The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska on January 8, 1932 · Page 18
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The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska · Page 18

Lincoln, Nebraska
Issue Date:
Friday, January 8, 1932
Page 18
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EIGHTEEN FOOTBALL CASH HELD IN DENVER Money Circulation ROOSEVELT AND •ifS* Pa“ Y™r RT« are in Nebraska’s Share of ('har- ity fíame Receipts Not Received. Though !t in five weeks since the (hartty football game between the University of Nebraska and the Colorado Aggies was played at Denver, none of the money due this slate as lU share of the proceeds ha> yet been received. Oovernor Bryan said Friday In response to qur stions from ncwspaiver men. It was announced from Denver several days after the game that Nebraska Is to get something over 1.5.900, and the expectation at that time WHS that the money would .soon be remitted, but up to date „„„ ... ______ the university authorities here have ^rea.sury held 13.557,210.597, not received It. As soon as they do, WASHINOTDN. Jan 8- An Inrrea.-e of |7.‘>8.I«).98.5 in money in circulation In the nation during the last, twelve months wp« shown today in the circulation sUtement of the treasury which set the per capita circulation of money on ^ I>^- rember 31 at 145 35. The per capita total was an In- of 15 94 over the per capita circulation on December 31. 1930. The total money in circulation at the end of 1931 was $5.648.304.333. The vear - end statement aUso ..showed that the money In the country had reached a new high for re- rent vears and e mounted to 19.422,512.086. an increase of 1708,636.761 In twelve months. Of the total 14,461.354.486 was In gold of which the DEMO SPOTLIGHT THE LINCOLN STAR-F KID AY, JANl'AKY S, 193!. RANK VIOLATION OF LAW CHARGED IN MOONEY CASE YALK TRÎKS OUT NKW ROWINÍÍ TANK 8 (Continued from Pare One.) NEW HAVEN, Conn.. Jrn Onlv the game fush swim.«; upstream. and Yale oar.smen should be a game bunch of lad.s after practicing in the unlver.'sity s new rowing tank thin winter. Tlie oarsmen, seated in a stc-tlon- Crowley Mentioned For Iowa Vacancy CEDAR RAPIDS, la.. Jan. 8 Earl Coughlin, sports editor of the Gajx'tte. said in a signed story today that Jimmy Crowley, head football coach at Michigan state college for the three years. Hon. which, it was assumed did not call for a reply then they asked by resolution that more shelf at a rate of eight and of their s'*x be delegate« at the g^p.^alf miles per hour. Elertrlc arv shell, row against a current of stands a favorable chance to become ^ ‘ - tank Unpublished \\ickcrsnam football coach at the Unlvcr- water which is poured Into the June convention. They decided to motors propel the water Commission Document Sent to Senate. i, at‘Ve.steidaV's practice and corch California looms as a popular choice for the mlttee a copy of the convention j prpdicted today that the , J‘ i PO«^t vacated by Burton Ingwerscn resolution of 1928. recommending pij^bo^.te Innovation would aid hLs that many of the alumni are send to all members of the com- The exi^eriment was Inaugurated .«-ity of Iowa The story said that from .sotirces over the state, Crowley, one of the Notre Dame 'Four Horsemen," the cash will be turned over to Oov- rrnor Brvan for the state fund being ral.sed to relieve destitution in Nebraska, particularly In seven northern counties where the crops vere destroyed by gra shoppers or burned up by drouth. • We are anxious, of, to know when this state’s .share of the gate receipts at the charity game played in Denver on December 5 i.s going to b<* available," said the governor. , , i hanges Opinion. Modifying his former opinion that the state of Nebraska Is able to take care of its own citizens without help from outside. Governor Bryan .said Friday that he Is Interested in the pas.sagr of the emergency relief bill now before congress BLAINE AHACKS CREDIT BILL AS A VOTE NEARS (Continued from Page One.) an amendment to restrain courts to have 40,000.ObO bu.shels of wheat ^^-^re foreclo.sed for entering Judgment in any proceedings brought against those who may be beneficiaries of the Reconstruction corporation pending ad- minl.stration of the new corporation. • While the farm loan