Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on July 2, 1931 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Ames, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 2, 1931
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

AMBf DAttT ntninm TOIMI AMIS, IOWA, TttTUDAT JtTlT 11W1. ** LOCALS Ir. M4 Mr*. CUtttoo Miller «a<j] Mr. and Mrs. John Dodg« am • m .a f»A^A^ rf*M.-._ A .._ _.._._ _._A«* I XLn ^f tt m j A CflJlW • fl rt VflTI llt*J Mr. a»4 Mrs. CUtttoo Miller aiw tamUy of St**e Center were recem Mrs. Jolie Oteon is visiting at UK- scat of her daughter, Mrs. C. W. aschraan in State Center. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Beard will go to Atlantic Friday evening wher«. ihey will be g»est* of Mr. and Mri Cl«*4* Porter over the Fourth. Mrs. Bernita Bictwtt of Cranford. N J., returned Wednesday from a few days visit with relatives m Tama. Mrs. Bickett Ms been visiting at the home ot her parents, Mr. and Mrs. E- f. Barton. Mr. and Mrs. C. -Sbendby and son. Keith of Pullman, Wash., who have been visiting at the home ot her parents. Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Oawson for the past tten day. left Wednesday for their tome. Mrs. Dawson returned with them for u visit. Mr. and Mrs. JDonaid Hunter will leave Friday evening for a week's visit with relatives in New Albany, tnd- and in Illinois! They will motor thru. Mrs. Hattie Handsaker and daughter are visiting in Lake City with Mrs. Handsaker's brother, Mr. Picbt and family. Mrs. Handsaker is enjoying a two week's vacation fromjier duties at the Montgomery Ward store"," Harold Krotastavill leave Saturday morning for a two week's vacation in northern Minensota. Lyle Mason of Fulton. Mo., will arrive this week-end for a week's visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Mason on Burnett ovenue. Marvin, who recently went to Falton to visit his brother, will return also. Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Brooks left Wednesday by motor for a few days visit in Watertown, Minn. Mr. and Mrs. Will Allan, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Robinson and Mr. anfi Mrs. F. E. King enjoyed a picnic Wednesday evening in Brookside park. Mr. and Mrs. Mike Maroney were recent guests in-the J. D..Fitzgerald home in Nevada. Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Brallier and) son Jimmy returned to their home in Marhle Rock following a visit at the F. M- Dawson home 223 East Sixth street. Lacey Morrison was called to Centerville Wednesday by the death trf his mother. The late Mrs. Morrison was ninety-three years o£ age and had been in failing health for some time. Mr. arid Mrs. Russell M. Meads were recent guests in State Center. Mr. and Mrs. John Dodge and ] Mrs. Mamie Sohn and son, Ora spent Tuesday in Ames with fiiendi:. Accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. Harold Wilkinson and son. Bobbie, they left for their home in Los Angeles, cal.. Tuesday evening. Fred Preston visited in Rhodes Sunday with relatives. Mr. and Mrs. George A. Read and son Robert left Wednesday by motor for Los Angeles, Cal., where they will make their home. Mrs. Read's mother, Mrs. Roy Taylor, accompanied them and will go to Brewster, Wash., where she will visit Mr. Taylor's sister. Mrs. Net tie Whitinger for a month. En route to the west coast the group will visit Yellowstone park. H. S. Gibbard has moved from 2304 Knapp street to 922 Burneti avenue. Mr. and Mrs. Jennings Bauge and son and daughter and Mr. and Mrs. Milo Neighbor of Des Moines wilt go to Lake Comar Friday evening, where they have taken a cottage for over the week-end. - OUT OUR WAY By Williams SHELDAHL — Halvor Sheldahl, 80. pioneer of the Sheldahl com- mtaiity died at his. 