The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska on October 9, 1932 · Page 1
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The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska · Page 1

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Sunday, October 9, 1932
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22 W Colored COMICS Many Miles Nearer Later News FOUNDED IN 1867 I,IN(H)I.N. NEBKASKA, SUNDAY. (MTOBEK 9, 1932 TEN CENTS CORNHUSRERS NIP lOWANS, 12 TO 6 REPUBLICANS OF NEW YORK NAME MAN FOR MAYOR Lewis Pounds, Former State Treasurer, to Oppose J. P. O’Brien. I CALLS WOMEN’S VOTE VITAL Nebraska Farm Wife Asserts Politics Interest Them. CHICACiO. Eleven farm women from a* many midwest states conferred with republican campaign directors here who left the advice; "Reach the women if you would carry the farm vote." "Farm women .ire just as much, and perhaps more, Interested In politics as their husbands," said Mrs. Dora Schalnost of Gilead, Neb. "The depre.iston touches their budget when eggs, chickens and blitter go down In price. They are open minded, and the campaign must be taken to them." MAN SUIN, GIRL SHOT BY SUITOR AT NORTH PLATT CHINESE LOOT A MISSION FIGHTING TO SAVE COMPANY NEW YORK. It s Lewis H. Pounds, organisation republican, against John P. O'Brien, Tammany democrat, for the next mavor of New York. From Brooklyn, and former state treasurer. Pounds was nominated unanimously Saturday night in a city wide republican convention. Like that of the democrats last Tuesday It was a convention in formality only, to comply with the IHkW. Fully three hours before the approximate ft.OOO delegates gathered In Mecca temple the five borough organization leaders had agreed upon Pounds. Uproarious thruout. the convention assumed the nature of a campaign rally, tossed into a cllrtiatlc furore with the surprise visit of Col. William i i-trr,, * xrr» i xn ts..« »nr,«,»« J. Donovan, the republican nom -1 J^^LFV FXAND. Two inee for governor. For all of' attempting to rob a dowmtown twenty minutes, horns, whistles. . f'^^l house were run do^ foot stamps and cheers * hre and one of them killed after a "FlEhtlna Bill ” ^ three mile automobile chase "It's a fine start for a fine across town in which seven other scrap." said Donovan. persons. Including a mother and Victory on Nov. « will mean her daughter, were shot or m- control of the city for only a year.; jnr«*d. The dead bandit was to fill the vacancy left jointly by tlfied as Norman Townsend of De- IAIN IN WILD BAÏÏLE ON STREETS OF CITY Shot Down at Cleveland Following a Chase—Number Wounded. Jesse Lewis ‘Loses Head,’ Wounds Mable Glenn and Kills Roy Williams. State Department Notified of an Invasion. WASHINGTON. (UP). Chinese j soldiers have looted and occupied the American Southern Baptist mission at Lalchow, China, the United States con.sulate at Chefoo t advised the state department. United States Minister Nelson C. John.«!on at Peiping forwarded the report of the Chefoo consulate and said he wa.s making vigorous representation to the Chinese foreign office. Lalchow is seventy-ft%’e miles southwest of Chefoo, in Shantung province. The province has been the scene of bloody fight- NORTH PLA’TTE. (,P. Police ing between insurgents and sup- are holding Jesse Lewis, fifty-one. porters of Goveraor Fu. Misslon- for the fatal shooting of Roy W'il- t llama, thirty-two. and the wounding of Mabel Glenn, twenty-five, at the home where Williams and the woman were living, about 6:30 o’clock Saturday evening. Police, called by neighbors, found Lewis bending over the body of the girl whom he had carried into the house from the backyard where the shooting occurred. He had a gun in his hand. Three i cartridges had been fired, police ; said. I In a confession to police, offi- : cers said Lewds admitted the shoot- ^ ing and said the girl was shot first. The bullet entered just below her eye and came out thru her mouth. Williams was killed in.stantly when shot twice thru the head. Police said Lewis’ story of the shootings was that he lost his R. A. Long, at Age of 82, Engaged in Struggle. KANSAS CITY. (UP). R. A. lx)ng ran a borrowed $k,000 Into 100 million dollars, but is called to fight at the age of eighty-two to save the business giant he built, the Long-Bell Lumber company, from threatened receivership. Romance, tragedy, courage, irony