Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on September 14, 1933 · Page 5
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 5

Ames, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 14, 1933
Page 5
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Sign Up With NRA Uo your 4nt>. Tour belp U needed NOW. MlJItoM of mea and wonteB m»j suffer tM§ wtu. ter If JOB d«U>. Ames Daily Tribune Times STORY COUNTY'S DAILY WEATHER F01KCAIT G«n«r«lly fair Thursday nl|ht, Friday fair and warmer. VOLUME LXVII Official Amu anf ttery County AMBS. IOWA, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1933 United PrtM Wire Service Ho. 63 NEAR MILLION IN ROAD JOBS AWARDED JOHNSON SEES JOBS BY OCT. I NRA Chief Impressed by Huge Parade in New York NEW YORK O) — Another million of the unemployed will be back at work by Oct. 1, General Hugh S. Johnson predicted Thursday after New York staged its greatest peace-time demonstration for the national recovery program. The psychology of unemployment has been replaced by the psychology of re-emplojment, Johnson believes. New York gave a mass expression of confidence Wednesday when more than a quarter million citizens marched up Fifth avenue. At least two million more looked on. The celebration lasted more thau 10 hours. "I saw everywhere that the strain had been lifted," Johnson later told the Merchants' association. "There was In every face a real hope for'the United States. "Four years ago the expressions of people in such a gathering would have been buoyant and jubilant, but insincere. "Tt.-o or three years ago you would have read anywhere the terrible casualty list, the rising human agony, when there was a tax for everything and everything was tpent. You could see it in people's faces; you didn't need to look at the descending markets. Even last March there was no hope, but now I can tee that there is." Johnson characterized the parade the "most marvtious demonstration I have ever seen." All afternoon and evening Fifth avenue echoed with the music of bands, the tramp of marchers, and the cheers of spectators. Every business group operating UEder the blue eagle was represented. Seven hours they marched in the nations most famous canyon of commerce, while unnumbered hordes pressed forwarcl-20 and 30 deep on either side of the avenue, cheering lustily as each of the divisions moved northward. In a reviewing stand two blocks long at 42nd street, next to the public library', were Mrs. Roosevelt, General Hugh Johnson, Mayor John P. O'Brien. Governor Herbert H. Lehman, and other dignitaries. In another stand adjoining the fowers of intimates, and on the broad steps of St. Patrick's Cathedral sat Cardinal Hayes.'surrounded (Continued on Pag* Two) r 18th Amendment May Die Dec. 6 Votes for repeal in seven more states will knock the prohibition amendment out of the constitution, as indicated by the map above, n which states which have voted wet are shown in white. They number 29, with the recent victories in Maine, Maryland, Minnesota and Colorado. States which have not yet voted are shown in black with election dates indicated where they have been set. Nine states will vote on or before November 7. and 36 are needed for adoption of the repeal amendment. Actual repeal must await the meeting of the 36th state convention ratifying the amendment, which will be on December 6. if the present overwhelming wet trend .continues. Miss Samuelson Seeking Federal Cash for Schools DES MOINES (U.E>—Miss Agnes Samuelson, superintendent of public instruction in Iowa, Thursday was en route to Washington, D. C. for a meeting called by "United States Education Commissioner George F. Zook. Purpose of the conference, Miss Samuelson said, was to discuss the emergency in education and the relation of education .to the national recovery administration program. Among speakers before the group of state superintendents will be Secretary of Interior Harold L. Ickes, head of the ?3,300,000 public works program, and Federal Emergency- Relief "Administrator Harry L. Hopkins. Miss Samuelson said she planned' to present "to the conference Iowa's emergency school needs in the hope that funds might be made available this year in maintaining Large Amount Gravel in Next Letting Bids for the construction of 14.54 miles of paving in Benton. Linn, Black Hawk. Carroll, Cerro Gordo, Chickasaw. Emmett, Hardin acd Woodbury counties; for grading in Bremer, Fayette, Des Moines. Emmett and Keokuk counties; for graveling in Fremont, Montgomery; Wayne, Adair, Warren, Cass, Adams, Dallas, Allamakee, Winnebago, Lucas, Marion. Delaware Dubuque, Buchanan. Benton counties; and for bridges and culverts f.D Bremer, Fayette," Cerro GordOr CWckasaw, Clayton. Des