Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on September 16, 1933 · Page 4
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 4

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Saturday, September 16, 1933
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Sign Up With NRA Do »«o* duty. Yoer help u awdod MOW. mUton* of men «tf womea auy Mdfer thl* win. tor tf yo« <M» 7 . Ames Tribune Times STORY OUNTY'S DAILY WEATHER rOBCOAlT Fair Saturday night and Sunday, eoot«r Saturday night. VOLUME LZVH Official Am«t and Story County Paper AMES, IOWA, tATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 18. 1933 United* PreM Wirt Set-vie* Ha M SOFT COAL INDUSTRY AGREES ON CODE HURRICANE RAGES OFF EAST COAST; M REACH! JERSEY North Carolina Digs in; Ships Flee to Harbors WILMINGTON, N. C. <U.E) — A terrific hurricane raged off the ; North Carolina coast near Capo I Hatteras Saturday. Moving nortft- westward, the storm center, if it continues its present course will lilt the New Jersey or Long Island coasts. Winds approaching hurricia v& locity assailed the North Carj'.'na coast where residents, given ample warning, had made themselves secure. Some communication lines were down, but only damagj of a minor nature had been reported. Hurricane warnings were posted from Wilmington north to Cape Hatteras. Gale warnings flew from Hatteras to the Girginia capes, ani storm warnings were up from there to Boston. 'The official weather bureau ad- risory said the center of the storm •was of "great intensity." it was moving northwesterly at a rate of 10 miles an. hour. Coastwise shipping south of New York had either taken to the sofety of land-locked harbors or was making wide retours. In the Norfolk-Portsmouth, Virginia, area, where a hurricane less than a month ago caused loss of life and heavy damage, residents "dug in." The cuter fringes of the disturbance were expected to sweep the district late Saturday. Heavy seas pounded the coasts of both North. Carolina and Virginia- Strong winds and rains, part of the tropical disturbance, were felt for inland. Bridge Wished Away in N. C. NORFOLK, Va. QJJ.)— Torrential rains which accompanied Friday night's hurricane, washed away the A Banner Climb I river bridge at New Bern, N. C., acocrding to reports t& coast guard headquarter* here Saturday. It is one of th» largest bridges in North Carolina. All houses along the New Bern waterfront were either destroyed or damaged badly by the high wind. A check of each dwelling was being made by coast guardsmen to determine if there were casualties. Heavy Winds Lash Metropolitan Area NEW YORK <tlB>— Heavy winds and rain lashed the metropolitan area as a hurricane swept up the Atlantic coast Shipping was disrupted along the Jersey coast and shore towns suffered property damage. Rain, falling almost continuously since Wednesday night, totalled nearly five and one half inches today. The downfall during their IS days of the month broke a 26-year record for the entire month of September. Mining Shares Lead Boom on Stock Market NEW YORK (UK)—Under the leadership of mining shares which leaped one to 15 points, the stock rjarket staged a. spirited /ally Saturday. The government's announce ment of $30.49 per ounce for gold, a peak since the government started establishing a gold price, served as the incentive. Trading picked up and issue after issue shot into new highs. • Only the utilities showed a tendency to hold back and even they in most instances erased early losses to substitute some gain. New high after new high was scored among the metal shares. Home State, the widest swinging member . of the gold mining group, leaped, more than 25 points to a new all-time record. Federal Mining jumped 15 points. U- S. Smelting reached 100 .for an eight and a- half point gain. Tickers, after early dull tactics, began to be pressed to set down the quotations as traders plunged into the market. Turnover was 1,079,000 shares compared to 249,000 last Saturday. Here's the peril-fraught nocturnal' trip that Policeman William Engeihart had to make up a slippery, 80-foot flagpole atop New York's city hali—ail because communists had hoisted there a salmon-pink sateen banner bearing in white letters the words: "Hands Off .Cuba." The climb, which would have meant death or grave injury if he had slipped took two hours. But he brought down the banner. 