Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, May 27, 1921, Page 2, Image 2

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    THE BEE: OMAHA, FWDAY. MAY 27, 1921
. Discuss Part of
(Women in Church
Presbyteries to Take Referen
dum Vote on Question of
Fair Sex As Dea- v
Winona , LaAke, Ind., May 26.
Scriptural quotations were passed
back and forth today as commis
sioners to the lJ3d general assem
bly of the" Presbyterian church in
the United States f America, at?
tempted to establish how much of a
part women are to be given in ecclesi
astical government. A decision was
finally reached to allow the presby
teries to take a referendum vote on
the question of allowing women to be
installed as deacons, t A report on
the vote will be made at tne next
, . The proposal brought a protest
from Rev. Abraham Lathcm of Ches
ter, Pa. He quoted from the book
of Acts in which he said the l.
apostles, in calling for the appoint
mcnt of deacons, gave this injunc
tion to the disciples:
"Look ye out therefore, brethren.
seven men of good report, full
of the spirit and of wisdom whom
you may appoint over thia business,
"We have this for our guide,
brethren,' he declared, and I be
lieve that we should stick pretty
close to the good book. ,
Immediately there were counter
quotations from a commissioner,
who found his inspiration in the
book of Romans. He quoted:
"Unto you, Phoebe, our sister, who
is a deaconc"ss of the church that
is at Cenchrea, that ye receive her
in the Lord, worthily of the saints
and that ye assist her in whotsoever
matter she may have need of you."
The assembly completed consider
ation of all reports of committees.
One of the last reports considered
was that of the board of foreign
Resolutions were passed asking
the United States government Mo
find ways to prevent transfer of
. liquor from this country to non
Christian lands.
Buttermilk Diet Makes
Big Hit With Tourists
(Continued From Page One.)
plant, creamery, Lutheran seminary
and a $40,000 garage, accommodat
ing 300 cars were pointed out to the
Omaha business men'by B. M. Hilde
brand, president of the Seward
Chamber of Commerce. This organ
ization is a great community force
with unusually large club rooms. j
Big City Park.
Most remarkable of all the rccep-
tion facilities of this town. Adjoining
the county fair grounds is an amuse
men park erected on land owned by
the city but leased to public-spirited
citizens who have supplied the funds
for a concrete tennis court, golf
course, swimming ' pool, pavilion,
, children's playground and picnic
' grounds, as well as a tourist camp
ing place. Band concerts are given
every Saturday and as the town is on
both the D. L. D. Trail and the
Pershing Highway, crowds of pic
nickers come down from Lincoln to
enjov themselves. A fund of about
$5,0013 is raised each year to entertain
the farmers, and a rest room is main
tained in the court house for the
wives and children of tural visitors.
Swimming pools and tourist camp
ing grounds are found in many Ne
braska towns such as Fall City, Su
perior and York. At the latter place
free gas for cooking and electric
lights are provided for motorists
camping outdoors. , The most re
markable swimming pool in Nebraska
is one about three blocks long and
.five feet deep in Beaver Crossing.
This is filled by four artesian wells
and is used for boating as well. TIi.
town lies in an artesian basin and
each home has its well, some of
them with pressure enough to fill
bathtubs on the second floor,
Tourists Have Swim,
One of the most enjoyable events
of the day, was the swimming party
arranged for the Omaha tourists at
the beach in Fairmont. One of
the difficulties of the tour' has been
to arrange for baths. At one of the
stops yesterday, John J. Meacham,
Charles Weir and J. 12. Kelsey, went
to a small hottl and hired a room
with bath for half an' hour. The
bathroom was found to be installed
in a remodeled clothes closet, and
the tub was not more than three
feet long at the base. Kelsey and
Weir managed without difficulty to
perform their ablutions, although
Kelsey, who is one of the fat men
of the execursion overflowed the
tub. But when Meacham, who is
over six feet tall, entered, his knees
touched his eyebrows.
One of the most interesting stops
was at Crete, the ' home of J. G.
Adams, one of the trade tourists,
who is connected with the creamery
there. Seven million pounds of
butter are manufactured, 200 cars of
eggs and- 2,000,000 pounds of poultry
shipped by this company. . .
Richardson, manager of -the flour
mill at Crete, showed off his plant,
which is grinding out 2,000 barrels
of flour a day. Doane college is
also situated in this town.
