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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 23, 1914)
STORZ GAMEJS POSTPONED
Cold Weather Stops Contest Sched
uled for Eourke Park.
KHUG IS TO ARRIVE TODAY
New Catcher to nc .Secured from
an American Ijcnirue Ten in n
Soon nn Waivers on llliu
A good, kind nun made its appearance
Hurriay morning and shone brightly all
day, thug Instilling M-lthln Ta Rourko and
his score of athletes a spirit of optimism
which, It not broken by another bad
spell, will. brook no opposition from any
opposing teams when tho season opens.
The day was not sufficiently pleasant
to hold tho scheduled battle with the
Ston scml-pro outfit and that gamo was
postponed until a day later this week.
The ball yard, which was well covered
with snow and was pretty well frozen,
thawed out a bit and should be in good
condition In a day or two and will givo
Brother Davo an opportunity to sprinkle
his powdered dirt for tho leveling process.
It la tho opinion of Pa that Mr. "Weather
Man broke his back yestorday and will
be compelled to dish out suitable weather,
no matter what may bo his Inclinations.
Such Icing tho case, It should not take
Fa and Gondlng a very long time to whip
a. well-balanced machine into ehapo for
tho contests with Lincoln which aro to
be staged noxt Saturday and Sunday. Tho
athletes will be put through the traces
twice dally from now on and practice in
earnest, while fielding and hitting and
.'pitching ind baso stealing and tho other
.necessities will bo a part of the regular
Lnst Come Today.
.The last of tho-team, with but two ox-
. ceptlohs, .wjll arrive In- Omaha .today.
Martin Krug, who was at first not de
sirous of playing In Omaha, Is the gent
who will complete the lineup. George
Stevens, the school teacher pitcher, will
not be hero until May, as he wants to
, complete his school term, whllo tho un
known catcher from the American league
will not bo hero until April. The name
of the catcher will not be made public
.until the owning team has asked waivers,
because of fear that the other teams may
'Bill Schlplto, the, player bard, exerted
himself just enough to writo his dally
poem. BUI Is getting to be death on
poems This is tho Sabbath poem:
Welcome to us, Mister Sunshine, welcome
to our land;
"We like to bp you hero with us at our
But don't come hero on Monday, 'cause
that's our working day,
Aryl I hate to think of practice when I'm
In tho perfumed hay.
e Pin Decides
Two Places in Meet
BUFrWLO. N. V., March 22.-A single
pin decided second and third place In the
five-man event of the American Bowling
congress tournament last nghtl. Bowl-
' Ing In the first squad of five-man teams,
the White Elephants of Philadelphia,
captained by W. Knox, took second
place with a total of 2,897, while the
' Mlnerullte team of Chicago totalled 2,896,
taking third place In the standing of the
These were the only two teams to class
unions the leaders. Snyder's Flats of
Minneapolis being third high for the night
Following is tho official flvc-man
Monkb club, New Haven 2,914
Whlto Elephants, Philadelphia 2.S97
Mlneralltes, Chicago 2.M
Howard Majors, Chicago 2.S8X
Centilves, Fort Wayne 2,877
Pennant in League
TILiDEIf, Neb., March 22. (Special.)
Tho basket ball season ended hero last
night with games between the Nellgh
and TIMen High schools. The Tilden
High sohool won both games, the boys
by a ticore of 19 to H and the girls win
ning by a score of 26 to 6. The Tilden
girls win the pennant In the Elkhorn
Valley league, having won nine games
out of ten played. The other game was a
tie played at Meadow Grove, giving tho
Tilden girls a record of going through tho
ea&pn without meeting a defeat.
SIX UMPIRES IN THE
CHICAGO, March 22. Six of the eight
umpires who will offlcato in the Ameri
can association the coming season were
announced today by President Chlvlngton.
They are: J. E. Johnstone, James A.
Murray. Fred Westerveldt, C. L. Erwln.
Joseph O'Brien and F. R. Connolly.
The first four will be known as um-pires-in-chlef
and will offlcate behind the
plate In most games.
Teams Slake Even Break.
RANDOLPH. Neb.. March 22.-(Special.)
