Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on October 28, 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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Saturday, October 28, 1933
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Page 5
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Sign Up With NRA NOW. MUMoe» Ames Dailu Tribune Times STORY COUNTY'S DAILY «•«*•«« fvrtlwu. rain to wu. VOLUME LXV1X Official Am** and ttery County AMES. IOWA, IATUXDA7, OCTOBER 28,1933. Unit* Wlr* Service to. 101 CLEAR SKIES* GREET HOMECOMERS ONE MAN KILLED IN FARM STRIKE VIOLENCE IN WIS. Truck Driver Shoots into Group of Pickets PEORIA, HJ.W—Eight thousand farmer* roared a thundering "aye" to a resolution presented at a mass meeting- Friday night, pleading support for the government's corn and hog reduction production program. The meeting was called by the Illinois Agricultural association. Discussing the pork processing tax, and fears expressed that meat packers might withdraw support from the market because of ft, Speaker of the House Rainey declared that "If they disturb our efforts to peg a fair and practical price for hogs, we will confiscate their establishments." MADISON, Wis. ttlB)— One nfan was slain and seven others injured as Tlolence replaced peaceful picketing in the national farm strike Saturday. The center ot activity shifted to Wisconsin as the., strike entered its second week. Gundar Felland, Burke, Wis., farmer-picket, was shot to death when he attempted to halt a truck on a highway near here. Three or th« seven men injured In separate disorders were in a serious condition. Sheriffs and deputies attempting to halt spread of violence patrolled highways in Iowa and Wisconsin and arrested at least 20 persons. Picketing virtually had ceased in Iowa but in Wisconsin farmers at-1 tempted to halt movement of iJl produce to market. Felland was slain by the truck driver who fired into a group of about 30 pickets. The truck and an automobile apparently-accompanying it then sped past the pickets. Felland was unarmed. Three brothers — Frank, Jack ana Harvey McCorison — were arrested in connection with the shooting of Felland. They were taken into custody while in conference with an attorney- i/PoJlCje said they .found a .38 cali- bet pistol, which had been fired only a short time previously, in the home of Frank McCorison, identified by police as driver of the truck which Felland attempted to halt " Elsewhere in the state pickets and farmers who have refused to join In the strike called by the r Qean Capitol to Greet Congress Two Iowa U s Fans Die in Car Wreck ZUMBROTA, Minn. (U.W— Two prominent Iowa City residents died Saturday and two others were in a hospital seriously injured after an automobile wrick while they were motoring to Minneapolis for the Iowa-Minnesota football game, Harold J. Long, 38, Iowa GHy attorney, and driver of the car died in St. Josep'h hospital, Red Wing, about 10 a. m. of Internal injuries and fractures. Frank Smith, former Johnson: county sheriff and a year ago Iowa City police chief, succumbed to his injuries at 12:20 a. m., a few hours after the wreck. Walter Barrow, clerk of the Johnson corfnty circuit court, was found to have suffered a fractured jaw. Clarence Beck, 38, received fractures of the hip and shoalder. Neither of the two Burvivorris In a dangerous condition, hospital attendants reported. lOlTOMPIRE STATEMENT FIRES WALLACE, JOHNSON Controversy Is Raging Between Old and New Factions .WASHINGTON, (ttE>—A spirited defense was made Saturday by ad- m inistration spokesmen against a charge by the federal The nation's capitol will present a shining face to congressmen when they return to Washington in January for their next session. Firemen here are shown firing the historic structure its annual bath, playing powerful streams against its sides. PECORA REVEALS WIN PROFITS A Id rich 'Denounces Former Bank Head WASHINGTON, (OE) — Senate stock market investigators have obtained evidence of multi-million dollar profits to Albert W. Wiggin, SEOW was Farm Holiday association, clashed as the center of disorders shifted from. Iowa to Wisconsin. Theodore Webber, farmer, was in a critical condition as a result of being beaten with clubs because he tried to sell a load of wood near Marshfield, Wis. In Manitowoc county, Joseph Maroun, nr., and Henry Loch were seriously injured when their automobiles collided as Baroun attempted to run a blockade. Near Eden, Wis., pickets