Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 2Click to view larger version
February 2, 1938

Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 2

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Ironwood Daily Globe i
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Ironwood, Michigan
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Wednesday, February 2, 1938
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TWO IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICH. WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 2, 1938. Most of List Finishes in Narrow Range or on Minus Side. New Tork, Feb. 2—{*•)— A few building supply shares attracted fa vor in the stock market today, bu most ol the list finished in a narrow range or on the minus side. Volume dwindled. There were minutes at a time when no trans' actions were reported. Trading interest was negligible. What favorites there were improved fractions to a point or more but In most divisions price changes were measured in fractions. Transfers approximated 550,000 shares. Ahead most of the time were Johns-ManviUe, U. S. Gypsum, American Radiator, Minneapolis-Honeywell, Woolworth, Commercial Investment Trust and American Can. FOREIGN EXCHANGE New Ywk, f-eb. 2—<;p}—The dollar displayed new strength today in foreign exchange trading, regaining some of the ground it has lost In recent days. Noon rates follow: Great Britain in dollars, others in cents. Great Britain demand 5.00 7-8; cables 5.00 7-8; 60 days bills 5.00 1-4; France demand 3.28; cables 3.28; Italy demand 5.26 1-2; cables 526 1-2. Demands: Montreal in New York 100.01 9-16; New York in Montreal 99.98 7-16. Livestock CHICAGO LIVESTOCK Feb. Z— (Ft— IU. S. Dept. Agr. —Ho*s 11.000 Including (.000 direct: market slow; early trade steady to 10 higher; advance on weights 210 Ibs. up; this advance now lost; top 8.75; bulk good am Choice, 150-220 Ibs. «.SO-70; 230-270 IDE 7.7»-«.40; 280-335 Ibs. 7.SO-75: eood me - 41nm -weight and heavy packing aows •.W-7JO; few butchers 7.10. tOatU* »,500: calves 1200: largely «teer fftm: ; mrket steady to weak: eood anl <!ho1oe oOerinSt about steady but killers Kolng very slow and bulk of steers unsold: prospects Indicating a new low on crop on closing rounds; best steers early 8.50; several loads around 9.00 but most early sales (.75-8.00 and very few loads cold: heifers steady to 2S lower: mostly steady on light kinds: longlea 1.000 Ibs. kosher heifers «.K> but mostly 7.60 down: cutter COWE steady to weak: fat cows 10 to 15 lower; bulls 10 to IS lower, and vealers steady to 25 off, mostly 11.50 down: practical top weighty sausage bulls e.60. Sheep 8,000 none direct: fat lambs rather Mow; early sales and bids steady to easier: good to choice offerings around 7.25 to 7.50; choice kinds frequently held above 7.60. Few choice natives to small killers 7.70; bulk good to choice yearlings 6.50; undertone about steady on rfheep. but no early sales; feeding lambs scarce. ST. P.tl'L LIVESTOCK Soath St. Paul. Feb. «—HP,— IV. S. Dcpt. Agr.)—Cattle 2.500: market slow, early sales slaughter steers and she stock about steady with week's decline; others bid lower, bulls and stockers around 25 lower for the week, plain to good steers and yearlings 5.00-7.00; bulk 5.75-6.75: some held hlgner, plain to good heifers 5.00-6.50; bulk beef cows 4.75-5.25: low <!«tters and cutters 3.5C-4.50: taausagc Mils £.25-71; fat bulls 6.00-25; plain to (bed ctockers KOO-e.oO. Calves 2.500; about steady, bulk good to choice. 8.00 8.50; strictly choice 10.50; few prime 11.00. Bogs 10.000; 1.433 direct, clow, steadv to 10 lower than Tuesday's averag?: freights below 190 Ibs. generally showinr downturn; but some Interests working 10 lower on 240 Ibs. down: top 8.30 on choice 140-180 Ibs.: bulk Rood and choice 140-210 Ibs. 7.90-8.30: 210-250 Ibs. 7.45a.oo: 25o-:oo ibs. 6.90-7.45; 300 Ibs. up 6.50-90; sows active, strong at 6.15-6C: atags S.SO-6.25: pigs nominally steadv. average cost Ibs. Tuesday 7.62, weight 233 Provisions CHICAGO PRODUCE Chicago. Feb. S—I/PI—Butter 614.S2B. weak; creamery-specials ifl3 »core> 3333'.4: extras (921 32'4: extra firsts (90911 31°4-32: tints (88-891 SOVs-Sl'i: other prices unchanged. Eggs 12.847. weak; fresh (faded extra firsts local II cars mi: firsts local receipts 16'i. 17'j cars 18; current CHICAGO POTATOES , Feb. 2— UP,—(U. S. Dept. Agr.l —Potatoes VI. on track 359, total U. R. shipments (04: old stock dull demand slow supplies liberal; sacked per cwt. Idaho Husset Burbanks U. 8. No. 1. 1.30-40: Colorado Red McClures n. S. No. 1, 1.35- 9m; North Dakota Bliss Triumphs U. S. MM; I, 1.00: Cobblers 85-90 per cent U. Bi -Ho. 1. 1.05; Nebraska Bliss Triumph' M per cent D. 8. No. 1, 1.15: Minnesota Cobblers U. 8. Commercials »0-1.«2> 3 : Michigan Russet Rurals n 6. No. 1. 