Randolph and Hloomflcld High schools
broke even on a doublo-header basket
ball game last night Randolph boys won
an easy victory. 8 to 12, In which De Kay
for Rsndolph and Ellis for Bloomfleld
made spectacular field goals. The girls'
game went to Bloomfleld, 12 to 8. and
was hotly contested. Referee, "Wagner.
No. Place for Mr. Jack
Jeanette Wins the
Decision Over Idol
of French Sports
PARIS. March 2i. In a fifteen-round
bout here tonight Joe Jcanctto, tho
American heavyweight pugilist, won the
decision over Georges Carpentler, the
French champion, on points.
Jeanette carried the fight to his op
ponent throughout nnd plied up a good
lend In tho opening rounds, which wero
marked by almost continuous infighting.
Carpentler met tho negro's rushes cleverly
nnd put up a splendid defensive fight. lie
had a shade tho better of several rounds,
but coiald not overcome tho lead of the
j American, whoso heavy punches in the
fierce rallies at close quarters staggered
tho French champion more than once
Jcanetto outweighed tho Frenchman
slightly and was tho more uggrcsslvo.
An unusually large crowd cheered the of
forts of Carpentler, who Is tho Idol of
tho French sporting public, and groat
disappointment was shown over his
OMAHA LOSES LAST GAME
Local High School Basket Ball Team
Defeated hy St. Joseph.
INJURIES KEEP PLATZ OUT
Absence of Flats nwi Crippled I.nr-
mnn nnd Gardiner So Handicap
Team thnt Mlssonrlnns nun
Vp nip; Score,
With "Dutch" Platz a mournful spec
tator on the sido lines, and with Larmon
and Gardiner handlcnpped with bandages
all tho result of the somewhat rough
stato tournament at Lincoln last week,
tho remnants of tho Omaha High school
basket ball team went down to defeat
last night before the quintet from tho fit.
Joseph Central High school by the score
of 27 to 14. The Omaha boys did their
best, but tho Indomitable iolrlt of riat:
won absent, and Larmen and Gardiner
could not extend themselves as they could
havo done if not Injured, and tho St. Jo
seph boys ran away with the game In the
Both teams had hard luck in shooting
bankets. Time and again tho leather
sphere rolled around the rim only to fall
to one side. Flothow, who made ten of
Omaha's points, should have mado easily
ten more It the luck had broken right
Gardiner could not get the ball In the
hoop at all, even though he hit tho wicket
at least a scoro of times.
Schroeder and Spratt, tho St. Joseph
forwards, proved to bo the classiest pair
seen on tho local floor thl season.
Schroeder copped elx baskets, whllo
Spratt copped five, and both missed sev
eral apparently easy tries. Tho team
work of the St. Joseph squad was amaz
ing. 'They used tho short pass method
interspersed by dribbling and It was very
Fouls were very few. But five fouls
wero committed by St. Joseph, and four
by Omaha. The referees, Rltchlo and
Hnscall allowed tho game to bo speedy
and found no occasion to call fouls, as
might have been the case If tho play was
Tho game last night was ho last ono
of the year for Omaha and culminated a
rather disappointing season. Undoubtedly
with Hughes and Platz In the game and
the players In good condition Omaha
could havo won last night's battle. Tho
state tournament might have turned out
differently also If Platz and Hughes could
OMAHA. ST. JOSEPH.
Gardiner R.F.U.F Schroeder
Flothow UF. L.F Spratt
Barry C. C Johnson
Bauman R.U. R.G Stankowskl
Larmon L.CJ. L.G Rohlff
Substitutes: Buzzard for Bauman,
Paynter for Buzzard. Field goals:
Schroeder (6), Spratt (6). Flothow W,
Barry. Buzzard. Foul goals: Johnson (6),
Flothow (2). Referees. Ritchie and Has.
TENNIS TOURNEY DATES NOT
GIVEN OUT BEFORE TUESDAY
NEW yORIC, March 22.-R. D. Wrenn,
president of the United States Lawn Ten
nis association, announced at the close
of tho executive meeting today that the
list of tonnU tournament dates would
not be ready for publication until noxt
Tuesday. No report had been made by
tho Davis cup committee, he said. No
place for deciding the International
matches had been chosen and no choice
would be made for a month or more, as
the committee wished to make certain
that the condition of turf and accommo
dations for spectators would be perfect
before making a final selection.
