Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on September 12, 1933 · Page 7
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 7

Ames, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 12, 1933
Page 7
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AMKf DAILY TtlBOTTI.TIlttl, AXES, IOWA, TTO1DAY, HHtKBEl 11, Ifttt EVICTED BISHOP AT CHICAGO <l'.P>— Bl*hop William Montfomery Brown, white- haired 78-year-old clergyman evicted from the Episcopal church In 1925 on sensational charges of here»y, startled churchmen her* Sunday by appearing at St. James and participating in a communion service. Quietly making bis way to the "strangers' pew," Bishop Brown, an Independent religious thinker, received the sacrament along with more than 200 other delegates to the International Brotherhood convention. Despite the fact that his appearance created a gtlr in the historic northside church. Bishop Brown, a colorful, majestic figure, strode up to the altar with laymen and was received by Bishop George Craig Stewart, celebrant of the service. Churchmen recalled that although Bishop Brown, whose home is in Galion, O-, was deposed, he was not excommunicated when the sentence of eviction was pronounced against him at New Orleans. HencS he was entitled to participate in a communion service. FORT DODGE (UP)—Following funeral services Tuesday at Sebasco, Me., the body of Judge Wil liam S. Kenyon will be sent here for burial. The body Is expected to arrive Friday. Plans were under way Tuesday for services preceeding the burial. The Masonic burial ritual will be read at the grave. The bar association met Monday and appointed a committee to cooperate with the Kenyon family In making the plans for the Fort Dodge services. Memorial services are also planned for the opening of the November term of federal court here. Denver Flood Takes Two Lives; Damage Exceeds $300,000 DENVER, Colo. (L'.k> — At least f.vo lives were lost and several persons were missing in a flood i hat struck Denver and its south- era suburbs early Sunday. Under leeden Elfles and with in- tcruiittent showerr, hampering their vvoik, hastily rtcruited city workers and volunteers sought possible additional dead and started to repair the damage, estimated to ex- reed $300,000. Littleton, a small town soutti of Denver, on the road to Colorado Springs, bore the' brunt of the storm. Heavy rains that began pelting down on the Denver vicinity Saturday afternoon and continuing until early Sundaj, conveited creeks and rivers, normally dry at this 'season of the year, into destructive torrents. Jane Erickson Is Arrested in Raid on Home Saturday NEVADA — Jane Erickson of Roland, .who has been arrested several times previously for alleged liquor operations, Saturday night was arrested by county officers who raided her home at Roland and confiscated a quantity of alleged alcohol. The raid was conducted by Sheriff J. R. Mattery and Deputy Hanson. She is now in Story county jail here awaiting arraignment, probably in Ames municipal court, on a charge of illegal possession of intoxicating liquor. Wayne Biddle of Nevada was arrested here Saturday night by Sheriff Mattery and Deputy Hanson and is being held for arraignment on an intoxication charge. Karl Wallace Is Again Member of Iowa State Staff Karl. Wallace, former member of the public speaking staff at Iowa State college, returns to the staff this fall as assistant professor after three years at Cornell university. Wallace was graduated from Cor. nell-university in 1927 and spent the next three years on the Iowa State staff. The nex'. three he spe t at Cornell in study and part-time teaching. Last June he received his doctor of philosophy degree from Cornell. At Iowa State, he will fill the vacancy caused by the resignation of Mrs. E. B. Tovne. Mrs. Wallace is the former Dorothy Peirce a graduate of Iowa State. Radical Leader Organizes New Spanish Cabinet MADRID (U.K»-A] e jandro Ler- roux. radical republican leader, succeeded Tuesday ln forming a cabinet. Lerroux succeeds Manuel Azana Spain's 'strong man." who served as premier from the early dav« n> the republic in 1931 until last week He resigned after attacks against him in parliament, principally from Lerroux who charged that the Cor i os did not represent the present sentiment of the country. TROUBLE AHEAD? MARINES ARE READY! \ KIOHT: Thi; old kit bag, ..reminiscent i of war days, is in evidence at, Quantieo; Va., as members of the Seventh regi- . meat of marines prepare for possible orders to rush to Cuba. LB7T: Manof-the-hour in the marine corps, Colonel Richard P. Williams, commander of the Seventh regiment, directs mobilization from his headquarters at Quantico. BIGHT: While marine officers study maps of Cuban cities, the "Devil Dogs" sharpen their eyes at target practice on the Quantico range. . *- ^^*8&^:.v>s3> ^V?^WX-' %h -'v*?6 p^^^^£t^$?