Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on October 4, 1938 · Page 1
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 1

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Ames, Iowa
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Tuesday, October 4, 1938
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WBATMBf rOiMAJT Partly cloudy Taeaday nifkt. Ta.it W tfat THRUM WAKT A 06 f malt. Lt thm tint buy U your odd and odt, r NNr for your property. Phooe 2400. Cooler. Temperatures Monday 3 a. m. 6 a. m. 61; 1:30 p. m. 1. Precipitation Trace. HIIIIIiL 1 TIB AM Si TEllltOlY TOL Tl - WO . Tf United r Win Utvlf AMIS. IOWA. TUESDAY, OOTOBIS 4, 1938 Official Ames and Story County Paper PWA Approves County Bridge Project Ames Daily Tribune Council Approves Plan for Commission Study of City Growth Factors The first step In the considera tion of a series of studies for plan - 1 ning the future growth of the city taken Monday night - when the city ; council expressed its - approval of . a plan of study suggested by the city plan commission. The plan commission, which in past years has considered various factors concerned with the development of the city, Monday night presented to the council a five point plan for a series of studies. Frank Kerekes, member of the commission, presented the plan to the council. Budget Kerekes, who is professor of civil engineering at Iowa State college, reported to the council that the commission had devfsed a program of study, but that a budget of about $900 would be needed to carry out the program within the Main features of the five point program are: 1. Development of a major street plan. (This work is - now in the stages of preparation). 2. Study of extension of city limits. 3. Revision of parks, parkways and recreational programs. 4. Completion of general plans to meet various factors in growth of the city. In regards to financing tbe project, Professor Kerekes stated that about $500 would be required for drafting, $100 for materials, ?50 for miscellaneous and ?250 for printing. Some aid in this work would be received from NYA, it was reported. Urge Street plan The council expressed approval of the commission's program, and urged that the major street plan b i the first part to receive consideration. The council suggested that the. commission "proceed on its present yearly budget of $200, and then make its request for additional appropriation in the spring, when the council prepares its annual budget. I. A. Coleman, president of the Ames ' Aeronautical association, presented a request that the city council give consideration to the study of the location and construc tion of a municipal air port near Reports Survey Coleman reported that in a pre liminary surver made by the local aeronautical association, a site for an airport, located two and one - third miles south of Ames has been selected. This location includes part of the Gunnar Overland farm east of the Overland golf and the SO acre piece directly south of the course. The total cost of an airport here would be about $40,000. Coleman reported, of which $20,000 would he the cost of the land. $10,000 for a hanger, and $10,000 for grading, tilting and lighting the borders of the field. Securing of WPA or PWA aid on this project would lower the local cost,, he stated Coleman answered the question Kraschel Scoffs at Muntz Action DES - MOINES, la. (HE) Go - Nelson G. Kraschel today scoffed at Otto S. Muntz' petition for an injunction to restrain the state board of education from awarding a. contract for 1,000 tons of coal to an Illinois company. "Whenever Otto Muntz does as much for Iowa coal as I have. award him a medal' Kraschel said. Test Your Knowledge Can you answe - seven of these test questions? Turn to page si: for the answers 1. In what year was the war be tween Spain and the United St at os? 2. What is a melodton? 3. What is the largest iiihabitan of the ocean? l. - lHJi.i. ltd ert Louis Stevenson fiction? a. When is dawn? K. What is a pedometer? 