Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, April 07, 1921, Page 3, Image 3

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Briand Pledges
Firm Hand Will
Enforce Treaty
St. Louis.
St. Louis, April 6. The rf-elrction
of Mayor Henry W. Kicl'republican,
candidate tor a third term, by a plu
rality approximating 7,500 in yestrr-
ilav'. lfrtinn wa rnnrHrH ihis
Senator JonvencI Sa8 United Imorriinfr by the Globe Democrat, an
i j i . . . , i-
uiaepenueni repnDiican paper wnicn
Elections in U. S.
States ami France Agree
On Future of
Russia. .
. Paris. April 6. In the most
solemn tone Premier griand last
evening in the French senate pledg
ed himself to apply the stern
sst coercion upon Germany after
May 1 unless the Teutons had sat
isfied the treaty provisions concern
ing disarmament, punishment of the
ivar guilty and reparations.
With outstretched hand,-as if he
were taking an oath, M. Briand,
"Unless Germajiy gives satisfac
tion on these three counts you may
rely upon me that the heaviest hand
will seize Germany by the scruff of
the neck."
The senate cheered his statement
Pact to Divide Allies.
The French premier said that
Germany had attempted to divide
(lie allies at the London conference
but failed. Germany then attempted
to separate the United States from
the allies but the, American reply to
Dr. Simons in the recent note hand
ed him showed that "Germany has
failed in this last desperate attempt
before May L"
Franco-American co-operation in
the treatment of the Russian ques
tion was urged bv Senator Henrv
jouvenel, editor of Le Matin. M.
rf - ------- VU til V 1 V. , V, 11
Russian-British agreement and also
Lenine's sensational speeches of
February 28 and March 15, whereby
he threw overboard Marxism in or
der to keep his power."
Agrees on Russia.
The United States' answer to the
Soviet's offer to resume trade de
manded guarantees for the safety of
persons and property which M.
Jouvenel thinks it possible that
Russia will grant for the sake of
trade with the United States. The
French view of the Russian problem
is exactly the same as America's.
M. Jouvenel argued that the great
est mistake on the reparations ques
tion was in making it Franco-German
instead of international. He
said a serious mistake would be
made if the Russian problem was
treated piecemeal. He demanded
that France instruct M. Viviani to
ast- the UnitpH Sitntot t- uni
France in not allowing concession
hunters to secure Russian property
which was really France's security.
The senator declared that if French
security in Russia was disposed of
France should not be asked to pay
her foreign indebtedness.
4 M. Jouvenel referred to America
m the friendliest of terms. He aroused
tremendous cheering when he said
"America unfortunately sent millions
to wage war alongside of us, but
sent only one to make peace."
Four Persons Hurt
In Auto Accidents
has supported James W. Byrnes, theH
democratic mayoralty candidate.
It is believed the proposal to give
the city firemen an eight-hour day
carried by a vote estimated from
3 to 1.
St. Peter, Minn.
St. Peter, Minn., April 6. Mrs. A.
K. Gault was elected mayor in Tues
day's municipal elections, receiving
550 votes, 29 more than polled by
her opponent, Adolph Bornemann.,
Mrs. Ganlt is a former resident of
Omaha, Neb.
Fairbault, Minn.
Fairbault, Minn., April 6. Resi
dues of this city today were claim
ing they had the youngest mayor m
the United States, following the
election Tuesday of Thomas H
Ouinn. 22. an attorney. He defeated
his opponent, K. A. romaat, Dy iyy
Milwaukee. Wis.. April 6. Prac
ticallv complete returns today indi
cated that Emil Seidel. former so-
'cialist mayor, had been defeated for
alderman-at-Iarge by William B. Alc-
Kinley, nonsocialist, and that Mrs.
Meata Bersrer. wife of Victor L
Berger, had been defeated, together
with five socialist candidates for
places on the school board.
Charles Nervous
When He Departed
Ex-Ruler Went to Steinaman
ger Station on Foot,
Says Report.
Budapest, April 6. (By The As
sociate Press.) Former Emperor
Charles went to the Steinamanger
station on foot yesterday, being ac
companied by Bishop Mikes and a
gr6up of officers, according to a tel
ephone message received here from
that city.
The former monarch was nervous
and haggard. A local military band
nlaved the Hungarian national an
them and the c rowd uncovered and
sang the hymn with faltering voices.
While the hymn was being sung
Charles descended from his train
and stood, moist-eyed, among the
people he claims as subjects.
