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About The Omaha morning bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 1922-1927 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 12, 1922)
Plan for Railway
to Union Leaders
Policy Committee of 90 PI
cuei Strike Settlement Pro
potal, but IWuei lo
Give Out Detail.
aicn. 5t. u (Br a. r-
Ad'f an ll-lajr iin tin policy
eontmittrt of W an J the Jnlrrnilion!
prrtMcnu if tft !ri'iiii f!lajr
hoiufi i!journet! ut reconvene t
tomorro morning la coiilimjc (h(
diirixtio.il en the trike situation.
according l B. M. Jewell, het ol
the strikers. At conclusion of
Mr, Jewell dictated
itatcittent to nr i-.rcrmf n which he
aid wmilij rover all point he cared
"A iifinow'tion ra been offered
for rcmili ration.' aaid Mr. Jewell
"There wa a general rlucuiin of
the rroni'Mtmn th. afternoon.
Juf wtiar thit proposition , M r.
Jewell ilrrlmeil tf announce, lie
aaid that it would not h made public
until afier adjournment of the final
srsiinn el the union leaden and
nredieied that it would coma late
Meeting Opens at 10.
Today's meeting was arheduled
for 10 at the old Maonie Temple.
Shortly after that Iiour, Mr, Jewell,
V. II, Johnston of Washington, in
ternalirinal president of the ma
rhinints and a number of policy
rommiltee member appeared.
.With the arrival of the remainder
rf the executive members, Martin
Hyan. bead of the ear mmij Joseph
Franklin, head of the boilermakera;
J. P. Nocnan, head of the etce...aj
workers; lame Ilurns of the sheet
metal workers, and J. W. Kirn, head
of the hlarkmithi, Mr. Jewell re
tired with them, and was in session
Jewell Leads Discusaion.
At 1 the policy committee mem
bers went into session while the
executive counsel resumed its de
liberations. Within a iew minutes
the executive committee reported
and then besan a discussion of the
"proposition," which policy commit-1
tee members said was led by Mr.
The meeting was Secrrl. writ '
delegates being subject to the closest
fcarly in the day Mr. Jewell told
newspapermen that he had two
statements prepared. He said that
one of these would be released as
soon as any definite acti t was de
cided on. This was taken to mean
that the statements were prepared
it- cover eitner contingency, reicc
Hon or acceptance of
council s proposition.
Century-Old Bricks Offered
for NebraHka's New Capitol
Lincoln, Neb., Sept. 12. It has
oeen suggested to Governor Mc
Kclvie that a dozen or more of
bricks made in Nebraska nearly
century ago might find a prominent
place in the new -Nebraska capitol.
A sample brick has been received
by the governor from what was once
known as Fort Atkinson, now the
town of Calhoun in Washington
county. The brick was a present
irom w. it. wood. I he fort was
an army post established bv Gen
eral Atkinson in 1819 and abandoned
in 1827. History records that the
first time troops were there they
made 17,000 bricks, snd the- yard is
reported still visible west of the
Pawnee Stops Paving.
Pawnee City, Neb., Sept. 11.
(Special.) Contrary to the original
plan of the city council here, no
more paving will be laid this fall. It
was the intention to complete almost
five miles before stopping, thereby
furnishing all the city would need
for many years.
taste so good
The delicious tang of
Heinz famous Tomato
Sauce is blended into
the oven baked flavor
of selected beans.That's
why they taste so good.
with Tomato Sauce
Ltdiei Keep Your Skin
Clear, Sweet, Healthy
With Cuticura Soap
and Cuticura Talcum
Return to Pow,
wi ii. i. in nil im n i n
Geneva, Sept. 11. (By A. P)-M
Venielos, former premier of Greece
who it viiting at St. Monti with
hit family, intends to iro to Paris
probably on Tuesday, unless the de
velopments in Greece meintime
cause him to alter his plan, lie is
expected to confer with political and
personal frunils in the French capi
tal regarding the situation in Athens.
