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About The Omaha morning bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 1922-1927 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 1, 1922)
THE OMAHA PEE: TUESDAY, AUGUST 1. 1922.
Bring Idaho Sheep
to Local Market
Shipper Say Dryness Ii
Cause Run of Lambs to
Slacken Up in Few
J. G, Grave 'f Murray & tiNives.
hog utters fif Silver I'rrck, w on
jfktrnUy'i. mnrkrt with 4 shipment
1-1 90 hK. averaging .'15 pounds,
that o!l fiT $10 15 a hundred In
1 lie 'rotisigiiim nt were extra heavy
weights and nme pretty lean onr.
onr of thrm weighed around .VH)
(loiir.i!-., while ome were leu than
Michael McN'amara, representing
ti.v ii ... . ,i vv..i any l liuhl.
Idaho, l.ro.iiiht in lour ih.ulile decks
of lanil.' to the loi-.il market yester
day, vv'hieh brought ?U-'5 a hun
dred, the lop priee of the day.
The big run of lambs from Idaho
will slacken tip in ahout two weeks
according to Mr. MrN'aniara. He
said that, due to the dry condition of
the ranges, lambs have been moving
pretty freely from Idaho.
Beeves Bring $8.65.
The highest priced western beeves
jold on the local market were
brought in yesterday by (). O. Fer
brache of Haiti, who had 3l) head of
tiittle averaging 1.2J7 pounds, for
which he received $8.65 a hundred.
Mr. Ferhrchc also marketed a few
younger cattle that he sold as feed
ers for $7.50 a hundred. He. said he
had brought.in his cattle earlier than
usual, but thought now was a good
time, as the grasshoppers had done
considerable damage to pastures,
causing a scarcity of feed.
$10 for Yearlings.
Two carloads of cattle were on the
local market yesterday, brought in
by M. J. Lauby of Lexington. The
shipment averaged 910 pounds and
was of such quality that it brought
$10 a himdred. which was the high
mark of the day for yearlings.
, The Omaha Livestock exchange
will be represented at the annual
meeting of the Wyoming Wool
Growers' association to be held at
Sheridan, Wyo., August 2-4, by a
number of local sheepmen, who left
for Shooting Mate
Chicago. July '31. (Special Tele
gram.) Mrs. Marie Miller, 28, who
came here recently from Council
Bluffs, was arrested today for shoot
ing and probably fatally wounding
her husband, Thomas Miller, Satur
She told detectives they were mar
ried in Council Bluffs last June and
both agreed to refrain from quarrel
ing. When he broke the agreement,
she said, she left him and came here.
He followed. . Fearing he would kill
her, she procured a revolver. She said
he met her Saturday near her rooms
and struck her, land that she shot
him in self-defense. He is in the
county hospital. The bullet entered
his neck and1 lodged in his chin.
Wife of "John the Barber"
Kills Sister Over Husband
Tha Great Three-Day
DRUG AND TOIL!
i GOODS SALE '
is in full twins at tha
5 Sherman & McConnell
BIG VALUES BIG SAVINGS
10 to 50 Discounts
Furniture, Rugs and Draperies
Staves and Refrigerators
Used Colombia GraphonolaB
Hoirau tit., Bet. 15th and lSth Sts.
am chartered aad
' tomorrow. Lsl tha' work cf Nt
r tablata.lNatan'aRanMdT kam 1
f bodyfunctloMiisala,iniproTaa 1
i.. r i
H Halm alkBl JSaBV
Ona-thlrd tha raga-
lardoaa. Made of
coated. For chil
dren, and adaha.
a, . S . ! -'
' f 1 frV
if WMm m
A x i vw'
Admitting that she murdered her sister. Miss Bertha Kate (above),
Mrs. Minnie Reisler. wife of "John the Barber." well known in sporting
circles as a fight manager, was arrested in her home at Brooklyn, N. Y.
The girl on her death bed said she was shot by Mrs. Reisler's son, but, ac
cording to the police, Mrs. Reisler confessed she did the shooting.
Use of Detector
Principle of Vacuum Bulbs
Simple; Very Little Current
Used in Operation.
