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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 22, 1915)
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THK BEE: OMAHA. TIIT'KSDAY. APRIL 22, IMS.
WANT COLLEGE OF
JOORMLISH AT UNI
! Bute Pren Association Favor Such
a More in Interest of a Bet
MAT MEET IN THE WEST
A college of Journalism In connec
tion with the ITnlvcr- ty of Nebraska
la one thing that the Nebraska Press
association wants. Such a college was
urged In the resolutions adopted by
, the association at the morning ses
'alon at the Rome hotel. It was
pointed out that Kansas, Missouri
and several other states have now a
; school of Journalism in connection
i with the state university and that Ne
braska should have one. The asso
ciation pledged Its support to a
i movement for auch a school, and
j urged upon the chancellor that he
take up the movement.
For "Pare" Adrertlslasr.
A pure advertising clause waa Inwrt-d
In tha resolution In the following words:
"Recognising- the growing Influence of
advertising, we hold It to be due to our
readers, with no regard to material cost
to eneourage truthful advertising and to
dlsoourage and refuse dishonest, unclean
and fraudulent advertising."
In opposition to the growing tendency
through postofflce regulation and through
atata legislation to curtail the freedom
I of tha press, the resolutions aald, "this
j means ultimate complete censorship and
j effective espionage contrary to the spirit
of our constitution and to the public
Interest, and the president and executive
committee are hereby empowered to draft
a statement or declaration covering this
phase of newspaper policy and to prom
ulgate the same in any manner insuring
the widest publlctty.
Pawsee Chief Flrat.
The contest for the best display of a
given advertisement In a given spaoe
promulgated by the Union Stock Tarda
company and tha Brodegaard Jewelry
company drew forth many responses, in
Class A of the Stock Yards contest, the
Pawnee Chief got first prize and the
Albion News second. In Class B the
Oerlng Courier took first and the Bloom
In gton Advocate second. The Brodegaard
jpriie waa won by the Oerlng Courier.
I Will C. Israel of the Havelock Post
apok on developing' new business, and
Frank I, Ringer, commissioner of tha
Nebraska . Manufacturers' association,
poke on advertising Nebraska products.
IT. E. TELLS OF
WW, W-9 IHI I II. I II I
(Continued from Page One.)
Present and Past Presidents of Nebraska Press Association
4 i ft f. f . yi i
i I - r'N y j i
LI y : ';itrLi
WlH l i - , - -iu--aa
V..i. "' ..mi. ....iii ....yn ,.mm.my aWUaaaasaassMl
Muonnon, incoin rrafle rievi.w. use now A. W. I
Pavls, Ord Journal, present president: C. J. Howlby, Crete Democrat: U. M
M. Wood. Oritur Courier; Will Matipln. Mid-West M
Hub; Edgar Howard. Columbus Telegram;
H. C. Richmond,
formerly the NenresJien: IToraee M,
w a. w . Ann. a mnn naw.: J. ...
acraslne; Adam Breed. Hastings Tribune: Nela J. l.udL Wahoo Democrat: M. A. Rromu. Kearae-r m
ttoas nammona. rTpmoni n nune. -tp
DOG POISONER IS
Many Pet Dogs Sent to Happy Hunt
ing Oroundi by Some Fiend in
AND THEY ARE SORELY MISSED
bs he pleased in regard to election of a
(United States senator.
"Franklin Roosevelt spoke to me about
ithe general situation, including the elec
tion of a United States senator. All this
was In 1912. He called my attention to the
t union of Independent men of both parties
ity which they beat the Barnes and
iMurphy maohlne In the primary fight."
' Raee Timetc Leajlalatloa.
rxwolte an early ruling of the court.
Justice Andrews allowed Colonel Roose
velt to tell of conversations with some
senators, Hlnman. Davenport, Newcomb
and others, about race track and other
legislation. Some of these men told him
that Mr. Barnes at first had no opposi
tion to race track legislation, but that
later opposition developed.,
"It was at that time I learned that
Senator Orattan had expressed his oppo
sition to the legislation, but that he
changed his mind after talking with Mr.
Barnes, Mr. Orattan pleaded with Mr.
Barnes to allow him to vote as he wanted,
but, I was told, he said Mr. Barnes or
dered him to vote oppositely and he waa
forced to do so. Senator Grattan's one
vote defeated the bill. Senator Orattan
represented Mr. Barnes' district."
Colonel Roosevelt told the story of his
conversation with Senators Hlnman and
Kin-i Reaablleaa. Marshy Demo.
