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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 25, 1918)
CONTEST AT HOME
' First Ball Tossed by Brigadier
General Mann Proves Mascot
mi J I-
ior wew lorK.
New York, April 24. New York
opened the American league season
here, today, with a 5 to 4 victory over
.Washington. The Yankees got 14
hits off Ayres. Washington had run
ners on third and first bases in the
ninth and needed only one run to tie
the score, when Love relieved Russell
and saved the game. Brigadier Gn-
, eral William A. Mann, commander of
the department of the east, threw out
the first ball. Score:
WASHINGTON. NEW YORK.
Bhoten.rf I'll OOllhly.rf 4 t S 0 0
0 Baker, 3b
1 Hannah, c
0 Ruasll,p I
e Lore.p o
Total!., 14 1417 It 1
Total.. 20 1 24 12 t
y 'Batted for Ayrea la eighth.
Batted (or Shaw In ninth. ,.
Washington.., 0 'Is 24
New Tork..... .1 1 1 X '6
Two-baa hits: Baker. Lavsn. Saorlflc
hits: Ayrea, Pipp. Sacrifice (Ileal Russell,
' Judge. Double plays: 'Morgan, Alnsmlth
and Judge. Lett on baaes: New Tork, 7;
Washington, I. First - on errors: New
Tork, 1: Washington, 1. Bases on balls:
Oft Russell, 7. Hits: Off Ayres, 14 In aeven
innings; off Shaw, Bona In on Inning; off
Russell, I in eight and one-thlrd inning
off Love, none la two-thlrda inning.
Struck out: By Russell, 2; by Ayrea, 2;
by Shaw, 1. Wild pitch: Ayr. Winning
pltoher; Russell. Losing pitcher: Ayr.
Athletic Wia Opening Gam.
Philadelphia, April 24. Oeorg Barn
1 broke p today's southpaw battl between
Ruth, and Clregg, with a hohn run Into the
. left field bleacher with tw men on baa
In th eighth Inning. (Wing the Philadelphia
" Athletic a victory la their at-horn opening,
. t .
v . Gregg held . hi eld teammate safely,
scattering their six hits In a many Inning.
: Bush, Mclnnls, Btrunk and Bchang, former
members of the Athletics, received present
from local fans. Score:
Hooper.rf t I I 0 OJIeson.rf 4 12 0 0
6hean,2b 4 0 2 2 IKopp.lf 2 120
Strunk.cf 4 1 2 0 0Odner,2b 4 1 1 4
Hobsll.lb 2 17 1 OHurne.lb 4 1 2 2 0
!olnl,Sb 2 (24 OWalker.cf 20100
Whlta.lt 410 lHhnon.lb 4010
' Sootta t t 4 lDugan.ss S S t 1
Agnew.e 2 0 11 OMvAVoy.e 2 2 S
, nth,p 2 1 1 1 OOregg.p S 1 t
' Total. 20 J4 1o"i Totals'. II I27 1
Norton ........O S 0 0 0 0 00
Philadelphia . .OSOOOOSS t
Two-baa hits: Hooper, Qrefg. Horn
run: Burn. Stolen base: Hooper (2).
Sacrifice hits: Jtooper, Molnnlt, Hobllttell.
jmuble play: Molnnts to Bhean to Hob
IttMlt, Oardner to Burn to Dugan, Gardner
lo Burn to Oardner. Left on base: Bos
ton. ( Philadelphia, S, First on errors:
' Beaton, 1; Philadelphia, t. Base on bulls:
4 Off Ruth, 2. Hit by pitched ball) By Ruth
Walker). Struck out: By Ruth, 1; by
. Orgf. .
' J . Tiger Wallop Indians.
etrolt, April 24. Detroit opened the
local American league season today with a
f to 2 victory, over Cleveland, chiefly by
'bunching hit off Bagby In th first and
- third Innings. Ty Cobb mad hla first ap-
,ranc of the easaon and hit lately th
; first two tlmea up. BUI Donovan, th Tiger
. roach, auctioned off an autographed baa
. ball for 2400, th money going to th local
f navy recruiting office. Score:
! CLEVELAND DETROIT
' " A.B.H.O.A.E. A.B.H.O.A.B.
Oraney.lf 110 0 ODrs'n.lb 2 2 7 0 0
2 17 4
2 0 0
0 OKIUson.rf 2
1 tstanage.e 3
1 Erckson,p 4
K'Vnh.lb 2 112
WU'ms.lb 1 4
0 0 0
j OTolals 22 11 37 11 2
Total 2110 2411 1 "
Batted for Bagby In fifth.
