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About The Omaha morning bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 1922-1927 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 26, 1922)
The Omaha Morning Bee
VOL. 52 NO. 112.
i.i.. mil ciim hiiim Mo 7i. it, tt
. . 0r A' I tt Mait 1, lll.
OMAHA. THURSDAY, (.,TOi.KI. -Ml. 1922.
I, Mali 11 wll " M BM. Ill . m WW IM .
dale. lk ta II ibbiii . I'll '
The olmcrvHfit .him, regard I en.., cif parly, are of one
r t . . . . a ...
roru, as mi' cumpaijrn iintw
nmtf with thif people of Ni-liriiska.
Tlit I'iiii- of I hi M-nator'M personal orjfari reileitei thin.
Anyone who ha olixi-rvcd the loyal mipport thin orKiin iikn
Kim ii Ihc Hi'iiator in yearn pant, Keen today a note of lark
of lonfiili iicc. All the old tricks have been uel. All the
old. plus Home new nluff, haa been gpnniif, but it hasn't
'I hc people of Nebraska want a senator who will work
in harmony with Nebraska's chief industry, farming, and
in harmony with the statesmen in Washington who are work
ing for the farmer. They know to accomplish this they must
vote for . 15. Howell.
The farmers of Nebraska
aim smaii, wno are an dependent, on me iarmcr in Nebraska,
uiint the freight rates reduced. They are done with the
! h-('iimmins law. Howell's opponent voted for the Ksch-
Cummins law and a democratic president signed this law.
cu, e. j i J i ii ,, .
I he faimers and business men ot Nebraska know the only
way they can express their opposition to the lch-Cummins
law is by votinjf for It. 15. Howell.
n.i . v. . , , . . ., . ...
The people of Nebraska are not opposed to all tariff.
I hey want protection for their own farm products against
the products produced abroad at starvation waires and un-
dor lowest standards of livinjf.
The people of Nebraska are not opposed to labor havinjf
a fair waxe that will enable labor to be a purchaser of Ne
brsaka's product-'. They know that labor, too, needs proper
protection from the starvation waes abroad.
The people of Nebraska want, sufficient tariff to protect
labor and farm products. This is what Howell stands for,
and this is what he will vole for in Washinirton.
Howell is opposed to child labor. He is for an improved
farm credit system. Howell is opposed to the ship subsidy
and to "Newberryism." so called. Howell is for a soldier
bonus and for a practical plan of paying it.
Howell is for a revision of the treaty of Versailles for
the p'irpost: of bringing about the Yehabililntion of Kurope.
lie is opposed to the League of Nations, which was the chief
issue which Howell's opponent championed in Nebraska at
the last election.
The people of Nebraska want Ihe foreign debt of $11,
oon.OOO.OOO collected, down to the last one cent. They
! ;iow that Howell stands for this collection and has called
the Mention of Nebraska and even the nation to the Im
portance of this isue.
The voters of Nebraska know the record of R. I'. Howell.
Th.ixf Li,,..,. I, huu (e.,
. ir. r ninni in. nan ll-l 11 n u
..ii l... JU..4 i i
iiu.iL K.t uiai navt; i.kcii maoe hvjui iiml inrn aiui are now ocing
made against him, are proof to the people that Howell is
working for their interests.
As the campaign draws toward a close, it is easy to see
who are opposing K. U. Howell, just as it is easy to foresee
what the result will be.
It Is the old crowd of masqueraders, the crowd which
talks with tears in its eyes of the peoples' wrongs in Nebras
ka and in a crisis votes against the people when in Wash
ington. The voters of Nebraska are wise in their generation.
They created "Hryanism" and then destroyed it.
They have created "Hitchcoekim" and will destroy it
and place a real representative of Nebraska in the senate,
R. B. Howell.
Fremont Fire Chief
Gets Postal Warning
Fremont, .Ni'li., Oct. 25. (Special
Telegram. H-"Watch und pray" waa
the wainlim received hy Fire C'hlif
Harry Morae hern today on an unony
liimia pout mrd pnatmuiked Intnan, H.
f coininir on the hetla of another ilia
aatroua fire In Fremont of undeter
The meiKiKe on the card, written In
a relisiuiu! tone, waa acniwled in pen
cil, depicting the ruin of the earth hy
f re and referring to paniRrupha In
the Hible. The mynteriuua caid waa
mailed Octolier 1 and reached Fre
mont two dnya after the confliixra
ttun that wiped out the entire plant
nf the Fremont M.niufacturinK Co.,
Ini urrln a Inaa of nearly t'lWMW.
