Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on September 28, 1933 · Page 5
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 5

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Thursday, September 28, 1933
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Sign Up With NRA Do your duty Your b«ip U awtftod NOW. MUtloiw of me* •ad vumtm mmj suffer (hi* via- ter if )*• deUy. Ames Tribune -Tims *StOKY OUNTY'S DAILY W1ATI11 FOEICAJT fair, tlifMly fr««l In n*rth«Mt night. Friday IMrity cloudy, wamwr in wwt an4 portion*. VOLUME LXVU Official Ames and Story County Pap«r AMES. IOWA, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBIX 28, 1933. Unltetf PrtM Wlr* ••rvlc* WO. 75 MILLION DOLLARS IN CONTRACTS LET TO HELP RECOVERY May Advance Loan to Railroads for Equipment • HYDE PARK, <UJ!)— President Roosevelt Thursday carried forward big plans lor widening his al- readr gigantic credit expansion program. Indications 'pointed to raajor developments before the •week Is out. What these developments will be no one in authority was prepared to say altho it was felt in well- informed quarters that they would be In connection with the administration's effort modity prices. Mr. Roosevejt to bolster corn- was contemplat-* ing : loan from the public works funds to enable railroadr to buy not only 700.000 tons of new steel rails but also other needed equipment. The loan, it was believed, would depend on the steel companies reducing the price of rails to a figure below $40 a ton, in line with white house suggestions made several days ago. Such an advance of funds which would total, it was estimated in the neighborhood of $20.000,000, would be in the nature of extending the federal credit expansion program to the nation's heavy industries in an attempt to stimulate trade and increase buying power. At the same time, friends of Mr. Roosevelt were emphatic in dismissing repeated stories of an imminent and radical monetary inflation program as just so much talk. Advisers said Mr. Roosevelt was working with Secretary of the Treasury Woodin on a program to release as soon as possible at least some o* the many millions 4n frozen, assets tied up in solvent, but closed banks. \ The steps to be taken have yet been formulated altho it was admitted that they probably would embrace, proposals lor community Bodies of Dead Float Down Two Tampico Rivers TAMP1CO. Mex. O) — Bodies floating down the Panuco and Ta- mensi rivers and reports that hundreds were marooned upstrea 3 caused fear Thursday that the havoc from Sunday's hurricane would be much greater than now known. A United Press correspondent standing on the bank of the Panuco here saw 20 bodies float past with, in a short time. Floods were re-ported in five states. On islands formed when the rivers swirled over their banks onto the broad lowlands up river, many persons were known to jjave been isolated since Sunday without food. Barges were sent from here to,try to rescue 500 marooned persons. With much of Tampico still under water, 125 bodies had been re- 0,8. PROSECUTOR BAILEY •» Extra Votes Will Be Awarded to Tribune-Times Circulation Drive Workers Who Make Cash Reports on Wed. or Saturday Each Week covered and the search still was going on. aid to banks, coupled the pledge of assistance, where necessary, from the Reconstruction Finance corporation. International matters also occu- pled the attention of the president- on his final 1933 Tislt to the summer white house. It was understood le was keeping a close watch on the Cuban political situation thru state department channels. Troops Ordered Out in Search for Indiana Convicts MICHIGAN CITY, Ind. <ttE)— Three companies .of the state militia were ordered Thursday to join the hunt for 10 desperate felons who broke from Indiana state prison as hope for immediate capture of the men virtually was abandoned. The national guardsmen were ordered to assemble at Deep River. Ind., where last authentic sighting of the fleeing criminals COLLECTS PER LB, FOR MAIL Huge Subsidies Bared at Senate Hearing WASHINGTON (CE)=- Personal expenses of