bill was being put into effect.” he added, "thou.sands of farmers were evicted and lost their land and mortgages that one-half of the delegates-at- large be women. Joseph A. Guffey of Pittsburgh, former national committeeman. sRld today the name of the New York governor will be filed for the Pennsylvania primary election in Governor Roose^^lt will have to give his formal consent to the Pennsylvania petition bv the middle of March. It was .said In Roosevelt quarters today that he may go to North Dakota to make an address in answer to the state committee’s resoliitlon. Tlve date for hts an.swer wa un- ceraltn. ^ While party leader studied Oov­ ernor Ritchie s announcement made la-st night in Baltimore, the rank and file of the national committee centered its interest on the Jackson day dinner tonight at wdilch three former candidates. Smith of New York, Cox of Ohio and John W. Davus, former ambas-sador to Great Britain, will make the principal addresses. charges in developing smooth wa­ termanship. A le.Hg lntricp..te me- is u.sed at Harvard, Syracuse and Annapolis. lamous Moonej-Oiuiii«.-. . ‘J. «troiisr for him charged In a hitherto unpublished profe.ssed to be the Wicker- BIG COMMISSION PAID TO SON OF PERU PRESIDENT Lej(uia Received $415,000 for Promoting Ixians, Senate Body Told. report submitted to sham comml.sslon. The document, sent to the senate by the Justice department in response to a re.solutlon requesting It, was never accepted by the Wlekcr- sham commission, which contended It had no right to review state cases. , V. . The report was made by Zechari- As Chafee, Walter H Poliak and Carl S. Stern, research and investigation experts of the commission. After an exhaustive account of the arrest and cohvictlon of Tohm proie! unfamiliar with whaf was transpiring at Iowa in the .selection of the coach, Coughlin .said he learned from him that he would be receptive to an offer. I as Mooney and Warren^ IhlHngs In FINDS SHORTAGE COUNTY’S FUNDS connoctTon with the 1916 Prepared- day bombing in San Francisco in 1916, it concluded that . "There never was any scientific attempt made by the police or the prosecution to discover the perpetrators of the crime. , "The investigation was In reality turned over to a private detective Former Garfield County Treasurer Said Behind $23,000. BURWELL. Neb. Jan. a—(/!’>— H. A Blomqulst of Grand Island, certified public accountant, has submitted a summary of hts rejvort of an audit of Garfield county record^ which tt Ls .said .shows Frank N WASHINGTON, Jan. 8 among democratic aspirants to the prc.sldency stood commandlngly forward in the porty picture today time came for formally begln- as held by the federal farm board turned over for the purpose of feeding people In dlstres-s, and the amendment whirh Senator Howell of Nebraska had attached to the bill making 5,000.000 bushels available as feed tor llvestmk in drouth arras of this and other states. Hope for enactment of the reconstruction measure by nightfall was exprejssed by Senator Wat.«^n, Indiana, the republican leader. Will I.^t Opposition Talk. The dominant bipartisan .senate group .supporting the measure was determined to leave debate up to nlng the year’s campaigns. FYiends of Gov. Franklin D. Roosevelt of New York claimed a preponderance of .sentiment In the democratic national committee. The candidacy of Albert C. Ritchie, governor of Maryland, was N. Y. Bankers* Profits in Securities Sales Near 100 Million Mark. f , tr, the U l.s .''mw oiiun,-. ... WASHINGTON. Jan. 8—(/P>—’The who used his Smith, former county treasurer, was .senate finance committee was told of re- more than $23.000. fypi—Two .odav of the payment by a New “The l^>*ceJnvosU^att(Tn was^ r ^ county commissioners. , ................ ■ ■ ?