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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 2, 1910)
OMAHA. SATURDAY. APRIL & 1910.
HAR50R PILOTS OUT PSSTS
Iogboat MtiUri Strike in New York
for Incremefl ttj.
FREIGHT TRAFFIC DEMORALIZED
Passe a ere r arrlce in Port .lot 41- I
Irrtrd hy Walk. r.ar III
naltroa4a Are Irle4l
sr.W TORK, April 1 About tiO maatera
r.1 1 pilots of New Tork harbor, mem
bers of the American Association of Mas
ters. Mum and Pilots, quit work tonight
at midnight, puttlnir out of service seventy
five tug belonging to four trunk Una
rsllrnsds and the pilots and masters em
ployed by Arbuckle Brothers' Sugar le
flnery. which owns a small Nee' of tug
boats of Its own. Four hundred rooks,
firemen and deck hands, less certain of
their ground, decided to hold their Jobs
for the present.
In a statement Issued last night the
companies said they had received applica
tions for work today from 1.000 men In
Albany. Boston and New York and that
their boata would run as usual within a
few hours after the strike hegan. The
strike affects the freight traffic of tlio
t'nder the provisions of the admiralty
law officers holding federal licenses are
I forbidden from gJing on strike, on penalty
1 of losing their licenses without which they
I cannot obtain employment.
Road Refuse Demand.
(Therefore the men chose to resign, but
It Is well understood that their action
I follows a refusal of the fotir roads to
grant their demands for less work and
more pay. Three roads agreed on a aet
j tlement during tha day and averted trouble,
j The other roads have appealed to the De
partment of Commerce and Labor.
I Tha four roads affected are the Delaware.
Lackawanna & Western, the Central Rall
i road of New Jersey, tha Baltimore A Ohio
j and tha Lehigh Valloy. The New York
j Central, the New York, New Haven aV
; Hartford and tha Erie reached private
understandings, the terms of which are
not given out.
Tha Pennsylvania recently offered Its
men a ( per cent advance In pay, con
tinuing the vacation of one week with
pay. which they now enjoy, and giving
them every other Sunday off. The offer
was voluntary and the men accepted It
From the other roads, however, they de
manded 5 a month In advance In wages,
one week's vacation and every Sunday
off and have declined a compromise Iden
tical with the Pennsylvania settlement.
Italian and Indian Run Close Eace
with 25 Yards Difference at
riTTSBrrtO, April 1. Not more than
twenty-five yards separated Dorando and
liongboat at any point In a fast twenty
mile race at the exposition hall tonight and
It was by that distance that the latter lost
the race to the Italian. Dorando' s time
was one hour and fifty-four minutes and
was 1 hour. 54 minutes and SH seconds,
within four minutes of the record which
LJungstrom, the Swede, established in New
Yotk about a month ago.
Dorando took the lead at the start, but
surrendered It to Longboat after the second
mile and during the next five miles each
lost it twice, but In the aeventh Dorando
regained It to hold It to the finish. Dor
ando nearly collapsed at the finish.
New Division of
Nebraska May be Included in Mis
souri Valley District Officials
Come to Omaha.
KANSAS CITY, April 1. A new dl-vislon-of
the Amateur Athletic union, to be
known as the Missouri Valley district, was
assured by officials ot the - organisation
VSie tonight. E. C. Brown, president of the
tinlon, and James K. Sullivan, secretary
treasurer, have been here for two days In
vestigating the application for the chance
In territory. They loft tonight for Omaha.
Missouri. Kansas and Oklahoma will b
Included In the new division and pohslbly
Nebraska and South Dakota.
HT. I. OU9 APFI.IKft FOR Pl.ACF.
Mound t it? Mckool 'Hants to Join !
Missouri Valley Conference.
LINCOLN. April 1. (Special.) St. Louis
university, a school that for many years
has recognized no eligibility rulus In con
ducting Its atlilutlca. will seek membership
In the Missouri Valley conference. This l.
the statement made by John H. Bender,
otK-e a great Cornhnsker foot ball star. In
a letter to Director Clapp of the State uni
versity. Bender Is now foot ball and ath
letic instructor at the Mound City school,
and he has asked Dr. Clapp of Nebraska to
give him information legurding the eligi
bility rules which govern sports In the "Big
Now that Bender has taken hold of aih
letlcs there. St. Louis Is to be cleaned up
In every way. The former Cornhusker Kays
his school shall have just as strict eligi
bility rules as any other college and that
ll shall play just as clean foot ball. After
lie has shown the other schools of this
secdon what he can do, he will ask mem
bership In the Missouri Valley conference.
