The Norfolk weekly news-journal. (Norfolk, Neb.) 1900-19??, July 07, 1911, Page 2, Image 2

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Atkinson Dentt Stuart.
AtkltiMin , Neb. , July 3 Special to
Tlio NOWH : The Atkinson bahcball
tfitin won from Stuart- 1 to 7 In nn
evenly matched game1 , lloth teams
played well , consldoilng the high wind
that was blowing. The feature of tlic
Kinno were tlm fielding of A. 0. Miller
and tbo pitching of Casey , allowing
only two scratch bits. Tbo score :
Atkinson 02103001 0 7
Htuart 001201000 1
DntU'lles : Casey and Kay mer ;
Johnson and Jones.
Wlnslde Beats Norfolk , 3-2.
WliiHldo beat Norfolk at baseball at
Wlnsldo Sunday afternoon , 3 to 2.
Getting Ready for Land Rush.
Tbo 1'aeiflc bold lias rented tbo
Hocond Moor of tbo now Koyen build
ing , corner Madison avenue and Fifth
Htreet , to be Illled with rots during tbo
coming lioHcbuil and 1'lne Hlilgo In
dian re-nervation land rush. It Is esti
mated ( iOO lodgers ( an be aecommo-
dated in tills building.
Nlobrara Beats Crelghton.
Nlobrara , Neb. . July 3. Special to
Tbo NOWH : Nlobrara won the game
from Crelghton In the ninth Inning
after two men were out. The high
wind and dust probably accounts for
the high score. At the close the score
ntooil 11 to 10 In favor of Niobrara.
Score :
Crelghton 20005010 2 10
Nlobrara 30000011 C 11
Batteries : Crelghton , McKay and
Cain ; Nlobrara , Mackey , Wblpple , Bar-
rell and Wabasha.
Dakota Undertaker Suicides.
Hot Springs , S. D. , July 3. James
W. Doyce , an undertaker of this place ,
took his life early in his "deii" over
bis store , by sending a rlflo bullet
through his breast. A member of the
family went to call him for breakfast
and found him dead.
Famous Kansas Poet Philospher Dlea
From Heart Failure.
Colorado Springs , Colo. , July 3. Eu
gene F. Ware , "Iron Quill , " the famous
Kansas poet , United States pension
commissioner under President Roosevelt
velt and one of tbo best known law
yers in the west , died suddenly from
heart disease Saturday night at Cas
cade , a summer resort beveral miles
wefat of this city.
Washington , July 3 While Capt.
Eugene F. Ware was commissioner of
pensions , ho drew forth a storm of
disapproval from grand army men by
bis annual report and in a speech in
San Francisco to "an obelisk of gold , "
which be said could be erected with
the money paid out in pensions.
Aunt Delia With Him.
Boston , Mass. , July 3. President
Taft , accompanied by his aunt , Miss
Delia Torrey of Millbury , MaJ. Archi
bald Butt and secret service men , left
this city at 2 o'clock for Indianapolis.
The president motored to Boston from
the summer white bouse at Beverly.
No Verdict Yet In Case of Ohio Sen
ate Sergeant-at-Arms.
Columbus , O. , July 3. With long dis
tance jury records In Franklin county
already broken , the jury in the case of
Hodney J. Dlegel , senate sergeant-at-
arms , who for two weeks has been on
trial charged with abetting in bribery ,
was sent back to its room for further
deliberation at the opening of Judge
E. B. Kinkcnd's court today. The case
was given to the jury at 4:30 : last Fri
day afternoon and since that hour the
jurors have been locked up.
Rails Won't Go Beyond Winner.
The Northwestern railroad will not
extend beyond Winner , S. D. , this sum
mer. The track has been completed to
Winner and no more grading will be
done. Winner will be the nearest rail
road town to Mellette county , which is
to be opened by the government in
October. The railroad is building a
large new depot and eating house at
Norfolk , upon which work Is being
rushed in order to be prepared for the
thousands of transients.