When the guards on board the
special train gave the signal for
starting Charles re-entered his car,
waving farewell, calling out, "Au re
voir, my faithful."
The message received here states
the crowd shouted back:
"Your majesty,- come back as soon
as possible." ;
Workmen Hold Up Train.
Vienna, April 6. (By The Asso
ciated Press.) Five hours' delay in
the journey of former Emperor
Charles to Switzerland from Hun
gary after his futile attempt to re
gain the Hungarian throne was
caused by the holding up of hi train
last, night at Frohnleiten, just to the
sdfath of Bruck, in lower Austria, be
cause of threatened demonstrations
against the ex-monarch by the work
ingmen of Bruck.
Several thousand men from the in
dustrial towns id the region gath
ered at Bruck in the evening and
decared hey would not let the ex
emperor pass until they had told
him what they thought about him
and his adventure. The workers re
sisted all pleas of the authorities for
pvera 1 hours, but the crowd was
finally dispersed at 1 o'clock
Four persons were hurt in five au
tomobile accidents in Omaha Tues
day evening. Johnnie Crow, 3, 2019
Leavenworth street, suffered a lacer
ation of the hfad when he was
struck by a car driven by Elmer
Wimmer, 1344 South Twenty-first
street, who took the lad to the
Clarkson hospital.
Ralph Johnson, negro, suffered
lacerations of the back when his car
collided with another machine at
Twenty-fourth and Pratt streets.
Johnson was .arrested far intoxica
tion. No one was hurt when a car
driven by James Johnson along the
east side of Carter lake turned turtle
five feet from the water.
Mildred Alexander, 4224 Erskine
street, suffered a fractured leg when
she was hurled from the handle bars
of a bicycle ridden by Orville Per
ring, 2277 Grand street, at Forty
ninth and Military avenue.
Morris Reis, 13, 2114 Burdette
street, suffered lacerations of the
arm when he was hurled from the
side car of a motorcycle driven by
Rolla Smith, 6512 Maple street, in a
head-on collision with another, mo
torcycle driven by Frank Carmody,
3208 Marcy street, at Twenty-seventh
and Poppleton avenue.
Airplane Show Plan
Of Holdrege Legion
Holdrege, Neb.. April 5. (Spe
cial.) Plans for the American Le
gion carnival and aeronautical show
here May 5 to 7, have been practi
cally completed.
In addition to the carnival to be
held each evening at the Auditorium,
there will also be held a large aerial
meet. This is to include dozens of
visiting airplanes in races, acrobatics
and stunt-flying.
All of the latest and best types of
planes will be demonstrated, and es
pecially will their work in the com
mercial fields be brought out. The
Holdrege Commercial club has
agreed to furnish all gasoline and oil
free of charge to all visiting planes at
the landing field, and to fill up their
tanks when they start for home after
the tournament.
The management of the meet is
being handled by the Central Air
craft Co., of Holdrege, and their
large flying school field is to be
used for landing and take-offs.
Girl Held for Perjury
Released at Scottsbluff ly voted to provide headquarters ac
commodations m the Commercial
club rooms for District Division
Engineer Noble of the public high
Dudley Back on Job;
'Watch Me in 1924"
"Strong in defeat," said J. J.. Dud
ley, the "human semaphore," when he
resumed work yesterday as direc
tuer of traffic at Sixteenth and Far
nam streets.
"Am I downhearted in defeat?' he
asked. - "Not for this bird I was
encouraged to know that 1 .984 voters
wanted me to be city commissioner.
I believe my constituency will grow.
Just wait until three years hence and
I will show something wicked in the
way of speed at the primary. I am
just getting into form. It is a great
life if you don't weaken. Do I look
Mr. Dudley returned to his traffic
work westerday after an absence
of 30 days, during which he went
through a strenuous political cam
paign, being his first experience in
an adventure of this kind.
Editor of Glenwood (la.)
Newspaper Named Mayor
Glenwood, la., April 6. (Special.)
J. R. Graham, democratic editor of
the Mills County .Tribune, was
elected mayor over Frank V. Kemp,
running on the republican ticket, by
50 majority in-the city election here.
Bryan Maxwell, on the citizens tick
et, defeated Charles P. Kinney, by
a vote of 62. Other officials elected
the: C. Ed Dalton, marshal; Dr.
