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About The Omaha morning bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 1922-1927 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 27, 1922)
THE SUNDAY BEE: OMAHA. AUGUST 27. 1922.
Vitet Changes in
Personnel of jVext
, - t
Primary De-fraH, Keiirrnifnts ;
ml Death Will Change
More Than 50 Members
of National Hotly,
rilln, m One
republican, ilrfrateil bv Lawrence II.
ami Lvn ), Jones, I'riiiitvl
vaui. republican, (Ideated by Wil
lum I. Swope. Representative Wil
lam Kuckrr, Missouri, deinoerat, 1
the only democrat reported 14 de
i (or renoiniiiation,
In tli four new Pennsylvania dis
trict Ihe successful randidiU-s were
i.oorge A. Welsh, J. Bank Kurti. t
I hninii W. I'hillips, jr., ana Jame
Among the houe incitiljcra who
are voluntarily retiring are Keprr
ftiutive Joorph l. Cnn. Jib
iiot. republican, with William P.
Hotliday, nominated in his stead;
William A. Rodmberg. Illinois, re
publican, with Edward E. Miller,
formerly his secretary, nominated;
Jjine V. Dunbar, Indiana. repub
lican, with Samuel A, Lentbdin
ruminated: Cheter W. Taylor and
If, Jarnway, Arkansas, both demo
crat.; John Kcbrr, P nniylvania,
rrptihtiraii. with George V, firum
rotttiiuied; Edward H. Ilrooks,
I 1 n-ylvauis, republican, with M.
If. Nonrs nominated; C. Bascom
Sleinn. Virginia, republican, and
Itasninger nominated; Charles F
Oeden, Kentucky, republican;
Jescph W. Fordnry, Mirhiican, re-
liutMtcan; ammi i. jnrnii, ww
hmiri. rrimliliran: Sherman E. Bur
roueli. New llamiiahirc, republican;
Freilt-ricli'C. Hick. N'w York. re-
publican; James W. Hustert,
S'ork, republican; Norman J. Could,
New York, republican; R, Clint
Cole, Ohio, republican; Walter R.
hteine, Rhode Island, republican,
iuid David G. Classon, Wisconsin,
Contests for either omen have
made a number of hole in congress
Made Hole in Congress.
Kepiesentative Burton K. Sweet,
Iowa, republican, ran for the senate;
Representative Joseph Walsh, Mas
hachuutta, republican, has resigned
in accept a luprrior court judgeship;
Representative I'atrick H. Kelley,
Michigan, republican, is a candidate
for the senate; Representative Carl
W, Kiiddick, Montana, republican, if
tunning for the senate: Keprescnta
live Albert W. Jefferii, Nebraska,
republican, wai defeated for the en
,ite nomiiiatioo: Repaeientative Sam
uel S. Arcntx, Nevada, republican, it
running for the senate: Kcnresenta-1
tive Isaac Onkl, Nevy York, repub
lican, is slated for a judgeship when
the federal judgeship bill goes
through; Representative Simeon D.
I'ess. Ohio, republican, has been
ttominated for the aenate; Repre
sentative Charles L. Knight was de
feated as candidate for governor In
Ohio; Representative Frank K.
ircene, Vermont, republican, is
1ooked for senator; Representative
Frank W. Mondcll, republican house
leader, is making a strong campaign
for senator in Wyoming.
Representative Lcmcul 1', Padgett,
Tennessee, democrat, died the day
before the primaray.
Henry R. Rathbonc has been nomi
nated in Illinois to succeed the late
Representative William E. Mason,
republican, in the sixty-eighth con
gress and Mrs. Winifred Mason
Muck, daughter of the deceased, has
been nominated for the short term.
These Fair "Hikers" Ride
, M'if A
Here are hiker who ride Cath
erine and Merle Keidy, sisters, who
reached Hotel Fontenclle Saturday
oi their way to Los Angclct from
Oswego, N, Y.
It ha taken us only two weeks
to reach Omaha, Catherine said,
because chivalry live on. Motor
ists have been exceptionally kind to
us and we rode much of the way.
We started out to hike, but that's so
tedious, and it it the great outdoors
and its pure air and sunshine that
After a brief slay here the sitters
continued their journey, picking up 1
ride to Columbus a block front the
hotel. They expect to reach Los
AixHes within two weeks. After
looking over California they will turn
their faces east again on a "hike"
back to Oswego.
