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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 2, 1918)
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Lands in Third Place in Singles
Event; Other Leaders Un
disturbed in A. B. C.
Cinfcianati, 0., March 1. Numerous
changes occurred among the leaders
of the Ameican Bowling congress
tournament here today. The most
sensational performance on the alleys
was that of C. Shanks of Louisville,
who by toppling over 666 pins landed
himself in third oosition in the sin
gles. eH is the only man, however,
that managed to disturb the first ten
men in this event.
In the doubles, S. Goodman and A.
Jenks of Canton, Or., rolled themselves
scond place with 1,287, while W.
Doerhman and F. Farman of Fort
Wayne, Ind., landed in third place
with 1,259. , .
F. Quinn and P. King of Fort
Vayne by fowling 1,232 finished in
seventh place. The four leaders in the
singles, doubles, five-men teams and
all events follow:
' i( Bingtes.
C. Wagner, Newark, N. J
H. Steers, Chicago .. ,
C. Shanks, Louisville 666
J, Selmar, Eau Claire, Wis 863
' Two-Men Events. ,
Steers and Thoma, Chicago ..,.1,835
Goodman and Jenks, Canton, 0 1,287
Doerhman and Farman, Fort Wayne.. 1,269
McDowell and Thles, Cleveland 1,247
. . ; ' Five-Men Team.
Adiillas Cigars, St. Paul S,02!
Champion Spark Plug, Toledo 2,908
Kim, Rochester, N. ' Y ....2.8SS
Ehymanskl Z Sons, Louisville 2,861
.,- '," All Events.
H.Sheers, Chicago 1,59
C, Thles, Cleveland 1861
W;Ott, Chicago 1,866
B. Steinmiller, Syracuse 1,846
Connie Mack Selects Cady
. ; And Walker From Red Sox
Philadelphia, March 1. Connie
Mafck, manager of the Philadelphia
American league base ball team, an
nounced tonight that he had selected
.Catcher Cady, Infielder Gardner and
Outfielder- Walker of the Boston
Americans, in exchange for John
("Stuffy") Iclnnes), the Athletics'
' Mack said the Red Sox wanted
him to take First Baseman Gainer,
but that he had insisted on Cady.
The deal was consummated today
in New York with Harry Frazee,
president of the Boston club. No fi
nancial consideration was involved.
Mack said he had not yet com
municated with the three players, but
that he expected them to join the
Athletics before they leave for the
southern training grounds next
Otoupolik Wins First
Professional Mat Bout
Hastings, Neb., March 1. (Special
Telegram.) The wrestling bout be
tween Joe Stakes, Hastings fireman,
and Hugo Otoupolik, ex-Cornhusker
foot ball player and now wrestling in
structor at the university, was for
feited to Otoupolik last night when
Stakes ' ad to retire after 48 minutes
of wrestling to have a wound dressed.
Stakes was injured in a fall on a
slippery sidewalk a week ago. The
wound broke open last night and
made it impossible for him to con
tinue. He has challenged Otoupolik
for a second match which will be held
soon. This was Otoupolik's first ap
pearance as a professional wrestler,
after winning the national amateur
light heavyweight championship in
the Gary, Ind., tournament.
Randolph No Watch.
Bloomfield, Neb., March 1. (Spe
cial.) The Bloomfield High school
basket ball team defeated Randolph
high here 42 to 12. The visitors
never had a chance while the locals
by clever team work and last play
shot basket after basket.
Shelton Five Wins.
Shelton, Neb., March 1. (Special.)
-'-Ravenna High school basket ball
five lost to Shelton 45 to 21. In a
preliminary game the Kearney eighth
grade quintet beat the Shelton eighth
grade team 20 to 15.
Huggins Cans Two.
Manager Huggins of the New York
Yankees announced sale of Pitcher
Sam Ross and Outfielder Everett
Bankston to the Memphis Southern
Today's Sport Calendar
a j.t-14t,u A nnnal sMMtvantiMI flf tVtJt Til'
amivuvi muiut - -
tercolleglate A. A. A. A., at New York.
