Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on August 3, 1934 · Page 2
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 2

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Friday, August 3, 1934
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AVTKS PATL7 TRIfUKB TIMB5 AMES. IOW>. FRIDAY. AUGUST 3, •BUT BITTX1 Of AMBr Ames Daily Tribune- Times FtiMMtwl Daily Kxc4Vt Sunday M* ThSriUBUN'K 1-UBU8H1NU CO. 11T FWOi Utrwt An«* low« j. i^ power*. Pre»Went and Manager _ the JPo»to«tce «t „ - mutter nt low* wider *«t of July 1*. 0«»lr the Clt y SUBSCRIPTION KATES § , <*rrttr. weekly • . c»rti*r, oh* month . carrier, three months . , carrier, »1* month* Tttr. cwrtfr, «K» year - • • »4#ry, «dJdMiMt C*unth!», *ix month* . fttory, adjoining counties, one y«ar tow* (otlUkM above countiesi. six months low* (outside above counties), one year OtttvMk of Iowa, one year • $ .15 .65 1.76 3.'-'5 6.00 2.00 3.50 2.U5 4.00 fi.OO Atl •utacripttohsmuit be Paid IN A» V ANCK. Service ill be dijcontlnucd at date of expiration, unless icneweo. and PltUburgh. SUSTAINING MEMBER J&tional bOtoriaL I95J V*i HAVE A NEW LAW, BUT SAME PROBLEM The federal government is getting set to make a tew drive against bootleggers and rum-runners. That statement seems to put the clock back sev- ftfal years. It smacks of the old days when w<» took ft for granted that the eighteenth amendment was Here to stay. But it comes from Washington in the •urnrner of 1934, more than a half year aft*'r the tinendment was buried. Details of this new drive have a strangely familiar i*und. The alcohol tax unit of tte internal revenue Bureau is to be expanded. Coast guard forces all ilong the Atlantic coast are to he strengthened to itrike at a new "rum row." The new liquor bottle and label regulations will be enforced with all possible strictness. Lowering *f the liquor tariff and tax rates is discussed ,so that the price of legal whiskey may be cut to meet Illegal competition. The American people had two chances to make mistakes'in connection with the liquor traffic —and they took both of them. First of all, we more or less took it for granted that by making the traffic illegal we would solve the whole, age-old liquor problem. We tried that and it didn't work. After less than a decade and a half of prohibition we found that • we had simply hopped out of the frying pan into the fire. Prohibition brought certain benefits, but it brought such flagrant abuses that the amendment was finally ousted from the constitution by an overwhelming vote. And then came our second mistake. i Just as we had originally assumed that outlawing the traffic would automatically solve the problem. eo now our child-like faith led us to believe that legalizing the traffic would do it. In the first instance we thot that ail we had to do was pass a law; in the second, we thot that all we had to do was repeal one. But the liquor problem, like death and taxes, seems to be inescapable. It was a knotty one under prohibition, and it is. almost equally knotty under repeal. And it is just about as far from solution now is it ever was. We have had altogether too much emotionalism on both sides of the fence. As a result, tfe have had nothing remotely resembling a cool, scientific ttudy of the problem which might show us the best line of attack. Unless we get something of that kind, we are apt to find that we returned to the drawbacks of an open liquor traffic without abolishing those of prohibition. would have collapsed if a remedy had not b4M applied. On (lie other, there is the belief that this <#I>ies- sion differed little from its predecessors, and that recovery would have proceeded just as fast—if not. In fact, a little faster—If Washington had kept its hands off entirely. This Utter viewpoint is ably expressed by Neil Carothers, director of the College of Business Ad- ministation at Lehigh university. Economists, says Professor Carothers. realize that the causes of a depression "spring from our system of capitalistic production, in which goods are made far in advance of the market by means of borrowed credit and invested funds. It seems to be established that depression comes when this credit-securities- investment system of production becomes overstim- ulated." Now this, says Professor Carothers, is a system which inevitably rights itself. It never quite capsizes. Economists, he adds, "know that the only cure is that one remedy for all human ills—time." The