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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 19, 1915)
BIG INDOOR MEET
Fourth Annual Event to Be Biggest
Ever Held in Omaha and Bi fr
eest in Weit This Tear.
WILL START PROMPTLY AT 7:30
Ths biggest Indoor athletic meet aver
held In Omaha and the biggest In th
mlddl wet thi year will be held at the
.Auditorium tonlKht, when the fourth an
nual Indoor athletic meet will be held,
under the suspire of the Young Men'
Christian association. The Urt starting
pistol 'win crack at 7:8 when the pre
liminary junior forty-yard dashes will be
run and the final gun will Bound about
ll:U, when the University of Nebraska
and rteferaska Weeleyan flnlah their re
lay rae. ,
J. Trult Maxwell, who will bona the
big meet, promises that thorn will net
be a lagging minute during the entire
evening. "There will be something atlr
rtng all tha time." declare Maxwell,
"and some of the time there will be no
many event In action It will take a per
spective telescope to ace 'em alt. Believe
me. thia meet will be the beet ever held
around theae carta."
Every possible kind of event la included
In the big carnival. There will be dis
tance runs, relay racea, dashes, jumpa.
gymnaatlra and even roller akatlng racea.
One ot the biggest attraction of the
.evening ahould be the gymnastic compe
tition between Champion Frank Wha,
who copped last year and Prank Kocorek,
who la determined to upaet the laurels
now bald by RJha. Hlha la a Tel Jed
Hokol, while Kocorek la a Tel Jed Hokol
Tyre, and their gymnastic enmity la'opea
and keen,. J. v
t'oltrli Relay Hmrlr.
Another desperate conflict should liccur
between Nebraaka and Nebraska Wrs
leyan. Weeleyan Is getting altogether too
prominent, in athletics to suit tha uni
versity lada and they are detrm(n4 to
trim up the Methodists In the s;ftal
relay event carded tonight. . Wealevan
gave tha university a hot run on the grid
Iron last fall and won the banket lll
championship from them -with the result
. that tha Cornhusker mean to tohe the
third and rubber conflict, the relay race.
The widest entry lint la In the two-mile
two-men relay race. AU of the prominent
long distance runners in the city are, en
tered and are .out for the medals to, be
given te win he 4b. From the Kontenulln
hHe are two teaVa of runners, unknown
to Omaha, but reports indicate that they
ate eiperlenced marathon runner In
ether part. They all learned to run In
.Europe and may beat out some of the
home bola In thia event.
The swimming competition connected
with th eoarnival will oocur at tha Young
ten'g Ctirurtlaa association Ha turd ay j
Bight. Many swimmers from Omaha, Lin
coln. Grand Island and elsewhere are en
tered. The events tonight are follow:
TJn p. m., preliminaries, Junior forty
yard dash; T:J p, m., forty-yard dash
topen), preliminaries; t:W p. m , junior
forty-yard dash, semifinals; p. m.,
forty-yard dash (open), semifinals: I 10
p m.. massed drill. aU Y. M. O. A.
classes; S.JO p. m., Junior forty-yard
tah, finals; S. p. m.. forty-yard dash
epn, finals; : p. m., grade school
, iiy, preliminaries; 8 50 p. tn., obstacle
p. m.. grade school relay? rinals: 110
'p. m., one-uuarter mile potato race, noon
Has I o'clock das. o'clock class;
p. m., aouavea; t:a p. in., junior hirh
Jump; t.M p. m . senior tilsh jump; M
p. m., hnrlsontal bar; a: n. m.. parallel
tra; I SO p. m . sid horar; t p. in.,
w-yard daah, preliminary; :: p. nv.
aiun h relay prellnunarlea; (:.) p. m ,
business houae rvlar prellmlnarlea; .,
p. m., teVyerd daah finale; 40 p. ni.,
huroh relay finals: tffi p. nv., blah school
frrshmsn one-quarter mile relay; :& p.
m . few-yard run.