Crop Conditions Good.
George A. Williams; representative
leader in the legislature, meet the
train at Fairmont and reported
business and crop conditions good.
Wheat is better the farther north
one goes, although there are no
prospects of a big crop. H. E.
Dickerson, general superintendent of
the Northwestern railways, reported
an increased volume of grain traffic.
His line south of he Platte received
138 cars of grain today, and has
orders for 123 cars for tomorrow.
Most of this he said was corn. The
movement is helping business and is
attributed to the higher prices of
the last few days.
Ak-Sar-Ben is being advertised
on the trip by A. H. Frye, who has
found a good deal of interest in the
running races next month and who
has signed tip every man. on the
train as a member or the order.
Beatrice was tonight's stopping
place and most of the Friday's run
will be in Kansas, the train swing
ing back from Concordia to Tecum
seh, Neb. Included in Thursday's
run were Waco, L tica, J amora,
Coehntr, Cordova, Exeter, Sawyer,
Geneva. Friend, Dorchester. Wilbur,
DcWiW and Hoag, j JL. . .
JLiving Uncomfortable For
Debaters Touring Stat
tTownley and Langer Differ Widely in Personal Ap-
vj pearance and Methods
Number of Meetings to Be Fixed'
j By Nonpartisan Leader.
Beatrice, Neb., May 26. (Special.)
Nebraska dust, r-ord cars and
more or less indifferent hotel food
are the price one must pay for en
joying the excitement of the series
of Townley-Langer Nonpartisan
league debates in Nebraska.
Except when eating or debating,
the Townley and Langer parties are
on the road continually. They have
covered more than 2,000 miles in
Ford cars since the debates opened
in Kansas. They have hundreds to
cover in Nebraska on their tiymg
trip from one end of the state to
another. They never stay in a town
in which a debate is held more than
two or three hours after the tent is
Tlje Langer party arrived 'n
Beatrice at 1 o'clock this morning
with the tire off one wheel of the
Ford. The Townley party arrived a
few hours in advance.
Sleep in Same Hotel.
In Beatrice they slept in the same
hotel for the first time during the
trip, due to crowded conditions of
hostelries in the Gage county metro
polis. Townley, however, did not
register and occupied a room rented
by one of his cartv. This is a
a Townley habit, so they , say 1n
Beatrice, to come in and out of
town without ever putting his name
on a hotel blotter.
Jmall Crowd Hears
Debate at Beatrice
(Continued From Fage One.)
the story gave both sidcs an equa'
shake, a rarity among newspapers,"
he told his audience. "Put that in
The Bee," he said.
Langer repeated a series of Ques
tions, which, he declared. Town lev
had declined to answer so far in the
Kansas and Nebraska debates.
"Tell why you appointed Arthur
Leseur executive secretary of your
organization, when vou know he
lias been an attorney for the I. W,
"Isn't it true that the three mem
bers of the executive committee of
the Nonpartisan league, with you as
president and member of committee.
crew up by-laws which provide that
you can re-elect yourselves time
after time to the committee and the
farmers who pay the freight abso
lutely have no power to unseat you?
. Tells of Handicaps.
"Name one Nonpartisan league
manager in any state which you are
working that has not been or isn't
a socialist.
Continuing. Langer said: "It
isn't easy to face audiences like this
who are friendly to the other side
to have a man of Townley's type
can me a liar and a rascal.
"You don't like me now. But
some tirne you will believe I am
your best friend and will say that I
uttered a fair warning to you.
"But someone must expose a fel
low like this. Someone must follow
him to the people he talks to and
works among and tell what he
really is and for the time being it
is an unpleasant task.
Tomorrow the debate will be at
York in a tent.
New Auto Lens Laws to
Go Into Effect July 25
It's just one law after another for
motorists in Nebraska, according to
T. L. Haskin, secretary of the Oma
ha Automobile club, who yesterday
called attention ot Umaha motorists
to the new lens law passed by the
last state legislature, effective July
25. . ' - - . ...
This law authorizes the state de
partment of public works to define
lawful lenses, require their use on
all motor vehicles and prohibit the
sale in this state of all motor
vehicles not equipped with the lenses.
Specifications compiled by the
state of Connecticut were adopted
following a meeting of lens makers,
automobile club representatives and
other interested motorists, limiting
the candle power of any bulb to 24.
