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The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska • Page 1
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The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska • Page 1

The Lincoln Stari
Lincoln, Nebraska
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fuhhiest of the fuhmies Colorecl COMICS IX PACES 3 SECTIONS OF ENTERTAINMENT AND LINCOLN SUNDAY STAR WORLD NEWS COVERAGE 9 WIRES MOPE THAN ANY OTHER NEBRASKA NEWSPAPER FOUNDED IN 1867, LINCOLN, NEBRASKA, NOVEMBER 1931 Fim-mo pac ks TEN CENTS DASH BEATS K-AGGIES, 6-3 -o tAN TO INSTALL A CHINESE YOUTH AS AN EMPEROR Henry Pu-Yi to Be Elevated to Throne of Manchuria at Mukden. Minn Kathryn Kuhl to Sever a Htmd Rihhon GALLED A PUPPET OF TOKYO Ceremony to Be Held Today Pieping Rej)ort Forty Chinese Die in a Battle. A TO HIS NOS lET KING Miss Kuhl. RCtlnff as Saunders is In be one of four girls to cut the ribbon Friday opening the new all paved Omaha- Lincoln highway. She is a member of Delta Delta Delta sorority, University of Nebraska.

TOKIO. (Sunday). (UP). Henry Pu-yl, of China, arrived at Mukden Saturday afternoon, a dispatch to the newspaper Asahl Shlmbun said. Hs Joined the peace preservation committee preparatory to heading the Manchurian regime, the dispatch said.

Former President Making Determined Effort to Efface Himself. MIND OWN BUSINESS MOHO Views Events in Outside World With Interest, But Unwilling to Offer Any Advice. tiM it The former boy emperor, Hsuan 1 Tung, now known as Henry Pu-Yl, will be proclaimed emperor of Manchuria Sunday, Peiping re- ported. i A communique told of a battle at Kaijnian. seventy-five miles north of Mukden, in which foriy Chinese were killed.

Two were slain in a skirmish i in the Nonni sector. I formal demand that Gen. Mah Chan-Shan withdraw from his po- sttlons south of Tsitsihar by Nov. 25 WM but hia puai tS 5 cara allowed to 1,0 thru. The rib- NCOLN-OMM mo 0 DPtN NEXl Fifty Ashland to Co-Operate in Dedication Sponsored by Three Chambers of Commerce.

Prominent citizens of Lincoln, Ashland and Omaha will take part in a celebration at Ashland Friday marking the opening of the Omaha to Lincoln paved highway. Chambers of commerce of all three cities will sponsor the affair. Eieginning at noon. Governor official opening of the $650,000 highway will inaugurate the program after which ribbons barring the way to traffic will the firat tourist right flank. The American military attache at Tokyo was authorized to accompany French, British aqd Russian military repre.sentatlves on an inspection tour of Manchuria, Tokyo was optimi.stic that activity against the Chinoee would be Justified before the of Nations council meeting in Paris Monday.

Chine and authorities in Tientsin made a joint search of the neutral area for rioters, but found only three frightened Chinese policemen who had hidden there at the height of the disorders. To Proclaim An Emperor. PF.IPING. Hsuan Tung, the former boy emperor, who has been living in Peiping under the name Henry Pu-Yl, will be proclaimed emperor of Manchuria at Mukden Sunday, Chinese authorities declared. Information has been received.

it was said, that at the same time announcement will be made of the ministry to help him rule. For several years the former emperor, now twenty(Continued on Page 2-A. Col. 3.) JAPANESE SLAIN IN BATTLE bona will be cut by Miss Lida Whitmore of Valley, queen of Ak-1 Sar-Ben; Miss Willa McHenry, Nebarska sweetheart; Mar-1 celle Sandy. Sarpy and Kathryn Kuhl, Saunders i Following a barbecue lunch at p.

