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About The Omaha morning bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 1922-1927 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 8, 1922)
WE OMAHA HKK: WEDNESDAY. NOVEMBER 8, VX2'2.
Fear of Suicide of j Latest Picture of
I fold lv Friends
New British Premier
Willow of Impre'
PriinilcM, Said to
Threatened to Kill
New Tork, Nov, T. A iferienil
alarm fur Mrs. fe,ir 1 f.-itnirir-inlplri,
Mn of the Impresario, Im been
sent nut by tlw police t I tin riiest
of Mm. Julia Karley, a Miiii, who
has 1 friended Mrs, 1 lamiiierHteln
sime she was found n f.-w weeks ago,
penniless imd 111 on a bench In Cen
Mr. I"iirUy told polio that Mm.
Ilerninersteln, accompanied by her
collie, Teddy, left her home yester
day morning. A note left by Mrs.
I In rii nitHt in fur Mux Itubln, h stu
dent ut Columbia university, who had
planned ii benefit for her ut Carnegie
hull next Monday night, rend:
"I wish to I hunk you ho much t'ir
(ill you have done for me. 1 um very
tired and very wik. I can stand It
ArvMi d.nir to Mi . Kin lc y, Mm.
Jliirniiit'i Hli'iii whs despondent and
aid to Ix r a short time iigo:
"Io not b surprised If ! urn found
dead sonic ti ft; tit mi (incur grave."
Dies at Hartford
Hcd Cross (lull Endorsed.
tiidlnnapolix, Nov. 7 A I v In Owsley,
national commander of tho AmerU win
legion, today endorsed th) call of the
Aim ricu n Ki d Cross for nrw members
and nrw'l nil members of the. legion
to Hid In making annual membership
loll rail of the oixn nlz;i tion a success.
Arulr tv Sonar Tsxw.
Hera Ih the limit recent photograph
of Andrew llonur I.hh, (.rent llrlfnln'a
new premier, who succeeded Iluvitl
Texas Handier In Murdered
and Uoily Thrown Into Hiver
M.irf.i, Tex, Nov. 7 W ..T. rtill
IliirrlH, rancher of Mirfa, whs mur
rifled mid IiIh body thrown Into the
IIlo (It ii ride, according to U. M. Cuiil-
1it, business piirtner of (ho iiluln limn,
who reiiched Maifa tod.iy from Olenn
In tho lower Hlg Ilend din-
There is no oilier
cigarette of such quality
at such a price.
Let Fatima smokers
Liocett & Myeri Tobacco Co.
It's ricimada from finest
nut oils. It's purewe refine
and churn tho oils ourselves.
It's sa'ccf delivered fresh to
your dealer. It's delicious and
cconomcaLTaste it and know.
.! delicious treat
JERPE COMMISSION COMPANY
RWW IWufciM (WW
Morgan (J. Unlki'lcy, t'iimoini
Politician and llfjil of
' Aetna InsnrainT Com
Ilmtfoid, Conn., Nov. 7. Moikuii
Ilulkiley, prenldent of th. Aetna Ll(
InHiiriineii eoniimny nlnco 1S79, nmyor
of liiirtfonl from lxfcn tu lsiiK, gov
ernor of Coiiiiertfclit from to
1 - ! 3 and 1,'tntid htiitm Hen.itor from
I :hi.', m difd nt IiIm homo here
Ihmi nlKht iifhr n ii lllnenn of lhre
weekH. Hi- win luii n ut KoNt 1 lii'Mdin,
llC- eniher ii), JS37.
Moroni O, liulki-ley wun formerly
t'tilted Ht.'itt'H Benitor, governor of
C'ontiectteut for four yem nnd, lnc
1HVJ, pra.Ment of tlin Artna Mfo In
iiiriinco coiiipuny. ilia pnmtlnK rwulla
the famou liKlnlatlv deadlock In
1S1 when ho forced hla way Into th
exsuutlvu cluinihrr at Hartford with
Tho term of offlco to which Mr.
