Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on October 23, 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 23, 1933
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Page 5
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Sign Up With NRA Tow NOW. MlltJMM Of ft* M«y. Ames Daily Tribune Times STORY COUNTY'S DAILY Unsettled M«n4*y nlftit Tu«Mlay, »««*lfcly *h«w«r* entf •lifhtly warmer Montf*y In VOLUME ucvn OffltUI AIHM an* fttry County P.p«r AMU, IOWA, MOKDAY, OCTOBEE 23, 1933. Unitetf Pr«M Wlrt Strvlc* KO. H ROOSEVELT OUTLINES MONEY POLICY JUDGE STEVENS, VETERAN JURIST, DIES HERE Succumbs To Injuries Suffered in Car Collision Judge J. L. Stevens, 83, judge of the eleventh Judicial district from 1887 to 1883, and fqfr half a century prominent in Ames and Boone, died in Mary Greeley hospital Monday about 3 a. m. Judge Stevens was Injured in an automobile accident about 6:30 p. m., Friday, at the Gilbert crossing on highway No. 15, six miles north of Ames. He was thrown out of the automobile driven by Dr. f. L. Rice, Ames dentist, when Dr. Rice's car was struck by a machine driven by JB. N. Baty of Chicago. Mrs. Rice, who was also taken to Mary Greeley hospital, was still there Monday, but her condition was reported to be rapidly improving. Her injuries comprised numerous bruises asd-etits with a deep cut on her head. Dr. Rice was not Injured. Judge Stevens suffered several fractured ribs. A lung conges- j tion which resulted was the cause of his death. The endj came very quietly, and it was! reported that the judge suffered but very little during the two and a half days following the accident. It is expected that funeral services will be held Wednesday, but the arrangements were not completed Monday afternoon. He will b« buried in the Ames cemetery beside his wife who died in 1918. Judge Stevens was married August 10, 1876, in Ames, to Rowena Edson of Blairstqwn. To this union, there were born six children, all of jrho|| : -survive. Th*ya, art, J4Sr«. \Olir*- pam^n.. 714 Sixth street, at -vhose home he had resided for the past few yearg; Mrs. Genevieve Scott, Warrens, Wis.; Mrs. Edith Bruntlett, Minneapolis, Minn.; Mrs. Imogene Baggaley, Dead- Roosevelt Puts O. K. on Code For Retailers WASHINGTON (tlE)'— President Roseyelt Monday signed its re- tall code. Undtr the provisions of the code as ginned, an exemption war granted little store keepers la frailness for themselves and those employ- Ing five persons or less. Towns of 2500 or less population are exempt nnder the code except In the cases of chain stores and factories. It was reported that one of the provisions ot the code calls for sales at not less than Invoice cost. On thebasis of the 1930 census of retail distribution, exemption of all stores In towns of less than 2500 would leave almost one-third of the nation's retail stores outside of the code, to 1930, there were 1,543,000 stores of all kinds, of which 481.000 were In towns of less tban2500. AMES P, 0, JOB IS UP TO COMMITTEE Recommendation ,Due in Few Days WASHINGTON <ttB)— Th« Ames postoffice project has been turnover to a special committee five, appointed by Secretary ed of Ickes, for study as to its suitability for inclusion in the public works program, it was learned Monday at the public works administration. Th« committee is expected to make a report within the next week, probably in about five days, officials said. Upon this report will depend whether the Ames project is to get an immediate grant from the public works fund. Membership of the special committee -was not disclosed. The committee to "unofQciaji wood, S. D.; John of Marquette, Mich., and Thaddeus of Tomah, Wis. dren. There are 18 grand chil- Doak, Secretary Of Labor Under Hoover, Is Dead WASHINGTON (CE) — William Nckles Doak, railroad yard who rose from a hand to secretary of labor during the Hoover administration.' died at his home across the Potomac froni Washington Monday. Death was due to a heart ailment. Doak was 51 years old, a native of Rural Retreat, Va., and the son of a confederate soldfer. Over the opposition of the American Federation of Labor, he was named secretary by President Hoover December 9, 1930, succeeding James ]. Davis. » When 18 years of age, he obtained a yardsman's Job with the Norfolk & Western railway. After joining the Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen in 1903, he rose from local grievance committee chairman to national legislative representative in 19-16, a post which he held for many years. Two Horses Killed tary Ickes said