Charles Schram.
Charles Schram , a retired and pen-
Hioned engineer of the Northwestern
Railroad company , died at his home at
COG South Third street at 2:44 : Sunday
morning , after a year's Illness , brought
on by heart trouble. Mr. Schram was
60 years old. He Is survived by a
widow , two sons , Erail and Kobert ,
find five daughters Mrs. Welsh 4ck-
rrman , Pocatello , Ida. ; Dena , Minnie ,
Lizzie and Edith. Funeral services
have not yet been arranged , it being
expected that Mrs. Ackerman will
come here from Idaho.
Funeral services will be held from
the family home at 2 o'clock Wednes
day afternoon and at 2:30 : from the
Atlanta , Ga. , July 3. After linger
ing at death's door for nearly a month ,
( Jen. Clement A. Evans , formerly com-
mander-in-chlef of the United confede
rate veterans , died here of brlghts' di
sease. Ho was 79 years old. His
death was not unexpected.
Crazy Man Still Out.
After being at large for over a week ,
the escaped Insane patient who has
been terrorizing women and children
In Norfolk for tbo past three days , is
still uncaptured. Police arc at a loss
to find means by which the man can
be captured. The police declare they
have searched all over the city for the
man but have been unable to find him.
Only last night ono man reported to
Night Watchman Livingston that he
saw the fugitive on Norfolk avenue.
Three days ago six telephone calls
came to the police from the vicinity of
Eleventh street and Nebraska avenue ,
calling for protection from the half
naked creature who was terrifying
everybody In the neighborhood. The
officers walked up into that quarter of
the town , found dozens of people who
had just teen the Insane man , but
were unable to locate him.
Shite then reports have come from
many parts of town but by the time
the police arrive , the man is not to ue
Tbo man IK an escaped patient from
tbo state Insane hospital here.
Baseball Hits an Auto Driver.
A. Pfell of Hosklns was painfully
Injured Friday evening when he was
hit by a ball thrown by one of several
traveling men playing catch on Fifth
street between Madison and Norfolk
au'iiucs. Pfell was going south on
Fifth street in his automobile when
( ino of the players threw the ball ,
thinking to throw It over the machine.
The ball struck Pfell on the right side
( if the nose , Just below the eye , making
an ugly wound.
The car was stopped by a companion
and Pfeil was taken to the corner of
Fifth street and Madison avenue In
an unconscious condition. Ho lost
much blood. It required about an
hour's work on the part of men in the
crowd and a physician who arrived
Inter , to put Pfeil in condition to re
turn home.
Pfell is one of the twenty Hosklns
boosters who arrived here Friday even
ing with live automobiles to advertise
the Hoskins Fourth of July celebra
tion. The boosters visited Wlnside ,
Carroll , Sboles , Pierce , Hadar and
Norfolk. The trip was featured with
unlucky occurrences , three blowouts
and , the most serious , the Injury to
Mr. Pfeil. The roads were very good.
The boosters were led by Pilot Peter
Kautz and R. G. Rohrke.
Ill Famed Woman Dies in a Retort.
Mrs. Vashtio Best , commonly known
as "Hazel" Best , wife of Eugene Best ,
died in a resort in the east part of the
city early yesterday morning from
the effects of blood poisoning. The
bister of Mrs. Best arrived from DCS
Molnes Friday and the remains were
taken to that city for interment. Be
fore death , it is said , Mrs. Best made
a will , leaving all her money , about
$2,000 to her sister. Mr. and Mrs.
Best have not lived together for over
a year.
With the death of the woman , there
is one indictment which was return
ed by the recent grand jury , which
will not bo answered , Mrs. Best be
ing one of the owners of resorts who
were indicted by the grand jury at
Madison not long ago. Mrs. Best was
39 years old and had maintained a
resort here for a number of years.
The remains were brought from the
resort early Friday morning to the
Sessions & Bell undertaking parlors.