Second annnal Indoor relay carnival at
University of Illinois. First annnal Indoor
game of Municipal Athletic association of
M Louis. Annual Indoor games of the
tansas City Athletic club.
Swimlng Allegheney Mountain A. A. V.
championships, at Columbus, O. Central
A. A. I, plunging championships, at Min
neapolis. Tennis Opening of patriotic tournament
at Palm Beach, Fla.
Bowling Annual tournament of North
western Wisconsin Bowling association
opens at Fond da Lac.
Squash National Class B squash tennis
hamplonsblD tournament, at Sew l'ork.
0. S. EMBASSY FLEES
Norwegian Consul Now in
Charge of American
Affairs at Petro
grad.' (By Associated Frets.)
The American consul in Petrograd,
who remained in the Russian capital
after the departure of Ambassador
Francis and his staff, also Has -left,
and the consulate has been taken over
by the Norwegian consul. It is felt
in Stockholm that the situation in
Petrograd has taken an unexpected
turn for the worse.
Although the American, British and
French embassies have left Petrograd
under the menace of the German ad
vance, the bolshevik government is
reported as intending to return to its
headquarters in that city after having
temporarily left the capital.
Apparently the Japanese ambas
sador is still in Petrograd, having
postponed his , departure, an agency
dispatch states, because of nego
tiations going on between him and
the Russian government. Whether
these reported negotiations have any
thing to do -with the Japanese pro
posals for intervention in Siberia is
not evident from the meager advices
Meanwhile the current reports from
Petrograd indicate a renewal of the
German forward movement in Rus
sia, although at a more measured
On two sectors of the western front,
American soldiers have successfully
countered the tactics of the enemy.
Northwest of Toul American gunners
have wiped out the German batteries
which bombarded the American posi
tions earlier in the week with gas
shells. Along the Chemin-des-Dames
American machine guns and artillery
fire repulsed a strong enemy attack
Airmen Locate Batteries.
Airplanes having located the batter
ies, whose gas shells had caused' six
deaths and the poisoning of 80 others,
the heavy guns in the American line
destroyed the enemy positions in a
half hour's shelling.
Material was thrown high in the air
and several explosions were caused
by the accuracy of the American fire.
The Germans are believed to have Suf
fered casualties during the bombard
ment. A heavy barrage fire preceded' the
German attack on the Chemin-des-Dames.
As the enemy advanced they
were met by a hail of machine gun
bullets and then came a deluge of
shells. The Germans retreated hast
ily. Five French soldiers were
wounded in the fighting, but there
were no American casualties.
This sector also has been subjected
to German gas attacks, which, how
ever, were not as enective as on the
sector east of St Mihiel. On the
British and French fronts there has
been no change. In Italy small patrol
and artillery actions continue.
Learn From the Cemetery;
No One Worries There
In an article in the March American
Magazine one man says to another,
who was very sensitive and worried
a great deal:
"'Exactly,' he grunted. 'A few
years ago they were live men like
you and me. They grew up and did
their business and loved and married
and died. Some of them passed hap
pily along their way, believing the
best of their fellows, doing their jobs
whole-heartedly and well, spreading a
bit of sunshine among the folks they
came into contact with,- extracting
every drop of sweetness trom every
single day. And others went through,
wrapped up inside their own little
selves, envying their neighbors, fancy
ing themselves abused, worrying over
trifles, always on the lookout for
slights, spoiling a full 50 per cent
of their days through their own petti
ness. And a few days pass, and they
all are laid out here together, the men
who laughed their way through life
and made others laugh a little more,
and the men who gnawed their hearts
out. All lying side by side, never to
"'Think of the things that those
dead men worried about. What do
they amount to now? Think of the
good luck that they envied in other
fellows. Who in the world remembers
it? They had one little lifetime to
live, and they spoiled it by oversensi
tiveness and jealousy. Doesn't it strike
you as an awfully foolish way to
waste a lifetime, when it's the only
lifetime that you will ever have?'"