Cleveland 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 02
Detroit 0 2 0 1 0 0 Ox 5
Two base hits: Oraney, Veach, Turner,
stolen bases: Kavanaugh. Veach. Saorlflc
alts: Bush, 2. Double plays: Toung to
Bush to Dresaen; Vltt to Toung to Dressen;
I'oung to Bush to Dreesen; Bush to Dressen.
Left oa baaess: Detroit, 11; Cleveland, 0.
Baaea on balls: Off Erlckson. 0; Off
Bagby. 2; Off Lambeth, 4. Hits: Off
Bagby, 7 In tour Innings; Off Lambeth. 4
. in four Innings. Hit by pitched ball: By
Erlckson (Miller.) Struck out: By Erlck
Hn, 2; By Lambeth. 2. Wild pitch: By
3agby. Losing pitcher, Bagby.
Omaha Ring Fans Will See
- McFarland-Gibbons Match
Twenty-five Omaha boxing en
husiasts, headed by Carl Marfisi, will
' ?0 to Des Moines tomrorow to see
.he six-round clash between Mike
Gibbons and Packey McFarland to
.The bout will be staged for the
benefit of the cantonment athletic
fund. Gibbons represents Camp
Dodge and McFarland Camp Taylor.
The bout has received the endorse
ment, of Governor Harding, the Com
' mercial clubs of Iowa, and other civic
- and business organizations.
t Boxing; followers are taking a great
wterest in the go. Gibbons and Mc
Farland for several years have been
recognized as two of the cleverest
mitt artists in the country. Two or
- three years ago they met In New
York. Too much respect for the
prowess of each other resulted in a
slow, uninteresting and unsatisfactory
Friday at Des Moines, - however,
these gladiators will be primed for
the battle and it is expected one of the
r ..niftiest glove contests ever seen in
, Jlie .United States will be staged,
I I MUST CET CHEWED I'LL &E A ttJON A SHE 7 S re n CNS )
RUNOVtRTO tE Mft. LONESOME' L OEb OUT-ME FOR L Lfl A Tu .T (
JONES FOfc A MINUTE- WMTIN FER OlMTT MOOftfS-HE'S H F7 Z W ATYl f ALL NHT- &X 40LLV J
I , ' VOOTOCOME WINf A PARTT TONWHT- Vf I W f v.. J DO VOU REAH2E
75. Y CACK-ME- IWOOLDN-T Miy IT FOR fJ V- v . X7 J rrStl IT TWO OCLOCK hbEO
- r ' - TH
Standing of the Teams
AMER. LEAGUE. I
V. U Pet
Boiton ....7 2 .77New Tork..7
Cleveland .4 X .67Phlla. 1 Ml
Detroit ...t 1 Ml Cincinnati .4 Ml
New Tork..4 S .4!Bt. Louis .. 3 .400
Phils 4 .42lChlcairo MO
St. Loula ..J 4 .S33;Plttiiburtn 2 S .400
Chicago ...1 2 .miBoston 1 .143
Wash'n. ..t 6 .l8Hrooklyn ..0 ' .U'10
Nw Tork, I; Washington, 4.
Philadelphia, S; Boston. 0.
Chlcaifo-St. Loula, rain.
Detroit, i; Cleveland, 2.
New Tork, 4; Brooklyn, 2.
Pittsburgh-Cincinnati, no game.
Chicago, 2; St. Louis. 0.
Philadelphia. 4; Boaton, 1.
American League Chicago at St. Louie,
Cleveland at Detroit. Washington at New
lork, Boston at Philadelphia.
National League St. Louis at Chicago,
New Tork at Brooklyn, Philadelphia at Boa
ten. SET STAGE FOR
FIGHT IN ST. PAUL
St. Paul, Minn., April 24. Colonel
J. C Miller, promoter of the Willard
Fulton fight, proposed for St. Paul on
July 4, today decided tentatively to
arrange for the bout, pending final
decision by state authorities as to
whether the contest would be allowed.
More protests were received at the
Chairman Frank B. Thompson of
the State Boxing commission an
nounced this afternoon that an open
meeting will be held at the capitol on
May 4, at which persons favoring or
opposing the Willard-Fulton fight will
Fort Crook Nine Falls
Before Clan of Rourke
The 41st infantry base ball athletes
from Fort Crook ran into a little too
much class when they tackled the
Rourkes at Rourke park yesterday and
the Western leaguers returned vic
torious, 9 to 3.