The only visitor was Sadie Dubois , a
colored woman living in this city. She
brought the only flowers which were
placed on the casket.
Fish Are Stranded in This Vicinity.
Fremont Tribune : J. L. O'Brien , su
perintendent of the state fish hatcher
ies , passed through Fremont in the
fish car enroute to Norfolk where he
expects to save several hundred pick
erel and other fish from an untimely
death. When the Elkhorn went down
after high waier it left many Jish
stranded in pools on the sandbars and
in shallow water. The pools are
rapidly drying up. Mr. O'firien will
gather up the pickerel and take them
to Wood Lake.
Mr. O'Brien says many violations
of the fish laws are being committed
daily in eastern Nebraska. In the
western part of the state the lakes
are so full of moss and aquatic plants
that drag-nets cannot be used. In
the eastern pait of the state , how <
ever , the carp keep the lakes practi' '
cally free from plant growth and mer
who desire to use seines in vlolatior
of the law have an easy time of it.
Norfolk-Yankton Project Bobs Up.
Sioux City , la. , June 30. The an
niial revival of the railroad to the
south out of Yankton has received Its
impetus by the arrival of C. S. Cleavei
of Chicago , in Yankton , where he hat
set up his office. Not content witt
building ono road at a time , Mr. Clea
vcr has given It out that he will alsc
set up an office in Sioux Falls frorr
which point ho will in his odd mo
ments build a little railroad to Sioin
Mr. Cleaver is little known to Yank
ton people , and whether ho has rail
road backing has not been given out
He claims to have purchased thi
rights of W. W. Graham to the ok
Yankton & Norfolk railroad , a projeci
that has been often attempted and a :
often abandoned. It involves tb <
bridging of the Missouri river.
Sioux City railroad officials are no :
Informed as to any new project t <
build a line between the two Sloin
Schools Open on September 5.
J. J. Thomas of Lincoln , whotaugh
school at Geneva last year , was elect
ed as principal of the Norfolk hlgl
school for next year. A special meet
ing of the board of education was heH
in the high school building. Miss Mln
nic Sublette of DeWltt was elected i
teacher in the Seventh and Eight !
grades. Miss Margaret Gilberson o
Weeping Water was elected a teacbei
for departmental work.
Because Labor day comes on Mon
day , the board decided to open the fal
term of school the first Tuesday ii
Sees Need of a Park.
Norfolk , July 1. Editor News :
Much has been said recently of the
necessity of the city's acqulrinj
grounds for a public park. Probablj
the great majority of our people wouh
like to see this , if it can be done with
out very heavy expense , but nothinf
more than talk has developed fron
the agitation of the matter so far
Now It would seem that it Is not f
very difficult nor expensive undertak
ing , as ample authority is conferrec
by law upon the city to acquire by pur
chase or condemnation lands for thli
purpose. If our people uro anxious fo :
a public park they can wusily get one
The city Is empowered to acquire lauds
for parks on public grounds and to
Improve the same , and to raise money
for that purpose by issuing bonds not
exceeding 110.000 in amount whenever
given the power to do so by a majority
vote of the electors of the city at a
general or special election called for
that purpose.
Now any of our citizens who would
like to sec this done can start it going
by obtaining and presenting to the
city council a petition asking for the
election to vote such amount as may
be deemed necessary , not exceeding
$10,000 , and 1 doubt not the council
will readily submit tbo question when
ever such petition , signed by a re
spectable number of the voters Is pre
sented , and the expense of such elec
tion should not deter as it will be very
After the money Is thus raised there
IH provision in the law for the appoint
ment by the judge of the district court
of park commissioners consisting of
three persons , resident freeholders of
the city , who shall have charge of
purchasing and Improving the grounds ,
or if thought best park commission
need not be called for , hut the matter
left with the city council to manage.
