Newspaper Page Text
, Tlil HARTFCSD 'HSRALO : ' ' ' ' " . ; ' ' ' ' ' .
FOBIER PUCE TURNED far ' jii, ... - ;-r- - --;.y v
"'..... ... n-..avnnn th Federal, neserve uoara p:ii . , " II ' J
nnWN RY FN&TnRSr .ffordtn. relief to farmer, wm ' fl . . ,
if affordlnc relief to farmer! waf
I '' - " . I
fcUtia By KfJOX , KCSOIWIOp A
Plan Without Loopholes in
Washington, June 14. The Sen
ate today flatly refused to accept
the House substitute for the Knox
poare resolution and sent both meas
ures to conference. Instructions
wore given to the Senate managers
to insist on the Senate draft of the
peace resolution and to oppose sub
stitution of the so-called Porter
measure to the last dltcb.
All signs point to a prolonged de
bate over the measure. The Ad
ministration, It Is clearly indicated,
will refuse to intervene In the con
President Warren G. Harding, It
is unrieratoet, is desirous that the
two houses should undertake a solu
tion to their difficulties without ex
IHliiy Tit-am llnnllng
Thu' Administration, according to
reports at the capitol, is in no great
hurry Tor final adoption of the
resolution and in fact would not be
rreatTr- disappointed if it were held
op in conference until the European
luun uy ,...u.
senmor v. v. Knox, Pennsylvania
author of the Senate resolution and
hls follow townsman. Representative
Stephen G. Porter, author of the
Honso resolution will clash head-on
when the conference begins. The
Senate today appointed Senator H.
C. Lodge and Mr. Knox, Republi
cans and Senator Gilbert M. Hitch
cock, Democrat as the conferees.
The House will appoint Mr. Portar,
Representative John Jacob Rogers,
Massachusetts, Republicans and
Representative Henry D. Flood,
Virginia, Democrat, as its managers.
Tim Senate by its action today
rlearly Indicated tfcat it will pin all
its .faith In the Judgment of Mr.
Knox, Its foremost international au
thority, who drafted the peace reso- j
lut ion after tong and careful study
of the legal Intricacies interwoven (
in the declaration of peace. Sena
tors feel confident that Mr. Knox
wilh his wide experience as Socre-,
tary or State, was bettor equipped
to drnft -a resolution of such far
reaching importance than Mr. Por
Kar Mc-UMJir Huh Ihii)Ii1i j
The Senate conferees are exuact-
eil to take the position that the con-!
atltntlonality of the Porter Resolu-
tion may be gravely questionedand
that It may leave the way open for j
ceaseless litigation. Senators point
ont that the right of Congress to re-'
peal one of its own acts, as the Knox
Resolution provides, is unquestioned
but that the power of Congress to,
assume the functions of a treaty
making body and declare the war at disposition abroad to limit the acre
an end may be open to attack in 1 age to such an extent that each pro
the murts. They are anxiou to ' ducer will make a high class article,
close up all loopholes by which the Large acreage growers, who employ
tTntled States might be kept in a j hands, as well as pursue thetenant
purely technical state of war with cropper method, are convinced that
Germany. the salvation of the tobacco growing
It was asserted In Administration Industry in the Green River district
jaartera today that this Government ' ln tne production of a limited
baa made its position clear on the ' quantity of a high class article. -main
Issue In Secretary Charles' Consider the Fruit Grower
Evans Hughes' notes to the foreign I The fruit growers of the North-
governments that it will not heed
the invitation of the League of Na
tions. Mr. Harding and Mr. Hughes be
lieve the mandate Instructions
aonld be settled by the Supreme
Council in which the United States
airmidy is represented by Ambassa-
or George Harvey. I
DRAW NEW PLANS
FOR FARM CRKDITS
Washington, June 15. Plans for
the extension of credit and a more
feasible plan for storing and mar-'
kettag grain have been worked out
y Secretary of Commerce Hoover
aa4 Secretary of Agriculture Wal-
At the same time It was learn -
legislation authorizing the War
finance Corporation to lend $5y-
tM.M te livestock raisers was rec -
merAo "by Governor W. P. O.
