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About The Omaha morning bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 1922-1927 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 1, 1922)
The Omaha Morning Bee
VOL 62-.NO. 117.
lalfat II taiMat-Claa Uarky Mat A, It. .1
Oatai . 0. U.aae Aat 1 Man I. 117.
OMAHA. WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1022. .
r Mill (I .Mr) i Ball . It: ua.,. II.M. ltl IS 41k hh
Oill.llf lt 41 HM (I ')! 0a.ll a lll). IUI . als, 14.
Nclira-Ka'n Principal Farm
Proiluc.t Worth $131,000,.
000 More Than Un.Jcr
Price of Year Ago.
Biggest Gain Is In Corn
A year iio tin mi. mil Nebraska
was In H slough nf de.palr,
Tli" liollom IiuI dropped out of the
msrket for farm product. Price
were down. urn was selling at out.
lai station u low s til cent H
bliahrl an I Hl being burned M fuel.
Today there in u different picture,
Nebraska's principal farm product
(lip worth $134,000,1111(1 more tlmn they
wmilil li" If u lira of October, I!2,
had continued until now.
Knllowmg In th" Ini-iMiftH value of
Wl'l grain nop uimI the livestock
of Neliia.ka. bused on prion ipiota
Onus of Hie i hh tin market:
't t U 31.4 HO
"' H71 1 riif
Hm- ana Alfalfa. 1.tr.4.4'i
7. .': 0(io
In fact the farmers' grain la more
tlmn thl. Krel-ht rale have been
cut somewhst ami the price at ship.
Pin point shows a smaller differen
tial. compared with the Omaha
market, limn heretofore.
Torn Biggest llrm.
Tim biggest II "in nn thin list of
Increased valu In corn.
f Virn No. Z. yellow-sold on I h
Omaha matket October H. 1!2I, for
17 I 2 cent a bushel. II. opened tlilM
aeck st f!i cents a bushel, nn Im-rea
,)f ov"r ::) renin a bushel, or 45 ier
rent. Within tint last two weeks,
It him Is-cn even higher.
Th" latest estimate of tln Nebras
ka rrop for 1H22 In 1 ,! xtl.O'lO bushels.
That crop, at th prices quoted ahove,
I worth r,o,nsfi,T,1 more than It wan
41 III" 1!21 price,
Th fUurcs for No. 2 hard wlntrr
a hi nt tell a similar slnry. The price
fin the Omaha market October 1S.
11)21. iam-d from 94 to 7 com; thin
w-k It U $1.20. Taldn !)8 rents an
n nveraips for a year nan, there In
in Incre.-i of 21 cents, which In
lli'nlex in Increase of $l3,3r,4,5K0 In
the vain of Nebraska' 5.'i,44,000
hli"hel 152 crop. ,
atH fhowpd the lantexl prceritHe
flln of uny of the gr"lnn, but the
totul l rot an IiIkIi. A price ad
vance from 27 cent" a liushcl Vtohr
l, 1921. in 42 rent 111 If week flKuren
J3 per cent, mlillnft IS,27.1.IOO to the
vain - the 1 r.4.fn0-biiilia crop.
vemher. Jl T,,n "
ferlng oi-lfulfi are a lilt more dif
- flfiuro with almoin to an
j A nWi to varyln railen ami
; l'Vance pland prairie No. 1, aa
. a iliiitiHy graile of hay, records
i . ntTan from 111 to $14 a
.s!iirluK the laat yeur; atanilard
ICa hid advariccd from $13 to
0. Atilitylna an a vera are to the
4. "tl. 000 ton crop Hives an in-
freaiied value of $16,961,00(1 on hay
The tolnl of tliH four crops of
the soil la $89,278,3110 more than a
Tnrnln to the livestock. Industry,
there In n nitnilar sain.
Cain in I.IvckIim I..
The Ivilk of hog mileti Monday of
thi" week v-ere at prices ranging from
J7..'i0 to S per huniireil weiKht, aa
compared with $.2.'i to $7.25 a year
hko. iKi'fcial extimalea of the num
ber of liuui on Nebraska farnm
.funiiHiy t the lalest available
fUure--reported S.UiiP OnO. l,lvento k
men fisiii-e an average. weiKht of
foo iK'un-ls. The differnu-e In price
thus fhowa a uain of $.' per hog dur
injr the y,ar. a tolal of $7.3rtO,nno.
