The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current, March 19, 1934, Page PAGE THREE, Image 3

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    MONUAY, ItlAECH 19, 1934.
Sorghums are
Favored as a
Cora Substitute
Tests at Experiment Stations and
ozi Farms Show Value for
Fodder, Silage.
In a report of the 15S3 to-opera-
nve sorghum variety trials carried!
on in Nebraska, agronomists at the !
college of agriculture indicate that
there is an increasing interest in tMs j
state in the possibility of growing
grain and swet sorghums for grain"
fodder and silage as substitutes for j
part cf the corn acreage The t-i-'ls :
were carried on in nineteen counties !
and in extensive plats at the experi- j
ment station. Sixteen varieties were i
included. !
Agronomists in charere eav the re
sult .in T,nt ot;f -i
ju-nij viciiiiiit- iiUU llliUl
recommendations as to sorghum!
growing in Nebraska. They indieat"
however, that grain sorghums will
never become as important in No-
oraska as they are in southwestern
states. Grain sorghums have their
greatest value in Nebraska condi
tions as a safety measure against
drouth. In contrast to corn, they
frequently remain more or less dor
mant during dry hot weather cnly
to enew growth and yield in a sur- j
prising way following more favor
able conditions. In those parts cf
the state where drouth is most like
ly to occur, it appears that a part of
the corn acreage might be well put
into the better grain sorghums. P.
H. Stewart, extension agronomist
Land planted to grain sorghum?
should be blank listed in the fall or
in the early spring, Stewart advists.
When weeds start the ridge should
be worked in and the field disked or
harrowed thereafted to prevent weed
The regular lister or the j
loose pound lister should be used to
nosf out wide shallow furrows in ;
the some dows listed ou
in the first j
'. per at ion.
Sorghums are commonly infected
with kernel smut which may prac
tically ruin the crop. The best treat
ment is to dut the seed with 2 to C
ounces of cepper carbonate ped bush
el as is recommended for wheat. It
is strongly recommended that grow
ers who arc rutting out a consider
able acreage treat their seed as out
lined. Sorghums should not be planted be
fore the soil warms up well. At Lin-
col nthis means about May 2Z. Plant- jrcu3 of Flale polics and special de
ing may be delayed, tho until the puties on the alert, patroling the St
first week in June. In general from
Mav 25 to June 10 should be satis
factory times of planting where full
maturitj" is desired.
Some of the sorghum farm test
results are also announced by the
agronomists. On the P. H. Larrick
farm nrar Bladen in Webster county,
corn failed but Teterita made 4 5
bushels to the acre, club kaf.r 4 3.0
bushels, kalo 41.6 bushels, dawn kafir
bushels and atlas sorgo 28. H
bushels. On the W. H. Johnson farm
in Phelps county, pink kafir averaged
66.5 bushels per acre, modoe kafir
f5.4 bushels and yellow milo 65. o
bushels. Corn made 30 bushel?. In
Hamilton county cn the A. W. Trie
sen farm near Henderson corn made
2S bushel:; to the acre wJ.ile western
blackhull ka
fir averaged 46. S bushels, '
club kafir 45.4 bushels, dawn kafir. ;
44.2 bushels and kalcg 42.7 bushels.
Bringing Home the Bride
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Chicago. Another $000,000 bill
was submitted to Dr. Herman N. Bun
desen and a Chicago hotel for amebc
dysentery alleged to have been con
tracted last summer by world's fair
j visitors. The complaining couple
vere Mr- and Mrs- w- v- 'Keefe of
i San Die' Calif., guens twice last
year at the hotel.
They numbered themselves among
the 740 patients who have traced
their infection with the dangerous
abdominal disease to Chicago visits:
j More than two score persons have
U,etl cf umelnc dysentery since tne
&utbreak aftr a torrential June
storm wllich is suspected to have
oyertaxed sewers and contaminated
tood a:ul v'aUr supplies, j
The O'Keelc's alu'Sed that t,iey
have becn' are and v'm b, iH with
l,yscntcry traceabl(1 to food at the!
holt-1. They charged that Dr. Bunde-
en, as president of the Chicago
board of health.
neglected to inspect
the hotel and its food and water sup-
VI' u,,u lIUiL nt LU uaiaui.c
lhe llolel and v,arn lhc IHlblie wnen
the lT'idniic diJ bffme apparent.
Officer Dead in
Gun Battle with
Billinger's Pal
Victim of Same Firfit That Took the
Life of Negio Youngfclocd Hot
cn Trail of Outlaw.