Dr. Clapp says there will be no objection
to the admission of St. Louis to the "Big
Seven" If Bender can prove that his school
is acting In good faith in cleaning Its linen.
45ay Buckles Oara Ten Hoanda Before
Plnk'a Athletic Inn.
NF.W ORLEANS, La. April 1 (Spe
cial Telegram.) Clarence English of
Omaha, got the decision over Guy Buckles
of the same place after ten rounds before
the Ptnke Athletic club tonight, the fight
being the first staged by the club, which
Is In the lower limits of the city. During
the first two oer three rounds the fight
was ' tame and tha 500 or more people
present bad to yell at the men to fight.
In the third, fourth and fifth rounds Buck
les had a slight advantage, but after the
event r. round English wore him down and
was beating him badly at the end. it being
docbtful If he could have lasted five more
fjiunds. Tommy Walsh refereed the fight,
which could not have been called pleasing.
underbill t op Race.
NEW YORK. April 1. The annual road
race for Hie Vanilerhllt cup. oyer tile long
Island motor p.irkway and th" county
hlghwny system of Nassau county. Long
Island. Will be held October I, according
to announcement made tonight by the
motor cups holding committee. The
course, as last year, will lie a circuit 12.64
miles in length, to be covered twenty-two
times, making the total mileage of the
rare 278 0 miles.
The event is open to nrs owned In this
country, the plsien displacement of which
In cubic Inches is not less than Sill nor
more than u0. Besides the Vanderhilt cup
the winner will iele a cash prize of
ft! 000 and a hrnnr.e plai-tiuc to sere as a
Phillies at White llonse.
WASHINGTON. April I. Base ball play
ers had their Innings at the White House
today. By appointment the president re
ceived the members of the Philadelphia
fcaUunal league team and the Cornell team.
Two New Rules
Students Are Limited to Major Sports
and Number of Ken on Travel
ing Teams is Beduced.
IOWA CITY, April 1. (Special.)
Iowa's- board In control of athletics pass
two radical reforms at Its meeting this
week when It was voted to limit an athlete
to two major spurt and to cut down the
number of the athletes who will be taken
on the tripe of the teams.
The action of the board was not ex
pected until next fall and came as a sur
prise. It Is strictly In accord with the
sentiment expreosed by Hon. James
Trewln. chairman of the Board of Eduoa-
tion. who surprised the state by coming
out flat-footedly against Rthletlca In their I
present form In a toast before the law :
alumni here In February. (
The board Is confident that this rule i
will he of great benefit, an every man j
will be In shape to give the best he has
during the time that he actually competes.
Another advantage whlrh Is expected to
result Is the encouragement given to the
unknown athlete through the curtailment
of the activities of the star, The board i
believes that In this way a more personal
Interest toward Iowa's athletics will be
built up among the students.
At present there are few athletes In the
university who will be affected by the
rule. Stewart has consistently won his
"I s'' In foot ball, basket ball and base
bail, but as the rule Is mt retroactive and
Stewart's allotted time will be up at the
end of the base ball seaaon. It will not
affect him. Hyland will probably have
to give up either track or base ball next
The board has decided that the number
of men carried on the trips has been ex
cessive and a subcommittee will probably
report soon that a retrenchment policy be
Fair One, Says
Secretary and Treasurer of National
League Approves Action Despite
NEW YORK, April 1 John- Heydler.
secretary and treasurer of the National
league, who served on the National com
mission last year and Is thoroughly familiar
with the Kling rase, came out tonight with
a strong defense of the recent action of
the commission In reinstating the catcher
without Ban Johnson's approval.
"In my opinion," says Heydler, "the com
mission could not have ruled otherwise.
