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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 5, 1922)
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THE UEE: OMAHA. FRIDAY. MAY 5. Wl
Stand for Beer
ami Light Wines
Veteran LIct Say Labor
Mu.t Nmr Stop Fighting ,
I'ulil Hip! a 4 of People
New VotV. May 4 Saumrl Gum
, veiern prrkidrni of the Ameri
tan i e4"iK)ii o labor, iAiri to
crud iht ieiiiuitd Madi-oa
SJil4f Garden in W Bieeuiif
eaiM by ili New York branch o(
the Aoiitn Ant the r-ohihi.
i ion ainmtliurni. declared that
"labor mut make the light now ami
we Hill never ttnp lighting unlit the
righta of the o4e have beta re
atored to them."
tie wat ihrrrrj by crowd, both
intuit and cuttidv the big pavilion,
(or thote who ruult! not get into the
hall heard the' vartotu tpcakcrt
ihrouith voice amplifier. The meet
Ing wii largely attmded by mem
btri ol union lahor, rrprctcntativei
of more than Jo labor orgatu-ationt
beipg prctcnt. 1 here aUo were many
men promim-nt in the city' butinett
and financial circlet, who occupied
placet on the itage. A Urge part of
the audience "at contpoted of
v-omen. , t '
"i and the frdrration 1 reoreient.'
Mr. Gompert id, "are in favor of
brer and light wine and asainit any
attempt to enforce tumptuary tawt
aimed at the personal libcriict of our
"i have always had faith in the
future of my country, but with pro
liibition I am apprehensive of that
future. Temperance wat the rule of
the great mast of organized labor,
but the prohibitionist and the to
called Anti-Saloon leaguert have
done more to undermine the morality
ar.d temperance of the working man
than any other agency I know.
"I have traveled all over the
United State, before prohibition,
including itt to-called 'dry' territor
ies, and today as I past through these
tcctiont I have found more drunk
ennett than ever before.".
'There are no stronger or more
powerful supporters of the Volstead
act than the distillers and bootleg
ger, " Mr. Gompert declared to the
accompaniment of voiciferout ap
plause. "With the Volstead act and
piohibition replaced by a light wine
and beer bill, the bootleggers would
t go out of business."
Bloomficld Youth Injured
, in Accident With Tractor
Bloomficld, Neb., May 4. (Spe
cial.) Ernest Grimm, a son of John
Grimm, was seriously injured .while
plowing with a tractor and some
thing went wrong with the machin
ery. He stopped s the tractor and
got down to investigate. In' tome
way the tractor ttarted up and- he
was caught in the plow wheel and
badly crushed and mangled.1 A past
ing motorist saw the tractor zigzag
ging about the field with no one
driving and hurried to the scene.
Wolbaeh Farmer Makes Good
Profit on Long-Fed Steers
Two loads bf horned tteert brought
in by Bernard Cooney of Wolbaeh
that averaged 1,450 pounds were sold
on the Omaha market at $7.85 a hun
dred. Mr. Cooney said the cattle
were bought here six montha ago
when they averaged 937 pounds and
cost $5.35 a hundred. He said he
was quite pleased with his profits as
the shipment had shown a gain of
, about 500 pounds a head and sold at
an advance of about $2.50 a hundred.
Mme. Garni tvultka- Cochran.
that while no formal engagement
hat a husband, .Mr,. McLor-
lEriends of McCormicks ?
Hint at Double Wedding
Rumor Rife That Head of Harvester Company Will
Marry Ganna Walska, Noted Opera Star, When
Daughter Weds Max Oser, Swiss Horse
manWill Sail for Europe in June. . ; .
ChMgo, Mty 4. Friend of the Marble! F. McCurmick family he
lievt there will be a double wedding in r.urope wiihui a few months which
will unite the pieident of the International llr " r I'tmunv and Carina
Wal-ka, and hit slaughter, Mi.n
Maihildtf, and Ma O-er, the
Harold McCormjtk armed
in Chicago yetterday afternoon.
He refu-rd to di-cmt hit pr
tonal affair. Hit daughter
however, wit not to reticent
Maihilde denied reportt from
J'ant that the hat broken with
When . Mr. McCormick
alighted from the train he clasp
ed Mathilda and Muriel, hit
two daughtert, in hit' arms and
brusquely taid ' that he would
not discuss at length any tuib
personal affair at hit reportid
engagement to the opera tingci
who will shortly be divorced''
from her millionaire hutband,
Alexander Smith Cochran.
