Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on October 19, 1933 · Page 7
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 7

Ames, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 19, 1933
Page 7
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iXBt BA1LT IOWA. TC9BBDAY, OOT01U 11, r —— —. t ._. FA RM NEWS NO GENERAL QUAIi onOOUNG PLANNED 1>ES MOINIS <U* — Tbere be no general quail shooting rill ID Jowa this year, a It Sanderson, gam* management expert of the Iowa Fish and Gam* department, explained Wednesday. The plan a* It now sto»<U vfll involve otly experimental sbooMbg to carefully selected tpotl tbriout the state by representatives of th« fish and came department and of the National "Wild Life retearch staff, he laid. The purpose of this experimental work will be to determine the advisability and extent of a possible open season on quail sometime in 1934. Trained observers of came life in thi« fall's inreetitatioaal shooting will work on lereral important factors in quail hunting, he expla'n- ed. They Include: 1. The extent of the quail surplus thruout Iowa if there is one and where- shooting should be allowed In 1924. 2. The average number of birds crippled by hunters. 3. The amount of damage dene 1o future bird crops by use of dogs in hunting. Spots to be used in the survey this fall have not been selected, Sanderson said. An attempt will be made to investigate the quail population and shooting possibili- .tits of each sectjon of the state. Tf. at the end of the experimental It U torn* that «rtala re sufficiently pof lat*d by wull eoveys, t restricted ope* MMM BOMlblr will be allow, ed mntt JMJT. Anrtlwr laotor that poaslbly wjlll ittlttMMp* tfa« department In iu decision OB general shootlo* next rear will be weather and feeding otadiUoM for th« birds thruout the winter, gaadeison said. t Farm Comment •> MM a, o. 5 Points of Satisfaction have pul Pontiae First in sales, of aU pars in its price range! (First 8 months of 1933) PONTIAC EIGHT • Chtrt b*Mftl on R..L. Polk Co. fititrtf tot fir ft **Jf h » 1>33 ASTUKKT IICHT WWW mwt JMYAJtB CONTIOUO Mowun VWTJUT10H UP.TO.TW- MINUTE STYLI AMPUS1ZE AM WINHT HIOVD run ICONOMT GET ALL FIVE! Join in the swing to Pontiae and you. too, can enjoy these modern motoring advantages. All these are your* in a Pontiae. at prices that are acceptably low. Don't take our word alone, tfrive it and judge for yourself. i AS LOW AS i-AuoT Sedm. $635- tt Iff f^ ••? '"i><l«rd Coupe t635 T* IE U Sl Sp °" Coupc ' * 6 ' ro: » •Jr ™uP ^P ie ° ! Tourtnt S;<«.»n M75M-dootSe.1«n,$695 (The Roadster) ConvmibltCoupe.Ms; 4!>pnc*sf o b Pontitc Sptail equipment '»lr* Av«,V4fc/eonG MAC «»rm» * «K.\6HAL .MOTttRS VALUI MAX 01JITCH 323 Fiftb-,p UOM 1000 Carl Rains has completed husking Guy Dodd's corn. This mo*t be one of the earliest farms to complete husking. Some reports are coming in ihai corn is running "Patchy* Some fields and parts of fields are food, with perhapt adjoining land torn- ing out a much podrer crop. Some farmers think the state average is placed too high. Only time will tell. Quite a bit of corn smut and mold being reported. Such ears are a nuisance for altho they may be burned la the range, or furnace, it Is some bother to sort them out Molds will keep on growing after com is placed in the'crib, if conditions are right for it So it is best to throw out all such ears. Livestock and poultry seldom seem to eat such ears. Which shows their good sense, for molds are often injurious -to livestock and poultry. The rain will be a help to those who still have plowing to do. It will also help tboise who have carrots and parsnips In the ground. They will be so much easier to pull, or dig. Many people are putting in a supply of various vegetables, this fall, to insure them many boiled dinners, in the cold weather. Taken a soup bone, or any good meat, for seasoning, turnips, cabbage, and onion, & carrot, a parsnip, a little tomato, a little rice, or spa- getti, and cooked until well done, one has a cheap and satisfying dinner. Meat and soup should be ready beforehand. Yes one n&y keep a small amount of vegetables in a stone jar, I am told. A box with some black eartb in is good, too. N, Y. LEOISUTURE ACTS TO AID CITY Special BUI. in One Day ALBANY, special York state tbe aid of N. T. <C0— A on* section of tb« New