Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on September 19, 1933 · Page 5
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 5

Ames, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 19, 1933
Page 5
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Sign Up With NRA HOW. MllltoM of mt»y Mf «r tfcto win tor If f «• Ames Tribune Times STORY OUNTY'S DAILY WIATOB rOBWIt Ftlr and Mttor TtM*4*y Mr. ucvn Offlelil AIDM and ttery County P«p*r AMIS, IOWA, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 19,1983. United PrM« Wire »«rvk» HO. «T UPRISINGS THREATEN CUBAN REGIME 0, S. DETERMINED TO GO H WITH NAVAL BUILDING Rumor of Delay Appeal by London Denied by Hull WASHINGTON OLE)—The ROOBC velt administration Tuesday determined to continue unmodified its naval building program, designed to bring this country nearer parity with Great Gritain, despite suggestions for revision from London. ' The new program provides for 34 ships costing about $238,000,000. Important in the program are four "class B" cruisers of 10,000 tons each, mounting 6.1-inch guns, the first of this class to be built by the United States. Secretary of State Hull Tuesday denied London reports that the British foreign office had asked the United States to delay its "whole" building program. The secretary would not comment further. Observers familiar with British naval policy, however, considered it probable that London had suggested revision of the American program so far as it affected the four 10,000-ton cruisers. The British, it is known, hope to promote an agreement at the 1935 naval conference to lower the "unit tonnage" level in both the cruiser and battleship classes. They favor abolition of cruisers heavier than about 7,000 tons. Difficult To Agree The British are understood to feel that if the United States builds 10,000-tos eryis^rs up to the treaty limits (it could build 26) it would be very difficult for England at the 1935 conference to agree to bnild no more ships of this class, in which the U. S. navy would be predominant. Bench the British are understood to desire that ihe United States devote the 40.000 tons'of cruiser tonnage projected under the new program to ships smaller, than 10,000 tons. This desire conflicts with the belief of the navy general board tbat the 10,000-toa class is best adapted to America's naval needs. The Anglo-American debate over light and heavy cruisers goes back to the ill-fated Geneva naval conference of 1927. Because of British insistence on confining treaty cruisers to small tonnage (or American insistence on large unit tonnage, depending on the viewpoint) the conference failed. Three years of bad feeling followed. This was relieved by a compromise at the London naval conference of 1930. There, at first, the United States insisted on the right to build 21 10,000-ton, 8-inch gun cruisers. Because America has few naval bases, its experts insisted that it must have large ships with a wide cruising range. Britain, with far-flung naval bases thruout the world, preferred to devote its cruiser tonnage to a larger number of smaller ships ( Continued on Page Two) Off for Russia^ ( Unoffictali/ y ) Cotton Planters Urge Monetary Inflation Move WASHINGTON OIP>—Ready for consideration by President Roosevelt Tuesday was a resolution by the south's leading cotton planters and legislators urging an immediate monetary inflation program. .The resolution, couched in careful .. language, mentioned the sum of $400,000.000 In paperlnoney as having been used successfully for inflation before. In equally as diplomatic phraseology, the document threatened a cotton planters' strike if inflation and 20 cents a pound cotton prices are not forthcoming. The 200 conferees, after an all-day meeting, wanted to take the resolution to the white house Monday night but decided to give it to the president Tuesday. The delegates intended to call upon Secretary of Agriculture Wallace in hopes of obtaining his views of inflationary farm relief. The southerners agreed to a man that a cheaper dollar was the only hope of the farmer who cannot "pay his debts. Test Your Knowledge Can you answer tev«n of these test questions? Turn to page 3 for the answers. 1. What are annual plants? 2. Name the author of the quotation: "Variety is the spice of Life." S. Who was Plato? 4. What, is the native language of Ireland? 5. Name the twelfth president of the United States. fi. What la a farthing 7. Name the wife of Al Jolson. ,<?. Name thr- tallest bnlldlng in the world. <). Who wns the Greek Muse of Hifitory? 