TOv Woods Brothers Con- company of Lincoln wdll i officially present the new Platte river bridge to State Engineer Cochran, who in turn will present it to the governor. Governor Bryan will make the formal presentation to the citizens of the state. Mayor Carl W. Harnsberger of Ashland will deliver a short ad- of welcome and Mayors Metcalfe and Zehrung of Omaha and Lincoln, respectively, will make the Federal engineers, representatives of all three chambers of commerce, officials of the Burlington railroad, and other i county and city officials will par: ticipate.

Entertainment will follow the dedication speeches. Omaha and Lincoln bands will give concerts. I and there will be various street events. At 3 o'clock there will be a football game between Ashland and Jackson high of Lincoln. A i free movie will be given at 5:30 p.

and a big carnival dance will I be given at night. Five Hundred Killed Accord- The completion of the highway 4 project connects Lincoln with Porting to Report of Chinese continuous stretch Commander. of paved road. The paving near NANKING. (UP).

I Ashland goes thru one of the earli- Five hundred Japanese have been settled parts of the state. It killed and four Japanese airplanes Seven Hollows, f.crSHno- -irtno- tioiB camplng ground for shot dow-n in the fighting million lottery tickets were sold at Man V.nan thruought the United By RAYMOND CLAPPER. NORTHAMPTON. Maas. (Copyright.

1931, by UP). In hia i daily life former President Calvin Cooiidge. is an unconscious example of how the average American can conduct himself during these times. His rule Is simple: your ow-n business, and try to help the other fellow CooHdge would be the last man to set himself up as a national model. After serving his day on the world's stage, he is back in hia country town law office here, leading the same simple life as he did before.

He views events in the outside world with interest, but detachment, leaving advice to those who have the responsibility, and tries to live his normal way, as best he can, under the difficulties which the fact of beinr the only living ex-president of the United States impose. Cooiidge apparently Is the only man left In Arawioa-vriio refuses to volunteer advice for curing the depression. He is devoting himself energetically to minding nls own business in his characteristic, silent way. If there were a shortage of advice, Mr. Cooiidge undoubtedly would do his bit.

But, I as witu other commodities, the market on advice l.s good. I Trying to Efface Himself. 1 Citizen Cooiidge is one national figure making a determined effort to efface him.self. Most public men, after retiring from office, insist upon re.suming their amateur standing as to public affaira Cooiidge learned in the White House that it sometimes causes I trouble, when a man no longer In a place of responsibility, cut. off from intimate undertakes as a volunteer to run the country.

He is asked almost daily to attend a large dinner. But if he goes he is pressed to speak. If he wants to travel originally courtesy would compel him to accept hospitality which would Involve (Continued on Page 2-A. Col. 2.) COSTLY BOAT IS SEIZED Million Dollar Ship Is Said to Have Landed Liquor and Aliens.

NEW' YORK. A rescue at sea led to the seizure of the American freighter Arlyn on a charge her officers and crew violated federal law's by landing of liquor and fourteen sailors in New York, after taking them off a waterlogged British rum boat. The $1,000,000 freighter, the Arlyn, wgs en route from New York to Florida last February when she picked up a distress signal off Cape Hatteras. She went to the rescue and found a di.sabled rum runner flying a British flag. Federal officials charge she took aboard the crew, stood by until the weather abated, and then transferring the rum cargo of liquor to the hold of the Arlyn, Because the Arlyn was In the coastal service, she was not required to stop at quarantine when she reached New York, but went directly to her pier.

There, authorities charge, she put the British sailors ashore In violation of the immigration and customs laws, and unloaded the liquor in violation of the prohibition laws. The first information of what had happened came to the treasury department when disgruntled members of the Arlyn crew, after being discharged, wrote a letter to Washington stating each member of the Arlyn crew had received $20 for helping put the rum runners and their cargo ashore. Columhun Haile In Dead at Hin St, Lottin Home NftlHftN GOLD Ht FUND DRIVE TOIE SAYS DUN ST. LOUIS. (UP) Columbus Halle, seventy-one, retired president of the Missourl-Kansas-Texas railroad, died at his home after an illness of several months.

