Star Tribune from Minneapolis, Minnesota on December 31, 1933 · Page 4
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Star Tribune from Minneapolis, Minnesota · Page 4

Minneapolis, Minnesota
Issue Date:
Sunday, December 31, 1933
Page 4
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THE MINNEAPOLIS TRIBUNE: SUNDAY DECEMBER 31 lfr, (in CONFEDERATES GIVE PEED(iE WILL BE INSTALLED NORSE LUTHERAN 3f IN O.E.S. OFFICE LEADER IS DEAD Complaints Pour In on Unsatisfactory Supplies for New Year's. Majority of State's Enumerators to Start Work Soon in Twin Cities. Increased Assets and Higher Total of Loans Reported by U. S. Treasury. Morgenthau Announces Detailed Regulations Regarding Metal Delivery. ,1,1 II GET I TRUNK IPIOTi !! 'nil urn nnui nr rump uruiQirv UIILnl ii ilium j r 7 j-? j , UJllllV ULI UUI I U I UILILII UUIIIMUL " JUi IN YEAR , . RULES ISSUED s a. ' III lllllimi II MIIVI I ' i i . I, H ! W, ufl1 , U V -4. w i Its SWir .? v f jf W "V I ,4 ,7V 4 ' rN' icA I ! I Washington. Dec. 30 ?V-With complexities surrounding the avail sbihty. price and quality of its liquor, the nation Sunday night will pour its first legal New Year's eve drink in 13 years. For the first time since prohibition was written into the national law books, federal agents will not have to decide whf ther their drives will he directed against the source pf supply or the celebrants who tke their own liquor to the tables. That, however, was one of the few spots in tne liquor Dusinessi In which the federal government! was not interested. Doran Sounds Warning. j Its liquor control agency has had numerous complaints sbout inadequate supplies, prices for the new Jegal stuff, and its quality. Likewise the government's legislative branch is pondering the new liquor tax level. Dr. James M. Doran, supervisor of-the distilled spirits institute, said the bootlegger would re-emerge unless the government agencies hasten to establish satisfactory regulations for the industry. Dr. Doran dried: "The result of ovrrzealousness on the part of some officials will be that the consumer will get gyppr-d. The country needs a supply of good cheap whisky, and that would be the distillers' salvation." May Hold Hearings. Doran said "Perhaps we'll bring . the thing to head next week" by conducting hearings on the matter. Complaints regarding .the quality tf some liquor resulted Saturday in decision to investigate under the federal food and drug set covering purity of products. The head of the food and drug administration, Dr. P. B. Dunbar, said it was possible for his department to make n inquiry where the liquor was moved in interstate shipments. General Rice A. Pierce, ripht. commander of the Tennessee division of the United Confederate Veterans, and Adjutant (ieneral Harry Rene Lee, behind the President, present to President Roosevelt the first pledge to any president since Jefferson Davis. The pledge was in behalf of the 10,000 survivors of the southern armies. They also brought gifts from Confederate veterans. Associated Press Photo. LeggeLeaves OldWeapons to Schilling Cows and harvesters, loans, finances and pegging the price of wheat were merely hnrd facts of a workaday world to William T. Schilling of Northfield and the late Alexander Legge. Though Schilling was a member and Legge chairman of President Hoover's farm board one is and both were collectors at heart. Given little leisure irom co-operauvoB HIST ASSEN HEADS COUNTY ATTOWS Two federal census projects employing about 1,200 men and women of the "white collar" classes will be started in Minnesota the first week in January. Approximately two-thirds of the enumerators will work in the Minueapolis-St. Paul metropolitan area. The larger of the two projects, August J. Nogara, who was assigned from the census bureau in Washington to be supervisor of the Minnesota area, said Saturday night will be a housing survey of the metropolitan area. Plan Business Census. At the same time a business census covering all establishments engaged in retailing, wholesaling in various forms, service businesses of all kinds, amusements and hotels will be conducted on a state-wide basis. Of the approximately 400 men and women engaged In the business census, 63 will work In Hennepin county and 32 in Ramsey county. All of the more than 700 enumerators working on the housing survey will be in the metropolitan area. Two-Thirds Women. Approximately two-thirds of the