7. Which baseball clrb is man aged by Joe Cronin? From whom did James J Braddock win the world's heavy weight boxing championship? fh What is the nickname for Ohio" 10. What does th Italian word "Fra meau TODAY'S COMMON ERROR Mausoleum is pronourced mati - c - le - um, not ninn - so' - le - urn. of cost of upkeep with the report that such expenses would be met in' rentals, landing fees, sale of gasoline and other products for planes, and fees for instructors using the field. 80 Flyert It was pointed out that at present about 80 persons in Ames are taking lessons or have learned to fly. "Many of these persons would be interested in purchasing their own planes if they had a place to keep them," Coleman said. The council referred to matter to a committee for survey and report. Expect 400 at HighSchool Press Meeting About 400 students and teachers will convene at Iowa State college Friday and Saturday for the annual meeting of the Iowa High School Press association. Registra tion and campus tours are sched uled Friday morning with the convention "program opening at a noon luncheon In Great hall, Memorial Union. Ronald Ross" of Ames will preside at the luncheon and Bobby Clark of Ontario, ventrioloquist, will entertain. Friday afternoon divisional con - ention contests will be held in news, feature, Bports, and advertising writing, interviewing and advertising selling. Chairman of div - sions will be Prof. Herschel M. Colbert, head of journalism at Grinnell college, Prof. Emery H. Ruby, journalism director at Drake university. Prof. R. W. Beckman, and Prof. K. R. Marvin of the journalism department at Iowa State, Fred E. Ferguson, associate bulletin editor at Iowa State and Welch Richardson of the Associated Press, Student chairman will assist. A general meeting for persons not participating in the contests will be held in Agricultural hall with G. H. Holmes, publicity director at Iowa State Teachers college, in charge. Later in the afternoon round table discussions will be held with the following leaders: Earl English of the University of Iowa, H. Ward Barnes, editor of .the Eagle Grove Eagle, Allen D, Patton of the Kayenay Engraving and Col - orplate company of Mason City, John RoRhlf, sports editor of the Iowa State Student, Prof. Frank L. Moth director of the school of journalism of the University oi Iowa, Miss Charlotte Nelson, new. ly appointed advisor for the Ames High Web, weekly school page appearing in the Ames Daily Trib une which won an - All American honor rating in a critical survey of the Natonal Scholastic Press association, a superiar rating in the Quill and Scroll national critical survey, and was one of three pa pers n the state receiving superior rating in the Iowa State high school Press association - , competl tion in which 61 schools were entered. Three, member of the advertis - ing staff of the Ames Tribune present a skit, "If You Want to Sell Advertising" at a Friday af ternoon divisional meeting. Peter Ainswortb, business man ager of Better Homes and Gar - j dent, Des Moines, will be toast - master at the convention banquet starting at 5:15 p. m.. Friday Great hall. Barnes will give main address of the evening. dance at the Ames Country club will follow the dinner. Saturday morning's program will begin with a general meeting in Great hall followed by group discussions. Leaders will be Prof. Blair converse, head of technical journalism at Iowa state college. Prof. H. L. Kooser, head of visual instruction at Iowa State. Martin B. Board of the S. K. Smith com - ! pany of Chicago, Professor Mai - J viu. David Kaufman of the Mason ; yym; Hadley of the. Office Equipment company of Do? Moines. Miss Eunice V:l;U'ktmrii. Newton high school teacher and W. E. Holmes, manager of the Collegiate Pres.. Students hading discussion groups Include Eleanor Haptlst, Lincoln, Council Bluffs, Robert Crossley, ediior of the Iowa State Student. George Spates, business manager of the same publication, and Frar.cis Byrnes, former managing editor of the Iowa State Student. A ireneral business meeting will he held Saturday ,v 11:3" a. m., in Great hall, followed by the closing luncheon In th Oak room when contest awards will be announced. Hitler's Horsemen Ride into Czechoslovakia Their predicted furious charge slowed down instead to a more pacific ... i..j.t..ionj TjT,,r,tr. ipsreut, Czechoslovakia, from the right to welcome