OCR Interpretation

Grand Forks herald. [volume] (Grand Forks, N.D.) 1916-1955, March 31, 1921, Image 1

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of North Dakota

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042414/1921-03-31/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

1 I
,••'.» .It.-
%, »•&?
t. K**gr',%0
Convention Resumed This Af
ternoon With Intention Of
Taking.'Vote On Twichell
Resolution But The Debate
Lasts Until Late Hour.
Devils Lake, IN. D., March 3t.
The convention resumed its ses
oions. at 1:50. o'clock to take up
the consideration of the resold
tlona Introduced this'morning re
garding the recall.
B. F. Spauldlng urged the ad
visability of retaining (he present
organisation for tlje carrying out
of- plans for any campaign that
might be decided npon.
Theodore Nelson and Sveln
bjom Johnson spoke atyng simi
lar lines.
li. Ii. Twichell recommendotl
the passage' of a resolution pul
\tlng 21 women on the committee
of 21 to co-operate with the 21
men now members.
The substitute motion Introduced
by Mrs. Strand providing for a
change in the Independent or
ganization was laid on the table.
Introduced by Li. Ii. ^wlchdl.
The resolution would provide:
'1—That ,a recall election be held
early next 'November.
2—That a constitutional limit of
$7,760,000 be fixed for new
November 1. were Introduced in
the Independent state convention
this taornlng by L, Twichell ill
T|n pmient Indications are
that the resolutions will bo
adopted when the convention re
convenes at 1:30 o'clock this' aft
A substitute resolution Intro
dnopd by Mrs: Mary Strand of
Dickey county provides that no
time for the recall be set by the
present convention but that vthe
matter be left In the hands of
commlttec tjo consist of one man'
And one woman from every leg
islative district if| the state. This
will probably be voted down In
Its'present form.
If the resolution of Mr.
Twichell Is adopted as it prob
ably will be, the question of
nomination of candidates to op
pose the present members of the
Industrial commission will be the
next matter for discussion. There
Is- some sentiment in favor of
leaving this over until another
convention to be held In Septem
ber,, but the chances are that the
nominations will be made at'this
Constitutional Amendment.
The Twichell resolution
That petition for'" the laws upon
which initiating petitions have been
heretofore, circulated, be filed at such
date as will insure such proposed laws
being submitted to a vpte of the peo
ple at such a recall flection that
-A.- .v,
ttiere Tnltlated" an amendment to two Americans imprisoned In Ger
the constitution -of the state of North many for rfn attempt to kidnap
Dakota providing for the Issuance of Grover Cleveland Bergd'oll, American
bonds in the amount of 16,000,000, draft deserter, were released at noon
the proceeds of the sal# whereof to be I tod&y.
used for-'the purpose of'retiring any The-release was ordered by the
outstanding bonds of North Dakota1 Berlin foreign offlice, Brigadier Gen
(bank-series), and In the payment ?f eral jl. T, Allen,, commanding^at Cob
the debts and liabilities 6f the Bank of jenz, reported. The German commis
North Bakota, including all moneys sioner at Cobleo*. after a telephone
due the political subdivisions of thou conversation by Berlin, notified Gen
|.rstate. leirAl Allen -ak noon today that ^he sen-
Bond* in the amount.of |2,600,000vtences had been remitted "pending
the proeeeds whereof to be used in good behavior'* and that the men
retiring bonds of North Dakota (mill would probably reach Coblenz tomor
Sand elevator .«erles), lir. repaying the
debts aqd liabilities'of'-the Mill-and
•*e I 'ftA
ie j« in
'^:Di':T'lb N.*?:
The Herald will issue an
extra regarding the inde
pendent's decision on the
'recall question as .soon as
word is' received from
Devils Lalce.
bonds, with exception of real estate
3—That $5,000,000 bonds be Issued
to retire the Bank, of North Dakotq'
bonds and pay up its debts.
4——That-2,600,000 of bonds be ls-»
sued to. give the state mill and eleva
tor association program, a fair trial.