Henry' Herberman, shipping magnate, regularly included breakfasts, lunches and dinners at $25 • each about the time the government was paying him $81,326 per pound for carrying trans- Atlantic mail, records of senate investigators showed Thursday. The senate committee investigating republican administration of the United States shipping board and especially the operation of the Jones-White shipping act of 1928 will resume inquiry into Herberman's activities Friday. Chairman Black has been trying to discover the use to which Herberman put ..huge sums spent in Washington during and after the period of his negotiations with the shipping board and postoffice department. "We have, shown thai he got was reported. Principal object of the hunt nee spill Lf' tnal L 0 Q e P*""*-, was Sheriff Charles Neel, Corydon, Ind., kidnaped hostage of a group of the convicts. Authorities are almost certain Neel has been slain or wounded and tossed aside in some isolated sector. Reports gathered by state police indicated that the men had split into various groups, thus tnaking it difficult to trail them, group, however, was believed still to be holding Sheriff Charles Neel of Corydon, Ind. One report said two men had been sihgted near Walkerton, Ind., after leaving a freight train. Another said some of the convicts were believed heading toward Chicago, where a general police alarm was sent out. Meanwhile another prisoner boldly walked to freedom. He was William Morrison, negro trusty. He apparently slipped- ordinary clothing over his prison garb and escaped unnoticed. His absence did not become known until a checkup O f prisoners had been made during regular prison routine. ' Test Your Knowledge Can- you answer seven of these test questions? Turn to page two for the answers. 1. When was Rome founded? 2. Where is the Painted Des' ert? 3. Define aqceleration. 4. Where is Ihe Yerkes Observatory? 5. How much of the earth's surface is occupied by water? 6. What form of government has Finland? 7. Which is Ihe highest sum. mit of the Andes mountains? F. In what general division of the. Klone nrc the Islands of tiie Pacific ocean? 9. Who was John Itarryinnre'p woman in "Moby Dick?" 10. What is Osmium?' 66 2-3 per cent of his insurance premiums paid by the government at a saving of $457,000 to him," Black told the United Press. "No other steamship was so favored except the Leviathan. And it-was shown that in 1931 Postmaster General Brown changed his ocean mail centrist, raising the payment on four of Herberman's export steamship corporation vessels from ?2.50 to ?4. per mile for carriage of mail." Black also put into the record data showing that from 1928 to May 1933 the mail subsidy to Herberman's ships aggregated $6,740,399. From Aug. 10, 1928 to June 15, 1929, Black said, Herberman's vessels carried three pounds "bf letters at a cost to the government of $234,980 or §81,326 per pound. He said that in 1929, 11 of his ships carried one pound of mail for $115,335. The average subsidy per pound in 1929 was 566,083. Herberman was much in -Washington during his negotiations with the government and maintained a suite at the Mayflower hotel at a cost of $3,000 annually. He received here in currency tens of thousands of dollars but was unable to . tell the - committee ^specifically what became of the money. About the time he obtained a ship .construction loan, Herberman drew about S75-.000 in currency. - AS TRIAL CLOSES Jury Hears Arguments in Kidnaping- Case OKLAHOMA CITY CJ.E)—Joseph Keenan, United States prosecutor, Thursday asked the Urschel kid- naping jury to decide' whether Americans shall have a govern ment of law and order or "abdicate in favor of machine gun gangsters.' 