Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on October 2, 1933 · Page 5
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 5

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Ames, Iowa
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Monday, October 2, 1933
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Page 5
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Sign Up With NRA duty. Vo«r KOW. Mlillo* WYNMCTI may M*<T this wi. If jro* <fete,. Ames Tribune Times STORY OUNTY'S DAILY WI1TEX1 . Generally fair »iid TwwdNjr, tligtiUy wurwer central M4 east portiot* njffat, VOLUME txvn Official AntM in* Story County Paptr AMI*, IOWA, MONDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1933. United Pros* Win Service HO. 71 ROOSEVELT OUTLINES SOLDIERS' AID MOVES TO CURB NBA PROFITEERS National Buying Drive Slated to Start 'Next Week fc | WASHINGTON. <UJR)—The ad- I / ministration Monday undertook to curb profiteers and offered new inducement* to bankers to expand credit in two moves to sup- nort a national buying campaign intended to set the wheels of business and industry whirring again. From his hospital bed, Recovery Administrator Hugh S. Johnson announced that a long projected "buy now" drive would begin next Monday. The time has arrived, Johnson said, for consumers to realize that higher prices will be the inevitable result and that in the face of this rising market their self-interest requires that they buy to the full extent of their prudent needs. "But while prices must rise in proportion to increased costs," Johnson said, "Manufacturers accused of skyrocketing prices v:ill be required to answer the charges in public hearings." Herevealed summonses were being prepared for certain manufacturers of overalls and other wearing apparel to answer complaints that they boosted price* from 100 to 200 per cent with the explanation that increased costs as a result of the cotton textile code, the first code approved, were responsible. Chairman Jesse Jones of the Reconstruction Finance corporation released a letter from President Roosevelt authorizing a new plan for bank stock purchases. It provides for banks to enlarge their capital by selling preferred stock to the R. F. C. at lower dividend and interest rates than heretofore. The increase in capital would provide more potential credit to finance operations of merchants and manufacturers. Mr. Roosevelt denied the administration was seeking direct control ovef b&katfflru stock purchases. He also said no one wants the banks to make unsound loans. For some time the R. F. C. has effered to buy preferred bank stocks bearing a 5 per cent dividend rate, or capital notes with (Continued on Page Two.) Chicago Dons Gak Garb for Legion Guests Chicago wore its gala dress as 150,000 American Legion members congregated Monday to welcome President Roosevelt at their national convention. At upper left, Michigan avenue, flag-bedecked for the veterans' parade. Pictured upper right, President Roosevelt. Center, right, Col. W. E. Eas-. terwood, Dallas, Tex., who demands that the Legion authorize his award of honorary memberships to Mussolini and the king of Italy. Below, the planning committee, including, left to right, standing, Gen. Milton E. Foreman, Frank E. Samuels, C. Wayland Brooks; seated, Louis Johnson, commander, and Watson B. Miller. DBS MOINES OLE) — Jack Frost •visited Iowa again Monday, leaving e trail over central and eastern portions of the state. Altho low temperatures prevailed over the week-end, Federal Meteorologist Charles D. Reed predicted slightly warmer temperatures Monday night. No frost was forecast Charles City reported the lowest temperature Monday morning with 38 degrees. The maxtmnm over the week-end was 72 degrees at Council Bluffs. There was*no precipitations. September Wet Month here The September rainfall at Ames was 1.19 inches in excess of ths normal for the month here, bringing the total prccipitatios for tha first nine months of the year to 26.09 inches, or 3.71 inches above normal. The September precipitation as recorded at the Iowa State agronomy farm .weather bureau re-. porting station was 4.86 inches. The station reported 1? days on GOVOEBT FURTHER INCREASE Expenditures Remain Above Income WASHINGTON. (KE) — Careful pruning of all expenditures except those of the recovery program and increased tax receipts enabled the federal government in the first quarter of its fiscal year to "live almost within its income." The treasury department has closed its books on the first three months of the new fiscal year which began July 1 with a deficit of only $212,966,650. In the same period last year the government incurred a deficit of $679,190J663. The sharp reduction. was achieved by sweeping economies, which became effective in July, in expenditures for" normal operating functions of ment the govern- Emergency expenditures so far this fiscal year were $287,362,319 against 5278,256,349 made thru the Reconstruction Finance corporation in the corresponding period of last year. This year's "emergency" expenditures include $18,606,791 public works; $390,495 for the NRA, $19,390,998 -for the RFC; $22,844,424 for conservation work and $7,500,00 for the farm ere- !t '-- ' ... Tuesday Poll to Fix Supremacy in la. Senate DBS MOINES. (TEE) — A