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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 13, 1920)
THE BEE: OMAHA, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 13. 1920.
CAPTAIN GARY !
WINS FOR FIRST
M. E. GAGE QUINT
Makes 26 of His Team's
36 Tallies; Pearls j
Still Lead the j
To Captain Gary, left forward of
the Firt M. K. quintet, rocs the j
rrcflit of winning last right's basket;
'tall contest from t' ! Calvary Bap- ;
i t s in tli'e Church league, as the j
crack left forward shot 13 field goal
f.-.r a total of -' points out of the j
n scored 1 1 y hi1 team. 1 he final ;
.,- v,i .(. to I.".
The liaiisc-.in Park Method st
c'ir.'d -M to 10 vietorv over the
"M. I:. Wops, with FulHir'ton
l;eel as the principal pomt-treUer
Art Dutcher's close guarding and
Calvert's sensational shooting en
abled the Benson M. E. to secure a
17 to 10 victory over the Trinity
On account of the Council Bluffs
Christians tailing to show up in
their game with the Pearl M. K., the
latter quintet were awarded a for
feit same- As the result of last
night's victories, the Pearls are lead
ing the league with a clean sweep of
victories, the First M. K. and Ben
son tied for second-place, with the
Hanscom Parks third, two tennis
tied for fourth and two tied for tilth.
the s'andini; ot the
1 lUtlH4t)UI l';oks
. 1'nlviiry r:.'listl
Ttlnity l;a;t 1mm .
Al. K. W 0,3 , . . .
U. H. Chi minus
American Legion to
Stage Big Athletic
Show Next Friday
The Douglas County
st of the
American Legion will stage
athletic carnival in the city
torium next Friday night,
Andy Sehmader. champion heavy
weight boxer of the navy and Earl
Caddock will be on the bill. No op
ponent has been picked for Sehma
der as yet but Caddock will wrestle
'Any members of the American
Legion who can help put over the
big event are requested to telephone
Jake Isaacson at the city hall.
Says Tanlac Has Been One of
1 Greatest Blessings of
Her Home. '
"I will neve be able to pay the
: debt of gratitude I owe Tanlac for
' what it has done for my little boy
'. and mvself," said Mrs. Nellie Peck,
,. 1421 Charlotte St., Kansas City,
I t: Mo., in a statement recently.
; "My little boy, Curtis, is 14 years
j old," "she continued, "and never in
i his life had he seen a well day un
. ; til he took Tanlac. I worried and
-j. worried over his condition and did
''; everything possible for him but all
,i the time he gradually grew worse,
j I He had no appetite and what he
)'-. did eat soured on his stomach. His
IS, heart would palpitate terribly and
often he got so fainty and dizzy
U he could hardly walk and as I stood
''and looked at him I thought he
);'would surely fall ovtr.-. He was
t, bilious and constipated, often had
; severe headaches and for years had
t , to take a laxative every few days.
, He was very nervous and could
f t;, never sleep well at night. At school
r : he was never able to do his work
i: and many times was out several
days on account of ill health.
"I had heard so much about Tan
'; ; lac that I decided ' to try it and
see if it would help him. Well, you
!! 'j just can't imagine how overjoyed
j!;'; I was when he began to improve
and he kept right on getting bet
ter uniu now ii is naru ior me 10
believe that he is the same boy.
His health is better than it ever
' ' was in his life, he is bright and
cheerful all the time and he now
' j enjoys going out and playing with
j: other boys. He can eat just anything
: ho wants and digest it without any
-1 trouble. He is not one bit nervous
',; and is asleep as soon as he goes
:'i to bed. The dizzy spells and head
i aches have disappeared and he is
;, no longer constipated. He is per
j fectly well, never misses aday
from school and 'looks and acts like
a different boy altogether.,
"After seeing what Tanlac did
for my little boy I began taking
..it myself, as I had been suffering
;. from stomach trouble, headaches
: and dizziness for five years. My
digestion was so poor that nearly
( everything I ate turned against me,
; . and I always had a heavy, nauseated
; , feeling for hours after every meal.
