Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on September 26, 1933 · Page 11
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 11

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Ames, Iowa
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Tuesday, September 26, 1933
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Page 11
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OAJIT TlIimU.TTllXl, IOWA. TUUDAY. SIPTKMBKR 2«, 18W. PIOI ram Three unusual fue«U were in attendance- at the •wttkljr luncheon of .the Rotary elulv*Jf«Jday noon, fi< tJhe Sheldon-Munn hotel. first w«e District Governor G. W. "Jerry" Hunt of Guttenberj. •who delivered the address, spe«k- iaj on the "lour track" program of Rotary service. Another wag A.'B. Turner, secretary of the Y. M. C. A. at"*Val« paraiso, Chile, and orf arilier-of th« v»lp*rmlso Rotary club. Jrjr. Turner is * gu«et of Secr«tary-!tay Cunnlnfham at'-tbe Iowa State col- !<*» Y- M. C. A.-•.'.;,, The third was JW&Jj* Partner of Port Collins, Col«i«-'.wtflf'. Jn his nine- years of HoUr* .'insitabership has never missed a. '»eekly club luncheon meeting. . George Godfrey of Alforja..,Tn>,» member of the Iowa State' coUegje faculty as assistant in agrlcultur^' to President R. M. Hughes, was re-' ceh-ed as a new member of the Aines club. Mr. Godfrey was a former member of the stata board of education. 'THE Democrats may ytt pay; up. the debt they owjf"John '. 'J? Raakob. But they can nerer pay* Herbert Hoover what they owe him. X FLANNEL ROBES $4.95 100% wool flannel robes at this price. Well made in attractive shades including Tokay Red, Reseda Green, Cruise Blue, and Rose. 2nd Floor. TILDEN'S Established Since 1S69 Diphtheria, Scarlet Fever Lead in Iowa DBS MOINES—Nineteen cases of scarlet fever topped the list of new contagious dls«a*e» repprted in Iowa for the week ending Friday, th« state department <tt health stated Monday. There were tbrte vi 1 *** of scarlet fever in Polk county, *nd also three of the 11 cas«« of diphtheria In the same county. <' . -'.;' Other diseases In Iowa included: whooping cough, 16; tuber- £0lo*ls, .11; epidemic encephalitis, (sleeping sickness), 8; Infaujyie paralyse. 6; typhoid fever, 4; undulant ferer, 4; gonorrhea, 73; syphilis, "39. -4 Camp Fire News Captured Gang Linked to Sensational Kidnaping AH Ames Camp Fire girls will meet Wednesday at 4:30 at the gate of Brookslde park for a treasure hunt and picnic supper. Mrs. L. H. Willson, camp fire executive will be in charge and girls will return home about 7:30. Each girl is asked to* bring a flashlight if she has one, weiner forks or stick and make an Ez-Pack lunch of fruit, sandwiches and meat to cook. In case of rain ,the hunt will be postponed for one week. Another roller skating party for all Bluebirds and camp fire girls and girls of the age* of either group Saturday morning between the hours of 9:30 and 12 o'clock. The party will be held at the Roller Wigwam and girls are reminded io bring skating money. Mrs. Willson and a group of leaders and guardians-will be in charge. Forty- fire girls enjoyed the last'skating party held at the rink. Following skating games were enjoyed. Answers to Test Questions Below ar the answers to th« ttst questions printed on page one. 1. A lyric poem written to . be sung to musical accompaniment or rythm. 2. A very glow movement or measure of time in music.« 3. No. A. Cold blooded. 5. An American actress. 6. Homer. 7. George Ade. 8. Rio Grande. 9. South Carolina. 10. Cocaine. Why" Shovel ^fio Mud Coal? INSULATE with J-M Bock-Wool! Munn Lumber Company Phone 2 Charged with robbery and murder, and suspected of the kidnaping of John J. O'Connell, Jr., of Albany, .fixe,- gangsters and their two women companions here are shown in New York police headquarters. A series of 'raids by federal agents, state troopers and city detectives rounded up the band and their arsenal, and a pair of rusty hand cuffs which were believed to link them with the O'Connell abduction case, in which ?42,500 ransom was paid. Left to right the men are: Fred Prentil, Philip Ziegler, Leonard Scarnici, Emma -JReino/ left, and Eleanor Scarnici. Charles Herzog and Anthony Reino. The women are Goal Mine Operators Split in Support of Rival Labor Factions • : By DON E. CHAMBERLAIN . - - United Press Staff Correspondent SPRINGFIELD, HI. (U.P.)