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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 23, 1922)
THE PDK: UMAHA. SUNDAY. AfRlL 23. 1922.
Organization for Sale of
Bondi Ii Bt Since War
The $1,000,000 Elks tonJ selling
campaign to erect a new clubhouse
w ill be bum lied tomorrow morning
when 408 worker under the chrec
linn of seven niaior Iickmi a can
vats of the Elks population of the
. The worker at a recent ineetniB
nledaed more than one-tenth of the
' amount to be obtained, and with tint
itart Chairman Robert Trimble and
hii, majors feel confident that the
drive will be a bis Mli'co.
"The organization is the best since
. the Avar drive," said J. K. David
son,' who has been assisting Chair
man Trimble and Manager D, E.
O'Hricn in the work.
The name of every Elk in the city
has. been listed on cards and tlicc
cards have hern distributed to the
majors, who have distributed them
among the captains and workers.
The workers will go in teams of
two. or three and will be reKniblc
for every card turned over to them.
The workers have been advised of
' every feature of the campaign
through the prospectus, instruction
booklet, and oilier information
mailed to them by Manager O'Hricn.
i He seven major m charge of the
campaign are O. T. Alvison. II. H.
Whitchoiisc. J. H. Watkins. XV. XV.
Koller, William Baumer, Walter
NcUon and Herbert Daniel
The workers will meet every noon,
' beginning Tuesday, for lunch iiMhe
Brandeii grill room to report on
, Immune in Inquiry
, I (Continued from r One.)
, no disposition to protect the Cossack
, gendral from prosecution. The Rus
, sian (embassy had little to do with
Semenoff when he passed through
Washington recently on his way to
New!1 York, where he had expected
to take ship for -Paris to meet the
colony of adherents of the Kerensky
rorim and ftlnn frr 'ihf fntnr
Though quite willing to tell all that
' he knows of the doings of Semenoff
" in Siberia, which is said to be very
little; Ambassador Bakhemetcff ber
lieves that he can respond to such a
' call only through the. State depart
ment if he is to be bound by the
rules' of diplomacy.
. Some of Them Willing. '
- There are other 'members of the
diplomatic body here, however, who
might be willing to consider the re
linquishment of some of - the im
munities thrown around them by law
, in return for the privilege of ad
' dressing themselves to the great com
mittees of congress on matters of im-
portance and, interest to their own
governments. Some of them are
eagef to get before the ways and
means ' committee and the senate
finance committee on the tariff bill
and itndeavor to prevent what they
regard as serious injury to trade in-
- terests through a lack of understand
ing cjn the part of the committee
"men. The present head of the State de
partment is understood to be ready
to do! everything necessary to stem
the tide of congressional interference
in diplomatic negotiations outside
the, regular channels controlled by
the executive branch of the govern
imentj The objection to those ir
regular communications applies, not
only ';to advances from the resident
diplomatic corps ,'owards congress,
, . J ft . I a it
am equally it) moves oy vuuisics-
m-m .a miv in nmnAinir tipflrntiatinn
nit ii jku iii' ' - a"
by direct exchanges.
It jis by no means a party mat
ter either for, as a matter of fact,
' the Wilson administration was even
morel resentful of such practices than
the present. Soon after he assumed
the office of secretary of state. Mr.
Bryan did not hesitate to administer
a sharp admonition to senator eoran
wheiij the latter -cabled directly to the j
' preswen ot Salvador in regard to
the atitude ot tne aaivaaorean gov
; ernment towards the treaty which
wis Ipeing negotiated for the regula
- tion pi the rights of Central Amer
iesn jjcountries in the construction of
an interoceanic congressional inter
ference in negotiation with foreign
nations; President Wilson almost
contemptuously spurned such at-
tempts and the present administra
' tion is evidently apprehensive over
the situation. f
i Think Halt Necessary.
" " Frpbably for that reason, it has
been'tdeemed timely to call a halt on
suchiiproceedings and hence the let
ter qf secretary tiugnes to tne. pres
ident the senate pointing out that
the Russian ambassador is entitled
to immunity from the service .' of
' writi; by the body.. And if any ques-
tiort should be raised as to the status
' of Mr. Bakhmfteff, as to whether or
' not he is really an , ambassador, it
-will t recalled by the administra
m tion Ithat it is for the executive, alone
and iot congress or the courts to
pass' on that question "as the consti
" tution of the United States defining
the presidential powers reads f
- "He shall receive ambassadors and
. other public ministers."
