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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 11, 1919)
THE BEE! OMAHA, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 1919.
TWO MORE GAMES
TO WICHITA TEAM
Schatzman and Fuhr E&ch
. Suffer Loss of Game;
Omaha Blanked in
Wichita, Kan., Sept. 10. Wichita
took two games from Omaha and
made it three straight for the series.
. . AB. R. IT. PO.A.E.
OUlaann. Ib 0
Jackson, lb S
la. If 4 0
HnnmlniwH, 4 0
Rptllmnn, rf t
Hohlnkle. rf 4
Harbmta. lb 4 0
Brawn. S 0
Schatsman, p S 0
Results and Standings
Won. Lost. Pet.
..74 hi .74
.. 4 .(It
..67 ft .608
.. S .43
.. 74 .426
..(3 TI .40!
Wichita, J-10: Omahs. 0-4.
Tula. 4-1; Pea Moines. 1-1.
Oklahoma City, -7: Sioux City. M.
Joplln. 11-1: St. Joseph. 4-1.
Omaha, at Wichita.
St. Joseph at Joplln.
8loux City at Oklahoma City.
Des Moines at Tulaa.
Totals a 0 S 24 IT S
AB. R. IT. PO.A.E.
Wtlholt. rf 4 1 1 3 1 I
Washburn, Sb 4 1 S S 1 1
Krnrcrr, Sb 4 A Z 0 1 0
Mueller, lb 4 0 1 a 1 I)
Kwtilrtt. a. 4 114 8 1)
Mr Bride, If 4 A 2 S 0 A
Wolf, rf t A A S 1 A
Taryan. 8 1 1 S 1 A
Bowman, a 8 1 t 0 3 U
Totals SS 8 It 27 18 2
Omaha AAOAAOOA A A
Wichita 11100A20 x S
Two-base hit Yaryan. Three-bane
hit: Bowman, Ewoldt. Sacrifice hit:
Wolfe. Ewoldt. Left on banes: Wichita,
8: Omaha, 9. Bases on ball: Off Bow
man, 8. Struck out: By Bowman, 8: hr
Rehattmaa, 1. Hit by pitched bull:
(Hpellman). Time: 1:38. I'mpire:,
Jacobs and Shannon.
Second tame: .
AB. R. H. PO.A.E.
Olalason, tb . . . .
I .re. If
Spellman, rf . . . .
Barbean, Sb , . . . .
1 A 1
1 i 11
Total 81 8 12 24 8 8
AB. R. H. PO. A.E.
Wllholt, ef 5 1 1 8 2 A
Washburn. 8b ft 2 8 4 1 A
Kruecer, Sb 8 1 A 1 A A
Mueller, lb 4 2 2 A A
Ewoldt, 4 1 8 4 8 A
Mcllrlde, If 8 1 A 2 A I
Wolfe, rf 8 1 A A A A
Yaryan, 8 1 1 4 A A
Lynch, p 8 A A A 3 A
Totals , SS 1A 9 27
Ran for Fuhr In ninth.
Omaha A A A A 1 A A A 2 3
Wichita AAA8AAA7 x 10
Two-baae hit: Ewoldt, Waahburn, Hem-mlng-war,
Bnrbeau. Three-hae hit: Muel
ler. Sacrifice hlta: Mcllrlde, Lynch.
Naerlflee fly: Spellman, Kruecer,. Dou
ble playt: Ewoldt to Mueller. Stolen
bate: Cilslason. Left on base: Wichita,
4 1 Omaha, II. Bases on ball: Off
Lynch. 4; off Fuhr, 3. Struck out by
Fuhr, 8 Lynch, 4, Time: 1;30.. Um
pires! Jacobs and Shannon.
Oklahoma City Hits Hard
and Defeats Sioux Twice
Oklahoma City, Okl., Sept. 10.
Oklahoma City hit hard today and
took two games from Sioux City,
8 to 2 and 7 to 3. The second game
was limited to seven innings by
Flrat rams: R.H.E.
Sioux City 1 0 o 0 1 0 0 0 3 6
Okla. City 1 1000114 x S 16 2
Batteries: Raamuasen and McDermott;
Hill and Griffith.
Second came: R. H. E.
Sioux City 8 9 0 8 0 0 0 S 7 1
Oklahoma City 0 0 1 4 0 1 7 10 i
Batteries: Barnes, Allen, Flatcfccr and
Elffert; Park and Griffith.
