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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 29, 1913)
THE BKK: (ftl MIA, MONDAY, INCUMBER 0, 1013.
Christmas Comes But Once a Year
Drawn for The Bee by "Bud" Fisher
fT0 YOU KNOW THAT! J N , I wmY fTV 1 X U TTv HKSTNVfS
GOT THS tfNG j TS.- COUUON'T A-A GLL , k' 'sJmk T3; J i
" ' ' j " ' ' ' ' ' ' corr TTAt d
TINKER ANDJROWN BOLT
Both National League Stars Sign
with Federal League.
FORMER TO MANAGE CHICAGO
I. utter "Will 11c Mnnnjier of 81. Loulu
Club Snlnrle Ounmntceil at
IllKh Mnrk for Throe
CHICAGO, Dec. 28. Joseph Tinker,
former manager of the Cincinnati Na
tional league- bone ball club and Mordccal
Brown, Cincinnati pitcher, has signed
three year contracts witn tho Federal
league. Tinker will manago the Chicago
club and Urown will bo manager of tho
St. Louis club.
George Stovall, formerly of Cleveland,
and last year manager of tho St. Loula
'American leaguo club, signed to manage
tho Kansas City club next year. Larry
Schlafley, with the Jersey City club of tho
International league, will manage tho Buf
falo club, and William Phillips, a former
Cincinnati player, but out of baso ball
for several years, will go to Indianapolis
as manager. The franchise recently voted
Cleveland was forfeited and awarded to
Announced by Gllmore.
James Gllmore, president of tho Federal
league, announced that each Federal
league club would contain at least flvo
players wno appeared last year with
cither tho National or tho American
Tho full roster of tho players, he said,
would bo announced within a few days.
"Well advertised players from these
leagues, he said, had been chosen to
manage the Toronto, Baltimore and Pitts
The amount any player Is to receive
from the new leaguo was not made pub
lic by President Gllmore.
Twelve Thousand Tear.
It was reported that Tinker was to re
ceive J3G.O0O for three years' service.
Tinker, who waa deposed by Cincinnati,
was sold to tho -Brooklyn club for $25,100,
It being stipulated that ho was to re
celvo $10,000 of this amount in addition to
his salary. Tinker had announced that
ho would not go to the Federal leaguo
unless he was assured that his Income
would bo larger than that provided by
tho Brooklyn deal. Tinker's wllllnsrness
to leave organized base ball was increased
by his desire to live In Chicago, where
ho has business Interests. An effort by
Charles V. Murphy, owner of the Chi
cago National league club, to buy him re
ceived Tinker's support, but when it be
came known that tho Brooklyn deal
would block Tinker's chanco of playing
with the Cubs he entered his negotiations
with the Federals.
CJetM In IllKh Flwnres.
Brooklyn's offer of 25,000 for Tinker's
services, said to bo tho largest sum ever
paid for a ball player, was contingent
upon tho former Cincinnati manager's
accepting the agreement.
Cleveland's place In tho new Federal
league was forfeited owing to the failure
of that city to guarantee a suitable ball
park. Barney Hepburn, a member of the
Canadian parliament, it was announced,
Is the owner of tho Toronto club.
Tinker and Brown are among the old'
est and best known players In organized
base ball. Tinker Joined the Chicago club
twelve years ago and won his way to
high regard as a shortstop. A year ago
he was signed by Cincinnati as manager.
Brown also Bpent many years with the
Chicago club as a pitcher. He went with
Tinker to Cincinnati.
The cities represented In the Federal
league are: Toronto, Buffalo, Baltimore,
Pittsburgh, Chicago, St. Louis, Kansas
City and Indianapolis.
Ilerriunnu Will Not Talk.
CINCINNATI, Dec. 2S.-Pre!dent Au-
gust Herrmann of the Cincinnati National
league team was rust notified of the
jumping of Mordecat Brown to the Fed
eral league by the Associated Press. Mr.
Herrmann was surprised, but declined to
make any comment.
As president of the National base ball
commission he also declined to say
whother the action of Tinker and Brown
had placed the ball players outside the
pale of organized base ball.
