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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 21, 1916)
BEN EARL INS
First Choices Sweep Card of
Three Events at Colubmns
EDWARD GEERS IS INJURED
.. Columbus, 0., Sept 20. First
. " choices swept a card of three events
at this afternoon's Grand Circuit
races, Peter Stevens was successful
in a trial to beat 2:02tf, and Edward
Geers, veteran driver, was injured
when Sir Anthony Carter, his Hotel
Hartman stake candidate, went into
a pile that was caused whea Ryth
maid fell. Mr. Geer is now in a
hospital and may be kept there sev-
t- eral days, as he is badly bruised.
Peter Look was the only favorite
to win in straight heats, he being
.' easily the bestof five-year olds start
ing in the Horse Reviews fturity
pace. Rose Magee, second choice,
made a break in the second heat and
' was distanced.
, Ben Earl from Omaha, won the
Hotel Hartman pacing stake, the sec
ond heat being taken away from him
by Young Todd, from which Walter
Cox got a mile in 2:0Zyi, the fastest
ever done by a four-yeaf old pacer.
:.. . In the next heat Young Todd was not
so good and was beaten for the place
, by Sir Anthony Carter, which Dick
McMahon drove after the disabling
I.- of Geert in the first heat. It was
. on the far turn that R;-thmaid fell.
! Sir Anthony Carter was too close
to avoid a collision. Geers was pitch
ed high in the air. In falling he
alighted on his right shoulder. The
" Problem, still farther back, was
' driven wide just in time to keep T.
i W. Murphy from being thrown.
x' Rythmaid's driver was not hurt. ,
f Esperania did not do to well in
-the first two heats of the 2:07 trot,
there being a spill between Mirthful
' and Sister Strong. The California
" ' . mare took the race by winning the
next three heats. Sister Strong was
v a good contender in 'each. Peter
Stevens, in hia attack against 2:02(4
j did the first quarter in 29 seconds,
! and reached the half in a minute flat.
'. The third quarter was the fastest of
( ' all, being in 29J4 seconds. He tired
coming through the stretch, but not
', enough to make his attempt a fail
ure. The full mile wasin2:01j4.
; Trauma, 1.0? alaaa; I in S, pnraa ll.SOOi
Eaparanaa. b. m., or Carioklo
, , Lu(m) sill
Slater Strong, to. n., by Strong- Boy
(Valantlna), I I I I I
! Mirthful, b. a., by Star at Patokan
(Uurphy), t J
, Sadta 8., b. m. (McMihon) t 4 S I I
, ' Tlma. :0H. t-M. SiMli. SiSTft.SiOttt.
Horaa ltava futurlly, S-yaartaM paean:
S a t In , pnraa SS.000:
V 1 Palar Look. b. a., by Fatar Tha Oraat
(Traynor) t 1
l ' Tha Aim blk. a. (McMahon) I I
' flora Btrathmora, ah. f. (Hall) I
Alao ram Kaloma, Roaa Magoa.
' Tlma. IU014, 1:10. -
IV Hotel Hartman Btaka, SMS paeans lb
I, puraa 16,000:
i : Don Sari, b. by Tha. Earl
i (Chlloa) It 1 1
. Toung Toad, b, g., by Dlraetor
,' Todd (Coi) . I I
' h Mr Anthony Carta, a., h.. (Oeara
and McMahon) 1 ell
i i aim rani Pawr Naab. Tha Problem,
' ? Tramp.A-Hlt. May rarn, Rythmald.
Tlma, t:M. 1:01 W. 1:04, 1:01.
I ' vMnm. ta baat 1:01 111 '
Patar Stavana, b. a., by Patar Tha Ortat
(Murphy), won. Tlma. 1:11.
Dr. Boyden of Grand Island
Weds Miss Eva Brix of Omaha
At tha home of the bride's brother.
T. Brix. yesterday afternoon, Miss
F.ve Brix was married to Or. H. B.
Boyden of Grand Island, Rev. Mr.
Aruthur ot urana isiana omciaung.
Dr. and Mrs. Bovden left for an ex
tended easterr. trip last night and
after December I, they will be at
home in Grand Island.
The bride wai charmingly gowned
in white satin, and carried a showe
'.ooquei oi wnue roics. ino mam vi
honor, Miss Nette Brix, sister of the
bride, wort pink satin and carried
pink rosea. Mr. Clark of Grand
Island was best man. Among the
ont-of-town suesti were:
: Rev. and Met. Arthur, Grand
Island: C W. Brix, Lexington; Mrs.
