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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 21, 1918)
-11 4 K'SWS
Vt' : .
: Drawn for
LEADERS HOLD TO
; PLACES TUESDAY
C. Gernandt and J. Koran Roll
: Into Second Place in Doubles,
; With 1,084; Few Changes
- The thit-d night of the Nebraska
' .late bcwling tournament at the
Omaha alley; brought few changes in
the list of claimants for high honors.
In the doubles, C. Gernandt and J.
Koran bowled a total run of 1,084, en
titling them to second place.
, Six five-men teams bowled last
night, but no extraordinary run of
scores wu made. The Knudsou
Automobile company quintet still
head the list of high scores with a run
of 2,673. The Puritan Flour team is
in Second place with an aggregate
core of 2,621 ; third place is held by
the Styletex five, with a score of 2,55.
Osceola Man High, '
The highest score made in the sin
gles last night was run by E. Fill
nan of Oscsda, 570.
In the singles, A., Krug is still high
iowler with a score of 592; P. J. Mc
Cormack, .second, 584; -J. Politis,
Schuyler, third, 578.
In the doubles, first place is held
by F. Clough and C. Flanagan, with
i total of 1,178; C Gernandt and J.
Koran wers awarded second place,
...:.u . ..... ..i i not. iL'.j '.r
wiui a swrc ui i,vot; lilira position IS
ield by P. Muehiich and M. Van
Housen, 1,08- , ' . .
The summaries of last night's
cores are: , -
, 1st. Id. Sd. Tot
I. Fillmsn, Oiceots, ...,m 1st s I a 670
lluchy, Omshl 179 179 166 (OS
. Cox 18 1JS J2 4S
. Miu , i3 in no,
'. Hetld 191. Sll 141
3. Csrson ..,. ill m Ui M
-. Bnl ,. 117 1M 11 m
V. Vot .....IU 111 141 ((1
sr. Touecra - ......ITS Sll 1M 643
:. ivonm 170 177 127 474
Koran . . ,
149 ll 170 4Sb
213 17! Hi (31
Int. id. Id. TtUt.
..Ml 811' 147 S3
..US lit 111 1:1
J, Korea ...
Totals ..........SS g7
. OMAHA "
B. Shaw ....174 160
U. Youssra ,.(....17i 173
Total .........US 2!1
17 i 181
Total ....212 85
O. Crant ....... .139 171
C. Kehm .., 194 179
Total! ...303 -S4I
.1. Bcnsl ........143 no
W. Voaa 1J 121
Total 939. Sll
.7. Haald 134 .SOS
" Total! 29 280 -SOS
lit Jd. Sd.
tiardntr ...129 169 192
Mndr ut . lil 19)
3ordy J23 lt 191
wsllscs 191 155 150
Utytr 191 199 179
199 914 : 173
lit. , 2d. Id.
...... .153 . 154 137
159 190 HO
190 . 137 192
Rsyoolds ....... ...179 140 141
.rmatronr ........159 191 179
........ .923- 912 90
DRAKE REALTY CO.
I 1. Jd. Sd.
T55 , 947
Totals....; 779 942 719
ALBERS COMMISSION CO.
Borfhof l 12S
I. Zstider 144 181
R. Zander ,...125 ' 159
Clbbs .., ...133 121
Total! ..991 791
' lt. 2d.
'. Bath 141
Totals.. ........ 4!9
680 . 1.999
Sacramento Gets Wolter
And Crack at 4,000 Bucks
The Sacramento club of the Facific
Coast league has made a deat with
the Chicago Cubs by which it se;ues
the services f Outfielder Harry Wol
ter. For Wolter i release bacraroeiito
sires the Chicago club an optio.i on
any player of its team at the end of
the season upon payment of f 4 'XW.
Des Moines Purchases
- Former Big League Player
Des Xfoines. Ia. March 20. Out
lelder Wal.fer Sandquist has been
urchased from the Washington
mcricans by the local Western
eague club, it : was announced to
light. The consideration involved
Aas not stated.
1D0N-T-YOU HEAfc , j fu. oo I 7 7 h I! J AH 1 WELL WHFPP I I ,T WAWr MStfTII IT WAb WR. S
South Side Church Quintet
Takes Flag in Local Class B
Amateur Basket Ball
LAST NIGHT'S KKKCLTS.
WhMlfir Memorial, 17) Central Tarks, S.
M. . Smiths, SO; Townsends, 18.
The championship of the local Class
B amateur basket ball league was von
last night by the Wheeler Memorial
quintet champs of the South Side
Church league, in its contest wi'h the
Central Parks Community Center
champs, which ended 17 to 8 in favor
of the South Side church five. The M.
