Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on September 27, 1933 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 5

Ames, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 27, 1933
Page 5
Start Free Trial

Sign Up With NRA t*r If Daily Tribune Times STORY COUNTY'S , DAILY fair, Ml *MM* *» **M •» night TtewMiy Mr YOLUlttLXVIl Offtol*! Am M antf story Cwnty AMES. IOWA, WXDNK8DAT, 8EPTZMBIE 27,1933 United Pr«M Wtr« fttrvict MO. 74 IOWA GETS $789,666 FOR PUBLIC WORK BAILEY, BATES TRIAL SPEEDS TOWARD CLOSE Kidnap Bandits Decline to Testify in Own Behalf OKLAHOMA CITY, <HE>— The government's prize catches in the r huge $200,000 Charles F. Urschel kidnaping case declined to testify for themselYe« Wednesday and "the spectacular trial speeded toward a close. Harvey Bailey, notorious criminal accused as plotter of the crime, and Albert Bates, one of the abductors, rested their cues without a •word of defense. Their action came as a surprise after the defense was completed for ,the three Shannons, Texas fanner folk on whose place Charles TJrschel, multi-millionaire oil man victim was held for ransom. Meanwhile, department of justice agent* uncovered an additional $73,250 of the Urschel ransom money Wednesday in * cotton patch on a farm near Coleman, Tex. H taring Postponed At Memphis, Tenn., George (Machine Gun).Kelly's hearing before a United States commissioner was indefinitely delayed by orders of John Keith, special agent of the department of Justice. Operatives of the bureau of investigation announced definitely Wednesday that Kelly will be returned to Oklahoma City by airplane. The probable date of his removal was not mentioned. -Charles F. TJrschel, the kidnap victim, his family and court officers wore smiles ae the trial resumed Wednesday. Kelly, the last person indicted for the most lucrative kidnaping on record, was behind the bars. But the machine gun guard around the federal building was not removed. Vigilance was not " relaxed. Guards still accompanied the Urschel*, prosecutor and the K»,i»- ~. *•••«.,**.•••.-<••--. . .-,- :;llB&/trbola,' fcrwging death tiurat iiiaed with his lager prints, Kelly liit week wrote Urschel he would murder the oil man and his family "whether you get me or not" The desperado said he bad made arrangements to have it done, using your money to hire you and your family killed." "How do you like tnat-HBh?" the threat continued. "See you" in helL" Art Identified Kelly and Bates repeatedly were identified as the machine gunners who abducted Urschel from his home July 22. The oil -millionaire's Intermediary said he paid the ransom to. Kelly, accused in numerous other crimes. The Kelly's were arraigned secretly Tuesday night in their cells, bond fixed at $100,000 each. Trial was set for October 9 at Oklahoma City. . . The gangster asserted he would fight extradition to Oklahoma. Kelley to Fight ^ * Extradition MEMPHIS, Tenn., OIB—George (Machine Gun) .Kelly awaited the opening of federal court Wednesday to resist extradition to Oklahoma City after his first night of sound sleep in months. Kelly, who defied the nation's gang-smashing crusade against crime, faced a preliminary hearing on a charge of kidnaping Charles F. Urschel, millionaire oil man, end taking him to Paradise, Tex., ^ where he was ransomed for $200,- coo. "—^-His pretty red-haired wife, Katherine, who said she was "through" with that guy, Kelly," was to face the court at the same time. Kelly went ! to bed early last night, conversed briefly with fed' eral agents standing guard over him, and went to sleep. It -was the first time in months, lie said, that he had gone to his cot without the tortures that haunt the sleep of a hunted man. At 3 a. m. he arose'and asked for a cigaret. A few minutes later he crushed the cigaret against the wall and slept Again. - He was still sleeping Wednesday morning after other prisoners (Continued on Page Two) Test Your Knowledge Can you answer seven of these test questions? Turn to page five for the answers, 1. What does kismet mean? 2. Where is tho Ocmulgee river? 3. Give the literal meaning of acrobat. 4. When did the great Baltimore fire occur? 5. How many notes has an ac- Uve? 6. Is Kentucky designated officially «s a state or a commonwealth? 7. Do peanuts grow above" or under the ground? 