1 p. m., Omaha Poorer league one
rjuartr mile relay; iOMli n. m.. t ouncll
. Btuffs Y. M. V. A., tuiuhllng team; 10:15
P. n . Y. M. C A. ono-quarter mile re
lay; lfl: p. m., high school one-half mllo
relay; 10.30 p. m., Iw.hiiiIi team rae;
30 ii p. m., one-nille rol'er skivtini rai-e;
one-iuarter mile ppUI n-lay. Town-
: vends against Amateur Athletic niot la
ion; onc-balf mile inaith relay, Nebraaka
eewyan against Lnlverslty of Ne-
RECORD IS BROKEN
WASH IXOTO.V, March 18.-Kurtl.er
progiv-ss this season In the remarkable
development ot the cotton seed products
Industry waa indicated la today a census
bureau report on cotton seed, crushed
as J linters, obtained from th crop.
A greater quantity of cotton seed was
crushed, exceeding the 1!1 record erop
crushing by bTi.iX tons, and a rerord
"m aibliahed In the number of bale
; linters obtalmd. It was 14. 117 bales
Here than last year.
J"er 7 rer ceiit ot th total pioduo
' toa of cottoa seed Is crushed annually,
It Is estimated the 11-I4 productive of seed
will exceed 7. . U-ms.
ESCAPED GERMAN LINER
TAKEN BY ENGLSHMEN
IjONPON. March l-Th Interned Ger
man liner &''4xlmt, which escaped
from I-fcsvslm-.. Canary lalanda. Mon
day, has been captured by a P-rltlsr,
cruiser, aecord'na to the Pally Hall Mad
rid torietpondrnt. ,
The rvrrcxpor.diMit Md that the "pan
'. h ,' 'rnnint I. as jidned aa invaatiga
t . J. of the slilp.
t I " ' " ' "
on. The rert hrve hem eold. tiaded or
released outright- . -
Returns His Signed
Contract to Omaha
Pa Rourke lias reeel.l the signed con
tract of Franklin Johnson, rlglit-handm)
heaver recently procure:l from the ft.
Louis Cardinals. Now that Johnson is
In, nearly all of the Omaha players, ei-t-ept
Beabaugh and Bell, who probably
will not return, are signed for the season.
Rourke has received a letter .from Marty
Krug, who I in preliminary training at
Hot Hprtng. Krug says thst ha will ar
rive In Omaha not 'titer than . Hunday
morning to go over matters with Rourke
In anticipation of the training season,
which start Tuesday.
Kaiser is Attending
Council of War at
Quarters Near Lille
LONDON, March IS. The evening news
prints ' a dispatch from Copenhagen to
the effect that Emperor William and
General von Falkenhyn, chief of the Ger
man general staff, arrived todsy at the
German army headquarter near Lille.
Their visit, th new states. Is for the
purpose ot pertfc ipatlng in a council of
The dispatch adds that Kmperor Wil
liam attd General von Falkenhaya al
ready have had conferences with Fred
erick William, the German crown prince,
and Ituprecht, crown prince ot Bavaria.
The king of Kaxony and Wurtnmburg
re on the way to join the council of war.
Author of Poem
About Kaiser is
Sent to Prison
BFRLIN, March 1R.-(VI London)
Authoraiilp of a poem containing sar
castic references to Emperor William
has resulted In First Lieutenant Alfrea
rtumoeTt ol tne TMrty-nrst regiment of
French rltlve, a war " prlaoner In the
fortrosa at Straeahurg being aentenced to
six months Imprisonment. The wife of
tht chief turgeoa of tha hospital In which
Humbert was being treated and to whom
he gave the poein, ha been sentenced to
ono month In prison for utterances un
friendly to Germany. ,
Arguments Begin in
Angle Murder Case
BRIDGEPORT. Oonn-, March II Pr-.
rotation of testimony In the ruse of Mrs.
Helen M. Angle on trial here charged
with manslaughter In connection with the
death of Waldo II. Ballou In Stamford
was finished that afternoon and argu
Leonard Blondol, father of Mrs. Angle,
on th stand today, told of going to th
Ripponwam building, where the tragedy
occurred, and of seeing a pool of blood
on the Isndlng at th foot of Mrs. Angle'
The witness declared that there ei no
signs of struggle.' having taken place In
the apartment II told of seeing a rub-
bish box on the plsrsa and of examining
Its contents, lie wss positive no spec-1
tables were there. It has been testified I
thst Liallou's epectacles were found there.
The wltiiesa aald his daughter's health
had begun t fall about two years ao.
