Sign Up With NRA your du(> Vowr Iwte fa NOW. Million, of ««• womeji a*, «ffer U.U wta- delay. VOLUME LXVU Ames Dailu Tribune Times &TORY COUNTY'S DAILY WIATHEE TOlBOAflt Fair Thursday nljht and Friday, •lightly cooler in south-central and extreme eastern portions Thur*. day night Heavy killlni frwit Thursday night. Rising tempera. tures Friday afternoon. Official Ames and ttory County Paper AMES, IOWA, THUESDAY, OCTOBEE 12, United Press Wire Service F^R._ORDERS IQVIE SALARY INQUIRY UQR GROUP IN OF NRA POLICIES Reelection of Green As President Expected WASHINGTON (TIP)—Direct criticism of the NRA was voted Thursday by the American Federation of Labor. The criticism was coupled with a statement that the federation v uld give whole-hearted support to President RooseveH in his recovery efforts. President William Green was expected to be re-elected Thursday. Attacks upon the policies of the MtA came in resolutions adopted and in speeches from the floor The convention criticised results of the national recovery program after advocates of industrial unions- form of organization had suffered another defeat. Another resolution condemned currency Inflation. Demand Revision A report of the resolutions committee demanding revision of the N.".A codes to provide a 30-hour week and higher minimum wages was adopted. The committee's report included a criticism of the policies of the NRA in interpretation of the term "trade or Industrial associations or groups" in the recovery act. Re-election of Green as president 'as regarded as a certainty after announcement by John L. Lewis that he intended to continue supporting Green for the office Nominations for A. F. and L. officers were scheduled for Thursday afternoon's session of the federa- j lion's fifty-third annual convention. S Lewis' announcement came in the midst of the most turbulent session of the convention when the veteran president of the United Mine Workers of America clashed in an open row before the 600 delegates with Daniel J. Tobln, powerful bead of the teamsters union. Council of 25 '• The dispute centered- on a revival of Lewis'•efforts to have the executive council of the federation enlarged from a membership of eight to 25. The "Progressive" element in the federation desired Subsistence Homesteads Work Begun WASHINGTON (HE) —Secretary of Interior Ickes Thursday announced plans for the government's first subsistence hdmestead project. It will be a demonstration of spreading out industries away from congested metropolitan centers, where working men can live on their own plot of ground and show how the government proposes to meet the employment and re- "ief problems of industries which :annot absorb all of their skilled workers even operating at peak capacities. The first project -will be fore 200 unemployed coal miners and their "amilies near Morgantown, W. Va. or whom prospects of reemployment in the mines has vanished. Some have been without steady work for five years and more, ekes said. They have been strand- d with shifts in the industry, and iave been largely dependent on re- ief, with their private resources xhausted. The demonstration project calls or construction of modest homes with from two to four acres of land or each family suitable for gar- ening, fruit trees, poultry raising nd the production of other food- tuffs for home consumption. The (Continued on Page Two.) Silk Strikers Invade Capital in Code Protest GOVT. TO REFUND CVill Save Millions In Annual Interest WASHINGTON (U.P.)—Astur- ance of a "sound money" policy was *een Thursday in the government's decision to refund a third of its huge six and a quarter billion dollar . fourth liberty loan ?»sus at a lower interest rate, WASHINGTON (HE)—The Uajted States government sought Thursday to slash millions of dollars from its interest costs by refunding Shouting We'll make our own codes on the picket line," striking silk workers from Paterson N J are pictured above in Washington as they arrived to attend the NRA hearing on the proposed amendment to the textile code and to protest its provisions. Led by Ann Burlak the "Red Flame" of the last hunger march, the strikers heard the code assailed by Senator Hamilton Kean of New Jersey (shown below in inset), and-defended by'George A. Sloan, president of the Cotton Textile institute (shown standing, lower left). Listening to Sloan's speech are .General Hugh S Johnson (left), NRA administrator, and Donald R. Richberg, NRA counsel. Names of District 2 Contestants Will Be Published on Saturday at lower interest rates nearly a this change in order to pump younger