Manufacturers will be required to
present , a certified copy of the re
sults of laboratory tests of their
product before state approval to
their sale can be granted. As soon
as a list of lenses, legal in Nebraska,
is , available, copies can be secured
from the Omaha Automobile club.
Hospital Nurses Unable to
Calm 'Hoochea1' Man
All the pretty nurses at the Fenger
hospital couldn't calm down J. J.
Hoshor. 2107 Farnam street. Wed
nesday night when he was taken, all
rummed up, to the hospital by.
friends, so the police patrol filled
with husky bluecoats made a hurried
run to the place, gave him some
treatments and took him home, ac
cording to police reports.
Hoshor was assaulted when he got
into trouble with a drunken crowd
at a soft drink place, the police re
port states. They were all drunk,
the report continues, and Hoshor had
his share.
When he was taken to the hos
pital, Hoshor became unruly and the
nurses had to appeal to the police for
aid. His only severe injury was a
dislocated shoulder, the report con
cludes. Delegates to National Meet
Of Grocers at K. C. Named
Delegates to the national conven
tion ot retail grocers which is to
be held in Kansas City, Tune 6-8,
were elected Wednesday night at a
meeting of the Omaha Retail Gro
cers' association. Those elected
were J. E. Kirk, J. J. Cameron and
1. Moskovitz.
The' grocers are planning to send
a delegation of 100 Omaha grocers
to Kansas City. Already 75 have
signed agreements to go. The party
will leave Omaha Sunday morning
June 5 in special cars. The special
cars occupied by the Council Bluffs
grocers will be attached to the
Omaha cars at Council Bluffs.
Lunches and refreshments will be
served on the train
l'om?n Ie t0- be m Pr.ty. , J
of Presenting Views-
How long and how extensive the
debates will be depends on" Town-
"He has got to say quits," Lang
said, "I'll debate any place with him
short of the hot place and Russia
.Langer is an attorney, a grad
ate of Columbia .university, and was
twice attorney general of North Da
kota. receiving the endorsement
the Nonpartisan league in both cam
paigns. He says the endorsement
came unsolicited.
Langer Uses Figures.
t ,n arr n rfrhatM throw
facts and flgures t0 his audience. He
lacks the gift of burlesquing his op
ponent which Townley has down to
a perfection. He hasn't the ability
to turn a laugh on his opponent, but
as the debate progresses hit tervo
his continuous insistence that1 the
audience shall hear and digest facts
and figures on the Nonpartisan
leaguers wins respect and applause,
In personal appearance Langer
and Townley differ as widely as in
debating methods. Langer is a typi
cal enterprising well-dressed bust
ness man in his thirties, rather hand
some one might say. He wears good
clothes or clothes that were good be
fore he began-touring the dusty
roads of Nebraska and Kansas in an
open car.
Townley Not Handsome,
Townlcv would be strong compe
tition for a "booby" prize in a beauty
contest. His nose is long and curl
at the end like a shoe buttoner. H
eyes are narrowed and his dress is
simple and careless,
Townley when he finally accepted
Langer's challenge to debate took
the naming of the towns where the
debates should be staged and the ad
vance advertising notices at his ow
reauest. Langer says that Townley
takes care to do the advertising of
the meetings over the rural telephone
lines and among friends and does
little in the towns
"But I'm r-ot kicking" Langer
said. He can stack his audiences
I want his friends to hear about
Langer has a good income. He
receive! nothing from the admission
charge except his expenses. 1 he
Townley crowd collects the money
and has promised to meet Langer's
Trade Plans Discussed
By President Harding
(Continued From Page One.) .
holds the obligations of the foreign
governments and American investors
in turn hold bonds based on these
So far as the negotiations which are
now going on. between the, treasury
and the British government relative
to the funding of the present demand
obligations are concerned, Secretary
Mellon said that there is no inten
tion to work out such a plan for -the
transfer of obligations. , Mr. Mellon
said that while it is intended to place
the foreign obligations in marketable
form, there is no idea that any plans
can be made in the early future tor
actually placing them on the market,
The present negotiations, he said.
merely will work out an arrange
ment for definite maturities -of the
allied obligations and an agreement
as to the payment ot interest Mr.
Mellon denied reports that there is
any intention of permitting all in
terest to go unpaid over a period ot
15 years. . ;
Await Action of Congress.
