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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 11, 1915)
Tin; bee. omaiia, Thursday, march 11,
Bringing Uo Father
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9 TNi A
Drawn for The Bee by George McManus
V YOJ REASON I
HADE. THE AMCREVP
IT LOOKt A
j BRIHCIN f I'M ORRVf - I I THEM ORim N 1
THeWTTME httXJ HONOR- L I tww rlTi" I '
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I 7 J 1 I I J nftUt . T rAfv ' i I ' J I W TIN. I . I
J T I THE HOtsi-i-Vi l'l d: k I I TUI. cri.r C r ' I
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vv v v i v v s . y " i v i i v - i r-
V j ' HE n r "
BIG. INDOOR MEET
Seven Members of the Unirenity
Track Squad Will Compete
in Event Here.
WLSLEYAN ESTERS BELAY TEAM
Out Reed, msnsjrer of athletics at the
t'nlvertilty of Nebraska,, haa notified the
Omaha, Ymmic Men's Christian sssocls
tlon that ffebrsska will enter Bate, Zum
wlnkle, Bcott, Erulu and tiering In, the
sprints, Anderson In the half-mile run
and Clark In the 440-yard daah at the
fourth annual Indoor athletic meet which
will be held at the Auditorium, March 19.
In addition a relay team from the uni
versity will b.ittle with a team from Ne
braska Wealeyan for the half-mile relav
InteroollftKiat championship of the Mate.
Thla should be a corklns; raoe as Wea
leyan and the university have become bit
ter rivals, especially since Wealeyan haa
copped the banket ball championship
from the Cornhuskers) and the latter ath
letes want revenge.
Entries will close for thla bis; meet on
Friday evening and the "Y". officiate
urge everybody to send In their applica
tions immediately. It Is necessary to
eloae the Data Friday In order to allow
ample time to card th order of events
so that the long; program may be rtm off
tn good time.
Creek (ir"ti Kater.
The gymnastlo division of the meet
promisee to be a big success. Frank Rlha,
who once won second pi see In the tour,
nament to decide the all-around gym
nastic champion of the I'nlted States,
a net his brother, John, will lead the
OmahaTel Jed Sokol tenm. The South
Omaha Tel Jed Kokol team will be cap.
lownsends to my
New York Nationals
. At University Place
The Townsend basket ball squad, which
will battle the New York National at
the Young Men's Christian association,
will alao take on the New Yorkera at
University Place, Thursday night. The
Natlonala defeated Nebraska Weiloyan
the other night, and as the Townsends
also boast a defeat over the collegians
by approximately the sams score, two hot
gsmes may be expected between the two
Fought in the War
and That's About
. All He Knows of It
(Correspondence of the Associated Press.)
PATHS, Feb. 17. How little some sol
diers know of the operations in which
they take part la shown by the case of
Private Morln of Mrlun, who recently re
turned home with several wounda.
"Where were you flghtlngT" he was
"I don't know."
"Tnu don't know In what part of the
country you wers when you were
"No. At the time of mobilisation I
was sent to Rourges. We wers loaded
Into a train. Wa rode for two daya, then
marched a day. Then the cannon began
to thunder around ua. The first day I
received a bullet In the thigh, the second
day ' another went through tnr calf I
neither did me any harm, but the third
day they caught me on the head.- After
lying a few hours I was picked up, my
wounds dressed, then loaded Into a train.
"F3n route a surgeon saked ma where 1
talncd by Krank a,l the ilerman Homejeme from. 'From Melun,' says I.
Turners will lie led bv Charles A. Rler
and the Pout h Kltle Turnveriens by
As a special attraction the Council
Bluffs Young Men's Christian associa
tion tumbling, team will perform. This
team has quite a reputation and several
members are aald to be as good If not
better than many tumblers on the vaude
in Franchise Suit
NBTW YORK. March 4. James Ollmora,
president of the Federal league, named In
the Injunction suit of the Kansas City
club, testified today that he felt sure a
month ago that the owners of the Kan
sas Ctty club ooutd not raise the noawy
to keep the franchise from going to
Newark or else where.
"A letter frv.m D. J. Haff, chairman of
the Kansas Ctty financing committee.
February 4. convinced ma tha the
franchise there could not be protected,"
said Mr. Gilmore. "I had been In con
ference with Harry Btnclalr of Kswark
and, after oonsMertng Haffe letter, my
associates agreed with me to let the
franchise go east."
Healty,' says he, 'well, here we are pre
cisely at Melun. You may ant out here;
they'll look after you better than any
where else,' and here I am. -
"When I get weir I suppose I'll go
back where I came from, but where that
Is I do not know."
