Sign Up With NRA **o your duty. Vu«r M «H***1 NOW, MillkNW of •nd VOOMB way Mifrr Chi* <«r U you <Miay. Ames Tribune Times STORY OUNTY'S DAILY WEATHtt 7OUOA1T Friday nlfht ant tat> urdty, poMibly light rain or •**«. Rising Umptraturra Jn portion Saturday. VOLUME LXYU Official ATOM and Story County Pap«r AMES, IOWA, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 27, 1933. United Praia Wir* Servlc* HO. 100 ,000 IN 22 CENTS ADDED TO GOLD PRICE IN INFLATION MOVE Newly Mined Metal Brings $31.76 Friday WASHINGTON (HE)—The government Friday raised Its price of newly mined American gold to $31.76 an ounce from the $31.54 level of Thursday. The price was an over-night advance of 22 cents an ounce. The price was 87 cents above the world price set in London Friday. Friday's gold price made the United States dollar worth 65.08 cents in gold as compared with 65.54 cents Thursday. A record flow of gold to the country's mints was expected as the government started actual gold purchases Friday in carrying out President Roosevelt's new managed currency program to raise prices. Jesse Jones, chairman of the board of the Reconstruction Finance corporation said that ?50,000,000 In SO-day RFC nolas had been authorized for use in purchasing the metal. Sellers were required to swear their metal had just been taken from natural deposits within the United States, Scrap gold, such as melted up jewelry, commanded o 'y $20.67 an ounce, the price fixed by law many years ago, altho there is no difference in the metal purchased. The government differentiated between old and newly mined gold to prevent placing a, premium on some $300,000,000 of hoarded gold •coin and other' millions of dollars ; •worth in the form of jewelry. The purchase of the newly min- i ed metal, the government hope?, •will cause a general rise in commodity prices because of the unexplained but close relationship between the price of gold used as money and the price of goods that gold buys. It is the history of the world, some economists assert, that the prices of gold and commodities have made parallel rises and falls. Others dispute this and assert that if it is true it is coincidence and not because there is any valid reason for it. Similar dispute rages over silver, with remonetization enthusiasts claiming that silver (Continued on Pags F*rs) [Camera Records Tough Break for Hitler BARBECUE STARTS OFF Communist Propaganda, Debts and Claims, Trade Questions Face Roosevelt and Litvinof f Because Nazis regarded the situation depicted here as an evil omen, aublication of this remarkable picture was forbidden in Germany. The picture, smuggled out of Germany, shows Chancellor Hitler turning away with apparent disappointment from the cornerstone of a Munich art museum after breaking the silver hammer.at the dedication. Note the broken hammer on the stone and the crestfallen expression of dignitaries who witnessed .the ceremony. Annual Navy Day Observed ThruoutU. S. WASHINGTON fflE)_The United States navy, shorn by treaties of its wartime strength Friday observed Navy day, with demonstrations of its efficiency and peacetime pursuits. President Roosevelt led the observance with a declaration that "along with a lessening of naval armament, there comes greater reason for maintaining the highest efficiency, fitness and morale in this branch of the national Defense.". Ships everywhere and navy yards scheduled public programs of their air, land, water activity. The president described the exercises as "highly desirable." Public understanding of the navy's work, he said, "is essential to the formation of correct judgments affecting naval policy." The day was chosen because it was the birthday of the late Theodore Roosevelt, whose sen-ice as assistant secretary of the navy before hig elevation to the presidency has been duplicated by his distant relative. Franklin D Roosevelt. — <8> , German Liner Sets Round Trip Record CHERBOURG, France. (HE)—The German liner Bremen set a new North Atlantic round trip record of 10 days, 7 hours, 18 minutes •when it arrived here at 4-54 a. m Friday. Leaving Cherbourg at 9:36 p m Oct. 16, the Bremen halted but 10 hours 48 minutes in New York landing 900 passengers and mail and taking on 470 passengers and mail, fuel and water. la. Corn Empire Day Celebration Closes Here Sat. Saturday is the final day of the Ames Corn Empire celebration, sponsored by the Ames Daily Tribune-Times and staged with the splendid cooperation of the Ames merchants. Similar celebrations were conducted in 23 other Iowa cities Thursday, sponsored by the local newspapers. The feature of Saturday's program will be the address at 1 p. m. in the Twin Star theater to be given by Prof. T. W. Scaultz of