The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska on October 4, 1936 · 1
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The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska · 1

Lincoln, Nebraska
Issue Date:
Sunday, October 4, 1936
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rv t hi Largest Qrculatlon I Jus iff IIP Mir Per Capita of Any City in the United Stale from 87,000 to 110,000 Population. FOUNDED IN 1067 LINCOLN, NEBRASKA, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 4, 1936 TEN CENTS BUSKERS BLANK CYC10N 34 TOO -o IH REBELS PRESS ON MADRID AS FLIGHT BEGUN Evacuation of Capital Follows New Bombardment by Insurgent Planes. WOUNDED LEAVING THE CITY MADRID. (Sunday). UP). Evacuation of Madrid, nearly encircled by fascist battla lines, waa reported early Sunday to have begun following a new bombardment by Insurgent planet. Wounded government militiamen and children were understood to have been the first to leave the city. They were said to be going to Valencia on the Mediterranean coast to the east. (In that direction alone could persona flee from the capital without encountering the fascist forces, which were strung south, west and north of Madrid.) Officials reported that the Insurgents had dropped 45 bombs In the latest raid, but that there were no casualties and little damage. North of Madrid, surging fascist attacks broke on the government's defenses. Insurgents Roll Forward. Prom the northeast and northwest. In the Sierra sector, the in-aurgents rolled their lines forward on Madrid as the government pushed expansion of its anti-aircraft defenses. Much Importance was attached In the capital to air raids on Madrid, as it was feared the insurgents hoped to clear their way into the capital by Instilling terror into the Inhabitants. A war ministry communique, however aid 350 of the enemy were killed In action near Elvacar village on the Cordoba front Government forces operating from Ollas Cabanas de la Sagra were reported to have renewed their counter-attacks on the fascist captors of Bargas despite a continuous bombardment from 12 Insurgent bombers which lasted the entire morning. Reports from Iznalloz, about 16 miles from Granada, said the government fighting men "annihilated" an Insurgent column of 40 trucks advancing toward Alcala la Real, while their anti-aircraft batteries shot down two of the three enemy bombers strafing their troops. Reports received here said 11 000 copper miners were defending the area In southwestern Spain, north of Seville, where the British owned Rio Tlnto copper mines are located. They were said to be using tanks made from the copper out of those mines In meeting bit ter fascist assaulta. An Insurgent Government WITH THE INSURGENT ARMY, Marching on Madrid. (Copyright by US). Massing 145,-000 troops and 150 bombing planes In a final drive on Madrid from (Continued on Page 2-A, CoL 4) HUNT TW0MSS!NG KEYS May Provide Clue in Death of Bride-to-Be. COVINGTON, Ky. UP). Police seeking the slayer of Miss Frances Brady, attractive 30 year old fiancee of a railroad passenger agent, sought futllely for an acceptable motive. Mforts were continued on locating two missing keys to a peculiar lock on the front door of the Brady home. Miss Brady's fiance, John J. O'Donnell, remained in seclusion after announcing he would post a reward for the apprehension of the killer of the woman, to whom he planned to be married next Wednesday. "I can't imagine such a thing aa this happening," he said. "I am stunned." Coroner James P. Rlffe, who called the slaying "one of the most baffling murders in the police annals of Covington," said he would hold an inquest Tuesday or Wednesday. PIS BECOMES A W.H.M.S. HONORS OFFICERS Beception Given as Part Early Activities. National and state conference officers of the Women's Home Missionary society of the Method' 1st Episcopal church were In the receiving line at a reception In the Cornhusker ballroom Saturday evening. The object of the affair was to acquaint Lincoln people witn me orncers ot this orgahlza tlon. The society la holding a aeries of pre-convention meetings in preparation for the 55th annual convention here beginning Wednesday. Members of the board of trustees are present to take part in the meetings designed to facilitate business matters of the seven day session. National officers at the reception were: Mrs. W, H. C Goode, Ohio, president; Mrs. Daniel Stecker, Illinois, vice-president, Mrs. Dan B. Brummltt, Missouri, vice-president: Mrs. V. F. De- Vlnny, Minnesota, corresponding secretary, and Mrs. J. H. Free man, Ohio, treasurer. State officers Present were: Mrs. L, E. Hoover, Lincoln, conference president; Mrs. Bert L, Story, Kearney, secretary: Mrs. H. F. CUmour, Lincoln, treasurer, and Mrs. R. A. Thompson, Lincoln, associate chairman Mrs. Hoover was hostess. 