One of the hardest eonteated basket ball
games playsd la the Commercial league
this season was won by ths Omaha Na
tional Bank five from the Young Men's
Christian association berretariea In the
tatter's gymnasium yeaterday afternoon,
U to 14. At the end of the first period
the score was T to 7. Both tesms were
a trifle over aealoua In their desire for
victory which resulted in rather rough
playing. The line up:
ISKCRETAWES. O. ' N. BANK.
tita L..F. UK .. hucliart
I-aae H.F. K F, liuuing
wn w C.l V Torreil
Hvan R.U.I R.U liender
rtold goals: Oatra I, Leake 1). ,
pu-nart :. Busstnr -'. ru-ndvr :). r ou
geaU thrown. Kwan Ui, bussing. t'ouU
lommiued: 8etri-(arl-s, 6; Banks, 10,
y.rtrrm: Reel and Tarrlsh.
Willard Says Match
is Not Yet Made
KL. PAW J. Tex., March la-Jesa Willard
arrived today from loa AngeU-a and de
clared that aa far aa he was rorcerned
Ms match with Jack Johnson at Havana
had not been arranged definitely. The
matter of finances, h aald. haa act been
Adjusted la his satiate tlon. it '
Tea Years' kltx-ry Kaded.
J. T. Chambers, merchant, Jonesboro,
Ark., writes: "Foley Kidney PUls cured
me el a ten-yesr standing; ease of rheu
matism. 1 suffered miserably. A friend
tcld me ef being cured; se I used thera.
and they cured me, too." Moat middle
aa4 men and women are glad to Warn
that Foley Kidney PUls afford a way te
escape sleep disturbing bladder weakaeas,
tutcfcacbe. rheumatism, pufftneas undr
eves, etirf and swollen Joints and oOier
ills sttiitMited to kidney troubles, bol
ev ery where. A d vertisement.
A gulag busineM can be Sold quickly
through. The tie "Eustaces Cbaocea.
TO SELLL C. CLUB
Federal League Oa?e Executive
Committee Right to Dispose
JIM GILMORE IS A WITNESS
CHICAGO, March JO.-Power to dispose
of the Kansas Federal league franchise
was especially delegated an executive
commit ee by the league at a meeting In
New York on January 22, 1714, James A.
Gilmore, president of the league, testi
fied today In. the Injunction proceedings,
braught by the Kaneaa JCUy club' to re
strain ths league from selling its fran
chise to Newark. ,
Counsel for the club had argued that the
executive, committee had exceeded Ita
The hearing wll be resumed tomorrow.
rnnt to war, but to Imv. This l the chief
demand of the peace movement and th
present calamity offers the greatest
Justification for It In history.
"It would bs cruet to say. It serves you
right: but the only satisfactory thing
In the lookout Is that the multitudes hrtve
learned In sorrow to prise eace as they
never did before. They liavo learned we
were right when we said that warfare
docs not pay and' that It Is no longer
the glorious sport ws read of In romances.
We believe .democracy will never standi
a repetition of theae Ills. The very
soldiers and sailors will rejoice at their
liberation and Insist that, for the gnn
cral safety, a new- type of statecraft must
be established, aiming for the supreme
happiness of the masses."
roads In the country, automobile traffic
aim haa. Increased enormously. Motors
are ' now used . for the delivery of even
rural mall. ' f
Cheap Alcohol for "
Fuel to Run Motors
Many Snipers Shot ;
(Correspondence of the Associated Press.
LONDON, March 4. The annoyance of
snipers, to whloh the British troops have
been 'subject ever since they began oper
ations In ! France, has now been prao
tloally stopped, according to eye-witness
accounts from ' British general head
quarters. " ,
"The activities of the enemy's snipers,"
be writes, "have . diminished . ' of late
owing to the marksmanship of onr sharp
shooters. These snipers frequently cover
themselves with ferns or . straw so as
to render themselves less easily distin
guished whan crawling ou grass or
stubble. At one place on this day (Feb
ruary S) out of five Oerman snipers who
hsd orawled out in front of their trenches
Nations Must Learn
To Not Go to War, but
To Law; Moscheles
(Correspondence of The Associated Press.)
LONDON, Feb. W.-Fellx Moscheles,
pioneer pacificist, president of the Inter
national Arbitration association and
senior member of ths Interns tional Peace
bureau, has Just celebrated his eighty
second birthday. In an Interview with
the press on this occaatoq, ha expressed
his vlsws on the future of the , peace
movement as follows i
"I stUI meet people who think the pil
ing up of huge armaments la the only
way of keeping peace, although one would
Imagine that six months of wax would
have killed thai superstltuUon,
"Nations ' must learn to do as ' In
dividuals, business firms and even large
(Correspondence of the Associated Press.)
