Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on September 25, 1933 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 5

Publication:
Location:
Ames, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, September 25, 1933
Page:
Page 5
Start Free Trial
Cancel

-.*' '' Sign Up With NRA Ito your duly Yu«r twlp i» needed NOW. Million* of •*• •ad WVUWM ntajr. suffer thl* winter If you delay. * — ' ' ' ''•«»•»• Ames Dailu Tribune STORY COUNTY'S H DAILY WEATHIt POIMAIT Cloudy, Humor* 1* «ut *«4 •OHth-c^ntrml portloM Monday night mid poMiMy in •o«the«»t portion Tue»d»y Mornlaf. Cooler Monday night mod IB eut •out* portion* VOLUME LZVU Official Amtt and Story County Paper AMES, IOWA, MOHDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 1833. United Preee Wire Service HO. 7J LAWLESSNESS INCREASES IN CUBA ROOSEVELT SEEKS TO RELEASE CASH Holds to Expansion of Credit as Best Inflation WASHINGTON, ttIE>—President Roosevelt Monday sought to release billions of dollars impounded in closeu banks. He stood pat on his policy of credit expznsion as a sufficient inflationary movement at this time. This was revealed after a three- hour white house conference at which the nation's entire financial situation was reviewed. Particl- p a t i n g administration leaders shied away from the subject of direct inflation. The conference was summoned by the president immediately after he returned from a weekend cruise aboard the yacht Sequoia Sunday night. Secretary of the Treasury Woodin, Secretary of Agriculture Wallace, Attorney General Cummings. Budget Direc- i tor Douglass, Governor Black of the federal reserve. Chairman! Jones of the reconstruction finance corporation >-.nd J. F. T. O'Connor, comptroller of the currency, attended. Seeks To Boost Prices "No move on inflation is contemplated," Stephen T. Early, white house secretai • announced afterward. The conferees indicated Ex-Pilot Named U.S. Air Chief the president was interested solely at this time in further boosting commodity prices .and releasing several billion dollars in closed banks. It was stated that most of the discussions were devoted to the banking situation. It has been argue .1 by close friends of the president that the release of frozen deposits and assets of closed banks would provide all the stimulus needed to assure success of the administration's recovery program. This additional buying power it has been insisted, . would make eradical inflation ^PD-^ necessary, and at the same tlme- .stimulate as increase in commod; ity prices particularly, those of agricultural products. No hint was given of what clos- (Continued on Page Seven) Eugene L. Vidal is shown above at his desk in Washington after his recent apppintment as director of the reorganized aeronautics branch of the TJ. S. department of commerce. He was an active pilot for 12 years, first in the army and later for a commercial airline. IT'S TOO TO BE TRUE, IS READER'S THOT But the Fact Is There Is No "Joker" in Campaign Where Is tie "joker" in the gigantic circulation campaign an- j nounced last week by the Ames Daily Tribune-Times? That's the question many persons have been asking themselves and their friends. Lacking the answer, they are delaying coming to the TribuneTimes office, or writing, to find out what it is all about, and how they can make som« actual cash for themselves by exerting a little effort. The Tribune-Times publishers recognize the fact that this offer to distribute $6,500 in DAILY INCOME and CASH PRIZES is so unreal tha't many persons might question their sincerety, or question the plan inaugurated. They don't understand how such an offer can be bona-fide. They are looking for the "joker." Legitimate Proposal But there is no "joker." The Tribune-Times is offering,a sound, legitimate, sincere and honest plan for a large" number of people in Ames, in Story county, in Boone county and elsewhere in the Ames trading territory, to go. to work, make some ready money which they can receive commissions, and Latest Developments in the Recovery Campaign By United Press Currency inflationist* suffered rebuffs all around Monday. President Roosevelt surveyed th« entire financial situation with bis ranking advisers and held firm to a policy of price raising supported by credit expansion «td the release of billions in closed banks. " . Secretary of Agriculture Wallace for the second timjff in less than a week warned In an address that inflation was not a remedy of itself. These development! strengthened the dollar abroad. A price control controversy continued to block adoption of the retail and drug codes but a showdown appeared near with officials anxious to fix wage and hour standards for the 5,000,000 affected workers before the start of the NRA campaign to stimulate buying. The home loan bank board reported $177,875,060 immediately available for financing home ownership and construction. Millions of