1.05: new stock weaker demand slow, supplies moderate; track sales less than carlots Bliss Triunlphs bu. crates Florida U. P. No. 1, 1.70: U. 8. No. 2, 1.55: street sales Cuba SO Ib. sacks U. 8. No. 1, 1.75-85. CHICAGO l»BD VChlcic*. Feb. 2—yn—Lard: Open Btga Low Close Jly S.72 (.85 8.72 1.85 8.C5 8.80 (.80 MINNEAPOLIS FtOI'B Wnneipolli. Feb. S— W;— Flour, carload lots, per bbl. In 98 Ib. cotton sacks: Family patent* unchaneed. «.35-55: stan- daffd patents, unchanged, 5.90-6.10. Shipments 22.335. Pore bran 21.00-50. Standard middlings 20.00-50. Closing Bonds NEW YORK BONDS New York, Feb. t—W)— Closing bonds: Treasury : l" 4 a 41 1 .......................... 107.13 SV.S 45-43 6 ....................... 107.ZI SV 4 « 46-44 33 ....................... 107.19 4s 54-44 1 ........................ 112.23 2%* 47-45 25 ...................... 104.10 3s 48-46 8 ......................... 105.23 3 '-is 49-46 5 ....................... 108.12 2V4* 81-48 14 ...................... 102.11 !><Vs 83-49 2 ....................... 106.4 3 'is 53-«!8 U ..................... 100.1 2KI 54-51 1 ........................ 101.17 3s 55-51 15 ........................ 104.13 2'4s W-S5 38 ...................... 102.7 2*M SB-S6 20 ...................... 101.7 Federal (arm mortgage: 3s 47-42 7 ........................ 104. 2'iS 47-42 30 ....................... 109.28 3s 49-44 50 .................. •• ...... 103.26 Home owners loan: 2*« 8 49-39 10 ..................... 101.29 2y,s 44-42 < ....................... 101.22 S> 53-44 1 .103.28 Grain MINNEAPOLIS GBAIN MiWKapolls, Frb. 2—W(—Wheat receipts today 38 cars compared with 28 a year •go. Trading basis unchanged. Quotations H lower. Cash: Mo. 1 heavy dark northern 1.14V.- 1.23%; No. 1 dark northern 1.12V>-1.2Ui. Cora: No. 3 yellow SOH-SlTi. Trading bula down '/». Quotations 13<-1% lower Oats: No. 3 white 2«%-28%. Rye: No. 3. 71«,l-7»Vi. Flan: iro. I. 8.12-4-2.SOH. Bwwt clover teed 7.to-t.M. BCMEMBEBS LITTLE JHeMMalnee, Feb. *-«•)—Mrs. Victor Molfe, 40, who spent six days and nights in an abandoned •table without food or heat, after bemc caught in last week's bUz- zard, said from * hospital bed today she remembered little of her icy isolation. Physicians held little hope today oC saving the frasm feet of the wonan, who was found by her hus- •ad • neighbor stood** niibXi NEW YORK STOCKS Atemi ftp ......... •% Air Rcduc. Alalka JUB ......... 12% Al. Cbcm. ft Dye . .1«J A11H Ch. Mtf ....... 42 Am. Cu ........... 71 Am. Car & ray. ... ai Am. * For. row ..... > Am. Loco .......... It". Am. Metal .......... SJS Am. Pow. & U Am. Rud. & EL Am. Roll. Kill Am. Smelt. * R. 4"4 8. tt'fc . 41 V. A. T. * T. U7H Am. Tbb. B WV4 Am. Type Mrs 6 Am. Wat. Wks »V Anaconda 10 Arm. Ill 6*i A. T. & a. F S4' Atl. Refin 21 Atlas Corp • Avla. Corp 1*4 Bald. Loco ct «'. B. 4 O S'i Barnadall OH 13% Beatrice Cream lit Beth. 811 54% Boeing Airplane .... 28 J « Borden Co Brtggs Utf. ... Brooklyn Man. Vj, Bueyrut Erie S Budd Mfg 5 Budd Wheel 4H Calumet & Hec S Can. D. G. Ale 16'/4 Can. Pac 7 Caw ait Co S5Vi Cerro De Pas 39 Ches. It Ohio 33V* C. & N. W 1% C. M. St. P. * P. ... *4 Chrysler Corp 63',s Colum. G. & El 7'« ComL Inv. Tr 39V. Coml. Solv S Comwlth. * Sou. ... I'.i Cons. Edison 23V. Consol. Oil B Container Corp 14', 4 Cont. Can. . 40!« Cont. OU Del. 26% Corn Prod 6P« Curtlss Wr 4'i Cutler Rammer 17 v^ Diamond Match .... 25S Dome Mines 58'.i Du Pont De N Ill 3 * Eastman Kodak 158% El. Auto Lite 17'. El. Pow. 4c Lt Fairbanks Morse .... Firestone T. & R. Gen. Elec oen. Food! Gen. Mot Gillette Ear. R Goodrich (BF) Goodyr. T. & R Oraham Paige Mot. . Gt. No. IT. Ore ct. Gt. No. Ry. pf. .. Gt. West. But Greyhound Corp .... 9V! 20 16 19 "Hi 1>> 12', 20>« 30 8'4 «tt Homestake IBo .... MU Bond Hertney B ... *»• Hudson Mot. 7*4 HI. Cent. Inspirat. Cop. ...... 1SV. InUrlake Iron Int. Har». ... Int. Nick, Can Int. Tel. * TeL .... ST. Johns Maor. . Kennecett Cop Klmberly Clark 21H Kreage (SB) 17 Kroeer Croc 1« Ub. O. F. Glass .. *J«i Lortllard (P) US Mack Trk 20>/4 Marshall Field McOraw Elec U Mid. Cont. Pet. ... II Minn. Mollne . Montfom. Ward Mother Lode C. M. Murray Corp Nash Kelv Nat, Blsc 1»H Nat. Cash Reg. .... 16fc Nat. Dairy Pr. ..... IS'i Nat. Distill 1«% Nat. Pow. ft LU .... 6H Nat. Tea »% N. Y. Cent. R. R. .. liti Nor. Am. Co 1*** Nor. Pac. 10% Ohio OU U 1 * Otis Blev 20% Otis BU »H Pac. Gas & Elec. .. 21% Packard Mot. 4?< Param. Plx »'.« Park Utah Cons. Mln. 2 s . Penney (JO 6T.4 Penn. R. B Z1'4 Phleps Dodge 24>/4 Phillips Pet 37>« Pub. Bvc. N. J 31 Pullman SOU Pure OH ll'n Radio Corp of Am. .. CMi Radio Keith Orph. . 4'. Remlnf. Rand 14 Reo Mot. Car 2U Repub. Stl 17 Reynolds M'tal 16',:, Rey. Tob. B 40 gateway 8trs Scnenley DIst. 23'/4 Seabd. OU .......... 32 Sears Roe ........... 5"'Shell Un. Oil Silver King Coallt. Simmons Co Socony Vac. Sou. Pitc Sou. Ry Std. Brands Std. Oil Cal , Std. OH tad Std. Oil N. J Stewart Warn. ... Stone & Web Studebaker Corp. Texas Corp Tex. Gulf Bui. ... Tide Wat. A. Oil . . 7 20' j l«'« .. 30% .. 32'. .. 48',j .. 