The Omaha morning bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 1922-1927, September 10, 1922, Page 2, Image 2

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WE SUNDAY lifct:: OMAHA. SKPTKMT.KR 10, o:Z
Attempt to Kill
Injunction on
Jewell Fails
U. S. Marshal in D. C. R.
strained From Interfering
With Rail Union Meet
Koads Silent.
Washington, Sept. 9 A temporary
injunction restraining United States
Marshal Snyder from interfering with
, the meeting of the Intecnitioni
Brotherhood of Electric! Workers,
one of the striking rait shopcrafta,
and from doing; anything 10 prevent
trikc activities "in excess" of the
Chicago restraining order was issued
today by Justice Uailry fit the su
prime court of the District of Co
lumbia.
The court denied the petition for a
similar injunction acainst United
Slates Attorney Gonln, hut withou
prejudice to a renewal tit the appli
ration after next Monday when the
Chicago order expires by its own
terms.
Motion Fails.
Chicaao. Sent. 9, (By A. P.) A
motion to vacate the government's
temporary restraining order against
the shopcralts union, so tar as it ap
plies to Bert M. Jewell, head of the
railway employes department of the
American leueration ot i.aoor, ana
John Scott, was filed in United Stajjs
ili.trict court today.
The action was begun by Attorney
Donald 11. Richberg on behalf of
the railway employes department
and was based on three general sue
eatinnt:
-That tin government had failed to
make, a case; mai ine renei aiaeu
and obtained on a temporary order
was prohibited by the Clayton act,
and that the rcliri was sought ana
obtained wrfti ulterior objects and
under misrepresentations.
Cuyltr Says Roads United.
Philadelphia. Sent. 9. Thomas De
witt Cuyler, chairman of the A so
rption of Kailway executives, in a
statement today said that "the re
ports emanating from Chicago, cal
culated to create the impression in
the public mind that there is a divi
sion in the ranks of the executives,
are absolutely incorrect." He said
the "executives stand absolutely on
the platform adopicd by them at
their meeting on August 23."
Bill to Restore Home Town
. of Lincoln Is Introduced
Washington, Sept. 9 Federal
control aqrt restoration of Old Sajent,
III., a feV- miles from the state
capital at Springfield, ia provided
for In a bill Introduced by Repre
sentative Guy L. ShaW, Illinois, a
measure which would restore the
town to its architecture as it was in
the days when Abraham Lincoln
held wrestiing matches in the vil
lage streets.
The Shaw bill directs that the
government shall restore the old
mill, the tavern, the village store, the
log houses, just as they were when
Lincoln was a young surveyor and
the village storekeeper.
Play a tune
in an hour
on a CONN
Brass,
Nickel,
Silver or
Cold
Finishes.
. It is being done. You
can do it. Even without
musical experience you'll
master the saxophone
well enough to play
popular music in a very
short time.
The Conn Saxophone
is easiest of all wind in
struments to play be
cause of Ha simplified
key system, easy blow,
trig, perfect acala and
superb tone.
Come in and
try one today,
no obligation
All Safe and Sound, But What a Scare!
Armour troop No. 60. Boy Scouts
of America: First row, kneeling, Joe
Dasovich, Frank Stamen, Peter
Waaigia. Matthew Macaicia, Ru
dolph Baailoaich, James Vondrak,
Here they arc all safe and sound:
but what a scare, what a scare I
They were sound asleon near a
lake in the Arlington (N'cb.) fair
grounds last Saturday night, when
strange, threatening noises enveloped
the scene.
Deds were abandoned and Armour
troop No. 60, Boy Scouts of America,
made ready to defend itself.
" sail right, boys: 'sail right, an
nounced J. R. Byerly, acoutmaster,
George Yacksich, George Olin, Milo
Erb; second row, Lester Mosher,
Maurio Dspret, Roland Grovea,
Frank Pluviaa, Holgar H anrup, John
Gaspar; third row, Frank Butkua,
and his assistant, E. J. Novak, and
the "battle of the screech owls" was
a thing of the past.
Learning all about screech owls
was. Just an incident of the troop's
trip, which was made possible by
J. II. Hansen and I. W. Jones, who
gave the use of cars. The youths
swam in the lake cooked and slept
outdoors and learned a lot of new
things about the great outdoors of
Nebraska. . I
George Spanich, Joe Andelich, John
Zadina. James Merwald and Jmi
Bakke; back, C. P. Haseltine, office
manager at Armour i; right, J. K.
