The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska on October 8, 1933 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Lincoln, Nebraska
Issue Date:
Sunday, October 8, 1933
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Many Miles Nearer Later News F(»LM)EÜ IN 1867.UNCOLN, NEBRASKA, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1933. PEN CE.M S NEBRASKA SWAMPS TEXAS, 26 TO 0 RUSSIA PAYING PR SOVIET PROGRAM Must Bow to Decree of Collective System of the Government. SUCCESSOR TO HINDENBURG Prince Philip of Hesse Favored by Hitler. LONDON. (Copyright by Universal). Prince Philip of Hesse, one of Chancellor Hitler’s foremost lieutenants, has been selected by the chief of the nazi party to PRESIOEN P BUT BY WILLIAM ALLEN WHITE. < «ipyrlKht by NANA, (Th«> Mimday Jou»- nal and Ntar and other new.pa peri). AU rtghli reterved. \ MOSCOW.—His name doesn’t matter. He was Just one of the 120 million Russian peasants, and he lived on a collective farm a thousand miles from Moscow. The important thing about him was that he had pigs—private property. hut legalized private property for his own use and benefit.' Last spring the big pigs were starving. He was allowed to take 10 percent of his crop to help him thru the harvest, and he took a little more for his pigs. He reasoned that the more pigs he had the less wheat he would need next year, so he saved his pigs and along came an Inspector who dis- iovered what the peasant had done. He is now in jail. He will stay there two years. Did anything happen? Nothing except some grumbling and a feeling of inju.stice rankling in the hearts of the villagers. It has always rankled there; probably it always will rankle. Upon this sense of inju.stlce a long train of czars rode to power, and before them an Innumerable company of feudal lords. The lords are gone and the czar is gone. Moscow remains; injustice still rankle.s in the hearts of the peasants. Which, in brief, is the history of Russia. But this ca.se of the farmer and bis pigs is interesting in the story t)f the advance of soviet Russia. Lor the advance of communism has been achieved upon the labor of the peasants. After the revolution of 1917 the bolshovista were isolated. They had tom down the entire structure of the imperial civilization of the Romanoffs. The bolshevists had neither money nor credit. The plans of the com- muni.sts called for a new civilization an Industrial civilization built upon the ruins of the old feudal civilization, America seventy years ago built a civilization in the west, from the great lakes to the Rockies. It built from the ground up, as the com- k nmnist.s would build, but America (("ontinued on I’age 12-A, Col. 1.) REMOVAL GERMANY INVITES LEGION^ RETIRES AS COLLEGE HEAD Hitler Favors Holding Convention at Berlin. OMAHA. <.B. Congressman Burke of Omaha Saturday received a cablegram from Berlin extending an invitation on behalf of Chancellor Hitler of Oermany and the German reich for the American Legion to hold one of its conventions in the German capital, Burke and Louis A. Johnson, retiring Legion commander, are in favor oi taking the convention to Berlin or Rome in 1936 or 1937 The Berlin cablegram read: “The three millions of ancient soldiers united in the reich s Krig- WASHINGTON. (Copyright by} erbung (German Legion! "Kyff- AP). President Roosevelt ordered 1 under the protectorate of Field Marshal General Von Hind- Commissioner Says Law to Prevent Ousting From Trade Board. President Garfield of Williams Tenders Resignation. WILLIAMSTON, Mass. U’'. President Harry A. Garfield of Williams college, head of that institution since 1908, announced his resignation. During the World PRINCE PHILIP. succeed President Von Hindenburg as chief executive of Germany, it is reported in high diplomatic circles here. Much comment was recently caused in the reich and diplomatic quarters when Prince Philip, whose wife is Princess Ma- William E. Humphrey, an old-line republican, “removed’’ from office as a member of the federal trade commission and Humphrey refused to recognize the order, saying it was “in direct violation of the law. ” After weeks of controversy, the president dispatched this two-sentenced letter bv messenger to the commissioner’s office: “1 am in receipt of your letter of Sept. 27. Effective a.s of this date you are hereby removed from the office of commis.sloner of the federal trade commission.’’ A brief announcement from the white hou.se said that Humphrey had been removed and that George C. Matthev,i3 of Wisconsin had been appointed in the place. White house officials said Matthews was a republican and that he had voted for President Hoover. Mr. Roosevelt previously had written Humphrey that he felt their minds did not go along to- falda, daughter of King Victor ^ ^ Emmanuel Of Italy, wa., brought 'L’"’”1«.: back from Italy to be made atadt- enburg, salute the comrades of the American Legion. As president of the greatest German union of soldiers I consider it an honor—in agreement with the chancellor of the reich, Herr Adolph Hitler to invite the American Legion to hold their meeting in 1936 in Berlin, the capital of the reich. "Von Horn. General Der Artil­ lerie, A. D.’’ RECOVERY DRIVE FALLS SUOR PROMISED Al halter of Hessen. Chancellor Hitler, it Is said, favors Prince Philip for the office of chief of the state after Von Hindenburg, principally because Philip recently became a nazi party member. administration would be better -.-i • • served by appointees of his own James Mopgan Thinks SotTie selection. STE MEN AGE ON PARLEÏ WIEN MINERS Pointing out that the place he had held belonged by law to a republican, Humphrey said the new securities law, had been filed with democrats and that the real reason for his cwn attempted removal was “fear that I would know too much about what was being done, and would tell it” of the Prophets Over Optimistic. THE WEATHER. N»*l)rn*<k!v: I iitr Siinila.v and Monday: rl#- inu l«-in|ieratiirf>. Ivan.aK: lair Sand ly and Monday: narnnr Monday and In chs I and iiortli |Hir- tloii. Siiiiduy, Iowa; Tartly rloiidy In oa.t, fair In «••.I, not t|Uilr io cool In i \frciiic went iHirtlon Sunday; .Monday fair alth rUinie tcinpciM' Inrc. South Oakotn: Fair with rlHlne fcmiMT- atiirc Sunday: .Monday generally fair, warmer in c.ist. RE 4 Omaha had the low mavlmiim of 43 Saturday. The hlnhcM temperature wan HH at (ial\e.ton. SKE MES IN GAME OF SEASON asoociatbo pb*cs D». HARRV A.«AR.PIELD war, President Garfield served as federal fuel administrator. The resignation, submitted to the trustees, is effective June 30, 1934. In citing his rea.son for resigning at this time, President Garfield said: “I quote the words of Dr. Mark Hopkins when he reached my age —I will be 70 Oct. 11—T resign in order that I might not be asked w’hy 1 do not resign.’ ’’ Dr. Hopkins retired from the presidency of Williams in 1872. TO CLOSE ONES By JAMES MORGAN. (opyiKdt t»> the .N4N.% (The Mitiday Joiiriiul and .Star and other newNpapers). BOSTON.—NRA is running behind schedule, and there is a dis- Both legal and political dispute ' position to question if it is not 18 bxpbcted to follow. His friends mors a hindrance than » help m Appeals to Clergy CAMPAIGN THIS lEH Roundup of Suspects Over Nation Revealed by a Chicago Death. CHICAGO. <.!’). Twenty per- Weallier for the week; For the upper MisHiHsippI uinl lower ^Il.totirl talley. ami the iiortliern and eentral KrenI plain.: Not miieh preei|>ilatliiii likely ; freiiuent ehaiiKi'K ill temperalure in iiorlh pnrthin.; week a. » whole will avrrnKe ubnut normal. NAVY PLANES LANDED. WASHINGTON. (UP). A sqtiad- sons were in cu.stody in six widely ron of six navy planes which loft separated cities and $150.01)0 in , (Toco Solo, ('’anal Zone, at 3:25 bonds had been recoveied by fed- ' a. m., for San IMego. Calit., landed eral operatives who for ten months ^ at Acapulco, Mex., 1,677 miles have trailed the perpetrators of a I from the starting point, at 3:31 daring $250,000 Chicago mail rob- I p. m., the navy department an- hery. Po.stal inspectors as.serted j nounced. The squadron will con- that the actual bandits w ho tore i tinue on to San Diego. 