32 Perish In Mexican Storm MEXICO CITY fllE) — A hurricane which swept the Mexican coast, caused 32 deaths and tremendous property damage, veered Bouthwestward toward the interior acd away from Texas Saturday. A nine-inch rainfall in two hours preceded the full hurricane at Tampico. Then the wind destroyed houses all over the Tampico area- It was the strongest in many years. The residential districts were hardest hit. Maurice Chevalier Bruised in Crash HOLLYWOOD. <U.EI — Maurice Chevalier. French screen favorite, w .as cut and bruised Friday when his heavy automobile overturned after a ol'lision with another machine. Max Ruppa, 34, the actor's manager, was driving the car but escaped unhurt. With Charles Miller, 27. driver of the other car, Chevalier was taken 1 0 an emergency hospital for first aid and then returned home. Test Your Knowledge Can you answer seven test questions? Turn to for the answers. >f these page 3 1. Name the U. S. vessel that Bank the Confederate cruiser Alabama. 2. What unit of measurement contains, 5,880 billion miles? .". What does the word velocity mean? 4. Where is Lake Blakal? 5. Nfar what rity W,TR the Batt!ft of Bunker Hill fought? fi. What measurement is a knot- 7. Who wos John Rests? S. \vi-o wrote "Adam Rede. " <V In "Hen city is the Plar<? VfT1!!i! » " 10. What is tbs Equator ;• Airlines Pilot Missing; Crash In Fog Feared CLEVELAND OLE)—Two planes left here at 7:30 a. m. to seek for the missing plane piloted by Harold Neff, unreported since he left the Toledo airport en route from Chicago to Cleveland at 1:53 a. m. Officials feared that Neff, flying an open cokpit plane, might have rashed in the fox that settled between Toledo and Vickery, 0.. Friday night. Neff was to have flown the regular passenger and mail plane of the United States Airlines inc., between Chicago and Cleveland, but went up in the open cokpit ship with 450 pounds of mail when all passenger reservations were cancelled at Chicago beause of bad weather. He arrived at Toledo and at 1:53 a. m. took to the air again. Twenty minutes later be radioed that he was flying at an altitude of 3,500 feet in heavy skies. His position was estimated at that time to be probably over Vikery, 0. No furth er communication was had with Neff's ship. At first officials believed, that Neff might have been fored to land in some lonely spot between here and Toledo, but when he did not report by morning, D D. Cragg, district traffic manager for United Air Lines, ordered two planes to begin an intensive search. NATION'S LEADERS IKE White House Usher Is Buried at Capital WASHINGTON «IE> —-, The nation's leaders- bowed Saturday before the bier of Ike Hoover—who was personal aide to 10 presidents. Headed by President Roosevelt, the great joined with hundreds of humble citizens in final tribute. Hoover died Thursday night. He was chief usher at the white house 43 years. Funeral services were held at 2 p. m. In the chapel .at Glenwood cemetery here. President 'Roosevelt, members of his family, the entire cabinet and scores of other officials high in administration life attended. The President and Mrs. Roosevelt who numbered Ike among their friends since the days they. went to the white house to visit "Uncle Ted" offered the executive mansion for the funeral. Mrs. Hoover, however, requested that the final rites >e simple. An air of mourning prevaded the white house, where Ike had been a familiar figure since: the' admin- stration of Benjamin Harrison. He >egan his service as an electrician and remained at the request of 'resident Harirson to serve the re- ;imes of Cleveland, McKinley, Theodore Roosevelt, Taft, Wilson, •larding. Coolidge, Hoover and franklin D. Roosevelt. Messages of condolence were re- eived by the family from all parts jf the world and from the widows f presidents. Mr. Roosevelt cancelled plans for a series of week-end recovery con- erences aboard the Sequoia in ord- r to attend the funeral. Ike generally was credited with eing the possessor of more state secrets and intimate details of the lives of America's presidents than any one person. The secrets will go to the grave. Not even the lure of wealth from publishing houses enticed him to break his silence. PRESTIGE OF NEW CUBA PRESIDENT MOUNTS RAPIDLY Puts Down Revolt in Province 'Without Bloodshed HAVANA ,<IIE>~-President