Tulsa Wins Double-Header
From Des Moines, 4-2, 8-1
Tulsa, Okla., Sept. 10. Tulsa won
a double header from Des Moines
here today, Bayne besting Allison
in a pitcher's battle in the first
game, while Winn was hit hard in
Yank Davis won the first game
Won. Lost. Pet.
Cincinnati 17 40 .85
New York 77 4 .2
Chicago 5 48 .575
Pittaburfh 63 1 .&08
Brooklyn 0 64 .484
Boaton . .60 71 .413
St Louis 4 75 .380
Philadelphia 44 79 .361
New York, 7: Chicago, 2.
Boaton-Plttaburrh : rain.
Cincinnati, 2; Philadelphia,
St. Louis. 11; Brooklyn. .
Philadelphia at Pittsburgh.
AMERICAN LEAfll E,
New York 66
St. Loula 64
Cleveland, -3; New York, 0-J
St. Louis-Boston, rain.
Philadelphia, t: Detroit, I.
Chicago at Washington.
Cleveland at New York.
Detroit at Philadelphia,
tit. Louis at Boston.
Won. Lost. Pet.
St. Paul 83 61 .619
Kansas City 74 67 .695
Indianapolis 74 59 .556
Louisville 71 63 .534
Columbus 71 62 ,534
Minneapolis 63 71 .470
Milwaukee 52 84 .3S2
Toledo 60 82 .379
Columbus, 3-1; Kansas City, 2-7.
Milwaukee, 8; Louisville, 2 .
Indianapolis, 8; St. Paul, 6.
Minneapolis, 4: Toledo. 1.
Louisville, Ky., Sept. 10. R. H. E.
Milwaukee g 13 2
Louisville 2 g 2
Batteries: Northrop and Marshall; Davis
Tol-do, O., Sept. 10. '
Mlljua and Kelly.
' R. H. E.
4 8 2
1 2 3
Indianapolis, Sept. 10. R. H. E.
St. Paul 6 8 2
Indianapolis 8 13 5
Batteries: Williams. Hall and Hargrave;
Crum, Cavet and Lear).
Columbus, O., Sept. 10. First game:
R. H. E.
Batteries: Evans and Lalonge,
George and Wagner.
Kansas City 7 IS 2
Columbus 1 6 0
Batteries: Haines and Lalonge, Monroe;
Leyme, Lukanovlc. ond Wagner.
. 2 13 1
R. H. E.
with two runs and Barney Cleve
land made a circuit clout in the
First gams: R.H.E.
Tulsa 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 2 x 4 11 3
Des Moines, 00110000 02 4 1
Batteries: Allison and Breen, Bayne
Second game: R. H. E.
Des Moines 1 0 0 0 0 0 01 6 1
Tulsa 1 0 6 0 0 1 8 8 1
Batteries: Winn and Walker; Bennett
St. Joseph and Miners Split
- Double-Header at Joplin
Jopfin, Mo., Sept. 10. (Special.)
Toolin swamped the league lead
ers in the first game of a double
header winning 23 to 4, but bt.
Josep hcame back in the second con
test and won 8 to 6. Scores:
R. H. E.
St. Joseph ...08000000 1 4 6 4
joplln ZS0005U3 - a a 2
Batteries: North, Brown, Rose and Shes
tak, Bonowltz; Boebler and Briebeck.
Second game: R. H. F-
St. Joseph ....10021001 38 11 1
Joplin 3 1 0 0 0 0 1 1 06 12 3
OLDEST AND BEST
Time Makes No Mistakes.
We have never claimed that
S. S. S. was a medicine to work
wonders, nor one that would
cure every physical ailment or
disorder. More than fifty years
ago i was placed on the mar
ket and recommended as a
blood purifier, and today,
after a long and successful
career, and when its use has
become almost universal, only
the same honest claim is made
for it that it will relieve
those diseases and disorders
arising from an impoverished
condition of the blood. Time
makes no mistakes, and the
very best recommendation of
S. S. S. is the fact that it has
stood a long test and is now
more generally used than ever
before, and has the confi
dence, we believe, of a great
er number of people than any
other blood medicine.
The blood is the most vital
force of life ; - every organ,
nerve, muscle,' tissue and
sinew of the body is depend
ent on it for nourishment and
strength, and as it circulates
through the system, pure and
rich, it furnishes these dif
ferent members the healthful
properties needed to preserve
them and enable them to per
form their various duties. So
long as the blood remains free
from infection we are apt to
escape disease, but any im
purity, humor or poison acts
injuriously on the system and
affects the general health.
