Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 14, 1929)
THURSDAY, NOV. 14. 1929.
PLATTSKOTJTH SEM-WEEKLY JOTJRUAL
Thomas Tilson shelled and deliv
ered corn to the Murray elevators on
Tuesday of this week.
Many of the fields of corn in the
vicinity of Murray is showing a yield
of over sixty bushels to the acre.
The Murray Transfer company
were unloading a car of sand for the
Nickles Lumber yard on Tuesday of
J. F. Hild purchased a car load
of Ilerfords heifers which he will
use for breeding and also for sale to
fuch as wish them.
Mr. William (Curley) Reeves is
building a porch on his home which
is adding much to its appearance
and also convenience as well.
George Nickles has received a new
car of tbe celebrated Illinois coal
which he is unloading and also sell
ing from the cars at a very liberal
Miss Bertha Nickles and Mrs. Win.'
Sporer were over to Omaha on last
Tuesday where they were visiting
with friends and looking after some
George Nickles was out to the
farm of Mrs. Henry C. Long where
he was looking after the construction
of a crib, which is being made by
Everett Spangler was a visitor In
Plattsmouth for a short time on last
Monday morning delivering a load
of chickens and cream to the Farm
ers Co-operative creamery.
Stephen Coldrick who lived near
Johnson, was a visitor in Murray on
last Monday and was visiting for a
short time with his friend. Wilbur
Hewitt, while on his way to Omaha.
Some one is going to get a good
lamp, which will be greatly worth
while no November 16th. Drop in
and see Harry Nelson or Lucean Car
per about it. They will thoroughly
Homer Campbell was shellinc and
delivering new corn to the Murray
elevators the first of this week. Many
are shelling now to make crib room
as the crop is averaging better than
M. G. Churchill and Will Creamer
has been constructing a crib on the
Fred Ramge place where Earnest
Shumaker lives and the crib room
on the place was not sufficient for
Vaclav Michlusekey and son were
over to Omaha for over the week
end and hastened back as there was
work waiting for them on the open
ing i f the blacksmith shop on Mon
Phillip Schafer received a car load
of very fine cattle from Omaha,
which he purchased recently for the
stocking of his feed yards, and which
he will return to that market when
they are fattened.
Ben Noell was a good portion of
the time last wetk at Wiping. Water
where he was called on account of
the illness of his mother of that
place, who is well along in years and
in very poor health. The mother
died in Weeping Water Monday eve
ning. Mr. and Mrs. Balse Meisinger and
wife were visiting in Springfield for
over the week end where they en
joyed the day with a brother of Mr.
Meisinger but Mister what a time
they had getting there and back.
Gussie Brubacher and family were
enjoying a visit Tor the week end
at the home of the parents of Mrs.
Brubacher at Auburn they driving
over to the hustling sister town in
their car for the day on Sunday.
Aubrey Hopkins has been having
a tussle with the influenza, and
which has been giving this excel
lent gentleman a hard tussle. How
ever. . 'brey who is a good fighter
is winning out for he is much bet
ter at this time.
Vearle Smith was in last Monday
getting some lumber to construct
throw boards to use in tbe picking
of corn, the fields were wet and he
could not well get in the field, so
he profitably employed the time in
the making of the throw boards.
At the home of Mr. and Mrs. T. J.
Brendel, Jeff and Francis entertained
for Sunday and had for dinner for
the occasion. Dr. and Mrs. J. F. Bren
del and their son. Richard, as well
as Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Scynolt. where
all enjoyed the day most delightfully-
Kelly Rhoden was in town on last
Monday for cribbing for the farm
as he has to get after the crop ar.d
get it out, for many reasons he wants
the corn picked and also he wants
the use of the pasture as well. He has
70 acres and it keeps one man hust-,
Will S. Smith and wife and Miss
Beatrice Rawls were over to Omaha
on last Sunday, where they went
to see C. A. Rawls who is at thi.i
time recovering from a double opera
tion which he has underwent at
Omaha but recently and is getting
along nicely at this time.
L. J. Hallas and tiie family were
enjoving a visit at Omaha on last
Monday where they celebrated Arm
istice day with the family of A. J.
Halls and Miss Mary Hallas who
make their home in the big city.
The Aladdin Lamp!
In our previous ad regarding the "Aladdin
Lamp" we did not have full information at
that time. The opportunity for obtaining a
free lamp remains open until Nov. 16th.
