Sign Up With NRA Uo your duty. Your help I* iModod NOW. Millions of me* •Bd WOUMB •*/ mfrr this wl>. tor if yo* felny. Ames Dailu Tribune Times VOLUME Official Ames and ttory County Paper » — «— W —— ^^ «™ •• ^*rw» J^fc <«Bt "^^^ STORY COUNTY'S DAILY AMES, IOWA, THtTKSDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 1933. WKATXBft FOESCAJT Increasing clwidincM, warmer in etst and south portion* Thursday night. Friday unsettled and C«*)«T in v.-wrt and central portion* wJth possible showers In tut and ctn- tral portions. United Press Wire Service NO. 69 TRIBUNE-TIMES OFFERS $6,500 CASH "' " •' ii-- -•••--» yir - i **• • * ****.. t ™ FRESHMAN DAYS WAY AT I, S, C. More Than 1,000 New Students Are Expected New students at Iowa State college began their careers Thursday afternoon with the opening of the five-day Freshman Days program. Freshman enrollment is expected to exceed 1,000, or about 100 more than last year. Pres. R. M. Hughes was to address a general convocation for all new students at 4:10 Thursday in State gym, following formation of groups in the various divisional headquarters and English placement tests for all freshmen. A freshman mixer, sponsored by the Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A., will be held at 7:30 p. m. Thursday in the Memorial Union. All new students are invited to meet at the campanile before proceeding to th3 Union. The feature of the Friday program -will be a Campus Varieties program and reception by the student divisional councils and the faculty at 8 p. m. in the Union. Friday morning and afternoon and Saturday morning will be given to group discussions, campus tours, physical examinations, registration and divisional convocations. Will Discuss Leisure "The Proper Use of Leisure" will be the subject for discussion at a convocation for all freshmen at 1:30 p. m. Saturday. Speakers will be Prof. Tolbert MacRae. head of music; Prof. E. S. Pickett. head of horticulture and chairman of th* college lecture course committee; Mrs. Iza Merchant, director of so cial life: and George Yeenker, director jf physical education and head football coach. The Iowa State-Central football • same on State field will start at 3 , p. m. Saturday. Churches of Ames will hold receptions for .new ^ students at 8 p. in. Saturday evening. Transporta- on Page Two.) Sister Aimee Goes On Stage INFLATION ISSUE THREATENS F.D.R. WITH OPEN BREAK Cheap Money Bloc In Congress Goes on War Path WASHINGTON, <U.E>—The inflation issue was smashing thru party lines and pushing congress and the administration toward an open break Thursday. Congressional, inflationists read an address of Secretary of Agriculture Wallace at Chicago Wednesday as unqualified defiance of their program. Inflation appeared to have a majority of house and senate. The legislators were ready to fight, and wished they were in session. Senator Thomas, democrat, Oklahoma, a leader of the inflation bloc, met Wallace's challenge with a demand for a 40 cent dollar. "Some of us last winter thought a 60-cent dollar would do the, trick," Thomas told the Unitef Press. "We've got. it but it is not enough. A 50-cent dollar may not., ^ ^ ^^ n serve the purpose. We may have York to begin a" series "of "'person" 1° ?° to 4P cents and should not Keeping Step With NRA Launching herself on a theatrical career, at a guarantee of $5,000 a week. Aimee Semple McPherson is shown as she arrived Jn New al appearances on the vaudeville stage. Envoy to Austria SEVEN HELD AS N. Y, CRIME t- Suspected of Murders, Robbery, Kidnaping NEW YORK (HE) — The mos spectacular criminal round up since dissolution of the Gerald Chapman gang, Thursday placed police close to solution of five murders, four bank robberies, and one major kid uaping. Five men, four of whom hac long criminal records, and two women -were held. Two of the men were charged with homicide. All were charged with robbery. Despite the failure of John J. O'Connell, jr., a member of the politically powerful O'Connell family of Albany, to positively identify any of the men as the kidnapers who held him 21 days and collected ?40,000 for his release, police continued to build up a circumstantial case to link them with his abduction. O'Connell thot two of the men "resembled" his kidnapers. The roundup was accomplished in a series of raids in New York and Mount Kisco, N. Y., and culminated months of detective work by New York city police and federal agents. The raids gave police a large arsenal of machine guns and shot-guns and, according to the raiders, broke up a plot to kidnap a nationally known criminal lawyer. ^ The men held were: AntSony Reino, 23, with a criminal record^ dating back to 1929; Phil Zeigler, 32, whose first meeting with police "was in 1916; Charles Herzog, 35, first arrest. 