Ramon Grau San Martin, nil prestige mounting rapidly, Saturday began new negotiations for the support of principal political leaders. It was .reported reliably that representatives of the student directory which engineered the revolt that put Grau San Martin in office were in contact with American Ambassador Welles. The Grau San Martin negotiations and the reported* contacting with Welles, by far the most important developments of the transitional president's" six-day regime, followed immediately upon the prompt, suppression' of a. revolt in Pinar Del Rio province. Grau San Martin -proceeded serenely with his program. Friday night-he. made a radi speech to the nation. Begin ning with a Roosevelt-like "M friends," he recounted the achieve ments of his government and de scribed the new code of prov sional statutes and the provision for a constitutional assembly. H told of his hopes for the future Cuba, he said, would respec vested interests. Primary atten tion would be given to better liv ing conditions for laborers an peasants. » He made a gesture to the su gar workers of the eastern 'hal of the narrow - island, when American destroyers are watch ful of uprisings or anti-American riots. The government would arrange he said, that the size and weigh of sugar bags would be reduced greatly to ease the laborer's work. He added that a national labor board would be created to study the question of. maximum hours.. It is "in the three eastern provinces that many of the 1,200 Americans scattered thru the country are in potential danger. The American destroyer Hamilton was. sent Friday to Santa Cruz Del Sur, on the south coast of Camaguey province, to watch out for nine Americans employed at two sugar centrals of the Caribbean Sugar company. The danger was all potential and the situation seemed improved for the moment. The government was in complete control in Havana and the army maintained order in the provinces. Four thousand persons, mostly youths in search of fun, attended a. meeting; last night at which New York Stages Nation's Greatest Parade—for NRA orators demanded the withdrawal of American warships. On each side of the meeting hall'.were long streamers which read: "Hurrah for the Agrarian Anti-imperialist Revolution. Not One Cent for Yankee Bankers." Greatest parade in the history of a city of parades, a procession of 250,000 persons marched for ten hours up New York's famed Fifth avenue in stirring • tribute to the national recovery program Here a portion of the parade passes thru Madison square. More than 2,000,000 spectators jammed the sidewalks to mak6 this America's- largest peace-time demonstration. ESTABLISHES A t HOUR WEEK; GIVES RIGHTS TO Agreement Readied on Price Increase" CHICAGO <EE) —Renewed t>l- 'orts to increase. the price of milk here 1 cent a quart brought a rift Saturday in a' strike' of nearly;_1,000 Kane and McHenry ounty farmers against shipments o the Chicago area. The latest move' on behalf of armefs was made at a meeting f large.distributors.and officials f the Pure Milk association here Viday night. They formed an greement designed to insure that South Africa May Have Own NRA Program all of the additional 1 cent will :o dlr.ect to producers. This agreement, both distribu- ors" and producers' representa- IN BltY'S E DALLAS Texas, flJ.E)— Thomas L. Manion, Dallas ounty jailer, was arrested here Friday night on federal charges in connection with the reent fsape of Harvey Bailey, fugitive onvict charged with participating in the Urslul kidnaping and the Union station massare in Kansas Cify. Grover C. Bevill. operator of a meat market, also was arrested in connection with the case. Bailey )n now in jail in Oklahoma City, where he will be tried Monday with eleven otliff defend- anst. on haryes of kidnapiny Charles K. iirschf], oil millionaire, ' was released ?20<i,ooo ransom after paying Mayo Scientist Finds Treatment for Encephalitis ST. LOUIS (iLE)—A serum of positive benefit in treating encephalitis has been developed by Dr. Karl Edward Rosenov. experienced bacteriologist of Mayo clinic at Rochester, Minn., it became known Saturday. Dr. Rosenov, who conducted research experiments in DePau hospital here last, week telegraphed loal health authorities that the result of his tests had been borne out by further experiments in the Mayo clinic. Meantime, backbone of the