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*Served in the 68th Congress. †Served in previous Congress. Mrs. Florence Prag Kahn, Rep., was elected Feb. 17, 1925, in the Fourth California District to sueceed her husband, Julius Kahn, who died Dec. 18, 1924. H. L. Bowles, Rep., was elected in the Second Massachusetts District to succeed George B. Churchill, who died July 1, 1925. Mrs. Edith Nourse Rogers, Rep., was elected June 30, 1925, to succeed her husband. John Jacob Rogers, who died March 28, 1925. Joseph L. Hooper, Rep., was elected Aug. 18, in the Third Michigan District to succeed Arthur B. Williams, who died May 1, 1925. Stewart H. Appleby, Rep., was elected Nov. 3, 1925, in the Third New Jersey District to succeed T. Frank Appleby, who died Dec. 13, 1924. John W. Moore, Dem., was elected Nov. 3 in the Third Kentucky District to succeed Robert Y. Thomas, Jr., who died Sept. 3, 1925.

Andrew J. Kirk, Rep., was elected Feb. 13, 1926, in the Tenth Kentucky District to succeed John W. Langley, resigned, Jan. 11, 1926. Harry L. Englebright, Dem., was elected Nov. 2, 1926, in the SecondCalifornia District to succeed John E. Raker, who died Jan. 23, 1926. Frederick W. Dallinger, Rep., was elected Nov. 2, 1926, in the Eighth Massachusetts District to succeed Harry I. Thayer, who died March 10, 1926. Richard J. Welch, Rep., was elected Nov. 2, 1926, in the Fifth California District to succeed Lawrence J. Flaherty, who died June 13, 1926. John J. Cochran, Dem., was elected Nov. 2, 1926, in the Eleventh Missouri District to succeed Harry B. Hawes, who resigned Oct. 15, 1926. Charles E. Fuller, Rep., of the Twelfth Illinois District, died on June 25, 1926.

The House of Representatives of the 69th Congress consists of 435 members. The composition of the House is: Republicans, 247: Democrats, 182: Farmer Laborites, 3: Socialists, 2; vacancy, 1.

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Military Affairs-Wadsworth jr., N. Y.; Min and Mining-Oddie, Nev.; Naval Affairs-Hale Me.; Patents--Metcalf, R. I.

SENATE COMMITTEES, SIXTY-NINTH CONGRESS, AS OF DEC. 8, 1926. Chairmen of Committee of the Senate (all Re- Interoceanic Canals-Edge, N. J.; Interstate Com publicans)-Agriculture and Forestry-C. L. McNary, merce-Watson, Ind.; Irrigation and Reclamation Ore: Appropriations-F. Warren, Wyo.; Audu and Phipps, Colo.; Judiciary Norris, Neb.; Library Fess, Ohio; Manufactures-Weller, Md. Control of Contingent Expenses-H. Keyes, N. H. Banking and Currency-McLean, Conn.; Coll Service P. H. Dale, Vt.; Claims-Means, Col.; Commerce-Jones, Wash.: District of Columbia- Pensions-Norbeck, S. D.; Post Offices and Post Capper, Kan.; Education and Labor-Couzens, Mich.: Roads-Moses, N. H.; Printing-Pepper, Pa Enrolled Bills-Greene, Vt.: Expenditures in Ex-Public Buildings and Grounds-Lenroot, Wis, ecutive Departments-Reed, Pa.; Finance-Smoot, Public Lands and Surveys-Stanfield, Ore.; Rules Utah; Foreign Relations-Borah, Idaho: Immigra- Curtis, Kan.; Territories and Insular Possessionstion-Johnson, Cal.; Indian Affairs-Harreld, Okla.; I Willis, Ohio.

THE SEVENTIETH CONGRESS.
THE SENATE.

Terms of Senators end on March 4 of year preceding name. Salary of a Senator is $10,000 a year. Presiding Officer, the Vice President, Charles G. Dawes, R., of Illinois, salary, $15,000. President pro tem., Senator George H. Moses, R., of New Hampshire; Secretary, Edwin P. Thayer, R.; of Indiana.

Terms

Expire.

Senators.

Nebraska. 1929.. Robert B. Howell, R.. 1931..George W. Norris, R.

Senators.

Alabama.

1933..Hugo Black, D.

P. O. Address.
Lafayette.
Birmingham.

Terms
Expire.

Arizona.

1931..J. Thos. Heflin, D..

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Nevada.

1929..Key Pittman, D.
1933..Tasker L. Oddie, R..
New Hampshire.

1931..Henry W. Keyes, R.
1933..George H. Moses, R..

New Jersey.
1929.. Edward I. Edwards, D.
1931.. Walter E. Edge, R.
New Mexico.
1929.. Andrieus A. Jones, D.
1931..Sam G. Bratton, D.

New York.
1929. Royal S. Copeland, D.
1933.. Robert F. Wagner, D.

North Carolina.

1933. Lee S Overman, D.

P. Q. Address.

Omaha.

.McCook

Tonopah. . Reno.

Haverhill.
Concord.

Trenton. Atlantic City.