V Postular eruptions, pimples,
rashes, and the various skin
affections; show 'that the
blood is in a feverish condition
as a result of some humor, or
the presence of an irritating,
fiery acid. Rheumatism, Ca
tarrh, Sores and Ulcers, Scro
fula and similar blood dis
orders will continue to grow
worse as long as the cause re
mains. A disordered condi
tion of the blood may come
from various causes, such as a
sluggish condition of the sys
tem, imperfect bowel and
kidney action, indigestion,
etc.; but whatever the cause
the blood must be purified be
fo'j; the body can be healthy.
S. S. is a natural blood
purifier and tonic. It is made
entirely of the harmless juices
and extracts of roots, herbs
and barks of recognized med
icinal value, and being free
from all harmful minerals is
an absolutely safe medicine
for young or old. S. S. S. goes
into the circulation. It fresh
ens and enriches the blood
and will do for you what it
has done for thousands of
others. S. S. S. is the most re
liable and at the same time a
most pleasant acting medicine
for those whose blood has be
come impoverished and needs
A course of S. S. S. will
prove to you its great efficacy,
as it has in numerous other
cases which have been report
ed to us by grateful patients.
Do not continue to suffer
because of wrong treatment,
but go to your drug store and
commence taking S. S. S. to
day. Also write fully to our head
physician, who will give you
full instructions about your
Address Medical Director,
412 Swift Laboratory, At
lanta, Georgia. Adv.
A a liSBBSV
11 if r 1 Ants
W JS f. SVIJ-,
THE birds who get rich scooping warts into dimples have got the
shriller sex up on their high heels for fair. The beauty experts who
make knock-kneed swans out of bow-legged ducklings are charging
so much for beauty spots and rouge that these articles are almost beyond
the reach of the workingman.
You can't blame the henna profiteers for striking while the curling
iron is hot. If a dowager wants to flapperize her complexion she ought
to pay for it. A frail is never satisfied with the facial apparatus that
nature staked her to. If she's a blonde, she wants to be a brunette. If
she's a brun, she wants to be a blonde. If she ain't either, she wants to
be both. If she is an old demon of 40 she wants to look like two young
demons of 20. Mathematically correct, but hard to accomplish without
an adding machine and an axe. You use the axe on the adding machine.
No woman has any use for an adding machine that adds over 17, either
in years or shoe sizes.
You can't censure the peroxide impressarios for charging double for
double chins. Anybody who can make locomotives out of scrap iron is
entitled to the gate receipts.
The frail who pulls a Jim he Penman stunt with a lipstick and an
electric needle in an effort to forge herself a new complexion is a
swindler. In the old days beauty was skin deep. Now it is only powder
deep. A chicken believes that taxation without misrepresentation is
tyranny. There are no more mothers and daughters any more. They
all want to be kewpies. No more grandmathers and granddaughters,
either. We now have flappers and grandflappers. The only way you
can tell a woman from her daughter is by asking her grandson.
Synthetic beauty is the darb now. For eight berries you can get a
wave in your hair that will make your bonnet act like a rocking chair.
For 40 smackers they will smear a permanent wiggle in your toupee that
you could open bottles with. The permanent wave last three days.
Give a beauty chauffeur 100 butons and he will do everything with
your wig but make it bark. It it's red he will make it ptomaine green,
and if it's junk colored he will brighten it up so that you can flag trains
by tipping your bonnet to the engineer. If you want the old henna
work slapped on your knob, the beauty mechanic gets a lot of stuff that
looks like mud, acts like mud, and hangs it on your skull. You perch
there on a chair like a ham in a smokehouse. In eight hours he removes
the mud stuff, and what's left of your wool is the same color as the
deuce of hearts. If your complexion was the same as the Queen of
Spades when you left home you can't blame the old man for thinking
that somebody framed the pack.
The old brunette-blonde route is the well-known peroxide journey
and is no longer stylish among the elite who judge heads from the out
side. With a combination steam roller and hamburger steak chopper he
cuts your warts down three sizes smaller and presses your wrinkles
back into your skull. This makes 'em come Ymt of the back of your
head, but you can keep your hat on. Marcel waves are put in with a
machine that looks like a concrete mixer, and judging by some of the
marcelled skulls, maybe it's right. A blizzard of beauty spots, a shower
of talcum and rouge, and you're beautiful.
