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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 28, 1914)
THE )5hi;: OMAiM.' U EDXI iSDAY. OCTOHER 28. 191 4.
Jeff Ought to Have the Only Dog in the Show Like' This, at That Drawn for The Bee by "Bud" Fisher .
' 1 i i - .
i r wean iTiZuot I I . I f Tmc Kuk.u """") I C t 1 Cl Pi
j TH j f M0 f!"- HA! MA- ' ' 'o I'
I I POOCH ? f A,N,T N0 I Atfe VOW GONNj DON'T SX.PSC.T f I HGt-P J
j N : , ' . . fcooa, ne'i J ( 150 waM Him to&itaiT TT- V HeuP!
i v J wan that f softer J
2f , M r x KNowJ r Q0Hr ) "TVi me nno om f"
' ' SHOV
WOULD. TAKEJN FEDERALS
Justice of Central Allocution Will
Aik Their Recejnition.
LITTLE LEAGUES ORGANIZE
tlui B, C mm D Leanae to Get Tm
grefher to Make Salary Limit
Lower and t'nlfors In
- All Cla.ee.
President M. E. Justice of the Central
stocistlon Is the first ' minor league
(resident to officially announce his In
tention of advocating at tin) minor league,
convention In Omaha November 10, 11
4 U that the Federal league be recoit
I tsed by organised base ball . The Cen
tral neeoclstlofl. Ilka every Other .minor
league, loat money . beeaue many of Ita
plsyers. who ware either purchased or j
drafted by big league, club, took th hop
to the outlaw orgamlraUoo.' -Thla -cut la
en the profits of the clubi o u;terlalty 1
that, Justice' believe another year of
imllar activity will ruin -many of the
minor league. I
. It la generally conceded that several j
ether " leagues ara- birllned toward - the
same view end It la certain that the
question, when brought up, mill be given
many an assenting vote. Of eourae, the
tnlnorS can do nothing officially, but
they can suggest to the major leagues,
And their suggestions are considered,
Cult powerful. Another prominent
league president who Is said to advocate
recognition of the Feds Is rresldent
Piura of the faclfle Coast league.
Favor Lower Salaries; 1
Justice tabn of the men who wilt' putt
for lower salary limits Others who take
the sane view are O'Neill of the Weat
rn. Weeks of the Wisconsin-Illinois,
fearoey of the Three-1 and Mumane-ol
the New England.
'Weeks of the W-JJs planning, to
errftnlse the magnates of Class B, C and
jy leagues into av body for the purpose of
Making the salary limits Jn tho classes
Irwer and .uniform. "That Is. each league
tn Class P Shall have the same salary
limit, each In Class C the same and each
to Class D th same.
' O'Neill laport Feae.
' O'Neill, la addition to supporting the
lower salary limit, is supporting, In
snanoer, th Feds. O Nclll ikpreswes the
kopa that the Feds Invade .the Western
Ireult god snap up all the high salaried
leyerg to th league. lie la of ths
pinion that players In Class A circuits
receiving ttoo and t3M a month for their
Services are greatly overpaid and are si
detriment to the financial success of the
league. He only wishes that the Feds
iga up every such plsyer tit th West
ern, and It may b that he m ill hsv hi
lan. .-.! '
' 1 ' v . .
and Son Coming to
Charlie ' Kt beta, himself, will be a
prominent figure at the base hall mag
nates' convention and board of arbitra
tion meetings, which are scheduled for
Omaha next month. Rhbeta has written
thae ha wl! attend. Charles F.bhets,
Jr., son of the owner of the Itrooklyn
Nationals, snd himself owner of the New
ark Easterns, will also be here for the
Among other magnates attending will
bo Ed P. Barrows, president of the In
ternational league, and several club own
ers, of that league. Bobby Keed, uport
writer and now president of the Ohio
fltat league, and E. W. Dlckerson. for
mer sporting editor of the Rocky Moun
tain News snd now president of the
Michigan Klate league, are others who
will t present during fhe convention.