persons employed on the two projects will be women, Mr. Nogara said, and all will be selected through the civil works administration agen cies in the areas where thev will Mrs. J. E. Billman. Mrs. Joseph E. Billman, 2842 Fil-more street northeast, will become worthy matron of Arcana chapter, Order of the Eastern Star, at installation ceremonies Tuesday night in Arcana temple, 2428 Central avenue. Other chapter officers for the ensuing year will be Alexander Forster, worthy patron; Mrs. Thel-ma Christoferson, associate matron; Carl Wegner, associate patron; Mrs. Mary Kelley, secretary; Mrs. Anna Newhouse, treasurer; Mrs. Opal Thompson, conductress; Mrs. Ebba Ronald, associate conductress; Mrs. Isola Richardson, chaplain; Miss Verna Erickson, marshal; Mrs. Jennie Hagberg. organist; Miss Eunice Billman, Adah; Miss Lillian Rafson, NO CLUES TO ATTACK ON BARBER SHOP Police Saturday night had no elues to the identities of the men who early in the day fired four shots through the front windows of the barber shop of Nathan Adlin at 1223 Sixth avenue north. The gun men fired from an automobile. It was the second attack upon the shop in two weeks. On the first occasion brick was hurled through a plate glass window. Adlin could give no reason for the attacks. A shot fired early Saturday at the Brooks Par lor Furniture factory, 1115 East Hennepin avenue, nearly struck Pa trolman Fred Olson, who has been on special duty at the plant since during the upholsterers' strike. Harold E. Stassen, prosecutor of Dakota county, Saturday was elected president of the Minnesota County Attorneys' asociation succeeding Elmer Peterson of Freeborn coun- :ty. P. M. Lindbloom of Washington county was elected vice president and Harold S. Nelson of Steele county secretary-treasurer. The asociation adopted resolutions recommending several changes in the laws governing criminal proced ure, amone these being an act to eliminate the framed alibi. The resolution suggests that person " . I i i i - J ;.,i.w. and agriculture, each one would! cnargru wi n wmi u m.,t to- V nl Mark hum I" UCICIIOC iuhusu i j ... Aar,nT. rovniv.r. (authorities with names and address tomahawks or what have you? ". "l Z 1- This was brought out last week ""; lc. when Mr. Schilling received a box!fl' testimony will be admitted m from the estate of Mr. Legge who died a few weeks ago. In the box were two tomahawks, three rare oriental daggers, a scimitar and an old oriental pistol. Mr. Legge had requested that they be sent to Mr. Schilling after his death. BUILDINGS'WHISKERS OF FROST EXPLAINED The white -whiskered appearance of buildings Saturday was not a sign of premature decay, but simply the result of a sudden temperature change, observers at the Minneapolis office of the government weath- CCAI C 1C imrrJer bureau explained. Stones that PAYING FOR YULE the trial record. The association also recommended that the state highway patrol be given police authority in all cases except labor disputes and that this department and the bureau of criminal apprehension be consolidated. Another resolution calls for a law which would permit persons accused of crimes for which the pen alty is not life imprisonment to be prosecuted on information rather than await an indictment by the grand jury. At present a grand jury Indictment is required in all cases where the penalty for the offense exceeds 10 years. The county attorneys recommend ed that the law be changed to give the state the benefit of rebuttal ar gument in all criminal cases, work. The state headouarters will! Ruth; Mrs. Myrtle Johnson, Esther; be in the Minneapolis postoffice.jMiss Adele Sjogren, Martha; Miss but it will be useless to make appli- Harriet Miner, Electa; Miss Amanda cations there, Mr. Nogara said. jHernlund, warder, and George Vue, While there is no intention toisentinel. slight any group or classification! among the unemployed, Mr. Nogara ; said certain educational and personal requirements essential to a successful survey make it advisable to select persons trained as accountants, bookkeepers, teachers, engineers or in similar lines for the work. Count Doublinr-fp. The housing survey is intended to show if the area is over-built or under-built, to determine the number of family units and housing units, and to learn to what extent families are doubling up. Among other things the enumerators will determine the type and size of residence buildings, age and condition, size, heating, refrigeration and sani Washington, Dec. 30. (JPi A gratifying jump in deposits, more assets and a higher total of loans were reported for the national banks of the country Saturday night by the treasury. While officials made ready to put the federal deposit insurance system in operation three days hence, they announced figures compiled from the bank call of October 26 and said that as compared with the last such tabulation on June 30 virtually all items changed in the right direction. Between those two dates, deposits increased $281,093,000 to reach a total of $17,055,208,000. Assets rose from $20,860,000,000 to $21,198,849. 