Saturday, the Rourkes and Fort
Crookers battle attain. Then on Sun
day the Rourkes play their last exhi
bition game before the Western
league seasons open. They play the
Brandeis again Sunday.
Central High Inter-Class
Track Meet Set for Friday
Central High' annual inter-class
track meet will be held Friday after
noon at the Douglas County Fair
grounds. Thirty-two men are enter
ed. The seniors are expected to be
easy winners. Hie third year men
captained by Dave Noble are doped
to place second.
Frank Dohn, freshman captain
will enter seven men. The sopho
mores wil have six and juniors, nine.
Art Logan will captain second year
men and Turk Logan, the seniors.
The state team will be picked by
Coach Mulligan from the class
Wilder Chosen Captain of
Nebraska Foot Ball Team
Lincoln, April 24. Harold Wilder,
guard and tackle, '16 and '17, tonight
was elected captain of the 1918 Uni
versity of Nebraska foot ball team,
subject to the approval of the athletic
board.. His election fills the vacancy
made by the drafting of Captain-elect
Betting at Pimlico
Race Track Legalized
Annapolis, Md., April 24. Governor
Harrington today signed a bill which
legalizes betting at the Pimlico race
track here. The bill was designed to
allow betting to continue at the track
after the territory surrounding it is
taken into the city by the annexation
Sioux City Offers $50,000
For Caddock-Stecher Match
Sioux City, la., April 24. A. B.
Bcall, manager of a theater here, to
day wired an offer of $50,000 for the
proposed Caddock-Stecher wrestling
match to Eugene Melady of Omaha.
Claude Thomas to ?lay
For Minneapolis Team
Minneapolis, Minn., April 24.
Claude Thomas, star left-handed
pitcher, signed a contract today with
the Minneapolis team of the American
Omaha Amateur Directors
To Hold Meeting Tonight
Directors of the Omaha Amateur
Base Ball association will hold a meet
ing at the city hall tonight.
Fierce Goes to Atlanta.
Kansas City, April 24. George
Pierce, left-hand pitcher, for the past
two seasons with the Kansas City
American association club, has been
sold to Atlanta, of the Southern as
sociation, it was announced here to
night. Pierce came to Kansas City
from the Chicago Nationals.
Southern ASoclallon Remits.
At Atlanta. 3: New Orleans. .
At Little Rock, ; Nashville, i.
At Birmingham, 3; Mobile. 2
At Memphis, 2; Chattanooga, i. ,
' -- College Baa Ball.
At Anntpoll. April 24. Swarthmora i;
CARDS GET ONLY
SINGLE HIT OFF
Chicago Takes Opening Game
of Season on Home Grounds,
Vaughn Pitching a Fault
Chicago, April 24. The National
league season was inaugurated here
today by a 2 to 0 victory for the lo
cals over St. Louis. Vaughn held the
visitors to one hit. Meadows wild
ness coupled .with opportune hitting
gave Chicago the victory. Governor
Lowden of Illinois, pitched the first
ST. LOUIS. CHIPAOO.
Betset.rf 4 0 2 0 Ollollo'r.ss 3 0 2 4 1
Smith, cf 2
Horn y, as 2
Totals 26 C 27 10 1
Totals 37 1 24 14 1
Ht. Louis 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
ChlcaKo 0 1 1 0 0 0 0
Hatted for Meadows In ninth.
Hailed for Smith In the ninth.
Sacrifice hits: Merkle. Hollochnr.
playa: Kllllfar to Kllduff; Nlehoff to Paul
ette; Gonsalca to l'aulette. Left on bases:
St. Louis, 2; Chicago, 6. First base on er
rors: St. Louis, 1; Chicago, 1, Jlaaes on
balls: Off Vautclui. 2; Meadows, 3. Hits:
Off Vaughn, 1 In nine lnnlnn; off Meadows,
4 in nine liinlniis. Struck out: VaiiKlin, 6;
Meadows, 4. Wild pitches: Meadows, 2.
Winning pltoher: Vaughn. Losing pitcher:
Opening Came to Phillies.
Boston, April !4. Boston lost Its open
ing game to Philadelphia today, 4 to 1,
Mayer outpltchlng llmsliae and having the
better support, boldinx Boston to five hits.
