Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on August 17, 1933 · Page 5
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 5

Ames, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 17, 1933
Page 5
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Sign Up With NRA fo your du(>. Your Uelp )<s needed NOW. Millions of men «nd wvtaea m»y •uffrr (hit winter If jo* <Jel»y. Ames Tribune Times STORY OUNTY'S DAILY WEATHll fOBSCAf* Fair Thursday night and Frtd«y. cooler Thursday night and in «x- tr«m* «att portion Friday. VOLUME LXVI1 Official Ames and Story County Paper AMES, IOWA, THURSDAY, AUGUST 17, 1933. United Pre» Wjf« Service KO. 40 NRA LEANING TOWARD PRICE CONTROL HIIY BOARD LETS IN CONTRACTS Program Still Incomplete; Bituminous Items to Come Awards of contracts for paving, grading and furnishing gravel and crushed stone for highway maintenance in many Iowa counties, were announced Thursday morning at the Iowa Highway commission. Bids were opened Tuesday. Action on purchase of materials for bituminous road construction will not be completed before Friday, it was stated. The total amount of all contracts awarded up to Thursday noon was *753,220.81. classified as follows: Paving, J575.051.01; grading, $24,196.60; garage construction, $5,830; maintenance gravel, crushed stone and shale, $121,250.25; culvert pipe, $852.60; construction of culverts, $26,040.35. Four paving projects were let as follows: Clay county, 5.652 miles road No. 10 from U. S. No. 71 west toward Peterson, contract awarded to Walter W. Magee, St. Paul, Minn., for 1155,624.22. Osceola county, 6.816 miles road No. 33 out of Sibley northeast to road No. 21, contract awarded to R'alter W. Magee, SL Paul, Minn , 'or 5138.136.21. Carrol! county, 6.297 miles road No. 46, from Manning east to U. 3. No. 71, contract awarded to Metz Construction company, Clear Lake, for $162,138.94. Humboldt county, 5.028 miles I road No. 169, from Webster county line north into Humboldt, .contract awarded to J. S. McLaughlin ind Sons, Des Moines, for $119,151.64. Polk County Grading One grading project was award- 5d as follows: Polk county, 4.025 •niles road No. 88 from O. S. No. > northeast to Bondurant, to V. L. Lundeen. and Longerbone Construction' company,"T5es'Moines, a combined bid.of $24,196.60. Contract for construction of a seven-stall tile garage at the division maintenance headquarters at Charles City, was awarded to Ben H Recker of Charles City, for $5,530. The following contracts for furnishing maintenance gravel or crushed* stone for roads already built were awarded: Maintenance Gravel Benton. county: J. G. Vernon, Marion. 3,250 cubic yards, $4,431; (Continued on Page Eight) Sharks Spread Terror at East Coast Beaches KINGS POINT, N. Y. OJ.P.)—Man- sized sharks have invaded Long jEsland sound for the first time in 15 years,' spreading fear among boaimen and bathers in Manhasset bay. Mrs. Johnson Helps Husband ML INDUSTRY'S CODE IS BEFORE Negotiations Continue 'With Steel and Coal Men WASHINGTON fUJR>—Under the direct leadership of President ^Roosevelt, the recovery adminis- jtration moved toward an energetic cleanup Thursday of a series of code problems causing th'e NRA program to lag. Approval before the day was over of a code for the oil industry* was the first object of the president, Recovery Administrator Hugh S. Johnson and Secre- itary of Interior Ickes. Coal and steel , groups conferred during the day with recovery leaders seeking a solution of labor problems in order to put the industries under the blue eagle before President Roosevelt leaves for Hyde Park, Saturday. Other recovery developments: 1. Secretary of Labor Perkins estimated about 1,500,000 factory unemployed have found jobs since March. 2. The automotive industry changed the collective bargaining provision of its. code, retreating t Mrs. Hugh S. Johnson, wife ofj in its °P en sll °P policy. the recovery administrator, is' 3 - Tn . e national labor board shown at her desk as nominal | Jndi cated progress toward settle- head of NRA's consumers' pro-| ment of various strikes. tective bureau, center, of a row 4 - T}le NRA indicated a on the coal 600 Assyrians Massacred by Fierce Kurd Tribesmen Bloody Fighting Follows Rebellion Against Irak Rule; Several Villages Are Burned; Great Britain Makes Strong Protest to King Feisal LONDON. <tlE>—Prime . .Minister Ramsay TVIacDonaid hastening back from his vacation in Scotland, Thursday to baudle a serious situation resulting fronj killing of more than 600 Christian" Assyrians by Irak Soldiers and Kurdish irregulars on the Irak-Syria frontier. Great Britain, it was learned made strong representations to the Irak government. The