1,616 miles sacks of registered mail from tw’o ! further, as soon as weather con- Chicago postmen last Dec. 6 were j ditions permit, known. They expect to recover j _________ expect Humphrey to take every , the proce.ss of recovery. And this ASK LOWER FREIGHT RATES Horse and LVInle Dealers Petition I.C.C. Leaders. WASHINGTON. iJi\ The inter- st.-it(' commerce commission was a.skul by six horse and mule dealers t(» pre.9cribe lower interstate freight rates on their livestock shipfied from western states to that part of the country east of the Illinois-Indlana state line and north of the Ohio and Potomac rivers. The petitioners Included F rank F\ Slmp.son of Omaha. BONGOUR STAYS UNRUFFLED President and Johnson Make Clear Fundamentals in Controversy. WASHINGTON. LP. The white house announced after a long conference between President Roosevelt and leaders of the steel industry that the steel men had assured the president they would enter into negotiations at once with representatives of miners on their issues that have led to a strike in western Pennsylvania plants. The president, meanwhile, urged that the mine.s that w'ere closed because of the .strikes be reopened, that the strikers return to work and that order be maintained. The white house issued the following statement: “The president and the admini.strator of national recovery (Hugh S. Johnson) in a I legal recourse to hold office Re- j publican party leaders indicated they would make a direct issue ^ over presidential authority to re^ move officials of the independent ' commissions. Humphrey la an old-timer in politics Years ago he was a re­ may be so, for the moment at least. It failed to show the results too confidently promised for Labor day, but not promised by its responsible leader, the president, who has scrupulously refrained from prophecy, Columbus day also will find the publican power in the house. He' drive far short of its goal, with is a lawyer, whose home is in Seattle. Wash President Coolidge appointed him to the commission in 1925 and, when President Hoover rearoointcd him in 1932, he was confirmed by the senate over the opposition of democrats (Continued on Page 2-A, Col. 1. 1 CHS NO TRA AINE long conference with the captive gonneU Arrested Trying to mine owners made clear certain ^ » French Leader Undisturbed by German Arms Demand. GFTNFTV'A. (.P). Joseph Paul-Bon- rour, F n nch foreign minister, appeared undisturbed concerning Germany’s reputed claim of arms neutrality, agreeing that the disarmament conversations which have been going on here could be continued. This stand w»as brought out during a consultation with .Norman H. Davis, American am- ’>as.sador-at-large. M Paul-Boucour refrained from »rvealing the official F'rench re- 8'. lion to the German proposals but it was known that France feels she was put in a difficult position by the fact that Germany did not I »mmunicate her demands directly. Indirectly, F'rance had to get tht-m thru the Flnglish and M. I’aul-Boncour was forced to check up with Davis to see whether the proposals the F'ngllsh received corresponded with the points which the Germans gave Davis. No discrepancies were found. The Americans have the impression the French do not want an adjournment and the battle of disarmament wili be fought out in the trenches of the steering committee meeting Monday. fundamentals in regard to the operation of captive mines. 1. The captive tnlnee come under the coal Cf)de already elgned by the commercial mine owner*, --xcept as to provision* of said code relating to the sale of coal. 2. The worker* .n every captive mine can choose their own representative* tor the purpose of collective bargaining. 3. Falling in agreement on any point after such collective bargaining, the jiresl- dent will pass on the .juestlons Involved, and wlit in making decisioni, use the principle that captive mines mucn operate under conditions of work suostantially the same m the broadest sense as those which obtain in the commercial mines, which represent 800 percent of oai '»roductlon. 