Dow Preening His
Men for York Game
In preparation tt th Tork college
gan at York Saturday Coach Pow of
the I'nlverelty of Omaha put his players
through strenuous scrimmage Tuesday at
Miller park against former alumni play
ers. The team found no difficulty in
making touchdowns, getting away with a
number of trick plays that easily fooled
the former stars. Scrlmmag pdartlce
will continue all this week, the team
practicing fcgalnst the Nebraska School
for the leaf Wednesday at Fontsnell
park against the alumni team. The con
tent Saturday will mark athletic relations
between these two schools for the first
time and as a result f'oseh Dow I pr
rtcolarly anxious that his men com off
victors. Th contest Is also the first on
away from Omaha thla season for th
ai-arlet and black. Following the Tork
game tialurriay. Trk,lo college w)ll play
here" November ;T. "j' ,' , )
Gonding May Be an
Umpire in Western
Johnny Oondlng, former manager of
th Rourka club, may be one of th num
ber of umpires employed for th Waatem
league nest year. President O'Ntell Is
seriously considering the appointment of
Oondlng aa ho realise that Johnny la
one of th most popular of player on
th Western circuit and his sppolnt
ment would make a hit with th fans In
vary, rlty. Then again from Sioux City
conies the hint that Hanlon wants Johnny
to aft as trainer for th youngsters
picked up by th Vtoux. As yet Johnny
la a free agent and 'la waiting until th
minor league convention. here befor ac
cepting any offers.
What the Tailor
made Suit is t6 clothing,
Vassar is to Underwear.
Each Vassar Union
Suit is a single, individ
ual creation, shaped to
fbhTt in the, knitting. .
' You won't have to
"hop" to find Vsar. Any
of the better Haber
dasher' will ihow you
... for Gentlemen
- Knit a the form one sun at a '
time; Swiu-ribbcd f&bnc very
Uatic; cuff and anklets but on
- not sswad on don't roll up or
retch nut: speuelly failure
' buaon-hoWi won't strcloS at pull
evl; finished LU taiiorse) dooSe
sSea eaduarv failures mas
Vajsar Union suits oiainoiv..
Carry a. Complete line of
V A S S A R
UNION &U1T .
Dahlman Speaks for
Creighton Club Men
Mayor Jim Dahlman hit th high spots
tn old-fashioned stump oratory laat
night, when he declared himself In favor
of tha recall, against th election of R.
Howell for governor, painted Sheriff
McBhan In tha rosiest of colors, and
hurled verbal bouquets at President W11-,
son and - democracy iq general, befor
th Creighton Political club at Washing
ton hall. . Th mayor mas especially
pointed In hi attack on .Howell, urging
that" he stay tn Omaha on his present
Job and help th city relieve Itself of
th big debt, that the mayor clalma was
th result of Howell's handling of
Every candidal on tha dtraoc ratio
ticket was taken . in order of his . Im
portance and given an oratorical boost
by th mayor. Most candidates.- repub
lican and democratic, were on hand
with short speeches to Influsno the)
mcml-ers of the club to pull for them on
November l-., , i i
CONTRACTS TO SUPPLY
, ENGLAND MANY HORSES
EDQEXIONT. a D.. Oct. tt-fPneclaLV-
tvtd Oleekean, of -yvfUh. who went
to England a month ago to figure on a
contract to supply th British army with
14.000 horsea, writes that Instead he has
signea aa agrement to furnish double that
number. n instructs hi agent her to
buy th vary best tvoa of animal effored.
as th heavier draft animals are neded
In the artillery service anl (or pack trains.
CtuuBbrUls' Cwlle, cfcwUm s4
uUrrN He-Meets. .
"I advised th -boy' whsn they
lteted (or th Spanish war to aak Chaca
bertaln's Colic. Cholera and Ilarrhoe
Hrinedy with them, gad hav received
many tuanka (or th advice aivea.
write J. K. Houghlaad. Eldoa, Iowa.
N pereoa, whether traveling ' or at
boon a, should be without this great rem
edy." For sal by all dlrra.-A4vr-
AFFAIRS ATJOUTH OMAHA
Electric Company Makes City New
Street Lighting Proposition.
