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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 15, 1921)
THE' BEE: OMAHA. TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 15, 1921
Season Will Open on April 13
And Close on September 27
Des Moines, la., Feb. 14. (Spe
cial Telegram.)--Vestern league
club Owners in session here today
at their annual schedule meeting,
adopted a schedule of 168 games,
the season opening on April 13 and
closing on September 27.
Ihe olavn chart adopted was
one arranged and submitted by John
Holland, president of the Oklahoma
City club, who with Frank Isbell
ot Wichita, constituted the schedule
committee. A fey changes in dates
were made by the magnates, how
ever, before the schedule was adopted
Each club wiil make four trips
around the circuit, playing a three
came series every stop.
The club owners also decided that
: thev were opposed to the draft.
-' " President A. R. Tcarney succeeded-f
in convincing those who favored the
draft that they were wrong.
V. A. Rourke and E. J. Hanlon,
who recently sold the Omaha aild
,bt Joseph franchises, respectively,
were elected honorary members of
Tames Crawford, president of the
Tulsa club, stated that he was not
Vet ready to name a playing manag
er to succeed Spencer A..Abbott, who
recently signed with Memphis in the
Southern Association. He stated,
however, that he had about decided
to name Jimmy Burke, an outfielder
with the Oilers the last two seasons.
He said Burke's choice would be a
popular one with his fans and that
he had faith in Burke's ability to
vlt was reported that Jimmy Austin
of the St. Louis Browns and Mucl
' lcr of Des Moines were being con
sidered for the position.
Ted Neale Lands in
8th Place at I. B. A.
Omaha Bowler AVnog Leaders
' ; In Singles With Score
St. Paul, Feb. 14. (Special Tele
gram.) Omaha bowlers rolling in
" Sunday's cventsin- the I. B. A. tour
nament collected some neat pin to
tals, but with a wholesale slaughter
of the maples being carried on by
other invading cracks, the Ncbras
kans placed but one plan among the
leaders. T. Neale landed in the sin
gles by totalling 647 in the 10:45 a.,m.
; shift, but was pushed down to eighth
place when C. Kadd of Toledo hit
i'852 in the next event. Xealc had
game scores of 247, 204 and 196 in
'making hjs aggregate.
, G. Toman and Olson of Omaha
vent over the 600 mark in the sin
gles with 616 and 611 respectively,
but 600 scores meant little in the
-present tournament. 1
D. Devito and F. Lnby went into
"first place in the doubles with 1,303,
.the former shooting 700. V. Heer
man also of the windy city went into
the lead in the singles with 675.
Xharlcs Ashely of Sioux City, la.,
;making 6S3, rolled into sixth place in
the singles in today's play of the
international bowling association's
. The Valdona Drug company of
.Chicago went into fourth place in the
five men on the last shift tonight with
2.873. A. II. Arnold & Brothcrsthi
cago, were fifth, with 2,864.
' Scores made by the Omaha top
Tiro-Man Event, 8 A. M. Shift.
' S1, Tousm, Omaha
J. SimodynM ......
O. ,Tohnon, Omaha. .... .1ST
C. Toman 191
H. McCoy ..
Totals ) 968
.' individual Kvnl, 8:55 A. M. Shift.
O. Toman. Omah . . . . .189 2.11 205 6tS
O. Olson, Omaha ...,2il
.T. Slmodyncs. Omaha ..200
0. Johnson, Omaha ,...1S1
A. Franrt. Omaha 184
K. .: Maurer, Omaha .,..165
H. McCoy, Omaha
.W. McCaba, Omaha ..173
-Touscm, Omaha.... 189
X Tira-Mm Ercnt. 9s5 A.
-ff. Jarash, Omaha. ....169
-, Wartchow 178
2 J 611
Tt; . Sciple.