Kaiser Sends Greetings
To Agricultural Society
Amsterdam, March 1. Emperor
William in acknowledging a mes
sage of homage from the German
Agricultural society, telegraphed
the following message:
"Your loyal greeting has gratified
me and again convinced me that I
, shall not be deceived in my confi
dence in the efficiency, energy and
ready sacrifice of the German agri
culturists. The army and navy have
achieved tremendous things. The
German sword has prepared the
way for peace. German industry
and perseverence will bring us a
blessed future. Look ahead; trust in
God. My thanks are accompanying
your labors." ,
OIARDIN0 IN CADORNA'S
SEAT ON COUNCIL
IS " -
i 1 1
According to cable dispatches from
Paris, General Cadorna, formerly
commander-in-chief of the Italian
army, has been replaced, as Italian
delegate to the supreme war council
by General Gaetana Giardino, assist
ant chief of staff to General Diaz,
the present Italian commander-in-chief.
War Time and Diamonds
. And Some Other Things
Are war times inevitably hard
times? Is the economic pinch wholly
different than from that existing in
times of so-called peace and plenty?
We hear much these days of cold and
hunger, and the pressure of high
prices for the necessities of life. And
yet, here are-conditions to give us
pause. . . ...
"Very sorry, , madam," says the
salesman in. the piano store, "we're
not renting instruments this season.
We find it hard, Jo keep up with our
"Platinum wrist watches? Well,
just at present we're out -of them,
madam. You see the .demand is so
great. Perhaps you could call in
again, in a few days."
Hard times! "
"Not on your life," says the jew
elry man. And the piano man laughs
in your face.
But perhaps, you point out, this
shortage in stock is the result of the
shortage in materials. Perhaps this
joyous demeanor on the part of. the
man is a mere bluff to hide his dis
comfiture. Well, just look at these figures for
In 1915 the import of uncut dia
monds into America was something
over' $8,000,000 in value. In 1910 it
rose to $20,000,000. In 1917, owing to
the lessened output in the Nether
lands, it fell again to $14,000,000, al
most double what it was in times of
In 1915 the import of pearls was lit
tle more than $1,000,000 in value. In
1916 it rose to $10,000,000. In 1917 it
fell again to $4,000,000, owing not to
the lack of demand but to the diffi
culties in transporting the supplies.
The trade in other precious stones
showed equal, if not superior, ad
vances, the total imports of jewelry in
the United States for the firs't ten
months of 1917 being in excess of
"If you look over the history of our
trade in any country during times of
war you'll find the same conditions."
STOCK YARDS WAGE
Advisory Superintendent of
Many Swift Plants Says
Eight Hours at This
Chicago, March 1. Taking of tes
timony in the stock yards wage arbi
tration is nearing completion. The
packers expect to call their last wit
nesses tomorrow, after which there
will be several days given to rebut
tal testimony and arguments of coun
sel before Federal Judge Samuel Al
schuler, the arbitrator, takes the case
At today's session Chester S.
Churchill, advisory superintendent
for Swift and company's plants at
Chicago, Denver, Omaha, Kansas
City. St. Joseph, East St. Louis, St.
Paul and Fort Worth, testified that in
his opinion it would be impractical to
install the eight hour day without ex
tensive alterations in building and
equipment because of lack of tanks
and cooling room space. He said the
change would decrease production of
the plants during the war. The wit
ness said he had not seriously con
sidered the adoption of the eight hour
day until last summer. He believed in
extra compensation for overtime and
holidays and said Swift and company
never worked men overtime if it could
Bought 12,000 Friday. i
Attorney Frank P. Walsh, for the
employes, asked the witness if he did
not think there would be a great sav
ing of men, energy and money if the
government operated the packing
plants during the war. The witness
declined to express an opinion on the
Attorney Walash read statistics
tending to show that the big packers
had not been operating at their maxi
mum capacity for several months.
He referred to a decrease in the
price of hogs in Chicago of 50 cents
yesterday and 40 cents the day be
fore and asked the witness if the
packers at times did not refuse to buy
live stock so as to depress prices.