A 1 My head ached terribly at times
: and I got so dizzy that black spots
; came before my eyes. I became
, weak and run-down and for days
; at a time I was unable to do my
1 1 "But since taking Tanlac I am
' now happy to say that I am never
troubled in any way and am in bet
r ter health than in years. My appe
' V tite is just splendid and I digest
everything I eat without any bad
i after-effects at all. The headaches
J and dizzy spells have left me en
'.;. tirely and I feel so much stronger
. . that I can now do my housework
, with ease. .Tanlac has been one
of the greatest blessings in our
. 1 home and as long as I live I can
-. .ever praise it too much."
. Tanlac is sold in T)maha at all
V - Sherman & McConnell Drug Com
. :: mny's stores, Harvard Pharmacy,
f md West End Pharmacy. Also For
iL' i-est and Meany Drug Company in
Hi South Omaha and the leading drug
gist in ach city and town through-
;t ot th lUU of Nebraska. Adv.
New York, Feb. 12. Uncle
Sam's heavy income taxes may
give John Bull first call on the
Uempsey-Carpentier fight for the
world's championship. A repre
sentative of Denipsey called on
William H. F.dwards, collector
of internal revenue, at his office
in the customs house, and asked
what the income tax would be on
The collector got busy with
Ins pad and pencil, and replied:
"The normal tax on $500,000
is $40,840 and the surtax $263,510,
making a total of $304,350."
"Whew !" said D e m p s e y'.
agent. "That means that if
Dempsey should get $500,000 for
fighting Carpentier he would ac
tually get only $195,650?"
"Exactly." said the collector.
Dempsey's mm departed with
a thoughtful look on his face.
GRAND JURY HAS
Maxine Dempsey's "Evi
dence" Is in Hands of
United States Fed
Francisco. Feb. 11. The
Stales grand jury is in pos
sesion of corroborative evidence of
the "slacker loiters" which Mrs.
j Maxine Ueuip.iey. former w te ot
; the world's heavyweight champ'-on,
' Jack Dempsey, claims involves the
iicayweight king in charges of hav
: iug'evaded 'military duty, it became
: known Thnr.'day afternoon. It was
' -aid at th; federal building that
I several arrest in connection with
i the ca-e wc5uld be made shortly
after the inquis'tors had finished
' their probe of the case.
I Knowledge that the federal au
thorities were in pas session of such
evidence, it is said, was responsible
for Mrs. Dempsey repudiating her
affidavit, in which she gave the
champion a clean bill and expressed
regret at having done him what she
termed an injustice.
The "prootV which Mrs. Denipcy
claims she has and which will show
the champion fo be a drpft evader
are letters in the handwriting of the
champion she says.
New York, Feb. 12. At a prelim
inary meeting Thursday afternoon of
the special committee chosen to in
vestigate Jack Dempsey's war rec
ord it was decided that the scope of
their investigations would be con
fined only to whether Dempsey had
evaded the draft laws.
The decision of the boxing bdard
to investigate the protests against.
Jack Dempsey is a preliminary vic
tory for the champion. Dempsey had
written to the army, navy and civil
ian board of boxing control request
ing that an investigation of the
charges , against him be made and
that an opportunity be given him to
present his record during the war.
Stecher Wins From
Wladek Zbyszko in
Boston. . Feb. 12. Joe Stecher.
world's heavyweight catch-as-catch-can
wrestling champion, successfully
defended his title here Thursday
(light by defeating Wladek Zbyszko,
whom he downed in 1 hour. 32 min
utes and 30 seconds. The fall was
made by a full body scissors and a
Stecher, while reeling under
Zbyszko's attack, secured the hold
that resulted in the fall. For five
minutes before he bad been held in
a toe hold, after he had gripped
Zbyszko for an equal length of time
with the head lock. Stecher used
principally the head lock and
scissors, while his opponent relied
upon the toe hold.
With the Bowler.
t.RAIX rcx'CIIAMJE I.EAOIE.
x. . r.
M. V. P. Mill Co.
4-5i Harton . .
4!iC'I)earlh . ..