„rr„iLrn‘"fo oi .srcoXrressr prcsmcn. durm. Haven ' , w 01 loan prosecution auditor said, show ’ ' * . «I...... tfVvioH th« riefend- • . .. . . ____. . »«a Both Nations Warned. WASHINGITIN. Jan 8 .r Sacred treaty rights of the American governqjent and Its cttlzens in I the Manchurian situation have been i invoked by Secretary Sttmson to ' prevent innvalrment of the Interests of the United States. In formal notc.s to Japan and China, the American government m unmistakable terms asiiertrd it could no» admit Japan’s legal right to occupy \ Manchuria. Purther- moi'C, it warned the two that the Untied States does not intend to recognize any agreement they might make which would impair the ot>en door policy, the nlne-ix>w- er treaty or the Kellogg-Brland anti-war pact. Six other powers have been notified of the American action and similar action by them is considered likely. Thev were the other stgna- torles of the nine-power pact be- , slde.s America, Japan and China’. i Great Britain. France. Italy, Bel- ; glum, the Netherlands and Portu- I gal. nielr amba.ssadors or minis- , tcrs here were handed copies of the : note for transmission to their foreign offices ' Other Nations f'xinsalted. The despatch of the notes followed a series of discusslon.s on the whole situation between the secretary and the British, i'rench and Italian amba.ssadors. M-asures which would be taken under American policy to protect interests in i Manchuria were not specified. Secretary Stlm.son did not com; ment in making public the note, but I its purpose underneath the direct I applications apparently w a a to gather world support for China s treaty structure and encourage the ïï)catbô motlng $100,000,000 his Bankers’ Profits Soar. WASHINGTON. Jan. 8 (An ~ Profits revealed to the senate finance committee by New York „ .bankers in the sale of lorPlK« formally eurities today neared the $100,000,- phasizlng the need of large quantities of grain and hay to enable farmers to keep their horses, cows, hogs, and poultry through the winter continue to reach the governor. One from Dr. h. I. Hines of Spen- rer says that "unless shipments are received here within 10 or 15 days cattle and other livestock will .ntervr" Hines suggests a special leelslnfive se.sslon to appropriate money for supplying feed in that region. No Sperlal Session. Two men at Atkln.son. Dr. W. J. IXiUglas and A. O. Miller, wrote in a similar vein. Governor Bryan still regards a special se.sslon of the legislature as announced. His was the first hat qoq ^ark. of any si/ie actually thrown into Frederick Strauss of J. « W. the democratic ring. The declara- Seiigman Co.. testified his firm Letters from north Nebra.^ka em- opi>osltlon to speed enactment, the democratic ring, Seiigman Co.. testinea ."V“ i’IdTntlTlcaVions" accepted by ......................................- A stack of amendments con- tion came night in Baltlmor^ had made gross profits of_$U2L7j In the manner in which the defend- 1 at»c 0 m^ts were short about $23.000 ants were arrested and incom- Ylip record.s of five other officials, nuinicado. and in the subsequent (jm-jng the iveriod Blomqulst re- .senrches of their homes to pr(Kure 1 pgj-^pd, were short In sums of from evidence against them. to $85. five shortages he Identification C'rltlclspd. were human mistakes and no "After the of the defend- fraudulent intent wa.s found. The ants, witne.sscs were brought to tiie ; amounts with one exception, he re- Jalls to ’identify’ them and j ixvrted. have been i>ald in full and A fiiaCK 01 Hiiiriiuiiiciiis tun- iiuii vnjiic: in.-vu inmn. ... j ijrq iimuc h*"**”’ ”• I rvnllPA s»nd thC DrOSeCUtlOU fronted the bill. If action were not at a party banquet which centered ’ 265 from the sale of foreign bonds 1 the ^iice witnesses taken by adjournment tonight. It around the vigorous chief executive gmce the war. _____________»?re never required to pick the de- was the intention of leaders to go into se.sslon tomorrow In an effort to get the bill to the house before the end of the week. of the free state. Previous witnesses, represeiRtng Jaekson Banquet Friday. .seven companies, have testified to Tonight comes the big Jackson total profits of $82,896,877 to their $750,000 BOND ISSUE SOLD BY CITY COUNCIL (Continued from Page One.) an unjustified expense on the slate interest, the actual Interest rate of Nebraska and unnecessary to will be 4 95 per cent, the highest the meet the situation. A g(X)d re- Is coming from over the state, he said, to the appeal for contributions of food, grain, clothing. and other supplies. "We are starting several carloads every day. to the drouth area, and If people who have more than they need wHl continue to give to those who are less fortunate the needs will all be met.” Bryan declared. • The money required to pay the rost of a special session would be enough to buy all the grain and hay needed." citv has had to pay since the Issue of $100.000 for the Lincoln General hospital. The 4.95, however, is .95 jx'r cent more than the basis on which the engineers figured the amortization plan w’hen the scheme for paying the bonds out of water department receipts was figured. Interest Uniisiuilly Lower. Generally the .securities have sold at around 4’* to 4’.