Mordccal Brown pitched good ball for
the Cincinnati team thU year and waa
aepenaea on Dy -Manager iierzog for a
great deal of work In the 1314 season,
both as a regular and relief pitcher.
clnnatt club when August Herrmann sold
him to Brooklyn. There Is no doubt
about that, because when Tinker signed
his 1913 contract with Cincinnati, he gave
Cincinnati an option for his services In
1914. Brooklyn now owns that option by
vlrtuo of the deal which President Charles
II, Hobbs put through with August Herr
mann early this month. Moreover, tho
National league has promulgated the deal,
formally recognizing Tinker as Brooklyn's
Surprise to Brooklyn Heads.
The news that Tinker had signed with
tho Federal league came as a surprise to
tho officers of tho Brooklyn club, Presi
dent Ebbcts In on his way to Porto Rico
for a three weeks' vacation, having sailed
on tho steamer Brazos a few hours beforo
word reached hero of the defection of tho
Miortstop, who thus rejected a $10,000
bonus in addition to what VIco President
McKeovcr describes tonight as a better
contract offered Tinker than any ho had
ever signed before as a player. McICeover
intimated that Tinker had been offered
more than $3,000 a year for three years
in addition to the $10,000 bonus.
The Brooklyn club explained Its prof
fered terms In a letter to Tinker last
Tuesday, according to McKtever, and no
reply was received from the shortstop.
McKeever said Tinker gavo no Intima
tion to tho club that he planned to join
the Federal league.
"Wo havo treated Tinker in a regular
business way and In a gentlemanly way,"
said McKeever, "and ho has treated us
unfairly. Wo assume that he Is a mem
ber of the Base Ball Players' fraternity
and as such ho should have waited beforo
signing with outtaw base ball until the
National commission had taken action In
January on the demands of the fra
In taking tho Tlnkor case to tho courts,
Bernard York, counsel for the Brooklyn
club, said he had not given the subject
sufficient study to be able to say tonight
whether resort' would bo taken to tho
federal courts or tho New York or tho
Illinois state courts. Speaking offhand,
he said Inasmuch as tho Brooklyn club
s a New Jersey corporation and the
Tinker deal with the Federal club was
aBsumably mado In Chicago, the Injunc
tion would be ."ought in the United States
York conceded that In this event the
fight of organized base ball against the
Federal league might reach the Unit1
States supremo court.
OUTLAW BASEBALL ON MAP
President Gilmore Announces Cir
cuit Lineup for Coming Season.
TINKER WILL HANDLE CHICAGO
Cltnilel Invnded by A' err I.enttiie nml
Wnr of 1001 in l.lkely to lie
Itepenteil Durlnir the
"Outlaw" baso ball has again taken
its placo on the map.
The Federal leaguo has assumed Buch
proportions, at least In tho "dope" avail
able for publication as warrants Its be
ing dealt with as an establish"! organ
ization, a competitor for public favor
and, most important of all, a haven foi
tho dissatisfied stars of "organized"
So wo may now look for a rocrudes
conce of the malady of "rubberlegltls,"
so prevalent among base ball players
thirteen years ago.
From Chicago Saturday came an As
sociated Press dispatch with the news
It may bo that later dexelopmonta will
bring about a realignment of the buso
ball map and that Omaha will advantago
SURPRISE IN CHURCH LEAGUE'
Hanscom Park Methodists Defeat
First Methodist Team.
ONE TEAM STILL UNDEFEATED
Thin Week Promises In He llu.y
One Anionic Aiunlcur tlnsket
Ilnll Fires New Tenm
Hntern the Field.
Stnnillnsr of the Tennis.
P. W. U
First Ohrlsttnn church ... .0 , 3 0
First Methodist church ..3 I 1
Hansc'm Park Metlioillbts.3 2 1
Presbyterians 3 1 2
First Baptist church 4 0 4
Tho defeat of the First Methodists ut the
hands of tho Hanscom Park Methodists
last Tuesday was ono of tho greatest sur
prises In the Church basket ball league.