M. Venizelos declines to discuss
the Greek pliticat situation, but
friends see in his proposed trip to
J'aris evidence that he antmpitrs the
possibility of bring called back to
power in Greece, ,
Trustees Denounce Re
moval of Dr. Buckner
(f'ontlnuril From Ff On.)
loyalty of this chruch to Dr. Duckner
and pledge him the support of this
i nun ii in any druggie lie may niaxc
to re-establish himself as a minister
of God in the Methodist church. "Be
"Resolved, That we insist that the
conference reconsider its action and
place Dr. Buckner again on the roll
of ministers, and that it again assign
him to a respontible charge in this
make to re-establish himself as a min
ister of in the Methodist church.
'Be it ii.rther resolved that we in
sist that the conference rccopsider
its action and place Dr. Buckner
again on' the roll of ministers, and
that it again assign him to a respon
sible charge in this conference.
Dr. Buckner's congregation here,
stunned by the action of the Omaha
conference in retiring their pastor,
the Rev. J. D. M. Buckner, began
to say things today.
For years Dr. Buckner has had
a Sunday school class of men, which
has been an open forum where re
ligious, political and social questions
have been discussed vigorously.
About 50 men gather every Sunday
to discuss these questions with Dr.
Pastor Issues Statement
Rev, Mr. Buckner yesterday issued
this statement in regard to his retire
ment: 1 ,
"I have been retired by the Meth
odist conference because of the doc
trines in which I believe and which
I have preached for IS years. I
should greatly have preferred a trial
under formal charges, with an oppor
tunity to make a defense and before
a jury 'of the conference charged with
the responsibility of going into ad
the facts and rendering a verdict. I
made a request for a trial to the com
mittee on conference relations, stat
ing that I could not accept their
suggestion that I retire voluntarily.
Refused to Retire.
"I stated that in common justice
I should be tried if my doctrines
were believed by anyone to be out
of harmony with the church and that
believed I could establish that my
views were in complete harmony
with the views now held by the lead
ers of our church. I made this same
tatemcnt in substance to Bishop
Stuntz and his cabinet when they
suggested that they did not want a
heresy trial in this conference with
its attendant publicity and that this
could be avoided if I would retire
voluntarily. This I refused to do,
believing that every man is entitled
to an opportunity to defend himself
and to abide by the verdict of a
"I am just as loyal and devoted to
Christ and His kingdom and the
great Methodist church and the work
in which it is engaged as I was be
fore my forcible retirement. It is
unfair to judge a great church by
the action of a small group. I am
grieved to see, by a dispatch in the
press, that members of my church
at Aurora are indignant at the ac
tion of the conference and that many
of them may withdraw irom the
church. 1 shall advise them to re
main loyal and to continue their ad
herence to the church,
Lincoln Heart Balm Veulut
Appealed to Supreme Court
Lincoln, Neb. Sept. U. Not with
standing th Lancaster county dis
trict court cut the $3 .Oft) heart halm
judgment obtained by M m Gert
rude Henoch aifaimt 1 uc Stine,
lich )ouig Hebrew of 1-ineciln, to
J t). tfc defendant apiwakd to tf t
Nehuik tnnremt court.
It h brought out trat the ae.
flia'tn ' hrnught ahmit
thrwirfh a lt'!r -ir.nnUl bureau, "lit
t t tJtmt i 1 nifn'ii jind Jned t
H h m ft St iit piiii .'