Total :'H4G Tola! 2;!85
II. v ne Klevalur Co. Kothschlld (.rain Co.
Bowers 540iKuhl 422
Hnfivfir 5fil'Pnmrnv ilrt
Sharpneek 07iStraw 456
Hansen 496 Hallock 48.1
I Handicap S4
Total 044! Total 1957
Onmtia Klrvator Co.! Albrr Com. Co.
liahn 464 R. Zender 561
Rorshoff 574;tiibbs SHU
Ttardy ' 474 Rosey 52:1
Primeau 5371 L. Zender 669
CoJ Sam's Indiana.
630 Booi d
Total 25751 Total 2791
Berg Clothing Co. 1 V. 8. Xt. Bank.
Haartnonn 52i;.Tacksou 458
Howard ROo'Sjolin . . . . 48:!
Harrison 6221 Shields 649
foleman ....... 645iThorp trt
Wills 523i I.andstrom 601
Xloyna . .
2716' Total 2451
Si A. Co. Omaha Printing Co.
470 Hofmann 430
i.)7 Angelsberg 653
Landwerkanip . 536 Cruickshank
. . 532:Wallace 618
. . 527i Moore 487
Total 26221 Total 2469
Western I'ninn. I Guarantee Clothing.
Valson 663; Radford 575
W att a29' Bowles 462
Vorwald 4821 Pickett
Total 2615j Total
Olympia Candy. ! Beselln's Oil Boys.
61 jf Zimmerman .... 471
Kidson . . .
... 481!Bengele 471
... 4SlKlanclc :.. 486
. . m 613' Waymueller .... 563
. .. 577IVoss 680
...25671 Total 2621
Coulon to Meet Ledoux.
Chicago, Feb. 12. Johnny Cou
lon. former bantamweight champion,
matched to box 12 rounds with
Charles Ledoux in Paris, March 3,
left for Xew York Wednesday. He
will sail Saturday. If Conlon de
feats Ledoux. he will remain in
France uut.il Jimmy Wilde returns
Swinging the Next Election.
WHAT'S become of the old-fashioned rummy who never went home
until he wasn't able to? Hath he gone above where the hops bloom
evergreen, or did he flitter below where the little devils drop incan
descent raisins in their hedhot Bevo?
What's happened to the saloon backroom, that fount of political
science, from which all elections were chauff cured? Where is the ward
heeler, Abou Ben Ahmed? May his bribe increase. Abou has kicked out
plenty. The 18th amendment was his epitaph. No more will Abou pour
ashes ou the other guy's landslide. Prohibition has cancelled Abou like
a stamp. His power faded with the power house. Pussyfoot Anderson
pulled all the stitches out of his constituency, whose politics was mostly
Whether Abou has flapped north or south, he has joined the great
political prophet, equipped -with double sight, especially when counting
ballots. He saw- two votes bloom where but one sprouted before.
The booze cadets want the likker back They chirp that the rum
revenue provided for the delinquent academies and the dizzy sanitariums.
Which is right. Rum provided
including the pupils.
Of course, personal liberty got an awful hump, but we don't criticize
anything that ain't here to defend itself.
But that's something else again. There are enough detours in au-tomo-fording
without dragging the whozzused things into politics. What
the public wants to know is what branch of ndustry is gong to supply the
election thugs fpr the retail and wholesale trade?
How is Phillv going to elect
! llow is Xew York going to shimmy along without the usual heavy
juvenile, n on -citizen and Siamese twin voters? It's like trying to make a
lathef- without soap. "
j What will Chicago do with its non-rehllable ballot boxes and non
: emptyablc campaign funds? A voter won't know how to till out his ballot
j if they hand him a lead pencil instead of a lead pipe. The next presidential
campaign is going to be flavored with tincture of sarsaparilla. The prohibs
'have removed the adenoids from politics.
In the old days you could make a guy change his political opinion.)
after the fourth drink. But if you try that system with lemon soda, in
stead of getting a vote, you'll drown one.
It looks like this presidential election will be swung from the back
room.; of Highlow's candy) stores. Abou's successor will treat the boys
to rounds of bonbons and the pink ribbons will be on the houst. The
roughnecks will be ironed out by Pussyfoot's dry laundry. Leadpipes,
blackjacks and brass knuckles will be kissed and put away in the vault
with the other family jewels. Xo man's foot will be raised against his
neighbor in anger, and the soft words that turn away wrath will be softer
and gummier than ever.