Haile had been an employe of the lines for forty years and president for four years. LINDBERGH IS ON A FLIGHT County Attorney Declares He Will Not Bargain With Criminal. THE WEATHER. Xrbrnnka; Ornrrall) lair Sunday, whal warnu'f In hp 1 Monday probably to In north nuirh rold.r. Kair Sunday, In and rtfrrnir north Monday Inrrrnalng rloudlnraa, by or night In and north por- llona, coldrr In wrM and rtlrrntr north South llaknta: Sunday, ahowrra hy attrrniMin or night.

In arai and north turning to anow night: roldrr In arai portion; Monday and roldrr. Iowa; Moatiyr fair Sunday, rarrpt poa- In morning In northraat tlon; mild; prohahir Monday, turning to anew In wrat iMirllon, roldrr la and north port Iona, GONFERS WITH SEGRET SIX In Chicago for Several Days and Then to Buffalo Accompanied by Sergeant Steffens. N'rw Orlrana. with a matlmiim of Ihr warmrat Saturday of rllira rrporting to thr wrathrr hurrau. Thr low high of waa rrrordrd at Portland, the Nonnt river, Gen.

Shan, Chinese commander, informed the national government in a telegram. TOKYO. (Sunday). A Mukden dispatch to the newspaper Nlchl Nlchl said a ten day truce had been arranged between Japanese authorities and Gen. Mah ered wagons crossed Salt Creek entrance to the Ashland will be gaily decorated for the dedication.

Every possible arrangement has been made so that the thousands who visit the bridge on the opening have plenty of entertainment. Am- thf Nonni river bridge In Manchuria. WHAFS IN THE PAPER. Section A. General news 1.

2, 3 Sports Markets and financial.Pages Classified Section B. Society Theaters Music Among the Clubs Page Section C. Dr. Buckner Dr. Cadman Cross Word Puzzle Culbertson Bridge Mary Edgar Guest Helen and Hints for Motorists Mail Title Contest Section 0.

Roger Babson 2 Oz 1 Editorials 4 Seckatary Hawkins 5 Graham McNamee 6 Kathleen Norris 2 Prohibition Poll 3 Quilt, Nancy 5 Radio 6 Will Rogers 2 Short Story 7 Alfred Smith 2 Mark Sullivan 2 4 to 7 8 9 10. 11 1 to 6 8 9 4 6 5 6 5 5 5 5 6 6 5 6 installed on the speakers stands. A traffic system is being carefully worked out. A committee of six will be in charge, assisted by Omaha and Lincoln policemen and the Boy Scouts. Omaha cars will be parked on one side of the busi- nes.s section and Lincoln cars on the other, so that there will be a minimum of when the cars leave A.shland.

EXTORTION PLOT ALLEGED Man Said to Be Graduate of Nebraska University Is Held in East. NEW YORK. Said by police to have represented themselves as immigrantlon officials in order to extort money from aliens in this country, Sidney Abbott, thirty, and Alfred Lawrence, twenty-eight, were arrested by detectives. They were captured in the apartment of Paul Weber, a naturalized citizen, from whom, police said, the accepted $200 in marked bills. Police said they had the names of twenty aliens who had been victims of the pair.

Abbott said he came from Omaha, and claimed to he a graduate of the University I tive of Nebraska. Lawrence said he and came from San Francisco. Local Obairman of Campaign to Botioit Central European Relief Work. Nathan Gold has accepted chairmanship of the local campaign committee which is assisting the joint distribution committee in its fund drive for the relief of destitute Jews in central Europe. Albert Sandlovich l.s honorary chairman, with Rabbis J.