000. Loans and discounts were $140,965,000 higher, the total being $8,257,937,000. The figures were on a basis of 5,057 banks operating unrestrictedly on October 25 as compared with 4,902 on June 30. Insurance Effective Tuesday Washington, Dec. 30. 0T) Acting Secretary Morgenthau issued Saturday detailed regulations to govern the coinage of silver under President Roosevelt's proclamation and required all persons delivering the metal to federal mints to make monthly reports on production. 'The regulations prescribe forms of affidavits to be made by the person delivering the silver, with sur porting affidavits by the miner the treasury said. "In the case of silver of wholly domestic origin, the affidavits will set forth that the silver be received ' has actually been mined from natural deposits in the United States or a place subject to Its jurisdiction. subsequent to the date of the proe- ,., .. , , lamation i December zn. Dr.M.E.Waldeland. . Mint BeKUuuns. Northfield. Minn., Pec. 30. Dr.; "Where domestic silver is mierf M. E. Waldeland, for 25 years head, with secondary or foreign silver. of the publicity and transportation bureau of the Norwegian Lutheran Church of America, died at his Th Hnnit irlrin.. i. ' 1 "iii-n-, umu m m minis are sausnea is not in ej Zulu . " lliihorne here late Saturday following! of the amount thereof which become effective on Tuesday and from then until July 1 ail deposits to a maximum of $2,500 will be guaranteed in full by a fund made up of assessments upon the banks with a sum of $150,000,000 added by the government after July 1, depos. its to a maximum of $10,000 will be insured in full, from $10,000 to $50.- the coinage mints will receive that part of such mixture which the mints are satisfied is not in excess has Groups Will Watch Exit of Old Year With everybody Invited to attend, the Gospel Mission, 35 South Washington, will hold its forty-seventh annual New Year's Eve Watch Night service Sunday beginning at 7:30 p. m. and continuing to midnight. There will be a continuous program of music and entertainment nnn1iri hv orAima frnm th First tary equipment, garage facilities, Bati!t uliru p,ru Av.n. Mth. number of gardens, and ownership. odist churchi 'tht Swedish Taber n th past people who contem- nicl Augustana Lutberan churci a heart attack. He was 57 yearsibeen mined subsequent to Decern -ld' " ber 31, 1933, from natural deposits Dr. Waldeland established the! in the United States or any plac publicity and transportation bureau; subject to the jurisdiction thereof offices here in 1927 after having; "Of the silver received under the served 25 years as pastor of the Lu. j proclamation, the director of the theran church at St. Ansgar. Iowa. ) mint will retain 50 per cent as seig- Dr. Waldeland held many official jniorage and for services prform- 000 will be euaranteed 7" ner n Hj . 7 .-. -j..- ra py me government or tne United u' -I5.Pfr cent odtcal organizations, and contr.b- States, and the balance of such mi. Dethrad;e S icism of '-quenUy to religious period- that is. 50 per cent thereof, about iN nvmecTs for ett!n thret sons Dr. Conrad R. W.lde- 'number of other standard silver dol-!"L' PISl.f0r,., I""1" ""br of the faculty of Lu-!iars. will be delivered to th. own- ther college, Decorah, Iowa; Olaf r or depositor of such silver. Frae- economic conditions. Walter J. Cumming. chairman of the insurance corporation, has said he believed it would serve to increase deposits and loans with the banks freed from all fear of runs. Some Banks Object. The banks, however, particularly the larger ones, have expressed the feeling that it was an imposition to assess them for money which would be paid to depositors of some institution less efficiently conducted. One bank in Chicago has refused to participate and its of St. Paul, and Paul, at home. Wade Denies Fund to Fete Legislator tional parts of a dollar will be re turned and any other legal tender cpin of the United States. Monthly Reports Required. "Persons who deliver silver totn mints for coinage are required to file monthly reports showing all silver mined or acquired subsequent to December 21. 