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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 14, 1911)
TIIK WEE: OMAHA. THURSDAY. DKCKMBEU 14. 1011.
By Tom LlcNamara
"US BOYS" It's All in the Way You See It
ketirterte' Csitad llila rmt Offtc
MY MOTHER TotO ME NOPTO TALK ToiMNNY AtY MOT"UC PlpuM " SAY I COtiLCNT VMR
Kin loVcec ir
IK Tft (IP AAA U
I AINT POTCM,
is, 66TTNfo pKEUY NEAR. CMivlsTMA&.V C&E.E. I LI KG SHRiMP Too.HtTb AFNE UY
w vrt riDCC ir? AIL UAAirs ttViPI
KDI 5H6 WUNF SAT.I COUIPN I I hkovm iMKIMP, SHfc ONIY SAID I COULDNr I AlK
MAPPER TO SG THl ILL GET iM I I WONDER WHY MY MOtHER. AND HIS MdTW-
SNOVH0AIA AT H'r4- I LI ILL LAM THIS
HIM ILL WRITE ON TU6 WALL THAT
oonT know why. fcfcr IJ
Bur ira a shame to wave this donf want us to speak to each
Gee, i womder.
ONE AT HIM
MAD Ar HIM SOS
FtEL KINDER. LONc50MC)
HE CAM bE6
aw ill Just toss it over ."
tmat. i see
CORN e (2
OUT A MAKE
..sassest. i ' i v jr. j g sl.ii i i .
wHEKE THE , z'
nAitv i.iru I
BASE BALL WARTO BE SHORT
Garry Herrmann Predicts Trouble
Will Be Speedily Settled.
BASIS OF THE FALLING OUT
tlmn John son Inalata thai Amfrlrt
t'labs f'irol Sale of
Tltkrta on Thrlr Una
NKW YOflK, Dc. R While there en
lu:nl)lr(i of war brt.n ti e National and
Am.-rli pi lraur ram pa ttday followlnu
thr lec!viatlun of the Junior organisation
A nllit verl:iB relations with the
National IcHgup, with t do exception of
I'lRht ai to Utrl'ory anil playcru. Chair
man ftarty llrrrmann of tin- National
e Tall commUslou, an'l ollirr tnag
ntlea of the National Irani" lirlleve the
troub'r will bo speedily Mitt'td.
The NaCoiml lfKiie in en v.lll take up
the "nr icro'utlou" at IIipIi- tnrrtlnK thla
afternoon, and a Mr. Hcrilinann en
prerel it, "thcie elmuld hu (xaca by
rrra'.dent Ban Johnmm lauRhcrt when
aaked if It rea'ly infant a tue ball War,
but It la known that he told a friend
that the National league would coma to
the American leawue way of thinking In
liandltns the aula of tlrketa for the
world' ecrlci. around which the whole
trouble baa crleen. Johnoon wanta the
American league to control the vale of
tlrketa on .la own grounds.
The Iiocton National league club lias
been aold to Jamea U. Clatfney of thla
tty, who haa appointed John M. Ward
prtaldent and Kdaard Hanlon at man-
ager. .,- .
' Teat mt Reaalatlaa.
The resolution adopted by tba American
league yesterday afternoon followi:
"Keaolved. That the American league
.will continue to exerrleo Ita prlvl,B
and observe lie obllgatloni under tb ua.
tlonal agreement, but will decline to have
further official InUrcoure with the Na
tional league, except to fur a may be
requisite for the eafeguardlng of Ita terri
torial and player right. Be It further .
"Reeolved, That the American league
will not be represented In aliother aerie
for the championship of the world, or In
any other Interleague erent. unleaa ac
corded sole charge of the sale of ticket!
to games played on Ha grounds, under an
arrangemeut and with the uuderatandlng
that It shall not assume responsibility for
the conduct of the business department
of games at the park of the other con
Whst doea It rnaen?" President l-V1-"
asked after reading It over twl.e. "The
American league never had any official
Intercourse with the National league out
side s,l their committees. Including thu
schedule committee, which meets as the
national agreement requires It to. Ho far
as world's' aeries ticket are concerned,
the National commission for the first
time gave the clubs this year (he full
right to sell tickets to the world's so lies
games In their respective cities. What
ll the result? Kvery newspaper In the
country knows of the scandal which fol
lowed. The Philadelphia club, under the
rnlttif of the commission, had control of
the tKKt l In that city, yet the com
mission ha found that the scalpers were
busy there, too.
