Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The North Platte semi-weekly tribune. (North Platte, Neb.) 1895-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 8, 1922)
TTTTC NOKTTT PLATTE SEMT-WIWKLY TTURTTNR
IRISH LEADER IS AMBUSHED
Results of Long Strikes Vary Only
the Degrees of their
CAN SEE NO WAY
APPEAL FOR MORAL SUPPORT
Preparations Being Made to Meet
Situations That May Arise
in Near Future.
Grand Island Meeting Declares
for Candidates of All Parties
and Favors Government
Grand Inland, Noli, Willi the co
operation and approval of the labor
group, the Nonpartisan league of Ne
braska, la convention here, adopted
the "balance of power" plan and en
dowed a complete ticket for thu No
It. It. Howell, repuhllcan, was given
the league's endorsement for election
a.s United States senator and ClitirleH
W. Hryan, democrat, was favored as
the league's choice for governor.
1 The league endorsed for the sen
ntorshlp and state olllces throe re
puhllcans, seven democrats, three pro
gressives and one nonpolltlcnl candi
date. Hosnltitlon adopted oxpressed 100
per cent Kympathy for the Htrlklng
rallwny employes In their "eft'ortH to
obtain fair wages and better working
conditions," and favored government
ownership and operation of railroads
and mines "to put an end forever to
the present chaotic conditions of In
dustry." The complete senatorial, statu and
'congressional ticket Indorsed by the
Senator It, It. Unwell, Omaha, re
puhllcan. Governor Charles W. ltryan, Lin
Lieutenant-governor T. .7. Kllsherry,
Grand Island, progressive.
Attorney-General Kenneth W. Mc
Donald, Bridgeport, democrat.
State Auditor Grant L. Shumway,
Hallway Commissioner Charles A.
iltnndal, Newman Grove, republican.
State Treasurer George K. Hall.
I Secretary of State Charles W. Pool,
Land Commissioner Dan Swanson,
State Superintendent W. Until Iyr
tic, Lincoln, nonpolltlcal.
Third District Edgar .Howard, Co
t Fourth District II. 1$. Cummins,
' Fifth District John Franklin, lion
.ver City, progressive.
Sixth District Charles W. Itoal,
'Broken Bow, democrat.
Grand Island, Nob. The state exe
cutive commltteo of the progressive
'party, together with a number of Non
partisan leaguers, bolted the shite of
(the Nonpartisan leaguo state eonvon
Hlon Indorsing candidates of the niujor
ipartles, adopted here, nnd placed an
Independent league and labor ticket
Nln the Held to (HI olllces for which
'there wero no candidates at tho state
Nonpartisan leaguo members who
disagreed with , the action of the
league, convention were prominent In
'the progressive session, and candi
dates placed In the Held are members
of tho league.
The couunlttcu decided on tho fol
Governor Henry PnnneiUor, Yutan,
, Attorney General J. N. .Paul, Har
vard, fanner and lawyer.
; State Treasurer Kdwurd Sughroue,
i Land Commissioner Mrs. Mary Ax
itoll, North Platte.
; Hallway Commissioner Clyde For
"iiandez, Omaha, railway conductor,
1 T. J. Kllsherry, Grand Island, was
inomluntcd In the progressive party,
ins was Grant I. Shumway, Scotts
blulT, for state auditor.
. The party has candidates for lieu
Monitnt gojyornor, state auditor and
"secretary of state, nominated at tho
The convention wont on record as
against nil of the four hills tip at
election on a referendum, declared In
favor of government ownership and
operation, and expsossod sympathy
with the rail and mine strikers.
Will Not Consent to Moratorium,
liar Lo Due, France. France will
not consent to a moratorium of any
charnctor to Germany unless tho
Gorman state mines of tho Huhd and
the national forests are placed In the
hands of tho allies as a guarantee,
and ho matter what happens, Frnnco
will not depart from this policy.
' Additional Postal Clerks for Omaha.
Omaha. Tho Postoflleo department
him authorized the appointment of !U
additional clerks at this point, effect
ive September 1.
Asks Return of State's Silver Service.
Lincoln. Governor McKelvIe lias
asked the return of the silver service
of tho battleship Nebraska from the
iMnro Island navy yard to Lincoln as
v !ii loan to tho state. Arrangements
' ure being nuide to exhibit the silver
service and trophies formerly on tho
P, O. Convention Changed.