Monday, and iti personnel will not be announced. Its mei&bers .have DO actual power to decide which project shatj get grants, it was explained at the public , works administration and are actually serving only in an advisory capacity. Their recommendation, however, is expected to carry great weight. Pressure upon the adminlstraT tion for more rapid relief of public works funds is growing daily and it is expected that a larger number of postoffice projects than any group previously announced -will be selected to receive grants in the near future. The original allocation for the Ames project was $157,500. This will probably be .pared down if a public works grant for the work is approved. The reduction in the case of the projects for which' the grants have already been announced has averaged between 10 and :20 perj cent. $_— by Lightning^ Boy Driver Unconscious Two horses driven by Junior Keltner i n a field on the Lew Cole farm near Ames, were killed when struck by lightning Saturday morning. Junior, 17, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ben Keltner of near Ames, was knocked uncon- Bcious. The bolt struck the tongue of the wagon to which the horses were hitched as Keltner was picking corn. Test Your Knowledge Can you answer seven of these test questions? Turn to page four for the answers. 1. Name the three lowest grades of commissioned officers in the U. S. army. 2. Who said: ''The pen Is mightier than the sword?" 3. Who wrote "The Lays of Ancient Rome?" 4. Who was nicknamed "The Mill Boy of the Slashes?" 5. What Is !he form of the St. Andrews cross? 6. Name the president of France. '• A ™ American Indians citi- of the United States? the most southern city . in Florida. lcftp 10. Who was Noah. Clay pole? Markets Boom On Strength of Roosevelt Talk NEW YORK <U.R>— A strong, favorable market reaction at home and abroad was the first result Monday of President Roosevelt's new dollar policy. In New York, stocks shot up one to more than .10 points, with Homestake Mining shares up 20 points. London exchange* closed firm and the grain market was higher with wheat more than three points up. Cotton was higher by $1 to $1.25 a bale. At Chicago, December wheat was up 4<4 cents. <§, Bishop Cannon Wins Supreme Court Review of Indictment WASHINGTON flJJ.) — Bishop James Cannon, jr., reform leader of the Methodist Episcopal <church south, Monday was granted a supreme court review* of the District of Columbia court Indictment charging him with violating the corrupt practices act In his. 1928 election campaign activities. The ruling is expected to delay for months any possible trial of the churchman and his secretary, Miss Ida Burroughs. They were indicted two years ago on charges of failing to report $63,200 contribution received from E. C. Jameson, New York capitalist, to aid their campaign against Alfred E. Smith. Hartzell on Trial for Alleged Fraud SIOUX CITY (UJR)—Oscar M. Hartzell. charged with using the NORTHWEST IOWA FAKIRS PICKET ROADS IN STRIKE Livestock" Shipments Show Sharp Drop Monday DBS MO,IJ?I5S (OE) — The national fann««yik« of the Farmers Holiday association began to show results in seveAl Iowa communities Monday as Milo Reno, president announced President Roosevelt's pledge in an address to the nation would have no effect whatever on the strike plans. While pickets guarded highways near James, In Plymouth county after a clash with deputy sheriffs, curtailed livestock shipments were reported from'Iowa towns to the important markets of Sioux City and Omaha. Reno, before entraining for Chicago early Monday to confer with railroad labor leaders for their support In the embargo movement, issued a statement In which he said: Comments On Talk "This battle will not be halted by the president's pledge of a regulated dollar and higher farm prices. We will continue to strike until our. demand for cost of production is guaranteed." President Roosevelt's assertions to the nation Sunday night "give the farmers no definite hope that there will be any concrete change In governmental policies toward agriculture which to date have been not only uneconomic but criminal and inhuman." . Iowa,-which had its own farm strike in 1932, showed the first definite indications Monday that the embargo was beginning to take hold. At James, in Plymouth county, nacre than 150 farmers threw /.railroad ties across highways Sun* day might and by the light , of 'srattify flares halted market-bound trucks. They persuaded the drivers tovtarn about ^•DepttJyiir'Retreat A carload ef-deputtefi, however; attempted to halt the picketing. After a-brief skirmish, in which clubs were swung freely, the officers retired. They said the picketing had not become general. Plymouth county was scene of the most violent outbreaks during the last year, climaxing in . the near hanging of : a district court judge on April 28, 1933. It sends its farm commodities principaHf to the Sioux City markets. Reports from Council Bluffs, across the Missouri river from Omaha, said there was a large .curtailment of cattle trucking to Omaha Sunday, and it was believed this would be reflected in receipts at-the livestock centers late^r Monday. '; ":; --' '"."