6. 0. P. RUSES HOS Baldrige States National Al lotment Soon. OMAHA. UP). Malcolm Baldrlre. who has been in New York City for several months directing efforts to raise republican campaign funds, said on his return here Saturday more than $3,000,000 has been raised thus far. The Nebraska allotment from the national committee probably will be determined within the next week, Baldrige said. He said about 11 states raised more funds than they need, while the others must have help from the national com suiiee. SCENE OF SHE AS STRIKES GROW Fear of Serious Conflicts Be tween the Radicals and Nationalists. PARIS. (Copvrleht bv US1. With the gay life of the French capital already tied ud bv a strike of waiters, scattered rioting on the boulevards gave birth to fears that it was only a curtain raiser to a serious conflict between radicals and nationalists. Several skirmishes broke out be fore the nationalist newspapers Le jour and Le Figaro, located on the Champs Elysees, but a larger and far more dangerous conflict la foreseen Sunday at' the Pare des Princes, just outside Auteull, where the members of .the French social party, or Cross of Fire, plan to prevent a monster communist mass meeting. Col. Fran-cols de la Rocque, chief of the newly named social party, announced that his militant nationalist followers will force equality among citizens by stopping the communist demonstration, inas much as the nationalists were for bidden by the government to bold a meeting. The situation was regarded as extremely dangerous because it is the first time since the leftist parties came to, power under Premier Blum that they have been threatened with resistance from the fascists. Half a million communists and socialists have been called to the Pare des Princes, and If Colonel La Rocque carries out his threat there might be a bloody clash. Policemen Are Thick. PnllMt wn thick In Paris, but thiv were enpaeed for the most part In pacifying rows growing out or me waiters sirwe. Sunday, however, 6,000 gardes mobile will he ordered out to ston narades and demonstrations having their origin in the conflict oi leu ana right wing creeds. Msnv Cross of Fire costers were torn down by authorities to keep rWllnr from runnine MirtL Thev read: "The popular front has de ceived ana roDDea you ana now they are trying to gag you. Black- mntipri hv the communists, uie government has forbidden Its citi zens tna npnt to conrreeaie. Paris was treated to a lunch hour "famine" at noon as the striking waiters and other employes closed virtually every cafe (Continued on Page 3-A, Col. 5.) OPEN HEARINGS DEMANDED Republican Committee Wants Pennsylvania Expose. WASHINGTON. UP). The repub lican national committee said un less the senate campaign expendi tures committee holds open hearings before election on charges of new deal corruption" in Pennsyi vanla, it will "stand self convicted of being a partisan agency of the Roosevelt administration." The senatorial committee al ready has ordered an investigation of allegations by Senator Davis (r Pa.) that WPA employes in his state are being deprived of political freedom, but Chairman Lonergan (d. Conn.) has said the question of hearings will depend on the outcome of the Investiga tion. Offering to give the Loner gan committee photostatic copies of affidavits and other "evidence in its possession, the republican committee said the information would be broadcast "In order to Insure that this evidence will be heard In the ultimate court of ap pealthe court of public opinion and not oe suppressea ana ma' den." i "The high court of public opin ion will weigh the evidence and arrive at a conclusive verdict on this subject the committee said "And this tribunal will not be satisfied by the committee's effort to pocket the evidence and squelch the bearings thru the method of turning over evidence to its corps ox well trained detectives.' RESIDENT KEEPS EYE ON POLITICS AND PLANS A TRIP Tentative Schedules Gone Over for Invasion of the West Country. HYDE PARK, N. Y. UP). Presi dent Roosevelt kept an eye on politics as he began resting from his first campaign swing thru the east and looking over tentative schedules for another into the west. Col. Edward N. House, presidential advisor and confidant In the Wilson administrations, and