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About The Omaha morning bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 1922-1927 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 30, 1922)
THE OMAHA HKK: MONDAY, i OClUtfKK :w, lie
The Morning Bee
MORNING EVLNING SUNDAY
THf nit rt mushing company
M'XSON . li'Mk.., )'ul, ,.i.-f- II. WihWrH, t,. Managar.
Tl An-. I'r1 t'lr. ' V
asms! t" u, v f r it . ui-.l- i
i ill, .,,. itl.l.. A I il
Ail rlllili f-l (!' I'll., t
lilt AS.VXIATtD PBtSS
si.i. i M-a t a ff'ittovf. ii aiiaitiili
,f a ; i,- il.ia' (.-a 'rdHwt li ll at
i .i a,, i,- il i.ai ibiiM'H oari-o.
-.,,1 thli i.i ata ale, fWt4.
frliaio I'r.i.. I K.fK.i t- A.'- f r It'l'ar' want
or Parma W m i
. .u iii i '.nil tier I" I' X.
A l la mm )(l.'l or 1MI.
Man alter J T ' h noil rtmon
. . r. f "'i ... ...i N Y. Cor. Jttli nd N
Nw V..rk if I'l'n Avanua
. IJjiirl ,:.Ik. (ha . . 1 7Z0 Btfr Mil.
Pari., Irui"- 1.0 Hi ht. Iloii'iro
rest, and then by rotten eirir uppHod frm a nearby
Corroboration of Howell', stand then for decency
j mi, I progress comes from an editorial printed in
Hitchcock.' paper, August 17, 11)14, which ducusiud
the outrage perpetrated again!. Howell and aaid:
"Hut Ihfl (leectit people of Omaha do not we
' r-.n.o It. It In merely to advertise abroad that In
otniilia tMii'liilnti) fur governor may not denounce)
tli rHMriittJ,-u ami corporation-directed politic",
without being Kent id Jail fur It,"
In counties battles Howell has fought on the vide
of the people. In numerous encounters it ha been
Itos Mullen who faced him. Always Mullen ha
loft an he will lone thin time, for the people of
Nebraska know that any man receiving hla aupport
I ha touched pitch and is defiled.
CHECKLKED CAKKLR ON LIQUOR ISSUE.
W believe tlu liioid Mill prove h guide for
the "wet" voter mid the "dry" voter an to
whether either ran safely support .Senator
Hitchcock on the liquor or other issues.
All.lSl' I, oliil ui;uiiit imUnnal prohihl'
tinii n in "itiii im ii f .
(H IIIIIIK '.'H, pi!l ,.il uiiUiiiHt ollr(l ril
fnnrment art oil llilitl p,n.ai;e.
Ml!ll II. !l .''I mikki-MhI "lawllil way In get
nrimnil iirohilillniii aiiiciniiiienl ami mi ore wine and
brer" In Mialleiibeigcr.
AI M ST 13, lli.'J. Three month before rlr linn,
i iulorwd di iiox i.ill"' I'm .il pliilliiriii uhli li did not op
poo ri'iM-al of ii. Hi, null ii'iiliiliilii,ii huh iiiliiii nt or op
io repeul of Hie oNi nl hi I. Tlili wuw the famoua
liquor ihniie "al m-.i" lunli.
Allll ST 13. I!i:!.' Tliri'i- nioiillm iM-fore elrclioii,
iiiiiiiiiimh ii in i niiiinoii uiili , .1. Id) an mill "ISi'ullicr
( liBilrj" llie Iiqimr qiirlioll "a ilrad Willie."
M rThMI'.MC J7, l!-"!. I ie wrelm liifore eledloii,
aiiiii'inii id Hint in" II I liquor quint ion In not a
ill-mi Ixmii-, In- liail di i'ili il lui wet Hiqqiuilrrn of old
and wiiulil nut voli- to ami nil or i' iuil tin; oUIi-hi1
ml. TliU Ii Hie famoiiK "Hi u-nlli hour i iiiivi-rnioii,"
tN )( 1 0(11 Ii Hi, l!i','.V-tV. .1. I!iiiii, liifore . V.
T. I . ("iiuiilioii al l.iiirnlii, pli'iuli-il with (lui woiiiin
In Ih-IIi ve In I In- "liiirir)" of Siioilor IIUiIium li'a
"elm riilh hour i i.nti iNion." Itut tin- . V. T. 1',, re
j;arillrH of pnily, ill iioirir' d V. lii jun'n pokiliuii.