dollars in expenditures for clothing supplies and construction at 1,450 civilian conservation corps camps was promised. , The reconstruction finance corporation announced a plan intend- and recovery expenses. * Forced to Shield Fleeing Gunmen REPRT INT BE PRINTED 1,500 Pages in Massive Document . DES MOINES OLE) — The full report of the Brookings institution on changes in Iowa's government will not be released to the public prior to the special legislative com, mittee's recommendations \o the special legislative session. This was made known by William Riley, chairman of the governmental expense reduction committee, who said tuat one section, concerning the state's revenue system, was being printed now and will be released shortly. Basing the decision on the fact that "there Is no present provision for printing any other report than that of the committee," Riley said the entire Brookings report of some 1,500 pages would be revealed •with the committee's own report, which may or may not follow; the Brookings recommendations. "It is provided." Riley said, "that the interim committee shall report to the governor, to any special ses. n and to the forty-sixth general assembly that will convene in 1935. There is no present provision for printing any other report than that, of the committee." Machinegun bandits who robbed bank of ?3,000, Hilaria Schmidt, a Hays, Kan., kidnaped Miss pretty bookkeeper, above, to discourage pursuers' gunfire, then released her unharmed. Lindbergh Flies Toward Moscow LENINGRAD, Russia OJ.E)—COL and Mrs. Charles A. Lindbergh left in. their seaplane at 2:30 p. m., Monday f or Moscow, planning to make a dangerous landing in the Moscow river. The flight is one of 400 miles. Lindbergh was warned by Russian av -l alo , rs rth at the river was not smtable for » landing. He replied that he would try lt , and fly back here j f M. ° Und a practicable. Test Your Knowledge Fall Rains for la. Forecast by U. S. Bureau DBS MOINES OLE) Possible Can you answer seven of these test questions? Turn to page 4 for the answers. 1. Name the attorney general of the United States 2. Where is the Dogger bank? was the Diesel 3. For whom engine named? •1. Name the eleventh letter of the alphabet. {;. Where is Relleau wood? fi. Who wrote "Kenilworth?" 7. What is the name for a younc .J'lol, *> ° codfish? ft. What caused Mnpolron? tho death of S. Name Iho capital of Afghan- 1st mi. 10. What, is caviar? beginning of the fall rainy season appeared Monday when showers were predicted in southeastern and central -Iowa Monday night and Tuesday. Increasing cloudiness and possible rain also were predicted over the remainder of the state. Albia, :vith .59 inches rainfall, led the state over the week-end; Federal Meteorologist Charles D. Reed said. Lamoni received .37 inches, Marshalltown .34 inches, Cedar Rapids .24 inches and Dti- buque .22 inches. The highest tern, perature reported over the weekend was 92 degrees at Keokuk. Estherville with 39 degrees was the coolest spot over night. Storm Indicated Here Monday P. M. A storm marked by considerable wind was in prospect for central Iowa. Monday afternoon, in view of weather conditions existing here at 2 p. m. At that hour, the barometer was at a low level, and still falling, while the temperature had risen to 90 degrees. A strong south wind was blowing. Only a few cloud banks, however, wer visible around, the horizon. A tent In which Frank H. Strong, an evangelist, has been conducting meetings for some time, located at the Ames Grain and Coal company lot on Duff, avenue, was blown flown by the wind, about 10:30 a. m., Monday. The entire tent fell, carrying the center pole down. Seats were overturned and holes were lorn In the canvas. Electric wires attached wore torn loose, and o cctrlclana had to be summoned if. onrp ui nmovf (he hazarrt. An floctrlcal storm nrpn passed on jPa«« TWO) in daily cash also- have a chance to share in the capital prizes of substantial amounts that have been established for those who put forth extra effort Having no ulterior motive, and thinking wholly in terms of gen- erous'recompense for services rendered, the Tribune-Times publishers are ." a loss to understand why there are still more capital prizes than .active participants, why more • of the intelligent persons of the city and county have not come forward to take part in thlg $6,500 cash distribution. Many are believed to be holding back-because of fear that others who are much better workers than they will win all the prizes, and they won't have a chance. They forget one very importan' point: Cash Paid Dally The Tribune-Times pays a cash commission of 20 per cent for every subscription turned in, and pays it daily to each contestant. Whether one wins a capital prize or not hay no bearing on the ability to earn these daily commissions. Some nu,y wish to leave, their commissions .for a time, in which case they