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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 11, 1922)
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THE UEE: OMAHA. TITS DAY, AMU, 11. 1922.
Norton ill Race
Wray Drops Qut
Farm Bureau Head, Under
Democratic Standard, Ad
min He AUo h Third
Lincoln, April 10. (Special.) J.
S. Norton, pre aident of the , Ne
brika Farm federation, today filed
ti democratic candidate for gov
Norton admitted lie U entering the
race on agreement' with third party
iraaera to Become the third party
c4iiainaiF tor governor aio.
J. II. F.ditmten. third party chair
nun. nated Norton petition, for the
nomination would be cnt out for
"If Arthur C. Wray become the
third party nominee for t'nited
Slates senator and liilhert M. Mitch-
cock becomea the democratic nomi
nee for I'nited Elates senator, whom
will you support." Norton was
"i refuse to rros brMgcs before I
come to them," he replied.
"Will you support both demo
cratic and 'third party platform?"
he was aske .
"I must read them over carefully
before I make a statement."
Then he announced he was pro
' paring a statement which would be
Resignation from Bureau.
Norton today resigned as president
of the Nebraska Farm federation.
Norton'i filing follows closely on
the hecli of an announcement made
yesterday by Arthur G. Wray that
he would withdraw as third party
candidate for governor and become
third party candidate for United
States senator with the understand
ing that Norton run for governor.
102 Conf ilrmed at
Grand Island Church
Grand Island, Neb., April 10.
, CSpecial.) The largest confirmation
class ever joining a Nebraska church
of the General Synod with exception
of the one at Kountzc Memorial in
Omaha, was taken into St Pauls
English Lutheran church here. It
was divided into two sections, owing
to the fact that the congregation
has outgrow the church seating
capacity. There were 102 in the class
and 20 more were taken into mem
bership by letter.
The pastor, Kev. C. B. Harmon,
called to the congregation from the
church of Our Redeemer, Omaha, a
-ear ago last October, has increased
ihe membership hy 248," his first con
firmation cbsa a year ago number
ing 76. and ortters being taken in by
letter. v .
The congregation has just voted to
remodel and enlarge the present
ftructure at an expense of $12,000,
work upon which will begin at once,
!1 plans later on to ouua an en
if'tW new edifice at a cost of from
$75,000 to $100,000. The congrega
tion is said to be the second largest
of the General Synod in the state,
ranking next to the Kountze Memorial.
The Dancins Master
By RUBY If. AY RES.
Applause to Be Banned at
Educational Club Meeting
A ban on applause is the order is
sued by Miss Belle Ryan, president
of the Nebraska Women's Educa
tional club, for the annual joint
meeting of that organization and the
Nebraska Schoolmasters' club in
Lincoln May 19. "
sThe reason is that four candidates
for the sOte superintendence of
schools are to be present as honor
guests, and the astute Miss Ryan de
sires to avoid its becoming known
which candidates the organizations
favor. , "
Candidates are Miss Martha Pow
ell, principal of Long school, Oma
ha; E. Ruth Pyrtle of Lincoln, John
M Matzen. present incumbent, and
I Principal Taylor of ..Temple High
school, Lincoln. ' .
Bids to Be Opened on New
Aurora .Christian Church
Aurora, Nob., April 10. (Special.)
The Congregation of the Christian
church voted unanimously to call for
bids on the new church and begin
work immediately as soon as the
contract is let. The new structure
will be built on the -basement in
which services have been conducted
Um I.. 1ft var Tf ie tfmatpri
'v&that $30,000 wi"lf be needed to com-1
plete and furnish the building. A
large sum already is available, the
church having started its building
, fund four years ago.
De Molay Order Chapter
Is Organized at Sidney
! Sidney, Neb., April 10 (Special.)
A chapter of the Order of De Mo
lay for boys was instituted in Sidney
by officers of the chapter from Al
liance, assisted by Zoro D. Clark of
Omaha. The chapter membership is
. 51 and Leon Fine, ranking Scottish
Rite Mason of Sidney, will be the
"dad" of the chapter.
Fnraltbtf T the Omaha Auto Clnb.
Lincoln Mshway. east: Hoada good: de
tour Just tha other aide of Council Bluffs:
Marahalltown roada fair: Cedar Rapid,
report, roada In bad condition.