E. Smith five encountered the Tjwn-
send Gun crew and won, 20 to 18, after
a close-fought game.
The Class B contest was "uni:iier
esting to spectators who constdrred
it rathef slow in comparison with
other amateur games played on the
local Young Mens Christian associ
ation's floor. Rasmussen at 'filter
for the victors was a team in hi?i'elf,
securing 10 of his teams' point. The
champs played a clean game with only
one foul. - x
Stan for Victors. '
The M. E. Smiths once more met
their old rivals, the Townsends, and
nabbed the honors on the slight mar
gin of, a field goal. Had the Town
sends taken advantage of the numer
ous fouls called in the last few min
utes of play, the game would easily
been theirs. Ifcrmes and Hovev
starred for the victors by secvr ng
eight points each. Klepsar, the Town
sends' star, remained on the sidr.Uf.es
until late in the game. Russumf the
captain, also started later in the tame.
The two teams were evenly niatct.edJ
throughout and played a fairly good
game. No personal fouls were made
by either team.
.Last night's game finishes the CIlss
B games, but the teams of the former
Commercial league will continue to
play for two weeks. The Jyakeni hive
several games on their card and the
Benson-Thornes havi offered to olav
the winner of Thursday's content.
Ihe admission tees will co t: the
national bat and ball fund
TV II ELL MKMORIAt.S
r.o. f.t. p.k. T.v.pts
Psrrtp, r. f .....1 0 10 1
Hill, I. (... 0 1 0 0 1
Rasmussen, o. 9 0 0 0 10
Nsiman. r. 89 9 " 0 0 0 4
Anderson, I. f.......v'0 0 0 0 9
Total .'...8 1 X 0 11
CENTRAL PARKS. '
Kn. r. f 0 0 14
ftallsher, I, 0 1 0 4
Olunottr, o 0 0 1 0 0
Dewsy,' r. 0 ' 0 0 0 0
Elvlns, I, g 0 , 0 1 1 0
Totals 4 0 S S 9
M. E. SMITHS.
Hermes, r. t. .......... 4 0 1 0 9
B. Joseph, I. t 1 0 X 0 4
Hovey, o .....9 1,0 0 9
Price, r. ( 0 0 9 0 9
Caplllte, I. u .....0 0 0 0 0
Malllck, sub. ...0 0 9 0 9
Total .........'....9 ,' 10 0 20
Cloister, r. t..
Moore, 1. f...
Psynler, a .
(Jllfrey, r. (..
I'sher, . f. . ,
Ktpser, sub. ......... 0
Russum, sub, ........0
Totals 9 S a 0 II
Officials: Rtf t, A. Logans umplrt,
Russell; scortr, Soll: timekeeper, Jacobs.
Tim of halves 11 am) IS minutes.
Byers jims Lundstrum
';' By Score of .125 to 68
At the Grotte billiard rooms last
night Clayton Byers, the western ex
pert, again defeated two of Omaha's
cue wiclders. In the afternoon match
Byers won from Victor Lunderstruss,
125 to 68, while in the evening he
trimmed Joe Dennis, champion of
Lincoln, 125 to 41. Byers' high run
in both matches was 43. At 3 p. m.
today Byers will take on Jess Rey
nolds and at 8 this evening he will
play 'Muard, local star. August
Meyer, one of Brooklyn's leading
players, has challenged Byers to a
500-point match. They will start play
at 3 p. m. Thursday.
Symes Defeats Chambers
For State Billiard Title
At the Symes billiarjt parlor last
night Harry ymes defeated William
N. Chambers, 300 to 275, for the state
title at 18.2 balkline billiards.
Chambers held his opponent to a
very umtormiy close score up to the
last 70 points, in which Symes stead
ily drew away from him for the final
' Symes averaged 4.62, running 24, 22
and 22, and Chambers averaged 4.3,
running 2o, 25 and 24. In view of a
standing ch.a''cnite from Albert Calm.
Symes will defend the title on April 2
in a further ouu-point match. .
Cornfed Gophers Served
At California Banquet
' Fresno, CaL March 20. Grain fed
gophers were served today at a lunch
eon hi connection with a convention
of the California association of county
horticultural commissioners who have
been consideling p!ans for the exter
mination . of ground squirrels and
gophers. Seventy . men and three
women attended the luncheon. Roast
beef was provided for those who did
not care tor gopher meat. The hor-
ticulttiralisti say "they have hopes
gopher meat will uecomc popular.