"Now. as to the lent few lines of the
resolution. I can't understand how the
American league ever could assuino re
sponsibility tor the conduct of the busi
ness department or auy other department
of th National league or any of Its clubs
on their home grounds."
Was Mot Ksiierteel.
There was a lofig discussion of the
resolution before the American league
adopted It. F. J. Farrell of the New York
club Introduced It and C. A. Comlskey
of the Chicago club seconded It. The
vote was unanimous and copies signed
by Ban Johnson were sent to President
I.yiuh of the National league and the
National cvmmlaion. liarney Dreyfuss
of the Pittsburgh club and other National
league men who were seen toulght seemed
to hold the opinion that the "break" did
not threaten a base ball war, pointing out
that It would not Involve working rela
tlons of the national agieement. Drey
fuss said: i
"1 have enly seen the statement casu
ally and I hardly know what it all means,
but I think you will find that base ball
will go on the eame as ever. I'm not
tiiu b worried about It."
Aftarinatk of the ticket scandal caused
more than one sensation today. Second
tu1y to the American league's resolution
waa the Interest attached to the making
public of a peppery letter written, by John
T. Brush, president of the New Yoik
Base Ball club, to August Herrmann on
Nuvtiaber ;7, In answer to certain In
n'llrlt propounded by the National com
Uh Ticket Traced.
sir. Brush declared after Investigating
the ticket scandal:
"I have been ame to trace but one
ticket for the world s series from legltl
state hands to a patron through a scalper
and that ticket passed through the hands
tt August Herrmann, chairman of the N
tional commission, to B. U. Johnson In
Philadelphia. The gentleman who Used
the tickets sat between August Herrmann
and Johu E. Bruce, aecretary of the Na
tional oininltaioii. In the seat allotted to
1; H. Jettison by chairman Herrmann for
the third game, and he Informed Chair
ii. sn Herrmann, Secretary Bruce and
1 resi4-nt l.)nch, who also sat liuxt to
. UvjiXhjO, tbst be bad bought tb seat
Keep the Phillie Fans Alive
Philadelphia ball-tosscra who are In the fur an n.i lease of salary, and on the right
limelight. On the left Is Charley Dooln, I Topey HartscI, cotton-topped outfielder
red-haired leader of the Philadelphia No,-of the Athletics, who haa been railroaded
tlonalM, who Is scrapping with tho club to Toledo. Tnpay Is In lino for the man
president, Horace Kugel, over his demand agei ship of the big minor league club.
from a scalper outside of the park for i.
"I do not know how many tickets Me
Johnson had out of the seven or el 111
hundred secured by the National commis
sion In Philadelphia, but 1 do know that
Mr. Heydler,. secretary of the National
league, reports that he had 25 tickets
for the series In New York. This Is the
only fact that 1 have been able to develop
capable of being substantiated, that ac
counts for the poHscsslon of tickets by
"If the commission has sufficient In
formation to establish the guilt of any
Individual connected with the New York
club, I am aa anxious as nnyone to know
who It la that la Involved. If the com
mlasloo has nothing but unsupported
hearsay, then It Is at fault In keeping
thla matter alive and subjecting the New
York club to continued suspicion and
abuse and should. If It cannot prove the
charge, exonerate the club and Its offi
cials and censure the Individual who
Task Assistant to Johnson.
To President Johnson tho American
lague left the task of stopping gambling
ii base ball pools In Ita circuit. He also
was given full power to act for the league
on the request of the International and
Patfflu Coast leagues and American as-
oclatlon for higher clas-ilflcatlon. Mr.
Johnson, It Is understood, will voto for
the higher rating they desire.