J. Ogle and Harry Jolt a.s vice chairmen Chone Mozer is treasurer and Myrtill Aach secretary and cam paign director. The national quota this year Is $2.500,000, of which Lincoln Jews are endeavoring to raise $4,000. Upon accepting the chairmanship, Mr. Gold said: extending our help and encouragement to the unfortunate of our coreligionists overseas, we are not unmindful of obligations at home.

These must be taken care of. But in participating in this vital cause we are continuing a program dating back over fifteen years in which hundreds of thousands of Jewish families have been helped thru the darkest pages of their long history. If we stop now all that we have built up will collapse utterly. Their orphanages, hospital, health centers, free loan bureaus and all other agencies of human relief will fall. Senator Borah recentW declared: in all the world are conditions more distressing, more appealing than in central Europe.

There are to be found literally millions left In almost utter hopeless ruin. Here we find a vast population of Jews. It seems like a tasK largely for the Jewish people. Bravely and wisely and with great courage they have accepted the call. They are performing a great imd noble service.

It must be carried Let us to eastern Europe and their ghastly struggle for existence and realize that our willingness to help our fellow man In distress remains highest A campaign executive commit- I tee has also been iormed as follows; William Seelmfreund, W'il- liam Gold, Daniel Hill. Nathan I Hill, Mrs. David Diamond, Charles M. Coff. Albert Speier, M.

Was- serman. Polsky, Mrs. Edward I Gugenheim and Mrs. Albert i Speier. C.Tl., Saturday, according to pres.s dispatch.

He served two i On Hit Way to Miami to Become Pilot of the American Clipper. SAVANNAH, Ga. (INS). Col. Charles A.

Lindbergh landed here at 3:45 Saturday on a flight from New York to Miami. The flying colonel brought his speedy high wing monoplane to rest at the local airport in a gathering haze after fighting weather conditions, which were complicated by a smoke-laden atmosphere from forest fires that have burned in the Oarolinaa for several weeks, Lindbergh left New York at 10:23 in the morning to fly to Miami, where he will pilot the American Clipper, huge flagship of a new passenger service to central America. LOTTERY TRAFFIG GHAR6ED Nearly a Million Tickets Al- legeld Sold Thruout the Country. SANTA FE. N.

M. (INS). One by one each of the ten defendants in the Saratoga sweepstakes case being tried in federal court here are being drawn into the web of I testimony by which the government hopes to show that nearly a States. The defendants are charged with conspiracy to violate the federal anti-lottery laws. Jack Michelson, Albuquerque, waa alleged as being the man who carried the tickets to Arizona points, day may i including Bisbee and Globe.

Witnesses also told how Mayor Leo Smith of Hot Springs and Charlie Hill of Las Cruces were secured as New Mexico agents. GAVEL IS SENT TO GARNER Alabaman Wants It Used on Head of Yankee That Raises WASHINGTON. Representative Garner of Texas has received his first gavel. It came to the democratic choice for the speakership from Judge W. B.

Bowling of Lafayette, and was made by Lee Hunter of Buffalo. Judge Bowling wrote that Lee said: made this expressly for Mr. Gamer. I want you to send It to him for me with my compliments and best wishes, and the first dam Yankee that on him smash him over the Gamer replied: I never have the honor of using it in the chair, I might have a chance to smash some opponent over the head with NEBRASKA SUB RUNS SEVENTY YARDS TBGDAL Returns Punt for Toucti- down in Last Five Minutes. CHICAGO.

County Attorney Towle of Lincoln came out of a three hour huddle Saturday concerning Gua offer to barter $600,000 in bonds stolen from a Lincoln bank for his freedom with the announcement that he had not changed his mind about refusing to with a criminal." he was quick to add, will not prosecute an Innocent He referred to his mission to Buffalo to check on alibi" that he was in the eastern city at the time of the rob- ery at Lincoln. find W'inkler Innocent." he said, will rtblle prosse the charges against He in Chicago to confer with Sergt. Roy Steffens of the Secret Six. which approved of the bargain, and Emory J. Smith, attorney for the Lincoln bank.