and less conservative blood Jn- tbird of its $6.268,094,150 fourth 10 the high councils of the fedtk- ner cent LibertT IftnT1 ation. Frank X. Martel of the Typographical union set off the fireworks when he declared that "it's time we ceased bowing at the altar of the mighty." "Let's quit thinking that all the brains of this organization are concentrated in a 'holy family' which in reality is just a machine," Martel said. Defends Proposal Peering down at the delegates from beneath his shaggy brows, Lewis vigorously defended the pr% posal to enlarge the council attacking Tobin's intimations that it was a part of a plot to oust •Green and that the United Mine Workers might have a candidate to take his place. "The United Mine Workers have no candidate for the presidency except William Green," Lewis said, and I shall renew that nomination if God gives me strength." Tobin answered Lewis, from the floor and later from the platform and the men were shouting at each other when Green stepped between them and ordered a vote on the proposed resolution. Lewis' proposal was defeated but he rallied a thousand more votes than he was able to gain when his plan was voted down at the Cincinnati convention last year. Selection of a convention city is scheduled to follow • election of officers. St. Louis appeared to be the probable selection, altho some suppo.; was developing Francisco's invitation. for San New Serial Starts In Tribune-Times "Forgotten Sweetheart," a fascinating new serial by ( A&. , Raymond, starts on page six of this issue of the Tribune-Times. This is a story of two women who played high stakes for the men they both loved. It is full of action and romance and has a theme that is absorbingly different. Turn to page 6 and start it now. Test Your Knowledge •per cent Liberty loan. Drawn by lot, a total of $1,875,000,000 of these bonds was called for redemption on April 15 in cash or in new bonds at the option of the holder. The new bonds will run for 10 to 12 years with interest at the rate of 414 per cent for the first year and 3% per cent thereafter. In addition, the treasurv offered $500,000,000 of the new bonds to the public at 101^, proceeds to provide additional working capital for the government. The fourth Liberty loan bonds called for redemption are those bearing the numerals nine or one or naught in the last digit and the distinguishing Utters, J. or K. or A, Holders of these bonds may turn them in to the treasury in exchange for the new bonds bearing a lower rate oS interest or wait until April 15 and receive cash at par. If all the called bondholders accept the government's new refund- Ing bonds, treasury officials pointed out, $18,750.000 would be cut off the interest on the government's $23,050,000,000 public debt, now running about $.700,000,000 a year. Drawing of the called bonds took place Tuesday in the office of Secretary of Treasury Woodin. In the absence of Woodin, Under-Secretary of Treasury Acheson drew one of ^en envelopes from; a glass jar. In it were the numbers of the bon"s to be called. Attending the drawirg were Eugene R. Blacky governor of the Federal Reserve board, William A. Julian, treasurer of the United States and Oliver M. W. Sprague. financial advisor of the United States, who worked out plans for the refunding. The fourth Liberty loan is the highest interest bearing security of the government, the bonds being floated in a huge patriotic drive in October 1918. They are due from 1933 to 1938. The bonds are callable on six months' notice prior to any interest date. The refinancing move is "an important and constructive step in the government's program and an essential contribution to the sound process of recovery," the treasury said. The names of contestants enrolled to date in the Ames Daily Tribune-Times circulation expansion, campaign" in district "No..'2, outside of Ames, will be published Saturday. When the list of Ames contestants was published last Saturday, there were not enough candidates in District No. 2 covering all territory outside of Ames to equal the number of prizes that have been offered for that district. This list will be published this weekend regardless of the number of contestants. The field is still open to contestants, particularly outside of Ames, and any who enter the campaign before Saturday will have their names included in the list for publication. It should" be made clear that there, are separate prizes which will be awarded in district No. 2, and which will not be affected by the standings of any candidates in district No. 1. There are substantial cash prizes that will go only to canddiates standing; highest in the territory outside of Ames. The Tribune-Times also is anxious that the plan for awarding two organization prizes be thoroly understood. Any person giving:a subscription to one of the candidates in this campaign may cast votes (Contin\ed on Page Two.) Can you answer seven of these test questions? Turn to page two for the answers. 