Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on September 9, 1933 · Page 4
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 4

Ames, Iowa
Issue Date:
Saturday, September 9, 1933
Page 4
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Sign Up With NRA Do your duty. Yow bvtp to needed NOW. MUlkuu of MM* and wvtnea «•/ Mtffcr thin win. Ur t! you (May. Ames Dailu Tribune STORY COUNTY'S DAILY VOLUME LXVn Official Amta and Story County Papvr AXES, IOWA, SATURDAY, 8EPT2MBEB 0, 1933. Unit* Praaa Wlr» Strvlca WB1THE1 Somtwhat tm«»ttU«l, IJjIHty cool«r in iwrth and cwttral Saturday night Sunday cloudy, not »o warm In couth portion. HO. M JUDGE WILLIAM S. KENYON IS DEAD CUBA GUARDING AGAINST EXCUSE FOR II. S, ACTION Secy. Swanson Leaves After Brief Stop in Havana Havana O)—Cuban opposition to American intervention solidified Saturday. The executive committee government sought to prevent any excuse tor it, but used the possibility of intervention as an argument to win the support of political leaders and army officers. Havana was completely normal. It was perhaps even more calm than in the days when the secret service men of Gerardo Machado ruthlessly maintained order. , Yet the situation was one of utmost delicacy. It was typified by two isolated incidents Friday night While the cruiser Indianapolis was eaeaming into the harbor with Secretary of Navy Swanson aboard an unknown Cuban on the water front in an ineffectual symbol of protest fired a small calibre pistol at it. The Indianapolis stayed only two hours, proceeding on to Panama. An .official statement from the Billy Sunday's Son Near Death Autumn Recovery Drive Planned Administration Aims at 3,000,000 More Jobs by Christmas; Trend Now Upward presiflential public that George Sunday, 40, above, son of ,he evangelist Billy Sunday, is near death in a San Francisco lospital after leaping or falling rom a window of his fourth palace Informed the j floor apartment. Sunday, con- if a party of officers I scious for a moment, said he fell landed, it would be a friendly visi such as was customary whenever a foreign warship visited a port There was no doubt that the gov eminent was striving above all t avert intervention, and as part o lhat was making no secret of its fea that popular anger would precipi tat« an outbreak if American force, landed. Using the threat o! intervention as a weapon, the committee of five sought the support of political lead ers and army officers for a nationa government that would include the BU'EN'OS AIRES OLE)— Latin American governments exchanged views with each otfaei and the United States Saturday in an effort to'stave off Unit- tajt»s . intersection-in ba; : T '•• ••'• Argentina, in a message to President Roosevelt, expressed the frank opinion that Cuba was capable of adjusting its own internal problems. Mexico took the initia- •tive -in.; asking the ABC powers (Argentina, Brazil and Chile) to send joint representations to Cuba to preserve order and establish a stable government. Mexico was the sole government to recognize the executive committee that now serves as the Cuban government. committeemen and be headed by a "strong man." "We seek a president acceptable to all Cubans," said Sergio Carbo, newspaper man committee member. Carlos Manuel De Gespedes, deposed by the committee, was unwilling to return as provisional president even.if many elements did not oppose him as too weak. Most political .leaders were unable to gain the support of other leaders. Former Vice"President Domingo Mender Capote ,was mentioned as a possible compromise candidate. .Even more urgently than to politicians, the committee appealed to the army officers to return to their units. They were removed by ei- listed men in the .bloodless revolt that put the committee in poweri There were constant conferences at the palace, but the executive committee apparently made little progress in obtaining support Along the waterfront the cruiser Richmond and two destroyers were at anchor. Late Friday the cruiser Indianapolis entered the harbor with Secretary Swanson aboard and dropped anchor. Soldiers, sailors and policemen, to avoid trouble should the cruiser send a party ashore, cleared the sea wall. The launch took First Secretary Edward L. Reed of the American embassy back to the cruiser to see Secretary Swanson. He took word that it would be pust as well for Swanson to continue his sail to (Continued ou Pag« Two) while watering a fern. Navy's Newest Takes to Water WASHINGTON (UP)— The administration was completing plans Saturday for an "autumn recovery drive," counted on to give employment to nearly 3,000,000 additional worker* by Christmas. With the passing of the Labor day holiday, usually a period