After this is done and grounds appro
priated for the purpose have been se
lected , the same can be purchased , but
if the owner is not disposed to sell on
reasonable terms , the city may con
demn and appropriate it. Lands thus
taken for park purposes shall first be
valued by tbo appraisement of three
disinterested freeholders of the city
and the value or amount this fixed by
the board of appraisers if approved
by the city council , shall be deposited
with the city treasurer for the owner ,
and the city may then take possession
of and Improve the same. As has
been shown it is not a difficult matter ,
nor need It be an expensive one for
the city to acquire grounds for park
mrposes , for if bonds are voted to the
imlt the Interest on $10,000 4'/fc per
cent bonds would require a levy or an
assessment sufficient to not only pay
the Interest but provide a sinking fund
'or the redemption of bonds at matur-
ty , so that those who want to see
; iarks provided by the city for the pub
lic have only to get a move" on them
selves and need not wait for the pub
ic authorities or anybody else to start
t. A Citizen.
The Norfolk Commercial club is at
present working on a petition looking
lo the voting of bonds for a city park.
The petition is now being circulated.
Another Carrier for the City.
R. E. Truex of St. Louis has been
transferred from the St. Louis post-
office to be carrier for the Norfolk
postoffice. Mr. Truex Is busy today
getting acquainted with the streets of
the city. Mr. Truex brought with him
to Norfolk his wife and two children.
Postmaster Hays says that the post-
office department has found that they
have too many carriers at some cities
and is transferring them to points
where they are short of help. With
the addition of one more city carrier
to Norfolk , the city is being redistrict-
There have been three carrier dis
tricts heretofore and there will now be
As soon as Edgewater citizens are
prepared for city delivery , in the way
of crossings and sidewalks , Postmas
ter Hays says the city delivery will
be extended to that portion of the city ,
The patrons of the new service will
have mail boxes at a convenient place
before they will be served.
Christoph Wins Tourney.
George B. Christoph won the gel !
tournament at the Country club yes
terday afternoon , making a score of 4f
on his second round.
On the Fourth of July an all-da }
tournament will be held. The besl
medal score figured on a bandicar
basis will be given a prize and there
will also be a tournament at doubles
teams of two players each playing it
foursomes , to determine the double
championship. There will be a prize
in this event.
All players must hand a record o !
their best scores to Chairman Chris
toph of the sports committee In ordei
to secure the handicap. All golfers
of the Country club are urged to take
part in the day's contest beginning ii
the morning.
Gold Attacks Anti-Glft Law.
Lincoln , July 1. Applying for an In
Junction against the enforcement o !
the Housch anti-free gift enterprise
measure passed at the last session o :
the legislature , William Gold of thli
city made the first attack on an enact
ment of the 1911 session In the federa
court here. The assault on the meas
ure comes from Gold because of it !
inclusion of trading stamps in the list
of enterprises prohibited for the gaii
of trade.
The provision of the new law statei
that "any gift promise , stated or im
plied to give or bestow or In any man
ner to hold out the promise of a glf :
or bestowal of any article or thing , foi
or in consideration of the purchase b :
any persons of any article or thing. "
Gold recites in his petition that he
entered a contract with Sperry &
Hutchinson of New Jersey for the In
stallatlon of their advertising systen
in his store and that he paid them foi
the use of their scheme so much pei
thousand stamps. The complainam
charges that the bill was enacted be
cause of the support of other mer
chants who did not favor the use o :
the trade attraction scheme by theii
rivals. Further he says that It is clasi
legislation and that many people
through thp fear of accepting the
stamps slnpe the passage of the
Housch bill have ceased to take then
and that thereby ho has lost trade , al
of which he contends is In violation o
the Fourteenth amendment to the fed
cral constitution.
A temporary restraining ordei
against Attorney General Martin haf
been Issued by Judge Mungcr of the
federal court , but it cannot be servec
until Mr , Martin returns to Lincoln.
Already Planning for the Land Rush.
Already President Kllllan of the
Norfolk Commercial club Is taking
steps toward providing for the tens of
housands of visitors who will pass
hreiugh this city during the first tlnee
\seoks of October on account of the
South Dakota land rush , of which Nor
folk will be the gateway.
