Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, March 02, 1920, Page 2, Image 2

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U. S. Officer Expresses Belief
Are . Sincere
In Attempting - Ban-
"Bits' Capture -
Ariz., March 'tA.With
the death here early today of J. A.
Frjicf, 'Aftierican storekeeper of
Kuby Postoffice, 30 miles from here,
the1 death loll as a result of a raid
by Mexican bandits on Fraser's gen
eral kore Friday was incrcayd to
two,: ' Alexander Fraser, ' '. A.
Fraser's brother and' business
partuer, died Friday shortly after
the attack.
Col: E. C. Carnahan, commanding
Dfticer of the Nogales military clis-
irict, . declared today he was con-
: vinced the Mexican military authori-'
ties , in Sonora were doing their ut-
; most to apprehend the culprits. He
repested his denial thaKany Amer-'
icatj troops had crossed the line.
t'olpne! Carnaban added he 'did
not believe there would be any puni
tive expedition into Mexico as the
result, of the attack, on the Fraser
brothers. "
v- Will Make Every Effort..
Washington,1 March 1. The
American consul at Nogales re
- ported to the State department to
, day, that the Mexican consul 'there
, and'" General' Pita of 4he Mexican
lederal army, had promised him that
every effort would be made to cap
lure the Mexicans who raided the
American side of the border last
Friday. -'
, Bandit Found Hangjd.
, " A ' Mexican bandit named Cacheton
Vvas, found hanged on the morning of
February 28 'near the place, where
Augustus Morrill, once- American
ronsul at Manxauillo, was - killed
February ZQ. State department ad
. vices today aid the bandit was ex
ecuted "possibly as the slayer of
Morrill," by order of Gpriano Corr.
For Colds, Grip or Influenza .
hJ as ' PrevrV.atlve, take LAXATIVE
BHOMO QUININE Tablets, Look for B.
V GROVE'S signature on the box. 80
BOOST the Boy Scouts
they do a good turn every
k-" - t
rfq?--Now it's your turn
IMp tin B
For the advancement and maintenance of the Boy Scout
Movement in Omaha (192(J Budget) I agree to pay the sum
ot "according to Plan &o. . . . . . . - c 0
flan No. 1 cash. Plan No. t, one-third cash, one-third in three months,
.' , j remainder in six month)
' " . . " ' ' ' i-. v '
' ' Signed..;... ........ . .i ... . .
i. a ... i
Addresis. . . . . "............. 1' '
Date v..:.., ..,-.- ..
" Make check payable to W. E.
Headqimrter, J -2-3 Petteraon Block,
rona, the leader of the bandit itvthc
state of Colima.
Denies Crossing Here.
Nogales. Ariz., March 1. Denial
that hi posse had crossed the Mexi
can line in the pursuit ot tne Danm
that killed Alexander Eraser and
A. Fraser, American storekeepers, at
Ruby Postoffice, was made here by
Ray R. Earheart. sheriff of Santa
Cruz countv. who led the party, in
search of culprits.
Democrats Losing Grip
In Southern States,
Senator Harding Says
Kansas City, March 1. Signs of
a political change in the south and
breaking uo of the democratic con
trol in Texas, Louisiana and other
southern states are visible, Senator
V. H. Harding oj Ohio, republican
presidential candidate, declared in
an address here.
' In discussing the Mexican, situa
tion, he declared: "
"We love and command- justice
every where', but ' why meddje and
mfss, up things In 4 Europe,, 4,000
miles avay. wherr'therei plenty to
attract r'our' attention om our own;
borders'. Mexico affronts us; kid
naps our citizens, and murders when
we do not ransom: holds American
property rights "hi contempt 'and
'watchful waiting aggravates , the
trouble across' the border land
humbles the pride at home. I would
rather make Mexico safe than men
ace the health of the republic, in
Old World contagion. . .
Britain and United States
In Direct Wireless Contact
New. York, March 1. -Direct com
mcrcial.'wirelegs communication be
tween the United Spates and the
British Isles opened at 12:01 o'clock
Monday morning when transoceanic
radio stations were relinquished by
th government to their f private
owners. ' ". '
On the Pacific coast the stations
at Marshall, Colimas and San -Francisco
began coimjiercial vtireless
communication at midnight with
Kahu'iku and Kokohio, in Hawaii,
and Sunabashi, Japan, it was an
nounced by the radio, corporation.
