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Beatrice Daily Sun from Beatrice, Nebraska • 1

Beatrice, Nebraska
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DAILY SUM BEATRIG "If you didn't see it in the SUN it didn't happen" The Temperatures TUB WEATHER Nebraska: unsettled; possibly showers; somewhat cooler. Kansas possibly showers cooler. ill High w. 1a.m. Low 71 64 Member of the Associated Press VOLUME XXXII BEATRICE NEBRASKA MONDAY EVENING JULY 17 1933 No.

8 Y7 a 11 Ik Li Liu Uislf ln 12? liDuv Irifluence of the Business Ethics Codes HE HAS REASON TO WEAK GRIN WHAT WORLD IS DOING TO 0 CONNELL MAY REAL ESTATE SHOWS SIGNS OF DEPRESSION IS ALL OVER FOR MANY VORKERS MO, I'M not staving ixdwm fe- Tw opnee to work ftTq I'M GOING TO PLAV POKER 0yy Wim have all the UX IMSUCJANCE vco BCFOQE NOP BUV 'Tfe jjjjiS THIS CAR WAMT TO WfflmLk 1 JJ-J. 'i fNHfjti TELL MXJ ABOUT I MM i tup tdourlp weve rzznaat lYyMMW HAD WITH rr lp7 fflmffcts THE BeST OfES ARG. BENNINGTON, July 17 CP Bert Wollen, who lives on 400 acres southeast of here. Is one farmer who Is ending the season with something left to live on until he harvests the next crop. And there are others.

Wollen was shelling com today and selling It Ho has sold 2,800 bushels at the Elk horn market for 4ft cents a bushel. Thtr Is -the highest price he has received In the last three years. The farm was bustling with activity to day, wollen was grinning. With the money flowing In he will pay up the rent for the farm, and buy some things he has had an eye on for a long time. He said there-will be a balance.

PigUreS HeVeal Large 5limS Have Been Necessary This Year SEEK MONEY FROM STATE COMMITTEE Figures have been submitted to W. H. Smith. Nebraska tax commissioner and head of Governor Bryan's state relief committee, which show that Gage county will need a large amount of money for various relief purposes. data has been compiled st County clerk Tim Sullivan's office and it has been submitted, to the governor, by the "clerk I and Supervisor Andy Thomsen, as well as to Mr.

Smith. It la not yet known how much of the $150,000 of federal money already available at Lincoln will come to Gage county. Neither Is It known now the remainder of the $750,000 total state fund will be apportioned later. It la understood however, that the allotments will be given to counties on the basis of their-needs. It Is expected that Stale Administrator Biahrt will soon have the work well under I way.

Welfare Expenditure. The Beatrice Welfare association spent about $3,600. from donated funds during the past fall, winter and spring, Paul Marvin, the asso-1 elation president, said when que-1 Uoned The association as only enough funds left to buy milk I for children and meet a few other! expense Items during the remaind-1 er net, tfci month and August. vTna COUNTY NEEDS FUNDS TO MEET RELIEF. DEMAND 1 BE LIBERATED Expect Kidnapers To Turn Him Free In Or Near Metropolis ILLINOIS BANKER IS RELEASED BY CAPTORS By Robert J.

Cavagnaro Copyright, 1933. By the Associated Press ALBANY, N. July 17 ttV-A strong feeling prevailed here today mat tne kidnapers of John J. Connell Jr. would release him In New York City or in a suburb of the metropolitan district.

This belief was given Impetu when it was learned that of the four letters received by the 24- year-old National Guard lieutenant's uncles, Ed and Dan O'Con nell. one of the first three note was mailed from Yonkers and the fourth bore a White Plains post mark. The other two were mailed in this city. Indicated By Letters The fact that two of the 'letters were mailed from close to Manhattan and that the last list of intermediaries was published last Friday In New York City newspapers, revived the theory that the kidnapers hailed from New York City. New York City police, acting on an anonymous tip, surrounded and combed the neighborhood in West 27th street between Tenth and Eleventh avenues last night, In search for O'Connell which prov- ed.