will accumulate, but always the money is at the Tribune-Times office and will be paid on demand to those "who have earned it. Commissions will tot be paid in addition to capital prizes won in the contest. Hence, any person who has received cash ccmmis- ions and who is found in the end to have won one of the capital prizes, will receive the prize but the amount previously paid on commissions w.ll be deducted. The size of the capital prize list should encouiage many contestants to work for such prizes in addition to their daily commissions. None should feel that he is ineligible to -win a capital prize just because the time one may he able 'to give is limited. Now is the Time to Start Now is the tim to. get an early lead in the campaign which will continu" until the Christmas season. Telephone or call at the Tribune-Times office at once, and enter your name. Full rules, carefully and completely explained, have Accidents Qaun Seven Iowa Lives Over Week-end By "United Press Automobile and other accidents took the lives of seven lowans over the week-end. The dead: Cecil Pauls, farmer, "Tiptoii; Fred Reynolds, Villisca; Joy Mills, 2, Kingsley; Edward Hacjk- •ett, 16 months old, Siouz City; Lyle Sullens, 22, Grinnell; Keith Robinson, 7, Elston; Harold Eyck, 17, Villisca. Pauls was accidentally ahpt while hunting squirrels near Tipton. Reynolds fell from a train as it rolled into the Villisca station. The little Mills girl died of injuries received when she fell beneath a wagon, and the Hackett baby fell into a pan of boiling water. ' Sullens' motorcycle crashed into an automobile near Grinnell. Robinson was driving an automobile which collided with another car near Elston. Eyck, driving an automobile near Storm Lake, collided with a truck was fatally injured. and THREE HELD EOR FEUD SLAYING Former Railroad Man Ambushed WAYNESVILLE,-N. G. CKE) — Three men neld in connection with what authorities termed "the blood feud" slaying of Thomas Price, Go, former railroad official, were heavily guarded in jail Monday against possible attempts at revenge. The 65-year-old former-secretary of the : Union Pacific railway sys-. tern, was shot from amoush Sunday as he rode with two companions on his mountain estate near here. One, Virgil Williams, was wounded but Clarence Buchanan escaped the gun fire and summoned aid. A posse of mountaineers rounded up Dewey Potter, his brother Clarence, and I. R. Ledford. all of-Hay-' wood county. Sheriff Jacob Lowe, who said that Dew.ey - Potter had confessed the slaying, charged Price had been slain because of a feud. Fear that the mountaineer folk whom Price had befriended during the 25 summers he spent here, might attempt to remove the prisoners, caused Lowe to post a heavy guard around the jail Price had hundreds of friends among the mountaineers. no THAW IA, CASH R. F. C. Aid Coming to Closed Banks DES MOINES <UJ!)—The release of $20,000,000 in public funds in closed and restricted Iowa banks probably will be taken in the- stride of President Roosevelt's extensive recovery plan, Governor Clyde L. Herring said Monday. The governor returned Sunday from Washington, where he conferred with administration leaders on progress of recovery work in Iowa and, at the same time served as adviser to the NRA on the automobile dealers' code. Liquidation of Iowa's frozen bank assets, however, will be transacted with the individual banks rather than thru the state treasurer's office, the governor said. Original plans had been for the state, rather than the banks, to obtain the loan from the Reconstruction Finance corporation, the funds to be allocated the banks thru the bank sinking funds. Under tl?e present program, the Iowa situation probably will be handled along with other mid- western states on a basis of individual banks, he believed. The governor expects arrival of federal examiners from the been published isues of the Tribune-Times since the first announcement was made last Thursday. These rules will be published again. Copies of them may be obtained at this office. The Tribune-Times publishers desire again to call attention to the appropriateness of this campaign at this time, when the battle cry of the nation is "more jobs!" The Tribune Publishing company received its NRA blue eagle the first day the eagle was available in Ames. It increased its force of employes at once, and raised some wages that, were below the NRA minimum At the moment. The Tribune-Times has been 100 per cent back of President Roosevelt and '.the National Recovery administration since its inception, (Continued on Page Two.) j SEAL FOR EAGLE IS AVAILABLE The Iowa seals denoting reem ployment, issued under the plan formulated by the state recovery board, are available to all who desire them at the office of City Manager J. H. Ames, it was aa nounced Monday by Mr. Ames county NRA chairman, and Mrs Adolph Shane, Ames NRA chairman. Employers who can