( til KHII.IC 17, I :. (he ilay after V. A.
IIijiiii' riid'ii'Ni'iiii'iit al l.iiiri'ln mill lliri-e wcrdi afli-r
Hie hi Jin I urn "elen iilh hour oiivernloii," Ihe AhkoiIji
lion AKaiiml I lir I riil iliilioM tiiu iiiliiii nl at WaMlilnu
lull emloi'i. 1 Srnalor li.li In m li'ii rainliilai y with SOU
iilhi-m, 'I Ills mhhoi iitllmi mIii mlii for the ii n al of the
iilxlriail ai t anil iiinliiliilimi aim iidim-nl.
OS' )TOI;l:K 19, VJli. llllle over Iwo week
hefore rlirliiii, Siualor llili'liineli wire AMkoelalinn
Aii.iliiHt tin; rroliilillimi Aiiii-iiiliiieiit uxlilni; the hhhih
rial ion lit In In u- in Ihe "kim i'i ily" of din ili-Hi-rlion
if Hie "wi-ik" who ln.il Miiqnn li-d him for yrara, anil
Ihe "hiniriil)" of Ion "eli'vi nth hour roil version."
TO 1 "I' thin m i ll In fore i lrrlloii no word
from the Aum i.iiimi Auainst Ihe I'i nliililllnii Amrnil-iiit-nt
ul ailiiiinlon as In w hi-lher II hai withdrawn
Hit cndurm-im nt of the M-iiulor'ii l ainliiliiry .
ONE WAY TO TREAT A HOLDUP,
A very powerful perouahiv i a loaded piatol,
presented or priced Bi?aiitt the person of an In
tended victim of a holdup. Few who are no accoutred
id-lay in following out the commands of the thug
who holds the pistol. Occasionally, we note, the
niiin who holds the pistol or his companion subjects
the victim to somo irreater indignity which brings
the reeded reaction, and the robbery is frustrated
simply becauxe the victim recovers himnelf and as
serts a will of his own.
Such was the case when two Mexicans sought
to rob Anton Ulevak in hi shoe store. He was cov.
ered and surrendered, and might have fallen an easy
prey, had the intruders carried out their work cx
peditiouHly and departed while tho going was good.
One of them started to look over Itlevak'a stock of
shoes while hi partner held tho merchant in sub
jection. This so angered Ulevak that he knocked
down the robber who was standing guard over him,
and took after the other, who dropped the shoes
and both fled.
In this instance the robbert proved themselves
poor pnychologihlK. In the instant of surprise the
victim's will be come subjective rather than ob- i
Jective, and he passively submits. So long a this
spell is maintained, the robbery may proceed. When,
however, some act of the robber disturbs the spell
ho has cant by hi assault, the reaction is quite apt
to tuVe the form exhibited when Blevak knocked
down the man who held him covered with a gun.
Thnt is the simple explanation of mental action
and reaction in such case, and it explain, why ao
many robbene of the sort are successful, and why
now and then one comes to grief. Blevak' work
was done, promptly and well, and the method he
used may be commended, but is not likely to pasa
into general use because most robber do not add
insult to injury, but strip their victims and flee as
quickly an possible.
AMONG THE FOLKS IN HISTORY
2 jp .v- XXjJE
T& QXAH TXC OilZZH.
High Cost of Education
Nebraska ' Editors Report Few Cuts in
School Expenses, but Say Limit U Reached.
AND NOW ENTER MULLEN!
Two years apo Charles W. ltryan boantcd that the
elements of decoucy in the democratic party had
thrown Arthur Mullen into tho discard. At that
time Mullen had been defeated for democratic na
tional comiiiitteeiiiaii in what Hroth'.-r Charley re
ferred to as a victory for "decency und sobriety."
In reply Hitchcock published a vindictive edi
torial intimating that lions Mullen would come back
and declaring: that Brother Charley was "rather a
hopeless sort of ass."
Hoss Mullen has come back back into the lime
light and into the terpentine maneuvering that
.brought him into, notoriety and diartpute with good
citizens. - It is -not enough that Hitchcock and
lirother Charley have eaten their words regarding
one another. Nebraska is now treated to this new
and final disgusting spcclucle.
Mullen is making speeches in defense of Hitch
cock. Mullen speaks also for Hrother Charley, who for
merly chastised him with such phrases as "unholy,"
"reactionary," "vicious," "unscrupulous," "boss,"
"Wall street" and the like.
