Brownwood Bulletin, December 29, 1925

Brownwood Bulletin

December 29, 1925

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Issue date: Tuesday, December 29, 1925

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Publication name: Brownwood Bulletin

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Brownwood Bulletin (Newspaper) - December 29, 1925, Brownwood, Texas BROWNWOOD BULLETINAssociated Press Leased Wire in Our Own Office, connects Brownwood With the World Every Minute of the Day SIX PAGES TODAYBROWNWOOD, TEXAS, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 29, 1925 VOL. XXVL NO. 63 CflOLIQGEIS LOME FOR S CHIEF EXECUTIVE FINS MKH FAITH IN MARKETING CONFERENCE AT HES MOINES. DES MOINES. Iowa, Dee. 29.— —President Coolidge looks to the farm marketing conference here to * day to aid in “working out a sound economic policy {for holding croj surpluses) or: which there will be J substantial agreement among farm interests.” A telegram from the White Houst closing with these words was re-ceived by conference leaders and read by Representative Cyrenut Cole. The president’s telegram, clarifying his attitude on a grain export .’orporation as expressed in his recent Chicago speech was the chief . :opic under discussion as the conference assembled. It was as follows: “In order that you may be able .o clarify certain conflicting reports being made concerning my ittitude on the agricultural marketing problem, in case the ques-ion arises at your conference December 29,1 refer you to my recent Chicago speech w frere among other liings I said ‘Of course. I should ie willing to approve any plan that ■an be devised in accordance w ith ound economic principles.’ I recog-lize that it is a problem of eeo-lomic importance not only to agri-ultare but to the nation and I beleve that sound ways can be ound for coping with it. As I have dated. I am opposed to government mice fixing whether direct or in-lirect or to government baying and clling farm products either di-eatly or indirectly. I have not approved any specific plan. I believe, owever, that discussion of the vfplus problem is bringing differ -nt intgp^Bts together on the prin-iples J/a sound plan to bandie it nd I further conferences and ia^Q-Ions will result in the work-lg of a sound economic plan n which there will be substantial grepment among farm interests. I ust your conference may contrate to this end.” F CONSOLIDATION OF BIO NEW YORK INSTITUTIONS FORE-CAST IN REFORT. ICE FLOES ON OHIO DIVER CAUSES ALL TRAFFIC TO LOSE TIE IX SOME LOCALITIES BIO DAMS AND OTHER RIVER STBIX-TI RES ARE MEN ACED. •HS) THRILLING STORY RELATED OF MAN WHO FACED MANY PERILS LIVED TO RIPE AGE 104 YEARS NEW YORK. Dec.    29.—</P).— Wliat may become the country's largest bank, an institution rivaling the gigantic financial institutions of London, began to take vague shape today out of the multitude of rumors iii Wall Street pointing to the merger of several ex fisting banks and trust companies of New York City. Given impetus by a $30 rise ii the stock of the Mechanics and Metals Bank, tile report runs that a consolidation of that institution with the Chase National Bank Is imminent as a preliminary step iii the building of a large financial structure. John McHugh, president of the Mechanics and Metals, admit*' that negotiations looking towards amalgamation have begun. Five other institutions are men tioned as being involved in the banking venture which it is said Clarence Dillon of Dillon, Read and Company is sponsoring. Their total I reosurces, when and if combined, would be in excess of $1,300,TAGO,OOO The other institutions mentioner are: The Chathem and Phoenix, the National Park, the Chemical National, the Central Union Tm s' Company and the National Bank anti Trust Company. It is believed that the banks will first be paired and then after a period of readjustment be furthci combined. LOUISVILLE, Ky., Dec. 29.—{/Pi. —Traffic on the Ohio River here is j paralyzed following the bitter cold I that swept the country over the: .    ^ j week end and the coffer dams con- IP_U U 0    vo1    "    (’.    1°'" st meted last October on the In- TOPEKA, Kau., Dec. 29.