Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on September 18, 1933 · Page 5
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 5

Ames, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, September 18, 1933
Page 5
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Sign Up With NRA I>o yottr 4nt>. ¥o«r belp to needed NOW. Millions of uea •ad WOOMII May wrffar this wt». ter if yom Ames STORY 'Braes OUNTY'S WIATBS* w«f««r In •»s* «nd southern portion Mo*4*y. Sc«tt«r«d show«rt Tuodty f«ll»w- •d by cooler t«mp«raturtt in •rn and northtrn portion!. VOLUME LXVn Offlclil Am«* and Story County Paptr AMB8. IOWA, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 1933. United Prtu Wlrt ftervlct HO. RETAIL CODE MAY REGULATE PRICES DISCUSSES U, S, PROBLEMS HERE Veteran Statesman In Ames on Way to Nebraska ly THOMAS F. CKOCKER The national recovery campaign, the senate stock market investigation, party politics, recognition of Russia, intervention In Cuba, war debts, Inflation, -were only some of the national problems touched upon Saturday t night by Sen. George W. Norris, progressive republican, in an hour'e interview in Ames. I found the veteran Nebraska statesman in the lobby of the Sheldon-Munn hotel, resting after a drive from his summer home in Wisconsin where he had been vacationing since late in July. He wag on his way to his hoiae at McCook for a brief visit before returning to Washington to prepare for the next session of congress. The senator is 72 years old and has been in public life 44 years, the last 20 in the United States senate. Of humble stock and simple tastes, he is a true champion of the common man. Liberal to the core, he has fought untiringly against special privilege and predatory wealth, has asked no quarter and has given none, and today in the sunset of life and bearing the scars of many a legislative battle he s«es his country engaged in a fight for its very life against economic forces born of the machine age, concentration of wealth and inordinate human greed. Supporting Roosevelt To my opening question, "Howare the people of the country reacting to the NRA," the senator replied: "I h*re talked with only a few persons in the last month but my correspondence, which comes to me irom all parts of. the country, indicates .that the rank and file-of the people are standing squarely befcind the, president,. Here and ' Sinclair Seeks Governorship Y C, HURRICANE LEAVES TOLL OE Upton Sinclair, widely known as a writer and a socialist, is pic tured at Los Angeles as he an nounced his candidacy for the governorship of California on the democratic ticket. While running "as a democrat, Sinclair said he still adheres to principles of the socialist party. but most everyone seems to realize that wey&riT engaged* in a tremendous task and that it will take time to work it out Of course there are some of the very rich and th strict party politicians who pu their party above their country who would like to see the recovery campaign fail. Fortunately the; are only a very small minority ani ! believe that they have now verj Httle influence." The senator has some doubt as to the strict constitutionality o some provisions of the legislation passed at the last session of cor gress but he is convinced that such action was necessary. "We may have to change our constitutioi somewhat to meet modern condi tions," he said, "or — we may have It changed for us." Revolu tion, he believes, is entirely within the realm of possibility in America. He regards the emergency legis lation as purely a temporary bridge to carry us across the raging river of the- depression but thinks tha' if we are to avoid even worse dis aster on the other side, the emer gency laws will have to be extend ed, perhaps, indefinitely, altered • somewhat, and probably strength ened. The modern machine has changed our entire method of living, he said, and if we dp not control the use of the machine it wil: ruin our civilization. "Please do not think," he said "that I would do away with the machine or"' halt invention. We must use what we have and what science may perfect in the future but we must use them wisely to our benefit, not to our destruction." Many Mistakes Made The senator believes that many mistakes are being made in the NRA codes that are being formulated but thinks that most of the mistakes, the most serious, can be corrected. He thinks that the work weeks that have been prescribed BO far are too long and that wage scales are too low but he is happy that w e are at least making a start in the right direction. He thinks that instead of having less government in business we are destined by necessity to have more government in business, that gov eminent win direct business as never before and that it will lend a guiding hand to labor, all as a (Continue^ on Page Four) Charged With Aiding Bailey Test Your Knowledge Can you answer severs of these test questions. Turn to page five for the answers. 