H. B. Smith, Mrs. Boyden and Mr.
Clark, Grand Island; Mrs. Buell,
Lincoln; Miss Ruth Boyden, Grand
Island; Mist Shondorff, Copenhagen,
Denmark: Mist Anna Nielsen. lex
ington, and Miss Ruth Tucker, Mon
tevedo, Cat. The bride's boquet was
caught by Miss Kntn Boyden.
' Miss Myrtle M. Kauffman and
Louis G. Schrader, Oakland, Neb.,
were married by Rev. Charles W.
Savidge Wednesday afternoon.
Stella. Neb Sent. 20. (Special.)
Russel M. Owen and Mist Florence
L. Fisher of Nehama were married
yesterday by Rev. Mr. Teal at the
Prairie Union parsonage. Miss Fisher
is a graduate of Shubert and Nemaha
schools. She studied domestic science
at Peru and taught music The young
couple left for Colorado, where they
will make their home.
Lindsav. Neb.. Sept. 2U. (Special.)
Miss Clara Gogan and Fred
Schaecher were married at a nuptial
high lr.ass at 9 o'clock at the Catholic
c'.iurch yesterday morning, Kev.
Father Columban the pastor officiat
inn. The bride it the second daugh
ter of John r )gan living, retired
near town. Mr. Schaecher it proml
nrnt in business here. After a wed-
dinj breakfast at the home of the
bride's father, a reception was held
i.; hich the relatix . , -re present.
Soldiers' Home Notes
'. ill-Anil lalgknd. fteot. 1 (.-( SwcUD Pt-
rlk Wtalfth sttxint Saturday nlcbt t DurkU
with ht Uther sod mother. Commandant
and Mrs. Walih, rturnln to him koine
In Omaha on Sunday morninff.
A lara number of tha tudnta at th
Daptist coilega vwiea m aurmwn m aw
. John Ward, after ft year la the Went
haiptUU hi been tranef erred to the oarili
ward of tha convalescent boeDltat.
Tha Bev. Mr. Jackaea of the Baptist
rhiirssi of Orantt Island, accanled the PUl
pit Bl UB nODH VMVL 1SS1 uaausa Paws-
Mr! and Mrs. J. P, Kfleoo and dauihter
of Upland, called $X Burnet i yaiteroay.
Thoea aBktnf for (urlouvha arc: Mr.
Bondoil. thirty deyii John Nyce, tail days
Ham Kltffmsn. aaven days, and John Inrli.
tea day Q. W. Campbell and L. T. Snow
hava leturned rrom ineir ivj-iouina.
Mrs. Mary Rosieri la ulterinf; with
lifht attack of tha trrlppa. Mr, Rounds
has been confined to his room lor a few
t Tha farm superintendent ears n will fW
his attention to com cutting, eana cuiun.
frLndlng fd and fliiing tha alio ibla week.
THIRD DISTRICT IS
IN LINE FOR WARNER
Reports Given at Meeting of
Are All Favorable.
HUGHES SENTIMENT SOLID
Norfolk, Sept. 20. (Special.) The
political fences of Congressman Dan
Stephens appear to be badly broken
own in many places in the Third
congressional district, judging from
the conversation one hears on the
trains and from talking with men who
have heretofore supported the demo
There appears to be a general teei-
ing that William P. Warner, so well
and favorably known all over the dis
trict, will give Mr. Stephens the tight
f his life, and that he will poll a good
majority. This is based on the fact
that many democrats whp '. ave in the
past supported Mr. Stephens boldly
come out and pledge their support to
the republican candidate. - i
The Third district at the last elec
tion gave state candidates on the re
publican ticket arourd 3,000 majority
!- .i ...u:k : .1.. Af
111 UIC uiauiii, muni in iiiiiiv. w
republicans indicates that if republic
ans do their duty Mr. Warner will he
elected. Republicans all over the dis
trict who have tormerly supported
Mr. Stephens now come forward with
assurances that they are through with
the Fremont congressman and will
not only vote for Mr. Warner, but will
get out and worie lor mm.
The republican congressional com
mittee met here Tuesday evening with
practically a full representation, and
the reports justified the prediction
that the Third district would be found
represented by a republican in the
Revival of Republicanism.
There appear! to be a great revival
of republican sentiment in this part of
the state. Republicans teel the victory
spirit' in the air, and are. putting on
their old-time enthusiasm. Senator
Hitchcock and- his two , publicity
agents were in Norfolk yesterday, but
in a quiet way, appearing to uc aware
that they are facing a losing fight and
that a gumshoe campaign is about the
only thing left for them to follow. Of
course the senator is making some
speeches whenever he can get a crowd
to listen, but people are waking up to
the fact that good crops and high
prices cannot be claimed by democrat
ic orators as aue 10 mc warnings ui a
democratic tariff bill.
