Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, March 21, 1913, Page 4, Image 4

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    1H, Bhili: OA) A MA, FJtlUAl, AlAiiCii .11)13.
What is the Use of Looking at Something You Have Never Seen
Drawn for The Bee by "Bud" Fisher
'ttfcMi Het -rHii thC
I'LL Go 6H0W IV Vo
wlotv. I'LL eV
: r
iib ou evfGft-
see bt-
TiD t Hgr. see one
e OP
-I t
eieN sfu one
Miot ii-y -v ta
likes the Way Hw New Men Are
Taking; to Their Work.
In WatchintT'ShestekV the Nebraska
Catcher nnd Kkpreim to See
Hint Make Oood This
'. rnon. ,
OKLAHOMA C1TT, Okla., March 20.-(Bpeclal.)-ra
nourfce la not In tho hnblt
of patting hlmaolf on tho back and say
ing "Bill, old boyf"Vou aro a wise oll
head," but there Is bine deal ho ha mode
thin season wblchA-bo .considers sufficient
grounds fotfconslherable sejt-congratula-,tlon.
That la tllo acdjulsitl'on of Con
galton. the' fdrWr 'Colurtvbug- American
association outfielder. I'a forswore
gambling years and years ago "When he
placed )ils tKst three ilmoleons on the
noeo of 100'to 1; shot Boy Blue and saw
his ee!ect6ti gallop home lengths In
front, but he la "willing fp come out of
retirement and. d6 tie come-back stunt
vlth an oddsn wnger jhat he has the
best outfield' In 'ihk Weatern league this
season. With Congalton In right, Coyle
n lefC and Thbmason covering the Inter
vening territory he Is willing to put his
outfield with, any trio In tho league,
One of the peculiarities of this outfield
1111 bo that al three men are .left"
handed stickers' and two of them,
Thomason and 'Congalton, sldewhoelers
On the peg. TJien -with Jim Kane on
first ho has a Cjuartetto orf regulars who
are demons with the stick from the left
i ' 4 v
' Hnak In Ood Slinpe.
xinourke ha&jfreardt$at a life of ease
tpnd plenty vthe'-las? winter would find
Buck Congalton ;over'f Weighed and out of
Condition, but th1(jtli has a little super-
Jluous flesh, he Is In 'as good condition
mi any man on 'the .squad. Ho tips tho
scales at about 173- bounds and says bo-
iween five and, fen off Is atl tho discount
he proposes to make. The American as
sociation mahjnt tNt Is a hard worker
None of tho youngsters has It on him for
.enthusiasm jfo tho. spring training and
Hone of thent beat hfn to the park every
Jay. Bunk is one of those men who ptay
hose ball as triuch for pleasure as for
profit, taking the greatest delight In his
rwork, especially that part where he haa
some one to speed them over the pinto
for him to slam against the fences and
run to death those who aro' trying to
field his hits.
"I look for that man to breaJc up many
a hard battle thin season,!' remarked
Bourke air CbhgaHo'n topped tho fenco
with a terrific smash todaji ' '
Grnbb I,ouka flood.
Manager Abrogast Is anxious for real
rork to start, that he may bo able to got
lino on some of his recruits, especially
Crubb and Shestak. For what oppor
tunlty they have had of .displaying thefr
abilities as bait players, they haye made
a good imp esslon. Both have tho car
Xlago of athlete, the build, and both
are. proving industrious workers.
Orubb bolls from MorriMnwn r
The management Is homing, he wtll turn
out to be "the great third baseman, he
promises to be. lie was drafted from
Worristdwn by Cleveland and swurj
from Bourka, , Besides belnr
Unqualifiedly ' indorsed by Scout Bobby
Ollks, Orubb really was purchased on
the strength of the recommendation of
ine veteran pitcher. Banders, who spent
seven years In the service of linurk
Wanders, who claimed to know Ml about
uruou, assured iiourka he would mak
tig mistake In procuring this j'oungjter.
Native Son IMraara.
If it could bp said that Pa Is watching
ono player moro than another, that man
is Shestak, the native Nebrasknn whnm
he Is praying win develop Into a back-
ion without superior. In his fourteen
years as manager of the Omaha base ball
club, Jlourke has discovered. de-lnni
and disposed of men who have mad jood
mi pracucauy every department except
oemna ins bat. His greatest ambition,
to rar as developing young players
concerned,' Is o turn out one really good
catcher who will jnake his mark In the
big ahow. Hence his particular Intemt
In the big youngster with the odd name.