' Former Democratic Chief
. Zanesvillei O., April 22. Former
democratic National Chairman
George White of Marietta, ' O., was
among eight passengers injured late
this afternoon when a Baltimore and
Ohio, 'passenger train was wrecked
12 miles south of this city. Engi-
neer Elmer Preston of Parkersburg,
x. W. Va., was killed.
White's injuries are said to have
. been slight
' Hastings Commerce Body
Seeks to Enlarge City
v Hastings, Neb. April 22. (Special
' Telegram.) Thirty thousand popu-
- . - -1 i
lation in lu years is ine siogan hi
. the Hastings Chamber of Commerce
announced by the president. Kirk
' Griggs. The organization is enter
ing upon tractive campaign to begin
-Monda inb a canvass for the rais-
U. P. Girls
P w ngi : mm FOTPpH,f1
It looks like a carnival or something. But it isn't No, it's politics. You are gaiing at two groups of
excited, animated Union Pacific girls. One group ii boosting Mitt Mabel Leary as the Union Pacific candidate
for the Good Will delegation trip to France in July. The other group fa out campaigning for Miss Nellie B.
"It must be Donn," says the latter group, but the Leary supporters are equally determined "it shan't be
Donn." . 1
. Friends for Campaign
(Cunllnurd From !' On.)
will be shown. Ballot books will be
distributed and full final instructions
for the getting of .votes and the dis
position of the funds collected will
Luncheon will be served by the
Hotel Fontenellc, after .which the
candidates will be free to start their
Primaries held by Union Pacific
and Burlington employes resulted in
close contests between rival contes
tants. Burlington employes were
the first to complete their returns
and enter theirscandidate, Miss Kath
erine O'Brien. Miss O'Brien immed
iately' started organizing her staff and
while she was in the office of he
Good Will editor getting informa
tion and advice regarding her plans,
partisans of Miss Donn and Miss
Leary were seeking votes at the
'Miss Donn Named, i
At the close of the primaries' a
count of votes were 1 taken and
President Carl R. Gray announced
that Miss Nellie B. Donn was the
candidate of the employes of the
- t - Papers Co-Operate.'
In Shenandoah The World is car
ing for local details and carrying
publicity for the selection of a candi
date from that city. In Alliance The
Times is frankly boosting the cam
paign of Miss Irene Rice while In
Beatrice The Daily Express is also
rarrvina nnhliritv anH rarinor fnr the
details connected with the entry of a
candidate from that city before the
close of nominations.'
General Electric Girl Wins.
From Schenectady word was re
ceived that Miss Elizabeth ' Rooney
wins the contest just closed in her
city. Miss Rooney is secretary to
the vice president of the General
Three Days for Nominations.
Nominations close Wednesday
noon. After that time it will be im
possible to enter the contest and
voting for the favorites will begin. !
Address all communications to
The Good Will Editor. Omaha Bee.
RTJLE8 OF THE CONTEST.
1. Any woman or girl above th sg
of IS, partly or wholly elf-supportlng.
Parole Is Asked
by Omaha Woman
Mary Newell Serving Sentence
for Manslaughter Applies
Lincoln, Neb., April '22. (Spe
cial.) Mary Newell, serving from 18
months to five years for manslaugh
ter in connection with the death of
Orrin Wiggins in a drunken brawl
at Omaha a year ago, will appear be
fore the state board of pardons and
paroles at its meeting to be held
Grace Slade and Maude Robson,
sisters, Omaha, will appear again
asking that they serve their sen
tence forj shoplifting at the York
institution rather than the state peni
tentiary. . .'",'.'
Other applications are:
Farnum Djureen, Washington,
grand larceny, 1-7; . Charles Parker,
Douglas, breaking and entering, 1-7;
John Burke, Douglas, forgery, 1-20;
Pugh Firethunder, Sheridan, forgery,
1-20; Ezra Ostcndorf, Dawson, grand
larceny, 1-7; William Hutter, Sar
py, burglary, 1-10. "
Mat King, Hamilton, assault , to
wound, 1-5; Fred Shiek, Lincoln,
grand larceny, 1-7; Byron C Evans,
Dawes, grand larceny, 1-7; C. Swen
son, Otoe, attempted assault, 2-15;
Eric Whatlcy. Douglas, breaking and
entering, 1-10; John Morris, Saun
ders, sodomy, 1 day to 20 years;
Dean Bliss. Platte, auto stealing,
1-10; Roy Edwards, Thayer, auto
stealing, 1-10; Oliver Latourneau,
Dawes, burglary, 1-10; Jack Cook,
Thayer, auto stealing, 1-10; Lewis
Benderson, Dixon, burglary and
larceny, 1-7; Edward Czarenski,
Dawson, breaking and entering, 1-10;
Robert Kammier, Lancaster, forgerv,
Bee Want Ads Are Business
Getters. ' ' " .".'
