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About The Omaha morning bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 1922-1927 | View Entire Issue (April 10, 1924)
Proposed as Alternative to
Dawes Plan—Suggests As
sumption by German
(Continned From Pn|« One.)
and editor of Le Journee Industrlelle,
"A magnificent structure, designed
rfter rlnssic rules of financial archi
tecture, but which cannot stand alone
Unless the proprietors assure a solid
foundation and the tenants abstain
from disorders—such Is the experts'
"The report assumes several hypo
theses, including presupposing con
tinued agreement among the allies,
which also was the basis of the
treaty of Versailles and the London
"A second hypothesis Is that the
world markets are able to absorb the
huge credits provided for by interna
"A .third hypothesis Is the Indefin
He Oermnn economic stability which
seems a daring suppoeltlen since
such stability Is at the mercy of the
Industrial and commsrclal exchanges
of the entire world.
"However, the report Indicates
great progreaa because It conetltutea
that Germany can pay. French policy
will know how to make excellent uee
of this feature of the report.
"Finally, the offer may ha consid
ered but only on two conditions—
that we do not leave substance for
shadow, and that we be relieved of
the burden of Interallied debts."
The Tempts In a two-column edi
torlal. the tone of which Is generally
"We fail to understand the neces
sity for a new bank to Insure the sta
bility of German currency. When
Stanley Baldwin negotiated the An
glo-American debt Settlement thero
was no question of stabilizing British
"Furthermore, since treasury bonds
may be accepted by the new bank.
Germany currency will be perpetual
ly subject to risk.
Summing up, the whole question
lies In the fact that the German par
liament must vote the law's estab
lishing the bank and railroad society.
Thus they are the arbiters."
Liberte, the French government or
gan, slgnlflcally makes no comment
on the report. Other papers dilate
on the fact that the report demon
strates to the world that Germany
is able to pay.
PRONOUNCED ON 4
By A *•>()<'iit tp<| Frriia.
Moscow, April 9.—Three men and
one woman have been sentenced to
death as a result of the counter
revolutionary trial at Kiev. Twenty
persons were given prison sentences
of from five to 10 years among them
being Professors Vasilenko and Smir
noff. The condemned men are named
Tshebaekoff, Yakovlefen and Yedinev
sky, and the woman Vinogradova.
Special Counsel Named.
Washington, April 9.—Employment
of Francis J. Heney of California as
special counsel for the senate special
committee Investigating the internal
revenue bureau was agreed to today
by the committee. The two demo
cratic senators, Senators King of
Utah and Jones, New Mexico, Joined
Senator Couzens, republican, Michi
gan, to override Chairman Watson
and Senator Ernst, republican, Ken
tucky, who contended that "another
muck raking" was bound to follow
Bee Want Ad* Produce Results.
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Competent registered optometrists
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1414 Famara St. 402 W. Broadway
OMAHA Council Bhiffa
i\ Qiaos 13rolhpnr)
OMAHA LINCOLN MINNEAPOLIS NEW YORK
On Saturday we offer an
Canton Crepe*, Knitted Silks,
See tomorrow’s paper for full
details of this greatest of all our
sales of Stout Dresses.
(Sizes 42 to 56)
to "Wray Shop” •»
The Store of Individual Shops
16th and Famam Streets Paxton Block
These new suede and satin pumps
in black satin, black patent, gray
suede and tan suede—that comfy
flat heel—alligator trimmed or
leathers to match suede.
Mail Orders Receive Prompt Attention
New President of
New York Central
Man, Who oft Year? Quit
Farm to Brromr Mrnsrn*
per Boy. Surrerda I.ate
A. H. Smith.
New York. April 8.—Patrick E.
Crowley, who a half century ago
quit his father's little farm to become
a railroad messenger boy, today was
elected president of the New York
Central lines, one of America's wealth
iest and biggest transit systems.
He was chosen to fill the vacancy
created a month ago when a fall from
a horse killed A. H. Smith. Mr.
Crowley's salary. It was understood
would be 1100,000 a year.
Prior to his elevation today. Mr.