qualify, and who desire to use the seals, may apply for them at any time. Each seal will show the name oi the employer, the number of new employes added under NRA, the date of issuance of the seal and the signature of the local or couu ty chairman. The seal, of course is only for those employers who already are displaying the NRA blue eagle. The Iowa seal does not in auy way change or affect the status of NRA membership. The blue eagle remains the same badge of honor, without regard to the presence or absence of the Iowa seal, the use and display of which is entirely optional with employers, Mrs. Shane stated. League of Nations Meets Under Cloud of World Economic Strife GENEVA, <U.B>—Th« League of Nations met Monday for its 14th assembly. Joseph Goebbels, German minister of propaganda, his safety assured by a heavy nazi guard, prepared to defend his country against attacks am. demand that Germany he permitted to rearm If her neighbors did not disarm themselves. Goebbels arrived by airplane Sunday night. At the airport his body guard presetted him with an nrmfni of roses. Countering Goebbels was Chan- oollor 'njiPlbort Dollfusa of Austria, nntl-nnzl, who said his prlnd- •pa concern wns to defend Anstrla'H position If anyone raised the nn.il question. He visited Sir John Simon, British foreign minister, to discuss the attitude to he taken when Goebbels raises the arament problem. He was expected to confer with Ncrman H. Davis, American disarmament delegate. The assombly met under inauspicious circumstances. H looked back on a year of almost unbroken failures in disarmament efforts, tho London economic conference, thf- Chinese-Japanese dispute and the Rolician-Paraguayan war over the Gran Chaco. It Is Hkoly that It. will have to con-sldcr during this meeting the anegctl oppression of Jf\va in Gc-r- (Coiuinutd on Pajco Two) R. P. C. to be at work thruout Iowa in the .near future. He was assisted in his work on the situation in <Washington *by"'State- Banking' Superintendent Bates. Archduke Otto Makes Bid for Austrian Rule VIENNA (TIE)—Austria's political crisis was intensified Monday with Archduke Otto a candidate' for the throne from which his father was deposed at the end of the World war. _ The young head of the Hajisburg line made an open bid for power in accepting honorary citizenship of three towns, offered to him by letter to his refuge in Belgium. Son of the late Emperor Charles of Austria Hungary, who died in 1922, Otto, now approaching his twenty-first birthday, has been reared by his ambitious mother, Empress Zita, to be emperor of Austria and kinjp of Hungary. In his letters*f)tto predicted that the day was not distant when "with God's help" he would be in Austria again, "leading the homeland with a strong hand to a happy, great future." Aligning himself with Chancellor Engelbert Dollfuss against the Austrian nazis, Otto declared nazi- ism to be un-Austrian, treasonable and criminal. He expressed faith that Dollfuss's government would annul the "unjust" anti-Hapsburg laws and said that, if he were put in power, he would remedy the economic situation. Strife Between Union Factions Costs 25 Lives, Heavy Damage Condition of Virtual Civil War Exists in Southern {llinois Coal District By DON E. CHAMBERLAIN United Presi Staff Correspondent SPRINGFIELD, HI. (U.P.)— Virtual "civil war that has cost the lives of more than 25 persons, injured hundreds and caused property damage running into hundreds of dollars, prevails in Illinois' coal fields today because of strife among union factions. The war is that which broke out more than a year ago in the rank and file of the Illinois district of the United Mine Workers of America, resulted in miners "marches" and gun battles in city streets and on highways, is responsible for about 300 bombings and finally creation of a new union, the Progressive Miners of America. Claiming a membership of 23,000, the Progressives, headed by Claude Pearcy, diminutive, quiet but forceful, have set their goal as the downfall of John L. Lewis, president of the U. M. "W. of A., and most powerful labor individual in the world. They say his "tyrannical" domination is at the root of the dispute. ed to ease the strain placed on the federal treasury by the relief - <$ Strongly entrenched In Illinois where many operators have signed wage contracts with them, the Progressive plan to organize miners in other states and are aiming to back a new American Federation of Labor. Hinging on the outcome of the controversy is the fate of Lewis, once boosted to succeed the late Samuel Gompers as head of organized American labor but who gave way to his friend William Green, a former coal miner. Lewis, whose home is here and who is again in the labor- union limelight because the fight h* made a d is still making for uaiQa labor in drafting national, recdyifey^d- ministration codes for various industries, is opposed bitterly by