(e e,iti,nf writ em. !!ri4
114 4 1 '1.1 t.i n,ii; iy nd
I it kr a wt !.!$ mi i..t
!?v,mnu, twt wHn ! itlaM
urry ut K fr n, K n in
; n ruwns r 4 wnt . ih V, W.
aM'jfil tM t1 t'-iVtn M
tw lU (fi.UM i t Hf dot
iH tn i h liditf t it '
Tt rrOfillnw Flatula-Pay when Cured
1 If II II (rJsJ .- Mt w t.. m . i. ra
mmmmmtmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmummm JJ g 4 Va a.... t . -. '-
, i ''
. f a.. . 4
t llMI 4
Opened by Major
G. 0. P. Nominees
Howell, Randall and Simmon
Speak on National !iifs
at Meeting of Voter
has demonstrated t make for efi-
ciency and ecrmoniy.
"I also stand on the republican
ptatfurm a to dofn away with every
unnecessary ullicial.. The republican
"Ve plcdue the nartv to .
the elimination of all adnunirtrative
duid isiiotu wherever it will assist in
the reduction of the cot to govern
ment without imjiairiiitf its eflicieney.'
II I am elected eoveriior of e-
braka 1 will ask the Iriiitlature to
amend the code law to do away with
duplications, and to abolish every of
fice which is not necessary to the effi
cient administration of the atate-Kv-eminent.
Brieves In Budget System.
I believe in the budt'et system:
that is I believe in applying business
methods to the conduct of our slate
government. Through the use of the
budget we can ascertain our state's
needs; (he legislature ran make ap
propriations intelligently, and our
money can thereby be expended ro
that a dollar in value is received for
every dollar of the taxpayers' money
wliich is expended. I am not in favor
of going bark to the old haphazard
system of having the legislature ap
propriate money without any knowl
edge as to the purpose for which it
"My knowledge of the affairs of
this state convinces me that the bud
get system has already saved the tax
payers of Nebraska more than $-,-
000.000. The budget system is the in
telligent and economical plan of ap
propriating and expending state
nope for cancellation.
Mr. Howell pointed out that under
the democratic national administra
tion vast sums of money were loaned
to foreign nations during the war on
an unbusinesslike basis. He cited
that J. P. Morgan & Co, loaned large
sums to the same foreign nations, but
that niterest-bearrng bonds were de
ivcred betore the money was paid,
He said that the European nations
had paid all interest on the Morgan
bonds promptly, and the greater part
oi rne principal.
On the money loaned by the demo
cratic adnr'nistration not even the in
terest has been paid, said Mr. Howell.
He asserted that the nearly f 11.0(H),-
000,000 now due this nation should be
evidenced by interest-bearing paper
at the earliest possible date. As it
is, he said, forcip l nations are hoping
that the debt w'll be cancelled, and
that for such a proceeding there is
propaganda from abroad and at home.
The republican party took control
of the government at a time when
depression was at hand, Mr, Howell
said. "The marvel is that the Ameri
can people have escaped as they have.
And the results achieved hy the re
publican party in the last IS months.
uring which tunc only has it had
control of all branches of the govern
ment, is marvelous. In the reduc
tions achieved in the cost of govern
ment alone the results are significant.
Expenditures of the government for
the fiscal year ending July 1, 1920,
"For l'JZl, $5,5.18,000,000.
"For 1922, $3,963,000,000.
"For 1923 the estimate is $3,506,-
After eight years of democratic
rule, the United States emerged with
$24,000,000,000 of debt. The demo
cratic orators, of course, will hasten
to tell you that this debt was not due
to the democratic party, but to the
war: and vet. in the same breath,
they will charge the republican party
ith the depression and the business
paralysis that has followed, hoping
to have vou forget that there had
been a war the most destructive war
in all history.
"Notwithstanding, however, the de
gree of prosperity we are enjoying
is such as to be the marvel of econo
mists at home and abroadi and it is
coming to be recognized that prohi
bitionone of the compensations of
war is largely responsible.
Saving in Prohibition.
"In 1914 the retail liquor bill of this
country was $2,400,000,000. It prob
ably would have exceeded $3,000,000
000 now. This saving alone would
pay off our national debt in eight
years. The fact that such a tremen
dous sum is being diverted into other
channels of business is largely re
sponsible for the present mitigation
of the national and economic ills that
inevitably follow in the wake of war,
"This fact is recognized by the
president of Austria, who recently
urged prohibition in that country
for a panacea for its economic ills.
