Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on September 21, 1933 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 8

Ames, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 21, 1933
Page 8
Start Free Trial

BETTEI Df AJIE1 I DAILY TlIlUin-Ttilll. AME8, IOWA. THU1BDAY, SBPTEMBBI 31, 1933. SE1TOR DAVIS'" Ml. UNDER M Testimony Involves the Moose Lottery NEW YORK (U£>—Pro8ecution and defense Wednesday had placed on record an outline of the case involving Senator James- J. Davis, charged with violating the federal lottery law. Only one witness had been called when Wednesday's session opened. This witness was Donald F. Stewart, editor of the Moose magazine. The prosecution chir^- ?d that Davis was "Caar" of th3 lodge and that he received $175,000 in 1930 and 1931 thru promoting lotteries for the order. Louis Mead Treadwell, assistant U. S. attorney, hrot out in 'iuestioning Stewart that he had been recommended for the post by Davis and that the senator had made frequent suggestions as to the magazine's contents. The lottery project was advertised in the magazine, the government charged. The prosecution's thesis was that Davis was aware of the project thru his close connection with the magazine. Treadwell accused Davis and his co-defendant, Theodore C. Miller, of sending and receiving in interstate commerce nckets for the alleged lottery'. Gale Leaves Trail of Wreckage on Atlantic Coast [ Is Appointed to Succeed R. Moley WASHINGTON OLE)—R. Walton Moore, former congressman, was appointed "by President Roosevelt Tuesday to be assistant secretary of state, succeeding Raymond Moley. Moley, once- head of the Roosevelt "brain trust" resigned recently to become a magazine editor. Moore was a member of the foreign affairs committee when he was in the house. Bright Spots in Business Respected Citizen Faces Return To Prison as Escaped Convict CHICAGO (f.D—Emmett Bock, who escaped from an Ohio prison farm a day before he would have been released, then lived a* a respected citizen and husband here for three years. Wednesday was awaiting Ohio authorities to return him to prison. For the one day of freedom Bock gained by fleeing from the farm authorities are demanding that he serve out the remainder of his maximum term—eight years. While Bock's three-months-old baby slept in an adjoining room Chicago police arrested the fugitive. His wife sobbed that he must be the wrong man, but when confronted with records and Under the name of Thomas Malone, Bock was sentenced to prison for a five to 15-year term on a burglary charge. Seven years later, a day before his parole request received approval of the clemency board. Bock fled from the prison farm at London, O. Bock, who is 34, was grim and silent as he sat in his cell at the detective bureau. "What's the use?" he said. "But my name wasn't Malone. My folks are good people and they never knew I went to prison." Bock refused to tell of his actions since his escape or about his life in Chicago, where he has been employed 'at a steel structural worker. Police did not reveal how «mJ Dorothy of Ames spent gun day with Mr. and Mrs. Lyman Clouser. Mrs. JE. B. Ballard and Mrs. Norman Newton of Des Moines spent Sunday with Mr*. Jack Luscaleet. Mrs. Stanley Ocampaugh and children of Stratford, Mr. and Mrs. Johnson of Ames were callers Sunday afternoon at the J. P. Himmel home. Miss Plorene Luscaleet returned to her home Friday from the Mary-Greeley hospital at Ames where she underwent an operation for appendicitis. uumcu Him -rewius »uu imuiu- worxer. .ponce aid not r graphs Bock admitted his identity, 'they learned his identity. r GILBERT VirgiDla C ° aStS Was sti11 ^strong when high winds dd to thpM;« ™ v re shows what a combination of heavy seas and mgn wmds did to the Manasqflan Fish and Gun club—first undermining, then tossing it into the water. •* FARM NEWS Union Pacific Railroad company earns August net income of ?!,980,285 against ?1,689,612 in August last year. Howe Sound company places rts stock on a $1 annual basis against previous 40-cent basis. American Water Workers and Electric company reports August electric output of 161,252,239 kilowatt hours, up 48 per cent from August, 1932. Brooklyn