The Commercial club will woik in
conjunction with local hotels on a
ilan to provide hundreds of cots in
urge- balls available In the city so that
he city's guests may find lodging
while they are here. During the two
irecedlng rushes hundreds of people
walked the streets at night in Norfolk -
folk , being unable to find places to
sleep. The Commercial club Intends
to guard against a repetition of this
condition of affairs during the coming
Plans are also being made to dis
tribute booklets telling all about Nor
folk and asking the travelers to stop
of ( and Inspect this city.
Recommends 2J/2-Cent Fare.
Sioux Falls , July 1. That South Da-
Icotans are entitled to a 2Vi-cent pas
senger rate law , though a straight 2-
cent law at this time would work a
lardshlp on the railroad companies ,
B the finding of John H. Gates , spe
cial master In the case of the Chicago
and Northwestern railway against the
The special master takes direct is
sue with Judge Sanborn In his decision
on the Minnesota rate cases.
The report of Mr. Gates will be giv
en to Judge Elliott of the South Da
kota federal court , who will render a
decision in accordance.
An appeal by the railroads Is ex
In taking exception to the methods
used by Judge Sanborn In reaching
ills verdict in the Minnesota cases ,
Mr. Gates holds that the expense basis
and not the gross earnings method is
: he practical way of determining bow
low a rate railroads can work under
and still make a reasonable profit on
Lheir investment. Under the gross
earnings method railroads are now
earning CVfe percent profit.
Roads of the state are now operat
ing under a 3-cent fare. The decision
Involves the 2Vcent rate laws passed
by the legislature in 1909.
Depot Agent Has TWo Wives.
Hastings , Neb. , July 1. Walter S.
Urunson , alias Alfred L. Young , night
: icket agent of the Union Pacific and
St. Joseph & Grand Island railroads in
rand Island , was bound over to the
district court yesterday on his plea of
guilty to the charge of bigamy in the
marriage of Miss Jessie Riddile of
this city on June 2. He was arrested
In Grand Island and confessed imme
diately on his arrival here. His wife ,
Mrs. M. lena Brunson , lives in Mon
roe , Mich.
Miss Jessie Riddile is the daughter
of Dr. J. P. Riddile , a prominent physi
cian here. She has been employed as
teacher in tbo schools at Wood River ,
and became acquainted with Biunson
on her frequent week-end trips home ,
which necessitated her changing cars
at Grand Island station , where Brun
son was employed. Brunson former
ly lived at Fairbury.
Columbus Child Burns to Death.
Columbus , Neb. , July 1. Frankle ,
the -year-old son of Edward Glenn ,
was burned to death in a fire that de
stroyed his father's barn yesterday
afternoon. For some time the boys
had been using the barn in which to
play show and it is probable that the
careless handling of matches was re
sponsible for the blaze. The barn was
burned to the ground before the fate
of the boy was known , he being dis
covered by the firemen , his parents
not being aware of the fact that he
was in the building. He was lying on
a pile of coal and indications are that
he dropped from the hay mow of the
South Side News.
Mrs. T. G. Wood arrived home last
evening from Missouri Valley , where
she bad been visiting with her sister ,
Mrs. Price.
Miss Marie Nelson of Wakefield
was an out-of-town visitor at the south
Miss Julia Slama arrived home from
a visit in Missouri Valley last evening.
Mrs. Parker arrived home from Lo
gan , la. , a few days ago , where she
'had been called by the severe illness
of her mother , who is reported to be
resting easy at present.
Mrs. Ethel Alexander returned home
'to Sioux City yesterday.
J. C. Morton of Crelghton was here
on business this afternoon.
Harry Witt has resigned his posi
tion as storekeeper for the C. & N. W.
and has gone to Omaha. Mr. Witt has
not yet decided what occupation ht
will pursue.
Barn Is Destroyed.