10. What it auoernU? Admitting that "there Is nothing to prevent my reporting to the president the result of my observations," Senator William G. Me- Adoo is shown above as fie sailed from New York for Russia with his daughter, Ellen. Known as an advocate of United States recognition * of the soviet, he denied, however, that hie trip was being made in any official capacity. CO. LEOIONAIRES Ames Arrayed Against Ten Posts Ames against the rest of Story county—. That's the setup for the countywide membership campaign' and" contest of the American Legion posts of the county, under leadership of the county Legion council. Ames, thru Commander E. A. Thomas, has accepted the challenge of the other posts on the following basis: The Ames goal will be 100 per cent of its quota fixed by the state organization; the other posts of the county'com- bined must make 80 per cent of their total quota. The contest limit Is set for Armistice day, November 11. The Ames quota is 172 members; the combined quotas of other posts of the county is 237. Thus, the contest is on the basis that Ames reach its 172. while the county as a whole outside of Ames reaches 1DO total membership. Quotas for posts in the county outside' of Ames are: Cambridge, 17; Collins, 23: Colo, 24; Maxwell, 15; McCallsburg, 20; Nevada, 48; Roland, 30; Slater, 15; Story City, 24; Zearing, 21. The -winner of the contest, Ames or the rest of county, will be entertained by the losing contestant at the December meeting of^ the county council. The council has endorsed the work of the Ames post and promised its support in the ticket sale for football games at Iowa State college, particularly for the game with Kansas State, on November 11. As a reward for pushing EXTRA! Farm Loan Secy. Is Charged With Unfair Practices , .DES MO1NES, (EB-^tentenant Governor N. GMjjascfill" Tuesday issued a statement charging A-.0. Hauge, secretary of the local association of the Omaha Federal Land bank with unfair practices in handling refinancing loans under the federal farm credit administration. Hauge, reached by the United Press at Omaha, absolutely denied the charges. In addition to charges against Hauge, which included an alleged enforcement agreement whereby one of Hauge's insurance firms was to receive that business for the life of the loan, Kraschel assailed the farm credit administration at Omaha for alleged failure to issue charters to reorganized local associations. Kraschtl accused Hauge of using Ms position to increase his fire insurance business by including in refinancing contracts a rider that the mortgagee would automatically insure in the Hange agency for life of the loan, which is 32 years. BS CHICAGO 072)—When breezes olow from the east or the north, residents of tnree suburbs on the southside have pungent reminders of the federal department of agriculture's plan for slaughtering "the ticket 5 ral'eHlT AmeS thousands of pigs to increase IDAHO AND NEW MEXICO BALLOT ON REPEAL MS, Maybe 30th and 31st States to Fall , in Line - ' JBy United Press Idaho and New Mexico, the 30th and 31st states, balloted Tuesday on repeal of the 18th amendment Conservative observers predicted they would enter the unanimous wet parade, which would make .it necessary for repealists to obtain the approval of only five additional states to end national prohibition. Congressional tax experts in Washington drafted new liquor levies designed to drive the bootlegger out of business when repeal becomes an actuality. The proposed taxes would be so low as to allow good whiskey tc retail at $1.50": to |1.75 a quart Virginia votes Oct. 3, Florida, Oct. 10, and Ohio, Pennsylvania, North and South Carolina, Utah, and Kentucky, Nov. 7. Repeal will not become effective until the last of the, first 36 states ratifying the 21st (repeal) amendment, holds its ratification convention, which will be Dec. 5. BOISE flIE) — Idaho, long dry territory, voted Tuesday on ratification of the 21st (repeal) amendment Leaders of the repeal movement claimed an overwhelming victory of 4 to 1. but conservative and impartial observers believed the wet victory would be much smaller. Prohibitionists continued their campaign up to the last legal minute with a mass meeting at the Boise Methodist church at which Rev. W. E. Anderson, pictured the evil of the old-time saloon. Disappointing to the prohibitionists was the fact that Senator William E, Borah, dry champion thru- out his political career; took no part in the campaign. Borah re*. juried" to~Bo1se>"Saturday night, sayjtag "the people of the state know my views." Polls opened at 8 a. m. Tuesday and will close ajt 7 p. m., in all parts of the state with an hour's time differential between north Idaho jind the remainder of the state. SANTE FE, N. M. (HE) — A two to one wet victory was predicted by impartial observers Tuesday as New Mexico voters passed on repeal of the 18th-amendment The vote was expected to be light- probably less than 100.000. Anti-repealists staged only, a passive campaign to prevent New Mexico from becoming the 30th state to ratify the 21st (repeal) amendment The -women's organization for national prohibition re- neal wound up an active campaign Monday, In which they carried the reneal message to every county. Voters also passed on a proposal to