CUniSTIANIA, Feb. a8.-8eklng Inde
pendence from the United States In the and were trying to annoy ua, three were
matter of gasoline supply, Norwegian ' promptly shot dead. At another point
chemists are trying to produce a cheap one of our marksmen recently accounted
alcohol for motor fuel. j for six single-handed. Similar rounding
Already a method has been discovered j up of snipers by our patrols Is taking
by a young chemist for utilizing the ' place on other parts of the front and Is
suipnue tye in the waste from wood pulp an encouraging indication that this
and cellulose, which heretofore has run
off In ; sewers, polluting the rivers) and
poisoning fish. This waste lye, It Is found,
can be made to produce alcohol at a cost
of cents a gallon, as against the price
of 36 cents for gasoline. It Is said If this
process were fully developed Norway
nuisance is being effectively dealt with."
He adds two other interesting paran
"A party of our officers had an extra
ordinary escape on this day. They were
on the point of sitting down to dinner
in a dug-out when a bomb from a Oer-
could produce (,600,060 or (.000,008 gallon man trench mortar landed In their midst.
of motor alcohol a year, and thus become
practically Independent of gasoline.
The Increased demand for motor fuel
here, which haa excited some comment
In England because of tha suspicion that
the Imports from the United States wers
being reshlpped Into Germany, Is due
largely to the Increasing number of motor
boats used for freight, passengers and
fishing along the fjords and straits of the
Norwegian coast Owing to the few rail-
When the smoke 'and dust of the ex
plosion cleared away the dinner had com
pletely disappeared, but not a single
man was hurt."
Culls from the Wire
Frank Tannenoaiim, the young leader
of the Industrial Workers of the World,
who served a year In the penitentiary for
leading 191 men Into a New York churoh
for American Gifts
(Correspondence of the Associated Press.)
LONDON, March 4 -"Everywhere I
went there was a cry. of 'More, more,'"
said James M. Bennett of Roanoke, Vs.,
who has Just arrived In London after
motor tour through Belgium to see for
himself the manner In which ths Amer
ican relief was being rendered.
Don't think the poor Belgians are un
grateful," he said. "Ws flew a little
Btars and Stripes on our motor and hun
dreds of -women ceme'up and kissed It.
Lsltle oblldren fingered It lovingly, In
Brussels they are talking of putting up
monument te mark the gratitude of
Belgium to Amerha, They are already
at worn on the design. .r
"I saw box after boa containing
thousands of, little letters waiting to go
to American children. All of thsm were
quaintly pathetio expressions of thanks
from Belgian girls and boys for the
Christmas presents sent in ths Jason.
Ths children In Antwerp have printed
an artlstlo card, which reeds: 'With the
cordial thanks of the poor children of
Antwerp to their kind-hearted comrades
ef the United States for their nloe Christ
mas presents.' Underneath are ths
scrawling Utile signatures of waifs who
hava seen wsr,
Ths Germans are not taklna a erunh
of the food which the commission u
sending in. Bo far aa I mmM
Germans are honestly helping. The work
i me commission la wonderful. It's
simply clockwork. I didn't dream that
anything like It could bs set going in se
short a tlms."
Reginald De Koyen
of4' Robin Hood." toy $t
"Tuxedo makes pipe-smoking a
nerve soothing, wholesome form of
enjoyment My pipefuls of Tuxedo
are a daily source of pleasure and
relaxation that prove real benefit
Tuxedo Makes Life
a Pleasant Tune .
. , ,J'., ...
CHURCH 0FX0VENANT TAKES
PLACE IN THE LIMELIGHT
The Church of the Covenant five
Into local prominencs last evening when
they took the First Methodist Harness
Into camp at the University of Omaha
gymnasium, 27 to It. The victory marks
the second win for the Covenantere In
the Church league thia waann. The Orr
broilers wire tha lumli.arles for lh
Covenanters with Comfort and Price ths
cniei stuactiona for the Uaracea, Uneup'
B"al I..V . ......... QOrr
I nn c! o .... ic f1P,
;pnhy RU K.Ci....::.:'ummtns
I-..OKl,ton .... UU I J T.llma.e
Held goals: ktusara, umfort. Price
Broughloii. U. Orr i A.ber . faTlntagt
1-ou goals: Hu.,l Comfort. o7 '
Fouls committed: Cov.-n.ms, 147 Beie-
halves: Fifteen mlnuua ,
YORK AFTER THOUSAND
TO STAY IN THE LEAGUE
YORK. Neb., March la-tflpeclal Tele-gTsin)-Ths
baea, ball fans of this city
met this evening to decide whether York
shall remain in the Slate league. It was
a unanimous vote "that we remain la the
league If the still larking to finance
the team for the season waa raised."