Manhattan Transit system reports net income for July and August of $882,728, against *S66,008 in like 1932 period. Reading railroad report* Juljf net income of $1,047,004 agamst $98,372 in July last year. Dome .Mines declares extra dividend of 25 cents a share in addition to regular 25 cent dividend. BRANNBERG &.ALM , Sport Oxfords Sport Oxfords—all leather construction. Made of elk and genuine pig' leathers. New season colors. Sizes to nine and AAA widths for the narrow feet. Replacement Crop Rules Fit Usual Rotation The approved practices for handling acres withdrawn from wheat production under the adjustment contracts fits well in planned rotation. Letters from many farmers, sent to the AgriduKrral Adjustment administration in response to the announcement of replacement suggestions, bring out this fact. "Growers are permitted under the replacement regulations to plant theii hay crops without interfering with their- regular rota- lions," says J. P. Cox, chief of the replacement crop section of the administration. "They can also plant permanent pasture on the contracted acres. In the corn belt, the winter ,wheat region, and the northern and 'eastern states, wheat Us grown in regular rotations in which these hay or pasture plant- j ings fit well. "The farmer, for instance, who grows wheat on a 30-acre field in his regular rotation would, in many cases, leave a strip not planted to wheat along the side of the field to the extent of his reduction or contracted acreage.. If it is the practice to seed timo'thy. hlue grass, red top or other grass in the fall, then the entire field, including both that part seeded to wheat and the contracted acreage, can be planted to grass. "A more " wide-spread rotation practice is to seed-clover, lespedeza, alfalfa, timothy a.nd other grasses together in the spring, according to -adaptation. The entire field both wheat acreage and contracted acreage, can under the terms of the contract be seeded to clover or grass at the same time, follow ing the regular practice. "During the first year, contracted acreage so seeded is given over to establishing the hay or pasture crop. The -second year, this acreage can be used for hay or pasture without restriction, provided other acres are substituted "as contracted acreage and handled in accordance with the terms of the wheat contract. "In addition to planting to pas- .ure and meadow crops, the Agricultural Adjustment administration has recommended as approved practices the s planting of soil- mprovement crops, resting the and for a year, controlling weeds," Wanting forest trees, and summer 'allowing. • These "are practical methods of using the contracted wheat acreages so as not to con- ribute to other surpluses and yet o make good.use.of the retired and in accordance with local adaptation. "Growers are paid a substantial lenefit to reduce wheat acreage without creating damaging sur- luses of other agricultural com- Farm Comment •/ MRS. t O. ROBINSON Eggs are a little, better price, due, in part at least, t<* the fact that farm folks sold their hens off a great deal more closely than usual, and that not many pullets have begun to lay much yet. Pullets should have a. comfortable, warm, well-ventilated roosting house from now on. If they are allowed to roost out in chilly winds and during fall rains, it stands' to reason that they will not lav BO well. ' For those who want to buy a few pullets for winter .layers, no better time will be found. The early pul-j lets are well matured and full.' feathered and look " 1 jke hens. So 1 they are easy to select.'they prob- - aftly may be bought as cheaply-now • as any time later. Then one | may put them in a clean house] and feed for production according i to his own ideas. If he finds any ! of them not up to his ideas of egg production, they may be eaten without having been fed too long. A firmer, better meat is made by the feeding of a good deal of grain in the ration, with the addition of as much sour milk as the chickens care to consume. Milk helps very much in egg producing, also. If one thinks that grain makes . no difference in a hogs ration, he ! should test the grain fed meat i against the meat where the hogs