legislature cane to flMBclally harassed New York city Wednesday and pasted MUs authorising a four year luandac program. The seevioa also appropriated $100,00« to finance the state's drUe against raek«K*erl*g aid adjourned sine die- at 4:36 p. m. The seesioi, which came in the midst of New York city's heated, three~cornered mayoralty race, Was devoid of political bickering despite early threats of democrats and .republicans. both Tbe New York city legislation, contained in two bills, briefly provides: , 1. Tbe city must set aside in two separate funds receipts of back taxes mad receipts of current taxes at first as assurance of repayment 1153,001,000 of the refunded outstanding loan Slot Machine Theft Racket Revealed by Arrest in D. Moines DBS MOJNES, OiE) — Hanrey, Leopold, Des Moines, was under arrest Thursday In what state investigators hope may lead to exposure of a slot machine theft racket of wide operations. ' Leopold was arrested Wednesday and charged with impersonating a state officer. The state charges that he confiscated a /slot machine in a filling station at State Center la., by posing as a state agent. The- state claims that a well organized syndicate is operating to seize slot machines from their owners by posing as state police. Iowa has been conducting a campaign against slot machines, and in its own right has taken up more than 200 of the devices. T. P. and second as an assurance of repayment of drafts upon the 1200, OOMOO revolving fund within the ensuing four years. 2. Advances the tax collection date a. month In each six, until the tax year and the fiscal year are identical and setting lew sinking funds requested by New York city bankers who made loans to the city. The session was one of the shortest In the «tate's history. The bills were sent Immediately to Governor Herbert H. Lehman for signature. lie was expected to enact them into law Thursday. Bankers had refused to make further loans to the city pend- ng passage of the legislation. The city's finances have required three special sessions in the past year. The governor who decided to summon the session after conferences with legislative leaders and the bankers, in a special message to the session, declared: "If default of the city of New York and curtailment of unemployment relief shou/d ensue, the comitant effect would be most disastrous. "But in addition, I am convinced that the avoidance of default by the city of New York is vital ' to the maintenance of municipal credit thruout the state and nation." Roosevelt Studies Soviet Recognition WASHINGTON (CE)— The question 1 of Unssian recogniUoh and strong 'trade relations with the soviet has now reached the advanced stage of cabinet discussion, the United Press learned Wednesday from authoritative source. President , Roosevelt presented the question to the cabinet during a long session Tuesday. Althb officials were' reticent In discussing the matter,, th^ere is reason to believe that Informal preliminary negotiations to settle various- questions impeding recognition have begun with soviet representatives. Is Critically fll FORT MADISON, (HE)— T. P. nollowell, who until recently was warden of the state penitentiary here, was seriously ill Thursday following a cerebral hemorrhage. It was his second attack. He offered another stroke a year ago, rtiich Indirectly led to his resignation on the grounds of illness. One of the country's leading penologists, Hollowell never had any serious trouble with his inmates during his experience at the Iowa penitentiary. AN Italian has flown /a plane •"• nearly 394 miles An hour Going nowhere fast «n<J Farmers Land Owners You arc privileged now through the assistance of the United States Government to PERMANENTLY finance your land mortgage. Investigate. It will be to your advantage. .41* FIRST FIVE YEARS CONSULT WIVH Union National Farm Loan Assn. l-\ H. ftchlcltcr, Scfy-Tnvm. Amos, Greenback Issue Not Included in Reflation Plans Before Roosevelt Advisors Sift 50 Monetary Proposal* Down to Handful; Decision Delayed By IXOEAID L. OWDUY UnlUd Vim tUft Oorrwpondrat (Otppriftt INI by Unit*! fnm) WASHINGTON (U.P.)