Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on August 2, 1934 · Page 2
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 2

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Thursday, August 2, 1934
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AMIS DAILY TflBUKE TIMES, AMES IOWA, THURSDAY, AUGUST 2,1934. 'BUY BETTMt IH AMEJ" p —• Am* Daily Tribune-Times <*rtttr 5rrt»r. •«• c*n*f. thr*» , <*rH*r, «ta months * »u«p«nde<l. Racked and torn by c-ross-curr«aU of pawion, resentment, and despair that hav< fc-en in the- making ever since the war. the central Biropean peoples have no way of expressing themselves but with guns. Scanning Germany furnished an object lesson a few «m*s j j til 6 ago Discontent with the way the nazi policies were! } By THOMAS F. CROCKER r. Hoover Presses New Crime War SUSTAINING MEMBER 1*35 ^Association, JOBLESS RELIEF NEEDS HUMAN SYMPATHY Historians nowadays generally agree that Marie Antoinette never made that famous crack — "Let tfcem eat cake." Nevertheless, the story will persist: for whether •fe« actually said it or not. the remark illustrates per- fMtly the attitude of the Bourbons toward the •uses of France, and it helps to explain why those ttaates eventually rose and cut their sovereigns' heads off. For some reason one is reminded of that hoary unecdote by the recent experiences of George Allen of Washlnjton, commissioner for the District of ColumWa. Mr. Allen wanted to find out how the nation s jot>le«. 'men Trere getting on, so he put on his old clothes, let his beard grow, and went out to stand in the breadlines ii\ such cities as Chicago .Cleveland, Detroit, Toledo and Milwaukee. He came back to Washington the other day and expressed himself. "The snootiest people on God's green earth are running the federal employment agencies," he said. "You msk them lor & job and they feel they're doing you a favor to take your application. Most of the offices close at noon. Why don't they keep open all day *nd fight for the unemployed, trying their damndest to get them jobs?" Now it happejw that Mr. Allen met a number of Communists during his wanderings, and he found that the Communists are more sympathetic—which, he said, explains why jobless men sometimes come under their influence. "The relief people," he says, "won't listen to the Jobless man, much less fight for him, so he turns to the Communist, who offers to go out and get what the man wants. But Communist orators can't hold their listeners if jobs are in prospect. Pass thru a crowd, whisper that jobs are available here arid there, and soon the Communist is talking to himself." fJow this whole problem of unemployment relief is & new one, and it was inevitable that we should make mistakes in our handling of it- But it is hard to see how a greater mistake could be made than to permit relief agents to adopt the old Marie An- tolaette attitude toward the people they are supposed to help. The jobless man is always discouraged. He needs friendly sympathy and understanding just about as j much as he needs a job. If the agents of his own government don't give him that sympathy and understanding—if, instead, they take pains to show that they feel him to be a j working out came to a bead and demanded ex- presslon. No peaceful means of expression was possible. Men could not argue their cause, they could not propagandize by means of newspapers and magazines, they could not look forward to a chance to use ballots. The machine gun and the revolver became their only recourse — and so, inevitably, the government had to use the same implements in replying to them. Now it is Austria's turn, and the same kind of thing happens. Instead of a political campaign, with speeches, pamphlets, advcrtieraents, and so on. there must be a "putsch," with bombs. Runflre, assassinations, and all the rest. There is no other possible outlet for discontent. One does not need to look at these tragic happenings very long to get a new realization of the inestimable value of democracy. Democracy has its weaknesses, to be sure—great and glaring, some of them, for which we often pay a heavy price. But it does provide a safely valve for public discontent. It does make it possible for people to get rid of a government, a party, or a policy which they do not like, in a peaceful and orderly way. it lets every man have his say about the state of affairs about him; it makes the appeal to force unnecessary. We need to keep this constantly in mind. There are people in this country who profess an admiration for dictatorship—whether proletarian, fascist, or whatnot—on the ground that democracy is inefficient and unwieldly. One look at the woes of Germany and Austria is enough to show that democracy's benefits are almost infinitely greater than iis drawbacks. I Newspaper Comment ; Consider These Facts Davenport Times: It is pertinent to inquire by what means this loss of state revenue (repeal of the ! sales tax) is to be overcome. A state income