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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 25, 1913)
THE BEE: OMATTA, TUESDAY, MARCH 25, 1013.
Yes, She Was Waiting!
Copyright, 1U, Intrattleml Nwi fferrlfe.
Drawn for The Bee by J. Swinnerton
'AH WAlTIMG- IJR THE
police pfttwut; ,.
MAV I WAIT AMTH u3U '
" 'HULLO KITTY )VHUUUO'KrsA R'HEf YOU KITTY'.
wait! j got
1 AM' COUSINS
I I think uuv--y-
?) . ...JTX
THE FIRST" TMREE ARE iMtffilC
J . J My BROTHERS 'AMD THE ) VVHO 5 D GAsT.WBC
I - T Jk I fttlC f IN lMt". C.NL1 I r PwVI V . ' y- ? 1
' SUR:thEYRE vj v. V feller,'." ) v
HARD LUCK AT THE START
Rourkes Find it Difficult to Begin
CLUB HOUSE IN POOR SHAPE
Diamond Untouched nnd Clnb
Forced to Travel l.onw Distance,
to Secure ConTfnlencrt
Jfeeded nt Oroonds.
OKLAHOMA CITY. Okl.. March 23.
8peclal.)-All the hard luck coming to
any team In one spring training season
has been crowded Into the first week for
the Omahas and It looks an If the re
maining eighteen days of their stay hero
will see them working under more favor
Work the first three days waa handi
capped by a regular desert sandstorm,
which filled the eyes of the players, pep
pered their facet until raw and put the
men In anything but an agreeable frame
of mind. Then finally when the high
wlpd and blowing sand was driven out
the factor In the chase was a norther
bringing wltn It rain ant sleet and caus
ing the players to ketp-off the field
Thursday afternoon nnd all day Friday.
Added to these discomforts, the manag
ment of the k park whqre the team Is
working was In a chaotic condition be
cause of law suits and a receivership,
and when the Hourkes got here no Prepa
rations had been made by tho park peo
ple; the diamond was as It had been
abandoned last season; tho water, system
supplying shower baths at the club house
and water to wet down the diamond was
out of repair, compelling the players to
walk a mile and a half to their hotel be
fore they could get out of their dust
aden uniforms, batho and feel like human
It was not until Thursday that the
wnter system was repaired, and even then
'io players did not get to use tho show
trn tor a freeze had preceded the norther
rnd burst tho pipes. In order to make
lie" visitors feel as mean as possible these
Physical Inconveniences were nugmented
by the robbery of the club house Tues
day night by boys, who cleaned out
something like I1K worth of gloves, shoes,
bnta and other personal effects of the
players. In many Instances equipment
inado to order which could not be re
placed at any price.
nut trouble Is past. The sun at, shining
with midsummer brilliancy, the norther
and the sandstorm are merely nightmare
that are cone, the shower baths at tne
pari: again have been put In order and
the police have, recovered the goods
stolen rm the players.
One feature of their stay In Oklahoma
City which has been an antidote for most
of the Ills Is their hotel accommodations.
President Rourke says It would be Im
possible to Improvo .on the quarters ha
has selected for his men; the rooms are
You Marvel How Worst Skis.
Eruptions Disappear as
Result of Famous
large and clean, with private baths, all
the attendants have been most (bilging
and, above all, the fare has been of tl e
Wild duck has been a special dish sup
plied iho Omaha players every day slnco
they reached camp. Manngcr Arbogt
remarked today that his men had betn
regaled upon duck so much, since they
came toxica mp that when they met
"Ducky" Holmes nnd his aggregation
they would not leavo a single feathjr.
President Itourke has written alt clubs
which nro to play exhibition games here
this spring to raako their headqunrttis
at the same place.
On account of the Inclement weather
Manager Arbognst tins not driven hH
men hard the last week. For thn ilrat
two days he would not allow them to get
out on the diamond at nil, confining the
practice to light hitting, light throwing
and handling the medicine ball, with a
little soccer thrown In for leg exercise.
Wednesday ho sent them to the diamond,
warning them against going too ttroug.
and Thursday morning, before the
norther hit camp, ho allowed them to cut
loose with about halt speed.
nut he has promised them they will
have a strenuous time tho coming week.
