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About The Omaha morning bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 1922-1927 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 25, 1922)
and Labor Meet
Indication! at Grand Mind
Conference Are for Fndorie
men! of Howell and
Grind IiLnd, Neb. Aug.
l'pM of teort c eftirert of the
Nonpirtiiin leiijr, Iibor letdeu
and representatives of the progre
live ptrty ire her. (or gnc ril con
ftrtnre o '1 tht progressive io.
liticil element! "I the state today
ind tomorrow. The meiting it pro
Imiiniry to th. formal state con
vention ol tht Nonpartisan league
Among these there it very plainly
a ttrong current (or endoremrnt
by the league, and (or the. complete
re operation oi the other element!
of the conference in that endorse.
mtnt, o R. B, Howell of Omaha
"publican eindidate for L'nned
Staiei senator, and Chtrlet W.
Bryan, democratic nominee (or gov
ernor, it ii hkciy that a (ul con
gremonal ticket will be endorsed,
J well at a complete itate ticket
if wet predicted that Arthur u
Wray of York, Broerrsiive nnHi
date (or t'nited State tumor, will
withdraw in favor o( the progressive
irpuoiican cinmaate, Air. rlowcli,
Seek to Unit Vetei.
The itate central committee of the5
progrestive party, number of
which are already on the around and
which meeti formally on I ridayhai
been inatructed by the Ut conven
tiorj to (all into line with the action
taken at this conference. Union labor
repretentatjve teem equally de
termined with the organized (armert.
"It meant," laid one of the promi
nent leaden in the conference, "that
the farmeri tnd worke n of Nebraska
art to try the to-called balance-of-power
plan in an eeffort to unite itt
thousands, of vutet on progretsive
candidate of all parties.'1
Among the leaden already here are
H. M. Lux, manager of the Non
partitan league; Jetse Johnson, for
mer nuniprr- AnHru I ),!. ,.,
chiirman of the league executive
committee of Newman Grove; Fred
I'ancon, committee member; Mr.
Brewer of Miuncapolii, league lec
turer: C. R. Whiitaker of Hatts
mouth, and J. VV. Behrent of Yutan,
member of the progressive ttate cen
tral committee; Secretary Coffey of
me ttate tabor organization. Lincoln;
I. B. Hageinan, Brotherhood of
Kailway Trainmen, Lincoln; F. II,
Frickey, Lincoln, of the locomotive
firemen, and N. J. Elltberry, Grand
Island, progreive candidate for lieu
Included in the program of action
by thii conference of the different
groupi of "progretive," i the en
dorsement of a congressional ticket.
The general protpecti are taid,
though there hat been no complete
canvati for a conenus of opinion,
to favor endortement of Morehead in
the Fint; Howard in the Third;
Cummin in the Fourth, and Beal in
the Sixth, with action as to the sec
ond and Fifth more "in the air." .
For railroad eommisioner there is
"laid to be a ttrong pull for Randall;
for Ellsberrjr for lieutenant governor:
Mist Pyrtle for superintendent of
public instruction and Pool for tec
retary of ttate. It it stated that the
tituation it not quite to clear as to a
choice between McDonald and Spill
man for attorney general; Shumway
or Marsh for tecretary of ttate;
Swlnson or Warrington for commit
lioner, and Hall or. Robinton for
The program for the conference
calls for a big barbecue at Lion
Grove, a riverside country club, at
which A. C. Townley will addrcst
Here From Chicago
6:1.. J tii n ...
iuvi ana rasscnger iru con
flicting Stories About Des
tiny of Craft.
Bill Yackey, former air mail pilot
stationed at Omaha and now operat
ing a commercial line in Chicago, ar
rived in Omaha at 10:10 yesterday
morning in a new five-passenger
French ship with one passenger. A
renofted tried to find out what it was
all about. This is what he found:
First An Associated Press dis
patch from Chicago:
"When Charles Cripp, reputed
wealthy cattle man, was notified
Wednesday that his son had been
seriously injured in an automobile
accident in Omaha, he immediately
chartered an airplane to tale him
home. The flight was expected to
takt four and one-half hours and cot
Cripp $J00 for the'round trip."
Second The passenger's statement
to the reporter:
"My nama isn't Cripp; it's C. C.
