Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on October 11, 1933 · Page 5
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 5

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Wednesday, October 11, 1933
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Sign Up With NRA I>o your duly. Tour help to nwMfcxl NOW. MUlioM of MM *od woowa ouiy rafter tbto wl»- ter If ,<»• d*Uy. Ames Daily Tribune - STORY COUNTY'S DAILY VOLUME Official Amtt and Story County Paper AMIS, IOWA, WKDKXIDAY, OCTOBIR 11, 1933. United PrtM Wir« Service WEATHHt rOllCABT iPartly cloudy U cloudy day night and Thursday. Cooler IK extreme west portion Wodntoday night with fro«t If cl«ar. Ce«l«r Thuraday In *uth and MMt portleni. HO. 86 WAR CLOUDS GATHER IN FAR EAST READY TO ENTER BANK lAnnounceme't Expected Soon on Frozen Deposits WASt. NGTON (UJE)—Plans to put the government into .the investment banking business and the real estate business as direct steps toward national recovery were considered by high administration officials Wednesday. The bank plan, major feature in the president's program to re-open closed financial Institutions, was being g.'ven its final polishing preparatory to detailed announcement e-.-ccted soon. The real estate plan, involving slum clearance and construction of low priced housing uuits, was in less advanced stage but was being given "serious con- sideratioL," according to Public Works Administrator Ickes. Both programs involve formation of great corporations financed with government funds, one to absorb and hold sound but frozen assets of banks, advancing currency in exchange; the other to build houses, rent them and supervise their operation exactly as a private real estate company would. President Roosevelt discussed the bank plan with Atterney'Gen- eral Cummings, Governor Morgen- Tliau of the farm credit administration, Stanley Reed, reconstruction finance corporation counsel, and German Oliphant, farm credit administration counsel. The great bar to reopening closed national banks and freeing their frozen deposits has bee" the difficulty in obtaining cash for slow paper, especially real estate mortgages. Much of this paper is re- sognized as being of sound ultimate value, but the banks can't cash in on it now to meet demands of depositors. The liquidating corporation to be aet up with R, P. C. funds will absorb this paper, advance cash, and count on the ultimate realization of face value on the paper to prevent a governmental loss. Meanwhile the banks will be provided with sufficient liquid assets to permit them to reopen for full operation. Along with this program will go the previously announced R. F. C. plan to expand ba"nk capital by buying preferred stock issues. The slum clearance program is being considered as a method of putting public ^vorks emergency funds to work withput further delay on projects which would not be a flat loss to the government. The public works administration already has arranged to advance the money to several municipalities for slum clearance and model housing work, but these projects are proceeding slowly and are not providing immediate employment — the direct goal of the public works program. Under the plan now being considered by Ickes, a new federal corporation would go Into private residence sections of cities, condemn or purchase land, build low cost j housing units and rent them to i families now living in slums. The tenants would pay their rent directly to the corporation. In theory at least the projects would be self- liquidating. Tentative plans for the new corporation have been drawn up jointly by the P. W. A. legal section and Robert Kohn, head of the P. W. A. housing division. Her Heart's in the Antarctic Man-els of the Antarctic hav lured Paul Siple, famed Eagl- Scout of Erie, Pa., to his seconi voyage with Com. Richard E Byrd, but his heart stays In Pennsylvania. The reason i Miss Ruth' I. Johannesmeyer, o Meadville, above, who has given out the news of their betrothal They .will be married when th explorers return. Presidency of Mexico His Aim Audubon Man Is Awarded Damages by Jury at Nevada NEVADA — George C. Carter of Audubon has been awarded damages of |1,306 from V. M. Hackler of Collins by a jury in Story county district court here. It took the jurymen seven hours to reach their decision, retiring at 5 p. m. Tuesday and returning their verdict at midnight. . Carter sought $10,000 damages as the result of an automobile accident at a Des Moines street intersection two years ago in which Hackler's machine collided with his. He asked $200 far damages to his car and the remainder for personal hurts, including three broken ribs, a sprained ankle, and permanent internal injuries. A candidate for the Mexican presidency, Col. Adalberto Tejeda, above, favorite son of Ver; Cruz state, seeks support of the "liberal" element in his race Socialization of the republic is his immediate aim. Clubs Kelly | Test Your Knowledge Can you answer seven of these test questions? Turn to page six for the answers. 