^S^^ "^""""•""'•••"•'••"•"•amMaBMHa^^ j BILLY SUNDAY'S Injuries From Fall Are Fatal SAN FRANCISCO OLE) — George M. Sunday, 40, son of the evangelist, Billy Sunday, died Monday night H« WM Injured last week when he fell three stories from a window of his apartment. Sunday died while four doctors re-set his fractured Jaw. His family, assured he would recover, was not present. He wag under an anesthetic according to Dr. Edgar H. Howell. Sunday's mother told reporters she had a premonition of death. At about the hour he died, she sat at the piano in her son's apartment and played "Nearer My God To Thee." A telephone call telling her of his death cameras she finished. Authorities said*an inquest -would be held Wednesday to decide whether Sunday jumped from the window. It was reported he had quarreled with his wife and mother shortly before he fell. Sunday insisted his fall was an accident. Marines Mobilized for Possible Cuban Service hoot thl f? r .'^""-torn Cuba on a moment's notice, a contingent of Uncle Sam's troubleshooters, the United States marines, is .shown here on arrival at Quantico, Va., the marine base on the Potomac near \Vashmgton. A force of sea-soldiers is, being mobilized and held in readiness for any eventuality. Paints President's Portrait for White House Polish Balloon Credited With Honors in Race CHICAGO flJJE)—The Polish balloon flown by Capt. Franciszek Hynek and Zbygniew Burznyski Tuesday was credited unofficially with winning the 1933 Gordon Bennett race. The Polish fliers, who were lost for a week after landing near Riviere A Pierre, Quebec, Can., traveled slightly more than,800 miles from Chicago, where the race started Sept 2. Before they officially are named winners their barographs and other instruments must be checked. Lieut. T. W. G. Settle, pilot of the navy craft, apparently was winner of second place. He brot his ship down near New Haven, Conn., more than 700 miles from Chicago. . Ward T. Van .Orman, lost until Monday in wilds of Ontario, Can., probably will receive third place. Van Orman and his assistant pilot, Frank Trotter, descended in a storm and wandered for days before they brot aid by cutting a telephone line. Both were slightly "ill from ptomaine poisoning. Monday night, it was understood Van Orman and Trotter slept in the cabin of James Barrett, a lineman, who found them when he went to repair the wire they had cut They were expected to return to civilization aboard a Canadian national train after they recover ;from the hardships of their journey 6n foot thru a dense ; forest. Six, balloons entered the race. Threje descended in Michigan the day after the takeoff. >, ,The distance record in the Gordon Bennett race, first. held in 1906, is 1,334 miles, made in 1912 by a French pijot. The American record is 1,172 miles, set in 1910, from St. Louis to Quebec. If the Polish fliers are named winners, it will be their country's first victory in the Bennett events. American Nun May Be Sainted Iowa Boy Will Be Honored for Saying Life of Playmate HUMBOLDT (UJR)--As a result of saving the life of his playmate Ronald Porter, Rutland, la., student, soon will receive recognition from th« Nation*! Safety wuictl of Chicago. Port«r carried Wintord BMt from the D*f Moln«t river and revived him by ••« of Boy Seout first aid tactics after th« boy had fallen into th« waUr and was sinking for Ut« third time. The award will b« madt by Cot- gressman F- C. GUchrist of Laurens. Although the accident happened two years ago, announcement of the award wa» not madt until Flavor that can't b* copitd "When you are offered • •ubstitute for genuine Kellogg'*, remember it if •ddom in the spirit of •errice." . t Of tATTtt CttSI Mountains (of Buffer/at) Must Be Moved THE MOUNTAIN Hundred* of thousand* of farmers daily have butterfat to sell. In the counties, even the states, where mart is produced, there u surplus. This surplus must be sold to faraway consumers in the cities. •Above Is Mother Frances Xavier Cabrln'I, who died' In 1917, and who may be the first American to be sainted by the Catholic church. Hearings on her life, now being held In Chicago, and rituals that are to follow will require several years before" the matter is placed before the pope. Born In Italy, Mother Frances was naturalized in the United States. MANUFACTURE Swift fc Company, with its more than 100 produce plants and many buying stations, buys for cash. The next step is processing in a modern churn. Swift makes the finest grades of butter and packs them in attractive style. - iaettl w#tdn^ rittne. WORLD'S AIR Here is the ofhcial oil portrait of President Roosevelt that will be hung in the White House beside those of former chief executives of the nation. Mr. Roosevelt is shown as he poses for the artist, Ellen Emmet Rand, of Salisbury, Conn. power to enanare seems almost hypnotic. George Brent has the leading masculine role opposite Miss Stan- wyck and others in the cast include Donald Cook. John Wayne, Henry Kolker, James Murray and Arthur Holil. <8v Barbara Stanwyck's alluring Iv.-auly has bern given full sway in her latest Warner Bros, picture "Baby Face," which is showing ~ ' Weekly Health Message Tufsdny Capitol and Wednesday at the It is aj/iew and rosplomlenl Dar!)<»li I" the lure of htr en- inK fftnininity and the splendor IHT flimsy and doc.ilotlv gownn. Slir llu-on « f- into her rolo of ( !