Oil Price Up Again. .
. Independence, Kan., March x l.--'
The Prairie OilUand-Gas company
today announced a 25-cent increase
in crude oil, to $3.50 a barrel.
aefamiliar with the Boy
Scout his work in the
world war his helpfulness
yesterday today . - to
morrow7. ,
realize the benefit that Boy
Scout training brings to
ever!y boy it means better
citizenship-T-meri of finely
1 developed charactersfor
tomorrow these- boys are
men. , 1 . "v
know, too, that this eriter
. prise , requires financial assistance-
for its mainte
nance. Do these boys v a
"good turn" today make
our next generation safe-." s
Rhoadea, Treat. MaU to Boy Scout
Trunks, Bags, Suitcases, Portfolios
We want you people of Omaha to know that you
will alwaya get your. money' worth in honest
' value at ourstore whether you spend $5 or $200.
; Hartmann Wardrobe Trunk '
Thu -splendid trunk comes in. 17 else, to uit all need, and U
the "last word" in trunk refinement. Hanger for clothe, laundry -i
.and ihoe compartments; new locking device for drawer.. A piece
of lugf age to be proud of SEE IT at our store. , ' -
Mere Fluke Gives ."
life to Steel Trust
(Continued Vrom Jrtrnt l'ae.)
power to stifle competition, especial
ly since 1911, when the suit was in
stituted. The court also called attention to
the fact that congress, in passing
the Webb bill several years ago had
legalized combinations of manufac
turers for foreign trade.
Should Not Be Destroyed.
"We do not 'see," said the major
ity opinion, read by Justice Mc-
Kenna, "how the steel corporation
can be such a. beneficial instrument
ality in the trade of the f orm and
its benefictnee preservedand yet be
such an evil instrumentality in the
trade of the United States that it
must be destroyed."
Ihe majority took the view that
the dissolution decress in the Stand
ard Oil and tobacco trust cases fur
nished no guide to the steel corpora
tion suit.. v ' : -
Speculation In Capital.
There was 'much soeculation in
the capital to-night on the effeet of
the steel rust,, decision on future
regulation of bisrtmsiness.' ...
A.omey General Palmer and his
trust buster, -C B.'Amesj declined
to comment on the' decision .or to
discuss its possible., bearing upon the
policy Jo be pursued by. the JJepart
meht"; qf." Justice in handling anti
trust'.fcroceedings in the future. -
Mr. Ames said he was makinar a
study of the decision on which he
would make a report to the attor
ney general for his guWance within
a few days. -
I here are several lmoortant ami-
trust suits pending in the supreme
court. One of them is the American
Sugar Rffiniiii? company case, the
bearing of which was postponed un
til further decisions should be ren
dered in ihe steel trust and har
vester trust cases. The harvester
company accepted dissolution and
now that the steel trust decision has
been rendered the way is cleared for
consideration of the sutrar trust
Dr.-Pdueh er Faces '
Entry on Register
From First Page.)
street, also .testified" to making
charges against Poucher.
1 "I met Dr. Poucher in the church
vestibule one day," he said, "and
asked him when he, was going to
see Will Smdtzer and settle his acr
count with him. He didn't say a
word. Just stood there. Finally I
looked him down, and he turned and
went away.' ' ..
:. Attorney Hon'ey sought in the-ex-aminatibn
of B. L. Felton, sexton of
the Central Methodist church; Miss
Harriet1 Fish, organist of the church;
Arthur . Hobbs, - telephone collector,
and other. .witnesses, to prove that
someone, presumably Poucher, had
telephoned from the church to Oak
land where; Mrs. Smeltzer was stay
He also questioned Poucher close
ly as- to whether he Ead remained in
Oakland overnight on the occasion
of the -meeting with Mr.' .Smeltzer
there,, a meeting that Poucher said
took place in the postofflce .with
Mr.' Delia , Swesey,. sister ipf Mrs.
Smeltzer,. present.,-. .: , ,
"My Husband Is Here."
"When you were in Long Beach
and Mrs. Smeltzer was in Los An
geles -and you telephoned to jer,
didn't she say, 'My husband is here
anI can't talk to you now?' de
manded Honey. .