—(>H)j 104 years aud had unfolded to Our Wakeful nights on the starlit plains J don A. Badger the account of his; of the Texua of 1S46, when the hoot expedition into the Texas wilds BOSTON MEO MAKES BUSINESS IN 31 YEARS NI ARTED ON TEN CENTS AN HOC It AND REFT ll \ MMI ICING AWAY STEADILY. of an owl or the bav of a wolf alout diana side of the river and a hydroelectric dam here is endangered by the heavy ice floes. All boats tied up here have moved into the Louisville and Portland canal and at other points along the Kentucky shore, boats are entering ice harbors. Above Louisville tin river in places was reported froz en solid and the ice had extended nearly to Louisville today. CHICAGO PLANS FOR RIOTOUS NEW YEAR WEATHER IS STILL FRIGID UP IN IOWA DES MOINES. Dec. 29.--(IP)— Ne\v Tow temperatures for the winter were recorded in various Iowa cities last night with Waterloo reporting the coldest weather, 23 degrees below zero. The weather bureau today renewed the promise of moderating temperatures. COAL MINE OPERATORS DECLARES THEY AUE READY TO OPEN BOOKS WILLING TD IPD ANYTHING REASONABLE TO BRING ANTHRACITE SETTLEMENT. mg amid countless herds of bui-falo and Indian bands where no white man had ventured. A tete-n-tete with death before a phalanx of stampeding buffalo. A ride overland to the Gulf with only a penknife for protection and a faithful horse for company—these, to Gen. Andrew Gordon, were adventure. Now they are romance. That this staunch pioneer should face the perils of an untamed frontier. stalked more than once by certain death, ami live to tell that story SO years afterward, seems fanciful. Yet before death came it George Andrew Gordon a few weeks ago at his Eureka. Kansas, home he had attained the age of ------a---$ when a I .id of 25. Mr. Badger's narrative will bo a feature of the new vol unit of Kansas Historical Collections, due to come from the press early in the new year. There was no particular reason for Gordon’s forsaking the comforts of home to explore the track less stretches of Texas, but wii Ilia 15 minutes after he had met four strange adventurers in‘the spring of 'IG. they had set forth into a bos tile Indian country south of the Red River. Two of his companions \v 're grey-haired French Canadian trappers; two were natives of Arkansas. Two days found their corn pone exhausted; a few more and their < CO VTI.VU KU «>V I* A OF TH RK£ > (TP)—Threats [LEVATOR FALL CAUSES TRAGEDY FOR WHICH MAN IS •WXS SlTFFLK OVER OY EK' COIT AND ONE PLUNGES THROUGH SHAFT CHICAGO. Dec. 29.-of jail for men and Year tipplers apparently have no terrors for those who plan to grett 1926 in hotel restaurants and cabarets. More than 16,000 reservation? have been made in ll of tim larger places. Besides, two United States commissioners will hold court all night to release all pris \ oners if they can provide bail. In addition, justices and judges eligible to sign bonds are prepar-< ing tor night work. L. C. Yeilowley, prohibition ad-jministrator, who announced that women as well as men would b< j jailed, is not going to insist that Jthev spend New Years Eve and the ™ «he NEW YORK. Dec. 29.—(ZP)—W. W. Inglis, spokesman for the an- woracn New { thracite operators conference and BOSTON, Dec. 29.—(>P)—Thirty-one years ago a ll year old apprentice mechanic in the Dewp*w, New York, shops of the New York Central Railroad, told a little group of grease smeared companions that when lie hyde a million dollars he would retire. They laughed and told him that with his ten cents in hour salary he never need to worry over his million, or retirement. But on New Year’s Day that apprentice mechanic will retire. He is Joseph S. Donovan, president of the Donovan Motor Car Company of Boston, an automobile distributing agency. He Pas made bi? million And intends to fulfill his promise. HIS CIST IN REFRESEXTA 11VI.    OLDFIELD OE ARKANSAS CONFERS WITH INERT COMMISSION IOWA SENATOR WOULD MWE GOVERNMENT BUY ILL Si lt. FLUS PRODUCTS AND SELL AGAIN. BACKBONE OF BOREAS IS ABOUT BROKER DALLAS, present cold Its strength port:    today pi-rature was Dec. 29.—i.49.— The* wave has about spent official weather re-indicated. Tin? tem-generally climbing WASHINGTON. Dec. 29.