of restricted business activity, some quickening in the business pace was expected next week, reversing the moderate downward trend in business during August This week's showed further business indices curtailment but cooler weather was expected to send buyers back into the country's retail outlets. Meanwhile the administration planned to push its lagging public works program in order that'mil- lions of dollars of construction money would bolster purchasing power. Chain stores have reported rising sales along with department'stores. The .first ten chains to report for August showed increases over the corresponding period of last year, and only one failed to show a gain over July. Bank clearings in the week ended Wednesday were slightly under the corresponding period of last year, but showed a gain in the first few (Continued on Pag* Two) Four States Vote On Question of Booze Next Wk. WASHINGTON (OB — Four states rote next week on repeal of the eighteenth amendment and wets predicted Saturday that they would finish the week only seven states short of the necessary 36 to eliminate national prohibition. Maine votes Monday. Minnesota, Maryland and Colorado vote Tuesday. Twenty-five states already have approved ratification of the twenty-first repeal" amendment. So far, not one state has supported the dry cause. Impartial forecasts in Maine were for a wet victory altho-drys have waged a determined cam- 3 ARMY PLANES CRASH IN EAST Squadron Lost in Fog Over New York NEW TORK <UJB) — Lost for hours in fog over New York, HOLDS FORCES READY TO INTO CUBA a flight of seven army planes ended Saturday with three ships wrecked along the eastern seaboard and another saved by a forced landing. Three reached ground normally. Parachutes saved the lives of three officers and three enlisted men. One mechanic was rescued from the ocean by a y^cnt His parachute brot him down off'Long Island. The seven planes were returning paign. Drys also have been ac- to Mitchell Field, N. Y., from Chi- tive in Minnesota. After next week, nine more states will vote by November. 7. Wets claim all, but could lose reach their goal. two and still fewest addition to the navy, the 1.0,000-ton.cruiser Minneapolis is pictured going down the ways nto the Delaware river follow- ng impressive launching ceremonies at the Philadelphia navy ard. Constructed at a cost of $11,000,000, the new ship is the hirteenth of the 18 heavy cruis- ;rs permitted the United States under the Washington and London treaties. Test Your Knowledge Can you . nswei seven of these test questions? Turn to page 4 for the answers. 1. On the stock market, what is a "bear?" 2. What is the name for salmon after spawning? 3. What is the name for a segment of a straight line of a definite length in a definite direction? 4. Who coined the phrase "weasel words?" 5. What is thr, Eskimo name for canoe? 6. Who was Tobanl? 7. Who painted the famous 'Lady tvith the Fan?" R. 'What Is the plural of rheesh? f> In what state IR Rmioombp iouniy? 10. What is chlorophyll? RIVER TRIP DULL FOR AMES PEOPLE 1,800 Mile Trip Ends at New Orleans NEW ORLEANS (U.E)—Complet- ing an 1,800-mile trip down the Mississippi river in a houseboat, Prof. George G. Ross of the landscape architecture department of Iowa State college, his wife, and Yale Moeller, a sophomore student declared Saturday the river "Isn't te romantic thing 'the layman thinks. "There were no lights with alligators, encounters with river pirates, terrible whirlpools, or other things you read about in the 'pulp' magazines," Professor Ross said. "Instead, the experience is mildly pleasant, marked by l«(!i of con- veniencfs and interspersed with stretches of tedium. It's like going to war or raising a family of 10 children." he said. "Once is enough." The party reached New Orleans spemllnK efghi weeks on the They pia n to r.-niain here and i-f turn'home by tr«lu. Situation Is Delicate,Says Johnson WASHINGTON, O)—Mine operators precipitated a new crisis ov-r a code for the sofe coal industry Saturday.' "The 'situation 1 is very" delicate," said Recovery Administrator Hugh S. Johnson, emerging from a conference with spokesmen for the operators. : " The code, drafted by the government,, satisfied labor. It was praised by William Green, president of the American Federation of labor, who said .any complaints,,.against it would coine from operators. They were not long in, coming. Walter Jones, liason man for the so-called Appalachian group of operators, whose mines have been non-union, gave Johnson a .letter which the administrator read and hurled to the floor. Then Tie summoned the operators. • .It was understood the operators told Johnson they considered the code so "bad" that they would not