A barn at 108 North Ninth street
was destroyed by fire Saturday after
noon. Mr. Riser lives at the house at
that number.
Fire on North Ninth Street Destroys
Two Buildings.
Two barns on North Ninth street ,
at IOC and 10S , were destroyed by fire
Saturday afternoon. They belonged
to C. W. Landers and S. S. Cotton.
Some feed was burned.
Two Men Wanted In Connection With
Times Dynamiting , Hunted for.
London , July 1. At the request of
the American state department the
magistrates of Bow street court today
issued provisional warrants for the ar
rest of David H. Kahlan and Milton A.
Schmidt. Tbo warrants were placed
immediately in the bands of tbo Scot-
lard Yard officials.
The Scotland Yard men insist that
there is no evidence that the parties
wanted in connection with the dyna
miting of the LOB Angeles Times
building are here , beyond the belief of
tbo California authorities that they
came this way.
R. F. Schiller re-turned Irom a busi
ness trip to Omaha.
Mips tiiiuim Schoregge expects to
take a ten days' vacation commencing
Mrs. Charles Erskine of St. Paul ,
Neb. , Is visiting at the home of S. F.
Miss Vera Blakeman has gone to
Sioux City to visit with her sister , Mrs.
Paul Paul ! .
Mr. and Mrs. Otto Hellerman of
Mnrfahfleld , Wis. , are here visiting with
August Hellerman.
Miss Minnlo Braasch has gone to
Kansas City and Omaha to spend a
few weeks' vacation.
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Halpln and
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel McKiver start on
a trip to Iowa Monday.
Miss Grace Fowler has returned
f loin a ten days' vaca''on ' , which sbo
spent with friends at Sioux City.
Miss Emma Goetting , who has fin
ished the millinery season at the A.
L. Kllllan store , has returned to her
homo at Chicago.
Supt. M. E. Crosier of the public
schools has returned to his homo at
Avoca , la. , to arrange to move his fam
ily to this city. Mr. Crosier expects to
return here on August 1.
Miss Fannie DIckerson of Draper ,
S. D. , Is visiting with Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Scott and is on her way for a
two months' tour through Washington ,
Oregon and California.
Miss Foraker of Wellington , Kan1. ,
and Miss Merrlam Wolfe of Noligh ar
rived in the city to spend a few days
with the Clans , who are camping on
Pleasure Point , on the Craig farm.
Dr. and Mrs. Kierstead have gone
to Tllden for a weeks' vacation.
Born , to Mr. and Mrs. Ray Hartford ,
last Tuesday , a girl.
The W. C. T. U. will meet with Mrs.
Robertson at 3 o'clock.
R. M. Duffy , who sprained an ankle
a few days ago , is recovering.
The infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Paul
Johnson died from convulsions at 10
o'clock Friday night. Funeral service
will be held Sunday afternoon.
All barbers of this city signed an
agreement to close their places of busi
ness at 11 o'clock on the night of July
3 and remain closed until July 5.
A ball game which will be of much
interest and which is expected to bo
fast will be played on the driving park
diamond Sunday afternoon between
the firemen's and barbers' toamn. Both
teams have been practicing continually
throughout the week and botli say
they will win.
Ford Hawk , 17-year-old son of Mr.
and Mrs. C. S. Hawk , ranchers living
near Hay Springs , was operated on in
Norfolk Saturday. The patient is do
ing well and his full recovery Is ex
pected soon.
Henry Kennedy , a switchman , suf
fered a contusion of his left hand Fri
day , when his hand caught on an angle
rod of a car , which he was riding at
the south side yards. The hand is se
verely bruised and considerably swol
The Citizens National bank has or
dered a five-cluster light to be put in
front of Its building. The new lamp
arrived Saturday and will be set up at
once. The Ad club's lamp for the Ne
braska National bank is expected here
soon. Tliis will give Norfolk avenue
three poles of cluster lights.