"I don't lemember," was Pouch
er'.i answer. "
Mr.. diaries E. Yost, Miss Fish
and Miss S'isie Ward testified to
the congenial relations existing be
tween the Smeltzers, and several de
positions from Lop Angeles wit
nesses to the sarhe effect were read.
r Tapmes White, Toucher's attorney,
asked f oucnert on cross examina
tion several questions as to the al
leged improper relations with Mrs.
Smeltzer, all oLwhich JPoucher an
swered with a yfgorous negative.
"We don't expect him to' go
around publishing it' interjected At-,
tomey Reisner.
Mrs. Smeltzer, her mother, Mrs.
J. Farthing; her sister, Mrs. Delia
Swesey; Mrs. Poucher, and a large
number of members from Central
Methodist church were , in court,
which was well filled with spectators.
Unexpectedly m the trial the jury
was complete less than two hours
after .the first Salesman was called
ays Nebraska Farmers
Wilt Cut Grain Production
That many farmers of Nebraska
will cut down their grain acreage
this year and seed more of their
land to grass is the opinion of J. T.
Carson of Scribner, who was a visi
tor at the stock yards Monday look
ing' fr feeder cattle.
According to Mr. Orson, the
scarcity of farm help and the high
tost of labor on the farm generally
is the chief reason for this predic
tion. ' . ' V .
This will have 4 tendency to cause
an increase in the production of
live stock. .
Chinese Bum to Death
Celebrating. New Year
Walla Walla,, Wash., March 1.
Bodies of eight Chinese have been
recovered from the ruins of a house
which burned here. It "was believed
there were at least two more bodies
in the ruins. The police were in
formed the fire was1 started by fire
cr?ckers used in celebrating the
Chinese new year.
ULUSt uuuiia ur
Omaha's Auto Exhibit Packed
Hundreds in Line Out-
. side Called 'The
Best Ever."
. (Continued .From Flret Pace.)
leaves plenty of aisle room, was
feature on which nearly every visitor
commented. On the main floor of
the Auditorium a center aisle has
been left with cars displayed on
each side. Running arund the floor,
but leaving sufficient room for dis
play booths on each side, is' an oval
aisle,' permitting 'prospective pur
chasers to make' an entire - circle,
viewing every car, and. then to take
in -those shown on the center aisle.
The same arrangement is used on
the stage and in the annex, with the
exception that the center aisle is
Every Car a Fine One."
Clarke G. Powell, manager of the
show, insisted that every car dis
played was a fine car, but honors for
the top position in point of price are
divided by a Locomobile touring car,
listeed at $9,800, and a Pierce town
car, finished in dark blue, with brass
trimmings, which mav be had for
$11,000. Prices range down from the
peak these establish to models sell
inir for less than $1,000. '
Virtually every automobile dealer
in Umaha testified .that the show
this vear is "different." In the past
years, they pointed out, opening day
ras been devoted to looking around,
but this Tear they were pressed
for demonstrations. . ,
Demand Never So Great.
According to veterans inJhe bus
iness here, the demand for cars was
never so great. A large number ot
sales to local people and contracts
for out-of-town dealers were closed
during, the afternoon and evening.
Safety measures within the show
and around the building are under
the charge of, Sgt. W. G." Russell qf
the Omaha police force. A detail
of eight men in uniform and several
in plain clothes are on duty at the
Auditorium all the time. Parking
Cars on the east side of Fifteenth
street in front of the Auditorium
has 6een prohibited during the
show. Smoking inside the building
is prohibited. No disturbances or
evidence of trouble inside the show
developed. ,
Special rogms by the three or
chestras that furnish music for the
show will begiven today, which has
been set aside as musical day at the
show. Other features will be given
during the afternoon and evening,
among which will be the Elks' quar
tet, which will wander around the
aisles' singing in different parts of
the building.
Bela Eun Escapes.
London, March 1.. Official advices
report that Eela Kun, former com
munist dictator of Hungary, and
several of his henchmen, have es
cantd from Austria, whence , they
fled when the Hungarian counter
revolution became successful last
summer. They are reported to have
returned to Hungary and it i feared
in pfikial quarters that they will at
tempt to refrain power.