1933. report are ! to be itemized as to domestic, for- ign and secondary silver and ar to show: A. Amount on hand at the be ginning of the period oovered by the nunc nt:u . u. ,-tif)in ...:.! . 11.. i ...w-ii. .:"' .,..fru,:7-w,'r::w' with Pasts win w ma auviaawic, jvi. vs;ai a oaiu, "This census will show if there is case has not been disposed of. The'5ayt $2,000 Entertainment "port. B. The amount received law requires that all national banks j ' . . .during the period and the sources Keport rutt Cafi in Bad Light. end members of the federal reserve system, whether state or national institutions, become participants. The national bank call is issued at least twice a vear anri mnm. church times oftener. It reouires tht rh uia timers, national bank submit an exhaus give ,their testi- An appeal to tardy citizens to pay fcr the Christmas seals sent them wes issued Saturday by Dr. Will is n A. O'Brien, chairman of the Kinneiipolis Christmas seal sale. He e-vflained that purchasers so far contributed $29,403 toward the S4R.900 needed to support the vnr'; of the Hennepin County Tuberculosis association, leaving $17,-497 still unpaid. the lust-past cold wave remained cold after the air had warmed many degrees with the result that moisture in the air condensed in the form of frost on the buildings. This explanation also applied to the frosting of automobile windshields and windows when doors of un-heated garages were opened, allowing the warmer and moisture-laden outside air to rush in. Saddle and Bridle By Percy E. Turner A chukker of polo that for in-i Dave Carnahan is teaching a tensity of play and interest equaled 'somewhat leggy brown mare owned anything played around here was! Allen lot S Ilnd close . observers predict she will make a aiagea at rasnme luesaay evening grand outdoor mount Sne u tnret. quarters thoroughbred and no one seems to know what the other quarter is but it blends with the hot blood. E. W. Kibby. the polo player, is up at Itasca State park where he has a government contract to put when Willis Osborn?, Merritt Case and Davt Carnahan hooked up In six-minute duel with Herbert Allen, Tom Kidd and Maurice Krier. Remarkable shots were made and in eagerness there were some ludicrous misses but no one in the tense gallery thought of cheering; ' or laughing for finished polo andP" flyjng field- He i putting up superb horsemanship were on' parade. The boys played at top speed for four minutes and then Osborne broke the tension somewhat by rifling home a scoring ahot. They went back at it with renewed vigor and just before th bell Krier brought the chukker to a spectacular close with one of his at Douglas Lodge. Mrs. Kibbey and the boys, Wales and Beckford, are also in the north, somewhere along th Gunflint Trail, attending a house party and doing some fish ing through the ic. Such a hardy family. Gray Glory, familiar to polo fans City Firm Will Sell New Beer Equipment Announcement of the appointment of O. F. Stuefer, Inc., as exclusive distributors in the Twin Cities and surrounding territory of a new line of beer cooling equipment for the General Electric Co. was made Saturday by O. F. Stuefer, president of the company. The new beer dispensing equipment is the result of a co-operative ar rangement between General Elec tric and the Russ Soda Fountain Co., for more than 40 years Cleveland manufacturers of soda fountains and bar apparatus. It combined such things as coil boxes, drain boards, bar counters, air compressors, tapping apparatus and miscellaneous equipment made by the Russ company with' the refrigerating equipment made by General Electric. The equipment will be sold exclusively by General Electric distributors and dealers. By the addition of this complete line of beer coolers, which provides a new, proved memoa of serving draught beer, his company is in a position to handle any size and kind of beer cooling equipment wanted by the dispenser, Mr. Stuefer said. series a need for more'housing : facilities, p,, trustee of the One of 83 Areas Chosen. Lunch wi bfi