Harding cf the Federal Reserve
The first plan provides that the
farmer Is to have unlimited storage
facilities and will be given a certlB-!
ate which will pass for an order of
livery. This will, U is believed,'
mlleve the farmer of the pressure
far selling except when he wishes to siderable amount of cooperation in easily violated, that It s a Joke
si ao and will also extend his credit ' producing before reaching the mar-1 ,J not onlr harmful in the wraptng
area beyond his local bank. J krt:ible stage. Tbl ha been the'- of enttment against - the enforce-
The country elevator will receive' Cret of success in all manufacturing nent of tnl on law but obviously
afl grain and the certificate will ' mterurUws. It has likewUe worked ' ucl1 Influence leads to a disregard
allow the quantity and grade,
gether with the storage and other
charges, and the elevator will ship 1
to terminal elevators on the presen-
tat Ion of the certificate. The tor-
ace certificate will be safeguarded'
ncy existing la- the cattle raising
mdusUy and hai the support of Sec-
i rntnrv nf the Treasury Mellon. Mr.
I Harding said. He declared that el-1
! though the exigencies of last year
'are no longer present, stock produc
ers still need more credit than they
can obtain through existing agencies.
He suggested, therefore, that the
time limit on cattle secured notes
which the banks . mar discount be
lengthened from six months to one
and two years as long term credit Is
needed. The (50,000,000 -would bey
used by )he War Finance Corpora
tion, but might be loaned through
Federal. Reserve banks, he suggested.
All advances could be made within
three.jears, so that the money used
would eventually be returned to the
I U h
AND JAI'AX DISCTSS TERMS
i Washington, June 16. Treating
i as an Integral problem the several
questions pending between tlieui, the
United States and Japan have opened
direct negotiations to effect, their
settlement on a broad basis. ' The
I questions being considered in the
negotiations, which are being con
ducted by Secretary Hughes and
Uaron Shidehara, include the isola
tion of Yap and the return of Shan-
tung t0 China. Through the French
government, as a result of the Amerl-
can protests against the award of the
Yap mandate to Japan the United
States had undertaken to place the
Yap situation before the League of
Nations, its settlement by the Su
preme council being asked.
SMALLER TOBtCCO CROP
- IS PRESENT PROSPECT
Last Season Taught Growers
Much by Hard Ex
perience Tobacco prices, in the opinion of ,
those who profess to know, will be j
much better the coming fall than i
were the closing prices of the past :
Austin Tt 4a nnnamnl nnw thnt thai
new crop will not be nearly as large
as in the last few seasons for vari
ous reasons. Weather conditions
have been unduly favorable to a
curtailing of the crop by the growers,
and the sad remembrance of past
experiences of overproduction Is
fresh ,n the min(s of most of the
people who labor in the production
of the weed.
It was quite evident last season
that quality stuff was very much
more profitable than quantity. From
a limited survey of the county, In
discussion with numerous growers of
both large and small acreage, it is
believed that there is the strongest
west have solved the problem of co
operative marketing. It can be Just
as easily applied to the ' tobacco
growers of Kentucky. Faulty fruit
and fruit of an interior quality is
not allowed to be marketed under
any circumstances. It is contended
that this fruit comes ln competition
with higher class fruit and is used
to drive down the better prices for
good fruit. It is certain that if
high class stuff of any kind only Is
, offered to the purchasing public, the
price will be paid. Consequently the
fruit growers puts on the market
nolhig but high grade stuff and
' gets the top price.
The citrus fruit growers raised the
price of lemons and oranges from
Starvation prices to the limit by one
method only, that of selection and
guarding production. In this way
' the prc, 0f these fruits were more
' than doubled and the oroducers rean-
ud the harvest. ,
What has been done by one set of
producers can be done by another.