The only trouble with this brand of beauty is that it is the kind that
you've got to watch like your hats and overcoats in a one-armed lunch.
It also has to be renewed as often as the battery in a pocket flashlight.
REDS SHUT OUT
GAME OF SERIES
"Slim" Salee in Fine Form
and Wins Mound Duel
From Hogg, Quaker
Cincinnati, Sept. 10. Salee was in
fine form today and outpitched
Hogg, enabling the league leaders
to win their last game with Phila
delphia by a score of 2 to 0. Score:
PHILADELPHIA. I CINCINNATI.
Lab'au. If. 4 2 2 OlRgth, 2b. 4 2 4
3 uinaub't, lb 4
2 OlRoush, cf. 4
2 OlNeale, rf. 3
OiKopf. as. 3
0 OiDuncan. If. 3
4 OlSchre'r, 3b. 2
2 Olwinuo. c. 2
3 "Sallee. p. 2
Blac'ne, Sb. 4
Wll'ms, cf. 4
Meusel, rf. 4
Lud'us. lb. 3
Bancr't, ss. S
Paul'te, 2b. 8
Adams, c. 2
Hogg. p. 3
Totals 31 7 24 0 Totals 27 9 27 0
Batted for Luderua In ninth.
Philadelphia 0 0000000 00
Cincinnati 0 0020000 x 2
Two-bass hits: Boush. Duncan. Stolen
base: Labourvau. Sacrifice hits: Schrei
ber. Adams. Double plays: Schreiber to
Rath to Daubert; Kopf to Rath to Dau
bart: Meusel to Luderus. Left on bases:
Philadelphia, S; Cincinnati, S. Bases on
balls: Off Hogg, S. Struck out: By Sallee,
1; by Hogg, 2.
Giants Win Easy Gams.
Chicago, Sept. 10. New York hit Hend
rlx hard today, driving him out of the
box in the flrat lnntng, and easily de
feated Chicago, 7 to 2. The visitors ac
cumulated 18 hits, Burns and Kauff
making three each.
Score: ' R.H.E.
New York 8 0000111 1 7 18 0
Chicago 01100000 0 2 S 3
Batteries: Toney, Barnes and Snyder;
Hendrlx, Carter, Bailey and Killlfer, Daly.
Cards Win From Dodgers.
St. Louis, Sept. 10. St. Louis pounded
Mamaux for six runs In the third today
and won a loosely played game from
Brooklyn, 11 to 8. When the locals had
a aafe lead, Manager Rickey tried out
two recruit pitchers. Both were batted
from the box. Score: R.H.E.
Brooklyn 1 0010002 4 8 12 2
St. Louis 0 0(30200 x 11 12 1
Batteries: Henlon and Miller; Good
win, Koenlghmark, Parker, Tuero and
Two Men Held in Woman
Assault Case, One Discharged
Wiley Comptori, 2417 Poppleton
avenue, held in connection with the
alleged attack on Mrs. F. P. Props,
Drake Court, early Tuesday, by six
men, was discharged in police court
yesterday for lack of evidence.
Compton's attorney, at the hear
ing, brought out the fact that Mrs.
Props gave her maiden name, Olive
Gibbs, to the police when she re
ported the alleged assault.
Leo Agnew, 835 South Twenty
second street, and Max Moss, 819
South Twenty-fifth street, two men
arrested in connection with the as
sault, were ordered held under $200
Jimmie Cosgrove Arrested
for Attack on Brother
Jimmie Cosgrove broke all the
chairs in his brother's house yester
day and then proceeded to eject the
brother, M. P. Cosgrove, 2814 Pink
ney street, according to the police.
jimmie was arrested by Officer
Thomas Ryan and charged with re
sisting an officer, drunkenness and
fighting. His bond was fixed at
$1,000. M. P. Cosgrove was held as
Officer Ryan told Leroy Boylan to
call the patrol. Boylan refused to do
so and was arrested and charged
with refusing to assist an officer.