Boston's one run was forced over In the
eighth when Mayer passed Powell with
the banes full. Governor McCall threw
in the first ball. Score:
Bancft.se 4 14 2 OMasaey.lf 4 10 0 1
4 OHorzog.sa 2 0 0 0
2 0 Powell, cf 2 0 3 0
0 OKoney.lb 4 1 13 0
3 0 Smith, ,1b 4 10 4
0 ORehg.rf 4 0 1
1 Oltawlns.Zb 4 0 3
0 0 Heni y.o 2
0 OVVIlson.o 0
Hughes, B 3
Totals 3S 137 11 Ollearne.p 0
Totals 20 4 27 11 3
(Batted for Henry In eluhth.
sliatted for Hushes In eighth.
Philadelphia 0 1 0 2 0 0 1 0 04
Boston 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 01
Two-base hit: Cravath. Stolen baaes:
Wbltted, Meusel. Sacrifice hits: Mcliaf
flgun (3), Meusel. Double play: Stock to
I.uderus. Left on bases: Philadelphia, J;
Boston, 4. First base on errors: Philadel
phia, 2. Bases on bulls: Off Mayer. 3; off
Hughes. 2. Hits: Off Hughes, 2 In eight in
nings; off Hearns, none In one. Hit by
pitcher: By Mayer (Heraog). Struck out:
By Mayer, 1; by Hughes, 4. Losing pitcher:
Brooklyn loses Seven, Straight.
Brooklyn, April 24. Th Brooklyns opened
the home season today with the (Hants and
auffered the seventh straight defeat, the
score being 6 to 2. Coombs held the Giants
to two hits for six Innings. In the next
two, they hit him for two doubles, a triple
and four alngiea, and won the game. Barnes
allowed four scattered hits in seven innings,
when he was taken out for a pinch hitter.
NEW TORK. BROOKLYN.
OOlson.ss 4 2 1
OO'Mara.Sb 2 0 3
IDaub'rMb 4 0 13
OMyera.cf 4 0 2
O'Hlckman 0 0
Totals 31 h 37 13 2
Total 32 10 27 1 S
Batted for Barnes In eighth.
Ran for Coomb In eighth.
New Tork 0 000001 5 0 S
Brooklyn 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 02
Two-baa hit: Kauff. Burns, Zimmer.
man,' Fletcher. Three-base hits: Doyle,
Mitchell. Saorlfiea hitei O'Mara. Double
plays: Fletcher, Doyle and Holke; Zimmer
man and Holke. Left on baaee: New York,
T: Brooklyn, 5. First-base on errors: New
Tork, 1; Brooklyn, 3. Bases on balls: Off
Barnes. 2; off Coombs, 2. Hits: Off
Barnes, 4 In aeven Innings; off Demaree,
1 In two Innings; off Coombs, In eight In
nings; off Cheney, 1 In one inning. Struck
out: By Coombs, 1. Winning pitcher,
Barnes. Losing pitcher: Coombs.
U. S. War Department to
Promote Rifle League
An intercollegiate rifle tournament
will be promoted by the Wrar depart
ment. Students of various colleges
and universities will be given a
chance to show their marksmanship
by this means. Teams of 20 men are
to shoot a match a week for, 10
weeks, and the best score will win
the Baker trophy. Individuals on the
winning team will be given -medals.
Accident Deprives Coast
Club of Promising Indian
The Oakland club has lost a prom
ising pitcher because of the injury to
Lockhardt, the Indian. He broke a
ligament in his pitching wing and will
be out of the game indefinitely. His
work prior to his injury had made a
favorably impression oa Manager Del
St. Louis Lad Gets Trial
With Louisville in A. A.
Cliff Brady, a St. Louis vouth, wKq
had a brief trial with the Cardinals in
1915, then went to the minors, has
been sinned for a trial by the Louis
ville club of the American associa
tion. Last year he played with Tulsa
in tiie Western association, now de
funcU . ... , .... ....
OMAHA, THURSDAY, APRIL 25, 1918
Van Gilder Reports to Rourkes
On His Twenty-first Birthday
E. R. Van Gilder, alias the Behe
moth, of Cape Girardeau, Mo., and
pitcher extraordinary, reported to
Manager Bill Jackson of the Rourkes
Van Gilder reported to Omaha on
his birthday. He was just 21 years
old Tuesday. Thus he became a man
and voter on the same day he re
ported for duty at Rourke park.