The only way you'll be able to tell
i "v oting will be a lost art, along
I childhood. The sparrow is in the
i roosting in the Old Crow's coop.
Students Meet to Stimulate j
Be Represented by
The Central High school basket
ball flippers will clash with the Lin
coln High cagers this evening at the
Creighton gymnasium. The Lincoln
aggregation defeated the local squad
earlier in the season at Lincoln.
The Purple and White quintet has
gone through a week of strenuous
practice in preparation for tonight's
tilt. Coach Mulligan gave his pro
tege a rest yesterday. Leonard
iNfangold." who has been playing a
pivot position for tlfe local squad,
has been forbidden by his doctor to
play. He received a great injury
while practicing earlier in the sea
son. Capt. Arthur Logan, who has
been handicapped by his injured
knee, will take Mangold's place at
The Capital City lads have been
trouncing every quintet they have
met. Monday night they trimmed
the State Aggies to the tune of 70 to
17. So ii gey, the Lincolnites star cen
ter, will be in tonight's contest. He
has scored almost one-half of Lin
coln't points this season.
The, students of the school will
hold a mass meeting this morning to
stimulate interest for tonight's
game. Otto Nelson, president of
the athletic board at the school, will
be the principal speaker. Saturday
night at the local Y. M. C. A. the
Purple and White squad will mix
with the Council Bluffs High school
Annual Tournament .
. Central Whist Club
Here February 1 9-2 1
The twenty-sixth annual tourna
ment of the Central Whist associa
tion, which will be held in Hotel
Rome, February 19, 20 and 21, will
comprise players from six states.
Whist sharks from Oklahoma,
Missouri, Kansas. Iowa, Nebraska
and South Dakota already have ex
pressed their intentions of compet
ing. All contests will be played un
der the congress rules of the Amer
ican Whist league.
The tournament committee, which
will decide any questions arising dur
ing the tournament, is made ot the
following whist players: H. T.- Fry
of Chicago, Charles W. Martin of
Omaha, Verne Benjamin of Council
Bluffs, A. J. Cuiininghahm of Sioux
City and B. Cj. Voorhees of St.
Chicago, Feb. 12. William Roach,
infietder of the ' Columbus American
association club Thursday was sold
to the Minneapolis club of the same
Rube Vickers, formerly a major
league pitcher, signed a contract to
manage the Kalamazoo club.
WUbur Wing Three. ,
Beatrice, Neb., Feb. 12. (Special.)
Wilbur won three games of basket
ball at Wilbur Tuesday night. The
De Witt girls' five lost to the Wilbur
girls by the score of 19 to 8. The
De Witt boys' five was defeated by
the Wilbur boys' team, score 23 to
18. Wilbur also won from Clatouia,
30 to 14t
everything for the foolish institutions,
its mavors with nobody to vote but
it is election day is by the calendar.
with teething, colic and other ideals of
eagle's nest and the dove of peace is
Omaha Boy and Chicgoan
Ready for Fray Four
VRIXCII'AI.S .loliiin.T Sehlff, Ital
ian A. K. F. champion featherweight,
and Jimmy Drexel of Omaha.
VEKKRF.K Jai-k Mitchell, South
I'KOMOTKR William )uinlan, ath
letic director of Fort Crook.
PLACE Fort Crook gymnasium.
HOW TO (iKT TIIKKK Special
street cart will run from Twenty
fourth and X Mtreets, Solltfl Side, be
tween 7 and H:3II.
TI.MK Preliminaries begin aharp at
l'llll K Central adminninn, $!.
Jimmy Drexel, South Side sensa
tion, will clash with Johnny Schiff
of Chicago. Italian A. E. F. leather
weight champion, in a 10-round box
ing bout to a decision in Fort Crook
gymnasium tonight for the benefit
of Fort Crook athletic fund.
Both men are confident of win
ning. Schiff is recognized as one
of the cleverest featherweights in
the ring, not only on account of his
experience, but because of his speed
and ability to hit.