Richland cutoff! Roada muddy.
0. L. D. hlirhway: Roada fair to food.
; Lincoln hlctiway. west: Roada muddy;
ralnfnc hard at Fremont: roada fair every
place except Grand Island; roada reported
Cornhuaker highway: Roada fair.
f Street road: Fair.
8. T. A. road: Fair: muddy in stretches.
George 'Washington highway: Roads
Black Hills trail: Roada muddy in
Omaha-Toneka highway: Roada muddy.
1. O. A. ehortline: Roada fair.
Rluetraas road: Roads fair.
Custer Battlefield highway: Roads
muddy In stretches through Iowa: South
Dakota roada paasacle except Black Hills
."district: snow and rain reported there and
Yoads lmpassabla for fsw days.
King of trails, south: Roada muddy;
- Rlver-to-Rlrer road1: Very muddy; rain
White Fols road: Fair; muddy (a
Weather reported cloudy at every point,
with rain at a good many points both
east an west. Predictions for continued
Klnr of Trails, north: Roade flr:rough
la stretches north of Missouri Valley.
VJIsaawtb Teaum, swale? girl, la !
! bar (Mr ewMelwe. Ikr lake ar
kali. ae feale ItswaJr ik assairas
laaaat baa h4i, kwMwl, iMk a4
laa aaaaat ahrtkea Ike Mlw staaua sw,
Ihe aalr let Ik ajaiaaaiac isaa
laltaej axr Kami kse la rat fcatstaa. sba
UIM, ilk mm surfs. Is) iaark b
la 4aaa. tMlsaaata'a rWalissa Sell b
Ikal he la aaa Iwsmi Ikal ke le
HarrM, aa ikal aka as stat Is) aart
bias aaala. oka gas lk rlts. kketa
baa 141 itsa Iraal baa a abaaallr Ikal
aka last aaat. fal agrewa la Isw'k ber
la staaaa. kk inf aa racial? Ikal
He4awia bsassiia. law o ark, aarara
la lake ekeraje at kef. M taraaar. a
asallkr sws. la la aas Ihe kill. rllaa.
blb kaa Uarb auk rsraisr. lbs barka
la ga la Mealaaae aaeiie' baasa, aka kae
fasawail Haaaa allk fat aa4 dUrateve
aka la la lata all bias. MaOaata aaaasaw
rails la krtag Ika girl basaa. aaj ga aa
lik Ika aiaryi
IC'aaliaaael fraaa jraalaeaay.)
The next itw days were the uiu
happiest Klualteth had ever spent
Kvervthini teemed burdeu. every-
thing an fffiort; even dancing, which
he adored, seemed to have lost it
joy. The sound of a waltz tune
brought alt foolish tears to her eyes;
he loneed with all Iter soul to be
bark with Royston.
.She could not get ued to the erra
tic ways of the house; there was
nothing regular in its management,
Mme. brnrstis had a t rench houe
keeper who adnrcd her. and who
thought cverylhiiiff the did and said
perfection, and they were both thor
ough itohcmians ami muddlers.
Meals were a.t the oddest times and
at any times, oine mornings ma-
dame would take it into her head
to rise at 6 And make Kliabeth do
the same in order to practice before
breakfast, and at other times she
never appeared till late in the day.
"ou think I am inal. chf she
said to Elizabeth once. "Pouft What
would you? I do as I like, that is
But she made Elizabeth work; she
would allow no half-measures, no
fancy dancing, only the dreary mo
notony of physical exercise, Swed
ish drill and interminable ground
"ou wish to run before you can
walk." she accused the girl once
angrily. "Mr. Koyston, we have you
to thank for this, hey? But, no!
You go back. You learn again, one
sten at a time. like a leetfc baby, or
you learn nosinu at all from me."
1 here were times when Llizabcth
could have thrown herself down and
wept; times when she felt shj could
have struck Mine. Senestis in sheer
exasperation; times when she was
so tired that sleep seemed the only
desirable thing in the world, and yet,
in spite of it all. she knew she was
progressing; knew that Royston had
been right when he called the
French woman a marvel.
All sorts of (Juecr people came and
went in the house; madame seemed
to know almost everyone in London,
or so Elizabeth thought. There were
titled people and dandified men:
beautifully dressed women, and
women with more paint on their
fares than they had clothes on their
backs: rough, common sort of men
yho argued about money with Mme.
