Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 22, 1917, Page 10, Image 10

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Copyright,
HIT.
International
News
J . 8rvlc,
ED HANLON TO GET
ST. JOE FRANCHISE
Jack Holland Slated to Get the
Gate, According to Dope
' That Trickles Out of
Missouri.
St. Joseph, Mo., Nov. 21 (Special)
Despite the news that was serif
forth, from Louisville, probabilities
are strongly against the returft of
Jack Holland as a permanent factor
in St. Joseph base ball, and al
though Holland is now here and is
the owner of the local franchise it
is a ten to one shot that when the
1918 season opens Ed Hanlon will
be the owner and director of base
ball in St. Joseph. -
This .interesting bit of information
comes direct from Hanlon and his
plans for; re-entering this city have
not been in the least changed. H:
will be here the latter part of the
week to confer with civic clubs and
to learn just what can be done. Han
lon is frankly desirous of returning
to this city and has no hesitancy in
saying so and he further says tha
he does not intend returning to Sioux
City.
Tfiat the Western League circuit
5 to materially change in spite of
the assurance of President Dicker
son is also made certain. There is
a bare chance that a deal may be
arranged whereby Holland and Han
lon will trade franchises, local mag
nate going to Sioux City, and there
is also according to this same infor
mation a " better chance that the
Western "will drop both Denver, and
Sioux City and will enter Tulsa and
Oklahoma City instead.' '. ;
Stock Company Perhaps,
Hanlon says that he is confident
some deal will be made1 by which there
is a change in ownership ' here and
there is a chance that if Hanlon does
not return here a stock company may
be organized with Eddie Holly as
manager. Holland leases the grounds
but owqs the equipment at League
park and this would have to be pur
chased. The fans here care very lit
tle who owns the team if they can be
given good base ball, but they are
anxious to have Hanlon return be
cause they believe that is the sort he
would furnish. Hanlon made money
here during his 28-day stay, not much
to be sure, but enough to make it
seem considerable in view of his Sioux
City venture and it is believed that
starting the season here Hanlon rould
re-establish Joe town as oneof the
best base ball towns in the dountry,
but the fans do not want in the same
league with , towns of Hutchinson's
size and will not support base ball in
such a league.- The ideal circuit from
a St. Joseph standpoint would be
Omaha, Lincoln, Des ' Moines, St:
Joseph, ,Topeka, Peoria, Sioux City
and either Kock Island or Davenport;
and that according to information re
ceived today is exactly what may
happen when the magnates meet in
St. Joseph on December 9. In the
meantime keep your ears open big
news is likely to break at any mo
ment. Mrs, George Edwards
Wins Woman's Title
Of Prettiest 'Mile
Mrs. George Edwards won the
woman's championship of the Pret
tiest Mile Golf club Tuesday by de
feating Mrs. A. M. Smith 1 up iu the
Anal round of the club tournament.
' The game was hard-fought from
start to finish. Mrs. Edwards-turned
in a card of 90 for the 18, holes and
Mrs. Smith a card of 91.
Western Le'ague to Meet
In Joetown Next Month
Des Moines, la., Nov. 21. Whether
the Western Base Ball league is to
continue next season as a six or an
eight-club circuit will be determined
at a meeting in St. Joseph, Mo., next
, month, preliminary to the annual
. schedule meeting to be held here in
January, it was said here today. Den
ver and Sioux Lity are said to be tin
certain of continuing in the league.
Spauldings Want Game.
The Spauldings want a game .for
Sunday or Thanksgiving with any
20-pound team in the city, Mohawks
and Auto Rows preferred. Call Red
4337 between 6 and 6:30.
A; ! rmlrie Park Whist.
An Interesting' wblst team at the Prairie
Parle club Monday evening resulted In ("he
lollowlnt aeore: .
' NORTH AND SOUTH. -,
Elite and Martin...........
Bruce and Lewla . ........ .......
Dryfu and Seannell.
Wltton; and Burlc. .............
Abbott and Reynolds. .................
' Kelson and Locke
EAST AND WEST. .
847
241
J4S
241
(ears and Atktmon.......
23
Barton and Cowdry. ...... ..........
Rowland and Gallup...,.
Smith and Klluore. ................ .
Torrtvon and Jennings
J23
225
us
11
. Barns Destroyed by Fire.
