Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on July 31, 1934 · Page 2
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 2

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Tuesday, July 31, 1934
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Aim* Pally Tribune-Times cMri*r. «m« month mn*t. thr* month* SUSTAINING MEMBER Jfational Jissociation AMC8 DAILY TKIBUKE TIMO. AMM, IOWA, TUMDAY, JULY 31, 1934. "BUY BETTB1 HI AJU|- eii>ert., give* the total number of idle worj«i In June of thU year as 7,934,000. These figures Delude workers employed regularly thru the public works administration,'but not emergency workers employed under government auspices by way of substitute for direct relief. What progress does this represent? None as regards the immediate situation, for there was an increase of 89,000 unemployed from May to June. A good deal of progress, though, from the height of unemployment "Jn March of 1933, when there were more than 13,000,000 out of work. Since then, after allowing for the recent decline noted, a tolal of 5,':69,000 are back at work. The summer decline presumably will rhanse again to a rise in demand for workers iu the fall. there is still far to go. But JIGSAW FOSSILS • An'astonishing rich fossil mine discovered in Montana is now being explored by the American Museum HITLER'S JOB AT HOME Adolf Hitler, his fingers burnt by the unsuccessful nazi putsch in Austria in spite of his disavowals, is reported as turning his attention to domestic concerns. And well he may. For bad as Germany's international situation is, her domestic situation is worse. That is .economically. Governmentally and militarily Hitler has it in hand. But he cannot apply any "blood purge" to business. Crops are bad. Drouth has wrought havoc, and Germany had no surplus to carry over. She must buy food and materials abroad. She lacks cash and Dinosaur expedition. Dr. Barnum Brown, leader of \ credit Food prices, already high, are rising. Price- the expedition, reports that. instead of the remains j fixmg annoys farmers and city consumers. Hitler. of "two amphibious saurbpod dinosaurs" they have : his ear i y g i amor g0 ne. many of his promises proved ttumbled upon the skeletons of a herd of the great creatures. The scientists believe that some, if not all, of these dinosaurs belong to a hitherto unknwn «pi?cies. The fossils are lying, in soft, sandy clay, which means that the bones are rather well preserved and can be got out with very little destruction. So far, only dinosaur bones have been recognized. Other prehistoric creatures may turn up as the careful excavation proceeds. The scientists have some busy and happy tiines ahead of them. It must be more fun that a jigsaw puzzle to solve such ancient mysteries with the scraps of footprints, bones and II ether fossil remains turned to light. raere w - m ^ comes in for furtive criticism at last. So ANARCHY IN EUROPE "If tie murderers of Dollfuss have aroused Europe. it is with any statesman who promises far more than he can perform, and especially with a ruler who. having assumed all authority, must take responsibility for failure. Even the industrialists who sponsored him, now- disillusioned and tired of taking orders, are said to be turning critical. The mark is backed by only two per cent gold reserve and rapidly dwindling in value. There is no gold in circulation. There is no money to pay public or private debts. An economic debacle is threatened. There is a virtual world boycott on German goods and credit. There may be another ruinous inflation, with a flood of naner marks. Hitler is not responsible for all these woes. But he is responsible for creating many of them and aggravating them all. His greatest mistake has been have shaken the powers out of their lethargy and j arousing the hostility of a world that was growing their inhibiting jealousies," writes Walter Lippmann in the New York Herald Tribune, "Dollfuss will not have died In vain. "Who can any longer be blind to the peril with which Europe is confronted?" he asks . "It is a peril greater than that of war between organized armies. It is a peril greater even than that of being dominated by a ruthless imperialism. It is the peril of sheer anarchy, of 'the utter disintegration of law, of cus- * torn, of public and private morals. That is worse even than organized despotism, which does at least sometimes provide order and security. "It is the rising tide of anarchy, even more than the prospect of war or social