With the passing yesterday or the 10th day since O'Connell was (seized from an automobile In front of his Putman street home, the OConnells today again expected further instructions from the young man's captors, either by mail or telephone. Went Through Ordeal ALTON, July 17. JP The release by a kidnap of August Luer, aged and wealthy banker, tcday had stilled deep anxiety for his safety, but created a controversy over how much, If any, ransom was paid. Freed early Sunday on a highway near Coliinsvllle, the 77- year-old and almost Invalid man was returned to his home several hours later by department of Jus-tice-agent, The officers were called to av resort conducted by Mrs. Grace Miller where Luer appeared and announced his identity.

He said he IN NEV YORK -w, UL i irnn nninn i cmrn urpnrc i nnriT nrnmirn rLltno UKAuH nm mwm ill nniirniim ninni ri iniiT Went Back To Morning With Wage Schedules Raised HOPE TO RESTORE 29 PURCHASING POWER By James Cope WASHINGTON, July 17 For nearly a million working men and women the depression is as good as ended today, their wages I suddenly lifted back to the pur chasing level of Better days ny voccraaoTVIndust with government For hundred or thousands, per haps millions more, the day holds forth hopes of similar good luck in the Immediate future. Textile workers not only cot ton, but rayon, silk and allied pro aucii over ma uuiui oluvii south, went back to their, rams I duct ail over norm ana this mOrnlnz on a 40-hour work week schedule, at rates of pay In-, tended to give them the purcnas Inr power of 1929. In steel mills, labor today is earning IS per cent more than last week In some cases even better- a boost back to the level of 1932. In countless other industries which have submitted or soon will pre- sent their so-called codes of fair competition, the compacts by which the government allows them to regulate themselves in exchange for giving labor a lift, the promise of a real living wage to workers is near imminent realization. Johnson Get Results.

This Is the fruit of intensive work by Hugh SV endh -a corps of aides named by President Roosevelt to administer the in dustrial control plan of the nation al Recovery law, mainspring of his progrsm for restoring; prosperity. Originally, all this day was to bring was the beginning of opera tion for the cotton textile Indus try's code. But 450.000 workers to go on the forty-hour week with all wages Increased, la tbetr present proportion, above mint mums of $12 week In Dude. $13 eisewnere. But the other textiles, with codes hastily framed, asked to come und er cotton a labor term today.

The president last night signed execu tive orders effecting agreements with each. Estimates of the addi tlonal number of workers involved (were indefinite but 250,000 considered conservative, la Steel Industry 8teel proclaimed Its raises with out, waiting. or. predcUal sa 1 wuuiujr uu approvm mr i quick increases and limited hours. MUMuivua i vuaa Ta J.lrU-1 cmiujuKm rivmuug me weavers, mrlll vntu tha f.rt of thl.

I'wli sin men, with a code now awaiting hearing, may join the speeder movement. Tne new quickstep of business shoved into ths background a plan Jonnson for issuing a general feU to business to- raise wages ana create new jobs by cutting the nours or present employes. AT MARYSV1LLE MARYSVILLE. July 17. (Spec- lal) Lew McEwen of Beatrice de feated O.

Miller in th upper I bracket -semi-final match of thai 1933 Ja Vhuskr TAlf tmifni mnt i Mills This mm 9 i MEET CRISIS Editor" Nfite: What is the world doing, nation by nation and people by people, to conquer the depression? What is Turkey' problem, and Italy's and Findland'i and Brazil's? And what special measures are these and other nations taking to solve the problems? The Associated Press has asked It correspondent In other lands for the answers. Their findings are the basis of three special news stories, prepared by A. D. Stefferud, Associated Press cable editor, the first of which, dealing with the Americas, follows. (Copyright 1933 by the Asso ciated Press) For it ailment the nation of SJ pills of public works.

Industrial con tret, and stimulation of con sumption; and they are beglnnln. to feel somewhat better. From the world economic con ference a complete diagnosis and a major operation on tariff debts, over-production, and slug- gih money were expected, but With tfie Impending adjournment of that consultation the nations are ready to proceed with the re covery program they started months ago. These consist mostly of plan for helping people get more money and. spending it more freely, and schemes -invotviny the outlsy of billions for construction projects, the prevention of over-production.

creation of demands for certain commodities, and the like. Governmental supervision of In dustries ranks high among these panaceas. Italy, the United States, Germany and Russia are among its users, and oil, tin, nitrate, sug and cotton areTjrodtitrtg lor which it has been applied, or suggested. President new deal has set an example, at least for speed, for many late developments in anti-depression programs a vast project of Industrial super vision, working codes, inflation. crop restriction, price raising.