E. Las Vegas.
Santa Fe.

N. Y. City.
N. Y. City.

Salisbury.

1931..Furnifold McL. Simmons, D... New Bern.

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1929..Simeon D. Fess, R..
1933..Frank B. Willis, R..
Oklahoma.

Yellow Springs .Delaware.

Okmulgee.
Medicine Park

1931..W. B. Pine, R.
1933..Elmer Thomas, D..

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Vienna.

. Cedartown.

Gooding.
.Boise.

Oregon.

Chicago.
Dwight.

1931. Charles L. McNary, R..
1933..Frederick Stelwer, R.

Pennsylvania.

Indianapolis.
Rushville.

1929..David A. Reed, R.
1933..William S. Vare, R..

Washington.
Ottumwa.

1929..Peter G. Gerry, D.
1931..Jesse H. Metcalf, R.

Warwick. .Providence.

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1933..Smith W. Brookhart, R.. 1931..Daniel F. Steck, D..

Kansas.

1933. Charles Curtis, R. 1931..Arthur Capper, R.

1931..Fred M. Sackett, R. 1933. Alben W. Barkley, D.

Louisiana.

1933..Edwin S. Broussard, D. 1931..Joseph E. Ransdell, D..

Maine.

1929.. William Cabell Bruce, D..

New Iberia.
L. Providence.

Portland.
Presque Isle.

1929..Henrik Shipstead, Farm-Lab. Minneapolis.

1931..Thomas D. Schall, R..

Tennessee.

1929..Kenneth D. McKellar, D.
1931.. Lawrence D. Tyson, D..

Texas.

1929..Earle B. Mayfield, D..
1931..Morris Sheppard, D.

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1929..Frederick Hale, R..

1931..Arthur R. Gould, R.

Maryland.

1933..Millard E. Tydings, D..

Baltimore.
.Havre de Grace

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.Excelsior.

Mississippi.

1929. .C. C. DIII, D.
1933..Wesley L. Jones, R.
West Virginia.

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The whole number of Senators is 96. Republicans, 48; Democrats, 47: Farmer-Labor, 1. The seat in Senate for the term ending in 1931 was after the election of 1924 first occupied by Smith W. Brookhart, R., but was successfully contested by Daniel F. Steck, D., who was seated by Senate on April 13, 1926. David 1. Walsh, D., was elected to fill the unexpired term of the late Senator Henry Cabot Lodge, R., of Mass., which had been occupied by appointment by William M. Butler, R. Arthur R. Gould, R., was elected at a special election Nov. 29, 1926, to fill the unexpired term of Senator Bert M. Furnald of Maine who died Aug. 23,

Wyoming.

1929..John 13. Kendrick, D.
1931..Francis E. Warren, R..

Dist.

THE HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES.

Elected Nov. 2, 1926; terms from March 4, 1927, to March 4, 1929. Salary of members, $10,000 a year. Clerk of the House of Representatives-William Tyler Page, Rep., of Maryland.

2 Lister Hill*.

Alabama.

Politics. P. O. Address.

.Dem.. Monroeville.

.Dem..Montgomery.

1 John McDuffie*.

3 Henry B. Steagall*.

4 Lamar Jeffers*.

.Dem..Ozark.

..Dem..Anniston.

5 William B. Bowling...Dem. Lafayette.

6 William B. Oliver

7 Miles C. Allgood*.

8 Edward B. Almon*

9 George Huddleston*

.Dem.. Tuscaloosa. .Dem.. Allgood.

.Dem.. Tuscumbia. ..Dem.. Birmingham. 10 William B. Bankhead*..Dem..Jasper.

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1 Martin B. Madden*.

2 Morton D. Hull*

3 Elliott W. Sproul*. 4 Thomas A. Doyle* 5 Adolph J. Sabath* 6 James T. Igoe. 7 M. Alfred Michaelson* 8 Stanley H. Kunz*. 9 Fred A. Britten*

10 Carl R. Chindblom*

11 Frank R. Reid* 12 John T. Buckbee.

13 William R. Johnson* .

14 John C. Allen*.
15 Edward J. King*.
16 William E. Hull*
17 Homer W. Hall..
18 William P. Holaday*
19 Charles Adkins*.
20 Henry T. Rainey*
21 J. Earl Majort.
22 Ed. M. Irwin

.Rep..Chicago.
.Rep..Chicago.
.Rep..Chicago.
.Dem.. Chicago.
.Dem.. Chicago.
.Dem.. Chicago.
. Rep. .Chicago.
Dem.. Chicago.
Rep..Chicago.
Rep..Chicago.
Rep. .Aurora.
Rep. .Rockford.
Rep. .Freeport.
Rep. .Monmouth.
.Rep. .Galesburg.
Rep. .Peoria.
.Rep..Bloomington.
Rep. .Georgetown.
Rep. .Decatur.
.Dem.. Carrollton.

.Dem..Hillsboro.
. Rep..Belleville.