. "I waa told that on one occasion when
Ithe question of direct primaries came up
(In the state senate the republican leader
asked for an adjournment. He asked
Ithe republican senators to go in a nearby
room for a conference. The democratic
leader then told the democratic senators
to meet him in an adjoining room. Sena
tor Davenport aald he looked Into the
room occupied by the republicans and
(saw Mr. Barnes there In conference with
ithe senators, although he -was not a
member of. the legislature. Later the
.democrats and republicans came out and
rwent Into the senate chamber. Fourteen
(democrats and fourteen republicans
(voted for the measure and It went
jthrough. The measure had been opposed
'by Governor Hughes.
"Were all the republican senators In
that room?" asked Mr. Ivina.
"Oh, ao." replied the witness. "Mr.
Davenport only saw the Barnes repub
lican senators, as he termed them."
"Did you talk to Senator Davenport
about Jotham P. Allds?"
"Tea," replied the witness.
Allda resigned from the senate after
'tie had been charged with accepting
Maehlae Mea C o-Operale.
"Mr. Newcomb or Mr. Davenport." aald
Colonel Roosevelt, "told me that Senator
' A lids had been selected for president pro
tempore of the senate by the machine
republicans. There was opposition
against Allds by other republicans, so the
'machine republicans were unable to eon
trol a sufficient vote to elect Allds. Then
Senator Newcomb told me the machine
I democrats co-operated with the machine
'republicans In order to elect Allds.
"And In the position Allds was elected
to by Tammany democrats, he was the
I official leader of the republican party In
While Colonel Roosevelt gave his tes
timony he slapped one hand upon the
other every second or so and leaned for
word la his chair toward tha Jury box.
The spectators, Jury and lawyers roared
with laughter when Colonel Roosevelt
aald Tammany men bad helped elect the
official republican leader.
Pitcher Hallman is
Released to Sioux
KANSAS Cm, Mo., April Sl.-C.iarle
iHcllman. a pitrher, was today reltaned
to the Stous City team of the Wcrtcr i
league by the local association club
Deep mourning has cast ita pall
over at least three Omaha homes on
South Thirty-eighth street and South
In each home a dearly loved canine
companion lies dead from poison.
These are the dead:
"Bllly, the bulldog owned by George
E3. Haverstlck, 124 South Thirty-eighth
Trlx." a Spits owned by Mrs. C. W.
Axtell, J18 South Fortieth street
"Ginger," an Airedale, owned by Mrs.
C. W. Downs. SI South Fortieth street.
Ail these went to the happy hunting
grouna where all good doggies go last
And the departure of each faithful ani
mal has left a real ache In many hearts.
All LoTed Billy.
"We had Billy five years," said Mr.
Haverstlck, "and my wife is nearly heart
broken over losing him. Everybody loved
"Ginger was auch a good, perfectly
harmless dog that I tan't see how any
one would have the heart to poison him,"
said Mrs. Downs. "We have received
condolences almost as though . it waa a
person who had died."
"Our Trix was such a dear little thing,"
was all Mrs. Axtell could say.
A coach dog owned by Fred W. Wead,
303 South Fortieth street, apparenty ate
also of the poison, but quick work by
the veterinary surgeon saved his life.
A piece of poisoned meat was found
in the yard of C. N. Diets, 428 South
Thirty-eighth street, fortunately, before
a valuable bull terrier had found It.
Somewhere in Omaha a creature in hu
man form is walking the earth, a feeder
of poisoned meat to dumb animals. It
is believed by the owners or the canine
victims that be can be found.
REBELS DEFEAT RAWFEDS
Kansas City Club Lose to Pitts
burgh by Score of Five to
GAME WON IN THE NINTH
PITTSBURGH, April 1. -Pittsburgh de
feated Kansas City here today, 6 to 4,
winning the game In the ninth inning,
when Cullop walked two men and allowed
five hits which netted four tallies. Score:
Kansas City .t0t01oAO-4l
Pittsburgh ....0 01000004-6 12 S
Hattertea: fimop ana Easterly; Alien,
Ieclalre and Berry.
Baffs Brat Terraataa.
BUFFALO, April 2L By a batting rally
and aharp work on the bases In the
seventh Inning Buffalo won today's game
from Baltimore, t to 4. Qulnn started Buf
falo's half of the seventh by walking two
men. Three singles brought In three runs
snd Hal Chase, who was on third bane,
scored the fourth tally when Hoffman In
volved the visitors' Infield in a run-down
between second and third bases. Score:
Baltimore ....0 0 S 0 0 0 0 1 04 0
Buffalo 1 0004-t
Batteries: Qulnn and Owens: Krapp and
Newark Trlaas Tla Tops.
NEWARK, N. J.. April 21. Manager
Magee of the Brooklyn Federals made a
strenuous effort to win today's game by
using fifteen men In an attempt to batter
down tha stiff opposition put up by the
Newarks but his team was beaten. Itol
A ninth-inning rally netted two runs, but
flickered out before Brooklyn could
tie It up. Score: R.H.E.
Brooklyn 1 00S060-S
Batteries: Seaton. Marion and Watson.