Kigui'ing on a ninilliir basin, the
value of 2,!M".OilO entile, estimated
in a vera en !'O0 pounds each, ha" gone
nn :I6,4I.'.S in the ear. This Ik
on Ihe bavin of quotation for "fair
to pood beeves," which are now
quoted at $S T.O to .V'.::. per hundred
weight, aa aKalnt $7 to Is.nu a
Hed rn "fair to Moml fill lamb''
liiiitatUiiM. the value of 121.000 shi-ep
advaiced $1.797. 410.
Total ii.ivnnced value of livv-ttiK'k is
Storm in Mexico
Takes Toll of Life i
M. t( o l it). Oct. 11 iHy A. PI- ;
An indent tll fur help received ,
bV the ft ilelul gov I hliK-nt from the
li.mrtior uf tjuiul nm R h, fiM.ril
;oV nc if YlH'at.M. In' l ! kl l'll"l
II. . I ' n.'iiti out b. ln lialied
. i I. t I.J ! a'orlits
vi I., v i.if.c J mhhv t
l iC -cut .UI .'c ! of I fr
,rutMr dili'ch. fi.in Vu.'lt:i
MV Vra liw'l Vaa,da ! IV fn'lll
.t.i-l In Ilie glr ti'iiis Ihr killf
f .II4H f t t -r tit 7J t .M
i..iH, 2 . Sell Self
vt left M'llusl Ire4tllirlll
k. M ...... i HI
vi i t; in.
r,i,iioiii. ;j-i..il fc. h..
.,nl'l nflv.. I.. a--H li.l-.if
i f. I .1.1 if l O l
,i.,M l- aid ! i to in i.ll
wjii.n l la n ff .il i.mar rm
.,,,!,.. ( Klt.S .i.n,t. !. afcul
:,t k- 1. jI. I li ! -
. I tl 4 It- '
ii. i b I l'to
ti. 4 'c, .a, .
I, i- t i-f. Vt. sKater-
(... $. .. I . i..
,.il n 4.t !. l-f '
N. if- .k .f I ve,
') M ', "l 4 k ,iw . k'4
Mi ( m Ik I .. uf
I ii. ( ." It a .
It . M. Mi". I V
What Howell Stands For Villa Shot
Harmonious work with
who are workinir for the farmer.
uepeai or tne pernicious fcocn-cumminii fa. fl
which utiflen the nhipment of farm producta. ls',",l
A tariff to protect the farmer and labor g iar
vation wages ami the low standards of living abroad.
An improved farm credit syutcm.
A Holdicr bonus and a practical plan for paying it.
The revMon of the treaty of Versailles to bring about
i the rehabilitation of Europe.
Collection of the foreign debt of eleven billion dollars
down to the laid one cent.
Howell is opposed to child labor.
He in opposed to the nhip subsidy.
He is opposed to "Ncwberryism," so called.
He is opposed to the league of nations.
Howell is opposed to profiteering.
Howell is opposed to the southern bloc which domi
nates the democratic party and the democratic coterie in
Howell is for the strengthening and enforcing of the
Ho well is for restoration of competition between rail
roads. Howell is for equitable adjustment of disputes be
tween capital and labor.
Howell's platform is forward looking. It stands for
prosperity for the farmer, the labor, and for the business of
the farm state of Nebraska.
by Students at
Kepulilican Nominee for Gov
ernor Al.to AdIrehcs Have
lock Shopmen Leaves for
JIuhliiifCH Ity Auto.
liy A. H. (.noil.
Uff t'rreMifnlriit uf Th Onis.hu Ilea.
Lincoln. Oct. 21. (Special Tele
gram.) t'hailea If. Randall spoke to
two big .-iinllcncea hern today.
The flint was in the university tem
ple (healer, which whs filled wllh stu
dents und professor, who received,
him Willi applauHM and colleen cheers,
The band played on the steps.