—GF* -j Although holding terms of the warch bt settlement with Italy as “toOj liberal.” Representative Oldfield j of Arkansas, chairman of the Y>eni-! ocratic Congressional Committee! today ca Heil upon the Debt Commission to grant equal terms to! France. chairman of its negotiating committee, said today that the operators were willing td open thrir books for public inspection and also were prepared to make concessions to the miners in their impending negotiations. Separate conferences were hell! by the operators and the miner s representatives today preparatory! party fi to the joint session scheduled and I    ____ to begin at 3 p. rn. Mr. Inglis said he thought the Gif-; Carc^inal Mercier ferences between the two groups would be settled during the negotiations in this city without further conferences being held anywhere else. “We probably ran t get a* good ti rms from France again,” he said. “as were offered by Finance Minister Caiilaux but we now should at least In* as considerate of that war-devastated, country as we were of Italy.”    | Mr. Oldfield declared that under i terms of the agreement made with Italy this country would get $600.-<00,000 of the total $2.42,000,000 loan granted. While dissatisfied with the settlement, he indicated no attempt would be made to make a ht against its ratification DES MOINES, Iowa., Dee, *25A (ZP)- The Iowa Farmers’ Ilion this afternoon made public a resolution wired to President Coolidge and other officials protesting against the state conference called into session here today nnder the umpires of the Iowa Bankers* Association for the announced purpose of working out plans to aid the fanners. Undergoes Operation Of Simple Nature enforcement. Some authorities in of them were recently reported a? i pneumonia having employed detectives to CH IURM INGHAM. Ala., Dec. 29.— $>)—The death of Joseph S. Vogt f lf rand Rapids, Mich., early today 'hen he plunged ten series thru n elevator shaft was an unavoid-ble accident, Coroner J. D. Rus-um declared today in releasing rom custody A. O. Kiiehmstead. Jr. j ampanion of VogG Coronel ^^'jable them to identify prohibition urn said there was no criminal in- agen(S who might enter disguised a* tnt in the action of Kuelimsted, guests .ho was scuffling with Vogt ioi ^-0 guesjs will be searched as session of an overcoat when the they enter, but the sight of bottler itter was hurled through an enter-,ou tables will be greeted by mon ency door in an elevator lift. (than a frown of discouragement. , i «•    .tv..,,,    they    indicated. Detectives arrested five ethel en, who they said had been in a x>m with Vogt and Keuthmsted rior to the accident. Violation of ie prohibition law' was charged sinst four of them. They are M. Muzzy, of Detroit; R. J. Dakin, nn Arbor; F. VS'. Kohile, address known, and Harrison C. Bloom- Newark. next day behind bars. If the hip j that carries the flask also packs j    .----- ll.OOo bond can be arranged im-i    v«,-vT    mvs    I mediately after the arrest.    j    I ROMIN EXT    MANON IU** Managers of the cafes w hich re-j .T,C_IV,    00    ,    -p ported the 16,000 reservations said J . s ,    •    I    ,,, thev would co-operate with federal j Woodall, of Huntsville, ' nent Mason, died here today of; was normal and that the cardinals condition was good. W. If promi- BRUSSELS, Belgium. Dec. 29. (ZP)—Cardinal Merrier. TI year old primate of Belgium, under*1 ut an operation today fur correction of a lesion of the stomach. After the operation it was stated everything DES MOINES. Iowa, Dec. 29. -•/Th Senators A. D. Cummins, low a's senior senator before the farm conference this afternoon on*. lined his plan for a federal export corporation to buy up the surplus of agricultural products and sell it on foreign markets at a loss to be later met by an excess tax on dealers. This proposal the senator I plans to incorporate into an j amendment to the administration’s farm’ relief bill now befop* Con-I gress. Co-operation Flan. A cooperative plan for world peace which will have a direct bearing on the agricultural surplus problem, through its regulation of exports amt imports, will !