Fire I'hlef MorKe la disinclined to
I, lie e any theorlea of Incendiary orl-
Biii. Follmvinj; a careful Investigation j
he atatcd that the fire did not appear
to he the reaull of a fire hug. Chief
.Miii. tn lii-M'M the at rival of tho
myfti-Hoita int card !m a coim-idence.
lie in confident that the writer in a
leliloua fanatic, and licllevea that
i ilier fir departmeiita have prohiilily
l.'.-ti In receipt nf the name iiiiHWigea.
Hody of Mtirtlered Woman
Fouiiil in Shallow (Jrave
Pa. neavillc, o . Oct. iT.. The l"ly j purtment ilnced the value laal month
of an unidentified wi-tiuin nlsuit 3it :n .lmi :T,, ms ng.iinnt $ft4.:Ti4 7'.is
nr old, who had been shot nudjthe, same immth last year,
bent, ii to death, was found hurled I" j r",,r the icne montha ended with
11 shallow iiiuve in u woods eight , s, plemb, r, the mine of auch exporta
Hilb a Went i f here l-i'e tixlay. Her j ua J.',"S..'ITi;,'.l !i. a dej reaae of ap-
, liiiblng had been lorn from her bony i pruxlmatrly :!" "im nun from Ihe to- (,,njP, n t frete. With the congresa
and there waa evidence if H desperate , ,.f the rorreapondtng- perbsf nf j Mmn waa Hugli Hoyle of Norfolk, who
minagle almiit the grue. ; PU'l jt4rt a speakmir trip rn-t week for
Police her furniahetl Cleveland p-j tiraina and flour constituted the Hie mtirr r.-publlcn ticket from H.
hce with Ihe name mt addrraa vf a
I lew land tnan h. lug ukIiI in coo
I, ret.,. t Willi h'-r dr.tth. The Ilia i
II I 1,1 tt.ivr li'i-ll IIHI 111 the Xllilllty
i f tte ntiir h r With Ihe ,.l .ill late
Tili-i. .lay 0,lln-cn In n" aiiloinobile.
Mi inlicr of ILtinlil (.an);
Tiirna Suie's IMiIciicr
I . Mlli . S.. . l- i4l
IV!. k KOI k foil I'ukrr, lbre, (.
t- tit rilu'ead'T if the f in llaH III
.; Itl lprtMl of l-ofr l'h
br.lr. Iiiiii.d Ultra ew.lelice lr
l.l.i.H ,l il y l. if .'ll'l "'-'-
M i. i, id. v and Ij-m M-c. wh '
V.-1-- i; ,i, ell th lll' ft i"h
I ill ...I-. .!.! ..I K '1,1 V- ' .
. Hi-- M of ,.it I A '
11 if t, Ir. I ,..-. y. O.e fr ni-
r '. lh d ' -nutt
VllpcI Htr !lirr
lf i rtrl Hi4iMf
4.. ,. S l . Ul ,--. it l--
I ,i-,n j ' .f ik I ,f .! e
.,,. .11 I i., ,(. i..il
,il 1m' "I
.... ,. im !'. I-.I; l I II . .'i t.
t ei . 1 . -!
. i- I ill) at-.. . I a - !
Il it I, 'a- I mui 1 '
... H M,'. t li I .lit S) Mtl,4i
lt 1-r I I--. H. e--e, ,.f 40
I 1 t. 1- .,!
k h'-tti HI All l M
u a now, trial mowpii in win
and the business men, law
..t iu,. 1 tu..
Ptl Ya'll, Ml lilf IH'IJWIK, 1 IIU
us i ... f . ... . I
Lincoln Police Scout
Report of Robbery
Lincoln, Oct, t:,. .Special.) Lin
coln police ate of the opinion that
lia. Klizaheth Kuaaell, ijderly widow,
who clalma to have been tied up and
tortured for houra hy a strange man,
la romancing-. She aaya the atranger
finally forced her to tell where her
money, $ii'.o, waa hidden.
Hhe Htilt cllngH to her atory and
presents n 12 piiKe letter, prcaump
tlvely written hy the stranger, in
which lie) details all that he did to
the woman and hia change of mind
after he had .lerlded to kill her. TIk
hkept icism la increased hy the, ap
parent, fact that It la in the hand
writing nf the woman.
Men loornntH occupied adjoining
rooma, and with only thin partitions
betwe n It i deemed improbable th.i
her erica were unh,eard. She aaid
! thii' he looked like a man for whom
idle had formerly worked In Askahaes
City, and who liiaw of her having
(-old property there.
Kxports of Food Products
1 I I- 1,1.11
Drop in alut lrcm lvjl
Washington, Oct. 25. Kxporta of
food and food products last month
showed a falling off In value na com-put-id
with September, 19:M. Figures
made public by the Commerce de-
bulk of the (il produi ta r s ported In
j4.-pt.mbrr. th'' lol.ll Vs'ltir being ! . -Ii
.11 '.."it . Tin. W.'S II deelinse ,.f Hl
pi. vniiiiti K H null. Him (nun ihe total
In C I. nib, i , I'i.'I.