'home in Canby, Minn., Wednesday. Mr- Sheldabl suffered' a strolte of paralysis 15 years ago and had been helpless since that time. He made .his home in Sheldahl. until 1902, when he and his family moved to Canby. His first wife died in i904. His second wife, four daughters,; Mrs. Bertha Stenbergj of Lttchfleld, Mian.. Mrs. Anna; ChriiEtianson of Marshall, Minn., Mrs. Carrie Alleman and Mrs. Bel-: le Weeks of Canty. Minn., and sis sons, James of Eariham, Oscar, Harry, Lewis and Orel of Sheldahl and Elmer of Elmore, Minn., Funeral services will be conducted at Canby Friday afternoon and interment will be in the Canby cemetery. James, Harry, Oscar and Lewis Sheldahl of this place left Thursday morning for Canby to attend the funeral services- Division No. 2 Christian Aid BAKE SALE Friday, July 3 Picnic Lunches a Specialty Iowa Railway & Light Office! COUNCIL BLUFFS (tlE)Althougb a posse serached for them throughout the night, no trace had been found Thursday of two handits who robbed Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Barish and their three children in Omaha. Barish obtained the license number on the robber's car ac it sped away and Council Bluffs officers started pursuit as they crossed the Douglas street bridge. The chase took the officers three miles into the country. Many shots w'ere fired. With both rear tires punctured by shot gun slugs from police guns the driver of the .bandit car turned into a farm yard and he and his companion fled on foot. Officers believe both were wounded The robbers took a |300 diamond ring, a wrist watch and |25 in cash from Barish, a $200 diamond ring from Mrs. Barish and a small nng and coral necklace from one of Ihe children. Chinese Refuse To Permit Andrews' Trip Into Desert PEIPING, China (UJ!) — Roy Chapman Andrews, widely, known American scientist, was barred from conducting his proposed expedition into the Gobi desert by the Chinese authorities Thursday. In a 'communique explaining their attitude, the Chinese officials referred to Andrews' "arrogant attitude" and said ho^, had been "excavating valuable "scientific material from Chinese; territory under cover of a passport for hunting." The Andrews expedition had been organized and planned to start into the Mongolian desert area shortly. No Meetings To Be Held in July, Aug. COLLINS — The Collins township farm bureau, which meets on the first Friday evening of every month, will not meet during the months of July and August, it is announced. The next event of the organization will be a picnic held in cooperation with residents of the community. Old Boone County Bridge to be Razed BOONE <U.E>—The Rose Ferry bridge, probably the oldest bridge in this county, has been closed ta traffic and will be wrecked, according to Ralph Patterson, county engineer. A new bridge recently was erected to supplant the old structure. PHOENIX THE VOGUE in HOSIERY F/»e Net that cafcfces the eye/ Everybody's being caught by this new Phoenix net stocking—it's so lovely, so decidfcdly fashionable, so flattering and chic. Best of oil, you'll be surprised at its service- obilify. All silk with picot edge in lovely spring and summer colors. Summer Colors . . Dazelle, Parchment, Off-White, Pair— $100 See them in the window tomorrow. GET CVJEAMED UP- iu.*.W:W HEROES ARE MADE -NOT BopNJ. 7-*. Baseball Scores National League St L 000 20 NY 000 03 'Hallahan and Wilson; Fitzsimmons and Hogan. Cincin 010 200 Brklyn 010 003 Johnson and Sukeforth; Phelps, Heimach and Lombardi. Pittsbgh ...000 100 00. Boston 000 000 00 Meine and Phillips; Cunningham and Spohrer, Cronin. Chicago ...100 00 Philadel .. .000 01 Smith and Hemsley; Benge and McCurdy. American League Philadel ...04 Cleve 00 Walberg and Cochrane^ Hudlin and Sewell. N Y 010 Detroit 000 Wells and Dickey; Uhle and Grabowski. Washington vs. St. Louis: Un- started yet. Boston ....00 :hicago .. .10 Kline and Berry; Thomas and urube. 