Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on August 31, 1933 · Page 7
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 7

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Thursday, August 31, 1933
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Sign Up With NRA l*o your duty. Your U*f|> to needed NOW. Million, of mem •nd woo** ouy uifer till* wia- ter if you deUy. Dailii - ' mm ^^^M^^M*WH^V "^^^ ^m ~~^^ ^^B» 4^BHb^BW^M STORY, COUNTY'S imes WSATHKK G«n«r«lly fair jind w«rm«r In earttrn and MWthtrn (Hrtlon* Thursday ni|ht. Friday unt«ttl«4, local •howtrt In western and nortth trn portion*. Warmtr Friday In •xfcrtm* catttrn portion. VOLUME LXVII Official Am«t and «tory County P«j»r AMEft, IOWA, THURSDAY, AUGUST 31, 1933. United Preaa Wlr* Servlct KO. 63 WORLD FOLLOWING U. S. IN RECOVERY CODIFICATION OF ALL INDUSTRY 18 60-DAY NRA OOAI General Johnson Plans Intensive Nationwide Drive 1 • WASHINGTON <UPJ— complete codiDcation of American industry within. 60 -days was the goal of the national recovery administration Thursday as its country-wide blue eagle campaign entered its most intensive' phase. The reemployment drive will be followed by a check up of industries which have not come forward with either a presidential agreement or proposals for a permanent code of fair practice. These lagging industries will be summoned to hearings with the objective of completing all codes by Nov. i or earlier; Bringing the country's 2,000,000 separate business enterprises under the national recovery act is a collosal undertaking but the driving force of Administrator Hugh S. Johnson has accomplished a seeming miracle of speed. 300 Master Codes As explained to the United Press by an NRA official who is heading up the work, the plan now is for about 300 "master codes." The ",000,000 businesses are being siftr ed down to this number of general classifications, with the probability iha' local conditions will be cared for In variations of the "master" agreements. Eighteen codes have been put into effect since the national recovery act was signed June 16. Hearings have been held on some 30 others. Thirty-one more have been set for hearing and nearly 500 are being studied in preparation for hearings. It has been estimated that already *<j per cent of American industry is under either "Blue Eagle" agreements or permanent codes. The presidential reemploynient . have ^eelj. principally, and * iK-hirs. leaving r Passenger Plane Hits Mpuntain; Five Die The wreckage .of a trl-motored TWA mail and passenger plane on the side of Mesa mountain near Quay, N. M., where it crashed In the same storm that wrecked the Golden State Limited 20 miles away. All on the plane, the pilot, co-pilot and 1 three passengers, were killed instantly. , some difficult questions of trade practices yet to be settled. But the speed at which the work is progressing js causing optimism that the job can be completed in two months. After industry is operating under codes the NRA will be concerned with administration details which are counted upon to stabilize American business and commerce for the future as well as lifting them as quickly as possible to a more prosperous level. This phase has problems of tremendous importance which for the moment are being subordinated to the immediate task oif binding the pacts of partnership between industry, and the federal government. Completion of a coal code was expected by the end of the week. Retailers have been given until next week to agree on ajblanket code to include, among many other retail establishments, drug stores, for which a separate code has been proposed. The national labor board, headed by Sen. Robert F. Wagner, democrat. New York, one of the authors of the recovery act, is busy negotiating the settlement of strikes in the shipbuilding, bridge construc- uon. pocketbook, millinery and ladies' garment industries. American Bar Association Rebels At Spread of Federal Govt. Power F, D. R. Holds Up $80,000,000 For Mechanizing Army WASHINGTON- UIPJ — Secretiry of War Bern said Thursday ttat the proposed allocation of $80,000,000 from public works funds for building military aircraft and mechanizing the army had been indefinitely postponed by President Roosevelt pending the outcome of the world disarmament conference at Geneva. Dern appeared disappointed over the failure of the program, under which $30;000,000 would have been devoted to the building of airplanes and the rest to tanks and other instruments of modern warfare. "It would have given the United States the kind o! army we ought to have/' Dern said. GRAND RAPIDS. Mich., (\I£) — A