The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska on November 8, 1931 · Page 1
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The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska · Page 1

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Sunday, November 8, 1931
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9 LEASED WIRES More Than Any Other Nebraska Newspaper tdp Jöiiriial AND LINCOLN SUNDAY STAR ^ ^ Colored Z^Z funnies Twelve Full Si:c Pafjes KOrM)Ki) IN 1867. I.INCOI.N. NKBKASKA, NOVKMBKII 8. l').'U Firr\. TKN r.KM S CORNHUSKERS WIN FROM IOWA, 7-0 MURRAY HITS AT ENEMIES Oklahoma Governor Invades Opposition Stronghold of Tulsa. TULSA, OKI. (UP.. Governnr Murray ended the second week of his "firebell rlng:lng'* campaign i "wading into that bunch of Tul.*!a highbinders" here Saturday night before more than 12.000 person.s Altho Tulsa, next to Oklahoma • • 1 , City, i.i rated a.s the strongest op- CharQGS AQSinSt PrGSldCnt , position, more than 7,000 persons. crowded into Convention hall an i another 5,000 heard the addres.i by amplifiers in the street. Murray, fired to a high pitch, denounced both Tulsa ncwspaper.H, bitterly attacked Morton Rutherford, anti-Murray democratic senator. and scored the Sinclair and I Standard Oil companies interests. Murray briefly outlined hi.s seven mea.sures and interspersed his synopsis with caustic remarks. He renewed his attack on Merle C. Prunty, superintendent of Tulsa schools, oppo.sed to his program, and reiterated his offer to resign a.s governor if he could not beat Prunty in an examination in algebra, geometry, trigonometry and three branches of history. VEll'ÜPHELD A CONIMIliEE E NAÏÏ LEAGUE by William H. Gardiner Unwarranted. ASSERTIONS CALLED FALSE Accuser Wrong in Conclusions— Flat Denial of Secret Pact With the British. BIG PR FACING LEGION ER S WASHlXnTON. LI’' A verdict in favor of President Hf»over was returned Saturday by the jury he appointed to weigh th? truth of statenienta contained In William H (iHrdmer’s attack upon the administration’s naval policy. Fully supporting the chief executive, the committee found that the pamphlet issued by Gardiner a.s president <'f the Navy league, charging Mr. Hoover with "asvsmal ignorance" of naval affairs contained "many inaccuracies, false assertions and erioneous ccmclusions." Aroused by the Gardiner attack, Mr. Hoover had charged the Navy League head with uttering lalslilcations an.I said he would expert a public retraction and an apology after the committee had completed Its Inquiry. The group made its report, laying on the president’s desk a 10.000 word uocuinent accompanied by a lengthy letter of transmittal. S i * Statements Incorrest. Six of Gardiner’s statements wcie especially stressed Icr.*: as incorrect. T'ney were: (1 1 That the president and Prime Minister MacDonald of Hngland had "admiUedly” reached agreements never divulged in Iheir entirely. (2i ’Phai the administration letused to allow even an executive .-i^.-^sion of the senate foreign relations committee to see the full ic'ord of negotiations preparatory to the Lomlon Naval Conference. «a» That Mr. Hoover in ll»‘29 delayed the building of the first live of fifteen irui.sers Just • )idered bv congre.s.s as a gesture piepaiatory to the naval coufer- en« e not commensurately followed by other powers. 'l. What Gardiner termed an olA’icaia inference from a speech by Hugh R. Wilson, minister to Switzerland, that Mr. Hoover under the one year naval holiday ju.st begun intends to forego treaty lights to the construction of 87,600 tons of naval ve.ssel.s. What the committee saw as an implication in Gardiner’s state- mt nt that the Wa.shington treaty established a ratio of ten to six in all clas.ses of naval ve.Hsela between America and Japan. 6. And what was regarded as an implication hy Gardiner that the ratios established by the London treaty are effective prior to Dec. 1. 