4,283,749 in U. S. Are Illiterate But Iowa Has the Least WASHINGTON (U.E>—The bureau of the census has announced that 4.3 per cent of the population 10 years of age and over was illiterate in 1930. This marks a decrease of 2.3 per cent from the 1920 census. The number of persons recorded as illiterates in 1930 was 4,283,749, a decrease of 648,156 in 10 years. The number of illiterates has declined about 13 per cent during a period in which the population increased 16.1 per cent. Iowa had the lowest percentage of illiteracy, with .8 of 1 per cent. The highest percentage was in South Carolina, 14.9 per cent Percentage of illiteracy decreased in every state. Three Arrested, $21,430 In Stock Certificates Taken ST. LOUIS, Mo. (HE)—Stock certificates worth $21,430, which police believe may have been loot stolen from a Chicago bank more than a year ago, were found in the possession of three men arrested here Thursday. The men are Marilla Moore, Joseph Gates and William Wallace. Fifteen detectives, comprising four automobile loads, armed with sub-machine guns and riot guns, surrounded the house where the men were staying. The trio; described as "Chicago gangsters," did not resist arrest. They were held for Chicago police. MMLL, SLATER ML CELEBRATE FOURTH OF JULY Independence day will be celebrated Saturday by only two communities in Story county, Maxwell and Slater. Residents of other communities plan to join these towns in their celebrations, travel to other parts of th^ state for the week-end, or observe the day otherwise. Maxwell will hold, its apnual celebration in the city park. Attorney C. H. Hall of Nevada will be the speaker of the day. There -will be a program of singing and band music morning and afternoon, and two fast ball games, one between Cambridge and Maxwel! and the other between Farrar and White Oak are scheduled. There will also be a twilight kitten ball , f fame. A horseshoe tournament r^ll be an outstanding feature of %e sports program. Saturday evening a colored troupe known as the Six Black Demons will entertain arid a juvenile acrobatic feature will : be presented under the direction of Miss Thelma Mingle; The Maxwell band will furnish band music during the day. CoL C. B. Wells will serve as chairman of the day. An address by Senator Smith ,W. Brookhart Saturday morning at 11 o'clock will be the principal feature of Slater's celebration. Other speakers will be the- Rev.. Robert Buch and the Rev. Lester A. Pier- so nof Ames. The parade, always a feature of Slater celebrations, will be headed by the Slater junior band, appearing in its new black and white uniforms. The band will play during the day and evening, and the Krantz family orchestra will give a concert in the evening. The sports program includes a ball game between Slater and Madrid and a tug-of-war between teams from the country and town. Moving pictures will be shown in the evening, and a merry-go-' round, stands and concessions will furnish fun throughout the day. Bodies of Two Are Found Slain LANSING, MICH., (ED—The mutilated bodies of a pretty 23-year- old girl and her ex-convict sweetheart, presented state police today with a death mystery which may turn out to be either a suicide pact or a double murder of unusual bru tality. The bodies of Miss Margaret Thayer, 23. and her sweetheart, William Hulteen. 31, were found Wednesday night in a lonely, vermin-infested swj.mp on the outskirts of the city. The throats of both had been cut and Hulteen's head had been blown off by a shotgun. —«~ Des Moines Man Pleads Not Guilty To Manslaughter , DES MOINES <U.E>—A plea of ' not guilty was entered by Lewis F. ' \Vheelock, prominent Des Moines investment broker, when he was arraigned late Wednesday on j charges of manslaughter and driving while intoxicated. Wheelock had been indicted previously in connection with an auto mobile accident in which Mrs. W. J, Telfer and her two children were killed. FIJER DECORATED COPENHAGEN, Dermark O) —Otto Hilllg of Liberty. N. Y., ' who with Holger Holriis flew thf Atlantic in the moncrlnn" Liheriy. was decorated Thiiri'lwy with the Order of the Knight of Dannebrog, by Kiii^ Christian. College Savinus Bank Pays Dividend A six p?r cent semi-annual dividend ~a* declared by the College Savings bank here Wednesday. C. A. Knudson. president of the bank, annc'-nced. POST, GATTY GIVEN A NOISY WELCOME (Continued Frojj Page One) nine days since we left New York.' 1 Two Bad Stretches