Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on September 30, 1933 · Page 5
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 5

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Saturday, September 30, 1933
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Page 5
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Sign Up With NRA I* f*M *My. fwir felp * »*** MOW. NIJltoM vti M, •Ml WMMW MJT MiffCV tfclt «*•• t*r If jmi Ames Dailu Tribune Times VOLUME LXVH Official Amu an< ftery County STORY COUNTY'S DAILY AMU, ICWV iATUEDAY, SEPTEMBER 30,1933. WIATUft fOMOAlT Fair *n4 nutch co«l*r, fr««t In northwMt. $u»Oy *«lr MM! rather ' UnlUd PrtM Wlr« S*rv!c« ICO. 77 13CONVICTED IN KIDNAPING CASES THREE RUSSIANS EXPLORE REGION MILES HIGH Rise to New Altitude Record in Huge Balloon MOSCOW, (UP.)—Three Russian scientists, exploring the stratosphere, 11 miles above the earth in the 'giant government balloon USSR, Saturday shattered all existing altitude records. Studying their instruments at the comfortable temperature of 71.6 degrees maintained in their gondola, the scientists cruised thru space where the temperature was 88 below zero. Starting at 8:43 a. m.,' from the local airport, they reached at 9:58 a. m. an altitude of 17.9 kilometres (11 miles 204 yards). After cruising about at that altitude and studying their instruments, the balloonists ascended r Famed Italian Inventor Here on Visit 4 CHICAGO (UE) — Lieut, Comander T. W. G. Settle, whose attempt to pierce the stratosphere several years ago ended in a crash, will make another attempt next week, he said Saturday. The ascent is expected to be made as soon after Monday as weatlrer conditions will permit. Commander Settle said. The bag and gondola in which he attempted the first flight have been repaired and will be used again. The forecast s'fair" for Gugllelmo Marconi, famed Italian wireless inventor and his beauteous wife. For when this photo was taken on their arrival in New York, they were en route to the Chicago exposition to attend "Marconi day." "^s« Roosevelt Choice finally to 1S.4 kilometres (11 miles 750 yards) at 12:30 p. m. "We are feeling line and send best •wishes," they radioed to earth. Twenty minutes later they .began to descend. They - reported . their supply of oxygen was- holding out well. • . Officials expected tlrem to land about 4 p. •&:. and sent several *irplm£«s to Serpukhov, ££.• iail*s» from Moscow, where it w'as^'calcu- lated the balloon would touch earth. Unsatisfied with the achievement, officials planned to send the even larger balloon Osoaviakhin— the official term for the Society Jor Aviation' and Chemical De- "fensfc—-into the upper air Sunday to excel the USSR's feat The USSR, in : a cloudness sky, remained visible from Moscow, tiny speck in the sky, during it ascent and descent. The previous altitude record fo balloons, set by Prof. Auguste Pic card and. Max Cosyns of Belgium was 10 miles 117 yards. The air plane record, as yet unofficial, is miles 3,003 yards. It was se Thursday by the French civilian pilot Gustave Lemoine. Aside from breaking the record the Russians hoped' by studyin the possibilities for super-spee aviation to bring a step nearer th dream of a flight across the Atlan lie in an hour and round the world in eight hours. The great balloon rose slowly almost perpendicularly, and veerei (Continued on Page Two.) Vote-Seekers Endanger 4-Point Prog m CHICAGO <CE) —A startling struggle between the American Legion and over-generous congressmen who seek to buy their way back into the veterans' favor was revealed Saturday on the eve of the Legion's greatest assembly. As hundreds of thousands of former army men poured into Chicago and turned Loop streets (into a struggling mass of mili- Newesi membet of Washington's official family is attractive Miss by Hooseelt -as the new recorder of the general land office. Do World Series Fans Want Player Board This year? I. •! 