><> proposed during tim debate on the world court issue An the Senate by Senator Smith VV. Brookhart. it was announced today by the senator, who, however declined to give any details. but continued caid was In prospect In Texas, tile weather observer predicted. Extensive damage to citrus tree-In the Rio Grande Vail y was prevented by spraying and use of the smudge pots. At 7 o’clock this morning the j temperature, at Amarillo w as 20 j degrees. Galveston, Brownsvillt and Corpus Christi reported 2S de-grc s. Rain was falling along th? coast. Minimum temperature in Dallas la-d night was 25 degrees with indications today of rain or snow in this section. CABINET DEI IDES TO SUPPORT SQUARELY FL INS OF MINIM ER DOI MIER. • FARIS, Dec. 29. — GPt. — Tilt French cabinet, meeting this morning, agreed to support the fiscal measures of Finance Minister Dimmer. The ministers unanimously approved a scheme for balancing the budget and stabilizing the franc, and authorized tin* finance minis-! ter to in. roil lice the bills in parliament. It is understood that M. Doumer will submit his measures this afternoon and that the Chamber's Finance Committee will discuss them during the new year’s parlia mentary r cess. The finance minister announced thai he estimated the budget deficit at 8,800,000.OOO francs t$3’*2.-000,000). He proposed to meet this by increase income taxes, reinforcement of the fiscal administra.. I tiou, a tax on bourse operations, J higher prices for tobacco (which j I is sold under government mono- j poly), a tax on exports, and "an J extraordinary and temporary stamp tax on sales.” Two billion five hundred million francs of new revenue, 1100.000,-J OOO) will go to a sinking fund, two J billion francs ($80,000,000) to re-, imburse tho Bank of France fort advene? s made to the state, anti the rest to bt?Jam e the budget. MONTANA SENATOR FREED OF ALL ( HARGES THAT HAD HEEN FILED AGAINST HIM. EUROPEAN FLOODS CAUSE GREAT DAMAGE OPTIMISTIC NOTE IS WASHINGTON, Dec. 29.—<7P).— Senator Burton K. Wheeler of Montana today won his long fight to have all charges brought against him by the government wiped oaf the books. I The District of Columbia Supreme Court upheld the contentions of the senator, who had already been acquitted iu Montana. that the charges contained in a conspiracy indictment returned against him here should be quashed. A demurrer to the indictment, flied by Senator Walsh of Montana. Mr. Wheeler's counsel, was upheld. Along with the dismissal of the Wheeler indictment, the court also threw out the charges against Edwin S. Booth, termer solicitor of the Interior Department, and Gordon Campbell of Montana, who 'Vero indicted jointly with him. Th** three men were charged with con-|spiring to defraud the government jill connection with obtaining of oil and gas land permits. I Today’s decision leaves Senator j Wheeler free of all charges unless (the government should succeed i i ; winning an appeal to the higher I court. Whether such a ste p will br* 'attempted was not made clear, btu [the Wheeler counsel expects u > such developments. * The spec it ic charge against Senator Wheeler and the other defendants was thaf they conspired to defraud the government by obtaining a large number of aud oil permits to prospect on the pub-I lie domain, and in its argument the govern rn? nt asserted all the per-! mits were for the use of one mac, j Gordon Campbell, a procedure it j contended was illegal. Justice Bailey, in his opinion. ■ held the indictment failed v* I charge a violation of the law and PEOEBSl BINK TR VDE CONDITIONS GENERA! LY ARE ( ON SI RE KE I) AS quite FAVORABLE. At the same time VV'.! paralleled West, Cleveland, was arrested a charge of being intoxicated, e five gave bond and will Ik* giv-a hearing in police court this ening. Vogt and Keuhmsted were debates to the Delta Kappa Epsilon w in annual convention here. Lid On iii Texas. Waco, Dec. 29.—For »Ii* announced purpose of drying up Waco’s New Year ami putting a crimp in wild and wet New Years celebrations. eighteen federal prohibition f officers were assembled here today.! The anti-wet campaign here will be j by similar drives throughout Texas and Oklahoma. The IS men sent hue are working under the general dire?:-, lion of N. A. Baker of San Antonio.} deputy prohibition administrator o the western district of Texas. BIRMINGHAM, Ala... Dec. 29 — j Pending completion of a oarer’s inquest into the death early iy of Joseph S. Vogt, 21, Univer--^ptudent. A. O. Kuhnsted, Jr., ^lant at Cornell University, was bond 6t $1,000. Mysterious Fire Destroys Cafeteria Ft. Worth Opening Day Kuhnsted was arrested after Vogt Lunged from an elevator ten in the Tutwiler hotel id Kuhnsted had boarded at the tenth floor and were FORT WORTH. Dec. 29.