• The'Holiday association wfll not frown on the picketing at James, Reno .said, hut such action is not to be encouraged in other places. . General spread of the strike, All Iowa Joins This Week in Celebration of Corn Empire Day; Corn Show and Special Bargain Event Are Planned in Ames Iowa this week will be proclaimed as the Corn Empire of the world, thru a series of. special celebrations and com shows in 26 cltie*. Tn« celebration is being sponsored by the 26 members / of the Iowa Daily Press association, of which the Ames Daily Tribune- Times is one. A special edition of all these newspapers wfll be issued , Tuesday, heralding the supremacy of Iowa in the com industry, and carrying a series of special articles regarding corn,. its production in this state and its many uses. The Corn Empire celebration in Ames' will continue for three days, beginning Thursday. Elaborate plans have been completed for a corn show to be held in th« former Red Ball store, at 211 Main street. Entries Invited Entries have been Invited from all growers in the \Ames trade territory, with certain limitations 1£at will give , the amateur and the eihlbftor showing for the first time this year a chance to compete esuitably with experienced exhibitors. Prizes have been provided for winners In two groups in each class of the corn show. One group will be for professionals, to include all those who have won first pri«B on corn in previous shows this year. The amateur group will include exhibitors showing for the first time or who have not won first prizes previously this year. ' ,, A special vegetable section likewise will be in two groups, one for market gardners showing market products, and the other for non-commercial growers of vegetables to be used for home consumption. • Show Open* Thursday Entries will be received at the show Thursday up to 3 p. m They will be judged on Friday, and winners will be announced and prizes awarded Saturday. The show also will include, besides the section for vege- {Continued on Page Five) Bright Lights of New York Hash Dazzling Picture Millions- of lights-,flare-out against-the. darkiiess:when" nightfall^coines to New York. A panorama of beauty that leaves the! observer gasping is outspread from Rockefeller Center, looking sojuh. as In this striking photo. Ribbons of lights mark the bridges .across _East --rivet to Brooklyn, upper left. Lights glow from towers .that seem to v pierce the sky, Jjitod, rainbow-hued beams flasji and vanish from tens of thousands of electric signs. The skyscraper In the Center•'. with lighted saaft.. is the Empire State building. Far in the distance, .upper right, like a sentinel guarding the metropolis,; the• Statue. :of. Liberty shfeds its beacon rays over the harbor. .-.• . " which national officers hope shortly embrace several minion farms in the 27 principal agricultural midwest states, will still take several days, it was b'elleved. Reno pointed out that lowans know, more about farm embargoes than other sections due to past experience, and therefore probably would be first to yield visible manifestations that the strike was in progress. Pledge Support Reno announced his strike movement had received pledges of support from two labor organization^ —the Continental Congress of .Workers and Farmers and the Technocrats of the World for Industrial Democracy. The latter claim 5,000,000 members. While other farm organizations refused to join in the strike, preferring to await further trial of efforts of the agricultural adjustment administration to raise farm prices, Reno predicted millions of farmers wtfuld join. Opponents of the trike believed less than 500,000 farmers would participate. / Double Vote Days Announced in Tribune-Times Expansion Drive Cash Bonus of $25 Offered as Extra Prize for Next Two Week's Work A special off er to all contestants in the Ames .Daily Tribune- Times circulation expansion campaign