tax on earning made this year will be payable next year. It is a graduated levy, with the rate ranging from 1 per cent on the first $1,000 of income to 5 tically that Mr. Roosevelt's forrn- Political and social disturbance* that might lead to war are the principal news from Europe. In the United Slates the drouth is the topic. After months of deficient rainfall, conditions in much of the broad Mississippi valley are so menacing as to constitute one of tl~e major .national disasters in our country's history. Financial losses to farmers in individual states will run into the hundreds of millions of dollars. Business has fallen to a low mark. The toll in physical suffering cannot be estimated. The government is pouring vast sums into the stricken area, buy- Ing livestock, drilling wells, and supplying food for humans and animals. But the government is doing more than that. U has recognized a present obligation to guard against a recurrence of such a disaster and is launching under the direction of the United States Forest service a gigantic drouth relief project 100 miles wide and extending from the Canadian border 1000 miles south into Texas. It proposes to ilo nothing less than make a $75.000.000 attempt to modify the climate in the great plains area. Engineering dreamers have made many wild proposals to change the climate of Canada, northern Africa and Siberia. Caring little for the enormous expenditures Involved they would divert the Gulf stream, interfere with Polar currents, Hood the Sahara desert. President Roosevelt proposes nothing so daring as those. In fact the project he has set up un By Sophie Kerr her } UUG1N HEHE TODAY JAM! TKMUV conic* •» Vork dc«crmlHC* to "*"•* bouic (own mid e*pc<*'°"y JACKSON «k«t «k« «» «" • uccc«» ot her life. Amy her l>e«i Crlen4 «•<!! JACKMO.X broke tfcr cnRflKcmeiit Jane foreed o» klm »n«l -' 10 beor <h< or IRS. ANDREWS reported that a *• compartment was bought for i the express, that Miss Rosa Terry had been telegraphed to, and that June's maid was on the telephone. "The black suitcase and the little fitted case." commanded Jane. 'Put In the dark red cloth, the Job li Jane U rlerer and •o«'« '» "»«k. inv nn rxcclleat «nl«ry. Kbr htt* onTairulr "K* HOGER THOIU'K. who I" marrle*. Later •»« ' lrf * *' him and whe» he offer. to Bear the expen.e of their child «he «U- IB her deaperale pU«Ht J «"* tora* to Amy tor help. Howard U touring Cermany and Am? «•<»•«*» to New Vork. She «ta.« «'"«» «»* baby la borm an« then, horrllle* bcrnn%« Jane ln«l»t* on Rl»t»* her danehter airny. xpree* to take the child with the O"der• tandlng that Jane nt'er • »httU reclaim her. Hovrnrd return* and completely approve* of Amy'* taking the baby. In Nerr York Jane open* hrr own real e»t«te oBlce. She receive* a letter from her aunt and decide* to Bo lo Mftrbnrg «o «»pet- rUe «nme bn»lne«» affair*. New York real e.t«t* brown lace w lth trje sn prt land the black satin with the gold embroidery, the black satin •Uppers with gold buckles and the brown slippers. See that all the toilet things are in the fitted case and my negligee and pajamas and [ those traveling slippers. Put in only my best underclothes, the French ones, and plenty of stockings and handkerchiefs and gloves. I'll wear my mink coat and carry my cloth one." | It might, she thought, turn warm i and she would look ridiculous in fur. But if the weather should stay cold and stormy, she didn't want to miss the chance of showing off that beautiful dark mink coat Jn J co o.\ WITH THE STonx ; Marburg. CHAPTER XXI ANE tapped the letter she had Cent»rins his attention on an intensified drive to wipe out outlaw sangs, with his hand strengthened by new anti-crime l;iw?, J. Kdgar Hoover is shown 1,'nre' in a new picture, in the Washington office where_ hr rulfs as chief of the I 1 . S Vnircs<i oC investigation. been reading. There was only one Important deal on band and that could not be closed for another three weeks. It would be a good time to make the trip to Marburg. While she was thinking It over Mrs. Andrews, her secretary, came in—a stoutlsh. competent widow who had endeared herself to Jane by her passion for detail, her imaginative vacancy and her super-re- STATE COLLEGE GETS HI RATING der the authority Riven him for if J Distinguished nr«mi7ine and can-vine out emer- 1 ermeu l>-lSLUJguioii^vj organizing and carrying out emergency drouth relief is so practical, according to the conservative New Vork Times, that hundreds of thousands of the next generation who will benefit from it will see in it nothing romantic. It was Ogden B. Mills. I think, ago remarked sarcas- per cent on ?5,000. Those rates cannot be greatly stepped up, nor ^an the pesent levies upon corporation profits, except as it effects will be to dry up rather than enlarge these sources of revenue. The tax problem should be approached with these facts in mind. Misrepresentation or demagogupry only complicate an already painful situation. can In Education Iowa