Poland Asks Indemnity
Copenhagen, March 1. Poland is
demanding 31,500,000,000 marks in
gold as indemnity from soviet Rus
sia in the peace negotiations going
forward, the National Tidende
A TRUCK feature that will interest you at the Motor
Truck Show thia -weelc is that the units in the
' KisseTtruck chassis are oversized the Kissel-built
motor, the frame, springs, axles, brakesMig sturdy
derjendable truck units each are built for real truck
service. '" ..,...' - , -
The dominating, thought in "every step of Kissel truck
construction for fourteen yearns has been to "build to
prove equal to exceptional service."
. Other exclusive Kissel truck features of especial in
tcrest to Omaha business men are. .
Special display of all Kisser truck, chassis for
' every line of 'business a size for every purpose.
Special body equipment the original ALL-YEAR
, Cab that insures truck operation the year around,
and other transportation cost-reducing features.
- Motor truck transportation experts in attendance
Data Catalogues free to bona-fide business men.
' 1 ' i -.' -
. 1 i-
Auto Show Notes
The first thing that strikes the
eyes of visitors at the Auto Show
is the Guy L. Smith exhibit, which
includes two Hudson cars and two
Essex models. All are finished in
brilliant hues, the Hudsons being in
light blue and maroon. The bright
est of all is' an "Essex touring car
painted bright yellow, with nickeled
finish. The appointments of this
car caused nearly every woman vis-'
itor opening day to stop and ad
mire it. The spare tir? cover and
boot - for the top are watered silk
that matches the body color.
One of the latest developments in
automobile equipment is seen on
one of the Coles, shown tn the
main. floor at the Auditorium. This
is a permanent open leather top,
equipped with sliding windows that
may be pushed, forward to make a
semi-enclosed car. A sedan and
roadster complete the display. All
are equipped with disc wheels.
Noticeable on TTic main floor at
the show is the Ford exhibit, placed
and maintained by the Omaha fac
tory branch o the Ford Motor Car
Co. This is one of a very few auto
mobile shows at which Ford" cars
are,' displayed. According to auto
mobile dealers, the sentiment at the
Detroit headquarters of the com
pany is that Ford cars are too well
known to make showing them -4
profitable. It is Suggested at the
Omaha show that the fact that Ne
braska and Iowa lead the country
in pr capital ownership of automo
biles has made a showing of Fords
here attractive.
Distinction for havina been the
first to pass- into the automobile
show this year went to C. I. Graur"
ot Jidgar JNebr. Mr. uraul was at
the head- of a long line of Visitors
that, were awaiting "e opening at 2
p. m. yesterday. He is proprietor ol
the Edgar Automobile Co.
Not . the least place of interest tt
the show is the space reserved for
trucks. A commercial car for every
need is on display and merchants
and farmers kept the aisles crowded
yesterday as they sought the one
best suited to their needs. A large
number of heavy trucks with dump
bodies are included.
Early in the evening yesterdaytvis-
itors discovered that the best view
of the show1 is that obtained from
the balcony. Many enjoyed long
rests there, listening to the music
People are commencing on the National Sextet
closed cars. It "is the only car that has a body
mounted on the side oft the frame for sale on the
American -market. This feature is well worth in
vestigating as it eliminates all possible body squeaks.
Kissel Trucks
at the
Motor Truck
Show r
: . this week ,
2056-58 Farnam St
and watching the thronga weaving
through the aisles, past the striking
ly colored cars. From this vantagt
point the main hall and stage are
spread out in a brilliant active pan
orama. .. ' v
The annex at the show, which is
entered through a hall at the' right
of the main entrance, was voted one
of the mbst attractive section at the
show. Attractive displays of pleasure
cars fill this part of the show. The
lighting effect and Japanese decora
tions set the cars off to good ad
vantage. A ' .
One of the demarkable features
of the show, according to automo
bile men. is the large number oi
show chassis, with parts exposed.
that are displayed. These are driven
slowly by small electric motors,
demonstrating the action of every
part of the motor, transmission and
drive. A Paige chassis, so equipped
finished in black and white, drew a
large amount of attention.
Followers of Mrs. ,
Eddy in Wrangle
(Continue From First Pace.)
a 'first member of the ritother church.