Wafiblngton. Tho ditto of tho Ne
braska postul conference convention
itii Omaha has been changed from No
vember 11! to November J..
London. Michael Collins, head of
tho Irish provisional government and
the Irish national army, was shot and
killed from ambush at Bnndon, County
Cork, Tuesday, a few hours after he
had been given an ovation by -lie
people, of Cork City, who for the first
tlmo saw the free state hero In the
uniform of commander-in-chief.
Thus, within ten days, two of the
most prominent figures In the now
Irish government have been removed
by death. Just ten days before Presi
dent Grilllth of tho Dull Klreann, con
sidered the brains of the new adminis
tration, died In Dublin; Michael Col
lins, the fi'eo state's military genius,
was killed at the moment when the
dissipation of the Irregular forces In
tho south was considered complete.
Mr. Collins, hi addition to being
conimnnder-ln-chlef of the national
nrmy, was finance mliilste In the
Dall Klreann cabinet. He was one of
those who succeeded In obtaining a
temporary Injunction In New York,
restraining Kamon de Valora or Ids
agents from withdrawing funds col
lected for the Irish republican cause,
deposited In bunks In New York city.
Hard Hit by industrial Strikes.
Washington. Hail and coal troubles
are dealing business their hardest
blows Just now. Every report coming
Into Washington tells virtually the
same story. Troubles besetting In
dustry asthe direct result of the
prolonged strikes vary only in the de
grees of their acuteness. From the
harvest fields of the middle west to
the great fruit growing sections of
the Paclllc coast and the factories of
the North Atlantic seaboard, activity
The only hope of betterment, ac
cording to-reports to the government
and to private agencies here, lies in
a speedy settlement of the railroad
situation and a quick and decided in
crease In soft coal production.
Contrary to the general belief tho
soft cool mines have not resumed
operations on the grand scale hoped
for. The "treaty of Cleveland,"
signed by the warring coal operators
and their men, still leaves 350,00b
men, or thereabouts, Idle In the
bituminous coal fields. Less than 15
per cent of the country's soft conl
production signed the agreement. The
other 85' per cent, with the exception
of the nonunion fields, is still on strike.
Conl production hits Increased at the
rate of about 1,000,000 tons a week.
Turns Down Proposal to Adjourn.
Washington President Harding has
definitely turned down the proposil
nade by ltepubllcan Leader Mondell
and other republicans that congress
adjourn until December after paBsinqt
strike legislation, without passage of
the tariff bill and without action on
the bonus and ship subsidy. Tho presi
dent Is reported to feel that while It
Is true attacks may be made on the
tariff bill before election which there
will bo little tlmo to answer, It will
bo better to go neforo the country
with a completed legislative program.
Accordingly, the house will net on
strlko legislation and then recess un
til such time as the senate and house
conferees may have hud 'time to re
port on tho tariff hill, which will be
about October 10.
Can Vote at School Elections.
Lincoln. Anyone 21 years old who
has a six months' residence hi Ne
braska may vote In school elections
under it ruling by Mason Wheeler,
assistant attorney general. This rul
ing makes Invalid a $30,000 bond Issue
In district 27, Sarpy county, carried
by an election In which only residents
owning $200 worth of property or
thoso having children were permitted
Chinese Open Peace Parley.
Shanghai. The first actual pence
parley between the . discordant ele
ments of north and south China has
opened hero unheralded by any pre
Cost of Living In Austria Increasing.
Vienna. Tho cost of living In Aus
tria was Increased ,121 per cent within
the Inst !t0 days, according to the
monthly Index figure.
Pershing to be In Lincoln.
Lincoln, Genernl John J. Pershing
has nccepted the Invitation extended
by Governor MeKolvle to participate
In the laying of the corner stono of
tho new state house on Arn)lstlco day,
November 11. Soldiers of all wars
are to take part In the ceremonies.
New York Shivering.
Now York. After one of the warm-
est spells of tho year, New York
shivered Monday on 'the coldest
August 21 In tho weather bureau's
Washington. Uussla's 1022 crop of
bread grains estimated to be at least
5,000,000 tons more than the -production
of the famine year of 1021, the
tiepanmenc or agriculture said w
put that country In a position to fe
Illrinliigham, Ala. Between -1,000
and 5,000 cars of conl are standing
on tracks In Jefferson and Walker
counties for lack of motive power to
move It, according to P. P. Powell,
representative of the federal fuel distributor.