Senestis and with whom she usually
succeeded in getting her own way;
hut-sometimes she would come in to
Elizabeth raving angrily, her mop of
hair on end, a bright spot of color in
the dead white of her face.
Then she would storm up and
down the room and talk at a tre
mendous' rate in her own language,
throwing- her arms wildly about her
head and calling upon heaven to wit
ness that she would be ruined before
she would consent to lower her fees.
"I must live! What would you?"
she would say and glare at Elizabeth
with her queer eyes till the girl felt
as if she pefsonaly were responsible
for whatever had annoyed madame.
Neil Farmer had not been to the
house again, and Elizabeth had al
most forgotten him when one morn
ing, a morning when madame had
risen at 6, she came to Elizabeth all
"Today, we have a. little treat to
day," she said. "Mistaire Farmer
so kind! So rich! He take us out
Elizabeth flushed; she did not want
to go, but was afraid to say so. She
had been with madame nearly three
weeks jiow, and never once had she
been allowed out alone. Either
madame herself or the old French
housekeeper always accompanied
her. , The girl had bitterly Tesented
3 Free Lectures
America' 8 Greatest
Dr. D.V. Bush
Will Power and Success
' 8:15 O'CIock P. M.
April 11th to 13th
Tuesday, April 11th
7:45 P. M. Tha Law of Vi
bration and Its Use. There
is no more important law in
the realm of mental science
. than the law of vibration.
This lecture is invaluable
to anyone -who is seeking
to solve the problems of ill
health, vocation, prosperity
8:30 P. M. Man's Worst
Enemy. The unseen world.
lit t first, but now it no lunger
! a.aaSklaal ft IMlllHS)
Koyston had i4 she would soon
get ied to the new mode of living,
and she supposed that what li
Two da s after her arrival she had
written to him; a short. rej little
vote, very school girlish note, in
which she told him that she
quite well, but tint my happy, and
working lurd, Hut no answer had
rome, and it was not possible for
hliabcth to know that her letter
had never been sent; that nisdaine
had seen to whom it wit addressed,
shrugged her shoulders and eu
sinned it to the waste paper basket.
Koyaton did not enter at all into
her scheme of thins.
The same fate bctcll the only let
ter Elizabeth wrote to Netta, and
she imagined that they had not been
answered became Royston and Net
U had no more time to waste over
And the fact nude her rliun the
more to Mine. Senestis, and she be
gan to grow almost fond of the
"She's alt 1 have in the world."
F.lifaheth was always reminding her
self. "1 must like hcrl I just mustl"
Mie workea couecicuuousiy ana
did her utmost to plcae, but the sift
had koiic out of life.
Even the many new frocks which
madame had chosen for .her only
awakened a passing, enthusiasm. Al
though she did not realize it, she nan
only willed to wear pretty clothes
so that Koyston might see her as he
saw the other women of the world,
and now that he was no longer with
her it mattered very little what she
But today madame was unusually
particular about Elizabeth's toilet;
she kept coming into the room when
the girl was dressing and complain
ing and criticising.
"You are too pale, too trite.
Where are your roses, ma petite?"
sne coiisinrrcu L-naucui mr
moment with her head on one sine.
and then went off like a whirlwind
to her own rooms, returning with
some rouge. When Elizabeth ob
jected she stamped a high-heeled
shoe at her. "And who is the mis
tress, 1 ask you?" she demanded. "Is
it you, or is it I? Very well; then
you do as I tell you."
She put a little color into the girl s
cheeks and seemed well pleased with
the result. Ah, now! Jlistaire
Farmer he recognize his country
rose, is it not.'; she said, nodding
her head vigorously.
Elizabeth glanced at herself in the
glass and quickly turned away again.
W hat would rat Royston think it
he saw her? she wondered.
(Continued In The Bra Tomorrow.)