Drexel is in "perfect shape," he
says, for tonight's conflict.
At midnight last night 24.5 re
served seats had been s"old, while
there are only 356 set aside. Gen
eral admission sections and stand
ing room are calculated to accom
modate an additional 500.
Fort Omaha officers and mem
bers of the Columbian Athletic club
each secured a block of seats.
Promoter Quinlan announced last
night that the following bouts
would be put on as preliminaries:
Tommy Fitzgerald against Trivatc Cal
lahan, four rounds.
Eddie Wilder against Jark Hales, six
Eddie Ppurley against K. O. Keneer,
Jack Kyan against Bobbie Roberts, six
Eddie Gillen. South Side, will ref
eree the preliminaries.
Support of Olympic
Team Is Pledged by
Washington, Feb. 12. Official
government sanction and support
for the team which will represent
the United States in the Olympic
games at Antwerp next summer was
obtained by the Olympic committee
in a series of conferences today with
high officials of the government.
The position of honorary presi
dent of the American Olympic com
mittee was accepted provisionally
by Secretary Tumulty on behalf of
President Wilson. Secretaries Ba
ker and Danids were made honor
ary vice presidents.
The Olympic committee also met
a liurnber of officers of the army
and navy in a conference, at which
the assistance and co-operation of
both -.branches of the service was
pledged. Tentative plans were dis
cussed for the inclusion of athletes
from hoth the army and navy in
the team of more than 200 which
will sail from New York in July.
Commerce vs. South Today.
The High School of Commerce
basket ball squad will mix with th:
outh Omaha Packers this, after
noon on the local Y. M. C. A. court
The game will be called at 3:45. T!:c
Commerce quintet is expected "10
trim the Packers
LOSES TO AGGIE
QUINTET, 1 8 T0 1 5
Visitors in First
Defeat in Three
Michigan Aggies, 18; Creighton, IS.
j Cri'ighton's basket bull team lost
jtc Michigan Aggies in the second
'and last yame of the series last night
at Creighton gymnasium.
It was a bitter pill for the team
that has weathered the attacks of
j the cream of the middle western bas
I ket ball teams for more than two
I years. Hut the visitors dished up an
.exhibition of guarding and basket
shooting that has never before "been
'seen on Creighton court. The Ag
I gies' plaving was perfect. Every
pass from player to player went true
to its mark. When they shot for
field goals their accuracy was thrill
ing. And their guarding was the
best ever seen here.
It was a great game the closest
eVer seen on the Creighton floor.
Both teams fought desperately. The
;core see-sawed back and forth first
in favor of one side and then anoth
er. But when the final gun was sound
ed, the A.pgies were leading by 3
Details of the Gam.
Aggies took the ball at the first
! jump-off and a mmtite afterward
I Kurtz dropped it into the net for a
field goal. Kearney "dribbled" the
'length of the court and with a pret
: y 1 ! ' i';oal, tied the count half a
: minute later. Haley gave Creighton
'a tv. o;.oint le:d but Ilighie knotted
; the score again.
"Chuck Kearney. Creighton cen
ter, was being closely guarded. Fos
ter pushed the Aggies into the lead
with a field goal but Kearney shot
two foul goals and tied the tally
again. Score. Creighton, 6; Aggie, 6.
Gilkey chalked up two more coun
ters for his team with a field basket.
Haley and Wise put up a great ex
hibition of guarding. Haley was a'l
over the court hot after the ball
while Wise was effective when the
Aggies tried to shoot.
Gilkey, for the visitors, shone in
every department of the game. Hi-:
floor work was especiall good. BoM.
Gilkey and Haley had just plain
"hard luck" on shooting. ,
Foster committed a foul and
Kearney tallied on the free throw,
making the count 8 to 7, Aggies. Hig
bie scored on a free throw but Wise
tied the count with a pretty field
gonl. Score, 9 to 9. Foster com
mitted another. foul and Kearney
scored again. The halt ended with
Creighton leading. 10 to 9.
Wise made a field goal, half a min
ute after the second period started.