State college was rated as ••distinguished" in three fields ! of education and "qualified" in 10. I according: to a report of a committee sponsored by the American Council of Education which made a nation-wide survey to determine It was not until she was actually on the train that she had time to think about Marburg and It came to her overwhelmingly that she might, if she wished, see her child. She was not sure that she did wish it. Perhaps It might be better to avoid it. The memory ot Amy's contempt came back, too, but it was not BO serious by a hundred times as it had been at flrst. "Poor old sentimental Amy." thought Jane. "She was so furious with me. 1 hope she's over it by this spectability. Mrs. Andrews brought' time—I believe I'd like to see that instant confidence to clients who child. It must be 2Vi year* old hesitated before Jane's youth and now. talks and walks. I suppose. the pare grec s institutions qualified in pro randidar.s for doctor's de- nommittee made up of out- Still the Best Government Wall Lake Blade: No matter if we do get sore at everybody, including the government, it is a good old government after all. This country will protect us even if we do say things we should not say, and do things that we should not do. It is no more than fair to say a kind word for the good old U. S. A. and the many blessings our constitution offers United States citizens. to Silver Lining Council Bluffs Nonpareil: .Drouth, 'chinch bugs, hot weather. A depression, formidable list of ragged and undeserving bum—they are building up j The government at Washington still afflictions. But there is a silver lining in our clouds. lives and func- der the ciiairraansby) of Dr. R. M. Hughes, president of Iowa Stale, gave recognition to 33 schools. Thirty-five subjects of graduate ula for beating the depression was to put "50,000 young men to work planting a billion trees. The president may have recalled that remark when he signed the order that will set in motion the p_lant- inf of three and one-half billion trees, the production, transportation and erection of from 30,000,- OfO to 50,000,000 fence posts for the construction of 200.000 miles of fence. in this rase, however, the work will be done not by members of the civilian conservation corps but by farmers in the reforestation area. They will collect more than ^^ __ 90 per cent of the total cost and facilities perhaps one-fourth of that will be I "Distinguished" recognition paid in the next IS months for la- j came IQ Iowa .state in baeterio'.o- bor in plowing, fencing, planting j entomo logy. and soil science, and caring for trees. In an a''" e:l j On'lv ^ re& ot "ijer schools in the denuded of vegetation by lack of | C0l]n!rj . were given the high rat- good looks. "Mr. Sears is on the phone." reported Mrs. Andrews. "He's a little tight, and of course he's begging you to hurry." "I'll talk to him" said Jane, taking the phone. "Yes. Mr. Sears, this is. Miss Terry. I'm so glad you called up. I've been after the title guaranty company this morning and they tell me they're pushing the search and we may be able to close a week ahead of time. And 1 don't even know what they named her. I don't know what she looks like." There was no one to meet her at the train in the morning and she was glad of that. Much easier to take a taxi and rattle uptown without forced conversation, and with a chance to look at the old town and see how little It had changed. A few more automobiles and a new movie bouse seemed to be the only additions to the la- That's tine, isn't it! But you'd miliar scene. Fortunately It was better keep the reservations you j still cold enough for the fur coat, have. There might be some bitch. The elms along the campus waved though I don't anticipate anything. These forms have to be gone In a raw wind. Patches of snow lingered on the winter-dull grass. Evily. dark and troubled, met her through. If we neglect them we might find ourselves tied up in the j a t the door. Miss Rosa, she said, courts." j was feeling mighty low. The house She hung up the telephone with j was over-heated and there was a doz«n''times a day ever since thisj sistent. Otherwise all was the she said. "Disgust- same; Jane might nave stepped Just because he's! from the massive crowded well- deal started, ing person" Roland Carlhin Sears and his papa study . re dealt with in the report. : and his grandpa and his great- kept rooms the day before. 11 u v jit u^nAi. ••»•.