Land; Whitehouse and Rartden. J
Pierre Team Trims Blaffs.
The Pierce division team defeated Coun
cil Bluffs. 21 to . The feature of the
game was the hitting of the Piero tarn,
which made nineteen hits. Malthas al
lowed but six hits, errors giving the
Bluffs its six runs.
Boxlasc Bill Beaten.
HARRISBURO. Pa., April 21. The bill
to create a commission to regulate box
ing and wrestling and allowing ten-round
bouts waa defeated In the senato today,
17 to ia
Hastings Isaaes Challenge.
HASTINGS. Neb.. April .-(Special
Telegram.) Hastings bowlers today Is
sued a challenge to Grand Island for the
championship of the two cities. ,
Ktlbaae-Maadat Beat Is Off.
NEW ORLBAN8, La.. April 21. The
match between Johnny Kllbane, feather
weight champion, and Joe Mandot, light
weight, set for May S here, was called off
Makes real l,tfcw Ifl.
"I suffered wit 'jldney ailment for two
years," writes Mrs. M. A. Bridges, Robin
son, Miss., "and commenced taking Foley
Kidney Pills about ten months ago. I
am now able to do all my work without
fatigue. I am now 61 years of age and
feel like a 16-year-old girl." Foley Kid
ney Pills strengthen and Invigorate weak,
tired and deranged kidneys; relieve back
ache, weak back, . rheumatism and blad
der trouble. They are tonlo In action.
Sold everywhere. Advertisement
RESIDENTS OF THE TWIN CITIES
PRAISE THE NEW MINERAL AKOZ
California's Rival of Radium Is Pound to Have Exceptional
i Curative Properties.
Manv residents of the Twin Vf
St Paul and Minneapolis ana vicinity
have united In praising Akos, the re
markable California mineral that Is prov
ing to be such a formidable rival of
radium In the medical world. During
the comparatively short time Akos .ias
been available In this city a large num
ber of persona have tried this natural
remedy for rheumatism, stomach, kidney,
liver and bladder trouble, diabetes.
Bright s. catarrh, ecaema. piles, conxes-
tlona and other ailments, me results
have been moat satisfactory.
The discovery of Akos was moat timely.
coming when the public was rapidly
tiring of using patent medicines and
drurs for their ailments. Akos is a nat
ural mineral. It la not a natent medicine
and Is not compounded with drugs. Thoso
who would let Mature ne tneir cnemisi
are therefore giaa to marn ui me uia
covery of Akos in California.
Following la a llet of a few of the
many re.ldents of t. Paul and Minne
apolis who are telling of the benefits
they have derived from Akos for their
Carl R. Korenson, postmaster and man-
acer ot general store ai nramwoon,
u ia innn.r v nf M nneaDO s ann MI.
Paul Rheumatism and kidney trouble.
Donald Needhara. BT5 Canada atreet,
St. Paul, assistant storekeeper for ureal
Northern Chronic stomacn trouDie.
O M. iJindnted, 1242 East Mlnnehsha
ir,t. St. Haul, station foremen for
street rail way Ecsema and stomach.
Mrs. n. M. Msvnard, 1W Wet Flth
street. Kt. Paul-Sciatic rheumatism and
T. B. Beldtng. 2f Garfield avenue,
Minneapolis Piles and kidney trouble.
Frank A. Clinton, VJ Thirteenth ave
nue South. Minneapolis, street depart
ment Lumbago, rheumatism and ca
Anton Olson. 1706 Tyler street. North
ern. Minneapolis, carpenter and builder
Rheumatism and stomach trouble for
'Frank Grant. 1226 Monroe street. North
east. Minneapolis, city ftremsn Engine
Co. No. 2, at Main atreet and Thirteenth
Stomach trouble and
Elmer Ericksnn, 101 Park Avenue,
Minneapolis, engineer Minneapolis Elks
building Rheumatism and . stomach
412 Billot avenue South,
Co. Severe stomach
H. M. Bohllg.
Minneapolis foreman for Deere A Web
Mrs. Clara E. Calef, 124 East Eight
eenth street. Minneapolis Acidltv of
stomach and rheumatism.
Mull Thompson, 32S Cedar avenue,
Minneapolis. barber Arute atnmaeh
R. Montelth Fawcett. 712 IToar ve
nue North, Minneapolis Catarrh and gas
and sourness of stomach.
George A. Clipper, 27 Robert atreet,
St. Paul, merchant tailor and promi
nent Elk and Shrlner. former first and
second vice president and secretary of
the International Association of Cutters
Incipient pneumonia and sore and
Herbert Bartlett. lit Fast lawnn
street, St. Paul, Tri-State Telephone lino-
man KUney trouble and rheumatism.
Jsrres Kroch. Janitor Mnrninsslla
apartments. St. Peter atreet. Ht.