Losing control of his car when en
tering the King & Mills garage yester
day afternoon , a Des Moines man en-
route from Tripp county to his Iowa
home , smashed up the automobile
owned by A. H. Viele , which was
standing in the garage at the time ,
and also did much damage to his own
Two calls from 1215 Taylor avenue
brought a number of the firemen to the
fire station Friday afternoon. The
first call reported that a fire was burn
ing up a house and instantly the other
call followed saying the fire was out.
The fire wagon was ready to leave the
station immediately after the first call
was turned in.
The running team of the fire depart
ment enjoyed a good workout Friday
evening when eleven members of the
team showed their good qualities as
speed makers. Leo Broeker , who is to
act as coupler for the team , was also
practicing. A special meeting of the
fire department is to be held Monday
afternoon , during which the last ar
rangements are to be made for the
running team's expenses.
For the second time within the past
week , the city council met and ad
journed after calling a special meeting
to pass the Norfolk avenue paving as
sessment. With the second assess
ment worked out by the city engineer ,
property owners were dissatisfied , as
the assessment called for about eights
cents more per lot than was expected.
A specliil meeting will be held next
Thursday night , when the matter is to
be settled.
A. M. Sar was a caller in Judge C.
F. Eiseley's office Friday afternoon
and had a dispute with Constable A.
W. Flnkhouse. whom he charged with
arresting his son , Emll Sar , without a
warrant. Mr. Sar had his arms raised
and was about to strike the officer ,
when he was notified that it was
against the law to strike an officer.
Sar's son was arrested a few days ago
on a disgraceful charge and was fined
? 5 and costs.
There was great excitement at the
police station Friday night when a
feminine voice came over the tele
phone saying that a woman was
drowned southwest of town. Before
Fire Driver Trulock could get the
woman's name , the sender of the
alarming message had left the tele
phone. E. S. Monroe , John Rice and
William McCune made a hasty trip to
the Craig farm in a buggy , but upon
arriving there , they found the "drown
ed" woman safe and sound , though
somewhat alarmed over the news of
her alleged drowning , which she had
also heard It was said the report was
turned In as a "joke. "
Devore Waiting For Hot Liner
Now York Nationals' Speedy Base Runner and Crack
Outfielder One of the Hardest Workers In Game
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by American Press Association.
Vaughn , Yanks' Big Southpaw
With "Big Jim" Showing His Old Time Form , N
'York Americana Will Be Much Stronger
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Photo by < r M'l ' < * Pre Association.
Joe Jackion Saya Hi * Brother It
Phenomenal Player.
Joe Jackson , the Cleveland American
crack outfielder , offers a free tip to the
"greatest ball player I know , " nnd he
says the club that can shackle the man
will land the best man In the bush
"The man I'm talking of , " said Jack
son , "is my brother Dave , but he will
not leave Carolina. He can do every
thing I do. I think he bits the ball
harder. He likes the south , and I don't
think he will leave , no matter how
much money they offer him. I don't
pose as n Judge of ball players , but
Dave Is a better player than I am , and
the club that can conx him away from
home will land a wonder. "
Hai New Twitter.
Pitcher George Suggs of the Cincin
nati Nationals has a new carve called
tn rural delivery.
"Too many pitchers spoil the game , "
says Silk O'Laughlln. "Lot the twirler
stay In until the end. "
To prove his slides , splkeu first , nro
legal Ty Cobb Invites his critics to
take pictures of bis cfforta to ranch
The real name of Ping Bodle , the
White Sox fence buster , turns out to
be Fnmceto Snngulneta Plzola. No
wonder he can hit.
President SomeTH of Cleveland an
nounces he will send Outfielder Jock-
son to "collertf. " The great plnyer
can scarcely read nnd write.
TyrtiB Itaymond Cobb IH hatting131. .
Incidentally the Georgia "poach" Is
loading the American league in hatting ,
extra base hitting , run ' "Ins nnd
A classified advertisement will find
you the money with which to put your
plan Into effect.