1. Which states does the Platte river traverse? 2. What is the Antarctic region? ' 3. What form of government has Slam? 4. What name is applied to inhabitants of Switzerland? 5. WTiere is the city of Fergus Falls? B. Name the largest, star. 7 Who was Pluto? S. Who was Marshall Field? 9. Xame the 11. 8. Secretary of Wnr. 10. How many States has th«. States Federal charges of aiding Harvey Bailey to escape from the Dallas, Tex., jail have been filed against Tom Manion, above, jailer who last visited the notorious outla'w before he fled, only to be recaptured a short time later. Bailey is accused in the ' Urschel kid- naping. Collins Rural Carrier to Get Salary Boost Special to the Tribune-Times. WASHINGTON, D. C— Fred M. Mead, rural mail carrier at Collins, Story county, will have his salary increased from $1950 to $2700 a year November 1, it was announced Monday by postal.officials. He reaps the benefit of a re-map, ping in the area, which gives him more work to perform. The department by forming a longer route reduces the average per mile cost of operation. Thus Meads first 24 miles are at $75 a mile a year, but on all dis- ance beyond 24 miles he gets only ISO a mile a year. In this shift around Ve'rnon V. Schroeder, getting $2010 at Collins, goes to Baxter at ?1860, and thus Buffers a temporary reduction. As routes are merged carriers et more work and thus draw more »ay. Postmaster General Farley is rying to put thru 10.000 such shifts as soon as possible without mpai.rment of service, in order to educe annual costs by about $10,00.000 a year. Inspectors are working through Story and other counties in Iowa in fforts to re-map routes to best ad- antage, but practically all such changes mean pay raises for carriers retained after others are dropped, mostly on annuities if hey have 30 years of service. Striking Miners Hold Out Until Code Is Signed PITTSBURGH. <l'P> — Striking miners renewed their picket lines n the Fayette coal fields Mon!ay apparently determined to keep oal production at a standstill un- il advised by their national of- icials that the coal rode Is efff c-. Operators, likewise, appeared filling to let their mines stand idle mil there was complete harmony, ho mln-'iv continued holdout 't\f Mrlr n"'n 'i"(M s | on( fln( ] n ol from ii.iif.i Mine Workers Property Damage Is Estimated at . Millions BEAUFORT, N. C. (U.E)—The hurricane which swept the North Carolina coast over the week-end left a toll of U known dead Monday. Damage of several million dollars was reported. Patched communication lines brot word of four men drowned when they were washed from a barge in Albemarle sound, three girls and a woman who died in Cateret county, a sailor washed from the motorship. Sun, and a fisherman drowned at Nags Head. A negro coastguardsman also was reported missing. The schooner Dale went down -with Capt. Jone-B Hamilton and his three sons, Nelson, Ralph and Charles, aboard. A freak tragedy occurred below Beaufort in Cateret county when a woman's baby was blown from her arms. The child has not been found. At 10 a. m. Monday, it was still impossible to establish communica- Ames Woman and Son, Separated fo^ 13 Years, Are Reunited Here Youth Wandering About Country in Search of Parent Stops at Rooming House Here to Ask for Coffee; Conversation Reveals His Identity to Surprised Mother By FLOYD H, CORLISS An Ames woman volunteered to give a cup of coffee to a young man who appeared at her back door one morning last week, and shortly afterward discovered him to be her own son whom she had not seen for 13 years, tho she has hunted for him diligently during that time. Mrs. George Van Hook, who with her husband conducts a rooming house, at Lincoln way and Kellogg avenue, Saturday told the story of how her son, who had been looking for her for the past two years, roam- ing about the country in his search, walked into, her kitchen last Monday morning to get some food. She did not recognize him, and only after he told her of relatives be was on his way to see at Grand Junction, did she learn who he really was. Separated at Early Age The son is Melvin Feakes, 22, who was taken from his mother at the^age of four, and who had visited her-just once after that, when he was nine. Mrs. Van Hook was divorced from her first husband, Arthur Feakes, in Kansas City, about IS years ago. In the separation, the father took the lad with him. She sought afterward to obtain possession of the child, but could not locate him. She came to Ames, and was married here to Mr. Van Hook. When the boy was nine Mrs. Van Hook discovered where he was and took him, keeping him for about two weeks when the father again wrested the boy from her. She had -been unable since to learn where he was being cared for.. Search Continues • Three years ago, Mrs. Van Hook and her husband started out to search for the boy. They spent