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About The Omaha morning bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 1922-1927 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 28, 1922)
tTwo Bankers Ask
Release From Pen
by Pardon Board
Theory That Money Bring
Privileges in Priton He.
futed in Treatment of
Lincoln, Aug 17.I Special. )T
tanker, Chirle Maxiner, former
itthirr c( a hank .at Ircsco. and
Herbert II. Parte, former tashiej
of t bink at IIomt. want the state
board of pardon and paroiet 10 re
Ieie (hem from the atat pcnitrn.
tiary at tin meeting to be beM Sep.
Maxinrr began tervinn a I to 3u
ear sentence for Utd,trV February
1920. tie i askiii.i tor com
mutation of sentence, Mimiier't re
wt one of the drtt uf a trrict at
tnmiiial prosecution IuIIowiuk ti e
after war deflation. Jlo con
nected with an insurant company
well at a bank.
The experience of Maxiner In the
Hale penitentiary lefuti the U'licjl
theory that the mere lad a man it
a banker inturet liliu extraordinary
irivilrget. Warden Feiiton works
on the theory that hanker with their
education and knowledge of affairs
mine the importance of good be
havior more than the ordinary pris
oner and Maxinrr vii given one of
the prize jobs of waiter in the guard'
.Jerked Frem Guard.
It wai not long until he was re-
orted for viola1 ion of unson rule .
Maxiner immediately fauna himself
jerked away from hit guard and
treated the tame at any other prit
oner. There arc protem to hit ap
plication, Barge hat terved many nionthi
mora than hit minimum and wa
eligible to apply for parole teverai
montht ago, lift conduit in prison
hat been exemplary, penitentiary
officialt y. Follown g are parole
iplihcant from the penitentiary:
Jit. WiUon, DougUt, auto ttealing,
1-7; Roy Hawn, Uouglat, grand lar
ceny, 1-7; VV. A. l'hilll.rick, Douglas,
assault to murder, 2-15; John John
ton, Douglan, auto Mealing, l-IU;
Joe Ruton. Keith, grand larceny, 17;
Robert Atkinson, Keith, grand
larceny, 1-10; John T). Cumck, I an
filter, breeking from jail, 1 -10 ;
Frank Martin, Lancaster, grand
larceny, 1-7; Orover Sutton. Mor
rill, anon, 1-20; Herman Strong,
Hamilton, grand larceny, 1-2; Joe
1'rice, Box fcutte, grand larceny, 1-7;
Kenneth Csibbum, Hall, auto ttealing.
1-10; Claire S. Anderson. Dawson,
auto ttealing, 1-7; Oddie Spain,
Cherry, forgery, 1-20; George Mel
rose, Nuckolls, grand larceny, 1-7.
Penitentiary communtation applica
Carl Buthman, Richardson, auto
ttealing, 1-10; George H, Vanderpool,
Richardton, auto atealing, 1-10;
Jamet G. Miller. Kimball, breaking
and entering, 1-10,
, I'arole applicant! from the reforma
William Starnes, Cutter, burglary,
1-4; Lev.it Ironehell, Dawes, forgery,
1- 20; Roh'rt Henderton, Jcfferton,
bigamy, 1-7; K. T. Davidson, Doug
la a, breaking an entering, 1-10; Al
bert Bevini, Douglas, assault to rob,
2- 15; Floyd Baker, Douglas, break
ing and entering. 1-10; lamet H.
Clark, Dodge, robbery, 3-7.
Ir .Losey and William Whitmore,
Merritk, serving one year in the
county jail for owning and operating
a ttill are asking for a pardon.
Name Finance Body
Committee - to Meet With
Eugene Meyer in Washing
ton Next November.
Denver, Aug. 27. A resolution de
ploring alleged intercierenre with
railroad transportation by "organized
striket that prevent by force and fear,
the railroads from employing men to
take the strikers' places" and de
manding the 'giving of force and ef
fectivenes to the railroad labor
board's decisions or the abolishment
of the labor board,'1 wat unanimously
adopted here at the closing session
of the convention of the American
National Livestock association,
Shortly before adjournment of the
session, Fred H. Bixby of Long
Beach, Cal., president of the. associa
tion, announced the appointment of
a committee to meet at Washington
in November with Eugene Meyer, jr.,
chairman of the war finance corpora
tion, to discuss measures for the per
manent financing of the livestock in
dustry. The following were named
it membert of the committee: J.
Sheehan, Nevada; Charle I). Carey,
Wyoming; W. D. Johnson. Arizona;
I), A. Millett, Colorado; Victor C'ul
berton, New Mexico. The selection
of a member for Texas w ill be left to
the Texat Cattlemen's association.