Ten clubs were elected to membership
In the association. Including the Alle
gheny Country club, Pittsburgh; Bclle
flcld club, Philadelphia; Northwestern
association, Minnesota; Trafford Tennis
club, Pennsylvania, and Rangely Tennis
Only One I2ntlrel anttafaetorr.
"I have tried various colic and diarr
hoea remedies, but the only one that has
given me entire satisfaction and cured
mo when I was afflicted Is Chamberlain's
Colic. Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy, I
recommend it to my friends at all times,"
writes S. N. Galloway, Stewart, 8. C.
All dealers. Advertisement
SHOW ECONOMICAL DEYICES
Master Bakers Flan Night at Low
Cost of Living Show.
WOMEN PLAN SUFFRAGE PLAYS
Ralston noosters Aro Getting To
ttetlier to Hare Ulir Representa
tion During the Retail
Grocers' fluovr In April.
Thursday night, April 23, has been se
lected by the Master Bakets' association
of Omaha as their night at the Retail
Grocers "Low Cost of Living Show."
This was decided on at the Master Bakers
meeting Thursday evening, when the an
nual election of officers was held. G. C.
Kuenno was elected president to succeed
G. C. Markoy. Jt A. rtau was elected
vlco president, Charles Frcnzer, secre
tary, and C. W. Ortman, treasurer.
On this night the bakers Intend to have
a contest for prize loaves of bread, and
also to decide who Is the best pastry
maker In the city. Several bakers. In
cluding tho New England, Jay Burns
bakery, Updlko Milling company and
Maney Milling company, who aro exhibi
tors, will co-operato with tho bakers,
and plans are being formulated to have
the Master Bakers' night ono of the
crowning features of the show. Several
trade talks may be made on this night by
a member of tho Master Bakers' associa
tion, who will speak on the nutrltlvo
valuo of bread and pastry. Each baker
In the city during the ten days of the
show will extend to the out-of-town peo
ple a cordial Invitation to Inspect their
Woman's Club Dny.
Friday, April 21, which will bo known
as Omaha Woman's club day and night,
will also be ono of the features of the
show. The department of oratory of tho
Omaha Woman's club will arrango to
put on several suffrage plays which will
bo held In the lccturo room of tho Audi
torium. Mrs. F. J. Blrss who has charge
of tho baby health contest, reports thaO
the number of babies to be entered has
already reached the high mark, and that
vcry day between five and ten entries
are mailed to her for the baby health
A now gas Igniter will be demonstrated.
Through tho use of this economic appll-
anco a housekeeper can touch a button
In the direct center front of a gas Btovo
or range, Ignite all the burners at onco.
or each burner separately or tho oven of
tho stovo. turn off when she pleases and
on when she pleases, no matches being re
quired In this appliance.
Another home expense saved is a small
bracket hot plate, to bo attached nnd
used alongside tho rango or alongside the
gas Jet on tho wall of any bedroom, in
case of sickness or for heating a small
quantity of water Instantaneously or for
warming up piates or drinks. A new rob
Iron will bo Bhown and a hall gas lamp
that burns one-third of a foot of gas an
hour and which resembles nn electric
light, can b'o turned off nnd on through
a button on tho wall, the same as an
Several new vacuum cleaners, a lava
heater, a new sclf-wlndlnc clock, scvernl
wonderful coffee percolators and various
other devices of this naturo will help
mako Interesting this great housewives'
Ralston Is Active.
The town of Rulston Is very cnthuslastlo
over the Retail Grocers' Low Cost of Liv
ing show, and last week several mem
bers of tho Grocers' association visited
Ralston firms and this resulted in tho
Omaha Furniture company signing up a
largo spaco In which they will show tho
high quality and workmanship of the
furniture made In this state. C. M. Skin
ner, mayor of Ralston, has Interested the
Ralston Commercial club and the Sey
mour Lake club and they will possibly
ave a Ralston night at the show.
