Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on August 28, 1933 · Page 5
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 5

Ames, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, August 28, 1933
Page 5
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» Sign Up With NRA I>o jour dut>. lour help U needed NOW. Million* of men and women may suffer tJbls winter if yon delay. Ames STORY Tribune -Times OUNTY'S DAILY WEATHER FOSECABT Generally f«lr Monday night and Tuesday. Partly cloudy in «t*t portion Monday night. .VOLUME LXVH Official Ame» and Story County Paper AMES, IOWA, MONDAY, AUGUST 28, 1933. Untied Press Wire Service NO ENGLISH PRESS FOR STABLE MONEY TON OF RICH Addresses 150,000 In Speech Near Border BERLIN (U^)—Chancellor Adolf Hitler, already the center of a diplomatic whirlpool because of the Austrian Nazi threats against the Austrian government, gave allied powers food for more anxious thot. Monday with the statement that Germany never would consent to give up the rich Saar territory. Flying to Rudesheim, 50 miles from the Saar border, after a ceremony at the Tannenberg memorial (East Prussia) in honor of Pres. Paul von Hindenburg, Hitler said in a speech to 150,000 persons: "The Saar must be returned to Germany. Germany never will renounce the Saar district. If the Versailles treaty is holy to us it must be holy also (o our enemies." He referred to "lies" outside of Germany that his government was "suppressing" Germans. "I am always ready to appeal to the nation again." he said. "If I do more than five-sixths of the nations will be behind us." The Saar basin, rich in minerals, was placed under a League of Nations commission. Profits from its rdal mines compensate France for eoal mines destroyed by the German army in the World war. Provision was made for a plebiscite in 1935, at which its people will say whether they remain under league control or reunite with Germany. Even before the Hitler speech. recent incidents had made it almost certain the Saar question •would be taken before the League of Nations at the September assembly. Saar residents have been kidnaped by German Nazis, according to complaints, and France holds that there is undue nazi in- "Upside-down" Flight Rivals commission already has plit up to tb* league of the gues- tion of nazi propaganda.- Hitler's Saar speech followed by only a few hours his speech at Neudeck on the occasion of the nineteenth anniversary of the battle of Tannenberg when Field Marshall Hindenbarg routed the Russian armies. The aged Hindenburg was honored not only in speeches on the anniversary, but was presented with two esates adjoining his own, totalling 3,000 acres which will be i tax free thruout the male succes- j sion of the Hindenburg line. • i Premier Inspects New "Great Wall" PARIS OLE)—Premier Edouard Daladier, on a tour of inspection of the new "great wall" of defenses believed inpregnable, served notice Monday that France was determined to guarantee Austria's political and economic independence. As he left Paris to motor to Metz and theiice to inspect the new fortifications along the frontier, Daladier made a plain statement of French policy to the United Press. It was the first official inspection of the new frontier fortifications, of almost fanciful immensity. They are a system of fortresses with great central fortifications and flying bases linked by machine gun pill boxes, cemented trench works, artillery emplacements and underground strongholds where great bodies of men can take shelter in safety from the most intense bombardment of modern artillery. They extend from Calais, on the northwest corner of France, all around the country to the Mediterranean sea. Intended as a defensive barrier against invasion from the east— Germany—they are like a great wall 15 miles deep, designed with the latest military knowledge. It took 10,000 men five years to build them at a cost of ?100,000,000. The forts protect 70 per cent of the French basic steel industry in the Longey basin, known as the French (Continued on Pag« Two) NATION-IDE NBA CAMPAIGN STARTS AUTO CODE SIGNED 70 Per Cent of Labor Now Under Blue Eagle British Labor Party Formulates New Deal Program as Platform Upon Which to Regain Power at Nation's Next General Election By HARRY FLORY United Press Staff Correspondent (Copyright 1933 by United Press) LONDON. (UJ?)~The British labor party hopes to rise to power at the next general election with a new deal platform that incorporates many of the ideas President Roosevelt has inaugurated in the general election. United States. Tir 1 r-TTtvtf'tmj-t** « *, til6 D€Xt £CUC1<L£ ^IC^UVII, WASHINGTON <X<£) — Volun-j probably not before October, 1934. teers began a nation-wide can-, the party, frankly socialistic, will vass of small employers Monday]ask the British public to give it a Test Your Knowledge Can you answer seven of these test questions? Turn to naoc 5 for the answers. u 1. What does the Latin phrase 'onus probandi' mean? 2. Who wrote the poem "The House by (he Side of the Roan?" 3. In which coui.try is there \ state named Vera Cruz? 4. What, is polyandry? 