One of Bhutan's "Castlec
(urcparo'l by the National Geographic
Society, Washington, D, C.)
Though the feudalism of the Middle
Ages has disappeared from the west
ern world, It is In full llower in Bhu
tan, Just over the northeastern border
of India on the southern slope of the
Himalayas. The main road to Lhasa,
tho capital of Tibet, and tho route fol
lowed In recent nttempts to scale Mt.
Everest runs Just along the western
edge of this almost unknown country.
Hldge after ridge of the world's
highest mountains run southward from
the Himalayas, and over these gigan
tic ranges nnd vnlleys Is spread Bhu
tan, an area about equal to that of
West Virginia. Some of the Bhumnese
peaks nttuln nltltudes up to 24,000 and
25,000 feet. From this roof of tho
world How great turbulent rivers
which would prove a Joy to non-tech-nlcnl
lovers of nature, but almost a
sorrow to engineers, for In them mil
lions of potential horse-oower ure run
ning to wnste. Tho nearest approach
to power utilization Is In the few
Buddhist prayer-wheels set up beside
Bomo of these strenms that prayers may
bo reeled off mechnnlcnlly.
In contrast to the sky-plcrcing peaks,
clad In cternnl snow, nre the deep
valleys, and to the southward the low
plains of Bhutan, where in the dnmp,
over-powering bent grow dense Jun
gles of pnlms, ferns and bnmboos. Be
tween the two extremes nre mngni
flcent grazing grounds in the higher
plateaus, high pine forests, rhododen
drons, magnolias, chestnuts nnd ouks. ,
In eastern Bhutan the hills arc
densely clothed with forests, but have
practically no population, ns the re
gion Is too fever-stricken to nllow ot
nny one living there. These hills arc,
however, the haunt of almost every
kind of wild animal elephant, rhino,
tiger, leopard, bison, mythun, snmhur,
cheetah, hog-deer, barking deer, etc.
The river beds are full of runs lending
to tho various snlt-IIcks which occur
In the hills. '
It Is an Ideal place for shooting, but
not easy to follow game, owing to tho
cxtremo steepness of tho snndstone
cliffs. Tho elephant In its wild stnte
enn go over or down nenrly anything,
nnd one tusker In escaping a hunting
' party of Europeans was found to have
gone up a precipice 30 feet high at
an angle very little short of perpendic
ular. Mules Are Fed Raw Eggs.
All transportation In Bhutan Is on
tho backs of animals, nnd a queer
array oftwo and four-footed creatures
It is, ranging from coolies at one end
of tho scalo to pack-sheep at tho other
and Including elephants, mules, don
keys, ponies, yaks and oxen. Mules
nre tho stand-by for use on tho inoun
tnln trails, and tho Bhutnncso manage
to keep them In good condition despite
their strenuous employment. Whether
their odd custom of feeding tho mules
n concentrated emergency ration of
raw eggs has anything to do with the
good condition of the pack nnimnls is
not clear; certainly there are few
sights queerer than that of Bhutanesc
mule tenders, just heforo a strenuous
climb, breaking eggs like an American
soda-water vender, dumping them Into
n horn, and pouring them down the
throats of the animals.
One of the most distinctive things
about Bhutan Is Us architecture. He
llglon nnd war have been the chief
fuctors In molding it. Most of the
villages or towns are citadels or forts
nnd monnsterles combined. And they
are truly "castles In the nlr" huge
piles usually perched on some dom
inating ridge or cliff brink or against
the side of n seemingly unattainable
precipice. One striking nrchltccturnl
fenturc is that all the walls have n
distinct slope Inward ns they rise.
The observer wonders wliero this form
of architecture came from; whothei
It came tvn this remote nnd Inac
cessible region In tho HImulnyns
through the Akkndlnns, Babylonians,
Assyrians and Perslnns from Egypt or
whether the center from which tho art
spread was founded by a race which
had Its habitat somewhere In Amu.
Not ninny years ago Bhutan wits tho
scene of seemingly unending wars and
raids between factions of its turbulent
hlUmcu. It was ruled jointly by n
religious nnd lay ruler. Since 1007 It
tuts become a kingdom nnd pcaco seems
to have settled upon It. Many a Junglo
hillside has given way to rice Holds
nnd tea gardens.