Indianapolis. Capt. Matt
Leach, of the Indiana state po
lice, telephoned Governor Mc
Nutt here that the "John Dil
linger trail is hot at Port Huron,
Mich." Captain Leach had rush
ed to Port Huron to identify
Herbert Youngblood.
Port Huron, Mich. Undersheritt
Charles Cavanaugh died in City hos-
,v;tal of bullet wounds suffered in a
t:un battle earlier in the day with
Herbert Youngblood. Negro compan-
jcn Cf John Dillinger in the latter's
cscape from the Crown Point, Ind.,
jail. March S. Youngblood died a
lew hours after the shooting. Be
sides v-avanaugh, Sheriff William Van
Antwerp. Deputy Howard Lohr, and
Eugene Fields, Negro bystander, also j
were wounded. Loin's condition is I
critical. The
fered slight wounds.
While Cavanaugh lay dying.
Youngblood's deathbed statement
that Dillinger was with him in Port
Huron Thursday
night, kept tun-!
j b;side him.
' T- , ,T V. , : .
l . v i t infill s ueill.
brought from
Dixton to Chicago by train and liv
ing with his mother in Chicago until
Clair lake region on the lower east
ern border of Michigan. Scores of
reports that Dillinger was "sighted"
kept officers on the run. Three squads
ped to Marysville airport north of
Pert Huron on a tip that Dillinger
wa;5 seen near there, inquiring for
airplane transportation. Lieut. Leo
nard, of the Michigan state police
f.aid he doubted that Dillinger had
accompanied Youngblood to Port Hu
ron, and believed the fugitive des
perado had sousrht haven elsewhere.
City, county, ctate and federal
rgencies have their forces massed
lu-re waiting for developments. In
- nftp of 1,5, -wounded arm
yn Antwerp
directing the
A traditional
bridal custom is
observed by John
Beck, of Milwau
kee, Wis., member
of the C u d a h y
packinjr family,
as he carries hi3
bride, the former
Ellen C. Ray.
across the thresh
old of their newly-completed
c i e n d a on the
desert, near Palm
Springs, Cahf.
The weddine: cere
mony, which took
place at the fa
mous resort, was
one of the most
brilliant events of
the season.
9 e,s
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New York. The first talking book,
an invention which it is hoped will
free thousands of sightless people
from the touch method of reading,
will be released by the library of
congress in April, II. B. Irwin, execu
tive director of the American Foun
dation for the Blind, announced. Ir
win said the talking book is "the most
sweeping invention in behalf of the
blind since the introduction cf Braille
100 years ago."
"The talking bock will free thou
sands of blind people from their de
pendence on the touch method and
will enable them to read thru the
ear," Irwin said. "Thru arrange
ments with the library of congress
talking book libraries will be estab
lished thruout the country and the
foundation plans to launch a cam
paign for $150,000 in order to place
5,000 talking machines into the
hands of blind people."
Chicago. Announcement of the
date when air mail flying wili be re
sumed by the army air corps was
expected by Saturday as a result of
conferences begun by Major General
Foulois, air chief, and the air mail
zone commanders. General Foulois
flew his plane into the municipal
field, followed by Major B. Q. Jones,
eastern zone, to join Col. Horace M.
Hickam, central zone, and Col. H. H.
Arnold, western zone head, who flew
into Chicago Thursday.
General Foulois explained his trip
as an effort to check over men, ma-
terial. supplies and replacements,
with a view to determining just what
the air corps is equipped to do in the
matter of mail transport and to out
line what additional material is nec
essary for any expansion of the serv
Nashville. Term. Col. Horace
Altee Mann, 05, who campaigned in
the south for election of Herbert
Hoover to the presidency in 192S,
died. Col. Mann had ben in ill
halth since 1929, his widow raid.
For more than a decade he had
been a prominent attorney in Wash
ington. It was during the 192S cam
paign of Hoover that Col. Mann be-
ticipation in politics. During the
campaign, Lec Brock, Nashville at
torney and long-time friend of Mann
recalled Thursday night, he main-
iU-Ii:ru uc.uijuchi.cio m i...
nut with the inauguration ot -vir.
Hoover, said Mr. Brock, the colonel I
went to Florida, where he became
the president's "contact man" in
southern patronage matters.
Falls City, Neb. In dramatic
fashion, Mis Merie Park of Rulo
wheeled into district court here Fri
day to give testimony in her own be
half in her suit against the school
district for damages growing out of
a schoolhouse fire in 1932.