The first of these codes that dealing witn lb textile industry went into effect today. In it success resides the hope or several nations on the American continents even more perhaps tnan tnose of European countries The debt problem In South America, particularly, is a major one and in its solution by a freer movement of goods between American nations, lies the well- being' of good portion of this nemispnere. it 1 generally agreed. Argentina Argentina is one of them. In that country- reccry efforts een- ter principally In commercial ne- goustions with Great Britain, ChUe and Italy, with similar deal- with the united tat t-ia- nt Pyitff- rintinin also are involved problems that south American country face.

(continued on Fags Two) TAXPAYERS TILE WASHINGTON. July 17 There were 24,540 persons In Nebraska reported today by the treasury department as having filed Individual income tax returns for the calendar year of 1931, on which payments were made last year. For 1930 returns numbered 27.271. Taxes paid laat year by Individ uais in tne state amounted to $902, aao i nr vn year of 1930 The internal revenue bureau an nounced today the statistics of re turns filed by Individuals in the counties included: Douglas county returns: cage, 366, Hall 522. Lancaster, 3.097, Lincoln 359.

and Madison 468. SEE PASSION PLAT KEARNEY, Neb, July 17 More than 9.000 persons attended the last showing of the Passion here last night despite show ers in tne afternoon. A. total of 1,131 automobiles bearing license plates other than those of Buffalo county entered the grounds. Twelve states were represented.

The play will not be repeated until 1936, the Rev. D. A. Johnson, author and director, has announced. Instead, gigantic patriotic spectacle bas- on the discovery and founding the country will be offered next year.

PRESIDENT IS INDISPOSED WASHINGTON, July 17 LW President Roosevelt has a slight cold and be remained In the resi dence part of the White House today to transact such business as was before him. He contracted a cold riding to Washington last night in an open car from Bene dict, Maryland, in a drizzling rain. SPECIALIST DIES BALTIMORE, July 17 CF Dr. Frederick Henry Baetjer, 88 pion X-ray specialist of the Johns Hopkins medical school, died today cis noma, to 7 a. to wanted -half trhm iMiheiK iMiuoaiouu)riMY onncuuuua me mucu imuer kibcbi III Pointers Indicate To Regts-ter of Deeds That Recovery Has Started LIQUIDATIONSLOWS DOWN SINCE SPRING Signs of recovery, now noticeable In numerous phases of business and finance, are being seen In Gage county real estate transactions, according to Chas.

Judd. register of deeds. Register Judd believes mortgage foreclosures and assignments have passed their peak and be notes from bis records of the past three months an Improvement in the real estate market There hv been a number of instances of new sales, despite 1933 big drop in loans. liquidation proceeded -at swiftest rate some six months ago, but since late spring it has slowed up noticeably. Smaller la City Inr la noticeable under the totals of five years ago and Is likewise at a smaller figure than last year.

In 1928 loans for the first six months reach $64,375. For the errespodln)r "period -m-ltSl- they were (242.782. This year me louu was $99,954. There Is not so much contrast in releases, the totals being: 192S 1519.587; 1932 1933 LONDON, July 17 WSlr John Ellerman. 71, shipping magnate andTreputedly the richest man In England, died today at Dieppe, France.

"Sir Jota nelieved to be worth more than 30.000.000 pounds (currently Few great businessmen were known so little to the general public On his big Income Sir John spent only five per cent and reinvested the remainder; al0L giving iarge sums to charity. BOUND OVER Waiving his preliminary hearing In county court Monday Leroy Waadcrsee was bound, to. district 'court on charge of grain stealing. Frank Probet who was held for participation In the same theft did not waive, but at the dose of his hearing, he, too, was sound Bond for each of the young men was set for $1,000 and they were remanded to Jail when it was not provided. Complaints trsinst them were riled by Renken tenners and Etta Caspers, of the Filley neighborhood, whose iotsta amounted to.

ZOO bushels of wheat. CAPITOL IS MECCA LINCOLN. July IT." More than $,000 persons from ST state and Nebraska visited the Nebraska capital yesterday. Will Rogers SLANT A MONICA. July 1ft.