Byerly, acoutmaster.
i i
"We bnpe to make it an annua
outing," Scoutmaster Hyerly said
"Everybody had a bang-up time and
we sot so well acquainted our ex
ecutives are able to do much more
for the boys.' '
Armour troop No. 60 is backed by
Armour Be Co. under orders from
Chicago offices of the big packing
company. Most t the -hoys arc
sons of Armour employes, but there
is no rule to that etfect.
"Farewell Flight" Fatal '
to Veteran Mail Pilot
Walter Smith, Who
Brought First Air Mail
to Omaha, Killed at
Indianapolis.
Tilot Waiter J. Smith paid with
his life for a desire for, "a farewell
flight."
Star of the first air mail flight
from Chicago to Omaha; husband of
an Omaha girl, Miss Vita Walsh, at
whose request he gave up his dan
gerous calling, Smith, last spring,
completed a course in pharmacy and
a short time ago purchased a little
drug store in Chicago.
Then the Indianapolis fair came
Old "buddies" of the flying days
urged him to come on
Just this once more, he prom
ised.
And he never came back.
His widow also mourns the loss
of their1-infant, which lived but one
week. ,
Mrs. Smith is a niece of Mrs.
Nora L. Fenton, 3601 Q street, who
has gone to Chicago for the funeral;
and of Warden Fenton at the state
penitentiary. Prior to her wedding
two years ago to Smith, her child
hood sweetheart in Pierre, S. D.,
Mrs. Smith made her home with Dr.
and Mrs. W. N. Davis on the South
Side. Mr. and Mrs. Leo Wilson
visited the Smiths in Chicago, this,
summer.
Smith was in the air service dur
ing' the war and was photographed
. M
rj&r
Doolittlc Flies
to San Antonio
Aviator Makes the Trip From
San Diego in 11 Hours
' and 47 Minutes.
Walter J. Smith.
here, shaking hands with Gen,
Pershing, on the day the local hang
ar wa formally opened and "the first
mail brought fron Chicago by
Smith.
Smith was well known to many
pilots of Omaha, having worked
with some of them.
I
Used '
nstruments
it
1 and
It
Episcopal Dean Urges
Licenses for Movies
Portland, Ore., Sept. 9. Advocat
ing a system of licensing motion pic
ture producers in the manner in
which the saloon was licensed in the
pre-Volstead days, Dean Charles N.
Davis, executive Secretary of the
social service department of the
Episcopal church, addressed the
members of the Portland City club
yesterday. His suggestion came in
a denunciation of censorship,
"Censorship has too many dan
gers, he declared. I here is no
standard for censoring. One board
may sec good in a picture where an
other sees nothing but wickedness.
Then there is the danger of those in
authority to use the films produced
to further propaganda of their own
desires. It is an inroad on tree
speech and thought."
Referring to the danger films of
questionable nature may have for
children, Dean Lathrop declared: "If
parents do not care enough to guard
their children as'uiust such dangers,
the country i " grave danger. Par
ents allow tltrir children la go to
miotic two or three tunes a week
without kiviitg what the picture is.
I They would not think of allowing
! thrill to jitu-n.t tUge plays which
I they knev imiliTg about."
, hn Horn n w.m trn
trnil.rr 1 M Mr nt Mia, Harry
' I'rtfoman, Sill l'rM lrl.
Muriel McCormick
May Sing in Opera
Company of Father
New York, Sept. 8. Miss Muriel
McCormick will sail for Europe Sat
urday on the Homeric and will prob
ably sing in the new opera company
which her father, Harold F. McCor
mick, is forming to star his bride,
the former Mme, Ganna Walska, ac
cording to Miss McCormick's secre
tary. Miss McCormick has been studying
for an operatic career for several
years, it was said by Mme. Mar
guerite Sylva, prima donna with the
Chicago Opera company. Another
singer, Mme. Graaiclla Pareto, also
of the Chicago Opera company, said
that. Miss McCormick hasa beauti
ful voice.
Miss McCormick bas chosen for
her aperatic career the name of "Na
wanna Micor,"
Harding Commutes Term
Philadelphia, Sept. 5 Kdward V.