There ia no valid reason why tobacco
growers cannot control the price of
(nelr product, Just as do the fruit
growers and manufacturers. It takes
s uat brains mixed with a
successfully amoug tiller of the soil..0' lw ,n In'l
Get you an Oliver Riding Culttva-
tor and you will b pleased-,
"-2t " ACTON' lu.GS
NEW DRY CHIES MAKES UN
APPEILJOR MORE MEN
Calls on American People to Up
bold Law as Set Fortn
Washington, June 14. In his
first , formal statement. Ray A.
Haynes, the new federal prohibition
commissioner, appealed today to the
American public to band together
to uphold the law as set forth in the
prohibition amendment. The watch
word of the new prohibition admin
istration he declared is "efficiency,"
adding that the laws would be enJ
forced as enacted.
"At the very outset of my ad
ministration of this office," Mr.
Haynes said, "I want to preach the
gospel of the need of law enforce
ment. It ever there was a time ia
the History of America waen all I
good citizena shoufd unite on a pro-j
gram for law enforcement ln the.
home, In the school, in the church,
and in the press, it is today. To
"wink at" the breaking of one law
and preach the observance of an
other la unpatriotic and un-Amerl- ,
can. On that basis I believe former'
so-called liberal will a vigorously
aid in the enforcement of
dry lawa aa those who have always
been dry. Any other policy toward
law ln general means chaos; means
Appeal to Pre
"I am a newspaper man by pro
fession. I hav full knowledge of
the power of the press. I appeal es
pecially to the editorial and newt
writer, to the cartoonist, to the re
porter, to the. scenario writer, to
the playwright to len9every aid to
law enforcement. The editorial, the
catoon, the news story,, the film or
the legitimate play which ha In It
the merest statement or inferential
con-luggestion that the dry program is
create ln the mind of th young au
unfair and Unfortunate attitude
sad encou rag .among the irrespon!-
Mile, th breaking of all law. I wlah(
ttin mra rr I o i f Knwa In I maHm it
T7 vN TTs n V7l - ' U
J. F. GASEBlER
We will sell Gennett Lateral Cut Records while they 1
' last at the following prices: ;-
Air85c Records 65c -
All $1.00 Records 75c
All $1.25 Records 95c
These are all new records not old ones cleaned up and
will play on any machine using steel or brass needles without
extra attachment. We will take pleasure in playing any that
you wish to hear,
BEAVER DAM DRUG CO.
'The Nyai Store."
' Beaver Dam, Kentucky '
of regard tor the sanctity
and majesty of th law. 1 want I
the help or every gooa, ioyai civien.
I pledger Ood helping me, every
ounce of vigor and ability there ia
in me to this end.
Appeal for Co-operation
. "With comparatively few official
to enforce ' - the Eighteenth amend
ment, it cannot be effectively don
without the cooperation of a patrio
tic and helpful cittsenshlp. My am
bition is to see the dry law, as all
laws,, generally and properly en
forced. W can readily bring about
this splendid result aad high asplra
tion, If w will dedicate ouraelve
to the patriotic program of believ
ing, preaching, talking and practic
ing the gospel of law enforcement.
To this platform I shall devote all
my energle." . . '
OLD LEAKY RCCFS
Oaa ke at sat aad Mkvraol with.
Maaoneemi ttaw to Onsauier.
rNTEIKATlOltAl CIATMCS CO.
114 fl. mmmmA flft. I ! IH Kw.
a win i ru
AAA Ulv DAIVVO I
BARGAINS IN RECORDS.
3 Z. W. Mitchell'8 Old Stand.
By special arrangements w are now able to otter
The Daily Courier Journal
; ; - y AND THE '
13he Hartford Herald
Both one year, by
This offer applies to renewal awU a nw ubscrip
tlona, but only to people living In Kentucky. Tennessee or '
Indiana. New uBscrlptious may. If desired, tart at a latar
date, and renew'. will date from expiration of present one. -
. If you prefer aa evening newspaper, yon may tubatltuU
Th Louisville Time tor Th
8end or prise four ordr to tb offlco of -
13he Htxrtford Herald
HARTFORD, XT. , r
, Chocolates on Ioe.
Courier - Journal.