Bhutan's feudal system Is very close
in the Air" Tongsa Jong.
In ninny wnys to that of medieval
Europe. The nobles live in castle-forts
with large groups of retnlners. Some
of these till the fields while others
carry on industries necessary for the
maintenance of tho establishment. In
the "factory' wings" of some of the
great castles many girls nnd women
ure kept busy weaving silk, wool,, nnd
cotten fabrics. Men make excellently
tempered swords and other weapons
front chnrconl Iron, nnd others engngc
In gold nnd silversmith's work. In the
monasteries bells nnd Imnges are cast
Their swords are very hnndsomo
weapons, with finely finished blndes,
elaborately wrought, sliver-handled,
Inlaid with turquoise and .coral, and
silver scabbards with gold-washed pat
terns, attnehed to handsome leather
belts with brightly colored silk cords
nnd tnssels. Their dnggers ure also
very line, many of them with trlnngu
lar blades nnd fluted sides with shenths
of exquisite open silver and gold work
set with turquoise.
The monasteries possess nn nrt
which is probnbly peculiar to Bhutan.
They make most beautiful needlework
pictures of the saints on hanging ban-
ners. Innumerable pieces of colored
silks nnd brocades arc applied in n
most nrtlstic manner with elubornte
stitches of all kinds. Many of them
nre verltnble works of nrt.
Another industry in which tho
Bhutunese excel Is bnsket-work nnd
fine mnttlng, made front split enne.
The bnskets are beautifully woven of
very finely split cano and some of tho
lengths nre colored to form a pnttern
They ure mnde In two clrculnr pieces,
rounded top nnd bottom, nnd the two
pieces fit so closely nnd well Unit they
can be used to carry water. They aro
from 0 to 5 Inches In diumeter, nnd
the Bhutnncso use them principally
to enrry cooked rice nnd food. They
also make much largei nnd stronger
buskets, very much In the shnpo of a
mule-paunler, and these arc used in a
similar way for puck anlmnls.
Why Their Work Is Excellent.
Possibly the excellence of the work
produced In Bhutan owes much to the
foudal system which still prevails
there. Each penlop and Jongpen has
hs own workmen among his retainers,
men who nro not paid by tho piece
and ure not obliged either to work up
to time or to work ut nil If tho spirit
is not In them, nnd consequently they
put their souls into what they do, with
the result thut some pieces of splendid
Individuality and excellent finish nre
still mnde. No two pieces ure quite
alike, and each workman leaves his
Impress on his work.
If Bhutan Is ever opened up as n
resort for- sightseers America's Grand
canyon und Its Yosemlto vnlley may
have to look to their laurels. Tho gorge
of tho Tchln-chu is bordered by stu
pendous cliffs of tho most weird
shapes, among the lowest of which El
Capltun of the Yosemlte would bo
dwnrfed. Tho towering rocks uro cleft
In numberless places from top to bot
tom, leaving narrow slits or fissures
some of which uro said to be a mile
or more long.
Tho Bhutaneso men nre fine, tall
well-developed, with an open, honest
cast of face, and the women are come
ly, clean and well dressed and excel
lent housekeepers nnd managers
Their religion Is Buddhism and their
language a dialect of Tibetan. Tho
population of Bhutan is about 400.000,
The clothes of the higher olliciani
are ulways Immaculate, their brocadoa
and silks fresh and unstained in nny
way, nnd even tho coolies aro n grent
contrnst to the usual Tibetan or Dar-
Jeellng coolie. A grent part of the
country Is under cultivation, nnd they
rulso sufltclent crops to support tho
whole population, including the lamas.
As the lnnuts in Bhutan ure fed,
clothed und housed ut' state expense,
nnd ns their numbers have steadily
lncrt'itsed, they have become a very
A friend of tho family happened to
be at the houso when the bnby cried
and watched Pnullno Interestedly as
she tried to quiet tfio infant.
"He's a nlco little brother to have,
Isn't ho?" she smiled.
Pnullno replied, "0, he may bo nil
right when he grows up, but I fink
he'll he ah ttwful hard baby for mo to
Agreement No Nearer, but Both
Sides Claim Door is Yet
REACHES INDUSTRIAL CRISIS
Senate Expresses Strong Sentiment
for Government Seizure of
Mines and Railroads.