1. What are catacombs? 2. Name the third book of the Now Testament. 3. What is Telescribe? 4. Who wrote "Crossing the Bar?" 5 - By what name was Lenin- ST< 2 (Jl Russia formerly known? 6 - Which countries lead in the Production of wheat? dike? ar<d whcrc ls lhe Klon " J- How many pints In a gallon? y. HOW rt i( ] ca(flfh Ket thtlr name: 10. WUal ig couchologyj i "First round honors" in the fight to send George "Machine Gun" Kelly to prison were won by J. u White, federal agent, above. Kelly, at the behest of his wife, swung on White with his man- aeicd hands as they entered the Oklahoma City federal building. Tho agent, struck Kelly with his fist, thnn, as the prleoner came on, clubbed him with his gun, raising an "egg" on Kolly'a forehead. IOWA CORN CROP Bli,; BEST IN NATION Feeding Quality High Potato Yield Is Under '32 DBS MOINES (UJE)— Iowa's 193 com crop was estimated Wednes day at 418,760,000 bushels, which is 5,000,000 bushels more than was anticipated a month ago and jus about an average crop. The indicated yield is 38 bushel per acre. Estimates of the U. £ department of agriculture's Iowa statistician Leslie M. Carl, showec that the com crop which suffered summer-long drouth and heat made swift recovery during Sen tember. Condition of the crop as o October 1, Carl reported Wednes day was 83 per cent, which is the average for the 10-year period, 192 to 1930. Last year's great bumper crop largest on record, was 91,000,00' bushels greater thai, this year' anticipated production. The aver age of the last five years shows a crop of 423,875,000 bushels. The indicated yield of 38 bushel per acre is just one bushel shor of the 1921-1930 average and tin 10-year average ending in 1931 i exactly this year's anticipated yield Iowa lost practically no corn from frost this year, Carl said, owing to the advanced stage of maturity o the crop by Oct 1. The Iowa corn crop Is far ahead of the national average. Iowa' crop condition Oct 1 was 83 pe cent compared with national aver age of 64.8 per cent. Carl said a very high feeding quality is generally indicated fo: this season's crop. Potato production was estimatec at 5,070,000 bushels, or 38 per cen less than last year. Sweet potatoes were forecast at 270,000 bushels about 30,000 bushels less than in 1932. Flaxseed will yield about sev en bushels per acre or a total ,o 147,000 bushels, which, is 14 pe cent less than the 1932 crop. Price Double Same Time Year Ago DBS MOINES OJJB>—Iowa's new crop is being contracted for at ele vators at 18 cents a bushel, abou double the price last year at this time, and old com is bringing 2'. cents, more than double a year ago This was reported Wednesday in the weekly weather acd crop bulletin of Federal Meteorologist Charl es D. Reed which, showed that farmers have no worry from frost this fall. Major crops are too advanced to be damaged and late tomatoes beans, pumpkins and potatoes are continuing their growth even tho subjected to freezing temperatures in some sections. HIGH PLANS Committees Named To Arrange Affair Preparation was under way here Wednesday for one of the most elaborate Ames high school home- ccxning celebrations ever staged by the local school, with committees named to take charge of arrangements for the pep meeting and banquet which are to be fea- ures of the annual affair. The Ames high football team will play its homecoming game with Oskalbosa Saturday afternoon Oct. 21. Friday night Oct. 20 a giant pep meeting will be held, b.egin ning with a program in the high school auditorium and including a parade thru the business section ;o the football field, where a bon- 'ire program and snake dances will conclude the festivities. On Saturday evening following .he game, a banquet will be held o which alumni of Ames high school are especially invitetT: Committees named to lay plans :or the affair follow. Scheduled meetings of the various groups will be announced within the next two or three days. Field decorations—William Bliss and John Blumenschein. Publicity—Bob Wertman, Kathryn Kelleher, Don Granson, Gwendolyn Griffith, Boynton Knapp. Ros- :oe Lorenz and John Harms are acuity advisers. y Pep meeting—Phil Norman, Dell ierson, Mary Louise Cliff and Barbara Nelson. Miss Helen Had- sh and Miss Elizabeth Sherbon, acuity advisers. Banquet program — Ruth Kun- rth. Paul Jones, Walter Barlow, 'erne Karns, Frank