5. What well known American writer and lecturpi has been blind and (loaf Jrorn infancy? ft. What, is the unit, of currency in Hawaii? 7. was (he first American r»iprP!'pnta.Uvfi leRirlative body? f. Name the r;,p!tal of Tc'nnes- !), in Rrammar, what, name Is j?lven to a word denoting an as- sprHon or declaration? in. f n «Mil-it province of Canada U Lake Louise? . Tie "upside-down" flying title changes fast between these two air daredevils. Lieut. Falcoui, Italian air force flyer, above, flew from St. Louis to Joliet in an inverted position to regain the title le lost when Milo Murcham, be- ow, of Long Beach, Cal., flew n the "upside-down" position for :wo hours and 20 minutes. »*»»•••»• Safety Strap Breaks but He Sets Record CHICAGO (HE)—Having flown upside down from St. Louis to Chicago after losing his goggles and almost falling out of his plane, Lieut. Tito Falconi of the royal Italian air force Monday claimed a new world record for inverted flying. Lieutenant Falconi landed at Joliet, south of here, after being in the air three hours, six min- After a Chicago, as the government pushed it national recovery drive into critical phase. Approval of an automobile code brought afl ke industries under the blue eagl except coal, but observers fearec complications in its application because of a clause affecting the labor provisions of the nationa recovery act and the attitude o Henry Ford. Negotiations for an agreemeni on a coal code struck a snag when conferences halted between non-union operators and leaders of the United Mine Workers. Administrator Hugh S. Johnson has threatened to "impose" a code on the holdouts unless agreement is reached by Tuesday. The deadline was understood to have been fixed by President Roosevelt. On the eve of the drive to line up small businesses, Johnson estimated that from 70 to 80 per cent were the majority in the house of commons and a mandate that calls for the nationalization of transportation, banking, agriculture and coal mining-. Labor party experts are at work on plans that envisage a closely coordinated socialistic state, in which the profits that go now to private owners would be used for the benefit of all. Some plans are still in a formative stage, altho the theory has been perfected. Projects already of the nation's employers operating under codes on president's re-employmenl agreement. He told the volunteer canvassers -"we cannot afford to fail" and beseeched them to refrain from intimidation and violence during the two weeks drive, indicating the government was about ready to deal with violators of the codes and agreements. He said the government would collect evidence against violators and present it at a public hearing. "We shall use every lawful and proper means to protect the public and their competitors," he declared. "We shall go the whole oTstantt:' 'Wherever the Wue eagle flies, we shall keep hie wings clean and his talons sharp." The automobile question of "What Ford do?" raised the will Henry Ford did not participate in the conferences which evolved the code, and he did not indicate his attitude toward it. He is not a member of the National Automobile Chamber of Commerce, which was set up by the code as the body to administer it, and he always has insisted on non-union labor in his plants. worked out include: Transportation Coordination i-nder eventual national ownership,of railways, road transport, canals, inland! waterways, harbors, docks, coastwide shipping and ai«. The four big railways would be bought first and merged into one under a, national transport board. Other forms of transport would be licensed, for coordination and eventual merger into a government owned system. Owners of stock would be given stock in the nationalized industry bearing interest, and the stocl would be retired thru a sinking fund. Agriculture The government would be em powered to acquire all land. Own ere of land acquired in develop ment schemes would be given spe- ciaJ land stock, bearing interest. A national agricultural commis sion would plan to stimulate farm (Continued on Page Four) Bituminous Coal Miners Threaten A General Strike WASHINGTON (IIP.)