1 In an uncompromising manner, he condemned Harvey Bailey, Albert Bates and others accused in the $200,000 ransom plot against Oil Man Charles Urschel Only for 21 year old Armon Shannon, Texas farm youth, defendant, did he recommend mercy. At Memphis, Tenn., a squadron ji five fighting planes which will surround the transport ship carrying George "Machine Gun" Kelly to Oklahoma City were assembled Thursday ready to take off immediately upon receipt of orders from Washington. Elaborate plans of secrecy for the flight were being made to prevent a duplication of the Kansas City massacre where five men were killed in an effort to deliver the prisoner. Federal agents, machine gun armed, guarded prisoners and prosecutors alike. Extreme precautions were taken, both here and in Memphis where Kelly and his wife were confined. Federal guards accompanied Urschel, the kidnap victim /n the most lucrative extortion on record, and his family. Fast-breaking developments ren- deied the outcome uncertain. As the case, went to thes jury of 12 men, four other persons were in government custody in connection with the crime. Investigators fer- retted out further ramifications of the plot and hinted that other arrests impended. In addition to the Kellys in Memphis. Cass Coleman and W_ili Casey, 'j -;as farmers, were held in that state. Their arrest followed discovery of $73,250 of the ransom money buried in Cole-man's.- cotton patch. Department of investigation operatives were active in a dozen localities under the personal direction of J. Edgar Hoover, chief of the department. They had a double objective—to bring to justice any others connected with the crime and to prevent remnants of the gangs headed by Bailey, Kelly and Wilbur Underbill from reprisal or rescue. Underbill, Bailey confederate who with "the most dangerous cri- i minal in the country" led the Lan(Continued on Page Two) The Tribune-Times circulation campaign manager Thursday announced mn additional award of 100,000 votes to each candidate wno makes •& cash report on Wednesday or Saturday of each week, beginning this week, and continuing until the end of the campaign, in December. •< Each worker who checks in at the Tribune-Times office on either of these ' two days will receive the vote bonus. These are to be established report days. i The Tribune-Times is paying each worker In the campaign a CASH COMMISSION on all subscription business turned in. This commission, representing 20 per cent af the business obtained, is ^ald each time the worker makes his report, if he so desires. .Workers may let their commissions accumulate, or they can collect them at once. The capital prizes, ranging from $1,000 cash for the first prize; $700 cash for the second; $500 cash for the third and fourth, and other awards down to $100 cash, are to be awarded on the basis of votes obtained in the campaign, according to the rules which have been published frequent- ly since the campaign was announced just a week ago. More Worker* Wanted The Tribune-Times publishers have been somewhat disappointed that more workers have not signed up as yet for the campaign, In view of the splendid cash returns that have been offered, totaling In all .$6,500. Several workers have been accepte" and already have gone to work. But none has as yet obtained sufficient start to hold any advantage over new candidates who desire to enter. The time, however, is fast slipping away, and there soon will be an advantage gained by those -who started early and have continued steadily at work. There are various ways of obtaining votes that-will count toward the capital prizes. The nomination of a candidate gives him 5,000 votes at the outset. Certain business turned in during hi., first ^eek adds 300,000 votes to the candidate's standing. The same plan in his" second week adds '200,000 votes, ana in his third week. 100,000 votes. Candidates Instructed The regular schedule of votes (Continued on Page Two) Plan Food and Clothing Aid for Nation'? Needy j How to feed and clothe the needy from the country's food and. cotton surplus was the problem confronting these fiscal and agricultural exnerts when, as shown here, they met at the department of Agriculture*in Washington. Left Ho" right:--••t3hester C. Davfs, director of the production division of the agricultural adjustment administration; Major Robert M. Littlejohn, fiscal expert of the army's general staff and General William I. Westervelt, director of the processing and