If appearances count for anything,
Van Gilder is considerable man. His
bulk will stand comparison with Jess
Willard. He is several inches over
the six-foot mark and the scales groan
in protest when he steps aboard.
Bill Jackson almost went into
Promises of the Press Agents.
Orphrum At none of their Orpheum en
gagementa have John Hyama and Leila Mc
lntyre found warmer approval than this
this week In the playlet, "Maybloom."
Everything Leila Mclntyre and John Hy-
ann have offered at the Orpheum has proved
a popular auccrss because It Is not alone
what they do, but the way they do It that
makes It so entertaining. In leas pleasing
hands "Maybloom'' could easily be, and
would not be, what Mies Mclntyre and Mr.
Hyami mske of It. On Saturday night the
curtain will rise at 7:55 o'clock sharp.
Boyd Irrespective of sex, Maud Powell,
violinist, who appears In concert recital at
the Hi, yd tonight, la one of the foremost ar
IIhIs of the world. For convenience and clas
sification critics have placed Powell, Krelsler
and Tsaye In a triumvirate, but personal
taste dlctatea who la supreme of these. Sol
Marcosson, writing In the Cleveland News,
said of Powell: "Madame Powell, queen of
violinists, demonstrated her sovereignty and
the fact that her wonderful powers are ever
on the Increase. Her genius deals with the
big things of violin literature and her art
enhances whatever she touches. The rare
charm and delicacy of conception, the large
sympathetic tone, the plastic sense of Inter
pretation expressed In a technic of clean-
cut steel, the mental grasp and breadth of
delivery, all stamp Powell a great artist,
Irrespective of sex.''
Cayety Barney Oerard did much fur mu
sical burlesque when he produced hla latest
effusion, "Some Show;" be did atlll more
for this universally popular form of enter
tainment when he headed th organization
with the eminent vaudeville headliuer. Ed
mond Hayes, whose sketch. "The Piano
Movers," 1 truly a classic, Time after time
during Its recital he moves his audiences
to laughter so hearty that Joy teara fre
quently sooompany the outbursts of mirth.
He still has the assistance of funny Thomas
Snyder as "Boio," the unsneaklng. No at
traction at the Gayety this season has
given more satisfaction than this. Ladies'
Empress "A Ballet Rufm in Miniature,"
presented by Vera Selhlna and company,
heads the new bill which starts today at
the Empress theater. Oeorge and Paul Hick
man, who present "Black Face Art," are
comedians, travesty artists, singers and
duncers. "After the ball" la a skit presented
by Rex Adams and Vera Thomas. "515," a
mystery farce. Is presented by Lorln How
ard and company. It ta an Interesting dra
Boyd An Oliver Moroaco production Is
announced for presentation the coming week
at the Boyd theater, the engagement open
ing Sunday night. In the Frederick and
Fanny Button three-aot comedy, "L'pstalrs
and Down," which has been described ar a
keen comedy of American manners. In their
contrasting of the false "upstairs,1' which
la made up of a lot of hapjpy-go-lucky and
philandering millionaires and their friends,
with a servants' decorous "downstairs" con
tingent, where, of course, we find flirta
tions, but quite respectable ones, they have
been most successful. "Upstairs and Down"
will be given for four nights, beginning
Sunday, with a matinee on Wednesday.
In the Silent Drama.
Strand That the present double-headline
bill of Charlie Chaplin and Jack
Pickford which will be offered the balance
of th week 1 meeting with favor, la
evidenced by th crowds who ar attending
the presentation. Charlie Chaplin la aeen
In his first new comedy In three reel "A
Dog Life," which Is the best thing this
million dollar comedian has made. Many
new 'stunts' are pulled and the aotlon never
lag for a second. Jack Pickford In 'Tom
and Hnck," la every bit a good as th first
Tom Saywer story was, and th same
splendid cast is In the support. Moat all of
us have dug for buried treaeur at some
time or other, and Invaded graveyards at
midnight, but it I doubtful If so many
things ever happen In one' life aa does
In the flv reel of picture. Btrand-Path
New ahown also.
Sun William S. Hart. Robert Edeson.
Gladys Brockwell and a notable cast of
player continue at this theater In 'The
Bandit and th Preacher." Th tory I
well constructed, telling a human Interest
tale that hold th Interest every minute.