the department of agricultural economics at Iowa State college, wio will speak on the, subject of the national agricultural program. Ad- miseion is free. The early hour is necessary due to the opening of the theater at 2 o'clock for the regular Saturday performance. Use of the theater has been donated by the Ames Theater company. Band Concert 11 a. m. The Iowa State college band, under the personal direction of Prof. Oscar Hatch Hawley, will play a concert at Main street and Kellogg avenue .at 11 a. m., Saturday. The band played for half an hour at the same corner Thursday afternoon, after parading thru Main street from Burnett avenue to Duff a-venue and return. The corn show in the vacant store room at 211 Main street will be open again Saturday. Judging of entries was under way Friday, and prize winners will be announced in the Tribune-Times Saturday. Ames merchants will continue their three-day special sales event thru Saturday, and will welcome all visitors in their stores. Stores Decorated Several of the stores have been dressed in special holiday attire, carrying out the Corn Empire celebration idea with displays of ears of corn, tall stalks and other de- (Cortinued on Page Two) Test Your Knowledge Can you answer seven of these test questions? Turn to page six for the answers. 3. Who was Jean Lafitte? 2. What is welding? 3. Name the capital of Nevada 4. Who was Sidney Carton? 5. In what year did Enrico Caruso die? 6. Who Is the fecretary of the interior? 7- Which state farthest north? extends Iho ls tno Mount 0<> tlic MM Holy Cross? TT9 :. p° retired presidents of ^n°wi ;'? rocolvo P«n«lon« 10. What, u (is, real name UK. author, s. 3. Vau Dine! of TO REPORT TO NRA WASHINGTON (U.E)— Recovery Administrator Johnson said Friday he would recommend prosecution of the Ford Motor company if it fr.iled to submit reports due soon under provisions of the automobile code. As provided in the code, the National Automobile Chamber of Commerce has called for reports on operations for a period ending Oct. 15. Several large, companies, including Ford, have not yet submitted their reports. Johnson said he understood the chamber would set a deadline around Nov. 7. Because the automobile code Is 7 " nder the national recovery net, jiord Intends to submit the report, the United Press learned at Dearborn, Mie.h. Johnson said thai rsiture to submit reports would bo a cltar-cut violation of the, eode "and aa soon an I get such si ease, j will act promptly .-.ml turn it over to the.attorney " STEMS REDIT1QN PLAN Cobb Predicts Success for A.A.A. Program The guarantee of a definite cash payment for controlled production of corn and hogs as oposed to a possibility of 2-cent hogs and 10- cent corn will go a long way toward selling the farmer' on the value of the longtime corn-hog program, Roswell Garst, of Coon Rapids, chairman of the Iowa, corn-hog committee, told extension specialists and field agents in their Annual conference at Iowa State college Thursday afternoon. He gave an arbitrary illustration of how the plan would benefit a farmer raising 100 acres of corn and 100 hogs a year. For reducing hogs marketed by 25 per cent and acreage by 20 per cent, an owner would receive about $600 in benefit payments, he said. In addition he would have his produce to sell at market price, which should be higher because the production will be somewhere near what the nation can use. "One of the good points of the PROGRAM ON FRI, Advance Ticket Sales Reach More Than ; 2,000 Students and alumni of Iowa State college, townspeople and other supporters were ready Friday to open the annual Homecoming festivities and, if the weather favors, more than 3,000 are expected to attend the big barbecue on State field Friday evening at 6 o'clock. Adyance sale of tickets to the barbecue reached more than 5,000 Friday morning, according to Gerald Seaman of Guthrie Center, publicity director for the Homecoming program. ':=••Sorority and fraternity houses were finishing their decorations Friday in anticipation of the annual contest sponsored by Cardinal Guild, student council. Trophies will be awarded to the three best houses. This year the judgments will "be based on an inspection Saturday morning as well as Friday night and the winners will not be announced until the Homecoming dance at the Union Saturday night. Open Houses / Following the barbecue Friday evening, the sororities / and women's dormitories will 'Tiold a progressive open house from 8 to .9:15 p. m. The all-college dance will begin at the Union at "9 o'clock. A special pep dance will start in State gym at 9:30 p. m. Features of the barbecue program will be cheerleading by Chuck Cownie of Des Moines, a pep talk by Harlan