Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Omaha morning bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 1922-1927 | View Entire Issue (June 27, 1922)
THE OMAHA BEE: TUESDAY. JUNE 27. 1922.
Britain to Stop
Churchill Announce in Com.
mon Nation'. Powrr Will
Hpf! Invasion From
London, Junr Jrt -V i n t o n
Ciurchill, tdrrwry (or the cnloniri,
rtting to nult hn promised ttc
rttntoit Irish afjatrj in the home
of commons thi afternoon, i4td the
ROvrtnnient deiirrd the freeit and
iullrst drhjfe nd one that could be
trrrtututfd by a division.
The coloiurl secretary said the im
prrial KOiennunt had tupplied the
northern Irish government itli 50,.
iioo.troops for ita defeiue. He added
that the nortlifrh government would
be supported .tlleciiwejy. and. at all
ioU top any attempt that might be
made to coerce it into submission to
The Sinn I-'ein. Mr. Churchill said,
had to realize that they would never '
win lister except by it: own free!
will and that the more they kicked '
the urirc it tvniiM h. 4ir ltm Ha '
said tha imperial government would
tndravor to stand between the an
tagonist and prevent the . loss of
life and 'the 'destruction of property
and by so doing mtkc it absolutely
clear that any attempr ifroni southern
torcea to Malt 'into the territory
of northern Ireland would be met
and, repulsed By imperial powjer.
Can't Tolerate. Lapaea..
"The imperial government," said
Mr. Churchill, "fetla that after the
election, which! clearly showed what
wire the wishes of tha Irish people,
we cannot continue to tolerate the
many grave 'lapse '6t the spirit ' of
the treaty" s.nd'the improprieties arid
irregularities in its execution which
we have put' tip ' with or acquiesced
in during fhe fast si months."
He said the situation on the Ul
ster frontier was easier as a rcsalt
of the triple .arrangement made be
tween the British, the provisional
and norther governments whereby
a neutral tone four miles wide was
to be established in the Pettigoe and
Mr. Churchill declared he did not
hesitate to say that, all the hprrors
that had occurred in Belfast were
due to the organization, in that terri
tory1 of two , divisions of Irish re
publican army &nJ the f antinupus ef
forts of partisans of the south -to
break down fh .Ulster.. government
and force Ulster' against its will to
come under the rule of Dublin.
Fire Warden Finds No Evidence of
Bombs in Ruins Left by Explosion
Mmm$pk As . ' . . . .....
MTMi A- m m&. yme
or Valued at
Three Sloops Laden With
Rare Whisky Captured
in New York Harbor'.
New York, June 26. Twenty thou
sand bottles of rare whisky, valued at
$200,000, were seized with three
sloops early yesterday when at at
tempt was made by rum runners- to
g;t thel iquor into the city during a
violent electrical stprni. fourteen
members of the crtw fit. three fishing
boats were taken -to ffea. barge office
for questioning by the -surveyor of
the port, who directed the capture.
They were charged with possessing
and transporting liquor - in violation
ot the prohibition enforcement law.
The financial resources of the al
leged rum runners' ring and their
many avenues of information about
what takes place in the ranks of pro
hibition enforcement -uiiorjties .was
shown soon after th arrivaiVpf the
prisoners at the barg: office by the
appearance of a representative of the
New Amsterdam Surety company
with the infornratiibil-hat he Was pre
pared to furnish bail ijfcr the mn. ;
Unit'edJjtates Commissioner Hitch
cock gave the prisoner-; a preliminary
hearing and.i 'they were released on
, bond of $25;0QO; for thajot. .
Fire .Warden John Trouton Mon
day investigated' the, rums of the
one-story - brick building at 1903
South Thirteenth street "and 'two
story frame ho-use north ,of it, 'which
were .wrecked -by a raterious ex
plosion at 10:50 Sunday '.night.
He fourjd no evidences of infernal
machines or bombs.
The warden stated, however, that
he is convinced the explosion was
caused deliberately by unidentified
Mrs. Fred Gibilisco, wife of the
owner of the building and grocery
store, admitted Monday she had
received two threatening letters last
August, but attaches no connection
between them and the explosion.