Come to the store and we will fully explain
all matters regarding the FREE GIFT, or
Call Telephone 24
They drove over to Omaha in their
car, returning late in the evening.
J. A. Scotten, George Park, James
Gruber and Fred L. Hild have been
kept pretty busy constructing a
house for John Knabe near Weep
ing Water and while the weather
has been some against them still they
have been very industrious and will
soon have the building out of the
way for cold weather.
Frank Ozbun, who worked at the
Murray garage in the summer of
192S and who is employed in a gar
age at Adel, Iowa, was a visitor in
Murray for a short time on last
Monday morning and was greeting
his many friends here. Mr. Ozbun
was accompanied b yhis father E. E.
Ozbun. and sister Mis3 Elsie Ozbun of
Waukee, Ioka, and Miss Helen Fra
zier of Perry, Iowa, they visiting
here for a short time, having spent
Sunday and Armistice day with Mr.
Ozbun's sister, Mrs. M. S. Briggs of
Will Urge Boll Call.
Mesdames Will S. Smith and G. H.
Gilmore, received the supplies for the
taking of the roll call for the Red
Cross, and have had the advertising
posted and are ready for the receiv
ing of the dollar and the issuance of
the buttons and cards for the year.
You who are interested in this work
and who know of the excellent work
which this organization is doing need
not be urged to come and enroll
your names, and help the work along.
These women do not get any enum
eration for their work, which is all
free and you should walk right up
and enroll between Armistice day,
Nov. 11th and Thanksgiving day,
Nov. 2Sth. There is much need for
the dollar which you can spare and
it will do much good. Do not make
it necessary for the ladies to have to
come around and see you about the
matter. It is the part of all in Rock
Bluff's precinct to come in and at
tend to the matter the first time in
town and if you are not going to be
in town for some time remember and
send the dollar in to either one and
they will return your receipt and but
ton. Boad Open Next Week.
The highway from Union to Mur
ray has as yet not been completed
long enough to have ripened suf
ficiently for heavy use, but many
people when the watchmen are not
looking steal through the barricades
and travel the road any way. Only
another week and it will be all right
for travel. Why not wait and give
the paving a chance to get properly
hardened before it is used.
The Home Circle Club.
The Home Circle club convened at
the home of Mrs. Fred Meisinger on
Tuesday, November 5th.
A helpful lesson on "Linens for
the Lining Room" was administered
by the two very competent project
leaders. Some beautiful pieces were
displayed by one of the leaders. A
very large number of beneficial les
son leaves was given out.
As a result of the business meet
ing the club voted to send a gift
to Mrs. Carl Warlick. The president
appointed a flower committee, con
sisting of Mrs. Chiton Meisinger and
Mrs. John Davis. The club resolved
to have one hundred per cent record
for this year's work.
The next meeting will assemble at
the home of Mrs. Miller Christenson,
November 21st. All members are
urged to be present as another inter
esting lesson is anticipated. Guests
are always welcome at the Home Cir
At the dose of the afternoon the
hostess served a two-course lunch,
that was thoroughly enjoyed by all.
Presbyterian Church Notes.
Sabbath school at 10 a. m.
Morning worship at 11 a. m.
Evening service at 7:30 p.
(Young people's meeting).
Wednesday evening prayer meet
ing at 7:30.
You ire cordially invited to wor
Bhip with us.
J. C. STEWART,
NO BANNEBS WAVING HEBE
Bridgeport, Nov. 12. Banner
county, of which Harrisburg is the
county sat, and with which Morrill
county is seeking intercourse by
means of better highways and en
couragement for building a railroad
up Pumpkin creek valley, is unique
in many ways.
It has but one incorporated town.
Harrisburg; but one newspaper, no
barber shop, no railroad, no manu
facturing plant, one high school, but
has one of the largest Knights of
Pythias lodges in the state, and some
of the largest wheat fields. It has
never furnished a state officer nor a
Apples $1.00 and $1.50 per bushel.
W. F. MOORE,
n7-2tw. Murray, Neb.
Stniday, November 17th
Our Place in the World.