TV. Barron, Omaha ....179 117 . 187
K. Friltcher ..208 160 179
Total -. 1,060
T. Xeal. Omaha 189 206 138
G. Kennedy ..191 157 178
IndiTidoal Event, 19:4a A. M
186 55 J
T; Xeale. Omaha ....147
TV. Barron, Omaha ..190
Jl. Fritoher, Omaha ....157
K. Srlple. Omaha ....166
0. Kennedy. Omaha ..213
1. Janosh, Omaha ....187
It. Soiple. Omaha 149
A, Wartchow. Omaha ..169156
Athletic Club at Fremont
" To Stage Boxmg Bouts
; Fremont, Xcb., Feb. 14. (Special.)
Fremont is to have another fistic
carnival in the near future, accord
ing to the planssof the Boys' Athletic
lub of the Y. M. C. A: four box
ing bouts and a one-fall wrestling
match. This club is a new organiza
tion in Fremont in the interest ot
clean sport and "the participants in
the bouts are to be local fighters.
SemiPro and Amatuer
Hamboldt. 40; Stella, 14.
Stella, Neb:. Feb. 14. (Special.) The
Stella town basket ball team loat to the
Humboldt town quintet her by the score
of 24 to 40. Tbe Kama waa one of the
. hardeat-foucht conteata that haa been
ylayed here thus lar thla season.
(ieneva IienV32 Geneva, Alumni, 12.
Geneva, Neb.. FeTj.. 14. (Special.) Ths
li.t-al American Iit'on basket ball team
. won a fast Rame from the Geneva High
arhool alumni hers by the score of 32 to
Van Sickle, Mi Mlnden Lerloa, IS.
Mlnd.n, Neb., Feb. 14. (Spsclat.) The
Vinden American Lesion team lost to the
Van Sickle team of Lincoln here by the
acore of 23 to 15, in an. Interesting and
rard-foufht game ot basket ball. Good
teamwork on the part of both teams
characterised tbe eietn-foughtjfame,
Pi f:eSf M f -r, v 1 fat
I ;t-A Tf o-- 1 1
t . f f T I - 1 J- Ki wtwiwi ii ii. i il l, .iiii.i jjy. "' J
The Original. Celtics of New
of their -record for the past two seasons. In that inie fhe.y won 85 games, and lost only four. The Celtics
are the highest paid aggregation of
I'urcy, manager. Back row, left to
Sy M4LPN hAOHgft
Boxing mav be leealized in Ne
braska before many months roll
around. . The sport is legalized in
Wisconsin, New York. Minnesota
and other states. The chances of
the American Legion bill regulating
tne sport under control ot an ath
letic commission becominar a law in
Cornhusker land are bright.
Last Monday the house commit
tee on miscellaneous subjects voted
five against the bill to four in favor
of the mtasure. Two members of
the legislature who are said to be
in favor of the passage of the bill
did not vote. Had they voted the
bill would have passed.
ednesday the lower legislative
house revived thp measure hv a vote
df 78 to 15 in favor of passage.
1 he chances ot the bill becoming
law in Nebraska are bright, as
stated. But, there is one. promoter
in Omaha who is trying every way
possible to smother the fire. Ac
cording to reports, this promoter is
in Lincoln working like a Trojan to
kill the bill' designed by former
Be it said, that while this pro
moter, who is in business in Omaha,
remained at home durinjy the war,
these men who are trying to pass a
bill whereby clean wrestling and
boxing contests can be staged in
Nebraska, were protecting his in
terests in this country.
Just because the bill does not Rive
the promoter the right to stag
wrestling and boxing bouts, this
particular person is working to get
the American Legion bill sidetracked
for the remainder of the session.
The American Legion boxing bill,
if it becomes a law in this state, will
not permit bouts, either wrestling or
boxing, to be held where any hdi
vidaal or person reaps a profit. The
bill is designed to allow Clubs that
have been in operation one year or
more to hold athletic entertainments.