Hrhricksen. I'm a ttock buyer and
my home's In Broken Bow. I'd al
at had an cmbition to ride a ship.
My . Bruce. 15. live in I'tica,
Neb., and a team ran away and broke
bis arm, We're going to fly to I'tu
to set hint letrt g.ung on to Little
Reck, Ark, and on back to lhn".
I don't know bow much the trip'
vng to cost nit,"
ThJ'dYif y'i statement to Su
perintendent ftunphy o the Wal r
"My passenger snld J carloads of
ctil m Chictga WHItinUv alter.
It was tH Itt for him to
tlepottt tht uuge' ili, ct h tn'nl
mt t (iy hint l OmtHa II was
introduced t we bv a thiigo
tinker Wi led thitM W.tn.U
Bighi. fymg i the riaik kttre f
retched loa City. U few wt into
ts Mmt thii mnuu ind d
tvciit J the money. VI v tienr
t'm f iur mM si l-4 ol cattie
I lirt t.iiWuJ al l! citinit I1 g nn Ia
iMttsj R.nh Aik. and b.k ,!
I do. I la iuiV. ll(tt
e the tt'tv
tf fli nlwS
0a t ik .-.I ik. i
I r..k k4 ft
k !.' II it
ki . II -4 II l
lt M .t t4
Do you need a new winter coat?
Let our optic run over theta
On the left w have a little thing in sable, quite nobby, ind announced as the very Jatest in fur garment!.
It s price? Oh, very reasonable, very reasonable, only $1J,000. Really, a rare bargain '
But if you don't car much for sable, try the one on the right. It's V)Z2 tyle, too, but thereV a alight dif
ference in the cost. You can get thi one for $125. ' V
Visiting mrrchinti in Omaha for Market Week looked these models over at the, style show given by tha
Omaha Manufacturers and Jobbers' association at M. E. Smith', Wednesday and pronounced them wlnrrta, but
uuvnc.i uii mc fij.mw mcuci nuin i
Marriage of Barry Wicklow
By RUBY M. AYRES
(rontlnurd tram V..lrdar.l
"But that's all rot, and you know
it is. Look at Topsyt She'd made
her nam before she'd been on the
stage five, minutei; rhe wat born to
it; the't got all the cheek, and and
" He broke off, meeting the other
Greaves carefully cut and lit a
cigar. There was a moment of si
lence, then he said, quietly:
"I never knew you were such a
good judge of character. Wicklow."
Barry colored. "I sungose yoii'rc
pulling my leg." '
"I'm not in the leatt. At a matter
of fact, I think you're right in every
thing you say. I've always thought
, Barry ttared. "You mean you
mean what the devil do you mean?"
he asked,, irritably.
Greaves pulled u? a chair and sat
"Look here, my boy," he said. "I'm
foing to talk to you like a father,
t't no business of mine whether you
and your wife hit it or not, but I'm
It cute as most people, and from the
way you're upsetting yourself I sup
pose you think something of her.
She's a dear little girl, I'm fond of
her oh, you needn't glare like that,"
he added, as Barry began to look
angry. "There's no harm in my af
fection for her, or I shouldn't be tell
ing you about it, you bet your life.
You're right in what you say; she'll
never make a ruccess on the ttage,
atyl I've known it all along."
Barry hardly knew if he were
angry or relieved, and the other man
"Hulbert introduced her to me. He
wanted me to do something for Jier;
you know his way. He thinks money
can do anything. I'm an old man,
and I know it can't. Hazel's pretty
enough; she'd get over the footlights
all right if all the audience expected
her to. do was to smile at them and
look pretty. She Jiasn't got a bad
little voice, either, and she dances
quite nicely, but . He sbugged
his heavy shoulders. "She hasn't
got the cheek! I'm using your own
word. She hasn't got the 'bite.' if
you understand me." He paused.
"And you maf congratulate your
self that she hasn't," he added, dryly.
"You've never told her this. You've
led her to believe to expect htat "
Barry stopped. "I suppose you're
going to give her a chance and let
her fail' Is that it?" he asked again,
Greaves did not answer.
"It' a rotten trick, anyway," Bar
ry went on. hotly. "She ousht to he
told. I shall tell her myself."