8. Give the dates of the Boer war. 8. Whnt does NRA nund for? 10. Who ia tho speaker of the U. 8- House of Representatives? Sir Leith-Ross to Reoperf War Debt Discussion LONDON, <U.E>— Sir Frederick Leith-Ross, Great Britain's one- man "brain trust," left for Washington Wednesday to reopen negotiations fpr the revision of the British war debt Sir Frederick, chief economic adviser to the government, went by motor to Southampton to embark on the liner Majestic, with Sir Ronald Lindsay, ambassador at Washington, and T. K. Bewley, financial counselor of the embassy, as fellow passengers. The debt originally wag negotiated by former Secretary of Treasury Andrew W. Mellon and Stanley Baldwin, former British premier and now lord president of the council in the Ramsay MacDonald cabinet Its present capital value is approximately $3,«00,000,000. It provides for annuities between- now and 1984 of approximately $9,000,000,000. - Officially the British government still, thinks the best solution of the present situation would be cancellation of the entire debt Un(Continued on Page Seven) RIOT IS DUELLED IN PENN, Guards, Officers Win 3-Hour Fight PHILADELPHIA OLE)—One of the most desperate outbreaks in the history of eastern state penitentiary was quelled early Wednesday by prison guards, state police, city officers and firemen. Warden Herbtrt Smith, who wa» injured by a prisoner, led the reinforced squad of peace officers in tie three-hour fight to subdue the 1,200 convicts in smoke-filled, flame-swept tiers.' A half-dozen of the 1,603 prisoners amonr wiom are 183 serving ttf% tenner ant several guards required treatment at the prison infirmary -for cuts and bruises, A dozen firemen were overcome by dense smoke from burning mattresses. Warden Smith was struck on the .side ol the face with an Improvised club in the hands of a prisoner. With a surgical dressing covering th« wound, he directed the ^activities of officers.Smith blamed crowding and shortage of guards. "This trouble has been going on for some time thruout the prison," he said, "due to the antiquated building and lac" of space and, shortage of guards. We have three and four men in every cell that ordinarily should have only two. We have only one guard for every 28 • prisoners." An escape attempt about 10 days ago was quietly but speedily foiled. At mess Tuesday night vindictive utterance passed beyond the whisper stage. Warden Smith i.ros« and made a brief, pointed speech.- "Behave yourselves," he told the prisoners. A roar went up. "Lock them in," the warden ordered; and the men moved to file out, meals unfinished: The 60 guards were compelled to work fast. Convicts stealthily slipped knives inside blouses. Those knives were to imperil firemen later, because as the city's forces fought the blazes in 25 Separate places, criminals" lunged at them with steel from behind bars The noise grew apace, but the prisoners were speedily locked in their cells. A few minutes later the burning mattresses were thrown into the corridors; 150 Rescued After Ships Collide In River at N. York POUGHKEEPSIE, N. Y. (U.E) — One hundred and fifty,passengers Of the Hudson river night liner Rensselaer were endangered early Wednesday when the vessel was rammed by the Swedish freighter Roxema in a dense fog. Six persons were injured. Several hours later the Rensselaer, after a narrow escape from sinking, proceeded /slowly, under her own power to New York City, with a large hole in her port side below the waterllne. All passengers were removed in lifeboats. The ship's crew manned the pumps under the direction- of Captain William Van Roart, trying to keep the vessel afloat. ___ —® ! Legion Expects F. R. To Attend Session CHICAGO, <U.E>—Preparations to welcome President Roosevelt at the national American Legion convention here next week are being made on the assumption that the chief executive will visit Chicago, the convention and the world's fair then, it was revealed Wednesday. Commander Louis A. Johnson of the Legion said he was "confident" President Roosevelt would be hwe. Johnson Raid he had baen advised the provident would make the trip hove from his Hyde Park liome "if at alt possible." IS FALSE PRIDE KEEPING YOU OUT OF THIS CONTEST? Isn't $1,000 in Extra Income Worth an Effort? There are not many business men either In Ames or in another town of Story county who will make $1,&00 in net earnings during the next three months. Neither an average man, nor a man above average, ordinarily expects to pick up $1,000 in such a short time on something that is an avocation or a side line. The Ames Daily Tribune-Times, however, is offering just that to some man or woman who thinks that $1,000 is big enough to justify his or her efforts to earn it This will be a big fat Christmas present someone will receive in return for tfeeir services- in the stupendous circulation campaign the Tribune-Times has launched this week. ' A total of $6,500 in DAILY CASH INCOME and CAPITAL PRIZES has been offered by the Tribune-Times for the services of a large number of local people, both in Ames and elsvWhere in Story county, in this campaign to increase the list of regular daily readers of this newsnaper. Capital Prizes Some person will receive the $1,000 prizes; others will receive the second award of $700, the third award of $500; the fourth award of another $500; two district awards of $150 each, and two other district awards of $100 each, And in addition, the other contestants in the campaign will receive DAILY CASH COMMISSIONS for their work, their commissions representing exactly the amount of