Sign Up With NRA Uo your duty, four help u needed NOW. Mlllkm* of men «nd WOOMB ma/ suffer (bin winter If you <M»y. Ames Tribune STORY OUNTY'S DAILY WBATBEl G«n«ra!ly fair and ThurMUy. tlitfrtiy ThurMlay aiHl In cwilffl AMI portions WMlmsfay jilffet VOLUME LXVU Official Amti and ttory County Paptr AMtt, IOWA, WZD1CESDAY, AUOWT 30, 1933. UnlUd Prtw Wlr* f«rvlc» NO. 61 STORY COUNTY TO STAGE NRA PARADE ARGENTINA ADDS NAME TO WORLD WHEAT SCHEME Parley With Russia on Export Quota Begun LONDON. <ILE)—Tom as A. Le Breton, Argentine ambassador to Prance, signed the world wheat agreement in behalf of his government Wednesday after a delay that caused fear the price-raising pact might collapse because of Argentine abstention. After Le Breton had signed the agreement, he. Frederick E. Murphy, chief American delegate, and Stanley Bruce, Australia, initialled a gentlemen's agreement designed to serve as a cornerstone for the main treaty. Its terms were not disclosed. Prime Minister R. B. Bennett of Canada initialled the secret agreement before he sailed for Canada last Saturday. A general discussion followed Wednesday's ceremony, and then representatives of the chief exporting nations began their negotiations with Russia regarding the share of the world export Quota to be allotted her. i Twenty-one nations signed the agreement last Friday. The Argentine government withheld authorization for Le Breton to sign pending investigation of commitments. There were several exchanges of cablegrams and not until Tuesday night did Le Breton receive word that be might sign. Obtain Concessions Now the wheat conferees have only to reach an agreement with Russia, one of the five big exporting nations, on the share of the 650.000.000 export total to he allotted her. Argentina and Australia were reported to have obtained important concessions in the agreement on the plea that they were not responsible for the surplus that •SecessRated' tb e « pi an *t^ ~t& bi^Kr the wheat situation. " v It was reported that thej&-wer« committed merely to „limiting tfceir exports within certain quotas for the first half of the calendar years 1934 and 1935. Le Breton, in a brief speech, expressed hope that the agreement would fulfill hopes held for it, and praised the work of Bennett and Murphy in negotiating it. He asked Murphy to convey his felicitations to President Roosevelt and Secretary of Agriculture Henry A. Wallace, remarking that the president's policy was largely responsible for the success of the conference. Rescue Crew Building Bridge Over 80-foot Gorge to Save Dying Deer W ATKINS GLEN, N. Y. <11B) — State troopers guarded an 80-foot gorge in Watkins Glen State park Tuesday while laborers were mobilized to build a bridge over the ravine to a narrow ledge where a deer has been trapped in a natural prison for four days. The troopers kept hundreds of curious visitors at a distance while the rescue work was in progress. It was feared the sightseers might frighten the deer into a leap into feet. i b«o# 1 -to«ledge. Its thirst and hunger assuaged by sweet corn and a bucket of water, the frightened animal regained strength after an enforced the stream are almost vertical. The ledge upon which the deer is imprisoned is 50 feet from the top of the walks. At one end it tapers into the cliff and the other end is blocked by huge smooth boulders. The deer and its mate apparently leaped into its prison when pursued by dogs. The mate jumped into the stream below and was killed. Herbert Blanche, general superintendent of the Finger Lakes commission, Bordered the bridge constructed alter inspecting the 8C3»ne. The provisions were lowered to the ledge by Game Protector William Uck, who said they probably saved the deer's life. Monday it lay exhausted on the ledge, feebly fast of three days. The provisions licking at the cliff and over-hanging «v>™ !„«.„,»,» f~ u,- I-,-*— nr™^... ' were lowered to the ledge Monday night. There were no natural means of escape from the ledge. Below it was the torrential stream. The walls of rock rising each side of busnes to obtain a moisture. During the early days of its imprisonment, it dashed frantically from one end of the ledge to the other and tried to scale the rock wall to the top 01' the cliff. Grocery Shops Extend Hours After Friday Announcement was made Wed nesday on behalf of the Ames grocery stores that all food shops beginning Friday will be open at 7 a. m., closing at 5:30 p. m., except on Saturday, when the closing hour is to be advanced to 9:30 p. m. At present the food stores are opening at 8 a. m. and closing at 5:30 p. m., and at 9 p. m. on Saturday. This arrangement was made when an agreement was reached on hours of business under the NRA code, and also to meet summer business conditions. With the opening of schools and Iowa State college next month, the extended hours^ were deemed advisable in order better to serve the patronage of the Ames food stores. At present, grocery clerks are on duty before the opening hour of S a. m. These clerks will report as usual, but will take care of whatever business comes to the stores during the breakfast hour. WILL MAKE PICTURE HOLLYWOOD, (IIP.) — Charlie Chaplin will don drooping pants, derby hat and go to work before the movie camera sometime next month on a picture, it was announced Tuesday. Test Your Knowledge name Ver- Can you answer seven of these test quest.ons? Turn to page three for the answers. R a thr " 1. What does the mont mean? „ 2 - WhT ?T e , was President Wll- Ham McKinley assassinated? 