Later he talked Alexandor Jamie, chief investigator of the Secret Six, but said had been at the conferences. He said he would remain in Chicago until pos- siblv next the Winkler and other and then leave for Buffalo Sergeant Steffens, who said stay at his home here meanwhile. Steffens, after seeing Towle, repudiated a statement in which he quoted Saturday as saying he would have nothing more to do "with people like He did not refer to the rest of the statement in which he said Towle approved of the Secret Six bargaining with Winkler and then on the barter. Referring to a report from Lincoln that he had been mentioned as a candidate for attorney general, Towle said: news to me, I given it a thought. too busy other things to even consider it.

Of course, there's (Continued on Page 2-A, Col. 3.) Oatlook for wrrk hrxlnnlnf Nov. IS: Ml.ilnalppl Innrr Ml.anurl val- Snow north and rain portion fir.t of wrrk, fair iniddlr, and rain or I aaaln nbont t'rldnr; miirh roldrr i of nrrh, trmprratnrr rlalnc Thnradaji or OMftUftWftlTINGFOR ftCUON OF WOODCOCK HIGH GW Placement Oirei Aggies Lead Until From Wisner Makes Husker Score. SHOWERS THRUOUT STATE Intermittent Rains Add to Fall of PRAISE FOR SMALL SGHOOL of Clearing. Intermittent showers thruout the state Saturday afternoon and evening added substantially to Ne- i voted to rmairiiberal President Gives Them Credit for Helping Educate the Nation.

Himself the graduate of what once a small school, President Hoover Saturday night gave to them their share of praise for helping to educate the nation. He speaking in an education week program de- braska's fall aggregate of moisture. Precipitation had ceased at nearly all points in Nebraska early Sunday. The weather was clearing up on the Omaha and Lincoln divisions of the Burlington, temperature averaging 48 degrees, it was reported. The Lincoln Telephone company reports said that rain had ceased in the northwest part of the state and it was clear.

THOMAS H. BENTON DIES Was Former State Auditor and Lincoln Resident 42 Years. No trace of the name ot Abbott was found in the latest alumni directories available. terms as state auditor from 1889 to 1893. Bom at New Haven, Oct.

17, 1858, he came to Lincoln from Fremont in 1879 to become book! eeper in the state auditor's office. Ten years later he became auditor. After leaving the office he served as representative for the Pullman company and was a master printer. He married Fannie McManigal, daughter of a pioneer Lincoln family, Aug. 8, 1881.

The family moved to Los Angeles over ten years ago. Besides his he is survived by a daughter. Mrs. H. E.

Franklin. Los Angeles, and a brother, of Fremont. He was ac- In republican party councils had a acquaintance in the state. Mr. Benton had been in failing health for a number of years.

Funeral services will be held in Los Angeles Tuesday. it will continue until the quota has been attained. Several substantial prccampaign gifts have been made. Campaign headquarters have been established in room No. 705, Security Mutual building where the report dally.


Bennett, Davis City, as the self-admitted slayer of Lewis F. Brownn, MaysvUle merchant, early Friday, was said by police to have been signed by A1 Mueller, in whose roadhouse Brown had joined in a drinking party. Police detectives quoted Mueller as stating Bennett left the roadhouse with Brown in an automobile and upon returning alone late, said he Brown out in the road and took a shot at him. PARENTS SEE RUTH JUDD Have Tearful Meeting With Woman Charged With Slayings. PHOENIX.

(INS). Mr.s. Ruth Judd was showered tears and and in convulsive hugs late Saturday by her parents, Rev. and Mrs. H.

J. McKinnell of Darlington. Ind. The meeting of the accused murderes.s” and her father and mother took place in a private cell in the county jail. Before Mrs.