Th picture was directed by Thomaa H.
Ince, so on may know that they may ex
pect to ee a picture decidedly worth while
and not be disappointed. Other good
pictures will also be on the bill.
Empress Th famous "Buahmanor"
estate of Francis X. Bushman near Balti
more was used for exterior scene In the
Metro plctur 'The Bras Check," which
will be the photoplay attraction at the
Empres theater for th last thre days of
tne week. Beverly Bayn la co-starred with
Mr. Bushman In thi screen adaption of
oeorg Allan England a atory ( the same
Mus For th laat time today, Theda
Bara will be seen at the Muse In "The
Forbidden Path," a atory of a model who
falls by the wayside after sitting for the
painting of the Madonna only to be picked
up and pose again for a picture called Sin.
Hipp Baby ' Marl Osborne will be the
attraction at thla theater for today only in
"The Little Patriot." Thia photoplay I
said to be on th same high plan as her
former offering that have mad her so
popular, but with th added attraction of
having a patriotic strain throughout. Fri
day and Saturday will see June Caprice and
her happy amtl In 'The Camouflage Kiss."
Hippodrome Ella Hall will be aeen her
today In a Bluebird production "New Love
for Old." The story is splendid while the
supporting rast make It a play that will be
remembered. Friday conies William Duncan
and Carol Holloway In the final chapter of
"Vengeance and the Woman." Saturday
come Earl Williams In "The Love Doctor."
Alhambra J. Barney Sherry will be th
feature at thla theater today in "Real
Folka." The story is promised to b on
that will be Interesting. Friday la Wallace
eld and Myrtle Stedman In a Paramount
play "XU World. Apart." Saturday one
ecstacies when Van Gilder reported.
Bill declares without qualifications
that Van Gilder even today is a big
league prospect. "Which, don't for
get," says Bill, "means that he will
be some ba-bee in class A." And
Jackson further points out that Van
Gilder, being only a 21-year-old youth,
will, of course, improve as the season
progresses. "Mark my words," de
clared Jackson. "Van Gilder is going
to be awfully good in this league this
year and you'll read his name in the
big league box scores before iong."
Kopp, the seventh pitcher on Jack
son's string, has wired that he will
report Friday, thus exploding a yarn
that he wasn't going to report at all.
Tom Mix in "Six-Shooter Andy," a gripping
story of the west combined with expert
Ideal An all star cast of players will
present "Two Men and a Woman" at this
theater today. A Billle Rhodes comedy will
also be on the bill. Friday Is Belle Bennett
in a Triangle play "The Fuel Of Life." Sat
urday comes Nell Shlpman and Alfred
Whitman In "The Wild Strain," and the
10th chapter of "The Fltfhtlng Trail."
Bholff Mary Miles Minter In "Beauty
and the Rogue," will be seen here today.
The story la one that will prove Interesting,
aa It tells of the experiences of a society
girl and her efforts to reform a crook.
Friday comes Douglas Fairbanks In 'The
Habit of Happiness." Saturday will be
Peggy Hyland in "The Debt of Honor."
Grand Peggy Hyland will be seen here
today in "The Debt of Honor," a tense
and timely offering. Friday comes Ella
Hall and little Zoe Rae In "My Little
Boy," a picture that Is promised to please
the most blase fan. In conectlon will be
shown Roscoe (Fatty) Arbuckle In "At
Coney Island." Saturday comes Mary Miles
Minter in a newspaper story "Powers That
Prey," and a Billle Rhodes comedy.
Dundee Vivian Martin In "The Forbidden
Path," Is the Paramount picture to be pre
sented at this theater today. Friday comes
Douglas Fairbanks In an Artcraft play
"Wild and Woolly," In which Borne western
ers camouflage their town into the wild and
woolly town b) thinks he is coming to.
It is full of laughs and thrills. Saturday
will be Rupert Julian and an all star cast
In one of the film sensations of the season
"The Kaiser The Beast Of Berlin."