— (SP) — Fir*. of undetermined origin, breaking out at the close of the first day’s business, destroyed the new Pangburn Cafeteria here just before midnight last night. Loss! was placed at $60,000. T. G. Rainey, manager of the cafeteria, was locking the front lly scuffling over possession j doors when he heard an explosion witnesses told de- J ar,d.rushed back to find the kit-1 cheif in flames. Cause of the explosion was not learned. ogt e a an overcoat, Clives. Vogt, witnesses said, was rown againt an emergency the lift which gave way. door THE WEATHER FRAT HEAD EI.E0TEI* BINGHAM, Ala.. Dec. 29.— , Bert Bennett, University ofi ashington was today eected evident of the Delta Kappa Ep-;    , on fraternity, at the annual con-1    Texas: Tonight and Wcd- *    j neaday cloudy, probably occasional ntion nere.    rains    in    south    portion,    slowly    rising A ball scheduled for tonight was;temperature. ncelled on account of the dei*th West Texas and Oklahoma:    To- Joseph S. Vogt, killed in an ele- night tor shaft in a hotel early today and Wednesday generally cloudy, slowly rising temperature. DALLAS. Dec.    29.—GP).—Bad hews from the* merchant and the cotton grower is balanced to some extent by encouraging reports from the livestock industry in the month iy business rev it av of the Federal Reserve Bank of Dallas released today. Trade has dei lined in this di>tri< t thr last nvmfh anil this decline is accompanied by both a quantity i ntl price reduction in cotton. A large proportion of low grail?* Colton in this year’s crop has reduced its market **alue and consequently hv< weakened purchasing power of the farmer, the report said. While trade and cotton are weathering rough seas.Ahelnriginal baste industry of Texas seems to be regaining some of its pristine glory. Cattle prices are above those year ago, aud after a five slump, tin* industry has many marks of encouragement. The banking situation is sat ta-1 factory, showing a rise in deposits. ---I was “therefore had.” PARIS Dec. 29.——The flood! Ho asserted the federal land act situation, due to the recent heavy j does not limit the number of permit! falls and the melting snow. mit* to be issued to any one prowls getting worse. The River Rhone, pretor and that the secretary of which last night apparently was the interior cannot, by his regulu-about to recede, suddenly started (ions, go beyond the statute and to ris,. again early this morning‘ deny the applicants rights given and more rapidly than ever, ow- them by the law. ling to the waters coming dewu    This one poinr, the court de- * from various    tributaries    flared. v a3 sufficient to throw    out J All the low    lying country    around the iudii intents,    and it was    un- j Lyons is flooded The water ha< necessary to* pass on the legal ) forme?! a vast lake three miles w ide points raised by counsel for Mr. and from abovu the surface &T Wheeler, or on the ?lem«rror fib**! many places the trunks of poplar} by William V. Leahy, spacial gov-trees and the    roofs of houses    aret eminent counsel,    to the plea    of to be seen.    I former aeq nit ta I interposed    by • In Touraine all th** rivers are* Wheeler. rising rapidly. Acre after acre ofj The acquittal in Montana of Itll?* riverside meadows are Howled.?Senator Wheeler, although not The Saone River has Howled a11, fKisaed on by the court. was the region around Chalons. In 'stressed by the Wheeler counsel as the department cf Cher the floods: un argument against uf trial here. are beginning to reac h the ( hate-1 The government contended the two aux region Although the Seine! Indictments were for different of-its tributaries, tip* Yonne and the tenses they claimed the senator had Marne, are still rising, the water j committed. Senator Wheeler bimas yet has done no damage and self had charged he was being river truffle continues.    ; persecuted, and after announce- _____    j rnent of the decision today, he 1s- YoMrian hi ta I/ie-    sued a statement in which he said: Vienna. Austria. Dec. 29.    am    ?lelighted to learn of the Hundreds of lives have been lost j decision in my favor and I hope in floods along th?