Now York. "We are like bats; we
can't see the way out," thus did the
chief of one of the "big live" railroad
brotherhoods describe the position in
which the running trades found them
selves after their latest efforts to set
tle the shopmen's strike now nenrlug
the end of its eighth week.
Peace negotiations centered In con
ferences between the brotherhood
chiefs, cast ns mediators, nnd the ex
cutlves of more thnn n score of roads
representing approximately 30 per cent
of the mil mileage in the United
Stntes conferences which were called
to order after the Association of Hall
way Executives had stoutly declined
to yield on the seniority question, but
some of Its members hae indicated
an Interest in a suggestion thut
separate agreements might be pos
Nineteen rouds, aggregating n quar
ter of tho country's mileage, were
represented whrn the day's first ses
sion opened. After the luncheon le
cess several more executives slipped
Into the general conference until mere
than fifty main llnea and their sub
sldlarles were represented when the
parley broke up. Tho Seaboard Air
Lino was one of tho roads listed
among tho new conferees.
Although both sidea professed
themselves no nearer an ugreement
than when they first went Into con
ference, It was evident thnt the door
to peace had not been entirely closed
Observers speculated with interest
upon the question of whether more
roads would send their olllclals to
the next meeting.
Situation Reaches Grave Stage.
Washington. The Industrial crisis,
through failure of negotintlons to set
tle the railroad nnd anthracite conl
strikes, found Its way back to tho
administration doorstep and caused
an upheaval in the United Stutes, sen-
Collapse of the mediation efforts
in both of the strikes precipitated
turbulent debate In which sentiment
developed for government seizure of
tho rnilroads and anthracite mines.
The discussion was the first rcnl
mnnlfestntlon by congress of nn ap
preciation of the gravity of the sit
uation and may be a forerunner of
action authorizing the president to
nssumo control of roads and hard
coal mines, pending n settlement of
the labor controvc-'.i-s.
The president, ;ts far as known, hns
not changed his policy outlined in his
message to congress, which demand
ed that the law be enforced in the
strikes, but recommended no leglslu
tlon relating to them.
President to Take No Further Steps,
Washington. President Ilurding, nl
Uiough hopeful. of success for the Now
York rull strike settlement, is said
to be unready to take any other steps
than those stntcd lit his recent address
to congress. The dechirntlon to con
j;ress thut the lnws would bo enforced
nnd the rights of workers to enter
railroad service guaranteed, It was
added, will remain as the final gov
ernment statement until there Is a
chnngo In tho sltuntlon.
Nebraska Coal Rates Upheld.
Washington. A complaint! filed by
the Walrath and Sherwood Lumber
compnny and the Updike Lumber and
Coal company with tho Interstate
Commerce commission, charging thut
rates on hard coal sh'pments front
Itasca, Wis., to Mount Clare, Neb
and on coal shipped from St. Louis
Mo., Woodward, Ala., nnd Youngstown
O., to points In Nebruskn were "un
just nnd unreasonable" has been dls
missed by tho commission.
Surplus In State Treasury.
Lincoln. Total expenditures for
state government for the first fiscal
year of the blennlum, beginning July
1, 1021, were $11,537,502.37, according
to the annual report submitted to
Governor McKelvIe by Phil Bross, sec
retnry of finance. The report shows
thnt estimated total of funds nvallnblo
for the blennlum will bo $24,003,000.83
and unless emergencies arise, making
grenter expenditures necessary during
the ensuing year, there will bo a stir
plus of $1,52S,512.09 at the end of the
Total Bonded Debt of U. 8.
New York. The state governments
of tho United States havo a total
bonded debt of $1,071,500,081, or $10.18
per capita,, nccordlng to a survey mnde
by tho Bank of America. New Yorl
has tho largest individual stuto debt
Washington. Coal production for
,tho wool; wits forecast ot between
5,000,000 and 0,000.000 tons by tho
central coal dlstrlbntlon committee.
This will bo tho highest output since
tho miners' strike began April 1.
Washington. An appeal by tho Am
erican Federation of Labor to Its
4,000,000 member to give moral and
financial support to the railroad siiop-
men's strike has served to jolt con
siderable of the optimism In adminis
tration quarters that the strike wouiu
be settled at the mediation conference
between the railroad brotherhoods
olllclals and railway executives at tho
New York conference.