marketing division. Simpson Puts •* Dancing Under Stringent Rules INDIANOLA (UJE>—Since danc- ng is prohibited by the Methodist discipline, Simpson college will not countenance dancing on the campus. But since Simpson college students will dance, the LABOR TROUBLES SPREAD OVER U.S. Coal, Steel and Auto Industries Hit Strides of coal miners., steel workers and rutomobile laborers spread thru eastern states and the mid-west Thursday, culminating in disorder, rioting and in Indiana the mobilizing of the national guard. Wage and hour demands were the cause of most of the- strikes. Several thousands of soft coal miners in western Pennsylvania tied up every shaft in six counties and forced the shutdown of many mines in four others. Three plants of the Weirton Steel company at Wierton, W. Va., Clarksburg. W. Va., and Steubenville, Ohio, were closed with 13.000 men on strike. Every mine of the H. C. Frick j company, a subsidiary of United 4 Bandits Get #100,000 Cash In Mail Loot BOSTON OLE) — Working with such speed and stealth that they did not need to draw a gun, four bandits Thursday stole three pouches believed to contain from $60,000 to ?100,000 from a register ed mail shed at South station terminal of the New York-New Haven and Hartford railroad. Half a dozen postal workers am persons on the street caughi glimpses of the.bandits, who need ed only 60 seconds to carry ou1 their theft In the misty darkness, The loot included a pouch con signed from the First National ba.nk of Boston to banks in Plymouth and other Cape Cod communities, said to contain $50,000 in cash. ML TAKE Herbert Hoover Visits Friends in Iowa Thursday DES MOINES ULD Former President and Mrs. Herbert Hoover arrived here Thursday for luncheon with friends. The party, which included Former Secretary of Agriculture Arthur Hyde, drove by automobile from West Branch, Mr. Hoover's boyhood homo, to have luncheon with J. N. Darling at his home here. The party was expected to leave, immediately after luncheon for Trenton, Mo., where Mr. and Mrs. Hoover will be Hyde's gutst Thursday night. Friday, the former president will inspect his farm .at Clinton, Mo., and continue his journey from the Chicago world fair to his home at Palo Alto. Calif. Mr. Hoover's privacy was closely guarded he-re. Few persons knew he was here until the door of the Darling home had closed to the curious who began to assemble in the street. No political significance was seen in the visit. DEB MOINES (UP)— Frost warnings for the northeastern section of the state Thursday night, were issued Thursday by Federal Meteorologist Charles D. Reed. Reed predicted that a drop in temperatures would be accompanied by frost. The state escaped frost Wednesday night, contrary to predictions. The lowest temperature reported was 45 degrees at Creston "and Cedar Rapids. The highest temperature Wednesday was 76 degrees at Inwood. Mercury Higher „ Here Thursday Somewhat warmer temperatures prevailed in Ames Thursday. The sky remained clear, with a breeze' blowing from the north. The mercury touched a low point Thursday morning 14 degrees higher than that reported Wednesday morning. There was no frost. Temperature readings at. the municipal liglit plant were: Wednesday. 2 p. m., 70; S p. m., 71 : 4 P. m., 70: 5 p. m., 68: 6 p. :.)., fi4 : 7 p. m ., 61; 8 p. m., 58; 9 p. in., 56; 10 p. ni., 54: 11 p. m.. 56; 12 P. m., r>fi ; Thursday. 1 a. m., 54 2 a. m., r>4; 3 a . m 54; 4 a. m.. 52 • r . a. m., 52; f! a . m., 52: 7 a. m., 53 8 a. in,, r>H; n a. m., fiO; 10 a. m., M 11 a. ID., 60; 12 m., 71- 1 p. m., 74 2 p. :n., 76. Maximum temperature Wcdnp y, 71 degrees, 2:45 to 3:45 p. m. minimum Thursday, r.2 drgreps, 4 to (1:55 a. n. er. \vhldi f,,]] sightly Tlujvfidny naming, imd r ir,f-n ncaln reading 29.2 inches at 2 p m uicuuy ana student council have adopted regulations calling for an orchestra, a location and two chaperones to be approved by the dean of women. The regulations further stipulate that special permission for each studeat dance must be obtained from a student-facultv committee a»d that parents who express in