Approximately $4,000 v.-as award
ed her previously by the compensa-
tion commissioner, and the school
district appealed. District Judge
Messmore of Beatrice, substituting
i for District Judge Raper, left the
j bench and sat beside the injured
j woman's cot to hear her testimony
car-truce: ceash hurts two
Omaha. Two 19 year old Elm
Creek youths were injured here early j this ancient city. The airliner bear
Wednesday when the auto in which j ing her party toward Miami lost
they were riding was demolished in a j three hours when it turned back to
collision with a stock truck driven by j San Pedro De Maroris, Dominican re
Earl Shifter of Oakland, la. Caleb public, to avoid a tropical rain. Mrs.
Worthing, filling station attendant. Roosevelt said the delay was not an
was severely cut and bruised, and
Jack Price, hardware store clerk, suf
fered cuts, a jaw fracture and a frac-
j ture cf the kneecap. A police report
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-t,iu ciiv iwu ci LUIUVVU L11H ly-llll ee
feet from the point of impact.
Omaha. Andrew Koppcrud. treas
urer of the federal land bank of Om
aha, and F. B. Goudy, vice president
of the Nebraska Securities corpor
ation, in a report to the chamber cf
commerce agricultural committee i
said Nebraska farm land prices are
advancing. Kopperud estimated the
advance at 10 percent. "We are get
ting larger cash down payments and
actually have a waiting list of pros
pective purchasers for farms within
100 miles of Omaha," he said.
Chicago, 111., March 16. Basil
"The Owl" Eanghart was taken to
day to Joliet penitentiary to serve a
S 9-year sentence, the fourth Touhy
gangster to receive such a fate for
the kidnaping of John Factor.
Unknown Drugs
A Great Folly
Doctors throughout the world
agree there is no greater folly than
to buy and take unknown drugs.
Ask your own doctor.
So when you go into a store
for real Bayer Aspirin, see tht
you get it
Remember that doctors en
dorse Genuine Bayer Aspirin as
SAFE relief for headache, colds,
sore throat, pains of rheumatism
and neuritis, etc.
Just remember this. Demand
and get Genuine
Bayer Aspirin.
Bayer Aspirin
does net liarm
Uie heart
MrnSOI N. I A.
Milwaukee. Aft r a spasmodic
outbreak in which Fix pickets were
arrested at Racine, labor disputes
at five major industrial plants in Mil
waukee, Kenosha and Racine had
settled down to peaceful picketing,
the strikers awaiting results of la
bor conferences in the cast.
Six men. arrested when 400 pick
ets attempted to prevent office em
ployes from entering the main build
ing of the J. I. Case company, tractor
manufacturer.1-, at Racine, were re
j joarie.1 ntl ordered Vj appear before
poiice Monday for questioning.
Chicago. Dr. Maude Slye, noted
pathologist, was quoted by the Her
ald and Examiner in a copyrighted
article as foreseeing longevity and
freedom from diseases for future gen
erations. Dr. Slye has won acclaim
for her discovery that cancer may
be completely eliminated by selected
mating. The article quotes her as
stating that experiments over a quar
ter of a century have shown that all
other diseases to which men inherit
a tendency may also be stamped out
by the same method.
From Saturday's Daily
Riley McFarland, an old time resi
dent of thii section cf the county,
was the victim of a slight stroke last
evening at the county farm where
-e is making his home. Mr. McFar-
land is seventy-two years of age and
has not been in the best of health for
rome years. His condition this morn
ing is reported as being about the
same as last night.
Washington. The public works
administration allotted -3,820,000 for
right of way improvement, repairs
end equipment conditioning and the
receiver of the Fort Smith and West
ern railway, a short line in Okla
homa, was granted 575.000 for
freight car repairs and right of way
Port-Au-Prince. Haiti. Unexpect
ed delay forced Mr;. Roosevelt, speed
ing homeward from an inspection
trip of the West Indie3 to spend her
wedding anniversary Saturday with
the president, to remain overnight in
inconvenience, pointing out the anni
versary could be celebrated Sunday.
After a trip over Haitian moun
tains when visibility at times was
poor, the plane arrived here at 12:50
p. m.
Mrs. Roosevelt now plans to arrive
in Miami about 12:30 p m. Friday
and take a train to Washington.
Plattsmoulh stores orter ti!l the
shopping advantage cf the big
city stores together with freedom
'Pom parking restrictions.
The undersigned "vcill hold a sale
cf Household Furniture and miscel
laneous articles at his heme located
cn acreage 2 miles south of Platts
mouth on Highway 75, near the To
man Oil Station
Friday, March 23
beginning at 1:00 P. M.
Also 100 bushels of good quality
heme grown Seed Potatoes to be sold.
Clarence Henderson,
Rex Young, Auctioneer
Last Herd oi
Iowa Buffalo
Sold as Beef
Signmaster Estate at Heota Sells
11 Huge Beasts to Stockyards
at Cedar Eapids, la.