some time in Kansas City, then roamed about the west. They caused information to be broadcast by radio, and spent In all about $300 from- their meager income in their' efforts to find Melvin. Two years ago, Melvin decided to leave his father's care and start out in search)of his mother. He didn't remember where she was living when he visited her in his boyhood. He told her last week that often he would write letters to her, (Continued on Page Seven) Federation of Labor Pushing Member Drive WASHINGTON «JJ*>—The American Federation of Labor Monday intensified its drive to extend its power and set a goal of 500,000 new members by the end of the month. *. * "The federation is not going to ^ aB , t A°A. cJ ° n . nty . seat ° f be stopped in its energetic and Dare county, located on Roanoke island, from where radio calls for help were received late: Sunday. Fears Felt For 2,000 on Island RALEIGH, N. C. (U.E)~-Grave fears were felt Monday for inhabitants of Roanoke Island, which was in the path of the hurricane that Saturday raked the North Carolina coast A radio message from the island asking Immediate assistance was intercepted here last'"night. Coast guard cutter 279 and an eippedition from the town of Pamlico, on the mainland, set out lor the-jfilapd. --'-•• - Statfe garbled the message and only the fact that assistance was needed immediately got thru. « The island has been cut off from normal communication with the mainland since the hurricane. Heavy seas pounded all the coast and the wind velocity in" the vicinity of the island was high. The normal population of the island is. approximately 2,000. It has sweeping campaign to bring workers into unions thruout the nation" declared Pres. William Green.,___ "There is no room in the United if or It LABOR SPREAD IN CUBA Situation Threatens Government * HAVANA OJ.P.)—President Ramon Grau San Martin, clinging tenaciously to office, fought Monday against the threat of strikes and the possibility of widespread disorders that could easily upset his regime. Tho there was increased optimism at the presidential palace, there was no apparent reason States for any other labor movement." His statement was regarded as promising a fight to the end to unionize great open shop industries such as steel and automobiles. STAG TICKET SALE 'Affair for Squad Open -to All Fans Sale of tickets for the honorary stag- dinner for the Cyclone football squad was being; pushed intensively Mbnday, by the Junior Chamber of Commerce, which undertook the task last week. The committee, of which Ed S. Jacobson is chairman, was covering the two towns, Manchese, of 1,020 business district, seeking to reach population, and Manteo, of 547. It all business men and their men is an island approximately 10 miles long and three miles wide and is less than a mile off the coast, within Pamlico sound. officials, Henning T. Satter. chef at the 'uritan cafe, reported to the Jas- •er county sheriff, early Monday morning, that he 'had been held up n the highway eight miles north of Newton, and robbed of two diamonds valued at more than $600 and $150 in cash. ' • Satter told the sheriff that a car with three men followed him out of Newton, and being unable to pass him, the men had shot at his tires. One tire exploded, and the car careened into a ditch. The men held him up at the point of a gun. bound his hands, then stripped him of the diamonds and his cash. The stones were in a stick pin and a ring. He said the ring alone was valued at $600. After the bandits fled Satter freed himself and went to a nearby farmhouse from where he notified the sheriff. He had spent the week end in Newton, and was returning to Ames in order to report for work at the restaurant at 7 a.m. FLETCHER INJURED WASHINGTON <U.E>—Chairman Fltcher of the senate banking and currency committee was painfully injured in an automobile accident Monday. employes. The dinner will be held at the Ames Golf and Country club, Tuesday at 6:30 p. m., and is opeb to any men who wish to attend. 'It is being given complimentary by the country club to the football squad. The junior chamber is joining in the project as a means of boosting the i^olball spirit. Members of the country club are particularly expected to attend the dinner, and may make their reservations by telephoning the club house, phone No. 38. It is expected that bringing a large number of business men and young men employed in Ames stores in direct contact with the team and with members of the athletic department at Iowa State college, will go far toward reviving the old-time gridiron interest that once flourished here. In addition to the junior chamber members who are selling, tickets also may be purchased at the Ames Trust and Savings bank, the Union Story Trust ' and Savings bank, the Charles G. Ray jewelry shop and the Bowman cigar store. A fourth ward ticket canvass Saturday produced excellent results, members