Brown and Ro- iert. Root. Mrs. Feme Gaunt and liss Wilcox, faculty advisers. Social—Virginia Qualfe, Mary Bush, Russeii Cooley, Gertrude rtann, Parry Dodds. Miss Ada iVood and Miss Eva White, faculty ponsors. Invitations and ticket sales — [lK!:-ed Johnson, Nota Vena Toncy, ,eah Ruth, Mary McNabb, Kather. ic- Dodds. Miss Madalono Canvin nd Miss Lelah Spatz, faculty ad- isers. Three Are Killed in Gunfight Between Striking Cotton Pickers and Ranchmen in Central California; Vigilantes Blamed, Arrests Ordered FRESNO, Cal. (U.R)—Fusil- lades of gunfire which Icttled five workers in clashes between striking cotton pickers and angry ranch owners left the central California cotton district a smoulder- ing volcano of unrest and hatred Wednesday. More violence was feared. Three Mexican laborers were killed in a battle between farmer-vigilantes and strikers at Pfacley, Tulare county. Trro men were stein in another ontbreak at Arvin, Kern county. At least SO persons were wounded. i The deaths climaxed tense days during which harassed ranchers, watching the $91,000,000 cotton crop rot in the fields rejected state me- diation and formed "vigilante committees" to drive strikers from the fields. The vigilantes were blamed for the shootings at Plxley. Several hundred strikers gathered there to protest the arrests of 17 of their number, held for alleged illegal picketing. During the meeting automobiles carrying armed ranchers entered the town. "It all started when or-5 of the farmers took a shot at some one in our crowd," Billy Thomas, a striker, told the United Press. "Then there was a volley of shots. It was soon over. When the growers and the strikers saw the bodies and realized .what had happened most o'f them ran away. Three of us were dead." The victims were Delflno Dab- lia, 55, and Filipe Estrada, 45, both of Tulare, and Delores Hernandez, 50, Tipton. A woman was among those wounded. Wholesale murder warrants were issued by Tulare authorities after the battle. Deputy sheriffs anticipated further trouble when they attempted to arrest those named in the warrants. A striker was blamed for precipitating the Arvin clash. Deputy Sheriff T. J. Carter said a "sniper in a tree" fired at him when a group of officials went to a ranch to prevent interference with the harvest. Peter Subia, Mexican laborer, was killed. An unidentified negro also was slain. "They walked into the line of fire," deputies explained. Alonzo Andrews, 27, striker, was arrested and charged with killing Subia. Governor James Bolph refused to send troops to the strike-torn area. He insisted local authorities could handle the situation. In other strike areas in the state the situation was quiet. Several thousand lettuce packers and trimmers were striking at Salinas and Watsonville. Longshoremen tied up operations of the Matson steamship line at San Francisco. Men operating ferries between San Francisco and Oakland threatened to walk out. The labor disturbances resulted from demands by the workers for higher wages as their share of "the new deal." ' Fear Indiana Coal Strike Will Spread SULLIVAN, Ind. (UJH — Fear that all union coal miners in southeastern Indiana may strike 'was expressed by United Mine Workers of America officials Wednesday as they circulated among the men urging them to remain on the job. Th« miners were understood to resent the presence of national guard troops, sent to establish martial law at two mines In. Sullivan county following" a renewal of outbreaks between workers ^and pickets. They believed the troops supported the cause of the nonunion mines, which the union miners picketed. Most of the mines were reported working W€dn«sday. Adjutant General Elmer F. Straus said he would extend martial law to adjoining Gibson and Vermillion counties if strike agitation became too strong. REPEAL, 4 TO 1 Is 33rd State to Join the Wet Parade TALLAHASSEE, Fla., (HE)—The approval of only three states was needed Wednesday to end national prohibition. Florida, the 33rd state to vote, Tuesday became the 33rd state to repudiate the 18th amendment Incomplete returns indicated th^ state had voted repeal by a majority of about 4 to 1. Seven states vote Nov. 7 and they are expected to seal the doom of the l&th admendment. Repeal will not become effective until Dec. when the 36th state holds its ratification convention. Thirty-six states must ratify before the 21st (repeal) amendment can become a part of the constitution. Tabulation by the United Press of returns from 812 precincts of the state's 1,275 precincts gave 79,388 votes for repeal and 19,932 against repeal. All but eight of the 67 counties of the state, five of them complete, were represented in the tabulation. Labor Ready to Open Fight for 30-Hour Week WASHINGTON fllP)—The Amer- can Federation of Labor decided Wednesday to fight for a compulsory 30-hour week at the next session of congress if it becomes apparent that the same results cannot be obtained thru NRA indus- rial codes. The federation adopted f resolutions declaring the shorter work week the most essential solution 3f the unemployment problem. A compulsory 30-hour week for government employes without a reduction in pay was approved. Giant Passenger Ship Explodes CHESTERTON, Ind. (HP.)