Play Politics in
Omaha Bee Good Will Nomina
tions. Miss Ester Brandon, 1111
North Lincoln avenue, Hastings,
Neb.; candidate of Hastings.
Miss Nan C. Godfrey, 726
North Forty-first street, Omaha;
Candidate of employes of Or
chard & Wilhelm.
Miss EJizabeth Pace. 738 Myn
ster street, Council Bluffs, la.;
Candidate of a group of friends.
Mrs. Agnes Hall, Missouri Val
ley, la.; candidate of Missouri
Miss Myrtle M. Wood, Wa
bash. Neb.; candidate of Wabasl
Miss Gladys Pauline Hitch
cock, 2107 Lincoln avenue, York.
Neb.; candidate of' group of
Anna McNamara, 2420 North
Forty-fifth avenue, Omaha; can
didate of employes -of M. E
Smith & Co. '
Miss Bertie 'Bonham, Beaver
City, Neb., candidate of Beaver
Miss Lillian Schmidt, 3115
Creighton avenue, Omaha, candi
date of Harding creamery.
Miss Irene Rice,' Alliance,
Neb., candidate of ' Alliance
Miss Louise Fillmore, 6617
Pinkney street, Omaha, candidate
of group- of friends.
!. Miss Ella Fenn. 1917 Fifth ave
nue,' Council Bluffs, candidate of
McCord-Brady Co. ,
Miss Nellie F. Baines, 911 South
Twenty-fifth street, Omaha, candi
date of employes of DoId Packing
Katherine O'Brien, 2618 Harney
street,, candidate of C, B. & Q.
R. R. employes.
Mrs. Florence M. Compson, 408
East Seventh street, York, Neb.,
candidate of group of friends.
; Miss Grace A. Trott, 118 North
Eighteenth street, Lincoln, Neb.,
candidate of group of friends.
Miss Nellie B. Donn, 4317 Bar
ker avenue, Omaha, candidate of
employes of Union Pacific rail
way. ., - "
resident of cither Iowa or Nebrmk, et
good moral character and acceptable edu
cational standard, Is ellgiblle.
2. All candidate! mut be nominated
during; the nominating period. ,
I. Nomination period opens Sunday.
April 16; coses at noon, April 26. '
4. - Nominations are mad by written
statement signifying the- acceptance of
the nomine and carrying at least two
names of responsible persons who sponsor
the candidate as acceptable under the
rules of entry. ' . .
6. Nomination counts as 100 votes for
6. Only on lot of 100 votes will b
credited to any nomines under Rule t.
7. Balloting Begins April 27 and (closes
at noon. May 10. Ballots In that local
bank or postmarked before closing time
will bo accepted.
8. One vote will be credited to a des
ignated candidate for each 10 cents con
tributed toward the work of the American
Commute for Devastated France.
0. Ths candidate receiving th greatest
number of votes will be declared elected
by the judges. Should more than one
candidate be entitled to the award of th
trip to France, the one receiving the
greatest number Of votes will be the offi
cial head of the delegation from this sec
10. Should the total of votes reach
180.000, two girls will be awarded the
trip to France and for each 50.000 votes
in addition to 180.000 an additional girl
will be awarded the trip. These figures
refer to the total number of votes cast
for all candidates In the election and not
to the votes of any one candidate.
11.- The number of alrls to be awarded
the trio will be determined wholly on
the total number ot votes cast in ths
12. The candidate receiving the great
est number of votes will be regarded as
standing In first position, the one re
ceiving th next grestest number as stand
ing m second position, and so down
through the list. In case of a tie for
any position each will be regarded aa
holding that position. , Winners of trips
will be determined according to the num
ber or votes cast ror them individually.
It. In caa of Inability of any winner
to take the trip for pr.v-rtal or other
reason, the girl holding the next position
ociow ter in cne imai tally of voting will
14. All expenses of thA Alerted Held.
gates will be paid from their home towa
oe awarded her place.