In his new disguise he poses as an apostle of
righteousness and progress Mullen, the lobbyist and
wirepuller for invisible government.
Thus dioguiaod he fcoN emboldened to attack men
who have always stood against the powers of dark
ness ho represents. Strangely enough be does not
eem to realize that his opposition to a man is all
many decent people need to cause them to rally to
the support of the men he attack.s ,
Tho clear honesty of Charles H. Randall, tho
republican candidate for governor, a man who can
not be influenced or controlled, has made him a
target for Ross Mullen.
It is not always partisanship that guide Mul
His life-long opposition to R. B. Howell is not so
much a party affair us it is a feud between advo
cates of good government and bad. In a recent
speech Mullen pretended to review the record of
Howell in the state lgislature of 1903. Caring
nothing for the fails, he filled this speech with one
misstatement niul misrepresentation after another.
In the legislature of l'.iiri Howell pushed through
the bill that pave Omaha its water plant, a public
utility th:tt has saved millions in rates to the people.
Thi'measuiv was put throueh in 13 days, although
Mullen claims that it failed to pass until the next
In that l.-cii'ature ll mell and Charles L. Saun
ders difcated a 1, II di ehi I t.i all. w the street rail
y company t-i pay t.iei only on its income in
stead of on i. t riio-.al property. In this fight,
which w-n bs.Kid I f i he i.-nl estate owner of
Omaha. ev ry n-an wh.i pass taxi on home was j
sve? from nn A'ri 1. vs. I
In thil leci-dfct"! ll.we!l it,d for the regulation
of teltpbeli.- rati, r.i I Wan i. poll U- I In the rem- i
mil: which imtiV.I this jl'.ttit, j
IlowvU i ki i-wi l v I - w i i ari l n t Mullen,
Pat their pn'V lif l.i I d t'.in in opposite direc
tion. Ilowrlj ; keo f,r Ii- d deed. Mullen
i Vnow n f r In -i K f-.r '.
THE NEWS REACHES PARIS.
A power stronger than the dictates of fashion
has risen in its might and sounded the death knell
of the long skirt. A convention of New York club
women, representing a membership of 300,000, has
issued a call for women to wear dresses no longer
than seven inches from the ground.
This smouldering opposition has been taken into
consideration by a Wall street publication, which
predicts thnt shorter skirts will be seen next season,
although extremely short ones might not return for
The incipient rebellion of American women has
its repercussion even in Paris. The trend there is
toward shorter skirts, and this is reported to be on
account of the refusal of American women to ac
cept the style that threatened to extend itself to
eweep the pavements. For the first time Parisian
dressmakers have sounded retreat. American women
have emancipated themselves from the last remain
ing tyrant, and soon they will be telling Paris what
it is to wear.
Editorial from r.td.rt of Tho Mornln
Be.. R.adrrt of Tho Morning Bio
oro Inviiod to u.o thio column frcoly
for .upr.illoa oo mattoro ol public
FOOTBALL AND THE WIDE WORLD.
A matter of 30 years ago there were football
fanatics, but not of the type that exists today. The
youth who took part in the game, bade his friertd
goodbye when he went out to play, and if he came
home alive and all in one piece it was disappointing
to those who admired the game. In tho days of
"Silent" Hinkey, "Pudge" Heffelfingcr, the Poo
boys and the Blisses, just to name a few, a football
match took on in a great measure the aspect of the
old problem of the irresistible meeting the immovable,
And only those who fancied themselves as red
blooded he men could get joy out of the crash.
Always excepting the doctors.
Just as passing years mellow all things, so the
football practice has been softened anil improved.
A spectator can see something of what is going on
before him. He even has an opportunity now and
then to see the ball, and can tell the players by their
numbers, so he knows which hero kicks and which
runs, and who tackles, and whether tho penalty was
for an offside foul or a simple act of mayhem. This
has added in such measure to the game that nowa
days For particulars turn to the sporting pages, but let
us record that on Saturday 76,000 spectators packed
into the Yale "bowl" to see the meeting of the
Yale and the Army teams, Fancy the chagrin of
Chicago, which pretends to be a rival of Yale, where
only 32,000 people were enabled to pay as high as
$30 a ticket to watch Maroons and Tigers play the
second section of the intersectional matches. You
know that Iowa and Yale put on the main event some
days ago. At least Yale know they did.