first killings resulted when Irak recruited Kurds to aid its soldiers. Dispatches from Baghdad said that £ing Feisal, believing the situation .now to be in hand, would leave for Geneva. Ostensibly, .he he may be -prep-ring to defend Irak againsf a possible investigation by the League of Nations. The trouble began when Assyrian tribesmen fled across the border to French Rysla after refusing to dflrver thetr arms to Irak authorities. The French, it wa s alleged after disarming them, restored 500 rifles to the tribesman, who then returned across the border. Fighting resulted in the recruiting of Kurds, traditional enemies of Assyrians. Their suppression of the little rebellion, apparently, became a. massacre in which they did uot bother to select rebellious Assyrians' from peaceable ones. j at least 629 Assyrians had been killed. Of these at least 200 were said to have been villagers slaughtered by KurdsJ Several Assyrian villages have-been'burned. Tribesmen Attack • With Famous Swords MOSUL, Irak] <U.E>—Fierce Kurd tribesmen, armed wjth their famous swords, have swept rebellious Assyrians from the Mosul region into the mountains to the north, leaving half of the Assyrian band dead after a series of .hloody skirmishes. Several villages near Simel, 40 . , is resuming a vacation; actually - Thursday's dispatches said that I miles north of Mosuli were strewn with bodies of massacred Assyrians, including at least 300 noncombatants. Sam Risk Sends Card From Syria Sam Risk, Assyrian youth who has made his- own way in the world since coming to America alone as a small boy, and now conducts a shoe repair business in the fourth ward. Is on a tour of the continent and has just recently reached his home land of Syria. Th'e Tribune-Times Thurs&jy morning received a postal card from Sam mailed in Syria. ANNUAL 4-H CLUB AUG. 21-23 , between Dr. William F. Ogburn. . showdown Friday noted economist, and Mrs. Mary! code dispute centering around Rumsey. Mrs. Jolmson is inter- 'company unions. ested in organizing women. White House Displays Eagle Two .fishermen were the first to report dorsal fins, t'ered a school of bay. . They encoun- sharks in the ATLANTIC CITY, N. J. — Coast guardsmen patrolled for sharks off Ventnor beach -nursday. A patrol boat trailed two sharks to s?a. Wednesday. • One, measuring 7 feet, was gilled with a rifle. All bathers were warned to stay out of the water. First Chapters of New Serial, Page 5 "For the Love of Eve," a new serial romance by Lucy Walling, begins on page 5 of this issue of the Tribune- Times. This new story is as fascinating as the others which have preceded it on the pages of the Tribune and you will not want to miss a single chapter. Begin it today. 5. All cities and towns were urged to establish re-employment drive units for a final intensive campaign the week before Labor j day to blanket the nation's homes with blue eagle consumer emblems. The president assumed leadership in efforts to overcome steel code difficulties at a conference Wednesday with Myron Taylor and Charles M. Schwab, chairmen of the boards of the United States Steel and Bethlehem Steel Other steel magnates were scheduled to continue conferences with recovery 'officials Thursday. Failure of the steel industry to see eye to eye with administration officials on collective bargaining provisions of the recovery act was the point at issue. The same issue has blocked (Continued oil Pag* Two) There was a broad smile on the face of General Johnson when he called at the white house and noted the blue eagle on the door. President Roosevelt has seen to it that the "first family" has become the "first the country in consumers" supporting of the NRA drive for industrial recovery. ' Test Your Knowledge Can you answer seven of these test questions? Turn to %.«" for the 'answers. 3 • 1; Name, the archipelago ' m which the island of Luzon lies 2. Name the capital of North Dakota. S. For what accomplishment is James Watt famous? 4. What. Is cubism? 5. In what part of the world do lh*> Kurds live? fi. In which state are (he Black Hills 7. What Is a caravansery? S. Which country, produces the COLLINS — B, L. Shonk. tank truck operator, suffered serious internal, injuries Wednesday afternoon when the truck he was driving on highway No. 64 was ditched about two miles north of Collins. It. was.reported that a car had gone around Shonk and had pulled in too quickly. In trying to avoid the car. Shonk drove into loose gravel and overturned into the ditch. The truck was found lying on it side, undamaged. Shonk was taken to a. Des Moines hospital! Mrs. George Stegler of near Slater, sister-in-laTv Of Mr. Shonk. was in Ames at the time of the accident. Ames officers found her after considerable search. Physicians Remove ~- Safety Pin Without an Operation amount of platinum? ;». Who was Antolne Watteau? 