Crowley was vice president in charge
of operations for the New York Cen
tral; the Ottawa and New York; the
Adirondack ft St. Lawrence; the Rac
quette Lake; the Fulton Chain; the
Toledo ft Ohio Central; the Kanawah
ft Michigan: the Kanawah ft West
Virginia and the Zanesville ft Western
Starbuck Vive President.
Raymond D. Starbuck was named
vice president to succeed Mr. Crowley.
Albert II. Harris, who had been prom
inently mentioned for the presidency,
was elected to a newly created chair
manship of the finance committee, re
taining also post as vice president in
charpe ot finances and corporate re
lations. George E. Harwood was
elected vice president In charge of Im
provements and developments.
Born on a farm near Cataraugus,
N. Y., fiO years ago, Mr. Crowley ac
quired the nickname ‘Tat” as mes
senger boy on the Erie. Then he
started climbing the railroad man's
ladder to fame. He became, succes
sively, telegrph operator, station
agent, train dispatcher, chief division
dispatcher, train master, division
superintendent, general superintend
ent, assistant general manager, gen
eral manner, vice president and to
day president. He has represented
the New York Central In most of Its
major labor negotiations of recent
Evidence of Popularity.
As evldenco of his popularity with
employes, telegrams, telephone mes
sages and flowers from them deluged
his office when news of his promotion
The late Mr. Smith called Mr.
Crowley “Pull-elghtycars-Pat,'’ be
cause of his success, through stimu
lating co-operation among trainmen,
in Increasing train tonnage while he
headed the mountain division of the
rosd In Pennsylvania. During tha
war Mr. Crowley was federal director
of the New York Central.
Holds Hands; Loses Gems.
Lo# Angelea, April S.—Holding
'hand* in a taxicab party eo*t Mr*.
Catharln* SeovlU# of Kansas City,
$100,000 In diamond*, according to a
report filed on th* police blotter to
day. Mr*. ScovlU* reported th* theft
of the diamond*, while Mr. and Mr*.
Elmer Wick* of Lo* Angel**, two of
her companion*, eeld th# last they
remember of th# diamond*, wu ■**
lng them on Mrs. Scovllle’* hand a*
It lay In that of another member of
th# party, named Wlckereham. Th*
police are looking for Wlckereham.
3 Dead in Plane Crashes.
London, April S.—Air amah** In
volving the death of threa British
airmen occured today. Pilot Officer
Mb**, taking a practice Slight at
Farm borough, crashed 400 f*et, after
a nos* dive, and waa killed. On
Salisbury plain a machine handled by
Pilot Officer Cioldsmld with a me
chanio aa a passenger, crashed, kill
Lf l\l ! -•
Cosutr— V-| v*£ ; a
r o • ■
c. t. a a
.. 24 11 411 114
Anfelop# . 24 4 134 17|
Arthur . 7 3 14 12
Banner . 7 .... ... •
Blaine . 4 2 74 II
Boone . 1» It 177 III
Box Butte .... 14 7 111 !»•
Boyd . II I 34 33
Brown . II 13 371 144
Buffalo . 31 1 2 123 402
Burt . It 10 lit 150
Butler . 20 1 7 20t 470
Cass . 24 10 244 242
Cedar . 24 4 74 145
Chaae . II i 71 tl
Cherry . 41 4 tl 304
Chevenne . 17 4 It 71
Clay . 21 7 14* 112
Colfax . 14 • 7* 1*7
Camlnf . 21 14 207 201
Custer . 35 10 2*7 217
Dakota . 12 .
Dawes . 11 I 10 1*1
Dawson . 24 1 374 211
Deuel . 4 2 214 14
Dixon . 14 2 22 tt
Dodge . 22 4 101 424
Douglas . 174 1 1* 2 414 1.414
Dundy . 15 2 137 44
Fillmore . 21 * 110 1*3
Franklin . 17 12 21* 24*
Frontier . 24 7 2*7 1*0
Furnas . 30 • 2t* ***
Oaf a . 24 JO 4*2 1,1*0
Garden . 12 2 lot 2*
Goaper . 10 1 27 24
Grant .. * 1 Jl 34
Greeley . 14 4 14 1*
Ball . 21 31 4 * ft 741
Hamilton . 1* 404 102
Harlan . 14 ya 1 4* 34
Hayea . 11 1 24 24
Hitchcock .... ?0 4 202 47
Holt . 41 • 13* 11!
