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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 28, 1922)
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THE BEE: OMAHA. FRIDAY. APKIL 2U. IS);
5iirit of Crfl Leader Would
Speed World nrvtoration,1
Declares Harding at Geo
ers.'s Birth Place. . .
Point Pleasant, Q, April 27.-(Bjr
A. J'.) The lutioit turned today to
thi little hamlrt nutrglrcl at the
la of the lull otrrlooMng the
Ohio river 19 celebrate the lOuib
birthdjy el ee I ' president and
treat military leaden, L'l)tei &
I p the rir from Cincinnati came
flotilla pi river rrad, bringing the
fireiidrnt, hit wi(e, congressmen,
ilgH national official, military men,
nate ofticiaU, mm ironunent in civil
life and hundred of other eitixeni.
It moored at the landing and for the
first time, though the little village
cave to the nation a preiidrnt, it
was honored with the preence of
the pretident of the I'nited States.
The world today needi something
of the spirit of Gen. Grant, President
Harding declared in hit address.
"I sometimes wonder," the presi
dent said, "if the inagitanintity of
Grant, the dogged, pertinent, unal
terable Grant in warfare the un
conditional surrender Grant would
not be helpful in the world today.
The. great world atniggle, which we
might reasonably designate the civil
war of western civilization and in
which we o creditably and help
fully participated, left peoples and
nationa prostrate, hardly knowing
which way to turn for restoration.
I cannot help but believe that some
thing of the spirit with which Grant
welcomed victory, something of his
eager neis to return to peaceful ways,
would have speeded the restoration
and hastened the return to prosperity
and happiness, without which there
can be no abiding peace."
Mr. II ing paid tribute to Grant
as the military hero 01 the repun
Mary history of the world; the tur.
' pat.ing e aampie ft magnanimity of
,al linn; the mast .inking eaamptc
jof the pAibi!ttr in American lUe;
i the confident and r Untie com-
i -i - .- . i .... .. . . . ,
sympathetic petitioner for peace alter
"It i i7 years nct Gram gar
landed victory will magnanimity. It
i J7 yer since ne Uid down the
wearied atobgrrffher's pen and
made hi one and only and surrender.
lla fame i rcure, 'J he republic
Ha not forgotten and will not forget.
"What of the republic tuetlr It
ill net be uneemly to ay that
American eamite and American
roncepnon of justice and liberty
ince I h' 11 have intluenced the world
little lets fianitiramly than Grant's
terviee to the union shaped the
cour.e of our land.
"A core of new republic have un
furled their flag and democracy ha
opened new avenues of liberty and
made justice more secure. Civilira
tion meanwhile ha made such ad
vance that there has seemed a di
vinity point'" the way. And yet
that very civilization, more advanc
ing that entrencrhd, was threatened
by the worl dwar and tn war alter-
math established order ha been as
saulted and revolution ha threat
ened throughout the world.
"In our own land the enemies
within have been more threatening
than thoe without. Greed and an
archy have menaced. Hut a calm
urvey give every reassurance.
Twenty rrnturir of modern civiliza
tion could not have been builded on
(tundatimi which are falc. A cen
tury and a half of gratifying Amer
ican achievement dates from the
sacrifice of the founding father, and
their firm structure was preserved
by the patriots whom Grant com
manded, and will be held secure by
the patriotic citizenship of the re
public today and the grateful Amer
icans of the morrow."
Will Dedicate School.
Lodgepole, Neb., April 27. (Spe
cial.) State Supt. John M. Jdatzen
will be the principal speaker at the
The American Dispensary
dedication of the new consolidated
lie; a commanding figure in the mili-. school building at Lorenzo Friday.
III I i vx' -A 1 tMil 9 ! n
; VXfffi) V ,' x' . IK
IU1 ' CI 'it Jlifl fJ Vi " III
Hundred (4 little children in the department of the Airne, suffering
from malnutrition and other effects of war, are receiving treatment and
rare at the dispensaries of the American committee for devastated France.