The vacuum tube is still a puzzling
oiece of apparatus to a great many
of the people who have just become
interested in radio, when in reality it
is a comparatively simple affair. In
the first place there are several dif
ferent types of tubes on the market,
chief of which are the tubes put out
as radiatrons. .These tubes are "also
known sometimes as Cunningham
tubes. Among the various types of
these tubes are the V. V. 200 type.
This is a detctor tube only and the
U. V. 201 is an amplifier. The differ
ence lies m the fact -that -the hrst
tube has a small amount of rare gas
left in it, while the amplifier tube is
exhausted to a very high degree.
This is what sometimes makes these
tubes a golden color.
The tube known as the U. V. 202
is a five-watt transmitting tube, and
the ,U. V. 203 is a 50-watt transmit
ter. The largest type is known
as U. V. 204 and is rated at 250
watts. This type of tube is also
known as a P tube and is
the one that is universally used
by the broadcasting stations. A
Dainty, subtle and sugges
tive of discriminating taste
are these scented concentrates
from the old world.
From France Guerlain's,
Caron's, Legrand's, Coty's and
From Great Britain Yard
ley's Old English Lavender.
well as the favored do
mestic essences of Hudnut,
Woodworth, Vivaudou, Col
gate and others.
-.all grades all prices!
Your inspection is cordially
'A Drat; Star for Everybody'
station such as WAAW at the Oma
ha Grain exchange uses seven of
these large tubes, the retail prices
of which are $110 each. This may
make some of the amateurs, who are
averse to paying $5 for a detector
tube, feel that after all they are
lucky that they do not have to use
Another type of vacuum tube is the
A-P. These are made in only a very
few sizes, principal types being the
electron relay, which is detector,
and the A-P amplifier tube;' which is
another of the tubes that are ex
hausted to a high degree. . Both of
these tubes are very good. and con
sume a little less current than the
radiotrons, thus making the life of
the storage battery longer.
Those amateurs who listen in on
extraordinary long distance stations
may be interested to know the
radio program of station WVVJ for
next Wednesday and Thursday
WWJ The Detroit News.
Eastern Standard Time (360 Metera)
""- WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 2.
S:30 A. M. "Tonight's Dinner." and a
special talk by the Wom
9:40 A. M. Music reproduced.
10:15 A. M. Weather (485 metera.)
11:55 A, M. Time.
12:05 P. M. Music reproduced.
. 3:0 P. M. Weather (486 meters.)
3:40 P. M. Markets.
5:00 P. M. -Sport results.
8:30 P. M. Tho Detroit News Or
chestra. The Town Crier.
Beulah Wendorph, lyric
"Lullaby from Jocelyn."
"Tour Eyea Have Told
Bartiett Holmes, tenor.
"Baby Blue Eyea."
"California Rose," and
other musical numbers.
WWJ The Detroit News.
Eastern Standard Time (350 Meters)
THURSDAY, AUGUST 3.
i:iO A. M. "Tonight's Dinner." and a
apeclal talk by the Wom
9:40 A. M Music reproduced.
10:15 A. M. Weather (485 meters.)
11:65 A. M. Time.
12:05 P. Mm. Musis reproduced.
3:30 P. M. Weather (485 meters).
3:40 P. M. Markets.
5:00 P. M. Sport results.
8:80 P. M. The Detroit News Or
chestra. The Town Crier.
Edith M. Ruebekam, mu
H. E. Blythe, baritone.
Cecils Ouelette, singer.
Marie Arata, soprano.
Soviet Prosecutor Asks
Death of Revolutionists
Moscow, July 31. (By A. P.)
Death by shooting of 30 of the so
cial revolutionists on trial here, in
cluding four women, was demanded
by the prosecutor, M. Krylenko, in
summarizing the evidence against
the defendants. The prisoners shout
ed their defiance in answer to his
He said there had been shown,
link by link, the connections of the
defendants with the various plots
charged to them, including the as
sassination of M. Volodarsky and
M. Uritsky, soviet leaders in Petro-
grad in 191s, and attempts to kill
Premier Lenine and War Minister
Being without counsel the prin
cipal defendants will make addresses
in their own behalf.