Ruth said to her mother-inlaw,
Naomi, "Where thou goest I will go,
Thy people shall be my people, thy
God shall be my God, and where thou
diest, I shall die, and there be bur
ied." This was a strong proposition,
but she meant it and made good on it
as well. The story goes Elimelich,
and Naomi, husband and wife, with
their two sons, Mahlon and Chillon,
when crops were poor and times were
hard in Canaan, went to Moab, where
they resided for a number of years,
and where the sons married, Mahlon
to Ruth, and Chillon to Orpha. Time
went on, Elimelich sickened and died,
likewise also Mahlon and Chillon,
leaving Naomi, Ruth and Orpha be
reft of their husbands. Plenteous
crops and good times returned in
Canaan, and a homesickness coming
over Naomi, she longed to return to
her native land. She so announced
and both daughters-in-law wept sore,
and Ruth and Orpha said they would
return with Naomi. She plead with
them not to leave their native land
and we have what Ruth said, as
above. Orpha was persuaded, but not
Ruth, she had decided to go with
her mother-in-naw and did. When
they arrived at Bethlehem she adapt
ed herself to the surroundings and
gleaned in the fields of Boaz. and
finally became his wife, and was a
great grandmother of Jesu3, but many
Living With Other People.
Children and young people who
come from a foreign country to be
come American citizens by adoption,
they more readily take up the ideas,
policies and the entire life of this
country far more readily than do
older people who have become thor
oughly imbued with the ideas, prac
tices and the very life of the coun
try from which they came. In order
to get anywhere in this world we
must know the lives of the people
with whom we mingle, and also have
an interest in the things which in
terest them, this was the case of
Ruth. To make best citizens we must
have an interest in the things which
make best citizens. We must be truly
American and we must be truly
America the Melting Pot.
Such has this country been called,
and in truth it is so, for to our shores
have during the past century been
coming peoples from all portions of
Shows Corn is
Both Corn and Potatoes Arc Above
the Average for the 1923 Fig
ures Eeport Shows
Corn yields are slightly above those
of last year averaging 25.8 bu. per
acre, and the production is 2r,2.S71.
000 bu. The yield of potatoes is 92
bu. Both corn and pot;oes are ex
ceeding earlier expectations says the
State and Federal Division of Agr.
Statistics. Average test weights on
all small grains except oats are
light. The sugar beet and flax crop
are the highest cn record.
The preliminary estimate of yield
of corn is 25. S bu. as compared with
23. S bu. last year. The estimate of
total production is 232,871,000 bu.
against 212.701,000 bu. last year
and the 1924-2S average of 214.
3S1.000 bu. The quality or corn is
91. About Zrc or C. 381. 000 bu.
of the old crop is on farms.
It appears that corn will turn out
slightly better than an average crop.
Not over half a dozen counties have
yields below 15 bu.. the lowest yield
being 7 bu. About 54 of the corn
acreage is east of a north and south
line drawn throush Grand Island
and the north half of this portion
of the state has an excellent corn
crop, several counties approximating
record yields. The balance of tl?
state has yields ranging from fair
The average yield of potatoes is
92 bu. The production is 8,648.000
bu. as compared with 10, 080,000 bu.,
last year and the 5-year average of
7,f.73,O00 bu. The quality of pota
toes is 8S. The crop is better than
expected except in southern coun
ties. The early commercial crop was
excellent and the late commercial
crop is satisfactory. The farm crop
is fairly good except in southern
counties. A total of 3, 60S cars have
been shipped to date as compared
with 4,691 cars last year and the
5-year average of 4.250 carp.
The average weight per measured
bushel of small grains is running
low except for oats. Tbe average
test of ' winter is 58.7 lbs., sprinp
wheat, 57.9 lbs., oats, 33.0 lbs., and
barley, 4 6.9 lbs.
The average yield of flax is 7 bu.
and the production 161,000 bu. as
compared with 64,000 bu. last year
and the 5-year average of 1.000 bu.
The yield of buckwheat is 11.5 bu.
and the production 11,000 bu.
against 10,000 bu. last year. The
average yield of grain sorghum is
17.5 bu. and the production, 386,
000 bu., against 4S5.000 bu. last
Estimates of minor crops are as
follows: sweet , sorghum forage. 2.5
tons; sorghum sirup, 90 gallons;
sweet potatoes, 102 bu.; alfalfa seed,
3.3 bu.; red clover seed, 1.5 bu.;
sweet clover seed, 4.3 bu. ; timothy
seed. 4 bu.