Monkeys Flat Failure
as Cotton Field Hands
MeAtettth, OV Aug. ;r,.-liiig a
wildewed bunch f chattering num
keyt in cotton field here to combat
the pesky bolt weevil hat proved a flat
failure. One cotton grower. In fact,
who tried the experiment never wtiitt
to look at a moneky antin.
A gypsy baud topped at his farm
and a cage of monkeri wie released
tit eseuin. I hey - immetluttlv
tho-wtd an tutetett in hunting fur all
manner of bugs and intt.
The union grc)er had I hr ght
thought. He had the gvpay uutiec
lum the monktit !. m In, chiton
Md, tit make war on the bt wretd.
The moiikrvt, howtitr, did mil tk
kmdly la dirm Uhctf, I'hev lutl
aN.ua nude a ' out ( the cotton
fthl, tent the tamiet't !t'"aj
undo the barn in ihtut and iUi.4
ttptui ilu'ind four houit l "'
liaitnut iitle vi'e,
Til beheii all the sty ahmt
D-faif!td tHhk g'andv
what N4 them 'uih. lt
4h bh it my I1 1." mJ the ..u.
Itrmer at he bv(kd tt wilt
Oitrltt, S. f. b ee it "
tttttt t4 'l ena me'iii bt'Krt
By RUBY M. AYRE3
II Ml Mara fe ftaltutar
I fax el wai ready lo leave when
he rejoined her. Hulbcrl'wat there
in devoted attendance; be looked at
Greavet with triumph,
Hit whole attitude teemed to be
shouting: "What did I tell ou!
What did I tay? She't tutcett
as I knew she would be.
Haiti wat very flu.ded, and her
ryet blared with excitement. She
won Je ltd what Barry thought now,
and Delia I
"I've iit been talking to that
tiiubaiid til youii," (.reave, laid
a (hey went out to llulbert'i wail
ing ar. "Oh, yes, he wat there In
the alalia yon didn't tee him I1 no,
yon wouldnt He looked down at
her indulgently. "He wat about the
only soul in the house who didn't
apnrme of you, my dear,' he added
She raised ber eyea to bit face.
"Didn't approve of ineT T here
wat no quiver of disappointment or
anger In her voice, "Did he tell
you tor" the aked.
"Yet, be did; he told me that he
wat never to tuk about anything In
all hit Me."
Harel wat very quirt during sup
per; the hardly ate anything. Greavet
and Hulhert were both noity and
excited. They drank an uuneceasary
lot of champagne; they toasted her
many timet; they spoke a great deal
about the contract the wat to have.
Hazel littened tilently, and
Greavet put ber silence down to the
weannt'ta of reaction.
"We've tired her to death,'' he
said boisterously. "Too much excite
ment for one night isn't good for
little girls. Never mind, I'll tee you
tomorrow, my dear. And there are
the papert to look out for, you know,
I thall be interrited to bear what
they aay about my new protege."
"They can't tay much." Haaet taid,
smiling. "I don't aupposc they'll
tven nctice me."
"They wouldn't dare leave you
out," he taid. "I'm a power to
reckon with in Fleet Street, I at
' She did not understand; now the
rust excitenicii't wat wearing off the
realised bow tired the wat. There
wat a curious home-sick kind of feel
ing in her heart. These men, kind
and pleased as they both were, were
not her own people. She would
have given anything jut then for her
mother or even grim Joe Daniels or
or Barry! Someone of her own
to look at her with proud eyea of
approval, to tell her how proud they
She was glad when it was time
to go borne. Her1 eyet were begin
ning to look drowsy; she did not take
much notice when Greavet bade her
He raised her hand and kissed it.
"Another little twan for my long
list," he taid. ."May she have a long
life and a tuccetsful one."
Hazel went out to the car with
Hulbert. She was desperately tired;
she leaned back in the corner and
drew her cloak round her, closing
her eyet. -
The smooth gliding motion of the
car was very soothing.
"Tired?" he asked presently. There
was a jerky note in hit voice, but
Harcl did not notice t.
"Yes, I am, very tired. It't been
a wonderful night, hasn'c it?" Slu
tried to rouse herself; she knew how
much she owed to thu man. It
seemed ungrateful icCiit there and
say nothing; the tat up.
"I don't know how to thank you,"
she said earnestly.' "You've done to
much for me; I'm afraid I can't ever
thank yon properly."
He did not answer for a moment,
then all at once he caught her in his
' You can! You can thank me by
lovincr met Ymi lav tt'n hrm a
derful night. But you are the most
wonacrnii oi an. i ve been to pa
tient. Hard hul vnil til 11 tit Yiuxim
known. I love you I've loved you
ever since we tirst met. Come away
witn me. Wicklow doesn t want you
. . . Hazel , . .' .