Fremont, Neb., Nov. 21. (Special
Telegram.) Fife of unknown origin
destroyed two barns, one containing
. i i i i . i
Toddy's Sport Calendar
Hoilnr Arar-rlran Athlrtie anion t (tan
rranclsco, for benefit of Red Crora. Battling
Reddr T. Terry Martin, 1Z rounds, St
Lawrence, Mum.
three automobiles and -the other con-
iderablc property, shortly after mid
night. The barns were the property
of Michael Dclaney and C. A. Morse.
The automobiles were owned by Gar
field Bruncr. The loss s estimated
at $1,500 with insurance of $500. The
authorities are investigating the cause,
of the fire.
Omaha Central, High Plans j
For Basket Ball , schedule
Basketball is beginning to be
talked at Central High school. A
tentative schedule has been drawn
up, but the dates with Lincoln and
Sioux City are the oifly ones any
way certain. Omaha will probably
play Lincoln in Omaha. January 26,
and in Lincoln February 22. Sioux
City will meet Omaha in Omaha,
February 9 and in Sioux City
March 1.
Omaha's nrosDects for the comintr
c4atn ora KtMrvVit f 9 v tar 1 1 T s-vin
0.aaS mi, IV 1511 la TVl.ll AJVgaill
Smith and Konecky are still in school
and there 13 an abundance of 'ma
terial to fill the fifth position. Oma
ha will play all the home games on
the Young Men's Christian associa
tion floor Saturday nights.
Boost Post-Season U. of N.
Game for Benefit Red Cross
Denver, Nov. 21. Arrangements
for a post-season game between the
foot ball teams of the University of
Nebraska and the University of Den
ver, for the benefit of the Red Cross,
were commenced today, according to
announcement of Coach John r ike of
the local institution. Tlx; athletic
authorities of the Denver school have
authorized the playing of a post-sea-
sou game, ! ike said. December 1 or
December 8 is the probable date, ac
cording to the coach.
Newman Grove Doubles
Y. M. War Fund Allotment
Newman Grove, Neb.. Nov. 21.
(Special.) In the army Young Men's
Christian association drive just held
about $2,500 was gathered in and sent
from this place. I wo teams of &
men on each team, headed by E. H.
Gerhart and Dr. Frink, were busy
for two days and the allotment of
$1,000 was oversubscribed about
$1,500, Dr. Frink's tram winning out
by a small margin. The contest was
trood-nature;. one and the losine
team, under the terms of the contest,
is to pay $25 to the local Red Cross
organization.
High School Is to Play
Norfolk on Home Field
With the exception of the Lincoln
game, the battle between the Oma-
la Central Jiieh and Norfolk limn
school Saturday promises to be the
best played on the home gridiron
this season. 1 his will be the last
game played on the home field this
season. .
New Bank Authorized
In Kendall County
(From a Staft Correspondent)
Lincoln. Nov. 21. (Special.)
The Fanners' State bank of Bushnell,
in Kimball county, was authorized
by the state banking board today
with a capital ot ?15,UIK.
The olhcers. are James B. Sweatt.
president; George L. Fogler, vice
president,! and Kalph h.. Holmes,
cashier.
Farm Labor Bureau
Ready to Aid Employers
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
Lincoln. Nov. 21. (Special.) Par
ties desiring to find married couples
for arm work, would do well to get
in touch with the state labor bureau.
The bureau at the state house has
several couples who are anxious to
get on farms and who appear to have
good qualifications.
Verdict Against Railroad.
Fremont Neb.. Nov. 21. (Soecial
Telegram,) The supreme court has
affirmed the Verdict of the Dodge
county district court in the case of
Mrs. E. Schneider Turner against the
Canadian Pacific Railway company, in
which the plaintiff was awarded a
verdict for $1,928 for jewelry she lost
while a passenger on a train of the
defendent two years ago. Mrs.
Turner is now a Red Cross nurse in
France. The jewels disappeared from
the suitcase of Mrs. Turner while
traveling in Canada on her return
from a trip to the coast.
You can secure a maid, stenogra
pher or bookkeeper by using a Bee
Want Ad.
Ask War Exemption for
288 Base Ball Players
. Chicago, Nov. 21. Exemption for
288 ball players 18 fsorn each of
the 16 clubs of the American and
National leagues will be asked of
the government, it was announced
tonight by President Johnson of the
American league, who declared that
the high standard gf the game
would be destroyed if the players
were indiscriminately drafted fdr
military service. . ..
THE BEE: OMAHA, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1917.