6—That a, constitutional tynend
mejit be passed to make the bonds the
^direct obligation of the state so' as to
make! them salable, apd
6^-That bonds of |250,000 be Is
sued to retire the home building as
sociation bonds, pay up. its debts And
Wind uf«lts affairs.
(By Staff Correspondent.)
Devils IjaJte. N. D., March 81.
—•Resolutions galling for a recall
election against the present
New York, March 31.—Night
zephyrs flitting playfullv, about,
wafted the nostrils of a police
man early today the scent of pure
Bourbon whiskey.
Approaching* a huckster's' wagon
thajt stdod at the curbing a Mock
aw^y, the policeman found It load
ed with cabbages. He debated, the
odeir persisted he Investigated.
behind the cabbages he said he
found fifty cases of bottle-in-bOnd
whUskcy., Five 'men, the driver of
the truck and four others who met
him, were arrested charged with
illegolly transporting liquor.
That petitions initiating such con
stitutional amendment be prepared
and'circulated-and that the same be
filed wltfe the secretary of state at
such time as will insure -such proposed
amendment being voted upon at such
recall election.
(Cotitiiiued on Page &.)
MAY 1, 2, ARE
Farg^, N. D., March *1.—W. J.
Olson,, .president of the Fargo
Trades and Labor Auuumbly, to- •,
day announced May 1, 2 and 3.
as the dates for the annual con
vention of the North Dakota
Federation of Labor, which will
be held in Fargo.
Coal Miners Begin
Leaving Mines In
British Coal Fields
'London, March 31".—(By the -Asso
ciated Press)—The coal mineirs began
to leave the pits in various districts
this afternoon in line with the de
cision of the' union executives' com-
Includes. mittee-to call a strike at midnight to-
the submission to the people of J^jnrht because ot the failure tp settle
constitutional amendment to mataiv^p. miners' wage demands. The board
the state Industrial bonds a direct °"",(yifci trade officials have decided that
ligation of the state of North Dakot%.
The Rcsoldtlon. |.idly.
Be it resolved b^ the: delegates to Stocks for home consumption will
this conference, that the governor, at-I be allocated to essential Industries
torney general and commission of ag-1 and all domestic consumers will be
riculture and labor be recalled, that rationed the same as during the war.
petitions recalling such state officials, The supplies on hand, it was stated
'comprising the industrial commissipn, today, are generally better thfxn nor
be circulated, and Hied wnn the secre-. mal.
tary of State at such time as will in-'!
sure a recall election to be held there
oh on or about November 1, 1921.
Blevatbr association in' completing the
state, owned mill anfl elevator 'at
Grand ^orks, and qapltal for-the
opciftitlon of such mlllXand elevator--Schuler, who murdered h|p brother
whieii.-CPhiPleted. in-l£w, Willi*m Matusch, at Manches-
Bjii»4s/in the amouitt of $2BO,O0O,. ter, March 20, was capture^ at Albert
the proceeds whereof t$ b« used- In Lea,' Minn., late last nlght,~ and wIU
retiring ^ny outsuindlnk 'bonds -of be. brought to Waterloo, to: avpid
Vi^orth .Dakota (home builders seHes) iynohing, which is feared, if he were
ind In' payment of the oebM and lia- taktln to Manchester- Schuler. signed
blltUes of jhe Home Bulldlnl assocla-
-'A'State Dcbi Iindt,
.t. Schuler's confesirioii,. it. WAa 'q&ld,
8»ch eoimtltutional.. amen#m«tt to claims h^i killed Matusch' in itelfede*
flsApd,establish the maxltriutfi- debts- fenae.