Pressed with questions concerning the long and l^azardous journey, Post summed up the entire journey in about ltK- words. "We had two bad stretches," he said. "They were from Berlin to Moscow, where we encountered bad weathe/, and from Siberia to Nome, across the Bering s'rait. There we- ran Into violent storms—the worst of tne entire trip. Rain, snow and sleH bert constancy against our nlrne and ;n our fa'jes. Th» fog at i: .IPS was PO thick it was almost irvssibte to see the propellor. It was the most l«»rrille weather wo hav<> ever flown through. "We found the hardest and most Ames Bank Buys State Warrants DES MOINES, (HE)—Anticipatory warrants under the state sinking fund for public deposits, authorized by. the Brookhart-Lovrien law, •vra*. oversubscribed by $200,000, Slate Treasurer Ray E. Johnson said Wednesday. The bond issue was -for $1,000,000 in .3 1-2 per cent bonds maturing January .1, 1933. Among the puKJasers "of .the warrants were the College Savings bank, Ames, SSO.OOC; the Commercial National bank, Waterloo, f 120,000; the Cedar Rapids National bank, $200,000; the Merchants Na tiona] bank, Cedt.r Rapids, $120,000. tiring part of the whole flight was going by dead reckoning. Of course,' we had to use th.- compass the entire way. G'atty Is a marvelous navigator." "How does it fee!" to pilot a ship around the world?" he was asked. "No different th.-'n flying a ship anywhere," he replied. "And take it from me," Gatty interposed, "he's the best pilot in the world." Each seemed eager to give the other credit fot their success. Gatty -was asked whether he took the.controls, at all. ""No", he answered, "my job; was navigating the ship. Post 'was at the controls throughout the entire flight" They were then asked if they thought they had suffered any physical affects from the arduous journey. "We never felt better", they responded. "Was there ever a 'time during the journey when you lost hope?" Post and Gatty were asked. Never Lost Courage "No," Post answered emphatically. "We always thought we would get through, even when the going was tough'over the Bering sea." It was not until after 1 o'clock Thursday 'morning that the applauding crowds permitted them to go to- bed after they landed Wednesday they had still to undergo the ordeal—and the thrills of • a formal reception by the city of New York, with all the traditional tumult and applause that accompanies such events. But the dogged determination that field them'to theii course from New York to England, to Germany, Russia, Siberia and Alaska, and an obliging, though modest, willingness to. please the:r back&rs and the people themselves, led them to forego what would have perhaps pleased them more—another twelve hours of rest. Neither one of these amazing men would admit, even when he was practically forcibly sent to .bed Wednesday night to being exhausted- "I could do ft again," Post stubbornly persisted, and Gatty echoed his words. .Yet it seemed to those who watched them tumble out of the big monoplane at Roosevelt field, and who followed.them thru roaring multitudes • to the Ritz- Carlton hotel, late Wednesday night, that -they mtst be near the cracking point, at times they seemed • to be -walking in their sleep. Questions—because of their deafness—had to be shauted. But the questions were always willingly answered, not boastfully, but respectfully and modestly. Ths reception committee, after consulting with V. }• Hall, wealthy oil operator, who backed the world- girdling tour, bad arranged to hurry the men to their Ho'-' ?-•' •,-.-••'-« them retire at onct. Yet it was nearly five hovirs aft<?t fH'y M- ....sped down upon Roosevelt Held before the tired fliers paid good-night. The time had beef» consumed in receiving interviewers, submitting to motion picture cameramen, talking —somewhat, haltingly—for sound movies, and what was very important to them jubl then, eating. There was one disappointment in an. otherwise jovous occasion. While little Mrs. Post, beaming thresh her tears, was thf first to greet he.r distinguished husband at the field, throwing her arms around him as his feet struck solid earth once more. Mrs. Gatly, delayed m h»>r air journey to New York at. Pittsburgh, missed (he arrival and the early celebration. She joined her husband Thursday. The arrival of the fliers, as spectacular as fheir flight Itaolf. foi'n'l 10 000 unthnplasts fit Roosevelt flolrf to creet «J;(»m with fivery ..noise making device known to man. SPEHITSAI WASHINGTON. <ILR>—Chairman J«me» E.