Mr. JUinJull whs Introduced by
Dean I'aul linimmnHiin of the fino
arls college. .Preliminary to bis po
litical speech, Kenator Randall men
tioned the schools at hi home, JUin
dulph, where he has been president
of the school board for 20 yean.
"No community of sltralnr uliie
sends more students to Ihe state uni
versity thun we," he said. "One of
our students won the Rhodes schol
arship and la now studying in Kng
Ills speech was applauded frequent
ly. At the Haveloek shops during
theTnoon hour, Kena'.or Randall spoke
to 300 workmen who heard him with
great attention and applauded his
Kecause there was no train to get
him to Hasliii(.-H in time, Henutor Ran
dall left Lincoln at 2:.10 today by nil
tomoblle, in aplte of Ihe mud, to drive
the 100 miles to Hastings for the
meeting tonight. Mr. Randall will ar
rive In Omaha Wednesday morning.
He will speak In Beatrice Wednes
day evening and in Omaha Thursday
Near Eat Relief Worker
Slain by Syrian Bandits
New York, Oct. 31.-(Ry A. P.) Th
murder liy bandits near Aleppo,
Syria, of James Lester Wright of
Waukesha, Wis., a ntar east relief
worker, was reported yesterday in a
cable niessag'i to near east relief
headquarters by Stanley Kerry, a
worker In the Bierut Aleppo dlstrlrt.
Iff publican s Called
to llondl Standard
by Mationul Chairman
WashiiiiihMi, Oil. HI Joint T.
Aihims. fliaiiiiiaii of I lie republi
can national riiiutiilltee, issued a
stalrineiit today calling the atten
tion uf republicans o the service uf
It, II. Unwell, republican candidate
fur Ihe I oiled Ms leu senate from
Nebraska, and declaring him enti
tled l Ihe active support of every
republican. The statement follow:
"If Jt-sra of binlt lu the repub
lliail party and liard work for I lie
succesa of II candidates Juilfv rec.
usiiillu4i. It. II. Howell la riilillrtl u
Ilia clve upMir1 nl every rrpuh
than In Nrhraaka,
"Mr. Iluwell Imame a inriiibrr id
III rrpublUan ntln4isl iwiiniltte
In Il1 III erke I list rar ami
til succeeding )ear were a aiallml
s.arl l III roiiiniillre and Ihe par
"Mr. IL.rtrll a si lively taVnil
Ileal wllh lb Ihliai headquarters
III I'M. I liapiara to anew ille
Hit 4r kniHMisnl h 414 el
I list lliu I. the NrWaak mhrl.
N rrtMiklit a In thai ..cxvlgst
wiai haratrr most lallhlut
lor lite aawt-r l Of Milt n4 H
4MdMUlr 4114 K 4i4 V ItaeMa
Srf IK fMwtulilr 4 H r
t.Miiw.lr4 wllh lb Mlag tw4
iuar4ee 4hI llke Iw Ik as4i
li-m t.1 lb Sxllte MfuMU K in)
wl Vr U,M Mm ar4 )at,
menl n4 eiHHe"! "4 In lxf4 4ti
tmi all Ik )r k k Wn ")
bxmI.4 wok ike all4al cuaManilt.
H .KM ik In Ike I n44
sales rs4 k mH k g f al
tMNIe 41M I 4k swasMall r Ik
rri.Nkl4.4Xt SMsaHl "
Mr H..a imm ml Ik I
tia.4 l Ike ., k4Mae
! 4 Ik raiak44t an imnii k
114 M U t-4k-ai 41
li t t, n4 k I H l klr.
BMS ! k fIIH tIMMJ
II .!! 4 ! 44 4 .l4
weak ! k la Ik tatkl44
the itktesmen In Washington
3 of Circus Troupe
Killed in Train
Wreck in South
Southern Pacific Flyer Crash
es Into Hear End of Wor
thain Shows Special Near
New Oilcans, Oct. 31. Three dead,
four seriously injured and two slight
ly hurt was the toll token In the rear
end railroad wreck early today when
the fast Hlinset Kxpresa, New Orleans
San Franilsco Houthern Pacific; paa
s'nger train No, 10y, tore Into the
Wort ham carnival show's special la
car train, enroute from New Orleans
to New Iberia, 1.41.