The photograph shows one of the workers, in a dental clinic examining a
little patient. The committee is rendering a service of great value to these
innocent war victim.
Nervous Diseases and Spinal Troubles
' " r; . Respond to Chiropractic
Your health dependa upon the
condition of your spine. Dr. Bur
horn has made it possible for hun
dreds of people suffering with
headaches, backaches, neuritis,
rheumatism, nervousness, liver,
stomach and throat troubles, to get
well even after many other meth
ods have failed.
To you who are sick or ailing, I
. invite you to call and hear what I
have to say about your case, then,
use your own judgment. Others are
getting well, why not you 7 .
Our X-Rav analvti will show the trv condition of your
no and tho can of year troublo. Adjustment ar 12 for $10
30 for f 25. Hoar II a.. . to 8 p, n. Lady attendant.
DR. FRANK F. BURHORN and Associates
, (Palmor School Graduate) i
.Suit 414-26 Socuritiot Bldg. ' Corner 16th and Farnam St.
H '-r;.v:.:..,, DOugla. 5347
Charles W. Morse
and Sons Indicted
New York Financier Accused
of Using U. S. Mails to
New York, April 27.-Charles W.
Morse, New York financier, his three
sons and 17 other defendants were
indicted by the federal grand jury
on a charge of using the mails to de
fraud in the sale of stocks in steam
Including among the defendants
Rupert M. Much, an official of
the United States Steamship com
pany with oltices in Maine; Muart
G. Gibboney and George M. Burdett,
lawyers; James Gill, head of Morse's
publicity staff; Mark L.'-Gilbert,
Glenbard S. Foster. Henrv E,
Boughton, William If. Davis, James
O'Brien. James R. Nelson, Arthur
W.. Kohler, Lawrence N. Bremer,
Maurice M. O. Pudy, Edward Lucas,
George E. Wells and Milton Quinn,
all stock brokers.
Concerns whose stocks the de
findants were alleged to be promot
ing were the United btates bteam
ship company and its subsidiaries;
the Groton Iron works, Virginia Ship
Building corporation, United State3
Transport company, and Hudson
Navigation compariy..: .
Bim Gump and Mrs. Zander are
still on 1 he Kt,'h. Don t miss
single Usve. ; ,
Friday at 9 A. M.
The Supreme Value-Giving
or the Year at f Ac Emporium of Course
zjk Every sss- Every . .TV
I 5 IsairHnsel
Choice of the
It WUl Pay
to Shop Early
Values to $39 ISO r.
The Woman Who
Real Values Will
Buy in Every Dept.
Houses Swept Away
in Mississippi Flood
(rontlniMd From Fat Oat.)
from Natchez. Reports from thos
.towns said the break had been an
ticipated and mo.'.t of the people had
prepared for it. Some did not believe
the flood waters would reach a
greater depth than four or five feet
in the houses, in which case most
of the residents were said to be pre
Dared to wait out the flood.
Throughout Concordia and Cata
houla parishes today the only means
of communication was by boat. The
last train to be operated left l ern
day last night with flood refugees.
. WeU Within Banks.
Fort Worth, Texas. April 27.-
Trinity river was well within its
banks this morning, the gauge show
ing a drop of 16 feet over night and
now registering only 17. Street car
service was restored this morning- to
all flooded suburbs. The dead and
missing list is now 49.
Search for the 60 or more reported
dead or missing in Fort Worth, as
a result of the flood and reconstruct
tion work, took the lead in the situa
tion here today. Three persons are
in the list of known dead, their
bodies having been recovered.
W.-C. . Gentry, 25; Mrs. G. W.
Pettis, 50, and a Mrs, Ferguson.
Reports of 'missing persons and
others seen to drown added to the
list last night.
Belief that the crest had - passed
was expressed by omcia Is early-to
day after a decided drop was noted
last night in both the Trinity rrvef
and in Clear Fork creek.
A guard has been placed on the
levee protecting property in the. Van
Zandt addition. It was feared an
attempt might be made to weaken
the levee to relieve the pressure of
water from up the Clear Fork creek.