revolution, that confronts the people of Europe." .What would such a tide mean if it swept over Europe? What else could it mean than a return of the dark;ages which prevailed for several centuries after Rome, once the universal law-giver, crumbled into anarchy? This view may be unduly alarming. Yet some such danger is there. The people almost everywhere £eem to be losing the self-governing power they fought so long to gain. Only in England, France, Scandinavia. Switzerland and the American republics does democracy survive. This is" where the nations arrive from the extreme j nationalism into which they have drifted since the j ftorld war, with each pushing off the others and j •-Tying to live more and more to itself. International j iiiarchy could end in domestic anarchy. i 'ihe ; powers, are still able, as the present crisis j shows,'to work together for some purposes. Unless they gain the.power to,work together for more and larger'purposes—to preserve old world civilization —it may be good-by for the old world. To save it, Europe apparently needs two things—revived demo- Taey and intelligent internationalism. friendly, so that Germans can no longer expect help beyond their own borders. | Newspaper Comment | +.-••••" . ..... ~ —• " Objective Webster City Freeman-Journal: The purpose of the state liquor stores is to put the sale of liquor into the hands of disinterested, lawabiding men, who are not looking for profits and who will reap no pecuniary advantage from sales. It is hoped and expected the plan will discourage bootleggers by furnishing a legal way to secure liquor. Nobody knows yet how it will work out, but if it is not an improvement over the bootleg method it will not be long continued. Scanning the News By THOMAS V. CKOCKER In two decades, history comes back to Vienna. It was in Vienna that the torch of war was lighted in 1934 and from where the conflagration spread over .most of Europe and drew to itself the manpower and economic strength of six continents. It is in Vienna today that the torch of war is ready to flame again —not to be lighted this time by a powerful empire attacking a weakling neighbor but perhaps by the name of social and political unrest that has harassed most of the world since that fateful day 20 years ago. Austria is not now the proud realm which determined to get satisfaction from little Serbia for.the murder of an archduke. Instead, it is a weak little state unable to defend itself against the assassins of its chancellor. We have traveled a vicious circle since July 2S, 1914 and today after destruction of human lives and property such as the world never witnessed before, after revolutions or serious political disturbances in 45 nations and in what we have hoped were the waning days of the most serious economic depression in history we are back,at the starting point. '. State Price* Too High Estherville News: The liquor commissions wilt not automatically run bootleggers out of business by charging more than the leggers do, and if the price schedules are not altered the commission soon will i be the object of the claim that here also is another i example of the usual inefficiency of government ! operating private business. ; UNEMPLOYMENT Stock exchange transactions, car-loadings, power- consumption and other indexes of business activity may go up or down, but what most people are interested in is the employment level. The latest report from the National Industrial Conference board, an independent and private group of What Makes an Intoxicant? Marshailtown Times-Republican: After all it isn't words that make a beverage intoxicating. It's the alcoholic content, and opinions from the office of thp attorney general can't change the alcoholic content of the new beer. But in reality, this is a far different world than the world of 1914. It is different because the conflagration ignited at Vienna burned out old systems of government and gave birth to new economies. The war broke the shackles of long standing monarchies and gave people unaccustomed to self-government a chance to govern themselves but seldom have they been happy. Lean years economically and a heavy burden of debt have brought bitter resentment, unrest and discontent that not even self- government could assuage. Only two continents. North 'America and Africa, have been comparatively free of political disturbance. In some instances, individual groups of nationals have brought into being a veritable parade of new governments. The