"Out I can tay we are not
engaged.' he added.
From a tcurce close to Mr.
JlcCormick, however, it was learned
exutt. owing to the fact that Mrs. Corhran
mick hopei to make her hit bride toon '- i Hivnrrrd.
Trior to Mr, McCormick't arrival.
Howard Colby, an old friend of the
family, put an end to the report that
Mathilde would not go through with
her engagement to Oscr. Accord
ing to Colby't statement. Mathilde it
unnhakable in her determination to
wed him. and will sail from New
York in June with her father.
Mist Mathilde herself is authority
for the ttatement that there it not a
bi pf truth in the rumort that she
has' fallen out with the former Swiss
''- Oitcutt Double Wedding.
Chicago friendt of the McCor
micks were discussing the double
wedding angle yesterday. Both are
to tail for Europe in lune, Mathilde
to go . to Switzerland, presumably..
and Jier father, it is hinted, hopes to
marry the I'Olish ttnget as toon as
the French courts grant her a di
pispatches from Paris said that
Oser was worried because Mathilde
had failed to answer his cable mes
sages. , Alatluldc, however, stated
that she treasures all. letters 'and
cablet from Max and answert them
The reported wedding plans of the
harvester president and Madame
Walska follow on the heels of the
settlement of the marital troubles of
the diva and Alexander Smith Coch
ran, the terms of which were an
nounced a few days ago. It was Mr.
Mccormick who introduced the ta-
mout ttnger to Mr. Lochran. J he
meeting occurred on board the Ac
quitania on which all three were
tailing for Europe- in 1920. Smith
and the linger were married in
September, 1920. .
Madame Walska was anxious for
an operatic career; Mr. Cochran op
posed this, while Mr. McCormick
gave her every aid. He1 arranged
for her appearance here in "Zaza."
but she caused a sensation by flee
ing from the city on the eve of her
debut and returning to Paris.
W Cor micKS
Your grocer knows the good
will he is gaining in offering
you this brand at the price
of others. For he knows its
careful production insures
the purity that satisfies his
best trade.- . x
It's pure country milk with
the cream left in. -.'"'.; '-.
Trainload of Livestock , ,
Is Shipped From Plainview
. O. P. McGinn came fn from Plain
view with two loads of light steers,
and he said art entire trainload of live
stock was made up from the farmers
around Plainview. .
According to Mr. McGinn, the ap
proach of the corn planting season
has caused a lot of stock raisers to
ship their live stock to market, which
explains the recent heavy run at the
Omaha yards. . Mr. McGinn said he
found that feeding stock was the only
satisfactory method of marketing the
big surplus corn production and that
it was a lifesaver to many a farmer.
"There was quite a lot of cattle on
feed . along the railroad when we
came down," said Mr. McGinn, "but
in my section stock cattle are get
ting rather scarce and there wilt not
be many cattle pastures that ' have
live stock in them this fall."
Hoskins Hog lips Scale. .
at Over 1,000 Pounds
A monster hog tipping the scales
at 1,020 pounds was among a ship
ment of porkers that was brought to
the Omaha stockyards by Robert
Templeton of Hoskins and it was
Mr. Hoskins said it had been a
champion boar of the Poland-China
breed, having won several blue rib
bons at state and county fairs and
for eight years led all competitors.
This particular member of the
swine family was bought by a repre
sentative of the Midwest Packing
company and it is said the machinery
of the plant was somewhat taxed in
changing the live animal into market
able produce. Mr. Hoskins received
$40.80 for the grize winner.
Mr. McCormick's sympathy with
her operatic ambitions is said to
have led to a strong attachment be
tween: the .two, ;
(jood to. eat arid good
for j the - healthy Good
for children and good
for grown-ups. Good
as an appetizer, good as
a side-dish and good as
a complete meal. The
dry spaghetti is made
by Heinz. So is the
tomato1 sauce. The -
cheese is a special
Heinz selection. The
recipe by which it is',
prepared is that ; of a
famous Italian chef.