Residents of the flooded areas
were not permitted to return to their
homes last night. It was probable
that some residents would attempt
to repair damage to their homes and
begin the work of eradicating evi
dences of the flood today,
Flood in Iowa.
11 Burlington, la., April 27. One
township ' and Darts of two others
embracing some of the richest farm
lands in southeastern lowa, were
under water last night as the re
sult of -the breaking of the levee tn
Draining District No. 7, 10 miles
north of Burlington, this afternoon.
The break has widened and a rag
ing torrent is sweeping over fields
where yesterday grew wheat a foot
high. Already 25,000 acres , are
under water. Trees have been up
rooted and tossed about like sticks.
A hundred and fifty farm families
are homeless and many head of ,
cattle have been lost.
Bilks Fremont Stores
Fremon, Neb., April 27. (Spe
cial.' A middle-acred woman suc
ceeded in pulling the bogus check
game at lour dmerent stores m rre
mont, cashing checks for small pur
chases in, each instances.
The victimized stores are the Man-
Ion arrocerv. Cohn s Grocery, Bal-
duff's meat market and the Peoples
Co-Operative. At each place the
woman passed- a check for $15 in
payment for a small amount of mer
chandise. At one ot the stores, tne
woman appeared early in the day
and tendered her check to a clerk.
The salesman refused to acknow
ledge the money order and the
woman departed. In the evening,
just before closing time, she ap
peared at the same store and suc
ceeded in convincing the proprietor
himself that her check was good.
Fruit Escapes Frost.
Beatrice, Neb., April 27. (Special
Telegram.) Horticulturists say that
fruit has escaped damage by frosts
in this section, and that prospects
were never brighter for a heavy
Our FUulr 10c Cat el Dtticlous
WEEK of APRIL 24 to 30 ONLY
Ail 6 WELCH Restaurant
CALL AT 0345 and uk ui to iind a
furniture maa out to five an esti
mate en c I e a a i a ( upholstered
DRE5HER BROTHERS ,
"2217 Faraam Stmt
Pure Seed Bill
PAota City Woman, Who
Sfrvfd Ovrrca ui Niiraf,
Return Home Pipe l ine
By DON ENFIELD.
ft esalaila ( afTia4al Oaaaaa Am,
Washington, April 27. (Special
Telegram.) Representative Jrfferis
will introduce in the house tomor
row a pill providing tnat seeds
shipped into any slate from outside
shall be subject to the operation of
pure seed laws prevailing within that
state. The legislation would impose
on any dealer violating v its terms
a fine of $500, the same to be recov
ered at the suit of the I'nited States
in any federal court having juris
diction. The Omaha representative
prepared the measure following cor
tespondenre with II. D. Lute, sec
retary of the Nebraska 1 arm Uureau
"The purpo!e of the bill, sayV
Mr. Jcflcrw, "is to insure to the
farmers and producers of Nebraska
and other states seed which wilt
pass the test. It seems only right
that seed houses outside our state
be made to comply with the same
requirements as are the seed com
panies doing business in Nebraska.
We have a seed test law and a state
bureau of inspection, but . exiting
laws do not seem to make it possible
for state authorities to prevent ship
ments of inferior seed from seed
houses in other states, who carry, on
rateittitt advertising canipa'gna and
si ii. I brriadfjM lhair lAIjIdjis
"When I l fad that hf rlirf of
tli ininii'u bureau In Nebraska
said that it was luid t find Krd
hil met requirements either tf
iiriii use, un, gui l.nlt or play
grounds, it srrmrd id me thai ii
coitdittou should be remedied. Ti
measure plairt in the hand of the
stairs power to make toieign com
panies obey state seed laws. It hat
the rndpiscmrnt ui the .VebiasWa
Farm Itureau federation, and I think
Of producers and growers through,
out the state. It should also be re
reived favorably in other sitet Hav
ing seed test law,"
Nurse Returns Home.