4 The Tribune-Times would like to know if world series fans of Ames v/ant to see the Tribune-Times player board in action during the series again this year. The operation of the requires considerable time and expenditure, but if there is sufficient demand, the board will be operated as usual. If you want to follow the series play by play on the Tribune-Times board, call the office, telephone 2400, not later than 10 a. m. Monday. The announcemer.1 of whether or not the board will be operated again this will appear in Monday's issue of the Tribune-Times. Test Your Knowledge Can yo^u j»nswe_r seven of these '" ~ to page 3 for of test questions? Turn Tor the answers. 1. What .is the nickname Connecticut? 2. Where is Lake Nyasa? 3. Who was the brother Cain? 4. Where is the Field Museum of Natural History? 5. In how many directions could one go from the North Pole? fi. Is true, steam invisible? 7. Give the literal meaning ot per capita. . Name tho sixteenth letter of thp English Alphabet. p. Wlfh is tho largoM Island in l.hp Mnwallnn group? 10. Whore Is the University of Peace Is Expected in Soft Coal Area HYDE PARK, N. T. (GE^- Presideht Roosevelt Saturday opened the way for peace in bituminous coal fields by approving an agreement that places mines owned by steel companies under the coal 'code. Mr. Roosevelt expected the agreement to put 100,000 men back to-work Monday. The western Pennsylvania fields have been disrupted for days by a strike of 75,000 workers protesting because the steel controlled mines had not signed the coal code. Approximately 35,000 steel workers were deprived of work because of the strike. "These operators (of 'captive' mines) are already bound by the iron and steel code," a . formal statement issued from the summer white house said. "They agree- to comply with the maximum hours of labor and pay at east the minimum rates prescribed by the coal code already signed by the other coal operators." Mr. Roosevelt signed the document In the presence of Donald Richberg, NRA chief counsel, and Stephen Early, his secretary. The summer white house explained also that in addition to .he agreement "the president has also signed two executive orders, j one completing the schedule of basic minimum rates for the coal code, rounding out the rates pre- iously. approved September 18; he other appointing Administra- or Hugh S. Johnson temporarily o serve as a member of .any ode authority with power to appoint an agent to act in his be- alf." jtary uniforms, flags, banners and pennants, leaders drew their battle plans -for the expiected controversy. Without exception responsible Legion chiefs expect the -1933 convention to approve the. four- point rehabilitation program adopted after - President Roosevelt's economy bill ^riped : out all existing veteraas' /legislation. an at- beside veterans tempted hope Trill halt treasury- raid which all previous benefits to those who fought in 1917 would appear niggardly. "It is the most dangerous situation we have ever faced,"- said a Legion executive who has spent three months traveling about the country organizing support for the four-point program. "Almost every .congressman who voted for the Roosevelt' economy bill is "out promising everything under the sun in an effort to win back veterans' votes he fears lost thru the economy vote. "When congress assembles these legislators will introduce every sort of -measure you can .magine. They will press strongly for passage of these laws in order to be on record for the 1934 elections. Nothing could be worse from the standpoint of the jegion. It was just such action as this which brought the crip- jling economy act of last spring. We plan every effort to halt this Insane legislation." "Our four-point program," said National Commander - Louis A. Johnson, "really represents little more than tfie government promised in passing the economy act. The legislation built up during the past 15 years has been destroyed. The Legion program would round out an intelligent veterans' policy." About 1400,000,000 was cut on Page Two) TWO REPORT DAYS EVERY m FOR CONTEST WORKERS Super - Salesman Not Needed to Sell the Tribune-Times Saturday is report day Jin Ames Daily Triburie-Timi lation campaign. Those workers who alrei entered the campaign an< subscriptions to report, ceive 100000 additional t< making thtiir reports befori flee closes at 8 p. m. '•"'„' The next report day will bf Wednesday of next week, and thereafter each Saturday and Wednesday. The vote bonus for reporting on these days is an additional Jatimu- lus to