Three Men, Who Admit Store
Robbery, Jailed at McCook
McCook. Neb.. April 10. (Spe
cial.) Stanley Christianson, Chester
Miles and Bernard Carrier were
brought to McCook and placed in
the county jailt having confessed to
stealing merchandise worth many
hundred dollars were stolen from a
store at Shipply. Christianson and
Carrier arc single young men, Miles
has a wife and baby. The trio came
from Kansas, just south of Lebanon,
at Bit in Race
Onuluit About Hrady to File
Candidacy Would Add
Zest to Thorny Demo
The announcement that J. X. Nor
ton of Polk will be a gubernatorial
Candidate on democratic and pro
grrive tickets at the July primaries
has had reaction on I). 8. Duller,
city commissioner, who already lias
hem mentioned in connection with
ihe democratic contest for the noin
inatioii. "It is beginning to look as if !
will get into the race for nomination
for governor," aaid Mr. Hutler yes
terday. "The situation is clearing.
Norton's status would not affect my
decision one way or the other."
The eonimijoner added that he
would like to know whether Theo
dore CMcrmau of Merrick intended
s. "Hut. on second thought. I don't
know whether Overmans candidacy
would deter sue from tiling," he
aid. "The fact of the matter is.
that I am waiting to hear from peti
tions which are being circulated
from me out in the state. A com
mittee of Lincoln men called last
Saturday to ask for my decision."
It is generally known that there is
b friendly understanding between
Charles w, Hrvan of Lincoln and
Mr. Butter, and it is also believed
that if Mr. Butler should get into the
race he would add a little rest to the
democratic situation which already
is beset with political tares and
Over Mail Robbery
Council Bluffs is all worked up
over the prospect of another Bur
lington mail train robbery.
But Burlington railroad officials
refuse to get excited over the dis
covery that a mail car on their line
had been looted somewhere between
Omaha and Chicago.
Parcel post packages consigned
to points west were stolen, it was
said, rostoffice Inspector Glenn of
the Bluffs declared the loot would
not total more than $5(10.
Postofficc Inspector Coble of
Omaha said he hasn't even been no
tified of the case and W. N. Stamp
er, chief special agent for the Bur
lington in Omaha, did not start to
work onthe case until yesterday
Complaint Drawn Against
Former Head of Schools
Lincoln, April 10. Formal com
plaints against Rhue Green, former
superintendent of Pilger schools, on
the charge of debauching five male
students and depraving their morals,
have been drawn by Assistant At
torney General Dort and sent to
County Attorney V. P. Cowan at
Stanton, at the lattcr's request. The
complaints are to be filed in the
ccunty court before Judge Louis
pern, it was stated.
An Announcement of Interest
.to the Omaha Public
Wednesday, April 12th
1407 Douglas Street
The opening of this newest Buehler Bros. Market will
provide many Omaha people, who have heretofore found
our other three markets inconvenient for them, with the
opportunity to avail themselves of Buehler Bros. ' remark
able values. : '
This location has been thoroughly renovated and repainted
and placed in the finest sanitary condition, which is an un
varying policy of the Buehler Bros. Markets.
It will offer Buehler Bros, unequalled values in meatg and
provisions and will also carry a-full line of quality gro
ceries at economy prices. You will jvant to become ac
quainted with this new market.
Watch for Opening Announcement
Special Offerings Wednesday
J. ( Yiaril Lvritnl U. 1. tu
ial Apfitt for 10
J. C. Virard. IS, 2JI7 North
Twenty.eiond street, fr more than
.'0 years employed as a special agent
for the L'uiou 1'aciiic railroad in
Unuiia, ami a
resident of tin's
city since IMS,
died at a local
following a long
was born in Man
He came to
but a small boy
with his parents,
who settled at
J. C. Vmard. , ,.w yrars ago
his health begun to f.iil and he was
comK-lled to reinn his position.
Mr. izarj u survived ny Ins
widow. Mr. Alice iard; their
son, Carl, and a siter, Mrs. David
I'arrott of Albion, Neb.
Funeral service will be held Wed
nesday at 2 at the Mamiic temple,
Nineteenth and Douglas streets.
Services will be in charge of Nc
I raska todiic No. 1, A. 1'. and A. Ma,
of which Mr. Vitard was a mem
ber, assisted by Kev. Albert Kuhn.
Ilurial will be in the mausoleum
at West Lawn cemetery.
I f IKE Mft'i!.IM.0S Hfl8B
Easter Op portunities
conductor, and his
most valuable aide, the
Brakeman is one of the out
standing figures among the
Mm Who Make A Railroad.