3. Near what town in Georgia was the battle of Kenesaw mountain fought? 4. Near what city is Mt. Vesuvius? R. Who was Edmund Burke? : 6. Is a fraction a number? 7. Where was the French novelist Jules Verne born? 5. What is the cube root of one? 9. Where, does the Kennehec river have Its source? 10. D!d ProKirU'in NV.Ison volo , Ihe AUSTRIAN CHIEF RESCUED Daring Jail Delivery I Successful INNSBRUCK Austria <U£>~ Al. Austria's borders were closed to day after an audacious jail deliv ery in which three meen chloroformed two warders and rescue'c Franz Hofer, Nazis chief of the rol-Voralberg district. Seventy nazis in the Innsbruck neighborhood were arrested. Hofer was imprisoned as an en emy of the government of Chancellor Engelbert Dollfuss, whose determined fight to keep Austria free of nazi influence has brought the country into a critical situation with Germany. Early Wednesday two men clad in the uniforms of officers of the Heimwehr—the home guards, with which Dollfuss is combatting nazi activities—appeared at the prison, dragging a third man between them. The masqueraders announced they had a prisoner, and the door was opened by two warders on guard. The intrudert then sized the warders, chloroformed them and forced the wife of the prison director* to give tb.em the keys to Hofer's cell. > With Hofer, the- three men fled in a stolen motor car. They were reported heading for the Italian iron tier. Sleeping Sickness Death Toll at 46 ST. LOUIS <U.E>—A climbing death toll Wednesday faced baffled medical men organized here in a determined fight against the rapidly spreading epidemic of sleeping sickness. An additional death Wednesday, the forty=sixth in a month, sent the ratio of fatalities among encephalitis victims here to one in six, or 14.2 per cent. POSSE KILLS BANDIT MT. AUBURN, 111. O>— Informed in advance of an attempt to ield up the First National bank, a citizens posse Wednesday killed one bandit and captured another after the, two had been trapped in cornfield near here. TYPHOID mAGNOSED IOWA CITY UI.P)— Warren Wil- n. 6, of Wilton Junction, died Wednesday In University hospital ijom a disease diagnosed «s "very irnlent typhoid fever." His hro- . Jne, four and Allen, two over I ho w^ck-and from the Municipal Band, De Lofto Troupe Score at la. Fair The city of Ames came in for exceptional praise and attention at the state fair, Tuesday, when the largest crowd ever gathered about the band stand on the plaza in the central part of the fairgrounds, listened to Ames municipal band program and watched the De Lofto iacrobatic girls perform at 5 p. m. Both organizations had presented a program also in the morning at 9:30 o'clock. Thousands of persons gathered for the evening program, which continued for an hour. Fair officers declared it was the largest assembly on record for a plaza program. The band concert was directed H. P. Stearns, this being his last appearance with the organization for th.is season. He left Ames Wednesday morning for Central City, Neb., where he will direct music in the public schools for his second year. The De Lofto girls presented a program of acrobatic tumbling, pyramids, ladder work and gymnastic dancing. Miss Katherine Rose of Story City, appeared in an (Continued on Page.Two.) FIRST SLEEPING SICKNESS OTTUMWA <ILB)—Anton Swanson, 40, was In a coma Wednesday n a local hospital suffering from sleeping sickness, the first case o be reported in this section. DEPLORES LOSS OF STATE RIGHTS Criticizes Trading of Independence for Cash GRAND RAPIDS, Mich. (UJE) — The trend toward usurpation of states' sovereign powers by the federal government, as exemplified by the national recovery act, was deplored by Clarence E. Martin, president of the American Bar association, in his address opening the organization's fifty-sixth annual convention here Wednesday. Altho he did not openly" condenm legislation which has given extraordinary powers to authorities in Washington, Martin criticized the states for permitting • themselves to be placed in a position whereby they "trade Independence for federal cash." He called upon members of the legal profession to support tile NRA "as a temporary expedient" but he urged that it be withdrawn as soon as the necessity is removed. He declined to express an opinion on its