1919; Leonard Scar- nj ci, 27, first arrest, 1924; Fred Prentel, 27, with only one previous arrest, in 1927 for assault with a knife. The two women were Mrs. Eleanor Scarnici, Scarnici's wife, and Emma Reino who was living with Heino. Detectives said the men might (Continued'on Page Two) Another of President Roosevelt's recent diplomatic appointees is George Earle, 3rd, pictured above. He will take the post of U. S. minister .to Austria. Test Your Knowledge Can you answer seven of the«:« test questions? Turn to page " 5 for the answers. 1. Give the Japanese name for Korea. 2. What are the Pillars of Hercules? 3. Name the first president inaugurated i n Washington, D C 4. Where is Johns Hopkins university located? 5. What is a schipperke? 6. Where is the Simplo'n tunnel? 7. Who was "Bel?" S. X»mt! (he seventeenth prcsl- j dent of tho United States. ff. \Vlio was Arthur Schopeu- 1 10, Wim i.s calli (| "The forerunner of Jesus Christ?" Troops Guard Palace In Havana HAVANA (ILE>—Cavalrymen pa trolled the streets Thursday and soldiers sat behind machine guns at the presidential palace in an .icipation of a major revolt against the Grau San Martin government. President San Martin in a dramatic gesture eloquent of the cold nerve that has enabled him to retain his office despite united political opposition waited at the palace until 2:25 a. m. to receive any revolutionists in person. He went there at 10:30 o'clock Wednesday night when he heard a revolt was mminent. The siutation at Havana was matchc J by that in the eastern pro- •inces of the narrow island. New revolts and new strikes were reported. A condition ap- iroaching anarchy was apparent t many places. Danger to Amer- can lives was feared at some •oints. There were arrests at various laces of communists and of offi- ers accused of plotting against the government. Four revolts of minor proportions were known to be in progress. The government claimed it had halted a fifth pending negotiations. NRA Boosts Nation's Payroll $12,000,000 WASHINGTON (U.E) — Application of XRA and blanket codes resulted in a $12,000,000 payroll increase in manufacturing industries during the month July 15-August 15' Secretary of Labor Perkins an- nouncjed Thursday. PAYS INHERITANCE TAX DES MOINES O> — Inheritance taxes totaling f219.24 were on file in the office of State Treasurer Lea J. Wegmau Thursday from the estate of John Ooodman, Washington, la. Taxable valuation of the estate was $20,961.85. ^.. .' WILL RECOGNIZE RUSSIA WASHINGTON, <rn>—Rpcosni- tion of soviet R,, S sla will be mi- nouneitl before November 1, nc- rordinr to lhr> pr.sent plnn of the nd m 111,1-, r:i;jon the United Press learned Thvnsday. hesitate to do so. The inflation fight will continue You may depend on that." Insert inflation—Frt hbd Senator Thomas declared that President Roosevelt hasn't "done all he dared do" toward inflation. On May 7, the president said, "The a^. ministration has the definite objective of raising commodity prices to such an extent that those who have borrowed money will be able to repay that money in the same kind of dollar which they borrowed." Thomas asserted that all that has been, done in that direction is to start open marketing purchases of government bonds, press for credit expansion and push reopening of banks. Wallace's speech, was considered by capital observers as second in importance only to President Roosevelfs inaugural address in which he outlined the broad scope of his recovery plans. Wallace promised higher agricultural prices in a few months and said they might be achieved in a few weeks That program scarcely meets the demands of such party leaders a s Chairman Harrison of the senate finance committee who publicly stated after a conference with Mr. Roosevelt that the administration must inflate while crops still are j n the hands of producers or accept mandatory inflation by con- grfss next winter. Market reaction to the Wallace speech infuriated congressional in- flationists. For whatever cause commodity and stock markets sagged after the secretary spoke in Chicago. Cotton went off $2 a bale at the moment a disgruntled cotton conference was adjourning here without having obtained administration acceptance of its inflation proposals. Some congregational inflation- ists who refuse to discuss greenbacks for publication agree In thit issue of the Tribune-Times there is an announcement of extraordinary Importance. The publishers have decided to add to their staff a large corps of local workers who will be aiven employment for the next three months at good pay. In keeplns with the spirit of the NRA, the Tribune-Times will add these new employes to its already large staff in order to increase employment and buying power in Story county. These new employes, both men and women, wiil be field workers whose task will be to add new names to the Tribune-Times' subscription list and to obtain renewal subscriptions from those already on the list. They will be paid liberally, not