4. The president will ask the mine owners and workers to abide by such decisions, 5. The president will put into effect such government assistance as may be necest-.iry to carry out the decisions in fairness to owners and worktrs. 6. On or before Monday, the president will propose this formally to the captive mln* owners 7. The owner* have assured the president that they wdi enter into negotiations at once In good faith with representative* of their worker*. S. In the meantime and with realization that every effort at speedy ending of these matters is being sought, the president requests that work be continued and resumed and that order he maintained. the administration at Washington frankly, even grimly, digging in for a w'inter campaign. Meanwhile General Johnson has fixed upon the undefined date of the firat snowfall for the realization of his hope of seeing the total of re-employment pushed up to 6 millions. That w'ould probably mean in the next few weeks a doubling of the figures as they now stand. It would mean a reduction by one-half in the huge mass of unemployment last March. If that should be accomplished even before next spring, NRA would stand justified. In any case we are just now in a painful but necessary period of transition from one level to another If we could keep that plain fact in mind we should have a more sympathetic understanding of the obstacles and difficulties in Trade Car Bought With Forged Check. J. J. Bonnell, 37, who Chief our way and more patience to en(Continued on Page 2-A, Col. 4.) -About $20,000 Is Yet to Be Secured. ARRESTED, HAS $1,230 WHERE TO FIND IT. General New». Pages 1-4, 12 Sport» .........................Pages 5, 6, 7 Market. Financial............Pages 8, 9 Want Ads ....................Pages 10, 11 Section •. Society .................... Pages 1-7 Theatrical ............................. Page 8 Churches ..........................Page 10 Sections C and O. Babson, Roger.........................P*9« 5 Black. Or .......................Page 1 Brady, Dr. William ................Page 5 Bri8b.3ne, Arthur....................Page 7 Buckner. Dr. J. D. M .............Page 7 Editoria! . ................ Page 4 Gordon. Mary............ Page 6 Man PoMce Find Sum on Taken in Yards. Following hia arrest for taking coal from the Burlington yards, officers found $1,230 on the person of W ill German, 58, 410 No. 10th, when searched at police headquarters Saturday night. Large amounts of currency, a large portion of it in the old fashioned large sized type, were found in almost every pocket of the man’s clothing. When asked if he ever bought any coal with his money, German replied that he had purchased about $2 worth during last winter. Ctmdit believes has a trail of forged checks extending from Maine thru the south and up to Nebraska, was being held at police headquarters Saturday i-ight, following his arrest at the National Motor company, 1908 O. Police records showed him to be wanted in Maine. Proprietors of the firm became suspicious of Bonnell when he tried to trade a nearly new coupe and called police. When (Officers Maunier and Campbell became dis- .atisfied with his story, he was taken to headquarters for further investigation. Bonnell. who, according to a recent bullettin of the American Bankers association, is Kenneth Brewer, told Chief Condit that he obtained his car at Belfast, Me., by passing a forged $300 check and trading an old machine. In I the car were found a 20 gauge 1 shotgun, a 22 caliber automatic rifle, a 38 caliber revolver, a gas gun, a typewriter and Louisiana, Texas. Georgia and New Mexico license plates. In Bonnell’s personal effects were a number of checks on the “Shreveport National bank,’’ in Louisiana, all made payable to “J. J. Bonnell” and stamped “Southern News Syndicate.” Bonnell outlined an outstanding “career” in the publishing business, but a check revealed that there is no “Southern News Syndicate.” Bonnell told Chief Condit that he didn’t know how many checks he had passed. He also said that CUSTOMER CAUSES UPROAR Frenchman Mistakes Word Edinburgh for Hindenberg. PARIS. (.P). Uproar ensued at the Valenciennes railway station when a customer in the buffet asserted the biscuits