the Progressives who insist that as a condition of peace, the rise or fall of Lewis in Illinois: must be put to a miner's referendum test. ;4The fued began in August, 1932, .when Lewis declared an "emergency" in Illinois' field and approved a ?5 day basic wage scale contract as compared with a previous scale of $6.10, has been deadly and bloody. So threatening has it been that troops have been on duty at Tay- lorrille, center of the Christian county .coal fields for more than a year. At one time as many as 2-,000 soldiers patrolled the region. State officials have attempted to restore peace without success. Former Gov. L. L. Emmerson, republican, used state highway police and soldiers to keep order. Gov. Henry Homer, Ms democratic successor, has conferred with 'leaders of both sides and even named a state commission to attempt a solution but the war continues. MONEY FOR AMES P. 0. REQUESTED Treasury Recommends Allotment Registration of Old Students Starts at L S. Registration of former students of Iowa State college was gqing forward Monday in preparation for the opening of class work for all students Tuesday morning at 8 o'clock, . * Shortly before noon Monday, 1,101 new undergraduate students had been admitted, ac. cording to Registrar J. R. Sage. At the corresponding period a year ago, 911 new undergraduates had been admitted. Most of the freshman students completed registration Friday and Saturday. Aptitude tests were given freshmen Monday and delayed registration and English placement ests also were held. This is the first time since 1930 hat admission of new students has >xceetled that of a previous year. Churches of Ames held recep- ions for new students Saturday night and special .services Sunday morning. Attendance of all new students was required at a special service, in the Memorial Union Sun- lay afternoon. MILMOXS AVAILABLE WASHINGTON (IIP)—Chairman tevenson of tho federal home oan bank board reported Mondny hat $17?,87. r >,60fi was Immedl- toly available to members as a esiill of the, approval of 2fi nd- itlonnl nienihor.ihlp applications, welling the number of member 'fttltuUonv to ),fi(H. Special to the Tribune-Times. WASHINGTON, D. C. — Immediate allotment of funds under the national recovery act to provide for construction of "'the. proposed new postofflce at Ames is urged In a recommendation transmitted to the public works advisory board by the supervising architect's office of the treasury, it was learned at the latter department Monday. The treasury included the Ames postoffiee in a list of projects which it designated as "desirable," and which could be gotten under way in time to help relieve unemployment during the coming winter. A revised estimated cost for the project, which accompanied the recommendation, is less than the sum originally allotted for the work, which was $175,000. This original allotment was transferred to the president's reforestation program. Treasury, officials would not reveal the,new cost estimate, declaring that it is only tenetative, and subject to revision by the' public works board and the bureau of the budget. Word Relieves Suspense Here The above dispatch received by the Tribune-Times Monday goes far toward relieving a suspense that has been felt here in many quarters for several weeks regarding progress of plans for the Ames post- office building. Lack of information was the motive back of a formal request made by the city council about a month ago for an inquiry, Into the status of the project. This inquiry was made, and Senator Louis Murphy promised a delegation from Ames that he would do all in his power to uncover the facts and discover what had been holding up the appropriation. It had previously been announced from Washington that the plans had been < ompleted and approved, but that no appropriation had been made for this particular work. What was thot then to be true, is now found to have been the case, that the money for a large number of small public works projects had been transferred to larger and more important work for the time, and that, new appropriations from the $3.300.000.000 allotted by congress for public works would be forthcoming at a later date. Such appropriation, it now appears, may he expected at any time, because of the progress already made in the plans for the Ames building. The site was purchase 1 by the government late in March, and has since been cleared of all buildings. It is ready for construction, with the exception of the removal of trees. Col. Turner Sets New Plane Record FLOYD BENNETT FIELD. N. Y. (U.E)— Colonel Roscoo Turner Monday cracked 'he transcontinental nirplane record when he arrived from Los Angeles at 11:13^. m. (EST). His time was 10 hours and five and a half minutes. The previous west to <*st. record was Jimmy Hnlzllp's spectacular flight across th< country August 29, lf)S2, when he traveled the distance, 2,520 miles, In 