repeal the bone dry amendment's, which were placed in the state constitution in 1917. admitted to the game that day without charge. The only requisite will be a 1934 membership card in the Legion. This is a double action proposal, in which the Legion has acquired a strong "selling point" in its membership campaign thruout the state, and In which the football game receives the support of the Legion thruout the state. Japanese Cadets Will Serve Only Year in Prison Complaints filed with city and state officials here Tuesday told of "indescribably revolting" odors wafted by winds which blow over the carcasses of thousands of animals dumped in the Markham yards of the Illinois Central Railroad. Residents of Harvey, Homewood and Hazelcrest are the worst sufferers, according to complaints. Packers said the animals had been deouorized before they were dumped. The complaints disagreed. No on knew what would be done with the millions of pounds of pigs already dumped, but officials promised that Hereafter carcasses would be taken at least 200 mile* from Chicago. Hoars Rreach New High Prices on Chicago Market CHICAGO OLE)—Hogs climbed to new high prices in the Chicago market Tuesday. The top price was $5.10 per hundredweight, tie first time since May 29 that this figure has been reached. Buyers were divided on the cause for the rising market. Some credit was given the federal hog buying program but in other circles the risa was attributed to cooler weather and greater meat demands. May wheat hovered around the dollar mark before the close. TRUCK HITS COWS NEVADA—A gravel truck driven by Charles Burkhart of Nevada ran into a herd of cattle belonging to Earl McCord of Collins early Tuesday morning as two McCord boys were taking the cows to pasture. One cow and a heifer were hurt so badly they had to be killed. Another heifer was given treatment for lesser injuries. TOKIO, (C.P.)—Fourteen army cadets -who were sentenced by a court martiul Tuesday - to serve four years in prison for inciting rebellion when Premier Inukia was assassinated last year are ex- nected to serve not more than one Mrs. Charles A. Lindbergh Tues- pecieu iu sciv<= i fiav j ofaTrDA tttatr . etnrt xr. rn <.<. the year each. Lindberghs Defer Start of Hop Across the Baltic Sea to Russia STOCKHOLM (ER) — Col. and i day deferred their start across the The lenient sentences, which do Baltic sea for Leningrad, Russia. J.IIC *^"*'~ ,__ « TVuM- Vi«/1 in + n-n A aA » f\ loo WO not include hard labor, were pro- They had intended to leave nounced after the procurator had Karlskrona naval base Tuesday, seaplane to New York. During his Russian visit. Lindbergh planned to study aviation conditions. The American flyer was offered _ during his visit to Stockholm a rpp U ommPnded each'be imprisoned j after their visit in south Sweden copy of his family tree on which for eteht vears The court martial I but decided to remain Tuesday Ander Wilson, genealogk expert, deerppri (hat i=iO davs will be de-jand perhaps Wednesday. claimed to have worked for seven ducedfroni each sentence for time The flight to Leningrad is 600 | years. He asked 1,000 kroner served while awaiting judgement, miles across the Baltic sea and ($240) for the chart, but said wnne a^ d .. i , .. .,._ .. Lindbergh could have it for one day free. Lindbergh at Stockholm turned salesman while talking with. Capt. Carl Florman, managing director of the Swedish Aerotrinsport company. Florman announced later he was ordering several American made planes for night flying. As the result of the talks with Lindbergh, Swedish aviation officials bcllevi! that a northern Atlantic air route would be practic nble for five or six months in the War Minister Sadao Araki re- around Esthonia to the Gulf of ceived 357,377 letters and petitions | Finland and the old Czarist cap- requesting' leniency, and 16 letters ital demanding the youths l>e put to death. FUNERAL FOR KIESTER WATERLOO (U.R>— Funeral services will be held at 2:30 p. m. Wednesday at the O'Keafe and Towne chapel tor Harry Wiester. killed In an Sundcy. The charsc of cemetery. After visiting the home of Lindbergh's grandfather and calling on a cousin of Lindbergh in south Sweden, the colonel and his wife spent Monday night at Karlskrona, on the south coast. Though Lindbergh did not announce, his plans, It wa« expected automobile accident O. 0. F. will have he would go scow and from Leningrad to thence perhaps by al Rlmwoodjway ft Berlin. AmMordam nnrl I Scotland to England, shipping his (year. Coal Will Cost More This Winter But Safeguards Are Being Put Up Against Unjustified Increases WASHINGTON, OLE)—Coal will cost the householder more this winter as a result of the NRA coal code, the recovery administration admitted Tuesday, Soft coal to the small purchaser may go up as much as $2 a ton, but the code as finally approved by President Roosevelt contains safeguards against profiteering and