Judd was called into the room Rev. McKinnell, growing excitement, paced the cell. Mrs. McKinnell sank wearily on a jail bunk. worry McKinnell kept repeating.

will be all As Mrs. Judd rushed into the little room her mother jumped up and the two women flew into each arms. The elderly and half blind minister hovered around the weeping women. now, daughter, worry. We have faith in the aged pastor said.

DEAD MAN BELIEVED FORMERLY OF WYMORE COFFEYVILLE, Kas. J. W. Kilgour, about fifty, believed oldtime circus follower, wa.s found dead in a rooming house from heart failure. He is thought to have lived previously in Wymore, Neb.

which he described as the of the leadership. P'rom the cabinet room of the white house, where the chief occupant is the man who once was Hoover. Leland Stanford, he said of the 600 smaller colleges; is through them that each state and section must maintain ample cultural opportunities for the youth within reasonable distance from their homes and in circumstances. fitted to the needs of each community and its they place an emphasis upon per.sonal contacts between teacher and pupil, Mr. Hoover the liberal arts colleges are a part of our educational Prohibition Administrator Indicates Announcement Is Possible Sunday on Liquor.

OMAHA. (UP). Federal Prohibition Admlni.strator Woodcock said here Saturday night he may have an announcement Sunday morning concerning the predicted upheaval In city and state liquor law enforcing circles. arrived here during the afternoon and conferred United States District Attorney Sandall, Federal Deputy Admini.s- trator General Rowan, Captain of Detectives Sutton and Chief of Police M.

L. Harney, of Minneapolis, federal administrator for this dl.strict, also conferred here with Woodcock. State Sheriff Endres was to be called in for a conference with the prohibition chief. Woodcock refused to di.scusH the Omaha other than to say that he wa.s "mighty are after liquor syndicates all over the Woodcock the state take care of its own gang murders." The prohibition visit to Nebraska follows on the heels of the killing of George Kubik, South Omaha liquor dealer. Is just one of our Woodcock said and indicated his announcement, if it is is.sued may have to do with the fate of Deputy Administrator Rowan or the Omaha prohibition bureau.

He refused to say when his visit would end. Attorney General Sorensen, of Lincoln, who came here during the morning to confer Woodcock, did not get to see him as the latter was in conference with others until after 6 Sorensen returned to Lincoln at 8 p. m. to keep an appointment. G.

S. Ellsworth, field expert is en route to Omaha from Washington and will probably be placed in charge of Nebraska enforcement in an advisory capacity for a time, Woodcock said. The administrator has refused to detail specific complaints against Nebraska officials. Kubik, latest of the victims of mystery killings here, was hurried Saturday. John Kubik, brother of the slain man, made good his promise to make the funeral one of the most ex- pen.sive and most pompous ever held on the south side.

BY JOHN BENTLEY. a blond on the Nebraska squaE named Lewis Brown who ehoiUd bi the toast of his native etate Wisner should be displayinf huge banner: Boy Makei It waa this Brown, in the pital a week ago with an attack of appendicitis, who cama into the game between Kanaaa Aggie.s and Nebraska here Satura day and changed appeared ta be a certain defeat Into victory with but five minutes to play. The final score waa bra.ska 6, Kansas Aggies 3. Brown took low punt on the dead run, on Nebra.ska'a 80 yard line and with a marvelous change of pace eluded several tacklers, racing down the eldellnea with two other K-Aggies trying to pinch him out of bounds but the game little Husker stepped up that machine stride of his and managed to make the goal line aa a K-Aggie tackled him, the two them falling over the last lina marker. This maginificent seventy jnird run came after the Huskers bad marched 67 yards to the K-Aggla 7-yard line only to be stopped.

It also followed a break which appeared to cinch the ball game for the K-Aggies, when a fumbled punt gave the Manhattan crew ball in the middle of the field. Field is Soggy. The K-Aggies had been nut a three point lead since the sect quarter when High Henry CronkUa had back to the 28-3rara line and blithely place-kicked field goal for three points. Tbt sodden ball soared 38 yards thrE the heart of the uprights. The game was played under diBi tressing conditions, the field behiB spongy soggy after an aU night and all morning rain.