he was eating were stamped ‘Hindenberg ” The crowd pulled down the trays and trampled them on the ground until police rushed in. The manager sued the customer for the lost case of biscuits. In court, the judge reversed his The 1,200 volunteer workers in the community chest campaign organizations, as well as the rest of the people of Lincoln, were appealed to Saturday by campaign leaders to help the drive reach its goal early this w'eek, and were sent by (Campaign Chairman Van Horne to every member of the Protestant and Catholic clergy, urging them to call upon their congregations further to aid the cause. Approximately $20,000 of the goal of $159,264 remains to be secured and the workers will meet at the chamber of commerce Monday noon in an effort to bring the campaign to an early and successful close, Mr. Van Horne declared that it !s not a case of trying to reach the campaign goal, but a necessity so vitally wrapped up in the welfare of the entire community that to fail would be a real catastrophe. In his letter to the clergy, Mr. Van Horne said: “You and your people and those of other Lincoln churches are the backbone and the inspiring spirit of the forces that are today battling to supply the physical necessities of life, and to combat the mental and spiritual despair among thousands of our fellow- townsmen. “There are today more than 5,000 unemployed in Lincoln, able and willing to work if jobs were to be had. More than 2,000 fam- (Continued on Page 2-A, Col. 5.) another $50,000 worth ot the stolen securities. The balance of the loot, non-negotiable bonds, they believe were destroyed. The suicide Friady ot Edgar Lebensberger, night club owner, tore the cloak of secrecy from the government’s gigantic roundup of the bandit quintet and the syndicate which attempted to di.spo.se of the loot, knew that he was to be indicted that day, along with John J. “Boss” McLaughlin, a former state legislator, and Joe Sans, credit manager of Lebens- berger’s cabaret, as the “brains” of the raid on the mails. A few hours after his body was found in his luxurious Lake Shore Drive home the indictment became public. Then the chain of underworld connections, radiating thru the states, was uncovered. Walter Johnson, postal inspector here, disclosed that McLaughlin and Sans W’ere in jail for want of bond at Wheaton, 111., that two men were held at Denver for investigation, five more at Kansas City, two in New' York, one or more in Boston, and two in Minneapolis. The trail of stolen bond!*, turned in here and there for w’hat cash they w'ould bring, led to the arrests. Besides McLaughlin and Sans, seven others have been arrested in Chicago: Ralph Bergen, saloon keeper; James Weinber, his partner; Sam Levick and Sol Stern, bond salesmen; Joseph L. Vodak, Gus Anders and CHark Riehie, an attorney. Their bonds ranged from $5,000 to $20,000. Those arested in Denver were Raymond Holwell, Denver stock broker; Theodore Norell, also of Denver; and B’rancis Sullivan and his w’ife, Bernice, of Chicago. The Sullivans were later released. A fifth suspect. Robert E. Bartlett, (Continued on Page 2-A, Col. 3.) ÎAM1NY DEADY N RETALA CAMP DESERTERS Reserves Play Big Part in Victory—-Boswell Has a Big Afternoon. By JOHN BENTLEY. Nebraska got away to an auspicious beginning in It.s iiiter.s*'c- tional footbiill game Saturday, bottling up Bohn Hilliard, sensational Texas back, thoroly, to take a 20 to 0 deci.sion over the 1932 ninnets- HUBtttf ÖOSvJtLL up in the Southwest conference. There won' 18,000 who saw it. F’rom the initial kickoff to the last play of the game Nebraska rode herd on the Longhorns, there never appearing a time when the Steers threatened s t a m {1 c d e. Jobs of 200 Present New York City Officeholders Threatened. ARMS ROW IS FOR EUROPE NEW YORK. (UP). Tammany retaliation against deserters to Joseph V. McKee in the three- cornered mayoralty fight became fully apparent to ‘200 officeholders whose jobs were threatened. Mayor O’Brien removed Commissioner of Licenses James F. Gerharty and Albert H. Liebenau, deputy commission of water supply, both Bronx district