- per cent. An i.ssue of $119,000 syiecial asses.sment bonds, however, sold as low as S'* er cent last summer. This is the day banquet of the party. Hundreds wlil sit down at table to hear Alfred E. Smith. John W. Davt.s James M. Cox, their presidential choices of other years. I.s Smith seeking the mantle again? The dejnocrats are asking themselves and one another, but have received no hint of an answer from the New Yorker. firms. These fendanUs out of a line up or to demonstrate their accuracy by any other test. the other has been reduced Smith recently pleaded guUty to an embezzlement charge Involving $2,910 and now' is servbvg a seven to ten year prison sentence. The amount of Smith’s shortage was reduced by the .surrender of ..... in the dispute Meanwhile, word came from Tokyo that the British ambassador had Immediately Inquired at the foreign office about impairment of British Interests In the Peiping Mukden railway The only eomnient on the American action at the state department was an Insl.stence that the United States ral-ses no question on Japan's legal treaty rights In Manchuria. Likewise, it was said, the United States will not Intrude In any Sino- Japanese settlement of the prcw- lem except to see that its rights and those of its citizens are protected. The United States would also object. It was added, to any HILL Infant daughter of Mr W’i Mrs Alex Hill. 1630 G Street, died at a local hospital at U o clock Friday morning Besides her parents. the child is survived by threa grandj’«vrrnts. Mr and Mrs., George HIU of Lincoln, and Mrs,/ Lillian Bohner of McCook^ r\.- neral services will be held Satur- dttv afternoon at 3 o’clock as Umberger's chajwl. with Rev, E. A Jack.^on of Calvary Evangelical church officiating ANDERSON William Thomas An- der.son, 58. resident of Lincoln loT the past 21 years, died suddenly Eiidav morning In York. He is, surviVTd by his wife, two .^ns.i Kenneth of New York and N(W-J man of Llmix City, la one daughter, Virginia, at home, twj brothers, John F of Cedar Raplda la. and J. H of low Angeles; an^ one .sister, Annette Anderso of IxTS Angeles. The body waa i brought from York to mortuary here, and is awaltiiif i funeral arrangements. ROE Funeral services for Charlea 8 Roe will be held Sunday afternoon at Wadlow's. with A. L. i Weatherly officiating Burial In Wyuka. Pallbearers will be I^rstij L. Dunn. H. B Muffley. L, T. Fleetwood. L J Petz. Bryan Llt- trell, T R P Stocker. JOHNSON Mrs. Leone Wll’^tt. Johnson. 33. died late rhurdRyi night at a local hospital. She wa-i A iorinrr school tcRchrr ftud hAC% lived in Lincoln for sixteen year.-^ She is survived by her hu.shand. Arthur E John.son; two son.s. Rex and Dick; her parents. Mr and^ Mrs Charles H Wilson of Lincoln. and two brothers. Herbert of I>eni.son. la, and Arthur or Dallas Cltv. la, The Ix’idy Is at Umberger’s pending funeral arrangements. PRA'VnY,. MRS A C I Prlvata funeral .services for Mrs A C. L. Prawitz will be held at Trovers chai>el at 2 30 o'cloc’k Sunday afternoon. The body will lie m stato from I to 2 o'clock Sunday and the ca.sket will not Ive o/icnrd after the services which will be private. Burial in Wyuka DOLPHSON -Carl W 45. of .3511 North Forty-fifth street, Omaha, died In a local hospital rhur.sdai night. He Is survived by hll widow’, Mary liolph.son; threl brothers, John, Roderick, an( Jarl; and one .sl.ster, Cecilia, all Omaha The bodv Is at CastM Roix*r and Matthew.s’ and will Otncr lesi. . . was rc^iucra ov me surrfiinex lu - ’ __ , koimt anu nnvi nrrtfit« did not Include Tmmediately after the arrests of bank stock worth $4,400 and by ,of the anti- taken to Omaha for funeral f •......: hankinff houses all I’hp defendants there commenced a ! settlement a bonding company contrary to provisions of \icen and Interment attempt to arouse publ^ for .51.422 65. This covered short- " ' ' over the country g P prejudice against thi'm. by a series ages for which It was liable. of daily Interviews given <,0 tion in the .sale.s. i Only three senators were on hand when Strauss, a gray haired man took the stand. the press by prosecuting officlal.s. The document said that at the ■ of SHARP WARNING SENT TO JAPAN per best offer ever received by the city. ok the stana. .