Apollo Tom Moor and Hatal Daly will
be seen here today and Friday in "Brown
of Harvard." It Is the screen adaptation of
the stage play, and la full of college pranks
and love affa.rs and the exciting boat
race. Hagel Daly will be remembered as
the "Honey" In the Skinner series of com
edies, with Bryant Waahburn. Saturday
comes llttl Madge Evans In "Wanted A
Suburban Dorothy Dalton will be fea
tured here today In a Paramount picture,
"Love Letters." The story tells of a man
who married his ward, and then found some
love letters that caused any amount of
trouble until everything was finally ex
plained. Friday will be Douglas Fairbanks
In "Flirting With Fate.';
namiltnp The William Fox child actors
and actresses will be at this place of
amusement today In a special production
"Babes In the Woods." It is a modernized
version of the fairy story of the same name,
and upon which the producing company
have spared neither pains nor expense In
making a photoplay that will be remem
bered. Friday comes Alice Brady In "Her
Txilhrop Alice Brady in "Her Silent Sac
rifice" will hold forth here today. It is a
photoplay that Is promised to hold the In
terest throughout and presents the star In
a role that will be remembered. A good
comedy will also be on the bill. Friday
will be Baby Marie Osborne In "The Little
Omaha Police Force
Be Put on Military Basis
In accordance with the practices of
the largest metropolitan police de
partments of the country, the Omaha
police force is to be put on a military
basis and will be drilled according to
tactics that will conform with the
most approved methods to" increase
To accomplish this, Captain John
Briggs, who has seen service on the
border as a member of the Sixth Ne
braska, and who was discharged from
the service a few months ago hwanse
of being over military age, has been
transferred from the South Side to
the central station, where he will be
in a position to give the members
of the police force training in military
Sergeant Heitfeldt has been named
to succeed him at his old post. The
Omaha police force has had no mili
tary training except in a perfunctory
manner since the retirement of Lieu
tenant Hayes a number of years ago.
Hayes took great pride in the ap
pearance of the men and before a
parade in which the police would ap
pear would put in much time instruct
ing the men under his command in
Miss Barnes Talks to
Soldiers at Fort Omaha
Miss Helen F. Barnes, national sec
retary of the Y. W. C. A New York,
arrived in Omaha Wednesday night,
coming from a workers' conference in
Miss Barnes, assisted by two field
secretaries, Mrs. W. H. Snider and
Miss Anna Owers, gave an illustrated
lecture on "Women in War Time." to
tne men at the balloon school at Fort
Alpha Omega Alpha Names
' 4 New "Greek" Members
Alpha Omega Alpha, honor schol
arship fraternity of the University of
Nebraska. College of Medicine, has
announced the election of the follow
ing members of the class of 1918 to
membership in the Nebraska Alpha
chapter of Alpha Omega Alpha
! . n .. r' . . Fiff: W,l.
itantord K. Uirtord, ouy i
arpn j. wassiay.
Campaign to Begin at Once,
Following Appointment of
Chairmen of Committees;
Goal Set at 3,000.
Chairmen for 13 Ak-Sar-Ben "hus
tling" committees, to begin the work
of obtaining new members for the
1918 season, were named at the first
banquet of the year at the Paxton
hotel Wednesday. The campaign will
start immediately in a "quiet" man
ner, with the climax set for some day
in June or July, when "Ak-Sar-Ben
day" will be proclaimed and an inten
sive "drive" made for 24 hours.
The 13 chairmen are Dan Whitney,
Jack Walters, W. II. Crawford, Joe
Bixler, Harry Mahaffey, W. H. Met
calf, Julius Rosenzweig, N. T. Thor
son, J. W. Harwell, L. P. Dyhrberg,
J. L. Hogan, John T. Dysart and Ed
Brailey. Each of these chairmen will
select two men to form the commit
tee. The membership goal for the sum
mer was set at 3,000 by "Dad"
Weaver, secretary. He urged the
committee members to keep the work
up until the last show has been staged
at the "den" instead of halting after
the first show, as has been the cus
" "Early Bird" Favored.
Efforts to divide the city into dis
tricts for the different committees,
led by Louis C. Nash of Burgess
Nash, failed to result in unanimous
consent, the old custom of allowing
the "early bird" to reap the harvest
in certain favored business houses re
W. D. Hosford acted as chairman
of the meeting. About 35 members of
the original "hustling committee" at
tended the dinner.
The fate of Ak-Sar-Ben, which has
featured the summer in Omaha for
several years, hung in the balance for
a while, according to Mr. Nash. St.
Louis, New Orleans and other cities,
which have similar organizations, de
cided at the outset of the entrance of
America into the war to discontinue
their activities. For that reason the
Ak-Sar-Ben is several weeks behind
this year in opening its activities.
Finally it was decided by the board
of directors, declared Mr. Nash, to
go ahead with the entertainment, and
if conditions grew more serious it
could be discontinued.