attacked and severely beat two truck drivers attempting to deliver milk. Anton Panuiski, 45, and Peter Ink- lein, 30, reported pickets assaulted them with a hammer. A warrant was issued for a man they named. Pickets severely beat C. I>- KUra- Ick, Wausau, when he attempted to deliver a load of produce. His nose was fractured. Clarence Herman was injured near Branch when his automobile struck an obstruction placed on a highway by pickets. The Milwaukee Milk Producers' Cooperative organization announced members would continue to f.f- liver milk to the city next week despite plans of the Wisconsin Cooperative Milk pool to join the strike next Tuesday. Holiday Leaders Meet in D. Moines DES MOINES (UJE) — Leaders of the Farm Holiday association, which claims a membership of 2000,000 farmers In 27 states, gathered here Saturday to draft farm relief proposals for presentation Monday at a conference of mid- western governors here. Milo R*no, president of the as(Continued on Page F»ve) Prize Winners n Big Corn Show o Are Announced The complete list of prizes awarded in the Ames corn. show, chief feature of the state-wide Corn Empire celebration here was announced. Saturday. The corn one-time head of the Chase Na tional bank, far beyond tie $10, 425,675.02 he realized from trading in the shares of the bank itselt The additional profits were in securities of other corporations. Revelation of Wiggin's profits in bank shares brought an open breafi between the former Chase heac and his successor, Winthrop W. Aldrich, son-in-law of John D. Rockefeller. 'Ferdinarid Pecora, committee counsel, unfolded the story, million by million. Aldrich listened in angry surprise. He moved to the committee ta(Continued on Page Four) Test Your Knowledge Can you answer seven of these test questions? Turn to page five for the answers. 1. Where Is the Zuider Zee? Is "corset" singular or plur- Are the West Indies a part of the North American continent? 4. Who was Joslah Wedgwood? 5. Name the brother of Ophelia '" Shakespeare's "Hamlet?" 6 - Where la Notre Dame university? 2. al? 3. fl h? Where is Pudue university? ° r water 10. Whca uegin.7 did the 20th Century DES MOINES OLE) — Alumni returning Sunday from homecoming games and celebrations. may find themselves beset by rain, or fog. Clear skies were predicted for most of the state Saturday, however, when a record-breaking amusement-seeking crowd ventured forth. The coolest spot in Iowa Friday night was Charles City where the thermometer recorded' 28 degrees, Federal Meteorologist Charles D. Reed reported. Omaha was the warmest reporting station Friday with 44 degrees. Traces of rain or snow were recorded in Charles City, Des Moines, Dubuque and Davenport Temperatures Saturday night probably will remain above freezing, Reed said. Skies Clear Here Saturday Following a day of freezing weather here Friday with continual threats of snow, a change in prevailing conditions took place Saturday morning. While the sky cleared at daybreak, the wind strengthened, the barometer was rapidly falling and the temperature was rising hourly. From 4 a, m. until after 21 p. m., Friday, the mercury hovered between 31 and 32 degrees. About 11:30 p. m., there was a one-degree rise, and the temperature held at 33 degrees until 6:30 a. m. Saturday, beginning its steady ascent at that hour. Temperature readings at the municipal light plant were: Friday, 2 p. m., 31; 3 p. m., £2; 4 P. m., 32; 5 p. in., 32; 6 p. m., ™ 2**\?'" 32; 8 p ' m - 32 = 9 Pm., 32; 10 p. m,, 32; 11 p. m., 32; 12 p. m., 33; Saturday. 1 a. : i., 33; 2 a. m.. 83; 3 «. m> , 33; 4 a. m., 33; R a. rn., 33; 6 a m ., 33; 7 a. m... 34; 8 a. m., 86; SIR. m . ( 3 ,S; 10 n. m., 4, r >; II a. m., 54. Harometer falling, reading 2!) Inches at •;! a, m, i Friday by Prof. John B. Wentz of the farm crops department at Iowa State college, while Prof. E. S. Haber, chief of the vegetable crops department judged the vegetable classes. Prof. Joe .L. Robinson of the farm crops department was in charge of the show. Due to the fact that there were no entries in one or two classes in the corn show, additional prizes were available for distribution among other winners. Hence, the judges were ahle to disregard the rule previously announced that only two prizes would be awarded in the same family. Following is the compute prize list: 30 EAR SAMPLE Professional First—C. C. Sampson, Radcliffe; second— H. H. Harper, Ames; third—Harry Wier, Story City; fourth—Arnold Skromme, Ames. Amateur First—Amos Fossell, Gilbert; second—Hans 0. Hanson, Story City; third— George Bennett, Ames; fourth.