all have blended in the week long hearing in which Long and his subordinates have struggled to preserve their company Intact, to assure continuation of the present management. On the stand he T aries from Laichow have sought safety in Chefoo. where the U. S. S. Sacramento is standing by to evacuate Americans if the fighting penetrates the city, ‘SAFEiy llElPtNS AT 10TH S 0 MONDAY the resignation of James J. W’alker and the appellate court’s decree of a special election to fill the post now held by Joseph McKee. Severly castigating the Tammany regime of more than a decade. the convention chairman, Stephen Callaghan, voiced the re- troit, suspected bank robber. The Injured are Herbert Quinlan, jeweler, shot thru abdomen, condition feared fatal; Patrolman Fred Blazier, shot thru abdomen, also believed fatally injured; Mias Beverly Martin, injured when she jumped from a careening comman- puhlicanc’ appeal for the support deered bandit car; Mrs. Florence of those democrats who sought; Martin, mother of Beverly, injured McKee’s re-election. "Your pres-1 in crash of bandit car; Detective ent mayor, ” said Callaghan, “wa.s Roy Heisley. shot in jaw; Francis igliored by the convention of his Bush, captured bandit and con- party becau.se he stood In the way vlcted bank robber, injured in of the control of the city by Tam-, jumping from bandit car; Edmond many hall and Its allies." S. Quinlan, jeweler, father of Her- W’lth the reduction of the bud-; bert Quinlan. Free Tests of Cars Will Be Supervised by Police and Experts. Lincoln car drivers, in compM- ance with official designation of this week of Oct. 10 as "safety week" for the testing of aulomo- ... ...» ........... bile brakes and lights, will find head when the girl told him their every modern testing convenience get as his dominant is.sue, the mayoral nominee. In his addres.s of acceptance, said that "among those who have given real study to the budget, it wa.s felt that a reduction of 100 millions could he effected. I will strive to do this, although I am not certain the expenses of government could be trimmed to this extent But I j car. its siren wailing, sped (Continuai on Page 5-A. Col. 4. reinib OI s I iie a POUTICAL TOUCNDOWN 'rhe chase extended from East 17th at. and Euclid sve., thru heavy traffic up Euclid ave., to East 73rd st., where the bandit car rammed into a stone wall. Sidewalk crowds scattered for safety from spattering bullets, and cross-town traffic was demoralized as the bandit car and the police thru busy friendship was shattered and that he shot the girl. He said he tussled with Williams and then shot him after Williams tried to interfere. Officers said Lewis told them he had gone to the house where the couple was living to have an "accounting” with Mabel Glenn, to whom he said he had given more than 8550 in recent months. He said the woman had promised to marry him on numerous occasions and that Williams had tried to win her affections. Lewis al.so charged that the pair ; ui. to 9 p. m. awaiting them Monday on the city square, 10th and Q. "Safety lane,” comprising the latest modern machinery for te.st- ing brakes, wheel alignment, lights and other safety factors, is installed in the drive behind the police and fire department building. Cars will enter from the north on R street and drive south thru the "lane,” re-entering traffic on Q street. Testing will he held the.-^e hours; From 8 a. m. to 12 m.. from 1 p. m. to 6 p. m., and from 7 p. OVER IS URGE YIAKE TRIP TO E WEST COAST President Wanted for Campaign Addresses—Will Speak in Ohio. WA.SHINGTON. (D. With a presidential campaign swing into Ohio now assured. President Hoover considered continued suggestions from some ot his advisers that he expand his political plans to include a whirlwind tour all the way across the continent to California, his home state. White house aides .Saturday afternoon said Mr. Hoover had decided to visit the Buckeye state sometime this month to deliver at least one address. Exactly when he will speak, they said, has not been settled. At Cleveland, however, local party leader.s were reported as re- ser\’lng an auditorium for a prospective address by the president on Oct. 22. Meanwhile, an invitation THE WEATHER. Np|ir«*lia: Mn.tli rlniwlf anil rather rwld, prnhably mmir rain or «noi» 1« wrat por- tlon Sun dll .X ; Moniln> rtondj. id ratlirr eold lima: MoatI.v rinudy ani Sunday and HiKiduy. South Dakota: C lourfy and rnthrr rold, pmhahly .non tn urai portton Sunduy; Monday partly rloudy, »onimhat narnirr in aflrmoon tn urat and north porlkina. Kanaaa: Tartly rloudy and rathrr roni Sunday and Monday. Two ritira rrporird MaturditT'n kiurat high trmiwraturr n( S4 drgrrra. Thry wrrr Hrlrna, Mont., and Rapid t lly, S. D. Thr high rrrording waa H9 at Oklahoma Ulty. Forrraat for thr wrrk: For thr middir MlaalaalppI and lowrr MlaaonrI xallrja and thr norfhrrn and rrntral grrat plaina arra: (irnrrally fair and rathrr root wralhrr In firat part of arrk; folkmrd hy rtaing trm- prralnrr mIddIr and lattrr part, prohahly with aomr iwrrlpllatlon. T SEVELT AND MAN TALK TO OME FOLKS Democratic Nominee Tells of Conditions He Found in Nebraska. had written him notes at least seven time.«? demanding money from him under penalty of being "bumped off” and that it was because of these notes that he bad purchased the gun here this week. Lewis lived here and at Maxwell for a numbec oi. years but had been making his home with his aged mother at Palisade, Neb., recently. red light after red light at intersections. Herbert Quinlan was shot by one of the robbers who entered the jewelry store when his father offered resistance. Slugging the elder Quinlan over the head, the pair then fled. A hue and cry was immediately raised. Bush was captured after the bandit car smashup. Meanwhile, Towmsend commandeered the automobile driven by Mrs. Martin. Patrolman Blazier, seeing the action, rushed up to the car only to fall under a volley from Townsend’s pistol. Then the earnest, a police NE BANDiï S: IDS AKESS on Hoover Now Cari* 3 nng Ball— Nebraska Ballot Now Being Made Up. The final makeup of the ballot in Nebraska as the result of last! chase began in m.i.cjiv, « minute filing of candidates who ¡ cruiser picking up the Martin car. desire to run independent, or with-1 Detectives in the police car rid- out party designation, as disclosed j rear of the automobile at the office of Secretary of State ; bullets, but feared to shoot too high because of Mrs. Martin and her daughter. Miss Martin fell into the street in an attempt to escape, and when the bandit car crashed, Mrs. Martin was injured. Townsend, after the crash, opened fire on detectives, but went down under a volley from sawed- off shotguns. Marsh Saturday, and the results of the Hoover address at Des Moines, are encouraging to the republicans. The Hoover address was considered as presaging victory for the party in November. The fact that the sociaU.sts have a place on the ballot and that several independent candidates have entered the race are expected by republican leaders to draw’ more votes from democratic ranks than from republican. Whether the farmer-labor group is entitled to a place on the state ballot is to he appealed to the supreme court this week, organizers of that movement promise. The district court of Lancaster county, four judges sitting, turned down the request. "Hoover is now carrying the hall, and they can’t head him off," is the way a republican football fan expressed it. "Roosevelt, w’ith the score in his favor in the west, declined to start an argument and did nothing, but he lost the ball and Hoover made a famous complete forward pass for a touchdown and now the score is in his favor." Speeches Help. Following the Hoover address and the two addres.ses of Vice President Curtis in Nebraska, republican leaders have expressed themselves as exceedingly optimis- (Continued on Page 4-A, Col 2.) MBS. wiroiLWH OIES Body of Judge’s Widow to Be Brought to Lincoln. Mrs. W. A. Dilworth, widow of W. A. Dilworth of Holdrege. district judge from 1919 until his death a few years ago. died at Kansas City Saturday, according to w’ord received here by Mrs. F. H. Dudley. The body wtll be brought to Lincoln at 5:35 p. ra. Sunday. Mrs. Maude Conley, a daughter, is accompanying the body. Funeral services' will be held at the grave in Wjmka cemetery at 10 a. m. AOVOGATES LAW REVISION Tuesd'ay. Rev. L. W. McMillen officiating. Mrs. Dilworth was well known tn Lincoln, having lived here“! many years. Judge Dilworth also 1 waa a member of Nebraska's first i railway commission, then called the board of transportation. Rayburn Speaks for Change in Railway Legislation. WASHINGTON. (INS). Revision of rialroad legislation to meet new conditions was advocated in an address by Representative Sam Rayburn of Texas, chairman of the house interstate commerce committee. The legislative program of Rayburn includes; Regulation of competing interstate motor bus and freight lines. Control of holding companie.