Mr. Churchill said he did not. have
anything to do with buying live stock.
Attorney Walsh said the packers
only bought 12,000 hogs in Chicago
yesterday, although they have a kill
ing capacity of 38,600 and that as a
result of the small amount pur
chased 25,000 were left over unsold
Quaker Three-Cushion Cue
Star Has Enviable Record
Otto Reislet, Philadelphia repre
sentative in the Interstate Three
Cushion league, has made a record
this year of which he may well be
proud. He is the only player who has
been ale to win all his matches from
Maupome, the Mexican cue wizard,
who represents a St. Louis billiard
room. Last week he won two games
in one day from Maupome, establish
ing a record by running out a 50-point
match in 37 innings. The former rec
ord was 39 innings, made by McCourt.
He also tied the high run record by
makine 10 noints in one inning. Mau
pome scored only 47 points in the two
The speaker is the editor of the Jew
eler's Circular, the authoritative bulle
tin on the trade. "It's easy to account
for it. The people who had money,
perhaps, are suffering, but others who
never had it are making it in quanti
ties that they never expected to have."
New York World.
With the Bowlers
ALBEKS COM. CO.
1st. 2d. 3d. Tot.
F. Borghoff 129 162 166 447
Albers 162 164 136 442
L. Zemler....l99 170 120 489
R. Zemler ...220 224 231 675
Glbbs .......166 17 199 634
Totals .."..865 880 842 2687
MANET MILL CO.
Smith 168 128 166 461
Tholl 139 1S6 161 426
Schmidt ....117 132 160 409
Hathaway ..146 147 132 426
Straw 129 164 120 403
Handicap .. 26 26 26 78
Totals ....714 726 754 2193
CROWELL ELEVATOR CO.
Llnderholm ..116 190 188 48
Straw 148 163 132 433
Kent 154 178 168 486
Pomeroy 163 196 168 (27
Hastrutt ....136 167 14 442
if oover . .
Krwin . .
....724 882 790 2396
1st. 2d. 3d. Tot
,...163 160 133 456
...167 153 148
....165 160 132
...151 214 158
,...148 161 203
Totals . .
Greer . ...
Smith . ..
Wiles . ...
Wills . ...
Totals.... 782 767 740 2289
Cole 165 180 105 890
Carey 162 168 162 482
Zimmerman 126 116 162 894
Borghotf . .148 170 122 440
Kerr 135 178 197 610
Handicap .. 24 24 24 72
Otto . ..
Cahlll . .
..740 786 762 2288
1st 2d. 2d. Tot
..161 142 129 427
..129 143 167
..162 138 148
..161 134 157
..188 167 171
Totals.... 757 728 770 2268
UPDIKE MILL CO.
let. 2d. 3d. Tot,
Archibald ...151 132 114 397
Foley . ..149 147 125 421
Kelly 170 167 182 61
Underwood .127 153 138 418
Stover 135 135 190 460
Totals. ...732 734 749 2216
HERE IS ONE THING THAT
IS ABSOLUTELY IMPOSSIBLE
Rheumatism Has Never Been
Cured by Liniments or Lo
tions, and Never Will Be.
You never knew of Rheumatism
that most painful source of suffer
ing being cured by liniments, lotions
or other external applications. And
you will never see anything but tem
porary relief afforded by such makeshifts.
But why be satisfied with tempo
rary relief from the pangs of pain
which are sure to return with in
creased severity, when there is per
manent relief within your reach?
Science has proven that Rheuma
tism is a disordered condition 'of the
blood. How then, can satisfactory
results be expected from any treat
ment that does not reach the blood,
the seat of the trouble, and rid the
system of the cause of the disease?
S. S. S. is one blood remedy that
has for more than fifty years been
giving relief to even the most ag
gravated and stubborn cases of Rheu
matism. It cleanses and purifies the
blood by routing out all traces of
disease. The experience of others
who have taken S. S. S. will convince
you that it will promptly reach your
case. You can obtain this valuable
remedy at any drug store.