; The Eight-Hour Law.,
Some of us are wise to the fact
that the passage of the eight-hour
Adamaon bill was nothing more or
lest than an effort to corral the rail
way men's votes," laid a railroad man
yesterday on the train coming from
Fremont to Norfolk, "and we don't
propose to have the wool pulled over
our eyet that way. I don't know what
tne rest ot tnem are going to ao, out
at for me I shall vote for Mr.
Hushes. ' - '
This man said that he found a gen
eral Hughes -sentiment among the
men of his acquaintance, and he te
lieved the young men of the country
were going to get behind the New
' llli Reason"
THE BEE: OMAHA, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 1916.
OMAHA SAYS HELLO
TO THE NEW COACH
Dr. Stewart Is Quest of Omaha
' Alumni at Smoker at
IS PLEASED WITH NEW JOB
Some Omaha followers of the for
tunes 'of Cornhusker foot ball may
have had some misgivings last win
ter when it was announced that DrJ
E. I. Stewart, coach ot tne uregon
Aggies, had been selected to succeed
the successful E. O. Stiehm. who
hrouirht such eridiron fame to Ne
braska. But if the Omahans did have
those miseivines and then attended
the smoker athe University club last
night they quickly vanished into thin
Or. Stewart was the guest last
evening of the Omaha alumni of the
Husker institution at an informal
smoker and scores of Omaha foot
ball fans were on hand to meet him
and extend their .well-wishes and as
sure him of their support.
Dr. Stewart has undertaken a diffi
cult task. He won't have any Cham
berlains, or Hatligans, as did Stiehm.
But Dr. Stewart s shoulders are broad.
He, looks like "a man who can face
his task in the face, fight to the end
and return victorinu if it is at all
possible, Omaha -was satisfied that
Nebraska made an excellent' choice
when it asked Stewart to fill Stiehm's
Dr. Stewart didn't promise to sweep
the Missouri valley this fall. He did
not promise to win every game cn
the schedule. It's easy to make prom
ises. Anybody can make promises.
But the new mentor did say a few
good words for Nebraska. He was
pleased with his reception in nis new
field, in fact, he was more thai!
pleased, he was elated. There is no
hospitality in the world like that of
Nebraska, is Dr. Stewart's belief, and
everybody agrees with him. '
He said he was pleased with his
charges. They are a bright, clean
bunch of chaps, eager to work, willing
to learn, never complaining, never
shirking, the best bunch in the world
to select an eleven from. Dr. Stewart
is also pleased with the support and
encouragement he has been given by
the student body, the alumni, and by
"I'm mighty glad I came to Ne
braska," were the new coach's part
ing words. -
Dr. Stewart, accompanied by Guy
Reed, who is an old acquaintance In
Omaha, came up from Lincoln after
practice yesterday just to attend the
smoker last night He promises to
come again. , -
Odd Fellows Meet
' At Louisville Next
Chattanooga, Tenn., Sept. 20. The
grand lodge of the Independent Order
of Odd Fellows today selected Louis
ville as the meeting place in 1917
over Omaha and Fort Worth. An
amendment to admit minors to mem
bership was defeated.
Fostum Cereal Co,Lt(L,
Battle Creek,Mich. '
Bucharest War Office Says
Teutons and Bulgars De
feated in Enigea Eegion.
SOFIA DISPUTES TEE CLAIM
Bucharest, Roumania, Sept 20.
(Via London.) The officia 1 report
issued today by the Roumanian war
office announces that the Roumanians
have gained a success against the Ger
man and Bulgarian troops in the
province of Dobrudja. The fighting
was in the region of Enigea, nineteen
miles south of the Constanza-Tzcrna-voda
The battle in this region continues.
the statement adds, "where the Rou
manian efforts are directed against
the principal enemy forces, according
to movement prescribed by com
mand." Bulgars Driven from Fiorina.
Paris, Sept. 20. The last of the
Bulgarians have been cleared out of
Fiorina, near the western end of the
Macedonian front, the war office an
nounced today. After the occupation
of the town by the entente forces,
Bulgarian soldiers held out for a
time in several houses, resisting with
savage enemv. One hundred prison
ers were taken in completing the cap
ture ot these positions.