Miller, Des Moines journalist, music by the men's glee club, the Y. M. C. A. quartet and the-Iowa State quartet of last year, and a talk by Dean M. D. Helser. Several comic skits are being prepared under the direction of Betty Carlson of Des Moines. The big event of the Homecoming program will be the Iowa S'fate- Missouri ; football game oh State field at 2 p. m. .Saturday. A two- mile team race between Iowa State and Tarkio college will be a between-the^halves feature. The Homecoming dance will he held at 8 p. m. Saturday in Great hall of the Union. There will be informal dancing from 4 to 5:30 p. m. at the Union. By JOSEPH H. BAIRD United Press Staff Correspondent (Copyright, 1933 by United Preti) WASHINGTON OJ2) — Three difficult problems, at least, will confront President Roosevelt and Foreign Minister Mazim Litvinoff of the Soviet Union when they hwet here next month to discuss the terms of Russian recognition. But these problems are not considered insurmountable. They are not expected to block recognition. Mr. Roosevelt referred to them in his recent letter to Litvinoff as "serious, but not insoluble." The problems are: 1 Communist propaganda in the United States. 2. Claims of each against the other. government 3. Methods of stimulating trade. The question of propaganda, it is expected, can be disposed of during the talks here. On the other two problems, Mr. Roosevelt and Litvinoff probably will seek only a method of .settlement, letting the details be worked out later. Administration leaders appear to have no fear that a Russian embassy and consultates in the United States would be used as propaganda centers. The days when the American public could be frightened by a "Red scare" are gone. The recent investigation of the Fish committee showed that there were only 12,000 dues-paying members of the communist party in America. It estimated that the communists had between 500,000 and 600.000 sympathizers in t.he United States. The report said that the communist movement had made no progress in the A. F, of L., the army and navy, the schools, or among the negroes. Out of the 40,000,000 votes cast in the last presidential election, the communist candidate received only 102,785. Yet, to be on the safe side and for obvious political reasons, the administration probably will seek some assurance about communist propaganda. The Soviet union, Its officials say, is ready to sign an agreement that each nation will abstain from interference with the domestic affairs of the other. Similar agreements have been signed between the Soviet union and other nations. The problem of debts and claims is more complicated. United States claims against Russia are, briefly, these: (1) A. U. S. treasury loan advanced to the Kerensky provi- (Continued on Page Seven) mm LINDY Famous Flying Couple Arrive in aris PARIS, (HE) — Col. Charles A. Lindbergh was back at the scene of his world triumph Friday struggling vainly to be a private citizen instead of a hero worshipped by excitable Parisians who had not forgotten his New York-Paris flight of 1927. Missing for many hours in a storm that raged along the British and French coasts, Lindbergh and plan," Mr. Garst said, "is that it pays the benefit to the man who agrees to adjust production. Some of the tax may be passed back to the producer. The man who signs a contract will get benefit payments which fa.r more than offset his part of the tax. The man who doesn't sign not only loses the benefit payment but helps pay the man who is helping raise the price level." In referring to the emergency hog buying plan just completed", Mr. Garst said that it combined drouth relief and poor relief, by buying hogs from drouth stricken regions and giving the edible pork to the needy, with farm relief. He emphasized the fact that the government is not intending to cut production below what the country needs for food and that continued high production and surpluses have not stopped breadlines and hunger. Adjusting production to demand and restoring purchasing power of (Continued on Page Seven) Rural Strikers Unable to Halt Farm Shipping JT JT c? DES MOINES ulE)—Farm products moved to eastern Iowa markets Friday without interference after 30 deputy sheriffs' recruited from the ranks of national guardsmen had patrolled roads for eight hours Thursday night. The move, which had no official authority from Gov. Clyde L. Herring, was used at Glenwood to halt picketing. Two other states where pickets have dumped hundreds of pounds of milk, closed two score creameries and turned back livestock shipments since the strike was called last Saturday by the Farmers Holiday association, were believed contemplating similar action. With Iowa's highways