Section 3 , oi. the. Legion bill,
No Urease or permit shall be leaned
to a private individual or person, nor
shell any wrestling-, boxing or sparring
match or exhibition be held for the profit
or financial gain of any private Indi
vidual or person and no part of the re
ceipts of any match or exhibition shall
be paid to any person or persons except
the actual contenders, and to such of
ficials and assistants as the rules . and
regulations of the department provide.
"Kvery licensee conducting or holding
any wrestling or boxing match shall with
in 72 hours after n tbe conclu
sion furnish to the department a, writ
ten report showing the articles of agree
ment between the contestants; the num
ber of tickets sold for each contest, the
smvount of the gross proceeds thereof, and
such other matters as the department
shall prescribe; and shall also within
said time, pay to the said department s
tax of 19 per eeat of the total gross re-
Jackson May Have to
Pay Income Tax on His
"Gift" From Gamblers
Greenville, S. C, Feb. 14. Joe
Jackson, former Chicago White Sox
outfielder, may have to pay upwards
of $1,200 income taxand penalty on
the $5,000 he is said to have received'
during the world series of 1919, ac
cording to a statement today by At
torney James H. Price, who has
been retained as counsel by 7ack-'
son, Efforts were started by Treas
ury department officials to tolled iu
come tax on the $5,000 shortly after
Jackson was alleged to have made
his confession, Mr. Price, said.
Jackson claims the money was re
ceived as a gift. .
It is expected a decision will be
given soon by treasury officials.
Bouts This Week
' Billy Pe Foe against Sammy - Sieger
(15), at New Tork.
Fred Fulton against. Bob Gardner (10).
st New Tork.
Jimmy Solly against Al Norton (1!),
at New Tork.
Bill Brennaq. against Bob Martin i. 15),
at XeV Tork
Happy- Smith against Sammy : Bsrne
(13), at New Tork. '
Frankie Jerome against Dave Astey
(12), at Freeport.'
any ' vnrirmrj i
Champions of Basket Ball
1 -'. - r' . .11.: r 'V -w,- - . s,
York claim the basket ball championship of the United States by reason
stars in the game. Fr,ont row, left
right: Whitty Uehnert, Couland,
celpts of such wrestling or boxing match
or exhibition; provided that if such
match or exhibition is conducted as an
Incidental feature in an event or enter
tainment of a different rhnractcr such
portion of the total receipts shall be puid
to the state as the department may de
termine, or na may be fixed by rule
under section It
The person. and persons who are
against the Legion boxing bill arc
against it because of the foregoing
paragraphs and uot because the
measure will ruin the boxing and
wrestling game in Nebraska.
. Boxing is a clean sport and can
be kept that waj in this state if the
Legion bill becomes a law, but not
if the several promoters are allowed
to have a hand in the operation of
the sport in Nebraska.
Genevn, S3; Crete, 17.
Geneva, Neb., Feb. 14. (Special.) 7n
a hard-fought baxkut ball game played
hers the local high school quintet defeated
the Crete team by the score of 23 to 17.
Captain fluehrer of the winners waa th-i
star of the game. Boelicl for Crete played
"ewman Grove, 37; Scliuylere, 2(1,
Newman Grove, Nek, Feb. 14. Ths lo
cal High school basket ball team easily
defeated the Schuyler quintet here by
the score of 37 to 20. Babcock was the
main point collector for Schuyler, while
thee scoring for tho locals was evenly dis
tributed. liloom field, Z; Crofton, 18. -
Bloomfield, Neb., Ftb. 14. (Special.)
The Bloomfield High school basket ball
quintet defeated the Crofton l)lgh team
here by ths score of 22 to 18. The game
was close and interesting throughout. An
dresen marie six field goals and two fr?i:
throws. BlVckmoro andJohnson starred
for the winners. The teamwork of the
visitors waa good throughout the game.
Pierce, 54; X'reighton, 1'!.