chief trouble with this theory seems to be its belief that human affairs are carried on in a vac- cum. When an economist talks of producers, consumers. investors, and so on, be is not speaking of units in an academic chess game: he is speaking of human beings who have a naive way of getting angry when they lose their money and their jobs, and who will stand privation only about so long before they go out to bust something. A depression like the last one might right itself, if given plenty of time; but the people who are living thru it are apt to tear the house down while they are waiting. Depending on time to effect a cure is like depending on time to relieve an attack of acute appendicitis; it may work—and, on the other band .the patient may die. In a highly organized country like ours, which happens also to be a democracy, it is impossible to let nature take its course in an acute depression. The strain on the social fabric is too great. HITLER MOURNING IIIMII ViCKIi FACES A NATIONAL CRISIS Summons Schacht To Be Minister of Economics By FREDERICK OECHSNER (U. P. Staff Correspondtnt) (Copyright 1934 by United Pr«s«) BERLIN O) — Adolf Hitler, a commoner-kaiser, with the army and nation behind him. led Germany in mourning for Pres. Paul von Hindenburg Friday and,,, prepared for a grim economic 'fight that may decide his political fate. On the pages of Germany's long sure~a large vote. lor. This regulation shall apply at all future time*.". Church bells were tolling from every steeple in the country wheu the cabinet met Thursday night. Millions of Germans were in churches praying. In the Lustgarten there was a great combined memorial service on the occasion of the war's 20th anniversary, and mourning service for Hlndenburg, it? greatest German hero. People in official and unofficial life passed with bowed heads, mourning bands on their arms, ua- der half-malted flags. Around the chancellery table the cabinet ministers first approved the government i/roclanuation regarding Hindenburg's death. Then Minister Frick read Hitler's letter to him, announcing his title and direction that a plebiscite be called. In deference to Hitler's expressed wish that the plebiscite be called as soon as possible, it was set for August 19—a Sunday, so as to in- SOPHIE KERR'S SUPERB LOVE STORY By Sophie Kerr BKG1M HEKJE TODAI JA.MB TKHHt t»mtm I* M*w York 4etcttBlM4 <• »k»w her huixc (•«*. ••rfccrft. ••« «•*+- rUlly AMY JACKiO> thai »kt> Newspaper Comment t" -• .......—. .., . , ' •• Honeymoon's End Davenport Times; Harmonious as the democratic conclave may have appeared on the surface, the honeymoon which was so auspiciously launched when the reins of government were taken over by that party at Washington and at Des Moines is definitely over. The new deal has not conferred the benefits history there was written in a series of brief decrees and declarations the story of Hindenburg's death and Hitler's coincident rise to absolute dominance under the self-selected title of "fuehrer and reich chancellor"—king, president, prime minister and dictator in one. Hitler, showing signs of genuine grief, busied himself with preparation of two funeral orations, one to be delivered at Reichstag services here Monday for the "old one," the other to be delivered at Tannenberg Tuesday when Hindenburg's body will be laid at rest under the generals' tower of the great Tan- nenburg memorial, a monument to the field marshal's greatest military triumph. Behind all the funeral pageantry, the drama of the rise of the paperhanger-lance corporal to a national dominance undreamed of in modern times, there lay awaiting Hitler a task in which oratory will not avail him. Germany faces an economic crisis of major importance. Hitler is supreme. It is Hitler or chaos. But in the gray fall and winter months he and his nazis must guide the country thru suffering and privation. On his success depends his future. To aid him, Hitler named Hjalmar Schacht. president of the Reichsbar.k, one of the world's foremost bankers, his minister of economics for a six months period. It was significant that he did this on the day of Hindenburg's . | death, that Hindenburg's last offi- which many had hoped might come to them thru it. cia , act _ ]ast Sunciayj was to name Schacht to his new post. It was significant also that Schacht is a hard-boiled, old-school financier. For him no new deals, but economy and last ditch support of currency. Schacht's appointment seemed