writing a desire to have their sons and daughters abstain will have any misdemeanors reported to them. The new and more lenient attitude toward student dancing on the part of. the college administration was promulgated by the board of trustees following a disturbance last year during which a faculty member was rotten- egged at a general assembly of students. i^ctiL^o \j i-t^j, »T 0,0 ouui uunju, AU days before he NRA code was have become effective. At Princeton, Ind., a riotous co ditiou was reported with unic workers breaking into the horn of non-union employes of the Fra Cisco and Somerville mines. Go ernor Paul McNutt ordered natio al guard troops to stand by. At Edgewater, N. J., 1,200 Fo automobile employes struck, j Philadelphia, several hundred pi kets at a leather plant becan riotous. In Brockton, Mas,s., 6,000 she workers still were on strike ov a union dispute and 3,000 employ* of the Westinghouse Electric cor pany were out in Springleld. "Detroit reported negotiatioi proceeding hopefully for * settl ment of the strike of 10,000 to and dye -workers. *-«— « — „ „ ,,—„.-„ .„._„ T ••-—»•—- ••— «• — 11 m ii... n n u~it— it ..m— •«. n a n m « [Do You Know Theater History? j Those Sending Best Answers to Questions I Will Receive Free Tickets f • n^-m,--,,- n- n n, .. .. . Do you know important facts ia the history of stage and screen? Would like to be this newspaper's guest at the showing of the picture "Broadway to • Hollywood" at the Capitol theater on Sundav and Monday? If your answer is "Yes" to those questions,' send in the answers to Thursday's questions in the Tribune-Times theater history contest. If you submit one of the five best answers you will receive two tickets free. Two previous sets of questions have appeared. For the first set, there was only one winner. For Wednesday's sol tl:ere. were three winners am; It Is expected that there will bo flvo every day for the rest of the week. Ilomember Hint, all you have to send or bring your answers to th Tribune-Times office by 9 a, n Friday morning. Names of the wir ners will be published in Friday' paper together with another set o questions. Here are Thursday's questions: 1. What well-known star recen ly 2nade a picture that used a do named "Michael?" 2. Do you know Karen Morley' real name? 3. In what slate was Joan Crav> ford born? Married? Divorced? 4, What noted actor once ac companled Lillian Gish to Italy fo the purpose of making a picture? 5. What character did Georg Arllss play in his last stflgc pro ductlon? 6. Can you name the first all alklncr picture ever filmed? do is answer (.ho qursllonr. publish- 7. \ an io, a noted player who 1 ell Thnrwdhv as best you can «.ud /rAnMmiA<i «n P«IT. Ta, n \ At EXPECT AT LEGION MEET Chicago Prepares For Big Convention CHICAGO, OLE)—The mightiest convention in American Legion history will convene here next week to act upon one of the most conservative legislative programs ever advanced by its leaders. The - concensus of Legion officials already here is that the immediate cash bonus payment issue will receive short shrift on the convention floor. They" expect the 150,000 Legionaires to mass behind their leaders' program, now not widely divergent from views ot President Franklin D. Roosevelt. Headquarters for the convention are open. Already the advance guard of the former soldiers, whose total will be swelled by 100,000 members of their families, friends and other visitors, in the Century of Progress City. With the natural housing capacities of Chicago expected to be far exceeded, arrangements have been made to lodge scores of hundreds in 1,000 Pullman cars on sidings and seven lake Michigan steamers. In addition to the Legion convention, the Legion auxilitry, the Society of 40 & 8 and Society of 8 & 40 will hold their annual meetings simultaneously. The west side stadium where (Continued on Page Two.) 179 Miles Graveling Also Coming Up Bids will be received at the office of the Iowa State Highway | commission in Ames, Oct.