Hulkeky had heen elected na Rovtr-
nor rxplred In Jaiuuiry, 191. Under
th Bliito conatitutlon ua It utood nt
that time, a majority of all the votea
cant wan nervaaary to ulect a gover
nor and, wlurn there wna no auch
majority, tho elertlon fell to the gen
eral uniiTiilily. There waa a diaputo
un to the li unllly of rejecting about
1,300 aoculled "apecked" hullota ciiat
In JSU" which had heen thrown out
by the counteia ut the polla. Luzon
Is. Morrla, the democrutlc ciimlldate
for novernor, hud about 4,000 more
than Humuel 13, Mcrwln, republican,
but, If theae rejcnled votea were In
cluded In tho total, ho would atlll lack
it mujorlty. Tho republican house In-
alHted on runviiHullig tho vutea and the
democratic aenate refused, ao that It
waa InipoHHlble to declare anyone gov
ernor. Force Stale House Doom.
The only atata officer elected wna
tho comptroller, u democrat, who hud
a clear mujorlty. Under thona clr
cumHtancea, Governor Uulkeley held
over throUKh failure to chooae a auc
censor. Tho comptroller refused to
admit liim to the Htute hotiae undtlien
followed the Incident with the crow
bar at the stale houan door. The su
premo court decided that he waa de
, Born in East Ilnddam, Conn., De
cember 28, 1837, young Uulkeley loft
school at an curly ace and bc-came an
errand boy in Urnoklyn, later liccom-
lng a member of the firm by which he
When the civil war started he en
listed In the 13th New York volun
teera and aerved under Ocn McClel.
lun. Koturnlng to Hartford In 1872,
upon the death of his father, who
had been one of the directors of the
Aetna, he was chosen, five years la
ter, head of the insurance company
and subsequently of Its two affiliated
concerna. Hp also organized the
United Statia Bank of Connecticut
and became a director in several other
Active In Raseball.
In 1876, Mr. Bulkeley took an ac
tive part In baseball trnd was tho first
president of the nationul league. For
more than 30 yenra ho waa an official
of thn National Trotting association,
Yale conferred upon him tho deRreo
of master of utta in J.S89 and in 1917
Trinity college honored him with the
degree of LL. D.
In 1880, Mr, Bulkeley waa elected
mayor of Hartford and gave his sal
ary to the city's poor fund. He was
chosen governor in 1888 and aerved in
the United States senate from 1905 to
He was a member of the Society ot
Cincinnati, Sons of the American Rev
olution, Society ot Foreign Wars, So
ciety of Mayflower Descendants, So
ciety of Colonial Wars, Hoclety of the
War of 1812, the G. A. It. and Loyal
Mr. Bulkeley married Miss Fannie
Brlgga Boughton ot San Francisco
In 1SS5- They had three children,
Morgan O. Bulkeley, Jr.; Houghton
Bulkeley and Mrs. John Avery Inger-
jOM Man Taking Walk iSlorm-ltounil U. P.
I f'Mf II T I
is Nmcojiy irain Tl-;1i,IS ca(., Here
Alexander Jjinileh, 7. S'.)22 Houlh
Twenty sixth atrt, w.isj .truck and
I llled hy an Incoming piia.engor train
on the Hurllniiton trucka near peer
I'aik houlcvuid iiiol Thirty -second
trret at 4 40 Monday afternoon.
According to Frank (Jranleakl, 8015
Oak atrct, Ijtnilch'a son In law, tho
ntted man often took walks which led
ucrnaa the tracks at this point.
I'Miil Btelnwender id the county at
tomey'a ottlce anld an Inquest would
be held today following an Investigation.
Wrecking of "Q"
. Train Prevented
Two Steel Wedge Wired to
Kail nt Ilurlington, la.
Hit l.y Freight.
Burlington, la., Nov. ".An appar
ent attempt to wreck Chlcngo, Ilur
lington A (Jillncy paaaonBer train,
Chicago Denver, on the Weat Burling
ton hill here hint night, whm prevented
hecaiiHo of an extra freight train run
I nils Into two steel wedges that had
been wired to the south rail whllo the
north mil waa soaped, according to
Conductor H. R. Smith arid Engineer
White of (iulcaburg, III., who were In
charge of tho freight train, stopped It
ut once without derailment, but It Ik
relieved that alow time on the hill
waa responsible for preventing an ac
cident. It happened about one hour
hefme the passenger train waa ached'
uled to leave the Union atatlnn here,
Deputy mnrahals and railroad spe
cial agenta haatened to tho scene on a
switch engine, but found no clue,
No. 20, 2t Hour Late, llun
an 11 Section, Largest
A group of Union I'aelnV tmlne,
which were held up for hours In
Wyoming by atorms, arrived In Oma
ha between 6 and 11 yesterday morn
ing. The latent of these triilns waa No.