The alternative would have been to apply
the provisions of rule 41, which would prac
tically have carried with It a four years'
suspension and the elimination of Kling
from base ball. Rule 49. I have always
held, was a measure directed specifically
against organized players Joining outlaw
leagues. Had the commission officially
designated the Chicago semi-professional
league as an outlaw league prior to Kllng's
tenrporary affiliation with that organiza
tion then there would have been no re
course but to Impose the extreme penalty
on the player. '
"The finding Is Just and equitable and Is
fair to the player. , Making Its mandatory
on the player to return to Chicago and ful
fill the .last year of his three-year contract
at the figure he signed for la splendid from
every angle of base ball law. I doubt If
tha commission was divided on that par
ticular point. It la the best part of tha
finding. It means that a contract once
entered Into, whether by the club on ono
side or the player or manager on the other,
must be respected and lived up to. This la
the meat of the decision and simply reiter
ates the principle upon which organized
base ball la founded."
AMONG THE LOCAL BOWLERS
O'nrlrn'a Monte Chrlatoa Take Brede
ra&rd 1'rowna Down With
The O'Brien's ' Monte Christos took tha
Brodegaard Crowns Into oamp for three
atralght games last night on the Metropol
itan alleys. Tho O'Briens bowled over M0
each game. 1-atev and Spetmtui tied for
honors for the Monte Christos, with 604
each, but Latey beat Spet to It on single
game of 225. (iirman was 'high for th
Crowns, with S43 total, and Vos high single
game or iss. noore:
O'BRIEN'S MONTE CHRISTOS.
1st. id. 3d. Total.
Baehr lfi 170 18 B24
l-ough 13i 101 164 461
Spetman 217 214 ITS 604
IJitey 179 225 200 R04
Anderson 215 1M 189 gM
Totals 915 ' 9a (112 2,789
BRODKOA ARD CROWNS.
Scores at Francisco's alleys In
cantlle leaiue: t
Stockwell 150 ' l&8
Howell Its if,
475 598 l.Ji'2
2d. 2d. Total.
1.4 198 657
l'& 194 M3
R. Smlih 1S5
L. Smith M
514 419 527 1,5:40
1st. 2d. Sd.
Yale IV. i;7 pa
Cliristenson 214 l 1.W
Luf 1M 1K8 143
L. Noigard 147 144 1H4
E Ncrgard 155 l.Hi 1M)
Totals 829 82S 799
lsr. 2d. Sd.
Hiessig , 17i 15H 172
J. Meium 157 170 147
W. Melum lbi' 168 15
Katekin 115 140 UH)
Straw 14 ll 13
Totals 762 773 727
Boata. Omaha l.eagae.
The tlophers won the second and third
games of the match last night witb. the
I'ulkln Cubs. Seme:
1st. 2d. 5.1. Total.
Tanner US t in ioj
Haker 131 174 1.S 4-it
Chadd 149 li, 1 Hi
Hunt l!i 11(1 17.7 644
Fitzgerald 140 157 1 40 u
Totals 741 7 M3 iXA
CLLK1N S CCDS.
1st. 2d. 3d. Total.
Sherwood luA 1 1 1ml 4,
-Mann 2!3 l!) l:,4 K7
M. Culkin 11 J Wt isi 2
Roth is, 1M liil 4M
Kaaan 1M 17 l., ,
Totals Kit 772 ;1 2,3t4
Persistent Advertising Is the road to Big
The McKibbitl hat is made
in 'most every shade,
But standard's the price and
standard the grade,
The price is Three Dollars
it's worth more than that :
'Tis a popular, up-to-date,
goodt honest hat!
Two Games, Omaha
and the Antelopes
Pa Will Give His Colts a Chance to
Show the Lincolnites a
Pa's rejuvenated Colts are scheduled for
j two games, f-'aturday and Sunday, with In?
Lincoln Western league team, when he
I will give some of the youngsters a chHnce
to show what they are made of. Captain
Sullivan of the Antelopes claims that he
has a bunch of world beaters, while Man
ager Fox will undertake to show his old
teammates where they get off. Both games
will be called at 3:30 o'clock.
Manager Fox now has ten pitchers work
ing out each day at the park and each Is
anxious to get Into the game to show his
worth. It is probable that three of the
youngsters will work each day and the
old-timers given a few more days lit which
to limber out their arms. The line-up:
Kane , First Base
Fox Second Base
Schlpke Third Base,
Hollenbeck Center Field
King Center Field
Welch Right Field
. . Wolverton
. . .Car-others
Eyler Pitcher ....