Probably one reason for him giving
et)cstak sp m.uch attention li the fact
that only last winter Bhestak underwent
iv operation for appendicitis and tho
president Is solicitous as to whether the
operation haa .Impared his ability as a
ball player. 8hetak says Jt has not. He
Insists he Is as good as he ever was and
better, and that he feels no III effects
whatever from the operation. In spite
of his enormous stature, he Is quick and
bandies himself well.
Five Persons Die in
Creamery Explosion
MBDIC1NB HAT, Alberta, March a.-i-'lve
aro dead and ten badly Injured as
tho result of the explonlon of gas when
the three-story building of the Western
'Canada Cold Storage and Packing plant
burned here last night. The property
16m exceeds 1100,000. Despite reports that
many wero caught In the ruins no bodies
were found by searchers today. Many of
the Injured, were spectators, who, watch
ing the -fire, were crushed when three of
the walls were forced outward by tho
Douglas County Nebraska Alumni
Reaffirm Position.
Senate in Hawkcye State Bushes
it Through.
Provides HlBlitrny Commission to
Classify All Ilonils nnd Super
vice Construction In Every
Port ut State.
Oathrrlnsr of (Iradnntes, Called to
Let. Antl-IlomovnHsts Talk, Shows
Its Bedded Desire for Ileal
Great School.
nemoyal of the state university to tho
farm was again Indorsed by alumni of
tho University pf Nebraska at a meeting
held In tho council chamber of tho city
hall last evening, at which Mrs. Ada At
kinson presided and Henry P. Leavjtt
acted as secretary. The gathering was
addressed by EX M. Pollard of Nehawka,
who Is lobbying against removal at the
legislature, and by Regent Frank I,.
Hallor. .who spoke In favor of, removal
and clearly stated the reasons why the
university and the' aohpot of agriculture,
should be consolidated on the farm., to
make a real great university. Mr.' P61-"
lard spoke against removal.
This meeting was not the regular ses
sion of the Omaha Alumni association.
but was one which was called throug'.V
Mrs, Atkinson and Henry Lcavltt In or
der that Mr. Pollard might havo an op
portunity to speak. Nearly sevnty-tiv
former students of the university were
present. Including both men and women.
A resolution, endorsing the stand of the
regents and declaring openly for removal
was adopted without a dissenting vote.
It had been expected Indeed, It has best
(he boast of the anU-removallsts that
the women would oppose removal, due
the young women who grouped them
selves on one side of the chamber be
came enthusiastic for removal .as ths
meeting progressed, applauding the re
marks 'of. Regent llaller and voljng
unanimously fo.r the resolution endorsing
The resolution adopted follows I ',.
Whereas. The Board of Regents Of the
rnlverslty of Nebraska has, after a care
ful consideration ond a personal, Investi
gation, unanimously recommended and
urged the removal of the university from
its present location to mo aiaie larin;
and, . ,
Whereas, This recommendation haa
been conaured In and supported by the
chancellor and the head dean of tho Uni
versity of Netinnka and the dean of the
agricultural college) nnd.
Whereas, Tiie special commute ap
pointed by the legislature of 1911 to con
sider the question of removal, unani
mously reported In favor of removal;
now. therefore, be It
Resolved, lly theSDouKlas county aiumni
of the University of. Nebraska, thai we
nave .meruimoai commence in uie. ion-
sight, disinterestedness and good judg
ment of the Board of Regents In unani
mously recommending consolidation on
the state' farm camnus. and we hereby
pledge It our hearty co-operallcn and
support in the endeavor to secure such
remo var at this time, and we hereby
request our representatives and senators
in tne state legislature1 to use their best
endeavors to secure a consolidated. ,unl
versity on the state farm campus.
Charles Murphy of the Chicago Nationals
before leaving here last night declared
ho had been offered ISitoO and two flrsf
class players In exchange for Roger Brs
nahan by a National league ilub, the
name of which he refused to make
known. Although It was one of ths big
gest offers ever made for a ball player
he refused to part with the former 8t
Lrfiuls manager.
DETROIT, March . It was officiary
jumounced. today that Kam Crawford.
Veteran right fielder of tbe Detroit Amer-
Jean league Use, .ball club, has signed
lis 11! contract. President NaMn said
the contract calls for a S,000 ralnr,.
Jrhlch la the same as tho 1913 agreement.
Persistent Advertising- Is the Road to
WAf Returns.