He wax Icictincr her n3ficiAnal4.lv
holding her so that the' could not
She tried to struggle against him,
but the was like a cniid in hit arms;
she was cold with fear end loathing;
she struck at his face with impotent
hands, try.nn to beat him off.
"You brute . . . you brute! If
you only knew how I hate you I" she
sobbed in terror. He only laughed.
1 a rather have your hate than
the love of any other woman," he
said recklessly. "If this it just a
little came to make
me, go on playing it by all manner
of means! I've been patient I can
oe patient a little longer. You ve
cost me a pretty penny, but it's been
worth it all the while, I never
thought I eould even care for a wo
man as much as I do for you.
There!" He kintrrf her lin ilmnii
brutally, and let her go. He thought
nc nan conquered ner; trie tell away
from him against the side of the
Ilulhrrt, laughed. He liked a wo
man with M int, he told bin. self r.,m
plarently; but be had never thought
little Hazel had got it in her . be
such a spicae.
The car tlowed down at a crott
road; it wat going little tmtrr than
walking ptce. Haiti saw ber op
portunity; the made a desperate
tltncb m tie handle, and the next
moment bad swung the door back,
"Harrl, for God't tke!" Hulbert
u what ahe wis j.m.u i.-. ,t.
1 late: he in!n mi, 1,..
jher, hut hit hrirr only cloned on
hr coat. She ha 1 not ,teii(d
,H MuuJ her throat, an I .lie hi it
:gi iw etui). The m moment
she wa, running Me a nvi.l woman
111 tha ttrrei ihroug.l th? l4i.
, 1 ei,
j Mie dni not kin in the eai whete
j the wa,; it bad htt raining, and
li e ie U ttf c ln iiim.1,1,, r(
itshitf thuet were itmni bl"te iht
had i-ii b' i,rit tr.,, htl
1 i'r looien4 and rtmg her
f tr, tun the it 1 bii -vii, i,tvr ,lo'
i n hi) the im in 4 latitat at a
, ii tniiti!l ttuiu! 4 houte.
IN tahhy hid In it been pij; .
e uul i h m taH,ig piintitl t-iuit'
I i lle i v. t, i, mf I Kht til ih
t f ; the wim ,: bxn, h tul I
' kint y ipf tk
j " e n-4 frttetd' '
I you pay you well," she taid hoarte-
'"Oh. all right-where to?"
She tore open the door pf the rb
she only ti.(ied for moment 10
give him Beiry Wicklow 'a addreit.
It wat her one chance or taletshe
knew. If the went back to Ihe flat
Hulbert would follow her. If not
tonight, then certainly tomorrow, or
ie next day.
There was only one man who could
iroteit her from this man's loathe
tome attention her butbandl She
would go. to Harry.
She baned bark in the cab, shak
ing and brathle; all her weariness
bad vanished; the had never felt
more wide awake In ber life.
Hulbert would never follow ber to
ber hutband'a rooms; the knew that
it wat the last place in which he
would think of luoking for ber. She
a,nnhi f.t hint a some beatt of
prey; even now he might be follow-
! .1 -I. . L. .1 . . t ...... mUm fclllllt.
mg inrouK'i inr uai i ........
trrrrf (roin head lo foot.
It teemed an eternity till the cab
t'opped, for a moment the wat afraid
to get out. The driver came lo the
-Hera vou are. lady."
She got out then, the felt to weak
she could hardly stand; the knew
thai the man wat looking at her
curioutly at ber torn frock and
She realized thai the bad no
money. She turned to him in des
peration, "Wait a moment; I shall have to
atk for your fare."
He looked at her mspicioutly at
1ie went up to the doorway; the
tpoke to the porter tremblingly.
"Do you know if Mr. Wicklow
She could have broken down and
sobbed with relief when he antwered
that Mr. Wicklow had come in not
fylf an hour ago,
"Well will you please pay for my
tab; Mr. Wicklow will tee you prea
ently," She pauted, meeting the
aian't duhiout eyet ttcadily.
"I am bit wife." the taid proudly.
She avoided the lift; the walked
up the Mairt lo Barrv't door. She
wat only conscious of a great long
ing to be with him; even if he did
not love ber he would take care of
her, the knew, when ho taw how
frightened the wat.
She rang the bell and waited; it
teemed a long time before anyone
came. Then the heard a ttep in
the narrow hall a man'i step and
after a moment Barry himself opened
He ttill wore evening dress; be
held a lighted cigar in hi band.
There wat a hreathlest silence. Hazel
tried to speak, but no words would
come, ihe just put out her hanos
and Barry caught them in hit own.
My God, Hazel, what hat hap
He drew her in and shut the door;
he half carried her across the ball
to the sitting room and put her down
in big chair by the tire, tier hands
were burning hot, but the shivered
M if the were Irozen.
