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About The Omaha morning bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 1922-1927 | View Entire Issue (July 31, 1922)
VOL. 62 NO. J7. '
OMAHA, MONDAY, JULY 31, 1922.
Ban t warti Mb M SasSta, Hi
GkW Sat MM (I Nht sat htM. Ii M
j ; - :
Senator Caraway Asks In
quiry of Charges That Jfem
ben Are Financially In
terested in Wool Duties.
Democrats to Push Move
Wathingtoa. Julv JO. f Bv A. P.)
Tha question of whether senators
art interested financially, at hai been
charged, in the duties on wool and
other commodities voted into' the
pending tarifi bill, wn brought up
m tha senate and led to a long and
Tha discussion waa opened by Sen
ator Caraway, democrat. Arkansas.
, who offered a resolution proposing
an investigation by the Judiciary
committee with a report to the sen
ate within 10 days. Mr. Caraway
asked for unanimous consent for im
mediate consideration of the meas
ure, but Senator Wadsworth. reouh
llcsn New York, objected not only
.to that, but to the introduction of
tha resolution. Thus, under the rules.
the measure -did not come, officially
before the senate. .. - -
Democratic leaders said privately
that the resolution would ba pressed
later, while Senator Gooding. Idaho.
chairman of the republican agricul
tural tariff bloc and a champion of
the wool duty, declared that' he
would insist upon an investigation,
which he charged had been proposed
I .L . A . . I , ,!.!,
uy ine acmocrais ior political pur
. - Ooodina- "Plead Ouihy."
'- The Idaho senator said he would
"plead guilty" to owning a few sheep,
while Senator Bursum,' republican,
New Mexico, said it was' no secret
that he was a sheep raiser as he had
told the senate before. Announcing
that he would fight for the sheep in
dustry "to the, last ditch, .because
he said, the prosperity of his state
depended upon its livestock indus
try,. Senator Gooding declared that
if he had violated any law he would
resign. ( He asserted that his own
conscience was dear and reminded
the senate that he had drawn no line
in hia advocacy ot protection v 'or
American industries i had known "no
north nor south, no east nor west." .
Senator Bursum suggested that ft
would be Impossible "to have a body
representative of the people of this
country and limit that representation
to those only who had no interest of
any kind or character, and , who
would not be affected by legisla
tion." Deny Owning Sheep.
' Senators Snoot, republican MUtab:
Oddie. rennbh'ran Nevada. " and
-J3nea sktnotral', 4aliitwor denied1 ti
tnat tney were engageo ta wooi
producing. Senator Smoot said he
had sold hia sheej "when, Grover
Cleveland y was ' greeted " president
while Senator Jones,- said he had dis
posed of his flocks in ,? 1904, Mr.
Jones added that from the knowledge
he h-1 acquired in the industry, hs
would say that even with the duty
proposed Jn the . pending bill,, the
business of the wool grower would
be in a "precarious, condition."
f The resolution would not confine
tha inquiry to tha pending bill, but
(Asm t Twa, Oatanaa Ttsaa.)
Auici end Girl .
; Hdd Up by BLncEt
J. E. Rurgess and Miss Lucille
' Martelkv both of 3012 Maple street,
were held up and robbed at a lonely
spot on Carter lake drive Saturday
-night by a bandit who forced them
i to alight from, Burgess car.
Burgess lost 175 and his watch.
Miss Mactctle saved Jser ring, which
the bandit had taken- from her, by
pleading that it was a gift from her
mothcrA " - " . v
v The bandit told Burgess be would
trod his car at the next turn in the
boatevard with $20 under the seat.