"My dear boy, she won't believe
you. Teople never do when they're
stage struck. I've given up trying to
tell them. They only look torrv for
me and go off to someone else. Your
wife has got to learn h'r lesson the
same as the rest; and Hulhert't got
to learn it, too. It's just a cast
where one has to be cruel to be
Barry began pacing th room. Ht
knew that tirtavet had spoken
truthfully when he id that Haiel
would nnt believe him, She s so
sure in her own mind that he would
nuV a surcrti
('.earn rrdlled Barry' glass.
"And what' aht ging to do btn
she kns the truth?" Barty atVed
hr!v, "tl will break her hr
5he't quarrellt-J with her people;
h hstr tH ht of me"
' Ah. well." N ssd stioo'Wv "! t't
i"t ba j thiBf t begin uh a Iim
aver. i in. and hei is .uh a thing
as si'-nik'h bn caught in ih t-
b"nd, kn... '
, Trr Uufhe-t gumlv "S'ct f
I", fin Itia -l. I-!( hif f.JU!y
' ' wtih; in tnvity ill this it
.k h;t tkf i'lr
"ill n-t bt S'tt'ie .vg
( I U'e.l " '
i t n t.'ut bf id. I k'.
' tt llui"
Fvi t,ff w'v ihivV ln bst
'Vim'l Ktf !, ( tVngt tt tlt
ur! (nun. rv yj mi n ast
oreix any recorat.
trying to force matter." He held out
hit hand. " 'Pon my word, Wick
low, 1 believe I really rather like
you after all." '
Barry laughed. "Well you're about
the only one of my acquaintance!
who does, then," he taid, constrain
edly. "I've made more enemiet dur
ing the past month than ever in my
life before "
But he felt considerably cheered.
It wat early morning when he left
If Hazel were a failure! The
thought gave him a pang. He did
not want her to fail; it would hurt
him more than anything in the world
to know of her disappointment. And
yet, on the other hand, if the were
to succeed it meant an eternal bar
rier between her life and hit. , s
Supposing Greavct were not to be
trusted; supposing he was the sort
of a man who ran with the hare and
hunted with the hounds? What was
a man to believe?
He passed a wretched night. One
moment he wished he had. never seen
Greave. and the next moment he
was sure that Greaves would prove
a friend. He stayed in bed late the
next morning. Hit head ached mis
erably; it made him hot all over to
think of that scene at Topsy's flat
Whatever happened he would never
go there any more; that pirt of his
life wat wiped out for ever.
In the afternoon he strolled round
to the club. He wondered if it were
hit imagination that several men he
met looked at him rather quizzical
ly. No doubt, Jimmy Helder had
been talking. He stayed half an hofcr,
and went back home again; he spent
the rest of the day indoors.
He felt at a loose end,,and yet he
had the feeling that something of
importance was going to happen;
that soon something definite would
put an end one way or the other to
the torment of the past weeks.
But Friday passed, and nothing did
happen, and Barry began to wonder
if plrhips it would not be as well to
pack a bag and go off home for the
week-end. He knew that hit uncle
and aunt would be glad to have him,
and it would be better than sticking
about in London and not knowing
how to kill time.
But it wat only afterMunch that he
made up hit mind. He wat looking
up train when the phone rang
sharply. It was Greaves.
"I looked for you at the club last
night." he said.
"What's happened to you?"
Barry scowled. "Nothing. I was
there in the afternoon. What do you
want? I'm just going away for the
He distinctly beard the little ex
clamation of surprise from the other
end of the phone.
"Going away I Surelv you'll be at
the Fanthron tonight?"
"The Pantheon!" Barry echoed, ir
ritably. "Why in the world should
I? With all respects to you, I'm
drad sick of music h"'i ihnw. and
What do you say?"
(ireavet laughed. "Oh. I thought
vu'd be interested tonight, anyay,"
ht id "I'm putting your v.ift oa
as an txtta turn!"
