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About The Omaha morning bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 1922-1927 | View Entire Issue (April 1, 1922)
TIIK VA'Kl DM AHA. b.Vl IKUA) . AVMU I. H-'-'.
Haul on Dublin
Journal Plot to.
Seize City. Rumor
Haul Orate Srmation Un
ra-iiifM Felt Over Further
Aithitifi of ltevolting
l,..),,!..!.. Unh 3l-(Rv A. 1'.)
It II wiiirly lrlircl in Dublin tlut
the at mri raid on the? plant of the
I-rrrituti'a diurnal vfktrrdav WH
rait nf a Dtoitct lr the seizure of
the whole 4 it v. which tailed throiiu
flic lack of toreei. a a Daily Mail
I lie raid t r utr.l a enanon an
there was i'onidrraule uiieaiine
Ial niclit. the proidc cxpcctinn inni
)ifli roun by the republican. The
l.ilur'i cLiin of big cceioiii from
the Free iute section of the lri
irptililitan army, including half the
inrtri cuardiiiii the Hank of Ireland,
ha bcru Kivrn wide publicity, and
eeni to have added to the nervous
iic throughout the ciiv.
1 he Daily Mail, in printing the dis
patch, append a note to the effect
that the telephone operator in Dub'
Ihi kuddciily cr.t the connection diir
in If the transniiion of the message
w hu h is incoinn cte.
Latest reports agree that, although
three rotary presses and 14 linotype
machines , were ruined in the raid,
preventing the Freemau's Journal
from iiiuig a complete newspaper,
there was only flight losi from tire
IIclfat; March 31. (By A. 1'.)
A patrol of upccial police returning
from duty today was ambushed in
Hill ftrcct. Ncwry. Constable Al
Jen was shot dead and Constable
Waring was wounded. While the
other members of the patrol were
picking up Allen and Waring they
were heavily fired on with machine
Two more men were shot and
seriously wounded in the streets of
Uclfast'last night, and a bomb was
thrown. No one was injured by
Londonderry, Ireland. March 31.
Irish republican army insurgents to
day held up a train at Newton Cun
ningham, County Donegal, and burn
ed all the newspapers it was carrying.
Insurgents also ejected the free
state troops . from the barracks at
Carndonagh and Movillc, and conv
mandecred the Swilly hotel at Bun
rrana, the largest hotel in County
Free State Bill Law.
London, March 31. The Irish free
state bill became law today when
Kmc George nave his assent to the
measure. The house of lords decided
not to insist upon amendments it
had adopted, and an adjustment was
reached between the two houses of
North Welcomes Peace Pact
Belfast,-March 31. (By A. P.)
Sentiment in northern Ireland, as re
flected bv the press comment, wel
comes the signing of the agreement
acted on at suppressing the reign ol
disorder, but the editorial writers
point to some of the difficulties to be
The Belfast News says the agree
mcnt has. one merit which is worth
a great many 'concessions, namely,
the promise of co-operation between
the Catholics and Protestants in sup
port of the northern government in
its efforts for the peace.
The . Northern Whig, unionist,
while admitting there is promise of
brighter days,, thinks it's a promise
onlv. i . '
f'Thouch Protestant and Catholic
unite," it adds, "we may, in hoping"
for a proper issue, have to lament
one more bitter disappointment. . ..
It is worse than useless for one side
to bury the hatchet if the other con
tinues to flourish its own weapon."
The nationalist, Irish News says:
"The seeds of evil are deep-rooted
and hare-been constantly sprouting,
the bitter crop flourishing in Ireland
for centuries, but the peace seeds
have been planted in the hearts of
the masses of the people."
Unionist Press Enthusiastic.
Dublin, March 31. (By A. P.)
The agreement signed in London is
enthusiastically received by the vmr
ionist Irish Times and the national
ist Irish Independent.
. The former considers that the
. . f I " 1- ,
terms represent a oroaa-minaea ana
generous effort to remove all causes
of strife between the north and,
The Independent says a policy of
reconstruction is so ' much needed
throughout the country that all sec
tions should unite in the work of reJ
building the nation and increasing
Marshal Joffre Brings
Message of Peace to U. &
Thou.jmh Gather at Maine,
Wali., to Greet Hrro of the
Maine. "ali,, March 31:Mai
lul J'.Kie, the warrior, came to t he
United Nate at Maine ycMrrday.