struggle, of 1914 was sometimes described as the war to preserve democracy—at least that was the slogan to which 4,000,000 American boys marched away to the battlefields. Twenty years later, we record a harvest of dictatorships risen from the ashes of abortive republics in lands where self-government once realized was soon discarded by inept peoples. More violently than elsewhere, the storm of political revolt has raged in Europe. The climax seems to have been reached in the assassination of Austrian Chancellor Tollfuss by members of the nazi party. Austria is the battle ground of a struggle between German and Italian fascists for control of her government. She is the gateway for France to friendly nations in south central Europe. She holds the fulfillment of the German dream of a united Germanic people. Outlet for Discontent Atlantic News-Telegraph; Third parties as a rule bune, which seldom lets a day pass without editorialising In its news columns against the New Deal, lists the amount of internal revenue collected in the various states and the amount of federal emergency grants and allotments up to June 30, 1934. makes a great deal of the fact that "those who now and in m:.ny years to come will be paying dearly*for the new deal are getting the least out of it." Arizona, it appears, has gotten $49,290,111 and has contributed only $1,362,193, thus receiving a 3,618 per cent return on its investment. Colorado has received a re- lurn of 2,560 per cent and other states lesser amounts on down to 22 per cent for North Carolina. I cannot agree with the Tribune that there is anything wrong with this situation. In fact, in true justice it could not be otherwise. North Carolina, for instance, is the seat of the huge cigaret industry. The taxes paid there are not North Carolina's contribution aloue. They come from every state in the union. New York has received but 54 per cent of her contributions but New York levies heavy tribute in interest, salaries and business profits upon all other states. Delaware has received but 42 per SUPERB LOVE STORY "TO!V HT IT OF MY T TF1 llril v/Ui WIT FIX Jb.ll J _ By Sophie Kerr BEG IS HEUE TODAf JA'SK TEHHT «••»• •• *««• York drlrfMlartf <• »l»ow fcrr konir ton* ••< «»|i JACKSON (hut «kf CM n»nke ot hrr llfr. . . her bc.l fflen* »»«U HOWAKU jACKSOJi kr«kr «»* rBKo«e«'«« Jane toreed «* Mm and mmnttt Acs?. CaBklip to bear the *{** « Job i» « Wew *o'k real estate office. . Jaae U eleTer a«d «ooa " »•»«• Inr nil excellent «alnry. **'••• „„ affair with ROUKIl TMOIIPB. nkn U Harriet. Later «he Urea o* him and whe« ke •?**•.'• bear tke exnea«e of Ihrlr fMl* • He tfUinUaec him ly. torn* to Amy for fcefp." Howard I* tunrlnc tiermany and Aniy eotne» to Xew York. She "taja until the baby U born nod tken. horrified becanne Jane laalata OB j they'd only become cases of arrested derelopmeiu. Whatever Amy's been through is concerned with that baby. I'm sure or that." "Yes. It must have beeo a struggle to decide to adopt a child without consulting Howard or any of her friends eicept that flyaway Jane." M RS. LOWE looked sharply at her husband, wondering if tie was as unsuspicious as tie sounded. If he was she bad better keep her own suspicions under cover, for be was quite absent-minded enough to blurt them out at the time and place they would be most awkward. She herself was absolutely sure jttvin* tirr d««jcht*r awnr- »«r«» i aDou t the baby, and her old dislike :?»»'- I f:; h r h ^"5.« thn :«r' B .l;» and resentment of Jane's Influence reelalm her. When Amy te(nr»« to wltb the baby trhat Howard. »tlll In Enrope. will think of what *he ho* done. ROW CO O.\ WITH THE STORK CHAPTER XIX PROFESSOR LOWE looked down over Amy quickened into life. She recalled that In her letter telling of the adoption Amy had said that it was a child whose motner fljj not want it. would not keep It ! "Amy will never tell me anything cent of her contribution but Dela- | A at the tiny baby. "Amy. you ware is the home state of dozens of great corporations that do business thruout the country and take their profits from the pockets of millions of people everywhere. Thus instead of being unjust the federal distribution is eminiently just. It is a powerful tool against concentration of wealth from profits accruing from nation-wide business. It is one way, at least, in which the common people of this country may derive some measure of conifort from the industrial and financial successes to which, as paying customers, they have so long and so painfully contributed. Answers to Test Questions Below are the answers to test questions printed on page 1. 