feed too largely on garbage. The lard from the former hogs is very much better, also. Everyone should have the bulletin from Iowa State college, on the uses of lard, and should study it carefully before winter comes. Pure, home made lard has many uses in cooking. Adulterated, ill- smelling lard should have none. An Ames lady told me that she received the surprise of. her. .life, when she bought some really fresh! home-rendered lard. She fou.nd. she could use it in many dishes instead of using butter for everything. Thus she cut down her butter bill for cooking, and used more butter on the .table if the family wanted it. In other words, they quit skimping the table butter 'when they started using fresh lard in the cooking. Iowa state college extension workers actively engaged in the wheat acreage reduction program conferred with Dr. L. M. Vaughn, extension economist of the United States Department of Agriculture, early this week. Among several new interpretations of. immediate concern to Iowa wheat growers, as given out by Dr.'Vaughn, were the following: The owner of the 1933 crop and the owner of the land should execute the contract. If the tenant for 1933 (who will not be operator of j the farm in 1934 and 1935) either cannot be located or refuses to , sign the contract, the landlord I may file wits the county Allot| ment committee a statement to that -effect,-.sign the contract alone I and become eligible for his share of the 1533 payment. If the tenant does not apply for his- share by July 1. 1934, it will revert to the'Uni- ted States treasury. A producer may consider several tracts of land as one farm and sign one contract or he may consider one tract .of land as several farms and sign several contracts. Separate contracts are to be entered into.with ; tenant, if an owner has-morfr -than .-one. -.•••• Operating- landlords: who have direct management of, their farms, paying their tenants a fixed amount, controlling the kind • and amount of crops to be grown and retaining complete owaership in these crops, may enter all their holdings . in one county as one farm under one contract. No one but a.producer will figure in an adjustment payment. The term , "producer" includes a landlord if there is one, but the landlord shares in the payment only in case and to the extent that he has shared in the crop under a share lease. No interest in the crop arising from a creditor relationship or any other relationship will be recognizrd in the distribution of payments. GILBERT—Mr. and Mrs. Walter Brown were dinner guests Sunday of Mr. Mrs. Henry Peterson, afternoon callers were Mr. and Mrs. Frank Carver of Newton and Mr. and :.irs. Guy Farrington of Stanhope. Mr. and Mrs. B.-D. Kent, Mr. acd Mrs. Tom Woodruff and James Douglas were dinner guests Sunday at the Jan Inglis home at Cambridge. The Rev. and Mrs. S. H. Strong of Ames were callers Friday of 5Irs. Yocom at the Fred Snitzler home. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Sinn were dinner guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Rine at Des Moines. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Halstaad and children of Austin Minn., came Sunday for a visit at the Charley Halstead home. Mrs. Vilmont, Mrs. Lawrence and Mrs. Henry Peterson attended a committee meeting at the home of Mrs. Sophus Peterson Wednesday afternoon. Mrs. H. P. Hanson and family were dinner guests Sunday of Mrs. R. Tressler. N Miss Emma Macillrath of Iowa Slate colLge was a caller Saturday evening at the Sam Askelson home. Miss Evelyn Shepard.' spent the week end at the home of her sister. Mrs Max Rieke and husband at St. Arisgar. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Peterson were business callers at Ogden Thursday. Mr. Buck and Mrs. MacDowell of Iowa Falls were dinner guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. McGuire. Mr. and Mrs. Geo Askelson, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Clark, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Shepard were among those to attend the homecoming at Pleasant Grove church Sunday. The Airhart family of Boone county have moved Into Mrs. Swanson's residence. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Lawrence were callers Sunday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Hereto. Dr. and Mrs. F. R. .Smith spent Sunday at the Richard Henderson home at Elkhart. Miss Jessie Wilson spent several days last week with Mrs. Ira Dodds. Mrs. Nels Askelson «f Jordon spent Monday with Mrs. Sam Askelson. Leonard Majsden of Chicago was a dinner #uest Friday evening of Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Bennett. The Lutheran Ladies aid will meet Thursday afternoon, Sept 28, entertained by Mrs. Sigurd Haugland. Mrs. Geo. Jacobson and Pauline are visiting her daughter, Miss Genevieve at Avoca, Mr. and Mrs. Arlin Askelson, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Woodruff, Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Brown, Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Anderson. Margaret Coats and Clifford Hanson attended the Walkathon at Des Moines Monday night. Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Howes, Mrs. McCoy and Raphael of Mackey, Danny Pepper, Ruth Gore and Helen Anderson went to West Bend Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Sinn called at the L. A. Sinn home near Story City "Sunday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Geataganas Answers to Test Questions ! T ME *• «x)« i* th« the one* h.r» had to com* for 1. Chosen. , 2. Two hills on the opposite sides of the straits of Fibralter. 3. Thomas Jefferson. 4. Baltimore, Md. 5. A small tailless breed of dog. 6. Thru the Alps between Switzerland and Italy. 7. Principal Babylon diety. 8. Andrew Johnson. 9. German philosopher. 10. John the Baptist. Sherwin- Williams "SEMI- LUSTRE" A Satin Finish for Walls and Woodwork SCHOENEMAN BROS CO. Lumber, Paint and Coal West find of Main St, Phone 304 otter Tailored in ihe krfes! ulliudlv» colored prinls. Just who! you have beer> wanting for Ytrni Canary's Cays. As* *oui grocer ot drug- \gtei foi a package of Sing Siwj Bird Seed, D toils inside each packag* I'u«now toucan have one or these smart covers abcoiuiety Free. ET»rylhing your bfcd BMels for twollh and aoafeJbMt bl«nd of thoroubly d»au»d Mods-essential CuflUbou*. Iodized Ocean Sand end 2 Son? Restoring Biceuito Mafl youi name and address to Ennlg-HanlT-Blaelcbun) Co., Kansas City Ma. tor FREE Carton of Sing Stag Biscuits & Bird Booklet - THIS CURIOUS WORLD - NOT SO A\ANy VEARS ASO XttXVES'TEETH, GROUND INTO POWDER, WERE TAKEN AS A CURE FOR. PLEUfttSy. BRANNBERG HLM famous Footwear SHWH7 Mam—Ajno« Urges Inflation to Aid Farmers . P . above. | 8 a , ondf!1 . mhors «.i , "" rnrr^nrv nnatlon lo Incroaan farm prices. As to t.he new grape jelly 'recipe, with which one merely uses the boiling grape juice and stirs sugar into it, it must have no addition of water, and .it must be absolutely boiling hot. Use half cup. of juice and stir in sugar until the cup is full. There will be-no grape sugar. It is not necessary to cook it down, for the pure juice should jelly readily. Fall pastures are becoming abvn dant and are much relished by all sorts of livestock! because of the tenderness of the grass. First thing we know that most in. teresting event. Kelley Community fair will be at hand." One of the most interesting events of the community, it should be well patronized by many of the farmers and their wives who live in the radius mentioned for the competitions. Idle curiosity alone should send folks to attend the fair and see w-hat the young folks are doing. "Farm boys and girls the most important crop." the slogan suggested by Mr. Cheney, is surely a true one. PIRST News A BIRD OF AUSTRALIA, CATCHES FISH BV SITTING IN THE V-ATER. AND ALLOWING THSAN TO SWIM INTO ITS PLUMAGE ... AFTER. IT WALKS OUT ON DRYLAND SHAKES ITSELF; AND PICKS UP THE FISH AS THEX RAJJ. TO THE GROUND. WEST OF THE MISSISSIPPI, WAS PUBLISHED ON THE ISLAND OF MAltt. ONE. OF THE IN the town of Walluku, on the Hawaiian island^' Maul atancf SCh °° IStbat are m ° re than a hundre <l ^ars old? and to o£ th * early days sent their children to ^ manual trainins was first When an author of best sellers finds one of his most popular heroines coining to life suddenly in the person of an old sweetheart of his college days, who has grown tired I