9 .. St. .. S'i . . 39?. . 13>4 Tlmk. Det. As. ll'i Thmk. BOIL B »J» Traaaamerlca 1C». Trt coat. Corp. 3* TvnuV. Can. Foz F. . 31 1 4 Union Carbide 70H Union OU Cal. 11% Union Pat. 77* Halt Alre. 21H Unit. Corp 2'« Unit. Drag «4 Unit. Gat top 10 n. B. Indnt. Alco. .. !»"• U. 8. Bub SV« U. 8. Smelt R. 4 M. •»»,« V. 8. SO. Stta U. S. BU. Pf. 10S Walworth Co 7ft Warner Bros. Pie. . S Waukesha Mot. West. Un. TeL Westlnch. Air Br. . West El. * M. ... White Mot Wilson & Co Woolworth (FW) . Tenew Tr. * Coach Tovincst. 8h. & T. Zonlte Proa 13*,4 341. 21 •3 HIS «V« 40H 12* 34 NEW YOU COBS Aim. Co. Am. TH4 Am. Sup. Power ... % Ark. Nat. Oas A. .. 3H Achland OU * R. . 3Ti Assd. O. & El. A. . 1% Atlas Corp. War. . . 1 Cities Svc. . Clt. eve. Pf. Cons. Copper Mln. . El. Bond & BU Equity Corp Ford M. Can. A. ... Ford Mot. Ltd Htcla MID Hud. Bay M. & S. . .Off Harris Newmont Mln Niag. Bud. Pow. ... Pantepec OU Pennroad Pitta. PI. 01 Unit. Gas Cnlt. Lt. ft Pow. A. Unit. Verde Ex|. ... Unit, Wall Paper .. CHICAGO EXCHANGE Butler Bros. Chi. Corp Cities Svc. Comwltb. Kdls Cora Corp Gen. Household .... Lib. McN. i L Midwest Corp Norwest Bancorp ... Swift & Co Swift Int Walgreen Wlac. Bankshrs , Zenith Rad 4% 7 1 . I1H SV. 24 'a S 1 . 21. S3>4 3»4 S'i IS 2'.. 7'i I'i 23'a I 1 . 2'I S 5'i 7's urn un 191.4 4W 13'a CREATE UPROAR AT FIRST MEET (Continued from pan one.l order for general discussion, but the determination of innumerable men to make themselves heard resulted n such an uproar—with cries of 'chairman," and "sit down" •please be quiet"—that it and was quickly determined to split the con- erenre into groups immediately. Cant Bestore Order Out of the first hectic session of he conference, which met at the president's invitation, came several concrete suggestions. Suggestion was by Roth that the "little fel- ows" have a permanent advisor; council similar to the business advisory council which represents larger interests. Another requested creation of a special government agency to handle small business oans. Even the decision to disband into groups failed, however, to restore order in the commerce department auditorium where the conference was held. In the midst of continued shouts for permission to make speeches, or motions, the main body of visitors was resolved into a committee for discussing miscel- aneous subjects. Most of the business men remained there at least tor a while. In that general "committee' meeting, speeches were permitted to continue, while the smaller groups ook up such problems as: Loans to small companies, unemployment, fair trade practices, social security, research for small business, wages and hours, housing, installment selling and the development and locating of small industries. Speaker Asked to Quit The speech-making in the auditorium continued until the recess for lunch—and after. A. S. Shaffer, Philadelphia building contractor, just kept on talking after the recess. A policeman finally asked him to quit, so Janitors could sweep out. Some said they were interested In getting taxes imposed on chain cor- wratlons. Others sought conference ipproval of varied types of restric- ions on their big competitors. Many said they believed these demands might figure in President Roosevelt's efforts to end monopol- es and business "abuses." Many Sscgesttons Beady The business men will continue their "town meeting" with commerce department officials until tomorrow afternoon. Then a dozen of hem will report to Mr. Roosevelt what they and their colleagues think should be done to Improve and stabilize business. Group discussions in and out of conference halls, ranging from calm appraisals to torrid arguments, indicated there would be no lack of uggesUons. A proposal for federal loans to -mall concerns probably will head the list. Letters which business men have written the president indicate a tight credit situation- is one of their chief worries. Mr. Roosevelt said at his press conference yesterday that government study of the credit question would be reopened. Consider Ran Problem At the same time the president disclosed that aid for another big section of business—the railroad industry—was tinder consideration. He said Walter M. W. Splawn, chairman of the Interstate Commerce pt»«Tni«aton. had suggested a White House conference on ways to help the carriers and was arrant- ing with rail offldals and others to attend. The prasMknt also gav« further attention yesterday to the problems of the automobile indurtxy. Representatives of the United Automo- 1130,000,000 at relief in Mtchlcan and reporUd bile appropriation for that the bad agreed to take up the natter with the Works Progress administration. In the general relief field. WPA offldals disclosed they had decided to expand their rolls to approxi- matelr MM.OM tn Febmar*. They hoped that business improvement in the' spring and summer would permit curtailment to 1300,000 by June and thus