—W. J. Doolittle, Story City; fifth—Henry Birkeland, Nevada; sixth—J. S. Danielson, Nevada; seventh—Stuart N. Smith, Ames; eighth— R. J. Smith, Ames; ninth—J. E. Fausch, Nevada; tenth—M. J. Vilmont, Ames. Sweepstakes — C. C. Sampson, Radcliffe. * 10 EAR SAMPLE Professional First—Arnold Skromme, Ames; Large Crowd Shoppers in Ames Sat. The Corn Empire celebration, which continued over three days in Ames and was a part of a state wide observance sponsored by^the Iowa Daily Press-association, came to its conclusion in Ames Saturday. Final events were the parade and concert by the 72-piece Iowa State college band in the downtown business district at 11 a, m.; the address of Prof. T. W. Sthultz of the department of agricultural economics at Iowa State college in the Twin Star theater at 1 p. m., and the close of the corn show [ cpmlucted for .three days in a "Ifiwnfwon store"room. r "~ 7 •"-•^ > Prizes in 1 the show were awarded Saturday, and exhibitors were to be permitted to remove their exhibits after 3 p. m. Many visitors in the city Saturday saw the corn exhibits, visited stores of Ames merchants where special sales events were arranged for them, and then prepared to attend the Iowa State homecoming 'ootball game at State field at 2 p. m. . . . There was a large gathering of shoppers and .out-of-town visitors in the business district Saturday morning. Parking space was scarce and store clerks were busy. The Ames merchants had coop- rated to the fullest extent with the Ames Daily Tribune-Times in jresenting the Corn Empire celebration here, and contributed 75 prizes which were awarded at the corn show. reserve bj ard that the application of codes aid processing taxes had retarded industrial activity. The dispute was the outbreak of a fight between the old and the new. On one side were officials of the treasury and federal reserve. On the other were chieftains of the recovery and agricultural programs. Th«Ir official statements scarcely reflected the controversy behind the scenes. The prospect that President Roosevelt might be asked to clarify the controversy was not far-fetched. Recovery Administrator Hugh S. Johnson asserted the industrial' situation was just the reverse of that pictured in the reserve board's statement. Secretary of Agriculture Wallace countered the board's charge by blaming the recessio^ on the industries themselves. Officials of the reserve board stood firm. They pointed out their statement was based on research and statistics; thsir weekly bulletin came out Friday night, saying there had been a decline Jn industrial activity. What aroused Johnson and Wallace v.-as the statement that the decline had been "marked in those industries in which processing taxes and codes have become effective recently." Rejoinders came quickly. They mixed denial with explanation. Johnson telephoned E. A. Gold- enweiser, editor of the bulletins Sharp ,^rords were exchanged. r Engaged? It's a Surprise to Them j second— C. C. Sampson, Radcliffe; hird— Harry Wier, Story City; fourth— H. H. Harper, Ames. Amateur First— John.Safly, Boone; second— R. J. Smith, Ames; third— Carl Kingsbury, Ames; fourth — ra Benson, Story City; fifth — Stuart N. Smith, Ames; sixth — Reuben Jacobson, Story City; seventh— Austin Skromme, Ames; eighth— W. J. Doolittle, Story (Cortinued on Page Two) Litvinoff Hopes for Quick Agreement with F. D. R. BERLIN, OLE)—Maxim Litvinoff. Soviet . Russian foriga minister, said Saturday that he hoped his negotiations with President Roose velt would be final and that so fa as Russia was concerned, the ques tion involved could be settle^ within half an hour. • Breaking the close silence he ha maintained since he was delegate^ to negotiate resumption of diploma tic relations with Mr. Roosevelt Litvinoff received British and American newspapermen at the Russian embassy. Litvinoff denied reports that he would be the first soviet Russian ambassador at Washington. Government Boosts Gold Price Again WASHINGTON (DIE).