—A giant twin-motored passenger airplane that exploded in mid-air and crashed in flames near here in a rainstorm Tuesday nigh± left seven persons dead Wednesday. Three members of the'crew and four passengers aboard the United Air Lines silver monoplane No. 13304 were killed by the crash and their bodies burned beyond possible recognition by flames that reduced the ship to a charred mass of wreckage. Names of the victims, as taken from the passenger list of the air line, were: H. R. Tarrant, Chicago, pilot A. T. Ruby, Chicago, co-pilot. .. Alice Schreibner, Chicago, stewardess. H. R. Burris, Columbus, 0., radio operator. Miss E. M. Dwyer, Arlinftton, Mass., a passenger. '„ , E. Smitt, Chicago, a passenger. Fred Schoendorff, Chicago, r a passenger. The plane, flying from Cleveland to Chicago, was wi % thin '5fl miles of its goal when an explosion occurred. It slipped out of control at an altitude of about 1,000 feet and shot toward earth at a terrifii speed. United Air Lines officials made an examination before- the mass of twisted steel had cooled, but were unable to determine the cause of the crash of what had been one of the most modern of their fleet of planes. There had been'no report of trouble from the radio operator aboard the ship. The plane left Cleveland at 6:57 p. m., E. S. T. and passed over Toledo at 7:39, on time. Only a few minutes before the crash' the peri- (Continued on Page Four) French Arrest a German Woman As Spy Suspect PARIS, (OB) — Sophie Drobzt, blonde German siren, was under arest Wednesday as the first woman spy caught by France since the- famous Mata Hari. With her lover, a boy soldier from the French garrison at St. Avoid, she was seized near the German frontier. Hidden in her motor car, authorities said, was a dismantled machine gun of a late secret model. These arrests were only two of a number in recent weeks as the European political situation became overcast vith threats of a •war. In all countries secret agents were ferreting out military and political secrets and counter-agents were ferriting out the seekers. COMPLIANCE BOARD MEETS There will be a meeting of the Ames NRA compliance board, of which Municipal Judge J. Y. Luke is chairman, at the city hall, Wednesday evening, it is announced. National Officers Will Be Present The membership dinner of the Ames Junior Chamber of Commerce will be held Thursday at 6:30 p. m. sharp, in the ball room of the Sheldon-Munn hotel, with members and young men eligible to membership as their guests, attending. President G. Roger Alley, Wednesday, had every assurance that Leslie Farrington of St. Paul, Minn., national president of the Junior Chamber of Commerce, would attend, accompanied by State President Allen Whttfield of Des Moines, and a group of Des Moines members. Others in the group will include George Olmstead t of Des Moines,. past national president; Harry Kruze of St Paul, national secretary; State Director Donahue of Des Moines, and Ted Cutler, presi- /ient of the Jtes Moines juwMa;. 'chamber.. '' -^•>*-> ! •— ; •>'-v -The Ames chamber is affiliated with the .'.state, body, but not with the national organization. President Alley warns that' the dinner will begin promptly at f>:30 -o'clock. The Des Moines party will be here at 6 o'clock and there will be an informal reception before, the dinner. The party has to leave early in order .to attend another function in honor of the national officers in Des Moines,- and it is imperative that the dinner here start on time. Member Drive Opens The fall membership drive is to open officially with this dinner, but two opposing teams, the Cyclones' and the Hawkeyes, have been active for the past week and a large group of new members already has been signed up, it is reported. Following a secret session of the Cyclones, last week, the Hawkeyes likewise convened, selecting the gravel pit out on. the Skunk river as the rendezvous. E. T. Olson, captain of this team, checked up on his Hawks and found 14 nrw members signed up by his squad, with a list of 34' prospects being canvassed. He made it clear in his statement that these were really prospects, not merely suspects. . The Gyclones