If prohibition persists here in the
United States, that England nrust
follow suit was volunteered while I
was in Europe tast fall, by more than
one Englishman; although opposed
to giving up tluir ale and Scotch.
., a a. .! rw
jhjanASAI tfCdiptiMhteiill JKMUbsAnlSk
They are dffc
THE. OMAHA IKE: TUESDAY. SEPTEMBER 12. 1022.
They rtfOgnu that otheri thf
efficiency p America will dominate
the temmerce of the world, r wit-
bit ion a rctult of th war, and
if we cling to it. without tiinrmng
thit country ultimately will be repaid
beyond all the eoit of the war,
Cost of Civil War.
"The total eo.t of the civil war,
in money nd property destroyed
was about SlJ.ftW.UXWk). At that
lime our population was only about
35.000.000 and our wealth far less
relatively than it is now. Yet after
a period of development following
the civil war, the United States en
joyed a perivd of prosperity under
republican lesdrrshipi unparajltd in
the world before,
"Although our debt is now about
$JJ.ii0,tMJMHW, or twice as much as
the total eot of the riil war, yet
there arc in the neighborhood of 110,-
(xmi.ikio persons to bear, the burden,
vilunr average wealth is more than
double that of our population pre
ceding the rivil war. Therefore our
debt of $23.0DO,0uO,iH) today would
have meant a war cost of only about
$1,000,000,000 as a result of the civil
war, considering the population and
its ability to pay,
"Therefore there is no justification
for despondency on our part. Nor is
the net debt as large, proportionately
as that, for $ll.(iX.mX),000 n now
owing us by European nations a
debt which we should treat in a
thoroughly businrsvhke manner and
collect in due time by gradually
transforming it into European inveot
nient by American investors. Such
policy will mean ultimately a real
reduction in taxation. However, there
are powerful iulluences both in this
country and abroad endeavoring to
develop a propaganda to the end of
prevailing upon the American peo
ple to forgive this dept.
"Last year these propagandists
told us that the low prices the
farmers were receiving for their
products were due to the im
poverished condition of Europe, its
terrible burden of debt and the in.
terest thereon. Certainly Europe's
ability to buy our products was not
affected by the amount of interest or
principal being paid on this $11,-
600,000,000 debt, for the simple rea
son that little was paid thereon. Busi
ness men are not unfamiliar with
lebtors who forget their obligations
rl spend as much as thev ever did
before accumulates their indebted
ness, and sometimes even more. This
is the cane with Europe.
"Every citizen should familiarize
himself with the history of the loan
ing of this tremendous sum of
money, the genesis of a debt upon
which every citizen today is paying
his share of the interest and sinking
fund amounting to a total of about
,600,000.000 annually. It is a part of
the burden of taxation under which
we are groaning. When we entered
the war congress authorized the ad
ministration to loan $10,000,000,000
to our allies in the great war, each
government to exchange for the
money afforded its obligations bear
ing interest at the rate of 5 per
cent per annum.
Law Not Followed.
"Was ihis law followed? No.
Money was loaned without the ex
change of bonds. It was loaned
practically upon ' the I. O. U.a of
"Again, of this $10,000,000,000 only
about $8,000,000,000 had been loaned
up to the lime of the armistice. Then
the war was over, but the admin
istration continued loaning that
money until it was practically gone.
Those who let that last nearly
$2,000,000,000 go will pay back but
little, but the people of this country
are paying. Less than $500,000,000
of interest has been collected on this
indebtedness, leaving about $1,500,
000,000 interest due and unpaid. Now,
the debt with interest amounts to
$11,600,000,000. When I was in
Europe last year I found not only a
belief that in some way this debt
would be avoided, but resentment at
the suggestion that the American
people would expect repayment."
