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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 9, 1922)
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rilK BEE: OMAHA. SUNDAY. Ami..
Seventh in Air
'Airplane Flying Low in Mlt
Ovrr Kail TratU When Col
lUion Occurred Two
rr!. April 8,-(By A. P.)-W.
H. Puke, pilot of the Engli.h plane
' which erahel into a French Goliath
on tht Paris-London aerial fxprM
soul yesterday near Thieuilay, died
" In the hospital at jJeauvais touay
'without rcoverintr ernciounr.s.
He hii the only person in either
: irachine to survive the cravh and hi
ilraih broituht the total of thoe
i killed to eveti.
!.", Low visibility, cau.ed by low
JiuniiinK clouds and mist, is Riven ai
i the pi imary caue of the cUtrophe.
jt jilts were flying low at the
. timr, keeping the railroad tracki in
kight so at not to lone their way,
aii'l ' this broi'Rht them together
t; lit Service Three Days.
: ; "tht I'renrh company operating the
. (loiiath. which t carrying three
. m wngrri. hat tmiied a itatetnent
tlrclariiig that their piloti have per
t feet, knowledge of Hie route, which
; lcy have been covering for a year.
The Ifrritikh machine, owned by a
; iww. company, had only been in the
; London-1 an service tnree days, it
: stems rcrt.iin that tlir.se in the
,' (ioliath taw the LiikHnIi machine at
i least KJine seconds before the crash,
uk, 'when the body of Mrs. Christo
t plicr Itrure Yule was found, a hand
!Wiis pretsed to her eyes as though
' to shut out the sight of the iinpcml
: itiji. collision.
;;i : Victims of Crash.
Resides Mrs. Vule the dead are:
y i Her husband, who was a New York
. e.porter; M. Rouriesr, another pas
,,' uriigrr; Pilot Mire of the (loiiath and
';, his mechanic, and Pilot Duke and the
pCalitn boy of the Knglibh machine.
In the investigation of the acci
! dent the theory is being advanced in
nme quarters that air suction, due to
!; lite action of the propcllors, attracted
f' lhe machines together.
, The a'r booking agencies announced
today there has been no cancella
,. tions of bookings oji account of the
f accident. Eight airplane companies
! operate services between Paris and
!' London, with a combined fleet of 60
i; machines, each with accommodations
t for from two to 12 persons. All the
!' companies conduct a daily service,
i. Home of them flying two airplanes a
j"'- J?an Mire was a veteran of the
world war, being decorated with the
i Croix de Guerre and the Medaille
' Militaire. He had flown over the
same London-Paris route for the
Mast two years and was completely
. familiar with the air lane in all kinds
. of weather.
Mr. Bruce-Yule and his wife, who
fiad been sight-seeing in Paris, left
he Hotel Moderne this morning
With two English women friends
iwho had intended flying with them.
.. At Le Bourget airdrome, outside of
Paris, the two English women re
t fused to go, declaring they had a
premonition of danger.
On Honeymoon Trio. -
r New York, April 8. Mr. and Mrs.
. Christopher Bruce-Yule went abroad
on: their honeymoon, according to
representatives of the Hotel Prince
rtJeorge, where the couple lived be
f.jore their departure last February,
'iifri Yule, it was explained, was New
'fSiof k manager of Joseph Middleby,
Inc., manufacturers of confec-
: iioiici s supines.
j I'Mr. Yule had stopped at the
;.i?otel Prince George for tie last
iftrfe years. He did pot stop there
; lllntr at a time, sn little was Vnnwn
' vibout his family or about the rela
tive of his wife. Mr. Yule was de
scribed as a man of about 40 years
t! and his wife was a woman of 30
, icars. They sailed on the Emoress
i if Scotland on February 4, with a
fiunst party and had planned to re
Burn1 about May 1. .
?' t . 1 s
FjCldtidy and Much Cooler
Eii j' Predicted for Week
Washington, April 8. Weather
j,io'utlook for the week beginning Mon
i:layj: ,;, .., v '
i!;!! Upper Mississippi and lower Mis-i-jwuri
valleys: Cloudy and much
tji&ojer at beginning of week and fair
Ejajjiiticool thereafter until .Thursday
s;ior Ffiday, when it will. become un
feted and warmer with probably
;4owers5 frost first part of the week.
f::j Northern Rocky mountain k and
J plateau regions: Fair and cool with
pMeing temperature at beginmg ot
J-IWedt. followed hv cenerallv fair -and
J nortijal temperature except .tliat local
I'Jainj are probable- Wednesday or
KOfhUrsday. s v-Vr'?'' .
f;;iiStiuthernf Rocky mountain and
nlatpait riiarmn- hair :atir1 . mnl :U
Jtiosts at begijl ning of week, followed
: E y generally .tair -and ; normal tern-,
i jperatures except local riins are prob
' UJI, -Wednesday or Thursday.
MjPacifie states: .Cool and generally
iCAtcL jor Qccasronai rains latter
: f Oregon. . - -.,,. ;
i phio Brothers and Sisters '
i pi J'File Protest on Darr Will
Brothers and sisters in Ohio have
- i'Iosl' nrnfoeti a era in ti r--T
t& the will of the late George Darr,
retired banker and capitalist of Lex
J tngton,Neb. , The will left every-
i ininc o inc wnc. neannsrvOt tne
WMJVVIIWIIO siaa V.I1 .iut 1 (Jill AT.
Plane Crash Shows Need
of Air Lanes, Says Pilot
3 o'; ..
ii , mr
Type of Paris-Lcndon air liners which crashed in mid-air yesterday.
The Taris-Loudon airplane acci
dent emphasizes the need for well
defined air lanes, said Clarence
Lange, Omaha air mail pilot, yester
day. "Wc are going to take up the mat
ter soon in the Pilots' association, as
the same thing is apt to happen to
us," he said.
L'p to date there Is nothing but an
informal agreement between pilots
as to what route they will fly.
Lange cited an incident which hap
pened week before last.
"1 was flying east trom Cheyenne
in very bad flying weather. Knowing
Pilot H. G. Smith was starting west
from Omaha over the same route,
I landed at North Platte and phoned
him I was flying right along the
river, a little to the south, so he
would fly north of the river.
"Flying conditions were worse
north than they were south and this
arrangement sometimes may work a
hardship-on one of the fliers, but
something must be done to avoid ac
cidents." Lange. who made the Faris-Lon-
don trip himself a year ago last Feb
ruary, is at a loss to account for the
"I thought they had an agreement
to fly at different altitudes," he said.
"If the v were flvmir bv eomnass.
they probably didn't correct for shift
ing side winds. Any compass would
be 'off: four 'or .five, points, due to
the shifting and this 'must be-taken
into account by the- piloti.? .... ,
JLange made the trip as the guest
of the Farnam Freres, who' operate
one of three air lines much in use by
tourists. The ' Others are Instonc
Close Shave for Omahan. .
Milton Darling, Omaha art dealer,
made the Handley-Page trip from
London to Paris on September 6,
last. He also started on an air trip
from Brussels to London.
"Both times were nearly fraught
with disaster for inc." he recounted
yesterday, "but I'd make the trip
again, any time.
I he first time he started from
Brussels one of - the motors went
dead just as they ' were about to
cross the channel. The pilot decid
ed not to risk it and flew back to the
"A terrible accident occurred at
the landing place 10 or 15 minutes
after I landed, on my London-to-Paris
trip," he said. "Four Amer
icans were killed. A plane, landing,
struck a tree. A bridal couple and a
young Harvard student, who had
forgotten his passport in Paris and
was flying, back to get it, were
among, tose killed."
Take Zeppelin Trip. :
Mr. and Mrs. Ware Hall made the
London-Paris trip while on their
honeymoon a year ago. Mr. and
Mrs. W. J. Coad and Miss Beatrice
Coad, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Cowell
and daughter, and Miss Mona Cow
ell are among Omahans who have
made the trip. -
Frances Nash Watson, sister ot
Louis C. Nash, did not make the
Paris-London trip, but took one In
a German Zeppelin, , according to
Omaha relatives. , , ' ,
, Forced. Landings.
Two . Omaha women also had a
thrilling experience in , connection
p IAN 06
U - TUNED AND
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A. HOSPE CO.'
1513 Douglas. Tat. Doug. 85SS.
An established firm dealing in high grade motor
cars desires the services of a limited number of
high grade salesmen for the.; retail trade.
Previous automobile experience not necessary,
but actual evidence of successful salesmanship
with other lines will be required. If interested
address P. O. Box 1300, Omaha, giving full particulars.
with this trip .in .September, 1920.
They are Mrs. Chris Jcinen, 70,
mother of William Byrne, Orpheum
theater manager, and her daughter,
Mrs. C. H. Marley, who went abroad
with Mrs. John C. Coburn of St.
They started in a Handley-Page
plane, but were forced to land three
miles out of Bcauvais and 60 miles
from Paris, until the pilot shifted the
baggage, because its position inter
fered with the balance of the car.
"Ve fot 1)RC' 'n ,0 make the sec
ond start, when the pilot in taking
off struck a rock, which knocked out
all the underpart of the machine.
We had to motor back to Paris for
the night." .
The women were undaunted by
their experience and started again,
the next morning, making the trip
in a scant two hours. Lincoln G.
Valentine, aviator lost with Lieut.
Dunn in 1916 while making experi
mental flights on the Atlantic coast,
was their traveling companion on
Mrs. Hall, who made the trip May
5, 1921, and was caught in a thun
derstorm, said she would "never do
"I was not frightened by the storm,
but the trip kcked thrill," said she.
"Every one sat calmly reading their
newspapers, just as if they were on a
Forrest Smith, Brother of '
Late Federal Judge,1, Dies.;
:' Forrest L. Smith, 67, brother of
the late Judge Walter I. Smith and.
pioneer of Council Bluffs, died Friday
night at the home of his son, Doug
las, 438 North Thirty-eighth avenue,
after a long illness. He is survived
by his wodow, a son, Douglas; two
daughters, Alice and Ingleetta, and
one sister, Mrs. F. Ware of Council
Man 50 Minutes Late Fined
$1 Minute by Chicago Judge
Chicago, April 8. Held in con
tempt of court for being SO minutes
late in apnearinK. Paul Beranek was
fined at the rate of $1 a minute by
Judge John Caverjy, the total being
$50. Beranek was summoned in con
nection with a. fraudulent check
charge. ' . ; .
Canada Losing Money.
Ottawa, Ont., April 8. Canada
lost $70,000,000 in revenue during
the . fiscal yearwhich closed March 31,
statistics given - out here yesterday
showed. " The Dominion also spent
$63,000,000 less in both capital and
ordinary! departments. The revenue
for the-year( was" $371,519,454, ordi
nary expenditures $324,758,377 and
capital, expenditures . $16,742,029.
DiiirrganJa HUtory of Ill-Fortune
Met With by Pre
dVcMsori on Their
H? IM AmmUImI frna.
rrii, April 8, President Milif
rand, undimcd by the frequent
mUhap to French presidents who
have made long trips during their in
cumbency, is taking a 5,000-mile, trip
into Africa, More than half of hi
journey will be traveled by automo
bile through the protectorate colonies
of Morocco, Algiers and Tunis.
President Millerand owes his elec
tion to the accident which befell for
mer President Deichanel when he
let! out of a train window.
Premier Poincare, when he was the
chief executive, met with no personal
misadventure, but Austria-Hungary
took advantage of his absence in Rus
sia to present the ultimatum to Serbia
which caused the war.
When former President Itihet lefi
the Elysce palace to visit the king ot
Italy he embroiled France with the
Former President Carnot, on a
visit to Lyons, fell under the dagger
of an assassin. The other presidents,
with the exception of Fallieres and
MacMahon, did not travel much.
Mac Ma Won, during a trip through the
flooded regions of southern France
in 1875, offended the press and in
curred intense unpopularity, and the
elections of that year wen( heavily
against his party.
President Millerand. is disregard
ing all these precedents.
Monte Carlo Stock Drops.
Monte Carlo Casino stock is drop
ping on the stock exchange, and the
company is considering passing or re
ducing its dividends. It Is said the
croupiers have not raked in bank
notes at the roulette and baccarat
tables fast enough to meet the high
cost of fast living. The casino's per
centage of profit has remained un
changed, it is claimed, while every
thing else has gone tip. Its dividend,
if any is declared, will be only S per
cent of the book value of the stocks.
Monte Carlo is not the only resort
to be hard hit. This season also has
heen dull at other similar resort
along the Riviera.
Negro Track Sensation.
Winfield, a Kentucky negro, has
been the sensation of the French
flat racing season, winning nine
races with his 14 mounts for Leon
MantachefT, a Russian owner. Win
field was caught in Russia by the
bolshevist revolution and was res
cued through the efforts of the Swe
dish legation after a series of hard
ships. He has won nearly 100,000
francs since the season opened and
is Second only to Frank O'Neill, who
is leading with 14 victories. Ameri
can jockeys continue to hold the
dominant position on French race
tracks. ddie Haynes has made a
great hit ; and has been dubbed the
second Johnny Rciff, as he rides
perched high on his horse's neck, but
has shown weakness in some of the
home stretches. O'Neill beat him re
cently in two thrilling finishes.
Princess Mary Shops.
The 10-day incognito tisit here of
Princess Mary and Viscount Las
celles at the home of Lord and Lady
Granard, has been largely a shopping
trip. Being incognito, has not pre
vented Parisians from recognizing
the princess on entering or leaving
the shops of dressmakers where she
has been accompanied by her hus
band. Viscount Lascelles is known
to the Paris trade as being fond of
pretty gowns and a -keen judge of
what a woman ought to wear.
' Plan New Racing Motors.
Radically new designs for auto
mobile, motors are being developed
for the French grand prix race at
Strasbourg, July 15, undr the new
regulations limiting engines to a
cylinder capacity of two litres.
French automobile engineers are
conducting their experiments under
much the same secrecy as that which
surrounds the foreign office, but it
is known that several eight-cylinder
motors are being evolved to make
over 5,000 revolutions a minute
capable of developing close to 100
,ore potter and of traveling mote
thin ltti miles an hour.
The l.iuhckt titinibtT rf r;voUiiinni
j cr minute developed in any previous
eneine has heen 4,t,
Net July's rsue i a!o expected
tn develop a tontet between the
Amrriroti yiicm of buttery iatniliun
and the herrloiort favortd iiMuntta
v.hirli is being tluplaycd.
New Cowna Appear.
Accordion plaited cowm in vivid
blurt, trimmed with monkey fur,
and evening tlrci.es of red, with
slipper and stockinet to match,
were among the interring innova
tions which appeared in Paris lath
ion this week. Evening wra; and
collar i of ea gull feather a!o
Red, which lut been the dominat
ing color for several monthi, i now
bring replaced by lent boUicrou
shades of brown, old rose and
c'lur darker hue. Itl.uk t:iflm
continues to hold favor among
Raohionuble French women.
tire of medium size with ftowei as
their sole trimmings. Brims gen
etilly ar Ut with brpa4 front
that t4i a hade over the f4ce. Com
pfett I miony of color in the enilre
i now cf'n.ii'errd utlia smart,
I tan, glove. t.u king. handbag
and nh.vr, scvording la the dictates
of frium, should inaKh the cotor
ti( the gown,
AH kind of f4ntJ' are being in
troduced in hndkerrhie. Colored
lun.ie rnodrt. wiih the days of the
week or amuing desisn of eu
phanti, cat and thickens embroid
ered acron the corner, are particu
Shah of Persia Gambles.
The Shah of Persia, who arrived
in Pari miofiiciatly few days ago
i considerably thinner, lie now
urtgh about .'00 ound instead of
M. at a remit of the strenuous
Hi highnr lis heen a daily vis
itor to the race. "The Muh always
l ets the limit," a betting booth em
ph'ye volunteered to questioner
thi week. "There i no limit to tht
pari-muturl syiteni of betting, ex
cept the fclue sky hove," it wai tug.
"Vf. but no fn can bet (ess than
10 trsncs," th iMiiruil rfpbet
"That's the hh's limit."
Dm day Lord Derby was among
those pie.rniej t the shah at a
private dinner, "WUt cou'4 yoi
talk to him about?" tne of I-ord
Derby's fiirnd imiuire4 alter
ward. Oh, women and lior." the lord
replied. "He seemed to be well in
formed on both subject."
Lieutenant Governor to
Deliver Lecture in Onialu
Lieut. Cor. r. A. Barrow , who
has been made supreme lecturer of
the Fraternal Aid union, will deliver
hi fir.t lecture in Omaha on April
25 at the Swcdih auditorium.
MalriMwg far Mf4r.
Vanraatar. II. V. Ai.rll t Allaa Kuala.
(. t, laJ.r B4 aN alanoal tar III
waa4 lima la kaaa4 nam m can.
iri ma aa rharia ahaaiinf VV. V,
KaJiButv, jr. a auia ma ha
al an ant thai a rr . Tha
r4irl at l ha Jura ahlrh kaid tha !
aer in Ida axan4 (rial araa "aullllr
alia farammandailaa la nianr,
IP a Mf.l. 1 f
IUUYICI IKUIUCU IQZ
Ned Orleans. .April 8,-Jak
(ioodman, aha jrk Uoodwyn. erv
iug m nxinrht in pri.on here for
sault and attempted (obbrry, wa
id by the pohe to have been
Ideniiiied a Allied Roman, wanted
in Cleveland in rouneeiion with an
aliped $ I, I 1,0th) coal swindle.
Ilia i,li!iii'lttmi aernrflntar I f
the police, wa made by A. Rams
dell, investigator i-ir the National
A.nciatkn vi Credit Men.
Areiirilnii li ttaiiitilrit't .i.ifu !?..
man and several attociaies formed
a coal company and adopted the
Mine of prominent coal firm of
Roman's company, the iiivrstiita
tor stated, atarted hiuine.i by order
i"ff B rarltud of eoal itrlivarat Ia an
Ohio city and paving ca.h for it.
i .. , i. . . t . i - . .
u airrneiii oi inn oei, ne aiu,
Roman and hi amiate bought
larue quantities of coal on credit and
sold it for ca.h at les than It mar
pFHe Successful Men
IOTICE their clothes; you'll find they
.A V recognize the importance of present
ing a good appearance.
The self-assurance which comes from
knowing that your clothes are correct in
the eyes of others is a valuable asset.
The SUPERIORITY of Nicoll' Tailoring
is distinguished, by its excellence in qual
ity, safe, conservative styles, and faithful
Order your Easter suit now we've all the .
latest novelties in refreshing colors for Spring.
Prices $45, $50, $60 and up 1
.','.: . ' - , g,
203-211 South 15th St Karbach Block. ' I
Beautiful Blues with
silk interweaves will
be in great favor
E SPARE no
efforts to pre
sent to the
women of our town
fashions that are at
once the epitome of
taste and timeliness as
well as the essence of
moderation in pricing.
Let us help you choose
Your Easter Finery
Are these eight-button
suede gloves for "over
there" gray is the shade
and they are shown
in French gray only.
If One Has
On their organdie
vestee their worries
are all over and if
the collar is bound
with black satin and
tied with black rib
bon, why their suc
cess is c o m p le t e.
The Bit of
Peeking from the
pocket of iher new
spring tailleur is noth
ing less than' a hand
embroidered, c o I ored
linen hankie. They're
in every brigbt, new
shade and onljrcost 65c.
A silk bag as a companion piece to
your new Easter costume. One smart
little model in brown, black or blue
a silk is moire lined and is fitted with a
Others of figured and Pekin silk are
attractively lined with plain or figured
silk and have many clever appoint
ments. Priced from $6 to $18.
One's own, that is,
one's hosiery, for
the elastic top
stocking takes care
"Rollette" is the name of this Kayser
silk hose, which is finished with a silk
ruffle and a garter elastic. Fashioned
in Italian silk only in the shades of
black, white, gray arid beige. Priced
$3.50 and $3.75.
. ' J, ; " Main Floor