'Burgess failed to sad the car. how
ever, and he and aisi. companion were
forced ts walk to telephone. k :i
Norfolk. XeV, Jnry JTX-Spccjel)
Flood water? which cm Saturday
ksadated part of Fierce and tannine
sections around Hadar, reached here
Sandy and took ewe the banks
td the North Fee river, eeseris a
sectiesi cd a tur northwest
dytnet and ftandins. the 4oit pwk
and the State teaarn bntt park. The
water wan faffinv norfly h nkc
trtt no tartnee dvnm wan fcnlwd
is. , , - ,, . " :v,
rti rams sta
Xw lrt,rtff Jl-newwiifl
rrrrwr.T:M- "T I
ed Vaemtws m bnwnce, nm
tree taa niwn'a hatn wfected i n
ttte eatansyihi ed aher iertnwn vm. it iS
im. kmhm t )s a nm.wiaaw troan iw-ii
aVkM ssniiinnstiw Carls, sent
3tr ed6ea ahe? fea
Wm-to sml TW n aunt". aMnwd
hy 1ms V Tmanant IJasW Toecnsvl
mrmm nf t vmmjommmm e
pj jJUQhlXJtna g(ajgjNglM0aMeV VMfla) SkwWn
brm ni tmm lan. sewah.
Shws. Siawjas Cones. II
tr Bisaimis ail "
tCtaOaa, aasr. -;
trt nasnv, nsndl t
r-acN sssJassgTaart fy;
lr , l aan mm ea m ar;
t,-t "t, tT- aa lawafcrn
enc l r CMsna .
Woman Says Federal .Officials Are
Holding Her as Lure for Man Wanted
New York, July 3& fAnving aha
la a "lad bootlegier," Mrs. Edith
Stevens, pretty, and 19, declared she
is being held by federal authorities
as "bait to lure out of hiding the man
the federal authorities really want."
! This nun, aha says, is Antonio Caa
sese, millionaire, said by prohibition
officials to ba the director-in-chief of
rum running operations between Ber
muda and New York.
Mrs. Stevens previously had re
fused to talk since her arrest on a
charge of conspiracy- with Cassese,
who haa been sought since ha jump
ed t $5,000 bond to amuggle vast
Suantities of whisky into tha United
tatea from Bermuda. l
"I am waiting now to see what
kind of man Cassese really is, said
for Irrigation of
Lower Platte Land
Several Schemes Proposed for
Reclaiming Land in Western
' .Sites Are Located.
Kearney. - Neb.. Julv 30. fSoe-
ctaij ine tieid work on investiga
tion -of the lower-Platte irrieation
project, atarted last ' October, has
been completed. The surveys were
extended until they covered the val
ley from Sutherland east to Shelton,
with prospects of a large storage
basin reaching as far as Llsco.
It waa found that the physical
features of the valley presented
many possibilities and several alter
nate schemes ot irrigation and pow
The project, in its entirety, con
templates the irrigation of approxi
mately 310,000 acrea between buth
erland and Shelton, 104,000 acrea
which lie on the sooth side of, the
Platte, extending east to a point
south of Lexington. The remainder
liea on the north aide, ' between
North Platte and Shelton.
The field parties to date have lo
cated 455 miles of main canal and
have taken v the topography for 15
reservoir sites having a combined
area of 34,129 acres and storage ca
oacitv of 1.334,0?4 ' acre feet of
water., .";.", ' f- . , .
The ' reservoir sites ' are inland.
LWater to be conveyed to them
from the' river, wttn tne excepuon
of two on the North Platte river, at
Keystone and JLisco. - . . -Survef
s. have also been complet
ed -for the drainage of -waterlogged
and alkali land between Maxwell
and Kearney. It in eattmated there
tie atont 60.0M. acrea jn the 'ftote:
area needing to be draineo.: inis
area -an., be drained ; and -made as
productive aa the lands lying higher
above the present underground wa
ter table. Over 500 test holes were
bored in this area and the dairy
fluctuations of high and low seep
age water will be read at 'these
points. - ; r; ' ' .
During-the irrigation season, when
the water supply in the Platte is;
Inw. the cower plants, located be
low impounding reaervoka,, can uti-
lixe water, reieasea ior imgpuuu
purposes., One power drop of 1W
feet has-been v surveyed south of
Ornsha Plane Wins 4 :
ti.J.v t.invfMMt with a sub-'
ii uvu,u r r
;n, nrnMller and nasty repairs ot
the landing ear necessitated by an
accident Friday morning, the Bel
lancn C F, Omali designed and
bnOt plane, entered and won the two
final events of the airplane meet at
Tarkio. Mo against ISO-horsepower
machines. The events vwere the
speed and the climbing contests.