A large boosters' booth Is being ar
ranged for and tho Commercial club has
consented to manage this booth and to
bear a portion of the oxpenso. Several
real estate firms are also Interested In
the Ralston booth and will help the peo
ple of Ralston to make u fine showing at
tho Low Cost of Living show.
CUBS BEAT MEMPHIS
BY TWO TO ONE SCORE
MEMPHIS Tenn., March 22. The Chi
cago Nationals defeated the Memphis
Southern league today. Score. R.H.E.
Chicago 0 01 01 003 0-6 10 2
Memphis 0 0 0 0 0 0 Z 0 0-3 4 1
Batteries: noeswiur, uresnannn ana
Hnrerove: Sage, Merrltt, Johnson and
CltUeus Meet In Caucus.
OHIOWA. Neb., ,March 22.-(SpecIal.)
At the citizens' caucus last evening the
following were nominated to fill vacancies
on the board of trustees: J. C. Pflug, R.
W. Stowell and E. J. Lynn. The Insur
gent element made a hard fight to win
out In this caucus. Their candidates were
G, p. Spelde. R. Mulr and C. N. Schup-
bach. Tho votes were cast as follows:
Pflug, 25; Stowell, 37; Lynn, ; Mulr, 37,
Spelde, 21; Schupbach, 21. Jt Is presumed
that at the election, Aprlt 7, an attempt
will be made to elect the last three men
Rest for Hkln Diseases.
Bucklen's Arnica Salvo is soothing,
healing and antiseptic Best for burn,
sores, wounds, bruises, piles, etc 26c,
All druggists, Advertisement
THE BEE: OMAHA, MONDAY, MAROH 23, 1914. 17
Notes from Beatrice
and Gage County
BEATRICE, Neb., March 22.-(SpcClal.)
At tho annual meeting of the Commer
cial club Friday ovcnlng five directors
were elected for n term of three years.
President Robert Peaso gave an outline
of tho work of the last year and Secre
tary Allen told of what he hoped to ac
complish the coming year. Tho directors
elected aro Robert Pease. C. R, Rite, C.
A. Jnnssen. It. L. Lewis and II. II. Wnlto.
Messrs. Hlto and Jansarn wero rc-clccted.
Tho will of the late Charlos E. Baker,
who died suddonly In this clly Sunday,
was filed for probato In the county court
Friday. The estate Is valued at 50,000,
all personal property. According to tho
provisions of the will tho property Is to
bo divided equally among his four chil
dren, Channlng G. Baker and Mrs. Vesta
Baker of this city; Georgo D. BaRer of
Now York City and Sirs. Lcona Brayton
of Long Bunch, Col.
W. A. Ransdell Friday filed his petition
with tho county clerk asking that his
name bo placed on tho ballot for county
KEARNEY CLUB WILL HAVE
NEARLY NEW LINEUP
KEARNEY. Neb.. March 22.-(s3poclal.)
A largo list of young players has Been
signed by tho Kearney toam for the ap
proaching season of tho State league.
But four of lHst year's players will bo
seen this year, Manager Berte, Dinah
Wright, pitcher; Fred Woodruff, short-
slop; Horace Erlxson, catcher. The bal
ance of seventeen men signed up will bo
ell new men, although many of them
are not new at the game. The soliciting
commltteo Is laying on Its oars until after
tho spring election when tho Sunday ball
question will come to a focus. A good
subscription list has already been started
and a team Is practically assured, espe
cially If Sunday ball Js granted.
Ilutler Tencliem Meet.
DAVID CITY, Neb., March 22.-(Bpe-
clal.) Tho Butter County Educational
convention of 19M will be held 'April 3
and 4 In the David City opera house.
Tho educational part of the program
will be in charge of County Superinten
dent F. A. Stech, whllo Mrs. S. J. Bell of
David City will be musical director. Out-of-town
musical talent will Include Mrs.
Waltna, vocalist, of Omaha; Miss Martha
Mlcklo, violinist, of Harvard; Mrs. F. F.
Mundll of Lincoln and Superintendent
Ross II. House of Ulysses.
On the program for lectures aro Prof.
N. W. Gains of Fremont. Superintendent
It. M. Campbell of Columbus, Dean E. A.
Burnett of Lincoln, Superintendent F. R.
Boers of David City and Dr. E. A. Wln
shlp of Boston.