The administration . has no inten
tion of presenting any general re
funding . clans involving victory
notes, liberty bonds or certificates of
indebtedness to congress during the
present session. Any arrangement
relative to the transfer of allied
obligations from the United States
government to - American investors
would await action by congress on
the refunding which will be neces
sary prior to May, Wis, when the
victory notes mature.
When the -refunding operation
takes olace it is expected that the
floating debt remaining at that time
will be absorbed in long term bonds.
In connection with the whole re
funding operation, it would be pro
per to consider schemes lor trans
American investors, thus reducing by
that amount, the outstanding public
debt of the United States.
The $10,000,000,000 of allied obli
cations, if transferred to American
investors, would absorb the present
floating debt of more than S.oUU,
000.000. the victory notes and also
the third liberty loan, totalling at
present more than $3,600,000,000
which matures in 1928.
Caruso Plans to Sail
For Europe on Saturday
York. " Mav 26. Enrico
Caruso, tenor, who is convalescing
from pleurisy, will sail tor Italy
with his family Saturday on the
steamship President Wilson.
The oartv including Mr. and Mrs.
Caruso, their baby, Gloria, and the
tenor' brother. Giovanni, will oc
cupy four suites fitted op as bed
chambers, music rooms, sitting
rooms and nursery.
Missouri Valley Railroad
Shops Will Close Saturday
Missouri Valley. Ia.. May 26. No
tice was posted in the Northwestern
railroad shops that the locomotive
department would be closed Satur
day night This includes machinists,
boiler makers, blacksmiths, sneet
metal .workers, etc.
Many officials think things win
open up after July 1, when the wage
dispute will be adjusted.
Little Increase Reported
In Illegal Liquor Traffic
Washington. ' Mav 26. Reports
show virtually no increase in the il
legal liquor traffic, notwithstanding
the cut of 700 in the federal field
forces, prohibition officials said to
night. In many instances, they
atlded, pending liquor cases' are be-
ing. continued .because. of the absence
pi agents needed as witnesses,
Germans Denied
Right to Retain
Anti-Tank Rifles
Weapons Not Mentioned in
Clause Specifying Arms
Permitted Under Terms
. Of Peace Treaty.
Chicago Tribune Cable. Copyright, 1821.
Paris, Mav 26. The council of
ambassadors this morning denied the
German government's - request to
maintain or to manufacture anti
tank rifles.
The Germans sent a note to the
allies protesting against being forced
to surrender their anti-tank weapons
on the ground that they were not
specifically mentioned in the dis
armament clauses of the treaty and
therefore were not included in the
material ordered destroyed.
The ambassadors adopted the ad
vice of the military experts who
showed them a table incorporated
into the treaty specifying what arms
Germany would be permitted to re
tain. The table did not include anti
tank rifles and therefore it was ruled
that all arms not mentioned must be
Germany's efforts to retain the
right to keep and manufacture anti
tank rifles is regarded as being high
ly significant in military quarters
because the rifles had just been
brought to a point of efficiency and
were being produced in quantity
When the armistice came before the
end of the war a few had appeared
at the front where they executed
deadly havoc among the tanks.
A number of French, British and
American generals in the fighting at
the end of the war believed that the
tanks would have lost all their
efficiency as soon as the Germans
completed training anti-tank sharp
shooters, as the German weapon,
which could be carried by jone man,
discharged a bullet penetrating the
steel plates of the tank which ex
ploded on the inside, killing the
operators and wrecking the tank.
Omaha Man May Lose
Eyesight From Crash
Davenport. Ia.. May 26. H. C.
Griffith, a former resident of Council
Bluffs. 36, sustained injuries that may
cost him his sight, when a car he
was driving on the River-to-River
road struck a half-grown hog run
ning loose on the highway and
caused the car to crash into a tele
phone pole, sending flying glass from
the windshield into his eyes.
Mr. Griffith was a former. Kock
Island trainman and once lived . in
Davenport. Three years ago he was
transferred to Council Bluffs. He re
cently took. up the insurance business j
in Omaha.
Seats for motor trucks intended to
make long journeys have been in-
ented that are readily converted
into two sleeping bunks for the
Exports of Canadian Pulp
Show Decrease for April
Montreal. May 26. Canadian ex-
oorts of duId and paper for April
were valued at $6,946,236, as com
pared with $8,172,336 fof April last
year, it was stated in a special report
of the Canadian Pulp and Paper as
sociation made public today..