He fetched brandy and made her
drink tome; he knelt down on' the
rug and gently took off the muddy
sodden little shoes.
He asked no more questions; when
he' saw that the color was stealing
faintly back to her cheeki he got up
and move.d away.
He wat very white, and his lips
were set in a hard line of pain.
"Better?" he asked cheerfully.
She nodded, she tried to smile; the
put up her hands and tried to fasten
back the loose waves of hair that
were falling untidily about her face.
Barry watched her clumsy efforts
After a moment he said:
"There' a glass in my room, if
you doirt mind going there; my
brushei are on. the dressing table."
She shook her head.
"I can manage ." But she could
not, and the aoft waves of hair
tumbled untidily about her face
She pushed them back desperately;
he looked up at him.
I expect youxwonder why I ve
eome here, so late, like this. 1
wouldn't have done, only" she
made a helpless gesture "I had no
where else to go."
'There is your flat. Barry SDoke
hoarsely; hit hands were rammed
deep into his pockets, his face was
painfully strained. Her eyes fell.
"I was afraid to go there. Oh,
don't look at me like that, Barry 1"
She dropped her face in he? hands
with a sob.
Barry took a stride forward: he
raised her chin roughly in his hand,
forcing her to look at him.
For a moment hn eyea scanned
her face, with its quivering lips and
"Was it Hulbert?" he asked, un
But there was no need for her to
He stood for a moment at if he
did not know what to do; then he
let her go. and went over to the
Hazel cried out.
"Where are you
you going lo do?"
going wha are
She dragged herself up from ttie
hig chair, and, following, clung to his
H'wMliwH In The He Tnmarrsn.)
Italian Flyer Sets
New Speed Record
Tumi, Italy. Aug .T.-l.i.-iH Btak
papa loiUy in an anplaur IUw at a
M'ted ( I -i kiloinelrtt (tbotit
.Viy mile,) ptr hour lint it ad lo
be a 1,1 Id if i otil
The pieviout teei mofd (or an
tiipUti was matb' by SiU levd nie,
a i itmh avMior, Npim!r ., I''.l,
ru lit JiJ US iniir, (ir I:-tir I
i..inU imI a ,V iv h., ,.,tr ii, v
thi I he 11 gh m it nu'W us I'ant-
Korutrr lowau )irt
V.l ohi. ii, Sf '?,- Maui i t I
t)t 'tiuHtll, , i.,ilof griuial ol lH
Tietmry i!. i M-iil tlin g l a
k'v. rttll a H.I t ttl !,i (...miuist,
M r I tt t -! Ill hr N M I Inn
(int otj a tiit .t.nl a f't (
,1 li ' i l t t rt-
j tut V, t I1- Ui u
TUG OMAHA EEE: MONDAY, AlGl'ST Z. 1M2.
for Ilandlinir of
' Convicts Wanted
IVUoii Auihoritifi Bcline
PUu WouM Hfduft- Cor-t
f Ajirflirnling F.
Lincoln, Aug. 27. (Special-) for
mation of a convict clearing boute of
nation-wide proportion whereby ap
prebention of escaped pritoner and
i'arole violator would be made
cheaper it under di,euion in priton
At pretmt when a convict escape
or one stiien a parole violatrt bit
iriut the ttate mutt bear the expense
of appiehtnding the man wanted and
after be It raptured the expense, gen
erally, of two men, going and three
Would Reduce Eipente.v
The epene of apprehension
would not be rrdmrd under Ihe
clearing house plan bul there would
be a big reduction in returning
prisoners. In fact, the clearing
noute plan dues not contemplate the
return of criminals to the peniten
tiary from whence they escape.
linttcad, tboe who rmape or
break their parole would be placed
in the penitentiary in the slate in
which they are captured. Annually
prison authorities would send bills
for upkeep of the outstate men lo ihe
authoriliet in the tlate from which
the convict escaped. A uniform board
and lodging prue tier man would be
iiiablislied in cadi slate, and pay
ments made in accordance with the
Will Take Time.
If prison officials decide to present
this plan to orticials in oilier ttatet,
they realize it may fake teverai year
to put it in running order a legis
lative action will be necessary in all
states where the plan meets approval.
I'ractically all legislatures meet the
Consent of all stales would not be
necessary. Half a dozen state could
pioneer in the plan, it it pointed out,
and if it proves practicable and eco
nomical other ttatet can adopt it.
The expente of the pretent tyttem
baa been brougb home to Nebraska
officials in the last month. An e
ceped convict wat apprehended in
California and it took two officers to
bring him back. Last week another
escaped convict was located at Tu
con, Ariz., and officers are going af
SuccfM of ClMers Gives
Chance to Overcome Allied
Restrictions in Size of
Berlin, Aug. 27.-(Ey A. F.)