Cnucun nt Randolph.
RANDOLPH. Neb., March 22.-(6peclal.)
At tho town caucus O. O. Reed wafc
nominated for mayor; F. E. Ballard, city
clerk; W. It. Reldesell, treasurer; Matt
llnsch, L. G, Larson and A. R. Plcrson,
Key to the Situation Beg Advertising.
How the Newspaper
Builds a Town
After all is said and done,
it is tho newspaper that
gives a town life. It sup
plies daily information from
the outside world that en
ables a community to build
properly and permanently
on the right foundations. It
acquaints its readers daily
with tho elements of real
progress. It gives life, civic
interest and social interde
pendence that contribute to
municipal solidarity. It
feeds civic prido and nour
ishes commercial rivalry.
The city is tho life of tho
newspaper; tho newspaper
is tho life of tho city. Ono
cannot grow without the
Tho source of material
supply for tho city may bo
traced to tho farms and fac
tories. Tho farms supply
the material wants of tho
body, while tho factories
bring in money from all
parts of the world and spend
a good portion of it in tho
city. If the factory is a na
tional advertiser it brings
TORNADO YIOTIMS WHO LIYE
Whereabouts and Situation of Those
Who Suffered Disaster.
MEMORY OF DREADFUL STORM
Some Account of Person Who Were
Severely Hurt nn They Find
Themselves Ono Year
After the Krent.
Vlth tho recurrence of the dato of
Omaha's devastating tornado catastrophe,
H Is comforting to tho friends and ac
quaintance of tho citizens who wero 'n
Jured to know that most of them have
recovered and aro now living 'n now
homes, with memories of tho awful Ms.
aster rapidly vanishing under tho leaven
ing influence of fleeting time and recon
Perhaps no greater Interest centers
around a single Indlvlduat survivor of tho
cyclono than that which attaches to Cllf
ford Daniels, the young son of Mr. and
Mrs. Clifford P. Daniels, who with their
two daughters, Vera nnd Luclla, wero
killed In the wreck of their home at
Nineteenth and Locust streets. Clifford,
tho solo survivor of tho family, Is now
Ifving at Frccport. 111., with his uncle
and aunt. Mr. and Mrs. O. T. Smith, and
attending high school there.
names ncstores Business.
B, W. Barnes, who escaped death when
his brother, Benjamin Barnes, was killed
near their drug store at tho corner of
Fortieth and Dodgo streets, has restored
the business at that location and Is now
continuing It as formerly. In the same
storo Cassltif 8hlmer, Jr., clerk, was
killed, but his parents, Mr. and Mrs. C.
C. Shlmcr, escaped and are living at 291S
Mrs. Elizabeth Duncan, whoso son,
Georgo J., Duncan, was killed, Is nono to
well, but haJ recovered somewhat from
her Injuries and the shock of tho tragody.
She lives at tho Pasadena apartments
with her daughter, Miss Odyssa H. Dun
can. Their homo at 4101 Fartinm street
was completely demolished.
Mr. and Mrs. Will McBrlde, whose
daughter, Mabel, was killed, are now liv
ing In Chicago with their daughter, Grace.
Recover)' from the tornado has been
slow for Patrick Hynes, who was cele
brating his eighty-first birthday when the
storm struck and killed his daughters,
Mrs. A, It. Blgelow and Mrs. Rose Fitz
gerald. He sustained a fractured hip,
and since then has been low with pneu
monia, but Is now reported to be im
proving. Ho lives at tho Roland apart
ments. Mr. Blgelow and tho others who
escaped with minor Injuries at the Inter
rupted birthday party arc now recovered.
Visit to AtoIiI Hcene. f
To avoid Omaha on the anniversary of
the tornado, several who wont through
the storm have gone away on visits, and
many others are expected to take short
trips out of the city today nnd tomorrow,
so as to avoid the saddening scenes of
last year's holocaust. Mrs. Nannie A.
Daniel, whose home at 4202 Harney street
was completely destroyed, has gone to
Washington, D. C, and Virginia on a
visit. 8ho Is now quite recovered, as is
also her daughter, Mrs. John Llonberger.