Kor winning the world's championship
the Philadelphia club was given the con
gratulations of the league and Its thinks,
embodied lu a formal and laudatory res
olution. Another resolution awarded to
I'mpire eiieridan a medal of honor for
his services and placed Mm ipon the
Purely routine matters were discussed
and ti'U'isacted, It was given out by the
directors. whoHe meeting preceded the
league's tet-riou. This applltd also to the
National league, which adjourned until
tomorrow without electing officer a a
mark of respect to Stanley rtobtson of
Ht. IauiIs, William 11. ltussell of Huston
and Frank KHIot of Philadelphia, who
died during the year.
1'nder the caption, "Notes From the
President's Kcport," a statement Issued
by the National league recites that 13.4NU
base balls were used during I'JU, that
eighty-seven postponed and tie games and
sixty-two double-headeis were played,
that thirty players had been suspended
and twenty-five fines imposed.
t-t. I.ouls was congratulated for Its
fight (or position and deportment, but
one player being disciplined.
It also was announced that the league
had signed Umpire Owens, formerly of
the American association.
Easy for Morris
CUCVFLANM. lec. ll.-Carl Morris, the
"Oklahoma Ulant," made short work of
AI Williams of Cleveland tonight. The
fight was stopped lu tl.s third round, n
severely u Williams being punished
and so helpU-s was he against the jabs
dealt by Morris.
The Oklshoman weighed 28 and the
local man )i pounds. Morris toaerej
above hi opponent and seemed to receive
the too or three blows that were landed
by Williams with Indifference.
Morris never sought to do the leading,
but waa content to cIoh and In the In
fighting got In short arm Jabs that did
their work. Williams was soon bleeding
copiously, while Morris was unscarred.
In the second round Williams went to
the floor for the count and twice more In
the tbi'4 rwuud,
IIIGER CUBS TROUNGE RAYENS
l H iff I ' ll'l Tl I X '
Hard Fought Game Goes to Classy
, Team by 18 to 8.
PIRATES SECURE A VICTORY
Defeat Karly Hlaera by Oar Nlded
ricor - riratrs t and Crescent
Have Neither One Lost Uasne
So Far Thla Hessss,
in a hard-fought game with plenty of
feature (he Tiger Cube quintet trouncod
the Haven five by the score of 18 to I
last evening at the Young Men's Chrla
llun association gymnasium.
The Cubs outclassed their opponents at
all times and displayed much better team
work, especially on the part of Hughes
at right forward and Utirkenroad at left
guard. The Tiger Cubs rolled up a score
of 10 to I In the first half and were also
able to keep up their start In the second
half, when they held down the Havens
to six points.
Burkenroad, at left guard for the Cubs,
waa easily the atar of the gamo and
brought forth much applauxa from a
small, . but. enthusiastic, . gallery. He
scored five goals, all of them difficult,
qpe of them being from the middle of the
floor, Carson at center also played a
Hltchle showed up well for the Havens
at center and had he had belter support
from his team would undoubtedly have
been able to run up a large score all by
himself. Hoblnaon. a member of last sea
son's association quintet, put up a hard
game t right guard.
The game waa marked throughout by
rough playing oil the part of both sides,
but was Interesting, nevertheless. 1L l.
Walker, assistant ph steal director, was
able to keep things moving as referee.
TiuEit cms. I RAVENS'.
'"Kl'cs K.K.iU.I' Massion
niumieae L,.r .11,
Hurkenrottd ....l..I.i 1....
lodda-tt'liison ll.U. K.O....
uoais: Hurkenroad (5), Carson ().
iiuaues (ii, uoii. tuicnic. tTee throws:
Massion . Iteferee. - K. . U. . WaUker.
Scorer. Htch. 'lime of halves: 20 min
utes. Plratea-ftarlr II tar r Uaaar.