Big and little throughout the land yesterday
some millions of men and women cheered and rang,
and shouted as husky youth struggled and pushed,
kicked and ran, up and down the barred field. What
does it mean? If attendance is to he taken as basis
for judgment, it meant that football is the fall .port
of Americans. And how the baseball magnates must
envy the boxoftVe reports!
Show I p iSballenlH-rRer,
HastiUKS, Neh. To tlui Kdltor of
The Omaha line: Your Washington
cnrreaponrliuit certainly performed a
vuluable service to the people ot this
state when he nve them the names
of the 202 cari'lldatPH endorsed by
the AsNoelatlon Opposed to jT'rohlhi
Hon. Thn people of tilts district (the
Klfth) ahouliJ be especially apprecia
tive. 4. C, Hhullenhewr of Alma, demo
cratic candidate for coiiKresa, la tell
ing the uuillencea whom he auspecta
have oveiwheluiiiiKly "dry" nynipa
thles that he has tii-un a might V Kood
"dry" himself; lit fact, that he voted
for th Volstead lnw! Well, Well,
when did. that happen? Mourn more
of "Shllly KhHllyV artful dodirlnnr.
Me la only HITCHCOCK'S "HATKL
L1TK." What are the facts? He DID NOT
vote for the Volstead hill; neither did
he vote aitainst it upon July 22, 1911),
the date It passed the house of repre
sentatives In Washlnxton, How could
he? The people of this district had de
creed in Novemher, 1918. that A. C.
.Slittlleutierier was too busy deliver
ing Chautauqua lectures (luring ses
sions of eimuress to represent them
properly (he having missed somo DO
roll calls durlnir the war period alone),
so they at that time elected W. K.
Andrews of Hastings to succeed Hhall
enberffer upon the expiration of the
latier's term. Thua the lust day that
Mliallenbericer wag a member of eon
Kress expired March 4, 1919. An
drew represented the people of this
district properly by votlnjr for the
Volstead law on July 22, 1919, at the
special session called by the repub
licans to start the lone, teiliotiB work
of cleaning up the mess left by the
Query: Why did the Association Op
posed to Prohibition endorse Hitch
cock and Hhnllenberger if theae men
were intending to properly represent
their reHpective constituencies, as they
ire now pretendlnir that they will?
Also, is It not significant that the
very candidates who are "unsatisfac
tory" to the Anti-Saloon lenpue of
Nebraska have been simultaneously,
almost, endorsed by the Aasoclatlon
Opposed to Prohibition? It shoWs
that both organizations know what
they are dolni;!
Dut now Mr. Shallenbernrer will de
mand the proof for my statement that
he did not vote for the Volstead act,
or against it. All right. Here it is:
I have before mo an official bound
volume of the Congressional Record,
and on page 3.005 of that important
government document (No. 5S, Part
3, Slxty sixjh congress, first session),
I find the following passage: "Pro
hibition bill. . . . The Speaker:
Those in favor of the passage of the
hill will, when their names are called,
answer 'aye.' those opposed will an
swer 'nay.' " I'nder "yeas" I find
the sixth name on the list to bo "An
drews, Nebraska." In view of this in
disputable evidence, what becomes of
Mr. Shallenberger's misleading nnd
wholly Inaccurate statement? Why
Is he trying to deceive us? He can
not successfully , deny the sincere
statements of your special Htaff ror
renpondent at Washington and the
Associated Piotm dispatches us well
that he has tieeh endorsed by tho As
sociation Opposed to Prohibition.
He has been parading this district
under Hitchcock's protecting wing.
As soon as he rem away from Hitch
ruck he condemns his opponent for
"voting for the Hseh Cuiiimlns law,"
seeminclv all unmindful that he. him
self, In the democratic congress voted
for the federal control act of March
!1. lull, which wan "an net to pro
vide fur the operation of transporta
tion avstrms while under federal eon-
irol, fur the 'Jim compensation' of
. tlo-lr ow ners, and fur other purposes."