The decrease, the report said, was
chiefly in chemical pulp, as the ship
ments of news Bruit for the past
month were valued at $5,241,893 as
against $3,827,541 last year.
6al Pries
Choice of fancy mahogany,
walnut or oak cases.
This is unquestionably th most remarkable player piano
value ever offered. The SOLO CONCERTO PLAYER, a thor
oughly high-grade Instrument embodying the very latest and
most up-to-date player mechanism, such as six-point motor,
automatic sustaining pedal, guaranteed transposing device and
easy pedal action. .
We will make liberal allowance for your present piano or
phonograph of aceept liberty bonds at face value as part payment
on one of these superb players.
In Used Pianos We Offer You
Three Extra Special Values
Terms $5.00 Down and SI .25 Per Week
Good practice Mahogany cae, Fin condition,
Piano, at ' rara bargain at- Oak case, only
$98 $150 $225
We have many other bargains to viect from so call tomorrow.
We can suit you in quality, price and terms. $5.00 sends one of
fnese used instrunrents to your home.
Schmoller & Mueller Piano Co.
1514-16-18 Dodge St., Phone Dong. 1623, Omaha, Neb.
The Home of the Stein way Piano.
Fifth Naval District
Commandant Dies
0f,m.fM.,imfj,pfr I mi i mi
Washington. May 26. Rear Ad
miral Augustus F. Fecheteler, com
mandant of the ritth navar district.
died at Norfolk navy yard early to
day, according to report to the Navy
department. He had been ill for
several months.
Admiral Fecheteler would have
reached retirement age September
21. It is probable that he will be
succeeded m command of the rifth
naval district by Admiral Hugh
Rodman, now commanding the Pa
cific fleet.
One Dead; Three May
Die From Explosion
Manning. Ia., May 26. Four per
sons were burned, one of whom has
since died, when a drum ot gasoline
in the store of John Kostermendt ex
I he dead: 11
The injured: tWi
Miss Ida Grelck, may die. '$r
Hov named Mcuratn. -fa-
Boy named Gender.
Mr. Rostermendt was filling a can
of gasoline from a drum of the oil
when in some manner, as yet un
known, the drum exploded. Miss
Grelck, who was the bookkeeper and
Mr. Rostermendt were both almost
instantly enveloped in the hot flash
of flames. Mr. Rostermendt lived
a few hours. Miss Grelck was fear
fully burned over a large part of her
body, but there are hopes 01 her re
Decomposed Body of Man
Discovered in Iowa River
Muscatine. Ia., May 26. Held fast
by the limb of a submerged tree, the
bodv of Jesse McHenry, 78, was
found badly decomposed in the Ce
dar river, three miles below the Mus
catine & Western railroad bridge.
William Wiess. finder of the body.
refused to accept the $2a reward ot
tered him by relatives.
McHenry had been missing 10
days. He left his daughter's home,
near Nichols, to go fishing and is
supposed to have become dizzy and
tallen in.
Witness Refuses to Testify
In Suit, Is Sent to Jail
1 Gustav. Mickish yesterday re
fused to answer., questions in the
hearing of one phase of a suit in
District Judge Troup's court and
was cited by the judge for contempt.
Vou are committed to tne county i
jail. Call a deputy sheriff, said
Tudcre Troup. '
"Thank you," was all that Mick
ish said.
He was taken to the county jail.
of Charles J. Southard, guardian of
August Mickish against Harry f.
Bradley, Gustav Mickish and others j
that Mickish detied the court.
Places a beautiful new
ER PIANO in your home
with bench, scarf and $10
worth of music. f
Worth $650 Now
.on Sale at
Herbert Crane
Says Divorced
.Wife Looted Home
Millionaire Charges WifeTook
About Everything Except
1,000-Pound Chair and
Hot Stove.
Chicago, May 26. Mrs. Elida
Piza Crane, Costa Rican beauty, was
accused today by her former hus
band, Herbert r. Crane, witn navmg
looted his home of all the furniture
after her divorce.
He made the charge today in a
plea to the Kane county court to
relieve him from paying $70,000 ali
mony due until she returns the fur
niture and art treasures.
The petition" says that when she
left .Wildrose farm, the Crane es
tate, on March 17, Mrs. Crane took
everything in the house "except a
stone chair weighing 1,000 pounds,
two iron cannon and a hot stove."
