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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 10, 1915)
TTTE BEE: OMAHA, "WEDNESDAY, KOVEMBEH 10, 1D15.
BRINGING UP FATHER
Crrrlirtrt. IW, latsmaUonaJ
News Bm i lorn.
AT THE OFFICE
IYE DONE A HARD
COT ON OlNTTS
COAT - HAVEN'T
HOW Ah 1
TODaVt - DOG'
W COAT HAVE
I l"x i I ' ill. M I t I - . . - . ri i riu ti I 1 II
- V J 1 I . I 1 I I I - .11
t w - t i i i i x v - v. i v -m -rv-ra.w - r-"vy" i 1
CJ I t-l f'V 7 J 1 . aCCU 1 I iwwni s I ,i I
Drawn for The Bee by George McManus
in tour coat?
VELL- I THINK
THERE. AHE. A
PIECES OF THAT
STATUE 1M TOUR
FEDS BOY GROUND
OH HAHHATTAH ISLE
Independents Definitely Decide at
Indianapolis Meet to Invade
BUFFALO MAT KEEP CLUB
INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Nov. . Direc
tor of th Federal leagu at their an
nual meeting her today definitely de
cided to Invade New York In 1916. The
Kansas City dub, whose franchise w
declared, forfeited, wilt b sent to New
York and strengthened so that It "will
merit the support of the New York fans."
James A. Qllmore. who was re-elected
president of the league, stated after the
meeting that grounds had been obtained
on Manhattan Island for the New York
club. He said plana had been submitted
fc-r stands to scat (6,000 persons and that
thn league would be ready for operations
in New York at the beginning of tho 191
1 he Buffalo franchise alao was for
feited, but It Is understood that the own
era will reorganise and that Buffalo will
have a place In the league next season.
"It Is believed," said President Ollmore
n his statement, "that the Buffalo sit
ration will later be taken care of prop
early by the cltlsens of that community."
Olkrr Federal Officers.
In addition to Mr. Ollmore, who was
re-elected president and treasurer, the
league named the following officers; Vies
president, (Jeorga 8. Ward. Brooklyn, and
secretary, Thomas W. Gllmor. Chicago.
The league alao adopted a resolution on
. the death of Robert B. Ward, former head
of the Brooklyn club.
Reports from the olubs were received
und "after consideration of all the facts"
reads the statement, "we feel that we
were well rewarded for our operations In
Ul.V President Gllmore said no games
had been protested.
After the meeting the majority of the
club owners left for French Lick, Ind.,
where It waa reported they would meet
representatives of the older leagues with
a l)W of settling the "war" between the
Fedeial and organised baa ball. It was
aid here that Barney Dreyfus of Ins
Pittsburgh Nationals, Colonel Jacob Rup-)-rt
of the New York Americana and
r.mrles Comlskey of the Chicago Amerl-
tt.t were In French Lick, but a dispatch
i, ..in French Lick aid Colonel Ruppert
wi the only organized base ball man
fttarlalr Off o New. York.
Those who attended the meeting and
went to French Lick are President Oil
more. Phil Kail. 81. Louis; Edward
Gwlnner. Pittsburgh; Will K. Robertson,
Buffalo, and Carroll Raaln, Baltimore.
Ward and Charlie Weeshman, Chicago,
said they would go to Chicago tonight,
end Weeghman slated that he would Join
the other directors of the league at
French Lick tomorrow. Harry Blnclalr
of the Newark club was called to New
York, and there was much speculation
as to whether the trip had something tc
do with the sale of one of the New York
base ball clubs. Carroll Mann of the
Kansas City club, who wired that he was
on hla way, did not reach the city In time
to attend the meeting.
f a a sea Urn Sararlse,
KANSAS CITY. Mo., .ov. . The for
feiture of the Kansas City franchise in
the Federal league at the meeting of the
league In Indianapolis today carried with
It no surprise as far as local stockholders
.were concerned. According to a report
mad at a stockholders' meeting lir Oc
tober 16, the local club showed a loss of
t&.XM on the season's operations.
TRACK STAR MAKES GOOD ON
wiaww m i
I il a
1 Jt;, i
Captain Rutherford Brings Back
Story Kansas Has Really
.4.K.tOWs Xa.'A lwX'HWMv1
rjrOt'n'VSrOV . . .
From winning th broad lump to run
ning a foot ball team from the quarter
back position Is a bit harder than It
sounds, yet H. T. Worthlngton. the Dart
mouth champion broad Jumper, has done
this very thing, lat spring Worthing
GAME 13 NO CINCH AT ALL
LINCOLN. Nov. S.fSpeclal.) Ne
braska Is In for a good licking next Sat
urday unless th team shows better
fighting spirit than In any of th pre
The Hunkers played ragged foot ball
While th absence of Captain Ruther
ford and two other regulars weakened the
Huskers, there Is no denying that this
year's team has not presented finished
foot ball In a single game so far. Th
line until two weeks sko failed to show
any great strength while the Husker
offense, brilliant at times, Is exceedingly
Potentially stronger than a year ago,
the Huskers have failed to live up to the
expectatlnns. Not once this seaaon have
they fulfilled th rromlna of Nebraska's
best eleven and while they have shown
occasional flnshes, they hav never
played Invincible foot ball.
Hack of It la a short story. Th Husk
ers are "sweet on themselves." Over In
Iowa the rival of the Hunkers take de-
llltiht in referring to Htlehm'a protegee as
"the chesty Cornhuskers," while down In
Kansas the Nebraska eleven Is known as
"the haughty Huskers" term of dert-i
sion which might be ascribed to Jealously
were it not that loyal Nebraskans realise
th lack of "pep" spells danger and that
th proud Nebraskans, undefeated sine
1 lfill r atlriln- In m fall.
Kanaaa Coach la "Ilea."
Coach Olcott I working a foxy trick
on his proteges. Kansas alumni are busy
penning letters to the Kansas newsptp-
Morgen Post Likes
Tone of Wilson's
Note to England
BERLIN, Nov. . Via Ixmdon.) Ber
lin newspaper as a rule make no com
ment on the American note to Oreat
Britain relative to Interference with ship
ping. Summaries of the note as re
ceived In Berlin are published even with
out Indications in headlines of the sig
nificance attached to the communica
tion. The Morgen-Poat, however, makes
th following comment:
"It Is hoped to be the lesson In Inter
national law which the Washington gov
ernment gives the British government
will make th desired Impression in Lon
don. Th bar fact that th American
government uses such decided and firm
language shows that the discontent of
wide and Influential American circles
with Oreat Britain must be assumed to
be very earnest In character.
"It Is hoped America will not content
Itself with a bar protest, but will pro
ceed to energetlo measures If the case
demands and Oreat Britain's gross arbi
trariness does not cease."
The newspapers generally give great
prominence to the affidavits filed at
Washington by Ambassador Bemstorff
concerning the British patrol boat Bara
long, which Is said to have shot down
fifteen members of the crew of a Oerman
submarine after they had surrendered or
while swimming in the sea.
BOOT' T0 LINCOLN
(jpital City Will Probably Get the
Match from Omaha Because of
Hieh Auditorium Rent
HOLD IT IN STOCK PAVILION
ton was one of th star In intercollegi-' ers, roasting the "K. U." squad for lack
ate athletics and won the record for trie
This fall he waa Induced to come out
for foot ball, and for the first time in his
life donned the moleskins. Ho made good
from the start and has been playing with
the Dartmouth regulars ever since.-
Worthlngton Is a Junior and has
another year to play. He is 23 years old,
weighs 161 pounds and S feet lOVj Inches
In height He halls from Concord, N. H.,
and prepared at Phllllpa-Excter, where
he starred in track athletics.
TEN UINORS DO NOT
BEGIN AND F1YEQU1T
Many Interesting Details of Base
Ball Season of 1915 Come
to Light ,
RESUME OF BUSINESS
The Joe Stecher-Tousiff Hussane
wrestling match will In all probabil
ity be held at Lincoln.
The Lincoln Commercial club bag
offered Gene Melady an attractive
proposition to stage the match In the
Btock pavilion, which has a seating
capacity of 7,600 persons, and Mr.
Melady has gone to the Capital City
tr enter Into negotiations with the
It has been definitely decided to aban
don any attempts to hold the match In
Omaha, In view of tb decision of the
city commissioners to demand a 20 per
cent cut of the gross receipts for the
rent of the Auditorium. "It is Impossible
even to consider holding th match In
umana," said Mr. Melady. "As It is Ne
braska largely that It is Interested In
the outcome of, a Stecher-Hussane bout,
Lincoln stands as the next best place to
hold the match."
That B.000 persons from out In tho state
will attend the match If It is held, at
Lincoln Is the opinion of Mr. Melady and
others Interested In the wrestling gam.
Huaaane Is quite universally disliked by
followers of Stecher and they will all be
on hand to see the Dodge county phenom
mix with the Bulgarian. .
K a nana Cltr la Field.
Kansas City Is also in the field, bidding
for the match. Convention hall; which
is considerably larger than the Omaha
Auditorium, has been offered to Mr. Me
lady and advices from Kansas City have
assured the Omaha promoter that the
building will b completely filled if the
match Is held there.
The Omaha Athletic club, which was re
cently organized with J. W. El wood as its
president has, through Its secretary, John
A. Tamlaca, written a letter to th sport
ing editor of The Be declaring that th
club would willingly stag the Stecher
Husaan event In Omaha and allow the
wrestlers SO per cent, the city 20 per cent
th charitable Institutions or th city 10
per cent and retain 10 per cent for the
Ratlin la Coarhlna-.
Harold Ballln. the former Princeton
captain. Is at present assisting Wllmer
Crowell In the coaching of the Lafayette
Toronto Fan Peevish.
Toronto fans are Incensed over the re-
?ort that Manager Bresnahan has signed
:d Holly, the former Toronto shortstop,
for the Cubs.
Italy May Send
Troops to Albania
to Aid Serbians
ROME, Nov. 8. (Via Paris. Nov. .)
What appears to be a forecast that Italy
will send troops to Albania to aid the
Serba Is contained In a semi-official not
which ays that while Italy did not par
ticipate In the recent expedition of the
allies to assist Serbia it has found a
better way to oppose the Austro-oerman-Bulgarlan
attack upon Serbia. '
Thla way. the note says, was opened by
the Bulgarians themselves when they
threatened to Invade Albania to Teach the
Adriatic, a design so dangerous to Italy's
Interests that "the mere threat must
oblige Italy to take appropriate measures
to frustrat it immediately."
Army of Big Game
Hunters at Duluth
DULtmi, Minn., Nov. . Hundreds of
persons wer preparing today for an
early start after big game at th open
ing of the Minnesota hunting season to
morrow. Approximately 1,000 hunting
licenses have been sold. Game wardens
report an : abundance of big game. The
season closes November 30.
DETROIT. Mich., Nov, S. Announce
ment was made today that George Mori
arty. captain of the Detroit America
Wague team, had been given his uncon
ditional release by F. J. Navtn, president
if the local club. It is understood Mo
I arty has received several offers to
manage minor league clubs.
PATTON'S SOUTH TEAM
SEEKS GAME WITH YORK
Coach Jimmy Patton's South Bide High
s-bool foot ball team la In splendid form
for the last three games of the season
end all that will deter It from closing
with a good record is a possible Injury
to some of th players. All ar up la
their studies with on exception sad h 1
expected to mak good In the eye of
th professors and have himself on the
other side of the seventies before the
Council Bluffs and Thanksgiving contest
The big problem at present Is to sched
ule a Thanksgiving game. Failure to tie
up with Orand Island and Central' slip
over on the South High coach has caused
the latter to desire a meeting with th
York bunch that defeated Omaha. S te a
Beatrice scored three touchdown on
York which make It quit ncessary tn
th eves of th coach to defeat York by
LeaUtill Grab T
The I.outuvllle club of the American
s.'iiin ris nraflro I
u. Hamilton club of
)-KU..-. niurly, J'a'JJV
in pitchers from
of pep and It !a having It effect
Jumbo Btlehm and Captain Rutherford
Inspected the Kansas squad again Sat
urday which piled up 40 points against
Washburn nearly as many as Nebraska
three weeks ago with a lineup In which
substitute appeared oftener than vete
Stlehm said on the occasion of his first
visit thanhe Jayhawkers were 100 per
cent stronger than a year ago. The Jny
hawker squad looked even better Satur
ltntherfnrd la Beared
Captain Rutherford declared the Jay
hawkers flashed a real team Saturday
which would give the Husker plenty of
trouble and he would mak no predlo-
i tlon what the first team could do. Ruth
ierford declared the Jayhawkers have the
het team he has seen In action. He
thought Nobraska would, do well to win
by on touchdown.
Stlehm clamped the gates tight thla
afternoon on the first real practice for
the Huaker-Javhawker battle. The
squad loafed around all last week and
Pilled a distressing brand of foot ball
DONE Saturday as a result. There will be no
I loafing from now until . the time the
. , . . Hukers leave for Kansas City.
BAN FRANCISCO. Cel.. Nov. .-Many ..... Hn th. curUln down
Interesting details In connection with the practice for the remainder of the week,
professional base ball season of 1915. i Btlchra needs the assistance of mors
which for many reason was not produo- J alumni for the task ha ha before him.
ei-.-i.l h.n.flt to thna most 1 nyaicany. in aquaa .u pmu, ir
U'V V ------ I
closely Identified wth the natonal game,
were Included In th annual report of
Secretary John II. Farrl, which h pre
sented at the annual meeting of the Na
tional Association of Professional Base
Ball Leagues her today.
A resume of the business transacted by
th National association during th year
showed that forty minor leagu organisa
tions embracing K3 cities and towns In
th United States and Canada qualified
for membership In 1J15, as compared with I
forty-four leagues representing 300 towns
and cities In 191. Ten of the lesgues
did not begin th season of M1&, and five
of th thirty which started failed to com
plete their season's schedules. On of
thes waa disqualified and h other four
dropped out, their failure to continue con
tinue being attributed mainly to the un
usually adverse weather conditions which
prevailed. In one league 105 games were
postponed on account of rain In a four
months' playing season.
Five thousand, four hundred and sev
enty-two players' contracts wer received,
recorded and- promulgated by the asso
ciation during the year. ' One thousand
and three players were released by pur
chase out of X.SW reported to the office of
the association for release. Nlnety-oa
optional agreement wer approved be
tween National association club and
thlrty-nln optional agreements wer ex
ercised by National association club.
Six hundred and seventy player were re
ported for suspension and tM were re
ported for reinstatement. Seven drafted
players were claimed under the waiver
rule and 73t disputed cases wer adjusted
by th association during th year. Sev
enteen players were drafted by th Na
tional leagu and a similar number by
th American league.
Out of S71.K received by the associa
tion for drafted players the American
leagu contributed fSS.WO and th Na
tional leagu 1-1. 00. In all $IJ9.S67 passed
through th offlc of th National eaao
(latlon during th current year for
draltej layra, optional agreement play
ers and others released by purchase
Badger Foot Ball
Star Quits Game,
to Avoid Inquiry
MADISON, ' Wl.. Nov. S.-Maleohn
Oalvln. full back for the University of
Wisconsin foot bah team, has addressed
a letter to th Dally Cardinal, th official
student publication, announcing that he
ha decided to quit 'all athletics at the
Oalvln hope that toy hla action, it will
terminate the investigation now tn pro
gress to determine whether he ha been
guilty of professionalism. It Is alleged
that he played professional base ball dur
ing the summer vacation.
The foot ball star bases hi action on
the ground that he does not want to be
subjected to the embarrassment attached
to the Investlgalon of a college athletlc's
eligibility. He insist that he Is an ama
teur In every sens of the word. Oal
vln' home hi In Qlendlve, Mont.
Wisconsin la th second "Big Nine"
university to lose a star foot ball player
this season because of th summer baa
ball rule. It waa pointed out today. Lorln
Solon of th University of Minnesota,
was recently declared Ineligible, as It Is !
alleged h accepted money for playing!
base ball. I
High School Team
in Poor Condition to
Play North Platte
Central High will le forced to use a
patcned lineup In the game next Friday
gainst North Platte on account of in
juries to first string men.
Morearty. the speedy left halfback, and
the most dependable tackier on th team,
la out of the game for the reat of th
season on account of a dislocated shoul
Neylll alao will probably b lost to th
team for th balance of th season on
account of a broken blood vessel In his
leg reoelved tn th gam against Lincoln
last Friday. Hla place at quarter will
be taken by either Nlchola, th right
end. or "Fussy" MacFarland, quarter
back on th aecond team.
In cas Nichols is used at quarter hla
plac at end will be taken by Ed Daugh
Clyde Smith, an end who ha shewn
up well In several games thla season,
is being used at left in th plac of
Morearty. Paul Beard, th center, did
not turn out to practlc on account of
Crowley at right tackl fractured
rib in th Lincoln game, and It Is doubt
ful if he will be able to play agalnat
North Platte. Harold Urov will fill
this position In case Crowley is unable
0etll I Drafted.
The providence club of the
from the I 't lea
lias drafted Jumny O'Nell
club of ths w Xuva
' - The ! of Haeaaaatlsa.
Use Sloan' Liniment and you won
rare what causes It. The first appli
cation helps. Good for Sciatica. Neural'
gla. Zjc. AU druggists. Advertisement.
Price Economies Without Quality Sacrifice in November Sales
Every Garment, Every Yard of Goods, must be up to Our High Quality Standard, as our
satisfaction guarantee backs every article of merchandise we sell.
LJ iAW n
DODGE ahp DOUGLAS STREETS
NEW SAVINGS AND LOAN
ASSOCIATION FOR OMAHA ,
(From a Staff Correspondent) i
LINCOLN. Nov. . (Special.) The
United Saving and Loan association of
Omaha is the name of a new corporation
which has filed articles with the secre
tary of the state banking board with an
application for a charter under the laws
governing building and loan associations.
The board ha granted the application
and the charter was Issued this morning. !
The Incorporator ar T. J. Shannahan, ;
Godfrey Horasek, Burton E. Wilcox,
David W. Merrow. W. E. Patterson,
John F. Schults. Joseph F. Murphey,
Samuel L. Win ten and Herman Heal. The
company is Incorporated for 1500,000,
Maa Hit by Aato Better.
ORAND ISLAND, Nov. S. 8peclal.)
Louis Berger, who was run over by an
automobile on Saturday while on hi way
to Hastings and left on th side of the
road by the responsible parties, is getting
along nicely at the General hospital. The
authorities have o far not ascertained
th Identity of th party responsible for
th accident, but have learned that the
car was on of black body and yellow
wheel. Inquiry la being continued.
Newspaper at Nemaha.
STELLA. Nub., Nov. . -(Special.) The
Nemaha Beacon Is th nam of th
new paper at Nemaha, a town thirteen
m:les northwest of Stella on the Mis
souri river. The Beacon is a folio, with
two page horn print, and th first
Issue came out thla month. H. Morgan,
who has been conducting a Job printing
office at Nemaha for several months, is
A "For Sale" ad will turn eoond-hand
furniture Into cash.
i i . : . -
Eattre rke Stack
0.-0. Shoe Store
W. O. W. Bid.
Ua aU It it
All the Women'
Ire Shoe. In
cluding all their
k m pi lines.
II a pair
Speaking of Exceptional Values in Women's Apparel
Here are specials for Wednesday that will strongly
peal to all who admire good dress and are not adverse
a splendid price saving.
100 HANDSOME TAILORED SUITS-Made
to sell at l5.00 to $45.00. Manufacturers' samples,
In velvet-.,, chiffon, broadcloths, gabardines, fine whlp
corda and other popular fabrics. In the season's most
approved modes; many of them fur J At1 AA
trimmed; the classiest lot of suits H fill
shown In Omaha, at VVvU
150 HIGH CLASS TAILORED SUITS That
sold at $45 to $G0, all the season's
newest styles, colors and fabrics.
That sold at $29.50 to $40.00, in broad as
sortment of designs, for all occasions; sizes
16 to 46; choice, ednesday,
CLOTH COATS, (H r
nesday," choice of an
immense variety of
designs in corduroy,
plushes, beaucles and
novelties; many with
fur collars; all excep
tional values, at $15
FUR COATS, nr
worth $35 and wZO
$40. Twenty fine sam
ple coats, in Russian
pony; newest styles;
and wonderful spe
cial bargains; at
Wednesday 's sale,
BEAUTIFUL NEW BLOUSES- r
Made to sell at $12.50, the choicest V)
lot of blouse values our buyer ever secured.
Come in fine laces, chiffons, crepes and
novelty silks; wonderful values, at, sale
If" J ipi
18 Pounds Best Pare Granulated Sugar for $1.00
We advise our customers to buy Flour now. The market is Higher and every prospect of
taking a further advance.
48-lh. sack Beat High Oracle Dia
mond H Flour, mad from No. 1 e
Ictted wheat, nothing finer for
bread, plea, cake or biscuit, per
sack . .91.35
k lbs. Best Rolled Whit Breakfao'.
IS lbs. Best Kiln Dried Cornmea',
white or yellow Hit
4 lha. Beat Hand Picked Navy Bea.ia.
Fancy Japan Rlc or Pearl Tapi
oca, for S5
No. 1 cana Wiaconaln June Pea.
lamy 8wet Sugar Corn, Wax or
Siring Beana THo
Cannei Tomatoes, No. 3 alae, can, lOo
(iallon cana Golden Table Syrup, 380
Uallon van Can and Mapl feyr.ip
V--gallon ran Can and Mapl Syrup
Quart can Cane and Map' Syrup
i-lb pkg Self Rising Pancake Flour
Self Rising Buckwheat Flour, i-er
5 cans Oil Sardines It
4. Large Cans Condensed Mtlk,..Se
R. C. Corn Flakee. pkg ....Be
OraDS Nuta. pkg 10
Red Jacket Pure Apple Cider, gal. a So
tt os. Jar Pure Fruit Preserves, 83
IS-os. Jar Pur Fruit Preserve. 30
New California Figs, pkg ' THO
New Mince Meat, pkg V,0
New Dromedary Dates, pkg. . . .
New California Crop Peaches, xr
New CMTlfornia Apricots, lb lSWo
New California Muscatel Ralalns, vr
New California Cooking Figs, lb. So
New Umon or Orange Peel, lb., SOe
New California Walnuts, lb lao
Dlaiitond Brand Soft Shell Walnuts.
t packaice Me
10 bare Beat la All Soap, Wednes
day only 81
Th Bast sTo. 1 Creamery Batter, per
lb. . 89
Th Best STo. 1 Creamery B attar, ear.
ton, par lb. 30
Fancy Country Oeamery Butler, ir
Fancy Dairy Tabl Butter. lb 8S
No. 1 Ptorage Kgga, par dosen.,.8ao
No. 1 Freeh F.gra. per doson 3So
Faney Full Cream White or colored
Cbeeae. per lh 80
OWIOsT BPBCIATa WBDBBSSaY.
These are esoeciallr fin for Boiling.
nothing finer, IS lbs. for IS
TXX TEOITSBLB AND rBVTT
MABKIiT rOB IIS PEOPLE.
IS lha. beat Red River Ohio Potatle
to tli peck, for ij,
11 lbs. Good Cooking Apples to the
peck, now for js
12 lbs. Fancy Jonathan Katlng Apples
to the peck, for aoe
Fancy Holland Seed Cabbage, lb.. I
Per 100 Iba fSe
Beets. Carrot or Turnips, large mar.
ket basket, for........ 300
FTeeh Beets. L'arrota or Turnip, four
bunches for 6e
hunches Fresh Radishes 5
4 head Fresh Leaf Lettuce. ..... .Bo
5 large Pouo Hunches .....60
1 bunches Fresh Onions .........So
2 stalks Fresh Celery fie
Fancy California or Denver Cauli
flower, per lb 8Aj
Fancv Rlra Tomatcea. lb. '.' lna
S larse Own Pepnrra 100
Bee oar fall line -of fancy box ao'plse.
See the Demonstrations ani free
sample of Ihera I. Ilia's Chocolate.
Armour's Hnlllon Cubes. Knitters Pro
ducts, lleinr'a 7 Varieties and fioea--Wiles'
Famous Cookie and Crack
era. Made in Omaha.
Uonan-TRY HAYDEfJ'S FIRST
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