of the committee stated. Of 33 business places visited, tickets were sold in 31, and the interest evinced was exceptionally strong. The committee states that any who are missed by the ticket canvassers, may come to the country club and every effort to take care of them will be made. • A splendid entertainment program has been arranged by the country club to follow the dinner. Conditions in the country were seemingly becoming increasingly chaotic. Students and army enlisted men were the sole governing power in many towns. Communist activities wefe noticeable. Striking workers at the Ma bay sugar central were reported to have organized a soviet. Efforts were made to form similar Soviets at other centrals. The government met some success in staving off additional strikes which would undoubtedly lead ia its collapse^.^ '', .^ 'Business- me"n"here registered their opposition to\ tfi'e Grau San Martin regime. It Vas with difficulty-"that Grau San Martin persuaded them to abandon a plan to close their establishments Tuesday in protest against workers' demands for. increases of pay of such, scale that, employers said, successful operation of their enterprises would become impossible, 'The provisional president Sunday held his -first conference with American Ambassador Sumner Welles since he assumed office. Neither he nor Welles would discuss it. Welles seemed more" hopeful that Cuba's political situation could be cleared up without aa outbreak of disorders that might bring American armed intervention. Popular opposition to intervention' grew hourly. In each demonstration banners denouncing "Yankee imperialism" were prominent. Workers at Manzanilla planned a general strike ancl decided to boycott American goods as a protest against intervention. The American consul at Santiago advised Americans in the Santiago district to proceed to Rente, across the harbor, if disorders occurred. Wpmen paraded Havana Sunday, demanding the vote and the nullification of the Platt amendment to the Cuban constitution which legalizes American intervention. R.F.CtoLend -• \ 150 Millions to Refinance Farm WASHINGTON (U.»—The Reconstruction Finance corporation will lend $150,000,000 to the federal land hanks to assist in refinancing of farm mortgages held by impaired or closed commercial banks. Chairman Jesse Jones announced. "The refinancing of these farm mortgages will enable the farm credit administration to improve the position of open banks whpse working capital has been restricted because of heavy holdings of this character and speed the liquidation of closed banks which are un- LINDBERGHS KILL VISIT LENINGRAD May Return to U. S. Via Siberia j STOCKHOLM. Sweden HIE)— Col. and Mrs., Charles A. Lindbergh intend to fly to Leningrad, Russia, after visiting in south Sweden for several days, it was learned Monday. • Lindbergh secured visas and a landing permit for' his seaplane before he and Mrs. Lindbergh left Stockholm Sunday. ... ,. , . „ i They vibited Monday morning able to realize on slow assets,'. Mi£s Bertha p erss on. Lindbergh's in either case will do much to restore the normal flow of cash and credit which has been handicapped by lack of normal facilities." The* $150,000,000 includes $45,000,000 which had been promised previously to the St. Paul and Omaha land banks. cousin, at the village of They night but she was so excited over the prospect of their visit that she became ill. She is an elderly spinster. After the visit to Miss Persson, Colonel and Mrs. Lindbergh motored in the direction of- the Karlskrona naval base, where ! they left their plane. I There were rumors that Lind- |b.ergh, : nd, his. w4fe rnigBpf. | to.^he United* Slates ' '* SibeVia, presumably taking; ship and freighting their plane'from Tokio. Lindbergh .declined to discuss his plans. At the village of Smedstorp Sunday, Lindbergh sav for the first time his grandfather's home, "Gardtoesa." 'He and Mrs! 'Lindbergh trudged;-thru the farmyard known to thousands as "Mother" I minutely'inspected the house and "DTiR" ML SPEAK HERE Unemployed Council Meets Tuesday E13a Reeve Bloor, of Sioux City. Remnant of Grand Army Gathers At St. Paul for Annual Convention ST. PAUL. Minn. <U.R>—A thousand white-haired, blue-clad soldiers barely the number of a fighting regiment when they answered President Lincoln's call in 1S61 but. now all that remains of the Grand Army of the Republic. Monday. encamped here Still staunch in spirit, but weak physically, the tottering veterans again closed up the ranks for the blank files of comrades who have dropped out for a final rest. But .he few who assembled for the 3rand Army's sixty-seventh annual "ncampment still carried the tradi- ion of the thousands who marched iway to the Civil war. The brave frontier state of Minnesota sent 22,000 men to southern battlefields from '61 to '65. Only 2SO of them remain to art as hosts at the. encarnpm'ent . Conimander-ln-chief