Mis Kathrrine Atcn of $iuu
City and Ptkota City, who ha been
war ami a urn i ms iie in
an( io the iirsidciii f i! e N'oi!t
HCilrru !i Ifirpli'Mie i,ttiipiiy,
and 1. I', MaHisuii u I iii.ulii, gru,
era) in.iuif of l.r- l nIu le
pluMi and IrUg'ai'h uwity. ae
iq Washington txi tlinr way Home
frim a cmirrrin of er)ir men
held le first f the wrrt, at While
Sulphur Springs. W. Va. The n
I'rrrnie prrtautrd l matirit of I'U
uiniu l and the morale of rmptovrs.
Knot Doubly Tied for
David City Couple
David City. Neb.. April JT.-Cipe.
cUl ) Anton Van Amphng and
Ihrodura llrnd'Useii, a P-rlgian
couple, came to Judge I. T. Met a
key's office to obiaiu a marriage l
tciisiv As Ihry are not very Until
Europe since Jl. left Washington lr wiih the I nittish iancitaL-e. "vrs"
iouy Tor nome. rue n irrn viu- . renin to be all they could sav. I lie
ing here (or several days as the guest ! irnise was written and when aV,rd
of the family of Representative if they wished lo Ins married Ihrv an-
I vans. For the last year and a half
Miss Atcn ha leen in Serbia, Monte-
negro ana Albania. Nie urscrnvt
condition there a terrible, saying
that at time the nurse would even
take the clothes otT their own back
to give to the destitute and the suffering.
iince the publication of the opinion
given by bureau of mine experts
a to the logical course of the pipe
line to be constructed from the naval
oil reserve in Wyoming to Kansas
City, Nchra' a representative have
received many requests for informa
tion from commercial clubs and in
dividual throughout the state. Juot
where the line will be run is a mst
ter that is strictly up to the private
company that hold the government
lease. Moreover, vision of local au
tomobile hacking up to a faucet on
the fine and drawing out a tank full
of gasoline are wholly unjustified
for the pipe vill carry only crude
L. M. Ifolliday of Omaha, assist-
twcud the tuttal "ves and the knot
wa t'l'l. Later it wa found that
they intended to be marrird by the
priest. Rev. Father Sproll. at the
Catholic rliurch. After satisfactory
adjustment between the udge and
priest the knot wa doubly lied.
Sliart'lioltleri Mut Pay
llniMiiiR am) ..nun Tux
Unrolii, April 27. tSprri.il, W.
If. Osborne, state tax romi!iiiiier,
i ruled that stock Uc of building
and loan associations shall be taed
against shareholder ami not the
association. The aoci.itions. he an
nounced, will be taxed 4 mill on
their gross receipt.
Marrii'tl .10 Year.
Wvinoie. Neb. April 27. (Spe
cial.) Mr. and Mr. C. liilkrrson.
pioneer residents of this lit v. celebrat
ed their golden wedding anniversary
here. Mr. (iilkersou i a veteran of
the civil war, and is 8.1.
Americans in ,
Outbreak of Hostilities Iff
twrrn Oioiii'; General
IVareJ V, S. Lrgatiuii
; IVking. Apid J7 tlly A.
j Mrasuir (or the protection of
a a . a i I.. .
Amcrkan ana t-iiirr ioregn iiuer
ct here have been rvpdiicd in vcw
ui the tlircairnrd hostihiirs between
the lone, of tM-nrlats I lljlig TsO-
Lin and Wu IVi l u.
Tram scivice t the toast has not
been su.peiidvd. but it lingular, and
the Kiiaiioiu ate MifjicJ to order
siinic of the tailioad and kerp it
in i'fuiu'ii sliould seriuu, inicrler
ciiiOdcvrlop. Iloi far nothing but
precautionary admit lias been taken,
bm it i slated that an allied licet
will laud troop if necessary to kep
communications open between l'e
king and the sea. in compliance Willi
the protocol ot I'A'l.
('"c bunuirij aul seveiiiy-uve
hluejatkrt and marines are expect
ed to arrive today to reinforce, ihe
giuid of t lie Ameilcan legation. The
men are from the United , State
cruiser Albany, which was ordeied
north from Mianglui, and tenti have
been erected lor them in the Ameri
can compound in the legation quarter.