"Ai Snug a a
Bug in a Rug"
Th slun ii t'snt r
pn.. hi winch i often ud
I jr nisnjf feupl.
Spkln! i.f ruga; Mil. t'.
T M , ill ' M . old Krr
i - th f'.mt ilay h.-r ,Wu"
l aj p- Si.it in the ' H-.il.
hold ti.a-t" lf'lIv4Bn t-f
rti (ImaN lt
If VH' h '.. tttut
f'of tu .-r ntht r.aj
h ill I ate, h ii.-a who h oi
hse t fiiOier i, for, iw
tr r s Wait' A 4 in tr..
"lttf huM l!lHd'" '"
f h Omaha ir ! I !
a luwt i ta "- mini-
a jt .
t s,.h k, ilnti.i i
' lt ' l '
,., t reil.r i..is
Ca n (I i (I a tes
IIohcII I'lalforiu iirocil
but He Is OuotiiMieil on
TC V D J r J
ZYear KeCOrd UUOted
ii) i'. r. row h i.
niiif I iineai. ihilt i.l Th Omaha Be.
I ""':: ; "-H""1
,giiii,( NebniNkii. farmers si
(l.ul ut ,,.. pum. utlMulK Tl
lias been learned after sevi
I 'i-t, Neb., Oct. 25. iHpcchil Tel.-
spent wlfli vnrlou tn n ll iIji t - seeking
Iii town utu-r town ttirmer Imv
!,, hlinU wlth ,. . ,li)W,.f tun.
iiiiut f..r i iiiti nmt.- m-natur, hj
"i'i. you've ki tii rinit
I'li-u, lhn firm bloc ami tlii pulili':
ut iiithIiiji ut mir lit the Ki''it trunH
i , hi f iik-ii t it I hm- to lirxnk un tlm iihmi
iifinly ut i n 1 1 roii l nit i'i, unit. It la
liiokcn without putting- tlilx iil.iii In
"lint, how r w to know that you
won't wakti Bfu r you kH to AV'Hah
ItiKtoii hii o many ottii-r Inivv done?
"Your ojHn'iit, who l Nehraaka'a
only inlllloniilre ciiriiliiliil, hu count
10 im with hoiioyccl wonla hrfore tvwy
i li-rtlon ami iroinljieil to flKht for our
Inti'rfKtM dii'l alwiiyii, when lila Vote
i-iiuiiti-il, lie ha xlvi-ii uh the il'iuMe-
( h.-ini;i- Afli-r Mi'i tlon.
"HIkIiI l"fiMi- u.-citiii la la for un,
11 nil wliun hla piuly la In Inn minority,
h voli'M our way, hut, when hla
party waa In th niajorlty ami hia vote
iiiwl Inflncnrc- routiteil, he haa Ix-cn
1 1 i' ; 1 1 1 1 L ua
. we know i-oii ,.. d,,
I he aume HiIhk?"
'I'hii moat, reii-nt iiiiallonhiK of Una
di kci Ipllon waa al. I;cahler. Howell
j mnttiTviJ tin-in tin id aa he haa nt
very low ii,
"I know Jujit how you fee," ho
rnx you cant u.penu
l.,.Jl., .... ........I
"'" '" ""
If you were going to hire a man,
and he protnlacd to do thinga for you,
what would you do?
"Vou would look at hia record and
uncertain of he had acted aa he talked
and aa ho promiaed.
"The only thing I can do ia to point
to my 25 year record in Omaha and
aak you If you have ever aeen me
rwerve in my flghta to break mon
opoly and high prices of monopoly,
"1 believe that even If men promiae
lo do thinga iigulnat monopoly and
their henrta aren't agaiuat it, aooner
or late r they will turn back to the
byways and companion,-) of their fav
orite lima of thought.
fctanda on Record.
"1 believe rny record ahowa how I
feel. And u man at my nge in lift)
doesn't oflen change hla convictluna.
Another fact seeming to Impress
people Is that the campaign haw trans
formed Itself into a series of affirma
tive statements on public Issues by It.
Ii. Howell without swerving an Inch
from stands taken 'in the primaries
and a serlea of explanatory statements
hy hiij opponent of admitted mistakes
made by him.
First, Ihe people heard him say he
had been wrong on the prohibition
iiuestlon and beard hint pledge himself
to douhlecroas his wet friends after he
was aaaurred prohibition waa popular.
Second, they heard him praiae the
women and their suffrege which he
fought an.l admit he waa wrong on
that laativ! after he became ensured
it waa popular.
Third, 10 days before election, he
has admitted he did wrong in voting
for the Kyih-Cummlna bill after he
learned it was unpopular.