AN-ordlng to Rlondel he waa friendly
with Ra'toii, but not Intimate, lie knew
with Ration and his daughter wei going
about together, blonder s cross-exsmlna-tlon
waa brief and at 11:13 a. m. the de
In rebuttal lr. Harruel Pledaon. who ex
amined Ballou at the hospital on th
night of the tragedy, testified that he
detected no odor of alcohol on the injured
man's breath. Other witnesses offered
The state then rested.
STUDENT FRIEND OF BRYAN
IS ACCIDENTALLY KILLED
ARCHER CITY, Tex . March ll-Paper
found In the pocket of a man know a
T. W. Krench, who died yesterday a
th result of an accident near her. Indi
cated he formerly was a resident of
Mount Vernon, lad. He had served In
the Indiana senate and later a warden
of the federal prison at Leavenworth.
Kan. letters from William Jennings
Bryan Indicated that th two had been
classmates- Krendi had been employed
oa a ranch several weeks, having applied
for a position, aaeertlng he waa destitute.
He was thrown from a wagon and suf
fered a fractured akull, which caused hi
WASHINGTON. March lLSpeclai
T egrain -Duncan G. tttewart baa bn
reappointed puetnuyter at Bath. Bruan
county, H. It.
flvll service eaamlaatlon !l he held
April 10 at Alllan for poatmaeler at A.
K.r atvl at llantlnsa for poMuiaeier at
The comptroller of the currency haa re
ceived Ilia alllliatlon of Ilia foHt.wlng
itereona to orsanUe the rVt .Va'loiial
l ank. . Rembrandt. Is., capital t i K
M. luru. W u. Mctirew. II f, Me er
A '. i-. II-tits and i". B. Mills to sue
i fed tbe lt ni'.iauJt fatlnga tumk.
Copyright 11. InUrnatloua:
UNCLE SAM SENDS
Note Regarding Latter'i Demands on
China Independent of Action of
England and Russia.
BRITISH VIEW 13 OUTLINED
WASHINGTON. March 18 It was
stated officially at the White Houne
today that representation by the
United States to Japan concerning
the latter' demands on Cfatna had
been entirely independent of any ac
tion by Oreat Britain and Russia nr
Further than this statement, of
ficials in all quarters preserved the
strictest silence, regarding the situa
tion as one of delicacy, state de
partment officials, however, have
admitted that since the beginning of
the negotiations between Japan and
China over the former's demands for
commercial and other concessions,
the United States has been endeavor
ing to Influence' Japan'to amelorlate
Its demands and to prevent any. in
fringement of the rights of tho
United States. None of the steps tn
the representations which have been
made to the Japanese ambassador
here, as well as to Toklo and Pek
ing, have been made public
Hrttona Alao Object.
LONDON. March 18.-rThe Mancheater
Guardian today review the recent polit
ical developments between Japan and
China and publishes what Is described as
a complete list of Japan's demands con
cerning which It ay editorially that the
general effect thereof would be seriously
to Impair the Independence of China and
place entire province under the tutelage
A comparison Is then made between the
Japanese demands as sent out by news
paper correspondents at Peking and pub
lished by Japan. "It will Immediately be
apparent from thia comparison," th
paper continue, "tht not ' only have
many of the 'moat Important demands
been omitted from the Hat a aupplled
to the power Interested but others have
been so modified a to disguise their real
character. Thus Japan did not Indicate
that while it Insisted China should agree
not to alienate any portion of its coast
J line or any lalanda off Its coaat to a
third power. It retained the right to de
mand Itself th lease or cession of u h
territory. Neither, did Japan let it be
known that it demanded exclusive mining
rights In the Ynitgtse basin and that it
be allowed to construct railroads which
would seriously affect British Interests
tn that region.
A dispatch from Peking yesterday set
forth that th allies had warned Japan
gainst preaslnc It Chinese demsnda and
that Washington had told Toklo that cer
tain of the requirement upon China vio
lated existing treaties with that republic,
Th vleiwa of th all lea were presented by
the British and Russian ambasssdors at
Toklo, who advised the foreign office that
Japan confine Itaelf to its first request
"I'" China, as otherwise 1t would be
difficult for Japan's allies to negotiate
diplomatically with it in the future.
Wins Grand Prix
on Venice Course
VENICK. CAU. RACK t'OI'RSK." Mar.