offset the temporary expansion. Enrollment reached 1,831,000 in late January. An Pay Own Expenses The small business men at today's conference were from stores and factories, men who only yesterday took off their grocery aprons and drug store Jackets, and men who usually the overalls of cattle raisers. All highly articulate, they had asked that they, as well as the nation's leading industrialists and financiers, be permitted to lay their problems before the administration. A delegation of about 100 came from New York, some carrying placards telling their intention to "bust the recession." A few invitations had been sent to representatives of trade organizations, and-some men ware invited at the request of congressmen. All paid their own expenses. Following the morning organization meeting, the T^frrf*- was to split into 10 groups, to lessen confusion by separating the points at issue. Each group was told to report tomorrow recommendations on one of these general topics: Ask Credit Agency Loans to small companies, fair trade practices and prices, unemployment, social security, government research and small business. wages and hours, housing, installment selling, development and location of small industries, and miscellaneous subjects. Charles P. Bloomer, executive rice-president of the wearing apparel board of trade of Pennsylvania, prepares* a -resolution asking creation of a federal "intermediate credit agency." Bloomer and several other trade association representatives were ready also to urge approval of legislative curbs on chain store competition. Dewitt M. Emery of Akron. Ohio 215-pound president of the National Small Business Men's association, said: "I fail to see any need for specific legislation to help the little fellow. If the government would only let us alone, we can pull ourselves out." Wisconsin Will Consolidate Nine State Inspectional Services. Madison, Fek- *-<*•>—The com mlttee on reorganization of state departments approved late yester day a proposal by Governor La Follette to consolidate nine state inspectional sex vices. While nominally a part of the tax commission, the new agency to be known as the state inspection and enforcement department, wO] be-under control of .a board com' pond of directors of the tax com' mission, department of agriculture and markets, public service com' mission and conservation commis slon and the secretary of the state Ijomj of health. Governor La Follette, in submitting the new plan, pointed out tha a consolidation would result in di< vision of the state into smaller inspectional districts and each inspector would perform some or al the functions previously performed by nine men. The governor said the salaries of the 178 inspectors in various categories totaled $306.860 in the last fiscal year, while their traveling expenses were $173.740. He reasonec that expenses would be reduced greatly by creation of smaller districts in which inspectors could return to their homes at night. The following employes are affected by the transfer: 57 oU inspectors, 21 beverage tax inspectors 19 beverage tax enforcement agents, eight traffic inspectors of the treasury department, 33 ton-mile truck tax inspectors, eight sealers 0 weights and measures, two inspectors of feeds and fertilizers, a sampler of seeds and 39 treasury agents The committee transferred pure food inspection other than of dairy products from the agriculture department to the board of health. Control of the worskshop for the blind and the social agency for the adult blind was placed with the department of vocational and adult education. The library school and the "traveling library" were transferred from the library commission to the University of Wisconsin board of regents. The committee will meet again February 17. NEW OIL TRIAL SET FOR FALL (Continued from F.W.MAY DIES AT AGE OF 78 fro. tmtt Philip T. Harold and Mrs. Morrison reside in Detroit, Ernest. George, and Philip in Milwaukee, and the others in Ironwood. He also leaves 18 grandchildren and three great grandchildren, and a sister, Mrs Thomas Sturch of Peoria. Faneral b Friday The body will be at the McKevitt- Kershner-Patrick Co. funeral home until 4 p. m. tomorrow, when it will be taken to the residence. At 10 a. m. Friday It will be taken to the First Methodist church to lie in state until the hour of the funeral. Services will b» conducted at 2:30 Friday afternoon by the Rev. Edwin Pearce. Following the services the body will be placed in the receiving vault at Riverside cemetery. BILL PROVIDES PENSION FOR WIDOWS, ORPHANS Washiagttw. Fek. t—«P>—Widows and dependent orphans of World war veterans would get pensions under legislation which has won approval of the lw mlttee. > pensions com- The oast was estimated by oom- mitteemen at m&*MO a year. ItM bUI would aOect W.OOO famUMa. "We are apptoprlatlnf money for many other purposea," said Cftalr- man <D-SC> who declared » people now on relief. He com- Bucn of the penrioai ttand wonld mented. However, that the Mil probably was not in line with ad- nlDjsliatfof! flnaiMlal would frt md tfcpBBdent orphans $6 if the deceased veteran! had served N dayaaodhad ta onbly. Sherman anti-trust act by fixing gasoline prices. Judge Stone has withheld sentence until he rules on these motions as well as motions for a new trial. A second indictment against some of the same and additional defendants, which Attorney General Cum- mlngs said In Washington today orobably would go to trial next fall, also will be tried before Judg- Stone. No NBA Cenneetim Besides dealing with another matter—alleged fixing of Jobbers' margins of profit, the second case also differs from that in which the defendants recently were convicted, lustlce department representatives have said, in that there is no connection with the former NRA. One of the focal points of the recent trial was the defense contention that a surplus gasoline buying nrogram. which the government al- 'eged was a means of raising and fixing midwestern prices, was start ed as a part of the NRA and was continued after the Blue Eagle's demise with governmental acquiescence. The second indictment alleges a conspiracy beginning in 1931 and continuing to the date of indictment in December, 1936. BOUND OVER Ashtand. Feb. 2—(AV-Alfred Wll born, of Bayward. was bound ovsr to the next term of federal court yesterday when he waived examination before Walter 6. Gate, U. S. court commissioner, on a charge if selling liquor to an Indian. He was ordered to furnish hail of $500. Starves 19 Days •Hat hot, aUmulatict broth M. year-old John Oeatlar «tps above in Cleveland was Us first meal in If day* after hb aavlncB ran out and he could find no Job. When polieeb rake Itao Oeattar* room he refuted food untfl airand a Job would be found to earn It. "I no can pay. t no eat," he whispered Calls on France and Italy to Help Curb Submarine Menace. Feb. *—(*)—Britain today called for rigid enforcement of the three-power Mediterranean wanhip patrol to put down what Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden called a "revival of piracy" arising from Spain's civil war. Eden called on Ranee and Italy, sharinf with Britain the patrol set up by the Nyon accord of last fall, to Join in direct action against the recurring submarine menace, but the bouse of commons dtena Spanish government charge* that Italy herself was rfsporuihle for the latest sinking. Eden told the home Britain already had acted to strengthen the patrol—spurred by the sinking of the British freighter Endymion by an unidentified submarine off Cartagena. Spain, Sunday with the loss of ten lives. He said he had definite proposals to put before the ambassadors of France and Italy, whom he summoned to conference on means of meeting the new submarine danger, The situation was complicated by charges of the Spanish government that Italy had placed four destroyers and two submarines at the disposal of the Spanish insurgent navy, and that it was an Italian vessel that sank the Endymion- In commons David Rhys GrenfeU. Laborite, suggested that the nonintervention committee be informed there was "considerable ground for assuming that the attacks (on shipping) were caused by nations who had pledged themselves to non-intervention." Eden said the Spanish government charges against Italy had "nothing to do with the immediate question." In the western Mediterranean eight British destroyers continued their search for the submarine responsible for what Eden called an unjustified attack on the Endymion. REPUBLIC OBJECTS TO BOARD'S REPORT Threatens to Appeal Hibbing Case to Court. Republic Steel corporation has filed objections and exceptions to the intermediate report of the examiner for the National Labor Relations Board in the case of Norton Brownlee against Republic Steel corporation, it was learned here today. Brownlee was formerly employed at the Susquehanna Mine at Ribbing. The hearings were held recently in Hibbing. According to J. E. Nelson, manager of ore mines for Republic Steel corporation, objections and exceptions were filed because the findings of the trial examiner are not supported by the evidence and are contrary to law. Nelson pointed out that the examiner's intermediate report is merely a recommendation to the National tabor Relations Board and does not constitute an order. "Should the Labor Relations Board agree with the examiner's findings", nid Nelson. "Republic win undoubtedly appeal the case to the federal court. In the meantime. of course. Republic is not obliged to comply with the recommendations of the trial examiner". Policy Racket Chieftain Captured in Apartment he would not have known Davis had be seen him on the street Dewey bu described Davis as a man from a modest upstate New York hamlet who rose to wealth and power within the realm of crime. He kept three