At the Pantheun! Barry Wiek
low'i heart sermed to gift a great
thump tnd then ttand stilt.
lit knew what tht I'snthrrn was
knew hw clbrat1 it w fr its
all star performance and a hornbla
ffKnj of apprthnKn went through
SuppAtiig Hattl ,fiUil Tht ti.V
was tnof moi; b tcmld not bar ti
think H n lit had ontt sn a gut
bitted pli ttit U ii i siiiiic bt'l,
hfM tht thi"' ef dentUe tiihit
that fa!!wd her ft Mtm I ,t, ltd
it td htm toll ti thifk St fr.
htpi iiutNiFg I ks h;i Uv in s"vt
I t Hsitt
Tht !:l rvlt!"f l trM
lt ttmttt! !. Alr thi ihlW
tdu' l b ftn j'jt t i't '" d on
I iriti s hv, N womVJ t S
H tMusii t r. ' ij;
last aigUt In i ktir
ti-tSi V w 111 It irrmtdj
lilt OMAHA BtE: FRIDAY. Al'GUST 25. 1922.
sheer cruelty to allow her to go on
knowing that: surely there was tome
way of stopping her, or persuading
her to give up the idea.
He turned bit ttept toward Hazel'i
flat. When he rang the bell and
asked to tee her, he saw the obviout
hesitation in the maid'f fare. Mitt
Bentley was resting; thi had taid the
wa not to be disturbed.
"Just tell her I have called
Barry urged, earnestly. "I won't
worry her; tell her it't very Impor
tint. My name it Wicklow."
The girl knew hit name right
enough. She went away hesitatingly
After a moment the came back. Mitt
Bentley was sorry, but the could tee
The hot blood beat to Barry't face.
"I'm not going till I have teen
her," he taid, obstinately. He passed
the girl and ttepped into the hall. It
was quite obvious that he meant to
do at he said.
The eirl thrugged her thouldert
helnlesslv. "Mist Bentley wilt be
"I will take all the blame," Barry
said. . ...
Hazel had heard the raised volcei
in the hall. She came to the door of
her sitting room; she wat fully
dressed, and held a book in her hand.
Evidently she had made the excuse
nf restinar so as not to see him.
"I told you I wat not at home to
anvone." she began. She looked at
the eirl ancrilv.
Barrv steoned forward. "It't not
her fault 1 forced mv way in."
It seemed uselest to resist. She
led the wav back into the room
Barry shut the door. ,He wat
vcrv nale. and there was a strained
limb in hit eves.
"I shouldn't have come, be began,
roughly, "only Greaves tells me you
are sroina: on at the Pantheon to-
"I am, yes; though -what it has
to do with vou ...
"It has everything to do with me.
Oh. don't think I've come here to
ouarrel with vou. or rake ud the past,
It's all as completely forgotten as if
it had never existed. I I only want
to speak to you for your own sake,
Hazel, you don't know what you are
doing, you don't know what the Pan
theon audiences are, they're used to
first-rate artists. Oh, don't mistake
tie." He rushed on. as she drew
awav from him offendedly. "But
vou've no idea what an ordeal it it
You've never walked on the ttage in
sour life. Give it up, Hazel, before
i'.'s too late. Give it ur for your
own sake, if not for mine,' I beg of
She laughed bitterly.
"Because I'm your wife, you mean
You are afraid that I shall do some
thing that will make people talk and
I tugh about me." She raised her
head proudly. "I'm not going to
fail," she said. "I feel sure that I
shall not. Mr. Greaves . . .
"Greaves told you what he did to
please you, and to please Hulbert.
Greaves isn't a fool, he knows at well
s 1 do that you're not cut out for
the stage. You have to be born to
ir, and you're not. You'll break your
heart if you fail, and Hutbert'i money
can't buy success for you," he added,
Her eyrs flashed. "Delia bat been
talking in you. She taid Just tht
ram thing to me the other dav.
You'rt hoih jealous! That't what
it is. I suppose this i a conspiracy
"You know quit well that 1 detest
your cousin. It s not at all bk'lv
that I ahnul I dicu von with her."
Sh turned aav. ' "You com her
and upset me juts when I ouaht to
I t bit a'.nne. Il I d lail loivaM it
Mill be your ftult, I was teling
Hunt lui'fv "d conridrnt until vou
time Mr dreatet will bt furious
i( b ihi yin hat bent hn.
M don't crt a i wit tr Oi'tvsi,
t-r inv of bit ffd It' mv rfittv
tj p'ttrnt )V'M tuinnttj your lift l I
YmA said 'rut bfft I'm tird
f hnng it Hr ! ihKk now,
Sh tr . ! v.
lb ' J . wht k4d ;.), ptlv nut
kj f, 4.,ikr'ws
a. . M,"ULMU
to Delay Action
on Ship Subsidy
ExpreMfe Opinion That Suc
cm of Measure Might Be
Jeopardized by Prei
ing Anion Now.