The sensation.il results attained in
the gliding contests at Gcrsfeld have
caused much comment throughout
Germany, but in the opinion of aeripl
experts the wind it to largely a de
termining factor in the tuccess of
motorics aviation thJt sail planes
can never completely replace the en
gine driven machines,
It is felt, however, that in the de
velopment of the glider, lies Ger
many' chance of an avenue of over
coming the imposition of the Ver
sailles treaty restricting the size of
her aerial motors, and the question
has already arisen as to whether the
entente will deem it advisable to ex
tend the restrictions so as to include
the potentialities arising through the
latest turn in German inventive
genius. Experts believe that Ger
many can comply with the present
treaty requirements and vet produce
an efficient air fleet by turning out
macnines in which the sail and motor
Icatures are combined.
The principal objection to the mo
torics airplane in its Dresent form
is that it is incapable of flying when
mere is no wina. opeea is salety,
hitherto has been quoted as an axiom
in aviation; experts said that stability
was only to be sained throueh oow-
erful motors. Now the posiribility is
seen of producing a vehicle capable
of flying which would be automatic
ally stable, yet which would be
equipped with a motor so that, lack
ing wind, near the ground, it could
rise itself to a height where there is
alwayt an air current.
When the two student fivers. Mar
tens and Hcntzen, stayed in the air
at Gcrsfeld for more than nn hour
and two ' hours, respectively, thus
successfully establishing world's
records, they were operating; their
gliders in winds ranging from five
to 1.' meters a second.
Beer Keg Pops Man in Eye;
He Serks $50,0 ,"0 Damages
Akron, O., Aug, 1 .An "unsuit
able cork," which popped from a
keg full of temperance drink known
as "cream beer, it responsible lor
the mil for $50,950 alleged damage
tiled by Jacob thirgrr against the
Kenner I'roduett company.
Declaring that the company failed
to tip lorn oli that the keg of beer
would generate a "kirk." of gas, bur
ger told the court that he lot I-'
wrekt of hit tune, the tight of hit
right re and 25 per cent tf the
viioii of bit othrr eve.
liurgtr stated that, when be
bought the temperance dunk, Ihe
cvuupuiy gn bun something la put
into the Vi g "to nukt li t beer vol
!.! U the Ira te.M
The coik, ilttigiial I bv Hurler
at "uimiiUlle," h1 bun in the light
Panliury rw Hum
Mu.k. Sil, Vui -Wod
hit tabe Mtt'.iok i ilntfut.
I, on t y lire ! lh lituSurt
I lulli ng an I tt j., r t i)tiiii n I
lhl N. It ikmitli. tinl! ti ,l.
o4, Kan, it rtt.tt io t !.!..
A P-itv'i in ! tin d,
.i .!. I a
IttMtx't l U '. i'. 1 l
! i t tl iKe
) ig t i -! i
Si it In-.. 1ft it a i;.t
I a n w i t.k
at Civile Station
U. S. Sets Length to AvoM
Clash With Jaj
San funi'isco After considerable
difficulty in reaching a wave length
which does not interfere with the
transmitting of the llritiili ami
Japanese radio ttaliont on tha Pari
fir, the I'liiied Staiet naval rommttnl.
cation tervire bat determined upon
a wave Iriigth of IJ.UO for eattbound
mettaget from the naval station at
A two weeks' letl between Cavile
and San I'ram Uco showed that with
this wave length the signals from the
Japauete station sending front
(waki did not interfile, a wat
previously the rate. Originally ihe
('avile Ut ion ttni eastern mcttagc
on 14,200, but that interfered with the
Kngluli atationt, and 1 ,1,'XjO wat tried
out with interference from Iwaki.
TViday, however. Nl'O comet
through lo San frauritco mi 1.1.700.
Westbound nicsaaue from San I'ran
citco and San I'irgo are not tent
direct lo Cavil ay but relayed through
The best retultt are not alwayt ob
tained by the new fan who it often
enduring the unneretnary discomfort
caused by signal from othrr ia
liont interfering. Much interference
may be eliminated by proper adjust
ment of the receiving circuiti and
If employing in Ihe receiving cir
cuit a vario-coupler or !ooe coup
ler with a coupling tcale marked
"maximum." "minimum," the pointer
thould be placed at near "minimum"
at potsible and the primary and cir
cuits carefully tuned again after thus
changing the coupling. Radiophone
stations are best received with loote
coupling, which also aids in reducing
interference from other stations.