to proclaim Ger| many's economic policy. Almost as certain was the indication that its foreign policy is one . . . The NRA has come to be looked upon with suspicion particularly in rural sections and whatever the benefits of the AAA the tardiness of much of the financial aid contemplated by it has provoked criticism and protest. The keynote of Hitler's real preoccupation was in his appointment to the post of minister of economics or the banker Schact. Schact is 57. He is a practical banker, and has been associated with commercial banks for many years. He has upheld Germany's case in the big reparations conferences. He played a large part in the stabilization of the currency after the mark collapse. BUSINESS GAINS HIOHEK LEVELS (Continued from Page One ) Payrolls . • • Up 72 per cent Foreign trade Up 55 per cent Amr aa« •**• aer **•< ttttmm mm- III HOWARD JACKSON fcrek* tk* raffaceaieat Jaae hM f»re«-< mmmm hi* a«« a»rrle« *mty. l» »>w V»rk Jaa« ••!•!•• • M«l«l°» •» • real runt* ••« aatf ••«• » »•»• iajc • !•**« !•<•••»«•. iifc* mum mm affair with ItOCKH THORPE wa» !• wurrir* mm I tltt* ft alai. «'•«• ae offer* im bear !•« exa«a»e •( taelr e»IM •he cemttmmtmmmtlj ml*ml***» mlm, Mae emmmmtt IB Amtf. re«II*J»* aae i. kct »aly Irlta*. Jaae <»•!»«» •• KlvlBK her «aa*-ktrr away ••• Amy take* tk* ekIU, »raaU»la« never t* reveal Im nnre»ta.«;e. Tae baky U aa»e< KAXCY. For two yean Jane ««ay» away from MarknrK. Tkea. o« a baal- •»» (rip. *he (•*• '• Amr'" hone, an* n»k« t* ate ker dnmckter. NOW GO OS WITH THE STOIty CHAPTER XXII A MY had heard. Amy was run^ ning downstairs quickly as II to meet an expecftd danger. She looked at Jane silently, without any pretense of greeting, of welcome. It was Howard who broke the silence. "Jane wants to see Nancy." he said, "but I don't ioow—" "Why do you want to see her?" asked Amy. "Why didn't you let me know you were coming?" They were waiting. Jane must win them, and particularly Howard. If she could do that he would Influence Amy. She answered, pretending humility, "I was afraid tht nursery." Nancy." the said- "And thli She Hesitated, tbtn Employment Up 35 per cent I you'd hide her from me. I do want Let's Talk Sense Cedar Rapids Gazette; The republican big-wags who just have sounded their Iowa campaign battle- cry in no instance made themselves more ridiculous than by their planks on state taxes, perennial issues. They yelp for the repeal of the sales tax and imposition of an income tax differing from the one now imposed. In this appeal for votes they fail to explain where they would derive the funds needed at Des Moines. Federal income taxes on corporations and individuals in Iowa poduce less than $4,500,000 for the national treasury. Multiply that sum by three and you will have less than our ttro per cent sales tax produces. Why not talk sense. PEOPLE WILL NOT WAIT FOR TIME TO HEAL Long after recovery from the depression has been completed, we shall probably be arguing earnestly about what caused the recovery. Was it due to this, that, or the other specific mea- j purpose. *ure adopted at Washington? Or did it come of i itself, in spite of what Washington did? This argument has begun already. On one side you have the theory that our cyclical swing, from prosperity to depression and back again, has been steadily increasing in velocity for half a century, ..and that this last time it carried our eco- Bomy down so far that our whole social organization Exaggerated Report Atlantic News-Telegraph: The talk which has been indulged about the republican party being dead is silly. Any party which marshals 15 million votes in a presidential election in the face of general dissatisfaction with conditions can not be said to be dead. Our .idea is that the republican party, which was organized to save the union, still exists for that No Overwork Winterset Madisonian: Whatever the weaknesses of the Iowa liquor law, the commission can hardly be accused of being niggardly in the employment of liquor dispensers. Five employes in a town the size of Manchester ought to make sure that no one of peace. It was admitted that any spark might alieht Europe in the flames of war. But it was indicated that the spark would not be ignited here. There was too much else to do. Hitler decreed a national plebiscite for Aug. 19 on the single question of merging the presidency and chancellorship into a post he will hold for life, the fuehrer and reich chancellor. The answer of those of