Mr. Howell discussed tine benefits
to be derived from a protective tariff.
He said that because of the great
natural resources possessed by this
nation he believed that these re
sources should be reserved for the
enjoyment of the people today and
the generations to come.
He also discussed the railroads of
the country, saying that lower rates
on freight and passenger traffic
could be established when there can
again be actual competition. He
said competition again can be estab
lished best by eliminating minimum
f. o. k. Pxaorr
The mechanical construction
of the Stues la accurately tu
g-itcd by Its apparaac-'CM
cleared for action.
Thee 1 not cylinder, not a
selling point without whkh can
be obtained the match! yiaUl
of silent, turpi powat whkh,
iwnhlng seems ta la,
h U th composite of n the
bU: devt lupoumtt ol tk more
than (weal feats whkli
Amerk and l ump Have tia
vctad to rha building of quality
nvTi woTa ca oturAMT
iWf eMs f,l
Sluti Motor SU ami Srvt
4-rm. - ... I -
1 1 4
De Valera Sees
Years of Strife
if Pact Remains
Irish Republican Leader In
Interview Declare Treaty
Unreviaeil Mean Coercion
of South Erin.
Manchester, Eng., Sept t!.(By
A. P,) The Manchester Evening
News today published an interview
hy it Dublin corretpondrnt with
Eamon De Valera, the Irish repub
lican leader, who appeared to the
interviewer to le in good health and
who discuised the military and noliti
cat situation in Ireland freely.
The correspondent emotes Mr. Vt
Valera as saying lie is still opposed
to the treaty with Great Britain in
its present form, but as suKgrnting
that some revision can be obtained
it men f good wilt set themselves
to the task.
Without such a revision, he
dared, thie would be violent pohtf
cat agitation and turmoil in one form
or another :n Ireland for many year
while for England ft would mean i
continuance of the impossible rela
turns which had resulted in the war
of the last lw years.
Mr. De Valera innsted that the
Ulster nuention was an Irish domes
tic question and that it mint be set
fled in Ireland by the representatives
of people concerned.
fhe treaty means the coercion ol
south and coercion of a large part
of the north of Ireland," he insisted.
No one has gained by the war and
all have but by it," wa the repub
lican leaders' summing up of the
whole position in Ireland
State Committee of G. 0. P.
Name Schedule for Ilowell
Lincoln, Sept. I!. (Special.)
Hie following schedule has been ar
ranged by the republican state cen
tral committee for K. B. Howell,
candidate for senator, and Bob Sim
Friday, Sept. IS.
Alliance, 11:00 to 1:00.
Hemingford, 2:15 to 3:15.
Mareland. 4:15 to 5:15.
Crawford, 8 o'clock.
Saturday, Sept. 16.
Chadron, 9:30 to 10:30.
Hay Springs, 11:30 to 1:30,
Rushville. 2:00 to 3:00.
Clinton. 3:20 to 4:00.
Leave for Valentine by railroad
at 7:55 p. m.
Victim of Gasoline Torch
Explosion at Norfolk Dies
Norfolk: Neb.. Scot. 11. (Special.)
E. G. Massmafi, 53, died here after
being burned about the face, neck and
arms when a gasoline torch which
he was using to seal cans exploded.
He leaves a wife and two children.
Crete Pioneer Succumbs.
Crete, Neb., Sept. 11. fSnecial
Telegram.) Charles Albert Hill, a
Nebraska pioneer, died at his home
Sunday afternoon, in the east part
of the city after a long illness. He
came to Nebraska during the sum
mer of 1877 and had made Crete his
home for the past 45 years. Fun
eral services will be held Wednes
day. tA national Institution
They're great for outdoors, indoors
school and dress wear.
Let us initiate the boy to the
advantages of hand tailoring at
the time he is graduated into a
Style is hand worked into those
splendid "Sport Suits."
They are masterpieces, "direct
from our own factory to you."