Last, if he haa time, they believe
he will u Imit he did wrong by mis-i-Ing
1,',2 toll calls on tariff articles
land by his failure to fight the tariff
j in Washington, where a fight count
', ed. rathe.' than In Nebraska where
j ev( ryone known he Is howling about
'Il IIWHUI"-? OC IIO,eu iu limn"
Today waa a succession of previous
days of cordial receptions and good
crowds greeting Mr. Howell. At West
em, the town opera house waa filled
when he arrived at 1" In the morning,
lie waa introduced hy (leorge F. Saw
yer, pioneer citizen. The meeting waa
In charge of A. Thornla rg, local chair
man. At peWitt, Congressman M. O, Mc
laughlin met the -party and arcom-
!It Howell mid Chaih II. Itandall
'down, Mavor f lcar Hiwulter Intro
'dined the spt-.ikera lit HeWllt.
I At Wlll-el. thrv Wele lilt I odtice.l by
i It. Wll le . PeprmrlitatUe J. Albll
Mlllphrv lin t Ihrni ill. I
I pl.iln. Itailmul Ail.
"The K. h t'liiiiinin law aigurd
I v l'i....l. nt it-4 -Il In Fel iuaii,
1'.1 and tb lailiiw l were reini n.-d
III Ib-ir ow nri a by th V el ii Inr h I
the fit"! "f the f'-lloWic Match." Mr.
, rll M'd
Winn lis ihi if r mli. -ad ri"
Virre M-d I" " III. .'! l'tt 111
ihnr hn'orv. 'hu. innr,.ii, truii.-
rln',.11 . hi.. ef the r.iunu
!' -I. a eaft
al- ll.lK h
rrliv w l.al
' 'i.f In. I .1.
ik... f. 1 1 1 1- ol
li.anaf i tut. "I ni
I.H.I l.,.l. lu.H1
t i! i,r I t a .ni
Sen n-i i Ian h I.
.1,-1 lll. I' J
.. ia. na ii.i,.: i t
i, u.. i in I '--I th
., t).l .. H t HepUl '
,.. I.f . 1 1 It . ,
n .H i i n ;t ' ' ,h
,.,ii,... . h I- Ki'i.i.-h u- l.
u l,.-,-a. ! i it 1 '
It orU War Hero Return
Croix tie (rtterre (i'nen
by b'rvurh Government
IN I. I j In ixl A. M I"
ugh, who served III
l t Twenty cilghlh divi
HUhdrd ' limes, I"
,, lii I'l.m.l. lit MiIU'ImikI
,r Hit-i nn de guerre and i lia
.ion will, h had I'l-iii mfi 1 1 il upon
Ii ilil by III I tench yuvcriiiiieiil.
"A good I'll "f me l UK Hi Ki m m e
I, ul tin. wound I received fiom the
ilniiiy rr imtlilliS III cnliil'iirNnil l
t uouiiiU fM-rlvl whi'ii I HiriiMl
thul Kriiiuif win Ih-IiIiik lliw Turk,"
ii LI yUflin' rttr wlili ll linilliiMiilri
Hi iliTonitliiiix. "I am ili'it'K thin to
.irin to yu iifiil ymir Knvi-riitiinit
my iitiiiiiiI lliiiriiVHl nf th ilUy
nf Kraiuf In Hi If'ir runt."
Mill-tin In vie- irplili-nt nf tli"
Uifik Atni'iliiin W'irlil Wiir Vi-t-r.inK,
iM i nlly iiritsiiil.-1 li' t1.
More Than 1,200
in Five Spmlies
"oiiiily (liainnan Get
Before Dawn to Meet
Speaker at ('en
Ily A. It. KOII.
Mutt I errniHindent The Omaha Hre.
Hrhuyli-r, Svb., 'hi. 25 iHpecliil
IVIiKiam.K Mori, than J.20CI pt-raili
liiiinl c'htirla H. Itinitnll, rMrioldnte
for Knvi-rnirt-, In flvir adiln-aai-a today.
endliiK with on Iwfore u larice (,wil
In the Jani-n-k opera hoime here thla
evenlnif, All the apiwht-a were lixten
ed to with (Trent eat attention. At t'o
liiinltia, the aeithiK aun and Mowiii
ol o'lock whlxth-a rauwa no dimin
ImIiIiiK In the crowd.
' 4 ifieat iiiinihcr of peoyje pieaa.il
'forward to aluike Imiula wl'h Mr
jliandall when he entered the opera
houae here. He had been nu t by n
cominllteit conalatlng of H. ''. Web
hi r, Thomus ritllial and A. M. Kaluk,
and escorted to the hall. W. II. Hadi
lk, county republican chairman, pre
sided and introduced Mr, Itandall iind
Mra. Mury Hlght of Chicago, who alao
Greeted at Krty llniir.