Tbe average yield .cf tugar beets
is 12. 2 ton and the production 1 ,-
By JL S. BBIGGS
the world. Our forefathers came here
to establish a country where they
could enjoy freedom, and a great por
tion of that freedom, to worship God
according to the dictates of their own
conscience and according to truth of
the Bible. America has a big problem
on her hands. We are now receiving
a half million people from other
countries. We are to make Christian
Americans of them. The way we
shall do this determines just how
good Christian Americans we are. We
receive now, in that half million peo
ple, Bohemians, Moravians, Monte
grans, Chinese, Slavonians, Cutftins,
Dalmatians, Dutch, Flemish, French,
Finish Germans, Greeks, Hebrews,
Irish, Poles, Italians, Koreans, Mag
ars, Mexicans, Portuguese, Spanish,
Russians Norwegians, Swedes, Danes,
Scotch, Syrians, Turks and an almost
endless list. What are we to do with
them? It is up to us to make of them
Americans for if we fail, then our
nation also fails, and we are to make
Christians of them or else our nation
and humanity will fail. We see how
great a problem is now at the door of
America. America has always meas
ured up to the problem which was
given her and let us hope we may in
True to God and Loyal to Country
This we must be and, this we must
teach all new citizens, of this great,
free country, whether they are born
here of come knocking at our doors
for admission. Humanity says we
cannot turn those who come with the
intent of being true American Chris
It has been our misfortune to have
dumped on our shores many who
were not good citizens of the country
from which they came, and with the
problem before us of making this
the home of the very best people on
earth we cannot afford to allow crim
inals and lawless elements pushed on
us, when there are good people com
ing with high motives. We must be
discriminating in order to maintain
the high standard of Christian
Americanism. We have to live with
other people, and to live our true
lives is the very best way to succeed
in making the other people the best
Reject the lawless, and make the bet
ter element better. As some one has
said, when we are true to God, true
to ourselves, we cannot be false to
021.000 tons last year and the 5
year average ofr92J.000 tons. This
is the highest production to date.
The average yield of beans is 9
bu. and the production SI, 000 bu.
asainst 87,000 bu. last year. About
2 of the crop is white navy beans.
is pintos and 15, other vane-
The total production of apples is
869.000 bu. against 470,000 Lu.
last vear. Pears. 40.000 bu. as com
pared with 12.000 bu. last year.
Grapes. 2,125 tons against 1,920 tons
Estimates of leading crops for the
U. S. this year and last are as fol
lows: corn. 2,621.451.000 and 2,
835,678.000 bu.; old corn, 76.S63.
000 and 53.939.000 bu. : potatoes,
"53.977,000 and 464,483.000 bu.;
total apples, 1 0,099,000 and 185,
783,000 bu.; commercial apples, 2S,
519.000 bbls. and 35.2GS.000 bbl.
The average yield of corn is 26.7 and
the quality S0.2.
WOODMEN FILE ANSWER TO SUIT
Lincoln. Nov. 12. The Woodmen
Building Corp., present owner of the
old headquarters of the Woodmen of
the World at Omaha, filed a state
ment with the supreme court Tues-
dav setting out its claims and inter
est in the suit brought by W. B. Price
and others to set aside the sale by
the officers of the order. The attor
neys representing it asserted that the
record shows, without conflict, that
there was no fraud in the transac
tion, that the sale and purchase were
made in good faith and that the or
der received full value.
Thev say that II. M. Byllesby &
Co. of Chicago has invested $1,600.-
000 in this property and that obliga
tions in excess of that amount have
been issued for which it stands re
sponsible. Nobody charges, they say,
that the purchasers were guilty of
The Journal Job Department i
equipped to turn out anything fioro
calling cards to sale catalogs.
Ready, Yon Bet
When you want a Eadio, you want
it "right now." You do not want
to have to "tune her in." You want
it ready to act at once.
Ccme see them at the implement
store. Hear them and know how
well they work. There is none to
See us for whatever you may
need in Machinery, Bepairs,
Stoves, Implements and Har
ness. At your service
Dealer in Hardware, Supplies and
John Deere Implements
Phone 35 Plattsmouth, Neb.
Bank Supervision Efficiency Said to
Warrant Higher Cost Abolish
Nebraska's enlarged and intensi
fied program of state bank super
vision and examinations, together
with the work that is being done to
rehabiltate failed banks through
composition settlements with their
depositors, is costing more than
twice as much as the indicerent
system of banking administration
formerly in vogue; but the results
being obtained under the new plan
of operation seem to justify this
The state treasury will contribute
only $20,000 more to pay the cost of
overseeing banks and related acti
vities than was spent in the prev
ious biennium. The remainder of the
added expense will be met by the
proceeds of special assessments levied
upon the banks themselves, as pro
vided by one of the last legislature's
These assessments for the year
1929 amount to a little more than
$80,000, which indicates that $160.