Charles Hamilton, alderman in First
McCook to Be Headquarters
For Division Road Engineer
McCook, Neb., April 6. (Spe
cial.) At a special meeting of the
executive committee of the McCook
Commercial club it was unanimous-
Scottsbluff, Neb., April 6. (Spe
cial Telegram.) County Attorney
Grimm has released Marie Dawkins
from custody, deciding there was
little hope of convicting her of
others of perjury for the story she
told that convicted Jack Guyton of
assaulting her at the Lincoln hotel.
The girl, by affidavit and by later
testimony, completely repudiated her
trial testimony. .
Woodmen Endorse Talbot
Sidney, Neb., April 6. (Special
Telegram.) The Modern Woodmen
of America camps of Cheyenne
county met in convention here. O.
R. Owens was elected delegate and
William Melton alternate to the state
camp. The administration of Head
ways organisation of Nebraska, who
will at once come here to make
this city his headquarters for road
work in this section of the(state.
Rain at Beatrice '
Beatrice, Neb., April 6. (Spe
cial.) Copious rains fell in this
section of the state last night fol
lowing two days of hot. windy
weather. . The moisture will be of
great benefit to crops and especially
the winter wheat.
Holdrege Wins Debate
Eoldrege, .W.j.. Arm! 6 Spe-
nal 1 Hnlflri'ffp Hich trhrwJ
Consul A. R. Talbot was unanimous-1 feated North Platte in a state asso
ly endorsed . j ciation debate here, .
British Reply
To Mandate Note
Sharply Worded
Hold Colby's Stand on Meso
potamia "Scarcely Con
sistent" With Attitude
On Mexican Oil Interests
London, April 6. American con
tentions for equality of treatment for
the citizens of all nations in man
dated territory are held by the
British government to be "scarcely
consistent" with the attitude oi tl:
United States toward American oil
interests in Mexico. The British
view is expressed in a long reply to
Secretary Colby's note oi last No
vember 20, which was made public
here today.
The note, sinned by Lord L'urzon,
secretary of state for foreign affairs,
was delivered March 1 and was in
answer to Secretary Colby's excep
tions to the San Remo agreement
between Great Britain and France
relative to petroleum resources in
Mesopotamia. That agreement, Lord
Curzon said, was not fully under
stood, it appeared, adding that it
"aimed at no monopoly or ex-lusiv
The Mesopotamiau agreement w'as
said by Lord Curzon to be subject
to oil concessions in the vilayets oi
Bagdad and Mosul granted to
British interests before the war and
not to be treated "merely as a mat
ter of abstract principle" without
reference to prewar negotiations.
Rights acquired in Palestine by the
Standard Oil company "are no
stronger" than these British rights,
the no( added.
Request of the American govern
ment that British rights thus ac
quired be disregarded, Lord Curzon
added, was "scarcely consistent"
with the attitude "adopted by the
I'nited States in regard to simitar
United States interests in Mexico."
The British note expresses agree
ment with the American argument
that the world's oil resources should
be open for development without
reference to nationality, but notes
than, an art of the Philippine legisla
ture in 1920 reserves development of
the public mineral lands there to
citizens of the United States or the
Philippines. Such legislation can
not but be regarded as in contradic
tion of the general principle enun
ciated by the United States," it con
tinued. ' '
Pioneer Nebraska Woman
Dies at Home in Brownville
Auburn, Neb., April 6. (Special.)
Mary Jane Marsh, 80, resident of
Nebraska since 1856, died at her
home in Brownville.
She was the mother of Cassius
Marsh, one of the best known print
ers of the state, and daughter of
Capt, and Mrs. J. D. N. Thompson,
among the first settler! of Brown
ville. She was born in Missouri
and came to Nebraska in 1856 with
her parent.
Northern Greek
Army Retreats
With Big Loss
Irregular Turk Cavalry, Of
ficered by Bolshevists,
Harassing Troops in
hicacu Tribune Cnble, Copyright, 1931.
Paris, April 6. The entire Greek
northern army on the Broiissa front
is beatiiiK a retreat, according to a
dispatch received at the French for
eign office via Constantinople.
The Greeks are reported to have
lost 10.000 men and 300 officers in
an unsuccessful drive against Eski
Shehr and the offensive against the
Kemalists has been abandoned until
reinforcements arrive frtm Asia
Irregular Turk cavalry, officered
by bolshcvists, is harassing the
Greeks retreat, charging the roar
guards and capturing prisoners. The
retiring Greeks are abandoning much
material, including all that they cap
tured from the Turks during the ad
vance from Broussa.