1936. No Secret Agreementt. Answering the first point, concerning secret agreements, the eomniittee used as refutation quotations from President Hoover’s message to congress in July. 1930, denying similar charges; a joint statement i.ssued by President Hoover and Premier MacDonald at the close of their Rapidan conversations and the Stim denunciation of Gardiner’s attack made Oct. 30, two days after the navy league ’ pamphlet was i.^sued. On the second point it again took as evidence the message to (Continued on Page 2-A, Col. 1) in mines near here. The homes of three miners have been bombed and 2.'iO persons engaged in a riot near Hlgginsville since a dispute over a wage contract hroke Into active fighting. Harry Rodgers, twenty-two, was arrested on a complaint by Dave Johnson, negro, whose home was damaged by an explosion. John.son was one of several hundred miners who accepted the , wage reduction. One other man Stevens Says Obstacles Op- i ha.s been charged with this bomb- RIOTS ARE INVESTIGATEDI reopen COLLEGE VIEW OIL DRILLING PROJECT One Man Under Arrest and ■ After several months ot idiencs.s. Eleven Others Objects ; Lincoln Gas and Oil coriKir.'ition - _ . I will ball nut Its well alxmt one-naif Of Search. ¡ nule south of College View on 40th LKXINGTON, Mo. (UPl. One • street at 2 p. m. Sunday, accord- man was under arrest and eleven | ing to Milton Gate.’i. presid^'nt of others were sought in connection j the nrganlzation. The corporation with the recent bombings and riots , í» preparing to resume drilling in which accompanied labor disputes the near future, Mr. Gate? said. A Need of Aiding Disabled and Jobless Service Men Discussed. ISSUES A "GALL TO ARMS” depth of 465 feet has been reached. MRS. E. S. TRENHOLM DIES STRONG N HINA AND lAPAN SENT BY BRIAND posing Organization Are Large — Auxiliary Leader Talks. has met Henry L. ing. The other ten sought are ac Most Pcrcmntory Warning Yet Given by League of Nations. cu.sed of taking part In the Hig- lap"«* five days ago. She had at- Suffers Relapse After Apparently on Road to Recovery. Mr.*. Grace M. Trenholm, 1314 D, died in Lincoln Saturday nt 1:30 p. m. She had apparently recover-1 ed from an iiine.?.s of about six Regarded as Presaging Authoritative Action at the SAYS WARFARE MUST CEASE weeks duration but suffered a re- ginsville riot. lOIIY AGREE IN 56 NOT DELIBERATION WILL BE CONTINUED SUNDAY. Possibility of Sealed Verdict Discussed — Actual Consideration of the Case 31 Hours. Continued deliberation until 10-45 p. m. Saturday on the part of the jury chosen to decide the guilt or innocence of Jack Britt led court foUow-ers more than ever to believe the jury would be hung. At the time of their preparation for bed the twelve men had poa- so.s.«'»d the case approximately fifty-six hour.s and the time of actual deliberation waa about ihirty-one hours. Whether the judge would receive them if they should reach a verdict on Sunday would lie entirely w’lth the court, it is understocd. Possibilities that the jury would still 'oe di.scussing the case Monday morning or bring in a sealed verdict Sunday were mentioned. The jury for Britt, third of four men charged with the robbery of the Lincoln National bank to come to trial, has deliberated far longer than the juries for Thomas O’Con­ nor and/Howard "Pop" Lee combined. OMAHAN. DIES ON HIGHWAY WHAT’S INJHE PAPER. Section A. General news ..............Pages 1, 2. 3 Sports.............................Pages 4 to 7 Markets ...............................Pages 8. 9 Classified ads..............Pages 10, 11 Section B. Society and Clubs .. .Pages 1 to 5 Theaters...............................Pages 6, 7 Music ..........................................Page 7 State society.............................Page 8 Churches . T................................Page 9 Section C. Roger Bab.son ........................Page 6 Dr. Buckner Dr. Cadman .................... College Notes ................ Cross Word Puzzle Culbertson s Bridge Editorials ......................... Mary Gordon ................ Edgar Guest .................. Seckatarv Hawkins .., Helen and Warren ... Hints for Homemakers Hints for Motorists ... O O. McIntyre ........... Graham McNamee ... Mmers-a’s Mail .............. Kathleen Norns ........... Nancy Page Quilt Questions and Answers Radio Page .................. Will Roper.s .................. Short Story ................ Al Smith ....................... Mark Sullivan .............. Title Picture ................ Work s Bridge .............. 8 8 12 9 7 4 8 8 9 P 12 9 11 7 6 6 9 11 9 10 6 6 Attack Takes M. P. Frantz After Minor Accident Near Milford. SEWARD.—M. P. Frantz, twenty-six. Omaha, died of a heart attack at 1:45 p. m. Saturday as he drove his car up to the Half Way garage on highway No. 38 six miles northeast of Milford to have a bent fender repaired. He was enroute to Friend to visit his parents. Frantz had bent the fender of his car in a collision with the rear end of a hay rack about a half mile down the road, according to Sheriff Karl G. Greiner, who said the accident was a minor one and no one was injured. Frantz already appeared ill when he drove up to the garage and asked Fred Satan, attendant, if he could repair the damaged fender. Mistaking the man’s Illness for intoxication. Satan called Sheriff Greiner to investigate, the sheriff said. Frantz was dead w-hen the sheriff arrived. Frantz’ father, Arthur H. Frantz Friend banker, who had been to Lincoln on bu.siness, happened to drive by shortly after the sheriff arrived. Recognizing his son’s car, the father stopped and identified his son. Dr. Bert Morrow, Seward, and Dr. Worthman, Milford, said cause of Frantz’ death was heart attack. The body was taken to Friend. Frantz was secretary of an Omaha livestock commission house. He was unmarried. FOUND HANGING f TREE Band of Men Take Negro From a Mississippi Convict Camp. COLUMBUS. Miss (UP). The ; body of Coleman Franks, a uegro, was found hanging from ?he limb I of a tree fifteen miles northeast of here. Officers said Franks was removed from the county convict camp at Caledonia last night by a band of men. The negro prisoner was held on the charge of wounding Clyde Bell, a farmer. Nebraska Stevens, jr. The speaking personality, which a few weeks ago led the national convention of the American Legion to select a fnendly, .soft spoken Warsaw, N. C., lawyer of thirty-three as its 1932 leader, .struck Saturday itight at the hide- ousne.ss of war, class privilege and the underground organizations tending to de.stroy nrftional institu- tion.s. The commander so appealed to 400 Legionnaires as to bring them to their feet wdth a thunder of applause at the conclusion of the addres.s at the Lincoln hotel. In hi.s speech before Legion and auxiliary members from all sections of the state, and including some from Iowa, Commander Stevens warned that the problems facing the organization and the nation today are as formidable as those presented along the battle fronts overseas. Face Formidable Problème. Referring to those problems, he declared, "Your duties as aoldiers (lid not end when In November, 1918, you laid aside your rifles,” he declared. "We are today marching against a formidable enemy which will not be defeated until we have brought into use every ounce of adroitness we possess. This enemy will not give in until we have forced him to do so. "There nevej: was a time in the history of the American Legion when we have been so well fortified financially and from a standpoint of manpower -as we are today. We are members of an organization which has weeded out sectional prejudices and brought our states once again into one great union.” Asks Relief Contributions. Striking at the relative financial immunity of civil service, state and municipal workers. Commander Stevens urged that the legion regard it as its sacred duty to call on these hosts of citizens for ample contributions to their local community che.sts and to the various other social agencies. ‘They can easily and with good faith subscribe to this cause generously," he said. "Know’ing as we do know that the American people are behind the Legion 100 percent we can and shall draw from this class a fair portion of relief funds." The world "is turned upside down." he said, and the Legion will “straighten it up again.” Must Protect Disabled. "We miKst adopt a policy of self .sacrifice," he declared, "forget our prejudices, petty