She said she and her husband hold
$1,000 insurance on ths-uilding and
$1,000 insurance on the grocery
They have operated the store for
the last three months, she stated, but
were out of the city tle eight pre
ceding months, operating the store
tor about 14 months before that.
The first threatening letter she re
ceived, she declared, notified her
tersely to prepare for her husband's
funeral, while the second warned her
that if she wanted the store, the d
better move it away.
The Gibiliscos live in Benson. Mrs.
Gibilisco did not know of the ex
plosion until Monday when her
son,- Paul, 16, returned home from
spending the night with his grandmother.
Aged Man Hit
By Train Dies
Taken to Hospital in Bluffs
After Accident Near
to live tip to
Heinz Vinegars have
purity greater than
any food law demands. .
Living up to the rep
utation of 4he "57"
to the quality guaran
teed by the Heinz la
bel tothe Heinz ideals
of care and cleanliness
these are what de
termine the goodness
of Heinz Vinegars.-
Following injuries received when
he- was struck by a Northwestern
passenger tram near Unawa, la.,
Sunday, R. S. Wade, 80, 901 Fill
more avenue. Council Bluffs, died
in Mercy hotpital Monday morning,
from shock and old age, according
to attending physicians.
Wade wandered away from his
home Saturday, as he has done sev
eral times in the last year or two,
according to police, and his wife ap
pealed to authorities to hunt for him.
Their search was not successful as
on previous occasions. Sunday night
he was brought to the hospital.
He is survived by his widow, Ra
chel; four sons, Zan, Anthony and
Perry, of Council Bluffs, and Lee,
of Boise City, Idaho; three daughters,
Mrs. John Bruns of South Omaha?
Mrs. W. C. Lang and Miss Marie
LWade of Council Bluffs.
According to the sheriff's office,
Wade was hit by one train which
took him to Onawa, where he was
transferred to another train and
brought to the transfer station in
Council Bluffs. He had suffered a
broken left arm and internal in
juries, and was removed from the
train at the transfer station where
a yard man saw him wandering about
and called Sheriff Groneweg, whose
deputies removed him to the hospital,
according to the sheriff.
Barrows Asks Separate
Ballot in Special Election
Lincoln, June . 26. (Special)
Lieut. Gov. P. A. Barrows in an open
statement today called for a ruling
by the attorney general's office
authorizing a separate ballot for the
special primary and election to be
held at the same time as the regular
primary and election for the purpose
of. nominating and electing a succes
sor to Congressman J. Frank Reavis
of this district, for his unexpired
Several republican candidates for
the regular election who also filed
for the special election after Reavis
resigned have withdrawn as candi
dates at the special election, fearful
that as none of the democratic candi
dates for the full term filed for the
unexpired term some trickery was
being planned.. Barrows, however,
has maintained his filing for both
terms and declares a separate ballot
would make any democratic trickery
planned futile. - . '
Tax Board Afraid of Rich,
Declares County Assessor
The board of equalization was
threatened yesterday with a request
for the. personal attendance of the
attorney general at all its meetings,
unless board members ceased "being
afraid of millionaires." ;
The threat was-made by Harry G.
Counsman, county assessor, when an
attorney for the Storas- Beverage com- '
pany sought to have his client s as
"You men don't have the nerve to
vote," declared the assessor. "Every
time a millionaire . comes to these
meetings you fellows choke up and
can't talk to record your vote."
The other members of the equal
ization board are the county com
missioners. Storz wanted $100,000 deducted
from the assessment.
Hearing Held on Subject
of Elevator Rental Charges
Lincoln, June 26. (Special.) The
Nebraska Railway commission lis
tened to arguments for and against
fixing rental charges for elevators
situated on railway rights-of-way.