provision has been made for adequate representation for the consumer on the code authority set up to govern the industry. Any increases in the price of coal will have' to be justified by statistical information showing they are necessary to finance the raising of wages and spreading cf jobs. Some experts have estimated the increased costs at 30 to 40 per cent The requirement for the statistical 'data and the provision for consumer representation on • the code authority represented & triumph for the consumers' advisory board. When administrative provisions of the coal code were written the board staked its prestige for the first time in a victorious fight for consumer protection. Recovery Administrator Hugh S. Johnson conceded retail coal prices would have to be increased. "But any runaway prices will be dealt with by the code authority," Johnson said. He said the price of coal on hand, mined at low labor costs, should not be increased. Before signing the code President Roosevelt struck out an interpretation of the labor protective clause of the Recovery Act written by Johnson and Donald M. Richberg, NRA general counsel. Labor leaders had objected to it. Altho stricken from the code itself, the interpretation was permitted to stand in an appendix, officially setting forth the administration attitude toward unionization and collective bargaining. Automotive makers succeeded in putting an interpretation of the" collective bargaining provisions of the Recovery Act In their code, and precipitated a fight over such a statement in all other codes. "It is evident," Mr. Roosevelt said, "that attempts by those submitting codes to Interpret the National Industrial Recovery Act have led to confusion and misunderstanding." Such interpretations, he said, "should not be incorporated." PARLEY PLANNED Soviets Ask Quota of 90 Million Bu. LONDON (HE)—The world wheat commission, arranged Tuesday for a conference with Russian representatives, probably Friday, to fix a wheat export quota for Russia and avoid the threat of dumping of Soviet wheat on the world market. The fear of Russian dumping unless an agreement was reached has overshadowed all the deliberations- of wheat men who worked out a world plan during and after the world economic conference. Russia originally demanded that she be permitted to export 90,000,000 bushels. Quotas for the present crop .year of the other big exporting nations, already fixed, are Canada' 200,000,000 bushels;United States, 47,000,000; Argentina llfl,- 000,0 and Australia 105.000JOOO. The - conference secretary was Instructed- to prepare a questionnaire to be submitted to 22 nations, signatories of the .world agreement, to ascertain the extent to: which the plan is being observed. The delegates Tuesday, fixed the proportions of the Danubian export quota of 50,000,000 bushels to be allotted the individual nations. The allottment was, Hungary 39.1 per cent, Roumania 23.9,. Jugoslav- ia 22.1 and Bulgaria 14.9. United States Ambassador Robert W. Bingham presided at the conference as chairman. ' Bailey Gang Is Tried in Heavily Guarded Court OKLAHOMA CITY OLE)—A jury of small *town business men sat in a fortified courtroom surrounded by machine guns and .shotguns Tuesday, trying Harvey Bailey, killer, bandit, ace kidnaper, and U co-defendants for the kidnaping of Charles F. Urschel, oil millionaire. Federal prosecution invoked the Lindbergh kidnaping law, providing maximum penalty of life imprisonment. The courtroom, the corridors leading to it and the floor below bristles with armament. Government agents, reinforced by sheriffs deputies, displayed machine guns, stub-nosed automatic shotguns and pistols. Prosecutors outlined Urschel's kidnaping July 22, when Judge Edgar S. "Vaught opened court They told how two men armed with machine guns dragged him from the sunporch of his mansion and of his captivity until released nine days later. His family paid ?200,000, the largest kidnaping ransom in history, with marked money. Master painters of Ames will be hosts to the state convention, the third week in January, the invitation to come here having been accepted at the last state gathering, according to J. L. Miller, first president of the painters' group organized here In December, 1931. Tha convention will bring here about 300 master painters from all parts of Iowa for three days. Convention sessions will be held In the Sheldon-Munn hotel. It was announced at a meeting of the Ames painters, Sunday, at the hotel, that Iowa State college Is considering arranging a short course for painters to be presented in connection with the convention. An effort Is to be made at OHCP to' interest more Ames painters in the local chapter of the national master painters organization. A membership campaign will be conducted, and the chapter reorganized, with new officers elected under whom the convention arrangements will be completed. Mr. Miller in anxious