leaders. The mayor, seeking re-election in a bitter fight, ousted Albert Goldman, commissioner of plant and structures, Friday. Meantime, 200 other bronx 'officials expected to lose their jobs as a result of the revolt of Edward J. FTynn, Bronx democratic leader, against Tammany. The battle between Tammany and the “rebels” has confused the race in which Fiorello LaGuardia is the fusion candidate. CLharles FI Keegan, chief examiner of the board of aldermen and close associate of McKee, was ordered to report Monday to Dennis J. Mahon, acting alderraanic president. Keegan assumed the summons, was another revenge move and meant his removal from office. Concomitant with removal of McKee officeholders in the Bronx, (’oac h Bible was able to do something which was denied him all last si^nson he used every player on the varsity squad, giving the undersliuHes some seasoning under fire. And these understudies jiroved a hit in this playiet. “What, No Reserve Power?” in which they have been playing the part of browbeaten stepchildren all fall. Their names should go up in lights along with the featured players. Maybe Fid Weir has the answer. He says the Husker first team is such a standout that it makes the re- .serves appear in a bad light, it won’t be long before we’ll know very definitely, what with Kansas holding Notre Dame to a scoreless tie, Dick Crayne of Iowa running ninety yards for a touchdowm, etc. Coach Bible didn’t tamper much with the lineup until the Nebraskans had nmg up their aecond touchdown, which was scored in the third period when they were headed into a chilling north wind. That march, of all the brilliant plays which the Huskers turned in, impressed the Husker coaches most as it was a fine piece of hard (Continued on Page 7-A, Col. 2.) United States Keeps Hands i ^'^^ry was busy building ^ up a Tammany organization in that county. The Tammany crow'd has not yet recovered from the Off German Demand. W A S H I NGTON. ( Universal ) A hands-off policy maintained by EINSTEIN SAILS. SOUTHAMPTON. (.T). Prof. Albert Einstein sailed for New York with his W’ife. The couple is en- route to Princeton, N. J., where Doctor Einstein will carry out findings after the | scientific studies and lecture. will be the United States in the dispute arising over Germany’s demands for speedy arms equality. Altho oral announcements abroad of the demands which Germany will make at the forthcoming disarmament conference at Geneva aroused a storm among other European nations, they were received with cold disinterest in official circles here. It was learned that government observers consider the German stand a distinct threat to any ac- shock suffered when its candidate for aldermanic pre.sident, M. Maldwin F'ertig, quit the election contest announcing his support of McKee. Tammany’s law committee met to study the election law which says a candidate cannot decline nomination when chosen in the primary and designated by petition. The legislature could amend the election law in its special session next week if Governor Lehman so requested, but this appeared Improbable, Following a statement from Mccord at the arms conference, but i Kee refusing the support of State given! Senator John J. McNaboe, the manager produced samples of the biscuits. All were stamped: “Made in Edinburgh.” Special precautions were taken by the steamship officials to prevent possible trouble as he embarked. a definite impression was that such failure might be the best outcome of the conference for America. The United States has agreed to be represented at the conference by Norman H. Davis, ambassador at large, but the general belief here is that be is actually there more as an official observer than as a real participant. Co-operation and Generous Giving CAR ACCIDENTS INJURE SIX senator issued a denial that he had ever considered leaving the Tam many fold. “1 am organization first, last and always,’’ he said, am with Tammany, win or lose.” What was confusion for Tammany was satisfying for LaGuar- dia's fusion forces. The more the McKee candidacy appeared as a faction fight between F^'lynn