~Prwident Roosevelt's idviiort hive sifted 50 plan* for an official monetary policy down to a handful which declare for "loond money" in one form or another, the United 'freta waa informed by. a high authority Wednesday. The plant under study -ignore the issuance of greenbacks either aa a mean* to inflate the currency or aa a mean* of raising pricet, it waa undentood. The unexpected break in the prices of farm products was believed to have postponed the administration's plan for a sound nioney" pronouncement this week, which now may be delayed until prices are restored nearer the desired levels." Those working out the dent's monetary policy are retarded as unlikely to give 1ft to demands for cheapening tbe dollar thru the Issuance of greenbacks either as United State- astes or non-interest bearing treasury notes. Under the Thomas amendment to the farm bill, the president is given authority to Issue $3,000,000,000 In United States notes; or greenbacks, in meeting payments on the public debt However, the ease with which the government this week sold $500,000,000 in new 10 to. 12 year bonds and tbe assurance of success in its refunding plan for tbe fourth Liberty loan indicate that the government will not find it necessary, for the time being, at least, to Issue unbacked paper money to finance its operations. The administration has been unwilling to make known its successive monetary moves for fear of showing its hand to foreign countries which problems. Connie-ling also have monetary Monetary rumors have enabled the government to study the monetary problem and work out successive sUps without revealing to the world what is intended. This has strengthened the administration's position for an. ultimate working out of the.nioney question with foreign, nations. One thing is virtually certain, however there will be no paper nioney inflation except as a last resort Sound money Advocates are in he saddle and can be counted upon o oppose paper money inflation to be last ditch. They are mindful hit inflation at this time could be of no more benefit to the coun- ry than was tha abandonment of he gold standard last spring which lad tbe same effect as inflation thru a cheapening of the dollar. Meanwhile, steps are going forward for an ultimate stabilization of thfe dollar with the British pound sterling and a possible return of the United States to a modified form of gold standard some time in the spriEg. Bright Spots Business By UNITED PRESS National Biscuit company reports Uilrd quarter net profit of HI'',208 against 12,902,692 in corresponding ,1932 period. Harrison-Walker, refaetor- ies company estimates-' its third quarter net income "at $500,600, against net Iocs of $149,800 in (ike 1*32 quarter. Chesapeake and Ohio railroad earns September net income of f 3,- 49S.8S6, against $3,143,982 in September last year. Continental Can company re- potts net income for fiscal year ended September 30 of 16,221,177. against J4,470,850 in preceding 12 months. Troxel Manufacturing company declares dividend of $2 a share on common steek, first payment sinct February 1932. Gulf States Steel company earns third quarter "et profit of $166,,670. against net loss of $112,428 I in like 1932 period. First National September sales against $9,929,321 last year. Stores reports of »10,0»8,S60, in September Howe Sound company earns September quarter n«t profit of $356,976, against net loss of $83,241 In lik« period last year. Conference On Sewage Waste Opens at LS.C. Municipal officials and sanitary engineers from all parts of Iowa were convening here Wednesday or the opening of the fifteenth annual sewage treatment conference and annual meeting of the • Iowa Wa-stes Disposal association at Iowa State college. .The sessions win continue thru Friday. The effects of the federal public works program on Iowa communities will be the major consideration of the conference. Explanation of that phase of the national recovery program will be presented by H. M. Cooper of Marshalltown, chairman of the state public works advisory board; P. F. Hopkins, former Ames and Mason City city manager and now state engineer of public works; and C. H. Currle of Webster City and H. R. Green of Cedar Rapids, also members of the board. Cooper and JHopklns will discuss the securing of aid for municipal sanitary projects, Currie will speak on opportunities in public works and Green will consider the sewer ; rental law's application to new construction. "Sanitation in the Orient" will be discussed by I. W; Mendelssohn, consulting