Germany's 65,000.000 people entitled to vote will be a simple "yes or no." Hitler's letter to Minister of Interior Wilheltu Frick ordering the plebiscite and announcing his choice of title was adroit. It was known he had long planned to abolish the presidency on Hindenburg's death. But in ordering the title thrown into the nazi trash bin, he paid an eloquent tribute to the old field marshal— only the second man to hold it as a con| stitutionally elected candidate in I the 16 years of the republic. "The stature of him who has passed on," Hitler wrote, "has given the title of reich president a unique meaning which we all feel is indissolubly connected with will be overworked. *-"- PEACE Freight carloadings Up 31 per cent Dep't. store sales . .Up 26 percent Bank deposits Up 25 percent Commodity prices . .Up 23 per cent In terms of money the price this country has paid for recovery and relief in the last 17 months is believed to be upwards of $5,000,000, 000 or more than half of the JS,750,000.000 the government has spent since Mr. Roosevelt's inauguration. One year ago the country was counting the cost of the Roosevelt "Little Boom" which began with the inauguration and collapsed in July. This year factors in hampering business tills summer were strikes, drouth and sensationally adverse developments in Europe. Add to those elements the doubts, fears and suspicion of Roosevelt policies which have developed in big centers among some financial leaders and you have the answer to the summer slump. But despite the recessions of June and July, business ai pears 10 have held much of the sweeping gains made in the early months of the Rooseveltian era. Private estimates indicate the July statistics (not y.;t available in complete form) will show industrial activity 39 per cent greater than on March 4. 1933. The 39 p?r cent gain in business activity in the above table is based on private estimates of a rise in the federal reserve board's index of industrial outpLt from 59 in March, 1933. to S2 per cent in July of this year. From 59 in March, 1933, the board's index rose to 100 in July, 1933, fell to 72 in September and then rose to 86 in May, 1934. it dropped to S4 in June and to an estimated 82 last month. At that figure industrial activity would be | 39 per cent of the 1923-24-25 arbitrary average. After further unsettlement in the current, month, administration officials are banking on a resumption of the rise Mn early autumn and point confidently to their $6,300,000,000 recovery and relief "war chest" which they have avail- to see her, Amy. That's natural, isn't it?" Howard answered for Amy and his voice was cool. "It's rather bt- lated, Jane. You gave the child to Amy absolutely and promised not to claim her. Now, if you're not going to keep that promise, we'll hav-4 ta think things over. So. first of all. we want to know If that's in the back of your mind?" "No, It Isn't." said Jane, still added: "I must bring up ner (upper. Jane—you 50 ahead and speak to her. She won't be shy!" She ran down to where Howard was standing uneasily In the living room. "I left th»n> clone. Howard. 1 didn't want to hear Jan« with her—it first, 1 mean, it's all right, dont you think? She means It. about not taking ber? 1 won't fire Nancy up. no matter what lln« «be tries." She put her head against his shoulder to be reassured. "She'd better mean it. And I'm sure she does, sweet She doesn't want to start any scandal and she doesn't want to take on the care of a child, either." "But Nancy's so darling. Howard: it makes nse uneasy, I can't help It." "Don't worry. She's not folng to have Nancy. Not if 1 bnv« to beat ber over the head with the poker and throw her out on the pavement. Not now. or any time." Upstairs Jane was looking at ber with surprised disappointment She had expected, from egotism rather than reason, that N'ancy would oe movingly beautiful, a small replica of herself at her best. She was not. To Jane's eyes she was not ev«n pretty. The little girl was sitting on the hearth rug. her cheeks flushed from the heat of the fire. She was already In her nightgown. Her bed. covers turned down, trailed in the corner, and near her was the low table for her supper, with Amy's chair beside it. Solemn and wide-eyed, she returned Jane's gazt and because Jane was a stranger remarked politely. "Ha-yo." adding, after a second. "Were roy muvrer?" "She's coming," said Jane, feeling perfectly idiotic. "Tou—you're Nancy. 