Umitof jthe state,of, Nortl) Dakota at! A' reward of t260, offered "by. Del
the-sumjof. 7,760,000,' the amount, of awAre county for the captur^ of the
tf^MIue ot such
iflment to'make
avi«lo4 ^or sln)(lng(fu^ds for the
penc of Interest and. principal of
jj. bKonds as the aame': snail become
due,- tf-provide that any. eitmlngs of
cither .of- the ab'pvA named' st»te: proJ
ri^tS" M»df any mopeys' received on'
t»gnidaxi6p thereof. or frop oth?r
for export shall be rationed' rig-
Bergdoll Kidnappers
Released From Prison
Washington.1 March 31.—The war
department tod^y announced that
Carl Neuff and Franz Zimmer, the
*W if
JV s,
FARGO $15,000
Forgo, X. D., March 31.—
The B|ank of. North Dakota 'Is
willing to -pay the city of Fargo
$15,000, a portion of the city's
funds, on deposit In that insti
tution, according to a letter re
ceivedt today by W. H. Sfeufe,
cit^ attorney,, from W. A. An
derson. assistant '•attorney gen
eral. This followed application
for judgment, by the city. In
garnishee proceedings tawmtit
against 3a«s -ootribtj'. banks which
have Bank Ot '"'North DSfrot#^'
funds on deposit. Sli.ure A
said that' the elty-« DfouM '\olsp. v'
niakc^, application tot.lndgm'ent
in prooQCfJiiyja brought against
tlie North Dakota bank t6 ool
lcct $85,000.
Waterloo, Iowa,, March. 31.—Lloyd
written confessibn, I* Pride, Del-
te '''H'aware.'county sheriff,.. anif»duncedvI
Minnesota Fair tonight «N»&.
probably Friday warmer tonight
and In c*st' and south porUona
North Dakota: Fair tonight
wid^robably Friday warmer.to-
'j' iM*
Conference is Held to Talk
Over Possibility of Peace
Belfast. March 31.—(By 'the Asso
ciated Press.)—Cardinal Logue.
primato of'' Irelahd.: waV interviewed.
IJe was a, member of the Irish con
vwitto^ of 1917-18 and is.a former
:ources, and 'available for such pur- ___ __________
ose, sh^ll become a part of such sink- hiW'ShfSilt .Of the county of Dublin.
ug fund such constitutional amend-1
nent to be drawn in provisions which
will, make' the same fully operative
without further legislation.
nnuvno wniivuutJtvii
Jamestown,'N. i)„ March 31.—The
caA against W. M. Hotchkiss, former WateTWay tttUlllj
suoertntendent^of 'the .state hospital
for^the. inevie here who was changed
with embedding 2,000 worth of ftrt-
nlture frotn thAt institution Was dis
rt\lssed late .yesterday In a magistrates
court here.
••... '. ,. ui.
nhci4liili eH"**
Washington. Mju-cK 3^—fifajojp'Gen
eral Leonard Wopd WAs authorlsed to
day to accept the invitation extended
him by the Japanese government to
\isit that country after' his visit' to the
H)Al» ,JW4»
QRAND J'OltKS, H, U, THURSDAY, JifARCH 3ly 192i:
.^Cobleiw.' Qommuriist 'uprisings'
broke out ln thje-Belgian area of oc
oupaiion The entire zone is In a
s^itfe :of: u'nreft., -.
prohibition agents have
Urited' States district attorney to is
sue a warrant for the arrest-, of
Kugene Tuttle invalid, whose home
tbey raided last night arid found 500
gallons of grape wine, Tuttle told
the agents that his physical condition
cnede it impossible for him to. secure Canada,. declared
money from an operation for his two great giants,
March 31.—Federal chkrai:terlze5 the j»rbject as "specula- 'n ^omc
t« haw asked .the tive and visionary,"
Governor, Rpbertson was recom
mended to' thp Ipfrlslatune In the 're
port of .a special, investigation com
mittee df th6j«lNrt.?«bly.
Natphet, illas..—Lieutenant ^r. D,
Coney, tr^anscQntinental flier. died
front injuries're«ived in his fkll sev"
a a a
Rom«.T-In Vatican circles the flec
tion of artother- American cardinal
gwo|i is predicted.
Constantinople.—An entire Greek
dlv?siori w*s captured by the Turks at
v' ..H
Chicago.—Jpfinny Meyers. mlddM*
w^lgbtJchampkn! wrestler, threw
T^laber two falls ..out of three.