1. Give the title of the highest official in Soviet Russia. & In what state is the city of McKeesport? 3. Where is Chilkoot Pacs? 4. How did Roquefort cheese get its name? 5. Is the sun a yianet? 6- What is the plural of business? 7 - .What is the derivnHon of Charles Chase Gets Default Judgment in District Court NEVADA — Charles Chase of Ames has been awarded a default judgment of $140 against Hila Corey nf Lee county, Ames property owner, by Judge 0. J. Henderson In Story county dis- Steel Co. Head Won't Submit Strike Demand WASHINGTON, (CD -~ Ernes Weir, president of the Weirton, Va Steel company Thursday refuset to submit strikers! demands to arbitration by the national labor board as proposed by the NRA. The board's proposal 'that the strike be called off and all disput ed matters be submitted to the board has been accepted by representatives of the strikers. The Progressive Miners union oi Illinois, it was learned Thursday, has submitted to the NRA a concrete plan which it contends would end its long and violent conflict with the United Mine Workers of America. The proposal provides that mines in the area of conflict would deal with both unions. A double-check- off system for collection of union dues would be installed with the mine companies turning the money over to the organization designated by each miner. Markets Observe Columbus Day Wed. CHICAGO OLE) — Principal security and commodity markets iri the United States observed Columbus day Wednesday, including the New York and Chicago stock exchanges and the Chicago board of trade. The Chicago livestock market and Canadian and other foreign markets remained open, however. Normal business will be resumed in all markets Friday. Succeeds Ritan Who Has Left City The appointment of Dr. W. B. Armstrong as the school physician of the Ames public schools, was announced this week by Superintendent M. G. Davis, following action by the board of education Monday night in making the appointment, and the acceptance by Dr. Armstrong. Dr. Andrew Ritan, who has held the office for the past three years, left Ames a week ago to. accept a position as surgeon at the government hospital on an Indian reservation at Greenwood, S. D. Dr. Ritan received the appointment about six weeks ago, "but did not decide to accept until a week before he left. Dr. Ritan came to Ames four years ago from Cumberland. Wis. Mrs. Ritan and their young son, John, born about a year ago, will 'eave Ames later this month to oin Dr. Ritan at Greenwood. A woman riding with her hus- The Ames Woman's club for band in an automobile on the some time has provided a fund of Lincoln highway about two miles II SPEED HUGE CREDIT FOR FARM Unlimited Funds Will Save Homes " ST. PAUL (OB—The federal government Thursday marshalled "unlimited funds" to save farm homes from mortgage foreclosure sales. A solemn pledge that no farmer will be sold out without a chance to use Uncle Sam's money for refinancing was made by Henry Morgenthau, jr., governor of the farm credit administration as he speeded organization of two 'new farm credit banks. Within 10 days, he promised, the two new credit agencies will be organized with "unlimited funds" available. Whatever the circumstances, no farmer will be sold out without a hearing first being held, Mor- genthau declared. Morgenthau Thursday began organizing machinery for administering more than $200,000,000 new farm credit for Minnesota, North Dakota, Wisconsin and Michigan-. He conferred with a group of Wisconsin bank officials headed by Leo T. Crowley, chairman of the Wisconsin executive committee, in an effort to reopen several Wisconsin banks, with an Iowa delegation headed by Lieut. Gov. N. G. Krasnhel and the Iowa state bank superintendent, D. W. Bates, sent here by Gov. Clyde-L. Herring of Iowa to request faster action on Iowa farm mortgage loa-% and with Michigan and Minnesota delegations. According to Dr. W. I. Myers, (Continued on Page Two) PEP ON TAP FOR OPENING GAME SATURDAY Plans Complete for Parade Downtown Friday Nite The spotlight of Iowa sports will be trained on Ames Saturday, where Iowa State will match gridiron skill with Nebraska in the feature entertainment of the Parent's