Boveo Pitcher ....
Ferney Pitcher ....
Thomas pitcher McOrath
Finch Pitcher McCafferty
PA GOES TO ST. t.OHS OX Ht NT
Will Look Orrr Browns' Ontflrldera
Pa Rourke will leave Sundav nlirht fnr-
Br. Louis and will look over a nnmhitr nt
(layers who can be turned over to him.
fe needs a left fielder, an inflelder and
pitoher. He will watch Corrldon hp. a prob
able candidate for any Infield position and
nnoiirn ror me garaen lob. President
Hedges of the Browns has several pitchers
ha cannot use and Pa will, take a look at
the offerings nd probably pick one that
will work In Omaha thla teason.
Although It is three wteks before the
opening of the base ball reason. Brother
Dave lias dragged out the signs for the
new- acore board that will inform the
Omaha fans of doings In the Western,
American and National leagues anil the
American association and ban them all
arranged for the opening games. The start
off In the Western league will be Omaha at
Wlohlta, Sioux City at Topaka, Des Moines
at St. Joseph and Lincoln at Denver.
Clarlnda. Una Good Team.
' CLAR1NDA, la.. April 1. (Special. 1
Wljen the Mink xeaRon opens on Mav 19
Clarlnda, la.. Is figuring on being on deck
with one of the fastest aggregations In
tha league. With R. A. Kling of St. Louis,
an oldtimer, as manager, the fans are con
fident of a successful season. He has
signed the following players: A. L. Shuns,
last year with the Oklahoma Indians; Scott
Dye, a shortstop from Lincoln, Neb.;
George Marcus, pitcher from Humboldt.
Ia,; C. Drake, pitcher from Sioux Falls.
8. D., and Harry North, an outfielder
from Kansas city. The management will
have the grounds In shape for the practice
season within a week and the players will
report the middle of the month.
Xbysako Thowa De Roaen.
. CLEVELAND. April 1-Zbvszkn. th
Polish heavyweight wrestler, who Is seek
ing a match with Frank Gotch. won the
decision over Raoul de Rouen. French
champion, last night, in a cleverly con
tested bout. The Pole got a fall on a
foul In the first five minutes, but In the
second rouna ne took twenty-eight mln
tites to put me renenman s shoulders to
cars Kzet, a lurKimi Heavyweight, won
an easy victory over Walter Smith of
Hurraio, tnrowing mm three time in twen
ty-one and a hair minutes.
Sox No. 2 Tla El Paso.
EL PASO. Tex., April 1. Chicago A mer
leans No. 1 played a 3 to 3 tie with HI
Paso yesterday. Game was called at the
end of the seventh inning to permit the
visitors to catcli a train for Oklahonm
City. The score:
..3 3 (
KANSAS CITY. April l.-Dr. B. F. Rol
ler and Yuslff Mahmout were matched here
today to wrestle a finish bout at Conven
tion hall on the night of April 7. Manager
William Scovllle of the Missouri Athletic
club has announced he will offer a purse of
$15,000 for a match between Champion Frank
Gotch and Zybscko.
Urrauahan to Meet Walsh.
MEMPHIS. Tenn.. April 1. (Special
Telegram.) Tommy Bresnahan of Omaha
left tonight for Kansas City to meet Jimmy
Walsh of Boston.
Fresh lea flar High I .
Creighton Dental freshmen bane
players will match themselves against the
picked team of Juniors and seniors Satur
day afternoon at Riverside park.
' Mete Famous Boric llrer
on draughtand In bottles on snd afier
March 30. Absolutely the only genuine
BOCK BEER, brewed In Omaha. Order a
case sent to your home. Prompt delivery.
'Phone Douglas 119; lnd., 2119.
GOVERNOR DONAGHY HONORED
Arkansas F.ieeetlve Renominated by
Big Majority at Democratic
LITTLE ROCK. Ark.. April 1 Al
most complete returns were received toduy
from the democratic primary election held
throughout Arkansas yesterday. These re
turns Indicate the nomination of Ihe fol
lowing as congressional candidates: First
district, representative. R. P. Macon;
Fourth district. Ben Cravens; Fifth dis
trict. H. M. Jscoway; Seventh district, W.