Mrs. House had luncheon at the president's Dutchess county home. Edward J. Flynn, New York secre tary of state and Bronx county leader, appeared for a morning conference. While Colonel House was a sup porter of Mr. Roosevelt before the 32 Chicago convention, and was a frequent member of the president's entourage in his campaign four years ago, he has been virtually politically Inactive since Roosevelt's election. From time to time, he has discussed foreign affairs with Mr. Roosevelt but little political significance was attached to his visit Flynn had nothing to add to previous predictions that the president would carry New York by a substantial margin. Told of Minnesota Action. By telephone the president was advised by his assistants that Fred A. Curtis and Patrick J. Delaney, Minnesota's democratic nominees respectively for governor and senator, had ordered their names off the ballots to unite d e m o c r atic and farmer-labor strength against the republican candidates. Mr. Roosevelt onerea no comment on that campaign development but, unofficially, white house . officials let it be known they considered the withdrawal excellent strategy. - Presidential aides a I an itinerary for the chief executive's political sortie into the west was nearing completion and would be announced within a day or two. Mr. Roosevelt planned to "take it easy" here until Monday night then make an overnight train trip to Washington, from where the western campaign trip is expected to start about Friday. Averlll Harriman, New York financier and former deputy administrator of the NRA, waa the only other caller at the Roosevelt home. White house attaches said Mr. Roosevelt had not yet begun work on additional campaign speeches. Agriculture, labor, and reciprocal tariffs are expected to receive major attention In the earlier ones, with perhaps some amplifi cation of subjects wmcn ne touched on in addresses in the Industrial east. Mrs. Roosevelt was expected to accompany the president on the western stumping trip. NO AID FROM RUSSIA. AAA REPLIESJO STEFAN Says Benefits Withheld in 'Special Cases' Only. WASHINGTON. UP). The AAA advised Representative Stefan it waa the policy of the AAA to with hold corn-hog oenerita cnecKS from recipients until they had met government obligations only in "special cases." - Stefan had written the admin istration he had been informed of numerous instances in which benefit payments had not been made because of debts owned by the in dividual farmers to federal credit agencies. Citing the "helpless condition" of some farmers because of the drouth, crop failures and "absence of farm income," the Nebraskan urged that delivery of corn-hog checks be released, "at least In all of those cases where compliance has been completed." The department said it has been the policy of the AAA "not to withhold rental and benefit payments to satisfy obligations owned the government except in special cases In which it is felt that an exception to this policy in the inter est of the United States is justi fied." MOVE TOWARDJOREEMENT Progress Made in Water Front Negotiations. ' SAN FRANCISCO. UP). Unions and employers reported progress In negotiations for new waterfront agreements. F. C Gregory "if both sides continue to show the cooperation they have displayed so far." Henry Schmidt and H. P. Melnlkow, spokesmen for the In ternational Longshoremen's association reported a. conference with shipowners had gotten down to fundamentals for the first time since the expiration of old contracts last Thursday threatened to develop a coastwise shipping tieup. Employers and employes are negotiating under a truce agreement which ends Oct 15 unless the unions in the meantime pledge themselves to submit to arbitration any differences remaining on tnat data, Lh.iiimhmi.iii, itiHini inn, .urn mam. iwimi.piiiin-iniiniHiTi miitf .... V:V l. 1 Mmum iiwm i At right Maxim Lltvinoff, Russian commissar for foreign affairs, chats with Senor del Vayo, Spanish foreign minister, at the League of Nations palace in Gen eva. Commissar Lltvinoff recently told the league in an address that Russia had not aided the Spanish loyalists, as some had charged, because Russia desired to avoid conflicts. THIRD Ml HOLDS PLACES ON BALLOT Three Cornered Races for President, Governor and Five Congressmen. The ballot In Nebraska, with a third political party upon it, the union party, headed by Lemke for president was practically made up Saturday when the time for declinations and nominations by petition closed. There were no withdrawals, but