quiet, the principal farm strike scene shifted to Wisconsin. Pickets cut off part of the milk supply to many Wis- sonsin towns. Creameries at Whitehall, Wis., voted to close. At Marshall, Wis., 300 pickets stopped trucks and dumped milk on highways. Delivery of milk to Lodi and Waunakeo was stopped by pickets Litvinoff Leaves Moscow for Call on Pres. Roosevell MOSCOW (U.E)—Maxim Litvinoff Russian foreign minister, was on his way to Washington Friday to negotiate with President Roosevelt for recognition. Somewhat annoyed that his departure was observed, Litvinoff left Moscow on the Paris express, refusing to disclose his itinerary or reveal on what ship he planned to sail for New York. Windows of his special car -,veie curtained. Mary Knight, staff correspondent of the United Press in Paris, was admitted Friday into the secluded apartment of Col. and Mrs. Charles A. Lindbergh at the Crillon hotel and obtained one of the few interviews the famous flyer's wife has " ' f only did 1 "Mrs! Lindbergh reveal her anxiety to return home but she. said she and her husband were sailing soon — that "once was enough" as regards trans- Atlantic flying. "We're going home soon, and we're not flying," she said. Chase National Losses Huge in Market Panic WASHINGTON OLE)— The 1929 stock market panic and subsequent depression cost the Chase bank organization $48,546,016 in cash, Albert H. Wiggin, Friday told the senate stock market investigators. Wiggin, former head of the bank said the cash loss was sustained by selling high priced securities on a slumping market. The combined paper and actual loss was $120,138,075. The paper loss. of $71,592,059 represents a write down of value on securities the Chase organization still holds. Profits by Wiggin in personal trading in the stock of the Chase National bank were revealed by the investigators to have been $10,425,637 from 1928 to 1932. The company losses, probably among the greatest sustained by any bank which survived the de- pr2ssion, grew out of the opera- of the- Chafie Securities* ' poration. EXTENSION STAFF Ms wife flew from Iverness, Scotland, to land secretly at the naval seaplane testing station near Paris and go unobserved to the Crillon hotel. While they slept, airport attaches all over Great Britain and France watched anxiously for them. They awoke Friday to find thousands of .Parisians, deserting their pobs, massed outside their hotel in the historic Concorde square where (Continued on Page Five) Day at News Editor's Elbow Would Be Real Experience to Reader Whom He Serves Daily (Editor's note: This is the seventh article in a series on the subject "The Newspaper and Its Place in the Community.") This article will continue t.he discussion of the treatment of news by the editor. It would be an Interesting experience for r. reader of the daily news paper to spend a day at the elbow of the editor and attempt to follow Ills thinldnfi and his work tliruout the day. In tills eniHK'flloii. the liil<< "editor" Is applied to whoever ifc dele- gated with the task in the editorial department of scanning all the copy in the day's grist, selecting and editing what is to be used, preparing the headlines uid makins up the newspaper, particularly the front page. In large newspapers, these various tasks arc assigned to several persons, with one general supervisor, or news editor, or often the mnnaRing editor himself in charge. On the- smaller paper, such as the Ames Daily Tribune-Times, these tasks are loss extensive, but more of them fall to the lot of the name (Contiaued on Pago Three) Trace of Snow Visible, Cold Chills State DES MOINES ,OIE>—First traces of snow filtered across the western section of Iowa Friday. Reports . Friday showed light snow around Council Bluffs. Snow or rain was predicted for the state Friday night or Saturday by Federal Meteorologist Charles D. Reed. Unsettled weather was to accompany the precipitation. Freezing temperatures were again anticipated for Friday anight with the lowest temperature of 24 degrees expected in the northeast section of the state. Other lows expected were 30 degrees in the southeast, 32 degrees in the northwest and 34 degrees in the southwest The minimum reported Friday morning was 26 degrees at Charles City. The maximum Thursday was 56 degrees at Des Moines. Davenport reported .56 inches of rainfall and Keokuk .20 inches. Next Highway Letting on Nov. 7 The state highway commission will open bids Tuesday, Nov. 7, for one large and two minor paving projects, for 36.53 miles of grading in five counties, 22.79 miles of gravel surfacing in four counties, and for bridges and culverts in six counties. In addition, bids will be received for 32 dump bodies for trucks, for 21 