The dead arc:
Homer V. Jones, Will C. Jones
(brothers) and R. L. Mctculf, all circus
folks, The conductor and brak email
of the train were reported missing.
The Injured also were members of
the circus. Those on the pusaengcr
train escaped injury.
The wreck occurred jicar Adeline,
La., between Franklin and New
Iberia. Uoth trains were proceeding
westward on a portion of the road
that i double tracked.
The locomotive of th passenger
train plowed through two of the
sleepers on the rear end of the circus
train before it was brought to a stand
still, and, according to stories told by
the Injured, the circus performers,
who were usleep, were hurled from
their berths as the Pullmans burst
open from the terrific Impact.
Calls for assistance were sent to
nearby towns and ambulunces, physi
cians and nurses were rushed to the
scene. The dead and injured were
taken to Patterson, La.
( hop Open Pullmans.
Passengers on the ftunnrt express
aided the train crews In chopping
open portions of the Pullmans, where
other circus folk were trapped and
crying out for rescue, as lire was
teared. All arc believed rescued.
Among those Injured were Miss
Irene Murphy, Mrs. Hugh Jones,
Charles Kloar and Fred Miller. They
will recover, physicians declared.
Red Flares Lighted.
According to the survivor In the
Patterson sanitarium, the circus train
was proceeding westward under or
ders. Whi n it reached Adeline it was
! ordered to allow a freight train going
jeast to pass. The brnkenwn lighted
' his red flares and went back to the
circus train. 1
I When the Sunset Lxpress pulled in
! behind, the engineer saw the flares
land stopped his train until they died
down and then proceeded. He did hot
!see the rear end lights of the circus
train until almost on top of It. it Is
claimed, a hi eye were blinded by
Uhe headlight of the locomotive pull
in2 the freight train,
i There were persistent reiKirts that
th Sells Flolo clrcu was wrecked J
; and not the Worthsm how, a th 1
two were moving In the me dlree- j
tinn and were only few mile apart.
Ijter Mr Flmn. manager of the Sell
rTotii, announced t Patterson thai
hi urcu was not In III smaabup.
The dead wei rn hit of th W orth
Former He4-rve Coventor
leave, foi P1 in Culai
W -hm JU Oct . II -W. V tl Mrd
iig former fowrour el I be f.-.lef l
re.-rv Iki.I who la s.i ;l n
' in vital from Ihe "un govern
n a il In ( in ri.tiiiiiO j tb I
land f iiiH.ti. o.tt kav Waahiig
u l,le..lli.f . k Weal Mr will
I a. i oliif atord by bia daust.t.-, Vila.
Vfartti.l II. i lo g an.) Mi Vial
Vl-iko. s' t"' ( I1 .il ol
14 liaiiy Is tmllV ,l aa.l
ti.i.i k W.i f r ils-aea I nk
(uverimr AL Huaiiiett
to Mui tui Vfitiiatiir
I i.. ..hi ui 41 - i, .loi.iu i .1
i-fUioi .i ...- l..ii,.r 4j I. ...a
.-a a It V, Ko V' - ' .U r
. a. 1 1 iH'l a al.l 4 . I-
' II . ia. ,. .i.. Ik. I l II w all
li .!.,. :l .i. Ii t iw . a
.1 I a a e. ..m a .4 l I 'I
iw. a i a t I- ii i - f I '..
v . la 1 a a .e-a- a., 44
iul k- . lav . ,. I la v .. a ia
l aaii. . it, ia sa !..-..
I lea la 4
i iv Rpvnlt
. 'i.. -- V VH li
- 1 A-
Former Itrlirl Chief Wounded
While Attempting to
Otiell Uprising on
Mutineers Make Escape
Kl f'aso, Tex., Oct. II. Francisco
Villa. 4'anutlllo farmer and former
rebel chief, was shot and lightly
wounded while trying to put down
an uprising on his ranch, healed by
Jesus Loprii, aged father of the late
Martin Lop, for yeara Vlllu'f right
hand man, according to reports In
anti ohregon circles In Kl Raso today.