Now is your opportu
nity to have your
glasses properly fitted
at less than one-half
price by one of
Omaha's oldest and
' most reliable spe
irtnoi Puma.jii.. pi., r. j i.
Police in Arrest of Railroad
Brakeman at Norfolk.
Wahoo, Neb., Aoril 22. (SpeciV.
Telegram.) Deputy Sheriff L. D.
Mengell returned from Norfolk with
H. J. Deland, arrested Tuesday on
a charge of attempted extortion of
$1,000 from H. Sommers of Wa
hoo. Some time ago Sommers sold
a sewing machine to Mrs. N. J.
Curtain, wife of a railroad brakeman
at Fremont, taking a small payment
down. -Later Mrs. Curtain offered
a check 5n a Grand Island bank
for $25. receiving from Sommers $10
in credit on the machine and $15
in check.- The check proved worth
Sommers attempted to find the
Curtains in order to adjust matters,
but could not locate them. Later
he received a letter charging him
with an attempt to ruin the Curtain
home and demanding $1,000. Som
mers turned this letter over to Coun
ty Attorney Bryant. A decoy letter
was mailed arranging a meeting to
adjust matters which Curtain an
swered and upon receipt of his an
swer he was ordered arrested.
Officers were unable to locate Cur
tain, but did arrest H. J. Deland on
charge of being author of the - let
ter, claiming he and Curtain to be
same party. He will have his hear-,
ing before Justice Lehr of Wahoo
early next week; Deland has a wife
in Norfolk, but the woman posing as
Mrs. Curtain has' not been located. )
Deland was employed as a railroad
brakeman at Norfolk when arrested.
He is being held in county jail at
Wahoo. ; . ' v . '
What will the Widow Zander do
about those bills?
. Your Money Back If It Fails
Nothing is so utterly needless as the
suffering from aching, painful corns. It
Is as easy to peel off a corn as to skin s
banana. Touch it with "Gets-It" and the
trick is done. For hard corns, soft corns,
old corns, new corns, any corn or callus.
All pain atops instantly and the corn
proceeds to loosen and soon can be lifted
right off. root and all, with the fingers.
lour money cheerfully refunded if it
fails. But it nsvsr fsils. Costs but a
trifle. E. Lawrence ft Co., Mfr., Chicago.
Shellio Frames fitted
complete with crystal
Douglas Block I
16th at i
, , Dodge j
Pile Driving Test
to Be Held Here
Leading Knginerri Incited to
Witnc m Demonstration With
out Use of Hammer.
Several bundled of the leading n
gineers of the UniM Shim have
been invited by the Woods Brothers
companies to attend demonstration
of the Vlgnall lelftiuking. precast
- :, I,', j
roiurciff pue in wining neat vtcanct
The trt will consist of fluking 45
:0 and 10. foot piles 80 feet to bed
rotk within a few minutei, Piles
alio will be sunk on the batter with
out the tirokt of hummer. The
demonstration alto will include the
sinking of tongue and groove Kignell
inert piling in romprtitityi with wood
piling penetrating the same material,
winch will consist Ol hard pan,
gumbo, clay, gravel and land to bed
Among the vUliort are expected
noted railroad omcials, governors of
several states, prominent engineers
and contractors from all icctions of
The pile test will start at 10 on the
Union Pacific siding at Carter lake.
After the demonstration, a trio will
be made to several river protection
projects in the proximity of Omaha
in which the Bignell pile is used as a
submerged anchor tor tne construe
tion of the work.
Relatives of Dead Man
Plattsmouth. Neb.. April 22.
(Special.) Frank Lambert, 55, resi
dence unknown, was round dead
near the city pumping station, where
he had apparently spent the night
Several medicine bottle labels and a
fresh bottle of cough syrup he had
apparently just purchased indicated
poor health. Among the effects
found on his person were several
tickets over the toll bridge at Du
buque, la., together with an account
book from the Farmers State bank
of Earlham. Ia. Sewed in the lin-
iiiff of his vest was something over
$400. To a stranger whom he met
the nisht before his death. Lambert
stated he had a sister residing tn
St. Louis. The county attorney an
nounced that as death was apparent
ly from natural causes no inquest
would be held.
Plattsmouth Shops , of
Burlington Are Active
Plattsmouth. Neb.. April 22.