*» •-- . allU L11O (>* auu yt* «.uu »**« o* V-—v • . \rs Those schools which have ex-! srandpapa b ad a lot of money he 'TIME had marched on with Miss ceptlonal facilities to prepare can• ; lMnks be can run the wor id in j x Rosa. She clutched at Jane, and ' i don't know whether he's i wept feebly. Her once solid and didates for doctor's degrees m par- ., ticular fields were rated -'disting- those with adequate rated "qualifisd;" worse drunk or sober. Andrews. Wait, Mrs. i roseate flesh was flabby and. waxen. My aunt is sick and I! Her carefully touch«d-up hair- rainfall that is indeed practical drouth relief. The vast plains region is no longer the land of our fathers with unbroken sod and abundant ground for all of us a misunderstanding and a resentment that may some day prove pretty costly. dons under the constitution. to that government. Our people are loyal i i waters that could be tapped by BULLETS DO NOT VOTE IN A DEMOCRACY However great the weaknesses of democracy may seem in time of crisis, it is hard to escape the impression that the bloody troubles of Europe today arise in large part because of the denial of democracy. Austria, swept by the repercussions of an assassination ominously similar to that of Franz Ferdinand 20 years ago, is simply the most recent example. For the underlying cause of such disorders is the fact that ordinary democratic processes have been Inexcusable Parole Manson Journal: It might, be said that every crime committed by Dillinger after his first convic- shallow wells. In many places, the water level has fallen 20 feet and farming conditions have become ing in soil science and four others in tntomology. The college was one of nine "distinguished" institutions in bacteriology. The ten departments of the college receiving "qualified" ratings were: animal nutrition, botany, chemical engineering, genetics, hu- ma.n nutrition, plant pathology, plant physiology and zoology. Dromh E nd erosion damage has j Harvard university ledl^the Held increased over the years. Hot, dry ?f winds have ripped off the topsoil, drifted it over fences and carried aemg honored in 23-subjects. Columbia university and the University of tion could be laid at. the door of the Indiana parole j ^''hundreds' of miles"thru" the air. j Chicago each received 2i similar board. There never was any excuse for paroling j awards. Dillinger. Not Intoxicating? Daubury Review: State authorities on Saturday decided iliat four per cent beer is not intoxicating. If it isn't, why does a person get such a buzz out of a quart of it" It is to combat this condition which is a potent threat t.o the future of agriculture over the en- I tire central west that the president authorized the strip planting of the huge forest belt thru the Dakotas, Nebraska, • Kansas and Oklahoma, mostly in a territory with a nor- ought to go to Marburg to see her. j showed an inch otwhitsj,against* My feeling is that I'd better get H j the scalp. But after her first tears.; over and be back here In plenty she rallied, "I'm not really sick. of time before the Sears closing | she protested, date comes along. I mteht even ' Jane's presence was a tonic. Al- leave tonight." j most at once Miss Rosa declared "I'll see what accommodations I'.tbat she was going to get up and can set for you and if they're all \ get her clothes on and go downright. Then I'll write your aunt stairs for lunch. After that they d and call your maid for your pack- summon young Trainor and Jane i should deal with him. In tne ins directions." meantime Jane might look at th« suggestions young Trainor had made about Mlw Rosa's affalri. t« know what he'd been up to. Jane found that she could not concentrate on young Trainer's letters. The wind, tht toeslng tree* made her restless. Sh« had better, she thought, so for a walk and blow away the fatigue of tht train and the staleness of the house. She put on her hat and the fur coat and went out. walking up toward the college. strange and alien In the unaltered seen*. The gray stones of th* buildings fused with the gray »ky. Students hurried back and torth alonj the paths with the effect th«» had always had of busy, aimless Insects. Even the curtaini at th* windows of the president's house were the same dingy gold rep the and Amy had thought so ugly- Now the name of Amy had intruded. It was Impossible to walk this way, to see these things without the sense of Amy's lost companionship. And swiftly, surely. Jane determined to so and i«« Amy, to see the child. Now that her resolve was made to see Amy. 'she could not wait until the neit day. In the late afternoon when Miss Rosa had retired for a re»t before dinner, es- hausted but exhilarated from wiv nesslng Jane's rout of young Trainor, Jane put on her dark red dress, because she knew that was the most becoming thing she bad with her. She loosened her hair a little around her face, rubbed her lips with scarlet, touched jasmin perfume behind her ears. A plan was beginning to stir In her head, a plan which would make her seem to them the person she constantly tried — and never quite succeeded—to seem to herself, fine and sweet and disinterested, ready to make up for past omissions with generosity that would baTe a touch of nobilit?. Yet for a moment, when Howard opened the door, and since there was no light in the ball and the late afternoon was dark, she waited doubtfully, she forgot her role. "You don't know me?" sh« said. But In another Instant she caught back her Intended note. "I'm