Milwaukee.f-OWifie Tait won by.
8ha4f ,over JpKnny Mendelsohn in. ten
New Tork.-j-Be'te Herman knocked
out Willie Spencer in the twelfth.
round,.'.- •,'
Brookllne. Maas.
backer of Johii I.
.Tuesday by Sir William Gouldin? and championship battles, died of apo
three -other southern Irish unionists plexy. w1:''••••
with, tb^ it is' understood, ot
securing the opening of peace nego- Havana.—-JoseyCapablanca defeated
tlfttions between the Irish Republican Dr. l^sker ln
-William Hogartyi
Sullivan in his
parliament1-and- the British govern- I world's ohess championship tourna
The interview took place at Dun
dalk, county Louth'.
$Jr William Gouldin^r is' a prom
irent Irish railway man a resident of
Di.blln. He. is .chairman, of .the. Great
Southern and Western railway of
It viand and of the IrisK railway
clearing house.
fifth game-of the
ment. The other fQ
were ^raws^
Firestone Company
To Re-Einploy Over
1,000 Men During April
Akron, Ohio, M»rch 31.—More than
1.000 men will- be re-employed by the
Flrestones. Tire & Rubber company
during, April,'according to an an
nouncement ritade today. Productfon
will be- increased nearly 50 per cent.
It is expected to reach 15,000 tires a
due, .it is stated, to substantial
Increases/in original equipment busi-
Paris, March 31.—(By The Asso
ciated Press.)—The financial commit
slori on the League of Nations this af-! that 1,200 men would be re-employed
ternoon-will hear Baron Eichhoff, the during the. next month ^nd with all
Austrian ambassador to France, .re-, other rubblr cpmpanies here report
gardlng the proposed plan of relief for ing increased sales, it i( expected that
Austria. All details of .the project have 5,00.0 of Akron's ^ldle factory workers
not been- completed but the commis
sion w^JI exchange views/ withjthe rep
resentative of Austria prior to submis
siOW of. the plan for the approval of
the allied governments.
from automobile- factories which
are beginning :to resume work.
With the-GoodyAar Tire & Rubber,
company's- announcement Tuesday
wjir be back, at work before May 1.
Washington, March li,—The ap
poi»tmei^ 6f Charles Sf.', Burke of
Pierre, S.'D..'a:bn»lness 'man and for
mer chairman"- of the .'.-bouse Indian
ccmmlttee, wajs-announc«d by Presi
dent Harding'- t^diy as commissioner
of Indian afTalrsi?'
Thl8., presidents-. also appointed
George H. Carter of Iowa, to be pub
lic, printer, and' Thomas Robertson of
|,Marylapd,°-commtpsioner"of patents.
xrtf ^'^Rfimnei fe Detroit
Great Number of CKurch
Dignitaries Gather at
Baltimore. '.v
city droits
,'i ,,'.1 Irj "the procession formed for' the
pontifical requiem mass were rt timber
Detroit?' MkSh..r Mairch 31.—The jess priests and the heads of a
hearinjr/df the^l»ti»n»athn*.l joint com- rirrd iHfirrrfisl .. iMi.rT
ih^6/tion':tBe^Mn)osed. St. Lawrence They cam,e for a ceremOnfrlS n
waterwa»v.timmea today with the matched in the eccelsiastical history
Pfostfect. thlkt^'^rtef se^ion would 'f the United States, for lh addition
mai th«(.elbse. pf .the seriek of gath-
Tha nntnnilMtfln has held .i.
their"views The, CQtnmiss(on has held
•^^^W «h??orBu}raio. was
OjUj'. Opponent:to appear here. He rep
relented.- various" eastern-
Only Small Part of Thou
?ind Room in the1
Baltimore, March SI—With all
the 'splendor of it ceremony cen
turics old, the Roman Catholic
church today laid to rest one of
ite oldest and most faithful serv
ants—James Cardinal Gibbons,
arohbiahop of Baltimore and the
second American to be elevated
to the cardinalate.