These contests and . the gtatag
competition Thursday, m which the
Omaha plane also earned ott the
fararelesv were the only ones the Bel
fancn, eqorpped wkh n 90-horsepower
engine, entered. ., . - .
Victor Rooa. owner, and Pilot
Hoheost spent Friday fP",f
nsachine after k had atrnek a fence.
Mr. and Mrs. noon ana now
expected to By to Omaha from
Tarkio thia moraragv t -
tm ITr Aerwa T-rtJi Pnfc
Xome- Alaska. July B.,
his attempt t tenest '"r-"-m
the Maud, las enorarjosstav
and has n&teeJ t the shoonee
Hobs accareg a wre wcw
rWrferrinai Hw HaW wiA
Can. AnNtsntea were warn.
OmanK. a-ae. nsdl aaatamw aanaj.
. , , ttm tm at
the Xottw ruin has ee
E swat yean.
fras ssa eir eastjaty IjJV
. f tf-snsj-'s ts bss sk I'saesssk
' I ltsasts f "
( sass as wasts Ck tte want Ii s -
t - r ti I . Bessjsse
Mrs. Stevens. "If he allows me to re
main in jail, a victim of my friend
ship for him, if he does not come
back and extricate me from J his
trouble Bto which I have been drawl
through him, then he is hot the man
I thought him and I will not shield
nim. i -
"But if, on reading of my arrest,
be returns to rescue me from this
situation then it will ba different I
have great confidence in him."
She denied she had anything to do
with any rum running echeme. She
said ahe had traveled about with Cas
sese "ever since she met -him 10
months ago. . ...
"I have been seen with him' so
often in public,' she said "that prose-
-uimibt iiiiihui wiimk mc ue in our
friendship will draw him back to N,ew
lorn, i nat a wnat they want"
Control of Coal
Supplies Left to
Problems Differ in Various
Sections of Country, Hoover
;; ExplainsGovernment .
i to Protect Railways. .
Washington, July 30. Control of
emergency coal distribution to indi
vidual consumers is entirely in the
hands of state authorities except for
railway coal, secretary Hoover,
chairman of the federal coal distribu
tion committee, announced. The fed
eral government; he stated, will
limit its activities in coal distnbu
tion entirely to interstate questions.
Principles embraced in the admm-
Mr.. Hoover explained, have been
communicated to - the governors of
the state who are to adopt plans ot
their own in co-operation with the
president's committee. Distribution
problems', he added, vary in (differ
ent groups ot states, sucn as in ew
cngiana, ine miaoie Auannc;aoutn
em, middle west and northern lake
states, so that there can-be no uni
form program. while' the . inter-
mountain and Pacific states are able
to look after themselves and "are not
embraced in' active administration."
7 Conservation Metexssy;y."
Conservation of the nation's ' coal
supply wfthin its boundaries will be
necessary, he declared, and bunker-
1.. 1 ... A .1 . ' -
inai nccrna aionK ine aiiuiiic sea
board have been asked to bunker
ships only to the next port of call
and after August 1 to require foreign
ships to bunker abroad for the round
trip.' Although coal is cheaoer in
American porta than ' abroad, he
added, it could not be snared not ad
ttm wisntrj. CaaJisji cxmsuneav,
aiao, ne saia, nave seen warned
import coal i from abroad for , fheir
use.: v.'V::" i..:s,-v
' Coaf exports, he asserted, would,
be held to a minimum during, the em
ergency, no priorities being granted
for the movement of coal to neonfce
who can supply themselves. T
rnce levels will be maintained, he
explained, throueh', the nnrchaae f
all coal under Interstate Commerce
commission priority orders adminis-
trea out ot wasmngton and coal-cars
will be available only for fuel, bought
at fair price v Henry B. Spencer,
the newly-appointed federal rfttel
distributor, is to supervise coat, dis
tribution between the states', while
the methods of handling coal .for rail
ways responsible to the Interstate
Commerce commission "will be de
termined directly from Washington
in maintaining interstate commerce.