was announced Monday by the circulation department which will mean substantial aid toward winning the capital cash prizes and also will give the leading contestant for the next two weeks a cash bonus. A bonus of double the regular number of yptes for first •period subscriptions will be given to all contestants making reports between the period from October 22 to November 4, in- WEI 10 AM m m! 8 u° defra ud in connection witu the promotion of the alleged 12,000,000 Drake estate swindle, wont on trial Monday in United States district court. Selection of a jury from the regular panel, composed primarily of northwest Iowa farmers, began at 10 a. m. in tho court pf Judge George C. Andrew Olson. 1111 Grand avenue, decided Monday that he would be unable to go to Chicago to attend the 85th birthday party of the west's first locomotive. "The Pioneer," on the .Century of Progress grounds. Mr. Olson, who served the North Western railroad for more than 50 years, had received a special invitation from the railroad to. "attend the affair. He had intended to go, but decided finally that the journey would tax Iiis physical strength too greatly, and he gave up th$ plan. Mr. and Mrs. Olson on Clirlst- mas, day will celebrate their 53rd weddmg anniversary. He was employed tor 43 years as a section foreman on the railroad, and spent his last two and a half years as n crossing watchman in Ames, retiring six years ago. Twenty-four retired rflllroad vet- envns in iowa were among the 103 Invited to attend the birthday party, Tuesday. elusive. In addition to this, a cash award of $25 will be given the contestant turning in the greatest amount of cash on subscriptions during this same period. . These additional .inducements are in accordance with the rules and regulations 'of the campaign, and are equally available to all candidates. No matter what the previous record is, or what the standing of a contestant was on Saturday, two weeks of intensive effort will bring someone a cash bonus of $25. And on the business each contestant produces during the two-weeks period, double the regular votes will be allowed. There is still room in the campaign for more active contestants. Names of those who entered, but who have as yet done nothing, will soon be dropped from the list, and only active contestants will be recognized. The campaign manager is at the Tribune-Times offi« each day until 8 p- m., and may be interviewed by any contestant or by any person still desiring to share in the returns from a few weeks of special work for this newspaper. A total of $6,500 is being distributed to workers in this campaign, all in cash. There are daily cash commisaions of 20 per cent on all business turned in, and votes are awarded for each subscription which will count toward the |1,000 capital prize. In addition to this cash prize of $1,000, there are other prizes ranging downward from $700, $500, $150 and $100 which will be won by several other contestants who stand high in the total number of votes. There Is room for more contestants both In the Ames city district and In the district outside of the city and In the Ames trade territory. There are special cash prizes reserved for each district, so that contestants outside of Ames are certain to receive some of tho prizes as well as thoae In Amos, If they ere the high scoring workers, LITVINOFF NAY SAIL SATORDAY off, Soviet Russias ace diplomat, prepared secretly Monday for an early departure for the United States to conduct negotiations for American recognition of the Bolshevik government. News that he and a small staff of secretaries were entraining for France or England to board a United States bound liner was expected at any hour. Lityinoff, it was learned, had reservations on the liners He de France* sailing from Cherbourg Wednesday; the Manhattan, sailing Saturday, and the Bremen and Bjrengaria sailing Nov. 1. It appeared likely he would take the Manhattan. News of prospective rapprochement between the United States and Russia continued to dominate newspaper and private discussion. RECOVERY PLANS TO BE Popular reaction ary enthusiastic. was extraordin Workingmen to whom the United Press corres-. pondent talked seemed to think that resumption of relations made Russian-Japanese peace certain and a flow of much needed American. goods to Russia was imminent. Expect Russian Minister Nov. 6 'ASHINGTON, c/ — Foreign Commissar Maxim "Litvinoff of Russia will arrive here by Nov. 6 to confer with President Roosevelt on Soviet recognition, the United Press learned Monday. Newspaper