the "invaders. HEALTH PROGRAM MEETING IN IOWA Gaskill Will Speak at Waterloo By ROBERT BLISS DES MOINES, la. (Iowa Daily Press Association) The first public meeting in the United States. for consideration of "the government's proposed 850 million dollar public health program will be held in Waterloo, la., Oct. 12, Dr. Fred: Moore of the American Medical association's council on education and hospitals announced here to - The meeting will be sponsored by the newly formed Iowa Interprofessional association as a feat - of the annual convention of the i Association of Registered Nurses. Representing' the government will be'D'r. C.' E.' Waller, who as as - sistan surgeon general of United State? Public Health service was a member of the' technical subcommittee which drafted tbe plan designed primarily to improve the medical facilities of the nation's lower economic strata The government health facilities expansion plan was first presented to the National Health conference of medical and economic groups at Washington, D. C. in July. Although the Waterloo meeting will r.ot be a debate objections to the health program are expected to be raised by Monsignor Maurice Griffin of Cleveland, O., president of the American Hospital association. A third speaker will be Dr. H. V. Gaskill, dean of Iowa State college's division of industrial science, who will discuss the philosophy of interprofessional relationships. The Iowa Interprofessional association represents a growing movement to amalgamate medical doctors, dentists, veterinarians nurses and pharmacists in a single "united front" organizations. Units now exist in 36 Iowa counties. At the session of their house of delegates in Des Moines Sunday, the lewa Medical society clearly went on record as not opposing per se the extent of the proposed national health program nor the health nor hospitalization insurance featu - es so long as the private practitioner remains in charge of treatments The doctors fears 'socialized rivate pro - flu; Tin brio till I'd i th. gating committee saic era of the resilient s o States are more thar m hospitals. The Am that 1t' v the Unite' :h"' m::e - erican Medical association hold - ,nlv two percent of American! a - loeated. hospital! vh - n istinc ho?r ndr, tis"! Or': "' - Insurer of few liospll?' tn tt's Male was (Contliiti"i on Page Five) w - o chnwc witier's hnrspmen nassinc the customs house at Klein - which a swastiKa tiag aireaoy . F. R.'s Labor Peace Effort Falls Short CONVENTION HALL, HOUS TON, Tex., (U.E - President Roose velt's first public move to end organized labor's three - year inter nal struggle today was followed by fLjjew declaration, ot waf .byPresl - dent William Green of the Ameri can Federation of Labor against John L. Lewis, rural C.I.O. chieftain. In a letter to Green, the presi dent urged that the federation's an nual convention, in session here, "leave open every possible door of access to peace and progress in the affairs of organized labor." He warned that continued labor warfare is certain to bring - .about a reaction which will "ijtjure the workers themselves." The delegates greeted the com munication with a smattering of applause. Green said it was "a most pleasing and satisfactory" response to his invitation to the president to attend the convention. Later, however, after Joe Ozanic. head of the Progressive Miners of America, which was chartered by the federation after Lewis' United Mine Workers union was expelled, had accused Lewis's agents of heating A. F. of L. organizers in West Virginia, Kansas and Kentucky, Green again arose. "Here we have violence, assault, attack not employed by operator's thugs, but by men employed by labor union," he shouted. "We have them beating up our men nigh unto death. Then tbey proclaim the right of free speech, free press, free assemblage. "We are going to support this fight to bring the Mine Workers freedom and independence. Come what may, we are going on and on until we win the fight. Ames Principals to Attend Meet Superintendent Jordan L. Lar son, 'erne M. Young. Ames senior high school principal, Vern'a Schmidt, principal of Central jun ior high. John E. Harlan, principal of Wr.lch, Hazel