served fe th The Minneapolis-St. Paul area trons. Bjble dasj of the Fjrst B which extends outside the limits of tjgt churchi congisting of co(fee the cities as far as the population !MndwicheSi cake and fruit numbers 150 per square mile, and i . takes in about 800,000 persons, isi . . . one of 63 such areas in the United fiPiprfl Hncnilflf States selected for surveys. It is I m second in size only to the Cleveland area. ,Skme of the largest urban areas are not among the 83 places selected, because the intention was to take those that, when completed. would provide a comprehensive and representative picture of conditions throughout the country. Every state famous trick shots which was good who have attended the games at tor a goal. Th draw was fair to both sides. Th Army rode again at polo the other evening, that is. Captain Cyril B. Spicer and Lieutenant Or-rin D. Haugen did. They mav be th advance guard of another Fort team which may enter the play before the winter season is over. Cap tain Sspicer was so anxious to get on a pony and swing a mallet he didn't stop to shave off his backwoods stubble. Mary Case, owner of the black gaited mare, Missouri Lady, is getting in her licks at riding durine the Christmas school holidays. Miss Mary does her riding in the morn lng and hasn't missed a day. T. 1 1. - . . . ii um oeauuiui sunrise over Ice and snow covered Lake Minne- tonka to pull Mrs. Osborne away from her presents on Christmas! morning. Have her describe it to you. Fort Snelling, owned by Alfred Jennings, is getting her share of work lately, Mr. Jennings rides her frequently. Th 5:30 closing hour is agreeable to Dorothy Woods. It will give her more time to teaching her mare to take off on the right lead. But give the girl credit, she is getting places. Christmas greetings in the form of cards were sent to me ibers of the Saddle, and Bridle club by Ben woodward who is in Arizona and Evelyn Jackson in far-off Japan, lhey were read at , the luncheon Tuesday. Colonel William Donahue an nounced at the luncheon the Minneapolis-Park -Merfeld horse show, open to everyone, was on for the ast of January, has one area, and no state has more Round robin Christmas greetings were sent to our of town members of the club, among them being Mrs. Every time Eddie Merfrld r ides' E- J- Scriver, Mirror Lake, and Mr. out to play a chukker of polo he!Woo(lwarcl-increases your respect for the game he plays. He is a terrific hitter, al-l Pol players and fans miss Larry though this is not so necensary in iIIoIc'e,1 member of the Pastime the indoor game, and he is accu- i'eatT1- We understand that business $400,000 Taxes Paid Last Day of Year Tax payments Saturday at the office of Henry Voegeli, county treasurer, established a new high record for the last day of the year. and it was estimated that when mail payments postmarked Satur day ar credited to the day's total the amount will be around $400,000. Mr. Voegeli said payments over the counter Saturday totaled $255, 000. ' At the same time County Auditor Al P. Enckson was hold ing tax cnecKs in payments on properties where the valuation had been reduced and settlements made on the revised assessments which would bring th total above thel $300,000 mark. Payments by mailj county finance officers said, would bring the total near the $400,000 mark. The shortage in tax collections for the year is estimated at 18 per cent, but definite figures will not be available until Wednesday. than two. In making the business census, the enumerators will report the volume of business done in 1933, the number of persons employed, amount of pay roll and other expenses, stocks on hand to obtain the total value of salable commodities at the various stages of economic distribu tion, and other data required to make results comparable with the reports of the 1929 census of distribution. Seek True Condition. The purpose of the business cen sus is to reveal the true condition of business and provide accurate comparisons with 1929, thereby fur nishing a complete and important guide for sound planning in the fu ture, Mr. Nogara explained. Individual returns will be held as strictly confidential, but th intention is to make th basic data available to business men desiring to compare his accomplishments with those operating similar lines. Will Meet Supervisors. As the first step toward starting the business census, Mr. Nogara Tuesday will meet the eight