1 suppose." She thought, "and why did they ever give her more humbly. "The child balongs that name , l always de te sle d j t ! to you and Amy. I mean It. I • \ancy! won't make a scene — " she gl.inced up. faintly smiling. She felt that Howard was melt- name! Such a silly-sounding She advanced cautiously and sat down in Amy's chair, which roused Nancy's expectant "Sup- Ing but she went on to Amy: "You 'per?" she asked, scrambling up. know how awful everything ^as tor me when 1 gave her to you. and you were so wonderful to take her—that was the one comforting thing out of that horrible time— I'd never have forgiven myself If I'd have let lome stranger adopt her. 1 must have been out of my but She CHE was tall for her age. ^ Jane did not know that, seemed very small. Her hair was curlr and light, her eyes dark blue. Nancy settled down again since the stranger had offered no supper. mind. I've been so ashamed, so j She bad another rag doll, a little more battered than the one downstairs, and she began to rock It and sing to It in a wordless bumming which stopped as Amy came in with a tray. "Oh Jane, was she singing?" said Amy, excitedly. "Do yon know, as tiny as she is. she can carry a awfully ashamed. 1 know yon despise me!" "I don't despise you," said Amy, "and neither does Howard. Don't drag up the past, Jane. 1 know you bad a hard time. 1 realized rt more afterward. It's only that Nancy's ours, and—1 was startled —and alarmed for a minute, thinking you might want her. Of course you can see ber. She's just ready for ber supper along upstairs." properly. "1 hare no talent for music tt all. my kind of It." Mid J»n«. "Oh well. I believe In environment rather than heredity." s»i« Amy. Jane would bar* liked to slap her. "I'm going to give her music !«»• sons as soon as she's a bit older," went on Amy. "a t«w minutes every day. She's not folnt to be forced. But she's such a healthy, normal child—" "She's not very good looking." broke Jn Jane, doubtfully. "Ob she's no art calendar cherub, but she's perfectly shaped and her hair's got a natural curl! Her teath have come through evenly iw far and did you notice her hands and feet, and her lakes'" Jane did not answer. She leaned back and looked around the room. It was rery plain-looking, almdst poor. But there was something here and In the whole house—Amy had it, too. Amy in her shabby dress — something balanced and warm and restful and well ordered. » • • TIER gaze came back to the child. Nancy had finished her supper and her head was drooping. "She's ready for bed," said Amy. Then, with an effort. "Jane—wouldn't you like to kiss ber goodnight?" "Well—yes—" She didn't especially want to, and the kiss was rather awkward, but Jane was surprised by the fragile softness of the cheek and the delicious fresb orris and rlolet flower smell of It. "Why. Isn't she sweet!" she esc- claimed. "She is sweet." said Amy. "And she's the most loving and gentle baby!" She tucked Nancy In. opened the window ventilator, pushed the screen tight before the fire. "But she's got a temper, too." Back In the living-room again with Howard, Jane pulled herself together, but she felt constrained and did not know how to begin what she wanted to say, but sh« certainly wasn't going to leave without making Howard really look at her and think of her. "You've been wonderful to her." she began tentatively, "I wish—I wish you'd let me do something for her, give her something, too." "It would be better all around if you didn't do that," said Howard. ' "We'd rather not." Ah, now he must at least argue with her. "But why? And we might as well look at the practical side of things. As she grows older there'll .be a good bit of expense, schools and college and so on. Why shouldn't I establish a—a fund—to —to help with all that? I'd—I'd lore to—" "No," said Amy. "We'll manage tune? The other diiy she hummed j to give Nancy sufficient education, part of Rubenstein's 'Since First j and anyway that's a long tlm» 1 Met Thee' I'd beeij playing for < ahead." : , and bed. Come i Mother!" Jane still spoke to Howard: "Ton "Do yoQ expect her to be a musJ- don - t want her to nave anything • • • i cian?" asked Jane. j from me? That lm - t kind> that J ANE arose gracefully and j "I certainly do." Amy put the j isn't fair. You don't need to let dropped the fur coat from' ber cereal, the milk and toast and her know where It comes from. 1 shoulders. As she followed Amy junket on the table and Nancy sat she noticed that the bouse was no down In ber chair and waited to want to do this for my own peace t of mind, it'll make me feel a little better furnished than the first time ! have the napkin tied anmnd her j better about her. Tou're cruel." she had seen it. ! neck. Then she began to eat. her! (Copyright. 