„„ j . « i . time the nrosecutlon put some of Tomorrow the national commit- ^??o"K!"althS^^ tee of the party will meet, and It participated in issues totalling $1.- their creaiDuiiy. prosecution is toward th^ se.sslon that all the 516 . 000 .OOO. ! knew ¿f contradictory stories told supporters of the various candl- Spread of ll»-j Per Cent. Knew i witnesses which dates are bending their attention. a $2.000.000 ipue J S?adf^‘thelr mere production a The Roosevelt forces felt certain lower Austria was orlginat^ by they would control the vote 1 the the "Wltne.sses were coached in their j sentations of other powers, there S'y |S\Vd's‘aVp'’r"e"''‘ ^ further effort to i jji’e“snread was 1 It .said. There ts a strona , , In this """«‘‘""tnlnlsrtati^‘’m' that some of thLs coaching was done sized that any admini.strative In- bv nrosecuting officials and other tegrity of China proper in Man’ • • -- X M 8 A« te A/4 CTA ^ »evkviAaa CSAVxt’Ofyy W ai * 1ft IQftI fContinued from^JPage One.) demands In Manchuria except with respect to her treaty rights and that, even in the face of the repre- SCORE OF COAST GUARDS HELD IN LIQUOR BRIBERY MILES Funeral .services for Rev. Nathan Henry Miles will he held at 3 o’clock Sunday at hl.s home, 4710 Baldwin. Rev. W. E Lowther and Rev. A. V. Wilson will officiate. Mr. and Mrs. O. H Beason will sing. Interment In Wyuka. consideration of the plan of John ifornla, asked w'hy the spread J. Ra.skob for state liquor control ! so great. The national chairman him.self i Strauss .said the of selj_ has promised he will not attempt it. i ing a rmall loan required a but committeemen favorable to his , spread. He testified his wide company STATE SPENDS RECORD AMOUNT (Continued from Page One.) The bonds run from one to ten years. W’.ien the money for the bonds Ls received, a large portion of it will be used in taking up jvarrants purcha.sed by the city with water and commercial lighting department funds, and from funds controlled by the city trea.surer. When this transaction Is completed, the city line tax revenue but also federal am ^ available until road funds, receipts from motor \e- , bonds are sold, which in the hide license fees, and nmnvy ap- , opinion of CommLs.stoner Bair, pronriated for state am Drmges, «hould be as soon as possible. Com- The state received n large amount p.,ij;j;ioncr ScHroeder leaned some- of extra federal moi\LV in 1931. which was used in the highway construction program for that year. As thtre Ls over a million (Jollars still owing to highway contractors for work done last season, the actual outlay for all governmental purpo.scs during the year was weU above $’ 29 . 000 . 000 . Bank recelvel-shlp figures. They are handled by the state commerce department without going through the auditor’s office, and no vouchers are on file In the latter place to show these disbursements. Following Is a comparative showing of total state expenditures for the past 11 years, according to the warrant records in the auditor’s office; 1931 ....................................... 1932 ....................................... 1931 ....................................... 1934 ..................................... 193:i (gas tax brgan . 192« ...................................... 1927 ....................................... 192« .................................. 1939 (4-cent B*s »•*' 1930 .................................. 1931 ................................... 