Pierre. Neb., Feb. 14. (Special.) The
local High school basket ball teaHn easily
defeated the Crelgnton (Neb.) High school
quintet here by tho score of 64 to 11.
Ravenna, 34; Aurora, 19.
Aurora, Neb., -v Feb. 14. (SpeViai.)
The Ravenna High School basket ball
team defeated tho local squad her by the
score of 34 to '15. Iurliig the game Gerald
Stevenson, forward on the Aurora Qulntut,
was crowded agalnpt. a wall by an oppos
ing player, receiving a broken arm.
Bancroft Girls, 34; Brovmell rial! Girls, 18.
Bancroft, Neb., Feb. 14. (Special.)
Ths local High school girls' team of basket
ball players defeated tho Brownell girls
here by the score of 34 to 18 in a hard
fought and fast content.
Alnsworth, 20; Gordon, If. .
Ainsworth. Neb., Feb. 14.-r(Speciai.)
Alnsworth High school basket ball team
defeated Gordon High here by the score of
SO to 1. At the end of the first half
Gordon was in ths lead, 8 to 2, but Alns
worth staged a comeback during the final
minutes of the contest and won the game.
Stella High Breaks Even.
Stella. Neb.. ' Feb. 14. (Special.) The
lecal High school basket ball team broke
even in a series .f four games, by win
ning from the Otoe and Johnson High
school quintets and by losing to the
Humboldt and Talmage squads.
- Fremont, S3; Missouri Valley, 12.
Fremont, Neb., Feb. 14. (Special.)
Fremont High school won from tho fast
Missouri Valley quintet here by tho score
of 2.1 to 12. Saturday the locals defeated
the Huron (S. D.) High school squad by
ths score ot 17 to IS.
Shelton, T4; Ord. 1 , ...
' Shelton. Neb.. Feb. 14. (Special.) In
a fast game of basket bill played here,
the local High school team succeeded in
trouncing the Ord five by ths score of
24 to 1. The teamwork and basket shoot
ing of tho wlijners was the feature of the
Stromsharg W Ins Two Games.
Stromsburg, No., Feb. 14. (Special.)
Stromsburg High school defeated Osceola
High twice in a dcuble-hesder. The lo
cal boys won from the visitors by the
acore of 11 to S. in a fast game, while the
Stromsburg girls' quintet defeated the
Osceola girls by the score of 78 to 4.
Franklin, 43; McCook, II.
Franklin. Neb,. Feb. ii. (Special.)
FrankliHHigh school basket ball team met
and defeated the McCook quintet here by
the score of 42 to 14.
Tilden, SO; Madison, V.
Madison. Neb., Feb. 14. (Special.)
The Madison High school team lost to
the Tilden qlntet by the acore of 60 to
. The lotal girls' team won by the score
of 1 to 18. The games were played at
Ogallala, 28; Paston, 13.
Ogallala. Neb.. Feb. 14. (Special.)
Ogallala High school won a fast double
header here when the boys' team defeat
ed Paxton by the score of 28 to 12, and
the local girls' quintet won over the. visit
ing girls by the score of 18 to 10. '.
Lyons, 8; Tekamah, C.
Lvons, Neb., Feb. 14. special.) The
local High school basket ball team defeat
ed the Tekamah qlntet by the score of
28 to 8. The local girls' team won from
tho Tekamah girls by the score of 6 to 0.
HOVW S3SOTD XS31NOD
to right: Furcy, Reich, Bcekman, T.
Inppe, Barry and bmolick.
Two Pall Players
v Deny Confessions
Two Indicted White Sox Play
ers File Formal Repudiation
of Purported Exposes.