crucial political struggk between Iowa democratic and republican forces was in its-final stage Monday in the Beriton-Tama district 'The prize in the election Tuesday is the state senatorsWp Tacated by Senator H. C. White early this summer. Hinging on the outcome is political supremacy of the Iowa senate in a special session about to be called by Governor Clyde L. Herring. ~ Personal qualifications of Candidates R. T. Leo,, republican, and M. W, Hyland, democrat, have entered but little in the .campaign, observers report. Instead, the election has become a matter of state-wide political concern because its result may indicate success or failure of : the plan for .reorganization of Iowa's state governmental machinery and increase or decrease of the public fervor which swept the Iowa statehouse of republicans in the November election and substituted democrats in their place. •which the sun shone during last ait administration. month, with seven partipJly cloudy days and six cloudy days. The mesa average temperature for September here war, 72.6 de- or S.2. degrees above the >for this section of Iowa, according to the daily temperature record at the municipal light plant October was ushered under clear skies, Sunday, and only scattering clouds visible Monday. The barometer had risen to an exceptionally high Isvel, anfl was beginning a rery slight recession Monday afternoon. Temperatures over the weekend fell to a low of 40 degrees, recorded Monday morning, and remained below the SO-degree mark. Test Your Knowledge Can you answer seven of these test questions? Turn to page two for the answer*. 1. What causes the red color in the blood? 2. In which war did Florence Xightingale participate? 3. What is an Abbess? 4. Who was Fides? 5. What is a physicist? 6. Who wrrte "The Lost ' World?" Wo was Eugene Fi«ld? 8. nut? 0. the nutmeg a fniit or a Potential expenditures of the government on its twin recovery and relief programs threaten to run the public debt above the war time peak figure of $25,478,(Continued on Pagu Two.) Investigation of Stock Mart to Be Resumed WASHINGTON. (U.E) — Plans were made for resumption of the senate stock market investigation which last spring revealed that J. P. Morgan and other private bankers had avoided income tax during depression years. Ferdinand Pecora, counsel for the investigating committee, came here for a conference with Chairman Fletcher. The committee has been summoned to meet at 10 a. m., Tuesday and is expected to j open a two-month investigation' with inquiry into the spectacular investment banking operations of Dillon. Read and Co. If Pecora is ready to proceed with that phase of the inquiry his first witness will be Clarence Dillon, a Texas bred banker whoi.5 success nnd daring challenged Wall street in a glamorous eta which ended In NovembeV 1929. His most famous doa) wns '(he pur Labor Troubles Are Unabated in Soft Coal Area PITTSBURGH, Pa., OJJR)—Labor troubles harassed the soft coal industry Monday as the national recovery code of fair wages and competition formulated after weeks of bitter haggling, became effective. Thousands of striking miners refused to return to the pits until complete compliance had been accorded their demands. They were mostly miners in "captive" mines (mines owned by steel mills that trke their entire output). The operators had agreed to all provisions of the code, but failed to put their agreement in writing jrith union oficials. The attitude ot miners was problematical. Some voted Saturday to end the strike, but the Fayette captive mines, including those of the H. C. Frick Coke company, were shut tight by picket lines. SEVERE QUAIT COAST Windows Broken, Little Qthfer Damage LOS ANGELES (HE)— A sharp earthquake, apparently centering in this city, shook the major part of ^southern California early Mon- was timed at day. The temblor 1:10 a. m. • Three persons received hospital treatment for slight injuries. Two walls fell in Los Angeles, and scores of windows were broken. The damage was surprisingly small for the force of the temblor. It aroused almost everyone in the districts, which- suffered from similar disturbances recent- " In Los Angeles people rushed from homes and apartment houses as windows crashed ' and pictures fell from the "walls. Early reports did not mention any deaths altho minor injuries were told by the score. Police said that a wall of the (Continued o'n Page Two) RALLIES TO HUGE .Complete Unionization of U. S. Industry Is Goal WASHINGTON, ttJJPJ— Complete unionization of America's workers and an active opposition to monetary inflation were demanded by President William Green^ a vig- oroa- speech Monday at the opening session of the 53rd annual convention of the American Federation of Labor. Green said that "nothing is going to stop" American workers from rallying under the banner of the federation to take advantage ' o the "new deal." Regarding inflation,* Green said "We know that when the dollar is cheapened, commodity prices rise but wages remain the same In my judgement, labor will stand unflinching against inflation unti labor is assured that- it will get enough more cheap dollars to com pencate for the increased prices,' Green criticized the wage and hour provisions of some of tb^ma jor XR.A codes and said they would have to be revised toward a six hour day and five-day week and to include higher minimum wages. As benefits from the act, Green listed: 1. Two million, eight hundred thousand re-employed. 