A committee 'was appointed to raise the
mousy aud report the name in a ftjr days.
Smoke Tuxedo and your days : '3
onr.f rn r!rannf trtminrVifa
You're bound to be cheerful and happy with some of this superb
tobacco tucked away, in your comfy old pipe, or twisted into a
fresh, smacking-sweet cigarepe.
I Wsef 74cco for Pip mnd Cgarmtt j
The reason TuxedoYao healthful, wholesome and beneficial
is because it's made by the "Tuxedo Process", from the finest,
choicest leaves of Kentucky Burley mild, mellow and rich.
This famous process absolutely re
moves all the bite and . sting from the .
tobacco;Tuxedo cant bite your tongue,
no matter if you smoke it all day long
and half the night : -
Don't bother with Tuxedo imita
tions. Get the original Tuxedo. If it's .
worth the other fellows' imitating, it's
worth your insisting on!
YOU CAN BUY TUXEDO EVERYWHERE
B L I I
nil f -z-L- -'
1 - -r '
In ordt-r, Iip claimed, to show tha condi
tion of unemployment. ' was released from
Blackwell's Island today.
Four vessels of the sealing fleet, the
steemein Torra Novs, Viking. Erik and
Diana, were threatened with demise by
the Ice psck off St. John, but a rjianfre
ot wind tonight enabled them to run the
loe blockade. They slipped throush lanes
between the floes without Injury and now
are again on their way to the sealing
grounds In the Gulf of St- Lawrence.
The annual meeting of the Mississippi
Valley Suffrage conference adlournedt
after a three days' snsBlon at Indianapo
lis. A "peace meeting" was the feature
of the proKram. Invitations for nenrt
year's meeting have been extended by
Minneapolis and Payton and Columbus.
O. The program committee will meet at
some future date and accept one of these
3 ! -
WHEN YOU WANT A
OZ. of This Good Whiskey
contains the same strength as a glass of wine
and when mado into a "high-ball" by dilut
ing with mineral water or in a hot toddy or in a
milk punch, makes an ideal drink and the pur
est of all stimulants.
Every one should have a bottle of
"frolden Sheal" in the medical cab-
net. In oases of colds or chills it
warms the blood and relieves
congestion when other medi
.10 .SO .SO .40 .BO .60 .70
I i I I I I I
aVotnal Btrena-th Contained In
t l t i i i i i
1 Glass of 1H oss. Bherry Wine
atarrtriStTU'sTTIII '"WHllTliikn iO-lo us.
at 20 strength
t i : i i t i i
1 Class of oss. lit-at Wine
at 11 strenrth
t . ' I l . t t , .'
I fl ef 19 oss. eer
im-if TOragtrfflfeJ It-loo en,
at 4 strength -
I I ! I I I I I
1 Crises of 1 os. Wliteksy
ra- ..ctjsws - 46-100 ee.
at 4i strenrth - '
Dr. H. Lyon Smith, an eminent
physician and bacteriologist of Ix)n-
don, on October 1st, 1914, published
letter In the "Lancet,' reeoirniaed aa
the leading medical Journal of England,
on the subject of "The Use of Alcohol
on the Battlefield. arrived at his con
clusions from clinical observations, in
Testigatlon : and experiment extending
over twenty years of active practice, in
which many able practitioners agree with
hi ni ; he stat es in part:
"It is eonoelvable that, an Uvjni-y, enek aa
, aa infected weoaa or tae rums of laflaeaaa, .
pBeuaMaie, lnteatixial diaoraare, eto., of
whloh apparently bealtfcy people are eftea
nawltttaaly earriers, ssay taxeael preleaa
ed eayeeave, mold aaa aesap, hoarar mr s-
treaae fatlrae, reeait la eowte lafeotloae
with fatal recalls, end. in seveee epideialoe
where larre nnmkere are Iter sea toetaer. X
have not the sUrhtest doubt that la tae first
staares of this rrou of das eases, moderats
aoees of whiskey, wbloa need not esoeed ene
aaa a ssu eoaoes, vtu prove a vaiueeie
ala te the natural reatstaaee of tae bleoa,
ana taat wit boat same tae patient's
ussaee snay neeosoe ruiea wiva eaoess
tosxaa. After taat atsampts te save
SyWC saea by tae aSmlaietratioa ef
aloonot when too late, aaast prove
facile, (trias; Impetus te tae pre-
Juoloe aaalast Its nee at any
(wool soich ...
U Tl usiim 40 aW 9k
Fasneos Creea Tiai
Wttk sold letteriaej.
ILER & CO.
i THE WILLOW
In Out HmmlA. SO aW 90t 1 U
THE AMERICAN TOBACCO COMPANY
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