(Special.) The Burlington shops are
replacing in their former jobs a large
number of men who were laid off
at the beginning of the winter. Also
restoration of the six-day week ef
fective immediately is made in nearly
every department The five-day week
was instituted shortly after the first
of the year and was effective in all
departments, although the six-day
week was resumed in the car repair
department some time ago in order-
to keep up the increasing repair
Have a Healthy
Vou will be surprised to see
what effect the use of Venus Cold
Cream wlll'have on the condition
of your skin.
fs not an ordinary face cream. It
la manufactured by a company
that has behind it generations of
skill in the making of toilet goods.
Especially recommended for
cleansing the skin and for rough
Try it on the Special Venus
Vae kalf ef the article and If
net aerfectlr satisfactory, re
tern to yr slragctsi and yur
raaaey will be cheerfully re
Ask your druggist for Venus
goods. If he does not sell them,
phone Walnut 0333 and we will
direct you to one who does. .
Other Famous Venns Articles
VENUS BBAtJTY CRKASt J
VENUS TOILET WATEItS
VENUS FACE POWDER
. VENUS CAKE ROUQB
Venus Mfg. Co.
Vfalnnt 0332. 6922 Military
Omaha. V. S. A.
Bee Ownership and Circulation
Furnished the Postoffice Department
' i APRIL 1, 1922 .
Statement of the ownership, management, circulation, etc., required
by the Act of Congress of August 24, 1912, of the Morning, Evening and
Sunday Bee, published at Omaha, Nebraska, for six months ending
March 31, 1922. .
Publisher Nelson B. Updike. . v
Managing Editor Victor B. Smith. '
General Manager B. Brewer.
Treasurer E. M. Fairfield.
Owners Nelson B. Updike and B. Brewer. ,
Bondholders, morteacees and other security holders owning or hold
ing 1 per cent or more of total amount of bonds, mortgages or other
securities are: None.
Averaze number of copies of each
the mails or otherwise to paid subscribers during the six months pre
ceding the date shown above is:'
Sworn to and subscribed before
Fort Omaha Sergeant
Made Reserve Captain
YVilmrr R. Blatkrtt, v. ha 2i year
ago ran away from home to join the
army, and who hat served since Oc
tober 3, 1920 as a first sergeant at
the Omaha recruiting station, has
been commissioned captain, adjutant
general's department, officers' re
'When but 17. Sergeant Blacken
ran away from his Omaha home and
joined the Sixtrenth infantry at ror I
Leavenworth, Kan., to fight in Cuba
during the Spanish-American war.
He has served ii years straight time.
three years of which were in the
i'hilippines. He is married, lives at
Fort Omaha, is in the recruiting ser
vice at the Army buildmc and de
dares he feels as young as the day
he ran away to join the army.
Rio De Janeiro Editor
Is Guest of Hastings
Hasting. Neb.. April 22. (Special
Telegram.) hcbastiao satnpaio, for
merly managing editor of the Jour
nal of Commerce of Kio JJe Janeiro,
visited Hastings as commercial rep
resentative of his country sent to
the United States to promote the
trade relations of the two nations.
He spoke at Hastings college aud
was guest of honor at a Chamber
of Commerce luncheon at noon. He
went to Grand Island and will visit
Scarlet Fever at Friend.
Friend, Neb., April 22. There are
three cases of scarlet fever among
children of the second grade of ths
Nothing is more individual than
the arches of women's feet. , Two
women may be fitted to the same
size- of shoes; one may have high
arches, the other low arches. Some
times a woman's left arcn is a trifle
lower than her right arch; in ordi
nary shoes she suffers because of
tn&djustable support under one arch.
' The task of fitting her properly.
likewise most women. In steel
shanked shoes is often Impossible.
Steel-shanked shoes are made with
inflexible arches; they require your
feet to fit them; you cant adjust
them to your individual needs. That
is one reason for the Cantilever
Shoe, a good-looking shoe, fashioned
with a flexible arch. . t
: 1 Fitting the Arcli. ,
. Cantilever Shoes can be laced up
snugly around, the undercurve of
your . foot; they lurnisn tne inai
vidual support you need there; -no
steel shank piece concealed between
soles hampers the natural flexibility
of your foot. ; ,
Cantilevers are good-looking; their
flexible arches allow your 'loot
muscles the free exercise they need;
your ' circulation is that much im
proved; you don't tire so soon; you
look better for not feeling tired: and
you avoid foot-strain and the small
army of troubles physicians ascribe
As If Made for i'ou.