Railway stations In Sweden at
which meals are served are indi
cated by the simple but sugeestive
picture of a crossed knife and fork
onnnsite to tha nimt nf th itn;..
lia the timetabl
TIGERS LOSE IN
Held Hitless Until Final
Frame, Athletics Get
Six Runs and Win
TWO NEW WORLD
RECORDS SET IN
Echo Direct and Easton Shat
ter Existing Marks for
Syracuse, N. Y., Sept.' 10. A new
world's record for 4-year-old geld
ings was written into trotting his
tory today at the New York state
fair grand circuit meeting when in
the 2:07 trot, Echo Direct, the sturdy
son of Echo Todd and Victoria Di
rect, trotted the third heat in
In the fourth heat Ben White
piloted the big roan, Easton, around
the course in 2:06 3-4, thus bettering
the mark which had stood until Echo
Direct's performance today.
Chief interest in the day's events
appeared to center in the three-cornered
pacing duel in the 2:10 pace
for the Syracuse stake of $3,000, in
which Goldie Todd vanquished Se
nardo and Frank Dewey after three
The Ka-Noo-No 3-year-old trot
for a purse of $2,012.50 went to
Irish Votr won the 2:12 pace in
straight heats in hard stretch drives.
2:07 trot, puree $1,000; three heat plan:
Easton, ro. g , by The Tramp
(White) 1 I 1 1
Echo Direct, b. g., by Echo
Todd (Brusle) 8 1 J
Peter June, ch. g., by Peter the
Great (Jones) S 1 4 S
Busy's Lassie, b. m (Cox) 3 4 3 ro
Charley Penn, b. g. (Dlckerson) 4 5 5 ro
Time: 2:074, z:o?, z:us. ziue'.
2:13 nace. nurse 11.000: three heat plan:
Irish Voter, b. g.t by John A. Mc-
Kerron (Noble) 1 1 1
Prince Pepper, blk. g. (Hyde) .... 2 2 3
Fred Hal., b. K. (McPherson) . . . . 8 3 2
Florence Peters, ch'. m. (Cox) .... 4 4 dr
Time: 2:08, 2:0614, z:05H-Three-year-old
trot. "The Ka-Noo-no,"
Brother Peter, b. c, by Peter, Ths
Oreat (Thomas) 1 8 1
Little Lee, b. g.. by Axworthy
Grace Drake, blk. f. (White) 2 2
King Stout, ch. h. (Stout) 3 4 3
Wikl Wikl, b. g. (Jones) 4 6 dr
Eliza Dillon, Peter Worth. Liberty Todd
and Bourbon Watts also started.
Time: 2:08, 2:08. 2:08.
2:10 pace, 1'The Syracuse." purse
3.1. 000: three heat plan:
doldte Todd, b. m., by Todd Mac
(Jones) 2 1 1
Senardo, b. g., by San Francisco
(Murphy) 1 3 3
Frank Dewey, br. h (Cox) 3 2 2
Time: 2:03, 2:06, z:u.
To beat 2:14, trotting:
Electro Dillon, b. h.. by Dillon Ax
worthy (Crossman), won.
In every 1,000 marrages performed
in Great Britain 21 are between first
cousins. Among the nobility the
r?tc is much higher, amounting to
45 in 1,000.
Philadelphia, Sept. 10. Pinch hit
ting extraordinary enabled Philadel
phia to score six runs with one out
in the ninth inning and win from De
troit today, 6 to 5. Dauss held the
Athletics to a single hit until the
ninth inning. Score:
Jones. 3 b.
2 0 0 1
10 0 0
2Hlgh. rf. 4
OlWIngo. If. 4
OiGrlffln, lb. 4
OiWelsch, cf. 4
"iGalla'y, ss. 3
OlDugan, 3b 3
OiDykes, 2b.' 3
Total 36 1325 SlxxWalker
One out when winning run scored.
xBatted for Boone In eighth.
zBatted for Dugan In ninth.
Batted for Dykes in ninth.
xxBatted for Styles tn ninth.
Detroit 0 0 I 1 0 0 9 1 08
Philadelphia 00000000 66
Two-bass hits: Veach, Toung. Three
bass hits: Cobb. Griffin, Burrua. Home
run: Walker. Stolen bases: Bush, Short
en. Sacrifice hlta: Hellmann, Dauss.
Left on bases: Detroit, 10: Philadelphia,
4. Bases on balls: off Boons, 4; off
Dauss, 3. Hits: Off Boons, 13 In eight
Innings; off Johnson, 11 in one Inning.
Struck out: By Dauss, 10; by Johnson, I.
Winning pitcher: Johnson.
Indians Scalp Tanks Twice.