-Stone of the federal (arm board charged Tue»d«y that grain traders were attempting to 41»credit the board's work is order to prevent the country's farmer* or-, ganizing. - ,.Stone said the traders were attempting to dictate, the board's policy but that he did not purpose to allow them tc-interfere. Stone's charges against "the grain traders was made during dis cussion of the reaction to the statement of Tuesday night in whicn the board promised to limit its do mestio wheat sales to 60,000.000 bushels during the .year ending July 1, 1932. Stone said he hoped the .statement would, have the e(feet of causing wheat growers to reduce their acreage^. The board statement .was , issued after. President Hoover suggested a'.'deffniU policy was. desirable. The board committed to a new policy of restricting domestic sales ot government wheat, turned Thursday to foreign markets witli confidence that additional outle's for .its surplus stocks would be found. The board is studying the world situation in much .the same way that.a private" business concern would seek .new markets if, its usual channels of trade were cut off. July, August and September 'are the best period of the year for wheat exports. Brookhart Says Board Is Wrong DBS MOINES, .(HE)—Condemna- tion'of the federal farm board for. its announced policy.- of disposing of old wheat at the rate, of '-5;"OQO,OOc bushels per month was voiced -here by Sen. Smith W. BrookharL, 'The board should "buy more wheat instead of disposing of it," he said. Says Farmers Will Suffer DES MOINES,- (U.K—Decision ol the farm board to market 5;000,000 bbshels'of wheat monthly -"provides the grain trade with a price -depressing weapon - -which : will be gouged' into the fannef clear to the hilt," said Glenn B. Miller, president of the Iowa Farmers Union, Thursday^ •••-•.• Sen. Dickinson Approves Plan DES MOINES, (UiRl—Farm board action as to disposal of; its' wheat holdings is "fair and equitable," m the opinion of Senator L. j; Dickinson, chairman of the agricultural advisory council. aote* tli* wfceat fan»er a pric* for hi* grait, $imf*o* uM was in aortbwett Nebraska to *« 4reas a meeting ot Farmers Uaion units at th* state parfc south Chadron. "There are no breat lines, un- en-ployment or poor houses la Italy,'; Simpson said. "The farmw 1» guaranteed by tie gov«nun«!it « price of not less thin $1.«0 pet bushel for his wheat. "Farmers of Franc* are prosper ous because the government pays them $1.71 a bushel for their grain. Germany the farmer is guaraa teed $1.60 a bushel. "If. T "had"* right to license the buyers of grain and to tell thenr what to do; if'I could put up a higd tariff wall against foreign wheat; and if I could have five million*, which is one one-hundredth of what the federal farm board had tc work with—1 could guarantee every wheat farmer i> this country a; least $2 a bushel for his grain on th? Chicago basis. This would mean at least $1.80 per bushel out here IB Nebraska." rHUNDEKBTORMB OVERCOME HEAT (Continued from page 1.) alarmingly as thousands sought re- ief at bathing beaches. Rains General Thruout State DBS MOINES (U£) — General rains, over the state had brot re- ief Thursday from a heat wive which extended for nine days and" took a huge toll of human lives and crops. Charles D. Reed, federal meteorologist, predicted fair weather for Thursday and Friday, but indicated that the temperatures will not touch 90 any where in the state. Rain which swept into the state hru Mills and Pottawattamie counties Wednesday morning had spread over the entire state