Hooker . 5 1 *? 34
Howard . 14 10 11* 1|A
•lefferaon . 20 *A 34 1 Si*
Johnson . 14 * 2Tft 212
Kearney . 1 7 3 4* 44
Keith . 12 1 X* 4
Keya Fa ha.... ] o ... .
Kimball ...... 4 * 254 124
Knox . *4 10 114 14 A
Lancaster .... **» 24 477 l.ooj
Lincoln ....... 4* 1* 44* 244
Logan . 7 2 4* 12
Lour. . * 2 14 7
McPherson .... 4 1 2 o 12
Madison . 3* 12 2.14 534
Merrick . 1 4 10 340 271
Morrill . 17 10 317 *4
Nance . 1* JO 14* 144
Nemaha . 1* 2 44 111
Nuckolls . JO 10 147 *11
Otoe . 23 17 254 341
Pawnee . 14 II 100 347
Perkins . II 4 2t 47
Phelps . 14 7 17H 21*
Pierce . 14 4 1 29 17J
Pintle . -4 2 *1 47
Polk . It * 149 HR
fled Willow .. 2 1 1* 1 94 450
Itkhardaon .... 14 10 19J 4.1*
Hock . 14 r. 7 1 94
Saline . 21 12 294 252
Sarpy . 14 4 no 9!
Saunders . . . 24 II 134 174
Scot tali Bluff. . 4 II to* 51
Seward . ... I 4 J41 144
Sheridan ... 2* 3 7* a*
Sherman . 14 5 *7 *t
Sioux . JO * 47 22
yt»nton . 1* * *7 7!
Thayer . 1 * 7 7 4 214
Thomas . 7 .... . .
Thurston . 11 7 104 *7
Valley . I* * J*2 297
Washington ... 1* 4 *7 144
Wayne . 1 7 1 7 2*3 42 2
Webster . 1* 14 ?97 .300
fork . 21 9 30* 1*2
Total .1.934 I3T 11,417 24,710
BY 10,000 VOTES
(ranMnif* Pram Pi(« Ob*. >
for judge* of the supreme court were
Firat Diatrlct—1(2 precinct* out of
21* In th# diatrlct gave William R.
no*#, 7,(75; Charles B. Letton, *.261,
W. C * Par riot t, 4.3*3.
Third District—22* precinct* out of
864 in the district gave Robert E.
Evans, 7.63*; 1,. L. Albert. 5.732: Wil
liam L. Dowling, 5,70*; W. M: Cain.
Fifth District—14* precincts out of
32* in the district gave W. H. Thomp
son. 6,236; O. E. Shelburn, 3,171; John
L. McPheely, 2,960; Edward J. Lamb#,
Candidate* ffcr state university re
gent In the November election will be
John G. Webster, unopposed in the
Second district, andtfSarl Cline and
Alice Towne Deweese In th# Firet dis
trict. Although there wa* no nomina
tion contest In the First district, vot
ers generally marked their ballots for
one or both of th# candidates, the
vota in 133 precincts being Cline,
8.537 and Deweese, 6,976.
Republican National commlttee
man, 414 districts—McCloud, 16.357;
Republican Delegates-at large: (25*
precincts), Coolidge Delegates—
Reavis, 12,662; Jefferie, 15,539: Sey
mour, 12,697; Perry, 18,054; Smith,
13,426; Junkln, 10,350; AVilliams,
234 precincts) Johnson Delegate*—
Flansburg, 6,160; Bradley, 9.582;
Byron, 7,167; Sandall, *,109; Evans,
8,365; Gibbons, 7,*86.
Fragmentary and scattering re
turns on congressional nominations
showed Congressman Sears of the
Second dlctrict, McLaughlin of the
Fourth district and Andrews of the
Fifth district, leading. Incumbent
congressmen had no opposition in the
First. Third and Sixth district*.
Twenty-four precincts out of 236
for the democratic nomination for
congressmen from the Fourth dis
Fall. lit; Cummlna, 111; TMera. 1(1.
and riacclt. (10.