O00 will be available from that
source of the biennial period begin
ning July 1 last and ending June
Oirect appropriations totalling
J190.000 were made by the legisla
ture for the use of the state com
merce department and its banking
bureau. Thus in the aggregate,
thre will be $350,000 at the com
mand of the banking authorities for
carrying on their work.
In the proceding biennium the
grand total for banking and de
partmental administration, including
$30,000 for the guaranty fund com
mission, was $170,000. All of this
sum came out of the state treasury.
Bank Investigation Extra.
Foregoing figures take no account
of the $150,000 appropriation made
by the legislature for an investiga
tion and audit of yearly 300 failed
state banksjThat work is being
done by an entirely different organ
ization which operates independent
Iy of the banking bureau and the
commerce department and ha3 no
connection with them. The investi
gation was ordered' in response to a
widespread demand to have the facts
ascertained and made public in re
gard to the causes of these failures
and in what degree they were due
to mismanagement or criminal acts
of bank officers and lax supervision
by tbe state.
While the guaranty fund commis
sion was in existence, it expended a
large amount of mouy each year in
administering receiverships and dis
bursements were charged against
moneys derived from the receiver
ships and assets and did not consti
tute any burden upon the state
treasury. All receiverships are now
in the hands of the state commerce
department, and its expense of
handling them is met in the same
The additional money realized
from special assessments on banks,
under the new law, has enabled the
banking bureau to enlarge its force
of examiners and also employ some
helpers to aid the regular examiners
in making periodic checks on all
going banks. Present supervision is
much more thorough and complete
than ever before.
Besides a dczen bank examiners
and their assistants, the trade and
commerce department has five ex
aminers looking after building and
loan associations and trust companies
and three special auditors doing such
work as may be assigned them from
time to time.
Examination Fees Abolished.
Under the practice that used to
be followed, when an examiner
visited a bank and checked over its
accounts, notes, and records, he pre
sented a bill to the institution for
his timetrfa specified rate per day
plus hotel and traveling expenses.
In that way every bank paid di
rectly for its own examination.
Now the system is different. The
examiners make their rounds and
inspect one bank after another, but
no statements of per diem and ex
penses are submitted! Instead, tbe
state commerce department figures
how much money it will need to
support its activities for the whole
year, and then levies a percentage
assessment on the deposits of all
banks to raise that amount. When
a bank has paid its assessment, it
is through. The examiners and
helpers get their salaries out of this
For 1929, bank assessments have
yielded $83,000 for the purpose of
carrying on the supervisory work,
and a like amount is anticipated for
1930. This compares with only $65,
843 collected as examination fees in
the whole previous fiscal biennium
The annual revenue for that purpose
has thereby been increased consid
erably more than 100 per cent.
The trade and commerce depart
ment has also collected $26,500 this
year in special fees assessed against
building and loan associations and
trust companies, which will likewise
defray the most of their examina
tions and supervision.
How Appropriations Compare.
Aside from the revenue that comes
to the state commerce department
directly from banks and other con
cerns under its jurisdiction, it gets
the following amounts from the state
Departmental salaries and wages.
$25,000 for this biennium, compared
with $5,400 in the previous one.
Deparmental maintenance, $15,-
000; previous biennium, $1,000.
Secretary's salary, $15,00 0; previ
ous biennium, $10,000.
Banking bureau Salaries and
wages. $30,000; previous biennium,
$85,000. .Maintenance. $15,000; pre
vious bieaniuta, $49,000.
Organization and administration
As the prco of the pudding
(you know that old gag), so proof of Quality
Clothes lies in the satisfaction you receive.
QUALITY and VALUE-GIVING have been
pre-eminent in our march up thru 20 years.
The present Orgy o
forces us all to add cheaper merchandise to sell
at close margins of profit but cheaper merchan
dise IS cheaper merchandise, whether bought
from an independent or chain buying institu
tion, as many have learned.
You'll never Lsd Standard, High
Grade Advertised Lines
such as "Stetscn" Hats, "Intarwoven" Socks,
"Manhattan" and "Arrow" Shirts on the coun
ters of a big buying powered store at prices lower
There is the Hitch
vious biennium (support of guaranty
fund commission), $30,000.