10. In vliat year did James M. fox rnn for president, on the democratic ticket'/ No Deductions From Checks to Wheat Farmers WASHINGTON (HE) — Wheat farmers who reduce acreage under President Roosevelt's recovery program will receive cash without any deduction "for governmental indebtedness. Secretary of Agriculture Wallace announced Thursday. It was alscv revealed that much of the -meat detained from the administration's -hog control program will be used to feed the hungry under the federal emergency relief program. Wallace also promised direcl action Thursday on a dairy, program to ifelieve midwest farmers of huge quantities of surplus milk. Wheat growers will have about $100,000.000 coming to them from processing taxes. partment of the The legal de- agricultural adjustment administration ruled that governmental liens on the wheat crop do not require deductions, hence wheat checks will -be issued directly to wheat farmers. PEGGY IS ILL HOLLYWOOD, <U.R> — Peggy Hopkins Joyce, actress, was under a physician's care Thursday with a throat, ailment that forced her retirement from a picture at a local studio. The actress collapsed Wednesdav while at work. Event Will Be Helil in Nevada This Year Full details concerning the annual 4-H club achievement show, including program, donors, officers and committees, rules and .premium list are printed on page 4 of this newspaper. NEVADA — The third annual Story County 4-H Club Achievement Show will be held here' Aug. 21, 22 and 23, with livestock exhibits in the Shugart barn four blocks south of the Lincoln highway on Second street, home furnishing 'displays in the basement of the Central. Presbyterian church and the evening program in the high pcliool auditorium. The livestock show promises to be one of the largest and best ever held in the county. Each girls' club will present a club exhibit of work accomplished during the year in the home furnishing project and each group will be rej>rer senie'd"~By"a T-^^3emoSs 1 lfi'a?ion"*tean H. J. Montgomery, county agent, and K. P. Teig of Roland are general superintendents of the achievement show. Chairmen of other committees named to assist with the work are: Finance: Harry J. Collins, Ames Junior Chamber of Commerce and Earle Shaw, Nevada Community club; Program, Fred Randau; livestock, James Dale; girls work, Mrs. J. I. Mather; health, Dr. W. B. Armstrong. Highlights of the three-day program will be the livestock judging contest, girls' picture memory contest, girls' demonstration team contest, the. livestock parade and the announcement of winners in all events Tuesday evening. The show is being made possible thru the donations of merchants in Ames, Nevada, Cambridge, Colo, Story City, Zearing, Maxwell. Slater and" Roland. Scouts Home After Three • • . Weeks of Mountain Adventures An Ames Boy Scout adventure east of Dufango, Co_lo.. on a wind- tour into the southwest came to an end Wednesday afternoon, when the party of five 'boys headed by Harold E. Schmidt, arrived home, just three weeks from the day they left. The final leg of the tour proved exciting when the boys suddenly came upon a wrecked automobile with two injured persons unable to help themselves. First aid was administered to the injured men, and the wreckage was cleared off the mountain, road by the scouts. This incident occurred 45 miles ing mountain road. The antiquated car, its top torn off, stood crosswise of the highway. A dazed cowboy sat on the seat cushion beside the car. He had suffered severe cuts about the head, and was v bleeding'- seriously from an artery in the temple. A youth riding with the cowboy had suffered a shoulder injury and bad cuts on his hands and arms. S/nv Cliff Dwellings After leaving the Grana Canyon of the Colorado river, some .days (Continued on Page Eight) NRA Boosts Payrolls, Adds Workers in Ames Groceries and Markets A checkup of 12 Ames grocery stores this week revealed that eight full time and 20 part time workers had been added to the payrolls of these firms thru application of the NRA code for the food trade. Payrolls have been increased from $25 to $86 per week for each establishment. In several stores, young people of high school age who have been employed have been released and married men with families given preference in the positions. The 12 stores included in the survey are all included'' in the group that have adopted slightly shorter business hours since the NRA program went into effect, a strong rebuttal, say the proprietors, to the assertion that the new