Moines. Emmet, Humboldt, Hardin, Kossuth, Benton. Linn,, Page, Woodbury and Poweshiek counties will be received here on September 26 by the Iowa State Highway commission, according to the I 7 Organizations Are Invited DES MOINES (UJE) — The Iowa liquor commission Thursday invit ed 17 organizations to appear be fore it Wednesday, Sept 20, r arguments concerning change^, in the state liquor laws. W. H. Millhaem, secretary, point ed out, however, that any organiza tion may send a representative to the hearing, which will be open to the public, and may apply for time TO address the commission without being tendered a formal invitation. First indication of the trend of the commission's work was given Thursday when Millhaem stated the "commission desires to stress the "Tact that what it is seeking i facts that will enable it to draft a liquor control bill which will promote temperance." Among those invited to appear were Iowa Repeal Council, The Crusaders, women's, organizatiion for national prohibition reform, Iowa Restaurant Owners association, Iowa Temperance council. Women's Christian Temperance Union. Anti-Saloon League of Iowa, Iowa Federation of Women's Clubs. Test Your Knowledge Can you , nswei seven of thes« test questions/ Turn to paq. for the answers. 1. For whst i& famous? 5. Who played Harry Vardon the role of "Joyce Lanyon" in the motion pic- t'jre "Arrowsmith"" o. What popular name has been gi\en to the American bison? t Name the home state of President. Monroe. .V Who was Iranianuel Kanf fi. In which city is there a section known RR "Tin Pan Alley?" 7. What are variable star's? £ Of what religious denomination is Newton H Baker a member? S. What common na.rne Is applied t« ''IP various members of thr 01 I'M Mcjnlptcru? in. \\ ho ut'oto "Rebecca of Sun Farm?" commission's weekly letting bulle- the school system tin published Thursday. Altogether involved in the letting are 20.77 miles paving, 23.77 miles of grading, 22.26 miles of original graveling, 185.37 miles of second course graveling, construction of 14 bridges, remodeling of two others, the construction of abuttment protection for four others and construction of 117 culverts. More individual proj?cts are involved than in any letting held by the commission this summer. All »f the paving, grading and original graveling and the principal bridge and culvert projects are b«lng financed under the national recovery act. Skilled labor on such contracts will be paid W cents per hour minimum and unskilled 40 cents per hour minimum. Paving Projects The paving projects are as follows : Benton and Linn counties—3.69 miles of primary road 149 between Walford and Fairfax. Black Hawk county—.SO miles of U. S. No. 20 in Cedar Falls. Carrol] county—.59 miles connecting the town of Glidden with U. S. No. 30. Cerro Gordo county—1.05 miles of U. S- No. 13 west of Mason City. Chickasaw county: 6.231 miles of U. S- road No. IS from No. 53 east thru Fredericksburg. Emmet county—.30 miles of primary road No. 17 in Estherville. Hardin county— .47 miles connecting the town of Alden with U. S. 20. Woodbury county — 7.6 miles of secondary road from U. S. No. 75 northwest into Sioux City. Grading projects are as follows: Bremer and Fayette counties — 12.34 miles of primary No. 93 out of Sumner east. f Des Moines county—S.68 miles of primary No. 16 from Burlington southwest to the Lee county line. Emmet county—.32 miles of primary No. 245 from Fort Defiance state park north. Keokuk county— 2.42 miles of primary No. 180 out of Hayesville east to primary road No. 149. Cish income of the Ames municipal court for August was 1474.54. t. E. Thomas, fourt clerk, showed in his monthly report. Tihs is a slight decrease from the July total, but mo^e than for the months of March, April and May. The June figure was $1,31.8.25. * Receipts for August were classified as follows: Fines paid in city ordinance cases, $44; costs paid in city ordinance cases, $14.05; fines paid in state cases. $90; costs paid is state cases. $65.50; costs paid in civil cases. $260.99; total. $474.54. , They were disburs-ed as follows: court fees paid, $216.09; state fines turned .over to county treasurer, $50; state fines turned over to secretary of state, $40; turned over to Ames city treasurer. $168.45. DEALERS AGREE ON INCREASE IN PRICE OF MILK Entire Amount Would Be Passed on to Farmers CHICAGO <tLE)—An increase in the price of milk froG 10 to 11 cents a quart, with the additional cent to be passed on to farmers, Thursday needed only sanction of the department of agriculture to become effective in Chicago. The price Increase was voted at a meeting Wednesday night of leading Chicago distributors and the Pure Milk association, representing producers. It followed repeated demands of farmers that the bisic