CLARA BELLESJROLL VICTORY
Omaha Bowlers Defeat Picked Team
HAVE A THIRTY-THREE START
l.nat Contest In Most Kxrltlna, Vis
itors llnvlnir Forty Pln
Abend In the Ninth
gtnrllnrr Ihn nenson late tho Hanscom
that Joe Tinker had definitely signed j pRrks havo mado wonderful strides and
to play with and nianago tho Chicago nt precnt nrc considered ono of tho
Federal league club. This berth wag strongest fives In tho league. Kvery
hold by Bert Kecley, the former Omaha tcam Jn th organization has met defeat
pitcher, during tho last summer. w(tn tne exception of tho First Chris-
Others OoIiik Out, tlans. Tho Chrlstluns have played only
Tho same dispatch carried tho in-lh. xvmuur t.nm. but diirlnc the next
formation that Mordecal Brown, the j fow wocks they arc matched against two
IN GOLF TOURNAMENT
PINEHUrtST. TT. C Dec. IS.-Etghty-
fnmous "three-flngcred" fllngcr, also a
former Omaha star, had signed to man
ago tho Cincinnati Federal league team.
of the stronger fives.
Bomo of the Church leaguo players are
among the best in tho city. With tho
that George Stovall would manage the r-i.in nm i,n wIdU brother.
Kansas City tcam, and that Bill Phillips, hnv',nfJ tho rcputnUon of being two of
a former big league catcher, who has tne mogt offKreBslVB plByc tho town.
been out of the game for several years,
Evans at center also plays a strong game,
will manage Indianapolis and Larry. wn0 j,ogan and Curtis, both new men,
Schlafley who has been w tth the Jersey ar- showlnK up ln flno form. The Chria.
v.y ' mo imernai.on.ii tlanl( have an advantage over tho greater
will manage Buffalo. The Federal ',, ..,. ., i !,(,. ii,.
leaguo franchise that had been granted
to Cleveland was declared forfeited and
was awarded to Toronto.
This is a sweeping move on tho part
of the federals, and Indicates an Intention
to win or lose In a single season. It In
volves both the big leagues and two of
tho "American association" leagues, and
number of other teams in that their play
ers are more experienced.
Another Htronur Tenm.
The First Methodists also havo a strong
tcam. Miles and Hobson aro two of tho
best players In the league and it Is
through the playing of these men that the
Methodists aro keeping In tho fore part
of the race. Hobson Is tho smallest
ln a special match on the Association
alleys yesterday afternoon, the Clarn
Belles of Omaha won from a. picked team
from Fremont, Neb., In a close, but
loosely played game. Neither team rolled
any sensational tolala. Tho local rollers
started with a thirty-three leal over tho
visitors, who came back strong tho sec
ond game and torn twelve pins off the
lead. Tho last gamo was the most ex
citing. With tho Fremont team forty Pins
nhrad In the ninth framo of the last
game, the Clara Belles cut In twelve
pins ahead with three men striking out,
Jlmthy Jarosh proved to bo tho heavy
shooter ln the match with three games
over 200 totaling, C27. Lucn Hammond,
who formerly rolled with the old Btorz
Trlumpa In tho Omaha league, starred
lor mo visitors witn a Oil total ana a
203 slngla game.
In a series of doubles, Cain and Jarosh
won from Hammond and Middaugh, throe
straight matches. Stunz and Johnson
didn't fare so well, tho two Fremont
artists took the Omaha sharks down for
five out of six.
Tho scores follow:
Banker Five Loses
Tho meeting of the Commercial lcuguo
Haturdny evening resulted In tho fast
Nebraska Telephone team losing to Helle
ne college by the score of 20 to 17 and
tho A. T. nenson's Pirates defeating tho
Omaha National bank five by tho score
of M to 14.
Tho first game was one of the best seen
on the local gym this season and was
Itnesscd by a largo crowd. Up to tho
Inst minute It was any side's game,
neither team having much advantage
over tho other na to form or team work.
number of fouls were called on each
Ide, and had the Telephone men been
mora accurate In throwing foul goals
thoy would havo taken the large end of
In the second game the A. T, Benson's
Pirates had an easy tlmo defeating tho
Omaha National bank flvo.
NI3B. TKL CO. nELuBv 1'IS,
Cain 165 177
.Ini-nali SIS WM
! Kldson 171 133
Johnson ivs iw
Stunz 197 152
842 m 2,614
fa..Ai nlfivn.. rimi'A nff vaatr,1nv In Mini ..... . .