Instead of paying high price for
panel board material let the ama
teur and professional radio experi
menter make use of discarded disk
talking machine records. The ma
terial of these disk records is an
excellent insulator and they are very
easily cut to the shape and size de
Lone Star State
Conventions Held in Nearly
All Districts of Texas
Democrats 'Vote in
Dallas. Tex.. Auir.. 27. (By A.
P.) -Democratic nominees in the
eighteen congressional districts of
T rxas will, with a few exceptions,
have republican opponents in the
peneral election next November. Re
publicans held conventions in near
ly all of the districts, and named
their candidates for congress.
In the fifteenth district the repub
licans decided hot to nominate a
candidate to oppose the democratic
nominee, John H. Garner. Also in
the sixth diftrict no nominee was
put up to oppose Luther Johnson,
Ihe democratic nominee, Ihe re
publicans in this district did not
meet m convention and gave no
reasons for not meeting.
Incomplete returns from 180 of
245 counties in the democratic pri
mary, indicated the nomination ot
Earle B. Mayficld for United States
senator, over James E. Ferguson.
The figures compiled by ihe Texas
election bureau were: May field,
'18,223; Ferguson. 157,780.
Ihe reports were from all sec
tions of the state and Mayficld led
Harry Hartzbero; and Thomas L.
Blanton, incumbent, are leading in
the fourteenth and seventeenth con
gressional run-off primaries, respec
tively, returns tonight showed.
With 25,000 votes counted in
eight counties, Harlzberg is lead
ing his opponent, John H. Cunning
ham, by approximately 5,000 votes.
Mr. Hartzherg is opposed to the
In the seventeenth district Blan
ton received 2.U88 votes and his
opponent, Oscar Callaway, has 14,76.1
votes in incomplete returns from 14
of the 19 counties. ,
Loss of Dog Leads
Man to Suicide
Crrantl Inland - Man, Grieving
Over Pet' Dfttth, Ends
Grand land, Neb, Aug, 27.
I Special.) Harry Howell, ill, a mail
rarrur lor tin rily, disconsolate over
the bt nf lot brtt friend, a hud dug
called "Joe," thut himself tt death
in hit bathtln ro.oiit.
Ten dsyt ago "Jie" wat taken tuk.
The beti medial attention Grand
ItUnd could provide was "Jue'n," Hul
tSe nullity a teriotit an I the dug
it rd Howell became mooter than
had beru his IS out,
"I'll join 'Joe' noon," he toM icliuw I
p-tul eiiij lot .
"I," I a I been !I'eH't (uiitUul 1
ftiiiiamit lor t.nil vi i thryl
had li'ine KM IiuuMiiJ aio i4m n
Ii log tlitr I he i!
al'v iitttlliffiii He
g It lOOM'l
was a 'one-
I a. I WeU.ir.tUy ll iwe'l tlJ But
iet.n r w.Mt, tul tt he mat !
' irlinnl i jn n. I. i l'.i.til,l i.lj
li iig hint im-'i hit ! i
iim4 a- t !' ! f ti -i-l '
I II -iltll I u.i.l a h,.'.,i,i Ii u I i
j o l l i
tl" m iwriiit I it a t .i-r m
Threat to Order
Guard to Havelotk
TrlU Hail 'Worker Militia
Will He Called Out if
Officer of Law
Lincoln, Aug. 27, (Special
Governor MtKclvit tent word to
ttriking shopmen at Havelotk, ihe
Iliirlingiun shop town, that if
local and county authoriliet didn't
maintain belter order there ihe Ne
bra. 1.4 National guard would be
The govrrnor't ultimatum, deliver
ed through Shenlf Ira Miller, fo
I'jwed rough handling of lirpuly
I nited Maiet Marshal J. C. Mo
('lung by Jal men and women at
Havclock. gathered at Labor temple,
who relusid the federal oflicer a
ten to ihe temple to arrest four mrn
wanted on a charge of breaking the
feh ral injunction.
When the deputy marshal and n
assistant reached Labor temple (be
crowd met theni at the stairway and
demandrd a tearrh warrant before
permitting the olficer lo enter. The
federal authorities endeavoicd lo
force their -way into the buibbng and
claimed they were roughly handled
Then they telephoned lo the sher
iff' olhre for reinforcements and late
in Ihe afternoon managed to arrest
four striker wanted on various
Officer! staled thai certain Have
leck merchant refused to permit
them to ue telephone lo call (or
help at Lincoln.
When lite McKelvie message was
delivered lo striker ihey complained
that Deputy United Statct Marthal
Franks, who it in Havelork con
stantly, dortn'l treat them kindly and
demanded hit discharge. The requcit
wat tent by McCluug lo United
States ' Marshal -Dennis Cronin at
Seek Health in .
, Airplane Loops
Deaf and Dtinih Have Faith in
Power of Aerial Acrobat
r to Cure Them
London, Aug. 27. (By A. P.)