price of $1.75 per hundred pounds, specified in the Chicago milk marketing act, be boosted to give them at least cost of production. Meanwhile preparations, were be- iag made by farmers in several sections north and west of Chicago to insure uninterrupted delivery of milk thru Kane and McHenry counties, where an embargo on dairy products was declared Wednesday. Farmers formed "flying squadrons" to escort thru picket lines other farmers wishing to bring milk to Chicago. Sheriff lister Edinger of McHenry county said he anticipated no violence. Authorities of surrounding counties said they would furnish escorts to farmers who asked for protection. Officials estimated that slightly more tiisn 1,000 farmer were participating in the embargo on shipments to Chicago. Directors of the Pure Milk association, which includes 18,000 farmers, said the strike was entirely unauthorized and that the association would at- tempte to insure safe delivery of milk to all its members. 500 Engage in Milk War Battle -HARVARD, - 111. ' <UJy— Approximately 500 men engaged in a pitched . battle Thursday between farm pickets seeking to "prevent the mar : keting of milk and farmers who wanted to sell their product. Two men were reported injured n a fight which started when D T. Smiley ordered a -tenant on his farm to drive thru the picket line with a load of milk for "delivery a the plant of the Bowman Dairy company. Senate Leaders Demand Action For Inflation WASHINGTON'(U.R) — The inflation »torm broke Thurt- day like a thunderclap on «api- tol hill with Chairman Fletcher of the senate banking and cur. rency committee and Chairmaif Harrison of the senate finance committee demanding immediate administration action to raise commodity prices. "If the administration does not act before congress meets." Harrison said, ''congress will compel adoption of an inflationary policy and not leave it to the discretion of the administration as was the case with the Thomas inflation amendment." 1A SEEKS SPEED IN COAL Messenger Knocked From Bike by Auto Leslie Smith, 16. Western Union messenger, was bruised about his arms and body when'knocked from his bicycle by an automobile driv en oy Frank B. Howell, 1104 Ridge wood avenue,- in tront of the state highway commission headquarters on Lincoln way, about 1 p. m. Wednesday. The boy ivas treated by a physician, then taken to his home where he was recovering Thursday.' Mr. Howell reported to police that he did not see. the boy until he struck him. . Automobiles driven by W. H Brown, 2422 1-2 Knapp street, and J. A. Craun. 615 Eighth street, were damaged in a collision at Main street and Burnett avenue, about 10:25 a. m.. Wednesday, according to a report made to police. Plans for th<= 1333-84 season Trill be discussed a* s meeting of the Ames Community Concert association Friday evening at " o'clock in 'he Tallm'an jewelry store at 236 Main street, Members of the board are Mrs. L-- C. Tilden. Miss Edna Bower, iiraru Munn. Roger Alley, the Rev. i- K. Hawley, Harry Brown, L. C. Tallman, Mrs. J. w". Merrill, Tno-. nas R Crocker, Sherman Need- lam. Miss Louise L'Engle, Herman Miapp, Blair Converse. Dr. Chares Murray, L. j. Murphy, J. B. \ernz, Miss Helen HlpplV. Gene, Hollpn Ronald Sic- if'ti and Prof. T^lheit Professor Mj»oH«r. i« president I <he bonrd, M,.. Tnll lnf , n IK KCC- ctaiy &nd Mr. Alley it uiwurrr. Farmers Holiday Association to Draft NRA Code for U.S.Farmers Will Demand Approval Under Threat of a Nation-Wide Strike of Producers By HARTZELL SPENCE United Press Staff Correspondent (Copyright, 1933, by United Press) DES MOINES (U.P.)—A new national farm strike is " unavoidable " unless the NRA provisions are extended to agriculture, Milo Reno told the United Press Thursday. An NRA code is.being drafted by the FarmeVs Holiday association, of which Reno is president and guiding genius,'which will be submitted to directors from 24 midwest states at, a meeting here Sept. 22. The code will be submitted to recovery administration officials shortly- thereafter. "If it is not adopted,'' Reno said emphatically, "there is no possibility of postponing longer the strike scheduled for last spring which was delayed to give the administration a chance to make good its promises." Asset-ting that for more than a had month he had resisted pressure from many states for renewal of the strike—an action left to the discretion of the national directorate—Reno characterized the farm allotment programs as "destructive and pitiful efforts which cannot give lasting relief." The NRA, he said, "must be ex- session wj]| b° for nierT only. tended to agriculture at, once, or 500,000 American farmers will go on strike, holding their produce from markets. Provisions of the proposed far- A'.umci of the