,..-,v.. ... , : ' tne oiucr league, and set out on a career
qualified federation of the annual ho day of , threatened for a time to
,-,. .... . .. .,. .player In tho league and seems to havo
warfaro on organized ball in its strong- , , i
hold. Tho men who havo been managing ,a k"ack f At Present ho is
the affairs of the game for the last dozen ,iadnthIe le,nB" ln ba8k,Ct" V T'
years under tho "peace" agreement and "ockwtU ?ayin I ntcr .
tho system of government that has grown h Method . U and has greatly aided
up thereunder are now face to face with i " '""u"' ''
u,, , - . , ... Hie Westminster Prcshytorlan
cw oiiuuuuii ouiiit tin i;miii umcu lliu iitl-
tlonal leaguo ln 1D01, when the American
began its era of "expansion," and boldly
Invaded tho cities theretoforo sacred to
WILL NOT LET TI.NKKU GO
Orgnnlieil Dane Hall Will Invoke
Aid of Courts.
NEW YORK. Dec. 2S.-Joe Tinker will
not be allowed to l-Iay with the Federal
league if the powers of organized base
ball. Invoking the aid of the courts, can
prevent him, It was stated here tonight
by Edward H. McKeever, vlca president
of the Brooklyn National league club.
McKeever said that the Brooklyn club
would take steps to have Tinker re
strained from associating himself with
the so-called outlaw organization.
"We' will get out an Injunction restrain
Ing Tinker from playing the Federal
league," said McKeever. "He Is tha
property of the Brooklyn club. Ho has
been purchased In tho regular way anil
we will resort to (he courts to convince
I,m and the Federal league that he be-
golf tournament, Thoso who qualified
for the first division and still continue
play through Wednesday aro the follow
ing: II. V. Seggerman, Englewood: A.
A. Stagg, Chicago; W. A. Barber, jr.,
Prlnceonj W. EX Truesdell, Fox Hills;
William Souther, Dyker Meadow; B. P.
Merrlman, Waterbury; C. B. Hudson,
North Fork; C. L. Becker, Woodland;
W. O. Clark, Wllllston; W. V. Booth, jr.,
Onwentsla; George II. Crocker; Brook
line; S. Leroy, Newport; T. B. Boyd,
Bello River; R, S. White, Rldgowood;
Robert Hunter, Woeburn and W. L. Otis,
In a special gold medal match II, V.
Seggerman of Englewood defeated A. A.
Stags of Chicago, 81 to S3.
Culls from the Wire
riiirncro will s!cnd $250,000 New Year's
eve to welcome 1914. This Is an estimate
of restaurants and hotel keepers ana
other purveyors of entertainment, 90 per
cent or wnose space aircaay nas Dcen
.lnrtirn Sluszer In the circuit court at
Wheaton, 111., yesterday refused to grant
a rehearing on a motion for a rew trial
for Henry spencer, contesseu inuraerer
of Mrs. Mildred Allison Rexoat, sen
tenced to be hanged January 16.
Flefty Department company, one of the
largest of tho Milwaukee downtown
stores, filed a voluntary petition in bank
ruptcy yesterday. The firm has been In
business six months. Tho liabilities are
placed at S200,90. the assets, t236,01; cash,
Continental hall, tho national head
quarters of tho Daughters of tho Amer
ican Revolution at Washington, was
closed yesterday out of respect for the
memory of Mrs. Adlal E. Stevenson, who
at one time was president general of the
Colonel Robert Kelly, for flfiy years a
prominent member of the Kentucky bar
and managing editor of the Louisville
Dally Commercial from 1870 to 1897, died
yesterday at Louisville. Colonel Kelly
was a native of Kentucky and served
throughout the civil war. He was 77
years of age.
With the death yesterday of Marshal
Nodham. pit boss and a Polish miner,
tho death list resulting from 'a riot
Christmas night at Jamestown, Ark., a
coal camp ln Johnson county, reached
four. The riot started with a quarrel be
tween Nodham and foreign miners. Four
were arrested, charged with the mur
ders. Henry Knell, his wife and their two
young children were found dead In their
beds at Glendale, L. I., yesterday, the
mother with a bullet through her head,
the father and children suffocated by
gas. Knell apparently had shot his wife,
then tried to hang himself from the
chandelier, which broke and let the gas
flow Into the room. A towel was attached
to the broken gas jet.