Talcs of airrilane cures are sending
large numbers of health seekers to
London s airway terminus at Croy
don. The deaf and dumb particular'
ly have great faith in the power of
airplane acrobatic! to cure them, tor
their only hope of regaining their
powers of speech and hearing it
through tome shock, tay their medi
These thocks, the air pilott en
deavor to give the patient in aerial
loops and spins and sudden dives.
The cures effected, however, are few
and far between.
Hop Harvest Begins.
The ceat trek of between 50,000
and 60.000 London workers, to the
hop fields of Kent, begin next week.
The hop harvest is valued this year
at hundreds of thousands of pounds.
The recent , warm weather has
ripened man,! of the fields and in
duced an early start of the pilgrim
by road from London's poor districts.
The vanguard, however, will not start
until Monday, when the railroad
companies will run special trains from
the London terminal. Whole fami
lies make this migration an annual
vacation combined with work.
The families have dono this same
thing year after year, and farmers
have engaged them weeks ahead.
Many of those planning to pick hops
this year are simply following the
footsteps of their great grandparents,
who before them, bad worked in the
same fields from their early youth.
Premier' Family in Play.
The members of Prime Minister
Lloyd George's family who are on a
holiday in Wales, recently partici
pated in a historical pageant pres-
scnted in the famous Harlech castle
in Merionethshire. One of the epi
sodes was the assembly of Owen
Glyndwr's parliament in 1405 in Har
lech castle, and the leading charac
ters were impersonated by Dame
Margaret Lloyd George, wife of the
premier, as Lady Glyndwrt Miss
Megan Lloyd George, their daughter,
as Lady Mortimer and Major
Gwilym Lloyd George, as Lord Ed
Nine Injured When Freight
Crashes Into "Katy Flyer"
Denison, Tex., Aug. 27. Nine per
sons were" injured, three probably
fatally, when a southbound Missouri,
Kansas & Texas freight train
crashed into the rear end of the
"Katy flyer" at Bells, 14 miles cast
to your druggist
The simples! way to end a
cwn it lilue-iay. A touch
stoni the pain mianil. Then
ttie torn looit nt and coi.it
coil. Made in crlortet
le,ir liquid ('' droii ijnts
ii !) n in rsir ihm pUi
left, the tion it lb tame,
rain Stops Instantly
tSiMithriI 1 1
Jewry of Omaha
of Native bud
Paletiinhm Celebration Held;
Loyalty of Hate in Late
War Voiced )y
No nigma of "double allegiance"
can apply to American Jet who
eipoute the Zionist caute, Harry II.
Lapidut emphasized lo a large audi
ence at Ihe Palestinian celebration ill
tha City auditorium Sunday after
noon, Paleitine it our mother rmmtry,
tint 4merira ia it. ta.i1 Irt ttttli h ia
Owe our freedom, happiness and pro,
perity," be said. "When the rail to
terve it came in the lt war. no one
responded more loyally than the
The celebration yesterday wat lo
mark the forma! approval of the Brit
Wh mandate over I'alrntine bv Ihe
I'nited .Staiet senate and coiigreit
and the council cf Ihe league of na
tion, Anirriian, Hritiih and Ziotn'M flag
were bung together for the creation.
Suffered 1JS0 Yeart.
"It lakes a race that has tuffeted
at the Jew hat, tinre the expulsion
from Jerusalem I .ft SO years ago, in
rejoice at we do, this day," continued
Mr, Lapidut, chairman of the meet
ing (fovernor McKelvie came from
Lincoln to congratulate Omaha
He lauded them for their fidelity
to thit country and paid tribute 10
the part Jewa played in the develop
ment of America, ever since Colum
"The liome-loving, sympathetic
Haiti of Ihe Jewish peoplr, which
make them a bulwark in thit. as well
at in other nations, augur well for
Ihem in thi Palestinian undertak
ing." the governor declared. "Vou
will til! the toil, develop in art and
triencrt and I am ture will Jmild an
other great nation where in olden
times a great nation dwelt. It it not
good for any nation to be homeler.
anv more than it is for any person te)
No Exodus Planned.
The governor also voiced hi un
derstanding that Jew in this country
planned no exodu to Palestine, but
intended to build there a homeland
for pertecuted brethren from eastern
and central Europe.