Certain elevator owners claim that on
new leases railroads are charging ex
orbitant rentals. A petition asking
the commission to regulate rentals
was filed by the Farmers Co-operative
Grain- and Livestock association
and the XeBraska farm bureau. Rail
roads against which complaints are
made are the Union Pacific and
Judge Releases Husband
From Paying Wife's Bills
Judge W. R. Patrick took the part
of the bill laden husband in muni
cipal court yesterday and ruled that
an account of abnormal size charged
against him by his wife need not be
Through the decision F. L. .Schell,
2607 Woolworth avenue, need not
pay for $884.20 for merchandise Mrs.
Schell bought at a local store from
March to July, 1921. - , '
"Why, this is the bill ofoods
that a millionaire's '.wife mightbuy,"
exclaimed the judge as he scrutinized
items ranging from $1.25 for a ball
for the Schell 2-year-old, to a percb
later for $21.50.
Schell testified that he warned the
store to cease honoring Mrs. Schell's
orders. The couple .is now divorced.
Foreign Trade News to Be
Broadcasted by Radio
.Washington, June 26. Distribu
tion, of. the foreign trade news and
dispatches by radio as a means of
informing American business men
of developments in the fields of in
dustry and commerce abroad will be
given a trial next month, it was an
nounced by the Commerce depart
ment. Possibilities of a government
foreign trade news service by radio
as a permanent practice was indi
cated. For the guidance of all receiving
stations the department announced,
the time for broadcasting will be
8 p. in. (eastern standard time) on
both days, July 11 and 12, the sta
tion Arlington (NAA) and the wave
length 2,650 meters. I
Oscar A. Hirsli
Is Sholby Wife
Wealthy New Yorker Wound
ed by Young Mate After
Freeport, N. V., June 2. Oscar
A. llirh, wealthy former theatrical
producer of New York, is in a criti
cal condition at the Nassau county
hospital, and his voting wife, llairl,
is under arrrt, charged with having
shot him following a quarrel at the
close, of a lavcn party given bv Mis
Kcne Davie. a.n i-trrj, tat 'y ye
The shooting occurred in front of
the home of Mist Davits, who y
sitter of Marion Davies, motion pic
ture lar. Kcne Davies is the former
wife of George Ledcrer, theater
The taute of the quarrel which led
to the shooting is not knowu.
Magistrate George J. Douras.
father of the Missel Davits, who ran
to liirsh's side immediately' after the
thootinif. told Assistant District At
tornev Kdwards the wounded man
"She did it. She shot me. She
said she would get me, and now she
Mrs. Ilirsh, running from the
scene of the shooting, was heard to
say, accoruing io witnesses, un, i
shot my daddy." Later, at the police
station, MUs Rene Davies told the
authorities that the accused woman
declared that her husband had kept
her a prisoner in their home here for
four clays 'with little tood and
drink, and when he picked on me I
didn t know what I did. '
The Hirshs, who had been guests
at the party, left shortly after mid
night. A short time later the guests,
including several well-known men
and women of the stage and screen,
and Magistrate Douras, heard a shot
in front of Miss Davies home.
A charge of assault with intent to
kill was lodged against Mrs. Hirsh
and she was sent to jail at Minsola,
L. I., to be released later on $25,000
:Bee .Want' All? 'Produce Results.
Body of Whisky Runner
Brought Here for Burial
Edward I Joe) Welton, taxi driver,
killed when his whisky-laden auto
mobile overturned in a ditch near
Canby, Minn., will be buried Wed
nesday. The widow. Mrs. Laura
Welton, returped with the body yesterday.
Funeral services will be held at
the home, 1503 Willis avenue, and
burial will be in Forest Lawn ceme-
Welton was running the whisicy
blockade between here and Canada
when the accident happened.