by night, bat- Ing the parched lands with welcome moisture, relieving temporarily a serious drought threat, and stemming the tide of death to people and livestock. The greatest rainfall was at the Lodges State park, Boone, where 2.20 inches was reported. At Webster City the precipitation reached 1.88 inci.es, at Boone 1.65 inches, at Atlantic 1.16 inches. Nearly every section of Iowa .except the extreme southeast experienced rain all, accompanied by cool winds j which forced temperatures down" nto the eighties for the first time Dar.arort 1M 4t CkrlBda City at* MarsbaJKown By Thtinrtay the tttelnu* h.d Carroll, a 4«cr«*a« grees from th, pr «vi au , low temperature. •- 90 Employes Prostrated P1TTSBUJROH : employes of the Pittsburgh plwts of Laughlin, SXeeJ compav come by beat ' ' work Frank . Merchant/ died r after he VM stricken by tht heat while drivln* big automobile ' Hordes of Fleas Invade New Orleans NEW .ORLEANS V -(tJJ)-^ltiiefla of New Orleans Janned themselves with one hand and -scratched with the other Thursday. Hordes, of ' fleas invaded the,city ; to addio.thv' suffering caused :by . the- heat .....' The small pests leaped' thju kit- : chens, parlors and bedroomsj.inta: foodstuffs and clothing and nestled tenaciously against the ankles of an outraged- citizenry. Health officials -wtre deluged. wUh appeals for help,- but- cpuld: offer, no- remedy that beat scratch- ' ing. Everybody scratched — on. street cars, in offices and at home Dr. William Robin, head -of. the . health department, could offer BO explanation of the -invasion; unless he said, it might be that the -heat had driven them out of the ground .' they sometimes dwell '.',!,' Child Dies Of Heat And Thirst r STEELV1LLE, Mo. '(UJ? — : ThV body of Bertha May Sanders, /threi rears old, who bad disappeared in- o the woods Wednesday was found Thursday after a 24 hours search by more than 200 men. A physicjan who examined, the" child said she had died of beit and" thirst sometime, .during Wednesday ~ night. The place where the girl- was found is more than three miles from her home -from which .she" disappeared. . " . Claims Europe . Solving Problem. ALLIANCE, NEB., OLE)—America would do well to.,study, some European countries for. examples, of what should be done to ,aid.'.the farmer; John R. Simpson; 'of .Okla hcma City, national president of the. farmers union declared here Thursday. ..,.'.. In Europe the governments guar- BABCOCK, INVENTOR OF PAT TEST, DIES (Continued From, t age uru-i termination of its . percentage in tie whole. - - ; "The test i B not patented" were the.words Dr. Babcock used in an nouncing the Babcock test to the world. In this manner,.he refused to benefit personally by the invention and deeded it to dairynien ev- eiywhere; the widespread'use ot the method quickly received indicated the huge royalties, he could have collected by capitalizing on his skill. The Babcock test brought an end to the sale of "watered" milk to creameries, enabled dairymen ev j erywhere to determine the worta of each cow in their herds, and. established a milk standard of inestimable value to, hospitals, sanitariums and physlicans, ._ Uproarious Laughter Is in Order for All Patrons Who See Goldie Just a couple of salty suckers— and we don't mean lollypops either, but two g o o f y gobs whose s a i Is were trimmed by a' high- pressure baby face blonde. SPENCER TRACY WARREX HYMER Tomorrow £f 4th Last Times TONIGHT GLORIA SWANSON in "Indiscreet" Believe It Or Not RIPLEY Fables News GOLDIE with JEAN HARLOW Added Joy Comedy Cartoon Late Jfews FRIDAY IS THE END! TOMORROW WE SAY GOODBYE FOREVER Come and Carry Away What Merchandise We Have Left at Practically ' Your Own Price! I Final Drastic Reductions in ... • ; Everu Department Quantity Limiled-Be Early! ANY SILK DRESS in the store Friday at .'..,.. $1.98 ANY WASH DRESS in the store Friday at .W. A. WESTFALL, Receiver Shipley - Pcdcrscn Co,

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 20,000+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free