in merchandise, but in straight cash commissions with extraordinary bonus awards for the leaders. Here is an opportunity for salesmanship right at home, an opportunity for profitable employment from now Until Christmas time. Not only will the Tribune-Times pay substantial commis- s.ons for new subscriptions but it will give also the same remuneration for collections and advance payments from old subscribers. A newspaper has but two avenues for revenue: Advertising and Circulation. The Ames Daily Tribune-Times has an adequate force of advertising solicitors but it is able to tie into the spirit of the NRA rensmployment drive by adding new workers in the circulation department. There is always room on the subscription list for new readers and it will be the particular duty of this extra staff of employes to get new readers. Sixty-five hundred dollars in cash has been set aside as compensation for these new employes. Full details of the plan are published elsewhere in this paper. No one is barred from becoming a member of the new force. The Tribune-Times wants a lot of workers. It wants to put them on its payroll. Would you like to add several hundred dollars to your income in the next three months? Will YOU work for the Tribune-Times? HENRY WALLACE RESIGN Sen. Murphy Defends Iowa Member of Cabinet DES MOINES OJ.E) — Glenn B. I Miller, Oskaloosa, Thursday was re-elected president of the Iowa Farmers union. All other officer., were re-elected. They include John Chalmers, Madrid, vice president; Robert Moore. West Branch, secretary-treasurer; and V. A. Van Pelt, Ogd'en, D. B. Ryan, Corning and Walter Heiden, Denison as directors. Hogs Soar to $5.50 Top at St. Louis Mart By United Press Hog markets thruout the midwest soared to heights equal to the tcp markets of four months ago. At Chicago, the top reached $5.4f, equal to the year's high. East St. Louis reported $5.50 and other markets, including the eastern points, ranged from 10 to 25 cents higher. Iowa's seven interior markets reached a new high since May. IS M. E. CLERGYMEN AT D. M. with $4.90. .The livestock strength reciprocated in grains, Chicago reporting a drop of five cents vately that the printing press money is what they now are after _ A 13,000,000,000 greenback issue, with provision for amortization, was included in the so-called Thomas inflation plan approved b congress last session. The issu is discretionary with the presiden The administration's money po icy as outlined by Wallace did no ignore inflation. The secretar said he was for "controlled infla Annual Conference of Denomination DES MOINES, (KB—The Iowa- Des 'Moines conference of the Methodist Episcopal church opened its annual convention here Thursday with an estimated attendance of more than 300 persons. Representatives, both laymen and ministerial, were present from virtually every Methodist church in central and southern Iowa, it was. reported. The conference opened with a communion service directed by Bishop Frederick D. Leeta of Om- &hXj followed-iy a ; memoriai service -for ministers and their wives a who have died; in the past year, bushel on -whaat with correspond- j After an- organization meeting ing weakness on other commodities. P rec eding lunch, the delegates were to convene at 2 p. m. for their first executive business session. A general business session was scheduled for 4 p. m. Laymen were to be invited to business sessions Friday and Saturday afterLoons. A lay business meeting also was scheduled for Friday to precede the joint session. Principal speakers at Thursday night'D meeting were to be Dr. Robert R. O'Brien, president of Morningside college, Sioux -City, and the Rev. Channing Richardson of Philadelphia. Dr. O'Brien will speak for the church board on temperance, prohibition and morals. Dr. Richardson's subject will be home missionary work. Friday night's program will include addresses by the Rev. James S. Coons, president of Iowa Wesley an college, Mount Pleasant; the Rev. 0. J. Carder, St. Louis, DES MOINES (UP.) — The Iowa Farmers union Thursday unanimously demanded the resignation of Secretary of Agriculture Henry A. Wallace in a resolution presented to the annual state convention. The 2,500 delegates approved the resolution after Mark Riddle, Leon, la., committee chairman, had criticized the government's farm commodity reduction program. The convention also unanimously resolved to support Immediate currency inflation thru passage of the Wheeler hill and asked that the federal reserve system be abolished. Other resolutions adopted asked the following: 1. Cost of production for all farm products. 2, Larger income and inheritance taxes on the upper brackets. 3. Remonetization of silver. 4. A state mortgage moratorium U.S.CONSTRUCTION A August Total Up 28 Cent -NEW YORK (UJ?)