I This act, f..r which jVlmU.-ntwrgor
i vnteil without reservations. pro
l iiled. among nthrr thing. n follow:
it quote from an official print of the
law nn put nut t'V 111" gov ei nmi i,t
slallmeiits, for each year and prorata,
for any fractional year of Mich fed
eral control, not exceeding a sum
equivalent as nearly as may be to It
average annual railway operating In
comi) for tho three years ended Juiu:
Of course It would not do for IShnll
enberger to talk much about guaran
teed rates it-hlln on the sumo platform:
with Hitchcock, for Hitchcock voted
for the federal control act and tho
h!s'h ('uiiiinins (transportation act) law
as well. If Hhalleiihergi-r had been In
congress h would probably have
voted In favor of extending the trans
portiitton net for 31 months more, at
a cost of nearly 2,0i)U,0mi,(iO() addi
tional to the taxpayers! And now he
talks about high taxes! After a roc-
rd In congress such as he imide.
Possibly I should modify my con
clusion In the lust paragraph. Had
h been in congress during tho prog
ress of the transportation act he
would have dodged the vote and gone
Chautauqua lecturing as he used to,
(Note: lie missed over B0 roll calls
during tho war period alone! Hero he
and Hitchcock are "as one" again!)
"Shllly Khally" Is telling Klfth dis
trict voters that he is too poor to pay
his taxes, and if it were not for his
old cow, he and his wife would have
a hard time getting along: (What has
i become of his Chautauqua fees?) He
nas apparently nougat iann wun
them, for, as tho Holbrook Observer
says In It "Democratic Department,
lidited by the Democratic County
rent rat Committee:" "Ashton C.
Sliallenberger of Alma, candidate for
congress. Is one of the heaviest tax
payers In the state. He VAYH HIS
TAXKH to support DOCAD HKId''
OOV'KHNMKNT." Just what Tho
Omaha Hee and State Journal have
been telling the democrats. It's the
"LOCAI, HKLK- OOVKRNMKNTS"
that cost most, not the STATE gov
ernment. Youra for some more of your good
editorial facts, which are sadly needed
In the "smoke screen" campaign of
Hitchcock Hryan Shallenberger."
T. 8. RAMSEY.
Mullen Pulls the Wires.
Omaha. To the Kdltor of The
Omaha Hee: There are two or three
things that the voters of the com
munity should not forget at the pres
ent time regarding the Hitchcock-MuUen-Hanley
Mullen, of course, Is tho chief boss or
ringmaster and Hitchcock and Han
ley merely trot as Mullen cracks tho
At the present time Hanley is play
ing for the Irish vote, while two years
ago he was openly advocating the
adoption for the League of Nations,
which meant perpetual enslavement
of the Irish people.
When the question of woman suf
frage and u constitutional amendment
were before the United States acnate
Hitchcock held out everlastingly
against suffrage. And when a delega
tion of Omaha women went to Arthur
Mullen and prayed that he would use
his Influence with Hltcock, Arthur
Will Mauplm: This editor admits
th.it ho la rullier old fashioned, and
that lui Is convinced that for all our
In, hl,d advance In civilization aoinii
things were done belter in tho old
(lavs then they are done now, livery
time he hear of soliie school district
that is running automubilo busea
for thu purpose of conveying chil
dren for ii mile or 2 to aeliuul, he fcela
like aAylng things that would not
limit well ill print, lie hanii t any
palleiii-o Willi system lh.it hauls
clilldiell to School on i libber tires,
and I In n employs u luaii to teach
the children how to play or taku e
en le. He recalls tho old days when
he lugged u bundle of bonks over
three or four mile of .Missouri
iiow-cliid hills evriy morning, and
back again every evening. tie was
not supplied with any playground
uppaiaius to develop Ills muscles,
his chief inusclo developing uppura
tils beliii,' a bucksaw and an unlimit
ed quantity of well seasoned lilekmy
Ciirdwooil, His playground appara
tmis consisted clil, fly of a shinny club
he cut, from u hedgerow, a pair of
mi k' r skuieH, and a yarn bull con
structed with painstaking care from
wliatcvir old yarn socks h could
find. And ho Is right hero today,
tin years old and hale and In-uriy,
to say that he had Just as much fun
as tho coddled school ihllilreu of to
day, J-'uit lui jixirc, this editor is just
old fashioned enough to believe that
trudging thof,fl Missouri lulls to
seiiunl caused mm to iippreelalo his
opportunities fur schooling far inoiv
than the automobile -tranepnrted
school children of today npiuielalo
their up ini tunnies. Ho admits that
he I glad that school houses are
better, and ' tho teacher perhaps,
better equipped fur Ihelr In nit a, but
he still Insiis that wn are making
education something to bo accepted
without thanks by our children,
rather than somelhlug to be iicqillled
by hard work, and appreciated all
the nmrn because of it. And he has
no patience whatever with people
who Insist on having tlu-lr children
hauled to school and then j-.iImi a
howl about their taxes, Ho suggiHls
that a great saving could bo made
by providing each public school Willi
hugo piles of eordwood and a supply
of bucksaws, and then dispense with
some of the fol de rol and fads, au
tomobile buses among others.