constitutionality. "Curtail Weapon Sale" Martin preceded his attack on state negligence with an outline of steps he considered necessary for an organized campaign on crime. H6 called for legislation to curtail the sale of deadly weapons and regulate manufacture and sale; of machine guns. He urged attorneys to fight for elimination of technicalities which retard court procedure, suggested that jury service be compulsory for all citizens, and asserted that accused persons should be forced to testify. "At present," he said, "the conditions surrounding a criminal trial frankly are deplorable. "Because of the assumption of innocence, there have grown up so many theories to protect the accused, who, if innocent, does not need protection. If safeguarding lawrabiding,. cifizeas wer* gfcr*n_. the same attention given safeguarding the lawless element from conviction, there would be a different aspect to criminal proced- Economist Says Gold Proclamation Will Tend To Give Dependable Quotation on Dollar Value Editor's note: The United Press has requested Harland H. Allen, well known economist who early predicted the inflationary program of the United States M the inevitable result of mounting governmental costs and taxation, to present his views on President Roosevelt's proclamation establishing a free market for mined gold. His article follows: By HARLAND H. ALLEN Written for the United Preu (Copyright, 1933, by United Press) CHICAGO tt7J»)— The president's latest gold proclamation has broader favorable importance than may be generally recognized. It not only provides the gold producing interests of this country an avenue for the legal marketing of their pro- ducts, at prevailing world prices, but it also will furnish all business and investment interests with a dependable quotation on the current gold value of the dollar. With the English pound dropping and the French franc wavering in terms of gold lately, It has been increasingly difficult to be sure just what the dollar was worth. Now that the value of the dollar will be more precisely known, it should fluctuate less violently, being less subject to whim, rumor and speculative excesses. That should aid business and employment generally, while the market for gold itself will, of course, reestablish employment in smelters and increase the demand for miners. This is but one step in a series of moves by the government. It will be as impossible to stop here, where Americans can sell but only foreigners (and industrial users) can buy the precious metal, as it was to insist two weeks ago that" new gold in this country must be shipped abroad to be smelted. The greatest good from an open gold market will not arrive, however, until the government decides to enter that market and buy anal sellthe money metal at declining, but regularly declining, rates, whicn will let the dollar down fast enough to prevent Its collapse under our excessive load of debt, and slow enough to give the NRA a chance to build up compensating gains in purchasing power. MILLION GO BACK TO ure." Deals Final Blow Martin recommended that second offenders never • should be paroled and that third offenders should' be removed from society. The trend toward national centralization of power is the result of congressional acts which offer states "matched money" in return for subjection to, national regulations, he said. He warned that- if the decline of states' powers continues, "our republican form of government is tottering and social democracy is in America." the offing for Martin .assailed the attitude, of some states-in encouraging municipalities to repudiate their indebtedness, declaring that respons- bility for such financial condition should be shouldered by the states. Dealing a final blow at extension of federal authority, he cited na- Jonal prohibition as an example of the failure of Washington to exercise national police powers. Among important issues coming jefore the 2300 attorneys was the 10-polnt crime crusade approved Tuesday by the conference of delegates. The program would enlist he legal profession nevt year in a comprehensive study of the country's law enforcemant prob- ems. A stand was expected to be taken in reply to assertions of speakers Tuesday that the legal profession, because of inactivity during recent years, "has forfeited the right to national leadership." Another important issue to be debated at the convention was the decision of tic Attorneys General association which Tuesday pledged tself to cooperation in the campaign of the federal government gainst crime. Approve Resolutions The state attorneys concluded heir session with approval of res- 'lutions calling upon all local law nforcement agencies to join with n the federal crime drive and as- ailing the so-called "yellow press" or glorifying the criminal. (Continued on Page Two) Payroll* Boosted 30 Million a Week WASHINGTON <UE> — The reemployment