bother to submit written suggestions of changes before the deadline at 6 p. m. Saturday night. Despite the apparent rejection of the code by the Applachian operators Johnson said he believed the difficulties in the way of promulgation of the code would be "bridged over" and he scheduled a series of new conferences' with this end in view. ! cago. They had stopped at Patterson field, near Dayton, 0., and rt Pittsburgh. Leaving the latter city at dusk, the squadron headed for the home field, in formation. It arrived fog-bound over New York at 9:15 p. m. Two of the places managed to find Mitchell field, and landed safely. Another'alighted at Glenn H. Curtiss airport " The four other planes remained aloft aintii. th^ic?fujfcl ; wa». «hau, Lieut Arthur "" Logan "alt? „, chanic Francis Whlttaker toot to their parachutes over Island Park, N. Y. Whittaker landed in the ocean and was saved by the yacht Hop- along. The- plane crashed into a row of buildings. Major John G. Colgan was pilot of a plane that crashed near Freehold, N. J. He suffered a sprained ankle in a parachute leap. His mechanic, H. W. Martin, landed safely. The third dash was at Skillman N. J., in which Lieut. Julius G Lacey.and.Corporal Hunter leaped to safety iii parachutes. The latt^i hung suspended in a tree for 45 minutes -when his parachute became entangled. Lieut. Harold L. Jones landed his plane near Somerville, N. J., when the fuel supply became exhausted. The planes -were Douglas observation ships, value: at $25,000-each, belonging to the fifth observation squadron. Hopes Intervention in Island Affairs May Be Averted WASHINGTON (HE)—This weekend will determine whether the United States is <» intervene in Cuba, officials believed Saturday. President Roosevelt cancelled his holiday fishing trip that he might stay in personal command. His Course depended entirely on the ability of the ruling revolutionary Junta in Havana to form a government strong enough to maintain order and protect foreigners. A fleet of warships and bombing planes and a regiment- of marines awaited only the presidential command. In the balance was not Cuba's- future, but the entire American diplomatic policy in Latin America. Officials fear a display of American military strength -/ould arouse the old fear of th« "Colossus of the- North" and jeopardize all efforts at economic unity for the countries of the western hemisphere. The appeal by Mexico to Argentine, Brazil and Chile to use their influence with the Cuban regime to assure safety of life and property, was regarded S.R a -safeguard aginst excessive ixti-Americanism should intervention become necessary; War vessels and plajies w«£ce in vantage points near Cuba, prepared for liastant action. A number of vessels'' were, in Cuban harbors. A record^non-stop mass flight from, Hampton Roads, Va., to Coco Solo, C. Z., put six naval sea- (Continved on Page Two.) Price Trend Worries Washington Administration Strives to Keep Industrial Advances from Getting out of Hand (Copyright, 1933, by United Prew) WASHINGTON (ttE>— Deep concern over price questions has arisen within the national recovery administration. Attention was focused Saturday upon the necessity — if purchasing power Is to be enhanced thru the recovery movement — of keeping prices of finished goods from increasing at greater speed than farm prices and wages- Action of the NRA Consumers' advisory board in opposing all price fixing provisions, with the exception of certain natural resource industries, brot the problem to a defL nite crfsis. The disputed bituminous coal code contains provisions for arriving at fair prices. Differences of opinion exist regarding use of the Drice fixing provisions of the oil code. The problem is also an issue in the retail code now being put into form for presentation to president Roosevelt The price question involves both the question of profiteering and the desire for safeguards against exorbitant charges, and the question of cut-throat competition which fre. quently in the recent past has driven below the cost of production with consequent adverse effect upon wages. To cope with the need for im(Continued on Page Two.) Balloon Search Centers in Wild East $1,000,000 Set Aside for Land Survey in West WASHINGTON (U.E)-r-P u b 1 i c Works Administrator Ickes Saturday allotted $1,000,000 to the Federal Land office for surveys of public lands in 11 western states. He said several hundred men would be employed on the surveys for two years. Surveys will be made in Arizona, California. Colorado, Idaho, Ed Kooser will hold Ms second annual open house and gladiolus show at the Grand Glad gardens, a quarter of a mile north of Thirteenth street on Grand avenue, Sunday from 2 to 6 p. in. The public is invited. These gardens are among the most extensive private gardens in central Iowa and are noted for containing the greatest number of the better and rarer types of glads. Mr. Kooser brot a large basket of beautiful glarts to the Tribune- Times Friday, as a souvenir from his gardens. (HE)—rSearcn for two balloons, missing since they took off from last Saturday in the Gordon Bennett races, centered Saturday in Portneuf county, Quebec, Can., following a re•port of two fishermen that they sighted a bag in that territory last Monday. . The fishermen, Joseph Douville and J. P.