Two houra before dawn yeati-rday
morning Charlea H. Itanilall atepped
from a train at Central City, not
thinking any one would he there to
meet. him. Hut. a man alepped for
ward and grasped hla hand. It. waa
VV. C. Kerr, republican county .chair
"Why, you ahouldn't have aiayed I
up for me," proteated Senator Ilan
dall. "Well, I wouldn't have you cominff
in and not meet you. I have been
waiting; nearly two houra. Glad to
do It. I'm an owl," cheerily rallied
Mr. Kerr, he eaeorted the party to
It ia typical of the devotion which
all men and women who know him,
feel toward Charlea H. Itandall, candi-
date for governor. He la so plain and
unpretentious, so considerate and
gentle, and yet so able and capable in
Ketting big thinga done.
Fnlhiif 1,-iHllc Meetings Held,
Central City, Fullerlon, Cienoa, Co-!
Iambus and Hchtiyler were the scenes ;
today of enthusiastic meetings at j
which Mr. Itandall and Mrs. Mary"
I light of Chicago spoke, The Central '
City band nf 18 pieces played In the;
triangle preceding the addresses at the ;
first meeting and about 300 men and i
women gathered around the autorno-- j
bile, from which Mr. Randall spoke, j
He was Introduced by Judge P. K. ;
Heaton. Mlaa Orate Clark, preaident :
of the Women'a League of Voters, In- j
trnduced Mra. Hlght.
Mra. I. S. Tyndulle, conunlte worn-
an; Miss Nettie Jewell, secretary of
the couny committee; Mra. P. H. Hca
tin, Mra. W. K. Kelso, Mrs. W. O.
h'err and Mrs. J. V. Kerr were on
the reception committee forSenator
A delegation waa present, Including
O. H. Doyle. F. L. Anderson, Clyde
Dean and Clarence McClelland, to es
cort the. party on to Filllerton. The
crowd at Fullerton waa nearly aa large
an that at Central City.
Frank Frame, county chairman, re
ceived the party. J. H. Kemp intro
duced Senator Itandall and O. H.
Doyle, count? attorney, introduced
Women Know Ileal Man.
"We women know a twin when we
see one Just by our Intuition. We
know Senator Itutnlrill for a real man,
whom we can dieiid on," declared
Mrs. Hight and was greeted with ap
plause, "Hla record for dolmr th. a
to help the people la a splendid i ae,
ithd he will keep up hla good Welti
hen he Is governor of Nebraska."
Chin lea H. -ila, ut, alna,k lunula w ith
Mi l(, hi. I. ill nod explained that lie
vol. I , r laticoln In I ', sad "I am
if-tug to Hue (or iiti" At ii,iu a
big iloWil waa waning on the street
Mr mid .Mra. V M M .ir ri fti at lo
l ret Mr Cat'. lull. Allied l.lilldU-lg,
.iiiiiiy ihaiiinnii. Inlrndii-d lli
eakt i a
f Imuhti, d-iiniallc aii.nnf
hold, turpi, ami g. Ilntor IttllliUII. A
i'"i l,f 4lMI. MtMillt l.lt thud wuiii. ii.
Siihci.il In llalikl'-lt paik, whrie bl.
I, eh til llelllvlr-t llolll Ilia gl Hid
.'al,. I lie n f i ein. nt , V a,(.li,l. ,
4 I.I ami nil, i it ! nn,li, inn.,.
Mm h sp. k lir ag, la-winaii.
e.lM.II th ton-an, l!.lilr,l Wn, tin'
le. Bl.i. klialal. Willi Ml,
l;.ii, iiii ,i, .i j ,s.iiii I ; i, . c
N lr:tfiBh, M I' lair I ail Kit
i.i.r .Mi i ai l-l a an I A I
1,1,4114 l.al.l ,.l ill 1-r III I lo - 'ii
I i.,mo hi. Li l -l . ii.i,i ii. an iall,
lii.ual ef In I't.iMMn. ni u i'o m
It plana. I
Nrw Jim t'stli tl,
," ' , ' af - -
SD ' - 'v.J
11, C YiWfMn I ' . . .
i s ..1 iii 1 1 j m m,. f w m t - . i. ViV--jivv
V I II rW ' I I "
11 ll'M'i ''1,1 ..ay Whit .