Washington, Aug. 24. Tretident
Harding, in a letter to Representative
Mondell, tht rtpubliran leader, ea-
pressed willingness to hsvt rongrei
tional comideration of the adminis
tration ship subsidy deferred "until
we can rivet tht attention of congrei
iith full attendance."
Success of the measure, the presi
dent added, might be jeopardised by
pressing for ait immediate decision.
The letter wis in reply to one from
!tlr. Mondell, in which the republican
eader had declared that he and hu
nsociatei were reluctant to bring the
bill to a vote in tht house it this
"I am frankly disappointed," the
president stated, "that the circum
stances have combined to make a dif
ficult tituation, due on tht one hand
to the dmiinisfied attendance in the
house, and chargeable on the other
hand to the new complications which
have arisen. It would he lolly to
score the development of the prohibi
tion issue which came up so unci
pectedly and we must ace the fact
that the friends of the bill must har
monize their views to accord with
both the constitutional amendment
and public opinion on this subject.
"Moreover, the came friends of the
measure must reach a concord in tha
matter of the favoring provision car
ried in the tax , exemption section,
which was designed to provide an in
direct aid to American thipping en
terprise." The president expretted the hope
that the adminittration would "find
a way ' to deal with these new diffi
culties with the approval of all sup
porters of an American merchant ma
rine, and that they may have favor
able action before the congret gets
too deeply engaged in the presing
TegiIation which mint be conidered
in the short seion."
Com Suffers From
Hot Wind and Drouth
Lincoln, Aug. 24.-Corn deteri
orated in nearly aM parts of the state,
due to the hot winds and weather,
according to the weekly crop sum
mary of G? A. Loveland, meteorolo
gist in charge of the weather bureau
here. In most northeastern coun
ties the damage was slight, but in
southern countiet many fields have
"fired." In some fjelds the crop is
practically ruined and cutting for
fodder has begun in a few instances.
The week was favorable for hay
ing, threshing and the cutting of
third crop alfalfa.
Sugar beets continue to do well,
but pastures are very dry, the report
Temperature during the week end
ing Tuesday averaged seven degreet
above normal, Rainfall during the
tame period ranged from none in
I6me counties to more than an inch
along the Platte river.
teen much further than the other
tide of the door, came in uncere
moniously. She looked at ' Barry
with angry eyes. She had had strict
instructions from Mr. Greaves that
her mistress was not to be worried,
she said. It was too bad for him.
and would he please go away at
Barry looked at his wife with des
perate eyes. It was useless, he
knew. Nothing he could say or do
would make any difference to her de
rision. He had got to stand help,
lessly by and let her go her own way.
(Continued In Th Be Tomorrow)
TOLD A'B .
n -m lilt p
Modernize Your Home With a
Save from )0 ptr (tnl fo 50 ptt cent in
fuel over any othrr iftf of healing pUnl,
Installation It Intiptnuv and 4t nl tar up tha Must.
Tha Vacuum meant mr hat, snort ventilation ani li
firt ta. ,
It bufM any fatl oL rukt, td. ail, tnbt.
It it ahtAluttly guaranid.
I it built f lng tiwt lervlvt.
It materially tm-rM tht valui f your 'frl' hM
(Htrtfort bt cannder! strictly an livstmnl.
... ...(, .11., U U..m..l
SolJ (ArtvcfNcnf tonfMv fdyrtenlt.
MXTfKNTH AND HOWARD STREETS
Detector Tube Is
Traffic Cop of Air
Wide Difference Between
Cryml and Vacuum
What is the basic difference be
tween the crystal and tha detector
tuhe in their operation?
What is th function of each?
Many radio amateurs who art still
new in the game fail to comprehend
tne real tit pi tht detector tune,
knowing only that it workt far more
rflicirntly In the reception of radio
concert! than tht crystal.
Kadio sett might bt likened to
the broad main street of a treat
city. Stand en the pavement and
atch the automobiles on tha street.
There are thousands of them going
in oorn airertioni spening up and
down so fatt and in such great num
ber that it almost mVi you duty
to watch them.