Thrqe New Athletes for Omaha
Signed by Manager Bill Jackson
Three new athlete?, a pitcher, a
catcher and an outfielder, have been
signed to Rourke contracts, Bill
Jackson, new manager of the Omaha
base ball club, announced Wednesday
, The new ball players are Les Pratt,
catcher; Charles Copp, pitcher, and Al
Pratt is the catcher Rourke bought
a year 'ago from the Columbus club
of the American association. Pratt
however, chose to drop base ball last
year and refused to report to Omaha.
Instead he played independent ball
This spring, however, Pratt repent
ed and decided to return the the fold
of organized base ball and signed
the contract Rourke offered him.
Pratt is a finished catcher. He has
had several years jof experience, in
cluding a year in the Federal league,
and is regarded by base ball men as
one pf the smoothest working back
stops who ever .donned a chest pro
Zbyszko Wallops "Strangler"
Lewis on Jaw With Head;
Spectators Slam Wrestler
New York, March 20.-Vladek
Zbyszko of Poland was disqualified
in his wrestling bout with Ed "Stran
gler" Lewis of Lexington, Ky., at
Madison Square Garden here tonight.
Lewis had obtained a head hold and
Zbyszko butted with his head,vstrik
ing Lewis on the jaw and knocking
him unconscious. The time of the
bout was 37 minutes 25 seconds.'
The men appeared evenly matched
alUiough Zbyszko was the stronger.
Lewis favored the head-lock against
the Pole's attempts at obtaining a de
cisive toe hold, i
Zbyszko got a body bold half a
dozen times and as often followed it
with a toe hold after throwing his
opponent to the mat, but Lewis al
ways broke the grip. Lewis secured
his famous head holdnine times, but
could only hold it for about 20 sec
onds each time until just before the
unlooked for termination of the con
Crowd Grows Menacing.
The final hold lasted two minutes
and five seconds and when Zbyszko
with a mighty effort sqirmcd out,
head downward, catching Lewis on
the point of the jaw. Referee Roach
immediately disqualified the Pole.
A menacing crowd surged about
the ring, jeering Zbyszko. As the lat
ter went to his dressing roomone
spectato struck him on the head with
A collection taken for the Knights
of Columbus war fund netted $2,064.
Yussif Hussane of the Balkans
threw Mort Henderson of Rochester,
N. Y with an arm and crotch hold
in 28 minutes and 28 seconds
Americus of Baltimore threw Jess
Westergaard of Iowa with an arm
and crotch hold in 28 minutes and 29
Joe Malcowilch of Utica,' N. Y., was
given a referee's decision over George
Manich of Serbia after 30 mjnutes of
Four Cents Per Ounce New
Postal Rate for "Air Route"
Washington, March. 20. ray in
creases of 15 per cent for ail em
ployes of the postal service, recom
mended by the senate postoffke sub
committee in revising the postoffke
appropriation bill were approved late
today by the full committee, which
ordered the bill favorably reported.
The increase does not apply to post
masters of the first," second or third
classes, but obtains in the case ot
fourth class postmasters deprived of
credit. for stamp cancellations.
A charge of 14 cents an ounce was
recorrimended for airplanes mail.
Waahlngton. March JO. (Special Tele
gram. ) Nebraska postmasters appointed:
Beldsn, Cedar county, Edith K. Francis, vice
Lillian M. O If ford, resigned; Melrose, Arthur
county, William Simon, vice C. W. Dsvlton.
S. S. S. Removes the Cause
; By Purifying the Blood.
Once you get your blood free from
impurities cleansed of the catarrhal
poisons, which it is now a prey to be
cause of its unhealthy state then
you will be relieved of Catarrh the
dripping in the throat, hawking and
spitting, raw sores in the nostrils, and
the disagreeable bad breath. It was
caused, in the first place, because
your impoverished blood was easily
infected. Possibly a slight cold tr con
tact with someone who had a cold.
But the point is don't suffer with
Catarrh it is not necessary. The
remedy S. S. S., discovered over fifty
years a?o. tested, true and tried, is
THE BEE: OMAHA, THURSDAY, MARCH
tector. He is no .300 slugger at the
bat, but he is a dependable hitter
in the pinches and he can be depend
ed upon to maintain an average of
more than .250.
Copp and Bafhang come from Pe
oria where they toiled under Bill
Jackson last year, lUafhang was
Jackson's lead-off man at Peoria.
"He isas fast as lightning," declared
Jackson, "and therefore a great'lead
off man. He hit .292 in the Three-I
last year. He's had experience and is
a good man. I had him two years
at Peoria and I know what he can
dd. Omaha fans will like him."