9. Goodwin. Governor Ponaghy was nom
inated for re-election by a majority of 40.000
over C. C. Kavanagh.
1 Base Ball Helta Free.
To play base ball right boys must have
the right togs. We give them away wllh
clothing tomorrow. Benson Thome Co..
St. Joe Turni Out .
. Large Crowd for
the First Game
Eight Hundred Fans See the Drum
mers Lose to the Browns in
the Last Inning.
BT. JOSEPH. April I (Special. Jimmy
Stephens, who went In for Klnealla In the
last half of the ninth Thursday afternoon,
snatched victory from Drummers when,
with a long fly to center field, he scored
i A ostein and Trusdale and the St. Louia
Browns won the first of tha exhibition
scries here by a score of 6 to 4.
St. Joseph demonstrated Its ability to
turn out a record breaking attendance to
greet the Browns and l.on local fans oc
cupied the remodelled Western league park
to witness the first real base ball game
played by a St. Joseph league team In six
years. The crowd was made tip of live ones
from start to finish and the Browns were
not neglected when It came to distributing
I O'Connor used Powell and Kinsell. with
Kllllfer back of the plate. The locals
i gathered four hits off Powell, which mate
iilallzed Into four scores In the first three
! Innings, hut could do little with him there
I afier. Ktnsella, who was In the Three-I
league last season, finished the game and
j only one hit was recorded against him.
I Holland had Onlgano. the Italian who
' served Pueblo so well Isst year; Watson
and "Winnebago" Johnson, the Indian
j pitcher on the rubber for the Drummers,
j with Wolfe, formerly with Des Moines, at !
I the receiving end. Watson is a ft. Iouls j
I product and formerly worked In the Trolley
' league. All three of the local staff worked I
I well and are now well grounded In, the af-
fectlons of the local bugs.
At the outset Demmltt went to the Initial j
corner on Oalgano's error when th Italian j
heaved the sphere over first base; Fisher
sacrificed and Hoffman scored Demmltt
with a single! Hoffman stoln and Hartzell
with a long fly. In reality a two-bagger, to
right scored Hoffman. Hartsell, however,
tried to stretch It Into a triple and was
thrown out at third.
The" Browns got their third score In the
third session when Powell and Demmltt
walked. Flrher put an easy one to the
renter of the diamand and Powell was
thrown out, Jones at second dropped one
and Demmltt scored.
Kllllfer also registered a two-bagger, but
was cut off In the only double play ot the
The Drummers' five hits were well dis
tributed. McNeill got a three-bae hit from
Powell, but the corners were empty and
his own score was the only tally resulting.
Powell, St. Joseph, also gathered a thres
bagger, but forRot to touch second base.
Score by Innings:
R H B3
St. Louis 20100000 M ! i
St. Joseph 0 1 3 0 0 0 0 0 04 5 4
Batteries: Powell, Klnsalla and KllUfer:
Galgano. Watson. Johnson and Wolfe. Um
pire: Buck Thlel. Attendance, 1.800.
MANY STATES -
IN JIG MEET
(Continued from First Page,
evening when members of the Des Moines
Commercial club, who were ' entertained
by the Omaha club, referred constantly to
this city as "Des Moines." On the theory
that every man thinks his own city the
best, the forgetfulness of Des Moines
speakers was amusing and received as a
In the Commercial club rooms the presi
dent of the Des Moines Commercial club
and a score of members were given a 6
o'clock dinner. The rooms were decorated
with palms, the finest electric pieces which
an enterprising company could Install, and
In this light, among the palms and flowers,
the Des Moines visitor to the athletic
nieet'were given a real dinner.
The Des Moines Commercial club men
saw that every speaker was greeted with
a song, that he "might have time to
think of something to say." Mayor J. C.
Dahlman of Omaha welcomed the guests
and President B. F. Kauffman of the
Des Moines club responded. Then came
a series of five-minute addresses from
members of both clubs called by David
Cole of the Omaha club, who presided.
Among those who spoke were: d. C.