Thomas Mattm', Daughter
Buy Apartment I fold
Sale of the Bradford apartment
hotel, Z(N South ihirty-third street,
by W. T. Diddock to Miss Helen
Matters, daughter of Thomas H.
Matters, for a price said to be more
than $100,000, was announced yes
terday by K. C. Homey, manager of
the H. s. Manvillc land department.
The Bransford is a three-story
brick building pf apartment type, but
giving hotel service.
Recent sale of nine houses also
was announced by the Manvillc land
department: 2718 Titus avenue to
Arthur Mazleton, through Rasp
Bros.; 4355 Franklin street, J. C.
Blanchard to I, O. Jones; 5343
North Twenty-seventh Avenue, to
William P. Fisher, throuh D. F..
Buck & Co.; 2440 North Forty-fifth
avenue, F. C. Thies to Minnie Rae
burn, through Fowler & McDonald;
2345 North St,xt.v-second street, Rich
ard Wold, through Shopcn & Co.
MINNEAPOLIS " NEW YORK
the New Season
Our ambiticm is not alone in mak
ing pales but to.actually deserve
them. Not to be mere followers
of fashion but to be creators of
Not t alnns quote reasonable prices but to
g v4 the grestftt measure ef values that qual
ity merchandise will permitHaas Brothers is
ETotnf shop shop of unusual interest
with th woman who keeps abreast of the
trend tt fashion.
Our policy Is set, sni w strv th
susinvM Ideals with t painttskin deo
Hon which esnnot he measured hy
mansy standard. It's a hp you'lf ftnl
unutusl satitfaettosi in pstmniilnjr,
"We'll Brak Strike,"
Declare Rail Heads
(fonllnufil Iftom Pas On.)
mote a settlement proved so futile
when negotiations collapsed yester
day, was expressed by T. C. Cashcn,
president of the Switchmen s union
of North America. "We are not to
torryfor the strikers," said he, "as
we are lor tne American puouc
They are going to be Jhe. sufferer
more ana more as inc strixe 11 v',J"
Others of the Big Five leaders ex
pressed great disappointment over
their failure to end hostilities, but
renewed assurances that the running
trades would refrain from any sym
pathetic strike, illegal walkout or
conspiracy "as long as the rights of
the brothcrhoodi are not threat
"Will Break Strike."
In rail employers' circles newt of
the disruption of peace parleys was
given a varied reception. Officials of
roads which were not a party to the
negotiations, having joined the ma
jority which declined to resume dis
cussions with the brotherhoods alter
last Wednesday's meeting of the As
sociation of Railway Executives to
day were frankly "I told you so."
J. he minority, representing 77
roads with 85,000 miles of track and
including such powerful systems as
the Chicago & Northwestern, Chir
cago, Milwaukee & St, Tatd, Erie
Jid New York Central, today ex
pressed regret at the sudden termina
tion of efforts to compromise, but
expressed no doubt as to the outcome.
' We will break the strike within
a week," was their general predic
Tieup at Roodhouse, 111.
Roodhouse, Hi., Aug. 26. (By A.
P.) Preparations to convey strand
ed passengers of the Chicago tt Al
ton from this point to their destina
tion or to another railroad by auto
mobile today attested the worst tie
up of railroad traffic this town has
ever witnessed. Following the walk
out last right of 20 clerks and the
refusal of trainmen to operate trains
because their alleged condition were
unsafe, all railroad traffic today was
at a standstill,
Peach Crop in Danger.
The Dallen, Ore,, Aug. 26. The
railroad strike condition are ham
IfHtig the marketing of the Wasco
county pech crop, it was learned
here today. The bulk of the peach
Crop it marketed throueh the Wasco
county branch of the Oregon Grow.
er' Co-opentive minuti.m and it
i not shipping peaches east because
(.1 the unceitamty of dclivrry. Wasco
county has t jmirr peach en p this
war and ?he bulk ol it will be nvar
ktird cn the iris vit, It 4I
Haas Brothers' Gray Shop
Miil open about September pth, occupying the
entire fourth floor of our r reient biut itngr,
Here me ihall feature exclusively
apparel f toed style! for the
mm requlrinf larger
than lie 4
y7tf'iMy fortl omen
Fer Prompt Delivery
rKne AT Untie 1IU
Advisee Coil Co,
Offt 411 !. ! Itissl
U. S. Foo(( Exports
Show Decline for
Fooilxtuffe DMion at VTaiJi.
jnpton Keporte Trade Grad
ually Reaching Normal
,. Husinrsi levels.