J, B. Crawford of Brooklyn, who has
been missing since December 1. when ho
left his fiancee. Miss Katherino Ramsey,
at a restaurant ln New York where they
had d'nner, was identified at Norfolk,
Vu., yesterday by his brother-in-law,
George D, Newman, who arrived from
Brook') n. Crawft d. unable to recall his
own nam and his mind a blank, has
wreck the game.
Wlilieil the N'ntlnnnl.
That was a situation compared to which
tho "Brotherhood" days of 1891 were play
Indeed. The American league laid Its
plans most carefully, fully matured them,
and then entered on their fulfillment with
a rush that simply swept tho National
leaguo owners off the board. Salaries
that can only be described as princely
tempted star after star of the National
to Jump to tho new organization, and tho
trick was done. Tho National league has
never recovered tho prestlgo It lost at
that time, and never will.
And now we are threatened with a repe
tition' of that situation. The big league
magnates say they have set apart a very
largo sum of money to meet Just this
emergency, and that the Federal, or any
other outlaw leaguo will bo smothered
at tho very start. Last summer tho Fed
era! was treated as a Joke. Us promoters
were not taken seriously by any base
ball wiseacres, but when It finished the
season, and announced its plans for next
year, some of them began to sit up and
take notice. Then came the announcer
mcnt of the big "war bag" of the big
leagues, and here comes the chanco for
the magnates to spend some of the
money they have laid auldo to meet the
History of Injunctions.
Talk has been made of getting injunc
tions to prevent the Jumping players
from playing with tho Federal league.
Those who aro putting up this lino of
argument should go back Ipto history and
seo how seriously the injunction affected
"Big Ed" Delehanty and Larry Lajole.
after thoy had jumped from tho Phila
delphia Nationals to the Philadelphia
Americans and then were sent to Cleve
land to play.
iiie 'eaerai league promoters must
make a noise like real money in order to
convince experienced ball players liko Joe
Tinker, Mordecal Erown and others that
it Is to their Interest to Jump contracts
or reservations and take on with tho new
leuguo. Tinker was Just ousted from a
managerial berth that has Its drawbacks,
bu. had been offered a large bonus and
u big salsry to play with another team;
Brown was assured of regular employ'
ment at a good salary, and this Is true
of other players who have cast their
fortunes with the Federals, so It must
bo that somewhere real money Is figuring
In tho move, for the average professional
ball player knows little of sentiment.
Tho war Is on. "Play ball!"
How tho moves will affect Omaha can
not yet be hinted at. So far as the West
ern league Is directly concerned, tho most
In erecting factor Is that Jimmy McGIII
of Denver has Just bought the Indian
yterlans aro not
showing as good form as earlier In tho
season. Since winning tha first gamo
they havo dropped two contests ln a row.
Both tho games lost have been by narrow
margins. The Westminsters have been
playing In hard luck to a certain extent,
which may be attributed to their losing
streak of tho last few Weeks.
As the Church league meets but once
a week, a number of the teams havo been
playing outside contests.
Little Piny Lnnt Week.
Basket ball among amateur teams In
the city was rather slack last week. Tho
Nebraska School for tha Deaf stopped
play during tho Christmas holidays, as
did also tho University of Omaha. A
largo number of games havo been sched
uled between the amateur teams for next
week, which promises to be one of tho
busiest of the season. Another new team
has como Into the field, playing Its first
game with the Sterlings Thursday. It Is
knpwn as the Athletic Reserves.
93S 830 879
longs to us.
"Tinker was the property of the Cln-jbeen cared for by police for several days,
Hon Una Notes
Koopenlck, another ex-Omaha bowler,
was in the l-remont lineup,
Middaugh, tho former Commercial
leuguo shooter, was ln tho lineup of the
i remoni team. -
Mickey Gibson Insists that his team
aro sure winners, even If they have lost
a lew gooa players.
Tho Wroth's cafe team and the Metz
aro nudging each other for second placo
m tno umana league.