It will be two workouts dally, Including
at least a five-Inning game every after
noon, either between tho regulars and
Yannlgans or with some of the city
All the men came through the first
week In good condition. In spite of the
unfavorable weather conditions, no arms
uro so lame as to Interfere with work,
although nil have their annoying aches
nnd pains. Manager Arbogast's hand,
which he cut on a trunk Thursday, Is
about healed. Cnngnlton was the only
man to miss, a day's work on nccount of
a sora arm, but he came back the next
day with as much popper as any of the
Tmm In Fine Form.
Pa Hourko Is delighted not only with
the work of his men on tho field, but
also their deportment when off duty. All
have been early to bed find early to rise,
they all ore healthy, hope to be wealthy
and have shown that they are wise,
Profiting by experiences of his early days
as a base ball magnnte, Pu has taken
particular palps to have rules strictly en
forced concerning gambling nnd drink
ing, and he says ho never saw a squad
more free of these things than that he
has with htm this spring. Occasionally a
small game of cards Is Indulged In to
while- away the hours until bed time, but
the 'stakes uro held to n 10-cent limit, and
there Is no drinking whatsoever, Not
only ure the players temperate by choice.
but by compultlon as well. Whllo the
time was, and tliut since prohibition, when
liquor was sold In Oklahoma City as
freely as In wet territory, at the present
tlmo the Oklahoma capital Is suffering n
terrible drouth by reason Of the sitting
of a special grand Jury and lnveatlga
tlons being carried on by tho legislature
In session here. Under these Dominions
the price of suds Is CO rents per bottle
and corn Juice 23 cents . per taste too
steep for a poor bash- ball player, espe
cially before the pay starts.
ENGLISH UNIVERSITIES MAY
MEET AMERICAN SCHOOLS
I AMDIUDQE, Mass,, March 22.-AI1
that la larking to secure an International
track meet with Oxford and Cambridge
pitted against Yale and Harvard, Is an
agreement as to the date of the proposed
meeting In the stadium.
The English athletes have expressed a
desire to visit this country during tho
early summer and next week tho Yulo
and Harvard management will send them
a formal Invitation. The InMtntlon will
name dates acceptable to the American
Intercollegiate tram and quick action Is
expected to follow. It Is the exprersed
hope of Yale and Harvard nthlctcs that
the proposed meet this summer will be
come a fixed International event to take
plaro every three years.
FASHIONS IN PROMENADE
Despite Threatening Weather-Many
Venture Out in Easter Attire.
MANY STIMULATING COLORS
tv Creations In Latest Shndes
.llnrk the Knstrr I'nrndr Alnnic
Oinnhn's Avrnnes Ilnr
Despite weather forewarners of rain
and Its outlook nil day long yesterday
many took occasion to Join tho stylo pa
rade. It storted about 10 o'clock and tho
procession continued until evening. Whllo
there wero many opportunities to get a
glimpse of fashion's latest, the north
sldo of Farnam street was without ques
tion the most popular thoroughfare of
Here could he seen tho results achieved
this spring by those who dictate what
should bo worn. Stimulating colors were
In evidence and everywhere there were
reflections of the Influence that the Au
duhon society has been sheddlnu over the
millinery department ol a woman's life.
Only at scattered Intervals were feathers
from dead birds seen and In these In
stances thn rest of the wearing apparel
was of the same Insatiable propensity.
As usual there were mapy extremes,
but the general tone of milady's Headgear
ran In a sennlblo direction. Cerise nnd
Allen blue were predominating shades
and most of tle shapes were of straw
material. The decorations were either
artificial flowers, silk fabrics, or else or
trlch plumes to match. However, colors
did not stop here for It also took In pur
ple, llulgarlan, melroso and every
Imaginable hue an artist ever thought of.
Not only was the parade confined to
hats, but street coats and suits added
their quota to most ot the appearances.
Many of the combinations gotten to
gether were pleasing and attractive.
Thero were several giay styles seen
whero the wearer artistically arranged
agreeing shades of ccrlre nnd melroso
trimmings on a hat to match the suit.