*? by the interstate commerce commission to prevent evasion of consolidation law and inflation of capitalization. Revision of rate making policy, to provide the rates shall be based on a fair and just policy. Repeal of the recapture provision, held unworkable, w’hich w’ould relieve railroads of a threatened liability of 360 million.s. The railroads, however, cannot be restored to prosperity merely by the government lending money or enacting legislation, Rayburn said. "First*, we must win back our foreign markets for agricultural products, and readjust our production and distribution on a basis which will enable our manufacturers and farmers to prosper together," he said. CARILLON RECITAL Following is the program to be given by Wilbur Chenoweth on the carillon bells at First Plymouth Congregational church Sunday at S p. m. Westminster Chime« at 3 o'elaek. Change Ringing mi Eiglit Beil«. Amertra. O lotve that %VIH Not Let Me Oo. \’artation on the folk tune, “VTerea Jarqne«.” Hon-.e%<here a ^ oiee 1« CaUine. K»itr’aete Ciavotte, C.lllett. Rereeuxe from Joeeijn, t.odMrd. Now the Day I* Over. (ind Be With Vo« ’TU We Meet .4 gain. Stnr IHMnglre BaiUKr. Escapes Into Field Robbing Driver Ootner Blvd. A lone bandit, thwarted in one attempt to hold up a Traction company bus because of the presence of a passenger, held up another bus driven by W. E. James. 3758 Wa.shington st., late Saturday night, forced his play with a blackjack and an automatic pistol, and escaped at a point near Cotner boulevard and Vine sta., with $16 in cash and the driver’.s "changer." Boarding the vehicle a block north ot the scene of the hold-up, the robber was alone except for the driver. According to de.scripticns, the same bandit had boarded another bus earlier in the evening, ridden two blocks and then disembarked on the pretense he had lost his money. Police were notified of the stickup at a late hour after Driver James had telephoned information to the Traction company headquarters from a filling station at 56th and O sts. The bandit was described as about thirty years old. 5 feet, 9 inches in height, and wearing a cap and dark raincoat. He escaped into a field to the east of Cotner boulevard, James said. Brake te.sts are not only free hut extremely simple under supervision of police and trained experts. The car operator drives his car on to the tester at moderate speed and applie.s his brake.s. The braking energy exerted on each w’heel is Immediately shown in pounds by riiic of liquid in the four gauges at the top of the pedestal. These are positioned to correspond with the four car whela. Brake Test Thoro. This test show's instantly w’hether or not there la sufficient total braking energy in proportion to the w’eight of the car and whether or not this energy is properly distributed for a safe stop in an emergency. Excessive braking i energy on one wheel may stop a After car on a dry road but may cause it to swerve or skid on a wet pavement, causing the driver to lose control. Continued usage causes even the most excellent brakes to get out of (Continued on Page 5-A, Col. 7.) FINO PART OF BANK LOOT Police Raid Home of Bandit Killed at Davenport, la. GARY, Ind. <.P>. Raiding the home of Alice Hiller w’hom they described as the sw’eetheart of Ned Hills of Gary, who was shot and killed after an attempt to hold up a bank at Davenport, la., Gary police seized a suitcase which they said contained $1,000 and a machine gun. The officers said they believed the money was part of the loot taken in a bank robbery at Bradley, 111., several weeks ago. HAS A“CUliirESTATE LAMONT NOT A COMMUNIST Prefers to Be Known as Critical Sympathizer. NEW YORK. iJP^. More impressed by the cultural than by the economic gains, Corliss Lamont and his w’ife are home again from Russia. “The things that stood out on this trip,” said the son of Thomas W. Lamont, partner in J. P. Morgan & Co., "were those like the development of the minority cultures, the abolition of poverty and adult education. "Peasants who were