MONTH OF RACING
FOR NEW ORLEANS
Supreme Court Decision Put
ting 0. E. on Oral Betting
Makes, Annual Winter
Meeting Possible.
There will be more than sixty days
of horse racing at New Orleans this
winter without interference from the
Louisiana authorities. The supreme
court has just handed down an im
portant ruling to the effect that oral
betting and stakeholding are not vio
lations of the Locke law, which
passed several years ago for the pur
pose of wiping out professional book
making. Racing at New Orleans was revived
in 1915 by the Business Men's asso
ciation, which reopened the historic
fair grounds. Joseph A. Murphy was
at the head of this organization, which
was permitted to run races in con
nection with the individual system of
betting. Stakeholders took charge of
the business in the "Pahn Garden."
where bettors congregated, with the
result that the sport enjoyed much
prosperity.
Last winter, however, enemies of
the sport got busy. They carried on
a vigorous crusade against betting,
with the result that one Edwin Aus
tin was arrested, charged with operat
ing a betting book. Austin made no
memoranda of wagers accepted, but
held the cash and written betting
slips that were handed to him by
speculators. He was convicted in one
of the lower courts and jail sen
tence was' imposed. Austin appealed
to the , supreme courtwhich has or
dered his discharge.' -v
This rutins' clears the atmosphere
after many weeks of apprehension. It
paves the way for the opening of a
new race track in Jefferson Parish, a
suburb, early in December for a
meeting that will cover about thirty
days. Subsequently, the fair grounds I
will resume, operations with a ses-
- - .
sion that will begin on New Year's
day and end with the Mardi Oras fes
tival. ;
Would 'Train 100,000
Seamen on Shipboard
Washington, Nov. 21. A plan for
training nearly 100,000 seamen to man
the merchant fleet 6f 1,600 vessels
filled JoMin the governments snip
uildmer orosrram was laid before the
hinninsf board today by Henry How
ard of Boston, in charge of the board's
recruiting srevice.
It contemplates the estabiisnment
of schools on training ships. The
shipping board is maintaining now
eight schools for ships' officers and
engineers and one for shipyard work
ers. Thousands of Liberty Loan
Subscribers Pay in Full
Washington, Nov. 21. Liberty
oan receiots from 18 per cent pay
ment, due last Thursday, passed the
billion dollar mark today and reach
ed $1,250,000,000. although only $685,
000,000 of the $3,808.000000 subscrip
tions accepted by the treasury was
due. The large over-payment indi
cates that many thousands of sub
scribers paid in full. Total receipts
from the second Liberty loan includ
ing the first 2 per cent payments,
now amount to $1,564,00,000. j
Maximalist Government
Declares Russia Out of war
Pe trosrad. Nov. 21. The Russian
Maximalist goevrnment has declared I
Russia out of the war. according to
information from German and Scandi
navian sources. A dispatch to Copen
hagen from Berlin says that the. be-
ief is held m the oerman capital
that the prospects for a peace of
conciliation" are fax better . than
previously. ' '
New Phase of the German
War Propaganda Appears
Bakersfield. Cal.. Nov.' 21. News
papers purporting to be copies of the
Edmonton Journal, giving an account
of an alleged disastrous Zeppelin raid
on Edmonton, Alberta, Canada, were
circulated in Bakersfield today, due.
it was believed, to a new phase ot
German propaganda.
Bavaria Prohibits Public
Meetings for Lack of Fuel
Paris. Kov. 21. All concerts, lec
tures and public meetings in Munich,
Bavaria, have been prohibited be
tween December 1 and mid-February.
ThU action is taken because of the
fuel shortage, which is steadily be
coming worse. v
Anneal to the Austrian
Empress to Save Venice
Geneva, Nov. 21. The Austrian
empress, in . reply to i; telegram
sent to her by the Geneva Press as
sociation asking her to take Venice
and its treasures under her protec
tion, says: .- " 1 v .
"It is understood that an open
town which makes n6 attempt to
deferfd itself baa certainly the right
to every indulgence. Nevertheless,
the fate of Venice depends entirely
upon the action of the Italian gov
ernment" . i . r .
Plans All Complete for
Presbyterian Rally Tonight
Plans are all compete for the Pres
byterian rally, to be held in the First
Presbyterinn church this afternoon
and tonight. Rev. J. Wilber Chap
man, moderator of the Presbyterian
general assembly; Rev. John F. Car
son, Brooklyn, and Rev. William H.