gradually mounting wave of opposition to centralization of power in the federal government broke ow the American Bar association's 56th annual convention' here Thursday. CUmaxicg a half week of veiled resentment against use of emer- g^pS&Hao-ftar? and "general disregard of constitutional provisions," the nation's attorneys ignored a proposal by Attorney General Cummings for a feueralized police force under his direction. Previously President Clarence A. Martin of the association had assailed states for permitting themselves to be pl-ced in a position where it was necessary to ion waere it was necessary to A J A J sell their soverign rights far fed-1 rYwaraS Announced at eral cash." Martin's, unconcealed opposition to widespread use of emergency powers was followed by a mild'er criticism on the same subject by Judge John J. Parker of the United States court of peals at Charlotte, N. "C. " Both speakers conceded that there was some c&nstitntional support for the national recovery act, for banking and other emergency legislation fostered by President Roosevelt nut they deplored the fact that'. states had not so conducted their business that federal assistance would be unnecessary. HENRY, ED8EL IN NRA Believed Topic of Discussion {Copyright 1933 by United Press) MARQUETTE, Mich. OJJE5—Henf ry Ford, whose failure to sign the automobile code, brot into a one- sided conflict with the Roosevelt recovery program, hastened here Thursday to" confer by telephone with his son and business partner Edsel Ford, -who is in Maine. Altho Ford refused to reveal the subject of h'is conversation, it was believed that administration insistence upon an answer from the Ford Motor company regarding Its attitude - toward the automobile code and the NRA had - brot the millionaire out of his secluded retreat. Test Your Knowledge Can you answer seven of these test questions? Turn to page two for the answers. 1. For whom is the Buns?! Cut-rate Chicago Milk Dealers Defy H. Wallace's Order CHICAGO (TIE) — Several cut- rate milk companies continued to undersell other metropolitan distributors here Thursday despite an order from Washington threatening to. remove their licenses. Meanwhile officials of the Pure Milk association, representing IS,000 farmers, called a meeting to further their plans for increasing dairymen's milk sale price from SI.75 per hundred pounds to $2.21. Secretary of Agriculture Wallace ordered the Meadowmoor dairies, one of the cut-rate firms, to show cause why its license should not be revoked for violat- I ing the Chicago milk marketing i agreement, which provides a rate o! 10 cents a quart. The Mea- dowmoor and several other companies have been selling milk at roadside stands for ? cents.. The Meadowmoor company must' answer Wallace's order by September 11. Ford Employes Excluded From Detroit Parade MARQUETTE, Mich. ftJJB —Henry Ford was quoted Thursday by a fellow member of the Mount Huron club where the manufacturer has been in seclusion, as saying that he would under no circumstance sign the NRA automobile code. Ford was represented as. declaring he considered the code " "unfair competition" and that he was not afraid of any possible boycotts following his refusal to become regimented with other manufacturers in the «ame industry. . burner named? 2. What, is the "rural"? antonym of 3. What does the name Venezuela mean? 4. In which state is the city of Yankton? 5. What is a kedge" S. Who was the last, king of Judea" 7. Name the author of "The Pilgrim's Progress." S. Who was Hannibal Hamlin? 0. in Roman Catholic theology what term is used for the less beinou* offences against the law '>f God'.' in. in wh;if. country t? Mount fclanc? Brutal Attack b Fatal to Wealthy Illinois Woman NEWTON, III. <t".R> —Mrs. Mary Schrader, S2. wealthy widow, died Thursday of injuries inflicted by three tuen who invaded tier rural home late Tuesday night, criminally attacked her and her daughter, tortured her aged brother, and left 'horn bound and unconscious. Unable to liberate themselves until late Wednesday, details of tlie attack rlid not become known until iruimlay. wlie n , np daughter Mrs. Ami S(-hr,«l(»r. recovered enough to tell a. rOTuprelienslve story. DETROIT (tlE), — The employes of the Ford Motor company were barred from the Detroit NRA victory parade'.Thursday because their employer, Henry Ford, has not won the blue eagle by bringing his vast enterprises under the automobile code. The motor magnate was isolated in the upper Michigan Tillage of Big Bay -where he is vacationing. The United Pre*s reached, him by telephone.':" 5 : "I have.