business hours are curtailing the re-employment 'program. COURT UPHOLDS STRIKING LABOR Denies Injunction To Halt Violence CHICAGO, . (.TIE)— A court decision holding that an employer is not entitled to an injunction restraining striking workers^ from violsnce" if : conditions*Tn"His plant justify a walkout was studied, here Thursday as possibly opening up a new field in settlement of labor difficulties. The decision, believed one of the first of its kind on record, was handed down by Judge Harry M. Fisher in circuit court in the case of the La Mode Garment company. The firm -sought an injunction against the International Ladies' Garment Workers' Union -as a result of a strike of 400 employes. Judge Fisher refused the injunction, holding that company officials themselves did not come into the court with clean hands. He ordered them to abide by their NRA code and institute a '40-hour week and a minimum weekly wage ! of $12. ! "The question to be determined is -whether the complainant comes into -court with clean hands," Judge Fisher's decision read. "I find that unfair wages, unreasonable hours of labor, unhealthy working conditions, etc.. are directly connected with this suit. "True, the conduct of aii employer which causes a lawful strike does not justify lawlessness on the part of strikers. But in equity the complainant's own hands must be clean if he is tc prevail against those who injure him." Judge Fisher also pointed out that the "prevailing conditions in this plant violate! the spirit of the National Recovery Act." The decision was handed down under the binding Tuley act, which provides that both parties accept he court's decision as final and Market Reports Restored; WOI Is /Back oil List WASHINGTON (HE)—Secretary of Agriculture Wallace Thursday restored to practically complete operations the department's market news service which was curtailed' 1 'recently 1 - for ; economy purposes. Wallace said the grain, hay, feeds, seeds and miscellaneous products service will be reorgan-' ized oa a regional basis with headquarters in Minneapolis, Chicago, Kansas City, Los Angeles, San Francisco and Portland. The department's leased wire service will be extended to Baltimore, St. Joseph, Mo., Sioux City, Des Moines, Ames, St. Paul, Corvallis, Wash., and .Portland, Ore. At Ames reports will go to WOI, the Iowa State college broadcasting station. ' ~ SAYS FARM AID waive right to appeal to courts. .higher Sons of Frontier Visit Ames Utah Future Farmers See First Fat Animal At I. S. C. on Way to World's Fair By FLOYD H. CORLISS It was in 1907 that the United States government opened up the Uintah basin, a fertile region of eastern Utah, to colonization by (the white man. segregating the jUte Indians on a reservation in I the same region. This area is jabout 60 miles" long and 40 miles wide. In scarcely more than the r> — Vivian Quarter of a century that has in,i. vnwn , v d , h U{ t , b ,„ h !been developed until today it * i[available farm land in the entire | gtat e. and Deludes three-quarters LOS ANGELES. Florine Nickerson. nine old, who rode from Pmcolt. —-; ! repregent8 one . qv , r ,er in her stomach, was ready to ret«rn home T|urs(lH>. without. of ^ ^.^ j|mber reRoum> ^ without Vivian cereal and shredded cotton. She was none, the worse for her ox-'paratory to shipment to Iowa for perience. the pin. KILLED BY TRAIN I feeding, thence, into Chicago to |the rt^ckinV nouses, and finally ;baek/> tlfc Uirttah basin in the OSOKQLA ((If!' - Chester Rough, formfrof prepfirei? meats for hu- 22, wan kll!'d Tlinr.v'ny when In- M»nprd in fnmt of » ' Burlington railroad train near here. man consumption. Tin- ;ivrv;ii:t'. basin as a frontier, rugged in cl'aracter, meager in its returns for the effort the pioneers have put forth to produce sustenance from its soil. Sons of (lie Pioneers Ames on Wednesday was visited by a company of 7T> Future Farmers, sons of the pioneers who staked out their clams in the l/intah basin 23 years ago. Thes-e boys were from H to 18 years jpf ago, high school students studying agriculture under Walter E. At wood. Smith-Hughes' teacher and loader of the caravan that camr thru here on its way to the world'" fa i>' ' n Chicago. They beloiiK to Toyak chapter of the Future Farmers of America. It, is difficult to appreciate what this hip means to these Future Farmers. One has first to understand that they for the most, pnrt represent wlinf modern pnrlnnro lins r.onie to describe as lown fnnnYr, "underpriviloKed," ye. I no' w in I would still look upon the Ulntfib (Continued ou Page- Darrow Blames Big Business for Crime i CHICAGO, (IIP)—Capitalists, indirectly plant the seed of crime and in the war to crush the criminal, the "big money interests should be checked. Clarence Darrow, internationally famous lawyer and humanlta/ian declared in an interview Thursday. A. more equitable division of wealth is needed as the real rem- fdy for crime, in the opinion of Darrow. *§• "•••»-«. n iili. i u—«»—.i...