The Pirate five pulled off a victory over
the Early Itlseia team to the tune of 21
to 10 as a preliminary to the Tiger Cube
It vns game and. although rather one
sided, was marked by hard playing al all
Baldersou, Crelghton's star halfback on
the eleven this season, showed his ability
at the floor game at left forward for th
Early Hlsers, scoring- ten ' points, his
team's total. Graham at center for the
Pirates was able to get away with seven
goal, fcore at tre end of the fire half:
Pirates. 1; Early Rlaers. & Score at the
end of the game: 11 rates, :i; arly
P1KATEJ3. I KAIU.Y UtSKns
Parrisli R.PIHF rVhwarti
rhlelds UF.I..F liulderaou
Oraham I .1 - Korea
We get UI.U1 tllis
Riley ttu.,K U. iiarria-XJumrin
Ostard Defeats Casa bridge.
LONDON, le. 11. Oxford defeated
rambrkli univrrslty In tn annual
Hug by twvl U ul-a today, W .
ALUMNI BOOST OMAHA GAME
Local Graduates of State University
to Act Tog-ether.
SCHOOL AUTHORITIES WILLING
"Grab" Dinner nt Millard Hotel
' I.nraelv A ttended . "Jerr j"
Warner. Xewly Elected Cap
tain, Called Home. '.
If the concentrated eftorts of over 100
Omaha alumni of the University of Ne
braxka count for anything, Omaha la to
have one of tha big Cornhusker foot ball
game In the fall of 1912. At least that
was the outcome of the meeting Tuesday
night at the Millard hotel, when the l'Ml
Nebraska foot, ball team and "Jumbo"
ritlehin ond "Dog" F.ager were guests of
Omaha membeis of the Nebraska al'imnl.
Fourteen of the letter, men .were In at
tendance at the meeting last night, end
but for the absence of Capt.Jn-elcct Jerry
Warner every regular of the team would
have been present. '
Jerry Warner, cnptain-cloct of the
Cuinhtixker. did not ' accompany the
team because he had - been called home
by lit father. lie was not In Lincoln
yesterday' when - he was unanimously
elected leader tor next season.
Mtampeue lor Lsark.
The team did not arrive at Ihi Millard
until about 7 o'clock. The grab dinner,
as It was billed, was piled on one long
table. Huge plies of sandwiches, pickles
olivet and salad graced thla long festive
board. When the rlgnala were given to
push the lunch counter, a regular stem
pede followed and in less time than It
would take for Captain Shonka to plow
through an opposing team's line the table
had been cleared and substitute dishes
were ordered from the side lines, only to
meet the same fate as the former piles.
The whole herd of foot ball players and
toot ball supporter wa turned loose In
one room and before five minutes had
gone by the air waa charged with the col
lege spirit, Line plunges and tackle back
plays In the form of speeches were made
by Coach Stlchm. "Dog" Eager. Captain
Shonka, Bob Manlcy, Owen Frank, Re
gent Coupland and Hurry Tukey. One
and all favored the playing of a big game
In Omaha next year.
A letter waa read from Chancellor
Avery, who expressed his hopes that one
game of tho 1V12 foot ball schedule would
be played in Omaha. Bob Manley said
that he was -of the opinion that a game
could be played outside of Lincoln that
would be In accordance with the -confer
ence rules, providing the team which Ne
braska played here was not a member of
the conference. 'Manager Eager, however.
said that no game could be played by a
conference team unless ' It was In the
town of the. conference Institution, but
brought to light one ray of hope which
had been overlooked by everyone when
he said that part of the University of Ne
braska was In Omaha, and therefore a
game may be played In Omaha and the
Cornhuhkcr team still be' living up to tho
Coach Sllehin expressed himself as be
ing favorable to a game In Omaha next
year and urged that Omaha alumni use
their efforts get Qmaha . High school
foot ball player to go to the University
of Nebraska. He tsld a lot of promising
material for Nebraska foot ball team
waa going east, when (he players ought
to be going to the state university. He
was backed up by "Dog". Eager, Captain
Hhonka and Owen Ftank. .