It . T--I , J T?
tnicago, rep, it. rormai rc-
pudiations of alleged grand jury
confessions of crooked base ball
playing were filed in the criminal
court here today on behalf of Claude
, Wiiliam and Joe Jackson, Chicago
American league players who were
indicted on charges of conspiracy
to throw the 1919 world's series. -
The petition filed today on be
half of Williams, Jackson and
George (Buck) Weaver, a team
mate, declares that none of the
three ever made admissions charged
against the first two and deny that
they ever threw ball games or con
spired to do so. Weaver did not
appear, before the grand jury and
has from the first denied taking
part in the alleged conspiracy.
The document asked that the state
furnish thcjndicted men wifh a bill
of particulars and it brought out that
the men are formally charged in the
indictment with having unlawfully
obtained $250 from Charles K. Nims.
The petition recites that Nims is un
known to the players. 1
Nims, it is said, is a ' sportsman
who lost $250 by betting on the Chi
cago team against the Cincinnati Na
tionals in the 1919 world's series.
Judge William E. Dcver an
nounced he would read the petitions
and hear further arguments Wednes
day. Bowens Beat St. Paul
Team in Two Contests
The Bowen Furniture basket ball
quintet, one of Nebraska's strong
est semi-pro teams, may play the
Dodge, (Neb.) American Legion
$quad at the local "Y" before the
first of March.
Last week ihe Dodge quintet
trimmed the Tyrs of the-""SokoI
league, 44 to 2. -The Bowens also
won their games last week when
they defeated the St. Paul team at
St. Paul in a two-game series by
scores of 43 to 24 and 54 to 26.
( Liceirr k Mriti Toiaeeo Co.
' ; - : '
Attorney for Four Indicted
Chicago Players Anxious to
Know What Illinois Hag
Chicago Tribune-Omnha Bee Leased Wire.
Chicago, Feb. 14. The first move
in the defense of the White Sox
players indicted for alleged conspir
acy'in the world's scries against the
Kcds in jyly, was made Sunday,
Thomas t. Nash, attorney for four
of the indicted diamond stars, served
notice on State's Attorney Crowe
that he (Xash) would appear before
Judge William Devcr Monday or
1 ucsday, and petition the state to fur
nish the .defense a bill of particulars.
Another indication of defense plan
ned for the players came in the form
of affadavitsvbv Joe Jackson and
Claude Williams, two of the three
players alleged to have confessed
before the erand mrv. These al'
fadavits accompanied the notice of
petition by ASorney Nash, and were
taken to mean that the two players
will repudiate their previous tcsti
mony. It is said that Cicotte will
act in a similar manner.
Attorney- Benedict Short, who has
been retained to defend Williams and
Jackson, said that his position in the
case would depend entirely upon the
bill of particulars furnished by the
state. Short admitted therewas a
possibility of his clients not taking
the witness stand.
Lewis Nelson Elected
President of Centra
Lewis Nelson of Omaha was
elected president of the Central
Whist association at the final meet
ing of the organization's conference
held late Saturday night at the Fon-tr-nelle
hotel. Dr. Paul H. Ellis,
also of this city, was vice president.
Senator Thomas J. Lysaght of St.
Joseph, Mo., was chosen secretary
treasurer. The next annual meeting of the
Whisters will be held at St. Joseph.
The 27th annual tournament of the
association, which closed early Sun
day morning, was the most success
ful tournament the organization has
ever staged, according to President
Minneapolis won first place in the
team play for thejichards trophy,
with Omaha a close second and St.
Joseph and Sioux City tied for third
Tommy Murphy Will
Be Back in Sulky
Cleveland, O., Feb. 12. Tommy
Murphy, the Poughkecpsie reinsman,
who has had the leading money and
race wnininc; stable ot tne uranu
circuit 10 of the past 11 years, will
be back next summer with another
star stable, dispite several accidents
and an attack of appendicitis which
handicapped him in 1920,
Murphy has eight trotters and
eight pacers with race records, not
including 2-year-olds, 3-ycar-olds and
"green" horses. f eter - Manning
(2:02 1-2) champion trottet of 1920,
is the star of the stable. He is
considered by many critics to be a
two-minute trotter whenever Murphy
deems fit to set him after the mark.