14.993.51« 14.044.897 13.232,463 13,.H2.622 14,640,6.V0 19,777,632 20,033.286 19.154,96« 22.366.900 26.007.507 28,205.678 what to the same view when he declared that bond conditions may be worse if the council waits until spring to sell the second issue. Make Raiild Progresa. Rapid progress is being made on the pioe line from Ashland to Lincoln. Morris Freshman of the Abel Construction Co.. declared Friday. Fully sixteen miles of pipe has been received from t'ne factory. Eight miles already is in the ground, with about the same distance to be completed. The cost of the pipe already here, he estimated, would be about $600,000. the amount the city has paid to date on the project. The next estimate to be paid will be pre.sentcd to riie council Monday. It is expected, according to Engineer Erickson, to be around $300,000. That portion representing nlpe, however, can be laid over thirty days. This will leave only about $35,000. which Commissioner Bair said could be taken care of easily by tHo city If the money for the bonds is not available. view may make a try. Kansas City Favored. The Rooseveltians also expressed confidence they could take the convention to Kansas City, preferring that midwestern point to San Francisco and to Chicago and Atlantic City. The time of meeting now is tentatively put at June 24. ten days after the republicans open their national gathering in Chlca- 1 go. The Raskob suggestion for meeting ahead of the G. O. P. went quietly by the boards without argument. A practical reason, unconnected with the other party, is that congress will almast surely be in session as late as the first week in June. Efforts for Ritchie are the most conspicuous around the party council. His friends are canvassing for second choice votes among states pledged to favorite sons; they have rented a suite of ten rooms at the Mayflower hotel, party headquarters; thev have taken 120 seats at the Jackson day dinner. Ritchie himself is expected In town Saturday. made $39,000 and the expense was $87.000. J Strauss was asked about the details of the payment by his firm of a large commission to the son of former President Leguia of Peru oil $100,000,000 loaned that country. Both the former president and his son were later prosecuted for the transaction. Johnson brought out In questioning. Says Wanted Commission. "This business came to us from people in New York who wanted a commission.” Strauss explained. “We had no knowledge that Leguia had any connection with it. We did not retain his services. "When it did come out we did not like it because it did not make a nice picture.” said Leguia had "an ordinary checking account with the firm” There was no agreement In w’rlt- evidence noints to knowledge the prosecuting officials that sut'n coaching was being practiced on other” J. YV. FORDNEY, ONCE CONGRESS LEADER, DIES ing with Leguia, Strauss said. » TRYON BANK CLOSES. One of the smallest banks In Nebraska, the Tryon State bank at Tryon. notified the state bank commissioner s office Friday that it was unable to operate any longer and asked him to take charge of the assets and records. Sj?ecial Examiner C. lYt. Redmond was sent for that purpose. TVie Tryon bank had onlv $25.000 of deposits. Its capital stock was $10.000, with surplus account of $3.^. L. A. Worden was president and A. C. Hill, jr., cashier. enry Breck, andlher member of the banking firm, said S. A. McGinnis. a former American minister to Bolivia, who was employed by the Seiigman house to negotiate the loans, had discovered the Leguia connection with them. (Continued from Page One.) _ protectionists and the 1921 tariff bill to which he gave his name was largely written by him. During his last term in congress he held the coveted post of chairman of the ways and means committee and had an important part in making the laws during the first session of congress under the postwar republican administration. He introduced the soldier bonus churia prior to September 18, 1931, was not de.stroycd by the Japanese because, It was stated, Nanking had never exercised any real authority whatever in the province. Termed a ‘‘Maaquerade.’* The Chinciiow’ government, it was said, was nothing more than "a ma.squerade” de.slgncd to disturb peace and order In Manchuria by instigating bandits and other lawless elements. Whether Japan will reply formally to the American note or publish a statement setting forth her stand tias not yet been decided. A government spokesman empha.sized. neverthele.