Paul Sciatic rheumatism and kidney
Mrs. V. Vlrrllng, 2 East Rohle street.
St. Paul Stomach, kidney and bladder
R. H. Love. S44
Herschel avenue, at.
George A. Van Smith, former St. PbmI
pollticial editor, now of Kolsom, Cali
fornia Acute gout.
E. R. Nichols, formerly of Minneapolis
but now of Pulare hotel, San Franciaco
Severe stomach trouble.
The statements of these persona, so wall
Known In this vicinity, are no stronger
man tnose or nunareds or others of
prominence throughout the country who
have uaed Akos.
Akos la now being demonstrated at
Sherman A McConneli'a 16th and Dodge
St. store. Vlnlt. phone or write the
Akos man for further Information re
garding this advertisement.
Bee Ad Men to Mix
In Base Ball Game
The advertising departments of The
Bee snd World-Herald ' are carded to
clash In a baseball game next Sunday.
Walter Umb, organiser for the hyphen
ated contemp., has made arrangements
with Dick Carrlngton, boas of The Bee
team, and all Is ready for the conflict.
Lamb and Carrlngton are old ball play
ers, or at least they say they are.' lamb
once played at Oahkosh, Kankakee, Ko
komo, or some like village and Carrlng
ton says he played on the Cincinnati
Reds the time they won the world's
series. As the Reds never won a world's
series the latter statement Is probably
correct. I.lneupe of the near athletes
will be made public shortly.
oath era Aaaeclatloa.
At Birmingham: Birmingham, II; At
lanta, T (called sixth, rain).
At New Orleans: New Orleans, 2;
At Nashville: Nashville, 4; Memphis,!
At Little Rock: Chattanooga gams
Willard Should Get
Big Greeting Hero
"He's nothing but an overgrown dub."
waa the way fight fans spoke of Jees
Willard two months ago, whan he ap
peared at the Krug theater, before his
victory over the big smoke. Now that he
Is a champ, how will the people take him
when he appears at Ihe Oaycty Sunday?
It la an even gamble he will be received
1th open arms In Omaha, for even
though thoae fljtht fans, who pronounced
him a dub two months ago may still hold
the same opinion, his victory waa a pop
ular one and everybody will be anxious to
greet the big Kana cwpuncher who
vindicated the white ran. Willard will
appear at the Gayety fnnr daya, starting
Sunday, boxing a few rounds with his
sparring partner at each performance.
On Wednesday ha wltl appear only at the
AL GRAY TO BATTLE WITH
Al Gray and Thunderbolt Smith of
rhlladelohla are carded to ml at Wash
ington hall tonight when the Gate City
Athletic club will stage Its first summer
imoker. Gray la considerable pug, and
Omaha fans expert him to take the
Pennsylvania cinder to a lacing. Several
prelims and a battle royal are also on the
Don't Refuse If Invited
to dino or to attend the "Soupers" or
Dansants" at the new hotel. If you do
you 11 miss the best treat in town. It's
the habit that grows on you. The more
you ffo the more you 11 want to.
The Pansanta every Saturday from
four to six. Soupore Dansants Monday
and Thursday evenings from ten thirty on.
Armngo for your table with M, Chad.
"Built for You to Enjoy."
Rant toi quick with a Be Want Ad.
PTT'-O make stoutness becoming
is only a matter of right
This CHESTER Sack Suit for
men of substantial build is a case
The CHESTER conforms in all details
to the correct fashion. It is designed
particularly for the comfort and good
appearance of men of foil figure.
Note the care with which the front
of the coat is tailored: the collar de
signed with regard for the short neck of
the average stout man, and the coat
specially shaped to hide the appearance
of corpulence in front
The CHESTER comes la a variety of
suitable patterns and excellent fabrics,
and is representative of the great work
we are doing in our special tailoring for
stouts and cnesual sizes.
- Our study of the stout man's clothes
problems makes thousands of friends for
keppenheimer clothes and Kuppenheimer
Prices $20 to $40
Knppcniieuiier Clotaet arc told Ijr a rcmra
aentatira ttor ia ttarlr eterj Metropoutaa
center i t&a Uaitad States aad Caaacia.
Year name ea a pott card will bring yon nr
Book of Faihkm.
rwssf t. tut, rw gj
We show all the latest of KUPPENHEIMER'S in
dividual models-and every one is in a clasi by itself
Von find here the "Suffolk" modal built oa eonser
yatlve lines for men who wish to dress plain.
The 'Clayton" and "Eaaex" 2-botton model srttb
plenty of dash for young men of slender buUd.
The "Ilrltish" and "Bulltmore" models with or with
out patch pock eta new creations for young men.
The "Iteaufort" with bulldog Upels and deep notched
Qualities In these models range from
$15 to $35
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