Rtidy cooked, ready to $erv
T Gwuhnathfrsa&jKc tread richest in l '
. .. r i . i ta fi mm wiiw l-LrtstJMttL mm4 " g Jlf : "'
Kulfi Committee Adopt Re.
olution Calling for Invetti
gallon of Contract!
Watliington, May 4, Ignoring the
ithei of the administration, the
house rules committee, by a vote of
6 to 5, ycrlerday ordered a favorable
report on the oodrutf-Johnon reto
liilion for sweeping investigation of
the failure of the Department of Jus
tice to prosecute thoe guilty of war
Indications are that the resolution
will precipitate a bitter fight on the
floor of the house, and administra
tion' "regulars' ttill have hopet of
defeating it. In the rulet committee
three republicans, Campbell, Kan
tas; Johnson, South Dakota, and
Schall, Minnesota, joined with three
democrats Pou, North Carolina;
Garrett. Tennetsee, and Cantrill,
Kentucky in favor of the resolution;
while the other republicans, Snell,
New York; Rodenberg, Illinois;
Fe, Ohio; Kreider, Pennsylvania,
and Dale, Vermont, tolidty voted
Are You Kidding Me'
V Asks Jack Dempsey
t ontinurd Krm rt On.)
has accompanied Peggy since the
left New York, acted is watchdog,
shooing away the reporters who be
sieged the suite. .
"Miss Joyce has'nothng to say,"
the announced. .. .
Ulowcver, Peggy admtted me to
the sanctty of her chamber and told
me- that the is tremendously: dis
tressed af the turn things have taken.
"Why, I never dreamed for a mo
ment that my name would be linked
with Jack Demnscy's," she said. "I
admire him. lie . is . a wonderful
specimen of a man. He is a fine
dancer and is just awfully nice with
women, but the only connection I
have ever had with him was when
lie asked me to act with him in pic
ture in America.
"I turned him down then 'but
since this tragedy I think it might
be best to quit Paris, to I am going
to tell him tjiat I will accept the con
tract. Rumors of Split
"When it became known In Taris
that Dempsey was coming back un
accompanied by Jack Kearns there
were rumors that the two had split
on account of Peg gy. The ttw-t
prrad far and wide, but mrywxjy
in the champion's entowtge tcofled
at the tales, pemp.ey rotr-d with
laughter when the tuDjefj wa men
lionrd ta him.
"Go fo it boy. I ain't married,
he shouted to group of newspaper
men who quifi'd bun atwut the
Utrtt Parit gossip.
Crraiurit will be tmned Friday.
The Chilean ambassador will be one
of the chief mourners. The author!
tin have decided that It wat a clear
rase of filicide. Front the lrt to
the last the police never allowed
mention of Peggy't name, uking
their cue from the family of the
wealthy Chilean who. denying the
boy 't attachment for Peggy, teek to
impute the entirt tensaiion to the
love of American actresset 1or pub
licity. Romantic Temperament
Friends of the dtad man, however,
tell a different ttory. They tay he
rrved over Peggy to them, fre
quently threatening to Vfl hinu-lf
unless the "went away with him
Evidence of the romantic tempera
ment of Erraiurii it found in the
f.ct that during the !. tii.ht at
MauMtt't dnc hilt he called be
qurntly lr the" mt iiuUit.lioly
sungt such at "I'm Sorry I Made
You. Cry." "April jhoweis." "Mr
Mother's Rotary," ai4 Mulling wtlt
HSoq of llife !? Yonll Mist
Two hours adrr 'his toug a
sung. Uttntuti wat dying-
Yorkslilret From SwarJ
Top Maria for Wn.t
L. C lthnoii rancher of Seard
brought in a choice load of hogt of
he Vurk.hire breed that averaged
240 pounds for which he received the
ton market prire of the day, $10
a hundred. Thii wat tatd to be an
unusually good price for hog of that
. According to Mr. Johnson, the
shipment at not tmi-hed in the Iced
lot, but taken right out of the corn
field where they had been following
cattle ad aent to market. Mr. John
son taid this wat the tint oi three
loads he bad and that the otht-u
would be tent in toon, all of York
Here now, waiting for you to slip it
on. It's all style,, hand tailored,
and it is of a quality cloth that will
give you service, and, most impor
tant, is the knowledge that a hand
tailored suit always looks and ra
diates its individuality.