workers, and ia used for the convenience of the office staff in the circulation department. ; Office Open Tonight ; The campaign managerg tiill be in the office Saturday until 8>p. m. to interview all persons desiring to make inquiry about entering the campaign. There is still pleaity of room for additional workers, tor in fact only a few actually hare enrolled in the campaign and started work. \ The Tribune-Times ^tksires greatly to increase this staff of paid workers as have the initiative and energy to earn some extra money in spare hours. All persons wishing to go over the details of the-campaign with the manager may see him at the office today until 8 o'clock. The office will be closed all day Sunday. Cash prizes and daily cash commissions reaching a grand total of $6,500 will be distributed by the Tribune-Times during this cam^ paign. Every cent of this- money will go to he me people ia Ames and elsewhere in' Story county in return for their services in helping the Tribune-TimW'expand its circulation list. Just Good Businew Every daily newspaper at morse or-less -infrequent internals .entep- trpbtr **£pajwr -effort- 'ttf 'expand' i& list of regular Kaiers. There aj- ways are .hundreds,of new readers who have moved into the newspaper's territory; and hundreds more whose subscriptions have expired. It is simply good Business on the part o; a newspaper to make special effort to reenlist its old subscribers, and particularly to bring withip its fold- the new. readers. Someone has to do the work: The .newspaper can 'hire:. subscription specialists to spend full time over Iowa Milk Agreement Is Approved by Wallace Des Moanes now has a milk marketing agreement,- approved by Secretary of Agriculture Henry A. Wallace for his home city. It provided for retail prices of 9 and 10 cents a quart. With Wallace, center, are shown J. H. Mason, manager of Des Moines Cooperative. Dairy association, left, and Paul Beef, representing Des Moines distributors. ' BANDIT GETS Slugs Cashier; Vault Saves$6,000 pGDEN OLJBr rr A held up lone bandit a period ;of weeks or months to do a slow job of .covering the field. ^ it can : engage in such a campaign as the Tribune-Times has 'just launched to clean up the entire territory .within a much-shorter space of time, and also spread its budget allowance" for that purpose over a large number of home people. $6,500 To Home People This, the Tribune-Time^ has elected to -do. The $6,500 to be allotted ' to this campaign will go to home people within the Ames and Story county trade territory, and will be distributed in direct propor- (Continued on Page Two\ NRA to Publish Fair Coal Prices WASHINGTON (U.E)—President Roosevelt's agreement with cap- ive coal mine operators, competing machinery arr putting the >iturninous coal code in effect (Continued on ''as*? Two.) Mrs. Herring Will , Speak Wednesday from Station WOI Mrs. Clyde L. Herring. Wife of he governor of Iowa, will be in \rnes Wednesday to speak at 2 . m. from radio station WOt on Woman's Place in Carrying out he Provisions of the NRA." The program is one of the regu ar scries sponsored each month y thr lowiv Federation of Wo inn's Clubs. Mombm will noto nil ilu- scries l s bvlnjt presented ils ycai ftn hour earlier thau last CHICAGO, (HE) — lowans from Illinois neighboring state celebrated their day at the world's fair Saturday. Gov. Clyde L. Herring, Lieut. Communists at Havana Harass Martin Regime HAVANA, OLE) — Communistic workers sought Saturday .to force a general strike as bodies of seven persons in the morgue gave evidence of the government's determination -to suppress disorders by arms is necessary. bani and escaped $400 and $500 after slugging Assistant Cashier Hugo Boehm. The .gunman-was unable to gain access"-to the .vaults due to a time lock. Bank officials said" $6,000 was in the vault. " . Boehm walked into the bank to open' it for business and was cptt-f fronted by the may whom he said appeared to be a novice. He ordered Boehm to open, the vault and when Bbehm-saJd he could not, the bandit bis Boehm twice on the head andJknocked'him unconscious. The 'thief had entered the bank before dawn, apparently by opening a back door with a skeleton key. He-fled in a car which bore the license number 97-21282, traveling west on U. S. 30. Police were immediately notified to be on the lookout for him.' Boehm was hot seriously Injured. A gash several inches long -was cut in his head. Boehm told police tha the bandit had appeared Friday in the bank. He was a- young man about 22 or 23,. well dressed, prob ably six feet tall. The robbery was the fourth sue cessful bank robbery in Iowa this year. •''.'