Archbishop John Bonsano,
apostolic- delegate at Wa*ing
ton, celebrated a pontitloal re
quiem moss in the cathedral of
the Blessed Virgin Mary, with
seminarians chanting Gregorian
music never before heard out
side the Sistlne cllapel In Rome.
Archbishop John J. Glcnnon of
St. Ijouls delivered the funeral
sermon. During his eulogy of
the dead, there remained scarce
ly a dry eye among his hearers
whose memories went back to
the kindly, gentle old man who
led with power or spirit as well
as power of mind.
The service was like a scene
from the middle ages, Uke an
altar piece come to life.' Number
less priests In a seemingly end
less prooesslon filed into the
church and In their stately robes
of the varied colors of their or
ders, rnoved forward to the cata
falque on which rested the late
cardinal in his archbishop's vest
ments of purple. ,In a few mo
ments the body of the church
was filled with this army of
clergy and the 1 atmosphere of
the' twentieth century- was dis
There was a harmony of col
ors arid sounds, as the light of
the candles around the bier fell
on the brilliant ceremonial robes
of' the priests and the auditorium
echoed to the measured rhythm
of chanted prayers.
Baltimore,. Md„ March 31.—The
•greatest assemblage of church digni
taries on this continnent* gathered
hefp itpday for the funeral of James
I Cardinal Gibbons.'
all, the honors that tiri^e Roman
and sup- Catholic church in America could
t^ rfjower. on a servant old and tried,
7~ •, vwci. wu a, ..oci taui uIU cuiu inuu.
^,ag bestowed upon the dead a
special gift from the Vatican. In spe-
cities and
the '.waterway,'Wphld carry would not
warrant- such .large expenditure.
that the Gregorian Choral so
ciety of
St- Mary's
declaring traffic
seminao* ahould
mass a
I A»
the funeral of a sovereign r.iiler of the
church in the SUtlfte.chapel
Streets Crowded.
The arg.unfent'of a_dozen supporters time for the ceremony, streets sur
of the project waa summed up bv Cpn- rpunding. the cathedral were se crowd
gressman 'W. W.' Cnalmerii. of Ohio, e® that not a square inch of pave
referring to the United States and ment could be seen. At 10 o'clock the
it would "awaken whole city, by .gubernatorial and may
commercially and oral proclamation was urged to drop
industrially." every activity for a minute in respect
By 3 o'clock, an hour before the
iptliMB' Rf- i" '&yy$P:}'
-to a man it bad nunibered ^mong its
moBj' distinguished citisensi
i$»rly ih the'morniiig, the ciergy be
gan, forming* In" front df' Calvert Hall
collie, .diagonally- opposite the cathe
dral, 1 for ,th€" procession.
.'It', was", in iTi)tros8lve spectacle. Reg
ular. oiergy lh the colors ot' their re
sp^ctlvc prders bc&ded th'e line, and
bejside thepn jhe -secular clergy, fol
lowed by ihe monslgnori, Cirdinals
CifConnell ^uid Begin., and Archbishop
jphn Bpntano, apo3td!ic delelrate and
celebrant of the mass. All the higher
dignitaries' wore mourning color of
,Tn?lde the cathedral, urider the gild
ed dome At .the foot pi the center
4lsle, Tay^ the b.ody of jamea Cardinal
Gibbons, ar.chb'ishoft of Balttmore. He
nested on a purple coVc'red. catafalque,
dr^sfted in his archbishop's robes,
wearing his archbishop's miare and
the ring that so mafcy thousands had
kissed. The rays of tall white candles
lighted His benign features.-. At the
foot of the bier was the ctrdliwU's hat
of red.
Tickets Necessary.
It was,obvious, that only a small part
of the thousands who sought entry to
the cathedral would tie able to pass
under the great portico. Most of the
space allotted to the clergy, and adr
mitVuice was by ticket only.
