Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on August 22, 1933 · Page 5
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 5

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Tuesday, August 22, 1933
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» Sign Up With NRA fo your duty. Vour h«Jp te needed NOW. Million* of rnfen and women may suffer this win- tor "If J-OB delay. Ames Daily Tribune STORY* COUNTY'S DAII WEATHER rOKKOAIT Mostly cloudy, possibly local sKowcrs Tuesday night or W«dn*«- d«y. Slightly cooler Wednesday in extreme northwest portion. VOLUME LXVn Official Ani«» and Story County Paper AMES, IOWA, TUESDAY, AUGUST 22, 1933. United Press Wire Service NO. 44 HEARING BEGINS ON RETAILERS' CODE GRAND JURY Ml ASK H, HOOVER TO ACCEPT SUBPOENA Wants More Facts On , Detroit Bank Troubles DETROIT (U.E) — Former Presi dent Herbert Hoove:- will be re quested to accept a subpoena to testify before the grand jury in vestigating bank failures here, Cir cult Judge Harry B. Keidan and Prosecutor S- Toy decided Tues day. Decision to subpoena the former president came as a result of the repeated testimony of Senator James Couzens, now concluding a three-day appearance before the grand jury, that banks thruout the country were permitted to operate in technical violation of law because of the attitude of the Hoover administration. Originally Couzens charged that the persistent belief of "everyone connected with the Hoover administration that prosperity was just around the corner" led them to permit banks to operate against the letter of the law. Bad Loan; Retained Monday he charged that if the government had forced the first national bank to write off the loans federal bank examiners listed as losses in May 1932 the bank would have been "hopelessly insolvent" "However, you must remember there was a political campaign in progress," he added by way of explanation. Senator couzens was to be subjected to further questioning by Attorney General Patrick H. O'Brien Tuesday. Rev. Fr. Charles E. Coughlin, who became a focal point in bank- Ing difficulties after a series of public denunciations of bankers last spring, was next scheduled to appear. A vicious cycle of continuous loans must be broken and millions repaid to tie banks before depositors can hope for return of their money, Couzens declared Monday from the witness stand at the grand jury investigation of Detroit banks. Millions loaned by the national banks here were classed'as "do.ubt- fuT' loans, "hopelessly Involved" and "dormant" by the senior Michigan senator, in his third day as a witness. The administration winked at these operations which brot the Weds Richest Bachelor ./x arold S. Vanderbilt, below, First National bank $45,000,000 in losses in May 1932, Couzens had indicated earlier. "The * bank would have been hopelessly insolvent if it had been forced to write off the $49,000,00 last May," he explained. Judge Harry B. Keidan then asked the witness why the admin istration had allowed the bank t remain open, under those circum stances. "You must remember," the wit ness replied, "there was a politica campaign on at that time." Reveals Directors Loans "Now I'm going to tell you why depositors cannot get their money right away," Couzens thundered a" a courtroom again crowded in anti cipation of his disclosures. Holditfg in his hands a sheaf o. bank' records, he recounted loans made by the banks to their own officers and to businessmen, in what he termed "this orgy of high finance." "Here is a director of the Guard ian bank whose famil. have $82,000 in past, die loans,' 1 he began. "Who is this man?" Prosecutor Harry T. Toy asked. "Why do you try to put me on the spot " the witness countered explaining that he did not believe it in the "public interest to dis close these names at this time." The senator continued his list of loans, naming among them: A prominent surgeon who borrowed $177,000 from First National and whose loan is hopelessly involved according to the bank examiner. However, a wealthy patient may take care of the loan! One of the Grosse Pointe elite, (Continued on Page Two) America's richest bachelor, contract bridge expert and noted yachtsman, embarked on the Test Your Knowledge Can yon answer, sevon of these test questions? Turn to for the answers, * p.fle B 8 of 3. Which team won the ball world series of 1919? 4. What glands of the human body secrete tears? 5. How long is a decade? 6. Who composed the opera "Carmen?" 7. What was the Dutch name for their settlement in what Is now New York? S. What American Revolutionary war loader captured Ticonder- base- 9. Whal dors nd valorem mean? 10. What Is fhr approximate - to- la! population of tie .world: good ship matrimony when, in a secret ceremony in New York, he married Miss Gertrude L. Conway, above, socially prominent sportswoman of Philadelphia. The couple sailed Immediately for a honeymoon abroad. Vanderbilt is 49, his bride 32. FOR AMES IN HALF Also Passes Garbage Ordifiance As a Rush Measure .The city council ut its regular meeting Monday night virtually cut in half the proposed paving program which it has been considering for several months as a means of creating employment m Ames. Inasmuch as the city has not yet been advised whether the federal government will approve its request for aid In the paving pro gram, no action was taken to get the balance of the program under way. Following receipt of numerous petitions and hearing of objections at the last council meeting, a sur vey of petitions both for and against paving was made in the city engineer's office. This was presented Monday night, and form ed the basis for the council's ac- ion in striking out portions of the substantial program that had been prepared. Streets Struck Out Suggested paving that was struck out of the plans for this year included the following; Chamberlain street. Chamberlain nlace, Hunt street, Hayward avenue, except the first block south of Lincoln way; Northwestern avenue, Ninth to Tenth streets; Tenth street, from Roosevelt to Northwestern avenues; Second street, east of Oak avenue; the alley be- Banking Trend Toward Fewer, Larger Units as Federal Government Prepares to Put Deposit Insurance Into Effect Under New Bank Act STORES EMPI Recovery Price Basis Determined LONDON OLE) — The technical committee of the -world wheat conference Tuesday arrived at its first important agreement, the United Press was reliably informed, when a basis for the "recovery price" was determined. The recovery price, which is the price at which importing countries will begin lowering tariffs, will be based on the composite weighted price index, based on the overage parcel sales of all types of wheat at English ports. Two committees of experts met to lay the foundation for a full conference Wednesday when delegates of 31 producing and importing nations are to reveal instructions :rom their governments that may foretell the vital meeting's fate. Delegates were encouraged by progress made since the confer- mce held its first meeting Monday. A dumping war -was threatened un- ess they reached agreement on a means to raise prices by controlling world wheat production. At the outset the 31 nations rep(Continued on Page Seven) tween Ridgewood and Brookridge avenues, from Sixth to Ninth streets. This leaves the following streets in the paving program, which still awaits final 0. K. by the council: Streets to Be Paved Sixth street, Northwestern avenue to the entrance to Brookside park; Orchard drive, entire length; Roosevelt..axenue, Ninth to Thirteenth streets; Harding avenue, Ninth to Thirteenth streets; Tenth street, Grand to Roosevelt avenues; Second street. Oak avenue to Riverside drive; Hayward avenue, Lincoln way to Chamberlain street;- Storm street, Ash to Welch avenues; Lynn avenue, from Storm street south; Stanton avenue from Storm street south. The city some time ago filed a formal request which has since gone to the Iowa public works administrator, asking for a 30 per cent contribution toward the paving program, to be used to cover deficiency assessments, and also for. a loan under the public works act to carry out the paving program. The loan would be in the form of paving bonds sold to the government at five per cent, taking the place of the former paving certifi- :ates which were given the contractors in payment of the work. Actioa. on this request is pending. It has been reported that the government is first 'considering municipal requests made for the 30 per cent contribution only, and that those asking loans would be taken up later. Garbage Ordinance Passed The council proceeded in its »}• KlVtl&KV Li. UtttUl/JE-* 1 T . P. Financial Correspondent (Copyright 1933 by U. P.) WASHINGTON (HE) — Concentration of the nation's banking resources into fewer and larger units was seen Tuesday as the administration worked out plans to put bank deposit insurance into effect on January 1. President Roosevelt's advisers realize that a sound hanking structure must be preserved if the country's recovery program is to be a success and have sought to stamp out the paralyzing stream of banking failures. Treasury and banking statistics showed Tuesday a steady slilft In bank deposits since the war to larger and fewer institutions with a drastic reduction In the number of institutions doing business. The United States has lost more than half of its banking institutions since the all-time Peak of 30,812 in 1921 but actually has increased its bank deposits from ?38, 664. 