jealousies and bring to right our misunderstandings. "The constant vigilance of the American Legion in behalf of the (Continued on Page 2-A. Col, 6.) GRANDI IS ON WAY TO ONITEO STATES tended Grinell college in Iowa, the University of Nebraska, and I h »longed to Phi Mu sorority. i4hc was a member of First Plymouth Congregational church. She had , lived In Lincoln sixteen years. | was sent to Japan and China by Surviving are her husband, Earl ' Aristide Briand, arting president S., who is employed by the Iowa- the I.,enguc of Nations council. Council Special Meeting Nov. 16. GENEVA. (UIM, A strong note Nebraska Light and Power company; one daughter, Dorothy Jean; insisting that military activities in Manchuria cease. Briand demanded RDBBERY NETS LITTLE. OPTIMA, Okl. (UP.) Two men, to live, somewhere in the Oklahoma pan- Hickey were attending handle held up the bank of Optima braska-Iowa game at Lincoln but 7 and escaped with $95 in looU $82 rushed home when informed their 9 ; of which was in nickels and dim^S. | son had been injured. BURN TO DEATH IN PLANE Three Victims of a Passen ger Carrier Falling in a Half Spin. WASHINGTON. (UP). Three persons were burned to death when a siglitseeing plane crashed in taking oft from Washington- Hoover airport. Edward F. Korlie wa.s pilot of the plane, which was from Salisbury. Md. The motor stalled at 100 feet and the plane fell ni a half spin. It caught fire as it hit the ground. The passen ger.s were Preston Paynter, Wash ington, and Lester Dennis, Salisbury, Md. It was the third fatal accident of the air in forty-eight hours in this vicinity. Many per.sons witnessed Saturday’s cra.sh. Two Ludington air liners and an express plane of Continental Airways, bound for Chicago, were waiting to take off a.s the plane fell. Passengers were hurried into the three ships and they took off thru the smoke of thè burning craft. SON OF OMAHA COACH IS CRITICALLY HURT OMAHA. (.P'. Pat, four year old son of Coach Eddie Hickey of Creighton Prep, was seriously injured when struck by a car driven by Estelle Grooms of Omaha, late Saturday. The lad is not expected Coach Hickev and Mrs. the Ne- Sets Sail From Naples on Saturday — Possibility of Hostile Activities Seen. NAPLES. (.P. Foreign Minister Grandl sailed for the United States Saturday to offer President Hoover Italy’s assistance in putting the world’s business back on its feet. Before sailing he talked for some time in English with American reporters, and in his parting words was a typically American phra.se. Of America he said, “It’s a great country.” The youthful foreign minister— he Is thirty-six— is going to Washington as the personal representative of Premier Mussolini, with whom he conferred at length in Rome Friday. Italy hopes that much will come from his visit. The disposition ot the Italian government, it Is pointed out. Is to cooperate with America wherever possible, notably in disarmament. WASHINGTON. (INS). Chief interest in the forthcoming visit In Dino Grandi. foreign minister of Italy, and Mrs. Grandl, appeared to center not so much on what agreements or unde r?tandings Grandi may achieve here, but upon the methods by which he will be transported thru or around New York. Cognizant of the great antl- faci.‘»t Italian population in New York, diplomatic circles read wUh some understandings the first paragraph of a tentative program of Grandi’s vi.sit, is.sued by the state department. This paragraph said Grandi will arrive at New Yoik Monday morning, Nov. 16, and proceed immediately to Pennsylvania station to entrain for Washington. (This may be changed to departure from Jersey City without entering New Y'ork.)” LESS WHEAT FilfRUSSIA Falling Off in Shipments Is Seen by Canadian Minister. OTTAWA. (.P). Harry Stevens, minister of trade and commerce, announced a further falling off in shipments of wheat from Russia ana a lower wheat acreage in Argentine this season as compared with last. His statement said: "Shipments of wheat from Russia for the week ending Nov. 5 amounted to 1.160,000 bushels compared with 2,088,000 bushels for the week previous and 5,050,000 