- To Canvass Needs. ' . ?
"Each state outside of the arrouns
able to look after themselves, haa
been requested," Mr. Hoover said,
American Legion Anxiliary '
Backs Fight on Sawyer
Chicago. July 30. A letter stating
that 'the American Legion, auxiliary
of 1 60.000 women, every one ioti-
terr and personally aconainted
with the snvcrnntents care of dis
abled veterans, hacks yon in voar
call on Gen. Sawyer to cease inter-
feratf; wrth the Msental bmMing
progs aaa. waa received ny A. A
Sprasroe, chairnan of the Aanerkas,
ijcgioni national committee on re
kabilitatiosv frees Mrs. Lowell F.
Hohart el Cracissati. president of
C Hdge Leave Capital '
. far Tew to Pacific Gast
Waslrssrtonv Inly 3ft Vice Press
dent Coomtg left Washington far
startMg s tnt tsat wril oc
cupy tws or three weeks and take
hine o the Pacifie cosst.
The vice prsiidsar pGtns to leave
Aiamist foe aa rrsseiseoy wsere
hs will sddres tse Ametfcaa Bar as-
m Anansst 10, The
el Me. CsnSdn
cnihs tor visits as Portfasd. Ore., and
kfBaSSHh meS BeS akduStA amnw mWMt
JVWlWs WE Wt9 aWVafVBHwa sVV ftl
Xw. York. ' f 3ft Tluiwiw'a
hack is agaiaat tns watt eeemsmness
fy. eatd atyrssi X. Krmcis. Ainwri.
s rrsnrs, Tsa
fe naanfe. as wr ths aiuas
hs ass nmrhs.'
Cw3 Ucr VcxxCX
ana, Cmhs .Jul 1
t f.. Kasgs. ta. d !am (!
hs nassv sa aV ( has!
ss wSs sstd ah
at ta e4 was i
.. , si wBtaeaat sinning
France Sends 6,000 Soldiers
to Block Expected Advance
' on Constantinople by ,
. King Constantine. .
English' Force Increased
Paris, July 30,-About ; 6,000
French troops, mostly Cenegalese
and Moroccan veterans, were rushed
up to the Chataldja lines above Con
stantinople ' to block by force
of arms the expected Greek advace,
the French government announces.
The French, British end Italian
governments are afraid that King
Constantine of Greece intends to un
dertake a reckless coup de theater
against Constantinople. Owing to the
latest reports from their highest com
missiopers there, all three powers
have sent sharp notes fo Athens in
the last 48 hours. .
Allied military and di&lomatic rep
resentatives at Constantinople report.
large concentrations of breek troops
in Thrace. The French cabinet asked
Great Britain, which has an ample
naval force for the purpose, to stop
all Greek maritime 'commerce in near
eastern waters in the event of Greek
offensive. . The British reply has not
as yet been received, .
, . , Settlements Upset ,
In any event the Greek note de
livered to t he-allied governtnets up
sets all prospective settlements of the
Greco-Turkish war. The Greek gov
ernment practically resumes complete
liberty of action, owing to the failure
to date of theXurzqn mediation plan
under which Greece would complete
the military evacuation of Asia-Minor.
, Sir ueneral Charles 'Harrington,
commanding the allied forces in Con
Stantinoole. suddenly has left the sub'
lime Port and is racing in an automo
bile for a hurried inspection of the
defensive positions of Constantino
ple, and has; order the trench and
fcenesralese forces holding tne strai
f air Oiatalriia. aector reinforced.
.Kin Constantine. whose throne is
trembling, has taken this action in
the face of preparations by Premier
Foincare and rrime Minister Lioya
Georte to discuss a near east settle
ment m London shortly, and m tne
face of a 'new American note to the
allies suggesting an inquiry commis
sion to be organized by - American.
and , neutral Red Cross representa
tives in : Constantinople. -. .: ',
England Kttahea Soldiers.