A valuable book on Rheumatism
and its treatment, together with ex
pert medical advice about your own
individual case, will be sent abso
lutely free. Write today to Medical
Department, Swift Specific Co., 431
Swift Laboratory, Atlanta, Ga. J
Federal Appointments for
(From a Staff Correspondent)
Washington, D. C, March 1. (Spe
cial Telegram.) Margarette J. Con
nors, Dubuque; Helen A. Day. Cedar
Rapids; Isabel M. Olney, Clinton;
Blanch V. Kerr, Dubuque, and Marie
G. Hennessy, Waterloo, la., have been
appointed clerks in the War depart
ment. Fred S. Craig has been appointed
postmaster at Fort Mackeniie, Sheri
dan City, Wyo., vice Virgil E. Bush,
Following letter carriers appointed
in Nebraska: Linden, Oscar Warp;
Pendon, Claude W. Pounds. Iowa:
Dale, Oliver W. Scott; Lafayette,
Charles W. Funk; Lansing, Reinhold
C. Nees; VanHorn, Percy Potter.
South Dakota: Hillboro, Thomas E.
Buckles; Waubay, Eutene H. Rid
dell; Artesian, Olaf Peterson; Avon,
Elmer A. Rauch; Garretson, Alva W.
Bowman; Lucas, Frank A. Ham
Morristown, Elmer H. Dulmos; Wat
ertown, Reuben F. Fohn.
That extra room will pay your coal
bill. Rent it through a Bee Want Ad.
LOYAL SHOE STORES
For Ten Days Only, Starting Saturday, March 2d. At Our
New Location, 308 North 16th Street, Edwards Hotel Building.
One Block North of Postof f ice.
Our entire stock of Men's and Women's Shoes will be placed
on sale at less than manufacturers' prices. As an introduction,
to acquaint the public with our new location, we offer the fol
lowing EXTRA SPECIALS for Saturday:
Lot 1100 pairs Ladies'
Shoes, broken lots, val
ues up to $5, si.00
per pair ,,ww
Lot 3500 pairs of Men's Dress, Work
and Outing Shoes, CI QIZ
Lot 2100 pairs Ladies'
Satin Pumps, a variety
of colors, OC'a
Black and Tan Shoe Polish, 5 per box.
Thousands of bargains in many other lines.
Remember, our entire stock is on sale,
Loyal Shoe Store
308 North 16th St. (Edwards Hotel Bldg.)
Store Open 9 A. M. to 10 f. M.
. Remember, we are no longer in the
Loyal Hotel Building. Walk one
block farther north and save $1.00
.to $5.00 on every pair of shoes.
'TWERE ARE SEVEN
other models in the
Uttprieuf. . b. laming,
SETS THE PACE;
THE SPORTSTER, the latest Oldsmobile creation?
whose marked beauty and demonstrated power so
fully meet the exacting demands of the practical business man as
well as the lover of smart and handsome design, will win the
admiration of everyone AT THE SHOW.
The long, trim, graceful lines of this Sportster design the rashly
lowered and slightly narrowed body, suggest its speed and Instantly
responsive power. The roomy body, with deep resilient upholstery, is
mounted on long underslung springs snd provides unusual comfort for
The CAR of DOUBLE CHARACTER
AN IDLINGSPACE A THRILLING SPEED
Tn common with all Oldsmobile
eight-cylinder models, its silent,
simple and powerful perfected
V-type motor amazes even the
seasoned motorist by developing a
Idle along boulevards or thread
tangled traffic at a speed of one,
two or twenty miles an hoar, on a
lean and gas conserving mixture
then, with simply additional pres
sure on the accelerator, a veritable
burst of power is at your command
for lightning pickup, steepest hill '
or heaviest road. .Investigate this
marked achievement. (ju)
NEBRASKA fifdsmofa Col (Inc.)
2559 Farnam St, Phone Tyler 3336,
Distributor for Nebraska and Southwestern Iowa.
16th and O Sts Phone B