bushels for the same week last year. The Argentine government report confirms earlier estimates showing a reduction of approximately nineteen percent in wheat acreage compared with 1930.” her"" mother, Mrs. James Gault,! the two nations In.struct their Crestón, la.; three brother.s, Lt. I army commanders immediately to Col. Roy Gault. Ottumwa, la.,' th«* necessary .steps to pre- and George and Earl. Crestón. Funeral services will be held at Wadlow’s Monday at 2 p. m., Rev. Ben F. Wyland officiating. The body will be taken at 4:55 p. m. to Crestón foi> further services and burial Tuesday. leadérs I í M FOR ARMISnCE DAY Commander Flory of Legion and Sir Herbert Ames to Have Part in Peace Celebration. R. D. Flory of Albion, commander of the Nebraska American Legion, and Sir Herbert Ames, former .secretary of the League of Nations, will be prominent participants in Lincoln’s celebration of Armistice day Wednesday. Sir Herbert will address a night program at First Plymouth Congregational church, B3arl Cline will preside and in honor of the occasion Wilbur Chenoweth will present a carillon recital at 9 p. m., dedicated to peace. Ceremonies of the day will start wdth sounding of taps by the Lincoln drum corps at 11 a. m. at 13th and O. A parade at 1:30 p. m. will precede the following program .starting at 2:30 p. m. at the coliseum: Community ilnginK led by !.. .T. Strain. Addre*» by Oongreanman Simmons, past department commander. ‘•Roll of Honor” and ‘Tonqueror Overture” by combined hands of Havelock and Lincoln high schools, Irving and Whittier Junior highs, directed by Bernard K. Nevin, •‘Keller’s American Hymn” and ‘‘Praise for Peace.” hy Junior high choruse.a from Kverett, Irving. Whittier, Bethany, College V’iew, Havelock, JacIOion, Twenty-first and O, directed by Kathryn white. ‘‘I..€t I’s Have Peace” by elementary chorusee from Bancroft, Saratoga, Elliott. Hartley, Randolph and Prescott, directed by Fern Ammon. Address by Robert H. Flory, department (mmmander American Legion. “America the Beautiful” by combined elementary and Junior high school / honises directed by Miss Ammon and accompanied by Lincoln high band. Arrangements are in charge of ' L. E. Gunderson, Lincoln American Legion commander: Trev E. Gilla.spie, general chairman; Walton B. Roberts, parade chairman; Marcus Poteet, reception; C. W. Motter, program, and Rex Bailey, music. PLEA MADE TO DEI o CRATS Harmony at Any Cost Urged by Party Dean Lower House. WASHINGTON. (.Pi. Harpiony at any cost was urged upon house democrats by their dean. Representative Pou of North Carolina. The call for co-operation in working out a division of power was sounded a.s the democrats looked with greater confidence tow'ard organizing the hou.se thru their plurality of three over the republicans. As veteran of fifteen con- .secutive congresses, Pou, who w’ould resume the chairmanship of the powerful rules committee after thirteen years of republican control, said he would "give up the chairmanship if it was proved to me that it was necessary to preserve harmony in our ranks." "With the democrats likely to elect a president next year, we should be willing to make personal sacrifices in order to preserve harmony,’’ the North Carolinian said. Pou expressed confidence that the differences would be composed in this he was joined by Representative Sol Bloom, of New York, who today conferred with the Tammany leader, John Cuiry of New York city. STUDENTS IN WRECK. Cyclones Defeat Kansas Aggies in Big Six Skirmish Kansa.s Aggies’ winning streak wa.s broken and the .McMilin eleven tumbled from the Big Six conference lead at the .same time when Iowa State surprised with a one point 7-6 victory Saturday. The Cyclones and Nebraska are now the only two unbeaten teams in the circuit. Oklahoma measured Kansas 10-0. Northwestern shot the works in the fourth period to defeat Minnesota 32-14. Oh'o State sank the Navy 20-0 while Wisconsin squeezed out a 7-6 win over Illinois. Michigan blanked Indiana 22-0 and Purdue waloped Centenary 49-6. Arkansas and Chicago battled to a 13-13 tie. Pitt won from Carnegie Tech 14-6 and