Criminal Chnrge Preferred,
BROKEN BOW, Neb., March 30.-(Spe
rial Telegram.) Albrt . Jones, a man
about I years old, whose father runs n
hotel at Dunning, was arrested here to
day by .herlff Wilson on a charge of
criminal assault The charge was pre
fered by Ruth Cole, a lS-year-old irlrl
living at' Dunning. A constable from the
Ister- piece -urlved today" and returned
wltl his prisoner tonight. Jones was ar
rested at" the home of a relative.
nobby liyrne -Is Oat of Danger.
HOT 8PR1NCS8. Ark., March X-Bobb
Byrne; third baseman of the Pittsburgh
Nationals, v. no was hit on the bead
(from a Staff Correspondent.)
DES MpiNES, March 30.-(8peclal Tel
egram. )Much, to ' the Surprise of every
one tho. highway commission bill on
which cpmmltteA, ofthe legislature has
been of Arork dttrlng tho entire session
passed1 the senate' this afternoon . by a
voto ofSftf to tit
It was not expected that the bill
would como to a voto for several days.
but after the adoption Of committee
amendments and the rejection of all
amendments that wero offered from tho
floor the bill was put to a voto, and the
vote to sustain the committee was larger
than had been expected.
The bill' provides a highway commis
sion to classify all roads and supervise
road construction In every part of the
The senate rejected the Dor n h bill as a
substitute, which bill contemplated that
districts should, be created for road work.
'Osteopaths ' Favor New Lnvr.
It develops that the SUI1 College of
Osteopathy Is In favor of a pending bill
In the legislature to create a board for
examination of practitioners In mechan
ical therapeutics and .tp-(lcensa-iiorson3
In this science. Tne mil creates an emua
rwwj.Jioard., rbt, without (itatc- expense,
and tbei requirements!' irreHpeclf(ed ani
include ''a ' three-year course In collesu
wotle. 'It, id declared that If thla becomes
the law It will largely supersede the law
as to osteopath.
Fight an Itinerant Merchants.
It transpires that there In to bo a des
perate effort on the part of marchants of
the state, by themsslvea and througn
commercial organisations to put an end
to Itinerant merchants who tako stocKa
of goods from place to place and 0"jr
thejn as "bankrupt stock" or wjth. other
Inducements. A bill to compel all such to
pay a heavy license Is before committees
and was yesterday much debated. Rep
resentatives of several organlrations ap
peared for the same. A peddlers' license
bill wes alio discussed.
..Permit .Competitive nntes.
Commercial organisations of the statu
are back of a )ill to authorize railroad
conlparilcs to make a competitive rat
regardless of the distance tariff of the
state at common points. It will perm.t
the raH'ona , having the . long haul be
tween ttvo competitive points to meet cno
lower rate of the railroad having tne
short haul. This Is possible In the stats
only where there Is a shipment passing
through outside territory, thus rnaxina it
an Interstate shipment.
Train Crew Bill Defeated.
Ths bill In the senate to tlx the num
ber of Persons wno snail consilium
train crew for handling "an raiiroaa
trains In the s.ta,te was recommended to
day for. postponement. It Is a bill de
signed by the railroad brakemen. It also
limits the length of a freight train. It
Is probable the senate will consider a
bill which will place the power with
the railroad commission to fix rules for
the number of persons to be regarded as
a train crew, after a full Investigation
and hearing on tlw subject. Members do
not believe the legislature has the In
formation on which to act Intelligently,
but that prosslbly the commission could
do so.
Seeking Compromise on Colleges.
A serious effort Is now being made to
effect a compromise of the controversy
over the state colleges and to leave the
n atter In such shape that while the ac
tion of the State Board of Kducatlon haa
not been distinctly disapproved, the
changes at the colleges Involved In their
order of last year will not be fully car
ried out. The committees have been
wrestling with the situation, but find It
hard to effect any compromise. The
enemies of the college board claim that
by reason of the .Injection of other Issues
Into the controversy they have been able
to get sufficient support for any bill
they may desire to pass.
I.ooVIdk Into rtrldae Methods.
The house committee on highways has
been making some Investigation Into tho
matter of letting of contracts for brtdgos
and finds that there Is a general Impres
sion among bridge men and others that
a combine exists by which the state la
divided as to territory and exorbitant
prices fcre exacted for brldger. The
committee has thus far been able lo
secure a very small amount of definite
Information, but will continue the probe.
State Fair Hoard Ksunrratrd.