University of Iowa meet at a luncheon Friday noon in th* Memorial Union. The Roosevelt Prepared to Intervene WASHINGTON <U.R) — Bi- luminous coal operators repre-' senting about '90 per cent of the industry today agreed upon a code and arranged to present it within a few hours to the NRA. The operators code was to be studied by administration official* in an effort to reach an agreement that would be satisfactory both to operators, labor representatives and the NRA. WASHINGTON. (U.E) — N R A Thursday sought to speed up the long lagging soft coal code negotiations. A walkout of Pennsylvania miners in protest against code delay assumed serious proportions. President Roosevelt was ready to intervene if an agreement is,delayed tntfch longerl Deputy Administrator K. M. Simpson announced he and Don- ald-Richbcrg. NRA chief .counsel, had completed their study of proposed revisions, of the administrative section of the code, and were ready to begin conferences with a committee of operators. ';' Gerard Swope, head of the special arbitration board appointed by the president to adjust last month's Pennsylvania coal strike, sought to persuade miners not to join the hew walkout, but his appeal apparently had little effect. '., . Mine union leaders here felt that operators could not expect them to restrain their men longer. Labor-and industrial advisory boards sought to check unrest iu other fields by drafting a joint statement of..policy. The statement is expected to be made public by the president. Following the luncheon; the group will listen to a program on Iowa's football prospects to be broadcast over a network of three stations. WSUI at Iowa City. mers' code of fair competition. Re- j WHO-WOC at Dfs no said, will follow the cost of production demands 'made by the holiday association two years ago. The practical application will in some respects follow the lumber code already formulated. code •will seek to establish a net income for farm operators, reduce the farnur'c working iiiim-n. eliminate destructive ira<«e, prae- (Coutinued on 1'agu Two.) WMT at Waterloo. Moines and Coach Solem will be the principal speaker. Similar luncheons will he held in 60 othfr Iowa communities, among them Boone and Marshalltown. The roniHtlm in charsc of the w»t iiino),f,->n Indudis Prof. M C. Ook, Louis Juaiscb and E. T. 01- so n. 25,000 Miners Declare Holiday .PITTSBURGH, (IID — Pennsylvania's soft coal miners took matters into their own hands Thursday as NRA executives in Washington appeared unable to persuade operators to approve a code for this last of the big basic in dustries. A "holiday," to be kept until the code is signed and the United Mine Workers of America recognized, was spreading gradually. It was feared that if the code conferences remain at an impasse, every mine in the 14 Pennsylvania soft coal counties would be closed. Miners who refused to work totaled 25,000. It was beli?ved that when a check of the field was completed that number would be increased by at least 10.0UO.' The miners went on their holiday against the advice of recognized U. M. XV. A. leaders. C)wen D. Young Urges Restraint NEW YofeK, <U.Pi — Economic self-restraint — avoidance of overreaching for profits, wages, or jargains—was asked of all groups by Owen D. Young Wednesday night in an NRA address. "Capital which overrsachts for profits, labor which overreaches or wages, or a'Public which over- •eaches for bargains will all destroy each other," Young said. 'There is no salvation for us on hat. road. The overreaching hand n all tbrfe groups is an enemy of he NRA." "The govprnmrnt "Hntist permit and not prohibit cooperation— in- ieed. it must coerer those who ill not play fair. That is the eapon for the NRA," h= declared. Ten Injured in PRICE CONTROL ISSUE BOBS UP STRONG AGAIN Secretary Roper Heads Special Board to Make Study WASHINGTON (UJ?) — A new study of industrial and retail costs was started by the recovery administration Thursday to provide the basis of a decision on the problem of controlling prices. The study was undertaken thru a committee named by the industrial recovery board, headed by Secretary of Commerce Roper. Its objective is to find a basic rule for determining costs of production and merchandising so that a uniform procedure may»be followed. The master retail code with its price fixing provisions is approaching action by the administration. It is agreed by officials that more definite attention to the price question is essential. The retail code is now before die NRA advisory boards. It may bring more discussion before the consumers board which is protesting price fixing measures, agrees to its terms. Opposes Price Fixing The consumers board opposes price fixing except in basic industries such as