Fordham stopped Detroit 30-7. Notre Dame W’alked over Pennsylvania 49-0. Southern California was virtually crowned Pacific coast champion by defeating Stanford 19-0. Southern CHICAGO. (.P). Five University Methodist defeated Texas A. & of Minnesota students and a St. M. 8-0. Colorado Aggies walloped Paul salesman were injured, none Wyoming 26-6. seriously, today when the automo- The reports of these games ; bile in which they were driving to along with the scores of all the the Minnesota-Northwe.stern foot- vent the war. It WtOs the most peremptory warning yet given hy the league in its weeks of efforts to settle the Manchurian dispute. It seemed to presage strong action by the council nt its special meeting, now definitely set for Nov. 16 in Pari.H unless obliged to meet sooner. Stringent measures will be taken, even if it becomes neces.sary to recall diplomats from the far ea.st. In bis note Saturday, Briand .said: "Extension of the Incidents towards northern Manchuria is serious. The Information regarding those incidents supplied by the Chlne.se and Japanese governments cannot but increase the anxiety of the council and public opinion. As president of the council, I remind the Chinese and Japanese representatives that they have given assurances that their governments will take the necessary steps to avoid aggravating the situation. "The council plabed these solemn undertakings on record in its resolution of Sept. 30. To fulfill their undertakings. It now seems necessary that both governments without delay instruct the officers commanding their forces to remove all possibility of .sanguinary engagements between Chinese and Japanese troops, as further serious incidents may render more difficult the council’s efforts for the maintenance of peace and peaceful settlement of the dispute.” Briand also sent a note to Kenkichi Yoshizawa, advising him that Japanese seizure of Manchurian salt revenues, which are pledged to the service of foreign loans. Is calculated to aggravate the situation. Alfred Sze, Chinese repre.senta- tive in a note to the council, charged the Japanese military concentration at the Nonni river bridgehead in Manchuria is part of the deliberate policy of the Japanese army to drive the lawful representatives of the Chinese government out of all Manchuria, substituting a "puppet government.” League officials were astounded by Japan’s declaration, in her lat- e.st note, that it would be impossible to evacuate the occupied portions of Manchuria before Nov. 16, unless the "five points" on which she has in.sisted are modified. Th« note constitutes an admission that Japan could evacuate before Nov. 16 without endangering her nationals, but maintains the occupation to achieve other aims. The council, at its meeting on the 16th, is expected to act immediately on Article 15 of the league covenant, which eliminates the necessity of unanimous consent to any course decided upon. Three decisions were expected to be taken; 1. A iolemn rtfclaratlon to th» world that Japan is a violator of the covenant and the KellORP pact. 2. Appointment of a committee of Invea- tlRation. ,3. Recall of the foreign ambasaadorg In Tokio, leaving economic prersure aa a final resort. THE WEATHER. Mrhraakai Paiilj rlowdjr and eontlniied mild Siinda», |H»«.tblV »■(" folder Mon daj . K.in«««' Fair **nnda» and Mondai i ron lliiiiril mild Siind.i), roldrr In northwr.l and north rrnlral inirllon. Mondaj South tlnkota; ‘‘«rtlj riondt t«i rloiid» Siinda> and Mond.ty, |to*«ihH rain Monda> ; rnlder Mondaj and In eatrrnir nr.l portion Snnday. Inna, rirnrrally (air and ronllniird mild Siindai': Monday Im rra.tng riondlne.., |a».- *lbl> «hoi^rr«! in nr.t and north portion», roolrr In rstreme nr»f iportlnn. 