1. Spain. Calvin Coolidge. Monterrey. William C. Bullitf. Synonym. The sacred stone .Mostjue of Mecca. 7. it is the Spanish Cor Equator: The equator crosses Ecuador. S. "Free on board." 9. One of the most celebrated 4. 5. 6. the politico-philosophical writers France.' 10. The Devil's brother. of CALIFORNIA BIRTHS INCREASE SACRAMENTO, Cal., (UP.)—Perhaps the new deal has had some effect—at any rate. California's birth rate is increasing for the first time in four years. State statistics showed an increase of S6 births the first two months of the year, compared with a similar pe riod in 1933. must name her," he said. "This continual use of the feminine pronoun annoys me." more." she thought. For her own self-respect she added: "And I shall never ask her.' "It's a very old-fashioBt4 cradle," said Mrs. Lowe, "but If* In tood condition and th« ii4«« are high enough for safety. You could take the rockers off. 1 suppose. 1 believe it's not considered the thing nowadays to rock babies to sleep." "This baby ts «oln« lo b« rocked to sleep." said Amy, firmly. "And maybe if she sleep* in an old-fashioned cradle she'll grow up to be a nice old-fashioned girl." "It doesn't exactly follow. But don't let's start the argument of heredity versus environment Personally 1'Te always bet OB heredity." "Oh Mother, have you! But you can't be sure!" There was such dismay IB Amy's voice that Mrs. Lowe't suspicions became a certainty. This was it. It must be. Jane Terry's child! "No, silly, of course I'm not sure. Nobody's sure. Don't the best families always have a black sheep, and don't some of the meanest, most low- Behind them Amy was hurrying | down people imaginable have chll- about her house, her fatigue, her "Then you suggest something," strain vanishing under the delight Amy prompted. "All fancy and bis- j of being with her own again. The torical names barred." baby cried with hunger. She must „ . . , . . . _ t _! leave her and go into her homely ^'^-^Jls^.smS.'S: S',rr^r ?.r E ;,«',«,..»< *<««"« •»" •"<=• •»•»«' dren that are perfect models! The only thing to do with children is to keep them healthy and teach them manners. They're bound to make their morals for themselves." * • • A MY did not carry the argument farther. But of Troy. Calphurnia— "For she?" heaven's sake, who was wails of the baby went on steadily I while Amy poured and measured ' and tested, and when she ran back "Amy. I'm ashamed of you. Cal- j upstairg witn the bottle and tucked phurnia was Julius Caesar's wife, j ^ n j pp ie into the mouth of the "Name her Catherine and call her j wr j gg [j ng yelling mite, her gurgle Kitty for short," said Mrs. Lowe, j Qf ^^^ an a her greedy sucking "She's more like a kitten with its j ma(Jc Amy laugh a i OUQ -. eyes not open than anything I ever j .,j,jj cal j you piggeq instead of saw," . i Kitten," she told her, but the They had reached the door. U | j^by was too j a tent on eating to seemed to Amy, entering, that! nDt j ce the threat. When she was there had never been aay place so i sat j s g e d she dropped off into in- beautiful, so welcoming as that old slant, easy sleep. Amy held the house. The windows were open. emp ty bottle and watched her for The green garden beyond looked j a few m i au tes. "She's certainly in at them. A lazy south breeze , gett i n g i eas red and more pink. stirred the white curtains ^acd J she loo ij s almost like a real baby "~ ..... n ow. I do hope she'll be pretty. And I do hope she won't look like j ane — or be like Jane. I must stop thinking about Jane, I must forget her entirely. It's heavenly to be home. If only Howard were brought the honeysuckle. "Oh: 11 she exclaimed, "f didn't know bo* sweet it was. or tow much I missed it And you've put flowers around—it makes me want to cry. I'm so glad to be home again." They left her taking off her hat, opening her bags. As they drove away Professor Lowe said to his wife haltingly: "It has to come to all parents, I suppose, but T didn't know how much it was going to hurt, the moment when their child is definitely done with youth. I always think of Amy as such a lovely, happy young thing, and yet today—I realized—the first real touch of age. It wasn't the fatigue of the trip, nor the worry .about Howard. She's been through something ing and that of Howard, »he thought of her mother's frank statement of uncertainty — when she had any time to think at