and Tammany Boss Curry, the clearer appeared the fusion atmosphere. Its leaders said that democratic politicians running to the McKee Miip-nif-r- ''■as a former inmate of Sing SHEfi FF FATALLY WOUNDED pemtenuary in New York. uiiuiiM I I nini.Li tiuuiiULU penitenUary in Massa- Page 4 Page b Gue t. Edgar A...,. He en a.nd Warrefi. . Novel .............. Norris KatK’een .. Roqers. Will. .., . . SulJivan, Mark .Page 5 Wedding Anniversaries ...Page 3 Shot by Crazed Cowboy, Who Commits Suicide. WINNEMUCCA. Nev. iJP',. Sheriff Lamb of Humboldt county was fatally wounded in a gun fight with a crazed cowboy. Glenn Hibbs who then committed suicide. The shooting occurred on the Pinson ranch, where the 65 year old chusetts, and an mstitution at Huntsville, Tex. According to the bankers’ bulletin, Bonnell has frequently represented himself as a “Lone Star Ranger.” It was believed that Bonnell was in the city only a few hours before his arrest, as he told officers that he had been in Topeka. Kas., Saturday morning. First indication that Bonnell’s sheriff and a posse had gone to record was not straie-ht was the arrest Hibbs for an attack on his ® ° siraigni was uie divorced wife daughter. and their small ABANDON FLIGHT. TORO.VTO. (UPi. Cap! and Page 8 J Mrs. James A.. Mijllison. FTnglaiid’s ...Page 6 flying wnple. decided to abandon ... Page 5 discovery that the motor number of his car did ..ot tally with several registration slips in his possession. Following is a list of the man’s alia.ses; Harvey H. F'arrell, H. H, Farrell, K. E. Bremen, C. J. Stewart, J . D. Blake, Duncan Mills, Dan Laine, and K. R. W’ar- thelr proposed- flight to Bagdad,. ner the last of w&k-h he ba.«» be«ct Irak, In an attempt to break the making most freqirnt use. accord- world’s long distance flying record, ling to Chief <j.ondiL Now. if ever tlie efforts of our welfare organizations deserve the heartie,st co-operation on every hand. Of the wortliines.s of the eanses for wLiich funds are solicited tliere cannot be the smallest doubt. Industrial and business conditions have everywhere been showing steady improvement. In time they will bring relief. and even a return of modest prosperity, to many who are now in di.sti’oss thru no fault of their own; but during the transition period which follows a long stretch of idleness and conseijuent privation they must have help or suffer grave hardships. Perhaps we have too much taken for granted the local welfare organizations that will come to the fore and see their communities thru the trying months ahead. They command the services of a trained personnel. Their leaders are commonly men of outstanding ability and reputation who are willing to work harder for charity than they do for private gain. Moreover, they act as trustee.s of the funds they collect, for they have previously made searching survey* of the business methods of the in.stitntions to which they alloeate percentaift’s of the total gifts of the public. We owe a substantial cbbt of gratitude to thise skjIliHl and tireless unpaid Worker-s We can that di'bf in rip .iiou'e nc4*''p1flbJe. ♦•♦»u-i., tbar-i. f hfit of Wi:ofehea’rte<l eo orj t atMn arnl' geirs-i’u.us.gi'i.bg. of ea'^h or scrviee,..or both.- ‘ .. Five Hurt When Machines: ^7 ziivc votes with them. They merely Lock Fenders. Five persons received minor injuries early Saturday night when their car was overturned in a collision on 9th between J and H. All of them except Carol Holbert, 11, 6112 Platte were released from St. F:ilzabeth hispital early in the evening after being treated by Dr. FYank S. Furman. The Holbert girl suffered a badly bruised knee, and Dr. F'ur- man thought that it might be poa- .aible that she had internal injuries, but said that the po.ssibility was alight. Driver of the second car, Claude Poore, 23, 715 Plum, escaped uninjured. Others who received slight injuries were: Alfred A. Trambly, 30, 4101 No. 65th, driver of one car; Mrs. Trambly, 23; Garnet Cavey, 17, 5617 Logan; Esther Crrrine Cook, 8, Salina, Kas. According to the police accident report, the right rear wheel of Poore’s car caught on the left front wheel of the Trambly car, as the former was attempting to go around while driving north. Henry Beal. 44. 