this not necessarily foreclose candidates from declining any time before the list of candidates In nomination Is certified county clerks. The court decisions indicate that a candidate may withdraw any time up to the last-minute - before ballots are printed by county clerks, altho the law requires declinations to be filed thirty days prior to election. With the union party legally organized In the state by mass convention, there will be a three cornered race among Landon, republican; Roosevelt democrat and Lemke, union party nominee for president Running mates of each candidate for president will appear on the ballot Three petition nominations and one union party nomination were filed at the last minute. Petition nominees are known as Independent candidates. They can have no party name on the ballot their names being followed only by the word "By petition." Senator Nor- rls is one of these. As such nis petitioners were not required to pay the usual filing fee of J50 for a candidate for United States sen ator, the law being silent regard ing a fee from petition candidates. Norria as a nonparty man will thus make up a three cornered contest with Simmons, republican, and Carpenter, democrat as his opponents. Three for Governor. The gubernatorial race is also triangular with Griswold, republican; Cochran, democrat and Pet er Mehrens of Omaha, labeled "by petition." Mehrens filed at the (Continued on Page 9-A, CoL 2.) BEAT BABY WITH IRON ROD Boy of 7 Gives No Indication of Remorse. BELLINGHAM. Wash. UP). A seven year old first grade schoolboy who beat and critically Injured a 22 months old baby with an Iron rod showed defiance toward police, but no remorse, authorities said. "I wanted to knock his (the baby's) brains out" Police Inspector Fred Benson quoted the boy as having said. Police Chief Ralph E. Reed said the lad told Benson, If I were a little older I would punch your nose." The boys' name was withheld. The tiny victim, Roland Smith, son of Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Smith, had a triple fracture of the skull. Reed asserted the boy had shown other evidences of . savagery and cruelty in the past JIMMY WALKER IS A CRITIC Twits Leaders . 'Who Have Rnn Ont on Their Party.' NEW YORK. UP). Without mentioning any names, former Mayor James J. Walker took a crack at political leaders "who have run out on their party." "I would rather turn my other cheek to have it slapped than turn my back," he told "about 2,000 persons at the dedication of a democratic club house. Those in the audience recalled that former Gov. Alfred E. Smith, for many years a close friend of Walker, announced Thursday night that he would support Governor Landon, the republican candidate for president "If there was to be squawking session In this campaign," Walker said, "I think I would be entitled to a front seat in it" Walker resigned as mayor in 1932 during a removal hearing before Franklin D. Roosevelt, then governor of New York. He announced recently when he returned from Europe that he intended to vote for the president and there have been re ports that he might make a few speeches for him. , RUSHES TflJID OF KETCH Coast Guard Cutter Goes to Answer SOS.. HONOLULU. UP). The coast guard cutter Itasca sped to the Brazilian auxiliary ketch Margaret Payne, whose SOS message said she waa in distress 600 miles east of Faning Island, without fuel or water and her crew unable to handle the sails. "Please send help," said the wireless. "Can hold out three days more." The master of the Itasca said the cutter should reach the ketch's vicinity Monday evening. E Estimate 10 and a Half Mil lions Needed for State So-. cial Security Program. Budget estimates calling for 101-2 millions of state funds for a state-federal social security program that would provide about 13 1-2 millions for old age pensions in the 1937-39 blennlum were submitted Saturday by the state assistance committee. The committee's budget filed with Tax Commissioner Smith, asks the unicameral legislature to appropriate $10,477,797 for social security for the biennium beginning next July 1. Federal match ing grants under the federal social security act as it now stands, would make Nebraska eligible to approximately 81-2 millions adcl tlonal, or a grand total of about 19 millions for social security in the two year period. For the 18 months ending next June 30 the 1935 special session appropriated $5,574,133 from state funds for social security. Federal matching funds under the joint program make approximately 10 millions available for social