23 William W. Arnold....Dem..Robinson.

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1 Harry E. Rowbottom.. Rep. .Evansville. 2 Arthur H. Greenwood*. Dem.. Washington. 3 Frank Gardner*. 4 Harry C. Canfield 5 Noble J. Johnson*, 6 Richard N. Elliott*. 7 Ralph E. Updike sr.*. 8 Albert H. Vestal*. 9 Fred S. Purnell* 10 William R. Wood* 11 Albert R. Hall*. 12 David Hogg*. 13 Andrew J. Hickey*

1 William F. Kopp*.

2 F. D. Letts*.

3 T. J. B. Robinson*. 4 Gilbert N. Haugen*. 5 Cyrenus Cole*.

.Dem..Scottsburg. .Dem.. Batesville. .Rep. .Terre Haute. Rep..Connersville. Rep. .Indianapolis. Rep..Anderson. Rep..Attica. Rep. .La Fayette. Rep. .Marion. Rep. Fort Wayne. .Rep. .La Porte.

Iowa.

.Rep..Mount Pleasant.
Rep..Davenport.
Rep. Hampton.
Rep..Northwood.
Rep. .Cedar Rapids.

6 C. William Ramseyer*..Rep..Bloomfield.

7 Cassius C. Dowell*. 8 Lloyd Thurston*.

9 William R. Green*. 10 L. J. Dickinson*. 11 William D. Boles*.

.Rep..Des Moines. Rep..Osceola. Rep..Council Bluffs. Rep. .Algona. .Rep..Sheldon.

Karsas.

1 Daniel R. Anthony jr..Rep. Leavenworth.

2 U. S. Guyert†.

3 W. H. Sproul*.

4 Gomer Hoch*.

5 James G. Strong*. 6 Hays B. White 7 Clifford R. Hope.. 8 William A. Ayres*

1 W. V. Gregory...

Rep. Kansas City.
Rep. .Sedan.
Rep. .Marion.
Rep..Blue Rapids.
Rep..Mankato.
Rep. Garden City.
Dem.. Wichita.

Kentucky.

Dem..Mayfield.

2 David H. Kincheloe*...Dem.. Madisonville.

3 John W. Moore*.

.Dem..Morgantown.

4 Henry D. Moorman. .Dem.. Hardinsburg. 5 Maurice H. Thatcher*.. Rep. .Louisville. 6 Orie S. Ware.

7 Virgil Chapman* 8 Ralph Gilbert*. 9 Fred M. Vinson* 10 Kate G. Langley. 11 John M. Robision*.

.Dem.. Covington.
.Dem.. Paris.

Dem. Shelbyville. Dem.. Louisa. Rep..Pikesville. .Rep..Barbourville.

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*Served in the 69th Congress. Served in a previous Congress.

House of Representatives of the 70th Congress consists of 435 members. The composition of the Hou is: Republicans, 238; Democrats, 194; Farmer-Labor, 2; Socialist, 1.

MANUFACTURE AND SALE The Department of Commerce announced, Aug. 9, 1926, that, according to data collected at the annual canvass of manufacturers of farm equipment, the total value of such equipment made in 1925 amounted to $383,736,736, an increase of 18.7 per cent. as compared with $323,367,127 in 1924, and of 5.2 per cent. over $364,854,106 in 1923.

The production values for the more important classes of farm equipment for 1925 were as follows: Farm tractors and traction engines, $120.558,518: harvesting machinery (not including haying machinery), $28,118.503; machines for preparing crops for market or use (threshers, ensilage cutters, corn huskers, corn shellers, hay presses, feed grindders, etc.), $27,696.672: plows and listers, $23,644,833: cultivators and weeders, $17,539,172; haying machinery, $15,457,022.

.

Sales of farm equipment by manufacturers for domestic use in 1925 aggregated $332,845,204, as against $277,924,547 in 1924; and sales for export in 1925 amounted to $64,934,212, as against $51,988,372 in 1924. (The total of the domestic and export sales is not identical with the value of farm equipment manufactured, for the reason that a part of the production of 1924 was sold in 1925, and a part of the production of 1925 was not sold until 1926.)

OF FARM EQUIPMENT.

The number of farm tractors and traction engine manufactured in the United States decreased from 135,210 in 1923 to 119,626 in 1924, but increased t 167,640 in 1925. Grain binders show a decreuse in production from 55,731 in 1924 to 42,405 in 192 together with an increase in sales from 48,323 E the earlier to 61,062 in the later year. Similarly a decrease from 126,448 in 1924 to 112,299 in 1922, in the number of mowers manufactured was ac companied by an increase from 112,462 to 118,19 in the number sold; and a decrease from 537,555 in 1924 to 516,408 in 1925 in the production moldboard plows of all types was accompanied by an increase from 558,074 to 577,900 in the sale of such plows.

There have been pronounced increases from yest to year since 1922 in the production of corn binders milking machine units, and windmills, and singe 1923 in the production of house water-supply systems.

The data for 1925 were reported by 981 manufac turers; for 1924, by 949; and for 1923, by 1.135 Some of these manufacturers were engaged es clusively in the production of farm equipment, while others reported such equipment only as a micr product.

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