They are the last word in style
correctness, excellence and
workmanship. There are sev
eral models, many of which
2 Pair of Trouer
$15 and up to
fall" Knickerbocker Suits
Hoyt nowadays have their own ideas about atyle ami
clothes they wear. Our Hoys' Clothes come from our
own workshop and designer who has "boys' ideas."
He knows they want "plenty of pep" in the piMern,
plenty of sport ideas in the models and all the wear
ing qualities it'a possible to put into a suit of d"thea.
And the extra pair of pants that goe with the
greater number of auit. gives you more "weurage"
and satisfaction than any other makers can
$10 $12.50 $15
And fUttar, if You Uk, to $25 00
M.d4itf fae Hia S.lw-I C.J.I 3llM
ftromiunrj King S- (To.
Ilia ta tt! llraalt
r i n il ci
Lycione miner oiain
in Fight at Roadhouse
WvmtUntmt fnua r4 0.)
was told that he could have the
pop a a present. That peeved
him, and he id: 'Da yoii think 1
htven't got th money t I'm na
"Miller got him out of the shack
and told him ta go home l ime
went out and soon we heard him
arguing with two couple in an
automobile In front of the luuk.
Miller rati out and ted him awa
toward the grading camp.
"They were gone about a minute
when several khott rang out. Soon
C) clone came into the shack and
cried: Tin shot. Hurry eie to
Mrs. Eva Roulitie. one of lit
"Mammys" at the shack, said she
was looking out of the window and
saw the shooting,
Witness of Shooting.
"Cyclone" was wearing a white
apron and I could see him eatily. 1
also saw the other fellow. About
20 feet east of the shack, I saw the
man pull out a revolver and shoot
at Cyclone. I saw Cyclone kind of
reel around and then walk toward
the shack. The man ran toward
the grading ramp."
Police arrested (..line after a halt
an hour search ot nearby grading
ramp. They found him asleep in
a tent with hi wile and live small
children, all girls ranging in ages
from 16 months to 9 year. Tv.o
older boys, Columbus, 18. and Tom,
16, were asleep in a nearby runic
Telia ol Drinking.
The son. Tom. said that he was
with his father during the day and
that all of them had been drinking.
At the time of the shooting, he said
he was about 30 feet from his fa
ther and only saw the flashes as
the revolver was discharged in the
Tom and Columbus were taken
to the police station and held tor
"He tried to kick me off of my
land," said Cline, referring to
Miller. "I let him go as far as he
wanted to until he began shoving
me off my land. Then I told him:
'Don't do that again or you will be
sorry. He pulled out a revolvrr
and shot at me. When he fired the
third shot I told him, 'You have had
your chance, now it is my turn,'
and I then shot nine times at him.
I'm not sorry for it was all his
Police placed little credence m
Cline' story because of his intoxi
Only one of the nine bullets struck
Miller, The one shot pierced his
heart, according to hospital atten
Miss Martin and other employes of
Miller at the shack, when questioned
hy police Sunday night, said that
Miller did not have a gun.
Although police are placing little
credence in the Cline statement, they
are investigating the stories told by
Steven Troy and CIayton Walde-
mierer, employes at tne grading
camp of Bauer & Johnson, located
near the scene of the shooting. The
men said that they were in their
ents when they heard three shots
md a minute or two following heard
string of other shots.
Cline, following the shooting,
Jrom Coast to Coast
f th Tawa."
Mt M. AH, M,
threw bi moltrr, a i uiiatic.
in io nraiby r. II. u, lvxu,
!kl tuld palice h ta'tt r tint the
ihotfiing. sh.iwed the niiiiiii where
the rrvuUer was thrown.
Duel of Rights.
When Cliue w tii.t ukrii into
cutiody, be denied the thuettng but
when con I routed with the gun and
(old of the kUiniicnt of his son, he
admitted taking part in what he
termed B "duel t( light."