—The threat of general strikes by bituminous coal miners complicated discussion of a coal code Monday as organized labor vigorously opposed a re-written coal agreement presented to the national recovery administration by non-union operators. Labor leaders began a determined attack on the labor section which they find objectionable. They were defeated over the weekend in an effort to exclude a similar provision from the automobile code. Administrator Hugh S. Johnson sought to stifle the strike menace by summoning non-union operators and united mine worker officials for a continuance of conferences begun last week. P/esident John L Lewis of the mine workers has threatened Jonuson with rupture of negotiations and an appeal to the country. Lewis frequently has said labor was prepared to use force if necessary to make secure he rights it felt were guaranteed jy the national recovery act. gives his employes, of all automobile utes and 39 seconds, rest he proceeded to circled the Century of Progress exposition, then landed at Curtiss Wright airport where 5,000 persons had gathered to cheer him. Soon after leaving St. Louis, he related on his arrival, one of the straps holding him in the plane snapped. He adjusted his position but his goggles fell off. He flew the remainder of the distance with his eyes exposed to the wind. Official observers of the National Aeronautic association accompanied Lieutenant Falconi in other planes. Dr. Harold Hamnett of Glen View, 111., examined lieutenant Falconi immediately after he landed. He pronounced lis heart, ears and eyes normal. The Italian said the inverted position caused him no difficulty after the first 20 minutes. Antonia Feme, vice consul to Chicago from Italy, and A. V. apraro, designer of the Italian pavilion at the world's fair, were at the airport to greet their ountryman. 21 Are Injured In Explosion of Gasoline Still WHITING, Ind. O)—•Twenty- one workmen were injured, nine critically, and one was killed in explosion Monday which wrecked a gasoline still at the Standard Oil company refinery, [ the largest, plant of its kind in the world. The code and those plants, the right to organize and bargain collectively thru representatives of their own choosing, and frees them from any interference, restrait or coercion by the employers. A tempering clause was added, however. It is expected a (Contin-.ed on Page Two.) Reports Dreaded Tsetse Fly Seen in St. Louis Area Bandits Stand Guarc All Night GALENA, Mo. flIE)—After a 11-night reign of terror in hi ome, Troy Stone, cashier of th Bank of Galena, was kidnapei three bandits and forced t pen the bank's vault Monday. The bandit fled with $1,70! after a hand-to-hand encounte with W. D. Craig, bank president whom they locked in the vaul with Stone. The imprisone men set off a burglar alarm and citizens released them. A poss pursued the bandits' automobile Stone, his wife and sii-year-old son were sitting on the back porch of their home Sunday night when three masked men appeared and ordered them to enter the house. Stone said that thtuout the night the bandits stood guarc over the members of the family threatening to kill them if thej made an outcry. the dread African Tsetse fly was being investigated by health officials here Monday as the cause of the epidemic of sleeping sickness now sweeping St. Louis. Thirty-nine deaths and more than 275 cases of the malady have been reported. Three persons died Sunday and 15 more cases placed in isolation. The Tsetse fly theory was advanced by William Godin, a former resident of Borneo. GGodin reported to police that he saw an insect in his yard that closely resembled the Tsetse fly which he had seen many times while in Bor- Thousands of Iowa School Children at Desks Again Mon. DES MOINES OLE)—School bells were ringing again thruout Iowa Monday and thousands of boys and girls put on their school togs for the first day of reading, writing and arithmetic. Approximately one-half of Iowa's 600,000 school children expected to start back Monday. For most of the remaining 300,000, school starts later this week or on Sept. 5. A few schools will not open until Sept. 11. injured were taken to St. Catherine's hospital at. Indiana Harbor whcrn j; W as feared Mike Malog, 60, some iimy din. The blast '•nplnp KH.S. Fire PXplOHloi) Waf) the first victim. caused by es- that followed extinguished L . » ••'... < ' A. I I II J^ II JP1I 7U ny the compass lire department. Prof. Briggs Will Show Influence of Geography on la. Development Series of 36 Articles Covering State's History Will Begin Next Week Influence of geography on the history and the development of Iowa will play an important part in the "Exploring tht History of Iowa" series, which will begin on Tribune-Times . This timely series, written by Prof. John Ely Briggs of the State University of Iowa, will consist of 36 illustrated articles and rill continue once a week thruout the school year. It will be especially valuable to teachers, who are seeking source material for Iowa history, the teaching of which is now required in the public schools. Written by a Historian who has a keen sense of humor, the series wili bo alive and interesting to every teacher and pupil. "Exploring the History of Iowa" is not a cut and dried group of facts, but it. tingles with realism and the romance which went