I.Ik hi Kevlew.
Charles K. Stockdale: Oenerally
speaking people do not want taxes
lowered at the expense of the public
school system of Nebraska. There are
a few persons, however, who still
think that what wan good enough for
them is still good enough for the pu
pils of today, but they are In the
minority. School taxe have not been
lowered nor will they be; they are
more likely to be increased. Hotter
buildings, equipment and more effi
cient teachers aro demanded. The
school system cannot have these and
low school taxes at the same time.
i expenses or to ceoiimnio nt thn ex
ipense of the ehll-lieii, Nolw Ithslaiiib
lug, I Mere Is an loci 'easing conviction
jlhat the limit of expense Ima been
.reached and that some of th edu
cational "oveihead," whli h la also an
! "overload'' for the pupil, ran bo
i topped off with profit. Them are
ainmi econoliiles I ti.it call lie priKilceu
fur the benefit of public school pupils,
and nut at their expense.
Ii, lue.it Ion should be the last place
where expense Is i ill. Possibly a few
frills In our public n timiln system,
might bo dispensed with, but the sys
tem must not be hampered bv lai k of
funds, I hi the people, wlall In eciino
iiil,e at the expense of the rhildren?
Assuredly and emphatically, no. lidu
i nt inn In the one Ihliiff most needed.
(uir schools are the hope of tho re
Central ( ily Hepnlilii sil.
Hubert Itice: School levies have I
lint been rut materially as havo oth
ers. What saving has been regis- j
tered, however, has imt been at tho
expense of the children. Salaries j
have been 11 dueed, but lb" greatest
gain Is In i llli leiicy. Insli uctors are
required to leiieh more (ioesen, while
athletics and social m'tivillen have j
become seciiiiilary. i
Don W. Krazler: There is no ques
tion that taxes are too high all
around. Kor many years school taxes
have constituted a large per cent of
the total and have practlcaly doubled
In most districts within the past five
or six yejirs. The people generally aro
friendly to education and would see
nothing done to cripple the schools,
They are willing to pay all reason
able costs to maintain efficiency there
in, but are becoming more Insistent
that each dollar do its full duty. In
other words, the day of low grade
service at high grade price la passing.
Speed the day.
Frontier county taxes for 1922 will
not be much lower than In 1921. It Is
true that a lower state levy und re
duced valuation will make atate and
county tuxes less, yet tho people are
in favor of good schools, and frontier
county has made wonderful progress
along this line during the past few
yeurs and must accordingly pay the
M. A. Tirown: There has been lit
tle disposition anywhere to cut school
Robert K. Evans.
In tho Sixty-sixth congress, hiH first
term in thai body, Hubert H. Kvans,
reuuhllcan nominee for reelection in
told those good women that this coun- I the Third Nebraska district, was
try had made its greatest mlstuke
when it gave the negroes tho right
to vote, and he did not propose that
it should make an equally great mis
take by giving women the right to
vote. JAM KS JOSKPH GOKMD.UY.
Srars' Superior Qualifications.
Omaha. To the Editor of The
Omaha Hee: The writer is nt a great
loss to know what a certain young
man means by advertising In the
daily papers and elsewhere that "linn
ley in congress means real service for
Tho people of this district should
not allow themselves to be misled by
given the Important committee as
signments on the committee on war
claims, roads and labor. It was large
ly due to his service on those commit
tees that In tho Sixty-seventh con
gress he was chosen us a member of
the powerful committee on appropria
tions. Although not a member of the com
mittee on agriculture, Mr. Kvans was
deeply interestod In any proposal that
might tend to give aid und encourage
ment to the farming industry, and
ho appeared hefore that committee
requesting the calling of a conference
to consider the needs of agriculture.
which conference was subsequently
TVmoiratie apelibinder ought to get toother
and atree di strie. Nebraska voter would be be
wildered if they undertook to folliw all the things
that r being laid by home talent and visiting I
printing i.ftu-el ' The president ... - -
1 hereby authoi'Ked to nareo withj Only III 'l;h With,
and TO OPAHANTKr to nnv ..eh, Nlli ,,.,, ,, , ,
...riVr timtilmr .-penning rurt- Mjtho.. Smilli :il... Pile,,. n,. y at.