2. A 25 per cent increase in total buying power. • 3. Practical abolishment of child labor. Green said that success of the NIRA "requires the complete unionization of every American worker in every trade or calling, in every city and town." He said that it was necessary 'for labor to organ ize to protect itself against a non unioii minority just at it was important for employes to organize Just a Quiet Convention, That's What the Veterans Are Having against destructive competition frpm«» methods of unscrupulous minorities in -their industries. -,-• ,. Twerit-five million unionized workers 'was 'labor's objective as the' federation convened the mosi significant convention in its his tory. •"'£, :>: ' -Seeing in the industrial recovery program the greatest opportunity labor ever has had lor organizing and consolidating its strength, the federation will seek during' the two weeks of the convention to map, an effective course for the future. William Green, the federation's president, announced one of the leading themes of the meeting will center. in efforts to preserve indus trial peace while the recovery program is in progress. Green and his associates are urging workers not to strike until every other avenue toward adjustment of difficulties has failed. Ttiey feel, too,- that any action of that kind will be more effective af- tContinutd on Page Two) | Tribune-Times [ Baseball Board I In Action Tues.. The Tribune-Times world { series player board will be j In action Tuesday at 12:30 = p. m. when Washington Sen- I ators face the New York Giant- at the Polo grounds in New York. A large number of calls have been received at the Tribune-Times, asking that the player, board service be continued this year. The Carr Hardware company will furnish a powerful radio set to receive the broadcast direct from the and each play will be reenacted on the big player board. The Tribune Times invites baseball fans of the community to be its guests during the series. C. H. Chase, 510 Grand avenue, secretary of the Iowa Implement Dealers association, and his sister, Mrs. Roy Quaco, residing near Dixon, 111., suffered minor injuries when Mr. Chase's automobile skid- ed and overturned on a highway just west of De Kalb, 111., Saturday. Mr. Chase was on his way to Chicago on business. The automobile, a new car he had been driving only four weeks, was demolished and Mr. Chase obtained another new one in Chicago for the return journey to Ames, Sunday. Both Mr. Chase and his- sister were badly shaken up, and M/. Chase suffered severe bruises to his leg. The accident occurred in a light rain, on what Mr. Chase learned is reputed to be the worst stretch of pavement in Illinois. A milk truck which he had been following for more than a mile, suddenly slowed and turned into a farm yard, and in endeavoring to avoid crashing into it, he applied his brakes, which action threw' his car into a ditch where it overturned, according to his description of the accident. Several persons have been killed on this five-mile portion of the highway, and s.cores more injured, Mr. Chase said. A man and his wife from Radcliffe, Iowa, were wrecked there a short time before and the woman is now near death in an Illinois hospital. chase of Dodge Brothers and Co., M tOIDOlUle lIKll'III'licTn,.,.,.^ j n ,, ..,,, .. jcompetitive market In which be lO.dive the abbreviation for man-1 out maneuvered the house of Mor- $6,500 Cash* in Prizes and Commissions Are Ready for Workers in Tribune-Times Event CHICAGO (LIE) — This, said an official of the American Legion, will be a quiet convention. "The boys are getting old," he explained. "They don't like to cavort like they. v did back in '25 and '26. Why, it looks like maybe. . . " His words trailed off in a thunderous boom from the streets below. Blank shotgun shells and toy cannon sent a deafening roar rattling up the canyon of buildings along LaSalle street. Mingled with blare and clatter were resonant shouts and cheers. It was just the "quiet boys of the Legion" on the eve of one of their conventions. - The official raised his voice. "They'll be drinking beer this Lyear and having a nice jolly time. 'There may be a little hilarity but " Whatever else.he had to say was lost in the jumble as an auto-locomotive voiture of the "Forty and Eight" went clattering by. Madison street from the lake to the south end of the loop was a seething mass of boisterous Legionnaires. Dressed in the colorful garb of their local pests, ranging froui the prison costumes of the Michigan City, Ind., men to the scarlet attire of a California unit, they jammed the avenue and overflowed to streets over the entire downtown section. Traffic was at a standstill despite the weary efforts of patrolmen. Six abreast one band of doughboys came down the street. "We're the guys that brot no wives, parley vdus," they chorused. On a nearby corner a barber shop quartet was intoning of better days (Continued-on Page 1,500 Welcome Cyclone Team Home Sunday Fifteen hundred Iowa State college -.boosters turned out Sunday morning to welcome^ the victorious Cyclone squad home from its 18 to 13 victory over