—Construction contracts for August totaled $106,131.100 for a gain of about 28 per cent above July figures, statistics compiled by the F. W. Dodge corporation showed Thursday. This figure was . the largest monthly total reported by the company in 1933. For the elapsed eight months of 1933 contracts totaled $620,937,600 as against $929,835.500 for the corresponding eight months tion.' The tenor of his speech how ever. wa s that no fundamental pur pose immediately would be serve merely by further cheapening o the ^dollar. Inflation, he said, mus with controlled produc be linked tion. Kidnapers Aim Plot at Kansas Chief Executive TOPEKA. OLE)—Gov. Alf Lan don Thursday revealed a plot to kidnap his pretty 16-year-old daughter, Peggy Ann. The governor said he had received information that members of the Bailey-Underbill gang had planned to kidnap the birl in an effort to effect the release of several life-termers in the Kansas penitentiary. Under Kansas law, the governor can issue secret 10-day paroles which the plotters would have demanded for their companions in return for freeing the sir!. Landon said the paroles were to be granted presumably to allow the- convicts sufficient time to escape from the state and join the gang: Iowa"ChTld ? Dies of Sleeping Sickness IOWA CITY (U.D—The Iowa death toll from encephalitis malady reached eight Thursday with the death of Jean Pugb, 19 month old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Gil- berl Puph of Mount. Pleasant, Tim small child haa been in a comn in the University of Iowa hospital here since Sept. S. Dr. Charles Vim ICpjm diagnosed the case as sickness, of 1932. The gain in contracts was due largely to increased activity in public works and public utilities, the report showed. For the former the August total was somewhat more than twice as large as the July figure; for the latter August awards were almost five times as large as in July. Public works contracts, however, were considerably smaller than in August, 1932, but. public utilities awards were more than twice as large as those in August of last year. Residential awards in August showed a total of 521,937.000 as against . 123.630,400 for July and ?20,766,800 for August, 1932. For the year to date residential contracts totaled 5158,725,600 as against $203,205,600 in the corresponding eight months of 1932. Publicly financed construction contracts of all types let during August showed a good gain rfver July but were still measurably lower in volume than in August of last year. Privately financed construction awards of all descrip- :ions let during August showed a decline from July but were still above a year ago. Mo., and Dr. William Chicago. S. Bovard, la.w, eliminating receivershios, extending until cost of production prices are received for crops. 5. Abolishment by state legislature of mandatory county levies except those necessary to retire obligations already incurred. 6. A net income tax as a re- pl? cement tax. U. S. Senator Louis H. Murphy (Continued.on Page Two) Baby Clinic to Be Feature of Tri-county Fair STORY CITY—A feature of the annual Tri-county fair to be held here Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday. September 26, 27 and 28, is a baby clinic arranged for Tuesday under the direction of Mrs. G. H. Firby, local chairman. The clinic will, be held in the basement of St. Petri church with two different age groups, the first one to two and a half years, and the second two and a half to four Circulation Expansion Campaign Announced to Help Business Recovery Scores of Men and Women in the Ames Trade Territory Offered Big Returns in Commissions, Cash Prizes A circulation expansion campaign that will increase employment and raise buying power in Story county was announced Thursday by publishers of the Ames Daily Tribune-Times. It is a campaign in which thousands of dollars in DAILY pay checks and prize awards will be distributed among- energetic men and women who will devote a reasonable amount of their time in the next three months to work for this newspaper. At the start, the publishers have set aside $6,500 for CASH COMPENSATION for workers. It is possible that the new staff of employes, which the Tribune-Times will add to its payroll from QOW until Christmas time may earn even more than that large amount. The Tribune-Times is the first newspaper in this section of the state of Iowa to offer its readers and friends an opportunity to participate in a "Daily Income" subscription drive. The Tribune-Times wishes to enlarge its already large family of readers. It wants to widen its circulation territory. When it appeared that the time for expansion was at hand, that business conditions were improving and that farm prices were definitely on the upward trend, the publishers decided upon an energetic subscription campaign. They had their choice of two methods—either to employ outside professional solicitors or to offer the work to local people. They decided to employ local men and women and, in addition to the commissions that would have been paid to the professional solicitors, to pay their friends and loyal workers at home some very substantial cash awards. As a result, local live wires have today an opportunity tp share in the distribution of $6,500 or more in commissions or cash years, being examined, of these ages living All babies in Boone, The women's auxiliary of the post of the Veterans of For- ign Wars, will conduct a forget- me-not sale in .Ames Saturday, for he purpose of raising funds for re- ief work among veterans. The forget-me-not sale is an insti. ution of tho national organization f the Disabled American Veterans. "here is no local chapter in Ames. 