aW Hi 4JT
to Return Cars
Step Taken to Kelievc Short
age on Lines in West
Washington, Oct. ',, Kailroada In
the eastern half of the l'nlted Klates
were culled upon by the cur service,
division of the American Knjlway as
soclatlon, lo return at: once to ro.-ida
in the western half of the country, all
box cars on their lines which belong
to the western carriers. The step has
been taken lo relieve car ahorlage
which haa been occasioning hardships
in Ihe western agricultural and stock
The order of the service division,
which la the organization through
which railroads cooperate In the in
terchange of equipment, waa declared
to be the moat drastic: ever put Into
In defining (he territory affected
the car service divisions ordered nil
bo cars belonging to western roads
now on eastern Huts, at points east of
Chicago, Peoria and St. T,ouls, and
west of C.rand Itaplds, Detroit, To
ledo, Cleveland, Youngafown, Wheel
lug and Pittsburgh, sent lo their
home lines without even being held
for loading. In territory further east
than the Orand Haplds Pittsburgh
line, eaalern roads are permitted to
load the western box cars on thi-tr
lines provided loads destined fur the
west are available, but must move
them west empty If loads are not Im
The acNon ia expected to relieve
Hij Shipment of Grapes
Arouses Suspicion of Dry
Panama, III., Oct. V.i. -Tills little
milling town of 1 ?MI Inhabitants ia
being act illliiized by law enforcement
officers following receipt nf eight
inrloada of grape. Orocera say that
in the paat the populace haa not In
dicated so pronounced an appetite
for flint The shipment contained
SOU Owi pi. mills of grapes, nr about
2" poiimla for each limn, woman tuid
Pda.es I'itiitl Hi'itilitic
lnil.1,11, ii. I .W illv A I' The
low Ii l-li i oio-iit 'int. ii p.i. d pa third
ni, d (ii, I I ' ...ll. Hi Ilie I i,i,l Ii l run II
l,.,t,i l, piitv J..I1I1 M Ira.y il., lte.
Hi.' d' title ail a the .0 ihai Irllllllpll
for 11. Intel ..la e the blilllei f KIllBab-.
I-, t .1 II..- .-.! ,,a l-ll, r
i.( al,, it at n a i h hi.hrt
1I...II ill l I. 1 lie (In. I
, , 1,1 If IB.1,1 ,'.la I If. , !!...
i, ,i.-i, at, ih,- i ,ii ii.iii in ia
I . i" l a;t li. pM Ii, M i 'ihi.
In .! mi -a I . 'a I...I. I
iii, ii VN no. n I Hi f ai.-i l
.' U lonol ,! I
I I . 111. .1 1 1 I I i a I , S
I ,,4 liiiK.i. ... I'" U,. i.f Id.
-, I 1 1 ,, . f - . -.' I I. . t
The Crack Shot
A'otW Artist to Hewed
She lleara llini Mug and
They Adjust Differences
Wife Twice. Divorced
New York, (tel. ia. -Jerome I Id,
painter and us-ia ainger, I to be
married for Ihe third lime lo the
woman he Drat married In liWJ
then Mlaa Mlzabcfii Norrla, daugb
ler of Henry l.atllinore Norrla of
I'hilailelplila. The marriage will be
soleinnii il in Koine Air. I III salil,
(he former Mrs. I hi and her daugh
ter having sailed (or Kurope Of
l id was divorced in 1914, Ilia wife
alleging cruelly in that lie paid
more attention In Ids painting than
ha did In her. They were re-inar-ried
In I!II7, III Ma lit a Itarbura, (a).,
hut were divorced again two years
later. This time t III bad taken up
singing and Mrs. I III charged lie
waa more Interested in Ills singing
than in her.
Four weeks ago I'll! sang in
OrecnHicli, Conn., and Ills former
wife heard litis. They made up their
difference, and arranged to be mar
ried for the third time. -
Mr. I hi ia a son of S. Jerome
I Id, a portrait painter of ( iiirin
nati, who painted Lincoln and every
succeeding preaident except Roose
velt. He ia a cousin nf ( idea Phil
lips, a painter. Ilia former wife Is
a niece of Mra. Alexander llrinlon
Cove, a leader In Philadelphia so-
Reduction Is Urged
in Retailers Buying
Lincoln Oct. 25, tHpeclal r-Hetall-era
in Ihe alale are urged to adopt
the hand-to mouth method of buying
na the only available weapon to fight
the higher pi Ice movement. The .!
vice ia given In it resolution adopted
I V the executive committee of (he
Nel-ranUl Kelailera federation, IhlY
eta report that spring showing of
mi rcliaii'lise all carry higher price
The resol'ition la aa follow;
tu ii ii""it.it tiist thia i .muni 1 1. rc.
f-Miltirl'.t 'a Ih lioinl-'-. ef Ol. fr.l.ca
t.al Hint I" n-t.ll llirreh.tit. In rli!l
UK! Hiv i-i"t Oil. I'Hdriuy Iii ilviu
,l,-ra In lull in. Pa num. Ii.' Il'.'l. eli'r
. i."l lac hr biiIIi liialr.t (mar
C'lrihr, ttu a rr, .ui'iiirml ihi,t ih
p, ..1,1,11, I, ...Itflti'l III .'III .riWH .lr--
. h i,i nf l he .t.ii f-.r a ,Bi-fal IU'I !
i.'lM-ll tri-eil ' ti in.'le .1 III.