The uprising, during which Villa
van driven from the ranch, was
started by Loper, when the, latter be
came convinced that hi son had not
been killed In battle as reported, but
jwas iliot down by Villa after hi de
feat at Juarez. In June, 1910. At that
time Martin Lopez was commanding
the force that entered the city, hut
was driven out by Col. J. O. Kscobar,
now a general.
Villa, in his anger, shot Lopez, who
hud accompanied him on many cam
paigns, the father of the dead man
The successful rebel In the present
uprising at the Canutiilo ranch did
not remain after driving out Villa,
fearing a large force would be sent
sfter them. Villa, according to the
reports, still fears uprisings, how
ever, and has removed hi family to
Whether th former rebel wa st
Canutiilo or J'arral could not be as
Asked to Ignore
Attorney (General Davis Peti
tions Tribunal to Affirm
Sentence of Hay A.
Lincoln, Oct. 31. (Hpeclal.r-Attor-ney
(Icrieral Ltavls, in a brief filed in
tiupreme court, asks that tribunal to
disregard the technical errors alleged
In the appeal of Rny A. Lower, Val
paraiso banker, convicted of cmbez
'.lenient, and to affirm his sentence.
Mr, 1 ia vis says that these attacks go
largely towards the admissibility of
evidence, pleadings and procedure,
and that they should not be seriously
considered because no substantial
miscarriage of Justice has occurred,
lie points out that the records show
that on a salary that never exceeded
$176 a month as cashier, Lwcr had
a bank account that showed the dis
bursement of $113,000 one year and
$149,000 the next year. He says that
by a series of transactions with a
bank at. Verdon In which his father
was interested the Valparaiso bank
was drained for Lower's personal ben
efit', and asserts his story of the tran
saction is not believable. The fact
remains, he says, that the bank lost
the money and has never been repaid
any ov' it.
Lower was convicted once before,
but the supreme court reversed the
ca.no because nn assistant attorney
general bad signed the information
without warrant of law. In this caso
two assistant altorney generals con
ducted the prosecution, but Mr. Davis
saw to It that they were appointed
for the purpose and were also named
hy the county attorney as his assist
Lower was convicted on six counts,
each charging several thousand dol
lars embezzlement, and received R
sentence of from one to seven years
! on each, to run consecutively and not
for Strange Bequest
j New York. Oit. 31, Or. Jlorvey
, Waterman Thayer, a memlicr ft th
i faculty of Princeton university, to
dsy changed his name and tkerel.
Ii-cam -iole residuary legatee of the
j lot Professor Waterman T. lltwlil
of 4'orn-ll university, hi uncle
t Th value of th eatat was not
set forth In the will, which contained
"In i my npliew, llai vev VV.
eriiiiin T'imrr, should elect to adopt
wnnn--iitly snd legally Ihe name
Hawiti Tliayer' a. hi family name, I
incr a lie lueal t him ti$l,mi4
and li. k v and rouatliut lulu th
ii-iliirv legale of my rata;, and
Iii.a Mm all r)atlle due in a ail
, tlmr and rditor, and tt lat if my
propeltv en! otherwise d!a!vd ef
in toy Will '
Why d.en4 i a tail en
(He h.mt nr in the mj
la e. nr iiilr (r your
VAhf I. Wit )wuf o..a.t..!itii
la He fM.aralilv nai I
I jmsff f firoapet'tit Ian
gntS wile fa a ..Vi4 4hi,
Kit en a 1 v r I m Shal t it
tk R .. fr IUm"
u;a tf t h ibt.aha (! til
rry )u,ii m!,.
a.arv .k ai-4 i.ii .1
iim,v at a iti .( '
a, a 'U' ( kit
la-.!l at ' ..- g4 11
Vl I, in I mot
-Aa.At4V4fteS I C
in Peace Parley
United Stateg Will Asbiime No
Kehpoiifibilily, hut Will
rarls, Oct. 31. (By A. P.) The at
titude of Ihe American government as
rpgarda thn peace conference at
Iusanno for the settlement of near
eastern questions was communicated
to Premier Polncare lant evening by
the American ambassador, Myron T.
Herrick. The substance of this com
munication, made public this evening,
indicates that the United flutes Is
desirous only of sending observers to
the proposed conference for the pur
pose of safeguarding certain rights
such as protection of philanthropic,
educational and religious institutions,
freedom of opportunity, protection of
minorities, freedom of thu straits and
archaeological research and study.