unfathomably ignorant twenty years ago asked us que.s- tions about America’s foreign policy.” Lamont corrected the reports that he has become a member ot the communist international. “I prefer to be knowm," he said, “as a critical communist sympathizer. I am not a member of the party." •‘Nor am I a communist,” said his wife. "Instead, I am a member of the socialist party.” Both Mr. and Mrs. Lamont .said they "found the Russians comfortable and in no danger of starva tion." Libby Holman Declared Entitled to Share. NEW YORK. Í.P». Lawyers familiar with surrogate’s court practice in New York called attention to provisions in the law which would give Libby Holman Reynolds a dower right to one third of her late husband’s fortune, even tho .she was not mentioned In his will. The former Broadway slng- er’.s husband. Smith Reynolds, w’ho was shot and killed at Winston- Salem, N. C., last July, left a will in which he bequeathed most of his share of the Reynolds tobacco million.s to his brother and two sisters. The testament was executed before his marriage to Libby Holman. The attorneys also said a child bom to the widow w’ould likewise be entitled to one-third of the estate. fought to save, not alone the business he built, but even his reputation aa a business executive, since charges of mismanagement were contained in the petition of the bondholders. While a battery of attorneys fired question aher question at him, he traced the humble beginnings of his enterprise, told of selling lumber from a hay bam in Columbus, Kas., and getting the idea of opening a lumber yard here. With Victor Bell he borrowed $8,000. They made $2,000 the first year. Expansion followed expansion. The entered the milling end, and prospered. Long became chairman of the board. In 1918 the company’s timber lands in Louisiana began to fail. Long, then nearly seventy, could have retired a multi-millionaire, a philanthropist, a civic leader. Instead he sought the bigger game on the west coast. Judge Merrill Otis has given no bint as to his ultimate decision, but belief in lumber circles is general that the receivership will be denied—that R. A. Long, a fighter at eighty-tw’o, will win another chance. DAUGHTER DF HAGDDD Mrs. Kathleen Oambrell Dies After Auto Overturns— Hoa£(land Hurt. OMAHA. T.P». Mrs. Kathleen Hagood Gambrell, daughter of Maj. Gen. Johnson Hagood. seventh corps area commander, died early Sunday morning of injuries suffered Saturday night when the automobile in which she was riding with W. W. Hoagland, jr., prominent Omaha society man, overturned as it rounded a curve. Mrs. Gambrell, wife of E. Smythe Gambrell, Atlanta. Ga.. lawyer, suffered a broken back and a crushed chest. Mr. Hoagland wais in a serious condition with severe back injuries. They were returning to Omaha from Lincoln where they witnessed the Nebraska-Iowa State football game. Hoagland lost control of the car when he sw’crved around and passed another machine. Witnesses said he waa driving at high speed. pressed on the chief executive to carry his campaign personally into New Jersey. Senator Kean said he told Mr. Hoover that "we need him there." but that no answer had been given him. altho it w’aa indicated the invitation would be taken under consideration. The republican campaign managers have never expanded officially their statement that the president would deliver only three campaign speeches, two in the w’est and one in the east, and no announcement* have been made as to the city in which the eastern address will be given. Campaign leaders and white house aides alike have remained officially silent concerning numerous reports, current since his De* Moines address, that the pre.sident would go not only along the eastern seaboard, but to the far west as well. Various visitors at the executive mansion hav# urged both courses. Senator Schall, Minnesota, after a conference with the president, at which he »aid political conditions in that state were discussed, said he had found Mr. Hoover "on his toes and ready to make more speeches." “Minnesota will be for Hoover In the end," Schall said. "It would be close now, but I don’t think Roosevelt could carry the state even today. The pre.sident just knocked ’em over with his Des Moines address. I told him that everywhere I went I could notice fine results.” Dr. Hubert Work, former secretary of the interior, and Hoover campaign chairman in 1928, told newspapermen he had reported to the president at a white house conference upon political conditions in five state.