Haley made it 14 to 9 a moment
iater by scoring a field goal. Gilkey
scored on a free throw, given the
Aggies for Vandiver's personal foul
and Kurtz made a field goal. Score,
Creighton, 14; Aggies, 12.
The game had nine minutes more
to go. Foster tied the score when
he shot a field goal from the cen
ter of the floor. The play brought
the 2,000 spectators to their feet
Captain Yandiver suffered an in
jury to his right eye, and Coach
Mills sent in Jimmie Condon to take
his place. Foster broke through
the Creighton defense twice in suc
cession and scored the two field
goals that won the game. Score,
18 to 14, Aggies.
Creighton had one minute in
which to tie the score. Every man
on the team fought like mad. Gil
key committed a personal foul and
Kearney scored on the free throw.
That was the last tally made. The
game ended when the ball was put
in play again.
Michigan Aggies 18.
FG. Ff.G. I'l
:ilktv. rr 1 1 1
HiKbie. If 1 1 0
Foster, i- 4 0 1
Kurtz, IK 2 0 1
(lari-pit, Ik 0 o ft
Heasley, If (10 0
Total 8 2 S 5 18
FG. FIX3. PF. TF. Pts
Ha lev. if
Vamlivfr, rg . .
Total 5 . 5 a 1 15
Keferee. Paul Nrhissler of Nebraska.
L'mpire, Harold Mulllnan of Nebraska.
Trinity Plays Here Tonight.
The Trinity basket ball squad un
der the tutorship of Coach Whalen
will arrive in Omaha this afternoon
to meet the Omaha university bas
ket tossers at the locals' floor to
night. This will be a return game
for the visiting athletes.
What's YOUR I
ask us. Tell us. Make
use of our mine of experi- S
ence. Rely upon the skill-
fullness of our hundred
S clever- workers.
E sometimes a phone in-
quiry to Tyler C45 (our 5
number) saves and makes
serviceable some garment 5
R you were about ready to
Dyers Cleaners I
2211-17 Farnam Street S
MAY STRIKE NEW
: AGREEMENT WITH
I Minors Trying to Secure Res
ervations in Draft Bal
timore Suit Must Be
Chicago. Feb. 12. Prospects of
drawing up a new working agree
ment 'oetween the major and the
minor leagues, who have been at
outs for a year, brightened today,
following a double session between
a committee from the minors and
one from the N'ational league. The
.A merican league was represented at
the meeting, but did not have an of
ficial committee present, because
most of the magnates had left the
Xo definite action was taken dur
ing the day, but it was announced a
meeting between the National league
and the minor league committee was
Suit Must Be Settled.
The American league will not en
ter into any written agreement until
after the disposal of the Baltimore
Federal league suit, it was said at
the forenoon session by Connie
Mack, president of the Philadelphia
The Baltimore suit now is pend
ing in court. It was said that this
suit, which is stopping any legal
agreement between the majors and
minors, charges that the old agree
ment between the two bodies w'as
proof that organized base ball was a
trust and they base their demand for
an injunction on that point.
Want Draft Restored.
The sense of opinion at the after
noon gathering was that the draft
should he restored. Several of the
members on the minor league com
mittee declared, however, that there
must be certain reservations made.
The minor leaguers also declared for
appointment of an arbitration board
consisting of two members from the
majors and minors.
In case this board could not agree
on a point a third party outside of
base ball would be named to decide.
The optional agreement also was
discussed, but everything was put
over until tomorrow.
atrendinA a pertec
OREAT EST COniC OPERA
YOU OWE YOURSILF THE
I Toinght and
Nights 75c to $2.50.
Matinee SOc to $2.0O.
five Nights Starting Sun., Feb. 15.
KLAW & EELANGER S RADIANT
Positively the New
York Cast and .Traduc
N Unparalleled Proi
O verity for 3 Lonf
T Yean and the One
E and Onlw firt'unftHT.
THE WORLD S MOST BEAUTIFUL CHORUS
SEATS ON SALE SOc to $2.50.
TWO SHOWS IN ONE
JUST FOR INSTANCE,
Season' Newest Novelty.
A Somewhat Different Playlet.