987, 000' in 1921 to approximately $41,380,047.000 at present. Mergers and liquidations as well as the closing during the March holiday of Institutions not yet reopened caused the decrease in numUer of banking institutions. But the net result was believed in administration circles to have put the entire banking structure on a sounder basis and to have made a contribution toward the prospects of success for the bank deposit insurance plan. Under the 1933 banking act the administration will create the federal deposit Insurance corporation to insure deposits of all federal reserve member banks and of all approved non-member banks up to July 1, 1936. Temporarily from January 1 until July 1, deposits will be insured in full up to $2,500. After July 1, deposits will be insured in full up to $10,000; 75 pej cent from $10,000 to $50,000, and 50 per cent above $.50,000. Most of the guarantee funds will be supplied by the banks themselves and the current trend toward fewer and possibly larger and stronger banks Is looked upon by many observers as assuring the success of the plan. Despite the billions of dollars in credit tied up In the bank closings , and moratoriums of the last .12 years most depositors have fared far better than they would have had they had their money invested- in stocks, bonds. commodities or many other kinds of property which have declined rapidly In price. Including the 565 mutual savings banks, a total of 14,511 banks in the United States are doing a normal business and hold deposits of $41,380.047,000. These deposits can be withdrawn at will and provide strong backing of public purchasing power. The following table shows the relative stability, of the country's bank deposits during the last 12 years despite 'a decline of more than 50 per cent in the number of banks: June Banks Aggregate 30' Open Deposits 1921 30.812 $38,664,987,000 1922 30,389 41,128,352,000 1923 30,178 44,249,524,000 1924 29,348 47,709,028,000 1925 25,841 51,995,059,000 1926 28,146 54,069,257,000 1927 27,061 56,751,307,000 1928 26,213 58,431,061,000 1929 25,330 57.910,641,000 1930 24,079 59,847,195,000 1931 22.071 -56,864,744,000 1932 19,163 45,390,269,000 1933 14,511 41,380,047,000 plan decided upon two weeks ago by providing for municipal garbage collection. An ordinance establishing regular garbage collection at the expense of the city was (Continued on Page Seven) Partners Operate Store Hit by Fire The Ames candy shop, 127 Main street, which suffered considerable loss in a fire about midnight Sunday, is conducted by James H. Despinakis and Steve Antonio, -who took over the business some time ago. It was reported in the Tribune- Times Mond-y that Tom Vellman was still the proprietor of the candy shop. 60 to Receive L S. Degrees Here Saturday The Rev. L. M. Boozer of Ames, executive of tbejtowa synod of the Presbyterian church, will deliver the address at the Iowa State college second term summer quarter commencement exercises Saturday morning at 11 o'clock in Agricultural assembly. Prof. Herman Knapp, vice president of the college, will confei nearly 60 degrees, including three doctor of philosophy, 27 master of science and about 30 bachelor of science. A processional "The Sailors' horus" from Wagner's opera "The Flying Dutchman" and Debussy's "Romance" will be played by a string trio which includes Mrs. J. "C. Gilman, violin; Mrs. F. A. Dudley, cello, and Mrs. H. J. Plagge, piano. mLlwiriNG AT Wheat Conferees Get Three Days WASHINGTON (UJE) — Altho Secretary of Agriculture Wallace will not announce until Thursday he extent to which farmers will be asked to reduce their 1934 rlieat acreage in order to re- eive processing tax benefits of approximately $90,000,000, the agricultural adjustment adminis- ration announced Tuesday that farmers already were clamoring for acreage reduction contracts. One thousand out of 1,350 farmers in Ford county, Kansas, the largest wheat producing coun- AT 4-H DISPLAY Annual Achievement Show Opens NEVADA—Interesting and at tractive are the exhibit booths set up by 12 Story county girls 4-H clubs in the basement of th Presbyterian church here as a part of the third annual 4-H club achievement show which opened Monday to continue thru Wednesday. The articles on display represent hours of study and work in the first year of the girls home furnishing course. In the fir two shows, the girls exhibited clothing. Two years of clothing work, two years of home fur nishing and two years of*'nutri tion'complete a club work cycle A' galaxy- of color greets th eye as one enters the large base ment auditorium of, the church A special flower •arrangement in each booth adds a gay touch and thru brilliant groupings such as an orange table arrangement in one booth, a lavendar dressing .table and curtain display in another and refinished furniture exhibits, the girls have this year been able to achieve harmony and distinctiveness which was lacking in the clothing display of former years. ty in the nation's largest wheat producing state, signed applications in one day, it was announced. H. Umberger, Kansas -director, reported "it looks like a 98 per cent sign-up." Signing also has started in Wyoming, Maryland and Kentucky, it was announced, and was scheduled to get under way tEis week in Minnesota, North Dakota and Montana. The administration indicated Tuesday that it intended to carry out its threat and