*ss. that American rights in Manchuria, regarding which Wa.shington ap»' 2 arcd to be concerned, w'ould remain intact. The spokesman expressed regret that the present situation, caused by the outbreak of September 18, had hampered business generally, but he said It could not be helped imder the circumstances. Stand for Peace. "We stand for peace, order and honest government in Manchuria," he said, "and we give every a'^sur- WASHINGTON. Jan. 8— (A>) — Charged with having accepted bribes from rum runners, twenty enlisted men of the United States coast guard today faced a court- martial which already had passed sentence on four enlLsted men accused of accepting money from liquor smugglers. An intensive investigation by coast guard officers developed that a few men in four of thirty stations in the Fourth coast guard district had received bribes of $80 to $200 from rum runn s for permitting them to land liquor. The total of the bribes was small. Rear Admiral F. C. Billard, commandant. said today no commissioned officer wa.s Implicated. The admiral denied statements attributed to United States Attorney Amell In Brooklyn that the ____ total money pa.ssed by the bribers over niRhi would amount to $LOOO.OCL He said the crime had been uncovered by the guard alxiut a month ago which had been prasecuting Its Inquiry since that The inquiry developed that enlisted men at the coast guard stations at Fire Island. Blue Point, Bellport and Geórgica on the south Fhore of Long Island had received money. Markets Nfw Vnrli f’otloii. By thi A.xsocUtfd Prn(x NEW YORK. J*n 8 F^lttlrM cloxfd «(rarty. 8 to 19 potnlsj hlahfr. J«n 6 3«. Mcli 6 48-49, May «6365, .Uy 6 81-82; Oct »7 040-,5, 1>C . 7 17 h 18. Spot atfariy. nilddUnai 6 5«- cor TON Oprnrd »trady. today, un- chariRpd to 2 points oii March .sold at 6 35 TYadlng wft.x quirt Tlie niarkrt »a.s strady with Marrh rulin« around 6 38 and July 6 71 at thr rnd of the first half hour or about net unchanged to 1 point higher. Ltverpool cabin reported small aalcs of cotton cloths to India and China. March sold up to 6 42 and July to 6 7« or about 4 to 5 points net higher and the market at midday was steady within a point or two of thse figure*. rklragn Cotton. By tha Associated rros CHICAGO. Jan 8 Earlv dtp In cotton price* Wias followed r a moderate advance today. Final prices hy were 5 to 10 points net higher. Opening was unchanged to 4 points down on poor cables. SCrllng exchange gained I'l points Offerings were light and readily absorbed. The export movement^ continued heavy and was about SO.OOO hales ahead of last years figures The Japanese were -aid to be heavy buyer* of ?pots yeiterday at Houston Rain fell over most of the southeast The forecast wa.s for clear weather In the west with elotirtrl with showers In the central area and Ilghtj rain In the east. bill in the house a,nd. despite crltl- ............... _ ____^ _____ cism from w’lthin the ranks of his i ance that our policy is one of the About People state Tax Commissioner Smith spoke at Wilber Thursday evening and explained the work being done under his supervision gathering and distributing relief supplies for impoverished people In northern Nebraska. own party, clung tenaciously to support of the bill. “It is the only honorable thing to do,’’ he declared in pleading for its passage. He was born In Blackford, Ind., November 5, 1853. but came to Saginaw county when a young man and became a lumberman. Enlisting the aid of a capitalist, he acquired greattracts of undeveloped timberlands. Adding mills and ywds to his holdings, he amassed a fortune before he entered politics. New York Bwr Silver. By th. , H higher at BAR SILVER—Firm end 30'. BUILDING PERMITS Fairmont Cream-ry Co., 4910 Gladstone avenue, garage, $200. ______ open door and equal opportunity. Our aim is to proomte the ojicn door In every way possible.” He called attention to the fact that Secretary Stlmson’s communication bears "a marked .similarity” to the note of Secretary Bryan, forwarded on May 13. 