.'' -, County Court House Looted GARNER (HE) — The Hancock county court house was rifled and six safes blown during the "night Friday, County Treasurer Roy McMillan reported Saturday. Less than $100 apparently was stolen. A methodical, and systematic looting was made. All entrances to the building had been opened as a safeguard for retreat. County offi- Dog Without Stomach Dies After 9 Years 1VCCC Critical Stage iHJNGTON *&£> — A "£$%'<• ^y/i^fe^ttiffilab^^iJfirest^he/NR*; ^^.W?iKtii£3*^ •i\f u.*. t.-_iii — — „_:_* _-4 i_i__" i_ *^"LL rai- EVANSTON,' 111. (IDE) — Ajax, the wonder dog whose stomach, was,, removed, by Northwestern,,. university' • . jf 1 1* . - ^^r.'-" '* ;*1--TT '•• " _.'• communist demonstration . cials were unable to determine ho-v IASI ff\i* w<a4"tiT*f3*)-tr *«A H n{». n ' ... _ - scheduled for Saturday morning held possibilities of a disorder sufficient for t a repetition of the bloody scene Friday when soldiers fired into a crowd in the center of the city. -One of the wounded was an American citizen. Tho President Ramon Grau San commissioners to the world's fair and their party were due at the 14th street gate at 10:40 a. m. They were to begreeted by a gubernatorial salue of 19 guns -by troops from Camp Whistler. ' After a review of the troops, the party was to be escorted to the court of states for a formal program. Addresses were scheduled by Governor Herring, Mayor Edward J. Kelley of Chicago, president Rufus Dawes of a Century of Progress and others. During the afternoon Gov. Herring will attend the Northwestern- Iowa football game at Soldier field.! day's gathering, he told United Press that he hrad embarked on a campaign to forcibly suppress any disorderly activities. The situation was regarded dangerous. Not only here but in the provinces communists threatened open revolt. Four persons were killed outright and 23 wounded when soldiers fired into a crowd of communists and other workers who were ir the central fraternity park to bury the ashes of Julio Mella, student patriot assassinated in Mexico City allegedly by agents of deposed President Gerardo Machado. Wreckers to Tear Down Bridge Kate Shelley Crossed in Gale BOONE—After many years, the puff of worktrain engines and the clang of steel will echo thru the river hills near Moingona— but this time It will be to. remove a railway line which had as its setting many historic ovents. After 67 years, tho end of tho Moingona lino, between noono. and Ogdcn is In sight. From 1867 to 1902 it carried all the trans-continental traffic of the Chicago & North Western and the Union Pacific. When the double-track bridge across the Des Moines river was put to use In 1902 the Moingona line became the "stub," and in 1928, the last rcg-ilar train clicked off Its over the old track. Permit ted to Abandon Aa soon as equipment arrives, the Strobel Construction conv (Contlnucd ou Page Two) many persons were in the robbers gang. Entrance to the courthouse was made thru one of the main doors on the ground floor leading into the abstractors office. Minnesota Bank Robbed of $1,500 . PIPESTONE, MINN. (HE) — 'six bandits robbed the Pipestone National bank of $1,500 Saturday and took four women clerks with them as hostages as they fled northward. The women, none of them harmed, were released half a mile from the city. Formal O. K. » On Ames Jobs Reaches Here Formal approval of a federal grant of $15,000 toward the cost of two Ames public works projects was received by City Manager J. H. Ames, Saturday morning, from r. F. Hopkins, federal public works administrator for Iowa. Accompanying the approval was a stipulation of requirements of the federal government to be incorporated into contsacts for the i -w-ltHbut it, is. dead "after a. happy and otherwise normal life. Ajax was three years old when the operation was performed. H& recovered