into the building of this great commonwealth. ]'r»'p<i.vrt in fcfMon unlis with ac- tivliy liii ': at tin ronrluniou of cncii one, material Is provided for all the intermediate grades. The entire series wili represent a comprehensive history of the state and if clipped and saved will provide teachers and pupils with an exceptional textwork. The series, sponsored by the Iowa Daily Press association, of which this paper is a member, v-ill be within the reach of every teacher and pupil in the state thru the state-wide distribution of the member papers. Unlike the average history readings, "Exploring the History of Iowa" will be ric.i in illustrations, both pictures of the characters and the times describfd and maps to show the development of the land of the tall corn. From the time of Duhuciue and Joliet up to tho present, the magic carpet of history 1* unfolded by tho skilled hands of Professor • Briggs. Stories of the resoiirsrs of the- state, thr influences of the. geography upon tho lives o[ the plo- uerr.s and the development of re- Mrs. T. F. Crocker To Head County Drive An NRA women's consumers campaign was rapidly taking shape in Ames Monday. Delegated by Mrs. B. R. Meredith of Ames as the Story county chairman of the women's cam paign, Mrs. Thomas F. Crocker has called a meeting of nearly 20 women to be held at her home, 827 Burnett avenue, Monday night, to complete the Ames organization. Mrs. Crocker is also working on plans to organize the entire county this week. Mrs. Meredith has been named sixth district NRA women's chairman by Mrs. Flora Cotton Etter of Sigourney, state chairman of the women's division of the NRA. Mrs. Meredith has appointed Mrs. Mary Ilgenfritz chairman for Madison county; Mrs. Gladys Bunker for Marion county, and Mrs, George Tones for Polk county. The Warren county chairman had not been nat^jd Monday. Proceeding at once to complete the Story county and Ames organization, Mrs. Crocker has invited 17 women, from various wards of the city to the meeting Monday night. These"are: .> First ivard: Mrs. Carl Little Mrs, A.;B, Maxwell, Mrs. L. C. Tilden, -Mrs. George Graves and Mrs. Arthur Pose; second "ward: Mis. Frank Kerekes, Mrs. H. 0. Hickok. Mrs. Philip Damon and Mrs. Bert Myers; third ward: Mrs. Fred Colby, Mrs. H. D. Hughes, Mrs. Clem O'Neil and Mrs. Richard Holts; fourth ward: Mrs. W. L. Harter, Mrs. G. B. MacDonald, Mrs. M. D. Helser and Mrs. John E. Smith. In addition to these, Mrs. Crocker expects to name a chairman for radio publicity and a chairman for women's club groups of Ames. A canvass of the city on Thurs day and Friday to enlist all Ames women in the NRA consumer rol is contemplated. Further plans for this •will be announced after the meeting Monday night. The campaign is expected to reach every woman in the county before it is completed. Bursting of Ice Dam Threatens Flood in India NEW DELHI, India (DIE)—North- rn India -was threatened with disastrous floods Monday when a gigantic volume of water was re- eased into the Shyok and Indus •ivers by the bursting of the great ce barrier known as the Shyok dam in the Himalayas. The Shyok ice dam is 480 feet high. It was formed in 1926, when he Khumdan glacier pushed its way across a mountain gorge near he sources of the Shyok river and ormed an ice barrier. Two years ater, when last its volume was neasured, the lake above the dam lad become nine miles long 1,000 ards wide and 25 feet deep. At that time a crack developed n the dam. Villages below were vacuated but there was nothing urther than a, slight leakage thru he crack. The Shyok river rises near the 3reat Karakoran pass in Kashmir, n far northern India. It is former f two mountain streams, that wist about from their sources 20,00 feet in the mountains seeking way to the sea. Flowing first south, the Shyok nds a mountain thru and flows orthwestward, then bends sharp- and joins the great Indus. Milons live in the Indus' valley. $15,000 Fire on Farm Near Roland Special to the Tribune-Tlmes. ROLAND—Fire of unknown origin early Sunday destroyed a barn and co • crib, 7,000 bushels of grain, over 50 tons of hay and straw and three horses on the George Lee farm a mile east and three miles north of here. Mr. Lee returnee; from a meeting in Roland about 1 a. m., Sunday. About 1:45 a. m. the Lee family was awakened by the barn in full blaze. The flames quickly spread ' \ the corn crib a hundred feet away. The well between the two buildings was inaccessible because of the terrific heat. The Roland fire department was called and saved both the house and a new garage by putting water on both as sparks were flj-ing over the other two buildings. The total los s is estimated at from ?12,000 to JiS.OOO. Less than 51.000 worth of grain belonging to Mrs. Julia Larson, ownei of the farm, was protected by insurance. The buildings were not insured. Mrs. Larson lives nearby