oil, and then only with safeguards. The board fears general price fixing would mean too high prices for consumers. The price fixing provisions in the retail code have stated that minimum prices must be a certain per cent above cost. The percentage has varied during different phases of the negotiations but at present is understood to be 10 per cent. Unless a careful formula is applied for the definition .of cost, not only in the retail trades, but in other industries as well, much confusion is likely to develop. No clear cut policy on prices has been reached yet by the NBA. While officials "realize that the problem is assuming great importance in the general rtecovfery-^ro; gram, various factors have contributed to delay in arriving "at definite rulings or administrative measures: Farmers Complain Suggestions have been made "within" the 'qrganizaticjn- fqr, ;; crea« lion of price .control, featuies r and some regulation in this direction probably will be developed. Farmers especially are complaining of increases in the costs of things they must buy. Government reports show that from July 15 to Aug. 15 farm prices dropped four points while prices of goods went up five points. "The restoration of farm buying power, keystone of national recovery, is menaced by the rising prices of articles farmers must buy," declared Kdward A. O'Neal, president of the American Farm Bureau federation. "The farmer never will catch up with the cost of living if this continues. Secretary of Agriculture Wai(Continued or Page Two.) Texas Guinan Is Aimee's Disciple Not averse to grabbing publicity for her next movie at the very door of 'Angelus temple in Los Angeles, Tex Guinan, queen of night clufr- hostesses, is pictured in preaching pose with Bible in hand as she . joined Aimee Sern- ple McPherson's flock for a service. Strike Riots UNIONTOWN. Pa.. 'IT' — Ten men wen wounded a? Gates near here Thursday uhpn strike brtak- rrs attempted to forrp their way into the H. C. Frlck Coke company mine. One of the wouiukd was Lloyd Cutwright. 23. of NPW Salem, company deputy, who, according to reports received hfrf from thp Isolated minp villazf 12 milrs away, was nmous « group of doping attempting to <scort ;;ii ike hrrakerfi (,Continued, on Pa£fi Two.) Black Predicts Hog Purchases Will Go Higher WASHINGTON (U.E) — Dr. A. G, Black, head . f the agricultural administration's hog section predicted Thursday that government purchases of pigs in the emergency price raising program probably will exceed the 4,000,000 figure originally set. Dr. Black said he expected to announce soon the exact number of pigs the administration now expects to buy. The total has been variously estimated at from 5,000,000 to 6,000,000. Dr. Black said it had been decided to buy an extra quantity of pigs because of a "serious situation" particularly in " the country's drouth area. Pigs have been coming to market in large Quantities from framers hoping to collect bonuses but the number of sows offered so far is far behind the original schedule. Murphy Urges F. R. To Use Inflation WASHINGTON «U.R> —Consideration of an inflationary program was urged on President Roosevelt Thursday by Senator Murphy. democrat, Iowa. Murphy was with Mr. Roosevelt for about 15 minutes discussing a'so the mortgage refinancing situation and urg. ing speed in the latter program. Foreign Minister Changed in Japan TOK10 'I'T' - -Yar-nya l.'chida re. signed as foreipi minister of Japan Thursday. Koki Hirota. recently ambassador to Soviet Russia, was immediately installed as his Mieressor by Emperor Hiroliito in traditional FAVORED REPEAL DEL MONTE, Cal. OLD— Herbert Hoover; champion, of prohibition tGr "'-jtefcrs; privately favored repeal of" tn65 eighteentn amendment during the last year of his presidency, 400 delegates to the annual convention of the American Hotel association were told Wednesday night by Arthur Race of Boston. .In a report of his activity as :hairmaii of the association's pro hibitipn committee. Race declared "Mr. Hoover called me to Wash ngton and -told me, in a private conversation, that he favored re peal of the eighteenth amendmenl as soon, as possible. . "He also told me of the magnl tude of 'the bootleg industry anc said it should be eliminated. But he aslted me not to make our con versation public." Hoover Silent About Report PALO ALTO, Cal. (O.PJ— Paul Sexson, secretary to former President Hoover, said late Wednesday night he doubted if Mr. Hoover would."care to make a statement" on the assertion of Arthur Race of Boston, that Mr. Hoover had favored repeal of national prohibition the last year he was president. Americans in Cuba Guarded byGoverftrffent HAVANA — Coi Fuigencio cpremonies at Hsjama palace. R. F. C. Offers Cheap Loans to