He said he went to the farm two
weeks later prepared to pay the
$70,000 due and found that his
former wife had left him without
coverings or a bed in which to
Oil paintings, miniatures, silver
ware, furniture, antiques, mirrors,
; vases and linen are all listed. The
value of the goods is given as "un-
"In aU women there
is an instinctive per
ception of bc&uty
Not The Morning or The
T"0 YOU remember
U trrnt vrui hart rari
the other way around, and you read in The Morning Bee what you had read the day
before in The Evening Bee!
You won't find that in The Bee Morning and Evening TODAY.
The Bee is not a "warmed-over" newspaper nowadays.
The Bee doesn't have that "warmed-over" taste. The
newt ytfu find in The Evening Bee is distinct and different
from that you read in The Morning Bee and vice versa.
The Policies Are Different
The Morning Bee specializes in state and national news, in market and financial reports,
comment and gossip carried by Associated Press, Chicago Tribune-Omaha Bee
leased wires and special telegraph and cable from every part of the world. "
The Evening Bee specializes in local news and in entertaining features.
The best features and the most important news are in both.
But the emphasis is different.
Not only the most important local news is in The Evening Bee, but the humor, wom
en's affairs, human interest of daily happenings in and about Omaha are there.
The Morning Bee carries important local news but places emphasis on the big news
from everywhere politics, trade, conventions, agriculture and the like.
The Two Are Not the Same
The difference is so marked that there is enjoyment in reading both..
Many Omaha men and
Ulte it. WHY NVl.
Tyler 1000
MM MM UN MM mmmttaSPetm efMOMtaajtMMiaai
i 1
told." It represents a collection of
years made in all parts of the world.
Mrs. Crane is now in. New York
visiting her father Samuel Tin,
Costa Rican coffee importer. Sh
first sued Crane for separate main
tenance, charging cruelty. He filed
- cm -i . i ... f
a cross Din ciiargirtg sne married nun
for his money. She then amende!
her bill and asked for divorce. While
the hearing was in progress he
agreed to the divorce and $100,000
alimony, $30,000 of which was pai 1,
Bomb Thrown Into
vniiaren s rara
-Sofia, Bulgaria, May 26. (By The
Associated Press.) A bomb thrown
into a procession of school children
who were observing the national
holiday caused 18 casualties.. Sev
eral, wounded are- expected to die.
All those hurt were women or chil
dren. Communists who had expressed
hostile, sentiments with regard to
the parade are accused by the popu
lation of having been responsible for
the outrage. Many of the commun
ist leaders have been arrested and a
mob burned the Communist club.
Burwell High School
Ends Year's Activities
Burwell, Neb., May 26. (Spe
cial.) Professor Wells of Uni
versity Place delivered the address
to the graduating class of the Burt
well High school. The baccalaureate
sermon was preached by Rev. Mr.
Beggs of Ashland, formerly of this
Fastidious Jingerie
THE personal, daintiness that
clings to these underthings
s makes of the "underneath" an eager
competitor of theKoverhead Few
women could resist this intimate
finery. Attractively priced.
But Both
when you used to read the same
h tri KraVft takU in Ihm Mrtrnlnor R0 Or mxvK it waa
xeomen read The Bee Both
Nicola, B. C, Purchased
For Model Village
Nicola, B. C. Mav 26. This en
tire town, court house, poatoffice, f
stores ana resiaences, nas Deen nur
cnasea Dy major cnarics syoney mi
Goldham, South African capitalist, k
and former member of the Brititfr"
House of Parliament, and is to he
converted into a model English vil- .
The business section is to be re
placed with a village green and on
the 20,000 acres surrounding the
town, which are included in the pur
chase, will be laid out. in model
farms. A summer resort to be built
on Nicola lake is included in the
plans of the major, who, during con
struction workin town, is making
his home in the court house.
Major Goldham is known as the
author of several books on military
and mining operations in South
Community Club Organized
By Logan County Citizens J
Staplcton, Neb., May 26. (Spe- "
rial.) A big banquet was held here
by the 200 members of the recently
organized Community club at the
close of the membership drive. The
banquet was furnished by the losing
side in the drive. Community spirit
was manifested by the members, who
are equally divided between farmers
and townspeople. -The club chose-
as its official name "Logan County
Community club." Its slogan will
be, "Never Too Busv to Boost."
7 i
Evening Bee
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