Bramer. principal of Bcnrdshear, Abbie Siwyer. pn: cipal of Louise Crawford, Kat Mitchell, principal of Lincoln, K therine Cooper, principal of Roo? velt and Delia Grobee, principal i Wliit'.ier, will go to Iowa City th weefuml to attend a silv - r aim it - rsary conference on adiuinistr suppi visor at the I'nive : low: a ill Cle Cn County Gets $970 in Ton Mile Tax DES MOINES OIH) Allocations J?..V74 f7 were ma counties fvom ton mil? t er;ed by the Iowa f omnsisrlnti last mo B; I 1 (NEA Radiophoto) gait by the Munich four - power nies. villagers hub mo START IRK ON MEDICAL OFFICE New Structure Costs $23,000 Work was started Monday, and the city council granted a permit Monday night, for the construction professional building at 316 mih'W&ggthri G - Br McFar - land, sr., allpHB two sons, Drs. G. E. jr., aud: &Uan. The building will be a one - story brick structure, 80 feet deep and with a 55 - foot front. Ben Cole, and Son of Ames hare the contract for the building, which will cost; an estimated $23,000. The exterjftr of the building win be modern In' appearance, with the front faced with mosaic tile. Light admitted through glass brick. The front portion of the insii will be devoted to a reception room and a library. Offices and ex - ation rooms will be built in the center of the I shaped build ing, while rooms for operating, physio - therapy and X - ray will be located at the rear. The building will be air conditioned throughout. It will not include rooms for nos - italization of patients. The Duna - ing will be ready for occupancy Dr. McFarland, sr., has been a practicing physician here since 1924 Dr. McFarland, jr., joined hfs father here in 1935, after spending year in Wisconsin ana two in Chicago. Dr. Julian McFarland practiced five years in Leon, and he was a member of the medical staff at the State University of Iowa before joining his father and brother here Sept. 1. To Discuss Finger Printing Program Joseph de Haad of Des Moines, assistant chief of the bureau of crim - nal investigation and identification, will discuss a proposed finger printing program sponsored by the Junior Chamber of Commerce at its meeting Wednesday - night in Hotel Sheldon - Munn. Guests at the meeting will be presidents or representatives of local civic and social organizations. Also present at the meeting will be Bert Merrill of Des Moines, state chairman of the Junior Cliamber of Commerce fiug - i print ir.g corn - to mi 'i.ods used in i Rescuer Hunt 3 Women FHers MOSi'uW ' - K.s - ... ter to search tor Russia' ' women aviators, believed ti been located in bleak far Siberia after heint; mis:ns f Fit .mi !'' i sauaf" till!.' since f isjcri St - pt. 25 somewhei 175 NEW HOMES STARTED HERE IN 9 PWA. WPA to Boost! Year's Building Total The granting of permits for seven new homes during September brought the total construction homes in Ames this year to highest number recorded in tbe city in many years, according to figures available in the city - manager's office. Twenty - four permits for building granted during September brought the total amount for the past nine months to 51,274.153. With several large PWA and WPA projects slated for starting this fall. It was certain that the 193S building total would exceed the $1, - 330,553 in building here in 1937. Among the larger programs now approved by PWA are the Mary Greeley hospital addition, improvements at the city .light plant, Women's and men's dormitories at Iowa State college, service building at Iowa State, and radio tower for WOI. A WPA project, due to start in a few days is the construction of Seventh street interceptor storm sewer, which will run from Wilson avenue and Seventh street to Skunk river. - Preliminary wo is now being done to arrange a place at the' east end of Fifth street for the manufacturing of the inforced concrete tile to be used in this sewer. New projects started in Septem ber according to permits filed at the city manager's office, are: Herman Ball. 1504 Ridgewood avenue, one family dwelling. 