—Both the United Mine Workers of America and the Progressive Miners union have loyal supporters amon? the state's coal operators. The powerful Illinois Goal Operators association, comprising the big mine owners in the state, for the most part, has remained steadfastly with the United Mine Workers, while independent operators and some members of the association have cast their lot with the Progressives. Both unions have contracts for a basic rate of wages of $5 a dav. The United Mine Wokers were the first to accept the scale after a long controversy J>etween mem- Ibers-of the 17. M.- W. of A. scale committee and representatives of the operators' last' year but the signing of the scale touched off the present. controversy. "The scafe marked a reduction from the previous rate of $6.10 a day and : was submitted to a into conference again, made a few minor changes, and presented an almost identical scale again. Before the final vote on the second referendum had been tabulated the tally sheets of the various local unions disappeared while in possession of district tellers. They reported that the sheets had been stolen from them. Opponents of the scale cried referendum vote of the Illinois j "fraud," but John L. Lewis in- distnct of the U. M. W. of A. j ternational president of the U for ratification.- -- The first vote on the proposal found opponents of the scale in W. of declared the theft of the ballots created "an emergency." He called the operators ,, ,, _, *-» * ' **w ^lA-iAVVA UiAC VL7CJ.tt.HJlQ the majority. Representatives of into: conference and proclaimed the miners and SCHOOL LUNCH MUST BE The new fail costume shades call for these lovely new tones in... operators went the $5 scale approved.' Shortly thereafter the A subtle ilin tons tfiat loots its loveliest wild (artificial light. Wear II with white or light shades -for evening—or'to cive a black sown in final ~ touch of sophistication. A neutral beige with mauve in It) deolhs . . . mellow . . . versatile. Wear il with th» dark daytime greens, blues, greys, browns, and wilh the taupe shades coming jo slrongly into (avor. A rich brawn w | tn mauv9 u nd»rton». Wear It wilh th« I.,, j, n>flre onl j ma hogany browns, and loupe greys, and wilh i n , block for daytime, andjWormol evening occasions. A dusty gray—f uggcsllne gunmelal with a Oupe cast. Wsor II with the medium and oxford greys, (he tauce greys, and slate, which loom so large on the autumn fashion horizon. • Our hosiery section is fresh with these fetching new shades. See them this week . . . and through our Holeproof Color Ensemble Book—just out—see how to relate them with the costume and accessory shades of your choice in a smartly correct, economical wardrobe. Attractive styles of famed Holeproof quality for every occasion ..; 8Qcto$l,J5 TILDEN'S s . opponents of the scale held a meeting at Gillespie and set up the dual union. It was named the Progressive Miners of America. Its membership at first extended only into Sangamon, Macoupin and'a few'-" other" "central Illinois counties. Since it has spread to all : - sections of' the" state. " After organization, work, was completed operators of tb.e : new union negotiated with independent operators for contracts ; "and signed a number of agreements on the same basis as the U. M. W. of A. scale from which they had revolted. Seeking to broaden their operations, progressives leaders led a march on Taylorville in Christian county and won a majority of the miners employed at four Peabody Coal company mines in that coun- to oyer to their side. The Peabody company, however, refused to recognize any M. W. of A., and when the men refused to return to work they hired miners from other counties and in -some cases from outside the state, according to the progressives. Southern Illinois was the next goal for the progressives and they staged a mammoth parade into Franklin county, stronghold of the U. M. W. of A., and