that all Ames pnlntfirH unite with the group, and will discuss the matter with any who c»l! on him. Fraternities at College Making Rushing Plans Rushing activities of Iowa State college fraternities were getting under way Tuesday in anticipation of the beginning of Freshman Days Thursday and the opening of fall quarter classes Sept. 26. A man may not pledge before Wednesday noon, and after that may pledge only.on condition that he has filled any dates made before that time. He' may pledge not sooner than 24 hours following any dates made after Wednesday noon. No one may pledge outside the city of Ames. Date cards will be filed at rushing headquarters in the Cardinal Guild office at the Memorial Union. Hollis Hilstrom of Callender Is in general charge of rushing activities. MAIL PLANE PILOT FARM LOAN Is Disabled When Ship Crashes in Wood JACKSON, Mich. OFJ2) ' — Hal Neff, 26-year-old pilot who crashed while flying the night mail from Chicago to Cleveland and lay for two days in a deserted wooded section, was recovering from injuries and exposure at a hospital here Tuesday. While a score of rescue planes flew over Neff's 'air route to Cleveland searching for him, he lay beside the wreckage of his single-engine United. Air lines ship unable to summon aid. A small boy, walking in the woods near Leoni, Mich., found Neff Monday night. At the hospital here it was found he suffered a fractured left leg and right arm and severe lacerations. Physicians said he was in good spirits after his hazardous experience and probably would r - -•'*•'*•- ** Morgenthau Says Wk to Be Speeded , WASHINGTON (HE) —Farm Credit Administration - Governor Morgenthau replied to critics Tuesday with a pledge to. cut red tape so that loans could be speeded up to debt ridden farmers. He charged that red tape difficulties had been "inherited" from tie farm credit setup of the Hoover administration. Morgenthau, calling on fa.nn activities, said that it now takes from three to six months for debt ridden farmers to obtain. loans aiid he hoped to "be able to reduce, the time to two or three weeks. In a three point "call for action" addressed to all officers and em- ployes of the 12 federal land banks and all national farm loan associations, Morgenthau said: "1. We must increase our forces. We must find more efficient methods. We must speed up the work. : "2. We must interpret normal value fairly so tnat without making unsound or excessive loans we may extend the benefits of refinancing to as many fanners as possible. "3. We must study every application patiently and strive to find a way to help the applicant out of his difficulties with one or more of the means at our command." Neff flew off his course in" bad weather early Saturday. He had reported, to the Cleveland airport that he was 17 minutes out of Toledo but after that no word was received, " "I lost'my sense of direction," he told- hospital attaches. "There was a' heavy fog so I thot I had better come down. A storm was coming up. and I thot I was near Cleveland. I' crashed when I struck the woods." • Neff did not lose consciousness he told physicians. He crawled from the wreckage but was un able to- walk. He lay beside the plane until the boy found him Monday night Rescue planes had concentrated their search between Toledo and Cleevland. • The woods where Neff crashed, about five miles from here were 250 miles from his destination. & Chester Davis In Line for Job as Brand Successor WASHINGTON, OLE) — Chester Davis, crop production director of the agricultural adjustment administration, was reported Tuesday to be in line ^or appointment as co-administrator in succession to Charles J. Brand, whose resignation was announced Monday night. Davis formerly was Montana agricultural commissioner. Brand quit under fire. His connection with the National Fertilizer association, of which he was executive secretary and treasurer, while serving as a ranking official of the A. A. A., aroused criticism but no mention of this difficulty was made in the announcement of his resignation. (5V City Council Lacks Quorum, No Meeting The city council failed to hold its second regular September meet ing, Monday night, when only two of the six council members appeared. These were Councilmen Arthur Pose of the first ward, and J. S. Dodds, councilman at large. Mayor F. H. Schleiter, City Clerk A. B. Maxwell, City Atty. R. E. Nichol and Asst. City Manager C. C. McCarthy also were present, but the lack of two more councilmen prevented the group from conducting any business. A special meeting of the council h.M been called for Thursday night to open bids on two public works projects, the Thirteenth street storm sewer, and the addition io the sewage disposal plant. CEDAR RAPIDS (UJEJ—Appearing physically fit and In a jovial mood, former President Herbert Hoover and Mrs. Hoover paid this city a brief visit Tuesday en route to the Chicago World fair. Mr. Hoover