But this did not shake the great
ariAy of mourners In their hope of at
tending the mass, or at least, -massed
around the great edifice, of catching
the' strains of church music that
might' be wafted to them. Disap
pointment staring them' in the face,
they stood their ground with the same
-uetermiivation that had been displayed
by the tens of thousands who yester
day pressed- their way into the edifice
to view the body of their devoted
'As varied as the flock to which the
cardinal had ministered in life was
the.- flock that sought to minister
Chicago, March. 31
i—-Lumber pro
duction, costs, still cling to their high
levels in spilte of the fact that more
that}'half of the mills now running are
*0 at a -losa Wilsoo-Compton -of
w»Vb'lngton.. r\C.^ secretary and
manager, pf thj: National Lumber"1
Manufacturers' Association told dele-'
gates to the third ah.nua.1 lumber con
gress today. ,'
Mr Coropton .said' the 12 months
just-passed ^jitnesJiles,the most precipi
tate decline from the.peak of inflation
to the depths of depression ever ex
perienced in the labor: industry.
Moscow, March 31.—(By Wireless.)
—A note has been addressed to the
French government by M. Tchltch
erin, the foreign secretary, protesting
against the detention of 2B.OOO Rus
sian prisoners in France and others
in North Africa arid in the Balkans.
The note declares that if the soviet
demands are not cbinplied with the
Russian government will take suitable
Natchez, Miss., March 31.—The
body of Lieutenant W. D. Coney,
transcontinental flier, who died yes
terday from injuries received when he!
feil while attempting a one-stop flight
from Jacksonville, Fla.. to San Diego,
Cal.. was sent today to his home
Brunswick, Ga.
Washington, March 31.—President
Harding today deceived his first
monthly pay check. It was for $5.
520,84. Ordinarily the monthly check
sent to the president by the treasury
department is made out. for 16.250,
but Mr. Harding was "docked" for the
three day's and a half that Woodrow
Wilson served as president this month
St- Cloud, Minn., March 31.—(Gover
nor-Henry J. Allen of Kansas arrived
in St. Cloud early this afternoon where
he is scheduled to speak tonight at
the normal school on the operation of
the labor court in Kansas. The gover
nor will be tendered a' reception this
afternoon at the Elks club by the
business and ptafessional men of the
city. The distinguished guest will be
the guest of. W. W. Smith,, local bank
er and life long friend of.. Governor
Katonah, N. Y.. March 31.-—Labor
leaders and educationalists, who state
they are for a new social order, .met
here' today in Brookwood school, be
hind closed doors, to plan the found
ing of the first/ resident workers col
lege in America.
ConnellsVllle,, Pa.. March v.31.—The
rfrice of the Connellsville Daily Cour
ier will be 'reduceid from three to two
cfents a cdpy beginning. Friday, April
ij it. waa announced today.
Mayville, Wis., March SI.—Mrs.
Jichh P. Husting, daughter of 9olomon
JunMu,' founder 'of 'Milwaukee, today
celebrated her eightieth' birthday.
him in death. Men, women, the little
children he loved, stood in lines sur
rounding the cathedral. Some had
come in motors, some had traveled
by street car, spme h^d trudged long
distances, but all had come for the
same purpose, to show reverence to
the man they all had loved.
Today really held two ceremonies.
One was the great church assemblage
at mass. The other was the simple
burial service in the crypt of white
marble under the cathedral sanctuary.
Cardinal Gibbons \ie the seventh
soldier of the church to be buried in
this vault a.nd to him was allotted a
place on the north side. The last
time1 the, crypt was opened was in
1872. when Archbishop Spalding was
buried .there.-
Unofficially Reported That
Hungarian Regent,
miral Horthy, Has
signed And Will Let Events
J[vHusting is the onlywr'lviiig member
the Juneau family,
Washlpitrtoa. March II.—Acting
Br cretary Roosevelt has kttited an in
4vify Into tl»e flight of the nayal free
Mbnban,' from Pensacola. Fla.. Mareli
23 wlth five aboard which ha^
not, rtnce.been jbderd from.
Take Their Conrse Ex
Emperor Reported On Tlie
Move With Forces.
CBy The Associated Press.)