Prof. S. A. Hoffman of Chicago,
II!., noted lonift lecturer, mm
spoke on the Keren Hayesod move
ment Selwyn Jacobs led in tinging
"America" and Miss Sophie Wein
stcin, "Hatikwoh." the Zionist an
them. The Port Crook military band
played and Mrt. Martin Sugarman
sang, accompanied by Miss Estellc
Lapidus. Rose Dubnoff, Oscar and
Sophie Weinstein gave a trio telec
tion. Rabbi Morri N. Taxon pro
nounced the invocation and benedic
tion. Canned Heat Latest
Drink Down in Kansas
Wichita, Kan., Aug. 2'., In Kan
ras. which went "dry" when little old
New York thought talk of national
prohibition was a joke, they do
peculiar things nowaday to get the
Canned heat is the latest drink, and
it might be called "canned dyna
mite." Sumner Greene, in police court,
said his very complete state of intox
ication had been caused by drinking
what they sell in little cans to light
under one-burner portable stoves.
"It was highly recommended to
,-,,." he, tntrl Ihe illrlcre. "I can testi
fy tt has a very powertui kick.
"Everybody is drinking it," Greene
taid. "I never knew about it until
thev recommended it to me."
"Canned heat," according to the
chemists, contain wood alcohol, a
deadly poison, but strange to relate
Greene survived the "shot" he took
and was able to pay a $10 fine for
It's toasted. This
one extra process
fjlves a delightful
quality that can
not be duplicated
Bee Want Ads l'roduce Results.
Somewhere in Omaha
in a perton who will find your apare room Just what he want.
Your rrice- and location will mil him.
How are you gflng to find that dirabl tenant?
That' easy! Mac your "Want" Ad in Tha Omaha ft
under the "Kocui for Kent'' testification. IKtcrib tht rvom
you havf i' location, privilege, prsca, etc,
ThouMiid cf peil read The Omh lte "Want" Ada
each day tnie t ,B'm b,,!kl"tf fr llrab!a tvew.
O.ik. H.a "Wa.l" AJa K..I !!
Tlflia AT Italia lOOu
ni'titil" . U ai(tpt(J U"i 0 m, cjin fVm'n,
The Omaha Morning: Bee
THE EVENING BEE
on September 12
IUee for Tnilel jMatei eti
tor Omthailowi All Other
ConteMi Four A'piratiU
I.atuing, M.h. AV 27 --(Wy A.
P.) Michigan totert will go lo ih
poll Srptemher 12 to name party
nominees for t'mitd Sitat't tenator,
goitenor, tiruletunl governor, mem
ber of congress, t'ate legislator
Hud total onVer. Overshadowing
all other cmtetli in point ol Hat,
wide inieietl it lhal (or the repub
lican nomination for t'ttited Sutft
T here are four undulate in lb
Mr! Senator lhaibt K, Townnetid,
State Senator Iferheil I', lUker,
Congreituian Patrick II Kdlry and
John Ii. Kniery, lormeily nation.it
commander ol the Ainniuii Ltgiou.
The paramount if me in the tinnrnut
campaign Ihev are condinliiig i e
itinvr canioaiHii cxptnditme. Willi
Mulligan the home stale .Senator
Truman H. Newherry. "Newbnry
ism" bat mine to be the, tlogan rf
ihe rampaiKti and all othrr iiif.
have compartiiirly beiu lot
Former Governor Wood'-iidge N.
I errit it unopposed tor the demo
cratic triialoriul nomination
Governor Aba J Gioe.bnk it op
I'Oted for republican renoinlinti-.u
y former Slulo Labor Commit.
toner Richard II. I'letibrr and
Theodore M. Josliu of Adrian, Hol't
Josliu and Heii ber re sikira for
vottt at a prote.t aganut albged
ic('ttic expenditures in the con
duct of the slatf't hiltitiiM. They
also ntnert il.it GovcrnorGroeiUrk
hat treated an 4iilouary of which
he ia the bead. The ..overnor .will
go before the votcrt on bit record.
Of the nine congressmen who arc
running lor rnomiiiaiion all but Iwo
are opposed. 1 he republican nomi
nation is usually roi.sideied equiva
lent lo election.
A tax called chimney money w
levied on each hearth in a bouse in
the reign of Charles II.
I think it was you
saw yesterday when I ate
at my favorite WELCH
You and the pretty girl
next to you had Fruit
Salad and it looked bo
good that I tried it. Now
I have another favorite
dish. It was certainly
good, wasn't it?
Maybe I'll see you in
the crowd again. There
were over 100 business
and professional men and
women in the restaurant
when I went in for my
noon meal and the nice
part of It is, I waited on
myself without waste of
Get a Irny and f 'vi
your order at Ihl
counter. When you
eat at WELCH'S,
you net lh very
best ol foods and
mi ttmt and menty
U TUNED AND
All Ward CutrtnUtd
A. HOSPE CO.
ISIl Douitat Tel. Doui. SUt
ii ' A
mm at i' 1 irf tm
in Ike I nut! U!,
, 11 j tnl t,n,Ht 1, '1 ;! (a
',m W W toaj I
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