London. July ,30. Distinct uneas
iness is seen in political and financial
circles here following the ' Fans
Tribune's exclusive announcement of-
the Greek ambition to scire Constan
tinople, coupled with Prime Minister
Lloyd . George's pessimistic - war
warnings before nonconformists yes
terday. -. - .' . f ' r?v'!-
Today . Sir Laming Worthington
Evans, minister of war, ordered a re
inforcement of the , British garrison
at Constantinople bythe Second bat
talion of the Royal Sussex regiment,
now stationed at Malta. These 1,000
mei) are to be rushed to' the Golden
Horn, immediately - by the fastest
transports available, to strengthen
the allied forces, chiefly the French,
including a handful of Italian and
British troops. ;,; :"
Would Use Kaflway. v
Any attemoted Greek " advance
would strike Chataldja, following the
sole railway, as the Greeks are un
able to approach by sea through the
presence of the powerful British
flotilla in the Sea of Marmora.
Diplomatic and military circles
here fear that a portion of the Greek
army, stationed at Thrace,, may at
tempt a raid on Constantinople de
spite the efforts of the Athens gov
ernment to hold them in check, as
the allied representative has . wired
Constantine. against such an enter
General Hadjanestt, commander of
the . Greek army, has arrived in
Thrace by a fast destroyer from
Smyrna. - ' r
After an inspection of the troops.
Gen. 'Hedjanesti reported that he
had ordered a substitution of disaf
fected divisions - stationed for two.
years in Thrace by fresh troops from
- Admiralty officials here admit
that British warships coo Id not shell
Constantinople, aa they would kill
civilians and innocents, if the Greeks
attempt to fight their war to the
city, and forces alone could. expel
"Wrong Man Shot to beatk
Dorinf Baseball Came
Fottansbcc. W. Vs. July 30 A
pistol shot hatted a baseball game
ben between Foilanshee and Weir
ton, and close to 4.000 people tem
porarily forgo the diamond straggle,
when John J. Kaltapka, 21, felt scad
with s hnftet is h heart.
Lows Ottsero, 41 pistol is hand,
wadied 15 sect tn ma victim then
-My Godi I've shot ths wrong
QKvem aarrosndnd by a crowd,
sst es s knot! and waited wmv the
chief ad ashes arrested aim.
At ths police static the prisoner
said hs isesndsd to kit Sanwuf
Rand, avthr-ishw si Kailasha,
Tsey bed s sperret s km cava asm
KaBasha eleeeiy assembled fUml.
resi t3aasswsssBaa its
"Vasa Ads sf Ths
CAJI as asjsBlasasdl
The New YorlcerVIdea of ihs Map of the United States
. - icwmaht, nit) v t , '
Central City Man
Gives Record Sum
as FreeMilk Aid
Every , Cent Contributed- ( to
The Omaba Be-und-
" Is Spent forclh
Frank King and", family of Cen
tral City, Neb., sent a check for $475Z'
to The Omaha Bee Free Milk and Ice
fund. It is the largest individual con
tribution ever received by the fund.
It is impossible to calculate the
great good this money will do. It may
save the lives, of several little smug
glers in poverty-stricken homes,', save
them for decades of enjoyment and
usefulness. It will ward off sickness
from-tmany. ? . . :
r Reward la Certain.
We don't know by what self-sacri
fice this unusual sum was raised by
iranlc Kins and family. We do know
that their reward is sure.
The smaller srifts, of course, are just
as ilessed, tor they are given in. the
spirit of helping the helpless babies
in wretched, hot homes ' where, in
most cases, the father is dead or
The Visiting Nurses' are strongest
supporters of this fund. In their mer
ciful visitations among the poor, they
see the remarkable work it does, the
wasted little bodies thai it brings
tenderly back to health. They ad
minister the fund, to there it no ex
pense; Every penny one gives actu
ally goes to buy the pure milk and
cooling ice needed to -save these inr
lam, and there is no other way m
which these necessities can be sup
- now one may Help;
Do yon feel that yon are called on
to help, these little ones with a dollar
or two sc more out of your compara
"If yea feel so, jut send what yoo
desire to Free Milk andj Ice Fund
The Omaha Bee. Omaha, Neb. , Such
kind deeds sever go unrewarded.
u at. s, ca
l s. r.
n !. rtsajr. ins saw. a.