It's a good thing those Italians landed In seaplanes. If landed on ths ground they wouldn't have had room to land for Italians." Welt, they have great cause to rejoice. You know where the idea come from, don't you? Teddy Roosevelt, when he sent the fleej around the world. There was a lot of Mussolini In that old boy. I will bet you that this Wiley Post makes it around the world and breaks hit own record.

I would have liked to have been there with Post Instead of the robot. And I could have if I had known as much as it does. Well, the unemployed will be coming In pretty soon from the London conference. Yours, WILL ROGERS CHICAGO. July 17 Cf Sessions of the 41st International convention of the Walther League got under way today following a Sunday celebration at which 60,000 Lutherans gathered at Soldiers field to observe the 450th anniversary of the birthdsy of Martin Luther in song and spoken word.

At the services hymns were sung by a massed chorus of 3,000 Lutheran children and 5,000 choristers representing 168 Lutheran churches. Addresses were dellver- ed by the Rev. Erwin Umbach, i executive secretary of the Laltaer EML PICKUP PAY TRIBUTETO MARTIN BIG out he inr lub uuh ui uiuw iimjvw i dollar go as far as possible. The where he was ejected from a mo- tor car. He related a story of physical and mental suffering while detain ed for more than five days In a chilly, musty and tiny sub-basement.

Carl Luer, his son, asserted "we didn't pay a cent of ransom." Many well Informed persons believe, however, that a ransom, of. $107000 changed hands. The Initial demand, received in a note Thurs-day, was reported to have been for $100,000. CHICAGO, July 17 LfW Weary from a continuous round of "fes-Uvities," General Italo Balbo and his 96 Italian flyers faced a curtailed program today. Completing the last leg of their 6,100 mile (light from Italy In a hop from Montreal that ended Saturday evening when they set tneir seaplanes down on Lake Michigan, the airmen instantly be came the heroes of the nations second largest city andarere treat ed as sucn.

It was early yesterday morning before they were privileged to re- tire the privacy of tne rooms reserved for them in a hotel for a much needed sleep and rest. And then they were up again in a few hours for another day of aetivttie-that-begsn" with a two hour thankseivinr mass, durine the whole of wnich they' stood tention, in Holy Name cathedral and ended with a banquet that extended far into the night last mgnt. Rest For Retain FHrht Through- it all they smiled and appeare(J-trrbehaviihg "the "Me of tneir lives, but at the end their gallant leader. General Balbo. looking ahead ths perilous re' turnrugnt-to ltatyrnegged that today a program be modified.

As the banquet opened a mes sage of congratulation from President Roosevelt wss read by chairman John A. Sbarbaro. "Please express to General Bal bo and his intrepid companions of his flight my great admiration for their achievement, and my warm' est congratulations of the success of their exploit the president wirea. "rneir accomplishment, characterized by careful nrenara- aonnd.jscientifltsklUVniarks-n Important step in the progress of the conquest of the air. They are most welcome visitors." GOT MORE RAIN NORFOLK, July 17.

tfV-Rainfall in northest Nebraska and the Rosebud region of South Da kota over the week-end ranred from showers to almost an Inch and was continuing this moraine in Norfolk and a few other points. The heaviest rain reported by the Northwestern Bell telephone company fell at Gregory, S. Sun day, the precipitation measuring nearly an inch. WASHINGTON, July 17 CP) A $220,000,000 tax suit against Andrew W. Mellon and other former treasury officials was dismissed today by Justice James M.

Proctor in the District of Columbia supreme court. The suit was filed by David A. Olson, former Investigator for special sensts committee, and charged Mellon, former Secretary Ogden Mills and several others with conspiring to defraud the government In the settlement of foreign steamship company taxes. Justice Proctor. In his opinion sustaining a demurrer raised by the defendants, said did not stats "good present'' causa of action, BIGMELLONTAXSUITDlSfllSSED III DISTRICT 0 Girenas And Darius Are Kill ed When Their Plane Plunges HAD PLANNED TO REACH LITHUANIA SOLDIN.