seven-week expidemic appeared broken. Only three persons died Friday bringing the total to 146. Twelve new cases were reported, which brot the number of thost stricken since July SO to 826. ON DEBT SLASH Negotiations to Start from Scratch WASHINGTON OLE)—The U. S British war debt negotiations be ginning here early in October wi] start from "scratch." No advance committments hav' been given as to how muh thi country will reduce .Britain's $4, 000,000,000 obligation it was learn ed today at the state department Reports from abroad that Grea Britain had reason to expect a 90 per cent reduction were described by state department Officials add ed, no such drastic cut will be made. Even if President Roose velt favored wiping out all but 10 per ent of the $4.000,000.000— which he does not—officials are convinced that, congress woulc not approve. Sir. Frederik Leith-Ross. spec ial advisor to the bank of England, is expected here around Oct. 1. If it appears that an agreement can be reached, a British cabinet member is expected to hurray to Washington terms. 1o conclude final NRA Chief Landbound When His Pilot Refuses to Fight Weather e?>caped from (lie Dallas .1P1I on La nor day by sawing out of ' " rel), tlmaffnliiK officeix with ?'in, ami k)dn,ir,in:; n mVnkry. Hi uns recaptured at Ardnior'e. I' 1 "' 1 WASHINGTON (U.P) — Hugh S. Johnson has me,t one thing he can't control—the weather—but he's wiling to risk his life to try to buck it. Edward F. McGrady, member of he NRA advisory board, told the story Saturday. He accompanied (ohnson to New York for the recov- r>- parade there and early Thursday afternoon (bey were at Newark lirport, expecting to take off for \Vasliington. It was misty and .ieiitennnt. McClelland, pilot of their •umy plnne. viewed n 250-foot cftl- ins. Ukld. looked at a nc\v •^voi'is of miner", v.ouudcd at Uniontown, Pa. "Let's go there," he said. "General," the pilot protested, "I can't even see the tower of tlie Empire State building. We can't fly in this weather," "Come on, let's go," the general insisted. "General, I don't mind for myself, but if we go np now we'll never Innd alive," the pilot said. "I don't Rive a damn." McGracly quoted Johnson as replylnfi. "We'll get. a private plane to fake us." He canvassed tho hangars, but couldn't find a pilot who would take him up. Johnson and MctivHy returned I" \Var.hln;ton by trpm nnd Union 1 tov n remained unvislted. ives felt., would hasten sanction f the department of agriculture n the proposed, increase in price ecessary before the boost can be laced in effect. As result of the agreement, many farmers were deserting trike" ranks, according to re- orte received here. Attempts to eliver milk we're to be made aturday at Hampshire, previ- olisly considered one of the centers of the embargo. Farmers there voted .95 to 13 to handle milk, ending a 'three-day halt of deliveries. Farmers loyal to the Pure Milk association, which is not sanctioning the strike, joined with deputy sheriffs Friday in escorting milk trucks thru picket lines. Violence broke out on several fronts and considerable milk was dumped. At Harvard, authorities battled with 500 strikers. When the new price becomes effective, it was reported unofficially following Friday night's meeting, farmers will receive approximately $2.10 for their milk per hundred pounds. At present they receive $1.75. Strikers said they would not call off the embargo even after the new price was put into ef- 'ect. They said they also would demand elimination of the "price and surplus" system of market- ng. CAJPE -TO W,; British :&mita Africa (IIE) — A national recovery program similar to President Roosevelt's NRA in the United States has been drawn. up by. members of parliament from the Rand district in the' trans va.il and 'was to be submitted to the government Saturday. Their .plan for a South African NRA scheme envisages subsidizing a number of national provincial and municipal works, including road building, slum clearance and reforestation. It means an extensive internal loan, but its fiflVT FYPFMSFS UUf It LAlLliuLu Inflationists Dcjmand '• - More ^ Culrf^ WASHINGTON (UJ>)-— A new: demand for direct currency inflation came from Senator Fletcher, democrat, Florida, Saturday as administration financial advisers studied plans for early changes in the administration's financial