- nothing .to say at all about the NRA," he said. Officials of his company silent on the statement of General Hugh S. ;Johast>n, national recovery administrator, ttat if Ford did not join jn the driijte for national recovery and obtaid 1 a blue eagle, the public was likely to "crack down on him." The automotive industry was startled by the silence of its biggest single manufacturer and no one was willing to hazard a prediction of what Ford, an individualist, had in mind. There was no wide discrepancy between hours of work and wages per hour now paid in the Ford plants and those prescribed under the automobile code to which all manufacturers except Ford have agreed. *$ The United Press interviewed several Ford workers. One worker said: "I'm getting paid every day, and I'm working after being laid off more than a year. ?o it makes no difference to me whether we work according; to rules or not.'The unskilled worker in the Ford plant is paid a minimum of 40 cents an hour. The scale ranged upward (Continued on P.'ge Three) VETERANS IN REUNION STUART HIE)—World war vet, erans who were landed at Piidget Sound Christmas eve. 1917, will reunite hero Sept. 3, according to unnouncpniont. by Ralph K. Chapman. Bn«l<?y. Thf> picnic will rep- resfni the thirteen 1 .!) reunion, of the group. Cbapruaa said. Office Here. Contracts totaling, more than ¥600.000 in value were announced by the Iowa State Highway com mission, Thursday, on projects for which-bj&t "Were opene^'here 'Tuesday. The contracts include $4S1,S5S.51 for paving in three-counties; ?114,841.25 for bridges and culverts in seven counties, and $10;386.40 for maintenance gravel and crushed stone in fire counties. The entire list totals I609.S62.35. Paving Projects The following paving contracts were awarded: Clayton county, 10.809 miles of U. S. No. 55 in Guttenburg and south, to Nolan Brothers, incorporated, Minneapolis, Minn., $240,- S89.07. Howard county, 1.443 miles of road No. 9 from Riceville east, to the Western Asphalt Paving corporation, Sioux City, ?3S,6S5.66. Muscatine county, 9.124 miles of road No. 3S from Muscatine north, to the Central Engineering company, Davenport, $202,283.78. A contract for constructing 2.441 miles of gravel road south from Clarksville m Butler county was awarded- to Beu and Sons, Simmer, for $1,906.355. Bridge and culvert contracts were awarded as follows: " Clayton county, resurfacing a high truss, building 12 culverts and extensions on U. S. No. 55 from Guttenburg south, to Thor Fisko, Garter, for S7.4S3. Lee-Des Moines counties, two tiigh truss spans with approaches over the Skunk river, to the A. .Olson Construction company, Waterloo, for ?tfO,4SO. Mahaska county, one plate girder (Continued on Page Three) Stage Contract Will Net Aimee #,000 Nightly MINNEAPOLIS OLE* — Aimee Semple McPherson Hutton will embark iwon a stage career to reported SUPPLY SHORTAGF Business Firms Invited to Enter Gars in Victory Parade Faced with an acute shortage ot supplies, workers in the-NRA consumers' campaign in Story county were temporarily blocked in their work, Thursday Efforts were made Wednesday by Mrs. Thomas- F. Crocker, county chairman of the consumers' campaign, to obtain additional pledge cards and NRA consumer emblems but none was available. State headquarters in Des Moines reported that its supply was entirely exhausted Only 3,000 pledge cards and 3.000 NRA emblems were received in Ames to meet the .demand in the city,, towns and rural districts of the county. Only-Nevada, outside of Ames, received separate supplies. It was apparent, when •the local campaign had barely gotten under way. that NRA officials in Washington had underestimated the demand. Canvassers, meeting an almost 100 per cent favorable response, soon used up all their supplies and telephoned frantically for more. A telegraphic order for 3,500 more pledge cards and 3,500 emblems was sent to Washington Tuesday night and they are expected to arrive here any moment Mrs. Crocker desires that women aiding in the " campaign in Ames and elsewhere in the county know what the* situation is. They may rest assured that just as. quickly as more supplies are received they will : j>e distributed. Parade Plan* Progress In the meantime. 