Series Article Held Over Tho Trlbune-Tiinnics regrets that due to lack of space t.l»e article prepared for publication Monday on the subject "Tbo News- Paper and Its Plncp in (M Community" has beon held over for publication Tuesday, Garst, Cobb Will Talk To Extension Staff Aspects of the national agricultural recovery program will be among the principal-subjects for discussion at the twenty-first annual extension conference at Iowa State college this. week. The conference program Thursday and Friday will be preceded by three days of special conferences and committee meetings. The Iowa corn-hog program will be discussed by Roswell Garst of Coon Rapids, chairman of the Iowa Corn-hog committee, Thursday afternoon at 2:30. This and other sessions of the conference will be held in Morrill hall auditorium. The general objectives of the national agricultural adjustment administration will be discussed by C. A. Cobb, chief of the cotton section of the AAA Thursday morning at 11 .o'clock. The state emergency relief program will be presented by Ina T. Taylor, director of the Iowa board for emergency relief Thursday afternoon. The farm financing program under the "new dear is to be pre- se_ted Thursday afternoon by Prof. W. GL Murray of the agricultural economics staff at Iowa State. An analysis of the national recovery act will be given by Prof. T. W. Schultz, also of the agricultural economics staff here, Friday afternoon. Dr. Walter L. Bierring of Des (Continued on Page Two) Iowa Chairman Corn-Hog Board Will Speak Here The Tribune-Time* arranged Monday for tht appearance in Ames Thursday afternoon of Rotwell Garst of Coon Rapids, chairman of the Iowa corn-hog committee. Mr. Carst will be in the city to xddrese mem be ft of the agricultural extension ttaff at Iowa State college. He contented to also address Story county farmers, who will be in Ames Thursday for the Corn Empire celebration. The topic of hit address will be the fed- era! corn-hog reduction program, with which he has been in close touch since it* inception. Mr. Garst will tpeak prompt* ly at 1 p. m. at the Twin Star theater. It will be necessary that the meeting *tart on time in order that the sneaker may keep his, engagement at the college later in the afternoon. BACK AT F, D, I PLEDGES AID TO FARMER BY PLAN TO RAISE PRICES Managed Currency on! Gold Base to Be Established WASHINGTON (HE)— The strain of uncertainty regarding the government's immediate monetary plans was eased somewhat Monday by a public declaration of President Roosevelt for "a sound currency." The president, in the fourth of his "fireside" addresses to the nation Sunday night, raised the curtain on his monetary objectives, after first pledging himself to aid the farmer by raising the. price* of his products, if not in one way in another. "Government credit will be maintained," Mr. Roosevelt said, "and a sound currency will accompany a rise In the American commodity price level." He revealed another step in his monetary program for a managed 'currency Abased on .a dollar of unchanging purchasing power when he announced plans to tighten the governments grasp on gold. The effect of his plaa would be a government corner on, gold, to prevent i its export to European speculative ; centers. . ' S&ator Elmer Thomas, demo- • crat, Oklahoma, leader of congressional proponents of immediate currency inflation, accepted the pres-i idant's declaration of policy as "«,' big step in the right direction." i "I'm for it if it wo'rks," Thomas • said. "It may take a long time, if it doesn't work then apparently , he will try direct inflation." Thomas construed the president's statement to the effect that if 1 commodity prices could not be" raised in one way, they would be raised In another, as leaving the door open for inflation, in case' the managed currency and other administration plant failed to achieve the desired result. Chief of Forest Service Fatally Injured in Fall WASHINGTON <U.E>—Robert Y. Stuart, chief of the United States forest service, fell from a seventh floor window of the forest service building Monday and died while being taken to an emergency hospital. The police report listed death as due to an accidental fall. Stuart had been hard at work for months on details of the civilian conservation corps camp. Stuart, 51 years olel, had been chief of the forest service since 1928. DISCUSS MEAT PRICES CHICAGO (UP)— Means of raising the price of meat, which has failed to respond to the national recovery program, wprn dlsrusflrd Monday at tho 28th annual