Allow us to' show you in what
good-looking Cantilevers we can give
you your individual nt, support ana
flexibility. . , -
AH guesswdrk eliminated in fit
ting your shoes now. We have just
installed an X-Ray machine and
every shoe is now fitted by X-Ray
without extra charge, to you.
Sizes 2 to 11, Widths AAAA to EE
For Men aud Women,
HOSIERY, SPATS AND RtBBEKS
Sold In Omaha Only by
CANTILEVER SHOE SHOP,
. Moved to New Location,
1708 Howard St.
Opposite V. W. C. A. Bldg.
Write for Free Booklet.'-
issue sold or distributed through
B. BREWER, General Manager
me this 8th day. if Apri. !922.
Chicago' Chief Claim
to Hohemlanlsm h
Destroyed by Fire
Chicago, April ;.. The Wind
fltcw lull, Chicago's chief tUim to
bolteiiiUiii.ni, and the tenter of ll
local "Greenwich Village," wliuh
lus conic into prominence lately
through police raid, poitoiiiiim and
attempted suicides, was destroyed
by fire today.
' The dilapiuted. uiiiiitcd to
story wood structure, situated on the
e'liie of in exclusive residence c
Ixmi, proved Jut to much, kindling
od to the flames.
The police severs! times tried to
close the place, once raiding it and
arresting a score of univmily Mu
dents, together w ith numerous long,
haired men and bobbed'haired wo
men. The officers said thrre candles
lighting the two floors did not give
enough light to make the place re
speeiable and that the cmtomer
were in loo clie proximity to each
The courts refurd to cloe it and
nightly mriiibrrs of the Dlue I'ish,
the Dill Tickle aud other organira
tious terming thrtiisrlves hnlicmiaii
gathered there r their dicusions
of life in general.'
For up-to-date sport news read
The Bee. You will find it very in
yo s ST 1 1 7 f
New Arrivals in Smart
Crystal Sets Make Attractive
Ice --Tea Set illustrated of irregular j,
crystal with dark blue feet, consisting of
Six Glasses, Pitcher, Ice Bowl, Six Spoon
Sippers and Muddler. , Fifteen pieces, I Y'V
Seven-piece Blue Iridescent Sets, includ- n
ing convenient jug, special.. O.UU
.Suggestion , ; '
v v ' Start the bride with her table crystal. We will
convey your happy thought to her other friends in
' ! ' ' order that the set may be made complete.
IMPORT! NG CO.
NOW Is the Best Time
to Buy Your Furnace
There are very real advantages to be gained
in buying and having us install a Howard
Furnace this time of the year. . ;
First, there's the unusual saving you make in
buying direct from our Ralston factory.
Our experts can install it promptly now,
whereas next fall they will be rushed.
Then, you have it installed and. all ready for
use long before cold weather comes. .
Make us a visit some day this week, or have
us send you printed literature. The quality
and economy of our furnaces will please you.
Howard Stove 6?
Omaha's Industrial Suburb Tel. Ralston 52
Twice at Tekamali
Atiii4iir Urfrta 0Miiiiu
to (ImicrlUlion of IMiU
of Torrign Countrit'f.
Tk4iiMh. Nrb., April 2J-(Spe.
oil )-K. It, Howell of Oniiln ad
drettrd Ivio Trk4n1.l1 audiences last
evening, Imili bring si'Oiuorrd by
the Ttkamah Ad club, lie kpuke at
a duincr of the club on "Advertising'
and later at the new Mrthodist
chinch n radiophone tirtrlupitieiit
ami hi tbrratutn 111 Knrone
when he went there to iiupcct radio
Mailed appUiue greeted Mr.
lloArll't kUicntrnt that the debt of
foreign louiiirir i.t the United.
States should not r canceled. It
amounted, he said, to $1,0(10 (or
every American fauulv, an ileut
which he did not beliece anyone
cared to assume.
Again Mr. Howell was applauded,
when he urged government control
of radiophone activity, in order that
no monopoly be created and that
all intrrckts be safeguarded in their
ri'iiht to broadcast by radio without '
131 3 Far nam Si.
for. the Bride
for the Home
l 1 JTCf
ot a ttftget, :
i. . ' '
(SEAL) W. H. QU1VEY, .jotary. Public.
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