1» tdga ( II,» Hainrday rrrordrd 8J a» matlmtim Irmprratiire among ihIrK «1» rrprr»entatt»e ritir» of the nation. Hiif (aki regiatrrrd the low high of 4t. Wralhrr oiillook for the neek beginning Monday, No». »: for Ihr up|>er Ml»«t»»ippi and |o»»rr ,Ml»»onrl »allry*: (•rnrrally (air mo»l of wrrk, etrepl %nmr |«o»»lhillllra of prerlpltation about Hrdnr»day or Thnr»- day In e»treme north i»«rilon; roldef Mon day, narmrr middle of nerk, and eolder again ahoiit Friday. MAN ATTEMPTS HDLDUP WITH FINGER FDR GUN Even bandits have been affected hy the depression. Now they’re trying holdup.s without going to the expense of buying guns. When Miss Evelyn Jewell, twenty-four. 1426 E, was walking homeward between 13th and 14th on G Saturday night, a man poked her in the hack and ordered her to "stick ’em up.” She looked around, saw that the man’s pointed finger wa.s his only weapon. She screamed. He threw her to the ground and fled. Miss Jewell tolil police the man w’as roughly dres.sed, about thirty years old. She had only a few dollars change with her. EfÍREYWORl tACE PUTS RESPONSIBILITY ON INDIVIDUAL. Declare! Each Must Understand Part in Civilization in Order to Outlaw War. LIGHT CRUISER LAUNCHED important college tilts Saturday will be found in the sports section. ball game at Evanston wa.s struck by a Milwaukee train at Northbrook. Daughter of Late Senator Is Sponsor for the Ship Indianapolis. CAMDEN, N. J. (.4\ Another of Uncle Sam’.s watchdogs of the deep, the light crui.ser Indianapolis, wa.s launched here Saturday amid the cheers of a crowd of 5,000 persons. The 10,000 ton ship, one of the cruisers being built under the terms of the London treaty, slid down the ways at the New York Shipbuilding company’s yards to a crescendo of sirens and whistles. Miss Lucy Taggart, daughter of the late Senator Taggart of Indiana, was the sponsor. She christened the new cruiser with a bottle of water taken from two Indiana streams. The navy was represented by a group of officers headed by Admiral Bostwick, commandant of the Philadelphia navy yard, and including Rear Admiral.s B’och and R. T. Hall. At a luncheon which followed the launching. ('ongres.s- ' m.an Wolverton de.'^.cribed the navy , a.s "America's greatest peace I agent." "World peace will come when every individual conceives his part in the civilization of the world." With those words. Mr.s. Ruth Bryan Owen, congresswoman from ilorlda and daughter of the late William Jennings Bryan, concluded an addre.ss that attracted mere than 500 persons to the auditorium of Union college Saturday night. Her address, centering around her experiences in politics and the place of the woman in present-day civilization, was one of a .series she is making on a lecture tour. She arrived in Lincoln Saturday morning from Milwaukee, and will leave Sunday on a two week trip that will take her back to Washington. Referring to the world peace project, one for which considerable of her efforts are spent, Mrs. Owen declared that when every person in the worlij becomes so educated that he recogniaes his duty to the world, war will no longer he a menace. Public Favors Peace. She illustrated the point with a reference to an experience in Germany last summer, when she was in a German market. "A German woman told me then that if it were left to the people of the world to decide, there would never be war.” she said. "And I know she is right." Mrs. Owen forecast that such recognition of duties will not be long delayed, pointing to the fact that in a few years, aa history is judged, the American people have come to see their duty to the nation, instead o< to the community alone, v Women’s organizations, Mrs. Owen said, had been a tremendous influence in bringing about such changed outlook. She said America today is a great network of societies and organizations, all striving for the betterment of the country, and emphatically declared that such organ Nations assured America continued progress. Lauds Women's Work. “This country most assuredly has not gone to rot, nor will it ever,” .she said, “as long as organizations set high aims for themselves. Progress is bound to ensue from such." She lauded the work done by women’s groups in recent years pointing out that the first woman’s organization met shortly before the Civil war. She outlined the progress made since that time. As to the place of the woman in American life today, Mrs. Owen is very certain. Her place is in ihe home. "But,” said the speaker, "the (Continued on