In order to secure the 3,000 mem
bers each of the 13 committees must
enroll about 200 new members, there
being at present 600 men enrolled for
the year of 1918.
Directors of Street Railway
Consider Demands of Men
Street car motormen and conduc
tors presented their wage increase de
mands to the board of directors of
the Omaha and Council Bluffs Street
Railway company Wednesday after
noon. ' No action was taken by the di
rectors. The arguments and views of the em
ployes were listened to by the trac
tion officials, after which Gurdon W.
Wattles told the representatives of the
men of the financial condition which
is facing the corporation. He said
the question did not involve the will
ingness of the company to increase
pay, but reverted to a matter of cost
The conference lasted only a few
minutes, the directors promising the
men an early decision on their peti
tions. Suit for $15,000 Against
Creighton Dental College
Carlton D. Hutchinson, adminis
trator of the estate of Frank L. Dar
win, has brought suit against Creigh
ton university for $15,000 damages, as
Watch the Little
Unsightly and Disfiguring Sig
nals of Bad Blood.
Don't close your eyes to the warn
ing which nature gives, when un
sightly pimples appear on your face
and other parts of the body.
Not only are these pimples and
splotches disfiguring, but they lead
to serious skin diseases that spread
and cause the most discomforting ir
ritation and pain. 6ometimes they
foretell Eczema, boils, blisters, scaly
eruptions and other annoyances that
burn like flames of fire, and make
you feel that your skin is ablaze.
When these symptoms appear on
any part of the body, take prompt
steps to rid the blood of these disor
P jjTQSectal Disease. Cured WithoutOperat on
1 1 r-Kg! Most every case cured in one treatment No knife or
DR. J. C WOODWARD 301
the result of the death of Darwin on
April 25, 1917. The petition alleges
that Darwin's death of pneumonia was
due to careless and negligent treat
ment by Creighton dental college stu
dents after they had extracted 10 of
Darwin's teeth. "There is nothing to
the statement that there was careless
ness on our part," says Dr. A. U.
Hippie, head of the dental college.
"We used every possible care in our
treatment of the patient."
State Fails to Connect
McKay With Gem Robbery
Efforts on the part of the state to
prove Thomas McKay, on trial in
Judge Redick's court, for the murder
of Detective Frank Rooney, partici
pated in the robbery of Malashock's
jewelry store on the day of thi gun
battle, were unavailing Wednesday
Harry Malashock, proprietor of th
jewelry store, was unable to identify
McKay as one of the robbers.
Felix Dolan, detective, testified thai
McKay fired the first shot, and thai
he (Dolan) returned the fire. McKay
was shot in the abdomen. Asked by
Attorney Jamieson if he was "scared'1
when he entered the room, Dolan
answered that he did not have time to
Burgess Not to Give Up
Duties in War Savings
Ward M. Burgess has decided to re
main in war havings work, according
to a telegram from Washington, D. C,
by Arthur C. Smith, president of M. E.
Smith & Co.
Mr. Burgess was solicited to go to
Washington by federal authorities
and while there they tried to interest
him in taking charge of the woolen in
dustry division of federal control of
After deliberation he decided that
he could do more effective work in the
war savings branch, with which he has
become familar and has made the
most marked success.
In A Class
Dixon's and Dixon's alone
Prevent metal contact and form
smooth, long-wearing coating on trans
missions and differential that insures
against wear and tear.
Ask your dealer for (ht
Dixon Lubricating Chart.
JOSEPH DIXON CRUCIBLE CO.
Jersey City, New Jersey
x Clyde ita in.
ClueU.Peabody ti Co. Inc. Makers
ders. And the one remedy which
has no equal as a purifier is S. S. S.
the purely vegetable blood medi
cine, which has been on the market
for more than fifty years. It is sold
by druggists everywhere.
If you are afflicted with any form
of skin disease, do Viot expect to be
cured by lotions, ointments, salves
and other local remedies, as they
can not possibly reach the source of
the trouble, which is in the blood.
Begin taking S. S. S. today, and
write a complete history of your
case to our chief medical advisor
who will give . you special instruc
tions, without charge. Write at
once to Swift Specific Co., 441 Swift
Laboratory, Atlanta, Gx
No wait at hotel or hosnital. Everw
OTHERS CHARGE. Men and Womcfn
Securities Bldg., Omaha, Neb.
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