Washington, Aug 26, (Setci.il
Trlearim.) Aerording to a report ol
the loodttuffs division of the IJruart
ment of Ctnimerrt enporl of princi
pal fnndituffs from the lulled
States for the month of July and the
sevrn months ending with Inly, arc
rharacterircd by s general decline in
the export of meat and meat
iifoducU HoHcver, the report shows
s large iucreaie in exports for the
past seven months of coarse grain.
It i probable, the division says,
that the very low pfire of corn and
oats In thit country is the mam factor
in the increase of exports of these
Relatively low wheat exports for
the past seven months compared
with recent years, although still in
excess of the prewar period, is shown
in the division report. Most of thrse
sdjuttments art in accord with whit
has been snticipated in the trend ol
looostuiis uaoe ana tnry tnaicsie in
general the slow return to crewar
conditions, which should he expected
in the export trade with Europe, the
Commerce department explained.
Emergency Laws Are
Urged by President
fanlhis4 tnm Fm Ou.
Ohio, democrat, action was post
poned. The committee will meet
again Monday to decide whether to
grant lesringt to coal operators who
wish to be heard on the rneasus.
Senator Dorah, Idaho, chairman of
the senate labor committee, again
brought tin his bill creating a coal
Investigating commission, but after
it haq been sharply criticised by sen
ator Reed, Missouri, and Senator
Stanley, Kentucky, democrats, it was
laid aside for the day. Senator Reed
charactcrix'd it as a "bottle of legis
lative soothing syrup" and said that
its only effect would be "to give the
operators five more months to starve
the miners and (he miners seven
months more to freeze the public."
Winslow Introduces Bill.
Representative Winslow, Massa
chusetts, chairman of the house com
mittee on interstate and foreign com
merce, introduced the administration
bill for the regulation of distribution
and prices. It was framed along the
lines of the Cummins bill in the sen
ate, House leaders predicted its
passage early next week.
With respect to the proposed leg
islation giving the president power
t otake over the railroads and mines,
there is certain to be considerable
opposition within the republican
Among the president's callers were
Senator Walson, Indiana,-and John
T, Adams, chairman of the repub
lican national committee, Doth urged
caution in dealing with the strike
situation and expressed the view that
there was no present emergency call
ing for government operation of the
railroads. Roth are known to believe
that such a move would he a political
mistake unless it is demonstrated
that there is a complete breakdown
of transportation because of the
Couple Married 50 Years
live in Chicago.
. . I tSj
r , .1 -
am. I Js
(iothenburg. Neb., Aug. 26 (Spe
r'al .) Mr. and Mrs. Juhn H. Owmm
of Gothenburg celebrated their gold
en wedding here. Mr. Owing is 72
and Mrs. Owing 6J. They are pio
nrer settlers of Nebraska.
National Guard Notes
Company K filled their new loving
cup up with lemonade Friday after
noon and about that time along came
the governor and General J'aul and
staff and they toon emptied it. ,
Regimental headquarters company
fcegau dismantling the telephone line
to the rifle range immediately after
the review Friday.
The wind Thursday night blew
down the recreation tent which was,
not set up on account ot the shorn
remaining time in camp.
Governor McKelvie made a strik
ing illustration at the business men's
dinner Friday night, when he said
he had jut obtained figures from the
Department of Public Works giving
the estimated cost of operation alone
of the automobiles in Nebraska at
$67,000,000 Per annum a sum eiial
to the combined value of the wlicit
and alfalfa crops in the state. One
third of the amount would support
all the tchoolt and institutions of
learning in the state for one year
or meet the expense of the state gov
ernment for an entire biennium. Gov
ernor McKelvie . recommended that
everyone "v.atrh the speedometer."