and Hawkeyes will sit on opposite sides of the banquet hall, Thursday night. They will display the colors of their "alma maters" and exhibit such other spirit of rivalry as becomes the occasion. Program At Dinner The dinner program, in addition to talks by the national and state officers, will include a welcome by President G. Roger Alley; a brief message from Mayor F. H. Schleiter, and a discussion of the membership campaign led by D. D. La Grange, campaign chairman. There also will be entertainment of rather unusual character. Miss Dorothy Knudson will sing. Raj- Byrnes, blues singer, \vill present (Continued on Page Four) Herring Invites Six Governors to Rum Conference DES MOINES uTJ>)— Gov. Clyde L. Herring Wednesday invited the governors of six surrounding states to send representatives here Oct. 26 for a conference on impending liquor control legislation. Necessity for uniform laws in adjacent states was stressed by the governor, who will seek primarily. the same liquor control plan for Iowa as may be set up by Iowa's neighbors. Invited to the conference are Illinois, Missouri, Nebraska, Minnesota, South Dakota and Wisconsin. SPEC TO MEET NOV. 8 •DES MOINES (HE)— Gov. Clyde L. Herring said Wednesday that so far as he knows, the special legis- if itive session o£ the Ja-saL general , assembly will convene here Monday, Nov. 6. No call has yet been sent to the legislators but the governor revealed that the tentative date had been fixed. The momentous session, which will face troublesome problems such as liquor control legislation, tax revision and possibly government reorganization, may also see the republicans wrest control of the senate from the democratic party. There will be 26 republicans and 24 democrats in the senate but an overwhelming democratic majority in the house. . Senate republicans can reorganize the upper chamber if they so desire altho some prominent republicans are talking against such a move fearing that next spring democrats will lay a frustrated program before the electorate and blame the G. O. P. senate control. OPEN BREAK JAP GOVERNMENTS Tokio In Angry Mood Over Statement by Moscow By MILES W. VAUGHN {U. P. Staff Correspondent) (Copyright 1933 by United Press); TOKIO (HE) — Russian-Japanese relations, embittered for many months, approached an open break Wednesday over charges that Japanese officials conspired to aeize the Chinese eastern railway. Thoroughly angered by Russian charges, made public Sunday, the government ordered a complete report from Ambassador Tamekichl Ota and summoned the correspondent of the official Russian new» agency, Tass. to demand an explanation why he gave copies of the charges to Tokio newspapers. On the government's view. of Ambassador Ota's report, it was said officially, depends whether a full cabinet meeting will be summoned to consider Japan's position. .On the Tass agency representative's statement to the foreign office information bureau chief, detailed to question him, depends- the question whether he will be expelled from Japan. Though discussions naturally were on a diplomatic basis, they forced attention* to the Imminent possibility of a war in the far east between Japan and Soviet Russia. Ever since Japan, with military men directing the government's policies, seized Manchuria from China and made it into the new state of Manchoukuo, relations have been strained to a point where any serious Incident might lead to a complete break. An official spokesman openly intimated Wednesday that a break in relations was possible if Russia "persisted" in publishing charges which Japan holds to be absolutely false, (Much as those of thfrcon- spiyscy ' seize .t Aunt Liridy Finds Seriousness And Frivolity at World's Fair Dear Tribune-Times Readers: Monday was Chicago day at the fair—cold and rainy. The unveiling jf the Anton Cermak picture. They say psychology will take you a ong way and we reckon it must be so for folks are here in great rowds from all over, in these hard times and we say it is psychology veil spent, too^ The fair boar* aimed to please all tastes and they hit the mark. You an see almost anything you are looking for and some things you are ,ot. This exposition is demoralizing to future progress. - No matter how mbitious one is before they come here, in a day or so their desire to o farther is gone. Like any other fair the carnival spirit prevails with warms of us clod hoppers hopi'lng thru the bazaars of the. world. This, however, is only the atmosphere surrounding "A Century of 'repress" with throngs of serious who hunger and thirst for knowledge. We started the week right by seeing the pantheon, that awe inspir- ng canvas 402 feet long and 50 feet high