>>p| The March of the Season year old Hobby Jones closed the front door and happily faced the street. With childish eagerness he called ir. bright eyed, rosy cheeked Mary Smith of ('he same age and LoRethtr they began the nuirch of tho season. 6B.OOO other Iowa children recent, ly nirnod their bHcks [„ home and , .its Iniimdlate nirroim-lhica «nd will' s.K-1, abandon ,j, 8t ^-^^ Kr( . clcd >n ^f '^ ™« utes later by kindergarten or first \ and paper towels always at hand grade teachers. Motiiers now think of those youngsters with some trepidation, realizing that the children of today on their way down the street or road to school face accidental hazards which have multiplied many times within a single gfiieiatiou. Custodians, janitors and school trustees have been preparing for the new school year and rounds of inspection have been made of the playground, tho buildings and the school rooms. Patrons have inquired about the water supply and in many places the quality of water has been lestpj in the laboratory. Does the well hnv«. a solid concrete platform sp as to assure protection against surface wash, small animals and other sources of contamination? is drainage away from the well? is the toilet at least a hundred foot removed and nhHohite- ly fly-light? In the larger buildings modern conveniences exist, are thfc older diildron instructed so MM In tnl<e pride !n helping to toili I IOOIIIH clean tmd to re. train from defacing wnlls? Arc so»p as they should be. or are hand- washing facilities lacking in the interest of an economy which may prove false? Are drinking fountains used and are these of approved type, or does the water scarcely trickle over the orifice, necessitating direct contact with the mouths of many children? Are the rooms well ventilated, as they may be without the investment of a complicated and expensive ventilating system which may fail to function? Are the seats comfortable, do walls have soft tints to prevent glare'and is lighting of a type which aids vision with reading or drawing? These are significant factors which promote comfort and preserve health. Di the teachers Insist, on periodic heaith examinations so as to pro- j tect their own health and that of I heir charges as well? Some would usk, "Are nobby and Mary prepared for school?" Tlu- Town State Department of "Is their school homo rendy for them " TRANSPORTATION Then distribution. Butter often rides a thousand miles to reach a purchaser. Swift fit Company ships in carload lots to a nation-wide market, in which thousands of salesmen dig up and foster demand. 'Tair" weather and all exhibits tod concessions at their best. Go Nw. Remember, after October 31st the curtain goes down on the biggest show of all time! Rail fares still a bargain. LOOK; Round Trip from Ames $ '$Z° Go tny Frldty, SwnnUy orSundiy—- 10-dty return limit. In coaches. $ 16^! Go any day—16-day return limit. Good in all daises of equipment, (berth or parlor car seat extra.) Go any da^—30-day return limit. Good in all classes of equipment, (berth or parlor car seat extra.) Day «r Night S«nrlc*-At You Pr«f«r THE C01UMIINE—"Flower of TraTel Comfort . LT. Amt« l l:4o a. ra.—Ar. Chicago 'il ?'"?,' i** 1 f\. m * —If*" stops—enjoyable daylltht fide. MOUNMIN UUEiltD-For restful oter- nsfht serrice. Lr. Ames 9:30 p. m.-Ar. Chicago 6:50 ».». Two Oth«r Thrcuth Train* Dally On week days Fair Grounds open 8:00 a. m. Standard Time—9:00 a. m. Chicago Time. On Sundays 7:00 a. m. Standard Time — 8;00 a. m. Chicago Time. Motor coach and street car serrice direct from North Western Station to World'* Fair Gates erery few minutes. No waiting —no walk) DC. rV m/trmttfon, Ikktti **4 rtitrwtions Set your local tick^ agent CHICAGO & NORTH WESTERN RY. RALPH L. DOWNEY _. Ticket Ajitnt Phoaa • 7. Anus. Iowa READY BUYERS So to the retailer. He may be in any one of many thousand cities. Butter goes wherever demand is keen. Swift & Company has hourly information on market requirementi —and is able to serve them quickly. M OUNTAINS of butterfat in the producing areas must be taken care of without delay; else they would lose value. There must be a connecting link between the producer of butterfat (and poultry and eggs as well) and the retailer and consumer. Swift & Company is a vital link. With a minimum of lost motion and expense, it sends the surpluses to places where shortages would exist without a steady flow of produce. Swift & Company undertakes all the work of processing, of shipping and of selling to a nation-wide market, an essential service which the farmers can not perform. Cash prices paid to producers by Swift & Company are competitive and are based strictly on what consumers, through retailers, will pay for the entire supply offered. Sell your poultry, butterfat, and eggs to Swift & Company. Swift & Company of World's Fair visitors are cordially invited to go through the Swift plant in Chicago. It is only thirty minute* on the South Side Elevated from downtrnvn. ii

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