district supervisors from Minneapolis, St. Paul, Bemidji, Duluth, Fergus Falls, St. Cloud, Redwood Falls and Rochester, who already hav been appointed. At that time th district supervisors will b given final in structions, and th actual enumer ations In all counties of the state will start a few days later, Rates of pay have not been fixed definitely, Mr. Nogara laid, but they will be arranged so that persons working in rural areas, where con- siderabl traveling will be required, will receive a higher rat than those in urban sections. Some to Cover County, A number of the business census takers will hav entire counties to cover. The housing survey, which is con fined to the Twin Cities area, also is to be in full (wing by the end of the week, Mr. Nogara said. The bulk of the work on both projects is to be finished by the end of January, and nil reports are to be com plete by February 15. Reports for Year The Minneapolis General Hospital report for the year 1932 made its public appearance Saturday in three volumes containing 445 pages. Submitted to the board of public welfare and the public by Dr. C. E. Remy, superintendent, the report of- tive report of its condition as of the date of the call to the office of the comptroller of the currency. Great care is taken that the banks shall not know in advance when a call is to be expected. 1 The compilation of October 25 deposits included 2. 145.922,000 subject to immediate withdrawal, government deposits of $8,058,277,000 and smelted or refined during the period; D. The amounts and eonsign-jees of all silver delivered during - . . .:,,. v; 'he period; E. Amount o' silver re- Contrary to previous report! h i ,m,,nln. on hgnd ,t ... ,nd ef tn- organization did not vot $2,000 to period legislators a 1th o u t h; Mtnerf w, recpjve , ,v, H 64 5 cents an ounce for silver turn- time ripnrmti nt trt 3?4 RPT OOO in rlurtinff 1' ..;,in! nU to sell liquor, originated fol- deposits, $725,343,000 in certificates lowin " "" he restaurant of deposits and savings accounts of I mn. l e St- Frncl note' in t $4,394,201,000. Pul Friday. . . Mr. Wade explained that th "ac- .u,7. tivitv" he ret pitallty themselves if ther had He said $2,000 could not entertain "some of the boys donated a few , T . MVy. the mints. On the amount Wade of Minneapolis president of f i!lver returned to tne mlner in the Minnesota Sta e Restaurant as.j,ne form of doUarl thc mmt prlf sociation, said Saturday :wll, be $) 29 tor every ounce. The report that members of the , association had subscribed $2,000 to: entertain members of the state leg-! islature, which is considering; whether or not to permit restau- 111 E SI CA 1 T D a f 1 I V ,.iW.. W The reasons which prompted the meant "hospitality" to be practiced' Youngdahl Saturday ln wit in- . , . j ufa unui federal reserve system to abandon its open market purchases of gov "among guests." fers in detail a picture of all the years activities, explained by graphs, charts, and figures, and sets out in detail the methods used in treatment of various ailments. And carrying out Superintendent Remy's administration poRcy of "laying all cards face up on the table," the report includes criticisms of the hos pital made by outside investigators and Dr. Remy's answer to them. Outstanding facts disclosed in the report include the following: A total of 14,107 patients were treated in General and 325 in Park-view sanatorium. The death rate in the two hospitals was 7.53 per cent as against 8.48 in 1931. The cost per patient per day at General was $2.90, as against $3.47 in 1923, while at Parkview the cost was $1.04 as against a 1924 cost of $1.57. The budget for 1933 (subsequently amended, however, to provide for increased demands due to the pub lie relief load) , was $626,931.50 as against a budget of $478,703.60 for 1920. The number of patient In General in 1932 was 14,107, ai against 7,247 in 1920, showing that while the number of patients has gone up approximately 100 per cent, the budget has risen only about $2 per cent. voted as an entertainment fund 'puts us in a bad light," Mr. Wade with anything favorable for restau rants. Land Bank Shatters raised among restaurant men, I'Pr!i b0"d buyinB w".in-!and that the association's treasury itimtu uj luin "ecuruies has only $83 wiiii imi in uic vauns or me various banks, on the theory that this would induce greater lending. However, while the policy was being vigorously