of 2,000,000 persons, increasing payrolls $30,000,000 a week, was claimed Wednesday as the national recovery .administration pushed, its blue eagle drive thru the phase of local campaigns. In a setting of bursting bombs, the nation's capital, led by Administrator Hugh S. Johnson, set an example for the drives of local committees • thruout the country with a recovery pageant Tuesday night. Johnson declared in an address to massed thousands 'that the recovery program was working, that reemployment to date me«nt $1,500,000,000 a year more for trade, to be spent many times oyer. * "And yet this effort has just started," he said. "The people, without,.any incitement from anybody wife-know now to visit therjproper punishment upon the fellow who tries to stand in the way." Ai Much To Gain Donald Richberg, NRA counsel, declared busin'ess men had as much to gain from organization of lahbr as had the workers. "The whole scheme would fall to the ground without labor participation," he said. : ^ Organization assures employers continuous and harmonious operation and assures workers stability of employment at the best possible wages, Richberg contended. Officials hoped to complete a bituminous coal,code by Wednesday night, William Green, president of the American Federation of Labor, said it would not contain any qualification of the NRA labor clause such as was incorporated in the automobile code. This provision, giving employers, the right" to hire, advance, or discharge-workers <;n a merit basis regardless of their union affiliation, was sought hy the coal operators, althp they have reached a basis of agreement for a code with leaders of the United Mine Workers. Representatives of the Air Line Pilot's association .served notice of a fight on the air transportation code submitted by the Aeronautical Chamber of Comerce, scheduled for hearing Thursday. David L. Behncke, president of th pilot's association, said the code provided for a 50 per cent pay reduction and a 40 per cent increase in working hours by establishing an hourly basis of pay, desired by operators since installation of faster equipment. Dexter Keezer. formerly editorial writer of the Baltimore Sun, assumed his duties as executive secretary of the NRA consumers advisory board. Attorney General Discusses Progress in War Against Crime Editor's note: The following article by Attorney General Cummings discussing the nation's kidnaping menace is another of a series written for the United Press by members of President Roosevelt's cabinet. By HOMER S. CUMMINGS United States Attorney General Copyright 1933 by United Press) WASHINGTON (UE)—Rapid solu- Ion of kidnaping cases during the ast year indicates encouraging regress in the government's cam- aign against predatory crime. Certainty of punishment, of the erpetrators of these crimes will e a deterrent to other criminals nd serve notice that (ho federal overnmont Is prepared to use HH (most efforts to hrlnp an end to }x- lawlessness of the past row ears. The department of justice has placed special emphasis on stamping out kidnaping, believing it to be one of the vilest forms of crime. It is noteworthy that all 13 kidnap- ing cases reported to federal authorities in the last 15 months have been solved. All of the victims have been returned unharmed. The identity of the kidnapers in each case has been established and most of the perpetrators were apprehended within a few weeks after the commission of the crimes. Speedy administration of justice will be sought In all these cases. „ Along with its war on kidnaping the federal government is constant ly endeavoring to improve Its facilities for dealing with other forms of crime which violate tho federal statutes. The <!<!j>artment of justice continually IK KtiKljInp n<nv means of (Continued on i'a«o Two.; Prize Winners In Ad Puzzles Chosen Wed. Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Bywater, 916 Clark avenue, were accorded the first prize in the Ad Word Puzzle contest conducted by the Tribune- Times classified advertising department for the last 13 weeks, it was announced Wednesday. The prize is $25 in cash. Second place went to Mrs. Laura Thornburg, 127 Stanton avenue, who receives a prize of $15 in cash. Mrs. J. W. Duffy, 916 Lincoln way, was the third prize winner, and will receive $10 In cash. Fifteen other prizes of |1 in cash each were awarded to the following persons: Mrs. R. A. Runnels, 2107 Country Club boulevard; G. M. Peterson 3102 Woodland avenue; Miss Ruth Cheeseman, 612 Lynn avenue; Miss Helen Kluber, 1227 Carroll avenue; Mrs. L. P. Carter, 121 North Russell avenue; Edward S. Allen, 509 Welch avenue; Mrs. H. W. RIchey. 3014 Lincoln way; Mrs. L. W. But, 716 Hodge avenue; Mrs. Rob- Allen. 