apartment*, boasted an expensive wardrobe, engaged an entire floor in a downtown skyscraper as offices, and was a well-known figure in "cafe society." Within ten yean of practice. Dewey said. Davis had established powerful political connections. It was only after creation of Dewey's racket-destroying bureau that suc- cessors to SchulU and rival lords of vice and rackets lost confidence in immunity. Even "easy money" began to come hard. Davis was ordered to answer questions about Schulti as early as 1933. He appeared before grand Juries and courts frequently after that in connection with Investigators' of the Wiley "Dutchman's" farfiung racket empire. Davis was reported sought not only by the law but SchulU enemies outside the law as well. On July 14. 1937. Davis was among those indicted in the policy racket. Re went out to buy a few trifles. Davis* wife later said, and failed to return. UEEflH. Thousands of Families Pour Into Lansing for Sessions. East tansfaig. Stick. Feb. Michigan's largest agricultural conference neared its climax today as thousands of Michigan farmers and their families poured into East Lansing to attend the third day session of fanners' week at M'^'gan State college. College officials estimated that 50,000 would be on hand for Thursday's session. Yesterday's session brought Alphonse Verschure. middle-aged Manistique farmer, the title of potato king of Michigan. Verschure was awarded the title by the Michigan Crop association- A patch he cleared outside Manistique produced an average of 534 bushels of potatoes, of which 485 bushels were U. S. No. I grade Russet Rurals. He displaced J. D. Robinson, of Pellston, last year's winner. The Gaspardo brothers, of Franklin Mine, Houghton county, were second. Verschure also won the sweepstakes award for showmanship of potatoes selected for uniformity of shape, size and color, while the prise for the best table stock potatoes went to August Dvokkola of Calumet. VON BLOMBERG QUITS HIS POST (Continued troai p«f* aot.1 that the war minister's resignation was impending referred to it as an other "Wallis Simpson affair"—referring to the decision of former King Edward Vm of England to abdicate rather than give up the woman of his choice. They said that Von Blomberg. realising how formidable was the opposition in the army to his mar- "iage, remarked: "Wen, I love her, and I would rather give up my Job than leave sr." The 39-year old field marshal's bride is 28 and the daughter of a carpenter. The marriage ceremony was performed secretly hi a Berlin marriage clerk's office, and it was not until two days later, when the couple were visiting the soo and other potato of interest at Leipzig, that the bride's maiden name be- une known to the public. Wife Died In 1932 Von Blomberg hails from an old Pommeranian family whose patent of noWllty dates back to 1771. His first wife, who had been Carhtotte Henmich. died In May. 1932. Colonel General Hermann Wfl- bebn Goering, air minister and economics chief of the reich. stood out as most favored of possible snoot Von Blomberg to the war ministry. RESCUE CREWS HOPE TO SAVE FOUR ON ICE FLOE afsatsw, Fe*. *-<4V-Soviet «uth- oriUe*.mobulsed then- rescue fore- today for a dash to the aid of four scientists perilously adrift to toe Greenland, sea on a atorm-driv- MOTS' of crackinsf polar ica> Tna four, wn» hav* bssn makinf polar weather observations since Kay. radioed yisferdar that a six-day storm Dad split the ibs Hot which their camp Is situated, r about 1100 mites from UK north pole. Dr. Otto J. Ocbaidt, bead of U* landed the polar observers at that base last year, said recently a cracking flee was not necessarily igerous and there was ccnfldtnt bdief here the campers would «a- Bulletins MHwamkee. Fefe. £-(,»•)—District Attorney Herbert J. Steffes said today he soon would start criminal proceedings against the bankrupt B. E. Buckman tt Co., Madison investment firm. Bteffes, reporting receipt of numerous complaints concerning the firm's activities, said he determiner! upon criminal prosecution after hearing the story of Miss Frieda Wagner, a teacher In Milwaukee schools for 37 years. "Miss Wagner told me that she had lost all her life savings and her father's estate in investments with the Buckman firm," Steffes said. Chasapalgn, IU, Feb. z— <;P>— -The University of Illinois campus was thrown into excitement today when it was announced that Louis Boudreau, captain of the varsity basketball team, had ben ruled ineligible on the grounds that the Cleveland Baseball club of the American league has been sending checks to Boudreau's mother, who lived in Harvey, HI. A> Train, Mfch, Fek. Au Train river, damned by an ice jam, had ceased rising today after officials had dynamited the barrier. Officials, expressing the opinion the flood waters were seeping through the ice. decided against further Malting unless there is another rise. ABOUT TOWN! • * • Ifa the