After jicintlng out tliat the prin
cipal purposo of the proposed confer
eflce will be the drawing up of a
treaty of peace with Turkey and deal
ing with I rotilems resulting from the
state of belligerency between the al
lied powers, Turkey and Greece, the
"The L'nltcd Slates does not desire
to participate In the dual peace nego
tiations or assume responsibility for
tho political and territorial adjust
ments which may be effected for the
reason that it is neither at war with
Turkey nor party to the armistice of
191H. The I'nited Stales government,
however, does not desire to leuve th
impression that I'nited Slate Inter
ests are less entitled to consideration
than those of any other power;
neither I It desirous or relinquishing
rlehts enjoyed in common with other
I powers nor is it unconcm ned w ith the
! humanitarian Interest Involved. '
I Denver Cop Shot 1.1 j
i Times liy .ssuin )
Dilivir, I olo.. 4 at. SI Richie
! I!"e. Denver police imtiolnmn, .i
attacked ami fal.tily shot early Hit
morning bv llllee men liu ccied
Rote waa wounded H linos while lie
' a a atiin.liiiK a a im.Ih ill i nl n. ek
ing In Iti.urly in"il In cenli il bead I
The. pull. J. . li tin. t . i to
tunned of II. aluml'iia li, l', pn
ptieti.r of s-.fl ilrmk miI,i i..arthi
, .. i, of tl. !i-.ting a id b..c lo r of
'ttier found 1 1 1 a'HI conv;oii vi g
In ih r.Mitu.t 1rf-:i ih open I C"itl ,
.V. lll"I h alio l i t
1 (be i ;ir'i"i)' 4.. i it,.iii
hi4 4 amatl '('"( i n irrynig ;
tin ioii -.iiil f'ni4,.-ia d't1
uii l-i Lot a t a. He ..I ii I aiiui.
M.i.l vh.w! .. Itr i i..ilii o
nu t I ,. !: ..iliil,g Ul
a u a I t. I i"t nn
New I rgioii Ci.uitt4itl r t
Ito t.ufl f tinaln Pot
4 t i ..If tl .1
i . a. ..... .... a.i-i. . 9 ti.- Vo -i a.
, ,.M i.l 4a I. .at. n a va.ili
. t V ,., ,t,' a ... i.. I-. a ' '
I .., ... I V. ..-., It .M
l.i.n.lt. ... .. 4'-lf .1 1..- 1 '..
. . - s. 4 a. 1 . .
a a . . . i a-- . ' . a "
a ... a ' I i a-- . a r
H. ' - I 4 ...,l 'aw.t O
4..-. ... a a p S ...H i-, la ,n
a . liu..,,
Plans Revival of
Men Who Were LeaIers in
Rome During War Given
- Portfolios hy Premier
Rome, Oct. 31. (Hy A. P. What
ever the outcome may be when the,
new Mussolini cabinet goes before the
chamber of deputies, "there la general
agreement lh.it Ihe new premier has
gathered about !iitn a cabinet excep
tionally strong from the nationalist
standpoint, comprising a body of men
who were leaders of Italy In the great
war and the outstanding protagonists
for Italy's territorial claims in peace.
Mussolini brings with his ministry
a well defined foreign policy, the cor
nerstone of which Is expansion. The
fasclstl party, since its Inception a
year ago, has always preached the
extension of Italy's territorial claims.
Mussolini himself has declared that
the Mediterranean is an Italian lake
and he advocates complete control of
that waterway by Italy. The claim of
Greece for the Dodecanese, islands was
always bitterly contested lit fasclstl
Total repudiation of all sovnts has
been a constant cry among fasclstl.
In tho domestic policy the aims of
the fasclstl have not been so clearly
defined. Ind -vd it '.las been constant
ly maintained ly tholr opponents that
they had no domestic policy, (me thing,
however, has stood pre eminent In all
their domestic actions, namely, their
hostility to the extreme socialists anil
Tliey bme definitely fought :he
still; e in nnj foim. Wheievcr .Mid
I whenever li:i. have lieen declined
they have strained every i f fort lo
keip industry going. Communism liax
bun temb-ted almont helpless :n Italy
;by the onslaught of the fascial.