H. t8perlal Telgrami-Kor the first time
In the history of recent Americun road
racing cars of one make carried off tha
first and second prises In the Ventre
grand prlx race oxer a three-mile course
Oldfield. driving a Maxwell finished
first, hut a few fleeting aeconda behind
him Bill Carlson. Barney' trummat
ftaahed acrosa the line in sevond posi
The rsce waa won on a baala of con
sistency. Oldfirlj drove the entire race
without stop, a slow down or a change
or scare. Ilia tires wore in excellent
shapu at the end and his Maxwell still
carried an abundant supply ot gasoline
Cartaon had driven with almilar con
sistency, but made one stop ot seven
seconds to take on reserve supply of gaso
line and oil.
During th first half of race pilots
drove eastly refusing to go cut snd bat
tle with the early leaders. Rickenbacker,
also In a Maxwell, went; out at the atart
and set a terrific pace which proved dis
astrous t3 Pullen, the tirrt choice of many
of the wis, contingent as well to
Ruckstell, Grant, Lewis and Hearne, all
of whom joined battle only to fall by the
wayside or lose position by reason of
Oldfield' average was aixty-etgbt and
one-half tulles per hour. Third went to
Ruiksteli In a Mercer, fourth to the
Bugattl driven by Marquis and fifth to
H.'erne driving a Case. An Immense
crowd viewed the rare.-v
' Oet comietent heir throuah Th Be.
Rent loom qul.'k with a Be Want Ad.
OMAHA, FKIDAV, MAKCH
OUTER FORTS OF
TAKEN BY RUSS
(Continued from Page One.)
east precludes the transfer at thia time
of any troops to the western arena and
that the German plan of dealing Russia
a crushing blow before attempting the
nuch discussed spring advance In the
west has failed. Five out of six of the
new German army corps are said to be
rngnged on 'and beyond the frontier of
Kast Prussia, a fact which British ob
servers think will make It' difficult for
Germany to meet the demands likely to
be Imposed on It' in the west.
The full import of the British victory
at Neuve Chapelle Is only now beginning
to be grasped by the public. It has
greatly cheered both troop and civilian
a confirming the belief that the German
line ran h broken if th allies car to
pay the price. Several thousand wounded
mf from thia battlefield already having
arrived In England, five trainloads having
reached Brighton during the twenty-four
hour ended last evening.
The press again caution the people
that the taking of the Dardanelles la
likely to be a alow affair, to accomplish
which the antes must pay tha price Just
as they have done at Neuve Chapel 1.
Villa's Main Army
' , Is Nearing Tampico
WASHINGTON, March 18. -General
Villa and hi main body of 50,000 troop
are today within fifty mile of Tamptoe
at Coco station, according to. advice re
reived by Knrique C- IJorente, bead of
the Villa agency here, and th advance
guard of the army I within twenty -five
mile of Tampico. Carranxa, foreea hold
ing tha aeaport are not ao great In num
ber. Advice to the - State department
said fighting between Villa and Car
ranxa force began yesterday at Ebano,
an oil center west of Tampico.
Reports to th Stat department under
yesterday's date from Progreao eaid th
Insurgent of Tucatan had met with ad
ditional reverse; that alarm In Mertda
and Progreso was Increasing, but it was
bellved foreigner would be protected.
In advice emanating from Montejsfy
General Villa la said to have Imposed.
forced contribution of 1,000,000 peso on
certain persons. Including foreigner and
Do Yoa rind f'aalt With Everybody
An irritable, fault-finding disposition
Is often due to a disordered stomach. A
man with good digestion la nearly always
sood natured. A great many have been
permanently benefited by Chamberlain's
Tsblets after year of suffering. These
tablets strengthen the stomach and en
able It to perform Its function naturally.
Obtainable everywhere. Advertisement.
Man Overboard! It's
.British Rear Admiral
LONDON; March It-Rear Admiral
William J. Grogan haa fallen overboard
from his ship and been drowned, accord
ing to an announcement mad by the
admiralty. The nam ot hi ship 1 not
Rear Admiral Groeait went on th re
tired list seven years sgo. but re-entered
the ctve ervlr at the commencement
of the v.ar.
Sore, Tired Feet
No puffed-up, burning, tender,
aching feet no corns
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fairly dance with delight. Away go the
ache and pain, the com. callouaea.