-.IT ir ~n _n_ Thinks NRA Has Put Americans' in Happy Mood WASHINGTON <KR>'—The new deal and the blue eagle may not have sicided very many dollars ^ American pocketbooks sn far, but Dame Rachrl ('rowdy, prominent British woman leader, believes they already have made Americans a lot happier. Dame Radirl visited the United States farly In the year and found "ovorybody looking sad and depressed." "But when I arrived in New York tin- other day." she said, "I noticed l.lmf. everybody looked happy and clierrfnl. I never saw Mich a tremendous evolution In thn look 1 * "" people's DBS MOINES OLE)—Following four days of unsettled weather, a clear week end was in prospect for Iowa Thursday as sunny skies pre vailed over the entire state. In a last gesture of defiance, winds whipped a heavy rain, across parts of southern Iowa late Wednesday, knocking down corn in the fields, uprooting trees and causing slight damage. At Mt. Pleasant Mrs. Charles Swailes, her two children and five other children escaped injury when a large tree fell on the car in which they were riding. Fair weather "with slightly cooler temperatures were forecast for Friday. Wednesday's heaviest rain was 1.33 inches at Clarinda. Fair Skies Here Thurs. Fair weather beamed upon Ames Thursday, with scattering clouds visible during the earlier part of the day. The temperature which rose to 90 degrees at 12:30 o'clock, fell suddenly five degrees, but was again climbing toward the 90-de- gree.mark, at 2 o'clock. Temperature readings at the municipal light plant were: Wednesday 2 p. m. 90, 3 p. nu. 91, 4 p. m. 92, 5 p. m. 90. 6 p. m. 84, 7 p. in. S3. S p. m. SO, 9 p. m. 78, 10 p. rn. 76. .11 p. m. 73, 12 p. m. 72, Thursday 1 a. m. 70, 2 a. m. 68, 3 a. ra. 6S. 4 a. ni. 67, 5. a. m. 66, 6 a. m. 64. 7 a. ni. 67, S a. m. 72. 9 a. ro. S'O, 10 H. in. S3. 11 a. m. S7, 12 m. 88. I p. m. S5, 2 p. m. 88. Maximum temperature Wednesday, 92 degrees, at intervals between 2:!5 and 4:15 p, nj.: minimum Thursday fi4, degrees, 5:30 to 6:30 a. m. Barometer falling, reading 29.05 Indies at 2 ?. m. IOWA MINERS STRIKE VVAUKKK. T.pi -Protesting dis i missal of .tani'S Rarber. president ] of their local union, 350 employes "of the S'.-.tilrv mini wire on strike Thursday. Tli n y said they would not return to \vork until Barber was reemplovt d. O'Neal Declares Price Advance Needed CHICAGO (UP) — The agriculture adjustment act was pictured by Edward O'Neal, American ' Farm Bureau president, Thursday as a balance-wheel that will determine the entire success of President Roosevelt's national recovery program. "The NRA will succeed only as the agriculture adjustment act succeeds," O'Neal told the United Press. The farm leader believed that success or failure of the NRA will be determined in the next few- weeks. Within that period, he believed, the farmer's buying power must be advanced, "The entire recovery program rests with the farmer," O'Neal said. "If the prices of farm products are not raised within the next few weeks, giving'the farmer a better foothold, the NRA is destined to fall." ' ' ' '..'••• On t{ J 8 Plained," the "farmer "can and will assure success of the recovery program if, he is'given a eliance., He stands in the key position to the entire situation." O'Neal cited southern cotton planters as an example. "Cotton growers' new program has revolutionized their industry,", he declared. "Other farmers probably will follow their example. If they do, the NRA will bescarried to great heights." Commenting on the adjustment act, O'Neal pictured it as opening the way to restoration of equality between industry and labor. "Under its far-reaching possibilities," he>, "we can make a public utility out of agriculture. It lays the foundation for bringing about, a balance between consumption and production of farm pro ducts/' The farm bureau, with headquarters in Chicago, has members in all 4$ states. Officials here were unable to estimate the number of farmers who will benefit if the program is successful, but called attention to the southern cotton district, where more than 20,000,000 persons gain a livelihood from the 2,000,000 cotton farms. Expect 100,000 to Hear Wallace CHICAGO (U.E>— Farmers attending a week's program set aside for them at the world's fair awaited an address by Secretary 6f Agriculture Wallace Thursday to hear him outline the part they are to play in the national recovery program. Secretary Wallace was due here at 10:30 a. m. CST. Officials of the fair planned to escort him to a luncheon, and then to the Hall of States for his address.'It was estimated that nearly 100.000 persons would assemble in the court of the Hall of States for the address; @ 3,000 Guardsmen to Encamp Sunday DES MOINES <!'