to dump wheat wherever possible and for whatever it will bring unless the other wheat producing nations agree the London conference to reduce acreage. Secretary of Agriculture Henry A. Wallace has given.the London conferees three days to come to terms. If the London delegates formulate a world wheat reduction I program, the United Press learned, Wallace probably will ask (Continued on Page Seven) Many Individual Exhibits In addition to the booth exhibits, there are many individual exhibits including vanity dresser sets made out of common boxes and covered with dainty prints refinished furniture both painted and varnished, q-ailts and pillows. Especially attractive is a child's desk and chair set, painted a lovely green. The tiny chair has a cretonne seat cushion and to complete the group there is a very also decoration. small green wastepaper basket, with a tiny flower Telling what 4-H girls can do in what was once a "no woman's^ land" — the workshop, is a wall rack, expertly finished, made from the extra leaves of an old table. Unusual is a magazine rack made of old thread spools and pillows whose tops have been made with common, loose-weave dishrags as their base. Woven (Continued on Page Seven) OF DEATH Science Bldg, Fire Gets Subscription For Tribune-Times The recent fire in the science building at Iowa State college was the means of a man ^residing in Rochester, N. Y., receiving a subscription to the Tribune-Times, Tuesday. He is Glenn P. Happ, a graduate student in bacteriology at Iowa State who completed his work here in June and is now in Rochester. Miss Bessie P. Happ of Davenport sent Mr. Happ of copy of the paper containing the report of the science building fire. Room 214, one of those damaged in the blaze, was Mr. Happ's office, while he was here. He enjoyed 'he entire issue of (lie paper so much that Ml ss Hnpp has now ordered Mr. Hnpp'fl nanift on the regular mailing Socialists Rally to Support of Milwaukee Mayor, Fight Recall MILWAUKEE. Wis. (U.E>—Recall of Daniel Webster Hoan, who joined the socialists ranks under the late Victor L. Berger, fought his way to the top of city politics and for 17 years has been mayor of Milwaukee, was sought Tuesday. The movement against Mayor Hoan was inaugurated by a group advocating his recall as a means of reducing taxes. Friends of the mayor charge that the recall is led by real estate dealers and speculators whose delinquency in taxes on subdivisions and other holdings is enibarrasing the administration and complicating the city's financial problem. To divert attention from this situation, socialists explain, realtors have directed a drive against the mayor, charging that lit- has refused to lower taxes because he has not trimmed city payrolls beyond a voluntary 10 per cent waiver. Fortney H. Stark, 25-year-old secretary of tho Milwaukee real hoard, Is leader of the recall as a nanrifrlnte npnlnst Hoan. "This recall movement Is tho cul- mination of three years steadfast refusal to adjust the expenditures of the city government to meet declining revenues," Stark told the United Press. He charged that the city and the world at large had been misled by the mayor as to the state of Milwaukee's finances and that trust funds of the city had been used improperly to conceal this condition. Unless the recall is successful. Stark charged, the city will he unable to ps..y Interest and meet its obligations the ffrst of next year. Petitions bearing 46,100 names favoring a recall election were filed in court here Aug. 19 and socialists were, busy Tuesday cheeking and challenging names on the list, to head off such an election. A total of 42,697 verified names, 25 per cent of the total votes cast at, the last election for mayor, are required to obtain a apeeln! recall election. Milwaukee, has long enjoyed a reputation for efficiency in muni- r/pa) affairs hut like other cities May Face Charges of Manslaughter SOUTH BEND, Ind. (U.E)—Har- old ,Schaab, 33, of Chicago, was held here Tuesday on his confession that he was driver of a truck that collided with another near here early Saturday, killing six persons en route to their homes near Wakarusa. Ind.. after a holiday at the world's fair. Schaab was driving a truck for the Cleveland Cartage company. After the crash Schaab stopped he said, and helped pull several bodies off the highway. After trying to get neighbors to telephone for ambulances, he said, "I got scared at seeing all the bodies and went on in to Chicago." An Indiana state police officer traced Schaab's truck from a piece of tire ripped off during the crash. Schaab was to he questioned and was expected to he held to the grand jury on manslaughter charges. His stepson, George, 19, who was riding in the mirk cab with Schaab, also was held. Japan Protests Seven Killed as Tobacco Truck rV »f nn • Strikes 1 rain LUMBERTON, N. C., (U.D—Sev- en persons were killed and five others injured, four critically, when a tobacco truck from Deep Run