New York, Sept. 10. Cleveland de
feated New Tork In the second
of a double-header hers today, ths scores
being 3 to 0 and 3 to 2, after Caldwell
shut out his former mates without a hit
In the firsWgame. Uhle, a former Cleve
land sand lot pitcher, defeated the Yank
ees In the second game. Gardner won
the aecond game for Cleveland In the sixth
inning, hitting a home run with Harris
on base. Scores:
First game: R.H.E.
Cleveland 300001000 3 6 1
New York ....00000000 0 0 0 0
Batteries: Caldwell and O'Neill
Cleveland 00000301 0 3 7 1
New York ....10000000 1 2 8 1
Batteries: Uhle and Thomas; Qulnn,
Mogridgs and Ruehl.
Health Office Will Probe
Contagious Disease Sources
An investigation of every case of
contagious disease reported is to be
made by the new administration of
the health office, according to Dr.
J. F. Edwards, who started his work
as health commissioner last week.
"We believj that by promptly
tracing the source of contagion,
other exposures may be prevented,"
said the doctor. "It will not always
be possible to trace the source, but
in many cases it can be found. In
typhoid fever, this investigation
work will prove most valuable."
Inter-League Series Now
Even; Atlanta Wins on Error
Columbia, Sept. 10. An error in
the ninth inning, the only misplay
of the game, allowed Atlanta to
score the winning run, defeating Co
lumbia, 2 to 1, which evened the se
ries between the pennant winners of
the Southern and South Atlantic as
sociations. Today's Calendar of Sports.
Raring: Autumn meeting of Westches
ter Raring association, at Belmont Park,
N. Y.; Autumn meeting of Hartford Agri
cnltnral and Breeders' association opens
at Havre do Grare. Md.
Trotting: National Circuit meeting at
8yrarse. Great Western Circuit meet
ing at Milwaukee.
(Shooting: Annnal trapshooting tourna
ment of the Westy Hogans. at Aalantic
Boxing: Jark Burke against Rob
Boner. 1 round, at Bock Island, 111,
I STRIKING COOKS
AND WAITERS TO
Eating Place to Serve Both
Strikers and General
A co-operative restaurant will be
opened by the striking cooks, wait
ers and waitresses today, it was
announced yesterday by J. M.
James, member of strikers' executive
committee. It will be located in the
old Orpheum garden, 1415 Harney
This wholly unexpected step by
the union follows numerous com
plaints by members of other locals
that there were not a sufficient
number of "fair" restaurants in the
city. According to Mr. James,
many of the organized workers
have been put to great inconveni
ence because of their sympathy with
the strikers, being forced to walk
many blocks to reach union houses.
The Windsor hotel, Tenth and
Jackson streets; the Carlton hotel,,
Fifteenth and Harney streets, and
the Uncle Sam's restaurant, Thir
teenth and Douglas streets, capitu
lated to the union Tuesday and
granted the demands of the strik
ers, it was reported.
Approximately 40 restaurant
workers are employed in these three
Six waitresses and cooks were
arrested last night and charged
with disturbing the peace by unlaw
ful picketing. They are Robert
Murphy, Conant hotel; Myrtle Mc
Lane, 2208 Harney street; Pearl
Handricks, California apartments;
Mary Flagg, Twenty-second and
Farnam streets; P. W. Langston,
4122 North Twenty-eighth street;
Jack Williams, King hotel; S. W.
Knowles, 4122 North Twenty-eighth
Girl Ordered to Return
Present to Former Lover
Judge Robert W. Patrick, in muni
cipal court today, decided that Bar
bara Enright, 1406 Sherman avenue,
should return a victrola to James
F. Baker, her former soldier-lover,
who gave her the instrument be
fore he went to war, with the reser
vation that she should keep the
present if she remained true to him
during his absence.
Baker, who brought a replevin
action against Emileen Enright, the
young woman's mother, testified
that when he learned of Barbara's
alleged fickleness, he demanded the
return of the victrola and vas re
fused bv the mother.
$25,000 TO MEET
Joe's Brother Tells Promoter
Peerless One Will Take
on "Big Bear" for
Joe Stccher's brother, Anton
Stecher, who does the business for
the Peerless One, in a conversation
regarding future matches, said Joe
was not averse to a meeting with
Marin Plestina, if he got his price.
Asked what his price was, Anton
named $25,000 as the figure.