the ntrilat eliilller ' e..tiiiMl,,i. j ,,, tuvy, ,,( ,,, '
lh.fi .turm the peti.-l of .... h f-.l j h,u, t M , ltm , lf u s
trl (..ii.r.t It sh-ilt rp'-lv . )ii-t,1( nnd Hull nli th.m, will ,.u
I .... , ,l..!ie. ,n-
I from time tn t:m m rt-niiill In i
such statements. They should re- j railed by the president, nnd led to
the appointment or the joint commis
sion on agriculture, from the work
of winch mm h valuabln Information
has come and needed legislation se
cured. Mr. Kvans via burn In Pennsyl
vania on July 11, 1'. nnd until his
nth venr lived on a farm with bis
grandfather. Hefore entering . Imul
he was a machinist apprentice. He
Inter taught school for one year, an, I
then .lulirlleyeil to Colorado, When) he
worked u 11 miner und machinist nil
nl lss.1, lie .;i.tdiinl.-d frmii the law
lipurlmeiit of the liiivermiy of Mu ll
ig.ui tn I. In l"7 be r.niie to In
kola I'ltv, Neb, wheie b b since
hi.i'i Iiih home.
He en I a iliKll li t Judge III tin
1'. 1 btll linllel.il ilo-tllit. Inning the
Veal a, 'l u l!'l, lie W.la iinrill
t lei. mi i f the Wtmo ii 1,,-u In I, in n
ituaiii.il ho.. In Is'-i be u ele. !, ,
i uiii.tv mi, mo v f,.r t'.iketi i.nuitv.
l. a .l... lil t nf (lie N.l l.lPk.t
M.ii b ,,m i.iiuni iii lan.
member that the present udnillilstlu
Hon nt Washington I a republican ad
ministration and that the only con
1,'ressninn that can ghe them any
thing inure than mensenger service
must lie a republican congressman.
The people of this district want u real
eiingresMiian and not a messenger
bov. They want a ronuresamuti that
rides in the band wagon and not one
; that inns along under the wagon, und
they Inn-I be careful not to be mlxl 'il
by the bunk that a former inessenni-r
b,.y, Men ly beejuae of Ihe fact 'tli.tt
j he w fiilllletlv a lliesellger ty, can
give Ibein hervli e.
i JAMKH Ji'rKI'll ;oP..MM;Y
It In wVrn V rVn t
r-iUon !iit !u" n ! ',
e'.f. t ' e, v ). i
throaj t o v i i
(toon l' d , 'i ' 1 -i"
!i ' r-'i I i :- V
tfti r n.i: !'. for el ,
YnSUod lW '". ('
Knit' rr f,( , i,
1 liev tie qiieiii.m of proht-
ii i put : . it.un for him
, r- , ",-U for h. or-V-
h&t h: re.-(ir h
ru re riw t" Ihe
I - , ( ! i-tB-ei, 4 iiiniil-
Amoiig other rill rail oon to be el will he !
that if th Red f roi In Xi hfk. Tht ihnuM ,
atten ltd hy liHl prr rent rpon, for th "Croat- f
.t Mother in th World" ttill hat lot if woilt J
Jj do, I
V'iiW 8iii i irin ln:t l l it In on the Nr j
). ulil'Htve.t ,i t'realy I frOMd.tig feud f r J
("al t f eh WiUtut mat, I
.1 ,:1 tiote tHt the fink !" not k f-r th
lli I uf I I, l ut i. it ia !(4t ail that n , tt4
fii.m K 1 ! ! nf nan U
fee StTTf MBER, 122.
THE OMAHA BEF.
BMIWIR. f.aa. Mo
ILMIK J. ROOD, Cie. M(r.
aaa a aa4 avaauikoa) ' M
k 4 4f ol l.i.,
w il ov i I
!) N.la.f rl
! ! I IUII a I ,iali
n-iii e f, u
t " . I i . , ..
.. f , . -1 Ik, , . ,,f
a.- , al 1,
Viii fx., af,.ii i,
in i In wm
i i .-, t la ii.
a, i a- , an 4iif w iaf
Money to Loan on
Omaha Real Estate
Present Interett Hate
i I KNTKK SHOT.