Senator Crowe Sinking.
Uniontown, Pa., July 31. United
States Senator William E. Crowe,
who has been very ill at his summer
home in the mountains near here,
suffered a relapse late yesterday, and
his physicians said his condition to
day was grave.
Fictula-Poy WJien Cured
A aiild sratem at treatment that cures Plies, Fistula aoa atae
Beetal Diseases in a short tine, without a sever surgical f-
eratiea. Ne Chloroform, Ether er other general aneetneue asaa.
A ear guaranteed ka ererr eaa accepted for treatment, and so money is ta b paid aati
isasa. Writ for book a Baetal Diaaaaes, with names and tcstimoniala of nor taaa
l.ttt aromiiMat people who kar area permanently cured.
Three States to
Candidates Aug. 1
Miouri, Virginia am t'rt
Virginia Hold Primaries
Tuesday Hard Fight
on Against Kmi.
Washington, July 31 Three sen
atorial primaries on Tuesday are
commanding the iittruiimi of politi
cal Washington. Mioiirt, Virginia
and Wet Virginia will select their
candidates. Interet irntert chiefly
in the Missouri rontot, where Sen
ator Keed i having the filit of his
life to secure renominatiou against
Breckinridge Long, former astiot
ant secretary of state.
The principal is.uc in Missouri
appears to be Wilsmmnt. Senator
Keed, a democrat of the old school,
was one of President Wilson's stern
est critic and an ardent opponent
of Mr. Wilson's pet project the
league of nations. Long was one
of Wilson's most ardent supporters.
The expreident. from the seclusion
of his Washington home, has writ
ten several letters to the voters urg
ing them to defeat Keed and send
Long to the senate.
Outcome in Doubt.
Advices received in Washington
from Missouri are to the effect that
Reed, stumping every corner of the
state with a circus tent, has been
conducting an uphill fight. The
odds against him several months
ago appeared insuperable. His qual
ities as a stump orator ana cam
paigner have enbled him to make
fti Aewtm cyaine it ic crnra1li
admitted, and latest reports from I
Missouri are to the effect that the
outcome i in rxiriiic doubt.
Senator Herd's i-ulleauura in the
senate, republican as well as drnio
ci stir, almoat to a man are pulling
for his rcnomiuation, It is no
1 1 ret that many republicans would
like to see nun re-eiecteq.
Woman in Race.
In West Virginia Senator Suther
land i having a hard tussle tor re
nominal ion w ith 11. C, Ogden in
the republican primaries. On the
democratic side, Mrs. Izetta Jewell
Brown, a gitted young widow and
formerly a well known actress, is
campaigning in lively fashion against
former Congressman M. M. Ncely.
Senator Sw.inoi, one of the
democratic leaders in the senate, ii
contesting for reuoniination against
ex-Governor Westmoreland Davii
in Virginia. A in many other
stales south of the Mason and Dixon
line, nomination on the democratic
ticket is the equivalent to election
Interest is also being shown in
the Oklahoma primaries, where Con.
crrtswoman Alice Robertson is up
for renomination. Mi&s Alice has
sent word to Washington that she
expect to win.
Paris Dans Fees for
Use of Park Benches
Paris, July .11. As a tribute to the
shopgirl, the "midinette" of French
literature, fees for the use of scats in
municipally controlled parks have
been abolished during the two-hour
"dejeuner" period, from 12 to 2.
Ktfort is being made to obtain the
same privilege for the lunching shop
girl in the nationally controlled park
the Tuileries, the jardin des plantes
and the Luxembourg.
Seattle Clubman Killed.
Seattle, Wash., July 31. Harry
Whitney Treat, capitalist and club
man of this city, was killed last night
in an automobile accident on Vancou
ver island, his family announced to
belongs in every home
where there is
and a heating plant
Electric light, Plumbing, Nokol Automatic
Oil Heating these are the three great
modern conveniences for the modern
home. That's what owners say, who use
all three. -
Simply becauseNokol saves more labor and
gives more solid comfort than any other
convenience you can put into your home.