Father, Not His Son, Runs
for County Commissioner
Frank G. Wallweber, 4608 South
Twentieth street," is seeking the re
publican nomination ' for county
commissiJqer from the Fourth dis
His son, W. H. Wallweber, is not
running for office. i
Boy, 8, Beaten by
Brother, 31, May Die
Los At'gelrs. Cal, June J6- Ar
nold Thomas, i, was held without
bail lotUy on a charge of having
beaten his half brother, Jack, 8 years
eld, to ttftty that his recovsry was
Jack by selling papers, had actu
mulattd If IJ lie planned to spend
it yesterday on himself and few
boy companions. When he started
to take the money from his toy bank
his elder half brother told hint he
could not "blow it in. Jack insisted
and, acrording to the police, the beat
ing ioiiowel. I he police Mid the
man used six lath end a rawhide
strap and kicked the boy in the
me charge against the mm is
Brick Will Be Used
for West Q Paving
Delegation of South Omahana '
(tve Views to County
Paving of Vet Q street, writ of
south Umaha, with a brick-surfaced
road was assured annareiulv when
a delegation of South Omahans in
terviewed County Commissioners
Henry McDonald- Thomas O'Connor
and bophus Neble yesterday.
"This road should be caved with
what these people want," said Com
missioner McDonald after the meet
ing. "Ever since wc started the pres
ent roaa-Duiiding program 1 have
been in favor of paving the roads
wun a brick surlace, as we promised
to do when the bonds were voted. I j
have voted for brick consistently, be
lieving it to be best, and 1 will con
tinue to do so.
Bridal Party Dismissed
by Police Magistrate
A bridal party arrested Saturday
nisht on a charge of reckless drivinsr
and disorderly conduct was freed in
police court yesterday.
the party was arrested after the
nuptials of W. B. Cochran, 402 North
Sixteenth street, and Lenna Halberg,
1923 South Nineteenth street. They
were alleged to have been driving in
zig-zag fashion up and down Farnam
When Cochran explained to the
judge that the affair was only a wed
ding celebration, the entire party, in
cluding bridesmaids and best man,
North Dakota Primary
Election to Be Held Today
Bismarck, N. D., June 26. Voters
of North Dakota will ballot in a state
wide primary election Wednesday,
and for the first time in recent years,
the outstanding contest for the re
publican United States senatorial
nomination does not present a clear-
cut issue as between Nonpartisan
leaguers and those opposed to -the
Every time you buy and use
Baking Powder that does not give
satisfaction you have increased the
cost of your bakings, many times?
The Economy MWURKG PdDiBBEBS
Is the best that coca be mode
No waste No
Moderate in cost.
That's why mil
lions of house
wives buy and
and use it
A pound can of Cal.
umet contains full
16 ounces. Some
come in 12 ounce
instead of 16 ounce
cans. Be sure you
get a pound when
you want it
While She Was Waiting
in the Moonlight
For I don't know what his name
is she remembered several
specials at Thompson, Belden's
and decided to go down there
real early the next morning.
So as to keep fresh and
dainty all the time.
The kind to carry with
you is a large size gold
box of Colgate' com
pact powder. Price $1.
Cold storage for
furs; also re
pairing and remodeling.
Peter Pan and "V"
neck models smart
est things I know to
accompany the sleeve
less jersey jacket or
the sweater on their
summer time excur
sions. Specially priced
For summer wear than
a jersey silk vest. A
special in the bodice
style is $1.95.
. Second Floor
$7.50 (20 by 36), $4.75
$2.50 (60 by 60), $1.95
Colored ones and
white in very fine
qualities. Special at
35c each or 3 for $1.
elastic top half
hose for women, in
black, gray and
white, either plain
Fresh and Dainty
Take lunch at "The Buttermilk Shop" each day.
The sandwiches are fresh each noon, the
pastries are delicious and the milk and cream
as tasty as can be.
Come in and become acquainted. This is the
"friendly shop" in the heart of Omaha.
"Health in Food"
Nertbwait Corner 16th and Farnam
OEST DY TEST
C. J. ANDERSEN
Republican Candidate for Water Board
Mr Platform if ""Servict." Every
Water and Cai Patron is entitled to
eour'tout treatment and we all want
reduction of ratea a. soon as possible.
"BUSINESS and Not POLITICS"
When in Omaha Stop at ;
TT1P1 I I la I
irrn u in
'N'!"?- oB33 tt5n
The Art and Music Store
1513-15 DoufU. Street
Powered by Open ONI