all. She had a great deal to do and she was glad of it, for again there was a lapse In messages from Howard and Professor Ellert, and the suspense was hard. All of her Marburg friends came to see her, excited and amused by ths baby, some of them exceedingly curious as well. She had to parry and evade their questions aa well as she could, but sbe was clad none of them even remotely suggested that it might be Jane's child, not even Miss Rosa, who commented that anyone who took a child to raise was surely a glutton for trouble. The baby was growing, becoming active, noticing light and movement and taking on th» i pink and white curves of * j healthy, proper infant ( Amy had come home late in thoughts marched on, mm- August and It wag i ate i n September and the first semester of th.« college year bad commenced— with much uncertainty and con- here it would be perfect." *••*- gling Howard and the baby. One thing she meant to do. tell Howard the whole story of the child, holding back nothing. Then they wo u I'd put the secret away, never to allude to it, bury it. 'She had no real misgivings as to Howard's willingness to have, the child in their home. Howard would say that she had done the only possible thing. more, some difficult experience Downstairs Mrs. Lowe was rap- fusion as to courses—when. the. one geological .morning. very early, the telephone rang. Half asleep Amy reached from, her bed and put the receiver to tier ear. The connection was bad and someone was talking -very fast, stammering the words, "and --at first she couldn't make .it out. GRANT'S BAND CELEBRATED CUBA CITY, Wis. (TJ.E)—The Cu- j it hurt me i n a queer helpless way. j Where do you want it?" The murder of Dollfuss is being credited, to German-inspired nazis but the Hitler • government is trying hard to clear itself of suspicion, Nazi Ambassador Reith at Vienna has been recalled and Franz von Papen, anti-nazi has been offered for Austrian acceptance. In Italy, Mussolini has-indicated get nowhere. They serve as an outlet for those who j that he will act to preserve the in- are dissatisfied with the other parties, but further than that they generally mean nothing. Little Chance Mason City Globe : Gazette: The Brookings report would be worth a-hundred times what it cost if Iowa would adopt some tained in it- of the recommendations con- No Fascist Salute dependence of Austria and has sent Italian troops to the border, an act that brought quick response from an unfriendly Yugoslavia. It is reported that France and Great Britain have declined to have a part in military intervention but both are avowed sponsors of Austrian independence. France, as military dictator of Europe, is not apt to stand back if events threaten ,to disturb the present alignments in Europe which she has labored so hard to achieve. and band shell. that's changed her and matured ping at the door. "I've got the j Then ^g heard! her. And I can tell you, my dear, j cradle. 'Come and look, Amy. j "Darling, darling, darling:" came the faraway rushing-voice, "hurry, speak to me, I've been nearly crazy—" ' • • • • "Howard—Howard—p'b where are you, where are you?" (Copyright. 1S3«. by Sophie. Kerr) (To Be CoatUiuea.). :. ba City, military band, which many j That was W hy I talked so much) it seemed the best plan to years ago played ior Gen. Ulysses nonsense about the infant's name," 1 Amy to have the baby in her own S. Grant's, birthday celebration at 1 ' Galena, III., recently celebrated its 50th anniversary with the dedication of a new civic outdoor theater "I know. I felt exactly what you bedroom until she was a little mean. But it can't be done. We older. There was an unfurnished fathers and mothers can't shelter room beside her own that would our children forever. . If* we did ' do for a nursery later. Break Ground for Nation's Model Home Adapted to Small Incomes Plans for the immediate erec-1 Homes chairman this year, and for 4. ACVJ-IU .,__. _. T ~** f.4- • \* n r~ 0£*t*xrarl Sk 5 tion in New York city of "The Little House," an ideal small Amer- can home where thousands of people may view the combined expres- several years past' has served chairman of the Ames Better Homes observance. Ground was to be broken Mon- M. Hansen. Miss Hansen is state 'Better The situation is laden with dynamite but there probably will not be war because the heads of European governments know that wars bring internal dissension and revolution ! and they realize how insecurely seated are those in power. Perhaps not even Mussolini could survive the storm that would follow another major conflict at this time. However, with economic nationalism and its strange perverted patriotism holding the continent in its grip, we are not apt to see the world move toward permanent peace and in the years ahead we shall probably witness an armament race of tremendous proportions. On the sea. most things point to an unsuccessful naval 5 disarmament conference in 1935. Nothing has been accomplished at Geneva looking toward land disarmament. France. Italy and other European nations are more heavily armed han ever. Germany is said to je rearming despite the' treaty of Versailles. Every nation is increasing its air fleet. Europe, abandoning the trail to world peace, is returning to the pre-war "balance of po~er," well mindful, it would appear, how delicate an instrument it is. WHOnwFIRSTp IN AMERICA / By Joseph Nathan Kane Author of "Famous First Facts" Ui" llieLj T *•*-' " "-n^- ^v*-»* .J*...-W,N*I-. —£-• — , ATI,- sion of the 9,000 Better Home com-j day by Mayor LaGuardm'of New mittees in the United States, were. York, with completion of the house announced Mondaj by Miss Joanne i planned for October.' ' Of National Interest The house has been designed by two nationally known architects," Roger H. Bullard, who won the gold medal in the Better Homes small-house architectural competition for 1933, and Clifford Wende- haek, who with the late Donn Barber built the first national Better Homes • demonstration house in Washington in 1923. "For *he first time since the Better Homes movement, originated eleven years ago," Miss Hansen explained, "New Yorkers themselves and visitors to the city will be able to examine a typical little American home, one that could be duplicated anywhere in this country for from six to eight thousand dollars, set down near the center of the city at 39th street on New York's famojs Park avenue. For Modest Income SISTER MARY'S KITCHEN Who won the first amateur golf championship? Where was the first gold nugget found? When was the first complete cotton mill builf.?. Answers in next issue. The heralded stratosphere flight ended late Saturday afternoon in a Nebraska cornfield, somewhat short of a new wortd altitude record and fortunately without human casualties. Valuable instruments that were to have recorded the scientific story of the flight were destroyed and three daring men will carry to their graves the sensation of falling more than 11 miles. Apparently, the same misfortune befell them that ended the lives of three Russian stratospherists — but learning from that disaster, Major Kepner and his aides equipped themselves with parachutes. Only for that they would not have Ihi'u to tell tbf tale. I'mlcr tlir- hradlnK. "Allot n cms of Easy Money," ihc Chicago Trt- JOHN SINGLETON COPLSV AND<SCNJANMN WEST FIRST PAINTERS TO WIN KAME-. RfeST CENTRIFUGAL Ml UK SEPARATOR MADE IN 1873. MINNESOTA PASSED FIRST LAW TO ENFORCE COMPU 19CM. BY MARY E. DAGUE SEA Strrict Staff "Writer T HE great all-meal dish, that's the omelet. For breakfast, luncheon, dinner and mid-night supper, there's always old faithful. You must watch one thing, though. It ought to be served immediately. It loses its golden flufflness quickly if it stands. Turn it quickly- onto a hot, buttered platter and eat at once. Plain Omelet Allow one egg ior each person to be served and an extra egg for the pan. For each egg use 1 tablespoon hot water. Separate yolks and whites of eggs. Season yolks with salt and pepper and beat well, gfadually beating in water. Beat-whites until stiff and fold the yolks into the whites. Pour into a hot, well-buttered omelet pan or a heavy frying pan and cook slowly until the underside is lightly browned. Then put the pan in a slow oven. 350 degrees F. and bake until the omelet is firm to the touch. To fold make a cut with a spatula 'at right angles to the handle "The Little House, to be built of the pan an d about two-thirds Answers lo I'rcvfous Questions. »"pHE "Death ol Chatham" ts *• Copley's, niosi noted work He nainted portraits of iht King «nd Queen of England in 1775 West became president of the famous Royal Academy in 170:' Tht first centrifugal milk separators were used on the Usf-rioot Farm, Southboro Mass. Minnesota's compulsory •irimary law was thu first to be ;i|ipl;ral)lf! to an unJirn state !i w.i-i tiK'!l on' '''U'iifr, in is:»:i. m Hcuncyin Count* Minn. by the newly created New York city committee of Better Homes in j America, is designed