work they do in this drive. There is no person, except em- ployes of this newspaper, who is not eligible- to enter , this campaign. There is nothing In* tlfe" class or kind of service to be performed which should keep any person from trying for one of the prizes, or from earning a daily Income. No Social Obstacle The campaign manager has in r terviewed some who were afraid the work; would cast some reflection upon their social standing in the community. This Is a false illusion that undoubtedly has prevented these same persons many times before from taking advantage of practical opportunities for adding to their Incomes. Tie Tribune-Times is glad that there are not many persons, particularly in these times of economic distress, who harbor any feeling that taking part in a campaign «ueh Jis this, sj»nso*ed by a highly reputable business concern of long standing in th'e community, doing work that is clean, wholesoine , and enjoyable, is beneath ' ; 2L Social ;3uty " ', v *f Working In ^a legitimate;: /activity, receiving pay f^r actual serv- (Continued on Page Four) Republicans Win , Assembly Seat in Clay County Bote SPENCER OJ.E) — Republicans Wednesday gleaned a. ray of hope for next year's state election from the action of Clay county voters returning to the republican fold. Clay county, normally republican, deserted the G. 0. P. last fall and went democratic. Tuesday, in a special. election to select a successor to Frank Wenig in the state general assembly, A. H. Avery, re- publica. , was elected by substantial majority. The election preceded the vital ballot next Tuesday in Benton-Tama district to select a state senator who will wield the balance of power in the special session. Should the district follow Clay county's precedent, republicans will control the senate in the special session which will start in six weeks. Avery defeated Mrs. Ella Morgan, democrat, by 230 votes. !• i Labor Preparing to Ask NRA to Establish More Safeguards for Workers; President Green Renews Campaign for 30-hr, Work Week By H. O. THOMPSON United PreM Staff Correspondent (Copyright, 1933, by United Press) WASHINGTON (U.R)—The American Federation of Labor, meeting next week in the most important convention in its history, will demand that the national recovery administration create further eaf3- guards for organized labor. It was learned Wednesday that a laudatory report on the NRA bad been toned down and specific criticism included. The executive council of the A. F. of L., feels that the NRA: 1. Has not put sufficient men back to work. 2.- Haa resulted in a break-down of wage differentials between skilled, semi-skilled and unskilled workers. 3. Has resulted in organizing employers effectively while leaving labor to shift for itself. v NRA officials realize that criticism of the NRA is bound to gain increasing attention. The Intensive "blue eagle" campaign thruout the country sented to bold this in check for a time. Whether the A. F. of L. action will start criticism from all who are opposed to the program Is conjectural. Maay business men who are honestly of the belief that the recovery program has failed to pursue the wisest policies may become articulate once, the'ice is broken. While some of the Roosevelt administration feel that a general attack on the recovery program would-be harmful, others feel that there would be a healthy effect from discussing things in the open rather than in an atmosphere of polite camouflage. The faults found by the A. F. of L., council are with specific developments of the NRA and not in any sense witt the program as a whole. There is a feeling among federation officials' that the NRA has compromised too. readily on snme controversial questions and that the result has been to lessen the effect of a concerted re-employment drive. One objection, raised frequently by President William Green is that maximum hours of work have been put too high. The federation alms at a 30-hour week. The various codes adopted thus (Continued • -on Page Three) [ They'll Try for New Endurance Mark »• - • •••-' - - .,,-....,.,. • —__4 They're going tip in the'air for an extended stay, and Viola Gentry (left), and Mary Samson declare they won't land again until they've; captured the world endurance flight record for women. Their plane, the Outdoor Girl, is being conditioned at Floyd Bennett field, N. Y. for a take-off early in.October. The present record of eight days and four hours is held by Frances MarsalHs afid Louise Tbaden. Social Service League Obtains Hospital Care for 100 This Year 11 Seek Aid During September Seventy persons in Story county were given free hospital care during the first ; eight and a half months of 1933. thru the medium of the Story County Social Service league/according to Miss .Helen M. Crawford, executive secretary. In addition to the 70 cases hospitalized this year, 30 additional patients have been certified for iospitalization at Iowa City by