Copp is a kid pitcher Jackson be
lives is a coming star, "He's only
20 years old," said the Rourke mana
ger, "but he's got a world of stuff.
He ranked right up among the leaders
in the Three-I last year. His average
was 1.89 runs per game. He'll be a
good Western league pitcher and if
this year so chances to be his year
of arrival he'll be nothing short of
WILL SIGN ARTICLES '
FOR BIG MATCH SOOli
Representative:: of Heavy
weights Make Statement
That All to Be Fixed Up
Chicago, March 20. Final articles
of agrejment for the world's cham
pionship fight between Jess Willard
and Fred Fulton July 4 will be signed
here next Tuesday, according to an
announcement made today.
This statement was made after a
conference between the Willard and
Fulton representatives, at which the
details of the fight were discussed. .
"The terms and plans for the fight
are satisfactory to me and the con
tract will be signad in Chicago next
Tuesday," said Wiflard. "We expect
at least three bids for the fight. At
present I have no idea where the bat
tle will be staged.
There were present at today's meet
ing Jess Willard and his manager,
Colonel J. C. Miller, and Mike Collins,
manager for Fred Fulton.
I. H. Herk, a local theatrical man
ager associated with William Kbenig,
announced he would offer $125,000 for
the fight. Herk and his partner are
said to have leased a part of Mike
Collins boxing club in Minneapolis
and will hold the fight in the open
air if their bid is accepted.
Mrs. George Best Attacked
' By Man Near Dark Corner
While passing a lonely spot near a
grove at Thirty-third and Blondo
streets last night, Mrs. George II.
Best, 3309 Ohio street, was ap
proached by an unidentified man, who
sought to drag her into a gulley.
A struggle ensued in which Mrs.
Best struck her assailant in the face
with a leather hand bag.
Mrs. Best was uninjured.
Seven Weeks of Night.
Imagine what the Inhabitants of Vardo.
on the shore of the Arctlo ocean near the
North Cape In Norway, have suffered thin
winter. The sun sets there at the end of
November and does not rise again until
the middle ot January, and the Arctic night
lasts for seven weeks. At midday "n flna
weather one can just see to read for about
an hour. All the rest ot the time arti
ficial light Is necessary.
Ther was such a shortage of cor.l at
Vardo that the electrlo light works wtre
able V furnish only half the normal supily.
Therefore, all parties and entertainments
were' forbidden, the schoola were closed
and everyone had to live. If not In absolute
darkness, at leasx In deep shadow. New
obtainable at any drug store. It has
proven its "value inv thousands of
cases. It will do so in your ense. Get
S. S. S. at once and begin treatment.
If yours is a long standing case. Ije
sure to write for free expert medical
advice. We will tell you how this pure
ly vegetable blood tonic cleanses the
impurities from the blood by literal
ly washing it clean. We will prove to
you that thousands of sufferers from
Catarrh, after consistent treatment
with S. S. S., have been freed from
the trouble and all its disagreeable
features and restored to perfect
health and vigor. Don't delay the
treatment Address Medical Director,
439 Swift Laboratory, Atlanta. Ga.
I It's safe
6 Ceilfs-to preserve tia quality
V CIGAR COMPANY
TO MEET TAYLOR
AT GRAND ISLAND
Buffalo County Mat Marvel and
Former Canadian. Champ
Scheduled to Settle
John Pesek, Buffalo county mat
marvel, and" Jack Taylor, former Ca
nadian champ., have been matched to
wrestle at Grand Island March 29.
The match is the culmination of a
wrangle between Pesek and Taylor,
which began early in February and it
is scheduled to be a blood go.
1 Pcsck and Taylor were first
matched to wrestle February 7. Boils
wnicn developed on laylor shortly
before this date caused Jack to can
cel the engagement.
A few weeks later, upon recover
ing, he issued a challenge to Pesek
and posted $250 3s a guarantee of
good faith ind offered to let the $250
ride a a ;de bet.
Pesek promptly accepted and Mart
Slattery, Taylor's manager, ventured
to express the hope that Taylor would
not again become incapacitated by a
"scratch on the wrist."
Dicker for Month.
For more than a month, Clarence
Eklund, representing Taylor, and
Slattery, representing Pesek, dickered
with regard to terms for Jhe match.
They could (uyne to no agreement
and the rival' grapplers began their
verbal quarrel again.
Finally, however, Eklund and Sla't
tery agreed on terms and March 29
as the date and Grand Island as the
; The match is attracting widespread
attention, owing to the difference be
tween the men. It is slated to be a
real tight with the bad blood exist
ing between the men and fans are
looking forward to a warm evening.