Omalian Hunt Moose.
R C. ileal, y, 111 South Fifty Hint
street, I on a moon bunt in the
Canadian wiliN wllh a patty of live
Kansas City friends. They left Inter
imin nisi' Pall for a Week a trip Into
th wood farther none., i muling
lo a t.l-giam i-i i, v.. 1 .v Mr.
For the Fanner
(ariii.M latlr speaker hthaalalii
In aay aaoul "ib-llallug Iha (arm
if " la I -a. VVawalmw VV ila.a iul
w larvaldrMl, anal hi rMr el
Ibrr wee ht vaa lH4li.
In Jul, I'!. nn aa)4 In fchkag i
I tl II, akitl, Ha, talil. tlV l.
la t.atuart. I?l. M. VV a
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HH'd ha I hlrata al ! 4ta: hl,
11 tl; talil, , hs. tl
1 K big atttt teaa 1st 44.4.aV4,
I -a, ul a. a Its ' l itaal
t.er, a sii( sal aiiM thai
ta what f.a th Vmaiataa lana
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latamt ar.. I a iff. lite V
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.iaa l lata aaal4 a 4h
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a ,lr ia aa. ilia -M aa a aa asl ita
at. aw Mal-M I .
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Wife to Be Given
on Poison Cake
Coroner Declares Many Points
About Receiving of Pastry
by Slerrett Are Still
Philadelphia. Oct. 31. Mrs. W. W.
Sterrett will be questioned further
by authorities regarding her move
ments 24 hours before the poisoned
cake, which caused the death of her
husband, an expert accountant of
Devon, and her own aerious Illness,
was received, it wng announced to
night. Coroner William Neville of Mont
gomery county said today there are
many points regarding the sending
and receiving of the deatlacake which
are not clear.
"I feel certain that informal! n
which would solve the c-as. is being
withheld," said the coroner. "Thero
are many points about It that do not
Investigators pointed out that the
box containing the poisoned pastry
was mailed within a stone's throw of
Mr. Stcrrett's office.
Mrs. Sterrett explained the difffer
enee. in effect of the poison upon her
husband and herself by the fact that
her husband suffered from indiges
tion. "I cut the cake in half nnd ate as
much as he did," she said. "I can only
believe that because of 1 1 1m indiges
tion the cake hud more effect on
Coal Probers Learn
of Pauper Mine Wage
Windber, Pa., (s t. 31. l!y A. P V
Women dressed in ragged garments
and carving lnLles, were among a
doneii wltnesties who aiieared before :
the Dylan Coal liiveaiKiiting cniinl !
ion from New York city. '
These women and their husbands j
and other miner on strike declared J
that the men quit wmk April li, lust, i
because the Hera Hid White Cotil com- ;
iimny had cut aiise n ti.rply mat j
it be. am ioh asilil dr the miner!
ii earn audi. -lent no.iiry to provide
f.sd and clothing for their families.
Mi. llarr Peal i l Seal it. inollier
it six i hlblraii. Was th pi Hoi..il ali
nes called bv th irilria )(h tiJd
am h a vvi Miay lhat a-vrnl tnii.
Ii. uf Ilia (siiiiiiltri. li'iiat lulu
"Vlv hiial.ar.l aa nu' i ich
in ij. '' a. H Mi H-il It iaa.
H h'.iii a aigt t i4 .u i,nh' a
wtk. and hi miiiHhlv a- ai v lf.i
: Aniil I aa HIT ! ft, aa ,ul IK 44
in Vnil, tii navr p uitiit a
it v t i d' h'a s
Trleiione Caliirr I I'M
Vital lio ILril 4if P4H.1I
k. t .l MM , in II Vl,,.
I a - a I i a. ! It ifif .
tl. 1 i.i.ni act'a i h.-i a A
l.i-ajucH lui.i.m, i lout u at
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4 a - i a i a a . .,- ,i , ' i m . .