Lr mi if in 12 a nicsagi of peace.
formally dedicating the interna
tional pece portal conimemoratin
more than lHt. years of peace with
: 1 fnil8
' T '." " J ,
mmmmmm JC ...m . .i in mm
out fortifications along the boundary
line between Canada and the United
States, lie expressed the wish that
the peace now existing may never be
broken. "But," the marshal added.
every nation must be ready to de
fend itself. True peace must conic
through freedom and equality of the
nations of the world."
Thousands, hoth Americans and
Canadians, gathered at the great
peace arch to greet tli; hero of the
The ceremonies at the portal were
simple. Mayor 11. W. Hunter of
Blaine welcomed the marshal in be
half of the people of Blaine and
the state of Washington. Then
Samuel Hill, president of the Pa
cific Highway association, intro
duced Marshal Joffre. The marshal
responded in French, his address be
ing translated after he finished.
Mayor iluntcr read a message
National Coal Mine
Strike Under Way
WEAK TO WALK
Now World Nine Honrs a Da.
Lydi E. Pinkhm's Vegetable
Compound Restored Her Strength
Union Tillage, Vt "I was weak
nd nervous and all run-down. I
I could not . walk
across the floor
I and I had been
that way , for
I weeks. Iaawvour
I advertisement in
the paper and af
ter taking one bot
tle of Lydia E
II felt the good it
Iwasdoinir me and
I took seven more in all. Before I fin
ished I was able to work nine hours
a day in a steam laundry. I cannot
say too runch in favor of your med
icine, I trust all sick and suffering
women will take it. It has been two
years since Itook it and I am strong
and well." Mrs. L. A. Guimann,
Union Village, Vermont
This is only one of such letters we
are continually publishing showing
what Lydia E. Pmkham has done for
women. Mrs. Guimann's letter should
interest yon. r -
Many women get into a weak, ner
vous, run down condition because of
ailments they often have. Such wo-
men should take Lydia E. Pinkham's
VrgetableCompound stint first sign
' Continued From Fact One.)
pectcd to join the .suspension,
not the A ova Scotia district
The anthracite districts of Penn
sylvania,, which are halt unionized,
are expected to shut down com
pletely, and, in addition, many
bituminous miners in that state have
been called on o join with the union
men there., .Washington also is ex
pected by; the union officials to ex
perience idleness at the nonunion
Big Supply on Hand.
The duration of the susoension in
the union fields, as also the strike at
the nonunion mines,':is a matter of
conjecture. The .. shutdown begins
with, warm weather-approaching and
with stocks orf. 'hand, .the largest at
any time for the last' several years.
Government reports placed the stocks
at.63,000,000 tons. a uuantitv as laree
as that which had been accumulated
at the end of the war armistice dav.
November 11,-1918. This supply.
government officials estimate, will
meet every demand for 43 days, and
the' depletion of this reserve is re
garded by union officials as necessary
Deiore -tney expect the bituminous
operators to indicate any willingness
conter with, the union on new
wage contracts. .
Briefly, the miners demands are
that the basic wages be retained in
the !soft coal fields and that the
anthracite tonnage workers receive a
per cent increase, with SI a dav
advance being given to the anthracite
day workers, rates for the soft coal
workers range from $1.08 to $1.11 a
ton for pick-mining, and the day men
receive $7.50. a day. Exact tonnaee
rates in the anthracite fields arc said
by the union to be lower than in the
soft coal district and the anthracite
day men received from $4.20 to $5.60
Would Abolish "Check Off."
In addition to reduction in wages,
e sott coal operators have refused
continue ..the: interstate method
contract' making. Reductions
proposed by the operators generally
amount to 4U per cent of the pre
vailing scales, or a return to the
wages established by contracts made
in . lyio. Some operators also in
sist in the abolition of the union s
"check-off," the plan by which
operators deduct union dues from
the miners' wages.