1007 Lincoln way; Mrs. J. H. Foust, Webster City; George Horsley, No. 2 tiro station; D. S. Pettlbono, 612 Seventh street; H».r. >7 A. We.ir, Story City; Mrs. Harry Mnxwctl. rum I route No. 2; (Continued •;» rojm Two) Hog Price Rise Plan Working Well in Week CHICAGO (HE)—The federal agricultural department's plan of boosting hog prices by slaughtering 5,000,000 pigs and piggy sows, placed in operation a week ago Wednesday is .functioning smoothly and bringing the expected results, officials' said Wednesday. During the first week approximately 700,000 pigs have been slaughtered at the six midwestern receiving markets. If receipts continue at the^present ratio the five million aninials will be killed in 10 weeks, officials said. The only untoward development in the program is the small shipment of piggy sows in relation to pigs, officials said. Altho farmers were urged to send soon-to-farrow sows to market'and receive a $4 bonus, pigs have outnumbered sows 25 to one. Total receipts of sows in the first week was 27,800, considerably under expectations. Pig shipments were far over anticipat- jsd receipts. ..... . ..„ Several plans to bring more piggy sows to market are under consideration, but none has been revealed. KILL OFFICER TO GET Pour Murderous Fire Into Streets .- SOUTH ST. PAUL, Minn. OLE)— Seven men held up two postoffice guards Wednesday, seized a $30,000 payroll, shot down two policemen in front of the postoffice, and then in a frenzy poured out a murderous fire from sub-machine guns as their two automobiles sped out of town, clearing traffic with a loud siren. A smoke screen from one car covered their flight - One of the policemen, Leo Pavlick, was. killed instantly. The other, John Yeamen, was critically wounded. The first blast from at least three machine guns fatally struck Pavlick, who was standing on the curbing at the side of the police automobile. His partner, Yeamen, armed only with a revolver, fired point-blank at one of the bandits and was believed to have shot him. Another bujrst of bullets caught Yeamen and he slumped from a bullet wound in the head. PRESIDENT WAITS Henry Can't Fly Eagle Without Signing HYDE PARK (UE)—President Roosevelt is watching with greatest interest Henry Ford'« course of action regarding adherence to the -NRA program, the summer white house said Wednesday. Mr. Roosevelt has instructed General Hugh S. Johnson, national recovery administrator, to keep him posted of all developments in connection with the attempt to hav« the Detroit multi-millionaire automobile manufacturer come in under the .blue eagle. « WASHINGTON <U.B — Henry Ford, first individual industrialist to hold out against the NRA. Wednesday faced the alternative of signing the automobile code or operating without a blue eagle, under threat from Administrator Hugh S. Johnson that "the American people may crack down on "Ford is mistaken if he thinks he can obtain the eagle without "sighing the code, even though he has a code of his own containing higher wages and shorter hours," Johnson said. The administrator voiced his warning at press conference. Several hours later when no word cam,e from Ford, vacationing in Canada, or from his son. Edsel Ford, president of the Ford motor company, who is in Maine, Johnson enlarged on this thesis in a public address . at the recovery celebration of the nation's capital. "No corporation is rich enough," Johnson thundered, "and no group strong enough, to block this nation. "There will be provision to take care of the man who chisels." Ford was represented in Detroit at the first preliminary conference held to formulate a code for the automobile industry. The representative did not participate in the . ... ' (Continued on Page Two\ HYING WILL TRAVEL THRU EVERY CO Main Event in Nevada. Saturday at 4 < P. M. A county-wide NRA Tictory parade will take place Saturday,-; marking completion of the eon- 1 sumer and NRA membership: campaigns now under way In alii parts of Story county. The pa-" rade will be formed by two fly- > ing squadrons traveling acros*^ the north and south parts of' the"; county, converging at Ames then- moving on to Nevada for the"; main parade at 4 p. m. J. H. Ames, chairman of th« : " county NRA. advisory council, has-; asked the Story county council,. 4 American Legion, to take charge of the parade details. Charles? W. Y eager of Colo, county Le- a gion commander, accepted thm* task and appointed F. H. Corliss^ of Ames, county adjutant, as pa-- ' rade chairman. '} Legion Goes Into Action Plans were gotten under immediately upon receipt of ,~telegram by Mr. Ames, Wednes-' day morning, from Harry Shaw,Des Moines, secretary of the Iowa '? state recovery board, requesting that Story county fall in Un&i with other counties of the stat*i in staging the victory parades* not later than Labor day. County.., seat towns were designated the main asked that Saturday. The county Legion organization swung into action immediately,: and each town was to be visited by, Wednesday night, with local. chairmen to be appointed in each' community, and instructions