Il.iril.iee Mtl uil till lllaelt f 10
alupa, llieliiiling (he ohlp of o'llte--tireeiivilbi
When Ihe proiliKiil sou coiueo limn
now, bo inorrly geta a uaat ll.irt
An iniquitous tariff l. llie tariff
made by tbo oipi,;tiuii party. Nor
folk Virginian Pilot.
I Toronto r(irl a n"l,l sirll. on
Sucker river. That where i,i tnueli
mil baa been found. Minneapolis
! The built London ,n l.nowledged
receipt of Vol lit nnd III. I rillllelitat
wlrelea progiuiii this wuv. "Heard
I music und woman singing." litis-
I Kansas school leiniuis, who a
f, Hill, lien In Use tubulin III linv furill
, by the stall' iiieiiiilend"iit of edu
cation, are reported to hate taken to
smoking the new ficeni iigam a
.I, mmi iiii. i 'iiieliinnil I 'tiuuti i r.
This "iiuii your ow n home" move
ment Is to save other movements.
A loving son is one who M father
use Ins automobile nnc In u while.
A New York repoiler n-porl:
"Tlie inoetlng was opened with th
ringing nf 'America, the iieiu nf lha
Kcean':'' Till Inusl be (he iiulilenll
'led Ameiliiin who knows all tho
eersea of "The Star Spangled Uan
f er,"-- Kansas f'lly Slur.
"Carin KM ulll r:
laM your htll bmhy,
iady, by handing oeae
thai bit bona, Ktlleit't
Corn f-takoM. AH my
ptrattt won't oat any
vthor bind tor brtahlaot
I i'er .S
r vTrll I
If you like crisp
and delicious Corn Flakes
insist upon Kellog'gs
Kcllogg's are the original Corn Flakes and they ought
to be superior in flavor and in crispness! You have only
to eat Kellogg's, then try the imitations, to know tho
wonder deliciousness of Kellogg's. You never ate more
fascinating food than Kellogg's Corn Flakes!
.Tomorrow morning, serve Kellogg's at the family
breakfast party! Let big and little folks tell you how
much better Kellogg's Corn Flakes really arc because
Kellogg's are never tough or leathery, and that Kellogg
flavor prove it out for yourself!
Insist upon Kcllogg's, the delicious
kind of Corn Flakes in the RED and
GREEN package that bears the signa
ture of W. K. Kellogg, originator of
Corn Flakes! NONE ARE GENUINE
cu"Zfl S aV.I ' f T Aft 1
AIm, BaJi,,, sf KLLOCC'S KRUMBLES tod KELLOGG'S BRAN, cookod tni Vruk!iJ
A Hand Unscarrcd by Dishwashing
,i am v
(! thtZU ui
Don't let dishwashiriR make
yourhands unsightly. LINN
keeps your hands sot't.white
and beautiful through every
Say "CkxsJ bye forever" to harsh,
nntatinc wiap and powJrr.
LV LINN, the .ap pwJrr
with the lemon Irataii.e UNN
nuLe water Mt a milk -ivr
ihma. i;!j-.ware anj nlvrr at
itiftanl spaikle anj ilune anj
n,l your liou forever nl the
iiiy, Kapy txluf common tn
interior mvjp nj pM I'h
I hS'N fur every tlearmim cjMia'
tmn Get it tuiiy,
At Your Grocers
j MMIy I -4- 4 ' vi
a- ra,n i', f -r tk
ii ,--, r, l ,i was not ta
. n V - II Kf
iiov n . v , . M 4'!rH
. V '1 e., rr, VI Voiy f..-t
' , i,'i ,- .. et, tkt
' I V .-fStm ' ni.n '
i'i r. h ii i kn
T! i .'' ' t-'f e ! i r
a ii O , , . i ' loi.i
llt tt tl t ( I
V Mi a f v'
ikon .i C
f ir lauii. r
it .," r
Savins 6 LOAN ASSOCIATION
fT - ft tl i n o y
f iff i,tl.
"l(i I! Ii n" n t li'i'l vt km U4,
li'lll.'l kl hal t- rl I lie- l nt it I'k J
ht Soap 'tru Jr 1 1 itk the Lemon Lfjramt
Mcj k, i ins rrtt i't is to. vhi.a... m.
.! J hr H tht JmJ$'
'h -ll Oil re .!,
ltH reu'i ' ! ktj, it r r- ! lusivjil tal f
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