While the union's affairs will be
directed , generally by the interna'
.tional executive officers and the
subordinate district officials, all
questions of policy have been vested
in a special committee of 116 men,
representing the various districts of
the union. The committee will meet
on the call of President Lewis, who
said that, future meetings "depend
on developments' of the strike."
To Administer' Suspension.
New York, March 31. Presidents
of the three anthracite district unions
left New York today to administer
the suspension of work in the mines
in the Scranton, Hazleton and
Shamekin regions of Pennsylvania,
in conjunction with the nation-wide
strike of the coal industry.
Although the suspension order will
hot become'1 officially effective un
til midnight tonight, reports, .from
district headquarters indicate that
cessation of the industry probably
will be completed at sundown, it
was said, 5nd when all preparations
for the protection oT property will
have been completed.
Three thousand two hundred men
will be left in the collieries to nre-
vent flooding of the mines and main
tenance of property while the strike
is in progress, according to estimates
of union officials.''
Lndec an agrecmenf with the mine
operators, made durine conference
of the sub-committee on wage con
tract negotiations the emcreencv
men .will be paid. according to the
scale agreed upon when the strike
from Premier Poweare ef France,
epremg the approval of wrhti
Jortre'i appctranre at the dedicatory
ruercue nJ of the movement
which they rrprtnid. f redbrick
Ryder, I'niteJ Nates conul at Van
eouver, II, C, read a meage from
Secretary of Slate Hughe.
Seattle. Vh, March 31. Mar
tial Jot! re of Frame. whj nuued
lure laxt niclit frm Ulalue, ali.,
p!an ta devote to4ay to ret.
Parmele Funeral 1$
Held in Plattsmouth
Funta I micr tar Tlionus E,
Piiinelf, former president of the
tank: of Coimnfrf at I.oiii.vilte.
Vb, and one time mayor ti
I'Uli mouil. Nrh . wn? Iirtd itt the
home of hi mother in I'Un.inoiitli
yrtrrdiy. Heath o-urrH Wrdne.
day in a Liiuo'ii iipit4l (olWuiii
Mr. I'armete wi 4 i (i Mr. and
Mr, t'aln'n II, I'jrmrle, pinurrrt t(
louniy. Me wa ni.uriM about
' t Onufu girl, II rWud liny.
or 01 I'Utitinoutli iti 'H0,
umwim (inn are u mother and
hi wile; three (hddien, John, Maiy
Kathleen and Ktuh; a brother,
Diaries C, of l'littinoth, former
prrn.lent ol the drUntt U4"U of I a
fMimi); and to cutrr. Mrs. NtiHe
Aitnew. ireidrnt ol the iS-ink of
tomiiitfie at I jjuiviltt. Wb.. and
Mr J. II. ,tood, Wa.huigtoti, ! Jude I tin
U. f. Ilnud $1
'i 1...... 1 1 1.11 M.. I Vt Want
1 urn- Miru ,nrn 1 nun
,i )f4r aiiO Id Mis Nellie 0'Konrke. iTtleuraui.)
Irdtral Aitut llolion and t4ie
Agnit I u! Iimi iiud (Mi it !! ar
rettrtj I', t'. Siiittli, hi ton, 1', I"
Smith, n1 W. 1, Muninru lor t.
l-gc-il tiiiiufucture and piif.n.m ((
liijiior. I mo til, Hi gulloii ni
nul and Jv) ilUm l Iiinhr4
liquur were cird 1 he tut ti wrre
lru'l't ta tUaitur, The niiili
nnd Summer were arr.iiitid t'finic
phadrd guilty and ucie
tf I M, t.ini at liillur
OUftort of Specialty JXeJf,
ammmammM -- i
j"j -y xlj"!
j i" J5'iT iTm 1
Beautiful Spring Shades in These Popular
impossible lo tell you alout all the siil.iliil
Tf IS in
I features of these Kelly Tweed Suits. There
arc fifteen stylos to ielect from, iiulttilinjr
tuxedo, tailored, and they eome iit
Tan and Brown
'J'lilt sale Is lor Saturday and e cannot guaraulee t hem
10 last the entire day through, as they are such exiremi
values. Lined throughout with silk. Sizes are 16 to 41.