heavy and 41 light snow plows. Bids have been asked on the following paving projects: Crawford county: 4.511 miles road No. 4 out of Denison north. Mahaska county: 0.457 miles of road No. 2 and U. S. road No. 63 in Oskaloosa. Boone county: 0.358 miles of U. S. No. 30, from Monona street to Boone street in Boone. Gravel surfacing projects under consideration include jobs in Wayne, Lucas, Grundy and Johnson counties. Grading projects under consideration are in Sioux, O'Brien, Black Hawk, Polk and Dallas counties. Bids will be opened also on numerous bridge and culvert construction work on roads in Black Hawk, Crawford, Sioux, O'Brien, Polk and Dallas counties. Bids asked are for stripping a quarry in Fremont county of approximately 11,500 cubic yards of gravel. Mercury At Freezing Here Temperatures at or below freezing had prevailed in Ames Friday from 4 a. m. until 2 p, m., with indications that the mercury would drop still lower before Saturday. The sky was clear during the night but shoVtly after dawn cloud banks gathered, and the day was dull and chilly. A north wind was blowing. Faint traces of snow flurries were discernible at brief moments dur~ ing the early part of the day. Oth- rwise, there was no precipitation iere. Temperature readings at the municipal light plant were: Thursday 2 p. m. 54, 3 p. m. 55, P. m. 52, 5 p. m. 50, 6 p. m. 46, 7 p. m. 43, 8 p. m. 41. 9 p. m. 38, 10 p. m. 37, 11 p. m. 36, 12 p. in. 34, riday 1 a. m. 34, 2 a. m. 33, 3 a. m. 33, 4 a. m. 32, 5 a. in. 32, 6 a, a. 31, 7 a. m. 31, 8 a. m. 32, 9 a. m. 31, 10 a. m. 32, 11 a. m. 32, 12 m. 31, 1 p. m. 31, 2 p. m. 31. Maximum temperannij Thursday 5 degrees, nt intervals during the lay. The temperature Friday fell rom 34 at midnight to 81 during ho dny. linromeler rising, retulinp; 29.3 ncliOB at 2 p. in. County Agents Elect New Officers Field agents and specialists of the agricultural and home, economics extension staff at Iowa State college completed the program of their twent-first annual conference here Friday afternoon. The conference proper, which opened Thursday, was preceded by three days of special group and committee meetings. Practically the entire staff of nearly 200 has been in attendance. B. W. Lodwlck of Fayette county was elected president of the Iowa County Agents association to succeed Frank Kerrigan of Dubuque, it was announced Friday. Frank Lundblad of Webster county is the new vice president and Robbert Combat of Scott county Is the new secret Randall; H^lta«S^6F > Palo Alto county was namedT"'Friday as winner of the second annual photographic contest sponsored by L. R. Combs and H. L. Kooser of the extension staff. The olass winners: Action pictures—D. D. Offringa of Bremer county, first; Manning Howell of Hardin county, second. Pictures of contrasting practices or results—Hoffman, first; Z. R. Mills of Tama county, second. Clippings of pictures used in papers and magazines—Emmett C. Gardner of Cedar county, second. Enlargements—Mills, first; Hoffman, second. The judges of the contest were Prof. Blair Converse, head of technical journalism; E. H. Richardson, college photographer; Kooser and Combs. The competition this year was for field agents only. Friday morning, George Eck- stroru, state supervisor of vocational education, speaking in place of Forest E. Moore, state director of vocational education, discussed means by which vocational"teachers and extension workers may cooperate, such s as in demonstrations and night schools. Discussion of the problems of consolidated and rural schools was begun with a talk by Prof. H. M. Hamlin of the vocational education staff. The work of the rural churches during the present emergency was discussed by the Rev. L. M. Boozer of Ames, secretary of the Iowa Council of Churches. The state public health program was discussed by Dr. Walter L. Bierring of Des Moines, commissioner of the state board of health (Continued on Page Three) CONTRACTOR FOR SEWER OPENING DITCH 140 Men to Get Jobs on Two Projects in Ames Public improvements created aa reemployment measures in Amei were in full swing Friday, following placing of a ditching machlna by the contractor on the Thii*> teenth street storm sewer project^ Work of digging the ditch irai expscted to start Friday, atartlni from the hlU at the eastern end of what will be the underground eewi er, and working westward. v Excavation of the open portloi of the storm drainage project hat been tinder way for * week and li about one-fourth completed, ac* cording to City Manager J. Hi Ames. The job of manufacturing! the sewer tile Is about completed* It was done here, and the tile li nearly all in position along Thir» teenth street " :• At the sewage disposal plant where an addition Is being buflt^ forms for concrete tanks have been completed and the bottom of th« digestion chamber tank has been placed. This job Is progressing steadily. $56,000 Being Sptnt Contracts for these two project* totaled close to $56,000, of whlcK it is estimated 60 per cent will go toward labor. The federal government is contributing $15,000 to* ward the cost of ooth jobs, or 3d per cent. The city has the casb. to pay the other 70 per cent About 60 Ames unemployed men have been given work on both these projects during. the past 10 days, and with the start of trench digging on Thirteenth street, about 80 new jobs will b. opened. Not all of these 140 jobs will be continuous, and some of the men who have worked during the first 10 days probably will be given other work. But in all ajt least 110 men will have been.gisilB the progress of construction on both projects. 30-Hour Week Men. are working a maximum of 30 hours a week with two shifts employed daily. The scale in effect provides for a minimum of 50 cents per hour for common labor and ?1,20 an hour for skilled labor. Men selected lor employment on these jobs are those who have registered during the past month at the city manager's office for work on projects receiving aid from the federal government The&e jobs* however, will absorb only a littls more than one-quarter of the list of unemployed which Mr. Amei has compiled. : Up to October 21, there were 39$ (Continued on Page Five) CHICAGO, (U.R)— Grain prices, especially wheat, snapped sharply upward Friday on the Chicago board of trade when government purchases for relief purposes were resumed. At the close, wheat futures climbed 3% to 3?4 cents above the previous close. Corn was up % to 1% cents and oats were 114 to 1% cents higher. At New York, a firm undertone which could not be denied by market lethargy pushed shares higher rFiday to gains of as much as six points. Roosevelt Saves Condemned Negro From Execution WASHINGTON. O)— Four minutes before Chark-s \Vashli.fiton, a negro, was to be electrocuted in the district jail Friday, President Roosevelt personally telephoned the warden ordering a two-day reprieve, Tho president's action was talc- on on the basis of department of justice Information that additional evidence In the case win-ranted a temporary reprlnvo. Washington. William Robinson, anotlx r r.t 1 - Herring Heads Mourners at Drumm Rites DES MOINES (HE) — In the presence of two arch-bishops and eight bishops, final absolution was given Friday to Thomas W. Drumm, eminent Catholic bishop of the Des Moines diocese. In an elaborate ceremony which opened with the procession of 200 robed priests into St. Ambrose cathedral, where the bishop's body had lain in state two days, Arch- Bishop Francis J. L. Beckman of Dubuque celebrated the pontifical requeim, high mass and Bishop Henry P. Rohlman of Davenport delivered the funeral sermon. Governor Clyde L. Herring led the thousands of mourners. Of high and low station in life, the crowd represented the city's most influential social families as well as hundreds of the poor who had taken seats in the cathedral as early at 6 a. m. By the thro the funeral profession started, more than 1,000 persons were lining the streets unable to gain access to the church. Expect Herring To Reveal Rum Findings Soon DES MOINES <UE) — Governo^ Clyde L. Herring probably will an< nounce the verdict of his liquo» commission about the middle of next week, the United Press learw ed Friday. : ; After sir weeks of intensiy* study, and a conference with repre* sentatives of five other states, th« commission Friday was completing its draft i6f a measure which will be presented to the- special session of the legislature which meeti Nov. 6. The vital Question of what Iowa, now a bone dry state, will do about liquor after repeal of the eighteenth amendment probably will b» answered by the commission's re» commendations. A basis of work* ing agreement was reached by the Iowa commission at a session which lasted until midnight Thursday night, it was revealed. The commission's report to Gov. ernor Herring will be finally drafted early next week, according to Major Gen. Matthew A. Tinley, chairman, and the governor was expected to release Its contents within 24 hours of receipt. «ro, still were iu the death cell of the jail when the telephone call came. Robinson was marchfrf out to the electric chair just a minute after Washington'? life- was temporarily saved by the presided The two noRrops were convicted of the murder of ;t taxi cab drivci hero two yciirg ato, AUNT LINDY SAYS- Cat-tails grow without any attention but "catty tales" only thrive when cultivated.
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