crashed into the side of a Seaboard Airline passenger train at Fairmont road crossing near here Tuesday. All the dead and injured were riding on the tobacco truck. Reports here said the brakes on the heavily laden transport failed 'to hold going down the hilj leading to the crossing. ' Bodies of the victims and wreckage of the truck were strewn along the railroad right of way for 300 yards. The train was not derailed. » Three of the occupants ,flf the truck were dead when physicians reached the scene. Two others died shortly after reaching the hospital. Haywood Smith, driver of the truck, said his view of the railroad tracks was obstructed by houses and that he did not see the train in time to prevent a collision. SON HITS Iowa Senator Speaks In Chicago CHICAGO, (LIE)—Senator L. J. Dickinson, Iowa, keynoter of the last republican national convention, Tuesday questioned the success of the NRA blue eagle program in a luncheon address at the Midland club here, Dickinson's topic was "Economic Conditions and Government Finances." Demanding to know who will pay for present governmental expenditures. Dickinson said: "The present' administration at Washington is definitely commit:ed to a policy of definite centra- ized government control regardless of the suggestion that the •program is temporary and required Ly the emergency. Any admin- stration extending its powers along this line will find difficulty n any program of retreat. Demands on the national government are constantly increasing, not decreasing." Dickinson said open criticism on government direction of private enterprise would soon appear and .hat "soon it will be claimed that recovery in industry will be more certain and business more stable f permitted to return to its old channels of activity." ATLANTIC COAST Tropical Gale Arises Near Bermuda NEW YORK, <U.E)— Coast guard stations along the Atlantic seaboard massed all available craft Tuesday to save lives and shipping endangered by a tropical gale sweeping up from Bermuda. Storm warnings were up from Cape Hatteras to Boston, A 70- mile gale was forecast. Rain, low visibility and moderate seas menaced -smaller boats. Atlantic City, N. J., felt the early strength of the storm, with a 40-mile wind lushing the coast in that vicinity. Rainfall reached 2.7 -inches for the 24-hour period. Samuel Dietch, U. S. Meterologist there, warned that the wind would increase Tuesday morning. An off-shore wjad;-. was reported at Rock way Point", N. Y.; at dawn, with heavy rain. The coast guard station there doubted if the full fury of the storm would reach so far north. Word from other stations , along the Jersey coast indicated . the storm was abating, or its course was changed more to seaward. Giant combers hammered the shore thruout the night. At South Beach, N. J., several houses were undermined and -,,-ere in danger of toppling into the ocean. A new moon tide sent rollers over many beaches, damaging bulkheads. Seaman called it the heaviest storm tide on the Jersey , coast in years. The gale sweeping in from Bermuda today came on the heels of a dry northester which took toll of at least eight lives, wrecked scores of small boats and periled hundreds of others. More than 200 persons had been rescue* by the coast guard in the last 48 hours. The tropical disturbance with its accompanying gales, centered about 220 miles southwest of Bermuda, the weather bureau said. It began moving northwestward Monday afternoon. It was believed the center of the disturbance would pass northeast of New York city and that it would expend much Hugh Johnson Agreement f| Coal WASHINGTON OLE)—The fiwt- public hearing ever held in the United States on trade, as distinguished from industry, began here Tuesday with the nation's 1,500,000 retail stores as the object of scrutiny. More than 5,000,000 wage earners will be directly-or Indirectly affected as a result of the code for the retail trade, according to NRA officials. Deputy Administrator A. B. Whiteside opened the hearing with a statement on procedure and a declaration that the retail cod* would be genuine contribution to improved mercantile conditions. "The code or codes for retailer* must be equitable to every clasi and condition of our merchant!, who act as the final distributors of the products of our Industries to the consuming public," he said. The hearing involved all retail stores except food, grocery and drug stores. • Provisions of the code for wages and hours already are In effect under the presidential reemployment agreements. The present hearing will review these provisions, however, and Include all the broader range of retail problems such as unfair trade practices, genera] provisions and collective bargaining proposals The rapid pace of the na'tional recovery machinery was maintained Tuesday. A code drafted by the government and intended to end tha competitive, wag.e and labor troubles of the soft coal industry neared completion. Administrator Hugh