Keota, la., March 1C. Iowa's last
herd of buffalo has succumbed to in
roads of the "white settler."
Without fanfare or panoply, 11
shaggy, hunchbacked beasts, once
mighty lords of the prairie, went
to an ignominious death in the Cedar
Rapids stockyards sold at market
price of beef.
The 11 animals, each tipping the
scales at a ton or more, were the last
of a herd of 50 kept more than 30
years on J. O. Singmaster's estate a
mile north of here.
Their going leaves only a few
buffalo scattered over the state in
public parks and zoos. No herd
worthy of the name, historians say,
survives in Iowa.
Mr. Singmaster inherited the herd
and the 520-acre estate from his fath
er, the late C. F. Singmaster. who
started the herd with one bull and
two cows obtained from Yellowstone
National park in IS 02.
-Many ot the ijunalo sold lor as
much as $250 and provided juicy
steaks for clubs and lodge parties.
Each year one was butchered by the
Singmaster family and friends. The
finest specimen was mounted for the
State Historical museum at Des
The elder Mr. Singmaster tried
several experiments in cross-breeding
of buffalo.
The constitutional battle in the
I'nited States supreme court has only
begun in connection with the new
deal, yet with the heavy battalions
thus far in support of Mr. Dooley's
celebrated dictum that, in the last
analysis, the supreme court follows
the election returns. The 5-lo-4 divi
sion iu both the Minnesota and the
Xew York cases has been identical
in personnel, and the promise now is
that in future cases, raising sub
stantially the same issue, this lineup
will hold fast.
Most of the supreme court justices
are past 70 years of age. In case of
the death cf any member of the
court, however, during the remaining
three years of the present adminis
tration. President Roosevelt wiil
name his successor. That he would
not nominate one who would prob
ably join the minority as disclosed
in the Minnesota moratorium and
New York milk cases, may be taken
for granted. Consequently, the odds
now seem to favor the maintenance
of a majority of the court in support
of the constitutional interpretation
on which the chief "recovery" acts
are based.
Party lines are notable for their
obliteration in the division of the
nine justices in these cases, as hith
erton developed. There are republi
cans and democrats on both sides. It
is even more interesting, however to
observe that no less than four of the
five so-called liberal justices
Hughes, Stone, Roberts and Cardozo
received their nominations from
conservative presidents. Mr. Hoover
selected Justices Hughes, Roberts
and Cardozo, while Justice Stone owes
his place to Mr. Coolidge. The re
maining liberal. Justics Brandeis.
alone was elevated by President Wil
son, the outstanding liberal president
since Theodore Roosevelt. On the
other hand, the most encrusted con
servative on that bench. Justice Mc-
Reynolds, was also the choice of Pres
ident Wilson.
These facts are cited to show that
if presidents nominate supreme court
justices in the expectation that their
votes in five-to-four decisions will
usually take a particular direction,
they are often bad guessers. If a
president nominates hi? own attorney
general to the supreme court, as
many presidents have done, there is
no assurance that the new justice's
later development will accord with
the forecasts. President Wilson nom
inated his first attorney general, Mr.
Moltf yiioids, with amusing results
from the reactionary point cf view;
and this is equally true of President
Coolidge's choice of his attorney gen
eral, Mr. Stone, for that bench.
'J ne drollest upset of the forecast
ers, however, has been Chief Jus
tice Hughes' reinforcement in. num
erous notable decision of the court's
left wing. The senate progressives
sharply attacked his nomination as
an unwarranted addition to the re
actionary forces of the court. The j
chief justice has made fools of them j
with solemn consistency since he be
gan to preside over the court's busi
ness. He seems to be more at home j
in the left wing than in the right
wing. Springfield Republican. ;
'-' As jobs are created in the city, demand for meat Is stimulated.
That means higher live stock prices.
You men who produce meat animals can help create more jobs
by selling your animals on the PRIMARY market.
Only on the primary market can real competition be cre
ated and maintained. Only competition can force live stock prices
Higher live stock prices will mean more money for you more
jobs in the city and real prosperity. Do your part by trading at
x nrt ii ..... .. .t-, ..,. . . .r,- .
i w o jius.-.n.'i!1 iiai i.-xi::i rf1 ran ni (!. t :t!; isutterrat prices s ht.wing m
for Nebraska's democratic ".ationar ore a--;-; dur!:; the past ni'-iitli, dairy
eommitecr.ia:i who may have the sup- j nic:: i'i Nebn.sU.i ar- takii.g an ii
pcrt of the ! --tiring cemmiif cr-a.-ed it.! :c:t in ten it g ti'-lr cows
Arthur V. .Mull; n 01 Omaha. ar- in - . t.,r r.(cuiut- h, . ):.: .a production
ing mentioned in political c:i-i. r..,.,;r,j k. i-:,-he?:lciih t::tcn
Tliey ate James T. Qui.cley rf YU-! dairyman a; . !.!... ka col-
tntine .and John i?.ri:i::s, ::iai'f. ... .f :.r; uln'i--. ..aid in hi.- month
city for,ini::-;o!i.r. ', 1 y:-port.