giv-; en for participation. Each town is being asked to- parades. Mr. Ames the parade be held* arrange Qj>2-j)£g or more auto- nttMies, , bear-fog -the NRA- ,ejn-~ blent and banners designating., the" town, to fall in with the flying squadron early Saturday after- The Ames Junior Chamber of Commerce will respond to a special request made WedLesday by John H. Ames, county NRA chairman, by conducting a checkup of all business firms and professional men who have thus far signed as members of the NRA blue eagle army. G. Roger Alley, president of the chamber, announced at once that his organization would assume the task, which is to be completed by the end of this week. The junior chamber will meet Wednesday at S p. m. to complete plans for this roundup, and also to discuss other activities the chamber will sponsor this fall. Davenport Man Kills Sleeping Wife With Gun DAVENPORT flW—Bert Smith, 54, shot and killed his wife while she slept in bed early Wednesday, according to police who said they had arrested Smith at his own request. Authorities said Smith telephon- j ed them from his home on the edge of town and that they had found Mrs. Smith, a bride of eight months, dead on her bed. The shooting climaxed an alleged series of quarrels, caused, according to the report of deputy sheriffs, hy jealousy. Smith had believed, police quoted him n* say- Ing, that Mrs. Smith had been accepting attentions from another man. The names of 50 persons were drawn Tuesday in the municipal court for jury service during September. Notification cards were received hy these persons, Wednesday: Following are the names drawn: F. L. BatteH, Mrs. J, H. Mulr, Mrs. Walter M. Dunagan, L. P. Carter, E. H. Richardson, L. E. Hedrick, Lewis T. Eness, 3. Bert Kooser. George Sater, L. W. Patten, A. T. Erwin, William Milliken, Mrs. Richard Holts, Gertrude Johnson, Edward Alleman. William H. Beck, Mrs. G. C. Fancher, P. C. Larson, Ruth G. Armstrong, Vina Carr, George Richardson, Mrs. J. B. Alderman. C. A. Talley. M. D. Farnsworth, Mrs. Fred Shockley. Edith Speck, Verne Winfrey. Mrs. Mattie Reilley, F. E. Horning, Louis Rae, Mrs. H. J. Eichling. Mrs. T. R. Perry, C. E. Weston. J. A. Armstrong, 0 M. Briley. Guy Scott, J. M. Early, G. F. Clement. N. H. Jacobson, Georgetta Waters. M. D. Crane, Mrs. George Graham. Hiram Munn, Mrs. B. G. Dyer, Paul A. Emerson. Carrie Murphy. Mrs. Don Atkinson, Mrs. Galen Tilden, D. S. Pettibone and Esther Rawson. asked to have its local band ores- ' ent at Nevada for the main pa- r rade. x Route of Squadrons Two cars will start from Ames about noon on Saturday. Squad car No. 1 will go to Fernaldi. thence to Zearing, McCallsburr, Roland, Story City. Gilbert, Off*. tario and into the Iowa State.? college campus, arriving by St. o'clock. Squad car No. 2 will go; to Colo, thence to Collins, Mai-^ well, Cambridge, Huxley, Slater* and Kelley, and into the campus.? The two squadrons then will* parade thru the fourth ward and 1 " downtown Ames business districts 5 ' proceeding to Nevada for the? main parade at. 4 o'clock. I Buglers will squadrons and arrival of the squadrons at eachj town along the route. iS £/. The parade in Nevada will |a a pretentious affair, with every town in the county represent«S£" and all music organizations thafv can arrange to be there also ia^T; eluded' in tha line of march. v It will be a gala day in cele-:° bration of putting Story county 1 ? over the top in the NRA drives^both for consumer cooperation/, and for memberships under thf ; . NRA blue eagle by all businesf ; concerns uniting in the nation-;" wide re-employment effort. ?f accompany thai 1 will herald tja** Radio Talks on [; Consumer Drive Mrs. Blair Converse, named as chairman in charge of radio-: broadcasts for the NRA women.'?": consumers' drive now under way\ thruout Story county. Wednesday- announced two four-minute broadV casts from station WOI at low* State college, this week. Mrs. Converse will briefly describe the campaign Thursday at 3:40 p. m.. and Saturday at i p. m.. both broadcasts coming, immediately preceding the daily Tribune-Times news broadcast. Warships Protect U. S. Citizens From Chinese Communists HONGKONG. China tt'./.t— The U. S. S. Sacramento and th> H. M. S. Wishart left here Wednesday 'or Foochow, capitol of Fukien Province, to protect American and British fcltizens reported endangered by communists nearlng the city. United States citizens had already been warned to leave Foo- chow, it was reported, before arrival of the communist hordes. Three Japanese warships were dispatched to Foochow Tuesday from Formosa. Considerable doubt was expressed In official circle*, here that (lie communist bandits had, J»K re- '< porfnl. captured VI ?n Province, Yen pig, in Fti- AUNT LINDY SAYS- It may not be a sign things are better but personally we don't hear of anybody losing money any more.
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month