depleting tho part played by ic nations engaged In the World war. On the Streets of Paris we ound that even they do not advertise their streets as a Rood p'.aco for he young and at. the Hall of Religion Ve found that "RigMeouanesB xaltfith n. Nation," Well, after 10ft yearn most rmy village oughl. (o l>« able 10 put. on a Ul« exposition but not many would have BO much to expose as Chicago. ' .. AUNT LINDY. Three Powers Join to Deny Germany's Plea for Armament GENEVA <U.E>—The United States, . Great Britain and France agreed Wednesday that Germany should not be permitted to re-arm at the present time. Following a conference at which Joseph Paul-Boncour of France Foreign Minister Sir John Simon of England and Ambassador Nor-,. T ft L_.. rt _ man H. Davis discussed Germany's «*OnnSOn Case Against City of Ames Before Court NEVADA — Proceedings against the city of Ames held the attention of Story county district court here Wednesday as a jury was empan- eled and opening testimony heard in a case brot by Idell C- Nash against that town. On April 21.1930, Ames city council authorized condemnation of the Nash property adjoining the city sewage disposal plant for future use of the plant. A commission appointed to appraise the land by Sheriff J. R. Hattery included E. C. Sawyer, L. C- Tildes, S. A. Knapp. J. B. Manning. A. J. Martin and W. H. Jameson. This commission, reporting July IS. 1930, awarded the landowner $300. On August 19, 1930, an appeal from the commission's verdict was filed in the clerk of courts here and September 15. 1930, suit was brot against the city of Ames seeking $1,200 damages" in place of $300 awarded by the sheriff's commission. The plaintiff asserts that the land was being held as a future residence section and that it had been provided with sanitary sewer and storm sewer, for which special assessments had been levied. ance to both" nations'" partly by Russia. In answer to direct questions xe- garding a diplomatic break with Russia, an official spokesman said Japan's action depended on Russia's intentions and attitude. Japan he said, was unable to understand Russia's publication of the railway charges. ' . Some government officials, he said, believed that Russia was deliberately stirring Japanese nationalists because she wanted war. The spokesman's tone indicated that Japan' would not retreat an inch in present Manchotikuaon policy. It was admitted that negotiations for Japanese purchase of Russia's half of the railway were wer« practically suspended because Russia refused to continue conversations until Japan pledged herself to stop, her efforts to reorganize the road in her own interests. League of Nation* Fears Early War GENEVA (UJE)— League of Nations members feared Wednesday (Continued on Page Four) Two Truck Loads of Confiscated Booze Destroyed at Dump Two truckloads of alcohol in many and varied forms of illicit beverages were taken from th# "booze" storage vault at the city hall to the city du.jp, Wednesday morning. But there is little hope for the dump combers to salvage any of it, for every bottle was broken and all cans were emptied and destroyed. It was a three years' accumulation of confiscated liquors taken by the Ames police department. Judge J. Y. Luke and County Attorney Jeffrey Hougen performed the official obsequies over the condemned fire waters, and police garbed in overalls aided city workmen in carting the contraband to the dump. plea for expansion of her defensive armaments, it was announced the three envoys had agreed there should be no immediate change in the reich status. Suggests Conference of Governors to Talk NRA Code for Farm DES MOINES O'-Gov. Clyde L. Herring Wednesday sent letters to 15 governors in midwest states suggesting a conference to consider a farm mortgage foreclosure niora- orium and a national farmers NRA •ode. Tho action was at the re- Quost of Farm Holiday association directors who returned Tuesday from Waslil'.iRton. wlu-iv such s. code was discussed with President Three Blue Eagles WASHINGTON <U.E> — Recovery Administrator Hugh S. Johnson Wednesday withdrew NRA blue eagles from two New Rochelle. N. Y. employers. The action followed quickly after withdrawal of a blue eaRk from a Can'- Indiana, restaurant Small Iowa Project in New Allotments WASHINGTON (IIP) — Public Works Administrator Ickea announced Wednesday the allotment of 124,846,611 for 27 non-federal pro- J«ts in 19 states, Tho Allotments Included: CM.£o. loan and grant, sewage-, >V 000,000; Dows, la., grant, streets. AUNTLINDY SAYS- Our well traveled friend says of all the places he'i ever been the place he'd like ruoit to go back to ii, "out of debt."

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