Dorec, w ho lu hern on leave here
Irtiin the federal prison at Fort
Leavenworth, Kan,, to see his sick
on, "liuekv," 5, received weird from
W ashington that l'reident I larding
had commuted his' sentence t tapirs
at once, amounting vutual'y to a par
don, Dores wai convicted during th
war ri xioiaimg the eit)hnage act by
malm sedition utterances, ,
St. Vitus Dance Conquered
by Chiropractic Adjustments
1
Myrna S.horUer, ait4 9. 45 U
iTth 8t., i of lh many e s f
Mt. itut l4nc and Nerva n ln.ri!"''
that kava r.tirel t, wurwal ky
t hirouractu? adjatmr.ts gmn by tr
Unburn.
T ) a wh. tt sgffirmf l'h any
form vt BrMts iit yea I
tnvf4til hi s ks 4vn t t
ihi h. shit er ii tj,i( la yyr
e t .i t.lui .'n t tr.
V) atttliiU tl ff 110 ef 3'i
f.r iii. Ut Uktry, I'
t'n.Ut
tf ,'iB,ll l".(ffl wf ft.. I V I
lis th tV.ni, a tr l W
I'stia t ag,
Dr. l'rnV F, IWIiorn
rsts4ia nt't in a. aa ia
San Antonio, Tex., Sept. 9.
Lieut. James II. Doolittlc, who cross
ed the continent from Jacksonville,
Fla, to Sail Diego, Cal., the early
part of the week, within 24 hours,
returned to San Antonio last night
from San Diego. He arrived at Kcl-
ley field at 7:47, having made the trip
in 11 hours and 47 minutes.
An immense crowd of friends and
admirers lined the field in the vi
cinity of Doolittle's hangar, looking
tor the intrepid i aviator. Darkness
settled and a light splash of rain fell. -
Shortly after the big searchlights
on the field had been turned on and
while Kelly Field band was playing a
concert for the visitor! the big De
Haviland came from the darkness less
than a hundred feet over the beacon
and settled with the grace of a bird
directly on the beam of light cast by
the searchlights.
After receiving the congratulations
of his ciynmander, Doolittlc was
whisked away to his quartcft where
his wife, mother and two children
awaited his coming. Fellow officers
hardly gave him time to clean up
and eat a bit so eager were they to
press his hand before he was again
whisked away in Col. Howard's car
to the city where Mayor Black, city
officials, army officers and thousands
of others waited to welcome him and
pay tribute to his prowess in con
quering the air on his record-breaking
.trip.
Lieut. Doolittle and family were to
leave today for McCook field, Ohio,
where he will attend the engineering
school of the air service.
Heat Wave in Chicago Finds.
Chicago, Sept. 9. The heat wave
which in four days has been held
responsible for 10 (l'eaths and numer
ous prostrations was ended early to
day. After intermittent showers, the
temperature dropped to 72 degrees.
The maximum yesterday was 96.4.
We Repair Fur
. DRESHERBROS.
FURRIERS
1217 Fmm Straat AT Urn lie 0348
Mail's Tw r Thr-Plt CA
SulU ClMntd and Pr...d, 1,JU
Turkish Forces
Heady to Enter
City of Smyrna
iPanic'Stricken Populace Flees
Port Crttk SuMiert Hat
tie Citizens for Places
in limits.
.Constantinople, Sept. 9 (By A.
P.) The Greek disaster fn Smyrna
is complete, ind Turkish troops are
preparing to enter the city tonight
or tomorrow morning, according to
dispatches received here.
M. Stergiades, the Creek high com
missioner in Smyrna, left the city to
day aboard the British battleship
Iron Duke. The allied and American
consuls will meet Mustapha Kemat
in Casaabe today to arrange for the
taking over of Smyrna.
The Kemalist army occupied the
towns of Brusa and Chemlck today.
Hoth places are in flames. The al
lied and American consuls in their
conference with Mustapha Kemal
Pasha will complete arrangements
for the administration of Smyrna so
as to prevent further disorder and
blood shed.
Surrender Demanded.
Constantinople. Sept. 9 (By A,
P.) Kemalist armistice terms ao
rnrdirnr ta Turkish newspapers in
elude the surrender of the Greek
irmv as a hostase. the delivery of
certain war material of the Turkish
occupation of the Anatolian ports.
the immediate evacuation of Thrace
and the reconstruction of the regions
devasted by the Greeks. I he allied
tiiirh commissioners informed the
Angora government of a request for
an armistice.