engineer, formerly of the federal public health service, at the annual banquet Thursday evening at 6:30 in the Memorial Union. Other speakers on the program are Dr. Mai Levlne of bacteriology at Iowa State, president of the association; Mayor W. H. Setanek of Cedar Rapids; John Mac Vicar, Des Moines street commissioner; Mayor Edward Manning of Ottumwa; and H. H. Stlpp, Des Moines attorney. Not Just Another PillToDeadenPain But a wonderful modem medi- :ioe which acts upon the conditions which CAUSE tbe pain. Take them regularly and you should suffer le:: •nd lest esch month. PERSISTENT USE BRINGS PERMANENT RE. LIEF. Sold at *U good drug stores. Small site 50 i. LYDIA L PINKHttM'S TABLETS TOR RELIEF AND PREVENTION OP PERIODIC Kathryn Kelly in Federal Prison CINCINNATI, 0. (OB)— A somewhat saddened Eatbryn Kelly shed th? gaudy finery of a gangster's wife at the Cincinnati work house today and put on the regulation prison garb of gingham dress and striped cotton coat. She was beginning the first day of her life seiitence for participation in the kidnaping of Charles Urschel, Oklahoma City millionaire. Kathryn arrived Tuesday night. Her mother, Mrs. R. G. Shannon, was left in Memphis, Tenn., where she will serve her life sentence at th6 Shelby county prison farm. HOPE TO REBUILD PEACE STRUCTURE Study New Basis For Germany By STEWART BROWN Unittd Press Staff Correspondent (Copyright 1933 by United Press) GENEVA, <UJE)—Europe's statesmen had before them Wednesday a concrete basis for negotiations to bring Germany back to the International conference table — a foundation upon which to rebuild tbe shattered structure lor the maintenance of peace. A full, forceful statement by-Sir 7ohn Simon, British foreign minister, completed the foundation. Wtih this statement, Great Britain, France, and Germany had told each other and the world their appraisal of the situation. None had closed the way to resumption of difficult conversations designed to bring Germ&sy back into the league of Nations an the world disarmament conference. Inaddltion Arthur Henderson, neutral chairman of the world conference, had spoken for the three score nations represented there. Only Benito Mussolini, Italian premier, remained to be heard from, and he awaited only a moment when he could speak profitably. It was indicated strongly here that Germany was willing to negotiate whenever the opportunity rose. League circles hoped the European powers would ina&e some constructive move before the Ger- inan general election and plebis- dte on the double . withdrawal, November 12—perhaps by the time tbe adjourned disarmament conference reconvenes October 26. There were signs that If the powers agreed first to shorten the initial period "of the disanriameni plan, during which persent armaments would be maintained for the duration of a test system of international supervision : of arma- mcute; and secondly, to grant Germany "samples" of such forbidden armaments as Unks, airplanes and heavy guns, Germany might feel justified in returning. The Simon; eight-year disarma- ment'plan, announced just as the German government proclaimed its withdrawal last Saturday, purposely left these points open for negotiation. Hitler Demands Equality at Geneva BERLIN, (HE) — Germany will "attend no conference, join no, alliance, adhere to no convention^ sign nothing," until she Is granted equality with other nations, Chancellor Adolf Hitler said in a speech published Wednesday, to a group of nari aides. The speech was made to storm troopers and sub-leaders of nazi party propagandist headquarters. "The mistake of previous German governments," Hitler told his men, "was that;,they were over-optimistic regarding the League of Nations and Its institutions. "I also am optimistic—but with regard to the future of the German people, while I am ertremely pessimistic about Geneva,' 'he said. "The government's decision on Saturday to withdraw from the League of Nations and the world disarmament conference ushered In a decisive phase in our fight for equality," Hitler said. "Germany never was more peaceful than she was when she turned her back on the unpleasant atmosphere at Geneva," he added. State Takes Over Shrin» SALEM, Ore. OIE) — Champoeg Park, historic shrine of Oregon, will be under care of the highway department and state* police this winter. The state abolished the job of caretaker A new caretaker ] will be named next spring. anu Mr», Ivan Van Trcaae __. Mes4a»M* Mtrrttl Sc*tt a»4 How *rd Seversom *B)cyed a visit over the week esrf at the Jay Robertson home in Hollaadale, Mian. Glen Miller and DoaaW Ooe4- y«ar of Marion spent the week «M At the A. R. Berenet •*•• a*4 were «ia»er r«eet* iaaefry at the Oeorte Beuttt hesM. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Te*4*H wfco have beea living 1> a* el U* «ttk Mr. !• Mr. s*4 Mr*. L S *«May »t th* H. B. M0Att B^^^MM ^mm^mA f—^^^ » ***» IN* tesBtt. ISS •M Mr. l**dt* *7 is ground before your eyes When freshly tossted coffee betas are ground before your eyes, yon get really freak cdfee—coffee with natural tTeflmeat,not "preferred" freshness* Nature's own seal, the coffee bean itself, is the best guardian of coffee freshness. When this seal is broken for you by grinding to your order, yon get oil the rich, lull coffee flavor. That is why A ft P Coffee is ground the moment you buy it These three coffees differ only in flavor. Choose the one that suits your taste. The quality of each is the same, the finest that money can buy* And rememoer, the coffee yon like best w the best for you no matter what it costs. • n»* ikr~ c*/*, ou t*u any Miu-r *i** .SOLD EXCLUSIVELY IN A * P FOOD STOKES A & P COFFEE SERVICE WALNUT GROVE 2 Men, 3 Dogs Are Killed in Collision HUBBARD <UR> — Police Wednesday were attempting to locate relatives of two men believed to be Lloyd Oliver and L. B. Saulk, about 25 years old, of Leavenworfi. Kan., who were killed when their trnck ci Ashed into a North Western gas engine near here. The two men were tentatively identified by papers found on their person*. Th^y wera Imullr/n IS do<js, of ttlilch three WCTC killed In the nrfldonU WALNUT GROVE, Oct. 17.— Bueland Severson leaves Wednesday laorniEg for 2.2 eiteotied stay with his brother. Glen and wife at Garland Utah. He will be ac companied by his cousin, Leslie Wills from Salina. Kansas. From Utah he win go on to Washington where he will spend the winter with his sister. Mrs. Ernie Shearer. Mrs. Yates Kinyon and baby returned home Saturday afternoon from the fowa sanitarium. The infant daughter has been named Evelyn Irene. Mrs. Gerald Beaman and children and Elsie Purvis of Ames »pejt the day Saturday at the Chester Severson home. George Edwards who has been suffering with infection in his fln- Iter is some better but still unable to do much wor":. Eva Jennings of Des Moines was a week end visitor with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. B. H. Jennings. Douglass, county superin. visited our school Monday afternoon. Sovprsoi), Harold *n<1 hcott, Arnr'd Xornr.v, Mr, i ALL TOGETHER— uniting all forces to push forward to better tunes —that is tbe spirit of today. ETeryonc has a part to do — ours is to provide satisfactory telephone service. During the last few rears, the telephone company, along with most other businesses, has been hard hit. Thousands of telephones have been taken out and long distance business has fallen off a third. But by sacrificing earnings we have carried on in a normal manner in so far as our customers were concerned — we have continued to provide good service and keep the property in repair. As our business fell off and there was less work to do. the remaining work was spread by shortening hours. Thus many more employees have been retained by the Company than other- ld ha*e been employed. At wse NORTHWRSTEftH IELL the same time, with confidence in the future, the work of making necessary replacements to our property was advanced as much as practicable, thus providing additional work. All of this has helped maintain purchasing power, benefiting npt only employees but also those from whom they buy products or services. Today the telephone is ready- ready to help all along the line in winning a new and sounder prosperity. It is ready to serve home and business —ready to provide quick voice-to-voice contacts, in and out of town—for protection, for comfort and convenience. Through good times and had this Company has but one policy—to furnish the best possible telephone service at the lowest cost to the public consistent with the financial safety of the business. TCLIPHONt COMPANY

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