«? recently visited by him. Work said Colorado was "safe for Hoover and “Wyoming is in even better shape.” HYDE PARK, N. Y. (.P>. With Alfred E. Smith aligned on his was side for the remainder of the campaign. Franklin D. Roosevelt spent Saturday among his nelgh- bors of Dutchess county and rec- [ANCASTER BAR Will HDNDRI ATTORNEYS MUST BE SOBER TO WED TUUANA. Mex. (UPl. BridM and grooms who seek to avoid the California three-day marriage law may Toe required to convince Mexican officials they are sober before wedding caremonie.f will be performed in the future. Sobriety teats for brides and grooms were reported in prospect, together with fingerprinting and strict rules of identification. NEBRASKA STOPS IOWA STATE IN BIG SIX OPENER Nebraska’s Comhuskers opened their 1932 football season with a 12-6 triumph over Iowa State in a Big Six conference game. The Huskers are defending the championship. Chicago pulled, a surprise in holding Yale to a 7-7 tie. Nebraska’s next opponent, Minnesota, lost to Purdue 7-0 in its Big Ten opener. Northwestern was upset by Michigan 15-6. Oklahoma outplayed Kansas for a 21-6 victory ! while Texas waa whitewashing Missouri 65-0. S, M. U,, another Husker foe, was defeated by Rice 13-0. Ohio Wesleyan pulled a fast one In stopping Syracuse 19-12. Iowa was turned hack by Wisconsin 34-0. The detailed re.«?ults of these games and all the other major contests will be found on the sport pages. INTENO TO BRIDGE THE BAY San Francisco and Oakland to Be Connected. WASHINGTON. (UP). Construction of the proposed largest bridge in the world—from San Franci.sco to Oakland, Cal.—was assured when the Reconstruction Finance corporation agreed to purchase 62 millions of California state bonds to finance the project. The bonds will run for forty years at 5 percent interest, and the .state hopes to retire them in about half that time. The corporation will purchase them from time to time as funds are needed for construction of the double decked four and one half mile bridge. “The bridge will cost approximately 70 millions and will provide work for 6.000 men directly on the job and 6.000 men indirectly in Industries affected by orders for equipment and supplies in other states,” the corporation said. It will be used for vehicular and electric railroad traffic. Joseph R. Rowland, editor of Oakland; Leland Cutler, president of the San Francisco chamber of commerce, and Charles H. Purcell, state engineer, and Harrison Robinson, representing the bay bridge commission, left here for San Francisco. They had been in the capital for several weeks urging authorization of the loan. to FOUND DEAD IN OFFICE. ST. PAUL. <.P>. James A. Martin, former chairman of the state board of control, republican leader and United States court commi.s- sioner, was found dead of heart disease in his law office. Lincoln Lawyers Who Have Practiced 60 Years to Be Dinner Quests. Seven Lincoln lawyers who have completed fifty years of practice will be honored by the Lancaster County Bar association at Its first meeting of the season Saturday evening. Oct. 22. The Uncoln men whose semicentennials in the le^l profession are to be observed by the local lawyers, together with the date of their admission practice, are; John M. Stewart. 18S0. J. C. McNerney, lfiS2. Henry H. Wlleon. 1881. Oeorge A. Adam*. M. L. Eaaterday. 1876 a C. C. Flan*l'urg, 1879. W. E. Stewart. 1880. The celebration will consist of an appropriate program including an address by a* prominent out of state speaker. All of the guests of honor are engaged in active practice in the courts. "With pride we will call public attention to our seven members who have finished a half century in the profession,” said Lester L. Dunn, one of the association officers, Saturday. "And further, each of them is now dally engaged in office and in court as practitioners in what we naturally think is the greatest profession, “We believe that there are few cities of Lincoln’s size in which so large a number of attorneys have as long a continuous record in the service. They are an inspiration to the younger members and their long careers are a credit to the community itself. "It would not be easy