Mav Dethrone King.
Constantinople. Sept. 9. (By A
P.) A movement for the dethrone
ment ot King lonstantine ot ureece
and the establishment of a republic
m renortcd bv the Greeks newspap
ers to be under way on the islands
of the Grecian archipelago.
Nationals Bombard City.
Athens, Sept. 9.-(By A. P.)
Smyrna is being bombarded by the
Turkish nationalists. Nine airplanes
from the Greek naval base .there
arrived here this morning, the air
men telling of their departure from
ine city unuer aruuery inc.
As they left the Smyrna airdrome
sn enemy shell damaged a tenth
plane which was just leaving the
ground. The machine, was unable
to continue and the aviators were
ignorant of the fata of their com
rades.
The city ia being evacuated amidst
scenes of great disorder, according
to refugees, 2,iW of whom have ar
rived here. Panic reigns as the
Turk approach the town, it it de
clared, and the lirerk soidiers are
contending with the rurfluns (or
places on the outgoing ships.
Kioting Among Troops,
Rioting is reported amoa,' the
troops in the lirti sector, in the
north, where the tirerks are em
barking at Mudania on the Sea of
Marmora
M, Kalogeropoulos, the premier
designate, is expected to present the
ramrs ot u ministers to King Con
stantine tonight,
"The only program we have is to
try to extricate the country front the
present critical situation," he de
clared. The Creek met left Smyrna yes
Unlay afternoon. The Greek com
missioner of police planned to'em
bark hist night, The allies prob
ably will occupy the town today.
Allied and American detachments
were landed at noon yesterday from
the warships for the protection of
the foreign population. Naturaliicd
Americans have been instructed to
leave the town,
Turkish nationalists vanguards
have been reported IS miles from
the city. 1
Additional Men
Named in Herrin
'Mine -Massacre
Twenty-One More Indictments
Returned hy Williamson
County Grand Jury
Adjourns to Sept 18.
Marion. 111., Sept. 9.-riiy -eight
men, all but few of whom arc union
miners of Williamson county, stand
indicted for murder or conspiracy to
murder, as the aftermath of the
nuttacre of June 22, near Herrin.
After rrturning additional indict
ments naming 21 new defendants, the
grand jury adjourned until September
I,, when the investigation will lie re
sumed. The rhief indictnirnt deturned vr
teraay is S blanket charge naming 5H
perMiiis, a'legmg iuiiiiuty to mur
der The vh tin s of the rnattacie
are aainrd or described in h docu
ment. 1 he men now in jad and
iho for whom the sheriif tt look
ing have this new charge to itt.
In addition to the original 37 de
fendants these are nameo;
Gerald rternard, Simon lliller.
Noble Hell. Lew Cortan, Charles
Hancock, Fruie Craig, William
TrsveUtesd, V. R. Vilon. Henry
Skeltther, Bill Culledge, Darby Bab
bington, Hrookhouse, Sam la
inne, Jesse Cbtlders, Orrie Kirby
bar I Batter, Bill Clandrr, Has
tings, Fred Cooper, Les Hereon and
William Se liars.
The original 37 and the 21 new de
fendants were also indnted for riot
ing, which tarries a penitentiary sen
truce, 'I he 27 men named in the
John Shoemaker murder indictment
Thursday were regrouped in 12 new
instruments yesterday. This was
done in order to get separate actum
against some of the narn sreuvd as
leaders and members of the moli,
Two new prisoners, Bert Grace and
Alva l.oless, miners of Herrin, were
arretted this evening, making 10 men
in all in jail.
A Comfortable,
Smart Shoe
There 1 no npefl to wear shorn
that tiro your feet, cramp your toes,
restrain una weaken yuur arch
muHilfa. There la a Kood shoe whiih
la smart In appearance as well a
correct In aliapo the Cantilever
Shoe.
Itn primary purpose la to make
the foot comfortable, nut It Is alxo
good looking, and haa those excellent
featurm whl-h nroUKht It the en
doraement of health and educational
authorities and foot sticcla lists.
The lines of the Cantilever Shoe
nre ho graceful that you would
hardly imagine it possessed a nut
nral sole line, room for the toea
without crowding, good heels rightly
placed, a flexible, arch permitting
free circulation and free action of
the foot muscles.