Little Unusual Things that Keep the World Movinf. Policemen are often "soft-hearted." Cap*. Harry Barnes this mom- ing found a brown water spaniel that had been hit by a car on West Aurora street and apparently was badly injured. He said he "didn't have the heart" to shoot the animal, but instead brought the dog to the police station, where under the can of Desk Sergeant Gust PaUin the *niirM began to show signs of recovering. Now the police are looking for the owner. NEW ARMY SUB-STRATO PLANE GIVEN APPROVAL Cbfcag*. F«b. t-W—The army's new sob-stratosphere plane had an unqualified endorsement today from Assistant Secretary of War Louis Johnson, first high war department. official to make a sustained flight In the —•». The silver ship dropped out of the murky skies above Chicago late yesterday after a speedy flight from Washington. It is reputed to be capable of sustained flight at 350 mUes per hour. Although most of the distarce wa* flown at an altitude of a.000 feet, a supercharger maintained a pnswre m the f*y M correspondi22 to that at an altitude of 13.000 feel ROSENBERG, MATTSON FUNERAL RITES HELD Funeral services ware conducted at the Ketoaa funeral home yesterday afternoon for Araa Rosenberg. Dvtath wwdtawn who was fatally hot near Merriweather when hit by a Use, and for William Mattson, who died Sunday at the binary. The Rev. Herman Matero sdaUd. The bodies were plated to the raouvtng vault at ROWE CHS STATION HU6EDDYBUIZE Firemen Extinguish Flames After Hour's Fight; Loss Not Figured. A fire at the Fred Rowe service station on East Cloverland Drive was extinguished by the fire department at 2 o'clock this morning. The alarm was turned in at 1 a. m. when persons in the vicinity saw smoke issuing from the bunding. Part of the interior of the station was damaged by the flames. An estimate of the loss had not been made today by the fire department pending the arrival of adjusters. The fire apparently started behind an oil stove in the building. It was the second blaze in the same place in a few weeks, the first one occurring during the day and being quickly extinguished before any material damage was done. At 9 o'clock last night the department checked a chimney fire at 208 Lowell street and a 9:30 this morning was called to 114 West McLeod avenue by another chimney fire alarm. STATE BLASTS WRIGHT STORY (OMtinmd from ; she might be on the davenport or in the kitchen. I walked toward the kitchen, turned, and turned again. "Then I saw Evelyn on the piano bench with Johnny. They were in awful positions. Then Evelyn rose to a sitting position. She put her arms around Kimmel. He put his arms around her. They kissed. "Then everything inside me just exploded. The next thing I knew I was standing there with a gun in my hand. There was blood, and he was moaning." That was the climax of Wright's fight to save himself from the lethal gas chamber. By his own testimony he branded his wife as unfaithful to marriage vows. Bare Life's Secrets It was the climax of several crowded hours in the witness chair in a stuffy litle courtroom. He bared many secrets of his life as a student at the University of Wisconsin, as an artillery sergeant in the World War, as bond trader in Chicago "with 26 telephones on my desk," as a druggist in St. Petersburg, Fla., and as an airplane salesman. He admitted he told friends he suspected his wife of unfaithfulness but insisted that at no time did he plan to take her life. November 8. 1937, was the first tune, he said, that, to his knowledge, Mrs. Wright and Kimmel were together alone. That was the night they were killed. Wright's composure failed him several times as he answered questions of his attorney. He sobbed convulsively, wiped tears from his eyes. His voice became husky. As the prosecution began hammering away at him, he sat erect. As became the former president of a $2,000,000 airport, he was cautious, precise. His rmottons were fully under control. Briefly Told Gilbert Sdbtrg, IfanltMl. waa admitted to Runstrom's hospital yesterday afternoon for treatment of a minor Infection of the right thigh, following a burn sustained while working at a logging camp two weeks ago. A grwp •• 4-H dab Badnen vn- der the direction of Miss Norma Streetor entertained the Rotary club at its weekly meeting at the Curry hotel this noon with a humorous skit. ALUMINUM GOODS CO. UNFAIR, NLRB IS TOLD HBwaokee, Fek. »-<*)—Charges of unfair labor practices were filed today with the national labor relations board here against the Aluminum Goods Manufacturing Co. of Manitowoc. Wls. The charges were made by A. G. Goldberg, counsel for the AFL Aluminum Workers' locals hi the company's Manitowoc and Two Rivers plants. The unions assert the company is fostering a company union and disregarding seniority rights agreed upon in a recent settlement of a strike at the company's plants. Grand View Hospital Mrs. Peter Mettalnl. and Anna