The Jugo-Slav wrestler is to meet
Chris Sorenson at Lincoln tonight
in a finish match. Ernie Holmes,
the local sporting man, will referee
the match. C. J. Marsh, Plestina's
handler, was elated when he i-eard
that Joe Stecher had named a price
to wrestle his man. He savs this
is more than he would ever do be
fore. Tonight's mat:h in Lincoln v ill
he a wonderful thinj; for the win
ner. Should Plestina win it will
prove that he should receive con
sideration in the making of the big
matches around this section of the
country and if Sorenson wins it will
place him among the foremost
wrestlers in the game. It v ill mean
that the winner is a real champion
ship contender, whoever it may be.
The ex-soldier wound up his hard
training last Sunday and has done
nothing but a few light workouts
to loosen up since that time. Pies-
Centrals Foot Ball
Squad Answers first ;
Call, Over 100 Strong
a i a. 1 . t -r t
auuui in; largest nuniucr ui iuui
ball candidates that ever turned out
school answered the first call for
foot ball Wednesday. Oyer 100
. i: J.4.- J A Cft UmA
Coach Harold Mulligan and As
sistant Coach Schmidt addressed tha
boys on the foot ball regulations and
wliBt m,,na ii nfft th fam
Art Logan, last year's captain,
anil ArnnM Harnrr. this vfir'l can-
tain, also made speeches.
Coach Mulligan announced that
early season games will be played
., . i 1 1 r ;i ni..ff.
wun soutn nign, council liiuus,
Norfolk and Beatrice. The full
schedule will be announced later.
Games for the second team or re
serves will be secured later. Foot
ball material was distributed to all
last year men yesterday.
The real hard foot ball practice
will begin next week, when Mulli
gan will have his team picked. The
high' school campus will, be the.
scene for foot ball practice this
tina worked hard up until Tuesday
evening. Wednesday he went
through a light workout, a sort of
loosening up process and will go
to Lincoln on the 9:15 train, Thurs
Referee Ernie Holmes will maka
the journey on the train leaving:
at 1:15 Thursday afternoon. He will
be accompanied by a large party
of Omaha mat fans, who are anx
ious to see whether Plestina is the
great wrestler his manager claim
Only the man who has
worn a lanpher knows
the full meaning of
this name in a hat.
IT'S ABOUT TIME YOU JOINED.
Too much Turkish
Just enough Turkish?
rf one way, at least, smoking ia
exactly like eating.
The more rick and delicious a
certain food is, the more care people
lake to avoid eating too much of
it for instance, plum pudding or
The same rule applies to smoking.
Cigar smokers, for example, are
today more careful to avoid too
many rich, heavy Havanas. (In fact,
more and more cigar smokers now
moke cigarettes too, to help cut
down the number of cigars.)
In the same way, cigarette smokers
are learning that Turkish tobacco,
delicious as it is, is so over-rich or
heavy that a man can easily smoke
too much of it
But they are learning also that,
instead of cutting down the number
of cigarettes per day, they can cut
down on the proportion of Turkish
in eact( cigarette.
How to reduce on Turkish
THEY can do this by switching from
straight Turkish to part Turk
ish, or Turkish blend," cigarettes.
The first Turkish blend cigarette
ever made and the one which has
always held first-rank importance
Fatima contains more Turkish
than does any other Turkish blend
Perhaps this is the main reason
why so many smokers of straight
Turkish cigarettes keep switching
Less worry about"too many"
ANOTHER reason undoubtedly is
- the fact that Fatimas treat
At scores of places where one would
expect only fancy, straight Turkish ciga
rettes to sell, Fatima is today the leader.
For example, Fatima is the largest
smokers so kindly. The Turkish is
so perfectly "balanced" by the other
tobaccos in the blend that Fatima
smokers never have any worry about
smoking "too many."
AT any rate, whatever the reason
may be, Fatima keeps on attract
ing more and more of those smokers
who, if they preferred the fancy,
expensive, straight Turkish ciga-
rettes, could easily afford them.
This is shown, of course, by
Fatima's record in having won the
top notch in sales at so many of ths
fashionable clubs and hotels and
other prominent places all over the
How much is "just enough"?
DOES not Fatima's record seem to
prove that this is the one ciga
rette containing just enough Turkish?
Not too much nor too little Turkish,
but ;ast enough. Make the test for
Hotel Copley Plaza
. 1 CIGARETTE iiL
KCMMONO.VA. ' itmfi
A Sensible Cigarette
20 for 23 cents
Contains more Turkish
than any othet Turkish Blend Cigarette.
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