Royal IlifUaaMlrrs Stted
For Return of Rate Inerrase
Uscotav lair 3l.S. . Dm Grow
asd 147 other members sf the fra
ternal Htssnace - order sf Koyai
Hishlaaders filed soil ns ths
district eesrt against the srgaasa-
tms asatssjf isdsnnesi m the ssna sf
1L137J01 sRvged by thena to hs dss
as a result cd awevchargea sst snnth
ty paysMstsv. hfr. Crew hrmas ths
snit sat behalf sf unse!,"d aU
sthers ausfciarty aitnsttd IS) ths
setitisa) M is aUeged that ths chief
sffkets, sf ths loyal Highfasesrs
catlsd a "rssn asssestiss' sf ths
memmmmm ssy as fjcsoBes.
at iJesreer. Ceinv whsss they
a taMn sf rates wfcieai sailed
a larajs atertaa a tns snostnre
its. Tas (onarttos et tna
tabls ed tsara. it is ssMned, was
jsmsd hf tns ewpreme MWt si N
VWat Yislis 31 rsastatU
leatfare Alpha Gea, Bvmg sseih
sf me ity. sepaets a yw!d sd Jl
tsehels s whesa Is ths aers ss a
head ad 12 :. TW asaua tsstsd
ssMstda ths tonka
FmBM. liSinl Sc. LSB
.T?.. ..f...... t.st
a-, ins is
Governor's Wife Vies
and Has LattWord
-" Lin.coln, July ,30 (Special) Gov
ernor McKelvie received a telegram
from his wife hr - the Black Hilla
in response to his radiophone message
broadcasted from, Lincoln two days
ago. V i. - .
; "Your-ffdio 4sctnre'eceived,the
wire read "My radio wasn't been
in working order since.- It was liter
ally talked to death,- ' - " , .
"Talking to a handicapped wife is
not, as you suggest, humane, but ex
ceptionally ; brave ' for a politician.
Now that your name is off the ballot
you need not tell me jiow to vote.
And why import" speakers, for ' the
campaign when Nebraska grows 'em
and turns them loose on radiophones.
''I shall limit your vacation by com
ing home soon and it is to be hoped
that you will not object tq re-election
Ss a model Tiusband for a long time."
Republicans to Open
, i v! Offices in Chicago
Chicago, July 30 John T, Adams,
chairman, of the republican national
committee; Representative Will R.
Wood, chairman of the republican
national congressional ' cornmtifee.
and Senator Medill " McCormick sf
the republican senatorial committee,
arranged fori off ices to be - opened
jointly in Chicago by the republican
national congressional and senatorial
committees at the 'Congress hotel for
the campaign period.
Chairman Adams gave out the fol
lowing statement: ,
"The headquarters of the three
committees will be maintained at
Washington. No eastern or western
headquarters wi'l be established this
year. A joint office ia being opened
atMThkago to fnneHon as a speak
ers' bureau. All other matters will
be handled from Washington head
Beatrice Hotel Plans
"'i Are Nearing Completion
Beatrice, Neb-, July 3a (Special.)
The building committee of the Be
atrice Hotel company has returned
from, Omaha, where they conferred
with an architect relative to the plans
for the ' new- Paddock hotcL The
I architect stated that the otans would
t be ready ahowl Angnt IS. when the
committee wilt advertise for bids foe
I wc sBucnsg. ir ss pnanea to srarr
work some tuns na Scptrmaer. The
strsctsrc its to cost approximately
Washisgtow July JO. Meyer Mil
ler, a steels htthr man, who earns a
Sviaf snaking- vests, appeared in po
fcee reset is a hsttered condition asd
accssed his wife asd danghtev sf
beariat ha up.