The woman who risks her health
by wearing poorly Hhaped ahooa Is
nvlted to come and see the t'anti-
ever models. Many women who
have changed to Cantilevers for
daytime wear acknowledge that
good-looking shoes which are prop
erly shaped are a aource of satisfac
tlon and happiness.
By wearing the Candlever Shoo
rpu will have foot comfort and the
cace of mind that follows when the
feet are no longer a source of annoy
ance. Try It.
All giicHNivork cllinlnalcd : everv
slum In now lilted hy A-my without
xlrn charge to you.
Slwii 2 to II, Wlilllm A AAA to
For Men and Women.
HOSIKHV. SI'ATS mill III'IIUKUS.
Sold In liiiiuitit (inly hy
CAM'II.KVKII MIOK N1IOP.
New Jhx-iii Inn
17(18 Howard Strci-l,
Oppiwlto V. . ('. A. Illillding.
Write for Vriv linokM.
SrS.
3
E
fa;
r-i
BP
i'4
xi
m
McKenney's Dentistry Lasts
Hrldgennrk,
ll.iNI
Mcoause it is ni.n! uf .r,t ta.
terUls by ep-rt tl-ntisu. M,s
Keiiney's lientiMry carries a
longtime guarantee-, t tut
sttiafy the .U.-i,t lr h will !.
rltangeil or nn, ovtr free t,f
fharfe.
All Our Work Giuran
iee4 (or 10 Yean
Plates
510
and t'p
McKcnney Dentists
13J4 rrnm It, frer Jtth
Crowns
22 K
SJ03
To Make Women More Beautiful
fC5
m
HERE was adav
? when beauty too
often was sacri'
ficed to fashioa But
that day is gone. A
newer, finer ideal in
spires the creators of
our modes an ideal
which tends ever to
the enhancement of
woman's natural graces!
Even the fabrics which
embody Fashion's fan'
cies are truly won
drous. Lace, satin, crepe,
velvet, woven surfaces
soft and supple
elegant and expressive
these are the mate
rials the frocks of fall
have chosen to make
women more beautiful!
$59.50 to $250.00
taiiiiwaiAaitiatlaSUK
Fall Is At Hand
Now is the time to get out your heavy clothes and
have them put in shape for cold weather. You can
easily make your old garments last another season
by having them cleaned or dyed, repaired or relined.
Dyeing
Our dyeing: department is in charge of ons of
the best dyers in the United Sates. We suc
cessfully dye dresses (either ripped or whole),
suits, coata, sweaters, men's clothing or chil
dren's garments.
Repairing, Etc.
We employ only expert tailors and can make
any repairs or alterations desired on either
men's or women's garments.
We put in new linings, put on velvet collars,
put in new pockets, make new edges on
sleeves or pants bottoms, alter Jackets, length
en skirts, etc., at about two-thirds what reg
ular tailors charge,
. Dry Cleaning
For garments that are not faded there is no
method of restoring life and lustre equal to
Dry Cleaning. Our new "Continuous Flow"
system removes all dirt, greaso and germs
and cleans linings aa well as the outaide. No
danger of fading or shrinking the most deli
cate fabric.
Rug Cleaning
Our rug cleaning is better now than ever be
fore. Your rugs are cleaned through and
through, color restored, resited and made to
look and wear like new rugs.
Send us one rug aa a sample, and If you are
not delighted with the result you need not pay
one cent for it.
Remember, The Pantorium is the olJeil and bcsl l(noxvn Cleaning and
Dyeing eslabUihment in iXebrail(a. For over luentyfh jjfan ne have
been "building for the uure," jo &e can't afford tojurn out inferior nork
Why Not Have the Best?
Out-of-town peoplo can have the service of this bis plant by mr th
Parcel Post. We pay return charpea on all order, and our price to
you are just the same as to residents of Omaha. We have hundreds of
regular customer, consisting of banker, lawyer, doctor, merchants
and farmer, in the mal! town near Omaha. Many of them have been
w ith tw fur year and year. Write u for price or any other infor
mation yon wish.
The PANTORIUM
MGood Cltantri ind DjrmM
1513 Ia 17 Jonts St. rhont DOuiUi OMS
South Omaha, 24th and L Phont MA tact 1293
Guy l.lflt. Pmidtnt for 25 Yean
MICKEL'S
IHH AM) UMT.
l M Smw I'M B-M
Ums SJ