3450 Dudley, received several cuts on his hand when his car collided with another driven by Glenn Erickson, 20, 2410 Q. at the intersection of 22nd and Sts. Saturday night. Both cars were Overturned, but daoiage .was f \'t great. Beal was taken to St. E.llza>'eUi hospital where hia hurt.s • Were treated. F'rickson was unin- jixred. • emphasized the “organization' character of the McKee group. REICH TO HOLD ARMS VIEW Determined Not to Back Up on Claim of Equality. BF2RLIN. (Universal Seervlce). Germany will not back down on her claim to arms equality and .samples of defensive weapons barred to her by the Versailles treaty but possessed by other nations, a high authority of the government told Universal service. The Wilhelmstrasse was described stunned” by Washington’s at- BORN ON BROOKLYN BRIDGE Little Miss Ties Up Traffic Fifteen Minutes. NEW YORK. (2P). Mfideieine Froise was born on Brooklyn bridge and tied up traffic for fifteen minutes. Which makes her quite a somebody in these parts. Madeleine’s parents were hurrying to a hospital in the family car to await the young lady’s arrival. Then right in the middle of the bridge There.se Froise she's the mama—turned to Nicholas FYoise —he’s the papa and told him to park the car. And Madeleine was bom, with the echo of bleating auto horns and hoarse .steamboat whistles in her ears. Nicholas dashed along the line of snarled traffic, begging aid from the women folks. He got only scowls and blushes. A policeman, however, came charging onto the bridge, his auto siren .screaming. He waited until Madeleine was safely in the arms of her mother on the front seat of the car, then he wormed an e.scort thru the traffic and hurried the trio to a hospital. There doctor.* said everything was all right. FOUND DEAD IN A BATHTUB Fairbury, Neb., Man Believed Accident Victim. KANSAS CTTY. UP). Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Cooper, on returning to their home, found the body of Mrs. Cooper’s brother, Fred Bor- wood, 23, of Fairbury, Neb., submerged in water in the bathtub. Norwood was bathing when the Coopers left the house. A mark on the head led physicians to believe he had slipped and fallen face forward into the water. Upsets Mark Grid Battles Over Country as titude toward the “new German demands” made Friday in verbal communications to Lzmdon and Rome, and in a late verbal memorandum to Ambassador Norman H. Davis In Geneva. It was pointed out in high quarters that Germany made no “new demand,” merely reiterating a “well known standpoint.” The belief was expressed that the western powers now want to break up the disarmament conference and put the blame on the reich. A member of the government said: "Germany will remain fiim and not yield a hair’s bre adth. We do-not believe there is any, danger of war, becau.se- we ca.n-not conceive that any nation would be .so foolish a.s to plunge the world int<# a new catast'riphe.” • Up.sets fairly rocked the football world Saturday. Probably the biggest blow was the scoreless deadlock played by Notre Dame and Kansas. The Jayhawkers were credited with outplaying the Irish eleven in nearly every period A pair of Big Six elevens, Oklahoma and Mis.souri, were trying to determine what it was all about Saturday night. The Sooncra, who held Vanderbilt to a .scorel as ti*v lost to TuKsa 20 6. while the Tigers were drubbed 26-6 by Kirksville Teachers. In the east New York U was’up- .set by West Virginia Wesleyan 3-0; Dutch Witte’s Wyoming crew held Colorado college to a scoreless tie in the Rocky Mountain district; (j^alifornia n(4r->ed cut St, Mary’s 14-13, and i.owH. drub)>ed Bradley 38 0. Detailed reports of all these games .and ..all other imfKlrtant. Cikhtests,- including -the fifth apd deciding -of the world .series, will be fouad. in. the sports itectiop-

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 19,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the The Lincoln Star
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free