Vienna, March 31 —It-is
unofficially reported that I
Admiral Horthv, the Hun
garian recent, has resigned
and will let events take their
course, but the report is not
It also is reported that for
mer' Emperor Charles is on
the move from the frontier
and that the army adhering
to his cause is on the move.
Further reports are thsft
100,000 men from the West
Hungarian garrisons have
rallied to the colors of* Gen-*'
eral Lehar, reputed to be the
military leader in a move
ment from Steinamanger to
cause the restoration of
Charles. Anxiety was ex
pressed as to whether Ad
miral Horthy would be able
to hold the southern con
tingents in line. ...
15,000 Troopa Ready.
Vienna** March 31.—fBy the Awo
ciated Press.)—Reports were re
ceived by various newspapers here to
day that ex-Emperor- Charles had
proclaimed a military dictatorship at
Steinamanger and that General- Le
har was said to be ready at the head
%o the Chnn«.
Repot Confirmed.
Vienna, March 31.—(By the Asso
ciated Press.)—Confirmation was re
ceived in official quarters here thte
afternoon that martial law had been
declared in west- Hungary under the
supporters of ex-Bmperor Charles.
This caused an intensified feelingv.pf
gravity in government circles over
the situation.
Sends Menage.
Geneva. March 31.— (By the Asso
ciated Press.)—"All is well," riad 'a
telegram received last night by for
mer Empress Z»ta of Austria-Hun
gary from ex-Emperor Charles at
Steinamanger, on the frontier be
tween Austria and Hungary.
How He Crossed Border.
Paris, March 31.—Former Emperor
Charles crossed the frontier between
Hungary and Austria on Saturday by
producing a foreign passport which
represented him as a Red Cross .of-
ficial. says a Havas dispatch fron
It appears that it was after Ad
miral Horthy had taken his de
termined stand in the Budapest pal
ace (interview against Charles' de
mand for restoration, and ,the minis-,
ters summoned by Premier Teleky
had begun arriving in the conference
chamber, that the ex-ruler became
more insistent and declared he would
never leave Hungary alive.
Charles then began pleading with
some of those about him for support'.
He pointed to General Lehar and ex
claimed that there were three divisions
ot troops in. west Hungary Rwrirft, to
support him and ready tq marcltv^p
on Budapest. General Le^Ur' ^hen
turned to Generals Pronay and H^y
jas. and a^ked:
"What about your men?"
Before either could reply. Admiral
Horthy turned sharply on the two
commander? and told them that if
they attempted t« answer questions
they would be arrested.
Then Charles demanded that the,
nation, be given a chance to express'
its will. Admiral Horthy, it is said, v'
agreed to this, but refused the next
request that Charles made, that he
be permitted to reside in his Old pal
ace at Godollo, fifteen miles outside-:
of Budapest. Admiral' Horthy «dc
clared Charles must go out of Hun
gaj-y the way he came.
Back to Steinamanger...
Asked for Support, t...
The ex-emperor left add tatered
an automobile which, with two'otherV
motor cars, took him. Generah^.liehar.t^
Pronay and Hayjas and Premier- Tele-*
ky, back to Steinamanger.
Admiral Horthy has summotijM W
representatives of the smaJL tarmer^
who had refused to support the?
move for the return or Charles, to?
meet on Monday, and demanded thatis!
Premier Teleky and Mini*terJiifgviBd-||
ucation Vase be immediately
from, the ministry.
A semi-official denial was.'nai^e^iast-*
night of the report that Spaln'liad re-1
quested a safe conduct for the ex-Wi
emperor. W
The rank and file of Hie'* mon-T
archlsts, it appears, h^ -riot%
taken Into the confidence of tM^ leads
era regarding the attepipted cPup a^id]
it came as .a thunderclap to the VI
enna group, most of whom '-got
news ilrst thr^""-h th« nnnMwf
One explanation In .iponufejipt'
cles was that the actions of fahar
were due to unwise advtM i|lt(n
hot headed• aealota.'
Certain details
through aeml-ofBctal'
gwrded as postably lending
the rumor that who!*
was planned in Buda^eei
ject of perpetuating the
(Continued jb» page/

xml | txt