HENRY ARTKOTTER FOUND DEAD
Evidently Had Been Strark on th
Head and Dleol front ttesnlts
Aftejp Retlrto for the
A commute was appo'.nted by the city
council at their Monday afternoon's ses
sion to. take up th city lighting ques
tion and to thoroughly consider and re
port on a proposition for street lighting
presented to the body by J. B. Zlmman.
Henry Hartman was chosen chslrman of
Monday night at midnight the Omaha
Electric, Light and Power company's con
tract expired, and in lieu of this fact
Zlmman' proposition was evidently made.
A outlined th plan calls for th in
stallation of forty-four electrio standards,
esc.h equipped with high power lamps, on
Twenty-fourth street from J to O. Be
sides these ornamental standards for the
outlying districts, each with a number of
bulbs, ar offered economically, making
the city aa a whole lighted by 663 lamps,
of a much higher power than now, on M3
more than has heretofore been used.
If overhead lines ar adopted the cost
will be considerably leas than the post
Idea, but th latter la favored by th
committee, at least along Twenty-fourth
street' ' ; ' ', i
The plan' provide that the lights on
th standards along this thoroughfare
burn till midnight, when from that time
on two- llghta will remain lighted till
dawn. Th setting up of eaeh post as
provided by Mr. Zlmman will cost sp-(
proxlmalety 9g. (
The discussion of this proposition took
up practically th entire meeting, which
waa adjourned after sixteen publlo Im
provement orders wei put on second.
Hearr Artkotter Poanel Prad.
Henry Artkotter, aged M years, was
found 'dead In bed Monday morning In
his room over Paul Mollner'a saloon.
Twenty-second and Jefferson streets.
Several bruise about his eyes and
scratches on ach cheek were plainly
Henry Miller, who rooms at the same
house, declares that Artkotter came
home late Sunday afternoon with both
eyes blackened, and after complaining
of being 111. retired to his room.
Miller went to the room Monday morn
ing to call Artkotter and found htm
dead. Dr. Beck was summoned, and
after an examination, declared th man
had passed away some tun during th
No evidence of a struggle was brought
to light In th bedroom. Artkotter had
M7 on hi person when h left his room
Sunday, but no money was found In
his clothe after his body had bean dis
Th remains wr taken In charge by
Deputy Coroner I-arkln and an' Inquest
will be held either today or tomorrow.
Th dead man had been a widower for
a number of years and had been em
ployed by th street cleaning department
if th etty for several months.
Cattle Reoelpts Are) Off.
CatU receipt fell of sharply as com
pared with a week ago yesterday, some
Us cars, about 1,600 head, being -received,
as compared to 1S.77I head, the record
breaker on last. Monday. On the cor
responding Monday a year ago th run
was T.lao head.
They say 6hakespear never repeat.
Well, be wasn't In th clothing line. We
told you Urn and time again "It's not
what you pay that counts: It' what you
get for your money." And w repeat It,
and it's th easiest thing In th world te
prove. Down her at Flynn's wa hav
thousands of examples of It. We csa
show you Hart. Schaffnar a Mars and
other guaranteed line down aa low aa
you want to pay. Tou can get good val
ues for your small money and wall as
fer th larger, but th mere yoa can
pay up to an averag quality tha more
you economise. W hav th examples
to show you. We'd Ilk t show you. It
will be money In your pocket to see out
early aeaaon price and compar.
JOHN VLYNN a CO.
Mast City Geeal,.
Arthur Ppence Is convalescent at th
South Omaha hospital.
Cherokee eoal, unscreened, HK; screen
ed. .; South T. Ilowland Lum. a Coal.
Mrs. and Mra sterling fenimena, IT li A
street, announce th D.rlb of a daughte
An Important meeting of th couth
Omaha aeri of Kaglee will be held this
A daughter haa been born to Mr. and
Mra John Stub, district No. I. boutli
A meeting of the Board of Education
will b beU nest Monday evening at the
Office space for rent la Be oftca, VO.