Nokol gives you clean, even heat at just
the temperature you wish, no matter what
the winter weather is. Nokol operates
without attendance. Nokol forever rids
your home of all the dirt and drudgery of
building fires, of shoveling coal and carry'
ing out ashes. Nokol is economical to
operate, and Nokol fuel (kerosene) is al
ways immediately and easily obtainable.
Nokol can be quickly installed in any home
heating plantsteam, hot water or hot air.
Nokol belongs in every home where there
is electric light and a heating plant. That's
the judgment of those who know best
your neighbors who have put Nokol to
the test. .
The Nokol Heater burns oil, in any type of
heating plant, instead of coal. It can be in.
tailed in a few hours. Controlled by a ther
mostat, it consumes only the amount of fuel
necessary to maintain the temperature desired.
It operates automatically.
150 Installations in Omaha
Automatic Oil Heating for Homes
Nicholas Oil Corporation
"Business Is Good, Thank You"
Protected by Doble Detroit Patents
Before that little
skin eruption becomes serious apply
Even in severe cases of eczema, -r
other like skin troubles. Resinol
Ointment, aided by Resinol Soap
usually brings quick relief and in a
reasonable time, clears away the
trouble completely. How much
more. then, can this simtile inexpen
sive treatment be relied upon to dis
pel skin troubles in their earliest
stages. It is a standard skin treat
ment, prescribed for yean. Don't
wait try it today. SMhutuu.
Plans Made to Transport
Thousands of Worker by
Trucks and Autoi; Hotels
Chicago, July Jl.Wit ha general
strike of surface and elevated street
car men only a few hours awav. ac
tive preparations were made to trans
port the thousands of workers U and
from their homes and to insure speedy
transmission of mail and merchandise.
All the large institutions arranged
several days ago to care for their em
ployes by transporting them in trucks
and automobiles. The telephone com
pany will taken an entire floor of one
of the largest hotels and house its
Surveys have been made by all big
establishments of the number of cars
available, those belonging to the
firms and also individual cars, and
these will be requisitioned to trans
port their employes.
Downtown hotels have placed cots
in hallways and additional beds in
all rooms, to care for the thousands
who will not attempt to get to and
from their homes. Suburbanites
who travel back and forth on steam
cars will not be'affected, as the rail
roads are putting on extra trains and
running all night service.
Employes of the stockyards, num
bering several thousand, are fairly
well concentrated in that area and can
walk to and from their work. The
packing industry will not be materi
ally hampered by the strike.
Tha Gnat Thru-Day
DRUG AND TOILET
4s in full swlni at tha ,
5 Sherman & McConrtell
BIG VALUES BIG SAVINGS
Ak Secretary Hurt
Leaping to Watch
Hera's th reason Chsrlty Oard.
nsr, secretary of Ak-Sar-Ben, is
encumbered with s slight limp.
Csrdner went out to Cheysnne
(or the Frontisr Dsys show with
the Omaha delegation, Hs wsi
slumbering peacefully in his berth
In a Pullman parked in the Chey
enne yards when hs was awakened
by the arrival of a circus trsin,
"I never have seen circus (in.
ish up a lob o( unloading." solilo
quised Charley. "This is my op.
Whereupon Gardner jumped out
of his berth and hiked for the
dressing room. But a (ellow voy
ager had left his traveling bag pro
truding into tha aisle and Char,
ley'a smsll toa cams into (orciblc
contact with it When he returned
to Omaha ha learned two rones
"But I saw tha circus unload"
will had quick r 1 1
is or vt.
It laa yoa artlflelsllr tha
from a ta doaaa
Papain aalura may havsda-
Btivad von si and tha lack of
wblen catusa draptpsis. You
will find 11 much aaara affaetlva
than ebaaiog tablets tad flavored
THE r AMB.T LAXATIYI
Dr. CaldweU'a Syrup Ptptia as.
Ulna InaradUati affaetlva in drtpsp.
sla and constipation. It la a eombla
stloa of Erypttaa Baooa and othar
Inpta laxatlra harba with papain.