Suit Shop Second Floor
Sale of Hosiery
Four Specials for Saturday
TTT1TII the new season comes the need of new hosu.
lisle hem top-
are four interesting items for Saturday.
the knee all the j J
Hose with col- tCJ
All eilk Hose with pointed heels, plain JV1 QT
and lace stripes special
i Hose Shop Main Floor
Fure silk to the knee,
brown and black-
Lace stripes, silk to
new shoe shades
Black and sand colored
ored silk clot special
IIOICE of many styles, including tailored'
dimity, front and back button, Peter Pan
collar and cuffs, edged with filet.
Fine checked Batiste in colors, Peter Pan collar and
cuff in white pique.
V neck Dimity, with wide scallop, collar and . cuffs
bound in contrasting colors.
Fine stripe Dimity, plair high shade, filet edge,
also the popular all white with shell edge.
The new Knickerbocker Shirt of stripe dimity, high
neck with color gingham ties.
Organdie, tucked front white pique collar and cuffs,
with shell edge. Green, orchid, blue and flesh.
Blouse Shop Main Floor
Two Big Specials
for Saturday in Our Millinery Shop
I The very newest Hats are included in this
sale, in practically all colors, as well as Muck.
Many are beautifully embroidered in silk or
wool, others have a smart ribbon bow or' perhaps
just a fancy pin. The lot includes hats priced as
high as $10.00. Choice Friday at $5.00.
Perhaps you have a good looking ornament or a
bit of trimming which can be used 011 otic of
these smart shapes. There is only a limited
number of them, but every one is of excellent,
quality and a splendid value at a prices as
low as $1.00.
Hat Shop Second Floor
PATKN'i 01 tan calf Ox
fords with plain or stitched
toe, flat heels. An attrac
tive shoe for Spring weaT. Other
styles in patent and suede and
patent combination, with one or
two straps are priced from $6.00
Shoe Shop Main Floor
THE popular slipover style
In Navajo weave and col
ors. They have narrow
crochet band around neck and
also cuffs of plain color. They
have narrow patent leather'
belts, but attractive bead ones
may be secured at a small cost.
Sweater Shop Main Floor
J S asasas '
Sh ml all ciM r iinl
nwikinH ilh lr or fiay
tum mrt UtorH fr hpnii
rha CUver Drali Modal
Tirlurrd alwta. In tray
u4 nh paint tamp
alia In bi with atnt
A New Bi Model
Tut aut euartar, atran that
Imllana. rint vamp, t'u
A Flat Heel Flapper
raitrrn, round Frnehyte,
litht lr,t aaa, tirnad am.
la itrap that button y
K Smart Patent Oxford
With plain or atltehrd ta.
low hrli. writ aolf, praltr
For the Young Miss
JUST like her mother or her older sister,
"Miss Young Lady" must have her
new spring clothes.
An unusually beautiful
assortment is here for se
lection. There are coats and capes
in dressy or tailored ef
fects made in the smartest
styles and newest mate
rials. Sizes 7 to 15.
Priced at $5.75, $11.75 to
COATS and CAPES
A variety of styles in wool, velour,
novelty checks, homespuns, polaire,
diagonal and serge, in green, red, rein
deer, tan and blue. Sizes 7 to 15.
m m 11
A group of dainty new
dresses, specially purchased
to sell from $18.75 to $24.75
made of taffeta, crepe da
chine and shantung, in navy,
brown, rose, jade, and arab.
$29 J 5
Just the thing for hiking, in
tan or green checked velour
The daintiest affairs of voile, organdie and georgette, lace
and ribbon trimmed, with wide sashes. Priced very low
. from $8.73 to $29.75. .
Girl' Shop Second Floor
GIRLS' SPORT HATS
for SCHOOL WEAR
SOFT adjustable shapes, made of hemp with yarn trim
ming, suitable for ages 5 to 15 years $3.95.
Also jaunty ribbon tarns in bright colors, $3.95.
Exclusive Model Hats, $5.00
Hand-made hats in exclusive models. Off the face modfls
and shapes, particularly attractive for bobbed hair. Peri
winkle, dan de lion, sunset red, topaz, tan are a few of
the colors. They are $8.73 values for $5.00.
Girl Hat Shop Second Floor c
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