the University of Denver at Denver Friday night. The crowd, which • Included both students 'and townspeople, is one of the largest that -has turned out in years either to welcome or send off a team/Most of the crowd were on hand long before the train arrived at 11:40 a. m. at the North Western station. Led by the college band, the cheer leaders and a car bearing an immense football labeled "Beat Iowa," the welcomers paraded with the team down Main street, up Duff and back along Fifth street to the college. Townspeople aided by providing cars. Don Tbeophilus, acting captain of the Cyclone team dnring the Denver game, talked at 'a pep meeting held at the Union follow- NATION'S CHIEF Sentiment Strong for 4-Point Program CHICAGO, (U.E)-~In the Chicago stadium, where President Roosevelt received his presidential nomination, the Legion of America's world war veterans gathered Monday to hear the chief executive deliver a significant message. To the city whose streets were reminiscent of war-time with throngs of uniformed men ana marching military units, President Roosevelt speeded in the face ot conflicting advice. Several suggested the journey \r&s unnecessary, due to the apparent success ot American Legion leaders in rallying the veterans behind a program which differs little in general from that o£ the administration. It was also pointed out a considerable undercurrent of popular opinion had developed due to the partial recession in the fast-moving recovery plan. This sjtuationjthrew emphasis ^ the president's decision to appear POLICE CAPTURE TWO ARMED ing the parade to the college. in person; before the 30,000 Legion- Reserved seats for the three '•""'*•*•-»"• *»»»—' > h °»- — '»»« home games with conference schools began Monday. Holders of season athletic tickets may exchange coupons for reserved seat tickets to the three games without extra charge. Two armed men, alleged liquor runners, were captured on Main street Sunday afternoon by Ames police. Both were in the city jail Monday awaiting arraignment on charges of 'illegal possession and transportation of intoxicating liquor. The men gave their names as Lyle Wilson, 26, and Eddie Eckstein, 24, both of Boone. They were taken in custod - when stopped for investigation by^ Chief W. J. Care, and Patrolman John Behling and Owen Cox, A pint bottle of alleged alcohol was poured on the floor of the car as the police approached. Two loaded guns, one a 45- caiiber automatic and the other a 38-caliber German Lueger pistol, were found in the car, which was a new coupe, registered under the name of a man living in Spencer. The men also had $315 in cash. One of the pair is said to have admitted to Chief Cure that they were on their way to Des Moines to get a load of liquor. In the rear of the car, the officers found two heavy-duty coil springs which they believed were for use on the rear axle when :he car was carrying heavy loads ;o avoid suspicion by eliminating ;he sagging appearance which in the eariy, days of liquor running was the telltale mark of a loaded car. Chief Cure notified a Des Moines finance company, and a man .was to come here to take possession of the car. Chief Cure charged that the :itle of the rar was placed in he name of the Spencer man as i blind, in case the car should >e captured while carrying liquor, j The owner in that case could file a claim, and declare that the car lad either been stolen or loaned o some other party and that lie had no knowledge of its being used as a liquor carrier. naires".wbo jammed their way into the Chicago stadium. 'The presideut faced an audience which leaders claimed was 90 per cent * behind.' a 4-point program which Replace $150,000,000 of the $304,6o.6oO finally stricken from veterans' expenditures last spring. Some sentiment for a legion demand^ for repeal of th« president's economy bill which accomplished this cut has been evidenced but leaders do not regard it seriously. A picked company of American Legipii men and city police provided a guard to escort the president from the railroad station to stdium. From there the president was expected to visit a Century of Progress and possibly speed to the Bohemian National cemetery to lay a wreath at the grave of the late Anton Cennak, who ./as assassinated in Florida last winter while with Mr. Roosevelt shortly before his inauguration. WAR VETERANS AT II Strikes Boldly Against Special Class for U. S. Relief CHICAGO STADIUM* Chicago tUJB)— The non-combatant war veteran must tr.ke his chances with other citizens in earning a living, President Roosevelt declared Monday in a, straight-from-the-shoulder speech carrying his economy fight before 30,000 members of the American Legion. Mr. Roosevelt spoke boldly in his crucial address before the Legion convention, which had potentialities either of winning the veterans wholeheartedly or arousing revolt against the president's drastic compensation cuts. He laid down three principles in dealing with the veterans and declared that his policy of financial retrenchment was imperative if the country is to thrive. His principles were: 1. Governmental responsibility for those who suffered injury or disease in service. 