-Following the statement Issued by
Samuel Gomners. president of the
American Federation of Iabor, Sntur
day, declaring President Harding's
address to congress on tlio industrial
situation to havo been "unfortunate"
and predicting that It would restrain
.rather than facilitate the peace nego
tiations, the executive council of tho
federation Issued the appeal for wide
spread support of the strike.
Preparing to Meet Situation.
Washington. In order to be fully
prepared for any demand that may
b0 made upon it In the present indus
trial situation, the Wnr department is
rechecklng the occupational qualifica
tions of the enlisted men of the nrmy
and compiling information, possible In
the event that federal troops aro cull
ed upon for duty in the coal or rail
As n part of the department's gen
eral policy of preparedness, corps
commanders nre understood to have
been requested to ndvlse olllclnls here
how many men under their command
havo experience in railroad work nnd
in what particular branch of railroad
service each is most competent.
Tims fur no requests for troops
hnve been received by the department
In connection with either the coal or
mil strike, but Secretary Weeks and
Ids advisors have taken the position
that should request come, they should
be prepared Immediately to plnce all
pertinent Information before the presi
dent. Dead at Age of 110.
Meruit, Neb. Survivor of two wars
of tho Victorian period and note4 as
one of tlie oldest men in the United
States, Patrick Kelly, 110,' Is dead
here. Ills first warfare was with tho
armies of the Italian liberator, Gari
baldi. He enjoyed the Crimean war
next and Inter saw military service
in ninny foreign lands. In 1870 ho
came to the United Stntes and became
a conl mirier In Illinois. In 1884 he
came to Nebraska nnd ncquired a
homestead .near New Helena, where
he lived until retiring a few years
ago to take up his residence In town.
China on Verge of Collapse.
Poking. The attempt to revive
popular government in China Is on
tho verge of a collapse, nccordlng to
n survey of conditions brought to the
attention of tho foreign legntlons.
Mllltury leaders are openly defying
the government, cabinet ministers aro
refusing to assume tho responsibilities
of their posts, the trensury Is empty
and civil employes, tmpnld, have quit
Chicago. Unless tho coal shortage
in Chicago nnd the rest of the stnte
is relieved within 10 dnys, factories
and other concerns will be forced to
close, thus throwing 200,000 additional
persons out of employment. The
strike has now been .n progress 132
days nnd the conl stocks nro down
to the minimum. A survey of tho
fnctory districts In Chlcugo und down
stnte, shows nn average of 10 dnys'
supplies. Factories ' In Chicago aro
closing down every day because of
a lack of fuel.
To Divide Nebraska District.
Omnhn. Division of tho Nebraska
district was agreed to here by dele
gates attending the Nebraska and
Wyoming district, Lutheran Missouri
synod convention. Tho stnte will bo
divided into two districts to be known
us the north and south districts, the
general line of division being the
Sioux Falls, S. D. After severely
stabbing Deputy Warden Arthur Mu
chow, fotir prisoners escaped from the
South Dakota penitentiary here, tnk
lng the warden, George Jameson, with
them. The prisoners Hod in a motor
car, parked by a tourist Just outside
the prison wnlls.
Lincoln. Itesttlts of efforts of J. E.
Hart, stnto secretnry of trudo and
commerce, to remedy nn ndmltted
fnllure of many bankers in past years
to mnlntaln legnl reservo requirements
nro shown In a statement issued by
him comparing tho condition of the
971 stnto banks Juno 30, 1022, with
conditions March 25, 1022. The Hurt
statement shows that the netual re
serve June 30, 1022, Is $51,701,845.88.
This Is an excess of $10,700,245.88
over the reserve required under tho
law. Tho reservo demanded by law
Enver Pasha Found Dead on Field.
Moscow. Enver Pasha, former Tur
kish minister of war and recently
chief antagonist to bolshevist rule in
the. trans-Caucasus, was found dead
on tho battlefield In eastern Bokhara,
nccordlng to udvfces received by tlio
Senate Approves Dye Tariff.
"Wnshlngton. Tnrlff duties on dyes
and othor coal tar products which
were declnred by opponents to ho
equlvulont to nn embargo, havo been
approved by the senate, US to 23.
Powered by Open ONI