quickly arid assimilated food without the stomach, : .Surgeons said ihe "success- • ful operation proved that- in case' of cancer or other disease a stomach could be removed from a human being wltflout endangering his life. "~T8JE FAIR ANNOUNCED Three-Day Event Set for October KELLEY—The'ninth annual Kelley Community Fair, Farmers Institute and 4-H Club Achievement show* will be held on the grounds of the Kelley consolidated school October 11, 12 and 13, according to announcement of the fair management. The show has been made possible again this year thru generous contributions by business men ot Ames. Kelley, Slater, and Napier and by farmers.of the community. Directors of the fair are: L. W. NRA URGES LABOR TO HAVE PATIENCE Recovery Prograrh At OKLAHOMA JURY HOLDS BAILEY. § Three St. Paul Men Freed in Urschel Abduction AKLAHOMA CITY (Ui>) — Seven defendants were found guilty Sat-' urday in the kidi_apingof Charles Urschel, Oklahoma oil millionaire. Those convicted were Harvey Bailey, Albert' Bates, R. G. Shan-? non, Mrs. Shannon and son, Ar-» mond, of Paradise, Tex., and Clif-I ford Skelle;- and Barney Berman? of St. Paul. r £ Thrde othe'r St. Paul men, Sam; Kronick, Sam Kozbei-g and Isadora' Blumenfeld, were acquitted. The five St. Paul men had been charged with participating in the kidnaping conspiracy for their alleged part in changing part of the $200,000 ransom paid by Urschel. Bailey and Bates were pictured; as the leaders in the «bduction along with George "Machine Gun" Kelly and his wife, who is to be tried later. The Shannons were charged with providing their farm as the refuge for the kidnapers and their victim. Motions for new trials were filed immediately for Bailey and Bates. Motions to arrest the judgments so the case can be taken to the Denver circuit court of appeals and also to the.U. S. supreme court also were entered. Attorneys for the Shannons, Btrman and Skelly announced they aiso would file new trial motions. bear on organized labor to industrial <peace while the recovery program passes thru the critical phase of codification of industry Direct action t>y President Roose- veltto -ward oit further strikes was predicted by some officials. A^nrinistratbr Hugh Johnson, convalescing from a minor operation, called President William Green of the American Federation of Labor to his hospital room but apparently was unable to obtain the desired assurances. Johnson did not retreat from his position that the government must uphold the letter o! the section of the recovery act which guarantees labor the right to organize and bar gain collectively but he tried, to persuade labor that it might be dis astrous to press its advantage too strongly at this time. A major industrial tie up. it was feared, might wreck the entire NRA program. The issue was deemed particularly important in view of the approaching national convention of the American Federation of Labor. Federation leaders preparing for the meeting which opens Monday have expressed determination to out a still more intensive or- Stensland, Skromme, president; secretary; Lawrence Phaen local work. The city council will take fiction on awarding contracts for con«tnicllon of tho proposed addition to tho sowago UlspoRal Hibjjs, treasurer; D. L. Craig, Ern- mett Holland* Frank Kingsbury, D. M. Malliett, Melvin Tyler. Mrs. H. H. Gaulke. Mrs. J. J. Zimmerman and Miss Lois Wilson. Fair officials- have been named as follows: Perry Dickerson, general superintendent; Mrs. J. J. Zimmerman, superintendent of home economics 'entries; Arnold Skrom- me. superintendent of agricultural and 4-H entries ; Raymond Swanson, assistant superintendent of agricultural entries. Also assisting with the show program will be the following members of the Kelley school faculty: H. H. Gaulke, sup"- erintenc'.ent; Miss Marguerite Wherry and Miss Hazel McKibben. lome economics instructors; Carroll Johnston, Coach and C. T. Cheney, vocational agricultural instructor. The complete three-day program and general rules for the fair will be published next week. ganization campaign and to press •their demand for a 30-hour week. NRA officials feel the recovery program is in a crucial stage. In their discussions with organized labor they argue that it will be far more advantageous to labor in the long run to get the system of permanent codes functioning smoothly than to insist on an immediate showdown with non-union industries on the organization issue. TRAILER HITS AUTO John J. Dalton. 