ThR BIAtmrila in a n hv mmtij.,- . ,
house refused absolutely to order an?
change In tho method of electing me"i
bers. This was dono on the nssurance of
the members of tho Investigating commit
tee thnt nothing had been found that
would Indicate the present board wan not
acting with regard for tho Interests oi
the state. - V '
Supreme Court Decisions,
Frank D, Winn, appellant, against the
Amirican Express ron.iiny, Polk county;
action to recover for loss of a hog; af
C D. Miller ncalnat Charles It. Hnker.
appellant. Polk coilnty; action to. recover
mnrfftv! Affirmed.
Ed Pekarek ngalilst O. F Myers, ap
pellant, Frunklln county; damages for
DflrsonBt inltirv: nfflrrrfcd.
C. A. Sandqulst against Fortf Dode,
(Des Moines & Southern railway appel-
l.nt n,,,nn,l Ihlnrv ' WMiatnr .-nllntVl
....... , - . U . J I
tleorea Wolters niralhst Iho Summerfild
company, appellant... Scott county; action
111 office; primarily wlilit v uie mhoKIhb
to do Is to apply the fundamental jiin
cJples.of the progressive party In local
uffalrs Juat as we seuk to apply them In
national and stuto affairs."
Colonel Roosevelt denounces Henry W.
Kiel, the republican candidate, on Infor
mation that 'he was n delegate to the
republican national convention who voted
to .sustain "tho fraudulent roll."
'"If this Is so," said tho Roosevelt let
ter, "ho should under- no circumstances
receive tho support of .upright nnd honest
Itott mnn-KoHpr.
(Special,) At high 1)9011, Wednesday Mr.
Frederick W. Rottinann, cashier of the
f- nMvnrr fnr deathi reversed. Otoo County Notional bank, and Miss
C. W. Scott against C. M. Stewart, op-Llllydale Koser, one of the leading
n.1lanr T' ffiiintV? Affirmed.
F. M. Blmetx against,' Edith Schaapveld,
appellant. Johnson county: affirmed
C, V. Hickman against F. M. Hunter,
Judge, certiorari. Liucas county; annulled.
SAC CITT, la,, March 20.-(SpeclaD
Under the auspices of the county com
mittee of the Young Men's Christian
associations of Sao county, a baso ban
league has been organized to be Knott n
as The Amateur Base Ball Dcogue of Sao
County. The object of the organization,
as stated In the constitution which has
been adopted. Is to conduct clean base
boll on an amateur basis and to develop
the baso ball talent in local communi
ties. Membership In tho league Is open
to all towns, .amatcUr, and foUng,Men'a
Christian association cliiWln the county.
The Icaguo will .be tinder. Ihe, dlrectlpnj
of a governing commlttee'Comprlsing two
representatives from each club, one of
whom shall bo the manager. The, dotalls
6f management have been carefully
worked out und It Is expected that the
young men and boyB of tho county will
bo In line by the opening of tho base ball
season. The officers of tho league are:
President, Charles W. Davis of Wall
Lake; vice president, A. B. Canady of
I.oko view; secretary-treasurer, J. Tru
man Smith of Sac City, county Young
Men's Christian association secretary.
Imports Show Big
Increase for Month
WARHINQTON. March SO.-The export
trade of the United" States for the month
of February fell off nearly JG.000.000-
H. 818.410 to be exact a compared witn
the exports for tho same month last year,
according to figures Issued today by the
DeDartment of Commerce, exports for
the last month aggregated 194,02S,916, as
compared with J198.SU.SK for February
1912. On the other hand the imports of
the United States for February Just
closed, exceeded the Imports for the same
month of last year. The total value of
Imports for last month was l.669,ilt.
For the same month a year ago they
aggregated J13M&.433.
The excess' of exports over Imports for
the last month was t44.SS,70C, while for
the corresponding month of "1912 the ex
cess amounted to t44,6SS,B$S. Of the Im
ports that entered this country last
month, those that came in free of duty
amounted 'to $79,193,002.
young women of this city, were united
In marriage at the homo of tho bride's
parents by the bride's father. Rev. J. A.
Koser, pastor of the Lutheran church.
The wedding was a quiet affair, and after
tho ceremony the couple left for the
south for their, honeymoon, and will go
to Cuba before coming homo.
Wednesday lnornlnu at tho ae of 3
Mr. Buck had been Ih good health until
he wns taken down with pneumonia
about a week ago. He leaves a widow,
married daughter nnd brothcis He enme
to Crete In 1SS3 und was engaged In the
grain, coal and live stock business for
many years, retiring In 190S. He served
as mnyor of Crete for two terms. The
funeral will bo held Friday afternoon at
his late residence
John Hack.