10x12, to be moved from South Walnut, ;T5 W. E'GossanL 535 Main street, remodel house, $500. L. H. Doggert, 119 Lincoln way, garage, 12x20, $150. Floyd Smith, 241 Hyland avenue, remodel dwelling, $700. Paul FlogsUd, 502 Hayward, one family dwelling, 34x24, $3,000. Clark Tilden, 1007 Brookridge avenue, one family dwelling, 43x34, $9,000. Otis Angle, 214 South Oak avenue, garage, 10x20, $50. Mrs. P. J. Ernest, 206 South Oak, one family dwelling, 20x20, $250. Ed Aleman. 3421 Oakland street, remodel dwelling, $1,500. C. F. Bowens, 44S Forest Glen, remodel dwelling, $1,500. George Peterson, 1131 Northwestern avenue, garage. 12x20, $65. Frank Willinek. 223 Main street, new store front, $600. N. P. Lange, 12S South Duff avenue, garage 20x20, $200. W. R. Bengston. 302 Lincoln way addition to filling station. $175. Marie Thomas, 1 - 118 Ridgewood avenue, one family dwelling, 20x20, $150. Phil Coy, 436 Hayward avenue. garage 11x19, $200. Arthur Zenor. 1008 Wilson avenue, garage 20x24, $100. Jesse Thornton, 321S Lei tie street, addition to dwelling, 12x20, $500. Ike De Vries. 225 South Maple, one family dwelling. 26x2S. $3,700. Thomas Peterson. 2030 Country Club boulevard, one family dwelling, 34x26, $5,00C. L, Wayne Smith. 600 Si:::h street, addition to garage, $25. H. F. Brouhsrd. 1223 Wilson avenue, one family dwelling, 20x24, $1,800. Marina N'iforatos, 126 Main street, repairs to store, $1,500. Francis Emery. 1023 Curtiss avenue, addition to dwelling. $35. Benes Reorganizes Czech Government PRAGUE Of - - President E.i ouard Bt - ws iuid Premier Gen Ja; Synnj virtually completed plan for reorganizing the :oveninien tonight as mitho; itaihv l ircles in.i cated thai Vc "Goodby. frau .irength of Uo Mussolii Czocnoslova TOSCANINI LEAVES MILAN ll'.Pi Arturo T nl let' for Paris by train a m. - Joday. presumably with s iated passport which will him to sail for the I n tomorrow as scheduled. d Si; Approves Plan for New Billing of Light, Water isers of e'tfc'rieUv biiis at varying times m j in tne near tuture, pproval Monday night by the city council of a plan to estab lish three discount dates, in place of the one now used. Under the present plans bills e sent out on the first of each oath, and the 10th is set as the final discount date. R. Townsend. a member of the state auditing department, presented to the council a plan to set three separate discount dates in each month, which would mean that bills would be divided into: three equal parts and sent out at three different periods each month. Divide Work Townsend explained that the new plan was being used in sever - cities in the state. Mam pur pose of the plan is that it would' eliminate the present peak load at the first of each month, and would more equally divide the work of reading meters, making out bills and receiving payment. John Prather, city clerk in chartre of the light and water of fice in the city hall, reported that this plan would remove the neces - sity of hiring extra help to read meters and to work in the office the first part of each month, problem which has been looming lately due to increase in the num ber of consumers in tne city. Prather reported that the plan would be put into operation here in a month or two. Askt Reduction Art Pose, representing a number of Ames business men, requested that the council seriously consid er the reduction of light and power rates in the city, and pariicu - Iarlv commercial rates. Pose urg ed that the reduction be consider - e in the near mvx&i so that a ' reduction might be pufinlo etfiist bx the first of the year. John Ames, city manager, ported that a survey is' now being made regarding a possible reduction in the commercial rate, and a report, on this survey will be made to the council in 30 days. Accept Bid The council accepted the low bid of the Zeidler Concrete Products (Continued on Page live) MAY MEDIATE SPANISH WAR Deladier Asks General Settlement PARIS, rfUJ! The four - power Munich agreement settling the Sudeten crisis may lead to a gen eral settlement in Europe and perhaps mediation m the Spanish war. Premier Edouard Daladier intimated today in a declaration to parliament. Daladier called on the chamber to grant him power by decree to avert a financial crisis over the past deficit and huge expenditures incurred by mobilization during the Czech crisis. He faced parliament with the cabinet's unanimous approval of the Munich