• MoSr'in, Quebec business men, said a storm came up soon after they.. sighted the balloon flying. low, tp /the north. They believed itj&escended in a forest but failed*' to find it after a search. .... Canadian authorities, at the request of American officials and officials of the race, sent fbrest rangers over the , territory and over other isolated sections- of the'province searching for the "balloons. The missing bags were the Polish and American entrys. The |ormer was carrying Capt Fran- c"ffek Hynek and Lieut. Zbigniew BuTzynski. The American craft carried Ward T. Van Orman, premier American, balloonist, and Frank A. Trotter. Van Orman's balloon was- last sighted on Sunday near Sault Ste. Marie, Mich., by Russell Cottell, Crude Oil Price G T T * r> • oes Up in Big i o Southern Fields DALLAS, Texas OIE)— -Oil prices moved upward Saturday in the wake of enforcement of. the national production curtailment of Secretary Ickes. Gasoline prices rose one cent. With the Texas and Sun companies posting prices of ?1.09 per barrel in the Conroe field, the much- talked goal of $1 oil was not only realized but surpassed. Other companies were not far behind with general postings* of 97 cents for Oklahoma; 96 cents for Louisiana; 92 cents in Arkansas and 90 cents in east Texas. Within the last two years oil has sold as low as 10 cents .a barrel in the last field. The Stanolind Crude Oil Purchasing company, a subsidiary of the Standard Oil of Indiana, led the new increases with a general advance in prices of 15 cents per barrel. Oil companies also went forward with provisions of the oil code which are expected to .give work to an additional 250,000 persons in the 12 billion dollar industry. Cottell said the bag low and that he a farmer. was flying shouted to the flyers, who asked him the distance to the nearest town. Montana, New Mexico. Nevada, Oregon, Utah. Washington, Wyoming, and Alaska, A grant of $87,180 to St. Paul Minn., will enable that city to begin a $200,600 street improvement program immediately. Monkeys Inoculated With Sleep Sickness in Fight on Epidemic Dreaded Disease Continues to Spread in the St. Louis Area; 102 Now Dead ST. LOUIS, Mo. (U.P.)—Having gained a "foothold" in a five-weeks fight to halt spread of sleeping sickness hero, leading medical scientists of the nation Saturday sought to discover a curative serum thru laboratory experiments. Despite the concentrated efforts of" more than a hundred famous medical experte here from all parts of the country, Hope Dwindles for Missing Fliers the epidemic JncreaseffMts'-tolI Jof dead to 102 among the 655 victims.since July SO"' Apparent inoculation of-' nionkeys ;iih the malady, considered tb.e first major.step toward isolation of the virus and discovery of a possible means of checking the disease, was announced by n research committee headed by Dr. Ralph S. Murkenfusn of Washington university. The, committee reported that "un- mlatakahle aympfcmis" of sleeping frdm patients dying of encephalitis. Weeks of study may be necessary before the experiments are complete, it. was added. When encephalitis can definitely be established in animals It may be possible to isolate ilio causative HOPE—14 CHICAGO <U.E>—Hope for the safety of two pilots and a woman companion, missing on a flight to Chicago from South Bend, Ind.. dwindled rapidly Saturday as efforts to find them were redoubled. Sea craft and a half dozen planes patrolled Lake Michigan along the Indiana shoreline. Two blimps were ready to join planes Saturday in flights over the Indiana-Michigan border. The fliers, missing since they were sighted over Michigan City. Ind., about Wednesday noon, were H. W. "Spud" Manning, champion parachute jumper; Carl Otto, pilot of the autogyro plane in which they were flying, and Miss Majenta Gerard. Chicago, who accompanied Manning to South Bend for an aviators' banquet given by Vincent Bendix. One new thread of hope was revealed. Two persons at MJchi- reported they saw an plane returning from the lake at noon Wednes- If this was the. plane of 1ARGERJ N EVER Welfare Conference at .White House WASHINGTON (HE)—- The 1933 mobilization