White suits were worn becomingly with
nearly nil shades. And another notable
combination was black charmeuse suits
with n hat of deep purple trimmed In
Not to bo forgotten were the standard
black and blue tailored suits of tho latest
designs which were worn with hats of
CHICAGO AMERICAN SECONDS
LOSE GAME TO FRISCO
BAN FRANCISCO, March 2.-Remark-able
base running cost the Chicago
American second team today their gamo
with San Krancisco by a score of 4 to 2.
In the seventh Inning Schmidt stole three
bases from Johnson, who pitched the
whole game for the Sox. Delhi opened
for the Seals nnd not a run was scored
from his delivery. In the first three
Innings the Sox got only one hit outslda
the Infield. Delhi made the first run
for San Francisco, when he scored from
n single on a three-bagger by Hoffman.
Han Krancisco 4 8 2
Chicago 2 5 2
Hatteries: Delhi. Cadrenu and Spencer;
Johnson and Sulll' an.
HIGH MASSWAS POPULAR
Easter Sunday Church Attendance is
Largest at Solemn Service.
RESURRECTION THE TOPIC
GOOD BATTING WINS GAME
FOR YALE OVER HOLY CROSS
NORFOLK, Va., March 22,-Oood bat
ting nnd daring base running featured
Yale's victory over Holy Cross today
ale 7 s 4
Holy Cross. ,, ?. 4 4 4
Batteries: Yale. Oale nnd Hurdette;
Holy Cross, R. Murray. Cunningham and
II. Carroll. Umpire: Rlgler.
Reanlta of Sprlnir Trnlnlnir ftnnieia.
At Charldttcsvllle, Va. Washington
American league, 8; University of Vir
At New Orleans Cleveland Americans,
4; New Orleans Southern. 2.
At Memphis, Tenn. Chicago Nationals,
g; Memphis Southern, 0.
At Atlanta, Oo. Atlanta Southern as
sociation, 11, Iloston Nationals, 4.'
At Mobile, Detroit Americans, 0; Mo
bile Southern 3.
At Heaumont. Tex.-Philadelphia Ameri
can recruits. , ueaumont Texas league. 4.
At Dallas. Tex. St I.oiils American
msue. !anus texns league, z.
Nrnrly All Cntunllo Pulpits Yestrr-
ilnr Tell of the II turn Christ
to I.nrtre C'oiirrnn-tlnnn.
With the single exception of the pon
tifical high mass at St. Cecelia's church.
Fortieth and California streets, sung by
nishop Scannell, with Fathers Slnne nnd
Gatoly assisting as deacons, Father Har
rington, as assistant pries, and Master
Bart Kruger as master of ceremonies, tha
high rnasii service was the most popular
one In nil of the Catholic churches In
The attendance In nearly every Instance
filled alt the pews, and at St. Johns and
nt several other churches, extra camp
chairs wero placed In the aisles to ac
commodate parishioners. Easter music
was sung and yie "Iteglna Coell ' was
the special number In all of the Roman
churches. The almost Invariable topic
for the day's Aermon was on the Resur
rection nnd each pulpit gnvc particular
vlows as to Its significance In the teach
ing of the Catholic faith.
Snored Heart Church.
At Sacred Heart church. Twenty-second
and Illnney streets, solemn high mass
was celebrated at 10:30 a. m. with Rev.
C. Collins as celebrant. Rev. Albert It.
Wise, S. J., of Crelghton university, as
deacon: Rev. David Hlckey, 8. J of
Crelghton university, as subdeacon, and
Rev. John Roche of St. James, Deneon,
as master of ceremonies. Rev. Father
Wise delivered the Easter sermon, tak
ing as his topic, "Resurrection ot Our
Saviour." He dwelt first upon tho death
of Christ, then upon his resurrection.
Drawing contrasts he applied them to-l
our own existences, our death some day,
and tlien finally to our own rising at the
general Judgment. These things, lie said,
were hidden from the pagans Ir. tho
earlier days because men wero not then'
ready to receive and understand what
they meant, hut as human Intelligence
Increased It was made clear with revela
tions that all others shall arise some day
to meet the creator.