con- wntloi of dip Institute of Am«rt- i Dry Law Repeal Will Mean More Jobs ^WA-SHINGTON, OUR) — Recovery officials were heartened by the progress of reemployment, reported by President Roosevelt to have reached 4,000,000 and by President William. Green of the American Federation of Labor as 3,600,000. Mr. Roosevelt's report was based on government figures, possibly the NRA's census of the country. Green's figures were based on trade union reports. Simultaneous, the public works administration reported allotments of government funds had passed the $2,000,000,000 mark and that thousands of new jobs would be •created by the actual expenditure of this money in the near future. Green said 1,700,000. workers returned to gainful employment during the two-month period of Aug ; ust and September. He gave the September gain as 871,000 jobs, the largest for any month since the progression of the unemployment was halted. Green cautioned, however, that & work-week must be shortened to absorb additional millions. Employment for thousands is expected by government officials to result from the repeal of prohibition. Millions of dollars, it is estimated, will be put into the rehabilitation and construction. of liquor plants and into the production of materials used in the industry. .Only seven distilleries are operating at present, providing jobs for only a few hundred men. but Dr. James M. Doran, commissioner of industrial alcohol, already has received 200 applications for licenses to manufacture liquor, and he expects that at least 50 distilleries will start operation immediately upon repeal. In 1914 there were 434 distilleries, 318 wineries, and 97 breweries directly employing 72,646 workers. Other thousands were provided jobs in allied lines such as bottle making. -tuge quantities of grain were absorbed by the industry before prohibition and repeal will reopen this outlet for portions of current surpluses. In 1918, department of commerce records show, a total of 2.770,964,606 pounds of malt was used in the production of fermented liquors; 78.942,550 pounds of rice; 459,842,338 pounds of corn and corn products; 33,481.415 pounds of hops; 64.930.019 pounds of sugar, and 68,693,042 pounds of grits, wheat, bran and barley. Five Bandits Get $28,000 from Bank BRAINERD, Minn. (U.R>—Five bandits armed with a machine gun robbed the First National bank Monday and escaped with $23,000 after a gun battle. Robert Titus, a guard at the bank whom' the bandits had held prisoner r aa hour while they waited for other employes, opened fire as the robbers left and machine gun bullets were stint in his di ecllon. None of the , . _., In *inipte-4as&uage, fee president traced what already ht4, been accomplished during the seven months of his national stewardship and what he hopes to do. His program calls for the following: 1. Restored commodity,' pric« levels; . 2. Control of the gold value of the domestic dollar. 3. Establishment of a government market for gold in the United States. ' ,To proponents of immediate revaluation of the dollar, he said: "Some people- are putting the cart before the horse. They want a permanent revaluation of the dollar first. It is the government's : policy to restore the price level ' first. I would not know, and no one else could tell, just what the' 1 permanent • valuation of the dollaV ; wfll be. To guess at a permanent 1 (Continued on Page Three) £• L Myers, Colo j Man, Is County i Husking King} NEVADA—Lawrence 'Myers oC! Colo husked a net of 1723.8 pounds^ of corn in SO minutes Saturday af-5 ternoon to beconi3 the 1933 Storf'j county corn husking champion^ This was 173.3 pounds less than,;* the 1933 champion. Frank fhorn-ri ton of Nevada, " i sked to win lasEs year. Thornton did not defend hiaji title this year. ' . ];" The contest .was held on ,tha« Clarencp Coggshall farm souths! east of Shipley; The huskers picked! in rows 80 rods long. The corn.; stood well and the field was as uni- .* form as any in the county. Morej than 300 persons followed the busk- ers. • ':•; Myers* gros? load was lift 1 pounds less than the largest load' picked, but deductions for husks • and gleanings were small enough to place his net load at the top of the list He husked 1960 pounds of corn, from which were deducted * 137.2 pounds for husks and 99 pounds for corn left in tfte field. (Continued on Page Two) «*n moat packers. J shot* took AUNTL1NDY SAYS- It items like the thinner our reasoning the more snr* prised we are when folk* tee thru it.

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