Clement Chase waa chairman for the
meeting and. appointed aa a resolution
committee Robert Manley, Amos Thomas
and Frank C. Bullta, who drew up the
following resolutions, which were unani
mously adopted: '
"Resolved. That we, the alumni and
former members of the University of Ne.
braska in Omaha, realising the wishes of
the cltlxen of Omaha and th benefit to
the university to be derived from such
an event, do -hereby declare ourselves
strongly In favor of a foot ball game In
Omaha In the fall of 191! between the
University of Nebraska and one of tn big
teams of the west.
"We do hereby petition the iioara 01
Regents, the chancellor ana me ainieus
board to employ every effort in their
power to the end of representing Omaha
in the schedule of games to be played in
the fell of mi."
BLUFFS HIGH SENIORS
AFTER GAMES IN OMAHA
; The Council Bluffs High school seniors'
basket ball team has organised for. the
season and would Ilk to hear from Other
blah school fives in this vicinity, cap
Harris has gotten together a fast
The five would like to hear from Omaha
team for games. Address Elmer Harris,
McPherson avenue. Council Bluff, la.
The team average la 130 pounds. Follow
Ing are the players: K. Harris and D.
Frank, forwards; C. llargens. center; W.
Nolan end J. Weinberg, guards; High-
smith, Mueller and Daniells, substitute.
t. Joaeph Slaw Player.
FT. JOSEPH, Mo., Dec. IS. -Owner Jack
Ho. land of the St. Joseph Western league
club announced toddy that he had signed
Dr. Jason Andrew to play third baaa
and manage the team next season. An
daiews managed the Kewane club In tb
CtUUal MwiUVU Wl ) .
I I MM.
WHY JACK JOHNSON HAS GIVEN
latest photograph of Jack Johnson, re
tired,', taken In London as he was ready
to set out on a "big night."
' PORE OLE JACK JOHNSON.
(Several months hence.) '
Pore old Jack Johnxon,
Ah m- broke, forlorn an sad:
Ah'm longing foh de happy. past, .
De money dat Ah had. .
Ah'm down an' out an' filled with woe,
A broken-up. lame bird. -
But Ah've said Ah has retired
Cain't go back on niah word.
(Several months elapse.)
Ah'm through with days of luxury;
Mah lot henceforth must be
To cramp an' cringe an' starve an' thirst
Or live on charity.
Ah'm butted to a fare-you-well.
But de saddent thing Ah ve heard
I de howling of mah conscience
'Doan go back on yo word.
(Several more months hence.) -
Ah'm getting tired of poverty
An' auess Ah II have to flKht:
Ah still could draw u good-sized crowd,
CauHe d" champion s a white.
Ah meant It when Ah said It.
But de hardship) Ah ve endured
Have mart me change mah 'pinion
Ah'm gwino buck on mah word!
Sailor Burke Gives
Uvick Bad Beating
NEW YORK, Dec. 13. Sailor Burke of
Brooklyn had so much the belter of Billy
Uvlck. the "Nebraska Thunderbolt," In a
scheduled ten-round bout . tonight In
Brooklyn that the western fighter quit at
the end of the ninth round. Uvlck started
out strongly und forced the pace until
the fifth, when a blow closed his left eye.
YOUNG MEN'S WATER POLO
CLUB HOLDS FIRST TOURNEY
The first meeting of the Young Men's
Christian Association Swimming and Polo
club waa held at the Young Mon'c Chris
tian association last evening. The meet
ing was largely attended and all were
enthusiastic for the success of the club.
The evening devoted to getting or
ganised and talking over various plana.
The next meeting will be held Tuesday
evening, December 19, at the Young
Men's Christian association building. AH
persons Interested In the work of the club
are. most ear nestly requested to atteud.
SOUTHERN FIELD TRIALS
DERBY TO BLUE DIAMOND
LKTOIIATCHIE, Ala.. Dec. U-The
derby of the Southern Field Trials club,
which began here yesterday with twenty
starters, waa completed today, first place
going to the pointer Blue Diamond, owned
by W. L. Blakenbaker, Louisville. Ky,
and handled by Ed Carr, La Orange, Ky.