Russell C. Marlin of Los Angeles, opened tho sMsions Monday for 'i of tlir rroflontlnls com- iho pxrmtlvp and ihfi council of administration. Department commanders reported for orders for their part in the annual parade, this year to be only a mile long, to be conducted on Wednesday. No regimental colors will be carried this year. The stars and stripes and the G. A. R. standard will lead the column. Sunday night the veterans, the Ladies of the Grand Army of the Republic, Daughters of Union Vet- c-ans. Sons of Union Veterans, National Women's Relief corps and Sons of Union Veterans Auxiliary met at the Municipal auditorium for a memorial service. National officers will visit St. Paul schools Tuesday and in the afternoon review cadets of St, Thomas military academy and Cretin high school. At 8 p. in. there will be a semi-official reception at the .auditorium, at, which Gov. Floyd B. Olson and Mayor William Ma- honoy of St. Paul will present the ' will ronMnuo Roosevelt Ready To Walk Out on Geneva Session PARIS flip)—President. Roosevelt is warning the world arms conference that he will wash his lands of the whole program unless the dilly-dallying over reaching an armaments reduction agreement is ended, Norman Davis, the president's special envoy, said on his arrival here Monday. Davis came from London with Arthur Henderson, president of the Geneva conference for preliminary French-British-American talks here before the Geneva meeting. Davis stressed that there is no Roosevelt disarmament plan and Bloor, a noted labor leader . and communist, will speak at Moose hall here Tuesday evening at 7:30. Last week "Mother" Bloor spoke, in Des Moines after being refused the right to speak to miners at Madrid. Sunday she spoke to a farmers' meeting in Nebraska. She has just returned from the mine areas of Pennsylvania and in l\er talk here will discuss labor organizations and strikes. Mrs. Bloor began her long career as a Dakota Populist in the *90's. She is intimately acquainted with labor leaders thruout the world and has been mentioned in at least three recent books, Upton Sinclair's autobiography, "American Outposts," Emma Goldman's autobiography and Rate O'Hare's autobiography. . Mrs. Bloor once worked with Upton Sinclair and helped him collect material for his book, "The Jungle," a study of the Chicago packing industry. She was a member of the commission sent by Theodore Roosevelt to investigate conditions in Chicago following the passage of the pure food laws. The report of the committee never was published. Mrs. Bloor also has been .associated with "Mother" Jones, militant mine labor leader. The appearance of Mrs. Bloor here is sponsored by the Ames Unemployed council and the Des Moines organization of the Interna- tiona] Labor Defense. Alvin Coons of Ames will be chairman of the meeting. •barn and fences, and climbed up to the .hayloft after looking at the. cow stalls below. Lindbergh refused to discuss the scientific phase of the flight from the United States during which he^ surveyed possibilities for a northern air route. "Forward my mail to Broadway. New York," said Lindbergh as he left his hotel at Stockholm. Explaining his refusal to. divulge^'his plans, Lindbergh told the United Press:« "We do .not want any receptions, and demonstrations. Everybody has been marvelously hospitable during our whole trip and we have enjoyed it immensely, but—" he shrugged wearily. Two Bandit* Beat Wealthy la. Farmer HARLAN <r.E>—County authorities Monday were searching for two men who slugged and robbed Samuel Gaskell. wealthy bachelor farmer living north of here Gaskell was left unconscious by the two robbers, who entered his home late Sunday, beat him in an attempt to force him to devulge the whereabouts of valuables, ransacked the house thoroughly and then knocked him unconscious in tributing nothing new to the conversations, standing on the wide proposals it has already made. Davis is visiting Paris to learn what the French and British are willing to do. con ' the farmyard city's Thr oi.ciiinpinent m.'lil Friday. Delivers Message to Prime Minister LONDON <U.P>— Norman H. Davis, American delegate to the world disarmament conference, Monday delivered a message to Prime Minister Ramsay MacDonald from President Roosevelt, promising hill nnd practical collaboration on disarmament. The message assured the British premier of tho president'-' nn- flartKlng Interest in disarmament. U, oxprflssort tho conviction that (Coatlnued on Page Two) Hoovers Will Visit Chicago Exposition SAN FRANCISCO a : .P>—Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Hoover were enroute to Chicago Monday to visit, the Century of Progress exposition. They planned to return to their Palo Alto home in about 10 days and did not contomplaie stopping in any cities pnroutf to or from Chicago. Jean Harlow Weds Camera Man at Yuma YUMA. Ariz. <IT.E»—Jean Harlow. glamorous platinum blonde of screen fame and widow of Paul Bern, director, was married here early Monday to Harold G. Rosson. 