N treeL Term reesonabb. Well known
lot-aluia. -Tel. Mouth V.
Mrs. yluyd Freser of Lubock. Tec., le
visiting her parents. Mr. and Mr, li. fc.
Armstrong, xau m street.
Th Willing Workers -will meet with
Mrs. J. C How, 1U North Xtghtaenth
street, Wednesday allernoon.
Koom and board, private family; 1
B street; lady preferred; references re
The women of the Interdenominational
church served a mush and milk supper
st Twenty-eighth and w streets last
The Northwestern Railway company
reported to the police Monday morning
the loss of three esses of shoes from one
of their cars.
Mrs. R. D. Weir, E12 North Nineteenth
street, entertained- Saturday. . afternoon
for her daughter Florence' birthday.
Twelve guests were present
Mrs. D O. rtobb and Mrs. Martin Tom
hrick - wilt entertain the kenslngton of
Houth Omaha grove No. 69, Woodman
Circle, Wednesday afternoon.
Mrs. Nastnrla Olugnhn. W N street,
who waa shot by her husband October
IS, died yesterday afternoon at th Houth
Omaha hospital. No '(funeral arrange
ments have yet been fnade.
Katie, Gelbman, aged 8 years, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. John Oelbman. 14M
Houth Thirty-eecond street, who was run
over by a McCord-Brady truck, driven
hy Fred Carlson, several days ago, died
Sunday at the Houth Omaha hospital and
was burled Monday afternoon In Q race
lend Park cemetery.
Mrs. Sarah Northoutt aged 7 years,
died Mondsy 'at the home of her daugh
ter, Mrs. w. B. Meyers. 1518 North
Twenty-third street. Funeral services,
conducted by Rev. Mr. Hill, will be held
Wednesday afternoon at S o'clock from
Ttt North Twenty-second etreet. Inter
ment will be In Qraoeland Park ceme
tery. Th mashers on Twenty-fourth street
were put to rout by the girls they were
following Monday afternoon when one
of the two turned and did bnttl with
them. .The girls refused to give their
name, 'hut " the mashers ' were arrested
snd fined in police court. Their names
ere John Scargen, John flunk and Anton
Patenna. a .
BILLY SUNDAY LINGERS HERE
Bee Want Ada Produce) Result?.
rasadeaa Neat Meeting Pine.
CINCINNATI. Oct ST. Pasadena, Cal..
wa today selected as the 1015 meeting
place of the annual convention of the
Commercial Law League of America by
th executive committee In seeMrm, here.
Th da t set Was August's. , $ V
Evangelist Stops Over Between
Trains to Arrange Schedule.
OPENS SESSION IN THE SPRING
Tabernacle Site Is Known to Board,
bat Location la Not Yet Dlywlgted
All Cnnrche to Be Or- .
Billy Sunday, the famous evangelist,
who will conduct a revival campaign In
this city next spring, lingered In Cmaha
a few momenta betwen trains Mon
day afternoon and spoke before an as
sembly of ministers, and laymen at th
Young Men' Christian association with
regard to management of the revival.
All matters pertaining to the campaign
were threshed out, as Sunday declared
he wished everything settled definitely
before he even arrived In the city. .
The time of the revival was th first
question broached. "W must hav a
seasonable time of th year," he said.
"In some parts of th country It Is too
hot In May and June for success, and
If there Is any apprehension .that the
weather will be Inclement we must
know It now; as bad weather seriously
Impairs' prosperity of the meetings."
Sunday wag eventually assured that the.
weather In all probability would be ac
ceptable ma It was agreed h should
come her aa soon after May 1 as possi
ble. Snltable Location Necessary.
"Next we must have a suitable loca
tion for the tabernacle," declared Sun
day. "In case the location tr not easily
accessible we had bettee call off the af
fair right now," Th committee declared
It 'had eleeted' , a location, but - refused,
to divulge the position of the site for
reasons best known to the members
"Of course," said ' Sunday, "all
churches ar to close during the revival.