for human needs conference drew to a close here Saturday with a discussion of the necessity for welfare workers to carry on despite the fact that 95 per cent of relief work has been state ments. assumed by the federal, and municipal govern- Arch Mandel, executive secretary. of the Dayton chest, told delegates munities will need not larger, funds community that com- City gan autogyro over day. Michigan Oily. It was feared that the fabric was from the ..... , ... ., .mitOR.vrc.. which, pilots pointed had been produced In slxjdork, WfishJnsfon university r>nfh 'out, vrou!rl f|pl< Immertlately If monkeys Inoculated with material | (Continued ou rage, Two) (brought <;n water. virus and probably discover of prevention, Hr. Howard MeOor the missing persons, other aviators said, it was possible that they landed in a sparsely settled section along the state line border. The greatest r'onrern for the trio rose from a statement by the skipper of a lake steamer who reported that he had sighted a large piece of fabric about six miles off short between here and as large, if for welfare work in the coming year S.s they required this year. "Hospitals are on their last legs with free care increasing," •Mandel said, citing welfare work for which* no provision has been made in governmental relief .programs. "Children's agencies are forced to carry a greater financial burr den because of the number of children in their care,". he said. "Character-building work and leisure time activities, because of the shortened working day and the large number of people still employed, have become even more necessary than in prosperous years. "These things mean that greater effort than ever before must be made in communities which are raising funds for welfare work this fall and winter in order to provide a program adequate for the reconstruction period.'' Mandel urged social agencies to comply with NRA principles. The conference was opened at the white house Friday with an address by President Roosevelt. It met under the joint sponsorship of Mrs. Roosevelt and Newton D. Baker. Baker • unable to attend because of illness. Mortimer Fleishhacker. San | Francisco, told the conference that night that the government's unprecedented participation in social work should not result in any individual being less generous in his private giving, for in no other year has the success of social agency drives been more important. "The new deal in government and business has produced an upward curve," Fleishhacker said. "We now need a new deal in private giving." Bodies of Three Youths Recovered 1 PORTLAND. Ore. (UP'—The frozen bodies of three Portland men were hrot down the, slope of Mt. Jefferson Saturday ending a five- day seareh hy 40 experienced mountaineers. * Searchers penetrated the depths of a crevasse high on the Mountain and found the bodies of Don Riirkharrtt. Davis MeCammant and .lohn Thomas. Th" voutl's "f;«rtod to I'llnil) (h* HERRING TO ASK SPEED IN RELIEF Will Go to Washington Sunday DES- MOINES, OIE)— Called to Washington, D. C., as adviser to the NRA industrial board in impending automobile dealer code hearings, . Gov. Clyde L. Herring also will launch a campaign for speedy relief action in. Iowa, he said Saturday. During his 10-day visit in the capital he plans activities as follows: 1. An interview with Chairman Henry Morganthau, jr., of the National Farm Credit administration on speeding of Iowa farm mortgage refinancing. 2. A conference with Director Robert Fechner of the Civilian Conservation corps administration regarding the building of permanent winter camps in Iowa and the addition of more camps thruout the state. 3. Contact with Reconstruction Finance corporation officials regarding a loan to liquidate $17,500,00 Oin public funds tied; Iowa clos.ed. banks.. _., i. .A-&8ca«Hipp. ; -.|i^iB|Q. stration leaders concerning "'tti tomediate establishment of farm product prices on parity with othe price levels. The governor said he woulc leave for Washington Sunday an would be prepared to make a part of his contacts prior to opening o levels on the automobile codi Wednesday. 