"Pomerania, Germany July 17 CD The airplane Lithu-anica. In which Stephen Darius and Stanley Girenas were attempt-ing- iJUMti-stopt; 0e York to Lithuania, crashed early today at Kuhdamm and bota fliers were killed. Kuhdamm is five miles south of Sol din." The plane was discovered In a forest. The bodies of the airmen were under it A local farmer heard the crash about seven o'clock this morning but the actual discovery of the ship was not made- until a few hours later party of aviators and police officials left Immediately from Berlin for Soldin. There was some doubt about.

ths exact time otJhe crash Investigators said the bodies indicated the men died sometime between and 5 a. m. Found By Cyclist Women gathering berries said they heard a machine about five o'clock and the noise suddenly ceased. Later a cyclist discovered the plane, witn the fliers buried beneath and the wings hanging from tree. A rural policeman found a route map of Chicago TSewspa-pers and a pouch with Jetters on wmcn were tne names or uanus and Girenas.

A guard was placed at the scene by the police and. for the time be- in, tne pooies were lert were. Violated Regulation NEW YORK. July 17 CTV-Stephen Darius and Stanley Girenas, Lithuanian-American Tilers -who crashed to their death in Pomer ania today, started their attempt fly non-stop to Lithuania without the knowledge or approval of the government They had waited here since May to begin the flight to their na tive land, but never obtained permission to fly, over or land In other countries. This failure was due to the fact that they would not or could not pay the $100 or so cable tons asking permission.

'We're Just going up for some more tests." the fliers told offl-ctals at Floyd Bennett field at 5:24 eastern standard time, last Saturday. A minute later their heavilv-la- dened craft was headed for Europe. The start of the non-stop flight their native soil was the realization of an ambition long fostered by the two immigrant boys. As transport pilots in Chicago both had saved their funds over a period of years and had saught the small donations of their fellow countrymen here In order to purchase the big orange monoplane. Trans-oceanic flying was new to them, but before the start of the 4,900 mile project they had spent months studying their charts and grooming their plane.

(Continued on Fag Two Globe Circling Aviator Ahead Of Old Record At Moscow Is MET WITH BRIEF DELAY IN GERMANY July 17. Post, American round-the-world solo flier soared eastward this afternoon on the Journey I to Noobijk In. SibetU. He had a few hours earlier 'from Koenigsberg, Germany. MOSCOW, July 17.

(JB Wiley Post, American aviator, landed here at. 2:20 p. m. Moscow time (6:20 a. m.

e. s. today after a flight from Koenigsberg, Germany. Post, who seeks to better the mark he and Harold Gatty set on a globe-girdling Journey in 1931, had left Koenigsberg at 6:45 a. m.

local time, (12:45 a. m. e. Post and Gatty had an elapsed tlme-of-M hours and 35 minutes when they reached Moscow. At Moscow Post said he expe-rieaeedrffijdffJietaty-BnUi-ni mechanical pilot from the begin ning of his flight from New lorK and he was therefore compelled to drive his ship manually the entire distance.

Difficulties with the robot wers blamed for forcing the American flier a hundred miles of! his course between Koenigsberg and Moscow and they were also said to be the chief reason why he landed at the East Prussian capital last night. ri hi in th nil tout inHue. ed Post to land at Moscow, he gahfc-f He hoped he had put everything in excellent order here before he departed. Russian officials were concerned at Post's small appetite and urged more food on him. But the American declined aying, eat only enough to keep from weaken ing myself.

I purposely stay hun gry so I can keep awake." He remarked: "I feel tine' Tne physicians bore him out by pro nouncing him In excellent physical condition. Hi right eye. however, was very tired from tne strain. (he lost hi left eye In an accident several years ago), and the doctor gave him a lotion for it. Unless Olson files the suit in an amended form, the dismissal today means the end of the case.

Olson charged Mellon, Mills, Arthur A. Ballantine, former treasury undersecretary, David H. Blair, former Internal revenue commissioner and Alexander W. Gregg, former treasury solicitor, with fraudulently permitting the steamship companies, never named, to escape taxes of $110,000,000. Under the law the defendants would have had to pay if Olson's suit bad been upheld.

Olson was a former Investigator for the senate banking committee which Investigated tha stock market and banking. lH tay-Ia te meantime Flo-the www. nuivu luuivivufli I exprnucu, I tnm tha linJnnlnt I high figure. In the following table the 'highway construction" items represent wages paid to aGce coun- ty unemployed on No. 77 and the mcney fame from the contractor, I not the county treasury.

The table otherwise shows-nowmucb the county had to spend for various I purposes. At present virtually no county funds are available. The tame follows; Ami Fpnt Amt PufTonea 3n. Feb, Mcir. An My Je idow JVnatons ll.10fl.ftfl 2.ino.n nuno fencions JSO.ea Grncrlea and Clothlnr i.T4.9 Rent.