1915, regarding the .so-called twenty-one demands, in which it w’as stated that the United States government was not prepared to recognize any treaty agreement which might impair the territorial integrity of China, known as the open door policy. Secretary Stimson’s note, he pointed, is more formal than the 1915 communlca- SKIPPY— Something to Blow About By PERCY L. CROSBY Yd« 6tOWIN A ßAtCöON - OR ) IS THAr vow (xOie? Percy L. Crosby, Great Britain rights reserved. © 1932, King Features S> ndicalc. Inc. Bribery Charged. NEW YORK, Jan. 8--J’l Whole- .sale bribery of coast guardsmen by liquor runner.s in the New York area, the total running to an e.sti- mated million dollars, wa.s revealed today by Federal District Attorney Howard W. Ameli. v. Twenty coast guardsmen, he said, have been arrested, and some have confessed complicity. Amell said: "Coast guardsmen have admitted complicity in conniving to allow smuggling. We are going to the bottom and uneari'a every bit of evidence, no matter how higli it may reach, before we go to the grand jury for indictments. You may infer that commi.ssioned officers are involved.” Probe Under Wav for Weeks. The investigation has been under way for several week.s. Department of justice agents, the district attorney’s office, customs men. prohibition department detectives and representatives of tile coast guard have had parts In the inquiry. Ameli .said that as far as he knew the payments of bribe money have not been traced to individual liquor running groups. The "territory' where the investigation has centered Ls along t'ne Long Island shore. The name of Vannie Higgins, who has brushed with the law several times, has been associated frequently with liquor running ac- ^^'lliggtosl^indlcted with the chief of police of Long Beach and fourteen others, seven of whom are Long Beach policemen, Is to go to trial in Federal court Tuesday on prohibition law charges N*w York sug*r. Hy th* A'xorlalert Prrxs NEW YORK, Jan. I. Rug.xr futurra drvolopod • firmi-r t«n» todav. March contract* aold up from 1 06 1o i 09. while December advanced from 1 27 to 1 30. with the general market at 2 p ni. 2 to 3 point* net hlgti-r. Fviture* closed firm, 1 to 3 polnta higher. Approximated sale* 13,300 ton*. Jan. 1 04 Mrh . $1 08-09. May 1 13, July. 1 18, Sept, $1 23-24. CHI, 1 26; Dec 1 30. dUGAH Was quiet eailv today. The Immediate *pol altuatlon wa* firm with a sale confirmed of 20.000 bag* of Cuban for prompt shipment to Boston at 3 17 delivered. The future market opened unchanged trt 1 point higher, Prlcea reacted a little but at midday va* net unchanged Refined .augar was unchanged at 4 JO for fine granulated. New Yerk Coffee. By the Associated Press NBTV YORK, Jan 8 COFFFE Spot sleadv. fair enquiry, Rl No. 7, 7. Bantos No 4, Rio f'l turea cloard quiet approximated s 2,000 bag* Mrh, |5RU(«3. M»V. 5Jrt. July, 6 02, Sept 6 12. Dec. 8 20 futiirea steady, approximated *alea 14,(WO haga Mch 8 24. May, 8 34. July. 8 44; Sept. 8 54, Dec. 8 60 flraln. Winnipeg Oaah By the A*.soclBtfd Pre-a WINNIPFG, Man Jan 8 CABH WHF^T No 1 northern. «O’. No. S northern ,5«'. No 3 northern 5t’. OATB No 2 white, 29».; No 3 white, 27'«, Ne«r York Biihher Futurea n«*e. By the Associated Pres* NEW YORK. Jan 8 RUBBER FUTURFA Cloaed oulet ,and steady. Jan 4 72; Mch. 4 «0. May. 4 92. July. '5.06. SECKATARY HAWKINS— In the Spider’s Nest ^0 WA5 riXLOw ing THE SPIDER BOY WHO MAO STOLEN hi CHINESE COIN FROM ONE OF THE HAPPY cays boys and made HIS WAY TO A 6IANT SPIDER WEB ON THCaiFF WHEN I looked UP the GONE % '«fi c£r Q SWUNG MYSELF UP UNTIL my foot RESTED ON THE BOTTOM ROPE^ THEN I FOUND IT EASY CUMBIN6 QUT I QUICKLY TURNED MY EYES UP AND aiMBED UNTIL I REACHED THE CENTER OF THE WEB WHERE I found AkN OPENING IN THE CLIFF^ Èy ROBERT FRAJ^ SCHULKERS m I nto that dark passage i wENT-^rr WAS so LOW I HAD TO CRAWL^LUCKY I HhD MY FLASHLIGHT WITH ME ! Q hc passage SUDDENLY GREW LARGER-el STOOD UP„ 1 COULD HEAR DROPS OF moist ­ ure FALLING FROM THE CEIL- ING-DWP-DRIP- DRtP!- I felt THEM ON MY FACE WHENEVER 1 LOOKED UP-- l.lherly Honda Cleae: By the Associated Prc..", NF.W YORK. Jan. * LIBERTY 3',«. 171, 96 15, 0««. 9« 8; liberty Ut 4'^a. 172. »9 2. »«, liberty 1st 4 '»a reg.. 5, 9« Ul^rty -th 4'/.8 642 100 30, 100 2. 100.3; treaaury. 4* 229. 97.1«, 96.16. 9« 21; treaaury. 3’.*, 84 12 .’ 84 12, treasury 3s, 129, 14, «3 17, 83 36. iTs'ïkn'i OF agriculture weather bureau CHABLES r. MABVIN. Clitof D SUDDEN FEAR gripped ME.^ WHAT IF THIS THING SHOULD sud ­ denly CAVE IN ON me ! ObserfKtloiiG tilwn «t 7 m.m. M«4e^ and Unes drawn, through potnU of equal pressure. Arrows fly > with tha wtad. O Ctear. O Partly Cloudy. « Ooudy. m R»(" • Snow. # Bwwrt Miaaing. __________ .

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