At Holy Family church, Eighteenth nnd
Isard, the attendance wag extra" large.
The regular choir was assisted with
singers from different parts of the city
and Father Stephen Dowd, the parish
priest, officiated. High mass was held
at 10:30 a. m.
TELLS OF RESURRECTION
Rev. Milton Bryant Williams Por
trays Lessons from Easter Text.
GAVE CLEAR ILLUSTRATION
Told of 1'ovrer of I, ore of Jeans anil
Compared It with Other Exam
ples of I. ore Familiar
hallelujah chorus from Handel's, "The
Services nt Masonic Temple.
Easter was celebrated at Mazonlc
temple, Sixteenth and Capitol avenue,
yesterday afternoon at 3 o'clock, before
a large number of the lodge membership.
The Masonic formal Easter services were
concluded with the candle lighting resur
The story of tho resurrection and the
lesson it teaches was given yesterday
morning nt the Easier services at First
Methodist church by Rev. Milton Bryant
Williams. "The Iaw ot the Seed; or
Life Through Death," was his subject
which he took from the text of John xll,
23-25, "And Jesus annwered them, aylng,
The hour Is come, that the Son of man
Bhould be glorified. Verily, verily, I say
unto you, Except a corn of wheat fall
Into the ground and jllo, It abldeth alone: I
but If It die, It brlngeth forth much fruit. 1
He that loveth his life shall lose It: and '
he that hateth his life In tnls world shall 1
keep Jt unto life eternal." 1
He gavn a theological explanation of I
this, analogizing the law of the seed
whose germ bursts Into life only through
the death of the envelope in which it Is
and the law of eternal life whose germ
Is the soul In humans which comes to Its
full life when the sensuous and material
Is cast off.
The minister told of the power of love
of Jesus and compared It with other ex
amples of love with which history Is
familiar. The love, of Damon and
Pythias, of David and Jonathan, of Dante
and Beatrice, were great nnd strong
loves, but contained not the power such,,
ns made Livingstone give his life to
Christ's work In darkest Africa.
The Easter services at the church were
most Impresilve. A special program was
offered by the well trained choir, the
program consisting of such Easter num
bers ns a chorale from Gounod's, "The
Redemption," "For Us the Christ Is Made
a Victim Availing;", the anthem. "They
Have Taken Away' My Lord," and the
The norrotrlnK Neighbor,
Did you ever have one of those back
door neighbors who whs always'sendlng
In to borrow a pinch of this and a
dab of that nothing Important, but a
lot annoying? A neighbor of ours had
such n neighbor nnd she tells us about
this little Incident. The other day her
neighbor's, little girl came In nnd said:
"Can mamma borrow a half pound o'
butter nn' four eggs an' n few raisins?"
Now, our friend the one who told1 us
this was busy, and she answered:
"No, I ha'ven't any of those things."
But an hour later she herse.f knocked
on the borrowing neighbor's door and
-1 was busy when your little girl
called, but here Is the cake you
it was a delicious cake, containing
some butter, some eggs and sonfe
raisins. Cleveland Plain Dealer.
"Lot me see your handkerchief n
moment, dear; what a lovely one It must
have been when It was nice and clean!"
"One of your old friends was asking
me about you the other day. Milt. Says
he. 'Is that blamed old What's-hls-name
"Isn't It curious, old chap, how spite
ful some people are? Miss Blgham asked
me the other day If you weren't a bit
bow legged. I said no on the contray,
you were quite " perceptibly knock
kneeded." "Doctor I've always thought you would
look reaiy handsome If you wore a full
"Why, Squlnchley. you don't look a day
older than you did fifteen year ago, when
you borrowed that last J5 bill of me."
In tha picture of a battle, which hangs
in the living room of her home, a little
south side girl thinks all of the figures
are those of her relations.
"Who Is that on tho horse?" asked a
"That's my big bt other."
"Who Is that with n sword?"
"That's Uncle John."
"And who Is that on the ground?"
"That's Uncle Ben."
"But where Is your father?"
"Oh, papa," the little girl replied
praudly, "he's over there making all that
smoke." Young&town Telegram,
A Good Impression!