Drop in and let us explain to you
the difference between a machine
made suit and a Stratford suit.
Cable's policy is to handle only
high-grade clothes, to be sold at a
reasonable price. -,
1809 Far nam Street
Today's Most Popular Hits
She'a a Mean Job" Fox-Trot
. Frank Westphal and
. Ifl.s Rain bo Orchestra
If You Knew Fox-Trot
' Frank Westphal and
' His Rainbo Orchestra.
An Old-Fashioned Girl
. v., , v- Al Jolson
Dear Old Southland Fox-Trot
Virginia Bluet Fox-Trot
, The Columbians
Ask any Columbia dealer to
play . these records for you..
Youll know then why Colum
bia leads in dance music
Columbia Graphophone Company, New York
Headquarters for All Columbia Records at All Times
SCHMOLLER & MUELLER PIANO CO.
1514-16-18 Dodge Street
DO uglas 1623
: Buy Your Columbia Records Here
All the popular Columbia Record in our Grafonola Dept.
Howard Street, Between 15th and 16th
Costume and Sport
Steel, white and colored
headings furnish the trim
mings of these becoming
new crepe de chine ovcr
style is illus
trated at the
right, and others
show a smart silhouette
by employing, the tie
back effect .
Sizes 34 to 40 in navy,
tan, henna and white.
for Tiny Girls
They come in gingham '
that is cither plain,
striped or checked in
sizes 2 to 6 years.
$1.65 to $7.50.
Or if she Is two to Tour
years there are some
adorable little frocks
in white, light blue or
pink. $3.75 to $7.75.
The batistes show an
astonishing array of
new printed patterns in
a delightful selection
of styles and colorings
(40-inch), 50c a yard.
Domestic ratines, the
plain weaves in blue,
tan, pink, green, old
rose and corn (36-in.)
are 60c a yard. .
Cite a Scene
from a Play
The Cast: swarthy sailors:
olive skinned,almond eyed
orientals; world travelers.
The Setting: picturesque San
Francisco Bay with its fringe
of cities; the Golden Gate; Mt.
Talmalpais; ocean beaches;
palatial hotels and restaurants. -
' Tourney to this entertaining city via ;
Union Pacific Enroute follow the
Weber Canyon, Great Salt Lake,
American River Canyon and the
. High Sierra. Sacramento's "Days
of '49" celebration, May 2T-28.
Side trips to Yellowstone and Yo
Semite National Parks at slight
From dmaha at 9:45 a. m. Solid
Pullman train with observation,
buffet-club and dining cars. :
, From Omaha at 1:20 a. tn. Stand
ard, observation and tourist sleep
efs, chair cars and diner. Sleepers
. Teady at 10:00 p. m.
: Low Excursion Forti May 15th
to September 30th
For reservation, booklet about California
- and complete information atk
Fnloo Tlepot, CouoUdated 'Ticket Ofllte or .
A. K. CorU, Cltr PMSencer Acent
. t'nlon PmUIc Syttfm, 141 Dodce St. I
Telephone DohkIm tOOO
Omaha, !. .
We Clean Oriental Ruga
Dyers, Cleaner, Hatter, Furrier
Tailor and Rug Cleaner -2217
F amain Street , AT Untie 0345
' Red silk sweaters with cuffs turned
back of plaid wool knitted fabric.
Secret of a Good Disposition
'" A woman ' "who . carefully safe
guards her health benefits her dis
position.. She will be happy and at
tractive to all. The world unfortu
nately is filled with sweet women
who are unhappy because they are
held back from usefulness by trou
bles so common among them. Fret
fulness and nervousness rapidly de
stroy good dispositions, Sickly, all-worn-out
women cannot make hap
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound is a safeguard of wom
en's health. This is clearly proven
by the many letters we are continu
ally publishing in this paper from
women who have been restored to
health and happiness, by its use after
years of suffering. Why don't you
try ' ;
For salesman with car,
familiar with farm trade.
Write I. W. Kesler, care
Paxton Hotel, Omaha,
We Clean. Reblock and Retrial
Felt, and Panama Hal ,
Dyer. Cleaner, Hatter,
- Furrlere and Tailor
2217 Farnara Street AT Untie 034S
USE BEE kWANT. ADS THEY, BRING RESULTS