Mrs. Daniel's home Is now In Dundee,
"Talks on Newspaper Advertising"
By TRUMAN A. DoWEESE, (Box 82, Buffalo, N. Y.),
in a steady stream of ducats
that contribute to tho wealth
of tho city.
To understand how adver
tising builds up a city with
tho money that is drawn
from all parts of tho globe,
ono needs only to think of
tho Elgin Watch, the Kodak,
tho National Cash Register
and hundreds of other com
modities which immediately
bring to mind tho cities in
which they aro manufac
tured. Advertising gathers
shekles from far away lands
and distributes them in fav
I havo always defined ad
vertising as "tho art of cre
ating a now want." Other
definitions are inadequate.
Mere dissemination of infor
mation about a salablo pro
duct is not advertising. Pro
duction in thiB country is far
ahead of consumption. Tho
could not soil all his product
if ho confined his business
to those who are looking for
automobiles. Ho has to cre
ato a new want a real de
sire on tho part of tho pos
sible purchaser for some
for The Bee by
where her sons, Herbert S. and Haw-1
thomo Daniel, live with her when sho la
Mrs. Charles K. Black, whose home and
two other houses bolongtng to Mr, Black
nt Thirty-eighth and Davenport streets
W'cre demolished, and who was hurt, left
Omaha Thursday for a visit with her
niece. Miss Hnlryon Cotton, nt Wellesley
college. Mrs. Cotton, her sister, who was
also Injured, has been at Wheeling, W.
Va.. since lost summer, and she Is also
visiting at Wrllosley now. Mrs. Blsck
will return home in about two weeks,
Romance of the Disaster.
A tornado romance, which resulted In
a marriage last fall, has caused the re
moval from Omaha of the bride, who
was Miss Rose Coffmnn. She was mar
ried to Jean Marie Gtilslaln, an artist,
and they now live In Brussels. She and
her mother, Mrs. Victor Coffman, wero
hurt In the storm, but recovered. The
latter now resides with her other daugh
ter, Mrs. E. W. Dlxon, on North Thirty
Another Omaha young woman who
went through the tornado and later be
came a bride was Miss Mary Rlngwalt,
now tho wife of Lieutenant Thomas
Hayes, U, S. A. Her trousseau was
blown away by the tornado. They now
are on tho Teas border.
Mr. and Mrs, Georgo I Hammer, who
were both hurt nnd whose houso was
razed to tho ground by the cyclone, havo
recovered and are living at the Clarinda
apartmonts. Mr. Hammer lost a leg In
the crash nnd Mrs. Hammer sustained
a broken arm.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Tlckcns and Miss
Pickens, who suffered acute shock from
the storm's destruction of their homa
over their heads, also have outgrown
the nervous strain of the disaster. They
are living temporarily In their housd
nonr Fortieth and Davenport streets, un
til thoy rebuild on Thirty-ninth street.
Mrs. Ben Gallagher, who wns hurt In
tho storm while visiting Mr. nnd Mrs.
Pickens, also recovered and resides at
Thirty-eighth and Jackson streets.
Whole Fouillr Recovers.
In the families of Jacob nnd William
Draggoo, father and sun, who lived on
West WoolWorth avenjin, every member
was Injured. One of William Draggoo's
little daughters died, but all tho others
recovered and aro now living In their
rebuilt homes at U2S and 4927 Vfoolwortll
Mrs. T. B. Norrls and daughter, Edith,
who escaped with Injuries when Mr,
Norrls and MIbs Coral I o Norrls were
killed In their home at P-W Burt street,
aro now well and live at tho Georgia
Mrs. W. W. Slabauch and daughter,
Grace, have gotten over their injuries.
Their home at 104 North Fortieth was
totally wrecked and the family now lives
at 6121 Webster street
Among other well known citizens whose
homes were damaged and some of whose
families Included Injured persons, are:
E. W. Dlxon, Gould Diets,, Howard jr.
Baldrlge, A. D. Brandels. M. A. Hall,
James Woodard, W. F. Baxter. Mrs. M.
C. Carpenter, Dr. H. A. Eenter and many
Those who were unfortunate enough to
he hurt have recovered since and the
many damaged homes have been restored.