10 hours and 19 minutes. Turner already lieM the east- west crossing record of 11 hours nnrt 30 minute* hung vip on July 1, 1933. Farm Leaders Ask Roosevelt For Fair Dollar WASHINGTON OLE)-. —Representatives of large farm organizations asked President Roosevelt at a white house conference Monday to act speedily to settle the farm debt problem and to restore pre-war purchasing power. They asked that means be taken so that farm debts may be paid with a dollar of the same value as that borrowed before the depression. Among those in the conference were Edward A. O'Neal, farm bureau federation president and E. A. Eckberg of the National grange. The group declared that "farmers do not ask for cheap money but do protest against the unfairness and continued injustice of dear money and they do demand honest money so that those who have borrowed may on the average be able to repay that money in the same kind of money as they borrowed." WELLES REPORTS HAVANA PRIVATE Question of American Intervention Is Discussed WASHINGTON OJ.R) — Commander* of the United States naval vessels off Cuba have been authorized to act on their own initiative in protecting lives of American citizen*- In emergencies, Secretary of State Hull announced Monday. When conditions permit, however, Hull added, ship commanders are to consult Admiral Charles Freeman, commanding forces in Cuban waters, befor* intervening in any situation, WASHINGTON <EE>—The question of American intervention In Cuba arose anew Monday as lawlessness increased in the island. Ambassador Sumner "Welles reported "exceedingly distressing" conditions, and authorities here concluded the situation was worse than at any time since the overthrow of President Gerardo Machado in August, Welles detailed depredations at five points, imperiling Americans or their property. Press reports told of other disorders. Twenty American naval vessels, have ringed Cuba, in case, Intervention becomes necessary. Welles said roving armed bands were confiscating food and household effects in Matanzas, south of Key West, Fla., where 60 Americans live. State department records showed some of the Americans were merchants and professional men, and others connected with nearby sugar centrals. In Havana, where 3,000 Americans live, Welles said private homes were being forcibly entered and robbed. There was danger from communist ' demoftstra-" tions at Aotilla, which has 22 Americans, and a mob invaded a mine near Cristo, he added. The invaders were routed by soldiers. Restlessness and uncertainty prevailed at Santiago, where 130 Americans live. The state department was without information of the plight of 16 American and British citizens reported held by sugar mill strikers at Tanamo. It was reiterated that this government would: intervene only as a last resort. Troop* Guarding President's Palace HAVANA OIE)—Cavalry and tanks, 'guarded - the; presidential palace Monday -while the government negotiated with political leaders- and sent troops to suppress half a dozen small provincial uprisings. Fulgencio Batista, army sergeant who became chief of staff •when enlisted men put President Ramon Grau San Martin in office gave mute evidence that the army was considering where to put its support by joining the parleys between Grau San Martin and opposition party leaders. There was no indication that the~ negotiations were making progress toward ending the deadlock that had endured since Grau (Continued on Page Two) 19 Counties Report 731 Are Re-employed DBS MOINES (UP)—The NRA I has been instrumental in re-employment of 731 lowans, first reports from 19 counties on the reemployment seal program showed Monday. Woodbury county, with a reemployment figure of 377, led the list. Results from other counties were: Franklin 63, Hardin 75, Warren 21. Winneshiek 90, Boone 13, Washington 11, Muscatine 4. Scott 1, Benton 13. Wright 4. Buchanan 12, Keokuk 3, Wayne 2, Polk 12, Audubon 2. Coal Contracts Are Awarded to Two Nevada Firms NEVADA — The Clark Brown rain company has been awarded i contract to furnish 225 tons of coal to the county courthouse, jail and maintenance sheds here while W. W. Horras will furnish 100 tons of coal to the Story county farm. The contracts were awarded by the Story county board of supervisors. The board will designate the kind of coal it wishes to use at. varous times, with the following price scale effective under thecontracts: Virginia semi-anthracite, nt the farm. J8.75, In town 5>8.2fi; Franklin county Illinois, t.t the farm $7.50, In town $6.S5; Saline county Illinois. a( th« farm J'.f.O, In town Nf.; Iowa ens, Madrid, at the farm $6.60, in town $6.26. ; AUNT LINDY SAYS- Young' men are admonished to bang on to their ideals and they're going to do it if they have * wreck driving with on* hand.

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

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

Try it free