1334. by^Sophie Kcrr) < i:t«i~ u«...i u«.i.4;«» tl*A ..nnnn /Tf. RA f7nntinilfHl. 1 Amy opened a door. "This Is ! little hand holding the spoon (lo Be Continued.) for the New Deal. Dr. Roosevelt • and were not expected to exceed and many of his chief have been on vaca'jon. Latest figures on unemployment able in their effort to defeat de-! by the American Federation of La- pression. j bor placed the number at 10,312,Federal spending slumped in ; 000 compared with the recent low July. Thousands were added to ! pf 10,108,000 at the end of last Sep- the unemployed relief rolls as pay-! tember. As workers lost their rolls, shrank in comparison to the jobs they receive federal aid from advisers j 1500,000,000 during July, compared with a peak of nearly a billion dollars last January. The outpour of funds during July was, however, nearly double a year ago. Expenditures in the ... , . spending slumped in ; 000 compared with the recent low j firgt 2 s days •'of July were $473,. „__ sgl|069| of which $256,161,994 went for relief and recovery. Income in this period was only $204,822,806, , early summer of 1933. Stock and commodity market:, wavered. The the government. As of July 28, the federal gov- leaving a deficit of $269,038,263. Since President Roosevelt took office it is estimated on the basis of treasury receipts that the federal government has spent a total of $8,760,000,000, and taken in a total of $4,000,000,000 in taxes, customs, war debts and other income. On this basis the government has spent $4,750,000,000 more than it earned during the period. the name of the great departed and I committee for the nation estimat- j ernment had $6,386,864,344 avail- J all that he meant to us. I ask, therefore, that you take care that in official and unofficial relations I, as before, shall be referred to only as fuehrer and reich chancel- VON HINDENBURG WHOMFIRSTp IN AMERICA / By Joseph Nathan Kane Author of "Famous First Facts" ed $10,000,000,000 of papei values j able for relief and promotion of were lost in 10 days. The public business activity. This money is debt hit an all time high—$27,1SS,- 000,000. The administraiioa plans further outlays. Plans are developing for an autumn spurt, sought to regain the upward stride. July has been a month of recess and stock taking expected to flow rapidly into the hands of the public if needed to stimulate activity in the autumn. As the administration is holding its principal recovery plans lor the autumn months, actual government cash expenditures dwindled Who was the first president of the U. S.? When was ins first dining car built? Where was the first cracker factory? Answers in next istue. SISTER MARY'S KITCHEN BY MARY E. DAGUE SEA S«Tlce 8Uff PHILADELPHIA, RRST Boys' CAMP ESTABLISHED IN f CONNECTICUT.' 1861. FIRST u.s. CABINET APPOINTED GEORGC WASHINGTON APRIL 30,1789. W E'VE all bean through the unpleasant experience of finding that the cream has "turned" and can't be used for the breakfast cereal. But this same sour cream •which seemed such a tragedy at seven-thirty can be turned Into a real asset at nine if you use It right. Cakes and cookies, for instance, made with sour cream have unusual delicacy of flavor and perfection of texture. Foreign cooks ^/ use it in soups and meat sauces, ! salad dressing, cake fillings, pie ( fillings and frostings. Almost any I course in the meal gains richness i and flavor by the addition of sour j cream. I Very little additional shorten- I Ing is required when sour cream ! is used in cakes and cookies. Tomorrow's Menu BREAKFAST: Baked sweet apples', cereal, cream, cinnamon toast, milk, coffee. LUNCHEON: Tomatoes stuffed with,corn and peppers, cheese biscuits, watermelon cones, milk, tea. DINNER: Salmon loaf, creamed wax beans, cucumber and lettuce salad, sour cream blueberry pie, milk, coffee. texture can be made of light cream with a small amount of additional shortening. Sour cream salad dressing is especially good with fruit salads and keeps well. Sour Cream Salad Dressing Two tablespoons melted butter, tablespoon flour, 1-2 teaspoon BEHIND THE SCENES IN . _ . . WA.SUINGTON .WITH RODNEY DUTCHES ~~BY' RODNEY DUTCHES KEA. Service Sla« Corre*l>onilent W/ASHINGTON.,—Unless this administration gets cold feet, its reciprocity treaties under the new tariff bargaining law are going to be greeted with loud howls. . . We will cut tariffs and Import more stuff to sell more stun—am* to avert disaster at home as well as salvage some of the $25,000,000,000 we have lent abroad. And consumers will get a genuine break. Don't be fooled by the secrecy now surrouna- ing trade negotiations with other countries.