on the farm. The barn, a large well-constructed tho not new building, was filled with hay from the ground to the ridgepole. The hay was put in more than two weeks ago The coracrib, a large double one with inside elevator, contained 4.000 busheis of corn and 3,000 bushels of oats, most of which belonged to Mrs. Larson. A nearby toolshtd, containing a number ! of tools and a new cream seperator belonging to Lee was destroyed. Three horses were killed and a fourth, a blind animal, which got out of the barn, was so badly burned it may be necessary to kill it. All of Lee's harness was destroyed. A hog house with a few chickens in it was buried and a large chicken-house was badl> smashed in the st-uggle to get Lee's automobile out of the garage. The hea was so terrific that the platform of the 50-foot windmill standing between the crib and the barn was burned off. People in Ames ana Jewell saw the blaze and drove to the bcene of the fire. $22,386,297.56 Spent in Yr, on Primary Roads DBS MOINES, «>.£)—Iowa primary road expenditures for the year ending June 30, totaled $22,383,297.56, a report by State Comptroller c. B. Murtagh to Governor Clyde L. Herring showed Monday. Of this total, $19.453,896 was used from the primary road funds. Large expenditures were made for redemption of outstanding bonds and for payment of bond interest. A total of $2.112.500 w used to redeem bonds and $4,351,304 was paid in interest. Maintenance expenses for the year were $2,761,961. Coustruction costs were: Paving, $5.702,463; excavation, $2.455,017: bridging. $1,402.593; gravel, $795,787, and en gineering, $793.282. WASHINGTON M TO VOTE ON Wets Anticipate 24th Victory OLYMPIA, . Wash. (U.E1— Washington will vote Tuesday on repeal of "-national." prohibition. "Mairy drys concede that the state will be the twenty-fourth to ratify the twenty-first amendment. Delegates be elected. to a convention will The convention date will be set by the governor. Dfys made but cursory campaigns in Washington, which has shown an increasing % wet sentiment in election of congressmen, state assembly delegates and in repealing local enforcement laws. ligion nnr) nrr nil « p<irf, of this fascinating pr'-Benlation of history. )ubuque Man Will Direct U. S. Relief Work for Transients WASHINGTON'. <( T .P> — Morris Lewis of Dubinin 1 . la., a veteran relief worker of experience in Poland, Roumania. Cuba, and the United States, was named Monday to direct tho transients. problem of needy Lewis was Inannl to Administrator Harry Hopkins by tho National Association of Travelers' Aid societies. He sm-rwls Dr. Ellen, Potter, who ^ill resume- her position with tli Ni-" .Iprsey department of instilutioi.x and ngfncles. Upon Lewis if pmced responsibility for review IIIK th<> handlinr basis of l-ile programs relief on funds will he loaiud for local use. Freshman Class To Equal ? 32 at State College A freshman class approximately equal to last year's will enroll at Iowa State college this fall, j R Sage, college registrar, believes. Last fall 913 new students enrolled. This figure, however, included quite a number who were not freshmen—juniors and sophomores who had attended junior colleges and others. Nearly 800 freshmen are expected this fall according to the registrar. Registration for freshmen will take place Sept. 21 to Sept. 25 in the annual Freshman Days program. The program which is managed by a faculty committee headed by Dr. J. E. Evans of the psychology department, includes a rip around the campus, introduc- ion to the dean of the division in which the student is enrolled, classification, and introduction to faculty and student counselors. Freshmen are divided into groups according to the courses of study hey are to take for Freshmen days. Besides the practical side of getting started on their four- year collegiate careers, the new students will get a taste of college entertainment with variety programs to bf given by upper-class students. The freshmen will also be introduced to prominent upper- class students and class officials. This year a student counselor plan will be inaugurated. At Northwestern university it has been found that freshmen respond better to uppor-class counselors than they do to faculty counselors. Registration for sophomores, juniors and seniors will take place Sept. 25, and class work will begin Sept. 26. Texas Becomes No. 23 in List DALLAS, Tex. (LIE)—Texas Monday was No. 23 in the parade of wet states. •••.