(I, which waa duo hero Hunday night.
I 'a him-ng era were restless over tho de
lays, but several said they had en
dured no t-peclal hardships.
Twelve of tho trains held up ar
rived yesterday morning us sections of
No, (, tho I'lielfle Limited. No. iiflalan
wna helm? run aa two sections and
l his brought the totul size of the train
up to 14 avctloiia, the largest train
ever run on one schedule on any line
In the country, railroad men any,
Union Taclfio trains due to arrive
early yesterday morning were several
hours late. No, 20, due at 2:10 a. m.,
arrived at 1o:I Ou. m.; the other aec-
l ioit if So J", Known us the Conti
nent il Limited, dua at S.lj a. in., ar
rived ut M;4ii, No. 4, the Atlantic Im
press, due ut 7 a. in., arrived nt 11:30
a. m. No. 2 Overland Limited, due
Mondav nie.ht nt 7:1 S, arrived nt :4j
yesterday morning: No. X, Los An
geles Limited, due at. 7:10 Monday
night, arrived ut ll:," yesterday morn
ing, and No. l", l he Oregon WiiMlilng
ton Limited, dux to arrive nt 8 l'i p.
in., arrived nt 9:f.O a, m.
Denver Union r.n'lftc trains were
running on si hedule. Northwestern
trains from Lander and Casper wore
reported near a hedule yesterday
illuming, us were lhirlliigtvu trains
from the went.
Entrance of Refugees
Trged !y Church Council
New York, Nov. 7. A protest
R.p.lr.d, Cl.n.d and Claud
2217 F.rn.m Strt
Ttlhwi.i Om.hs, AT Untie 0341
South Sid., MArW.I 0060
World War Vets Form
A battalion organisation for aoclnl
purposes waa formed by former mem
bers of (he 811st machlno gun battalion
who met In the auditorium of tho
Hurgess Nash afore Monday night.
E. P, McDonald waa elected presi
dent, A. O. Iteynolds, vice president,
and II. T, Thorn, secretary. These
offlcera and J. O. MncVelgh were
mimed as a committee to formulate
Tho battalion, a unit of the 89th
division, waa made up mostly of
Omaha men, and waa active in the
St. Millie! and Argonne battle and
remained In Germany until Muy, 1919.
An effort will be made to get all
former members of the battalion into
tho new eoclal orrjnnlzatlon.
The needless luffi-rings
In the slaughter houses of the
United StaU-s outweigh all
the other Bufferings of these
- For further information
FRANCIS II. ROWLEY
President, Maa.achuietti Society
for th Provtatlon of Cruelty to
Animal., 180 Longwood Avenu.,
Jlo.ton, 17, Mfl.iachutettt,
LlafR ., " ------ap- (F
Builds You Up
For Colds, Bronchitis,
Asthma, and all throat
No Alcohol or Dangerout Drug
Are you among
THOUSANDS of people keep on
trying, year after year, to build
health from food that has been robbed
of certain elements required for per
If your food doesn't contain the
mineral properties that go to build up
nerve, tooth and bone structure, there
is no other means by which you can get
these vital elements.
This is one reason why so many
well-informed people eat Grape-Nuts
the food that enriches the blood, and
builds sound, healthy bodies.
Grape-Nuts is made from whole
wheat flour and malted barley baked
for 20 hours, which develops the nat
ural richness of the grains and makes
for ready digestibility. .
And Grape-Nuts is perfectly deli
ciousserved with milk or cream, or
made into an appetizing pudding for
United States Will Send
Naval Mission to Brazil
Washington, Nov. 7. Secretary
Hughes and the Brazilian auibnssador
algned the contract under the terms
of which the United Stntta will send
a naval miss.on to Brazil.
"The purpose of the mission," the
Navy department announced, "la to
ii.xslt tho Hraxlllan Navy department
In all matters that pertain to improve
nit nt In their naval service."
The niii-.'tion will he composed of 16
officer and 19 chief petty officers
under Keur Admiral Carl T. Vogelsang.