the league and are on the waiting list for admittance to tiat institution. Seven Story • county tubercular cases are receiving county care, at Oakdale and Sunnycrest state,sanitariums, and 39 cases of mental disturbances have been sent from this county to state hospitals, for treatment, since January 1. The league performed the administrative services in connection with '2 of the mental cases and all of the tubercular cases. During the first three weeks of September, there were 11 applications for hospital care received. Only three of these were still pending this week, while the rest have been given attention. Of the 11 cases, one was referred to private care, or in other words service thru the league was refused. Three were given medical attention locally at county expense, because of the emergency character of the cases, and five were admitted to the University hospital at Iowa City. Emergency Cases Emergency cases handled by the league this month included a case of appendicitis at Gilbert, in which an emergency operation was performed, and a diphtheria case near Ames. •* Do You Know Theater History? Those Sending Best Answers to Questions Will Receive Free Tickets Have you entered the fascinating theater question game which began in the Tribune-Times Tuesday? Wouldn't you like to attend the showing of "Broadway to Hollywood" at the Capitol theater next Sunday or Monday as a guest of this newspaper? Every day for the next four days, questions pertaining to the stage and screen will be printed. They are about famous characters of the show world. Answer them and then submit your answers to the Tribune-Times not later than 9 a. m. on the day following. If you are among the five who sub- mU tho best answers on nny dny, you will reccivo two tickets to "Broadway to HcC'ywood." ijThe first questions were printed Tuesday. There was only one winner, George Flack, jr., 909 Kellogg avenue. So there are .four extra sets of tickets left, over for Wednesday's winners. Today, nine people can win, altho normally only five will be named. So get to work on these questions right away and get your answers to the Tribune-Times office by 9 a. m. Thursday. The correct answers together with the names of the winners will be printed Thursday Hero Is the second set of questions: 1. Name the. stars o£ Grand hotel. (ConUauoa on P.igo Three) Members of the medical profession in_:Story county have voluntarily cooperated thru the Stor^ County Medical,.society, and have contributed to the public health program of the county, first, by discounting fees for social service patients, and second, by matching hospital bills with actual cancellation of their own fees, Miss Crawford stated. Patients come .on. their own'ini- tiative to the social service office when they feel they cannot afford •private care. Such cases almost entirely are for expensive treatment, or for medical care which will continue over-a period of time. Many (Continued on Page Three) DBS MOINES OID—The Iowa supreme : - court Wednesday affirmed-a decision of the Clinton county district court in seating Justice George Claussen of Clinton, republican on the Iowa supreme court bench. The decision was written by Justice Truman Stevens, Justices Richard .Mitchall and John Kintzinger failed to concur. Other members of the court agreed with Stevens' dicision. Claussen did not participate since the case concerned himself. "Rie decision ended a protracted legal battle between Justice Claussen and Justice Hubert Utterback, democrat, Des Moines, who -was elected last November to the supreme court position held by Claussen. Claussen was appointed to the supreme bench Oct. 15. 1932 by former Governor Dan W. Turner following the death of E. A. Morling, of Emmetsburg. Claussen's term was to expire in 1935. The basis of the decision hinged on the time of Claussen's appointment. The law stipulates that if a vacancy occurs 30 days prior to an election, it will be filled at the general election but Justice Morling died less than SO days before the election. The supreme court ruled that it was its duty to "interpret, not to improve on" the state's statutes and therefore no vacancy existed which could be filled at the election November 8, 1932, said vacancy having been created less than 30 days before the election. WIRE PLUGS CHIMNEY City firemen upon investigating the cause of amoke that filled the basement of the C. J. Morgan building, 213 Fifth strict, Tuesday noon, found that, ft bundle of wire had boon tosso.l Into tho rhlmney from th<» roof, plugging the chimney. STALK IN ME OF HURRICANE Thousands Homeless in Tampico; Wide Area Flooded TAMPICO, Mexico, ttLE)—Hun- ger and disease threatened stricken Tampico as relief work was organized *nd search' continued for bodies of hurricane victims. Water and light .services were suspended. Food and medical supplies for the hundreds of ill and injured were urgently needed. The waters of the Panuco* river