,,,,, ui I ih c..i,-i. linn, m
. I, , h I le. a't lill"ll.'l im-ll. ' l. if ntrtl.
it I i, .i,.i ,iii iii.i i W flp-'t e'lt Bint
H'lil'" - 'I
.Mi-iiiUo. if ihia i .nun i i I lee ai
i li.irle I ieii'li ili, K. C. Il.inly, A. 1.
i, hi.,. n of ah.i, I I if f CiiHika of
I'mtlmn nml C W Na'xili, aene
laiv oft Ihe fed. I at lo, I TIh-V met
' N riir.liv in plan a piogiam for
Ihe m, mid t i.ii v rnit.a l,nh tnkr
pla.e In I Him ha nri IVhiuicv, sd
l.a art & ihf.nl'e date
MrCiiuk l it hi Iii He M.nnl
diol MjiIp l iiriii'! in l'. S.
luii'it, isl ; - i.i,i,ii rninil
ii ,, I M i k to ld ibr irntii t-t
I,., i.l .... of th- I 1,11.4 male
. , .al!i. I. ... t. ,..... -I I..4 Hu.r
... ...t ,. tt,a , an! H.a-te l.j
tug... it ,., i.i.i .i -h. nuM
w.. 1,1.1. t.lo 1. 'i. t.ik
t P,i .-al-lM-l .1 !. St-;
,. tt.) I a. a ;.,.i,r ,i,, ii 1,1 :ih
it.. .1 ........ f .t
. . .... . .
i!lillal Mi allU llljlliril.
I i. t ' , ... ; , j
i , 4 , , ,.i , . . ,. I ,
I, -. I ., a , i ... - a ,1 . , ,i,l 1
. . ...n.J 1
I i Ml
Norfolk W. C. T. U.
Two Democratic Candidates
' Attacked After Endone
meiit hy Weta.
Norfolk, Neb., Oct. 2S. tHpeclal
Telegram.) Norfolk Wr. C. T, U. went
on record al opposed to the election
of United States Henalor G. M. Hitch
cock and tho election of Kdgar How
ard to congress from the Third dis
trict of Nebraska on the ground that
their affiliations in the past and their
endorsement last week by th wet in
terests as fit candldiilc-s for congress
place them under suspicion that their
recent pledges of support of the Vol
atead act were not sincere. The ac
tion was embodied Iu a resolution re
hearsing Menator Hltchock's record iq
the l'nlted Ntates senate as always
opposed to prohibition and woman
auoffrage and hit continued ifnorlng
of the hundreds of letters and peti
tions sent him by the women of Ne
braska asking his support of these
measure aa their representative In
The meeting was held In the home,
of Mrs. W. V. Thurlwr and was un
usually well attended by guests as
well as the membership. The women
were highly Interested in the coming
vliftlun. Ktale Senator Alcdowun
was present, upon invitation, mid
spoke briefly of the four referred laws
to he acted upon at the coming elee.
tlon. They were especially interested
In the primary law and many rjui-s-tlyna
wer niked as to Its operation.
Reports were given by the delegates
attending the recent ttnte convention
of the W. C. T. I. held at Lincoln
and It waa In compliance with resolu
tions pasaed at that convention that
tho haal union put itavlf on rrcui'l
Nebraskan on Trial
on Extortion Charge
Clin ago, (ill, '.Ti Kugene llivsnt,
ami of a former lodge at Hairing
ton. .Veil.. n on t rittl here Imlny
thaifci-d Willi enoiHon hy lines.,
.Mia Al.'fed Shut well, wife of .
Weallbv I hli'HHU ColifeCtlollrl'. I hill it
in that h .rut ll irali all h ii. n
i-i tor Ihyanl waa captuied after
I Mr rthlltH.il had takro ,le.o p... k
! lo i.kta, iitit'i whrtr llrvaiit u
allrgrd in have Iel I Mra Mm.iI'i. i.i
Iratn lo-to Mr ai"t Mia Huoia.i:
Ir.tlfinl llianta a'.oinri. m
lltna'r.l Ifrir d'f.n.laiit Wool. I plwl
--.' '"" ' "
"Mv '"'M 1 """
' "-- -'"" "' "
(,"'' ,,vH' "'
t a. I M
IZ " la '. I Z
I Z .'i Z
1 1 a. H as
HijheM H i.lt.M
I, lt) tl (ft-orgr Ilft lrtrra All.n I.
I pKii t.turritmi'iit I.cmm
, AllcrnatiM' lul
'n ad of Vl'ar."
Urges Country Is First
lr.ii.loii, (at, 2.ly A. Pl-l-'or
liirr Pi line Minister Llo)d (iiorgu be
gun hla I'liinpiilgit hi jnd"ii toduy
with a, fighting speech to an eiill.ual
asllc liieelmg of (he cunlllloii llla-rn.
memlM-rs of parliament, throwlut
down the gauntlet lo tlis conaerva
Uvea, whose attack Upon th hit
government h declared left no ul
leriiatlve hut th "apread of the war.'