Twsnty-ntna out ef (t» f or th*
democratic nomination an congress
man from the Suth district gave;
Conklin, 41!, Osborns. 142, and
Twenty four pre. (nets out of 21#
for th* republican nomination a*
congressman from the First district
Twenty nine precinct* out of 236
for th* republican nomination a* con
giessman from th* Fourth district
Thoiyie, (87; Selleck, SIS.
Crocker. #54; Mcf^aughlin, 1.228.
Thirty-two precincts out of 828 for
the republican nomination as con
gressman from th# Fifth district
Kelfer. 457; Andrews, 1,849. and
Vole on Delegates.
The detailed vote for delegatcsat
large to the republican national con
vention from four precincts gave:
Reavis, 262; Jefferies. 265; - Sey
ntour, 270; Perry, 263; Smith, 265;
Junkin, 160; Williams, 259; Flansburg,
35; Bradley, 47; Bryon, 37; Sandall, 42;
Evans, 42; Gibbons, 49. The yot# for
alternate at-large to tha republican
national convention from two pra
More, 96; Donahoe, 10; Collins, 108;
Murphy, 106; Smith, 109; Abraham
son, 104; Davis, 111.
The detailed vote for delegate* to
the republican national convention
from two precincts for the Second dis
trict gave: Diets, ISO; Baldrlge, #7;
Ringer, 55; Barber, 28.
The detailed vote for delegates to
the republican national convention
from First precinct in the Slaih dis
trict gave: McDonald, 39; Copsey, 30;
Fries, 12; Johnson, 28.
Th* moat geologically unsettled
part of the earth's surface Is the
western shore of the Pacific ocean.
Honolulu, April 9.—Private auditors
employed to Investigate the city water
works depot Intent today reported they
had uncovered apparent shortages In
excess of Hid 000, extending over the
peat five year*. D. S, K. Pahu, chief
clerk of the water works department,
has been sentened to from five to
10 yesrs for embezzlement. J. 1*.
Awatia. water work# deputy clerk, is
feeing trial on a like charge.
Rrv. John C. Christie Dies.
Coleridge, Nob , April 9.—Rev. John
C: Christie, who wa* compelled by HI
health to give up hi* work as pastor
of the first Presbyterian ehureh of
Coleridge, ha* died at Toronto, Can
ad*, where he resided since leaving
Iowan Dirs in Omaha.
Jnslah H. Benton, 4i. of Malvern. |
la,, died Tuesday In an Omaha boa- [
pltal. The body cu taken to foun*
rIt Bluff* and burial will be In Mnl*
vern Friday. Furvlvtns him are hie
mother, Mr*. F M B*ntnn, ten
brother*, Kd ami H. J. Benton end
two elitere, Mr*. Mae Folfe and Har
Bee Want Ada Produce Reault* ^
Thorne Easter Specials
V.h... OQ75 FUtfcin*
to 45-00 MW New Stylos
Bits of cooked beef, cor*
rots, potatoes, onions,
tomatoes finely chopped.
Cook in gravy until ten*
der. Then season with
that finest of seasonings.
The Spirit of the West
is in every steaming cup
LIFT a fcup of Hill* Bros. Red Can
Coffee to your lips and you will taste
what we mean ... an unmistakable
friendliness ... a quickening of the
latent urge to accomplishment ... a
sense of what was expressed in the Army
by “Let’f goT
For “Red Can” is the coffee of the
toffee-loving West. It speaks the lan
guage! It belongs 1 From the salty surf
of the Pacific to the mighty Mississippi,
it is The Recognized Standard—outsell
ing all other brands I
iYou understand this popularity the in
stant you break the vacuum seal and in
hale that rare bouquet. You are thor
oughly convinced the moment you taste
die flavor, sealed fresh in vacuum—to be
loosed maybe days, weeks or years later I
With all its high quality, Hills Bros.
Coffee is not high-priced. It is eco
nomical to buy—and economical to use.
Hills Bros., San Francisco.
In tha art final
kit pi tha tafaafraah.
HILLS BROS COFFEE
HUI» 11 th and Jonas Slraata, Omaha. Nabraaka
P IM«. Ililli Bm.