Coal. fc 1,00900 Stat Highway l.eon eo Mediral aerrlrea l.n09 For Tranima 100.60 1S0.OO J. 000 (10 1. 000.00 10,000 00 2.000 oo 100.00 REPORT PRESSlTtE I SED TO GET BEER ADS VJlLCMUv! Cnlet-W-G-Condtt today -said I naa received two indirect com plaint that solicitors for Th Nebraska Sheriff' were usln veiled hints to get beer advertis ing ana mat he had warned all his solicitors they would be discharged at once If round using any pressure ior advertising. Condi the two person who conferred with him on the matter did not know of anv actual In stances but said they had heard It was oetng aone and thought Con-dlt should know.

Condlt Is president of the Nebraska Sheriffs' association which publishes the magazine. -Mr. and Mrs. E. S.

Stewart of Kearney were Beatrice visitors yesterday. League, and the Rev. W. Behn-ken. Houston, Mr.

Umbach pleaded for an inclusion of God In tha plans and remedies suggested for the "unparalleled situation in which the world finds itself today." There cannot be a church with a creed, Mr. Behnken said. He defined it as a platform and said that it must contain positive and determined doctrines. Without It said a church would have noth- unon which to tn(! Wor. ths tribunal of public opinion.

I is 45 is The elderly man, seized last Monday evening in hfa own home here by two men and a women, suffers from frequent heart attacks. Fear that he might die while in custody was believed In some quarters to have been the motivating Influence In the release. "We'd never have touched you, pop. If we'd known you were so weak and sick," Luer said he was told by one of the abductors. An examination revealed Luer was in remarkab considering the poor condition of i tfas-rdeal- fered.

He said he never saw the faces of hla captors. The trio which seized him In his home wore masks. and immediately taped his eyes and did not remove the bandages during his captivity, he explained. the banker explained he. was not treated unkindly by the gang, but was given only ham sanwiches.

oranges, cantaloupe and hard boiled eggs to- eat. He slept for two nights on a concrete floor before being furnished a motor car seat to use as a bed. AIR TRAGEDY IS BLOW TO LrrHUAMANS OMAHA. July 17. News of the death of Captain Stephen Darius and Stanley Girenas, Lith uanian fliers, came as a blow today to Rev.

A. Joseph Jusevich. Lithuanian pastor of St. Anthony's Catholic church here, who was a friend of Darius when he was as sistant pastor of a Chicago church. Father Jusevieh came here a year ago.

"We thought sure they'd make it." said Father Jusevich today. "You see. both of them were poor boys and all the Lithuanian cni-onies In America contributed toward rebuilding their rH ship, so they could make tie flight" Mother Elisabeth although In her 93th year, is tul able to follow a radio sermon en every third Sunday of the month, when Kfnf brings a sermon In German language. Mrs. is making her wits fcir daughter Mrs.

P. cf this city. berg MaryBVtile-ntryr-defeated Dr. Beveridge. Marysville veteran.

in the lower brack match. Flobere ana aicewen were scheduled to play their 18 hole title settlement match Monday afternoon. In the championship consola tion semi-finals, Roger Closs of Wymore defeated Middlekaugh of Beatrice and John Herman of Fair- bury defeated Loren Hobbs of Be atrice. NORTH PLATTE TO CELEBRATE I NORTH PLATTE, July 17. OS" North Platte today was beginning to take on the atmosphere of a pio neer town as workmen decorsted its streets for the annual round-up wmcn opens 'i nursaay.

"Cow town, the camp 'on the old Buffalo Bill ranch, is Uling up with, rodeo performers. Including cowboys, cowgirls and trick riders from many parts of the country and preparations moved forward to open the four-day show with a street parade, "The Great Migra tion. It will depict pioneer days when the west was opened to set tlement and round-up officials hoped to have 1,000 persons mount ed on horses take part. BIO WHEAT CROP TALMAGE. Neb, July 17.

LTV one of the biggest wheat crops In years is being harvested in this section of Otoe county. Threshing three-fourths completed and many fields are yielding 40 and bushels to the acre. Th average I sooui u. i at I ed of eer COLUMBIA COURT LUTHER -AT CHICAGO GATHERING I I.

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