And soon after touchdown tbd rain falling again, dampaila ing further the spirits of (Continued on Page 6-A, CoL idi SUSPEND A GANNON GRITIG Southern Churchman Is Deprived of Ministerial Offices for a Year. ATLANTA. The Rev. Rera- bert G. Smith of Sparta, who severely criticized Bishop Cannon for his activity in the 1928 presidential campaign, wa.s su.spended from the ministry Saturday for one year on secret charges by an ecclesia-stical jury of the north Georgia conference of the Metho- dist Episcopal ARE ABSOLVED FROM BLAME Two New York Men in Turn Will Help Prosecute Alleged Fraud.

OKLAHOMA CITY. (UP). Two prominent New York men, who were absolved of blame in promotion of the Univer.sal Oil and Gas company, whll aid in prose- cution oi the men who they claim sharply what he termed duped them. Dismissing mwl of Bishop Cannon and fraud charges against Richard E. several other bishops of the Enright, former New York police commissioner, and Henry Knight Miller, United States District Attorney Herbert Hyde said the two would testify against the remaining seventeen defendants.

The Universal case, pending before federal courts for a year, is scheduled to open here Dec. 7. Among the defendants are former Gover- nor Walton, of Oklahoma, and S. E. Cox, former associate I of Dr.

Frederick Cook, the Arctic i explorer. The government charged company u.sed the mails illegally in promoting the company and selling pre-organization stock with 1 resulting loss of 3 millions to in- i vestors all over the nation. church, south. Twelve of the thirteen members of the trial committee signed a report saying he had been found guilty of "gros.s imprudence and high unminlsterial but no explanation was given as to why the thirteenth member, the Rev. W.

M. Twiggs of Hapeville, did not sign. Suspension of Mr. Smith, who recently ha.s criticized church, was made over protest of officials of his church at Sparta. MUNICIPAL EMPLOYES ON FIVE DAY BASIS CLEVELAND.

(JP To avoid a deficit in its municipal operating budget, Cleveland is going to put many of its employes on a five day week basis, approximately equivalent to a 16 percent wage I cut. It wa.s announced that 450 em- the I ployes of the garbage collection and reduction department will take two days off out of each week starting next week. How many other will be affected ha.s not been determined. GAMBLING PALAGES Louisiana Houses Dark Result of Action by State Official. NEW ORLEANS, (UP).

bling halls which dot the landscapB around New Orleans were daiiC Saturday night. A strange thlnf happened in the little parishea St. Bernard and Jefferson, whicll boasted open gambling colonies from New York to San Francisco. The law has stepped These parishes skirt New Ov leans on two sides. Hence thay drew their greatest patronara from the sporting clement of tna city.

Residents of the parishes who were not engaged In fishing or truck gardening, performed menial tasks at the gaming halls. Scores were delegated as deputy sheriffs to guard the gaming halls and prevent trouble. Machine guns hidden in wall slots of the gaming rooms, protected gaily dressed women and their male escorts from possibls holdups. Attorney General Saint was responsible for the situation which deprived the folks ot St Bernard and Jefferson of their chief source of income. This week.

Saint sent word to the district attorneys of the two parishes that unless they of their own accord, he would step In and do the job. FORMER. NEBRASKAN DIES Dr. H. J.

Cottle Victim of Apoplexy While Watching Game. ALPINE, Tex. Dr. H. J.

Cottle, head of the biology department at Sulross Teachers college, died unexpectedly as bn watched a game. Dr, Cottle was seated in the grand stand when stricken with Dr. Cottle took his B. M. and Ph.

D. degrees from the University of Nebraska. He came to Alpine from Greeley, where he taught in the state cuHege. The body will be sent to Fdgar, home of his family, for burial. He is survived by a widow..

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