Page 2-A, Col. 3) SCORES I A BRILLIANT 62-YARD MARCH Dniy Counter of Game Comes After Steady Drive in Third Period. OTHER SCORING CHANGES Huskcrs on 1-Foot Line and Four Downs for Touchdown When Fumble Stops Advance. By JOHN BENTLEY. Nebraska’s CornhiLskers, who have been dealing in .slender mar- gin.s of victory, added the fifth Saturday by defeating the Iowa Hawkeyes, 7 to 0, at Memorial stadium, before a crowd of 19,000. A balmy day. too warm for ths players but exactly right for th® spectators, provided the .setting m which the HvLskers avenged iast year’s reverse at the hands of th® Big Ten conference meml>er8. The Huskers punched their way sixty-two yards to the lone touchdown In the third period. It waa a .su.stained march that didn’t sparkle with long runs, Krelzlng- er’s gallop of eleven yards which started It being the longest made. It waa thru.sts of two to five yards that carried with Scarlet goaiward with Paul and Kreizinger dividing the ball lugging assignment. On this drive the Husker lino splitting th® Iowa line at the exact spot, all of the tackling being done by the secondary. As the Nebraskans kept up that relentless smashing, Burt IngW’er» sen sent In replacements but th® Huskers had been too close to a touchdown previously to b® denied. There was a tense moment when the Nebraskans needed two yards on fourth dowm. Kreizinger cracked left tackle and the usual hoi® wa.sn’t there. It appeared that h® hadn't gone quite far enough but an official mea.surement showed the ball just barely far enough ahead to bring a first down on the Hawkeye 7-yard line. If the Hawkeyes had been able to stavo off that threat and take the bsll on dowTis it would have given them con.siderable more tonic. On the next play, Paul ripped thru th® hole inide Iowa’s right tackle and drove thru to the last line marker, carrying an Iowan over with him. After the touchdown, who stepped hack into position for tho extra point placement but Georg® Koster. The Dutchman, who hasn’t placeklcked since he wa.s in Lincoln high, went about his woik in an unhurried manner with the result that the oval sailed squarely thru the bars Paul and Penney. Out of this melee came .several lads w’ho put in a full afternoon. One was Marvin Paul, serving as captain, and another, Lee Penney, Tabor, la. Paul’s best effort of the day was a 50-yard run after intercepting one of four passes which the lowans tried during the afternoon. Three lowan.s pinched him into the sidelines or he would be running yet. Penney w'a.s backing up the line in great style and added a few plunges ihat stamped him a.n a lad (Continued on Page 4-A, Col, 2) PINTICD GRAVELY HURT X-Ray Reveals Skull Frac tured in Accident. George Pintico, thirty-nine, 419 No. 10th, remained in serious con dition at St. Elizabeth hospital Saturday night, Dr, George E Lewis, city physician, reported X-ray photographs revealed that Pintico received a skull fracture the physician said. His left shoul der was brui.sed severely. Pintico w'a.s injured Saturday morning when the truck he was driving collided at .Sixth and South with a car driven by Joe Ceweny of Hallum. As Rogers Sees It 0 R T H U VALDK, Tex., Nov. (),—Here 1 am in this beautiful Jittle western town. Flew in here from the King ranch to spend the afternoon with a man who you are going to hear more of in the next few months than any man in America. That’s just plain .Jack Ciarner who will alino.st surely he the next speaker of the great house of representatives. 1 never did go in much for this typical American stuff but this fellow in his career and his home life will come pretty near living up to what we think one is. His only regret, and this is no bull, either, in going back to Washington this time is how he and his wife will miss Nick Longworth. That alone almost keeps him from l)o- ing typical anything. He raises Texas famoua soft shell pecans. He gave me, some and I found out what a soft shell pecan is. It’s one you crack with just small hammer. When I got here he was praetieing with n gavel. Yours, WILT/. 13266839

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