'he V. F. W. women obtained a grant to conduct the sale here, and n return receive 25 per rent of the roceeds for veterans relief work n this community. The other 75 P»T cent of (lie pro- •eds is forwarded to the state ")- 17. V. organization for work mong disabled war veterans in owa hospitals nnd elsewhere. The regular V. F. W. poppy day ale will tnlie plnee in November, rovlflliiR fir.-thcr funds 'or local olenm relief nctlvlticj> Speakers Saturday evening will be Dr. Arthur B. Bennett, president of Upper Iowa university, (Continued on Page Two.) Stock Exchange To Move Office To New Jersey NEW YORK, (IIP) — The New York stock exchange Thursday agreed to make Wall street a "branch office" instead of the world's major trading center, when governors and officers accepted an invitation to head the New Jersey stock exchange, formed to avoid New York city taxes. The Net- Jersey exchange, formed by a group representing major brokers operating in New York, had invited President Richard Whitney, Treasurer Warren B. Nash and the governing committee of the New York exchange to head the new trading mart across the Hudson. The move to open a new exchange in New Jersey was made after the city administration had passed legislation railing for a five per cent tax on broker's gross income and a four cent transfer tax on shares. Col. George member of George Studebaker Bankrupt; Has Debts Totaling $2,500,000 SOUTH BEND. 1ml. (U.P)—Claim- ing debts of $2.500.WO and assets of less than $5.000, Milburn Studebnker. the pioneer automotive family, had a suit for voluntary bankruptcy on file in federal court here Thursday. Studebaker, who lives in a 64- room mansion h?rf, was victim of <be collapse of Insnll securities. Ho had not b?(n n.-tive in automotive Intervals of tlie family for the past 10 years but several years »KO was repnird to have n fortune (xceediriR $3,000 flini. He sold he i had no immediate plans fo, the fu- J lure. j Hamilton and Story counties, except for those who took part in the Iowa State fair baby contest, are eligible. Registrations should be made with Mrs. Kirby by mail or in person by Sunday, September 25. A small fee of 50 cents per baby will be charged at the church to defray expenses. Examining physicians will be Dr. Raymond Cohen and Dr. James Dyson of Des Moines and Dr. A. H. Lekwa and Dr. A. A. Rose of Story City. Eye, ear, nose and throat inspections will be made by Dr. 0- 0. Thorburn and Dr. D. G. Dyer of Ames and examining dentists will be Dr. E. E. Langland and Dr. H. M. Kahley. Dr. Thomas Vance, professor of psychology at Iowa State college, will conduct the psychology tests for the children. Nurses will be Mrs. A. H. Lekwa. Delia Boyd and Lenora Johnson. Trophies and prizes to the winning babies will be presented Wednesday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock at the Story theater as a part of the program prepared for that time. An address by Dr. Ben J. Hamilton of Jefferson will be one of the highlights of the program. pnzes. The Tribune-Times believes that this campaign is strictly in keeping with the spirit of the NRA. It is taking this chance to do its bit to help increase employment and promote prosperity in Story county and surrounding counties when it offers both a competitive campaign and a DAILY INCOME 4t»- floras, who z>r$&& pate. Read the rest of this story for details of the campaign and then turn to the full page advertisement printed on pages 6 and 7 of-this issue to- learn all about the various prize awards. There will be no red tape. This expansion campaign means what it says. Every prize will be awarded, and it will be awarded promptly and solely on the basis of the efforts of entrants. For the first reward of the campaign you do not even have to wait until the end of the campaign. Every day will be pay day and entrant's, in turning in subscriptions will there and then be paid twenty per cent commission on the basis of the earnings. It is not even necessary for you to be a subscriber of the Tribune- Times or a resident of any particular county. You may subscribe to some other paper and your residence may be beyond our borders. You are welcome in