accurately to appraise the combined influence upon the history of Lincoln of these seven gentlemen who reach back to its beginnings and who now promise many more years of usefulness. It is fitting and appropriate that their golden anniversaries in the law should be observed by the bar." Mr. Dunn also stated that during the last year the Lincoln bar has lost three members of equal or longer service, A. C. Ricketts, E. P, Holmes, and R. J, Greene. For many years prior to his death recently, Mr, Ricketts had been the dean of the Lincoln bar, having been admitted to practice in 1872. ommended to them his old coworker. Herbert H. Lehman, for the governorship. Appearing as the honor gue.st of the Roosevelt home club on a platform in the county fair grounds at W'a.shlng- ton hollow, the candidate told the several hundred persons about the cro.s8-country campaign trip he just finished and of his ideas of ttie economic interdependency of all sections of the country. Mr. Roo.sevelt said he was convinced if the prices of the major agricultural commodities, wheat, com, cotton and tobacco, could be stabilized at a reasonable level, the prices of others would automatically advance. Mr. Roosevelt listened while J. Lewis Amstcr. the chairman of the club’s committee on arrangement*, introduced Lehman who in turn introduced the presidential candidate. Lehman told the crowd that he came aa an admirer of the guest of honor. The lieutenant governor told of his long association Tvith Roosevelt and said that If he went into the gubernatorial office to succeed the candidate he would "have the examples of Alfred E. Smith and Oovemor Roosevelt to live up to.” As Mr. Roosevelt came before the microphones a man in the crowd shouted: "Dutchess county’s president." "That’s something,” said the candidate, smiling, "that I haven’t heard since I left here.” He told of the crowds he hqd encountered on his w’eatern trip and said "those kind of receptions means that people are taking an interest in the election.” "People.” said Mr. Roosevelt "are thinking more and more not in terms of partisanship but of issues. I had the idea when I left here that things were pretty bad in New York but I hoped that I would find an Improvement as I went w’e.stward. 1 am sorry to say that almost literally I found that the farther west I went the more depression seemed to have come to the people. "When I went into Nebraska knew that the prices they were getting for their corn were low but I found conditions worse than I expected. Many could not get enough from the sale of their corn to pay their taxes. In some districts they couldn’t pay their school taxes and the school au thorities agreed to let them pay in com. But the authorities could not sell the corn for enough money to buy coal and they were having the farmers dump the com in the coal chutes. In some school houses In Nebraska this winter they will bum com instead of coal. Turning then to a discussion of state affairs, Mr. Roosevelt said the state was faced with a need for every possible economy. NEBRASKA WINS OPENING BIG SIX GRIDIRON TEST Sauer’s Long Run Provides Margin When Cyclones Complete Pass. By JOHN BENTLEY. Nebraska managed to eke out B 12 to 6 verdict over Iowa State in the first Big Six conference test of the season in a game that left the 8,000 spectators with a feeling that there wa.s a world of unfinished business still to be done. To add to this, It required a •conference of officials and'timekeepers before the verdict wa* finally handed down that the game was really over. The Huskers after turning In a creditable performance In the first half bogged. down In the latter periods to the point where it *p« peered that Dick Grefe and his mates were going to win. or at least tie a game that had been counted as good as in the bag for weeks. And that might have had something to do with it. It waa a contest that left th# fan with a lapfull of conjectures. Has Nebra.ska been over rated?. Is Iowa State a better team than It appears on paper ^ On the other hand. It waa ths first official test for the Huskers and there are few teams that get by their opening game without having their troubles sad espe-* dally when the opponents are as formidable as the Iowa StSters proved to be. It was a game that provided thrills, what with long runs, ons of the longest passes ever