to be the finest expression of the , home building art which can be made by the home owner with a. modest income. It is planned for the average family of four, without a maid, and will be equipped with many of the newest devices tor labor saving and comfort. There will be a large modern nursery scientifically planned for the health and safety of the child, a model kitchen, and a utility room provided with machines to do work as various as washing and ironing, vegetable peeling and food mixing." Mrs. William Brown Meloney, one of ths founders of the national movement and who has been identified with it since 1923, is chairman. Associated with her are Mrs. Robert 0. Mead, nationally .known for her interest in philanthropic educational work: Dr. Lillian Gilbreth, of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers, an authority on motion study; Dr. Mary Swartz Rose, professor of nutrition at Columbia university and H recognized authority on dietetics Mrs. Emily r'ost, whose books on etiquette and horot decoration are familiar to readers everywhere: and Dr. S. j. Cnimbine, general director of the American Cnilil Health association. On Park Avenue down from' the handle. Be sure not to cut more than half-way through the mixture. Tip the pan slide spatula under omelet and fold it over as you slide it onto the hot platter. Other Varieties To make jelly omelet, spread cooked omelet with jelly just be {ore folding. Jam. preserves o- jelly can be used. Ham Omelet: Sprinkle with a Monday's M«nu BREAKFAST: Seedless white grapes, cereal, cooked with dates, cream, crisp toast, milk, coffee. LUNCHEON: Main di«h macaroni salad, Boston brown bread, honeyball melon filled, with mint sherbet, milk,"tea. DINNER: Iced ; bouillon, toasted' crackers, cheese omelet, lattice potatoes, creamed: leeks, frozen fruit salad, milk, coffee.,. . . v thick layer of chopped cox#ec ham, mixed with a little jtfipce* parsley if you like, before folding. I like to pour a cup of •* white sauce around ham when ready to serve. Chicken Omelet: Before omelet, cover with a . thick lajej of diced cooked chickenn a rip* cream sauce This cream &AUIC. •»•—- -- ..r_.._-i.» ... a party breakfast or "brunch • ac satisfactory for summer entertaining Cooked sweetbreads can b< substituted for the chicken or you can use fish—tuna, crabmeat, lobster or salmon. . _ . Cheese Omelet: Sprinkle a thici laverof grated cheese over the tojj before folding and serve surrounded bv a border of sauted tomate slices. This is inviting for dmnei when the day has been hot. If you start varying omelets yon will "go on almost indefinitely because all the vegetables can b« used, mushrooms are deliciout and the meats are savory and numerous. owners the- valuable plot on Park avenue at 39th street. Lawn and irill be planned in ' '"" originate there, and all these activities will be linked to our own work here thru the mediums of the press, radio and motion pic- hope of the na- that the achieve- of outstanding authorities have planned every detail of local Better : As a F.MHtii? foi th's I onstration hous K>;atirrsK,i ™ra=™ i', =c,: ' " sponsors of the mw . movement. All profits from broadcasting from the Little House will be given to the Better Homes movement. Any surplus after the cost of building and maintenance have been met will be spent to extend the Better Hames tducational work thruout the nation. Model for Nation "Standing as it will at one of the crossroads of the world," said Miss Hansen. "the Little House will be inspected and criticized by experts in evury field relating to ed in many of the 7.000 communities in which Better Homes work is carried on." The Little House will be built solely with the interests of the consumer in view. All equipment and furnishings will be bought and paid for in the open market a" d will be chosen because they * r * the best available products. dfiin- . . York . tne homo. i commit^ h«r secured froiu the purest to all hom* owner. Many projects of in will Robertson said ALLIGATOR GONE NAM PA, Idaho, tUJ>.> — Edward Robertson was all broken up o«r the death of "Willie." his year-old pet alligator. His greatest virtue was that hr never did cat mticU, gaici. ui ^a.auo ouu U i."*~. •— j ier nan( j gj, e ,ji,j not need to — ment tartner. out ia m= Mary or good Queen Anne, Helen , ^ ^ anytting TJlc j da ys between her own home com- ^ rtf TV/ir Pnlnniirnia— .... , _._ «_.i_ i«» * M *i *u«* ^f Uf\wrt1 ahft "

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