There must be no morning services, so
that everybody can attend the revival
meetings at the tabernacle at that time.
"Also you men here must agree to my
methods of revival- They may not meet
with your approval at first, but they are
the methods I have employed since 1
started and I mean to stick to them.
You must let ma run ths revival a 1,
through my long experience, can under
stand the logical methods and manners
of conducting a successful revival.
"As far as the guarantee' Is concerned,
you must have sufficient funds to pay
all bills and meet all expenses. The col
lections will undoubtedly meet the
obligations, but there are those which
must be met before any collections ar
taken and you must raise mat money
before I arrive.
Baslne Men Must Help.
"All of you men, especially you busi
ness men. must get behind this move.
mcnt and work harmoniously together.
There must be no 'dissension between
yourselves or between you and me tf we
are to be successful In our endeavors.
The people right now are eager to accept
religion and we must 'make It ' possible
for them to do so."
Sunday waa assured that ' everything
would be provided for and by a 'motion
of the assembly he was invited for the
second time to come to Omaha this com
"Yes. that's what I hear In. every
city," answered Sunday. "It Is only that
each community . has ' Its own peculiari
ties. Soma are bad In some things and
Seme In , others,.'1 But I don't" believe
Omaha Is any worse than many other
Blaces." - .
ELEVATORS DOT SELL WELL
Dispose of Less Realty Than Rail
FEDERAL REFEREE TRIES IT
All Offers of Line of Fourteen Made
by United State Cowrt Offl- ' .'
rial in De Molnea Ar
(Prom a Staff Correspondent.)
DES MOINES, la., Oct 27. (Special
Telegram.) Grain elevators sell less)
readily than even railroad bonds, as
evidenced by results tried today: Ref
eree Whltaker of the federal court tried
to sell a line of fourteen elevators which
belonged to the Bankrupt B. A. Lock
wood Grain company but all offer were'
The property was appraised at SlTft.OOO
but the bid areregated less than SSO.OMl
On on mill In this city worth SBO.OW, only
17,000 was offered
SHOOTS A BURGLAR
(From a Staff Correspondsnt.)
DES MOINES, la-, . Oct 27. (SpeeJsJ
Telegram. John Ridgeway,. custodian of
Lore Hill cemetery shot and seriously
Injured one of two burglars who ran
sacked his house this morning. . ... .
Rldgeway's first shot caught on of
the burglar as he attempted te mak his
escape from the house. ' . '
A yell of pain brought his pal to the
kitchen door from his position as guard.
The burglar picked up hi wounded com
rade and half carried and half dragged
hlra away. They got a small amount ot
money. ' . ' ,' " - ."''
what ails youl-mmr k
I ( ' t'"""'"""'1'1" sxnsasnusnn-nwai. Mag - .-. 3V, : - " li ftftfe i iB ," 'J
you'll. ."- : &mBmmm&. 7 .
JUST about as
soon as . you
get . next and
try Prince Albert
wise right up that
it was made
for your taste!
And' that's no
line up in the row with other men;
then you'll ture enough wake up to
some pipe and cigarette makin's facts!
It's this way: Costs you a dime for a tidy
red tin of P.W that'll prove in jig time
that you never did get such flavor and
fragrance, whether you hit a jimmy pipe
or roll up a delightful makin's cigarette.
the national joy smoke
Puts the half-Nelon on all pipe and
cigarette grouches because it can't bite
tongues and can't parch throats. And
you prove our say-so t P. A. is made by
a patented process that cuts out the bite
snd the parch. This patented process is
controlled exclusively by us. Remember
that when you hrarsome of that "a
good as P. A." ttuii!
R. J. REYNOLDS TOBACCO -CO, Winston-Salem, N. C
Rljrht off th bat ytmH wt mlahty happy tf
you'll go to Princ Albert Ilk you're) on th
trail of bt bet. For 70a surer will get
boneet utd true tobacco Mtlafactioa till yoa
' get chummy with Prince Albert thm national
SoU irjaiaani fa tmppy reef Saute, 5c
tufy tmdtim. JOcf sues) i
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