38. a photographer. The couple came here by airplane from Los Angeles. They applied for a. license immediately on rrrival. The actress gave her name as Harlene Carpenter Bern, and her age as 22. The ceremony was performed at 4:30 a. m. by Justice of the Peace B. A. Freeman". Rosson said they would 'fly back to Los Angeles after breakfast. He is a well-known motion picture cameraman. The wedding came as a distinct surprise to Hollywood folk. Miss Harlow'p private affairs have been guarded closely since the suicide of Bern, a little more than a year ago. No hint of an intended elopement had been forthcoming. Her marriage to Rosson was her third. She divorced Charles F. McGrew II and later married Bern, prominent young director. 10LD PREVENT LOSS SELLING TO ATTRACT CROWD Soft Coal Agreement Before Roosevelt for O. K. WASHINGTON, OLE)— proposed regulation of prices in the nation's l,bOO,000 retail stores commanded attention of recovery officials aa the soft coal code was made ready for President Roosevelt's ' signature Monday. The master code for retail trades has been awaiting action by Administrator Hugh S. Johnson for several days. . With the coal compact completed, Johnson and hia aides expected .to ,swing into a thorough study,of the retail proposals. ; • . • Chief issue facing Johnson is whether he : shall approve the present provision 'forbidding stores 'to sell goods at less than invoice prices'plus a certain percentage. The percentages vary from 7 to 10 for various types/of stores. Deputy Administrator A. D. Whiteside has recommended that Johnson approve the price control provision/ but- the consumers' advisory board opposes it. Whiteside"contends price control is necessary to stop ruthless competition. -He is desirous of stopping the practice of some stores of selling a few items at cost or less in order to draw crowds in the expectation -of 'selling other articles at fat profits. Elimination of this practice would benefit consumers, Whitside-believes. Presidential signature of the bituminous coal code, scheduled Sunday; was delayed in order to give the industry more time to prepare for operations under its provisions and to .set up the elaborate machinery of regional and national administrative 'boards. The code becomes effective the second Monday after- presidential signature. :Thug the one day delay means, the cd*e : win 'g» into' '•i%fc&&afeo& I instead :of Sept:^r ; '-«^-*V ->-. Recovery -officials- regarded coni- pletion of the. long-disputed- coal code as perhaps their greatest single-achievement. They hoped it would bring peace and at least a degree of: prosperity to an industry whicli has been demoralized for years by fierce competition and bloody labor wars. ' , - Nearly 400,000 miners now employed will receive .generally high- erwages. The .increases range up to 40 and 50 per cent. Miners are given unrestricted right'to organize (Continued on Page Two.) Two Western States to Vote On Dry Repeal SANTA FE, N. M. •OIE)—Two western states. 'New Mexico and Idaho,, vote Tuesday on repeal of the eighteenth amendment. Wet leaders "predict they will be the thirtieth .and thirty-first stale to approve the end o£ national prohibition. Impartial observers gave both states 'to the wets- New Mexico wets estimated their victory at two or three to one, while Idaho wets claimed a wet majority of perhaps four to one. Idaho is the home, state of Senator William E. Borah, veteran dry. Tuesday's wil,l be the last repeal elections in September. Virginia and Florida .vote in October and on November 7. Ohio.. Pennsylvania. North and South Carolina. Utah, and Kentucky vote. Wets, expecting to take state, believe that when the last vote is counted November 7. 39 states, three more than necessary for ratification of the twenty-first (repeal) amendment, win have signaled the end of prohibition. New Mexican voters will vote, also on repeal of a bone dry clause written into the state constitution in 1927. Farley Appoints Carrie Skromme Acting Postmaster WASHINGTON oi.i>)-Postmaa- t^r General .lames A Varley .Monday named Carrie Skronuji« *•;!!»£ tran.mrt bnamesi in his study and Roosevelt Running Slight Temperature WASHINGTON O>— President Roosevelt is suffering a cold and is running a slight temperature, (lie while house announced Monday. Dr. Ross Mclniyre of the navy directed Mr. Roosevelt lo remain away from the executive offices for a day or two in order to speed hia recovery. Stephen T. Early, white housi* secretary. Maid th cK it's appointments would be cut to a minimum and that hn would at Ro!*nd, la. j oearoum. AUNT LINDY SAYS- If they keep on reducing the acreage it looks like we might have &n oversupply of plowshare* if wo beat All our iwordi into plowshares. i

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