policy. Secretary of Treasury Woodin, back at his desk after two months' illness, spoke of a possible surplus of receipts over expenditures in the Present fiscal- year, with the pros- edr^rttTt £e« ar7 mmlo^f 1 > ect * heavy f returns from liquor pounds sterling lying "frozen" in taxes by the flrst of the calendar the banks here, which could be put j >" ear ' , h * Urp ' us wu d be ° n the to work. The advocates of the plan are members of General Jan C. Smuts South African party. basis of the budget for ordinary .expenditures, not including emergency recovery' costs; The government, from the start of the'tisca'l year of July l up -to September 13, was able to live within its .Income, Total receipts in DES MOINES <UJ!)—Ideal autumn football weather was predicted for the weekend as Iowa .entered the last week 'of summer as changes in weather conditions not anticipated Friday took place over nie'ht. Federal Meteorologist Charles D. Reed reported general rain over the state Friday. Sioux City had the heaviest* with 1.40 inches, Atlantic .85 inches. Inwood .73,'inches and Alta .72 inches. The highest temperature was; 72 at Keoktik and the lowest 45 at Estherville. &. CHICAGO Repre.senta- ives of the Casein glue industry were deadlocked Saturday In a pe Rain Ends Dull Week Bright sunshine was most welcome in Ames Saturday morning, after the sun had been obscured from Monday forenoon to Friday night with scarcely a ray breaking thru during the week. Clear skies Saturday were accompanied by rapidly rising temperatures and a gentle northwest breeze. The barometer which sank below the 29-inch mark during the night, as a storm area passed over central Iowa, was rising steadily. A brife gale whipped up iate Friday night, and rain fell between 1 and 2 a. m. Temperatures thru- out the greater part of the week hovered between a low of 56 degrees and a maximum of GS de- T v*i^u(^niiiwi<nC'Uiju(. uiuiiv I1J C,l'^- , , T-I-J ft suliar code controversy. The dis- ? rees registered Friday afternoon, nute hineed on the Issue of utili*. iemperature readings at the mu- ute hinged on the Issue of utiliz ng American ingredients In glue ven if by so doing the price is in- reased. Casein glue if of a waterproof, inbreakabip type used In airplane lanufacture and woodworking in- ustrics. As explained by Henry L. 'restholdt, of Minneapolis, one fac- Ion in the industry proposes to tillze skim milk exclusively as a hie ingredient in plarc of Sjo bean leal imported from Siberia. This would necessitate B provi- iou in the industry's rorie railing pon the government to Impose n. Rtrictlng tariff on tV Sjo bean Prcstholdt pointed out, now- vor, tlini it would result in con umptlon of nbont lO.OOO.'ioo.OOO wunda of skim milk flunuai'y. nicipal light plant were:, Friday, 2 p. m. 64: 3 p. in.. 66: 4 p. in., 68; n p. m.. 67; 6 p. m., 66; 7 p. m., 6f>: S p. m., 64; 9 p. m., 64; 10 p. m.. 64; 11 p. m., fi!; 12 p m., 65; Saturday. 1 a. m.. 6S; 2 a. m,, 66; 5 a. m., 66; 4 a. m.. 67; 5 a. m., »iS; 6 a, m., 67; 7 a. m., 66; S a. m.. 66; 9 a. m.. 69; 10 a. m., 72: 11 ». m.. 75 Maximum temperature Friday 8S degrees, 3:50 to 4:45 p. m.; minimum Saturday, 86 degrees, 12:15 to- 3 a. m., niui fi:H to S:05 a. m. Barometer rising, reading 20.05 at 11 M. m. , PAINTERS*TO MEET All palnleis in A-nes will meet f 2:30 Simrjay Mternoon M the LotsL amounted to ; §474,148,279, while "ordinary'* expenditures were $465,712,498. In addition tnere were ''emergency'' expenditures of $257,442,045 not included in the budget. Total ordinary end emergency expenditures were $723,154,544, leaving a deficit of $249,006,265. The gross deficit at this time a year ago was "730,464,470. Despite tKe demand of Senator Fletcher, chairman of the powerful senate banking and currency committee, and demand by Senator Harrison, democrat, Mississippi, chairman of the finance committee, the administration was not contemplating direct inflation at this Lime. More stringent means to pump credit into the nation's business undoubtedly will be sought, however, it was felt, as the administration is anxious to lift, the price of farm commodities during the fall crop movements. Later price rises would be of small value to farmers. This indicates that the new financial program will be laid down within a month. Senator Carter Glass, democrat. Virginia, and Bernard M. Barucli. New