. . tl lll,lii,. . u .- ea, . ,. ,,.l
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Secretary of State Declares
j Democrats Are Waging I'll
tile Controversy Says De
sires of PcoiIt Fulfil led,
Points to Achievements
I Jersey Cily, N. J . Hi t. 31 Declar
ing that In the present campaign the
democratic leaders nro waging a "fu
tile, controversy with no promls at
achievement," Secretin y of Stat)
Hughe asked the voter of the roim
try In an address here tonight to up.
hold the hands of President ll.inlliiif
by ret ui ning to office those who hava
helped to write the udnilnlstriilion'a
record of accomplish)!!!. ui.
In evciy field, foreign and ilmni-stie,
Mr. Hughes said, the iiiluilnlstnillon
officials had correctly Interpreted un4
carried Into iflect the desires of the,
"And as we pay Just tribute of ap
preciation and esteem to the lender
ship of the president," he continued,
"so we Invite confidence In those
have faithfully winked with him and
made success possible."
False Issues Throughout.
"When this fidmliilstVallon mine in
to power, 'said Mr. Hughes, "every
one was talking of the difficulty, in
not the Impossibility, of its task. It
saddened our friends of the opposition
party to think of what we could not
do, Hut we have gone fonlward id
successfully and swiftly with one ac
complishment after iinolher that our
opponents are compelled lo resort to
false Issues which cannot, serve them.
In every position they tali you will
observe that they sick a futile con
troversy with no promise of achieve
ment; tho administration has sought
achievement with a minimum of con
troversy. "Von wanlcd tho revival of busi
ness. You have It. Instead or operat
ing t less than SO lier cent of capaci
ty .industry Is now operating at shout
90 per cent of capacity, which meiins
the top level of imeful work fin enor
"You wanted cinpuoyiiieiit, A year
and a half ago, we had ubout 6,000,
000 unemployed. Now we have no
problem of unemployment. Tho seri
ous nm shun confronting bimmes, in
dustry and agriculture is how to get
the necessary labor to meets Its
Rig Tax Reduction.
"Yoti wanted reduction In taxes.
Congress has reduced taxes over JS00,.
000,000, reductions which luive bene
"You WBiited a reduction In lh
enormous debt which had been ac
cumulated dining and sfter the war,
The debt, has been reduced by ovef
"You wanted economy In govern
ment. For the year ending June 30,
1920, our public expenditure aggre.
gated $15,403,313,000; a year later $5,.
115,920,000; for the fiscal year 1922,
"You wanted protection for Amer!
can industry. You have It. Till
country has never been willing to
abandon the protective policy.
"Thus we are putting our house In
order,' reducing expenses, stopping
wasteful outlays, maintaining Round
principles of International inter
Mayor Hylan Rapped
for Campaign Letter
New York. Oct. .11. Mayor Dylan
today Jumped headlong Into a con,
troversy with Herbert Dresscher. an
altorney, on the matter of epistolary
Yesterday Mr. liioAschcr wrote a
letter to the mayor upbraiding hint
for sending Mrs. l.ireMiehir an election
campaign letter ending with "Sin
cerely yours," declaring II was Im
proper in a letter to a ranger.
So the mayor sat down and dictat
ed gn answer, ending It "sincerely
yours." He rhldid the nnorncy fo
his "great legal mind" and ability to
pick out technicalities, and mining
other things said:
"If you Lad exiuiiln d th- l-tier
carefully you would hir e noted that
It was sunt nut by a iiiniiuiitee an
that tin' salutation was "i.-r fel
Woman Clubs to Death
Blind Husband, 90
I i 'hi. ago. vt. II.-Isaac lilek. "HI,
! bl. lid all I feeble i i till. Is -I In tl. al Hj
lealir.l.iv by his w ife. .Mai V . ",
I Hh wieiu bed nut Ihr l-g of a n-va
; Morris than and ul it .is a .a.n,
Nwibts'ir i. arou-NM be serraii.s aiuf
ihe Kioiitd of fighting t.i.d in ha
j window and aa th aiunaii IwaUliSj
! hrr ;. d nni lo d. alh.
Whrii the .i. aittvnl . IIM.lt
cl .1.' and In r hus'-ai-d lis I i iar-
ltle. in -r lliaiilai- S'.d It At alttf;
s'i i. It Ii il 111 m if .! fnaa
I lit a4
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