Wetneri. Irouoood township; have keen admitted for surgical treatment; Mis. James Michem. Beanunr. has been admitted for medical treatment. Mrs. Charles mtficsjou, Irottwood, was charged today. The United Stales exports ap- three and a halt mll- Portland Executive and Aide Shrug Off Threats of Violence. PorUaaA Ore, Feb- Z— (fl")—Mayor Joseph K. Carson and Detective Capt. James J. Keegan shrugged at threats against their lives today and ordered a police drive against labor terrorists continued. With 32 men in custody. Keegan appealed to the public for information about bombings, beatings, win- dow-smashings and other violence. He laughed off threat* of harm unless the investigation is dropped. Names of informants will be withheld and "there need be no fear of reprisal," he promised. He asserted threats made against him and Carson in telephone calls 'don't mean much. I'm not paying any attention to them-" Sixteen city, state and county officers studied stacks of reports and statements from men held for investigation. Nearly 200 reported acts of violence in less than a year formed the background for the drive. Deputy County Prosecutor Clarence A. Potts declared. He said lives had been endangered by dynamite plots, automobiles scarred with acid and scores of business and residential properties damaged. In each case. Potts said, there was a labor dispute in the background. Mayor Carson in a speech to civic groups last night attacked labor leaders and the national labor relations board. He charged "no rules of evidence govern its (the NLRB's) conduct. My police department was indicted and condemned by the board, but neither my chief nor I was consulted." Keegan said James T. Duffy of the A. F- of L. Mechanics union admitted he twice had tried unsuccessfully to bomb a tugboat towini; C. I. O. lumber. Harlow F. King, Keegan said, told him he had been offered $150 for bombing the freighter Chamberlain. The A. F. of L. central labor council deplored violence- It accused police of beating the arrested men to obtain confessions. BANK'S DIRECTORS, OFFICERS RENAMED Earling Again President of Iron Exchange Bank. Last year's officers and directors of the Iron Exchange bank in Hurley were re-elected at a meeting of the stockholders held Monday. The offlcires who* will again be lr. charge this year are George P. Earling, president; Marion F. Reid, vice president; John C. Kyle, vice president; Clarence H. Sealy, cashier; Miss Mayrne V. Young, assistant cashier; and Harry F. Davia. assistant cashier. The directors re-elected are George P. Earling, chairman of the board; O.M. Schaus, Montreal; John C. Kyle, Hurley; L. E. Dick, Montreal; Marion F. Reid. Hurley; Clarence H. Sealy, Hurley: and Max LaFave, retired member. ONTONAGON PRIMARY ELECTION ON FEB. 14 Boyd and Salter Have Filed to Run for President. Ontenagon. Feb- 2—The primary election for the village of Ontonagon will be held Monday, February 14. at the Township Memorial hall. The following have filed their applications with the village clerk: President, Elmer Boyd and Edward Salter; trustees. Jerome Walker, Stanley Cane, Cyrus Spellman. Leo Perron, Casmir Cogswell. Joseph Voss. Richard Callahan and Cezalr Belongs; assessors. Gus C. Cane and William Krohn; clerk. Faybelle Townsend, Rudolph Watt and William Marley. The polls will be open from 8 a. m. until 8 p. m. Miss Ida F. Adams has returned from a two weeks' vacation spent with friends in Portland, Oregon, and Longvlew, Washington. Dr. and Mrs. R, L. Grigsby of Ashland were the guests of Mrs. Sarah Ferguson this week. Mrs. Lloyd Elliott and son. Ronald, left for a six weeks' visit with relatives and friends at Mellen. Francis Guzek has returned from' visit with frtendii in Ironwood* f Mrs. William LmBine spent the- week end as the guest of her grandmother, Mrs. Bost in Ashland this week. Mrs. Harold King was the honor juest at a surprise party given at' the home of Mrs. Edward Englund Friday night. Games were played with the following results: First priae, Mrs. Harold King; second, Mrs. Ben Gelst; third. Mrs. Frank Johnson; fourth, Mrs. Harold King- For men, first price: Ben Gelst, second prize, Harold King; third. tjaUe Johnson; fourth. Carl Juknis. Refreshments were served later arid, kfrs. King was presented with a gift The guests Included Mr. and Vfrs. Harold King. Mr. and Mrs.- Ben Oeist. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Englund, Mr. and Mrs. C. Borth 0 Mr. and Mrs. Carl Peterson. Carl Juknis. Miss Florence Garrick. Mrs. beater Jones, Mrs. Frank. Johnson. Lstlle Johnson. Oliver Waisanen. FULLER APPOINTED TO CIRCUIT COURT BENCH Fek »-</r>—Ooveroc* Frank Murphy appointed Glenwood- C. Fuller of Grand Rapids, a member of the Michigan public utilities comrmerinn. to the Kent county circuit bench today. Fuller succeeds the late Circuit Judge Willis B. Perkins. Norman H. HflL the governor* secretary, said Fouerr the public utilities