-13 fo paving, gravel surfacing, bridge and culverts, second course grave surfacing and maintenance grave surfacing on the primary roads o Iowa, according,to the commission letting bulletin-published Thursdaj Contracts will be let for 32.4 miles of paving, 6.41 miles of gra yel surfacing, 179.74 miles of sec ond course gravel surfacing, 2 be: and 28"pipe culverts, bridg work in two counties, 14 miles o maintenance gravel surfacing an in addition 52,600 cubic yards gra vel, 531,225 units of additional hal mile haul and 24,000 cubic yard stripping. The commission •will also receive bids Oct 5 for the season's suppl; of bituminous crack filler and fo the season's supply of automobile truck and tractor tire chains. Paving contracts to be let in elude: Lyon county—5.624 miles of U S. road No. 75 out of Rock Rapids south to primary road No. 27. Taylor county—.093 miles of pri mary road No. 3 in Bedford. Boone county—Reconstruction o .293 miles of U. S. road No. 30 in Boone. Calhoun county—10.802 miles o U. S. road No. 20 out of Rockwel city east. Madison county—.603 miles a primary road No. 2 in Winterset. "Tarshall county—Resurfacing of 496 miles of U. S. road No. 30 in Marshalltown. Pocahontas county—4.885 miles of primary roads 17 and 10 thru Pocahontas and north. Sac county—9.749 miles of U. S. roads No. 20 and 71 from Early south and east into Sac City. Ford Putting His Huge Industries on 40-hour Week DETROIT (U.P>—Henry Ford is quietly putting his nation-wide ndustrial empire back on a five- day 40-hour week so his em- ployes can make a living wags, he United Press learned Thursday. Ames Girl Named to College Staff Melba Acheson of Ames, 1932 raduate of Iowa State college, has >een appointed to the position of graduate assistant in home econ- itnica and journalism at Iowa State Mks Acheson was editor of tha o\va Hornenwker, home economics piibllriuion at the college, in her enlor year. The Dearborn industrialist, had ordered a S 2-hour week for a ix-weeks period intending to go back to the 40-hour week later and thus average 35 hours weekly to conform with the automobile code which he has refused to sign. TWO ARE INDICTED BOONE — Among indictments returned by the noone cunty grand Jury here this week were those against Audrey Dunahoo of Boone, for practicing; cosmetology without n license, and nxftinst Lillian Dunahoo, her mother, for employing Kn unlicensed practitioner. Makes Brief Stop at Birthplace WEST BRANCH CUE) — Former President Hoover and Mrs. Hoover dropped in quietly Thursday for a brief visit with their friends in this little town of Mr.' Hoover's birth. , Arriving by automobile from Davenport, where the Hoover party spent Wednesday night. Mr. Hoover called on Mollie Carren, his third grade school teacher and talked .briefly with his boyhood acquaintances. The Hoovers were accompanied by former Secretary of Agriculture Arthur M. Hyde. Mr. Hoover spoke briefly to a crowd which gathered at the schoolhouse and then with a Jovial smile, ordered the car on toward Cedar Hapids. The party was to stop briefly In Cedar Rapids then proceed immediately to the former president's farm near Clinton, Mo., via Des Moines. STATE HIGHWAY OPENS W FOR FALL BUILDING Paving, Bridges, Grading, Graveling On Program Award of contracts for paving graveling, grading and construe-, tk>n of bridges and culverts, representing a grand total of $1,076,419.60, was announced late Wednesday by the state highway commission. Bids on this work were opened by the commission Tuesday. • The list includes a large number of bridges and culverts in 15 counties, on which contracts awarded will total $238,055. Paving contracts were for 20.77 miles in nine counties, totaling $552,96115. Gravel surfacing contracts were for 181,6 miles In 14 counties totaling $171,519.69. Grading contracts covered 27.86 miles in six counties, totaling $113,883.76. Ben Cole and .Son of Ames received one contract for. resurfacing, a high truss span and adding a .wood approach span in Poweshiek county, the contract totaling $2,497. Paving Contract* The following paving contracts were awarded: Benton-Linn counties: 3.693 miles road No. 149 between Walford and Fairfax, to William Horrabin Contracting company, Iowa City, for $80,319.24. Black Hawk county: 0.803 miles, U. S. road No 20 in Cedar Falls, to McKenzie Brothers, Waterloo, for $21,551.15. Carroll county: 0.59S miles from Glidden to U. S. road No. 30, to Wright Construction company, Dee Moines, for $16,031.31. Cerro Gordo county: 1.059 miles U. S. road No. 18 west of Mason City, to Al Johnson Construction company, Minneapolis, Minn, foi $29,075.26. Chickasaw county: 6.231 miles, i? S ".S- road.Jt^. 