Sheila ims right to remove a trustee
of the publishing society is vested
in the first members, and' that a
bylaw through adoption of which,
in 1901, they transferred all their
powers to the direfctors, is illegal
and without effect.
u !-
- Interests Threatened.. V ,
She alleges that the interests of
all ior whom her petition is present
ed "are threatened with serious and
irreparable injury yi that, although
they have not been parties in the
litigation and have not been heard,
their position may be adjudged by
the court to be-"other and less fa
vorable" to 'them than was provided
by Mrs, Eddy's trust deed of 1898,
under which the plaintiffs became
trustees. She and others, she says,
are not sufficiently represented in
the proceedings by ttye directors.
Mrs. Hulin points Out tha.t if the
court should rule that the transfer
of power from the first members to
the directors t was ineffectual, that
through acquiescence on their part
they had rendered themselves in
capable of the power of removing a
trustee, the only way in which such
removal could be effected would be
National Car Sales Corp.
i I I ' Lavish in its Range of Power 111
If I Sparing in Use of Fuel i ll
8 'Ml! : De Brown Auto Sales Co.. Ilffififfl
5 Nil Wholesale Distributors for low and Nebraska. I Mtr5S. BBtt grft
5 VU ' Some food territory open or live dealers. . jiiggl iiHBSffi
35 iri 221 Faraam St., Omaha, Neb. frfrrttnf W '- fflH
SB llO '- 1414 Locust St., Des Moines, la. . SBS5ffi:: ffitlSS
H r 11th and L Sts., Lincoln, Neb. mUjaifflg g
tCT Retail Distributors. Sttffifflam E B :
yr . 2210 Farnam St. . fflfffinfTTCTtn! -ff $ :
T " Phone' Douglas 6268. g TjwSorjf Ifflf
through resort to a court. In that
event, she says, "such wholly ec
clesiastical questions necessarily in
volved in the express purposes of
this trust and in the express quali
fications of a trustee thereunder
would come to this secular tribunal
for its determination, to the utter
exclusion of the mother church and
all church authorities, thus imposing
upon this courts sole and exclusive
jurisdiction of ecclesiastical doc
trines, rules and polity."
Says Trusteea Not Faithful.
She says that the trustees are not
loyal, faithful and consistent be
lievers and advocates of the princi
ples of Christian science, as taught
by Mrs. Eddy.
Frivolous Hosiery ;
for these First Spring Days :
When milady's pumps, gloves and cha-
peaux are of first importance. Her hose must
be sleek, perfectly fitted affairs of gauzy silk,
preferably with some hand-stitehery or lace
design to accentuate their loveliness.
Our plain silk hose of
desirable wearing quali
ties and in the favored
shades are $3.75.
Dotted Swiss Is
Quite Scarce .
So that we are most for
tunate in being prepared
to offer these splendid
Swisses are promised
great favor for delight
ful summer frocks, and
are to be had for- $1.75,
$1.85 and $2 a yard.
In the Linen Section
Table Bibs
Linen, Turkish cloth and
cotton crash bibs, some
with sleeves, some with
quilted pads, a ntimber
with dainty hand-work
in colored cottons are to
be had for prices rang
ing from 40c to 85c each.
' Second Floor
"If the court shall rule," she con--tinued,
"that thry may "not be re
moved by directors or by the first
members and . the directors, the)
should be removed by the court."
The trustees, she alleges, have per
mitted publications of niatter "which
brought discredit upon Christian
Science and was calculated and
suited to mislead readers of such
publications." She charges they have
been guilty "of misfeasance and mal
feasance" ill failing to keep in a re
liable bank or trust company their
surplus funds; in borrowing for a
purpose "not laudable nor lawful
$200,000, a sum "beyond their ability
to liquidate promptly from the cur
rent income of the business.
Lace hose, embroidered
and neatly clocked hose
are to be had for prices
from $4.25 to $12.
Camel's Hair
Polo Cloth
Is the approved Spring
coating, and is equally
pleasing for sport and
street wear. There's a
soft depth to the
Weave that is found in
no other fabric, and a
shifting luster that re
sembles duvetyne. The
various weights . re
quire no lining, and
come in natural
(which is a light tan),
darker tan, rose, and
heather effects.
You are urged to in
spect them, we will be
delighted to show
them to you.
I -
. stvjlshowk
il803 Farnam Street
i : hMiUi ' .: