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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 21, 1916)
TJ1K HKK: OMAHA. MONDAY, FEBRUARY, 21, 1010.
He4quarteri Will Be Opened To
day at Lincoln by J. R.
DELEGATE CONTEST OPENS UP
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. Feb. 20 iSpeclaU-Aetlv
work to advance I lie inmlldacy of Sen
ator Albert B. C'tmmlna of Iowa for tb
republican nomination for governor will
bo at cnee atsrtcd an.l headquarter will
bo opened in tho Limit 11 hotel in this
city tomorrow morning.
That there will l something doing in
c idenced by the fact that J. R. McCarl.
private secretary to Senator Norria of
Nebraska ha arrived In Lincoln with a
personal commission from Senator Cum
mins to seek tho support of Nebraska
republicans. The work will be prosecuted
At the Lindell hotel this morning Mr.
"1 have been in Nebraska nearly a
week and mn delighted to find the senti
ment for Senator Cummins so strony
and sincere. I anticipated that Nebraska
republicans would feel kindly towards our
neighbor on the oast, but the sentiment
fur htm Is even greater and more pro
nounced than I expected to find It at
this stage of the campaign. Nebraska re
publicans seem to turn naturally to Sen
ator Cummins because he is their frieni,
their neighbor anJ their kind of a man.
"I have talked with not lees than a
hundred republicans, from all parts it
tho state and of all factions, and Ifave
yet to find a man who does not agree
that Nebraska republicans should and
will endorse the candidacy of Senator
Cummins at the April primary. Even
those who have favored Justice Hughes,
and we all realise Mat he is a superb
man, realising that he has totally elimi
nated himself and will not permit his
name to go upon the primary ballot,
heartily endorse the Idea that our sup
port should go to Senator Cummins.
"State headquarters are being opened
In Lincoln in order that the senator's
friends in various parts of the state may
more conveniently co-operate. Judging
by the support and encouragement' tho
movement has already received, v-o
anticipate It will be a busy place."
Delegate Contest Om.
Nebraska republicans will be called upon
to select sixteen delegates to the national
republican convention when the primary
arrives April 18. Four of these will be
delegates-at-large elected by the entire
state, while twelve will be selected by the
congressional districts, two from each dis
trict. Candidates have begun to show them
selves In all of the districts and there
are enough for delegatea-at-large to In
. sure the voter a chance to make a choice.
So far aa heard from those who have al
ready signified their willingness to stand
or have been mentioned as liable to stand
for election are the following:
Delegates-at-Large H. H. Baldrige of
um&nft, a. u. jnuernn 01 viay denier,
IP. M. Currie of Custer, K. R. Qurney of
, u Vermont. JO- I -Hevetoae of Beatrice. I
f ,A. Keneau ef Broken bow, R. P. Brown
. of Lincoln and N. P. Dodge of Omaha.
. First Diatriet-J; Reld Green of Mncoln
and Editor Sweet of Nebraska City..
Second Distriet Myron L. Learned, 3.
, W, Wattles, W. P. Gurtey, J. W. Towle,
N. H. Loomia, J. C Bait and John T.
Third District-J. H. Kemp of Fullerton
and O. K. Thompson of wliner.
Fourth District W. I. Parley of Aurora.
William Colton of York and Peter Jansen
Fifth District N. T. Johnson of Upland
and A. Bsrnett of McCook.
Sixth District K. T. Weatervelt' of
Scott s Bluff. W. C. May of Gothenburg,
W. A. Davies of Butte and Tarl Mallery
National Committeeman P. F. McGrew
and R. B. Howell, both of Omaha.-
File for Office in
UPLAND, Neb.. Feb. 30.-SpeclaI
The political pot In Franklin county
working overtime Just now. Amongst
the candidates whose names will be on
the primary ballot In April are the fol
Republican Ticket Dr. N. F. Johnston
of Upland has filed for presidential
elector from the Fifth congressional dis
trict; Dr. Butler of Superior and Csrl
Spence of Franklin are running for slats'
senator; W. C. Dorsey, attorney, Bloom
lngton is alone In the race for the legis
lature. Victor Thompson of Upland and
A. J. O. Dunlavy of Bloomlngton have
filed for county treasurer; Charles
Stasenka of Campbell, for county attor
ney; Prof. Graves of Campbell, for county
superintendent; William Dunn of Bloom
lngton for sheriff.
In the Democratic Ranks Colonel J. W.
Robinson Is the only candidate no far
far state senator; Carl ' Burnham of
Naponee for the legislature; Chris Roupp
of Naponee, Hrnil Nelson of Franklin
Bk E. Weston of Wilcox want to be
county treasurer. O. Mur-kel of Bloom
ington and Thomas Lorentxen have filed
for county clerk. Jergen Jensen of
" Upland. Napoleon Hebert of Campbell
Robert Walker of Bloomlngton and Roger
Boon of Franklin have all filed aa candl
datea for sheriff. Attorneys Hale of
Franklin, Losey of Bloomlngton and
t-amuelson of Hildreth want to be county
attorney. J. E. Mong is so fsr the only
candidate on either ticket for clerk of
the district court. Pearl O'Neal of
Hildreth and Prof. Bonner of Franklin
ire In the race for county superintendent.
fro far no candidates tfi th's county have
filf d ss progressives And it Jboks like a
straight old time fight between demo
crats and republicans.
L. O. Jones of Lincoln hss been in the
county a week organising for the drys.
A county prohibition organisation has
been formed and also local organizations
in each town.
The Pros of the Pwdalag Is la the
Whst the sick wsnt Is to get well. They
do not care whether they are cured by
the most sclentlflo physician or the most
unlearned neighbor they don't care how
they are cured. If only they get well.
For forty years women suffering from
female Ills have been taking Lydla E.
Plnkham's Vegetable Compound and have
been getting well; and because they hav
got well, that great medicine continue
to hse a sale equalled by that of few
prcprietary preparations. Advertisement.
A Ur Misers and customers profit by the
l lasatfled Ad ' habit.
INTEREST ONSTATE'S CASH
Accountant De France Sayi More
Interest Could Be Secured
SUGGESTS COMPETITIVE BIDS
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOiN FVb. . (Special.) From
January S, 1915 to December 81. 1!1S. the j
state of Nebraska received In Interest
from money deposited In the different
bsnks over the stste IS.Ots.Jl, according
to the report of State Accountant Charles
Q. De France, who has been making an
examination of the state treasurer's of
fice. The amount of funds In state de
positories at the close of that period was
Stste Auditor Smith will endeavor to
have all banks acting as stste depositories
give the amount of Interest paid by them
during the last five years and will here
after treat state depositories the same
ss banks are treated under the bank
examinations and will ssk them to fill
out blanks showing the amount of state
money on hand and the amount of In
terest. According to the accountant's report.
State Treasurer Hall carried aa certifi
cates of deposit at the close of the year
the sum of $19,000 In tlwe four banks:
Farmers' State bank of Elba. n.OOO; CHI
fens' State bank. Carroll, $4,000; Leigh
State bank, Leigh, S.ono, and Elba Stale
bank, Elba. 16.000. There are In all
banks earning state funds, of which four
have active accounts, ss follows: Central
National of IJncoln, $30,095.78, at the close
of business December SI, 1916; City Na
tional of Lincoln. r?7,212.14; First National
of Lincoln, $39,747.30. and the National
Bank of Commerce, $11,6;9.84, a total of
S&.624.M. bringing Into the state l.7.M in
In reporting on the methods used in the
office of the state treasurer, Mr. De
Prance makes some Interesting explsna-
tlons. Speaking of the caah certificates
of deposit In the four state banks, Mr.
De Frsnce says:
They besr Interest at 4 or 5 per cent.
according to length of time tney remain
out. The university and normal war
rants were carried to avoid registration,
nenriln the annual settlements with
rnnntv treasurer, when thev could be
charged against their respective funds snd
cancelled. The oonns were carneo tempo
rarily ss cash, pending annual settlement,
when the trust fund balances would be
larae enough to nay for tnem ana tnus
reimburse the current funds.
As to the oronrlotv of carrying certifi
cates of deposit instead of making a regu
lar deposit tinuer tne neposuory isw, i
have only this comment to mske: It Is
apparent that at least some of the Ne
braska banks are willing to pay more
than 8 per cent Interest on state funds.
If left undisturbed for six months or more.
Therefore, it would seem wise to adopt
tho Ohio plan of allowing the banks to
bid for deposits, with the understanding
that the deposits of the lowest rate payers
would be the first checked out- Many of
the 384 banks In the list appended (which
has a balance on deposit December 31,
115) had had the deposit without change
for one, two, three or more yearn. It
seems evident that some of these, if not
a majority of them, would have palif'4
or 6 per cent Instead of 3 If they had been
required so to do.
Notes from Beatrice
And Gage County
BEATRICE, Neb., Feb. je.-MSpeclal.)
Will Reed, who was arrested Wednesday
evening for stashing Fred Elchhorn, jr.,
and Harry South with a knife, was ar
raigned before Justice Ellis on the charge
of cutting with' intent to wound. He
waived preliminary hearing and was
bound over to the district court, bond be
ing fixed at $500, In default of which he
was lodged In the county Jail.
Michael Falk, sr., for forty years a
resident of Beatrice, died at his home
here Friday night, aged 84 years. He was
avnatlve of Germany and la survived by
four children. His wife died four years
ago last July. V
Homer K. Johnston and Miss Matilda
HocketL both of Vernon, Kan., wer mar
ried here Friday evening i by Rev. N. P.
Patterson. They left for Vernon near
which place the groom owns a ranch.'
Word was received here yesterday an
nouncing the death at University Place
of William Blck, formerly of this city.
Mr. Blck located at that place two years
ago. He was 81 years of age and leaves
a widow and five children. He was a civil
war veteran and before going to Univer
sity Place had lived here for twenty-two
A petition is being circulated at Wy-
more in the Interest of K. O. Parrfsh
for mayor. Mr. Parrish Is a Burlington
engineer with a run between Wymore
Baby Dies from
Eating Paris Green
HOLDREGB, Neb., Feb. 20 (Special.)
Muradean, the l-year-old child of Mr.
and Mrs. Will Cobb, living ten miles
northeast of this city, was buried here
yesterday, death occurring the day be
fore as the result of eating Paris 'green.
Her sister, Vivian, aged 4, also ate the
poison and Is In a critical condition, lit
tle hope being held for her recovery.
The children found the poison while
plsying in the barn at horns. The father
thinks each cfilld ate about a spoonful.
THAYER FAIR HAS TALKS
DELIVERED TO CHILDREN
rfEBRON'. Neb., Feb. .-(Speclal.)-County
Superintendent A. T. Holtxen,
Editor Michell of the Deshler Rustler,
and Paul Grupe are touring the county
advertising the Thayer county fair,
which will be held this fall at Deshler.
This will be the third ennual county
fair and motion pictures will be taken
by Prof. Condra and his assistants.
Mr. Mitchell Is delivering lectures at
each school In Thayer county and show
ing Irof. Condra'a motion pictures of
the state fair. Boons county fair and
the boys' corn club. He is also showing
slides of the Thsyer county fair of last
year and viewa of various places In
Thayer county. This Is being done to
Induce the boys and girls of Thsyer
county to Join the various clubs, such as
sewing clubs, corn clubs. pig clubs, cook
ing clubs, etc. Large premiums are be
ing offered at this yesr's fair for work
In the various clubs.
There will be a special day for all the
school children of the county and Super
intendent Holtxen has distributed approx
imately t.ooo rree tickets to school chil
dren for thst special day, and seversl
hundred applications for membership In
the clubs bsve been received .
Wedalaa; at Carroll Taeaaay.
CARROLL, Neb., Feb. . (Special)
On Februsry 23 st the home of the bride's
parents. Mr. snd Mrs. John Hamer, will
occur the marriage of their daughter,
Anna, to William Owens. They will make
their home on a farm near Carroll.
State "Y" Workers
Occupy Pulpits of
Churches at York
TORK. Neh., Feb. .-(Speclal Tele
gram.) Pulpits of the various ehurche.s.
were occupied today by Young Men's
Christian association delegates who are
here for the stste convention.
At S o.clock FL C. Waleott. general sec
retary of Flong City, made a compelling
appeal for a clean, straightforward
Christian life. He challenged his au
dience to align themselves for a single
standard of living. II. C. Halnxman. In
ternational student secretary, addressed
a good audience of high school boys on
the subject of habits.
At 7:30 o'clock, a union meeting was
held at the Methodist church, where
Krnest Hoffman of University Place rind
Mr. Llllenberg of Hildreth gave reports
of the results of the Lincoln older boys'
conference held lsst November In that
They told of the high schools snd
groups of boys In many places who have
lined up for "We are against cigarette
and will do all we can against them. We
are gslnt boore. believing It against
our Interests and pledge ourselves to
"We sre sgalnst dl ty and smutty
language snd stsnd for clean speech.
We are agslnst unclean athletics and
will do all In our power to clean then
"We will do all we can to uplift the
weaker other fellow."
The annual report showed 904 conver
sions through the work of the state con
vention. The secretary's flnsnclsl report showed
receipts fo 1915, $10,W7.5, disbursements
The following executive board was
elected for the coming yesr:
J. Desn Ringer. Omsha. chairman; O.
W." ShrlMt.' York, vice chairman; O. C
Edgerly, Omaha, was re-elected treas
urer; George O. Wallace, Omaha, record
ing sec etsry.
Of Lincoln Voters
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Feb. JO (Special.) Accord
ing to registration under the new law
which requires that there shall be an
entirely new listing of voters In the city
of Lincoln this year, just one lone popu
list hss reglste ed. Only about half of
the voting population of the city has
shown tip st the clerk's office so fsr and
It Is possible that a few more populists
may be hanging around who will show
up before the registration closes. So far
only 8,497 voters have registered and the
showing is as follows:
Progressives ...... 1ft
Populists - 1
No affiliation 15
: Vetera eglsteiing with no party affili
ation cannot vote at the primary.
TECUMSEH GIRLS' CLUB
TECUMSEH, Neb., Feb. . (Specal.)
The girls of a club lust being organised
In the Tecumseh High school entertained
their mother with a banquet at the
Methodist church Friday eenvlng. About
100 were In attendance. There were aer
eral speakers, Including Miss Drake, who
hss charge of the Young Women's Chris
tian association work at the state uni
versity, Lincoln, high school teachers,
and others. The organization of the club
Is for the Improvement of social condi
tions among the students. A club has
also been organised by the boys.
Up to this time the Board of Education
has received about twenty applications
for the position of superintendent of
schools for the coming,, yesr.
Mrs. Aaam Bella.
PLATTSMOUTH, Neb., Feb. J0.-(Spe-clal.)
Mrs. Anna.BuIln, who has been
slok for a number of years, died at her
late home in this city Saturday morning.
Mrs. Butln was born In Austria fifty-four
years ago, and has lived here thirty
years. She wss-united In marriage with
B. Bulin In the old country, and to that
union there were born eight children.
j James, Otto, Joseph, Edward, Marie,
Rosa and Barbara and Mrs. F. S. Rice,
the latter of Wolf Boy, Minn. The fu.
neral will occur from the late home on
Jarob S. Weadell.
PLATTSMOUTH. Neb., Feb. 30. (Spe
cial.) Jacob 8. Wendell, aged over S6
years, passed away at his late horn in
this city Saturday aftornoon, the funeral
will occur Monday afternoon, the services
conducted by Rev. H. O. McCluskey of
the Presbyterian church of which he was
a member. Mr. Wendell was born In New
York, January 2, 1830. coming to Flatt
mouth over fifty years sgo, and was em
ployed in the Burlington shops for over
thirty-five years. He leaves besides his
aged wife two daughters, both residing
here. Mrs. C. S. Forbs and Mrs. Belle
Mrs. Catherlae Williams.
STELLA. Nob., Feb. a. (Special.)
Mrs. Catherine Williams died at her home
northeast of Stella Thursday night. Khe
waa past years eld and a pioneer
settler of the community. One daughter
and five sons survive. The dsughter. Miss
Msry Williams lives at home, and thi
sons, Wllilsm and Arthur Williams live
in the community; Llewellyn Williams
lives at Pendleton. Ore.; Reece Williams
at Broken Bow, Neb., and Thomas
Williams at Ord, Xeb.
Ferryboat Carried Away by lee
PLATT3MOUTH. Neb., Feb. -(Special.)
The Ice breaking up in ihe Mis
souri river at this point carried awsy
the ferry boat, and It Is on Its way to
the gulf of Mexico now. The boat had
been frosen In all winter and it was not
thought thst the Ice would go out. and
no preparations were msde to care for It
The ferry belonged to Mrs. Anna Boty,
an aged womsn who csn Illy afford to
sustain the loss. She ha been stck for
Hartlmataa f'aareh Calls Paster.
II A RTIXGTON, Neb., Feb. M (Spe
cial.) The Preabyterian church at this
plsce, which hss been without a pastor
for some time, hss secured Rev, C. R.
Leeper of Council Bluffs, Is., who will
commence work I er" st once, hut will
not move his fsmlly here till after the
SPY IS RECAPTURED
Lincoln, Who Escaped from Custody
of Federal Officer, It Again
SAYS NOT TREATED FAIRLY
NEW YORK. Feb. 20. Ignatius
T. T. Lincoln, former member of the
British Parliament and self-confessed
German spy, who escaped on Janu
ary IS from the custody of a United
States deputy marshal after his ar
rest here on August 4, 1915, at the
Instigation of the British govern
ment, was rearrested at 7 o'clock last
night tn front of a Broadway res
taurant, lie was taken to the office
of the Department of Justice, whure
he was questioned behind closed
doors for more than two hours. Iater
he was removed to Raymond Street
jail In Brooklyn, where he had for
merly been a prisoner.
IJncoln declared his cspturs waa due to
the fact that the proprietor of a lodging
house where he had engaged quarters
learned his Identity and attempted to
extort 83M from him In return for the
surrender of his baggage. He declined to
make a statement to newspaper men. but
assured those who questioned him he
would never "have run awsy If the Un'tel
States government, which wes aware of
attempts of the British government to
persecute him, had treated him fairly."
Denies He Decided to
Keep Fohl Manager
CHTCAOO, Feb. 30. James C. Dunn,
new president of the Cleveland American
League club. In a statement given out
today denied he had decided to retain Iee
Fohl aa manager of the club. Mr. Dunn
also announced that he had arranged
with Fielder Jones, manager of the St.
Louis Browns, to purchase Ivan Howard,
'Phil Ball and Jones had to cot down
the else of their club," said Dunn, "and
aa Howard had been recommended to me
as a valuable man end one the Cleveland
club needed, I made an offer for him
and It waa accepted."
Regarding Fohl Mr. Dunn ssld:
"I cannot say at this time who will
manage the Cleveland club.' However, wo
are In the market for a high clasa man.
Contrary to the report last week I did
not say ror sure tnat l-ee rtmi woum
load the club again this year. I don't
want to ssy that he will be the man.
It's still a question."
Announced by Navin
DETROIT, Mich., Feb. 10. President
Frank J. Navin of the Detroit American
league club today announced the release
of several recruits to minor league clubs.
This cuts down the club tdktwentynlne
players. Catcher Velio, purchased from
the London, Ont team, goes to Provi
dence of the International league. Short
stop Ellison from Clinton, la., .has been
sent to the Muscatine, la., -club. Out
fielder Nicholson, obtained from Dennl
son, Tex., will play with Chattanooga.
Pitcher Rynearson from Brant ford. Ont.,
goes to the Beaumont team of the Texas
league, while Jess Haines, a pitcher from
Baglpaw, Mich., has been sent tcr ths
Springfield, O., club of ' the. Central
league. Pitchers Karr and Foster re
cently were sent to Chattanooga.
It Is probable that only twenty-eight
players will go south. Frank Fuller, a
young fielder, may not be taken along.
HIGH SCHOOL SOCIETIES
TO HAVE JOINT PROGRAM
All of the high school literary societies
are making preparations for the big
Joint program that will b given the lat
ter part of this month. The Priscllla
Alden society will give an act from
"Henry the Fifth." It will be given In
honor of Shakespesre, the three-hundredth
anniverssry of whose death will
take place this year.
The Webster Debating society took In
several new members at Its meeting, and
discussed plans for a program at ths
next meeting. Mrs. C. A. Cslrns. who
entertained the boys so well In her lsst
appearance, will again be on the pro
The Demosthenian society kept up with
the times by holding sn open debate on
the question, "Resolved, Thst the Philip
pines should be given their Independence."
The Athenian society debated on the
question, "Resolved. Thst the sechool day
of the Omaha High school should be
lengthened two periods." The debate wss
open to all the members and a hot dis
cussion followed. It wss wsgered that
the afftrmttive would have little chance of
winning with high school pupils as
CY SEYMOUR WANTS JOB
AS NATIONAL LOOP UMP
Cy Peympur, who waa the boss hitter
in the National league In the fair year
of It, with the skyscraper numersls of
.377, has sent a postcard to Prealdent
Tenor, asking for a commission on ths
No Quinine in
This Cold Cure
'Tape's Cold Compound" ends
colds and grippe in a
Take "Pape Cold Compound every
two hour until you have taken thsee
doaes, then all grippe misery goes and
your cold will be- broken. It promptly
opens your clogged-up nostrils and the
air passages of the his it. stops nasty
discharge or nose running; relieves the
headache, dullness, feverishness, sore
throat, sneezing, soreness and stiffness
Don't slay stuffed-up! Quit -blowing
snd snuffling. Ease your throbbing head
nothing else in the worM glvea such
prompt relief as "Papa's Cold Com
pound," which costs only IS cents at
any drug store. It sets without assist
ance, tastes nice, and ituajs no Incon
venience. Accept no substitute Ad
FORT BIRD HOUSES
Order for Fifty of Them Placed
at Audubon Society
REPORTS MADE ON SONGSTERS
More than a doren varieties of
cleverly constructed bird houses
wer, exhibited last night at the
meeting of the Nebraska Audubon
society at the public library. They
were made by the boys of the wood
working department of Fort school,
and are of the kind that will be put
up by the hundreds this spring tn
the city parks, cemeteries and pri
vate grounds as Invitations for the
feathered songsters to make them
selves at home In Omaha.
Robert Ualt. head of the school depsrt-
ment where the bird houses sre made,
made a talk describing them and the
work the lads are doing to attract the
birds. He announced that the little
houses will be sold at cost to snyhndy
who wsnts them.
Fifty Ordered at Once.
Ppenc.er Mann, secretary of the Forest
I .awn Cemetery association. Immediately
entered his order for fifty of the bird
houses, to be put up In that cemetery to
Inaugurate the practice of "estsbllshlng
bird havens In the cemeteries.
Over 100 men, women and young folks
attended the meeting, which emphasised
the success the rejuvenated society la
having In spreading the gospel of pro
tecting and fostering bird life here. C.
If. English, superintendent of recreation
work, talked on the advantages and
benefits of making friends of the song
and Insectivorous birds. He endorsed the
work the Fort schoolboys and the Audu
bon society are doing.
First Robins Reported.
Miles Qreenlesf and Thomas R, Hill
told of personal observations of birds
during the winter In and near Omaha.
Dr. Solon R. Towne, president of the so
ciety, read a letter from I O. Horsky,
who reported that he ssw the first blue
birds and robins of the season In River
view park In January.
Dr. Towns also exhibited and described
a very ra're set of Audubon bird pictures,
In seven volumes. Illuminate In natural
colors, which belongs to the Byron Reed
collection In the publlo library, ,
Further arrangements were msde for
the lecture to be given under the so
clety's auspices at the First Baptist
church, the evening of March 11. by
Krnest Harold Paynes, famous ornithol
ogist. If the precautionary epidemio re
strictions are lifted by that time. Mr.
Baynea will also give a bird lecture In
the afternoon for school children.
Kertnas Charge A era last Trynn Mas.
TETON, Neb., Feb. Speclal.)
Billy Clark, sn old resident of this county,
wss arrested Frldsy on an Information
sworn out by his daughter, Maude Clark.
who Is tn Colorado with her mothor.
making atatutsry charge.
' . I. Orders More ( era, -
SAN JcRANCJWO. KlK-aA.Ptv hun
dred snd one automobile freight ears and
lorty-emnt steel passenger and basnnge
eara were oraerea ioay ny tno southern
a cost of about il.0u0.0t0. .
s StSJ YS TU r" ' '' ' rC
, Fall in line with Tuxedo, and you and "Tux" will never fall outr
Join the army of Srfiokcrs of the Sunny Smile, who have found the
world's top-notch tobacco and are spreading the good news in puffs
of pure pleasure. :
taj m m
Is-Coveraor ot New Msaico
" Tiusde tpptaU ( ne ttnng'
tif tn mcetanl ttt tool, mild,
pltmtani Jlaeor. Thtrtln lit
If tuttiorily le mU oihti
RUSS CAPTURE MUSH
IN ASIATIC TURKEY
Muscovite! Continne Pursuit of
Moslem Forces Fleeing- from
WAR SUPPLIES ARE SEIZED
LONDON. Feb. 20. The latest of
ficial statement by thn Russian war
office reports the capture of the
towns of Mush, in Asiatic Turkey,
lying eighty-three miles southeast of
Errerum, and Ahlat.
The pursuit of the Turkish forces
which retreated from Krserum Is be
ing continued, and the Russians have
taken prisoners what remained of the
Thirty-fourth Turkish division, with
a large quantity of war supplies.
Captain of North
Star Soccer Team
MINNEAPOLIS, Minn. Fe .-Wen
Ping Pan of Shanghai, China, -hss been
chosen csptaln of the University of Min
nesota aoccer team for the 1!MI sesson. It
wss announced yesterday. Psn and hie
brother. Wen H.. hsve plsyed with the
teem for the last two years. With Q.
Quong of Peking they composed the for
ward line last fall snd scored practically
every" point during the season.
Braves and Mackian
Crews Will Meet
BOSTON, Feb. JO.-The Philadelphia
Americans and the Boston Nationals, op
pnnents In the world's series of 1914,
which Roston won, will met again In a
pre-aeason series of five games, In the
south, according to the training schedule
of the Boston club, announced tonight
by Business Msnager W. E. llapgood.
The Braves will take up tarrt prepara
tion at Mlanl, Fla.. on March 7. al
though pitchers and catchers previously
will be given hsttery prsctlce at Man
ager Stalling' Georgia plantation. The
first of the spring gsmea will be played
at Palm Beach on March 23, with the
Four Browns Sold
To Rochester Club
ST. LOrifl, Mo., Feb. Jft.-The sale of
four members of the St. Louis Americans
(Browns) to tho Rochester, N. T., club of
the International league waa announced
by Fielder Jones, msnsger of the Browns,
The transferred players are: Walter
Leverens and Hsrry Hoch, pitchers;
George Hale, catcher, and Yale Sloen,
Three Ped Champs Cleats.
John MoOraw will hsve three former
Fed champions (when Indianapolis was
showing the way) In Karlden, Kauff and
DAVENPORT. Neb.. Feb. 20. (Special.)
- I'avenport basket hall team won hers
il night from ldgar, Z3 to 15.
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