Th polntor Success,- owned by U. R
Fishel, Hope, lnd . won second place and
third place was divided between the set
ters Mocharley, owned by J. M. Ave.it,
Hickory Valley, Tenu., and Summit
Chick, owned by Uutae Pabot. Mllwau
kee. - v
The ll-age stake, with thirty-three
starters, was begun Immediately after the
finish of the derby. Five braces were
run thla afternoon. It probably will not
be completed before Thursday afternoon.
Hid Ferns Arrested.
NEVADA. Mo.. Deo. 13.-"KJd" Fern.
the Oklahoma welterweight, who ai
night knocked out K. O. Brown of K su
ss a City In a bout here, wa arrested
today on a statu warrant ehamtng hhn
with participating in a prlj fight. He
a released on boui. Uovrmor Hadley
yesterday iiollti-Hl luccl u 14
top lus XlUU
i at .
v ,r -1
v " , . ,.
. 4- ' x f J X
1 " " 5 , - y ' i
i I - i
"V: -I:HTi,?1H.!i;:" .ill
t iin sis"ii "iTti'H ''ti n(tnf "iir "''t"'
NE OU6HT TO
Hi IM A
LETTER, I Kc
LOCAL COLLEGES IN LEAGUE
Six Institutions Join to Compete in
WILL START ON BASKET BALL
"chrdale of Six Came Arraaged
Entrance Fee of Tea Dollars to
Pay Expense of Trophies
Another Meeting; Soon.
Representatives of Crelghton , uni
versity. University of Omaha. F.ellevue
college, Omaha High school. South
Omaha High school and the Omaha
Youn.: Men's Christian association met
at the local Young Men's Christian asso
ciation last night and formed a major
athletic league composed of the six In
stitutions. Contests will be in basket
ball, baxe ball, tennis and aquatic sports.
A committee on organisation was ap
pointed and Instructed to report at the
next meeting, composed of O. A. Percl
val. chairman; Russell Philip and W. A.
Ritchie. The election of the orf leers ot
the new organisation' will take place at
the next meeting. W. A. Ritchie, phys
ical director of the Young Men's Chris
tian association, acted as chairman at
the meeting last evening. -
Each of the six organizations repre
sented at last evening's meeting must
pay an entry fee of S10. part of which
will go toward defraying the expense In
curred in buying trophies. Any person
eligible to participate in any athletic
event at the school or organization to
which he belongs Is eligible to take part
In all events of the league.
The first games will be basket ball.
The schedule has been arranged to have
the league plsy ten games during the sea
son. Season ticket will be sold for the
The following student represented the
different organizations at the meeting
last evening: Crelghton university, C, U.
Delfs; University of Omaha, G. A. Percl
val; Bellevue college, Ralph Primrose;
Omaha High school, C. E. Reed; South
Omaha High . school, ' Russell -Philip:
Omaha Young Men's Christian associa
tion, W. A. Ritchie.
Flran Wins on Pool.
SYDNEY. Australia. Dec. 18 "Porkv"
Flynn of Boston defeated a local heavy
weight named Turner here today. Flynn
easily outpointed his opponent and even
tually won on a foul in the fifth round.
PIONEER MINISTER IS DEAD
Her. A. L. Folden. Oldest Methodtat
Preacher In Nebraska, Passes
Away at .Nebraska City
NEBRASKA CITY. Des. 13.-(Speclal.)-Rev.
Andrew I-ouls Kolden, the oldent
Methodist minister In this state, died at
the home of his grandson. Floyd Steele, In
this city yesterday, aged 88 years and S
months. He was born Irj Monroe county.
Virginia, April 20, 1825. and when a child
moved with his parents to Indiana,
where he grew to manhood. There he
taught school for several years and wss
married in July, 1S46. In early life he
became a member of the Methodist
church and In 1R48 was granted a license
to preach by the conference at Glenwood.'
la. In lkot he was admitted to the Ne
braska conference and, since that time
has been' conducting services In the dif
ferent towns in the state. His first pas
torate waa in Johnson county, where
the town of Tecumseh now stands. For
many years he made his home at Union
and was In charge of the church there.