NE feature of Gink Fowler's
career was that he was always
thinking. He was always
busy digging mental tunnels like a
mole. Often he would take off 10
seconds during a tough scuffle and
spend the time on the Persian rug
figuring ways and means. It was
during the fight with the man with
the poisoned gloves that Gink set
the world's record for using the old
Old Poison was donating Gink a
fat thumping. The air was full of
twin fives. Gink left th. ring dur
ing the fifth and sixth rounds, bor
rowed a nickel and gave Poison an
awful bawlhlg out over the tele
phone. He got back in 'time to start the
sixth and Poison took. up the thread
of the Queensbury narative at the
point where he had been interrupted
by the phone call. But the audience
could see that there was something
on Poison's mind besides larceny.
He was worried. Gink fought his
usual modest fight, keeping his face
hidden as much in a background of
gloves as possible.
IS Straight Right.
Gink was unusually shy and re
tiring. Whenever he had a cham
pionship fight on he would seek to
prevent publicity by riding up to ths
arena on a camel. He trained in
out-of-the-way places like Fifth
avenue at high noon. And he al
ways wore a red and green sweater
so that he would blend with the
In the eighteenth round Poison
slapped Gink with eighteen straight
rights. It was one punch for each
round like candles on a birthday
cake. Gink figured that there
would be a spell of unsettled weather
for him about the seven tv-srventh
round and took ten seconds off with
out pay to think it over. He never
wasted his time on the canvas ind
instructed his seconds to always have
the floor lined with good books.
His favorite books were "Alice in
Wonderland." "Who's Who?" and
"Swat's Swat." But this time he had
the book entitled, ' What to Do Until
the Doctor Arrives." He found that
his opponent has his gloves pois
oned with alcohol. During each
round, Poison would dip his gaunt
lets into a bucket and then proceed
to set tip the drinks for Gink. ,
On the eleventh page of his new
book, Gink discovered the antidote
for alcohot poisoning. After that
swat on the nose. Gink would stop
the fight and naire a bromo seltzer.
Poison then switched his methods
and installed a malaria germ in each
glove. Ginkgot the chills and fever
in the fortieth round, looked into
the book, and called for quinine.
.Battle of Wits.
Poison then started usinc salt
water on his mittens 'and had Gink
seasick in the fiftieth. Gink cured
this malady in .the usual way and
came back stronger than the land
lord's second demand for the rent.
As an extra inducement Poison
dipped his hands in vanilla extract.
not knowing that Gink's favorite
sott drink was glucose. It was a
t ,i, nnMvaMh rnnH t,
via ,..;,t, i, p;crt.i ,i.
featcd i,jmself. He dipped one
glove m morphine and the other in
a pot of black coffee. He didn't,
knows that these were counter
irritants. The morphine would out
Gink to sleep, but the black coffee
would wake him up. That decided
the battle. They slugged away for
three hundred rounds until the Man
with the Poisoned Gloves dropped
That battle will, clatter down in
history so long as there is a poet
left to sing the Saga of the Mighty
and an audience left in Matteawan
Norman Ross Splashes
To Another Victory
Detroit, Feb. 14. Norman Ross,
Illinois Athletic club, Chicago, easily
won the 440-yard free style swim for
men in the Central A. A. U. cham
pionship here Sunday. His time was
il. I PIERCE AT 77
IS "FIT AS A FIDDLE"
Esteemed Wichita Citizen
Says He Can Walk Three
Or-Four Miles .Without
Tiring Since He Took
"I am now 77 years of aga, and
couldn't walk a block without, giving
out, but this Tanlac has fixed nic up
in such fine shape L ean "walk three
and four miles without tiring," was
the remarkable statement made re
cently by R. M. Pierce, a retired
farmer living at 1112 West First St.,
"I wasn't able to lijt a lick of
work," he said, "and it looked like I
never would be any account any
more. The flu is what knocked me
cut and I didn't think I could ever
get over Jie effects of it. I couldn't
half sleep and many a time slaved
awake tilt 2 and 3 o'clock in the
800,000 Yds. of
to be sold
BROOKLYN, N. Y.