2 i Progress in relief thus far ha been satisfactory, the .governor declared, but added that stiil greate speed was necessary to bring abou generally improved conditions in the state before winter. Hundreds of letters commending his recerit telegram to Presiden Roosevelt regarding the Iowa sit uatlon had been received by him HEART DISEASE IOWA SENATOR Appointed to Federal Bench by Pres. Harding SEBASCO, Me. (U.E) — William S. Kenyon, 64, of Fort Dodge, la., judge of the United States district court of the eighth district, died of heart disease at his summer horns here Saturday after several weeks illness. He was appointed to the bench by the late President Harding in 1922, rescigning from the United States senate. Judge Kenyon was one of Iowa's most prominent republican lawyers and statesmen. Like the late Senator Jonathan P. Dolliver, who also made Fort Dodge his home. Judge Kenyon was a fighter, a foe of,liquor and leader of the senate progressive bloc. Hi's most prominent achievement in Washington was joint authorship of the Webb-Kenyon act which undertook prohibition enforcement prior to ratification of the eighteenth amendment. Judge Kenyon was Ohio born, June 10, 1869, but came farther west with his parents, Fergus and Hattie Kenyon. He was educated at Grinnell college and then went to the University of Iowa law schooL The boom days of the railroad caught him and he became railroad attorney for the Illinois-Central system. His rise was rapid. From Webster county prosecuting attorney to district judge were swift steps upward and in 1910 he became assistant United States at- rorney-general. The tragic deatn of Senator Dolliver in 1910 was the turning point in Kenyon's career. The thirty- fourth general Iowa assembly Apr"'! 12, 1911, elected Kenyon to fill Senator Dolliver's unexpired term. He served continuously tmtn hS* rtjsignationjl years later, " ' ' from Iowa farmers and men, the governor said. business trapped In a snowstorm that rag- erl for three days It was (hey were Minded .met fHJ. 10,532-foot ptak Monday and were i together, Into the crevasse, DBS MOINES (U.E) — The sun beat down on Iowa again Saturday with temperatures close to the 100 mark. The north and central portions of the state probably will be slightly cooler than Friday's maximum of 99 degrees over the week-end, according to Federal Meteorologist Charles D. Reed. Sunday may be partly cloudy. Friday's high temperature, just one degree under the 100 mark, was recorded at Waterloo. Western Iowa around Council Bluffs experienced temperatures of 98 degrees and it was 97 degrees at Iowa Falls and Cedar Rapids. Friday night's minimum was 65 degrees at Atlantic, Clarinda, Creston, Fort Dodge and Estherville. There was no rain over the state Friday. September Heat , Wave Continues The September heat wave that held Ames in the grip of 100-degree temperatures Friday, continued Saturday, the mercury soaring above the 90-degree mark by 11 a, m., and still rising. The delaye'l heat wave has made the opening week of school in many central Iowa towns extremely unpleasant. Ames has been fortunate in that the public schools have not yet opened, the opening day being set for next Monday. Temperature readings at the municipal light, plant were: Friday. 2 p. m., P9; 3 p. m., 100; 4 p. m., 100; 5 p, m., 9S; S p. m., 94: 7 p. m., S9; S p. m.. 85; 9 p. m., 84; 10 p. m., S2; 11 p. m., SI: 12 P. m., SO; Saturday. 1 a. m., 73; 2 a. m., 7S; 3 a. m., 76; 4 a. m., 75; 5 a, m., 14: 6 a. m., 73: 7 a. ra., 74: S a., m.. 77: 9 a. m., SO; 10 a. m., 85; 11 a. m., 02. Maximum temperature Friday, 100 degrees, 2:30 to 4 p, m.; minimum Saturday, 73 degrees, 5:.15 to 7 a. m. Barometer stationary, reading 29.2 Inches HI ll a. m. ;•*;•-.• Suspects Are Taken in Trap LAKE CITY, Minn. (EB—Two mail robbery susp2cts, one of them critically wounded, were captured Saturday after a gun battle. A third man escaped but also' may have been shot. The wounded mn, taken to Lake City hospital where he is believed dying, was not indentified. The other prisoner gave his name as R. Peterson, Rockford, 111. Two of the suspects were trapped in the baggage room of .the Chicago Milv aukee, St. Paul and Pacific station where mail is kept during early morning hours. The wounded man was one of the pair. The battle occure'd when they tried to shoot their way to freedom. The Ames fire loss for August was in excess of |5.000, according to th« monthly report of Chief L. R. Moris. The principal losses were in wo fires, the blaEe In the science building on the Iowa State college campus early the morning of August resulting .bout $4.000. in the greatest loss, There were six alarms during the month. More than Sl.OOO loss resulted rom the fire at the Ames candy shop. August 21. This loss has not vet been adjusted in full, and the otal for the month is subject to correction when the extent of the loss s finally determined. Chief Morris reported the loss for August other- vise to $5.090.85, of which $1,703 Covered damage to buildings and 5.387.85 to contents. ' The value of buildings involved in fires last month is estimated at 176,000, and the value of contents 80,000. AUNT LINDY SAYS- t, The oil company thai advertises stuff to give the "power to pass" should open up shop on the col- legs campus.

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