so glad to see you," she said, agreeably, conventionally. "Is Amy at home? I'm Jane Terry—" To her relief he answered In her own line. "Ot course! I couldn't see you in that dull light" H« snapped on an overhead lantern, opened the living room door. "Come in. do. Amy's upstairs— she'll be down—" Jane made her entrance, talking on with determined ease. "I came rather suddenly because of Aunt Rosa. She's been so miserable since she had the flu. and I'll be here such a short time—and 1 wanted to be sure to see Amy—" She stopped, she Was" staring at something on the floor by the sofa, a rag doll sprawling abandoned!? among some blocks. Her ease, her elegance deserted her. Those things must belong to her child. Her own child! "I want to see—my baby—" sha whispered, involuntarily. (Copvrleht. 1934. by Sophlf Kerr) ' (To Be Continued.) Plow Share Blisterftd Farmer EELLA1RE 0. <UB-Heated both from friction against the hard burned soil and reflected heat from the sun, a plowshare became so hot that it blistered W. L. j Jones' annjfbsn be touched it. ; DIES AFTER I McCALLSBURG — Sam Samp- Just the Echo of an Old Refrain More than 2.000 experts collaborated on the report. A list of institutions offering work for the j doctorate in each special field was i submitted to a select grouo of scholars in that particular field. and they were required to check m: 1 rainfall of 20 to 30 inches. Individual windbreaks will be seven reds wide, 100 of them spaced approximately a mile apart and 1,000 miles long. Land will be purchased or acquired under 99- year leases and will be fenced to prevent damage by farming operations or by livestock that may be pastured on intervening ground. The western limit of the zone ( will be as far west as trees can be i at those schools best qualified, roughly the highest 20 per cent. The ratings were based on these reports. Below are son sr., 85 year old Warren town- iship pioneer, died at his home here Wednesday. He had been in poor health for several years and for the last week his condition had been critical. Mr. Sampson has been living the answers to test 'alone since his wife's death a Answers to Test Questions number of years ago. One son, Sam Sampson of Mc- Callsburg, and three daughters, Mrs. Louise Helland and Mrs. Serena Michael son of Thompson and Mrs. Christine Robison of Albion survive him. Two sons- and a daughter have preceded him in death. Funeral arrangements have not been completed. New XorK State Liquor V&in- missioner says gin parties have died out. Of course, since scotch end rye have become legal. Plavs nays At Pool Thurs. Nile The Madrid high school band will again appear at Carr's Riverside park for a concert at the swimming pool. Thursday (tonight) S p. m.. it was announced by" to grow with reasonable sun-1 Mr. Carr. The band played at the Tt-f's of native origin will i pool last year to a highly apprecia- ' ' tlve audience. be planted. Technical details such as the establishment of a chain of nurseries where seedling trees will be grown and the direction of planting, fencing and care will be administered by the forestry service. The effectiveness of forest strips in reducing wind velocity and increasing rainfall has been amply demonstrated. Tests have shown wind velocity reduced 20 to 35 per cent, evaporation between ih<? strips 0<i per cent and precipitation increased 15 to 20 per cent. The rconomic value will be at least three-fold. The strips will { protf-ct contiguous farm lands. | They will yield timber and give empioymen:" both now and in the future' and they will counteract wind, flood, and recurrent drouth j conditions which threaten to con- | vc-rt vast, areas of the grain bolt into d<;?erts. KJI the president, complelion of the project, will be a powerful stroke toward, permanent drouth rfilief. For thousands of dwellers in the plains area it will be more than that. It will give reality to a ! long cherished dream, a longing for n sirip of woods which would protect their homes from the on- slausln of nature thruout the season?. Ii sterns to me that tne forest .belt project is one of the fin rat jp.nd most permanently constructive efforts the Roosevelt administration has made. Once established. It will stand thru the ages, increasingly effective, a lasting memorial of the day when this nation formulated « national policy based upon the premise that a prosperous agriculture is U\e foundation nf rnllnnnl prosperity and thai en!y H rrleiMlnVnlly planned pc'-'i II|M i r,in l>r a prosperous ,l£l I' lllllllr. questions printed on page 1. 1. Edinburgh. 2. Tre Dutch colony, afterwards New York. 3. Montgomery. '4. Papal Bull. 5. The Tagua. 6. Kate Douglas Wiggin. 1. Eldest son of Edward 111 of England. s S. Three. * 3. Monticcllo. 