* Rumanian fron-j-ti1®- this will end these perstnm-of * i tier, say dispatches from Tunis. I lions and >tar j The flood waters are declared to be , nutted to bodies and debris thru and attention to constructive measures in the United States senate.” will end these that I will now be per-devote some of my time report said. Net deposits in J roof of their home onlv sweeping owl irs and debris the sm els of that city. A tragic case is told of a family of five who took refugee on the! to be fore-! out in the} rownerl. ! A surplus of unskilled contrasted with healthful In industrial plants. A demand for farm laborers labor I* activity lessened has crc- member banks on November 2b to- r<l ofr hv !itv whioh broke tailed $841,328,000. w hich was live | upl>er storv. AIL were di per cent above November 26. 1924. j    '    ___ MOODY MAXES FLAT DENIAL INTERVENTION EMBARGO ON CATTLE FROM TICKY TI ated the surplus of unskilled labor the report said. Building activity continues strong. Favorable weather has stimulated farm operations and the harvesting of crops and the seeding of small grains virtually have been completed. Winter plowing is under way, and the early sown grain is reported to be in good condition though late reports Indicate that rain is needed In some sections a stimulate growth of late sow u grain. The summary said that 91 per cent id the cotton had been ginned by December 1st. Way to Beat Rubber Monopoly k To Use Very Little Rubber WASHINGTON, Dec. 29. (>P)— Tile best method for the United States to follow in combatting high rubber prices is to use as little of the product as possible and to build up independent sources of supply, secretary Hoover declared today in commenting on developments growing out of charges against an alleged British rubber monopoly.    , He added that lf this country were to sell wh?»at and cotton In Ai UDN WAS! USED BY IFK* TAIN HERDS SHOEING DRESEN! E DF FEST. AUSTIN. Dec. 29.— (/Pl.—Attorney General Dan Moody “has not given the matter consideration one way or the other.” he said today in denying special dispatches .rom Austin Monday, saving he hail decided not to intervene in the oil suit brought by Austin men contesting production rights of the Big Lake and Texon oil companies on I Diversify lands in Ren ga ii county. The suit asks $4,0*.0,000 damages and possession of leases now held by the Big Lake aud Texon. The plaintiffs contend oil was not being produced in commercial quantities within the specified time. Ten days ago Judge George Calhoun of Fifty Third DisLric* Court here ruled the suit should be tried in Reagan, rather titan in Travis county and plaintiff? gave notice of appeal to the Court of Civil Appeals here. DION EEK RANCHER DIES SAN ANG KLD. Dee 29.--GF)_ exchange for rubber, based on ratio William Clintwood. 81, former of cost of production of rubber, .school teacher in Scotland, early and the price American conaum    day    county judge in West    Texus era are paying for it, the wheat    aud    rancher, died at the home of,ow    ... u<muiiUuu»    uiun*.    no would sell for $8.00 a bushel and    his son. David, here Tuesday    morn- J reportetl to be one of the    wealthi cotton at 75 centai a pound.    ing.    .    ^ ^    lest    coal operators    in the country^ OKLAHOMA CITY. Okla.. Dec. 29. —(.-TP).—An embargo against tick in fected cattle from Texas and parts of Arkansas went into ?*ffect in Oklahoma today. An order to this effect was issued by J. A. White-burst. president of tho State Board of Agriculture. The action came as a result of a large per cent of cattle arriving at local stock yards from Southern Texas being found to carry ticks. Whitehurst said. The embargo w ill allow animals to come into or pass through Oklahoma only if they are certified as having been dipped within 14 days or are apparently tree front tick-*. Should these conditions not be met, Whitehurst stated that it would be necessary for shippers from the restricted areas to send all cattle to Fort Worth for certification bv United States officials at the stock yards. COAL BARON DIES HAZELTON. Penn., Dec. 29.— (>P)—M. S. Kemmerer, president of the M. S. Kemmerer Coal Company. owning and operating anthracite mines at Sandy Run. die<l today in Atlantic City where he had gone to recuperate. He had suffered from paralysis. Interested also in bituminous mines, he was I ;

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