secu rity in this state for the 18 month period. Double Initial Figure. While the proposed expenditure Is approximately double that for the state's initial venture into so- ( Continued on Page 9-A, Col. 1.) CHRISTEN NEW BATTLESHIP Banana, nnnnan Ik Seen as Symbol of Germany's Reborn Naval Power. W1HELMSHAFEN. UP). A proud woman in black christened nazi Germany's first 26,000 ton battle ship for a squadron flagship sunk by the British in - 1914. Frau Schulze, widow of the captain or the original Scharnhorst - which the British sent to the bottom with three others in the Falkland is lands engagement smashed a bot tle of champagne across the ship's armored prow as it slid down the ways, a steel symbol of Germany's reborn naval power. Thousands, including survivors of the 1914 naval battle, cheered the launch ing, but Adolf Hitler stood silently as Frau Schulae christened the newest and biggest of Germany's ships "In the name of der feuhrer." The battleship, built under an Anglo-German naval agreement of 1935, .was named after the 19th century Prussian -military nero, Gen. Gerhard Johann David von Scharnhorst ' ' WOMAN REOPENS MINE. DENVER. UP). Mrs. Evalyn Walsh McLean, Washington society woman and daughter of the late Thomas F. Walsh, whose Midas touch brought a fortune from the Camp Bird gold mine, has picked up the thread of ber family activities in Colorado mining. The "Mining Year Book of 1936" disclosed she has reopened the Hidden Treasure mine, owned by 1 her multimillionaire father. LANDON CHARTS POLITICAL TOUR OP FOUR STATES Starts Thursday in Bid for Votes of Illinois, Ohio, Michigan, Indiana. TOPEKA. JP. An eight day campaign thru Illinois, Ohio, Michigan and Indiana for the rich prize of 88 presidential electoral votes waa scheduled by Governor Landon. He chartered his fourth major political tour since winning the re publican nomination to start from Topeka the night of Thursday, Oct. 8, and end here Friday morn ing, Oct 16, after addresses in Chicago, Cleveland and a series of rear platform appearances. In the swing outlined, the gov ernor will strike portions of Illinois with its 29 electoral ballots a state thru which he has cam paigned three times both going and returning; will enter Ohio with Its 26 votes and Indiana with its 14, for the second time, and will make his first personal thrust for Michigan's 19. Landon detailed a portion of this trip, before leaving on a pleasure jaunt. After an early lunch at the executive mansion with Paul Block, newspaper pub lisher and Mrs. Block, the governor left by automobile with Mrs. Landon for Lawrence to see a football game between the University of Kansas and Washburn col; lege of Topeka. To World Series Next Year. Before their departure the gov ernor and Mrs. Landon and Mr. and Mrs. Block came outside the mansion for photographs. "What's the world series score ?" Landon asked. "One to nothing the Yankees In the fourth," he was told. Turning to tell Block goodbye, Landon said: "It was nice to see you. We'll take in the world series next year." The publisher told reporters he was "certain that New England and the east will go for Landon. The fight is in Illinois, Ohio and Michigan," Block said, naming three of the four states on Lan-don's next campaign trip. He added: "I fell certain of Landon's election and have since the beginning." Mrs. Landon went to cheer for her alma mater, Washburn. Peggy Anne Landon, a student at "K. U." waa an ardent backer of the opposing eleven. The governor, a graduate of Kansas university, told newsmen he would just cneer "for Kansas." The nominee planned a quiet Sunday. He said no major engagements or activities were listed prior to his departure Thursday. in Chicago Oct , Lanaon was expected to discuss the federal budget. Aides predicted his Cleveland speech Oct 12 would deal with government organization and civil service, and the one at Detroit Oct 13, with relief. Landon will spend the night in Cleveland and leave the next morning for Detroit on a schedule still undetermined. After his Detroit speech Tuesday, Oct 13, the governor was scheduled for two days of rear platform appearances on the homeward route thru Michigan, Indiana and Illinois. MISS MYRNAHENNINGER DIES Lincoln Woman Was Formerly Teacher in Schools." , Miss Myrna Blanche Hennlnger, 37, former school teacher and resident of Lincoln 21 years, died Saturday evening at her home, 2618 K. She was a graduate of the University of Nebraska and had taught at Seward, Arapahoe and Clarlnda, la. She had been In failing health for the past