pursued between June and November, the banks' holdings of government securities increased $80,069,000 to $4,111,645,000. Holdings of other securities rose $43,215,000 to $3,383,270,000. "The capital stock was $1,566,698,-000 and represented par value of $1,567,526,000," the report said. "The latter figure was composed of class A preferred stock of $74,844,000, class B preferred stock of $3,800,000 and common stock of $1,488,882,000, The book value of the capital stock showed an increase In the four- month period of $51,051,000. The par value of the stock increased $60,321,000 since June 30. "Surplus funds of $916,183,000 and undivided profits of $264,376,000 and reserves for contingencies of $176,- 344,000, a total of $1,356,903,000, ex ceeded by $15,996,000 the amount re ported four months previous." January 5 th ease tff four men arrested in a furniture; strike disturbance November 17. The defendants, Stanley Mysla-jik. John Miller, Joseph La tarsi . . .. . . filial 1 1 B I in ,11 IV.. aa'.wa ii". The report that $2000 had been:Eulity . dl80rderly char)fM when arraigned November 18. Their ras was continued to November 21, then fLd- 7.t.P lei,1,rl 'Hto November 27. then to December .u. . M" V""" 8, then to December 22 by Municl- pul Judge Paul S. Carroll. On December 22, together with five other men they were tried be fore Judge YoungdahL Case against five o fthe men were dis- ill T I HJI 1 1 missed and the charges termed All' lime LOan iriflrKiiroundlesa. Trial of the Jour wm to have been resumed baturday be fore Judge Youngdahl. But .the un closing loans of $1,363,900 at 4 p. m. Saturday to break its own passing oil .,, i j : ii,. certainly o line lurrami iui" million dollar mark for the fourth! negotiations shou d be "tUed be fore final disposition is made of the charges. Judge Youngdahl ruled. bank of St. Paul announced late Saturday that it has put into farmers' hands $18,242,350 for the month of December. This exceeds the quota set for the bank by General Agent Leo T. Crowley by $242,350, and brings the total loans for the year up to $34,457,000. In Minnesota, North Dakota, Wisconsin and Michigan 14,301 farmers have shared in this total volume. rate. In the comine tournament hp and Herbert Johns, Louis Boucher and William Coakley should make it interesting for any combination. Ray Kehm delivered Christmas presents from noon Christmas day to 9 o'clock in the evening. When she got down to the last package she discovered it belonged to someone out in the country but she made the trip. Jerry Anderson has taken a new lease on his polo life. His name is working better than ever and 'tis strange how a smooth working horse will boot one1 morale. Th rroper kind of work and care hav met with a response that now car. ne the mooeM Jerry to hrce map-PS f .vfMH-s of (-,10 each veek. nas kept Larry busy during the Uinstmas rush but now that it is over he better show up to fill that noie in his teamt. lineup. The Mackies, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. W, spent their Christmas holidays in Perry, Iowa, the home of Mrs. Mackies parents. The genial Jack, ever ready to pep up a gathering, was missed at the Tuesday luncheon. HONOR NESTOS FOR BOY SCOUT WORK In recognition of his work in pro. moling scouting among th rural sections of the northwest, former Governor R. A. Nestos of Minot, n. u., has been appointed a mem Der or tne national committee on rural scouting of the Boy Scouts of America, it was announced Saturday by Paul H. Love, of St. Paul, executive secretary of region 10, r-vt I MM 1 I VI -al J Clothes For Men t Worm ON CREDIT 10 5o35r M. P. FULLER JOINS OMAHA FLOUR MILLS M. P. Fuller, president of Everett Aughenbaugh Si Co., a subsidiary of Russell Miller Muling Co., has resigned to accept a post as executive vice president of the Omaha Flour Mills Co. at Omaha, Neb. Mr. Fuller, who lives at 4832 Queen avenue south, has been associated with Everett Aughenbaugh & Co. 22 years. When the firm affiliated with the Russell Miller Co. eight years ago he continued his post Darrow Law Partner in Wynekoop Defense Chicago, Dec. 30. (JP) The de fense of Dr. Alice Wynekoop, charg ed with th murder of her daugh ter-in-law. Rheta. will be directed by Attorney W. W. Smith, law partner of Clarertc Darrow, it was announced Saturday. Associated with Smith will be Attorney Frank Tyrrell, who has been handling Dr. Wynekoop' case sine th inquest. Th