WILLIAMS & HOWARD
Singing and Talking Comedians.
"The Chummy Comedienne."
Z' in "The Capitol"
From the notable stage success
by Augustus Thomas.
A powerful drama of political and
BILLY WEST COMEDY.
"OMAHA'S FUN CENTER"
lOrt 1 L fit Daily Mat. 1 5-25-50c
y2lf Evngs.. 25-50-75C, $1
Last Times Today, 2:15-8:30
LEW KELLY t SHOWbSu'.
Tomorrow (Saturday) Matinee and Week
HrT. SS StCP Xil Ml
LADIES' DIME MATINEE WEEK DAYS
in hit is ..uocvin.c
ELIZABETH BRICE In "THE OVERSEAS
RF.VUE" with WILL M0RR1SSEY; MURIEL
WINDOW: AL and FANNY STEOMAN;
CARTWELL I HARRIS: Stuart Barnet: the
Jordan Girls: Topici of th Oay: Klsogrami.
ALL SERVICE MEN.
Take your girl if you've got one; it'll eott you 2 bit apiece.
If you have no girl, go to the dance and get one. There'll be
about 630 of 'em there, unescorted (that meant without a man).
This dance it given by AMERICAN LEGION, but any soldier,
tailor, or marine may come whether he't a Legion man or not.
Price is 25 cents
SEVEN OMAHA PIN
TEAMS READY FOR
International Bowling Tour
nament to Be Staged Will
Telegraph Results to
Oik-axo, 111., Feb. 1-'. One hun
dred and eighty teams, including
seven Omaha teams, will take part
in the first International Telegraphic
howling tournament Saturday night.
Tournament games will be bowled
in nearly every large city in the
country nnd their results telegraphed
to Chicago, HI. headquarters for
recognition in the meet.
The Omaha entries are: Alljer.
Commission company. Orchard S:
Wilhelm company. First N'ationai
I i xt it k-'V 'j.i
I 1 Now
J Playing lp( ?
Lord and Ladij Aldy
The Screen Version of the "
Great English Racing Drama
, The Inimitable Joe Martin in His Corned) of a
Doris May .
Worth Going Miles to See.
Lincoln High School
Central High School
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 13
8:15 P. M.
Admission 50c and 75c
Friday Eve., February 13,
Order of Railroad Conductors .
De Luxe Dancing Academy.
bank. Western Union Telegraph
company, Union Outfitting com
pany, M. K. Smith company, and
Fairmont Creamery company.
Entries are confined to "industrial
teams." Xo entry fee is being
charged. Frizes have been donated
by large industrial firms throughout
the country. Many Canadian teams
have entered the tourney.
Johnny I'ullis, Winnebago Indian
defeated Kay (iirton of Mondaniin,
la., two falls at w estling latl niebt
in Walthill, Neb. Walthill Ameri
can Legion basket ball team defeat
ed the Macy Indians, v'0 to 10 in n
preliminary to the .match. Kid
Graves reiereed the wrestling match
and played center for Walthill in the
basket ball game.
Pin Scores Unchanged. -
St. Paul. Feb. 1. Top positions
in the I. 15. A. bowling tournament
lcmained unchanged Thursday while
Minnesota contejtants were on the
dri"p?. The best scores of the dav
wert; tho.-e of M. l.uger, St. Paul,
who i oiled dU5 for a seventh phue.
tie in "i'e singles with K SC'ple of
Omaha ;.nd II. Martin of St. Paul,
w Id -cored o04 for "linth.
'The Worlds Best Piotopttos
ENTIRE CHANGE OF PROGRAM
Moon Great Eclipse Show
That Merry Musical Prelude
"THE THREE ACES OF
Featuring Entire Change of
Movies of South Omaha
Moon News Moon Travel
. H. Blank. 1
Presents Henry Wadsworth
Longfellow's Immortal Love Epic:
The Tragedy of A read, e
OLIVE THOMAS In
Whn an areAbl
fount, man m o 1
1 Maker Prudnr on
in chk with a
orldly hist sh turned
!o him tho othtr.
WILL ROGERS in "JUBILO".
And Bis; Special Comedy
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