Ihe Albany will join the Huron,
flag-hip of tli I'nited States Asiat
ic licit, olf f hitiwaiigtao, northeast
of Tien-Tsui. The Ilritish and French
legations alo have requested that
warship be sent to Chinese waters.
April Month End Sales
during this sale will
be carried forward to
June 1st statements.
Swiss organdie with
a sheer, crisp perma
nent finish. . $1.25,
40-inch, 85c a yard. ,
Soft finish longcloth,
30c, 36-inch, .194 a
' - . Linen Section
In a Sale at $3
' Sport models in new
with flowers, ostrich
feathers, fruits and
Every desirable shape
colored in all the new
V springtime shades.
SyYou will find this sale
very much worth your
i Fourth Floor
A very fine quality
linen with dainty em
broideries in one cor
ner.. An exceedingly
fine 'kerchief for 25c.
;V$1.75 Silk Lisle
; A very fine sheer, silk
: lisle hose fashioned
s with "Pointex Heel,"
garter tops and dou
ble soles. In the
shades black, white,
navy and cordovan
y for $1 a pair.'
A Dress Sale
of Tiriiely Interest
We have revised prices on our earlier
models in order to effect a quick clear
ance. , . : -; "
The New and Lower Prices:
. $25: $35 '-I $49:50 "
;;j09:5Q :- $75 : ;
A reduction of about 25. ; -
Silk taffetas in small sizes. Canton
crepe dresses, crepe de chines and crepe
Al sizes from 16 to 46. V y "'
Fabrics of Quality
40-inch Mollineaux Crepe, $3.45
Considered one of the best weaves for
capes, combination dresses and sport
blouses. Navy, brown, black and all
of the newest sport shades. . , '
Crepe Roman, $3.45 a yard
A lovely sheer silk of unusual strength,
with sufficient "body" to carry heavy
beading or embroidery. .
40-inch Foulards, $2.45 "
Distinctive patterns and choice colors
in these very fine silk foulards.
36-inch Sport Pongee, $1.45 ,
A heavy silk pongee in rose, copen, tan,
gold,, gray and ivory.
Tub Fabrics Are
Crepe, 35c a yd.
A lovely quality and
finish in delightful
plain shades appro
priate for frocks and
blouses. The 36-inch, ,
75c quality, 35c.
Voile, 35c a yd.
An attractive variety
of satin stripe effects
in1 an excellent qual
ity of the 40-inch . '
width. 75c voile,
59c a yard
Imported and domes
tic weaves in a pleas
ing assortment of
. plaids, checks, stripes
and plain shades. The
32-inch width, 75c
30c outing flannels
in a splendid weight
and a wide range of
styles and colors,
27 inches wide, 19c.
White and ecru linens
Friday for half price.
also half price.
$1.39 and $1.98
Fresh and dainty cami
soles fashioned of flesh
or white messaline, $2
and $2.85 values, for
$1.39 and $1.98.
A few desirable
lengths of dress silks,
linings and woolens for
$2.45 a Yard
Attractive plaids and
stripes reduced in price
Washable Fan-ta-Si $3.45
Black and white combinations and all'
white for separate skirts.
54-Inch Wool Homespun $1.75
One of the most becoming materials for
the new fringed skirts and lightweight
capes. There are all-wool homespuns in
rose, periwinkle, tan, copen, blue and
Lovely models of
white cross barred
dimity. Two pockets,
a wide sash and col
ors form their most
Usually $5.95, now
Also one lot of dainty
cotton crepes, some
plain pink ginghams
trimmed with white
pique, and plain or
- Regularly priced
from $3.50 to $4.75,
, now $1.98.
taken from our regu
lar stock which have
either become slightly
soiled from handling
or which cannot be
priced up to $2.25,
Bouquet,, Caprice and
Dar brook's Locust
Blossom perfumes, Fri
day, 50c an ounce.