agreement, his financial program, and agreement in principle to recognize the Italian conquest of Ethiopia by appointment of a new ambassador to Rome. Daladier hinted at eitort? to end the war In Spain when be said: can maintain peace only if we work out the bases of a eeneral settlement and organize Europe and the world on new nrincinles. and after having avoid ed war in central Europe, we end it where it is still raging." Daladier, defending the .Municn agreement, said: "Perhaps for the first time in the world's history, all was un dcriaken publicly and discusse before tlio people. T ttlisve I an a hi, - to .iy that, it p - acc is finall - itaiueil and pr did not use ?fcr AY arll in full He li'ople". control and 1 ReDort 13 Missing as Boat Founders MANILA, P. I. tr.fi. - - The Mi Tribune today reported the 5b' - ton u - otorship duni.ur.i - - te founder - , - d m a typhoon oft" Cebu Island yeste Say aud that of 40' passengers who abandoned the ship in lifeboats, 13 were missing MINISTERS TO MEET The Ames Ministerial association will hob' itt regulM monthly meeting in the V. M. C A. at Iowa ?tatf, college at 11 a. m. Wednesday. Structure to Be Built at Soper'sMill Complete Grading and r - Warl to Site Approval of a county project tor the construction of a bridge acroti Skunk river about 10 miles northeast of Ames, at Soper's mill, iru announced Tuesday by Senator Clyde - L. Herring from Washlng - The public works administration will grant $9,900 towards the total cost of this bridge, which will cost an estimated $22,000. Sam Steigerwalt of Nevada, county engineer, reported Tuesday that the bridge will be 150 feet In length, a steel span bridge with concrete floor and abutment. Work will be started as aoon as possible. The county engineer reporter that work has just been completed grading and graveling the roao leading to this bridge. Soper's mill is located on the road east from Gilbert about four miles. Details are now being complet ed for the letting of the contract for a similar bridge west of Roland which was approTed by the PWA a few weeks ago. Included In several PWA pro jects for Iowa Tuesday was one by the Iowa state highway commission for the grading, graveling and construction of bridges on ilx miles of road in Hardin county, from New Providence north. The amount of the grant waa $25,660. Other Iowa projects: Winterset waterworks, $90,000: Belle - rue, street Improvements, $24,390; Everly, , street improvements. $2,160; Melrose, community building, $7,506: Sibley, bridge ana road construction, $S,325; OaWale, boiler for institution. $70,200; Ack - uUpVwen, ifx.'7J; - F!l Mound, school bus barn, $3,51C - ' Tr , vrn toi - tank. $7.4; Sandborn, public school buUttinf, $45,000; Alton, school bulldln,. $11,S62; Atkins, waterworaa, fc 11; Rhodes, school aoomonv w County - Wide GOP Meeting to Be Thurs. The Xouhz Republican League: of Story county will hold a conntl. - lly, Thursday at 7 p. m. ai the K. P - hall at Nevada. A ouiiei supper will be served. George Olm sted of Des Moines, tne smn aw trict chairman, and Albert Steinberg of Ames, candidate for state representative, will make short ' speeches - , J U '" Plans are being mad for an evening of entertainment, especially : interesting to tne young ip who are particularly urged to be present. The central committee will" also ;. - hold an organization meeting, and elect permanent officers and de termine future activities. - Tickets are being sold . In advance through the. precinct organ ization. Sale of tickets at iMeraes are in charse of Frank Lounsbury. and Mark Walsh at Ames. Anyone terested in the republican cause, en and women, irrespective of :e. are invited to be presenf. - and partlcularlv the younger peopi and the women. This will be tM only rally of this kind which will be "sponsored by the Young Republican League before the tfo vember election.' VOTE CONFIDENCE PARIS EB The chamber ot deputies overwhelmingly vcted confidence in the cabinet's foreign policy tonight. Tbi.ru am a lot lf who make tb fery mort W everything they hf t ' trtUl there isn't tnotifh U P wound when tht fMMv site down at the Uble. AUNT LINDY SAYS -

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