That! tht v.iy with the electric
currents in a ridio set. The current
it what it railed "alternating" that
it, it swings from out direction to
the other and it doet it to rioidlv
at to be almost inconceivable. '
No telephone ditphragin in the
world will respond to such incon
So the clever radio engineers nut
in their iitt a little gadget called a
condenser, which ttorei up a lot of
these rapid pulsationt and. every to
often, releases a bunch of them all
it once. The ear and the telephone
respond best to something Ilk S.oon
pulsationt a tecond. They will
work up to JO.OOfl, but we have our
condenser chop up the incoming cur
rents into J ,000 bunchet, much like
tausaget ttrung on a long link.
But the pulsationt in each bunch
ire ttill first one way and then tbc
other, They ttill go so fast that
they would neutralize, each other's
effects of the diaphragm. So we
have to find something to mike them
all go the time direction in other
words, to eliminate those in one di
rection and use only thee in the
other. Then the bunch of one di
rection currents act together on the
telephone and the ear and we get
5,000 pulsationt a lecond, which ii
just what we want.
The detector it the traffic cop on
thii one-way itreet. It ii like a
water or air or steam valve in ft
action. It passn current in one di
rection, but blocks the current com
ing in the opposite direction.
If you are within about five miler
of a big broadcasting station ytou can
hear the concerts on a cryital but
you can never amplify the signals
or put them on a loud speaking horn.
The best you can do it to put four
or five lets of telephone in the cir
cuit and thus let your friends hear.
With the audion bulb, under fav
orable conditions, you can hear the
concert for 300 or 400 miles and,
by adding what is known, ar ampli
fiers, you can make the signals just
about as loud as you want to and
put them on a horn or phonograph
so that everybody in the room can
hear them, .
The Omaha Bee's radio concert
from the Omaha Grain Exchange sta
tion WAAW tomorrow night will be
featured with saxophone solo, sing
ing and piano selections by clever
W. L. Hethertneton and Phi bert
rolcar. both saxophone artists, will
(.lay several melodies for the enter
tainment of radio audiences. Their
program will be announced tomor
Miss Ruth Bieber, a soloist of wide
repute, will charm radio fans with
three of her favorite song numbers,
"Pale Moon," by Logan; "Oh, Didn't
lYilhelm Co. ,"i;"i", "'""'iiir';:,"iii!
. .. COLO A V
It Pa nf by Burleigh, and "My l it
It Sunflouer," by Vinderpool.
Mitt' Grice William of Greit
Fills. Mont, a pianist of rirt in
terpretative ability, will play these
three piano stlecliotu for the delight
of invisible auditnr! who will bt lis
tening in on Th Omaha B t con
ceit: "Kaust;" "March llongtoiie,"
by Gotdowsky, and her own viril
ism of "Swanet Fiver."
Daily baseball score broidcut at
Slip, m. by Tht Omaha Bee from
Mi'ion WAAW are received in piac
luelly every town throughout the
central west, according to numerous
card from rdo fin.
The Central Telegraph offir of
Fngland i now carrying on wirelest
service to Berlin, Colugne, Posen,
Home and Fgypt. a rrpott ttatet.
Newt binded in at that office it
broadcast from the postorTirt udio
station al l.etfield. near (Jxlurd, and
Ii pick 4 up in India and Australia,
except when atmospherical condi
tions are unfavorable, while regular
radio newt servirt it earned on with
Halifax in Novi Scotia.
Guns Guard Cortege
of Collins in Dublin
iCMIIaott ftm rt On
hail of leid into tht attackers of Cot
Irns. After tht procession wis dis
missed he told in interviewer in a
voice choked by emotion a vivid
story of the fatal ambush,
"The car in which Collins wis rid
ing," he Slid, "wit tht first to meet
tht amhushert' fire. There were at
let 250 of them against 12 of ut.
It wis about 9 o'clock when we
pasted through the village. We had
not gone over 400 yards along the
road when from both sides we were
eiught by a deadly erii-croit of ma
chine gun fire.
' "The driver of Collin' or united
to drive at full speed but the gen
eral ordered him to bait and told u
to take rover. He took command
of the whole tituation ind directed
the fire against thcattickeri for
nearly an hour. Two machine gum
kept up incessant firing at Mick't
open car but up to then no one had
been hurt and it began to look at
though the irregulars were going to
scatter in order to risk more casual,
Sniper Creeps Up.