Important masses of Turk cavalry,
supported by Arab elements, is
maneuvering for a raid around -the
right flank of the Greek south army
which captured Afiun Karahissar.
Owing to the lack of fresh drafts
Aerial Strap-Hanger
Makes Appearance on
London -Paris Plane
London, April 6. London lias
long known the strap hanger in sub
way, street car and omnibus, but
only recently the first instance of
aerial straphangmg was recorded.
On the second day of the resumed
British air service to Paris, it was
found that one of the departing
planes had no seats for three of its
passengers. - They made the journey
standing in the passageway holding
on to the luggage racks.
it is expected the Greeks will be
forced to abandon the entire section
of the Bagdad railway occupied dur
ing the drive.
It i rrnnrtprl frrmi At1ine llm
several Greek generals, command
ing units ot tne northern army, have
been reliever! nf thnir rnt-nTiisiile an A
that General Papoulas has been su
perseded. King Constantine lias summoned
two new classes to the colors, but
reports from points throughout
Greece- state that the reservists are
failing to heed the mobilization or
der, less than 50 per cent enrolling.
Farmers Give Corn
Beatrice, Neb., April 6. (Spe
cial.) F. C. Crocker, director of the
gift relief corn for Gage county,
reports that farmers and others are
responding very generously to the
call to aid the starving people in
Europe. As fast as the grain is load
ed at local elevators it will be
shipped in carload lots to Omaha.
Peach and Cherry Crops
Damage Slight at Beatrice
Beatrice, Neb., April 0. (Spe
cial.) H. E. Foster of Ellis says
he has examined the peach and
cherry blossoms in this vicinity and
finds that nine out of every iO have
not been injured by the cold
weather. He nays there still re
mains plenty of good blossoms,
Moonshine is Destroyed t
Beatrice, Neb., April 6. (Spe
cial.) In the presence' of the city
commissioners, Chief of Police Dil
low poured 13 quarts of moonshine
liquor-into the sewer at the city'
MISS ELEANOR SHAW, the gifted young pianist of New York,
who gave a unique and highly artistic concert at the Fontenelle
last Tuesday evening, will remain until Saturday evening, when
she will appear before the members of an exclusive Omaha club.
We are therefore happy to announce that we have arranged to
present Miss Shaw in a Muiicalt.
Assisted by Mrs. W. Dale Clark,
.' soprano, on
Thursday and Friday
at eighf fifteen o'clock on the
main floor of
1807 Farnam St re
Tha programs will Includ tha playing of Padcramkl, Hofmaan, Bautr, Carta!
and Grainger, aa rcproducta on tha Duo-Art Piano.
T.;':.:.1"!:1.1' ;w.';i!' mm. m .1 im.i
y "v-
Entire Second Floor Apparel Section
devoted to this immense sale. Regu
lar sales staff has been doubled.
In point of value-giving this is the
greatest sale ever attempted by;
the Orkin Bros. Organization. ;
Launching For Thursday the Event You've Anxiously Awaited
Offering at Less Than Manufacturer's Cost, Thousands of Dollars Worth of
Ordinary merchandising events appear strikingly in
significant when1 compareil to this great Purchase
, Sale. Values speak in no uncertain terms,
and they clearly say, Buy Now to the
to the limit of your apparel needs.
' To Augment the Parisian Stock Sale We have Included
From Our Regular Stocks. The
. Every woman, keen for garments of approved style, will
f permit nothing to hinder her from taking the
fullest advantage of these marvelous op--.
' portunities f or savings. Great crowds
are bound to respond, so be here early.
in the Following Lots Hundreds of Beautiful Garments
Values Stand Without a Rival. . ' .
i mm, .
"7W 1' '
Rack after rack of the very type of Wraps you are keen to own
are here at these seemingly impossible prices.
Garments Worth to $45.00 . Garments Worth to $59.50 Garments Worth to $85.00
, Vast assortments are involved in this stirring Purchase Sale.
Styles to satisfy every individual taste.
Suits Worth to $59.50 Suits Worth to $85.00
Suits Worth to $98.50
A slight charge
will be made for
all alterations and
because of the ex
ceptionally low
prices prevailing
all sales must be
considered . final.
The. climax of super values is attained in these three great Dress , -offerings.
Values are simply irrisistible. . .
Dresses Worth to $35.00
Dresses Worth to $59.50
-Dresses Worth to $75.00
$ J 32
$2 175