.£> — Quarters and warehouses were being placed n condition at Camp Dodge for the arrival of 3,000 Iowa national uardsmen Sunday. Maj. Gen. Matt A. Tinley, Council Bluff?, will be in rommaml of he camp. The training period will close Sept. .'!. REM FIGURES Johnson's Aides Seelf Board to Prevent \ Profiteering '• By H. O. Thompson '• United Pr:ss Staff Correspondent (Copyright, 1933, by United Press) WASHINGTON <UJR) — Strong support for creation of a price coni trol board to regulate price ad' vances and guard against profiteer'' ing, developed in the Roosevelt administration Thursday. " Control of prices has become of the most critical problems facing the national recovery administration. The controversy which, resulted in the withdrawal of Professor William F. Ogburn, prominent economist, from the consumers advisory board has accentuated this situation. Ogburn warned that lack ot statistical date might hamper the NRA program. He declared th* present NRA consumers agencies were inadequate to protect the public. Advisers to Administrator Hugh S. Johnson .have stressed the argument that fundamental purposes of the recovery act will be nullified if wages do not increase more than prices. In other words, mass purchasing power will not be improved if all the increases in wages have to be used to meet increased prices. Supporters of the price board plan point out that au a'gency of this character could keep an adequate check on all industries and determine when price increases were justified by Increased costs resulting from presidential reemployment agreements or - NRA codes. Signers of the agreements pledge themselves not to raisp prices except as necessitated by actual cost advances. Th,e s price control; .machinery migljt be set up as a? joint agte^cy of t&ei&RA and " " "" their respective consumers 1 Dr. Frederick Howe, "AAA consumers' counsel, is an executive officer of the NRA consumers' board and the two groups have been attempting to coordinate tieir activities; The AAA board deals only with foodstuffs and a few other commodities affected by the fatm relief program. The work of the. NRA consumers' board has been practically at i standstill since the Ogburn controversy began. A movement is under way to make Dr. Howe, who has had notable success in the AAA, more gctive in the NRA. A price control board, whether set up thru the consumers' boaril or as a. separate agency, would be. able to ascertain what proportion of increased prices went to wages (Continued on Page TTVO.) •' Canada Ready td Dump Wheat Session a Failure LONDON (UJE) — Canada is determined to dispose of huge surplus wheat stocks by dumping or.. subsidized exports if necessary should the international Wheat conference which opens here Monday be a failure like its predecessor,'it was learned Thursday. .: Canada and the United States between them' hold about 400,000,000 bushels of excess wheat. Wheat negotiators already her* view gravely developments in the Chicago and Winnipeg wheat markets. They will begin preliminary conversations Thursday, preparatory for the conference Monday to which 31 nations have been invited. Canada. Australia, Argentina and the United States are the chief producing nations represented, Russia" has been invited. In addition 28 oth°r nations have been asked to send representatives in. hope that a world plan to limit production and raise prices to farmers may bs agreed upon. NAMES AMBASSADOR HAVANA. 'I'.P 1 Prfsldent de Oespedes Thurs(! n y ?.rr?ir.'~' 1 MarqiK'/.' sterling as 5;v,!}R.;.,rn!ot i to the- I'nittvl S(at«<(, succeeding | Oncnr Cfnlns. resigned. Sterling, ^ovniT M, to Mexico, Is & journalist. BANK BANDIT IS SLAIN IN MINN, STARBUCK. Minn. <U.R>—- A middle-aged bank robber, fleeing with loot from the First National bank was shot to death Thursday as he ran out of the door. The money was recovered. Tlie slain man's youthful companion escaped In an automobile. A shotgun charge fired by Rnrininh H.inaon, restaurant s-.v-tr, killed the robber but it was the alarm spread by a plucky girl, Miss Florence Bui- man, chief telephone operator, that, sent Hanson Into action. r •* AUNT LINUY SAYS- If there ever was a '' perfect day" it must have been about the time that it took only a mixture of axle prerr.e and elbow grease to keep thing? run ning.

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