swept to the sea, seven miles away over what had been the poorer section of the thriving city. Portions of the residential section still were under from six to ten feet of water. Death List at 80 Authorities feared many bodies •were in ruined homes. The present death list stoo'Syat 80, but further up the Panuco and the near : by Tamesi river it was feared more victims would be added. The. government at > Mexico^ City: 'preparecTto send relief "at once In response to appeals from General Anselrao Macias, army zone com' mander. American Consul Carey ascertained that none of the 1,000 Americans in the Tampico area, Mexico's chief northern port and outlet for four great oil'fields, were injured or killed. There was much damage to American property, and • the American Ward line steamship Panuco was blown aground. Tho fortunately the known death list Indicated total casualties well below those reported unofficially, it was apparent that the material damage, at least, was not exaggerated. This correspondent came to Tanjpico from Mexico City by airplane, ; Rivers Cover Land As .the plane roared toward the sea over the basins of the Panuco and Tamesi rivers, ,-the waters spread over the land, for miles so that their normal 'courses were not : determinate. The rivers con- tmue'd to rise, '" threatening additional property damage. In the swirling waters as the plane approached the ruined city many houses were floating. The poorer residential district of Tampico was entirely inundated. Death and misery made the scene appalling. Poor persons living in the western section 6f the town, only two or three feet above the river banks, died in groups, unable-to escape. All wind recording instruments were broken when the wind reached 120 miles an hour. Wednesday public buildings left standing and fit for habitation were filled with ill and wounded. Approximately 10,000 of the city's 74,000 population were homeless. The small military force here organized the relief work, under every possible disadvantage. Res(Continued on Page Two) Cuba Executive Orders Officers to End "Strike" HAVANA a'E) — The government Wednesday took the offensive against ihe several hundred array and navy officers camped in the National hotel who constitute an ever present threat. An official decree ordered all officers— deposed by the revolt of enlisted men which put Ramon Grau San Martin in office as president— to report for duty by Friday. The alternative was to be stricken permanently from the military rolls and deprived of all accrued rights and benefits. By separate decree thfl government invited civilian supporters to enroll for ninety days in a "revolutionary guard," that will servo without pay. The government will provide food, housing and uniforms. Labor troubles worried the government. Three hundred employes of the Standard Oil company locnl refinery struck for wajte Increases and union recognition. Reports from tho provinces showed that \vhtla relative qulot, existed, bun!WM stagnant. 95 Per Cent of Iowa Corn Safe, Ready to Pick DES MOINES <tt£) — Corn picking will be starting in Iowa within the next 10 days and 95 percent of the state's entire corn crop is now safe from frost damage. This was the report Wednesday of Assistant Federal Meteorologist Si, E. Decker. Com matured rapidly during the past seven days as the result of temperatures about six degrees above normal, accompanied by refreshing Showers. Some seed corn already - has been picked. Decker said, and silo Wiling has been practically finished. Plowing retarded In the east and south counties by dry, hard soil went forward rapidly elsewhere in the state and is now practically completed in nortliwest and north- central sections. A few counties reported the sowing of winter wheat. ESCAPED BANDITS Hundreds Join Search . .. in Indiana- ,£ -;-.. '»•„ . • • . • ' tf-iS • MICHIGAN CITY, Ind., <EE) — One band of four convicts of the 10". who effected a daring escape from the Indiana state prison here Tuesday was believed surrounded near Chesterton, Ind., Wednesday, Sheriff Charles Neal, of Harrison county, whom the desperate prisoners Iddnaped to complete their, escape; was believed with this group. Five other fugitives were believed hiding near Wanatab, Ind., following seizure of a farmer and a mailman. The tenth convict was unreported. Hundreds of state police and deputy sheriffs deployed over the wootied section near Chesterton ready to close in. The fugitives, all long-term criminals and armed, were reported to have fled to the cover of the woods under darkness after an automobile which they had commandeered broke dov,-n. Split in Groups Escaping from the old penitentiary after a bold break that started in the shirt factory, the prisoners split into three groups. The one; believed surrounded at Chesterton kidnaped Sheriff Neal, who was bringing a prisoner to the institution, and sped away in his automobile. * After abandoning the sheriff's car they' kidnaped Cecil Spanier, a farmer, and continued their flight in hffe automobile. Spanier later was released. ' The convicts were heading sojithwest when Spanier's car became disabled. 