day program at Iowa State college. The game is called for 2 p. m. rather than at 2:30 as in past years. Already the campus and campus- town are taking on color for the annual game played between the two teams, because it marks the opening of the Big Six campaign for both elevens and because a strong rivalry exists between the Cyclones and Cornhuskers. The Cyclone- Husker dispute began in 1896, and the Cyclones have won only four games since. A mammoth pep program, in which townspeople and students will participate, will start at 6:15 Friday evening, when at least 3,000 are expected to gather at the west stadium for the presentation of Iowa State's first Pep Queen. The Queen is to be chosen by student vote from among the 12 women selected by various sororities and dormitories: Margaret Kindschi, Delta Zeta; Mary Busch, Phi Omega pi; Betty Carlson, Delta Delta Delta; Mary Stewart, Mary B. Welch East; Margaret Harquart, Mary B. Welch West; Mildred Gearhart, Alice Freeman; Helen Stanerson, Zeta Tau Alpha; Marian Wilton, Gamma Phi Beta; Betty Melcher. Kappa Delta; .Sally Puck ett, Alpha Delta. Pi; Rowena Benjamin, Pi Beta Phi; Wilma Georg, Chi Omega. The'parade will go down Sheldon avenue, along Lincoln way to Cam- pustown and will halt at Lynn avenue where a Ft. Dodge, Des Moines and Southern car -will carry the col- leg* band to the downtown• tossafc ness section, to Main street aad Clark avenue, where the parade will reform, headed by the city and college bands. The parade will continue down Main street to Duff and turn north to the city park where the Pep Queen will receive the key of the city from Mayor Frank H. Schleiter. Coach George Veenker and the team will be presented. The parade will return to Clark and Main -and the cars will carry (Continued on Page Nine) Cars Needed to Bring Students Downtown Fri. Townspeople as well as students who can furnish transportation for the crowd from the fourth ward to the downtown business section during the monster pep meeting Friday evening are requested to be on hand at Ash avenue and Lincoln way at 6:45. A large number of cars will be needed and everyone who can . provide one is urgently requested to do so. At Ash and Lincoln way, cars will be directed in order to Lynn avenue and Lincoln way, where the parade from State field will halt. The cars will be needed again to transport fourth ward people back to the college section after the parade and program downtown. The downtown parade will begin at Clark avenue and Main street and will end there for the return to the college. HEARS CHARGES OF HUGE CHECKS FOR LITTLE 140 a month for the nine months of the school year in order that a physician may be available in the school health program for examinations and to assist the school nurse professionally. The club has informed the school board that it is unable to asurne his burden this year. Hence, the mrd Monday night voted to pay '30 a month for the services of a chool physician. This position Dr. Lrmstrong has now accepted. trict court here. On September 9, 1932, Chase 1 NorMl river? entered- into an oral contract hHlla to f »rnish labor ,u and building materials for repair of tho defendant's house in Ames. Chase, did the work contracted for but did not receive according to tho peti- payment, A mechanic's lion filed Chnso afralnst tho property baa boon ndjudjcfcd by tho court to by erty n first claim against the prop- Fair Visitors Just Ordinary Run of Common Folks, Says Aunt Lindv Dear Tribune-Times readers: ' We went to the art institute Tuesday morning to see the art of the world grouped around "Mother" by Whistler. We went to the planetarium to gaze at the heavens of the world. We went to "The World a Million \ears Ago' to see the beginning of the world and when we arrived at. the hotel at night we felt, like we might see the end of the world. This fair affects folks so differently— It sobers some and some it doesn't affect that way at all. Some act. just like tlio« -*e a~--y from home. Some get a lot out oC the fair and others the fair only gets a. lot out of them. Some are hnppy with a cheap little sucker and others arc not happy unless they are the little chea west of Ames, was slightly injured when the automobile crashed into a wagon about 6:40 p. m., Wednesday, according to a report of the accident filed with the Ames police department. The woman was Mrs. Julian Hedrick of Detroit. Mich. Mr. Hedrick told police the wagon, which was being driven by Walter Keith of Ames, carried no light and he did not see it until too late to stop. The team ran away when the auto