year, death being due to a heart ailment. Born at Pawnee City, Miss Hennlnger spent bet early girlhood there, coming later to Lincoln. She was a member of Alpha Phi so rority at the university and belonged to First Presbyterian church, ' Miss Hennlnger leaves the following survivors, all of whom were at the bedside at the time of death: Mother, Mrs. Rose Hen nlnger; two sisters, Mrs. Larry Becker of Lincoln and Mrs. H. M. Power of Rochester, Minn.; two brothers, R. W. Hennlnger of Kansas City, Kas., and J. F. of Lincoln. Funeral services will be held at 2:30 Monday at Hodg- mans. Rev. Paul Calhoun of ficiating. Burial in Lincoln Me morial Park. THE WEATHER. Itrftrukl! rartly rloudr NuiuUj M MihkU); llhU)r coalrt an4r In north Kmmii Mmlly nwtllfd, Mnwht uiwi In ritmti uaihrMl portico. Mon-NVi Monday partly rloudy. Ia: lx-al hirr or Uiuadrratormt, nin (Mnprraturr In rail porikm Hun-day; Monday partly rkady. .South Dakota! (trraalonal i-londlnoal Sunday and Monday: allihtly eootrr Haa-day la aouthra.t portion. Wrathrr for lha iww wrrk: for th apprr MUilaalpol and towrr Mlaaoarl lr ad (or Kanua and the Dakolaai Not murk prn-lpltaHon llkrlys Umprratarra mostly abova normal. iEslANDON CHALLENGE Wallace Demands That He Renounce 'Powerful Men.' DECORAH, la. CT). Secretary Wallace said If Gov. Alf M. Lan don Is a "liberal' he should "at once renounce the support of these few powerful men who have al ways been the enemies of agriculture and of the general welfare." The agriculture secretary said "The same old crowd" was "behind the throne" of the republican party. In the past, Wallace said, the interests to which he referred were "the big packers, the speculators of. Wall street and Lasalle street, and certain lords of corporate industry and finance." But since 1933, he added, these Interests "have been wearing false whiskers and s moked glasses." They call their disguise the American Liberty league," he said. "The agricultural branch of the Liberty league is called the farmers' Independence council." Contending these people pre tended "they are in no way Identified with the national republican leadership" Wallace said their money is and so are some of their trained seals." Lincoln Fire Calls. 12:31 p. m. Auto of Kennedy k Son, Newman Grove at 809 M. No damage. 7:31 p. m. Brake lining on fire in truck of Standard Coal company at 14th and Claremont Slight damage. 9:06 p. m. Telephone pole on fire, 48th and Bennett road. Slight damage. 10:45 p. m. Fire due to backfire In aulo of Fred Gibson, route 6, at Arcade garage, 1011 N. No damage. , v ROOSEVELT LEAD GOES UP AS TI STATES CHANGE Delaware and Minnesota Shift in Gallup Presidential Poll Report. BY GEORGE GALLUP. Director, American Institute of Publio Opinion. NEW YORK. Breaking a six week stalemate during which neither major party had been able to gain ground, President Roose velt's popular majority moves up ward in the latest nation wide poll of the Institute of Public Opinion. The president polls 53.2 percent of the major party vote today his highest in institute ballotings since Gov. Alfred M. Landon was nominated by the republicans in June. The new figure, based on returns in a 237,920 ballot poll, compares with 52.6 percent in the Institute's voting two weeks ago. The president has gained 14 electoral votes during the fortnight bringing his total to 306, against 225 for Gov. Landon. It takes 266 to elect The gain was caused by a shift of two states from Landon to Roosevelt Minnesota and Delaware. The democratic Increases, which began about the time of President Roosevelt's fireside report on the drouth, came in spite of the recent republican victory in Maine. But the presidential election is still five weeks off. Any number of things might alter the present democratic trend. The situation resembles the ninth inning of a baseball game. . The democrats have scored in their half of the last inning, but the republicans still have a chance to bat Alfred E. Smith has just come up to the plate for them. Gov. Landon's recent tour of the mid-west may have caused changes in public sentiment which have not yet had (Continued on Page 10-A, Col. 1) FEAR OF A CLASH ALLAYED Situation at Shanghai a Lit tle Less Strained. SHANGHAL (US). Fears of an immediate clash between Japan and China were allayed after Jap anese marine patrols in the Hong- kew section were greatly reduced. Political circles saw a breathing spell in -the decision of Japan to send Envoy Kuwashlma to China to negotiate current disputes at Nanking. On leaving Tokyo, Ku washlma described the