10. "Joyce Lanycm." SISTER MARY'S KITCHEN BEHIND THE SCENES. IN BY RODNEY DUTCHER SKA Service Staff forre»i»<>ndei«t W ASHINGTON—If. you haven't grasped the significance of these federally aided self-help colonies - industrial and agricultural—which have .sprung up over the country, it's because Harry Hopkins and his Federal Emergency Relief Administration | crowd are so awed by the impll- !in touch with Republican affairs and sentiment as anyone, was other day nominate. If it looks as if we haven't a chance, we'll probably nominate Ogdcn Mills." he replied. "But if it looks as If we " Justice BY MARY E. DAGUE :.'EA Service Staff Writer I N spite of their seeming sweetness, pears are somewhat acid and consequently an excellent tonic fruit. Their flavor is refreshing, tending to tone up a tired summer appetite. Used fresh in salads, fruit cups and desserts or as a breakfast fruit, they offer a welcome change. Unlike most fruits, pears are best when picked green and allowed to ripen In storage. Storage-ripened pears develop better flavor and finer texture than those that are ripened. In choosing pears, those on the verge of green- nsss rather than ripeness are desirable. Bake Like Apples Baked pears may be prepared like baked apples and are especially good for breakfast with bacon and eggs If'wanted for dessert, they can be pared and cored, sprinkled with sugar and baked, covered, in a moderate oven tor an hour. A little ground gingei mixed with the sugar improves the flavor for many persons Served with whipped cream and ginger cookies they make an Inviting last course for an August dinner Two tablespoons sugar for each pear makes the fruit pleasantly sweet for the ge taste Stuffed pear salad always Is popular Cream cheese mixed with minced preserved glngfr ami finely chopped nut mf.-.fs is n r.cr.tfu ' oesc maXfs another $ood cations that they're reluctant to discus? them yet. Tomorrow's Menu BREAKFAST: Chilled melon balls, hot cereal, cream, crisp toast, milk, coffee.. LUNCHEON: Corn souffle, creamed green peppers, chilled baked pears with whipped cream, ginger cookies, milk, tea. DINNER: Steamed haddock, shoestring potatoes, creamed broccoli, stuffed pear salad, blackberry sherbet, milk, coffee. might win, wc'.H Harlan Stone down off the supreme bench and run him. Republican dope for 1936 is far from coagulated. but_such an an- Iswe ! —i development of these colonies may lead to a new system of national economic life ur separate economic gee rather, to big business gressman James W Wadsworth is reported, but there's little j all its incentives of profit, advance! menl. and luxuries A second group of millions, the unemployed living and working outside the competitive system in a giant co-operative whose mem- , bers would be guaranteed comfort- stuffing, too. Seedless white grapes a ,, ]e gnbsistence in exchange for I put up a liberal if it hopes to get One great group of the popula- j the votes. ^ ^ ^ tion. the majority, operating in the same old competitive system with 0 NE of the gieatest fears in the hearts of Secretary Wallace and the AAA today is the psychological danger of the situation Reports to AAA indicate that many farmers are convinced that the drouth was a divine punishment visited Hire fresh pears. Fritters for Dessert Fritters made with pears are a splendid hearty dessert. Served with ginger sauce, pear fritters their labor? in production of goods for mutual exchange under federal , ^ o ^ or state supervision ..[acreage would Many farmers have been upon them for pigs, plowing and reducing make a fitting dessert for a vegetable dinner. Pare the fruit and cut it in very thin slices. Drop into fritter batter and fry in deep hot fat. Drain on crumpled paper and serve with ginger sauce. Sauted pears with chocolate" sauce may prove to be a favorite dessert in your family. The pears are pared and cut in halves and browned lightly in butter. Then put them Into a scrvng dish and pour over a hot chocolate sauce. Let stand until cool and then chill for sevrral hours Serve with or v.-ithmit a garnish of whipped I cream. ] Citizens in each group have complete freedom to change their status Those in the noncompetitive .-system who might be able to get jobs in the competitive system could do so And those who lost out in the competitive system j could join the second group. Eventually, it is believed, the tederal government would coordinate the innumerable selt- holp. non-profit farming and factory, and bartering projects which an;" to be found all over the country A SKASONKD veteran of the •^' Cooli.ir,* and Honvrr administrations, who keeps »R closely farmers writing tn Washington about il and so Iwve some ministers. Other ministers hare> been spreading the doctrine among farmers that tbe soil should be tilled to the utmoM nnd that if AAA doesn't stop interfering Mill worse rctnllntion from Heaven is tn prosit. Wallace and the AAA are certain thai their program must continue to call for crop restriction, despite temporary effects of ths drouth. They fear they'll have a much harder limo obtaining cooperation If this doctrine spreads. , 1834. MiA Service. In%

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