Our Kensington Clothes
never fail to create it.
Smartly tailored from
exclusive fabrics and shown
nowhere else in Omaha.
A hosl of new patterns
which vie with each other
to please your fancy.
They fit and stay fit
$20, $25 and upwards
For young fellows who
want spice, originality and
litheness in their clothes.
We have the L-Systevia
shown only by ourselves.
MAGEE & DEEMER
413 S. Sixteenth.
Mi 1 I
If you have been fighting somo blood
troubles, some eruptive akin disease, call
It eczema, lupus, psoriasis, malaria,
scrofula or what you will, there Is but
one sure, safe way to cilre It. Ask at
any drug atore for a U-00 bottle ot
8. 8. S. and you are then on the road to
health. The aotlon of this remarkable
remedy is Just aa direct, Just as poslttve,
Just as certain In lta Influence aa that
the sun rises in the east. It la one of
those rare medical forces which act In
the blood with the same degree of cer
tainty that Is found In all natural ten
Jencles. The manner In which It dom
inates and controls the mysterious trans
ference of rich, red, pure arterial blood
'or the diseased venoui blood is mar
felous. Out through every akin pore acids',
cerms and other blood Impurities are
forced In the form of Invisible vapor.
The lungs breathe it out, the liver la
ttlmulated to consume a great propor
tion of Impurities, the stomach and In
testines cease to cdnvey Into the blood
stream the catarrhal, malarial germs;
the bowels, kidneys, bladder and all
era unc tori es of the body are marshalled
Into a fighting force to expel every ves
tige ot eruptive disease.
There Is scarcely a community any
rhcre but what baa Its living example
c;f the wonderful curative effects of
B. 8. S Oet a bottle of this famous
r!4y- to-day, and If your ease Is stub
born or peeuttar1 "write to The flwlf t 6pe-
clpc Co ltl Swift Bid.. Atlanta, Qa..
Taw medical laboratory Is famous and
la oeiK5td by renown) ' csperU In
ST. EDWARD ORGANIZES
BASE BALL ASSOCIATION
BT. EDWARD, Neb., March .-Spe-clal.)
The boso ball enthuslasta met nt
tho City hall Filday night and started
tha ball rolling for a whining ball team
for 1913. The following ofrtcers were
eleoted: E. C. Kennedy, manager; O. II.
Flory. assistant; W. F. Flory, secretary
and treasurer;, Troy Agnew, captain;
Robert Flory. assistant. 1
A committee waa appointed to circulate
a subscription paper among the business
men so as to start the boys off right.
The city dadg haVe let the contract for
u now grandstand at the ball park, Tho
new structure will be built In three sec
tions. WILL 0FFERS1 9.000 IN
EARLY CLOSING EVENTS
GRAND ItAPIDS. Mich.. March H.
Nineteen thousand dollars will be ottered
In the early closing events ot the grand
circuit race meeting beginning here July
2. It was announced today The early
events Include the $10,000 Furniture Manu-t-
BOSTON DEFEATS NEW YORK
IN NATIONAL BILLIARD GAME
BOSTON. Mass., March 21-Uoiton de
feated New York In n National Billiard
league three-ouihlon match tonight. C.
Warren running up a score of W to O
against II. Goldman, representing New
Lerch & Van Sandt, Distributors
1311 South 17th Strt
PbiiMt: taieUs 21K-A 1179 Omaha, Neb.
Family Trad Supplied
f TH'E UNION OUTFITTING COM
PANY extends to its many customers and
friends, who suffered in yesterdays storm,
its heartfelt sympathies and offers a help
If your loss is partial or complete and you
wish to go k housekeeping again, come
get what you want never mind about any
payments whatever for the next six weeks.
Our desire is to help you right now while
you most need it.
Also we will store free of charge for sixty
days the goods of any of our acustomers.
Our telephone number is Douglas 1800.
If you are in need telephone us at once and
our representative wijl call immediately to
This entire organization is at your service
in. this, your hour of need. We want to. lend
a helping and assisting hand.
Yours in Sympathy,
THE UNION OUTFITTING COMPANY.
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