U. S. Banks WASHINGTON ti:.n> -The necon- s'rucMon Fiuaucft corporal Ion on Batista, army chief of staff, sent strict orders to all provincial troops Thursday to safeguard 1.200 Americans scattered thruout the island, 50 in zones affected by strikes. President Ramon Grau San Martin and his cabinet, trying desperately to restore normal conditions and avert any necessity for Amer- can intervention, met until 1:15 a. m. They considered immediate application of land reforms, planning to distribute uncultivated na- ioual laiius among the hungry >easants, particularly in oriente province. Oriente is a danger ?pot. A race war there caused the last landing of marines in 1912. Land reforms would go a long viy toward pacifying the workers D the interior where strikes led irst. to the fall of Gerardo Ma- hado and no« cause worry for Americans and other foreigners in he interior. Workers al! over the island have taken advantage of conditions to contlnu" strikes iu hope of obtaining better pay. American interests Rssert they are unable, to pay more wages, particularly to sugar workers in the areas which are most, dangerous. APPROVES LONG LIST PROJECTS 18 Miles Paving, Many Bridges, Culverts to Be Built The Iowa State Highway commission Thursday announced awarding of contracts for paving, graveling, grading, bridge and culvert construction, on which bids wer& opened Tuesday. The total value of the contracts was $926,- S00.1S. The contracts totaled as follows: 14 bridge and culvert projects, including work on 12 bridges, to cost $195,410.40; 17.951 miles of paving to cost |44S,426.93; 17.687 miles of graveling, to cost $12,355.88; 48.152 miles of grading, to cost $270,606.97. Bridges and Culvert* The following contracts for bridges and culverts were awarded: Sioux county: Raising and partial reflooring of two truss spans and other work on U. S. road No. 5 south of Maurice, to Graves Brothers Construction company, Melvin, Iowa, $5.023. Cherokee county: 18 box culverts and extensions on road No. 21 from Cherokee north into Larrabee, to Graves Brothers Construction company, Melvin, Iowa, and Christensen Brothers, Sioux City, $10.505. Dubuque county: 15 pipe culverts and 13 box culverts on road No. 1SS from Worthington north into Dyersvlile, to Ward Construction company, Decorah. $13,502.60. Hancock county: Three I-beam spans over Milwaukee railroad and U. S. l-pad No. IS west of Garner, to Zitterell Mills company, Webster City, 513,847. Sioux county: 11 box culverts and extensions on U. S. road N'o. 75 south of Maurice, to Forgie and Broth. Sioux Center, $5.957. Lee county: is box culverts and 15 pipe culverts on road No, 15 uear South Augusta, -to Risk c*»a- struclibh c'dnipa'riy. Washington, Iowa, and Snyder and Johnson, Humboldt, Iowa, $14,859.45. Monroe county: Three f-beam spans on road No. 60 iu Albia over the Burlington railroad, to Des Moines Asphalt Paving company, Des Moines. $18,464. Ringgold-Taylor counties: 25 pipe culverts and 30 box culverts and circular culverts on road No. 25 from Clearfield to Blockton. to R. H. Dixon, Mystic, Iowa. $20,500.. Iowa county: Six .pipe culverts and two box culvert extensions, road No. 209 into Conroy, to M. 0. Burnett, Marengo, Iowa, $1.394. Dubuque county: 25 box culverts and 12 pipe culverts on road No. 1SS between Cascade and Worthington, to Anderson and Lauritsen company. Des Moines, $34,689. (Continued on Page Three) Hurricane Hits Eastern Coast South Mexico MEXICO CITY. <U.P>— A hurricane struck southern Mexico early Thursday, causing great damage on land and endangering ships at sea. Yucatan and Campeche states were bit hard and the storm "was moving up the east coast, me'nac- ng shipping in the Vera Cruz and Tampico areas. Three persons were killed in three villages nea r San Angel, a suburb of Mexico City, when the Magdalena river overflowed at hree separate points. Many houses were washed away. The flood was not connected with the hurricane. Reports from the hurricane area showed heavy damage in states along the gulf of Mexico. AIRPLANE SHOP RAZED GLENDALE, Calif., (LIE) — An airplane repair and salvage plant, ocated a short distance from to? rand Central terminal, was swept >y fire parly Thursday. Five air lanes and the plant were destroy- d at a loss estimated at $12t),0ob. Thursday threw the. force of its vast resources behind the business recovery program hy offering to make lo*ns to banks, trust mid mortgage companies Hf three i>cr cent for three months on the pro ml:' 1 of :.uch tnftiltwMona to releud It HI not more thtm five per CMU Interest. AUNT LINDY SAYS- Most, of the women that contend no man i« good enough for them, are right, but the worst of it is they »re »lio "left."

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