- President Roosevelt and Secretary of State Cordell Hull, empowered to raise or reduce Units up to 50 per cent, won't pussyfoot. Various uneconomic Industries supported only by high duties and others favored by prohibitive tariffs will feel the impact So, more pleasantly, will consumers—now paying billions each year as a result of tariffs. But the first group, famous tor its noise-making capacity and always able to high-pressure pliable, log-rolling Congress, will do the howling an* Peck probably drown out consumer cheers. I There are two grades of sour | saU , 2 tabYespoonsWgar.'l-rtea- | cream just as there are two grades spoon celery ga]t ^ g teaspoon paprika, few grains cinnamon, 2 drops vanilla, 4 tablespoons lemon I of sweet and heavy. Measure Soda Carefully On souring, the light cream sep- J"'ce. 2 tablespoons vinegar, 1 ta- ers to Previous Questions pKKSIDENT GEORGE WASH- IXGTON attended Rickett's Circus in 1795. Two years later arates into two layers. The fat j blespoon water, yolks 2 eggs. 1-2 'risen to the tQP and the milk | C «P heavy sour cream, i which was left in the cream settles Mix and sift flour, salt, cinna- jto the bottom. If the cream is i j skimmed from the top it Is the same as heavy cream, but if the I top and bottom are stirred to- igether the result is less rich and 'eome other shortening is needed. Remember that one-half tea- Wrketl. exhibited in New York j 8po 7n S oda I. used wilh one cup *" '"" '" " "" "" " and in other towns as far as Albany Frederick William Gunn I'stnblished camp Gunnery on Lake Waramaug, Washington, Conn Washington'!! cabinet consisted or Thomas Jefferson. Alexander Hamilton. Henry Kn«x. OfRft^d. and Edmund Kdiulolylu sour cream »n«l be careful to .measure accurately. Th« amount of baking powder ordinarily used lid reduced one-half. Heavy, solid cream is used to > make mon, sugar, celery salt and paprika. Add to melted butter and stir until thoroughly blended. Stir in lemon juice, vinegar and water. Cook and stir over a low fire until thick and smooth. Remove from fire and stir In yolks of eggs. Let cool. Chill cream and whip until firm. Add with vanilla to cooked mixture. These seasonings, carefully selected and blended, make a salad dressing of fine flavor for fruits. <lr(\«siii3* rooklfa pie or tan fillings, sour I The omission of cinnamon »nd v»(routing and sonic salad nilla and thf> Addition of mustard ' cake-like Quick broads, rakrs, and onion Juice produce for use with vegetables and meals tons-anta to Filipino expansion-and collapsed economically. Another tariff slash, because of inota res nctions under the sugar act, won't hurt the domestic industry, but will be of great benefit t0 Lower duties on Cuba's leaf tobacco, molasses, copper, manganes. and pineapples and a seasonal cut on fruits and vegetables are also being considered. ^ ^ W7HAT do we get in exchange? Lower tariff barriers, almost cer- "tainlv on O ur textiles, lard, flour, meats, iron and steel, oil, automobiles" and many other products And a big Doost in Cuban purchases of American goods, which have fallen from $200.000,000 la $"5 000 000 a year. (Our sugar tariff boosts have been .mpoverish- ing'cub'a and she has retaliated savagely.) Thirty nations have asked for tariff treaties and about ten *re being considered—including some big ones, though the list Is secret. Argentina was one of those turned down. Her emphasis, like ours, is on agricultural exports. Negotiations take a long time. Preliminary conferences preced* even the exploratory sessions. The Tariff Commission, Commerce and Agriculture departments work on them. Then tentative treaties tmi<=». to through our Foreign Trad« Agreements Committee, State Department and White House. Hull is in general charge, aided by Spc-JaJ Adviser George N. Peek. (Copyright, 1934. NBA Service, Inc.) Tli« nr.v( article in fhl» scries, on ihf Securities F.xchar.** will «l<t*'«r I" •» « %nrl >' »"•"««•

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