1 - plans for the NRA victory parade about the county on Saturday were being rapidly completed by the Story county council, Ameri<-an Legion. Given the task Wednesday of organizing and condttcypr. the victory parade, •tesicmalrea. by WjidrfHoay "night had made direct contact with every town in the county and obtained promise of entries in the parade. T A committee of Nevada Legion men and the Nevada NRA executive committee will meet Thursday night to set up plans for staging the main parade in Nevada, Saturday at 4 p. m. The Ames municipal band, a Nevada band and also one or two other bands in the county are expected to take part Business Cars Invited It was announced Tiy the parade committee Thursday that any business firms In the county who are members of NRA may enter their own cars or trucks In the parade, displaying thereon the NRA emblems. They may fall in line with the two flying squadrons as they circle about the county Saturday afternoon, or go directly to Nevada (Continued on Page Two) preach the gospel at a $1.000 a night. Two Strikers Killed in Riot At Hosiery Mill PHILADELPHIA <GE> — Two striking hosiery mill workers were shot and killed Thursday and at least a dozen other persons were injured, including two Jatrolmen and several girls, in a riot at the Cambria hosiery mill. Clem Norwood. 34. was dead on -arrival at the hospital and Prank Miinor, 22. who was shot n the chest, died two hours ater. Police reported that nearly 5,000 strikers from various mills of the city gathered in front of the Cambria plant early Thursday intent upon enforcing their strike and preventing the mill from operating without proper recognition of the union. As truckloads of strike break- a 10-day revival meeting here, admitted she will make stage appearances. She does not know when she will start. "It is not as an actress that I will go before the footlights." she said. "My purpose will be to It jers approached the gates of the is stagins m j (Ii tfae tliron g s rus fied in and overturned the machines. The last truck, containing about 15 men. was rushed by several hundred men. and someone within the crowd fired a half dozen shots. Two of them took effect, ,. one killing a. man instanWy and non-church goers the other " ghot wounding a see- Educators Look to Booze Revenue As Life Saver of School System Arkansas, Oklahoma Divert Beer Tax Receipts to Support of Education (Copyright, 1933, by United Press) Whisk}' and beer were held out -Thursday by scaltered educators as possible life savers of schools starting the new term next week under stringent depression circumstances. Among the last institutions to feel the full brunt of economic collapse, a United Press survey revealed that the little red school house and the million dollar big city school are carrying on under rigid economy programs. A possible alterna 've to reduc-*- ed teachers* salaries, curtailed curricula, and shortened terms was seen by some educators in added revenue from taxes on beer and on whisky, when and if prohibition is repealed. In two states beer revenue is already being used for the schools. The new Arkansas beer bill now in effect provides that 70 per cent of the tax receipts shall go to a common school fund to aid institutions which .otherwise might be unable to reopen. Oklahoma schools are being kept thru the same device. Louisi- ana's superintendent of schools said many schools wuld be unable to remain open longer than seven or eight months ex.:ept for a tax on whisky which is expected to enable them to run a full nine-month term. Ingenuity has been employed in some sections to keep educational standards high. In Michigan and Indiana gome, rural schools opened weeks early so that they might close during severe winter weeks and save the expens of ful. Teaciyrs salaries have been cut (Continued on Pag= Two) Defense Against Attack by Nazis PARIS <U.E) — Specific plans to rearm Austria and strengthen Belgium's eastern defense were discussed Thursday by European statesmen, Increasingly alarmed at the policies and pronouncements of German Chancellor Adolf Hitler and the activities of bis nazi fol- lowesr. Count de Broqueville, Belgian premier, and Albert Deveze, his defense minister, after considering "Hitler's speech at Rudeshelm Sunday, were understood to have decided that Belgium must increase materially and at once her eastern ^fortifications Tho officials were reticent on details, it was^ reported their plans called both for-strengthening the present garrisons and the. building of new forts. Paris was the center for a Europe-wide discussion of rearming Austria against the menace of nazi control. - Europe Planning DRYS REFUSE TO GIVE UP BATTLE Are Organizing Fight in 24 States was intimated that, after the regular performances in the theaters. when Aimee will appear, the* manager of the theater will come out on the stage and announce: "Chnrcri services will naw begin." ond.- NAZIS TO HEAR HITLER Party Meets in Four- day Convention NUREMBERG, Germany (CD— Triumphantly dominant over Germany's destinies. 