Out-state wiuivo? friendly to tiie! "B.-j.n dt-r" cows went to nu.iket in
Mullen wing cf the i arty .rcu;rht ; February in large r. r accord
reports Thursday that MuIl-.-n still, j;. u ro-ords of dairy herd ii.ipovt
wislucl to have his irb nd, Keith N- j a.-TcHaiir.-r, Ihv p..rt mid.
vills ot" North Platte, a forme:
nor, made t omnii ; tc r-ir.r.n bu
uncertain of success.
Some of these predicted tui:;i'.'y
would b the Mul!e:i dark-horse in
(a;" of a dtadlotk be-tv. -e:i XeviP.e
and William Riuhif, jr., of Omalia ! -or::-hf.t: program.
while ether.; tucf-rat th- macliir.t ry r,.:-T i-jt i fut ;: red act ion r'-oid
was being set up to sc.k Iloiikins for tho month v. a- a:-c-:i:: lied by a
selection. f-nw owr.-. d by Rose f.- Din. moor c,;'
Tritads of the IJryan admini.-trr.- j nr.:-t ing.-. Th" arinial. a l epi.-tei t d
tion setmed un'-ertain what 1 1 . c pov- ! iicl:;trin. r.u0 a ric-nrd i 117. S
ernor wished at the Grand L-Iand j j-our.ds of huttcrfat.
meeting of the democratic slate eti:- j Kirnn Newman of York had ttie
tral committee Saturday when the, F CO;k1 "nigh individual cow. The
new committeeman is to b- picked. ' Cornht:' kcr Ts ting aociation ot
with the exception of Cec-i! Matthews. ; i.tnca ter county 1-d ail similar or
ftate labor oommi.usiora-r, v. ;o mid j grir.iz.-.'inn.- in production for l-bru-Thursday,
Ritchie would get the post ary w itli an avc-age of '.4.2 poundf.
with Dryan support. Rltchi- how- j Hr.Tniltr.n-lIall-Mci-rick was second
ever, has insisted strenuou: iy tliat t alHi i)uwson-i:uf:alo third.
he is running as an independent and
if he gets the office will get it only
on that basis and not as a Mulkn or
Bryan controlled candidate.
Heddcii, De-hler, atid 1-wis fdietb r.
Washington. Difficulties between J Ru.--kin. with operating an aircraft
the Milwaukee Electric Railway and I fcr the purpose of carrying pass"i:
Light company and organized labor gers, withcut first obtaining an air
were partially settled when it was,1 craft license or permit from the
agreed to leave to a private tribunal, jt'nitf-d F.?.tes goverr;r. nt. Tl;e two
to bo named by the national labor j were piloting airplanes hie Sunday,
board, the que.tion of reinstatement ; taking passengers.
of employes alleged to have been dis
charged because of union labor af
filiations. For news Of srieppTn tjarqarns,
read the ads in tho Journal. You for the operation of the naw. treas
wiil find them the equal in every v d tefri(.e departments dur-
way of the "headliners" offered i . " ' .
by large city stores. tl!? ct;'R'i:, n?v?A 'tar-
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Ogdeii L. Mills, Secretary of the Treasury in the Hccver cabinet,
and Mrs. Mills, as they arrived in Chicago while en route from the
west coast to New York. He tarried lomj enough between trains to
lepcrt a business pickup all over the country. He stated that the
more noticeable improvement was in the volume of retail sales due
to large public expenditures and that this fact has resulted in htlp
ing public confidence.
V 1
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t i l; r- : v.'i-p
i i !i r l 1 : : v ! lie nrr-
was vie u- m'-rit! r. nd tticouraged the cu!!
j ir-L-, (nil of low producer:-. cows.
?cl:-. H';"!ihe!m : b .mw -vi r. have
alrrr- '.y be- n cu;ied t.j m -t th" re-cjni;-(
'r. et- of co v.- nur.i'e a :, under the
Get! ova. Neb. A complaint was
f!l'.d by Ccvunty Attorney J. W. H;v?n
mend in county court chai-giiig Verb'
Warhir.gton. President Roo'evt It
signed the bi'.I rppropriating funds
f t- " :
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