Get a package of Grape-Nuts from your grocer
today, and give the family a help to health.
the Body Builder
Jtf IfafaVI'ij IVHgfttUfTl
r n a.- asef tMa -
a is"if 't I i I'. ji p.v
S H, j! t' i
I . 4 !,''".
I Ml W IV ll I .i I M' ,
tit tn t . l H t,
h j t ti ip
-': t t
. . ,
V- 4 lIV .1-1 W
SOME flavor 1 Tho
finest of the find
Try it once you'll
come back for morel
HNo fancy tvrapptr
jutt food furnl"
against deportation of iitwn than
l,6eii lirei-ks and Armanliin refugees,
who have been held on esela In this
port alnca November 1 beOMiae the
early Immigration quotas for thesa
imtlonalitlea have been filled, waa sent
to the Department of Jibor at Waah
lng ton by the mission depurtment of
the National Episcopal Clnirch
The church urged that the immi
grants, most of """ r ron,,n
i niiiiren, i mm
their number rhurged off against nxt
-r.- n,u,i.i. adding that "Christian
America cannot nd them bach V
Turkish misrule In Constantinople
Hmyrna. r to poterty atrlck.ft
A hand-operated walliwperlnf m
china has bean Invented.
TO AND FROM ,
ALL YEAR THROUGH TRAIN
Via Cincinnati and the L. & N. R. R.
(.finning Nemb 11)
... Chief- Ar.
, . F.ngt.wimd Ar.
.. .Cincinnati...,. , Ar.
. . , AlUnl. L.
, .JsckaonTllls L.
7 II A. M.
l.ii A. M.
T il A. M.
-as r. m.
MP. M. L...
it r. m.u...
TOO A.M. L..,
MP. M. Ar.,,
Ml A. M. Ar..,
r.mm.nrMf Dmmh lltS Chlrmgm ilwr mill h .r. lArMfSj
lo Si, fitmrttmrg, mrrtftng St. ftttrtkutg t.M f. M.
Compartmant and Drawing-Room Sleeping Cars,
Obaervatlon-Club Car, Dining Car and Coachae
R.SJUMI. for anitlM r Inlwi and mark. i44rtw4 la anf Tlca
Af.nl or la W. H. Rowland, IMalrlri Pauansor KraaanlaUTCt Room OS
410 Citr N.tl.nal Bank Kulldlnf, Omaha, Nob.
, Practically 90 per cent of
the 95,000,000 barrels of
Portland cement shipped
last year was delivered in
returnable cotton sacks.
To supply users of cement
promptly, the industry must
have about 200,000,000
sacks either on hand or in
The sack method of ship
5ing is most convenient
'here are four sacks to a
barrel Each sack contains
94 pounds of cementa
cubic foot. And a cubic
foot is a handy volume in
When cement is shipped, thesacks
are billed to the purchaser. When
they are returned,they are bought
back at the same price if they are
in usable or repairable condition.
This involves much work in
checking, cleaning, sorting and
But in spite of the fact that every
good cement sack is redeemable,
30,000,000 of the sacks shipped
every year fail to come backa loss
of nearly $5,000,000 a year at
present prices of new sacks.
To replace these "lost, strayed or
stolen" sacks requires annually
over 30,000 bales of cotton. It re
quires that the textile Industry
weave a strip of cloth 30 inches
wide and 17,000 miles long. It
means that 1,600 looms are kept
working full time for a year.
Thousands of sacks returned to
the cement mills for redemption
are damaged, yet accepted for
credit, if they can be repaired.
This repair is done by the cement
manufacturer at his own expense.
A medium sized plant shipping, .
say 1 ,000,000 barrels oi cement a
year, has to repair aa average oi
6,000 sacks per day from among
those returned for credit This
keeps 6 people constantly working
at rapidly operated electric sew
ing machines. In a million barrel
a year plant, 22 people are con
stantly employed sorting, counting,
repairing and other its caring kx
returned sacks so that they may
again be utrd.
At the pri-ient time $10,000,000
, would t a conaervativs wiauts
ol the inc' mem hkh the ce
ment industry ht in cotton tacks,
Sack art cms of the levsr, rut
nevtnhsam Important items in
tht cement industry.
rORTIAND Cr.MHNT ASSOCIATION
I ol -ni t WW)
S fsaffows W f W lltf i'm CHT
a . ssniai Kluaoa --- Vl
I"-. i ' 'I aa ' fW W l,- . a m
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