With the encampment nearly over
the supply department is buried in
a maze of figures from which they
hope to learn that the per diem cost
of rations has not exceeded the 50
cents allowed by the federal govern
ment. Last year at Camp Dodge,
the cost run around 32 cents and
while part of the regiment was on
strike duty at Nebraska City last
winter, it averaged 39 cents. At the
present encampment Capt. Marcus
I'otect, regimental supply officer,
6tates the men have been given nu
merous non-regulation rations such
as civilian coffee, tea, macaroni,
New York. Au. 26 Hannovtr. Brmtn;
uii'hnn, l)arul; Chlctfu, Havre;
Arnhlf, (tcnoa- '
ilrouiPit. Aur. 21. Pronllnt Hardlnf,
Htmburr. Auir. Ji. Manchuria, New
Hiivrt. Auk. ii.Li Louralna. Now
rayal, Auir. 13. Madonna, New York.
Antwtrp, Auf. 2. Finland, Now York.
ham and 150 per cent daily milk a!
Company L put on a snippy guard
mount Governor day. It n gen
erally conceded over camp that thry
were erond best contenders for the
legion rup, '
Mai. If. C. Stein, assistant adjutant
Kcueral and camp quartermaster, had
rharge of the purchase of all food
;.nd medical supplies. He it also
cnargea witti the care ot ww
worth of equipment owned by the
federal government and loaned the
Nebraska National guards. Major
Stem states that the new medical
regiment now being organized has
drawn nearly $250,000 worth of field
and laboratory equipment. '
The expense of the guard, encamp
ment borne by the state amounts to
practically nothing. The federal gov
ernment disburses nearly $50,000 to
the different companies each six
months for drill in their home ar
rnories and in addition pays their
traveling expense to and from camp,
gives the enlisted men l per day
and the officers regular army pay
for their rank, together with comma
tation of quarters if they are mar
ried. allows 50 rente per day for ra
tions, Provides the cartridges and
shells for all target practice and also
meets most of the other incidental
expense connected with the opera
tion of the camp. In the old days
before the guard was in federalized
service the expense of maintaining
the troops was nearly all iip to the
slate, although there was some small
allowance made for the actual time
they were engaged in range .firing.
The Omaha rnmn.mif t will entrain
Sunday afternoon, arriving home crver
.1.- n i; . . j"
me Durnngion at j p. m, company n.
pians to puwon a big paracie upon
their arrival to show ofr the trophy
cup they are eo proud ot having won
The 'regimental field day exercises
following the review Friday after
noon proved a great success with
uj nninu niiKi cr stir si rtm in n
iiiuni((j vviuveisiim i,uiiiitiaj liuiil
nearly all the companies. Company
C's squad won the tug-of-war with
Peo has dropped down consider
ably since the visit of Govcnor Mc
Kelvie and the men are only waiting
now to go home.
Modistes to Women
of Moderate Means
A REPUTATION for dc
penjability and worth
' h not easily conic by,
It is only after at establish
ment has jTovcd and rc proved
itself that its chimi are given
W'earc modiste t utimcn who
have a limited amount to spend
on their wardrobes, but who
wish to dress smartly, taste
fully and correctly.
Each succeeding season finds
us more splendidly equipped
to serve our part in this role.
And each succeeding season
brings to us more women who
say, "I wish I had come4iere
Jifst year." .
Afteryouhavcsecn the wonder
ful fashions we have grouped
for the coming Fall Season
After you have noted how rea
sonably we have marked the
smartest frock the most luxu.
rious coats, tlf trimmest suit
and the choicest furs
You, too, will say, "I wish I
had umc here sooner!''
August Priccsthc Lowest of the Season
Leader of Denver
"Con" Gang Arrested
SHthonnet and posed at a wealthy
"sucker "' at a fashionable Denver
He did mt hate to wait long be
fore he was approached by two al
leged "confidents men" who un
foldml to him a plan whereby he was
to win large sums of money by spec
ulating jn oil stinks. To these men
he gave the name of Frank Mulligan.
Not fleet, who was in constant
communication with the dUtntt at
torney' ollice, pretended to fall for
the bait and accompanied his new ac
quaintances to a room in a down
town nflire building.
This office, Mr. Van Ci ex
plained, w rigged up with all the
paraphernalia ol a regular broker's
ofdre and while Noiflrrt was in the
room the proverbial "rrnii on ' man
entered and "won" $10,000 on the
same oil stock which Norlleet had
been urged In play.