35.0,000 Nazis Jammed ancient Nuremberg-Thursday for a four-day party convention that may write a flaming page in Europe's history. With Europe alarmed at the virility of the Nazi movement and the blnntness of his talk, Chancellor Adolf Hitler is due to make two speeches and issue a party proclamation. In addition. Hitler's chief ei- pert on foreign affairs, Alfred Rosenberg, will deliver a report on foreign policy that offers hope of liquidating the Austrian crisis or the threat of further isolating Germany from the rest of Europe. In 350 special trains and by every other means of transport,, party members, storm troopers, Bitler youth, and auxiliaries poured into Nuremberg like an army, cheering above the peal of the old church hells that rang out in •welcome to them. One thousand foreign guests of honor and 1,600 newspaper representatives from thruout the •world watCue-i proceedings. Hir.ier arrived Wednesday night after an automobile journey from Munich. Ail along the road ie was acclaimed like a conquer- ng general. Crowds gathered at :he roadside to cheer him hysterically while bells rang in his honor. Scorning the castle offered him for his headquarters. Hitler elected to live in a tent, in the middle of those occupied by the 100.000 storm trooper? and 60.000 Hitler youths. CHICAGO, ttlBJWith half the nation having voted to nullify the 18th amendment, dry chieftains marshalled their forces Thursday for the last stand to save prohibition. Charges that the democratic administration was using "pressure" and "unfair" methods to erase the prohibition amendment from the constitution, were made oy leaders of both the W. C. T. U. and the Anti-Saloon league Mrs. Ella A. Boole, former president of the national W. C. T. U, in a statement Thursday took es- t&~xeini*ti of General Farley who in an Saturday declared that prohibition repeal was "an important part of the national recovsry, "To -this statement the "W. C. T. U, takes ; exception," Mrs. Boole said. "We display the blue eagle at national headquarters, thus showing we are doing our part and supporting the goveronrefll: In the matter of wages and hours of work. "We believe it is wrong that a . country should derive revenue tfrom that which injures its people. The W. C. T. II- 1 refuses to retreat before the ti^Jiof traffic. Mrs. Boole echoed ttee declaration of F. Scott McBride, superintendent of the Anti-Saloon, league, who, with other league officers and state superintendents are in conference here to draft plans for waging a determined - fight in the 24- states remaining to vote on the repeal issue. j Wete Pile~Up Larger Margin SEATTLE. (ITJ>>— Wets gained slightly as tabulation', of votes that made Washington the 24ta consecutive state to approve repeal of the 18th amendment neared completion Thursday. The majority for repeal was approximately 2 1-2 to I. Wages Highest in Yrs.|f Foreign Trade ? g Increases § By RICHARD L. GRIDLEY 'j U. P. Financial Correspondent '•:'. (Copyright, 1933. by United Preset WASHINGTON (U.E) — America*! business recovery rapidly is spreafc ing thruout the world, department?" of commerce experts said Wedneif? day. *&'. Reports from nearly every se^j tion of the globe, they said, showe4| millions have gone back to worijj in the mills and factories of manft countries and that wages were this 1 ! highest in years. ,u, Since last winter when, the inteife national labor office estltnatefS world unemployment at more thai? 30,000,000, it was estimated thaf more than 5,000,000 workers gone back to their jobs. p! In the United States 2,000,000 have found work and unemployment here is estimated at not more than 11,000,000. Virtually all major foreign COMU tries were said to have shared in the business upturn. ». "At the end of May," department of commerce experts said "Germaifi unemployment (5,252,000) was 1J£ per cent under January and siifi per cent under May 1932; BritisJk; unemployment (2,742,000) was en per cent and three per cent respectively. i >The French total (283,000) show..'', ed a sharp decline against a conskl-" erable increase in 1932. In Italy;. unemployment at the end of April' (1,078,000) was 45,000 more thart." in April 1932, hut the decline froni? the January high «ras marked." S Industrial output, on the basis ot-, preliminary figures compiled by the League of Nations, has risen" along, with une-mployment. The following table shows lndu?