Total $190,000;. previous bien
nium, $170,000. State Journal.
From Mondays Dally
Earl Terryberry of near Cedar
Creek was among the court house
visitors Saturday afternoon and vis
iting with his many friends.
Attorney Carl Ganz of Alvo was
in the city for a short time today
looking after some matters of busi
ness and visiting with friends.
II. H. Staben of near Cedar Creek
was a visitor in the city Saturda.
for a short time to attend to som1
matters of business and visiting with
District .Tudsre James T. Beglev de
parted this morning for Nebraska
City where he will attend the- Dia
mond Jubilee observances that are
being held in that city today.
Charles F. Morrison, one of the
ojd time residents cf this city, who
has been making his home in Kansas
City for some years, was here Satur
day evening and Sunday to visit with
the friends of his boyhood days, Mr.
Morrison having made his home here
during his earlier days, but for the
past thirty years has largely resided
in Kansas City.
From Tuesday's rRitv '
Deputy Sheriff Rex Young was al
Council Bluffs today to spend a few
hours looking after some matters for
Mrs. J. J. Adams of Sheridan,
Wyoming, who ha; been here visit
ing for a few days at the Robert
Walling home, returned this morn
ing to her home in the we?t, slopping
in Lincoln for the day with friends.
Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Ozbun and
daughter, Elsie of Waukee, Iowa.
Frank Ozbun of Adell, Iowa, and
Miss Helen Frazier of Perry, Iowa,
were here over Sunday as guests at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. M. S.
Briggs. departing last evening for
Sunday F. W. Burr had the pleas
ure to entertain an old school friend
and cousin. E. Skobel Hedges of Lin
coln. Mr. Hedges is a dramatic art
student of the U of X. Both Mr.
Hedpes and Mr. Burr are fraternity
brothers of the Phi Phi Sigma. Mr.
Hedges is an active member of the
Varsity Club and also the Student
Can Eat Poultry at the Prevailing
The farmer is now using much for his
table. Get your orders in for your
Thanksgiving needs. We are here to
co-operate with the farmer for better
prices. Save your laying hens and
the pullets that will lay and dispose of
Use Casco Products
Butter - Cream - Milk - Buttermilk
Creamed Cottage Cheese
FARMERS5 CO-OPERATI VE
4 mm njtf 0 Pa f M"0 fil
From Wednesdays Pally
George M. Hild was among the
visitors in Omaha today where lie
was called to spend a short time in
that city attending to some mat
ters of business.
Mrs. John H. Hall of Davenport,
Iowa, arrived yesterday for a visit
with the relatives and friends in this
locality. Mrs. Hall has been visit
ins: in Kentucky for some time and
the family may locate in that state
in the future. From here Mrs. Hall
will return to her home in Iowa.
A E0X SUPPER
Last Friday nigWt Nov. 8, a box
social and plate supper was held at
the Cedar Creek school in Dist. 31.
Everybody enjoyed the program
which was given by the school chil
dren, except one play in which the
older boys and girls of the commun
ity took part.
After the program the boxes were
sold. Then they had a contest on
the most popular girl which Helga
Jail won the prize. It was a box cf
candy. Then they had-a corn husk
ing contest for the men which John
Buec hler won. The prize being a half
dozen corn husking mittens.
The school took in $CS from the
boxes, etc., including the plate lunch,
and felt quite pleased as that is the
most ever made at a social held at
The pupils also are to be commend
ed on the fine spirit shown in pre
paring for the event as Lucille Stiv
ers wrote to the Earl E. May broad
casting station and had them an
nounce it over the radio.
02E DUTY LOST IN SENATE VOTE
Washington, Nov. n. Vice
President Courtis presence in Chi
ccgo Monday prevented the breaking
of a 31-to-31 vote in the senate and
resulted in the defeat of a Republi
can finance committee amendment
to the tariff bill to restore the exis
ting duty of 45 cents a pound on
tungsten ore, a steel making raw ma
Senator . McNary of Oregon pre
siding, had voted when his name
;as called on the ballot. This pre
vented him from casting a ballot as
Defeat of the amendment permit
ted an increase in the rate to 50
is prcposed by the house, to
Jourral Wast-Adr est results.
086,000 tons as compared with 1,-
of bank receiverships, $100,000, pre-
Powered by Open ONI