S. Johnson expected to finish wprk on *his coal code by Tuesdav nlgSt. He conferred-, unW-aSSBf--i^ft mid-, discussing various .provisions of the code separately with John L. Lewis, president of the United Mine Workers, J, A. D. Morrow, Pennsylvania operator, Edward F. McGrady deputy administrator, and Donald Richberg, general NRA counsel. • \The disputed labor provision ol the code was expected to be In the language of the recovery act, without restrictions on collective bargaining, and leaving 'the company union issue for later decision, possibly on the basis of complaints to (Continued on Pagw Two) , night wftfc->warrlng' of its force before eastern seaboard? it struck the luifl exprrii lie cent monCis. difficulties in re,- receni French France's Action PARIS (IIP)—Japan lodged n sharp protest with tbe. French government Tuesday over France's occupation of nine small islands in the China pen, near the Philippines. The protest, rindiK feeling in ilinrinK to a hend Tnl;in over the nil in (he ort- \cnUil Pacific, va:> made .verbally, ekes Says Large California Scheme Must Await Turn WASHINGGTON. OJ.EI—The $38,5 0 0. 0 0 0 all • American canal project in the Imperial Valley of California must await its turn and the public works administration will not he rushed into starting work on it. Secretary of Interior Ickes said Monday. The administration feels it. has done well by southern California already and believes that public works are more important, at this time in climates where winter suffering anioii£ the unemployed would he acute. Ickes indicated. A delegation headed by former Representative Swing, republican. California, haii called to ask Ickes to speed the project. Blackburn Asks New Trial on Liquor Case Passing .sentence on Dave Black- iurn, convicted by a jury in munlc- .pal court laM week on a charge of illegal possession of liquor, was deferred Monday afternoon by Judge .1. V. I.nke. when Atty, Karle S. Smith filed n mot inn for a new irlnl for the <!<•!< ndani. The. court sol Fridiiy jit i :'•« p. nj. for hear- U\g oa tlii wuUon, Court Removes Restrictions on 113 Industries CHICAGO <tU?) — Federal antitrust injunction restrictions which had hindered 113 industries in the nation from free negotiations of NRA codes, were removed Tuesday in a test case ruling by Federal Judge- Walter C. Lindley. The decision was made in the case of the Tanner Products company which contended anti-trust injunctions issued by federal courts in recent years on trade codes and price fixing hindere.: negotiations of codes under the NRA. Anti-trust injunctions affecting the furniture, .candy, kitchen cabinet manufacturers, tanners and scores of other industries are affected. provisions of the Sherman ajiti-trust law and several consent decrees entered in federal court restricting trade codes and price fixing agreements will b set aside and industry will be permitted to negotiate under the national recovery administration code provisions. Dealers, Farmers Meet to Discuss Price for Milk CHICAGO <U.E>— A conference of Chicago milk dealers and representatives of surrounding dairy farmers was scheduled to resume here Tuesday in a conference expected eventually to consider a proposed hike in milk prices. The conference adjourned Monday night with a discussion of the proposed Increase in price, of milk to farmers. Marketing con- Thomas Urges Protection for Cotton Market WASHINGTON <UJE) — JYompt justice department action to protect the cotton market against-nation-wide short selling propaganda was sought Tuesday by Senator Thomas, democrat, Okla,, who nro- tested directly to Attorney-General Cummings. Thomas complained that "certain influences and institutions" were exerting themselves against the- administration's effort to stimulate commodity markets. He protested specifically against telegraphic advices broadcast by the "International Market Forecast Bureau" of New York. The senator said the bureau bombarded brokers with plans to advise their customers "to sell short and stay short on December cotton. Telegrams submitted to Thomas by brokers who received them predicted August 12 that cotton was headed for eight cents a pound. Copies of the telegram were turned over by Thomas to the justice department with a request for such, action as may be appropriate. The senator said the bureau had been circulating similar advice for several weeks. Four telegrams on dig- play at Thomas* office contain the suggestion that, they be posted on bulletin boards, presumably for the information of brokers' customers. *' ditions and were aired, mounting feed costs preparatory to farm ers' reiterating- their i1«--mands for higher prices. It WHS expected they would H.sV |2.22 per 100 would H.sfe 12.:'2 AS a, boeto SC4 AUNTLINDY SAYS- It used to be that A man wasn 't considered much of a business man if he "went up in tho air" btit now thsy say it's good business to go up.

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