Thompson Eel don .9
The New Coats
That Women Are Choosing
for Easter and for
retain the straight, youthful lines of the slim
silhouette emphasizing the newness of Poiret
twill, Charmeen and Juina cloth. The linings
are beautiful, often bringing out hidden tones
of color in the outer fabric, or daring to con
trast smartly with it.
Coats With Capes
Coats With Scarfs
Coats With Fur
Coats With Braid
Coats With Emb ’y
“The Best Place to Shop. After AIT'
; How to Toughen Skin to Nail 1
Tuma Out Itaelf ■
A few drops of "Outgro" upon the
-•kin surrounding the Ingrowing nail
reduces Inflammation end pain and so
toughen* the tender, sensitive skin
underneath the toe nail that It can
not penetrate the flesh, and the nail
turns naturally outward almost over
"Outgro" 1* a harmless antiseptic
manufactured for chiropodists. How
ever, anyone can buy from the drug
store a tny bottle containing direc
Should Know bow this Worker was
Made Strong and Well by Lydia E.
Pinkb&m's Vegetable Compound
Zahl, N. T>ak.—"I was nervous and
weak and was not regular. 1 also had
1 was sickly for
seven years and
finally had a ner
following an oper
milliner, and a
lady I work for
told meof LydiaE.
Pink ham’s Vege
1 am taking it and
it baa made me well and able to do
my work again. 1 have even helped
take care of a sick neighbor recently,
ao you can see how lit 1 am. 1 highly
praise your medicine and you may use
my letter as you see fit. 1 hope it
will help some other woman.’’—Mrs.
Olk Nordlun, Box 23, Zahl, North
Over 121,000 women have so far re
plied to our question, "Have you re
ceived benefit from taking Lydia H
l’lnkham's Vegetable Compound?"
08 per cent of these replies answer
Thi« means that <1< out of every
VX* women taking this medn me (or
ailments for wlinh it i« mum
mended are benefited by it, Jor sale
by all druggists.
WHTN IN Nb bib Ob' HKI.P
OMAHA llb;b; M \NT MIS
Keeping Millions Free
From Colds and La Grippe
>* Mb «r
W. H. HILL’S LIFE WORK
Colds cause more illness than any
other human ailment. Realizing
this 50 years ago, W. H. Hill de
termined to develop a quick
acting scientifically correct cold
and la grippe remedy.
Years of research brought success. Mr.
Hill discovered a most remarkable for
mula. He backed it with energy, faiths
integrity and a name that meant "satis
faction or money back.'*
Today more than 4,000.000 families—
cne-fifth of America's population—uss
and recommend Hill's Cascara Bromide
The formula has never been changed in
a quarter century. What Hill's has d«w
for millions, it can do for you. Demand
red bos bearing Mr. Hill’s portrait. AH
druggists, 30 cent*.
w. a mu co. onion, an
Neuritis, the .
King of Pains
Onlt thiva* who hav# *\r*#rt#r..*#tl th%
u #rvti#a#, »; »l'l nj pahia of rour.t a raw
fuU> «!*■«. -.1* th# tortur* rauaad by th a
ii * ATVMigt.,-n of th* norwa. wV.h it
Uroutht on ly t'oMs, tajur:#*, bt\i »#* or
iifwtiooi it >*.#*#* s •maiimn t roauh*
from an attack of rh#nmaii*m or sv'itiua^
K'*n th# #\i va «li nKlti| of toffe# w
•xft#w r od.< • waur.tia, |<h«i ,i«li claim.
A»s m» #r how tt f#ta It# * at ’ o#ur1*
* • » i * \ \ r Mi l v h. 11., tha
ii»# rtf narks': O i* •»«
IIU'K. Rbrtn* of ss 1 ^ MU* % a n*
• »r\«s .tin t» h# ' #t a
nfik for#* m. ba«k thigh *'r
• #* giMu* i t#4n< #* tha i" -
manna and h* , • t. !*»• ■ *>a af• a<|
'p ■ < *'d •'* #n 1* <■# |\ at
ill 1#* d t n f i1m|| »■»
T> > — i'» Mfr rs,mi,is ,!>«
,s»u»i »i.. ess riwasissa
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