stepped to the station platform and walked up and down In front of his private car for 10 minutes, conferring with Harrison Ei Spangler, Iowa's national republican committeeman. "He looked ten years younger than when I saw him last fall," Spangler said. CHICAGO (UB—Former President Herbert Hoover and Mrs. Hoover were due in Chicago Tuesday for a visit to the world's fair. Whether Hoover would receive a welcome fitting a former president or whether h? would tour the exposition merely as a private citizen was debated by exposition officials. They had not been notified officially of his intended visit hence did not know what kind of reception the former chief executive expected. During his stay here Hoover will be a guest of Arch W. Shaw, investment banker. Lawrence Ritchie, a former white house secretary, was understood to be accompanying him. It will not be Hoover's first view of the fair grounds. Last March, shortly after he stepped out of office, he stopped here on his way to the Pacific coast and visited the then-uncompleted exposition for two hours with Rufus Dawes, president of the Century of Pre- gress. OPPOSITION ASKS FOR RESIGNATION OF GRAU MARTIN President Refuses to Consider Leaving Position HAVANA (HE)—Uprisings in the provinces led by the veteran revolutionist Bias Hernandez and the muttering of discontent in, Havana Tuesday threatened the infant regime of President Grau Martin. A strong force -of government soldiers was sent into the disaffected state of Santa lara to check the movement of Hernandez and between 200 and 300 well armed followers who were marching toward the capital. Students and rebellious soldiers were reported to be in possession of the town hall at Moron, which was' seething with revolt. HAVANA (UE)—Opposition political elements threatened civil war Tuesday unless Pres. Ramon Grau San Martin accepted a set of secret proposals presented to him in writing at-the presidential ' palace. The coalition of opposition parties demanded his resignation. "Unless Grau San .Martin resigns, civil war is inevitable," said a leading member of the Occr revolutionary society which joined the ABC, the nationalists, the conservatives and the marianistas in presenting the demands. "I can not even consider resigning," said Grau San Martin. "The question whether I remain in office depends solely, on the elements which placed me there." Students Unyielding Leaders of the student directorate, which with enlisted men of the army and navy and the radical faction of the ABC put him in office, said that in no circumstances would they permit his resignation. , The opposition demands, s*id to be^of an ultimatum-like^-ihar- aeter/were drafte'd' ! 1jy l 'f^fcsenta- tives of the political elements opposing the president and the officers encamped at the Natidnal hotel. They were presented at the presidential palace Monday night by emissaries of the Havana Rotary club which arranged a series of conferences between Grau San Martin and political .leaders. The failure of these conferences led to the written demands. Grau San Martin clung tecnaci- (Continued on Page Two.) NRA Subject of Cambridge • O Meeting Wed. An open meeting for.the purpose of discussion of the consumers NRA campaign, and to speed up signing of consumer cards in Union township, will be held at the Cambridge schoolhouse, Wednesday at 8 p. m., it was announced here Tuesday. Speakers will include Thomas F. Crocker, managing editor of the Tribune-Times,- and, Mrs. Adolph Shane, chairman of the Ames NRA executive committee. The meeting is being held under auspices of the Parent-Teacher association of Union township, the Cambridge American Legion auxiliary and the Cambridge Women's -. club. Mrs. C. O. Fatland will be chairman. Union township has been organized into Its'school districts by the workers conducting the NRA consumers canvass, with chairmen in charge of each group. These chairmen will report the success of their work at the meeting "Wednesday. Mrs. Thomas F. Crocker, county chairman of the consumers campaign, reports that cards are being received from workers in all rural districts, and that a large percentage of the consumers contacted are signed up under the consumers agreement. Among the things to be stressed at the Cambridge meeting are the duties and privileges of the consumers under the NRA program. Mrs. Pinchot Will Talk at De* Moine* DES M01NES (UP)—Mrs. Gifford Pinchot, wife of the Pennsylvania governor, has accepted an invitation to address the Iowa Farmers Union state convention her* Thursday afternoon. She will take the place* on the program reserved for Mllo Reno, national president or the Farmers Holiday association. Reno will apeak at another Urn*. AUNT LINDY SAYS- Some of our most successful men owe their «uc- cess to the study "club" with the club in tht bands of a plain country school teacher.

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