trial has been set for next Thursday, but delay of five or six days was expected to be granted by Judge Joseph B. David. Dr. Wynekoop has been confined in the county jail since a few days after Rheta was found chloroformed and shot on a basement operating table In the Wynekoop home November 21. Indian reforestation camps on sixty-eight Indian reservations will Igive over 14,000 Indians employment during the coming winter. Reg. $25 Set of Teeth SC.CO PERFECT FIT GUARANTEED """""T?" V LI 1 ml I f K all nrillllHE d 4 I nam rwniy P SEAWAY PROJECT WILL BE CONSIDERED Civic organizations of thre other cities will join with the St. Paul Association of Commerce In an open forum luncheon meeting on Janu. ary 12 to consider the Great Lakes-St. Lawrence waterway, it was announced Saturday by Fred P. Fel-lows, secretary of the St. Paul as sociation. The luncheon meeting will be addressed by Delos M. Cos- grove, watertown, n. y, attorney. The cities from which the civic or ganizations will send delegations arc Minneapolis, Duluth and Su perior. PADDLES SUPPLANT GRAIN PIT TRADING Trading was suspended in the Minneapolis grain pit Saturday as members of the Chamber of Com merce, following custom initiated the new members taken into the organization during the course of the year. There was horseplay with paddles, after which the initiates were duly Impressed with the importance of their memberships. There were 30 new members. It was the last day of the trading year. INQUIRY INTO SAFE TRAIN LENGTH ASKED Investigation by th state railroad and warehouse commission of train lengths in th stat to determine the number of cars that can be handled with safety was asked Saturday In a resolution given the state leglsla ture by representative of the rail road brotherhoods In the state. In asking the investigation, the rail road men asserted that the maxi mum distance for Observation of signals is 45 car lengths, whereas modern freight trains range from 125 to 175 cars. Their resolution also set forth that air brakes do not work efficiently on long trains. ORMANDY DIRECTS IN NEW YORK TODAY As Eugene Ormandy direct th New York Philharmonic orchestra. the program will be heard from S to 6 d. m. Sunday over KSTP. On the program will b included "Fin- landia" by Sibelius; excerpt from "Espana" by Chabrier; Th Sorcerers' Apprentice" by Dukas; and the nolka and fugue from "Schwan. da" by Weinberg. Jose Iturbi, plan, ist will be soloist. Mr. Ormandy, has been in New York since Christ mas, but will return to Minneapo lis to conduct next Friday' concert of the Minneapolis Symphony orchestra. DICKERS FOR LOAN, DECAMPS WITH $300 Posing as an applicant for a loan, an armed bandit held up th Local Loan Co., 216 New York building, St. Paul, late Saturday, and scap- ed with approximately $300. Gst this Frc3 Ihsltjt Examination lion 6v GENUINE i HECOLITE Sr. Vlll fnhr-.tllhl- 11 wit NaVMSln, - rial uki. Prr,lrllr Bo In Hr rfwt BROKEN SETS Or TEITH RIPAIRID, S0 MINNEAPOLIS DENTAL CLINIC i t 50cFm50c Mtm,ir vri! ..... Bk MrRU KS TI KS., WKD.) THIBS-OPKN EVtMNtil Our modern examination and diagnosis by th scientific NERVE-O-METER Method haa pointed the way to HEALTH for hundred of sufferers. YOU may obtain this service FREE during our Special Clinic, Jan. 1st to 10th inclusive. No obligation of any kind. Merely call, writ or phone MA, 6626 for appointment. Better Be Safe Than Sorry U you bsvt lor sntiMr.t) ny of this Umenli, set now Slaniarh mn l.umbsr Mr ftlnvi Solctlit Hfrl Bnwl lUrktrhi Kliln-r Rhciiitnttlsi Aithm Bslnt Nturltla Hr.Uha Hip. Ira. kn an font aalna rall'Tf iilrklr hi our new mathot at fonl-rnrr-rtlan. DH. STRAND'S PHYSIO-THERAPY CLIIIIO I.ltkt Tkaraar. rhirnarartla, Klarlralharasr T'aatmanta III KRE3GI KLDG.. NICOLLET AVE., MINNEAPOLIS V Fully Guaranteed To th beat of our knswUdg no HumldifUr of thi typ eomplaUly conditioning and washing all th air in your homo vr told halow $178. Out of Town Ordr Solicited. Writ for Furthor Information. NOW YOU CAN. BUY A FULLY AUTOMATIC HUMIDIFIER Completely InatalUd With Tour Wattr Syatm THE VAPORUTE FEATURES 1. No container to fill 2. Utiliiaa your waste hal 3. Evaporates up to 13 gallons ' a day 4. Will sarvic up to 12-room horn 5. Beautiful in design 6. Wash . all air completely Regular Price $99.50 Special $ Introductory Oft!- Term If Desired STERLING ELECTRIC 33 So. Sth St. i ii i

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