-. Latest returns of the Texas elec-' tion bureau from Saturday's election gave: For repeal 179,5567; against 165,- OS2. For legalization of 3.2- beer 283,725; against 155,419. Heaviest repeal and beer majorities were piled up in the more populous centers while the rural communities, especially in wes Texas, voted proportionately as strongly for retention of prohibi tion as against beer. HAS AN ENGAGEMENT WITH ROOSEVELT President Begins Last \Veek of Working * Vacation HYDE PARK, N. Y., <UE)—Presl ident Roosevelt entered the final week of his vacation Monday wit& grave problems, domestic and International, confronting him. The chief executive was to meet Montagu Norman, governor of th» Bank of England, and George Hajv rison, head of the New'York federal reserve bank. It was believed they would discuss broad question of currency stabilisation. It was made clear, however, that Mr. Roosevelt's position was to b» that of an interested listener. Th« visit of the two bankers was aC their request, it was said. That the complex world monetary situation will be surveyed la all its ramifications was regarded as a foregoing conclusion in view of the fact that Norman has held extended conferences in this country with government officials charged with guiding American policies. It was not thought a new Amer- can monetary policy would result. Only last week the white houss (Copyright 1933"by TJ. P.) LONDON (l!E)—-A national expert, remarking on reports that Montagu Norman and President Roosevelt might effect agreement on a monetary policy forecast that British-American war debt negotiations scheduled in October would open a far-reaching series of discussions on mutual financial and economic questions. said 'it was not interested in dollar luctuations on foreign exchanges, jut only in the increase of commodity prices. Before meeting Norman and Harrison, the president planned to ake up with Secretary of the In- erior Ickes, head of the Only 13 More States Needed WASHINGTON «!.»—With onlj 13 more states to go, wet leaders were confident Monday that na tional prohibition would be repeal ed by Dec. 6. The wets were cheered by their victory in Texas which Saturday became the twenty-third state to repudiate the eighteenth amendment and were confi dent of victory in the state oi Washington which votes Tuesday Beginning with Washington, 15 states vote on repeal between now and Nov. 7. The drys could win two or these, and the wets still would have the 36 necessary to complete ratification of the twenty- first (repeal) amendment. Repeal is not possible, however, until Dec. 6 when the last repeal convention of the first 38 states to vote, is held. The states yet to vote and the dates of their elections follow: Washington, Tuesday: Colorado and Vermont. Sept. 5; Maine, Sepi. 11; Maryland and Minnesota. Sept, 12; New Mexico and Idaho, Sept. .19; Virginia. Oct. 3; Florida. Oct. 10; Ohio, Pennsylvania, North Carolina, South Nov. 7. Carolina and Utah, DENVKI! VPKlis SILENT d'.Pi— Relatives of Bernard Bitlerman. a clork whose kidnapers hflirvrrt him to ho the heir of Alfred Trlpfii!', dry goods mnsnuto, walled nervously Monday for his rnptorc. further word from Hltterman was ab- Th«rMl;ij. Only ono coin- from his abductors bfen received. Construction In Ames works administration, the appointment of the oil supervisory board nd the allocation of additional pubic works funds. It was understood that Ickes was :oming here prepared to submit the names of several persons to assist the president, his department and the bureau of mines, in upervising the oil industry; James A. Farley, postmastejv general, and dispenser of federal latronage, also was to call at Jyde Park during the day. It wa* elieved he would suggest appoint* es for the three District of C<H umbia commissionerships and osts in the diplomatic sendee. Jesse Jones, chairman of th« .econstruction Finance corpora* Ion., was expected to be another caller. DBS MOINES <ILR> whooping cough showed a marked decrease in Iowa for the ending August 24, scarlet fever doubled the number of neiV cases and tuberculosis jumped tct five times the number of new cases reported for the previous week, according to the weekly summary of the state department of health. There were 20 new cases of whoopins: cough, as compared t» 37 the previous week; 13 cases' of scarlet fever, compared witli seven the previous week, and 2S new cases of tuberculosis, compared with the five new cases the week before. Other contagion included: Ua- dulanf. fever. 3; mumps. 9: diphtheria. 4: typhoid f^re'r. 2: gonorrhea. 39; syphilis. 29. AUNT LINDY SAYS- Prof. Forest C. Dana of the department of genera! engineering at Iowa State college, has "obtained a permit, at, tho city manager's office for construction of a new resident, with garage attached, at -t2S Lynn avenue. The house \vill be of fraino and brick voneer. and is estimated to cost JS.oOO. Reiuhard Frlodrich is the contractor. A penult, also was issued Monday to Dave Edwards for construe- tion of a frame a\ I to cist. $300. at 21. r > Lynn! Thft garagfi will be built oT J, L. Osborn, It world only disturb our peace of mind to be able to look far ahead. Often, too, that's all that's accomplished by looking back.

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