Allowed to Play Market.
N'orflret was then allowed to play
lie inamei on a rrrint - hasit, lie
was surrrful but wa lold he tould
not receive hi winnings until he put
up a certain amount of cash to show
his good faith,
Norileet's greatest difficulty wss
experienced at this time ,when it was
necessary to "stall" the alleged con
fidence men while the district attor
ney's oliue perfected plans for (he
contemplated raid, Mr, Van Cine
said. In order to accomplish this,
Norfleet feigned a severe toothache
and refused to take any action until
he felt better, A fake doctor was
brought into play to make the ruse
more realistic and as a result Nor
fleet was able to hold up proceeding
until the district attorney wa ready
to make hi arrest.
..in. Whllanr asainit William Wait
' Krtna r. Haitian aalnat Emll Hanaan,
Irma Malawi Sfalnat Alfr.d Mataan,
; ' ., WAAW
1 ' SUNDAY '
A grand concert of chural voice
will enter lain radio audience tomor
row night v.hen The Umaha Hes
broadcaaii the sacred materia, "tnt
manuet," by radio, from Our Saviors
Lutheran rhun h, Thirtieth and Uard
streets, through station WAAW.
All arrangement have brern com
pleted for the clear hrnadi aatmg.
The choir, under the direction of
A. W. I'cterson, is ol Mi oice.
Miss Iltanche Mrtrhrr V.UI be at
compani! on the organ. It will le
a novel attempt to broadcast sacred
servic from a church to invisible
The I'Utoriri will begin hrply at
Omaha Ili-Y InuVri Will'
I.i-ave for ("limp This Week
The annual Minn of the Omaha
Ifi-V leader will beam on Thur
day, this week, at Camp .Sheldon,
ihc V. M. C. A ' ramp at f.ulumbu.
The boys v. ill leave Oinalu on spe
cial cars over the I'iihmi i'a'idc at
H.lfl Thursday morning. K. li.
Micklewriglu, boy' work srciefaiv
of the Omaha Y. M. C. A, will be
camp director, and Norman J. Wes
ton will be physical director.
The camp is a training conference
for leaders. AO boys being chosen
from the high school of the city,
and the program will be very inten
sive. The theme of the nmp this
year will be "Making My Lif Count
for Most" and this thought will be
rarrirj) through all the talks, de
votional meetings, etc.
Lincoln Man Gets Port
in iUh Division fclectioti
Des Moines, la., Aug. 26. Col.
Earl D. Duce of Minneapolis was
elected president of the Thirty-fourth
Division association here today at the
(losing session of the reunion.
Frank B. O Connell, Lincoln, Neb.,
was named vice president for NV
Last Four Days of
August Fur Sale
Prices Advance 20 to 33!3
on September First
Take advantage of the wonderful
values in quality furs with the
Thompson, Bclden guarantee.
If Fine ribbed white
lisle hose, 85c pair.
U Pin top vshite silk
lisle, 50c a pair.
H Very sheer, fine
ribbed white silk lisle
hose, 75c a pair.
Cashmere hose in
white, black and
brown, 59c a pair.
silk and wool hose,
85c a pair.
Are a beautiful selec
tion from Mallison's.
Mallasse Brocade :"
Chinchilla Satin Crepe
Molly O' Satin Canton
Lace Striped Canton
In the newest shades
of mohawk, navy,
fawn, henna, tan.Jark
brown, golden brown
For the miss who is
going away to school.
The dainty materials
of soisctte, silk mull
and A. B. C. silk are
attractively colored in
ponjree, orchid, blue,
flesh or white. Either
long or short sleeve
styles priced from
$3.25 to $10.
36-inch yarn mercer
ized poplin in all the
desirable plain shades
for dresses and chil
dren's wear, 75c a yd.
All wool, clcmbl bed
Mj blank?! in ilt
Ilghtful block pUtda
ot blut, pink, tan or
gray. Kmy pair U
and have thread,
Wry spffla! (or
$159 a pair.
9mo4 1 !
Vtry attractively tV
sinned hath ntnh are
priced Jutt $!JS and
50c and 65c Yard
lly plain or (igurd
fasKloni into U(h
dainty window rur
lain, Thrr la a
sgh!(ul aelff ti.n f
pattrtu In th Sti-inch
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