of her conventional businessman husband, and is ready to come back- to "the only man who ever under- j stood her," what is a poor author to do? There may be several answers to that, but Warren William in "Goodbye Again." which will be shown at the "New Ames'' Friday and Saturday, does practically everything an author—or any other gentleman in his right mind, for that matter — should NOT do. And thereby. O f coiirsp. hangs the hilarious tale that fonovs. The more he tries to show Julia the error of her ways, the more securely she weaves the net of her entanglements around the hapless man. . Cream ch«?se. or cottage cheese, tastes good again these hot days. It should be served very cold with cream, or with the adrli'tion of salt and pppper, or sugar or with raspberry or strawberry jam. It is good anyway you happen to likf it, and is surely one of our most worthwhile foods which is raisrd ly on flip farm. is tho pidor appl<> butter which so mmr wnntrd to try. I have not tried It. but hove n;,iin the rider .npnle butler ami found It good. Tnke. good sweet cider, one gallon. (Any quantity may be used). Roil it down until about one-third is gone. Have ap- Ples peeled and sliced and add to the cider, as many as you think will cook in the kettle without boiling over. Lot it cook slowly, stirring ofun. When it. is nearly done, taste it. If noi sweet enough. fldd some sugar, cinnamon may also be added. Cider apple butter was made by Parly settlers, in'a big kettle, over a fire in the yard. It was stirred with a big wooden paddle, often by Hie big boys of the family. Tlpse pioneer families had many goon things to -fit which have been for- ROUen In die stre..s of advancement and refinement before "Old Mandy Presslon" came along to disturb 'is In the mad runb "trom litre to I litre," ' 5«***XX*XXXX*3^^ r> JUST RECEIVED—Our New Line HOLLYWOOD Dance Sets Qowns * Pajamas In that nice fine fabric that you just love to Jed! And are they pretty? Well, come and see. DANCE SETS 6qc New House, Street and Afternoon DRESSES .... $2.45 and $3.45 NEW DRESSES . - In Silk, Wool, Knitted $4*95 $6.9$ $9-9$ $13.95 Wayne Knit Hose We want you to just try a pair of our regular All Silk Chiffon Hose at HANNUM'S &xxx*atxxx^^ f/2 —%* 4^ II Interest Rate YOUR GOOD HEALTH "Weather" and "Health" arc never failing sources of conversation. Weather can not be changed but good health is largely a matter of choice. You can be well and healthy by giving nature half a chance. Thousands have found the magic key at The Physical Culture Hotel where natural methods, as developed by Bernarr Macfadden, are used exclusively. No drugs, medicines or operations. Moderate exercise, diet, eliminstive processes, sun, water, steam and electric b*dis, massage and manipulative measures. Ail under the supervision of expert health advisors. If you arc suffering from in ailment which affects your efficiency or causes discomfort, tell us about it. Your correspondence wili be strictly confidential and you will receive'our sincere'advice. Foundad bj Br-urr Macfaddea. 53 yfar& experience teacbinf natural methods. Accommodations for 300 guesta. Health Courses. Vacation!, Rest and Comfort. A hecJth training? wkich laats a lifetime. A HEALTH SCHOOL —NOT A HOSPITAL Vour letter wjli bnnp complete information and Book of Virwt. Learn about the nun/clous work done by this wonderful institution, well and tzTorably known all over the world. Moderate rates, beginning at thirty dollars a week which include* •I charges. Congenial surroundings, entertainments, exercise dassw. hikts, swHnmms, tennis, golf, unexcelled food. resU'u! sleep. Combine a Health Course with a vacation. Write Today PHYSICAL CULTURE HOTEL, INC Dansville, New York ihh paper <m<f rrrriW rafwaW. Health KnoklH. on First Farm Mortgages until JULY 12, 1938 Also privileges of paying interest only until that date, if taxes, insurance, irrigation, drainage, or other assessments against the farm are paid promptly. Long term amortized first mortgage loans made promptly at low initial costs. Waste No Time Refinance National Farm Loan Ass'n F. H. Schleiter, Sec'y-Treas. Ames, Iowa phone 78 4/2

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free