815 Carrol! avenue, reported to police Friday afternoon that a trailer had broken loose from another car and crashed into his machine on Lincoln way at Lynn avenue. He said he did not know tho name of the driver of the car with the trailer, but had noticed the license number, which police found was recorded under th» name of H. D. Arrasmith. plant,- and for the Thirteenth strec* storm sewer, at its regular meeting Monday night. The» council is expected to award the contracts, subject to Asks Both Sides To Cooperate DETROIT OLE) — An appeal to both employers and employes to get behind the national recovery program was made by the Detroit NRA compliance board as negotiations were resumed Saturday to end the tool rjid die workers strike in this area. John M. Carmody. special representative of the National Labor board, after a day of conferences with employers and strikers here. announced progress had been marie towards bringing the two" sides together and was hopeful that an agreement would be effected soon. Early hopes, however, that strikers and employers in the three Cities affected would meet at the i same conference table were dissipated when it was learned that employers in Flint and Pontiac did not feel their problems werp common to those ii the Detroit plants. Approximately 10.000 men arc striking in the throe cities over and working hours. Six Convicted in Luer Abduction EDWARDSV1LLE, III. (HE) —All' six defendants in the August Luer kidnaping case were found guilty Saturday by a jury in Madison county circuit court. Three were sentenced to life imprisonment. Included among ttjose sentenced to life ;sas : Mrs. plliatt. Chessen, The other two' seniencetf "to lifef terms were.Rando! Nprvell, 33 f E. St. Louis gambler and Percy Fitzgerald, 39, SL LOUJS ex-convict, "*• -<§>- HIAyACeiDENT Smoke i-'Yom Burning Peat Blamed AURORA, 111 .-(HE)—One of the most unusual accidents on record— a series of crashes involving 10 vehicles on ,a single intersection—; caused serious injury to one man and killed 100 hogs. Smoke from a peat bog drifting across the highway was blamed-for the crashes, which followed one another.in rapid succession. L, W. Talbot, of Toulon, HI., stopped his truckload of hogs when he approached the smoke. Ellis Johnson, driving another truck, crashed against the rear of Tal-- bot's vehicle. Johnson also was carrying a load of hogs. Nearly 100 of the animals were killed. Walter Gohr. Berwyn, crashed into the wreckage after hll car struck a hog on the highway. Hal Van de Marke, Atchison, 111., another truck driver then plowed into the first three-machines. Frank Wood, returning from Chicago with an empty truck, stopped to offer assistance. Elmer Reiser. Naperville. saw :he' Johnson and Talbot trucks standing by the roadside. He thought it was a hijack- ng so he speeded up. He crashed into Wood's vehicle and was hurled thru the top of his car. The impact failed to halt his car and he next collided with a truck of Roy Gallo-cry, of Lost Nation, ia.. who was approaching the scene. A moment later trucks driven by Nicholas Pauls of Aurora and William Neufeld, Chicago, collided as they attempted to pass the wreckage. Reiser was the only person injured seriously. It was feared he may die. AUNT LINDY SAYS- PROFESSORS DISMISSED BERLIN* (IT.P)— Twenty-two professors were dismissed Saturday from various universities, IS because they \\<?re Jews and four on political grounds. approval of Administrator Hopkins, and his approval will bo uKlit on Tuesday. When finally approved, It. Is expected ron- tmotors will bo nskrd to start work ot onco TIES MOINES <r.P>—The stale of Iowa collectf-cl n total of $1.175.325 from gasoline, Iwr. inheritance taxes am! notary feos during the month of Sfplomber, officials reported Saturday. Gasoline yielded $1.045,267 of 'he toisil, a law Incroaso ovor the ?95£,9!>1 coUoctcd ln»t month. Those that grow old gracefully encourage phil- oiophies of life and not animocitiei.

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