All Tionklnir Ahead,
Altogether, the year which has passed
thing ho never dreamed ho
wanted or needed. Men had
to bo educated to use tho
safety razor, shaving pow
der and tho fountain pen.
Women had to bo educated
to use tho carpet sweeper,
tho vacuum cleaner, kitchen
cabinet and Sapolio.
Creating thoso div6rsified
wants and desires builds up
factories and these add to
tho population of cities, and
this population must bo fed
and clothed. Tho business
of supplying them with tho
necessities and luxuries of
lifo is merchandising. The
merchant assists in distri
buting tho money brought in
by manufacturers and fann
ers. Now, how shall tho
wants and necessities of this
population be supplied by
local merchants or by mail
order houses? Shall tho
money go toward building
sky-scrapers in tho big cities
or shall it bo used to build
up tho local community?
Shall the money bo sent
away to strangers for furni
ture, clothing, sewing ma
chines, musical instruments
and other household necessi
sluco the tornado spread Its ruin through
tho city, has been ono of remarkable
recovery and reconstruction, so that with
tho anniversary of tho visitation Omaha
people are congratulating themselves
over the spirit of upjtft and progress
which has been shown, and are thankful
that order and prosperity and physical
well-being are now re-established.
Win Indoor Shoot'
WASHINGTON, March 22,-The Michi
gan Agricultural college has won the na
tional Indoor rlflo shooting champion
ship, having won every match of tho
series Just closed and established a new
International record of 994 out Of a possi
ble 1,000 points.
Second pi nee was taken hy the Massa
chusetts Aggies, who suffered only ono
defeat. The Iowa State university fin
In class R the Washlngtop, State col
lege carried off the honors with eleven
straight victories. Cornell university and
tho United States Naval academy tied for
In class C. the honors went to the Uni
versity of Illinois, which team shot
through the series without a defeat.
CONTEST HELD AT GIBBON
KEARNEY", Neb,, March 2i.-r-(Speelal.)
In tho annuat Buffalo county contest
hold nt Gibbon on Frlda nlghl tho
Kearney contestants took the majority of
the honors, Mlsn Nna Kelt, winning,
first In the dramatic class; Myrdn Scott
In tho oratorical class and Miss Radial!
Curmtey of Shelton,. took first In the
humorous class. The contest was well
attended and the efforts of the con
testants were well worth attention. The
next meeting of the association -wilt be
held at Ravenna. Superintendent Brown
of Ravenna was elected secretary treas
urer for next year and Superintendent
Nichols of Gibbon, automlenlly goes to
one Ticket at David City.
DAVID CITY, Neb., March 2Z-(fipeclal
Telegram.) At the people's city primary
convention ot David City Saturday tho
following ticket nominated: For
mayor, J. R. Evans; clerk, I I Thomp
son; treasurer, II. II. Hellhorn; engineer.
P, Cllnpman: counrllmon, A. E. Baher,
O. D. Coe and Joseph Kay. Members
ot tho school board, R. O. Rich, Mary
Evans, Mary Harvo Nichols. These
nominations are equivalent to an election
ns out ono ticket will be nominated. Tho
license question will bo submitted to a,
vote of tha people. ''
TOBIAS, Neb., March 22.-(8peclaj.)-
Tho Falrbury district of the Methodist
conference wll convene here on April SI
and 22. Tho convention will be taken
part In by all tho surrounding Methodist
Persistent Adrzrclslng Is the Road td
ties, or shall it be given to
tho man you know in your
own homo town who is a
part of your community,
who contributes to civic pro
gross and to tho public im
provements that mako lifo
Hero is whore the news
paper again stops in as a
builder of your own town, a
contributor to local prosper
ity. The only way you can
keop business with local
merchants is to use local
newspapers. Tho enterpris
ing merchant knows that ho
must help to educate tho peo
ple to patronize homo in
dustries, lie must do his
share towards supporting
one Agency that tends to
build up tho merchandising
activities of his own town.
If ho looks about him ho will
learn that the great mercan
tile establishments that havo
been built up in neighboring
cities havo been built up
through liberal newspaper
advertising which has grad
ually educated the people to
trade with their own mer
chants. w TRUMAN A. DoWEESE.
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