Cline and his family are typical
grading roamer, Ihry were under
contract with George & Co. The if
five small daughtir. all lying on
bed madt n the floor, awakened
in their feiii-hoiiie by the iUnlighu
of the polite, stared in anniiiu tit.
Mrs. t ime wept as he told id bear
nig the khnoung, .
I'ycfone Miller, although a rui
dent of Omaha for only a year, i
generally known in the rit. He
brought In Or. ha the idea of sell,
ing boa lunches in Urge numbers.
His rise in business has been rapid
and his advertisements have made
the name "Cyclone Miller" well
known in offices and factories.
Born During Cyclone.
According to Mis Martin, he was
named "Cyclone" because he wai
born during a cyclone in St. Loin.
His parents reside in a small Missouri
"Mammy's Shack," near where the
shooting took place, is a small
wooden one-story structure where
Newest Neck Fixings
Charming enough to grace
the loveliest of after
Smart enough to finish the
Linen vestees with collars to match, hand
embroidered and with edges or inserts
of real Irish, filet or Venetian laces.
The fine net vestees with delightful
trimmings of filet, val, Venetian or Irish
laces and hand embroideries are shown
with jabo fronts, collars separate or f ';
tached, and some with sleeves.
The new boat-shape collar of net is ever
so wide and has lace edgings and in
sertions. There are also many other
lovely models priced from
$4 to $16.50
Each One a Rung
If Those who have reached "the
top rung of the Ladder of
Success, those who have
climbed high, but have fallen
into obscurity, and those who
have touched only the lowest
rungs are seen at evening on
city park benches thinking.
1f One man-, shabby in dress and
dejected in countenance, has
nothing to review but days of
failure of lost opportunities to
take advantage of the little
things in life. The other man.
opposite in appearance, recalls
his success brought about by
an aptitude to snatch smrll as
well as large chances.
1f One of the seemingly small
opportunities offered Y O U
each day is to read carefully
the "Want" Ads in The Omaha
Bee. There you may find a job
you are seeking, a home you
want to buy, a chance to sell
some article you deem worth
less or an opportunity to -et
into business for yourself,
I Get the "Want" Ad habit and
follow the footsteps of the suc
Omaha Ike "Want" Ad Iir trig tkttcr
l($ult at l.tntr Cmt
The Omaha Morning Bee
THE EVENING BEE
patting itUtoite nop to buy thiefcf
4iidwichr and l'ld drink Tha
"Mi, k" W4 owned by Miller,
Miller' father and two brothers,
IVrry and Je if, live tn Clayton, N, M,
One t the brother is enfoiite to
Omaha. H'S 'tfr, Mr. KH Orr,
lives m I'ueblo. Colo, ?
lime's mother, Mrs. Cindy Cline,
lives in Wnner, Neb. Ids eldest
s.-n are D-tve, 25. and Walter, 19. of
Wiiiirr, A daughter, Mrs. Heine
liurger, lives in Wyoming. Neb.
Hearing on Phone Rate Booet
t Pawnee City Start Today
I'awiite City, Neb,, $t?t. II.
(Special.) The hearinn ol the state
railway rommiMion on the applies
i on id the 1'awnce Telephone com-
riaiiw l.,p hii inrtk til tlimilPfcl
j plume r;ttc will be held here tomor-
it.w. I he I'awnre fuiilic service
j i tub it trading the niiiitiott. The
j local irli'phoiie company claims that
I addrd i V'i iic rutted by paving
nuke the iurrc.ue a nccesmty,
Explosion Hum Hoy, 6,
Who TiMieil Match Into Gaa"
Sturg, S. I),, Sept. II. (Special
Telegram.) 1 be 6fr-o!d non of
I'crry Heel, ihti city, is in a serious
ifjndiiinn n a rrtult of a garohue
i x plosion. The child threw a match
into a ran of gasoline which mi
nud'atrly exploded, throwing gaso
line over the boy.
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