.CRETE, Neb., March 20.-(Speclal.)-John
Buck, nn old settler and respected
citizen of . Crete, died at his home
Will Take Census
of .Freight Cars
WASHINGTON. March 30.-In Its In
vestigation of the use of freight cars
owned' by so-called private car lines the
interstate Commerce commission today
called on all railroads ot tho country tor
Information which' will form the 'lasln
of a practical census of freight cars. An
elaborate form furnished to the railroads
calls for data as tb cars owned or leased
by railroads and cat's owned .by private
car lines, rates and mileage charged und
the cost of handling refrigerator :ars.
Answers must be filed before April 20.
Serlons lncerntlnn ,
and wounds are healed, without danger
of blood poisoning, by Bucklcn's Arnica
Salve, the healing wonder. Only 23c.
For salo by Beaton Drug Co. Advertisement.
The Tape Measure
plus skill In maklrtB, and fab
rics of the better sort all
combine in our giving yau
Spring Apparel thnt makes
your friends "sit up and take
Vou really can't afford
wear any bther kind.
Key to tho, Situation Deo Advertising.
Suits to Measure ,
$25.00 to $45.00
304-306 South 16th St.
Six steps South of Fnrnam.
Fatal Fight in New
York Restaurant
NEW YbfUv, March 20.-A fght among
a party of men and Women' diners, all
In evening; clothes, in the Hotel Rector
on Broadway early today may cost the
life qf Eugene Bosonlzsl, a young waiter.
The dining room, well tilled with late
supper parties, was tho scene ot Intense
excitement when two men were seen to
engage in a fist fight while their women
companions tried to separate, them.
You will find the
half pint flask of
Standard Rye
Whiskey of Amer
ica just right in
more ways than
It's size . is very
convenient when you
are traveling, and in all
cases wjbere a quart is,
more than you want.
It's just right in purity, flavor
and quality, and its age and
full measure Uncle Sam guaran
tees "just right" in every bottle of
Bottled In Bond
The Best Rye in the Field
One of the men. however, received 1 Jfl lr
as . ir. Ln
n(toh1 li.ll hv Jn Wnnri nf thn ' tliA rnmmltf.. nn tA
?.mr" h '" ange the methods of
danger today- (electing members of the ststn fair board
' or State Board of Agriculture, clearly
Wealthy Lumberman la Dead, ! foreshadows that the report of the com-
PASADENA, Cal.. March S0.-E. W. mlttee will not In any way reflect upon
several fist blows In the face and was
about to bolt for the door when he seized
a heavy cutglass water bottle and with a
long swing let it go at the man who had
struck him. The bottle went wild and I
struck Bosonusl whose tray of dishes
was upset as he dropped to the floor un
conscious. At the hospital 'It was said j
his skull was brpken and that he prob-
ably would die. Tbe party in which the I
flirht find renterMl nsenDed without tholr I
Identity becoming known. ! fO
. r-l r-n-r-i n.i nl
51. LUUI5 fcLfcUMUN ' Hi
ST. IXJVIS, March .-Colonel Thto j nj
dore Roosevelt In a letter made puollo M
here today, endorses the candidacy of
Brooks, aged TJ. a wealthy retired lum-,
berman of Chicago, died here today from
the effects of a fall downstairs several
days ago.
the high character of the management of
the fair or the success of the board In
rganUtng and maintaining a fair, ru
Frank H. Qerhart, progressive candidate
for mayor of St. Louis, at the April elec
tion. Mr. Qerhart in national politics Is
a democrat' Colonel Roosevelt In l'is
letter says:
"In these municipal contests It "fUr.
Is necessary In order to carry out tor
declared purposes and' principles of tho
progressive party to put at the head of
our ticket good men who have not stood
with us on national Issues. We a-v j
not merely trying to put our own mn I
Home Workers' Market Place
"We call special attention to the advertising under tho above heading on our
classified page.
Its purpose is to make it possible for any who "wish to work athome to sell all
sorts of handiwork, needlework novelties, homo made delicacies, confections, personal
service, etc., through The Bee. This can be done at a 'very low advertising cost and
parcel post will be a great aid.
We especially recommend our readers to patronize the de
serving makers of these articles.
We also invite those who desire work of this kind to place their advertisement
under this classification, which will appear each Monday, Wednesday and Friday,
and wo make a very low rate per week for these advertisements. Call Tyler 1000 or
write for particulars. Address, Bee "Home Workers' Marketplace."