Rosewater. Omaha; H. 1. Chase, Des
Moines; W. E. Reed, Clement Chose and
A. W. Jefferis. Omaha.
Mr. McVlcar made a serious address,
speaking of Omaha's spirit being strong,
but it's flesh weak, to have an Ideal city
because, he thought, the system of gov
ernment wrong and, with Mayor Dahlman
at hla left, he said It was not the fault
of the administration that Omaha had
the reputation of having dirty streets, it
was the fault of the system which made
it necessary to secure petitions and go
through a lot of red tape before the streets
could be put Into such a condition as to
make It possible to keep them lfi the con
dition an enterprl.sing city would want
The Des Moines club membecrs present
were: B. V. Kauffman, president of the
Des Moines club; K. Botsford. secretary
of thp Des Moines club; John McVlcar, F.
A. Shumacher, James Martin. Walter St.
John, Fred D. Carr, James Atkinson, II.
S. Chase. F. J. Younkers, Captain Miller,
Mack Olsen. B. S. Walker. D. E. Moon,
J. F. Farrell and J. W. Warnshuls. presl-
dent of the Fort pearburne National bank
I'O OMAHA ATHIKTKS MOW
Meellng to he Held Toilny to Talk
Membership In A. A. I.
The future of amateur athletics In Omaha
and this territory Is Involved tn a meeting
of the officials of the Amateur Athletic
union and the exponents of athletic affairs
of the vicinity to be held Saturday noon.
While.- It has been designated a "boostf is"
meeting." It Is in reailty a conference for
the taking account of factx. 1'pon the de
velopments of this meeting in large
measure depends whether or not Omaha
and Nebraska shall have a part in the new
district to be organized in separating Kan
sas City from St. Louis In the western
Assurance has been given Kansas City
thut the new district shall be formed, and
now It Is up to Omaha whether or not the
city shall become a part.
President Eveiett C. Brown of the Ama
teur Athletic union made the positive an
nouncement of the new division while In
Kansas City Thursday night. He Is dis
cussing the Omaha proposition here now.
He wants Omaha to take up the matter,
insisting that the field here would permit
of the making of a powerful arm of the
"Omaha ought to be In the union with a
strong organization," said Mr. Brown.
"About the city and in Nebraska there
are many good schools snd other Institu
tions which could readily be made tribu
tary to the plsn. The army posts, the
Young Men's Christian association, the
High school, th colleges all could be given
club organizations to center about th
Omaha end of the division."
J. E. Sullivan, secretary of the Athletlt
union, shares President Brown's opinions
In regard to Omaha and la hopeful of per
manent results from the beginning that Is
being made with tha Indoor meet.
"Omaha should at ence organise an
"Omaha Athletic club," said Mr. Sullivan.
"I have noticed that In each elty. be It
Chicago, New York, St. Ixiuia or Kansas
City, the club that aauma the name of
the city Inevitably becomes the leader sr.d
renter of the amateur athletic affairs of Its
territory. There Is amplt material appar
ently In and about the city for the other
organisations of which President Brown
"Omsha and Kansas City csn we I he
Included In the rew division tn be created.
The cities would be their rivalry, be a
help to each, stimulating a progress that
would be a matter of some years hence in
the natural course of development." j
M. A. Delaney of the Chicago Athletic 1
association, who In here to officiate as i
clerk of the course, believes that Omaha j
will stand a good chance to assume a posl- I
Hon of leadership In the western athletl:- I
"Nebraska athletes hsve been contribut
ing to the honors of other districts, why
not use them here?" suggests Mr. Delsnev.
Tommy the Midget
is Some Racer
i Little Athlete from "Chi" is One Of
the Features of the Big
Flve feet mo inches short, weight 109
pounds those are the dimensions of Tom
Croeomb, the tiniest athlete to enter the
His name, of course. Is Thomas Croeomb,
but who could be so pompous about a
midget. So, with this little racer it Is
uii.iiijr mis Knti j om my inai. v
Tommy, In the terms of the vernscularJ
Is "some goer." Tommy goes for two miles
at a stretch about as fast as a man can
travel by hand.
His plans and specifications keep him
from appearing the least bit sawed off or
chunky. This Tommy of "Chi." Is a spare,
trim built bit of a bird, with clean cut
legs and lungs enough to keep their owner
In continuous and consecutive operation at
a high rate of speed.
Mr. Croeomb carried off the outdoor
championship for two miles at Chicago last
summer. He will have to be reckoned
with In the meet tonight.