struck the wagon. Both the car and wagon were damaged, but only Mrs. Hedrick suffered any injuries. Served Post for Year As Adjutant John B. Madison, Ames barber and a wounded World war veteran, was elected commander of the Sergeant Harry T. Corbie post No. 1107, Veterans of Foreign Wars, at the annual 'election of officers held in the Moose hall, Wednesday night. He served the post as adjutant during the year just ending. Other officers fleeted by the post include: Arthur P. Severeid, senior vice commander; Pete Anderson, junior vice commander; Whitney Clark, retiring commander, chaplain; John Wheeler, re-elected quartermaster; Roy Cottrill, reelected post advocate; Edward Kauwell, surgeon; Harry Finch, officer of the day. The commander-elect announced the appointment of Robert Campbell, past commander of the post, as adjutant and service officer. A'ative of Iowa Mr. Madison was born at Lowden, la., and enlisted April 9, 1917, at Olin. He was assigned to the 168th infantry in the 42nd division, the Rainbow, and POLICE THWART FASCIST MARCH Khaki Shirts Desire F. R. As Dictator PHILADELPHIA (U.E) — Plans of the Kakhi Shirts of America to stage an armed march on Washington with the intention of making President. Roosevelt "dictator of America" were frustrated by police raids Thursday. * As a result. Art J. Smith, national commander of the organization, was reported a deserter from his army and 24 of his followers were in jail. The raids were made on the volunteered for service in of the the machine gun company 168th regiment. He went overseas with this organization in October, 1917, on the U. S. S. Grant, and served (Continued on Pagv Two) Khaki Shirts' headquarters after authorities learned of an alleged plot to steal weapons and *mm' tfOfl from 'the third: regim'fet'' oryfor the purpose of 'arming marchers. Forty guns, ammunition, knives, sword canes, blackjacks and other weapons were confiscated in police raids a few hours before the scheduled.:march and after a 24-hour vigil by detectives at th& Khaki Shirts headquarters. g<P Detectives cornered Smith a half hour before a planned raid on the armory was to have taken place. While they questioned him Smith leaped from a window and disappeared. s Three hundred of the "army" were waiting outside for trucks which were to convey them to Washington. > Among those arrested was Col.- Edward J. Wood, 31, who allegedly attacked a detective and ordered his men to repulse the raid. Police earlier disregarded Smith's boast that 1,500,000 men would be en route to Washington before sundown Thursday. But reports of alleged plans to batter down the doors of the armory to obtain weapons prompted mobilization of reserve forces of detectives and bluecoats, armed with machine guns, tear gas and riot guns. An investigation revealed that 100 men were ready to storm the armory. Detectives describing the alleged plot, told a fantastic story. They said the plan was to move concertedly against the Philadelphia Electric company plant, smash the generators and darken the city. Under cover of darkness, shock troops then planned t.c scour the poorer sections of the city, scooting communists and r-tr niting hundreds of men for the Washington march. Hundreds of policemen had been concealed at strategic points along the projected line of march and about the Philadelphia Electric company plant. Entrenched behind emplacements for their machine guns, they were ordered to meet the first sign of attack with bulleto. Film Industry Nervous Over Result of Publicity HOLLYWOOD OT.P)—The film in. dustry was nervous Thursday with fear that a governmental inquiry into salaries might throw a spotlight of publicity on golden secrets which have been hidden during depression days. President Roosevelt, taking cognizance of telegraphic charges, OP- dered an investigation to learn whether fabulous salaries were being paid "immature persons" for comparatively little work. Whether or not the industry feared the direct result of the inquiry, it foresaw trouble thru unfavorable publicity. President Roosevelt's inquiry probably would sustain the following figures, generally accepted la Hollywood: Maurice Chevalier, $150,000 * picture, two pictures a year. Will Rogers, ?125,000 a picture, three pictures a year. Greta Garbo, $150,000 a picture, two pictures a year. Leslie Howard, $60,000 a picture, Ann Harding, $90,000 a picture, four pictures a year. Constance Bennett, $100,000 a picture, three pictures a year. (Once received $30,000 a week for ten weeks for tw 0 pictures with Warner Bros, while under contract to RKO). Janet Gaynor, $100,000 a picture, three pictures a year. •' • Kay Francis, $5,000 a week. John Barrymore received $75,000 for 15 days contract to make "Counsellor at Law," and $5000 daily for six extra days. Mae West receives payment for both story and picture and a split cf the, profits on "I'm No Angel." Site stands to make $50,000 on it Jeaimette McDonald, $4,000 k - "''' ' "" Tho long .iiifl snort of it Is that, there is a representative collection of us ovor hero and the exhibit would not. be complete wHhout both ' hot. peppers and ca'bbago heads. Tho (lay ended with "Tho Star Spantfod Hannor" played at the close of the beautiful historical pogeant, "The Wings of a Ontnry.' ' Sincerely, Aiint Liniiy, Iowa Is To Be Forced to Give Further Relief DES MOINES, (U.D— The Iowa legislature in special session this fall undoubtedly will l;o obliged to pass a measure, enabling further relief to tho state's norcly during lliw winter, Gov. Clyde L. Herring said Thursday, Sonic now tax will be devised. A total of $3,500,000 In federal funds has boon spent for relief In the state Mneo January 1, 1933, the governor disclosed. He mid the fund of $800,000 plus $525.000 now applied for probably will bo completely utilized by January 1, 1934, Earnings from the thrift shop being conducted each Saturday afternoon by a group of Ames women in the Masonic building, have been rapidly used up in providing shoes for needy school children, it is announced. The shop is in need of donations of used bedding, men's suits, children's underwear, fail and winter dresses and gloves for both men and women. Persona having such articles to contribute to <ho pio- ject may call eithor Mrs. H. M. Hamlln, phone 1172, who Is In barge of the shop, or Mrs. W. I. Cushlng, phone No. 517-J. Last week the American Legion auxiliary assisted In conducting the snlo. This week, tho Parent -Teach Junior Chamber Member Dinner To Begin at 6:30 Young men expecting to attend the Junior Chamber of Commerce membership dinner at the Sheldon- Munn. hotel. Thursday evening, have been asked to be at the hotel promptly on time, as the dinner will start at 6:30 o'clock. A group of guests from Des Moines, including national officers, who are expected, must leave the affair in time to return for another gathering in Des Moines later in the evening. Junior chamber members from Des Moines and Marahalltown are expected as guests at the affair. Walter -Huston,, $35,0u0a picture. William Powell, $4,000 a week. Ruth Chatterton, f 4,000 a week. Jackie' Cooper, $1,300 a week. Baby LeRoy, $2,500 for part in "Bedtime Story." ; With those in the top- figures (Continued on Page Two) George Kelly, Wife Sentenced -To Life Terms OKLAHOMA,,OLE)—George "Machine Gun" Kelly and his wife; Kathryn, the -last of the gang that kidnaped Charles UrscheJ, were given life sentences Thursday, the maximum penalty" iitider the new Lindbergh law.- ' The jurors reached the verdict in. only an hour- - -Wednesday night* The fate of the swaggering desperado and his auburn-haired wife wag sealed until' the court convened Thursday. Immediately after the verdict was read, attorneys for the convicted couple filed motion for new: trial. Judge Vaught promptly overruled the pleas and immediately sentenced the couple to life imprisonment Thus, in a court session requiring but five minutes, the government's swift, unrelenting prosecution of the band that conspired to kidnap the millionaire Oklahoma City oil man. ended. The trial began Monday. Testimony ended late Wednesday. Still bearing the marks of a pistol whipping given him by a federal agent Monday, Kelley stood silent, defiant, as sentence was passed. More of the missing $120,000 in marked Urschel ransom money was reported found Wednesday night. The First National bank of Oklahoma City informed the government it had word the First National bank of Shamrock, Tex., had taken in some of the $20 ransom bills during the day's business. Iowa Asked to Put Claws on NRA Eagle DES MOIXES (('Pi — The blue eagle in Iowa will be equipped with claws if thn Iowa legislature, in special session, passes measures proposed by President Roosevelt and Federal Recovery Administrator Hugh S Johnson. Tho bill, wMch was sent to Governor Clyde. L. Herring by General Johnson, would nirJre vinl.itlon of any NRA code h misdemeanor pun- or association wll.'nsslst. Tho shop Ishnblo by a 1500 flno (or «ach IB from 1 to 6 l>. m, I violation, AUNTLINDY SAYS- We bet th« garage man knows and he says we wab- ble because our "bwr- inff«" are worn oat.
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