containing some of the largest soft coal mines in the world. As the caravan of some 18,000 miners and their wives and families drove on toward-. Franklin • county they were met at the; county line by Sheriff Browning; Robinson and a group of depu- j ties who forced them back. Windshields were broken and heads cracked but no fatalities resulted altho the rout of the marching miners was complete. Considerable bloodshed followed as progressives grew more determined to gain victory for their cause. Miners, national guardsmen and law enforcing officers have been the principal victims. Need for natioaal guardsmen in Christian and Sangamon counties to prevent additional ffght- ing and bloodshed has cost the state approximately $500,000. Troops have been on duty at Taylorville for a year. Other places where soldiers were called out include Springfield and Fulton county. Officials of the Illinois Operators association remain loyal to the U-. M. W. of A., with which they have a contract extending to April I,' 1934, while independent and some association operators are continuing to do business -with the progressive union. Apparently the only issue with the operators is the' mining of coal at a price that will enable them to compete with coal produced in other states. "We are remaining loyal to the U. M. W. of A. because we have a contract with that organization," is the way Stuyvesant Peabody, head ,:-of the Peabody Coal company, sums up the situation. By MARY G. McCORMJCK Supervisor of Health Teaching, New York (late Department of Education If your child attends a school that has no school lunch program, take every possible step to make his noon meal as nourishing and palatable as possible. Milk should always be part of the luncheon. If your child doesn't i get his milk regularly at school, be j sure to include at.least half a pint in his lunch. It should always be sent in a small bottle or jar which must be thoroly cleansed every day before filling. Fruit is also, essential in the school lunch basket. Among the fruits liked by children are ripe bananas, oranges, apples, pears, and grapes. Bananas are especially well liked by children and are very good for them when ripe. Ripe bananas are those t with brown speckled skins. i Each day's lunch should also in | clud« at least two sandwiches.' Any kind of bread-is good for sandwiches—white bread,, whole wheat, oatmeal, brown, raisin or nut. Almost any kind of bread is an economical and - appetizing ; source of* energy. Bread also supplies minerals and other food essentials. Appetizing fillings Include eggs, chopped meats, cheese, sliced tomatoes '.nd leafy vegetables, particularly lettuce or cabbage. There should he a leaf vegetable included in .jvery sandwich, Plain desserts such as gtnger,. date or oatmeal cookies, stfonge cake, ginger : bread, custards or sweet chocolate,' are best. The DOX itself should be easy to ckan and convenient to carry. Metal hoxes, in which the food is carefully wrapped In waxed paper, are most likely to keep the contents in a palatable condition, in packing, the heavier objects should be placed at the bottom, to prevent the food being crushed and spoiled. •• . Thit Is the sixth of a (Cries of article! on the health of school chil dren prepared for this paper. In her next article, Miss McCormick will ditcuss the child's rett and sleep. I Nation's Hifhert Poatmatter MOUNT WASHINGTON, N. H. (UJR)—One of the nation's highest postmasters is Thomas K. Mul- lare. His tiny office is atop Mount Washington, loftiest peak in the Bast, more than a mile above sea level. On busiest days in summer he occasionally handles as many as 1.500 postcards. • Weath«r Injure* Apple Cr«* WATSON V1LLB. Cal. «JJ!