Another energetic youngster from Chi
cago Is Max Bockleman, whose Introduc
tion to athletics came through the public
playgrounds of the city. Max as a bare
legged youngster early began to show real
form and he soon became a "find" for the
Chicago Athletic club, Bockleman run the
quarter and the 220, but tonight he will
appear In the relay.
E. a. F. Lin berg, who established a
record of 4.4 In the quarter at. Seattle last
summer, a graduate of the University of
Illinois, Is to be In the meet.
GLIDDEN RACERS ARE BEHIND
Mitchell Pathfinders Lose
as Resalt of Acci
Browned with the tan of a dozen states,
the three riders In the Mitchell Olidden tour I
pathflndlng car arrived In Omaha at noon !
Friday, after a morning's run from l,ln- J
coin, where they camped all night after a i
run from St. Joseph.
"We are many days behind our schedule," :
said Stewart DeKrafft, who keeps the log :
of the tour. "In the first place we have';
met with all sorts of accidents trying to
stretch our rides Into the night and be-
sides we have lengthened the route from
the 2 200 miles which was originally mapped
"We did not know that Lincoln and
Omaha were to be on the route when we
left home, but were Informed by wire to
run to Lincoln from St. Joseph, as these
towns were to be included In the tour.
"Since leaving Texas we have struck the
best kinds of roads and weather and have
been able to owl along about as fast as
we wished. But before that time. In Arkan
sas and Alabama and Mississippi the roads
were a fright in places and we want to
forget them. At one place we were laid up
for five days by breaking down because we
hit a stump which was covered up In slushy
mud a foot deep."
In the car when It arrived In Omaha were
Frank X. Zlrbles. W. A. Krohn and Stew
art Oe Kraft. They are quartered at the
Rome and will leave for the east Saturday
Falling Off In Bevenne Keoslpts The
Internal revenue receipts for the Nebraska
collection district fell off I1M.W.40 for the
month March, 1910, as compared with
the receipts for the corresponding month
of last year. The receipts for the last
month were but J213.4M.80, while those for
the month of March, 1909, were 1229,953.89.
There Is no particular significance to the
decrease, being merely incidental to this
seHson of the year, the deficiency being
In the tax on spirits.
IfaTT Enlistments for Karen The total
of enlistments for the I'nlted States navy
at the Omaha recruiting station were only
fifteen during the month of March, 1910.
The applications for enlistments closely
approximated luO, but as the quota for
j service Is about at Its maximum, only the
most desirable candidates for enlistment
were accepted. There Is a strong tendency
toward re-enlistments at this season of the
year, and as these are at all times pre
ferable, the Navy department Is disposed
to accept only the very best material for
Central Club Msstlnr Opsn The meet
ing of the Central Republican club this
evening will be open to all republicans. Re.
sides arranging for the annual banquet, to
be held May 9. the club will listen to an I
address by Thomas W. Bhickburn on the!
relation ' of insurgency to the republican
J. T. James of Kearney, A. K. Davis and
C. W. Cook of Minden are at the Mer
chants. C'hauncey Abbot, prominently identified
with the grain Interests at Schuyler, is a
guest at the Rome.
P. A. Edgetts of Denver. Floyd Marble of
New Orleans and A. V. Parker of Knsas
Cfiy are at the Millard.
A. R. McDowell of Torrington, Wyo., J.
A. Smith of Scott'a Bluff, Dr. J. M. Iper
and A. R. Winsett of Shelton are at the
Dr. John Denzier of Kearney. A. E. Hall
of I'nion. Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Stowe of
Hastings and Charles Rice of Norfolk are
at the Loyal.
General Auditor C. D. Segar and party
of the I'nJon Pacific will leave Omaha Sat
urday for a trip to Ban Franclco In pri
vate car No. 014.
District Passenger Agent A. B. Burrows
of the Nickel Plate road has returned to
Kansas City after a visit to Omaha in the
Interests of his road.
W. C. Brooks of Beatrice. C. P. Martin
ef Broken Bow, C Woodard of Malmo,
John Nelson ot Fremont and E. O. Kenton
of Kearney are at tha Murray.