In immaculate uniform he
calls the stations on the fast
passenger train ; in dungarees
and cap you see him atop a
swaying car on the fast freight.
The Brakeman s job is one
of hazard and hard work; yet
Great Western Brakemen
never fail to find time for
THE TWIN CITT LIMITED Imtbs
Omtba dail? at 7:30 P. M.. rrinnl
St. Paul 7:95 A. M. and Minne
apolis 8:35 A. M Rochester. Minne
sota Iby connecting train I, 8:.10 A. M.
' Special club car serving- lunches at
all hours. Information, reservation!,
tc, from t
' MARSHALL B. CRAIQ
General Agent, Pattengir Dept.
1418 rirat National Bank Bldg.
Telephone J A ckson 0260
a Tteu) confection
-anew treat ;
arj ice cream sanimich.,
ol Saiin. tee cream '
and caramel sutfar '
'ICS CREAM COMJUAV
1,000 Fiber Silk Sweaters
In New Styles and Colors
Lip Stick Red, Canna, Mohawk, Orchid,
Periwinkle, Jade, Brown, Navy, Black
There are tuxedo and slip-over styles in dozens of plain and
fancy weaves with new and unusual collar innovations.
Second Floor Center
Attractive Hats for Easter
Priced at 10.00
Fine straws, Milan hemps, hair cloth and silks
effectively trimmed with an abundance of flow
ers. There is a beauty , of shape, a richness of
material and a quality of workmanship in these
hats that is rarely offered at this price.
Second Floor East.
Two-Tone Sport Oxfords
For Women Matching the feature color of
the Spring wardrobe beige these two
toned oxfords have won Instant popularity.
Those in champagne color of Smoked Elk
with tan "saddle" across the in- r7 ETA
step, cupped rubber sole and
spring heel are priced at
Third Floor East
They're all the rage and a very pret
ty one it is. The charm of the spring
coat or tweed suit is immeasurably en
hanced by one of these bright colored
scarfs. In Roman stripes or plain sport
at, A. to
: ". ; Main Floor East.
1 98 to 6.50
Silk and Fiber Hose
Semi-fashioned hosiery with
mercerized tops and reinforced
heels and toes j in the wanted
shades, including tan, brown
and black. , " OK
Per pair, J. MU
Basement Arcade '
Easter Gift Novelties
Smart Handbags Attractively priced.
Collegian Girdles Of narrow tu-tone
ribbon, in every color; made to1 order
" 1.98 io 2.98"
Main Floor North. '
Boys' Blue Serge Suits
Good looking 'Norfolk styles,
made of all wool blue serge, with
full lined knickers. Sizes 6 to
17 years. . Specially
Numerous modes for street and
sport wear offer many charm
ing possibilities in the choice of
a shape to becomingly top the
spring costume. yj AP
potions for Pre-Easter Sewing
,T. & F. Coats' Six-Cord Thread 6 spools 25$
Imported Sewing Seedles 25 needles to
the package 2Mi
Foot Form Stocking Darners 15c value, 10 J
Singer Sewing Machine OH 15c bottle, 10c
Paper Shopping Bags A 10c bag for 7
Cnbes of HeadedTMns 73
Safety Pins A 10c card for 3
Elastic Remnants to 1-yd. remnants, 103
J. & P. Coats' Mercerised Darning Cotton
A regular 15c spool for 10J
Children's Gray Elastic Hose Supporters
All sizes, at 10$
Star and 0. '. T. Crochet Cotton 3 balls 253
Stocking Feet for Silk Stockings Prac
tical and easy to sew on. 25$
Twill Tape 3-yard bolt 2'4$
Rlrkrack Braid Colors black and white.
By the yard, 2 yards for 5$
Wash Edgings Fast colors, regularly 15c,
special, at 9$
Bom per Braids For trimming rompers,
wash suits and dresses. A 25c bolt for 19$
WearcTer and Presto Bnbber Pants for
Babies Specially priced at 25$
Dr. Parker's Sopporter Waists for Boys
and Girls Each t 49$
Cushion Collar Bands All sizes. A 12 He
value, special,' at 5$
Xothtex Garment Bags Moth and dust
proof bags for storing winter garments.
26x55 inches. Specially priced 69$
Main Floor South