"It was during a lull in the attack
ers' fire that Mick noticed a sniper
creeping on hands and kmes tome
distance down the road behind him.
Mick immediately went about a dor
en yardt in hit direction with the ob
ject of ttopaing further movement
in the rear of the party. At that
moment heavy firing swept across
the road from botb sides. The gun
in the whippet armored car which
followed had jammed, lessening the
effect of our firt.
r "The sudden bunt of shooting
caused Mick to turn around for a
few seconds and the next moment I
saw him fall to the ground, shot
through the head. At he lay dying
he shouted word of encouragement
to his men. to go on firing and not
mind him. Immediately there were
cries of 'My God, Mick is shot.'
Men rushed to his assistance. Al
though .bleeding freely from a ter
ribly lacerated wound, he lived 15
minutes, during which he continued
to fire tiit revolver." - - - .
Just Six More Days That You
Can Buy a
For 20 to 3313 Less Than
, After September First
$1.25 a Pair
Silk UiU Derby
ribbed hoa la a great
favorite for oporta
wear. It ia different
from an ordinary
ribbed h 0 a and
romea in black, navy,
white and cordovan
for $i.:s A rir.
Silk and Hale ribbed
porta host in fancy
n Uturti f r 11.15
1 m.u rtt
to Meet Here
Muiic te Be Feature Ora
torio to Be Brnadrat by At
rangernetit With The
More than I'M) delegate from fUt
ttattt are eapected here tod
for the opening of an innuil eon.
vention of tht Omaha' circuit. Younf
People's Luther lagtie. which will
be held Ffiday. Set'iry ind Sun.
day in Our Saviors Lutheran church,
Thirtieth and liard streets
Music will bt a feature of the:
The Harard-Swtetwaitr band wilt
play a sacred concert on the lin of
the church it noon Sunday.
Oratorio to Bt Broadcait. .
A tacted oraiorw. "Emmanuel,
will be ung by a horns of l.'S
voices Sunday night A. W, Peter,
on of Omaha v. ill he rh'iir mister
ind Mist Blanche Fletcher accom
panist. The tinging will begin it
B and will be broidcist by ridm by
special irringrment with Th Oms.
Th visitor will tome from Nf
hriski. Kansas, Iowa. Minnesota md
South Dakota. Kt. Rev. N. B ot
Sioua Hlli, S. D. president of the
leigue district, ind Rev. K. M. Ylvi
J siker of Minneapolit. tecretary of the
national league, will be among the
Afttr a motor parade tliroiiglt'
Omaha this ifternoon. the vui
lor will go to fclmwood park for a
picnic, j. sight-seeing lour Sunday
afternoon, liking in smelting and
tucking plants, will be another fra
The Ladies Aid and Mission socie
ty will serve luncheons and dinner
in the church btsement Saturday and
"Lord. What Wilt Tho'tlfav M
Do?" will be the convention them.
New Legion Head !o Lajr
Lincoln. Ag. 24 Whoever may
be the choice of the American l e
gion at the new national commander
to be elected at the national con
vention, in New Orleans, La., in Oc
tober, that person probably will, at
one of his first official acts, partici
pate in the laying of the cornerstone
of the new Nebraska state house on
Armistice day, November II, ac
cording to Governor S. K. McKrl
vie, who stated today that an invita
tion will be extended to the new
The state house will be dedicated
to the soldier dead of the state and
all patriotic and former service
men s organizations will take part
in the ceremonies. These will in
clude veterans of the civil and Spanish-American
Omaha'- Largest Family
of 325 to Hold Reunion
The Ehasser 'family, Omaha's
largest, will hold its annual reunion
September 3 at ' Elmwood park
The Wooltex Knocka
bout is a smart, attrac
tive all-wool service
coat for fall and win
ter wear. Their lines
are trim and sraceful
their materials serv
' iceable and their tai
In the A ugust
Sale They Are
25c a Yard
The 36-inch width in
ahadea of blue, brown,
t?reen. tan and
priced to clone at
ized Union Suit
with the tight
knee and round or
bodice necki, art
from $1,49 to
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