Poto Loch and Henry Rohlff are two
others backers who remembered their
teams with nice Christmas baskets,
T,ho Fremont bowlers made a good
showing against tho Clara Belles, espe
cially when they don't havo any alleys
to practico on in tneir town.
Plymnton. tho Commercial league
shark, la figuring on taking a team to
North Platto on New Years day to do
battle with the sharks of that burg.
Paddy" Martin treated his team in
South Omaha to a nlca Christmas pres
ent of a goregous silk tie apiece. Of
course, Kay Kennedy received tho green
Tho Omaha league held a meetlir yes
torday nnd decided to roll two weeks oi
ihnlr dslitved schedule on Sunday after,
niinnn. ThnnKninvinir. unnstmas ana
New Year's days havo thrown them throe
Eddie Oicotte Said
to Have Returned
CHICAGO, Dec. 28,-Eddln Clcotte, who
ranked next to waiter Johnson, as a
pitcher In tho American leaguo last sea-
eon. Is said to be tho first of next year's
crop of holdouts. Clcotte Is reported to
havo returned his contract to the Chi
cago club office unsigned, Clcotte Is re
ported from his Detroit homo to have
said that al' Hough the figure named In
tho contract was not satisfactory he
would have refused to sign it at present
under any circumstances, because he had
not been given permission by the players'
DETROIT, Mich., Dec. 27. Pitcher
Eddie Clcotte of the Chicago Americans,
admitted that he has not signed his
1914 contract, because tho salary which
President Comlsky offered him was un
satisfactory. Clcotte has not commented
so far as can be learned on any action
the players may be taking in the subject.
CUBS AND MACKMEN WILL
PLAY EARLY GAMES SOUTH
CHICAGO. Dec. 2S. The Chicago Na
tlonals will play six games with the Phil
adelphia Americans during the spring
training ln Florida it was announced by
President Murphy of the Cubs today.
The first three will be March 12, 13 and
14, at the Cubs' training grounds at
Tampa. The others will be played March
16, 17 and 18, at Jacksonville, wher tho
world's champions played.
True Itlues Win.
LOUIS, Dec. 28. Tho Truo Blue
of Paterson. N. X. today defeated tho
Columbian Athletic emu team of Ht.
Louis In soccer foot ball by a scoro of
& to 0.
Win aiotorcycle Race.
SAVANNAH. Ga.. Dec. 28. Bob Perry
of Urbana, ill., won tne an-miie motor
cycle race toaay. nme, d:zz:us, an aver,
ago 01 iiny-mne mues an nour.
FlKhter Grabs Coin.
Onnrsres Cnrnentlar. European heavy.
weight champion. Is reported to havo
nlr-kfw) un ovrr J 200. 000 at the fight game
and is not yet years oia.
HEBREW STUDENTS TO HAVE
Tho Daughters of Jacob, whose gener
ous philanthropy Is directed toward the
support of the Hebrew free school con
ducted in conjunction with tho synagogue
at Twenty-fourth and Nicholas streets
aro Interesting the little folks In on
elaborate "Chanukah" celebration for
SiTnday evening, Chanukah Is known as
tho feast of dedication and Is celebrated
by tho Jewish peopl In memory of the
victory won by Judas Maccabeus over
Kplphanes, which restored their posses
slon of the tabernacle. Among other In
terestlng numbers the program will In
elude Hebrew songs and rare lnslru
ml-ntal selections. Arrangements are be
ing made to provldo for an extraordinary
An Auto Cnllslon
means many bad bruises, which Buck
ten's Arnica Salve heals quickly, as It
does sores, cuts, burns and plies. 26c. Fur
sa'.e by your druggist. Advertisement.
r. polls franchise in the American assocla- j
tion. and with it a fight for existence. I Key tu the Situation-Bee Advertising.
Funeral of William Lee,
FREMONT, Neb., Dee. 2S. (Special.)
Tho funeral of William H. Lee was held
from his late residence on Military ave,
liuo Saturday afternoon. Dr. F. M. Sis
son, of the Methodist Episcopal church
conducted tho services, which were under
the direction of the Masonic order as
were thoo at tho cemetery. There was
a large attendance, especial of the older
settlers. The banks wore closed during
the time of the funeral. Tho pallbearers
were; William Frifd.t U D, Richard
L. M. Keeno, G. A. Hiwhnell, Gtorse
Murrell and Henry Wehner.