York, financier, reached Montreal Friday from Europe, and may be drawn into conciliation on the fall program. Owners, Miners Now Negotiating a Contract WASHINGTON, <U.P>— Bitumm : ous coal operators Saturday accepted a code of fair practice for their industry and began signing the document with indications that practically all of the industry would be bound by early afternoon.. Discussion of wage contracts between the United Mine "Workers of America and operators of the Applachian group were in progress with efforts being made to reach an agreement simultaneously with approval of the coal code by President Roosevelt later in the day. The signing of the code by individual operators was necessary because the code was not sponsored by any one organization or trade association. Th'e code will carry seven or eight group* of operators signatures with independent operators bringing the number of those signing to 50 or more. The code in final form provides for fixing of minimum prices, prescribes a maximum 40-hours work week, sets basic minimum wages for underground workers ranging from ?3.?5 to ?5.63 in 16 districts, recognizes the right of miners to organize and creates regional and national boards to govern the industry and settle labor disputes. It becomes effective the second Monday after presidential, approval, which. is expected by Saturday night. Wayne and Appanoose counties in Iowa, which originally were thrown in with Missouri and other southern states at a $3.75 wage . scale will be treated separately by the NRA board and schedules applying to them will be announced later. Conferees representing operators, labor and the NRA reached .an agreement an the code late: Friday night. The,;; 1 accord--; : ^sd^6, weeks of bickering" that tampered the NRA program and led to fresh bloodshed in the coal fields. It came at the expiration of the deadline set by the president for completion of a code. The provision for a -flat maximum 40-hour week replaces a plan for a 32-hour week for 26 weeks and a 40-hour week for 26 weeks thereafter. Hours of work may be shortened if a majority of workers at a mine desire to share work with -unemployed men. Under the code the NRA as soon as possible will study the practicability of shortening hours thru- out the industry and making further adjustments in wages, representatives of operators and miners will meet with NRA officials on Jan. 5, 1934, to consider what changes should be made on the bathe period s js ° f tnis study. . . The labor relations section of the code repeats verbatim the language of section 7A of the recovery act which guarantees workers the right to bargain collectively thru representatives of their own, choosing, forbids employers to in-" terfere with organization of their employes, and at the same thus protects the right of those who prefer to deal with employers on an individual basis instead of joining a union. Appended to the code is the Aug. 24 statement n which Johnson declared the language of section 7A was plain and was not to be changed or interpreted by any provisions in industrial codes. This was in line with the attitude of Mr. Roosevelt. He feels the section is so clear that no interpretations are needed until when and if som» specific dispute arises. FACES LIQUOR, CHABGE NEVADA—C. A. Nicholson of Des Moines will be arraigned in Ames municipal court Saturday afternoon on a. charge of operating a motor vehicle while intoxicated. He was arrested by county officers Friday afternoon after his car had careened into a ditch on road No. 64 south of Colo. He was driving alone. {Two Farm Boys j Set up Unique j Home at Purdue! 4.- LAFAYETTE. ind. <l'.E>— Two farm boys entering Purdue university as fresh- nipn came with their own solution of the living and rating problem— they brot a house, and homegrown produce. The yout.'i*. Wilbur sib- hitt ami Dorris Ruark, both of Putnam county, mounted a shark on .an automobile rhassiF, fitted out living quarters, stocked up on provisions and rode into Lafayette. From university authorities they obtained permission to park tht-ir "lionf.e" on a vacant lot n>-iu the eatnpus. When Hieir food Sires out they fill rid* 1 to 'he farm for more. AUNT LINDY SAYS- It's getting tanria chill? for the eJectrk; f*a. bat it never get* too cold for § foottaU fan

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