Tha formula it en tha pachaes. It bu
bsaa success fnlly used lor SO ysara.
Try it I Ooaboula wiU prevails worth.
HALF.OUNCS BOTTLX PM
Fas- KOt ceajdaarisa, so nan you do
met isam a faaavfca at tali msavml In ai
and ysa a HoJfOancs Trial Botrit a at;
Syrup PaMm FREE OF CHARQfi to lAax
yu unli hm k ImwaS Aan nmdii. Simply
and jpout aanw uaWwi as Dr. W. B.
ColoWU, ju VaaSmftM St., MsMfcsao,
Auto Impounding Bill
to Be Offered by Dunn
One rmuictrd u( driving s motor
car while mtosusird or uudrr hr
inriumrf of any rittnUc would lose
the riiiht to drive gan (or
Thsn ons's car would be
pounded tor st trait W dsyi.
And if one violated those pro
visions one Mould go to jail (of 10
to 0 days.
Such r provision of a hill io be
presented this week i the city
council by V, H. Dunn, polite com-miioner.
"tmk valBc giving atoalM
10 to 60 Discounts
Furniture, Rugs and Orapsrlas
Stovti and Rsfrlgeratora
3.m to sa.se
. tsth at.
"Seniority Rights" and the Railroad Strike
To the Public:
The public should clearly
understand what is involved in
the question of "seniority
rights" which grows out of the
present strike of the railway
shop crafts unions.
Seniority is based on length
of continuous service, and
determines who has the right
In every railway shop there
is a list of men whose names
appear in the order of their
length of service those oldest
in point of service being 4 the
top of the list, those newest in
the service at the bottom. On
most railways there are not
enough places now for all the
men employed and all who
struck. If, therefore, the strik
ers should all be allowed to go
back to work with seniority
rights over any men now work
ing, many of the men now at
work would have to be laid off
Furthermore, in periods when
shops are not being run to their
capacity, the position . on the
seniority list determines what
men shall be kept and what
men laid off. The position on
the seniority list carries with it
other rights and privileges, but
the foregoing are the most im
portant rights now involved.
Not only justice, but the
public interest, demands that
in any settlement of the strike
the seniority rights of all men
who are now working shall be
recognized. If those who have
struck against the decisions of
the Labor Board and tried to
interrupt transportation are
favored in any settlement that
may be made, the incentive of
men to stay at work in case of
future strikes will be destroyed
and the difficulty of maintain
ing transportation service in
creased. The new men in
many case left other employ
ment with the understanding
that if competent they would
be retained in their present po
sitions. The men who have stayed
at work or accepted employ
ment during the strike have
been given assurances of pro
tection not only by the rail
roads but by the government
itself. The Railroad Labor
Board in Resolutions adopted
on July 8 said that:
' It muii be conceded that
the men who remain in the '
service and those who enter it
anew are within thnr rights in
accepting such employment;
that they are not strikebreak
ers seeking to impose the arbi
trary will of an employer on
employees; that they have the
moral as well as the legal right
to engage in such service of the
American public to avoid inter
ruption of indispensable rail
way transportation and that
they are entitled to the protec
tion of every department and
branch of the government,
state, and national."
President Harding, in his
proclamation on July 12, re
ferred to the fact that:
"The maintained operation
of the railways in interstate
commerce and the transporta
tion of the United States mails
have necessitated the employ
ment of men who choose to ac
cept employment on the terms
of the decision (of the Labor
Board) and who have the same
indisputable right to work that
others have to decline to
Chairman Hooper of the
Labor Board in a statement on
July 3 said "the men who re
main in their positions and the
new men who may come in will
be protected by public senti-
1 .1 r si
mem ana tne ruii governmen-
Thus it will be seen the fact
that all the men who are now
working have claims upon the
railways and the public su
perior to those of the strikers
has been repeatedly recog
nized by government bodies
and officials; the question now
is whether their rights shall be
protected or sacrificed.
Western Railway Presidents' Committee
on Public Relations.
.Sherman & McConnell
ML at. R. TAXXY 9aMU)ersa, Fars TnlBaBaa Bkif-)
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