Room 201, Sec. A, Warehouse "B" '
Army Supply Base, 59th & ls'Ave.
FEBRUARY 23, 1921
(1 P. M., Eastern Time)
HOW TO GET THERE: Take 4th Ave. Subway to 59th
St. Station. . -
The Mackinaw offered in this sale consists of plaids and solid col
ors in cotton and woolmixtures.
They will be sold-"aa is" and "whera is" f. o. b. points of storage.
No claims or adjustments will be made under any circumstances.
Because of this you are invited to make an actual physical inspec
tion. This will be permitted upon application to the Depot Quar
termaster at 59th St. and 1st Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
The minimum bidding unit will be established and announced at the
sale but it will be small enough to permit of the participation in this
sale by even the very small users of this commodity,
TERMS OF SALE: All bidders will be required to deposit the
time bid or (bids) is accepted a certified check equal to at least
109fc of the amount of purchase. The remainder becomes duo and
payable immediately on presentation of the bill -either in cash or
on a ninety days Bankers Acceptance in lieu thereof.
The Government reserves the right to reject any or all bids. Pur
chasers will be permitted to leave goods in Government warehouse
for a period not exceedinr ninety days after date of purchase, but
goods so held will be held subject to purchaser's risk.
IF YOU CANNOT INSFECT THE ACTUAL MERCHANDISE
THEN WRITE OR WIRE FOR SAMPLES TO Depot Quarter
master, Army Supply Base, Brooklyn, N. Y.
REMEMBER THE DATE: FEB. 23. 1 P. M., Room 201, Sec. A,
Warehouse "B," Army Supply Base, 59th ec 1st Ave., Brooklyn, N.
Y. and BE SURE TO BE THERE.
Surplus Property Branch
OFFICE OF THE QUARTERMASTER GENERAL
Your funds are absolutely
Safe in this institution.
John F. Flack, President Geo. C. Flack, Treasurer..
R. A. McEachron, Vice President, p. M. Bovell, Sec.
John T. Brownlcc, Asst. Sec. r. Robert Dempster, Director.
Occidental Building & Loan Association
Corner 18th and Harney 5U.
Phone Douglas 2793
2222 SKSI 13ft. J
Imavub aiMun rARXAN
. J. L"P"
CCMMtRciAt Printers - Lithographers -Ste. Die Embossers
5:20 3-5. K'oss holds the title h
the event with a mark of 5:05.
Dodgers to Start Spring
Training Fatly in March
New York, Feb. 14. The . Brook -Ivn
National league champions will
assemble at New Oilcans, March 7
for their spring training with a
squad of 31 players, it was an
morning. My appetite was mighty
near gone and nothing I ate tasted
right. I ached all over sometimes
and was so weak it was all I could
Jo to drag around.
"Well, sir, the way Tanlac has
straightened me out is the biggest
surprise I've had in many a year. I
have taken four bottles, have gained
12 pounds in weight and am j the
best of health. My uppetitcis the
finest kind and I haven't an ache or
a pain and sleep like I did when I
was a boy. Tanlac has done the
work for nie and I can't Rive it too
strong a recommendation."
Tanlac is sold in Omaha at all
Sherman & McConnell Drug Com
pany's stores, 1 larvard Pharmacy
and West hud Pharmacy. , Also in
South Omaha and Benson .Phar
macy, Benson; George Sicrt, Flor-mi-p
Veh ' Saralrura l'liarniaci-. 24lll
and Ames, North Omaha, Neb., and
the leading druggist in each vity aitt
town throughout the static of Ne
WASHINGTON, D. C.
Open an account
SMI amnrwmim m m
rSSSi II I
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