RAGAN FLIRTING WITH FEDS
Star Hurler of Dodgers Living Here
Considers Outlaw Overtures.
FORMER MEMBER OF R0URKES
'They llnve Offered Me Tto Yenrs'
Cnntrnet at Much Lnrnrer Sulary
Than Ilrooklyn Clnb Ilao
Paid Me," Me Says.
Gessman .... . itU.
R.F. P. Quackenbush
lriol.l trnnU! Nnlnnit (3). Gleuson. Wil
son. P. Quackenbush (4). Stookey, Ohmnn
(2). It. Quuckenbush. Foul goals thrown;
Noland t3), I QimcKennusn, niounty wj.
Fouls committed; Nebraska Telephone
Company. 14; Bellevue, 1J. Substitutes'
nieason for Hutchinson. Landors Tor
Gleason. Referee: Maxwell. Timekeeper:
Ralnry. Scorer: Muniieriana. Mimo oi
halves: 20 minutes.
nurkenroad ..It. F.
Ritchie R. G.
Wclclo L. G.
OMAHA NAT. BK.
lL F ...Hchuart
L. F. Bussing
R. G Bender
L. u. Grow
man (5), Linn (10), Ritchie (3), Wolgle,
(3), Bcnuart U. missing ta. i'iu. gonis
thrown: Burkcnroad (6), Linn (), Hotr
man (2). Fouls committed: Pirates, 7;
Omaha National Bank, 12. Substitutes:
Drummond for uuruetirouci. Jicrcree:
Maxwoll. Timekeeper: Ralney. Score-
keener: Sutherland. Time ol naives.
Dlnnrneef nl Comlnut
of liver and bowels, In refusing to act.
Is nulckly remedied with Dr. King's New
Ifo Pills. Easy, safe, sure. ac. For sale
by your druggist Advertisement,
"Pat" Ragan, star pitcher of tho
Brookln National league club, Is seriously
considering overtures made to him by
Federal leaguo officials. Ragan was
formerly a member of tho OmahR club
of tho Western league and lives In this
"They have made me a, handsome
offer," said Ragan, speaking of over
tures of the Federals. "They offered me
a two years' contract nt a much better
salary than tho Brooklyn club has paid
mc. Whllo I much prefer to remain In
organized ball, sentiment Is a small con
sideration and, llko every other ball
player, I am prepared to take advantage
of nny proposition that carries a satis
factory financial appendage. I havo not
come to nny terms thus far with tho
Brooklyn management and shall wait for
future developments beforo I do so."
Ragan declined to say what financial
Inducements had been held out to him,
but admitted that tho Tinker deal of
Faturday might have some weight ln In
fluencing his future course.
DECIDE ON MEETING
IOWA CITY, la., Deo. 28. Members of
Cosmopolitan Clubn of America, In session-at
Iowa university, tonight decided
to hold on International convention of
Corda Fratros at Montovldeo, after tho
1915 convention at San Francisco. Twenty
nations are represented at tho conven
Most Food Is Polios
to the dyspeptic, Electric Bitters soon
relievo dyspepsia, liver and kidney com
plaints and debility. Prico GOc For sale by
your druggist Advertisement.
Ilea Want Ads Produce Results.
Your printed matter is absolutely without
value if it is not road. (
If It Is well Illustrated, you will ba sure oeopla
will read It. Furthermore, a picture otten tells tho
tory at a single dance.
If you have your cuts and illustrations
made in a newspaper engraving plant, you
may be certain that thoy will print well.
The requirements of making cuts for news
paper illustration aro so severe that it re
quires the very best ability and machinery.
Our artlsU, our plant, consisting of the finest,
newest and latest equipment, and our skilled work
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Bee Etirfravinrf Department
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Key to tho Situation lice Advertising
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without tho hnlfo. ParisiMMt citroa
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ok on Racial Blaeasea ami tsM
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j DR. E. R. TARRY - 240 B Bid., Omaha, Nail.
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