Miller said they asked hint lot
and. whet be reported a
sf assds they tesaced a pea
sunt atd gsss aim a severe beating
Fsheeates wers summoned, but eve
aVs sstw sswerisss Is prevent Mrs.
Sfiitrf tVsnt denverMg a few sartinC'
blows snos he hsand as they ted
her n ths sstrsl wsgos.
J'jdgs litrfnssat wss goiaf to place
thin its prehstsosv bat they wets as
aeUtgerent that hs decided tu se
tssce ths da)shss to as days, sod
the wits n JO days. The eanghtee
ant as says "hseasss she thrstesed
t five be tsths awotlwr eaHsg
at aw arsa spfsetAMtty
Bfjran Is Absent f
as Democrats Hold
Arthur MullenReport8 Gub-
-eroatoriaL iNomiriee -Ig..
V "Stuck in Mud Some
where in Iowa."
In spite of the wet . grounds and
threatening weather, ' a crowd , of
about 800 attended a meeting' of
Douglas county 'democrats at Krug-
park Saturday night, held under the
auspices of .the Jefferson and Ne
braska Democratic clubs. 0 About 90
women were present.
.. Charles - Bryan, democratic nomi
nee for governor, was unable to be
present. Arthur Mullen states Mr.
Bryan "was stuck in the mud some
where in Iowa." . . .
Mayor J. C Dahlman denounced
the republican party, alleging it had
failed in its pledges.
.-"This fall .will see fhe greatest
campaign in years," said Mayor
Dahlman. "To save democracy we
must lay aside" all differences . we
have- had in the past and put men, in
office to give the people the relief
they are entitled to.."
Dr. Jennie Callfas, national state
committee, woman, agreed . with
Mayor Dahlman that the party must
be united if it desires sucefss at the
polls in November.
. James H. Hanley, democratic
nominee for congress, criticized Gov
ernor McKelvie for high taxes, de
clared the pending: Rriff hill was out
rageous and bitterly denounced big
business . and special interests for
"listening in with radio" in the
White House. Hanley praised Sen
ator Hitchcock and referred to him
aa one of the country's greatest
"It appears that a nonpartisan wave
is makinar great headway in the
country now,"1 said Harry Fleharty.
defeated candidate at the primaries
.for attorney general, who pleaded
with the men and women to be par
tisans and stand by democracy and
boast of being a democrat because of
the party's high principles. Fleharty
endorsed Kenneth Mac Donald, who
defeated him in the primaries. .
Other speakers, all i democrats,
were Mrs. Blanch MeKtlVey. candi
date for the state legislature; Bryan
Barken, for county clerk; James
Craddock, for county commissioner;
E. E. HowetL for state senator; M.
L. Endres, for sheriff; Judge Joseph
Hoberfelder of Sidney, Neb., who
spoke for Hitchcock and Bryan, and
John Barret, who epokefor Wiliiami
Carran, who seeks to be one of the
. Mrs. Callfas had a seat sear Mayor
Dahlman,. one of the candidates she
bitterly opposed at the last election.
Edward Dougherty waa chairman.
Nebraska Fair n east, probably
showers in west portion Monday.
Tstsday. pmbahty showers, sot
much change it temperature.
Iowa 'Generally tait Monday ami
Taetday; warmer in tat portion
tkMH Sl'l..l ,
sw v I w at, ......... as
f S m, as
, I a a, ,
S a, m. ........ I t . .......
Sow ,. as
a s. v . ; mi u .
. t sw 1. "Z'.".'. a I!diin ih aa auionvobile, agUt
ias. as i a . at. asisauL
Man in Close Touch With
Situating Says Peace Terms
Reached in Shopmen's
Ratification Is Assured ,
Chlcaco. lulv 30 fBv A. P.,
rPeace terms already have been agreed
I to In tht country-wide railwal strike
and formal ratification haa been as
sured through President Harding's
efforts, it was asserted 8unday night ,
by a man in close official touch with
the aituation. ' . r
AU that now remains befors the
strike which hat coat the workers up
ward of 140,000,000 in wages puses
into history, it waa sasertcd, was the
formal endorsement of the terms of
settlement by the railway executives,
meeting in New York and the strike
leaders who will convene in Chicago
at the same hour, Tneaday.
, Omaha Ba Iteaa Wlr.
Washington, July 30. The admin
istration looks confidently to the pres-
eat week to mark the passing of the
Conferences already called or likely
to be called in both the rail and coat
strikes will have before them plans
which it is believed will furnish t v
basis of settlement;
Feice in the rail strike lunges upon
the outcome of the conference in
New York of the railroad executives
and in Chicago of the shopmen.
The way to end the coal strike may
be found at conferences which Presi
dent Lewis of the mine workers and
a peacelully inclined taction ot tne
bituminous operators are endeavor
ing now to arrange.
Flaw in Outlook.
The chief flaw in the outlook Is
the continued attitude of a group of
eastern railroad executives, headed by .
President Loree of the Delaware Sc
Hudson railroad, who are unwilling
to yield an inch in their stand against
restoring seniority rights to the strik
ing shopmen. '
Admission was made in official cir
cles that some anxiety is felt that
Loree may, be able' to swing a sum j
cient number of executives into line
against acceptance of the president's
plan to block the way to settlement.
Loree's stand against, compromise
on the seniority issue has won somt -support
among other rail execu
tives and considerable sympathy
among large employers all over tht
country. J O - '
Outlook Optimistic.' -
However, the general feeling in."
-Washhiatort is that-the-rail execu
tives in the end will ' yield. Mr.
Harding had repeatedly ' asserted,
that the public interest is para
mount in the industrial situation
and he is understood to have taken
the position that the seniority is
sue, however important, does not.
compare with the necessity, for set
tling the rail strike and keeping
the railroads running. :t
If conferences during the coming
week do not show the road to settle
ment of the coal strike, thi period ot
marking time by the federal govern
ment in this phase of the industrial
situation will come to an end. Set
tlement of the rail strike would also
place the administration in a better
position to deal with the ioal situs-.
tion. ; '. ' r ' ,
It is frankly admitted W official
circles that the president's "invita
tion" to the coal operators to reopen
their properties and resume the prot
duction of coal has not led to any
very encouraging results, and that
unless the contending factions soon
come together voluntarily,' some
more effective means of intervention
by the federal government must be
found. The principal lack Of success
of Mr Harding's invitation plan is .
to be found in the weekly report of
the geological survey.'which showed
that the gain in production amounted
to only 200,000 tons for the week.
Etj Malone to Return
to The Brandeis Store
Ed Malone, one of Omaha's best
known business men, will, on Tues
day, August 1, become associated
with J. L. Brandeis It Sons in a
newly created executive position. . .
For many years Mr. Malone was
associated with- the Brandeis store,
leaving it on. account of ill health.
His complete resoration to health
wit? be celebrated by his return to
the big store with which he was
so long connected. There was gen
eral rejoicing throughout the Bran
deis store when it was learned that
Mr. Malone was to return to a
place among hia old associates, with)
whom he was very popular.
Union Pacifie Stand Pat
on Policy, Jetfrn Saye
Chevenne, Wyo, Jtv 30-William,
M. Jeffers, vice president and gen
eral manager of the Union Facifie
railroad, while in Cheyenne issue!
the following statement relatire to a
settlement of ths shopmen's striker
"Our snen were given until Satur
day. July S, to set back into tervica
in oder to retain their seniority.
Subsequently President Carl Gray
announced that ths Vnion Pacifis
lives np reh'g:on!j to ait obliga-
' na. t.. i. uhaUvm anit thara has.
1 ... I, Vl'yiWJ w, - - ' w
bees ao change m ear policy, and
there wilt be none.
Petttnttriam I JaiWI
J. Q Wallender. Jtfil $it
Twenty-foarttt street, a nedestruM.
was arrested when he collided wills
an autnisotwie nvs ay w inians-
Kenjamin, 4tU Hunter lan. at
Twen'y-femrtH and nmm streets
V ilkudee was charged with bessi
This it the I rat Sims that a sedsst
trtas here baa bees aire led fu ,
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