C.It is easy for an individual executor to
make the management of an estate ex
pensive. On the other hand, the special
organization and equipment of this Com
pany enable it to economize in ways that
an individual executor or trustee might
r Then youH point to it and call for it by fJ
Then youH point to it and call for it by
name. Those who have tried Cottage
Milk prefer it no wonder. It is the milk
without that pronounced cooked taste.
Cottage Milk is just fresh, pure, clean
cows' milk, with part of the moisture
removed and nothing whatever added
it is simply the purest, richest milk
irx y. name, i nose wno nave ineau)ttage Ifs
f SS ' Starfund UnawMtaoad . S
Jf J. makes friends with the first can. Use it for cof- IJr J.
jf fjk fee, on breakfast foods, in cooking, for desserts Pr fj
f l in any way you would use bottle milk or cream. I
irjr f Cottage Milk la twice as rich as bottle milk. Er ft
f Try JJ to1 your grocer has it, and S
. "In u Om fry ItntT '
Brewed and Bottled by
Jetter Brewing Co., Ltd.
ramus' Ct4. lapplM iy Wm. rattan
SSN a StraaS. uf laa 4S3V.
Ultimatum to Kaiser Insists
Upon Release of Division
Kidnaped from Kavala.
WAS IS THE ALTERNATIVE
Athens, Tuesday, Sept. .19. (Via
London, Sept. 20, Delayed.) There is
reason to believe that the Greek gov'
ernment has sent an ultimatum to
Germany and Bulgaria expiring
Wednesday night, demanding the im
mediate return of the soldiers taken
prisoners at Kavala.
London, Sept 20. A Reuter dis
patch from Athens under date of Sep
tember 19 says:
"It is learned on good authority
that this morning's conference of Pre
mier Kalogeropoulos and the foreign
minister with King Constantine re
sulted in a decision in principle for a
departure from neutrality with a view
to dissipating the entente's apparent
distrust of the new cabinet.
When the Greek seaport of Kavala
was entered by German and Bulga
rian troops the city was garrisoned
by the Fourth Greek army corps. Ac
cording to an official statement issued
by Berlin the entire corps, consisting
of 20,000 men, asked the German com
mander for food and shelter and pro
tection against the entehte forces. The
statement said that to prevent any
breach of neutrality the Greek sol
diers would be transported to Ger
! ITTOT I
many, to be kept there as guests of
the nation. ,
The German account of the affair
differs radically from that given out
at the allied capitals and from stories
sent out from Athens. The number
of soldiers transported to Germany,
according to these versions, was less
than a thousand, one account placing
the total at seventy officers and 800
men. The remainder of the garrison
Tlha fashion Gnler offiie MiddleYed
Thursday A Sale
Red Foxes and Cross Foxes
An Extraordinary Event
We have been fortun
ate in securing ONE HUN
DRED choice Red Foxes
and Cross Foxes. They
are the most fashionable
and desirable furs for the
These Go On Sale
Thursday at Remarkably
Red Fox Scarfs
Red Fox Muffs
Cross Fox Scarfs
Cross Fox Sets
On Account of the Scarcity pf These
Furs We Advise an Early Selection
Redfe.ni Front Lace Corsets
h.e a protecting tongue (patented) beneath the lacings
t- most important feature in the comfort of a fronl lact
The clasps of the Redfem front lace corsets are ground
thin at the top, malting them soft and flexible, so that they
cannot press or irritate, regardless of the posture.
i The Fashion Gnler of Hie Middle Wed - ,
Established 1886.. ,
September 24th to October 8th via Rock
Island Lines Tourist Sleeping Cars daily
via Colorado the scenic route and via
El Paso the direct route of lowest alti
tudes. Choice of Three Routes
Via Colorado Scenic Route to Salt Lake City
thence Western Pacific thro' Feather River
Via Colorado Scenic Route to Salt Lake City
and Ogden thence Southern Pacific.
Via El Paso and New Mexico the direct
route of lowest altitudes in connection with
the E. P. & S. W. and Southern Pacific.
is variously said to have been trans
ported to Saloniki by the French au
thorities and to be encamped on the
island of Thasos. A recent dispatch
from Athens reported the arrival of
some members of the Kavala garri
son in the Greek capital, but no num
bers were given.
Persistence Is the Cardinal Virtue
10.50, $12.75, 418 to 27.50
412.75, 422.50 Up to 427.50
427.50, 440rand 445
487.50, 497.50, 4105 to 4165
The Fur Shop Second Floor.
S1 J '
For tickets and reservations
J. S. McNALLY, D. P. A.,
14th and Farnam. W. O. W. Bldg.
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