the campaign to make more friends for the Tribune-Times and consolidate that friendship by fair and impartial awards in which no one will be a loser. Commissions to All Commissions will be paid to every contestant ,the only exception to this rule being that capital prize winners will not be entitled to commissions. Read the two-page display advertisement for the campaign appearing in this issue and the rules at the close of this announcement. To enter is an easy matter. Winning is just as easy. Fill in the nomination blank you will find in the big advertisement in Thursday's Tribune-Times and bring it or mail it to the "Daily Income" Department at the Tri- NEVADA—W. F. Miller of near Sitrourney Thursday was awarded judgment of ?45 against J. W, Merrill of Ames by a jury in Story county district court here for the loss of a horse and damage to a wagon. Th° verdict was returned at 9 a. m. after nearly 24 hours deliberation. Miller sought to collect $195 damages as the result of an accident on a highway near Sigourney, January 31. Merrill's automobile had crashed into the rear of Miller's wagon when he was blinded by the lights of an oncoming car, then the horses iiad galloprd down the pavement and crashed into an approaching car, one being killed, the car dainwd *.nd an occupant of the car hurt. Harold Dennis, the injured occupant of tho onr driven by Harold Reese, also has bronchi suit Against Merrill, as has Reese. IVn- nia" action, in which he naks |5,290 for persona) injuries, Is now he- IIR tried before .ludfre E. J, Mend- <rson. Reese nsks $660 for tlaln- to his car la (i* third suit. bune-Times office at once. If possible, it is better to call in person so that every detail may be thoroughly explained to you and you can immediately receive your free outfit which permits you" to start your campaign. The nomination blank, filled in with your name and address, will start you off with 5,000 votes. It makes no difference where you live, so far as your opportunity to win one of the major prizes is concerned. Everyone b s an equal opportunity and everyone, as shown in the rules, is well compensated. Very little of your time is required. No matter how busy you are you will find time to take part in this campaign. Here is your opportunity to quickly secure, without a cent of cost to you. up to $1,000 in cash and other cast sums that ordinarily would take months and even years of diligent saving to acquire. This campaign can profit you more than millions save in an entire life time. An hour a day properly spent among yom mend* and neighbors will devote these spare moments in an effort to win. It Is advisable to start early. It will pay you to make up your raind quickly. Enter now and report with your first subscription in the next forty-eight hours. Every three years in subscriptions you turn In your first week wil learn you 300,• 000 extra votes. Enter now and winning la easy. The prst week bonus*"* are, extra find In addition to the ftuoo votes your or try glv<?s you, also addition- on ?ag» four) ( Seven Horses Perish in Barn ,„ Several buildings, two or three pieces of machinery' and seven head of horses were destroyed "in a blaze which swept the Ben Ackerman farm two miles south and a mile east of North Grant school shortly after 2 a. m. Thursday. The Nevada fire department was successful in- saving the house, which is practically new, and the chicken house. A large barn in which, nearly all the 1933 crop of oats and a quantity of new hay was stored, a double corncrib, the hog house -and two machine sheds were burned. The corn had just recently been shelled out of the corn cribs. The Ackerman family -was aroused about 2 a. m. by the blaze, -which. started in on& of the empty com cribs and soon spread to the other out buildings. The Nevada fire department answered an alarm sent in by the family and succeeded in keeping the flames from spreading to the house.. A large group of neighbors also gathered to give assistance. No estimate was made by the Ackermans late Thursday of the total loss -but they said it is covered by insurance. Wiley Post" Crashes, Not Seriously Hurt QUINCY, (U.R>—Wiley Post, round-the-world flier, crashed shortly after he took off hers Thursday for Davenport, fa. His plane, the Winnie Mae, fell in a tree. Post was found sitting in the plane, blood streaming down his face. He was taken to St. Mary's hospital here where it was said his injuries were not serious. THREE DIE IN CRASH FAIRBANKS, Alaska. (LID—An airplane piloted by George E. Young, chief pilot of the Pacific Alaska airways, crashed at Livengood. Alaska. Wednesday, killing Young and two passengers. Buck Roberts and Eric Nelson. All were killed instantly. AUNT LINDY SAYS- Times got hard juit about the time we quit riding liorsen and went to riding hobbies and &utomo- tafw.
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