Postmaster Ed R. Slier of Lincoln Is an
tske In thf
to talk over
with Postmaster It F Thomas BTMge
menta for the coming metlrg of th Ne
braska Nashya to be held at Lincoln In
DOG LICENSES ARE POPULAR
re Thai Trrn Hanrtred Tags
Untight In One Pay a e
Owners of dogs are flocking t.i the c;:y
clerk's office in bunches these days, (net
! JOrt persons took out dog license Thursday.
! and It looks aa if today's grist nveht sur
I pass that figure. Vp to this time 1 ?t.n -!
censes have been Issued. Last year the
Omae visiter, ostensibly to
sthletlc meet, and Incidentally
Wnen trt see persons Hh soft, smooth skins wt know at once that thslr
blood Is pure and healthy, that tha cuticle Is being gufflclmtly aad properly?
nourished by the clrcnlatlon. But when the blood becomes Infected with any
unhealthy humor th effoct Is shown by eruptions, bolls, pimples, or some mwr
definitely marked skin disease such as Eczema, Acne, Tetter, etc. ITnmort gfi
Into the blood usually, because of a sluggish condition of those members whos
duty it Is to collect and carry off the waste and refuse matter of the system.
This unhealthy nutter, left In Ihe system, sours and ferments and Is soon ab
sorbed Into the circulation, filling- the blood with an Irritating humor. Romero
these humors and the skin disease can not exist, because its Tery cause Is then
destroyed. & S. S. cures all humors of tho blood because It Is the greatest ef all
blood purifiers. It cleanses the blood of erery particle of unhealthy matter,
enriches the circulation and csuses It to supply healthful nourishment to all akin
tissues. Then the skin becomes soft and clear. Local applications can not cure-,
they can only soothe by temporarily reducing; the in animation, but the cause
remains In the circulation and the eruption will be no nearer well when the ex
ternal treatment is left off. The humors must be removed and nothing" equals
8. B. S. for this purpose. Pure blood makes healthy skins and S. 8. S. make ,
pure blood. Book on Skin Diseases free to all who wrfte and request It.
THE SWITT BPECITia CO., ATLANTA, OA.
OUR METHODS CORE WHERE OTHERS FAIL
24 Years of Successful Experience in Treating Chronic Diseases
This is sot a msre boast, ant a positive
fact, as demonstrated in our office, let
ns prove It to yon.
OVa HOME TKEAMENT Is as effec
tive as office treatment. Write for free
book on perfect health and hearing. Sp?
clal offer: One month's treatment free,
good until April 1
DR. BRAftlAFJiAW CO.
Suite 26, Continental Block, Corner 15th and Douglas.
Over Berg Clothing Co.
The Bee's Land
The Bee prints more
home, farm and ranch ad
vertisements than all Ne
braska publications, and is
in a position to supply in
formation about what ap
pears in its columns, or
what is not listed,and about
the dealers who offer it.
Now is the time to
make investments. Now,
people young and old are
It is Safe and few ever
regret the investments
made in this way.
Look through The Bee.
You will find an offer
that is tempting. You
are not confined to one
state. The most pros
perous sections in many
states are represented.
Omaha Bee Land Dept.
clerk did not hegin to issue licenses ul.
viv 1 hut the doa rstchers were te be en
the meet a month eaH'er than that dat
this xear. Thev are not yet cut. as Pound.
' maver Waggoner bs been unable to ar
, tang" ulth the city council to purchase
I horses to haul his wsgons. It Is expected
to have this hitch straigmenei nm m aon
are j day. and then the dog catchers will begin
i to use their lariats In earnest en unlicensed
Store nettled IVeer.
Delivered promptly to your residence st
I same prices as formerly. Charles terx.
j nsxt duor north of fltors Brewerjr. 'Phones
Aebster lnd. B-1W.
DRIVES OUT H
S leading SPECIALISTS
Don't Lose j
bus told von
catsrrh s n il
not be cured.
That time Is
psssed as we
strated In hun
dreds of rase?
who have romi
to us as the
last resort and without
been permanently cured.
hope and have
We want every sufferer to come and
see us so we can explain to them our
method of treatment and demonstrate
why it cures when all other methods
All diseases of the Nose, Throat and
I.ungs yield quickly to our treatment.
Knlnrfed tonsils and nasal growths re
moved without detention from work or
school. Our treatment for all chronic
nnd nervous diseases I unsurpassed.
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