— The government Saturday raised its price of newly mined American gold to $31.82 an ounce from the $31.76 level of Friday. The price was an over-night advance of six cents an ounce. Saturday's Washington price was $1.35 above the world price set in London Saturday. The London price was 1.29 shillings, eight pence, off one shilling, six pence, on the basis of noon exchange rates on the pound, $4.70. This was equivalent to $30.47 an ounce. Notice to Subscribers in Rural Towns The Tribune-Times is instituting carrier boy service in most of the rural towns of the county. Subscribers who have been getting their paper by mail may have it delivered to their homes for a slight extra charge, payable either in advance or weekly to the carrier boy. In towns where carrier boy service has been provided In the past, many persons who have been paying by the week are bAlng solicited now on an annual basis by contestants in the Tribune-Times circulation contest. Weekly subscribers should understand that transfer to an annual carrier basis does not cut off the compensation of their carrier boy. They will not pay him directly but he will receive his pay from the office. Only If weekly subscribers transfer to mall service, is the compensation of their carrier boys reduced. Both carrier boys and contestants are being provided with printed slips giving full details of both carrier and mail service. A.tk for a slip, Then the NRA ground out a statement. , , —ft saW ^oldetiwslser had ed Johnson the charge was "Inadvertent" Goldenweiser refused to confirm he had given Johnson any such assurance; "instead he said the bulletin was based on statistics. In addition to editing the reserve board's bulletin Goldeh- weiser heads the board's division; of research and statistics; members of the board refused to be drawn into the controversy. Johnson elaborated with the contention: "Practically every major industry has been operating under a code since August Those tot under codes have hoen operating under presidential re-employment agreements in which the provisions were usually much stricter than" the codes. And yet; with the exception of the steel industry, every report we have received from major industries has shown a definite upward trend." Financial observers Relieved Johnson referred to employment and payroll gains, rather than to output of industries. Output was- shown in the reserve board statement to have declined further in October than in September when it touched 84 per cent of the 1923(Continued on Page Two) Slater Legion Is Reorganized Friday Night It's just another professional matchmaker's tale, declare Ishh^l MacDonald and Prof. C. King Gordon, quizzed on their. imported engagement T^ wedding is to take place soon, says the London report. But the daughter of Britain's premier and the Montreal university professor just give it the laugh. They're shown together as they watched a football game during one of Ishbel's visits to the United States. lay SLATER—A large group of Ames Legionaires and also representatives of posts in Story City, Colo, Collins and Nevada, attended a gathering here Friday night, at which time the Slater post of the American Legion was rejuvenated and officers for the 1934 Legion year elected. John Herman was elected commander. Other officers are: Harvey Sholund, vice commander; Stanley Mosey, adjutant; Bert Sutter, finance officer; Simon Winsett, sergeant-at-arms; Oscar Johnson, chaplain. The post succeeded in signing ) 12 members, all paid up. This equals 80 per cent of the quota fixed for the Slater post for next year. It is the first post among the ll in Stjory county to reach 8ti per cent of its quota. District Commander Wilkie L. Harper; Chef de Gare J. R. Hat- :ery of the Story counJy Voiture No. 2Sb, Forty and Eight; Commander Charles W. Yeager of the county Legion council, and other county and post officers were imong those who cume here to see the post thru its reorganization. The Slater auxiliary, under eadevship of Mrs. H. W. Marshall, president, took an active part In he reorganization, and served a unch following the meeting. The program prior to the business meeting of the Slater veterans Included an Inspirational mes- age from Oley Nelson, noted Slater G. A. R. veteran, and short talks by several of the visiting Legion- Hires, as well as by Slater veter- na and auxiliary members. C. O. Powers and Adeline Lang Mien of Ames opened the session eadlng the group In singing a mini- er of gongs popular during the Vorlrt war. Mrs. Filch later played everal pJano numbers, RUSSIA MAY FIND SUPPLIES IN 101 Food, Clothing, Machinery Available By LOREN S. DONELSON DES MOINES, (UEJ—Waen and if Hussia is recognized, the Soviet will find in Iowa a storehouse of goods and materials they need- worth $824,017,000, a United Press surrey showed Saturday. Russia will find that lowans lave for sale annually about $170,000,000 worth, of livestock.. In-1932 :o^a farme^f'marketed $93,489,p0|) n swine,- $74;120,006'fo cattle and ?4,184,000 in sheep. They will find an area whose farmers annually produced between 1922-1931 $255,047,000 in corn, $75,000,000 in oats, and $9,101,000 in wheat. The Jan. 1, 1933 total value of livestock and grain on Iowa farms was $356,017,000 of which livestock contributed a value of $197,715,000 and crops a total of $158,302,000. Perhaps the most important discovery Russians will make in Iowa is that the state is a leading producer of farm machinery and tractors. In their efforts to mechanize the nation, Russians have made the tractor a vital factor. In Iowa they would find factories that in 1930 produced more than $10,000,000 worth of farm machinery About half of this volume was tractors. Another important industry in which Russian traders will find supplies is the annual $402,000,000 .business in foodstuffs processed in Iowa plants. General manufacturing plans within the state produced articles acceptable to Russian consumption- in 1930 valued at $53,200,000. The farm machinery, general manufacturing and foodstuffs industries, according to the 1930 census, employed approximately 23,000 persons. Among the cities and towns in which factories that probably would directly feel the effect of Russian grade are Charles City, Waterloo, Mason City, Des Moines, Cedar Rapids, Dubuque, Davenport, Perry, Ottumwa, Marshall(Continued on Page Two.) Ames Stores Adopt 63-Hr. Service Week In compliance with the national retailers code which goea in effect thruout the nation Monday morning, Ames merchants Saturday announced a new schedule of service hours. Virtually all stores will remain open on a 63-hour week basis, making adjustments among employes to provide for a maximum 48- hour work week for each perso" employed. Most of, the retail stores beginning, lid on day will remain opemun- tilr9:$p p. m. Saturday. Opening hours In the morning will range from 7. a. m. for food markets and hardware stores, to 8:30 a. m. for women's apparel stores and other lines not requiring early morning service. Judges Select Prize Windows On Main Street The window trimmers of the Ames food markets know their groceries, and also their art. There is continual rivalry among them in the quality and attractiveness of their window designs. A committee of judges has inspected several specially decorated windows in connection with the Ames Corn Ei.pire celebration, and selected four food markets among five stores to receive special mention for their efforts. The committee awarded first Pla$e in window display to the Red Arrow store No. 5. at 200 Main Angry Words Passed by Both Sides WASHINGTON <EE) — Negotiations between the Eord Motor .company and striking workers in eastern plants seemed Saturday to hold the.key to a^mounting controversy between Henry Ford and the Roosevelt administration. President Roosevelt gave full support to Recovery Administrator Johnson's determination to institute proceedings against the billionaire motor manufacturer the moment he has evidence that Ford is violating the automobile code. The code, which Ford did not sign, imposes three main obligations: 1. Maximum hour and minimum wage schedules. 2. To submit operations reports to the National Automobile Chamber of Commerce on employment "and payrolls. 3. To permit his employes EXPECTED TO SEE CYCLONE- TIGER STRUGGLE Campus in Gala Attire Sedate Pep on Vl Tap Clear skies, rising temperature* and a strong south wind greeted homecomers at Iowa State college}, Saturday as they moved towartjfc State field to watch the annual, football game between the Cyclonea and the Missouri Tigers. i#; The wind played havoc with in-J secure decorations on the eampij» 3 and at fraternity and eororitj; houses but it blew away any dan* ger of snow flurries which the> weather man predicted Friday. So. far as spectators -were concerned,, conditions were almost ideal tor the game, but Coaches Veenker and Carideo of the rival teama were,worried about freaMsh flight* the football might take in kick*, against the wind. •" The homecoming crowd began to. congregate on the campus and ati clubhouses well before noon and *» crowd of 7,500 was expected oa the stands at game time. Merl Ross, ticket sales manager, report-' ed that advance sales were con* siderably higher than for th« Nebraska game two weeks ago* ; ' Ar* Serioua Minded i Modern Iowa State student* don't get hysterical about football games and Saturday,, as In the recent past, they were anticipating* the battle like the serious minded group they are. Friday night, 2,500 of them braved icy winds that swept across the stadium to sit in on a barbecue and pep meeting. They consumed 80ft pounds of bak. ed beans and quantities of salad, coffee and "ice : cream, and they exercised their lungs under the leadership of Charles (Chuck) Cownie of Des Moines. : Cownie was graduated from Iowa State in 1926 but he Is the perennial homecoming attraction. Foot- hall stars may .come and go. and. professors may lose their Jobs,,but Cownie goes on forever in ,th» hearts of. Iowa Staters. Every freshman learns of his prowess as a yell-leader. A homecoming pep meeting would be a sedate affair without him. '.• There was cheering Friday night and there were a good many laughs as Cownie threw confusion among the gallery with his neat quickfire retorts. Some of the more ribald and unrestrained toss-, ed bean smeared plates and sprayed the crowd with coffee from hurtling paper cups. "Stormy Weather," the new Cyclone mascot, made a couple of r.p* pearances, first with the cheerlead* ers, then with two girls who pre. sented a football dance. Harlan Miller, Des Moines news* paper columnist, made a few remarks and exhibited a football he said was used in the laet Iowa State-Iowa game, in 1920. Miller was in. school at Iowa State at that time. Dean M. D. Helser finished off the evening with a pep talk and dances at the gymnasium at (Continued on Page Five) to street, where vegetables and oranges, apples, other foods have been arranged in symmetrical design. This display is especially attractive under evening lighting. Second place was awarded to Violet's Toggery, the women's dress shop at 206 Main street. A sylvan autumn scene has been reproduced there with great cnre and de- Uil. it IK a most original design. *nd is an "eye catcher" for ovory panserby. Third place vat awarded U tbe organize and bargain collectively. Ford claims to go the code one better, as far as hours and wages are concerned, and NRA has no evidence to the contrary. Dearborn, Mich., dispatches indicated the Ford company would submit operations reports when they were requested formally. Thus Ford soon will put on record officially on this point, it was a question regarding these reports that brot declaration by Johnson Friday that he would institute proceedings if the reports were not filed. This brot a sharp reply from Ford headquarters that the company was obeying the code and that Johnson "has assumed to talk like a dictator and the supreme court com-1 bined." The collective bargaining issue was much more complicated. But. it appeared likely to bring the real show down in the Ford dispute. Johnson laid stress on a statement that Edsel Fold "told me they never would consent to any collective bargaining." While the Ford officials have received a delegation of the strikers, there has been no indication as to whether Ford, long a foe of unionism, will permit his workers to bargain thru tteir union leaders. $6,107,225 Alotted to Non-federal Jobs, \ Several la. Projectc WASHINGTON (GE) — The'pub-; lie works administration Saturday? allotted $6,107.225 to 52 non-federal! projects in 25 states. ;: j The allotments will provide morfr- than 40,000 man-months of direc£ employment and^ 80,000 mai£ months of direct employment ^ The largest allotment went tel Denver, Colo., for waterworks improvements. The project will giv»; work to 675 men for 30 months. ';• Iowa allotments included: Delhijt grand, waterworks, $4,500; Mnscav tine county, grand, highways, J10> 4 900; Ottumwa, grant, sewage dis-? posal, $2,00; Muscatine, grant,' school, $4,800; West Union, grant,: waterworks, $3,300; Des Moines, ; grant, highways. $10,500; Hudson, grant, water mains, $500: Laurens,.errant, sewage plant, $2,100; Des Moines, grant, paving, $5,000; Johnson county, grant, paving, $31< 000; Des Moines. grant, building, $500, paving $3.200. United .Food store at 229 Main street, with mnny grocery items arranged in careful manner for display. The Judges accorded honorable mention to the I. 0. A. food store at 328 Main street, and the Red row store No. 1 ut *25 Mala atroet AUNTLINDY SAYS- Ar-| set. I Sometimes we think that what our school system neadf ii an. engineer to te.'l us just how big a load each individual structure will hold.

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