>— Frosts may la)ect that tantallslM tang into apples—but California growers are somewhat glum because of an overdose of cold weather. Because of spring frosts it is estimated that this year's state apple crop will be oey 76 per cent normal. ULTRA MODERN 250 ROOMS AND APARTMENTS FOB A DAT -A WEEK-OR A YEAR EXCELLENT TBAMSPOKTATION SAME* SHOI>-COM- M1SSAIY - BEAUTY tALOM AND COFFEE SHOT Comfort with friendly surroundings and.' skilled service. SINGLE 1OOM F1OM f 150 DOUBLE 1OOM F1OM S350 SUITE (tellable (or Fowl FIOM 17.00 TO HO.00 ALL BRIGHT OUTSIDE 1OOMS WITH COMFO1TAJLE 1EDS. . Bedroom suites with double m-a-dor beds in the room, and one room apartments with either twin o double m-a-dor beds. Electric refrigeration, filtered water, forced ventilation and concealed beds. BANISH THE FEAR OF BLOWOUTS Tfrestotte HUGE SUNFLOWER GROWN EXCELSIOR SPRINGS, Mo. (HE —One of the largest sunflowers grown in this section of Missour is exhibited here. The flower is 12 1-2 inches across and in addition irc$ton« ' • Stt flrtttmm Gu«.d>j,trf Tint mitt tut lit IrllfUHl ntfer .j. MUt /> ti< ««// tf Scfemt FTUiMiV kr F/rtlliM ft l>« Mc.lit •/ ti. W.,H: V.lr C,mmllt,t— It "A fiUurf «f fr*rrm~ CVt««. GIVE 58% GREATER PROTECTION \J VER six million people have teen the Extra patented Firestone construction features of Gum-Dipping and Tico Extra Gum-Dipped Cord Plies Under the Tread at "A Century of Progress." These millions know now — more than ever before — why Firestone Tires hold all world records on road and track, for Safety, Speed, Mileage, and Endurance. If you have not seen how Firestone Tires are made — if you do not know nrhat is under the tread of a tire—Drive in today and let ut show you the Extra Strength — , Extra Safety — Longer Mileage — and Greater Blowout Protection built into Firestone Gum-Dipped Tire*. You are going to need new tires this fall and winter—Don't pnt off buying another day! You will pay more •>H\ WAftil «•• * later—Drive in note! Trade us the danger in your present tires IMC MASTERPIECE or TIKE CONSTRUCTION for trie Safety in Firestone Gum- Dipped Tire*— the Safett Tires in the World! miners belonging to the XJ. there is a two-inch fringe of petals Sale of : . • W« ** •"•• I*"" CURTAINS Ruffled Curtain Sets A clearance of small assortments from our $1.49 group. Styles suitable for bedrooms, bathrooms, kitchens. Two-tone marquisettes, figured grenadines and voiles. $1.00 set Panel Curtains Of beige French marquisette in fine sheer quality, full 40 inches wide, 2% yards long. Lovely for glass curtains to be used with or without drapes. —Main Floor— TILDEN'S "Dependable Since 1««9" EVERY FIBER * EVERY CORD IN EVERY PLY IS BLOWOUT PROTECTED BY GUM-DIPPING r**tott* OLDFIELP TYFg .. Ford CheTroIrt 4.50-S1 *6.30 Ford Che FIyr> — oath — 6.70 Olhir Tir**tott* SENTINEL TYPE Ford Ch«TroIe» 4.30-J1 Ford. CheTTolet._. Plymouth 4.7S-19 i$4.70 [$5.15 Oilier Sl«i rrororUoniMir Low ?ir**toit* COUBIER TYrt Fotd •3.45 Ford Chevrolet.. 4.40-11 3.60 Oikf r Sini PinortMnMy L** Ttrt*toft* WON mt» rm &2S-18 . . . 5-50-19'. ... 6.00-18 . . . 6.0049 H.D. 6.SJM9H.D. 7.0M8 H.D. mm nut !*•-••, !$.*• I7.f« MJLf Other SUM Proportionately tote THE NEW ARK PLUGS Ercryoae know« that old worn Spmrk Plu|ts w««tc gasoline and cause Powrr lo»»— Firestone engtomn have developed oevr processes of manufacture and construction adrnntagea that asanre a hotter spark—irreater. power and more dependable aerrlce. Made, in Firestone Spark flag Factory. Spark Plug* tested FRKK. 58 e EocHnStti fif**tOttt Batteries "naif-dead" batteries are troubk» some. Batteries built In Firestone Battery Factories haT« EXTRA Power- are more dependable and last longer —Whyf Because of new Firestone construction features not found la any other battery* FREE battery feet. 5 75 ofldywr eld battery Aquapruf BRAKE LINING Smooth, worn brakea area (rreat risk. As a result of scientific development by Firestone engineer* • new brake lining has been developed in the Firestone. Krake Unln« Faetorr that I* moisture- proof — girea mnoother braking aicitlnn — more poeitire control. FREE Drafc* Te»r. Jt«linin«- CW««s JKntra SUPER OLDflUD TYK Built to equal all first line standautl brand tire* in quality, con- ctruetioa and appearance, but lower in price — another Firestone achievement In saving money for car owner*. Ford CheTr. 4.SO-J1 4.7S-19 Keee* 1 3.00-W .__ *95 Bulek._1 Cherr.. Ro«kn«| S.JI-1* J Stndc'r Other .Sis«* frop«rli«««««ly Lmr Firestone Service Stores. I&c. CORNER FTFTH A DUIT PSONI 172

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