He has never missed a meeting of the
conference In this state since he was ad
mitted to membership. He and his wife
had no children and they adopted nine,
only three of them reaching manhood or
womanhood and the one reaching man
hood was Philip Steele. -Mr. Fohlen's
death took place at tho home of his
grandson, the only relative he has llvlmr.
His body was taken to Union today and
the funeral will be held at that place to
morrow afternoon. He waa one of the
best known preachers in the state, but
for the last few yeurs he has not been
able to preach but 0110 sermon each
- The key to success in Business I th
judicious and persistent use of newspaper
Better Fit Fabrics-Service
It Is an Indisputable fact that clothes made to one's Individual
measure are better tn every way than the clothes which one
buys off the shelf. They fit better, wear longer, and have more
exclusive fabrica. Particularly is this true of shirts.
During the month of December, 1 am offering to the men ot
Omaha, a chance to buy custom made shirts, guaranteed to fit
PERFECTLY, at Just about the price of a shirt made for anybody.
At these prices I am doing an enormoiw business, but I give
my personal assurance to every patron that every shirt cut at
these prices will be aa carefully made, as finely finished, aa ex
pertly cut, as any shirt I have ever made.
A Full Line of Dr. DiemeVe Winter Weight Underwear.
1322 Fernam Street (Upstairs)
SIOUX CITYJEAM IS SOLD
Company Headed by E. J. Hanlon
Buys Western League Franchise.
F. L. HUTCHINS IS TREASURER '
George . Andreea, Former Captala
and Second Baseman, Will Be
Manaarrr Kext 5eos
SIOUX CITY, la., Dec. 13-(Ppeolal
Telegram. A deal was closed here today
whereby V. L. Hutchins purchased the
local Western league franchise Interests
of President Falrweather. J. K. Towne
and W". V. Duncan, and In turn sold in
terests to E. J. Hanlon and D. K. Kcrby.
A new club has been organized with K.
J. Hanlon as president. D. K. Kerby sec
retary and F. L. Hutchins treasurer.
George Andreas, former captain and
second baseman, will manage the team
next season. Towne will be retained as
catcher. It Is sald'that Falrweather will
secure Interests In some other Western
George Andreas, who has played sec
ond base for four years, will be manager
of the team. "Babe" Towne, who haa
been manager, has signed a catcher's con
Tom Falrweather, It Is announced, has
practically closed a deal for an Interest
in another western league team.
President of the
NEW YORK, . Dec, 13. Thomas J.
l.vnch was thly afternoon re-elected pres
ident of the National Eeage of Base Ball
It was reliably reported ' that Frank
Navln, owner of the Detroit American
league club, has purchased . the Provi
dence club of the International league for
$tii,000. The papers, it is said, will be
SHAMROCK SECONDS ARE
t CLAIMING CHAMPIONSHIP
The Shamrock Seconds of South Omaha
claim the championship of Omaha. South
Omaha and Council ' Bluffs for teams
averaging 115 to 125 pounds. They have
not been scored against this season.
Following are the teams they have played:
Cubs. 0; Shamrocks. 5. Emmet Street
Starsl 0; Shamrocks, 13. Omaha Tigers. 0;
Shamrocks, Corrlgan Hills, 0; Sham
rocks, 35. Mitler Parks, 0; Shamrocks, 1
(forfeited). Columblas. 0; Shamrocks, 30.
St. Agnes, 0; Shamrocks, 30. Deaf ami
Dumb Institute (second team), 0; Sham
rocks, 27. Total. Ho against their op
Pool Play -In Finals.
The preliminary round in the pool tour
nament at the Commercial club ha been
completed and the play is now In the
finals. There are three flights of four
teen players each. The billiard prelimi
naries have not been completed.
Men like things
they can wear that
aro in good taste--and
that come from
a man's store. Our efforts
this year are rewarded by the
best array of gft goods we've
ever bought, Including a hand
some line of
These are merely a few sug
gestions. You'll find many more
but we augge8t an early call
while stocks are large. Xmas
placed in noil- Tom Kelley Co.
day boxes. 315 g. ltttli St.
Tom Kelley Jack afcOuUlxn
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