The little Welshman stood by hi'
Manchealer speech "f Inst H-Hurdiy
rrlterufltig lilt Intention to supisir
any parly or government pursuing i
policy of peace, economy and al'iid)
progress, neither revolutionary uoi
"We are confrimled," Said Mr
Lloyd 'leorge, "with n very impoilnn'
decision affecting not merely the fu
lure of those her and those who sup
port them In the country, but a d
clslon which affects the Interest o
the country Itself. That la a mori
Important matter for us all."
New Chapter Opened.
"One chapter in the history of the
politics of this country Is for tin
moment closed. A new one Is oieti''d
What Is printed on that page wll
depend largely on the altitude wi
He counseled raininess and courage
and asserted Ihe Interests of flu
country must come first,
"f have seen parties destroyed b
iw-rsoiial resentments," continued the
former premier. "1 have .-en par
ties tendered impotent by ieraoiial re
sentmeiila. I have seen their Judg
inent deflected, and for that reason
they are not making Ih contribution
they ought lo the well IHng of the
people for whose prosperity we ,aia
"We will not make Hint mistake,
whatever happens. We will consider
the land to which we are deeply at
tached first, Its Interests must bo
deetest In our hart; its Interests
must be highest. In our concern.
Oreat Britain first; any jiarty, even
our own, second and even last.
I'rttes Kaliunal I nity.
"Now. that is our policy. M'a have
stood for , national unity, that Is,
unity of all mn, all eiids, parties
and sections for the purpose, first of
all, of winning the war. and ufin
wtrde exlricatlrif. the rountry from
Its after the war difficult let."
It was not Ihelr fault, declared Mr,
Lloyd (leorge. If a party faction had
arisen and unity had been for the
moment broken. The wtr had bie.i
won and the rountry was geltlnn
through Us troubles In peace aradunl
ly, and throughout Ihe world r
establishment and aucceasful grap
pling with financial difficult ies wa
"(jur credit was lieln hull! up in
asx-uy that, amazed llm whole world.'
continued Mr. Lloyd fleorge. "Trade
was beginning to turn, unemployment '
was going down. In fact, surces
was becoming so manifest that some
people thought it time to seize th,
Future Looks DarU.
"I can understand,' 'he continued
"a revolt of under secretaries . . .
I can i-lso understand, for th1)
seasons indicated, why the wise,'
heads of ihe party did not Join In th
"The present may look prosperous
or promising. The future la darK
and difficult, and the wiser men hesi
tated, were reluctant, apart from the
fact that, a Lord Ilalfour aald, them
r.ra certain things gentlemen don't do.
"Hut what I cannot understand is
why the majority party took that
line," n. the. former premier, lay
ing emphaaia upon tln-se words;
"It ia vital that we should not al
low our views of the eastern tran
sactions in weigh against the coun
try' Interests. This Is the thlnn
that iiiaMera at the hrginiiintj, at the
end, iind all the time"
Briefs to Be Filed
; on Livestock Rates
j l.iii.i'la l let. --tXptiviKl V-Tha,
i miliuaaM if llm mute interested in
1 Ih llvenlia k hearing U foi-B Hie shit.
i.'.tlwuv oiiiii,-..jiii lu.te lcti rfivet
' "II li.ii a in which In file In it f.. Thrv
I In, ah- the i mot In their oral pieaei.t.1
tin of their i ii.e, thai thrv Woiilt
III,, ti. I, "Ve tin- Al.lta li law n .In.
tlolia ,lin nr. I, int. t
j The l Iinada a.'ir ne il,l. -n ',,
pro. miv .f II, r i. ih. i pni. . t.-
Ill ill. Ilie rrplr-M I. Ill i .f He
llll-.ta l.fld the. tillppittg n.BCi-lt
' I. in:, a. lo Ibr ;i.tl. e of then c.lo
for dinner rate 1 h maik! r
' mil m ni l. h ii.tfi. i,, I,, tai.a a pi
jih M.aiiiirn.nt i.f a p.. i-r pulti
Mil H.ty Hni k I tghi-r t He ate o..-'
Hl-I.f.t Nil hr W.I Ha- eull.lll.a
,1,'ll.la 0 r ttt'h ',r pttn.
r t i'l !
-.ta .1 t t t al
M.i, on a t t,i,i.
I' I -a -1
llili lie . tt ff
la It-.,.. .'..
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t ..1 f ..a I . 4 III
t . t Ih. a
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s I i. ...i a I . ..t.a
't t a.it.t.a . . 1 1 . .,( ii
l'irMrin for I'ailr.
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a,lirf. .. I ttalfci- w..
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