18, ii'OTK .rqsSk-Wo.. .59 east tlira Fre<Iericksburg,j tfl McKenzie Brothers, Waterloo, foi $143,302,04. •" Emmett county: 0.307 miles, road No. 17 in Estherville,'to J. S. Me- Laughlin and Sons -company, Des Moines, for $9,817.87 Hardih county: 0.479 miles U. S. road No. 20 extended to- Aldett to Wright Construction company; Des Moines, for $12,591.24. , . • Woodbury county: 7.601 miles from U. S. road No. 75 northwest to Sioux City, to Western Asphali Paving corporation, Sioux City, foj $231,243.04. .Suggests Changes To Aid Recovery WASHINGTON ttJ.E) — Patrick J. Hurley, former secretary of war. Thursday became the first Hoover cabinet member to speak publicly for the~NRA. In 'an address which he said General" Johnson had asked him to make, Hurley Wednesday night declared "I gladly give my support to help attain the objectives of the NRA." "The economic policies of the chosen leader of the people are entitled to cooperative action that transcends partisan politics," he said. "In these times we should all give to President Roosevelt a character of nonparttean support which in my opinion was too often denied liis predecessor.' 1 Hurley asserted the industrial codes represented the highest standard of business ethics yet attain- d. "Competitors are forbidden to strike'belovv the belt," he declared. There is certainly a broad field or individualism, endurance, cour- ge and skill in competition above he belt. " "It has been said by some that t will take a dictator to enforce he codes. It would be more cor- eet to say that without the volnn- ary support of the people in the ndustries intended to be governed, ny number of dictators could not nforce the codes." Conceding that "many honest nen have misgivings." as to the ffeot of the NRA, Hurley ilenied lie plan was holshevlsm. socialism, acism, or collectivism. "It is Amer- ::p.nisni," lie said. Hurley suggested four improvements In application of the recov- ry not. They were avoidance of ny appearance of coercion, safe- nards for consumers, diversion of ubllc works funds Into credit himnels to sustain »moll business, nil abandonment of the "psyrhol- f,v of foftr' 1 employed hy some 'UA enthuRiastfl who miy that If u> NRA fails, democracy wlj fail. . Fifty persons received notices- bj mail this week that their namei had been drawn for jury servici during October in the Ames munio ipal'court. The list follows: Mrs. Frank Sawin, Harry Bow man, R. J. De la Hunt, Frank Cam eron, F. N. Anderson. Charlei Breen, D. B. Adams, Mrs. L. A Brewster, C. .J. Christensen, L J Ferguson, Arthur Ruggles, O. D Mason, Mrs. A. K. Friedrich, Mrs E. 0. Robinson, T. J. Foley, E. R Grove, Mrs. W. E. Jones, ,M. Bellt Kooser, Mrs. Ruth Fulmer. E. N. Huey, Harlan Cole, Frefi Randau, C. J. O'Neil, F. R. Rodgers Mrs. F. R. White, Paul E. Klucb holm, Mrs. Daisy Theis, F. A. Batman, T. J. Canady, L. W. Matione Ralph Kratoska, E. R. Smith, ,Wil liam Walsh, James Duffus, Roy S Griffith, W. H. Fowler, Lois Coo ley, A. T. Lerdall, Mrs. Clyd< Kintzley, Ada Scott, Grace Minert E. J. Beard, C. H. Sawtell. Josephine Dodds, L. W. Wood, Georg« Koontz. Anna G. Vernon, E. W Blom, Harry E. Williams and C W. Yeoman. AIMEE PLANS PICTURE LOS ANGELES, OLE) — Alrnw Semple McPherson, currently ap pearing 'on the stage of a broad- way theater, is plannig to star is a talking picture t, be titled "Foi God and Country" it wag learned here Thursday. I AUNT LINDY i SAYS- Those that think they can't be fooled because they believe only what they ice must be absolutely certain their "ip«cks" fit.

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