completed here for Iowa State’s touchdown and when you stop and analyze It, for the first game of the year, a better than ordinary battle. Plenty of Penalties. Penalties, of which the Huskers had 95 yards against 6 for ths Cyclones, placed the bee very squarely on several Husker offensive thrusts. The Husker paaaera were unable to get the ball to their receivers, the latter having to stop and back up on several occasions after they had gotten behind the Iowa State d^fensivt men. The Iowa Staters won the flip and got the advantage of a stlM wind at their backs, whereupon (Continued on Page 7-A, Col. 1.) FOOTBALL STARS WILL FL Going to Washington Mon day to See President. NEW YORK. iJP). Four famous football star.s, piloted by two famous airmen, will fly to Wa.sh- Ington Monday to visit President Hoover in the interests of the republican presidential campaign. The "flying backfleld” to be received by the president Includes; Albie Booth of Yale, "Red" Cagle, former Army player, "Eddie” Mays. Harvard’s 1931 back­ fleld star, and "Shipwreck" Kelly, former University of Kentucky player. Their pilots will be Bernt Blachen, famed for his trans-At­ lantic and polar flights, and Clyde Pangborn, round-the-world flier. Their ship has beea christened the Forward Pass. Eastern republican headquarters said they would report to the president that "red-blooded American youth is standing behind him.” PDEING URGES RETURN DF HDDVER ID OFFICE New York Pastor Strikes al Democratic Plank for Dry Law Repeal. Prohibition’s air minded emissary, Dr. Daniel A. Poling of New York, came to Lincoln by plane Saturday night and issued commands for the mustering of American dry sympathizers into unite for the re-election of President Herbert Hoover. Dr. Poling flew to Lincoln aftei* an extensive forty-eight hour air tour of Nebraska communities. He la scheduled for appearance in Milwaukee on Sunday afternoon and at Ft, Wayne, Ind. Sunday night. Speaking to a group which filled St. Paul Methodist church, the famous leader of youthful temperance moves told hla followers that the re-election of Mr. Hoover will safeguard and perpetuate the gains already made by dry forces of the nation. "The eighteenth amendment Is not our cause or goal,” he declared, after uttering aasurances that his words were spoken In ths interests of good will. ‘It is not our goal, but it is serving us as s means by which we intend to reach that goal. "We have the eighteenth amend« (Ck)ntlnucd on Page 6-A, Col. 2.| DITTMAN INFANT DIES. Mrs. Matthew Dittman, 704 No. 22, was reported in a serious condition Saturday night following the death during the morning of her infant son. Mr. Dittman. a sign painter, also is in a hospital with a broken leg. He was injured Sept. 1 when a sign fell on him. Funeral services for the infant will be held at Umberger’s at 11 a. m. Monday, Rev. Ervlne Inglis in charge. Burial in Yankee Hill. WHERE TO FIND IT. , Section A. General News ......................Pages 1-5 Sports .................................Pages 7-B Markets, Financial... Pages 10, 11 Want Ads......................Pages 12-13 Churches ........................................... 5 Section B. Society ................................Pages 1-5 Theatrical..................................Page 6 Fraternal ........................................... ? Music ................................................... T Section C. College Notes Pages 5, « Contest (Title Picture) ................... 6 Gordon, Mary.........................Page 4 Hawkins, Seckatary............Page 6 Minerva ...................................Page 2 Quilt (Nancy Page)...............Page 2 Section D. Babson, Roger .......................Page 2 Black. Oz ................................Page 1 Brady, Dr. William ................Page 5 Buckner, Dr. J. D. M............Page 5 Cadman. Dr. S. Parkes.... Page 5 Editorial* ................................Page 4 Guest, Edgar A....................Page 4 Helen and Warren...............Page 2 McIntyre, O. O.......................Page 2 Norris, Kathleen ...................Page 2 Novel (Part Four»...............Page S Puzzle (Class Word).............Page 3 Radio .........................................Page 3 Rogers, Will .........................Page 2 Sullivan, Mark.......................Page 5 ^

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