<« trial output indices of leading world: powetTLjgir May and "• November/,32:, aad'May 1933, the latest " iod in which comparative" figure*''! are available; output is figured it|> per cent of fear shown ately after name of country. ''i May Nov. May '• Country Year 1932 1932 Germany H92SI Canada (15261 IT. States (1923-25) France (1S13) Poland (192S) Sweden fl.925-30) U. .King. (1924) : Further gains in industrial ou^ put and erriployinent were reported 1' in these countries in June and Jnfy $ (Continued on Page Two) - \ R2.2 62.4 68.$ J 63.3 61.0 61,TV 54.1 5S.S &?.£-. 74.0 76.4 SB.rt ' 54.f> 56.7 55.2 S7.5 82.7 84.8 89.4 90.0 8M The Tuesday vote in 2,065 precincts out of 2,682 was: For repeal 341,969; against repeal 697. 146,Ninety-three of the 99 delegates to a repeal convention October 3 were, certain to be rpalists. Menaces Children; I* Fatally Shot KNOXVILLE, Tenn. OJ.Ri — A., Nelson Hansard, 46, a farmer, &ei r headed his wife, attempted to burn; her body, menaced his chiJdrea -• with an ax. and attempted to boni> the homes of two neighbors before he was shot, to death near hers Thursday. Hansard, during a. religious ai^.. gument. wit. his daughter, menaced her with an ax. When his interferred. Hansard became raged and attacked her. the beheaded body on a bed. Hansard gathered newspapers and started a blaze under it. The children, crouching in a cor> ' ner, crawled out and extinguished'; the blaze as Hansard grabbed 4 National Menace I ± t « 1 S aand !efr fhe bonse scream ' Long's Enemies Assert He Is a I ing. Hansard ran to the home of NEW ORLEANS OLE) — Huey P .j. w. Kelley and tre?an to build POUR OP FAIVHLY PERISH LAFOLLETTE, Tenn. (!'.?>— The bodies of Mrs. Pearl Johnson and her three small children were found on the floor of their home Thursday after it had been swept by flames. The husband. Floyd Johnson, a filling station operator, said he escaped thru an unscreened window in the back bedroom. STRIKERS REPULSED GALLUP, N. M. Ot-.\a at- Three Boy Scouts Rescued From Tiny Ledge on Waltf ace Mountain LAKE PLACHX Three boy SCOIUF N". Y. CD brought down from Wallf.v? mountain of the Adirondacks Thursday, each vowing earnestly that, he was thru with mounMin climbing forever. They were hauled Wednesday night tip ('•'•• . s heer side of the mountain bj narrow ledge * been marooned hours. Th« boys wer 17, Tyler Gr?: ; -. nine miles from the mountain Long. Louisiana's battling kingfisa, returned to the home grounds Thursday and found bis political enemies calling him a "national menace." a. fire. When Kelley attempted to stop-, him. the deranged farmer opened fire. Kelley ran to the home of a. \ neighbor, Tracy Webb. Webb, with! A large crowd waited at the rail- j a gun, appeared on the porch of road station, bur. Long left, hfs j his home. Kelley took the gna train at a. suburban station. Fouriand opened fire, fatally body guards took him into imme-ltrte mad man. diar.e tow. Two throttled a. new?- j paper photographer, a nsua! pro- j " cedure. " j .j.. • - -• . -•• •-••.n • m Businessmen pointed om disap- f | Doint.edlv that Long had gone ro Milwaukee to invite the Veterans of Foreign Wars to hold a convention here. hut. had become so upset hy his black eye that, he forgot all about, it. Roosevelt Sail* on Brief Cruise POtJGHKEEPSTE, M. V. il'.pi — rescuers. j President Roosevelt, sailed shortly <vnfl effected oniyjafter noon Thursday for a five-day AUNT LINDY SAYS- I top, with The after hours of effort by two par- cruise aboard Vincent ties of summer vacationists and mountaineers. \ roast guard airplane hovered overhead, watch- ing''the and direct- •opea from the!ing the. rescuers hy signals. they hart I f nft 1,03-3 Tuesday morning set than 31 out on a hike thru Indian pass. Robert Glenn, *• aru ' William t.empf of strfklng miners in the Gallup coal fieMa to shut off the city's power and water supply was repulsed Thursday hy national lien «ho h-'Ii! rhe area In Mie grip oC martial law. l a bl« to walk i.i> Adirondack lodge, La Due, 16. Th"," had had blankets and food -\ni werp_ Htfls f,h« for Astor's six fon yacht. Nourmahal. The craft, pulled away from her .it 12: IS a. m., a half hour af f er [ M>. RoosevfiT. iv>»m on hoard. H.VS NEW PI.AV LONDON (U.R1—N'orman H. Da- i On one side \Vallface mountain .vis. American disarmament llftod a sheer, rooky side. 1,000 tftftt high. No one has ever climbed th|« sidn "f "Jf mountain, hut nnc of the hoy« dared another to try it, and soon all (Contlautd on P*g» Two) gate., will confer with Prime Minister Ramsay MarDonald on September 5 or rt and r«v*»al a new disarmament plan sponsored hy President. Roosevelt, it was reported Thursday. You don't have to in vent a better metis* trap I to have tracks to yoirr door. Just bay one of tli« traps on time. •i

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