recent Japanese representations as proposals, not demands, but he said they "admit of no mutual compro mises. "Japan will be constrained,'' he added, "to consider measures for the worst eventuality if diploma tic negotiations fall, but I don't believe they should fall. Now is the best time for China to mani fest her sincerity." It was learned in London mean time that Great Britain is deeply concerned over the danger of Jap an establishing a protectorate over the : Yantze valley in the North China area. Strong diplomatic pressure is being brought to restrain Tokyo, and the United States is being kept informed. CARDILL I F I E S CORING RUN S Record Crowd at Stadium Watch Huskers Run Wild at Times. A full pace of pictures and a chart of the Iowa State-Nebraska game will be found on page 7-A. BY JOHN BENTLEY. Nebraska ushered in the 1936 football season by playing a game of "forty yards or no count" against Iowa State's Cyclones and look the first step and a definite step it was toward the defense ot its Big Six title by scoring a 34 to 0 victory before a crowd of close to 28,500. This set a new record for all time opening day as semblages here. Three of the five Cornhusker touchdowns came on runs ranging from 37 to 97 yards. There wera some ragged displays, fumbles at critical times costing the Corn huskers. Iowa State also crossed up the reverses with a seven man line, but they couldn't stop Wild Hoss Cardwell who snorted and pranced and roared around with that ball. Running either to the right or left this year, the big boy was sliding off tacklers and run ning over them when he couldn t elude them. Bernie Bierman, coach of the Minnesota Gophers, watched the game from the press box. Not given to the use of superlatives at any time, he said he was glad that he had seen the game. "Does that mean that you'll sleep better or worse for having seen It?" he was asked. Best He's Seen. "I'm lust el ad I saw it. I was surprised at the small difference there is between the first and sec ond Nebraska teams. I will say that I believe this to be the best Nebraska team I have ever seen," Bierman said. The ?ame waa nine minutes old when the first Husker score waa rung up. Starting on their own 37 yard line, the Scarlet marched and passed the 63 yards to the first touchdown the miatnlneH march being marked by Cardwell's 38 yard scamper on a hidden ball play and a forward, Johnny Howell to Game Captain McDonald picKing up is yards. It was a double lateral that brought the touchdown. Francis to Dourlaa to Card- well, Cardy eluding two Iowa biate tacklers who had a fine chance to nab him. The second touchdown camn nn the next klckoff when Big Sam Francis rumbled down the east sideline for 97 varda. never ones veering from his course. ' This was as oaa a piay as has been executed here in a long time. The klckoff from Fred Poole's toa waa low and hard, the ball tearing thru ' francis' nanus. He ran back and scooped it up as It was bouncing around on the S vard II n Tha other ten Huskers began clearing (Continued on Page 5-A, Col. 1.) TYPHOON GOjSJUT TO SEA Tokyo Escapes the Storm Passing Over Japan. TOKYO. UP). Tokyo residents breathed easily Saturday . night after a strong typhoon, which threatened to bring .death and destruction on this capital, veered eastward and passed out over the Pacific ocean. It left a death toll estimated unofficially at 70. Tha 280 ton tramp steamer Kashlma Maru was reported to have foundered off the west central Korean coast with a loss of 60 passengers and four crewmen. By a strange coincidence the stricken vessel had the same name aa that of the Np-pin Yusen Kalsha liner which carried Japanese athletes returning from the Olympic games in Ger many. That ship arrived safely in Tokyo. . The German steamship Ursula Rlckmers, reporting she was afire off Yokohama, asked for assistance. At the Kure naval base on the island of Honshu 60 workmen were understood to have been rescued from the churning sea after their tender turned over. WHERE TO FIND IT. General News, Pages 1-4, 9, 10, IS Sports Pages 5-7, 11 Financial ...Paes 12, 13 Want Ads Pages14, 19 SECTION B. Society .......Pages 1-7 Churches ....Page IS SECTION C-D. . Babson, Roger Page ft Black, Oz Page 1 Editorial Page 4 Gordon, Mary , ....Page Helen and Warren ..Page Mclntyre, O. O Page 9 N orris, Kathleen ...Page Novel ........Page S Puzzle, Crossword Page Radio Pa. a 10 Rogers, Will .............Page 9 Sullivan, Mirk Page 9 Theatrical Page Wedding Anniversaries ...Pagt 7

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