2. No special class of beneficiaries over and above all other citizens' 3. Federal aid for non-connected service disability cases but only when all other agencies fail. "The fact of.wearing a uniform does not mean that he. the veteran, can demand and receive from his government a benefit which no other citizen receives," the president declared. "It does not mean that because a person served in the defense of his" country, performing a basic obligation of citi- Zcns'ifn, he should receive a pension from his government because of a disability incurred after his sen-ice had terminated and, not connected with that service." Turning away from the direct problem of veterans relief and administration the president appealed for the support of the former service men,in the effort for national recovery, <• "The realization of bur national on Pajee Two.) The tuns the men had in the ar have been confiscated hy tho police, as they had no permits for arrying them. One of the men was wearing a gun belt. If people would just realize .... That this $6,500 CASH in prizes, and daily cash commissions. . . . Is no pipo dream! The Ames Daily Tribune- Times is Retting aside $6,500 which will bo paid In cash commlssionH of 20 per cent for every dollar's worth of business (lie contestants in this circulation campaign bring into the office. This money will J>e paid cither as straight commissions, or In tne form of prizes ranging from the first prize of $1,000 cash, flown to prizes of $100 cash. There la a swoml prizo of $700 niHli, ami two other of $500'ouch. , in t<pits of the fact that this campaign nnd its rewards have been alinounc- ed daily for the past 10 days contestants are few and Inquiries regarding the work fire slow in coming. For convenience of those who are at work during the day timo, he campaign nuinngor i* re- mainiriK tit tho Tril/uno- Tinu'H offlon oarli day until (Continued on J'asv Two) Nationwide NRA Canvass Planned Judge J. Y. Luke of Ames municipal couft wants it known that suspended sentences from his court are no joke, and that "good behavior" written in a parole means just that, to-wit: Foster Oberheim of Nevada pleaded guilty in municipal court March 28 to charges of illegal possession of intoxicating liquor. He was sentenced to a fine of $300 and costs and three months in jail, with an additional three months to be added in default of payment of the fine. However, after serving two months he was paroled to Sheriff J. R. Hattery during good behavior. On Sept. 23. Oberheim was. arrested by county officers while attempting to deliver a pint of alleged alcohol to a customer. Therefore the former suspension is revoked and he is committed to the county jail at "hard labor for the remaining four months. with a credit of one week which ie had already served between the time he was arrested and the time the court acted. Drunken Driver Pleads Guilty, Loses License Bert Bassett, arrested Sunday afternoon on Lincoln way by Patrolmen John Behling and E. M. j Jones, pleaded guilty to a charge j Govt. Artillery Opens Fire On Cuban Officers WASHINGTON «IE)—American officials,' following the report from Ambassador Sumner Welles on the fighting in Havana, said Monday the disturbances ia the Cuban capital did not seem to warrant U. S. military intervention. HAVANA <CLP.) — Government artillery unlimbered against the National hotel at 11 a. m. Monday and sent several shells screaming into the building for direct hits. From the roof of the President hotel, the correspondent saw a number of gapping shell - holes appear and from a fifth story window an Object dropped, evidently the body of a defending officer. One American citizen and at least 20 Cuban soldiers were killed" and estimates of wounded ranged (.0 100. At Washington, navy department officials said the II. S. S. Wyoming, which will embark 514 marines at Quantico Wednesday, .may proceed shortly to Cuban waters. Casualties to the.defending forces of officers beseiged in a solidly built hotel were not known altho for more than five hours they had been subjected to a galling fire from all sides. The American victim was R. L. Lptspitch. assistant manager of the Havana branch of Swift and company. He was killed while leaning over a terrace. American officials left the National hotel Sunday night when they were warned of an impending attack on the building, where several hundred officers loyal to the DeCespcdes regime had been beleaguered since September S. | AUNT LINDY ! SAYS- of driving an automobile while Intoxicated when arraigned in municipal court. Monday morning. He was sentenced to 30 idnys in the county jail at hard labor, which sentence was sus- w \SHIVPTOV (rP)-The recov- pendecl during good behavlor - He \VASHINGTON d.u iiu reco\ ordered to pay S3.S5 posts, ery administration Monday an- surrender his driver's, nounced n nationwide cnnvin would liM> bo conducted within the next few I'"•*"«•• days to survey n '.ults of the recovery program In eveiy city nnd vil- Three million <|\ieslionaires re- requestliiR dju'n on rmploym. nl .Mid 'jl)ftys')lls an of July 15 and October H will lie dt'llveriMl to I'mjiloyiTs j by the postUifficr (irparinii nt. Tho | procedure will follow lh;ii u.^cd whr:i presidential n-- ir.ployment j Agreements were distributed. We never heard of "swell head" killing anybody but even a slight attack of it cuts down efficiency.

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