'The second group of five ran down the broad sidewalk leading from the prison waving their revolvers and shouting madly. They leaped into the car of Herbert Van Valkenberg, of Oswego, 111. The tenth man fled by himself. Clerk Is Shot The escape, one of the most daring in Indiana history, left an aged prison employe critically wounded, and two others slugged. Finley Carson, 72, a clerk, was shot twice by the convicts. His recovery was doubtful. Jesse Andrew. Lafayette, Ind., chairman of the state prison board of trustees, was due here Wednesday to open an investigation. State police barracks at Tremont reported that nearly a thousand farmers and vigilante groups, originally organized to fight bank robbers, were searching the area armed with squirrel rifles and shotguns. The territory surrounding the woods where the first group was believed hiding, and near the region where the second group was last seen, is relatively wild and uninhabited. Hundreds of acres of (Continue-, on Page Four) AMES IS GRANTED 5W FOR TWO SEWER PROJECTS Cedar Rapids Receives Lion's Share of Allotment WASHINGTON (HE) — Outright grants and Joans totalling $739,650 were awarded by the public works administration Wednesday to several Iowa cities and five counties. Cedar Rapids received a grant totaling $683,160, largest single contribution. Others were: Union, school building, $3,000; Toledo, streets, $2,500; Ames, storm sewer, grant, $9,000, sewage grant, $1,000; Cedar Rapids, sewage loan 'and grant $683,160; Boone cpunty, construction grant $12,000; Toledo, sewage grant, $2,500; Story county, highway grant, $14,100; Dallas county, secondary road grant, $32,000. ; Newton, sewage grant $10,000; Emmetsburg, waterworks grant, $6,500; Lohrville, municipal building grant, $3,000, Lynn county, secondary road grant, $5,000; Pochantas county, grant $9CO. A storm sewer will be constructed with the $9,000 grant to Ames, the total cost'of the project is estimated at $33,050. The grant of $6,000 to Ames will'be used to aid in the construction in an extension to th« existing sewage treatment plant. The total project is ; e«- timated to cost $21,492. The loan and £Tant of $683,160 to Cedar Rapids will be used to construct a complete sewage disposal plant. Of the allotment, $150,000 is the grant and the balance is a loan secured by general obligation bonds. City Administration Will Speed Letting .< Receipt of the United Press dispatch quoted above -was the first definite word received in Ameg up to Wednesday noon of approval J>y v thes federal , public works *d* ministration^ of grants askeft.~"by the city-council for the Thirteenth street storm sewer and for an addition to the sewage disposal plant, v . These are the first major'pro- Je'c'ts- to ,b« undertaken in Ames as the city's share iu tae national public works reemployment pro*gram. They have been contemplated for more than a year and have been pushed forward this summer to provide employment of unemployed Ames men. City manager J. H. Ames stated Wednesday that 329 Am € s men had registered at his office, during the. past three weeks for employment under federal aid projects, and that applications were still coming iu. First Real Picture This is the first actual picture of unemployment that has been available here sirce the beginning (Continued on Page Two) Earthquake Death Toll Rises to 20, 200 Persons Hurt ROME. <U.Pi—Unofficial reports from the provinces Indicated Wed- nesd. y that between 15 and 20 persons were killed in the earthquake that shok Italy and northern Jugo. slavia. Approximately 200 persons were Injured, most of them slightly. Two hundred houses collapsed and 1.000 more were damaged in Chlctl province. STORY CITY — The ; sixth-.annual Tri-County fair, which opened here Tuesday under cloudy skies, continued Wednesday with ideal weather and the best and largest exhibits ever displayed here drawing hundreds of visitors from Story, Boone and Hamilton counties. Winners in the baby health congest conducted Tuesday -were to be announced at a program late Wednesday afternoon. Wednesday eve* ning will be devoted to entertainment at the school house. Judging in all departments was" being done Wednesday. Prof. E. N. Hanson of the dairy husbandry department at- Iowa State college is judging dairy cattle and J. G. Hanmer, superintendent of the college farm, is judging colts and sheep. Exhibits will be open Thursday from 9 a. m. to 3 p. m. and there will be a comprehensive program of sports including horse and pony races at 1 p. m, and kittenball games at 2 and 7:30 p. m. AUNT LINDY SAYS- W« btluve in th« "p*jr as y' go" plan but a lot of times we sit at horn* wb«n we might go if we didn't believe in it.

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