A number of Omaha fans expect to
take in the doings.
Spanish Cabinet Quits.
London, March 20. The Spanish
cabinet has lesigned, according to a
Keuter s limited, dispatch from Bilbao.
Looking for work? Turn to the
Help Wanted Columns now. You
will find hundreds of positions listed
'ft ' Jggjgggg'V
Fo r Every Man
el suits for young men Saturday a
At a Remarkably Low Price
Bm't Kiss the tails , in FHdsty Papers
1 RMifeis Stores 1
CSB ' JB
. ' im'j
.'. ... : ,
ADOO GIVES OUT
WAR COST FIGURES
Costs of Conflict Not Increas
ing Frcm Month to Month, as
iiad Been Expected by
Washington, March 20. Imminence
of Secretary McAdoo's announce
ment of the size and interest rate of
the third Liberty loan to open April
6, gave special importance today to
a treasury announcement of govern
ment receipts and expenditures, from
which might be calculated with fair
accuracy the sum the government
would need before the end of the fis
cal year, June 30.
Outstanding features of these fig
ures, as unofficially analyzed were
that war costs are not increasing from
month to month, as had been ex
pected, and that ordinary expenses
and loans to allies in the next three
and one-third months probably will
not be much over $4,000,000. To this
must be added the necessary outlay
of about $3,155,000,000 to redeem
certificates of indebtedness now out
standing and maturing before June
36; $500,000,000 for a railroad ad
ministration revolving fund; $500,
000,000 for the government's capital
in tlie. ar finance corporation whose
creation is expected soon, and $500,
000,000 to provide a current working
balance at the end of the year. These
would make a total of $8,655,000,000
needed betwpen now and June 30.
On the other side of the books
might be placed the $853,000,000
working balance on hand today;
$2,316,000,000 estimated receipts from
income and ercess profits taxes and
other internal revenue sources; $75,-
000,000 estimated miscellaneous re
ceipts; $43,000,000 estimated costums
receipts; approximately $200,000,000
revenue expected from sale of war
saving stamps and thrift stamps, and
$500,000,000 to be received in the next
three days from a current issue of
certificates. These would make a
total of nearly $4,500,000,000 which
might be expected to flow into the
treasury between now and June 30
from other sources than the Liberty
On the basis of calculation the dif
ference to be provided for would be
between $4,000,000,000 and $5,000,000,
000. This sum is much less than had
been calculated in the past as neces
sary on he basis of estimated ex
penditures ' or government depart
ments and loans to allies."
sell the very latest
$2.50 WHEAT PRICE
Pomeren of Ohio, Democrat
Declares Present Guarantee
of $2.20 Prescribed by
Washington, March 20. Opposition
to the , proposal to make , $2.50 per
bushel, the government price guaran
tee for. 1918 wheat opened today in
the senate, after nearJy three , days
debate by senators from the western
agricultural states in favor of the in
crease. Action was deferred, again, with
supporters of the legislation confident
of securing a majority, but doubtful
about the two thirds vote necessary
toiadd it to the pending agricultural
Senator Pomerene of Ohio, demo
crat, spoke at length against any in
crease, declaring that the , price of
$2.20 prescribed by President Wilson's
recent proclamation was ample. He
said proposals in congress for. 'in
creases had caused wheaf hoarding,
and suffering by the allies, and. that
the situation came mostly from states,
where the last crop was below normal
An increase, he added, would - mean
higher bread prices for. consumers,
already suffering from the high cost
Senator Gore of' Oklahoma, author
of , the propsed amendment, inter
rupted to point out that under the
administration railroad control bill,
the railroads may go into court to
have just compensation fixed for their
properties taken over by the govern
ment, and to ask if farmers should
have siipilar privileges. When Senator
Pomerene replied that the govern
ment has commandeered the railroads .
Senators Gore and Reed insisted that '
by price fixing wheat also virtually
has been commandeered.
Admitting that the food adminis
trationjhas made some minor mis
takes, Senator Pomerene added:
"On the whole Mr. Hoover hat
done a great service to the people
of this country and to the allies."
If.it had not been for wheat con
trol, Senator Pomerene said, flout
would be $25 a barrel.
Senator Reed declared' millions o!
bushels of wheat had been held bad
from the market by lack of trans
portation, and Senator Wadswortk
of New York said the food adminis
trator has ordered curtailment ol
millers' purchases and closed mills
all r over the country, preventing
farmers from selling.
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