Misters, bunion and chilblain.
"TIZ" draws out th actd and poison
that puff up your feet. No matter bow
hard you work, how long you dance, how
tar you walk, or how long you remain on
your feet. "TIZ" brings restful foot com
fort. "TIZ" la hiaglcal. grand, wonder
ful for tired, aching, swollen, smarting
feet. Ah! how comfortable, how happy
you feel. You feet Just tingle for Joy;
hoe never hurt or seem tight
Get a tt cent box ot "TIZ" now from
any druggist or department store Bad
foot torture forver wear smaller shoe
keep your test fresh, sweet and happy.
Just think! a w'hoie year' foot comfort
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Drawn for The Bee by George McManus
ALLIED FLEET WILL
Work of Reducing Forts at Narrows
of Dardanelles, .Will Take at
Leaat Another Month.
PURPOSE OF SMYRNA ATTACK
MILAN. March 18 (VU Pari)
Prudence will govern the efforts of
the admiral of the allied fleet to
force a passage of the Dardanelles,
according to special correspondent
of the Corrlere Delia Sera, who gives
the captain of the French hospital
ship Canada as authority for the
statement. At least another month,
he says, will be spent In efforts to
silence the Turkish fortifications,
especially those guarding the nar
rows at Chanak Kalessl. .
Have m Doable Object.
Th operation agalnat Smyrna, tha cor
respondent declare), had a double object.
The first ia aald to have been to prevent
the trans rer of th Thirteenth Turkish
army corps, whjch was preparing to leave
for the Dardanelles, and the second to out
th communication of the army which
was sent .against Egypt.
Sti-enart ben Smyrna Defenses.
PARI?, March IS. The Athens corre
spondent of th Havas Agency tn a dis
patch dated March 17 say th naval
operation of the allies at Smyrna, Asi
atic Turkey, have been temporarily sus
pended and the Turks are profiting by
thia respite to repair th damage to their
batteries and fort. They are pursuing
th same course also at the Dardanelles
and on either" shot of the Sea of Mar
There are about 190,000 Turkish troop
near Constantinople, according to tha lat
est Information reaching Athena, th cor
respondent ' continue. Forty, thousand
n en are on th Galllpotl peninsula. 90,000
are In Buropean Turkey and the rest are
on th Asiatic aide of th Dardanelles.
It I reported her that the Turk are
placing gun on th principal height
surrounding Constantinople on both side
of th Boaphoru. . '
Road The Bee s "Businese Chances" and
get Into your own business.
1 May 30, 1840--Gn' Sam Houston, ex-president of dii!
Texas, is on his wsjr to Alabama, for the purpose of Mf ljl, Ml B iM''Wi
leading to the altar a beautiful youne lady of that State. j j Irk SU v
. 1840 1915
Seventy five years ago
before Texas belonged to this country,
LempV was an established brewery
the oldest in America with a national
That age-long experience, plus the
purpose to develop the finest beer
"GIW navirey sree'iir
the supreme brew of this generation, in pur
ity, quality and incomparably good flavor.
Bear la a foe A. Bread and beer ar mad
of th same materlala; eereal. yeast and
water. Bread is oa. beer 1 liquid
.... both ar bUhly nourishing. Physicians
prcnbe beer to produce energy, bull I
liesus and strengthen nervea Gojd
bear la tha liair of
Henry Rohlff Company,
Ahearn Gets Popular
Decision Over Clabby
PHILADELPHIA; March ls.-Young
Ahern, middleweight champion of Eng
land, won the popular decision over
Jimmy Clabby of Hammond, Ind., aspir
ant for the title In that class, in their
six-round bout here tonight. With the
exception of the first round. In which
Ufa - - .
Distributor, 12567-69 Leavenworth St., Omaha, Neb.
Telephone: Doux. 875
flabby oiwncd a pash over Alieriw eye,
the RnKllsh champion excelled.
Ahcrn was rather slow getting started,
a? thouah ho wan not sure of himself,
and Clabby by his fast work was en
titled to tho opening round. After thi
the British champion went hotter and ar
times made his opponent miss badly.
Ucth on the offensive nnd defensive
Ahern showed the best form and Ills Jabs
while in the clinches apparently bothered
Clabby very much.
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