Foulkes, Philadelphia, who are to be
the leading speakers at the meeting
at 8 o'clock tonight, lwil arrive early
this morning. They will be met at
the Union station upon their arrival
at 7 o'clock by a committee, be es
cprted to their hotel. At noon, at
LJJ
J. WILBER CHAPMAN.
the University club they will be
guests of a number of local Presby
terians. At 4 o'clock this afternoon the dis
tinguished .visitors will address a
meeting of minsters at the First
Presbyterian, church. At 6:16 there
will be a banquet in the dining rooms
of the First Presbyterian church, at-
1 tended by officers of the Presbyterian
IS,.. IIULU Ifl UllIViLlil Wl lllll 1 IWdllllWimtt
cnurches of the city. Followng this
th wiu be field in the
auditorium of the church.
For the bg meeting, a large num
ber of Presbyterians from out iu the
state are expected. Something like
50 had arrived last night.
Attorney General Reed
Will Prosecute Hotels
Attorney General Rccd and his as
sistant, Alfred Munger, are in Omaha
to institute injunction suits against
"several hotels which it is alleged have
been selling liquor contrary to the
prohibition law. .
Authority for this action comes
from Governor Neville, who wHh the
co-operation of City Prosecutor Mc
Guire of Omaha has discovered enough
evidence to warrant, the procedure, it
is said.
The governor has had secret serv
ice agents working in Omaha for
some time. Attorney General Reed is
said to have autrtority-from the gov
ernor to go the limit in prosecutionsJ
and use all the powtr and resources
of his department to enforce the law.
Santa Won't ( Overtook
"Sammies" An France
Washington, Nov. 21. Reports to ,
the Postoffke department of the'
amount of parcel post matter going
to the American army in France in
dicate Americans there will enjoy
a bountiful Christmas. The depart
ment announced tonight that it is
practically certain that every pack
age mailed before November 13 will
reach its destination by Christma3
morning and possibly some mailed
later will get there in time.
v That extra room will pay your coal
iinlrOlfn 1 toxdby appro- n
' ,prit for holi- H
lj7jn djr dinneri. D
rrtfyi Mora than a I
if" U thirst quencher. B
ijrr'i wholesome, tus- I
ITiTiriMi taining. I.
'''lwl Served where-
lru" v - "Id- Order U
LMIoH iiv.red- . E
I ' Webster 221
""1
bill. Rent it throuah a Bee Want Ad. I
OLD CLUB TRICK IS
REYIYEDJN GOTHAM
Fistic Promoters Seek to Evade
Law by Having Fans Sign
Applications for Club
Memberships.
As professional boxing in New
York has been put out of business,
fistic promoters are devising ways and
means to circumvent the law which
makes boxing unlawful. '
Although the future appears dark,
it is certain a number of boxing pro
moters will attempt to hold bouts un-1
der the old club system in vogue be
fore the rrawley law was enacted. At
least two well known fistic m
orcsarios vill make a test of the con
stitutionality of the club system. It is
he intention of the promoters in ques
tion to attempt to hold at least one
and possibly more important matches
shortly.
At a number of the clubs during the
last two weeks fight fans have been
requested to sign applications for
membership in clubs and the response
has. been most encouraging to the
managers.
One well known promoter said:
"We'll go right ahead and hold bouts
under the club system and if the
authorities interfere we'll fight the
case.to the limit."
None of the promoters is so r!""--;-mistic
as to believe the authorities
will put the old pastime entirely ouc
of commission.
Hold Up Wheat to Coast
So Corn May Be Moved
Washington, Nov. 21. The tem
porary halt in the movement of wheat
to the seaboard was explained at the
food administration today in a state
ment saying that the railroads had
stopped shipments for a time so that
the corn may be moved. The food
administration approved the action,
it was said, inasmuch as there is
enough wheat at the seaboard now
to meet immediate needs.
j
Up1'
111
Only Strong
men change
their minds
LITTLE TOM
Tom Moore
quality in a 5c size
Rothenberg A Schloss, Kansas
TDM
11 li w i ,n i I ' I I r- II 1 1 II III III! II I .JL
i
WOMAN DIPLOMAT ON
BRITISH OMISSION
American Wife of English Of
ficer One Jo Confer With
Germans Concerning
Prisoners.
(Correspondence ot The Associated Tress.)
London, August 4. The first
woman diplomatist to sit at a table
of diplomatic negotiation,, according
to the Daily Mail, is Mrs. Darley Liv
ingstone, who was one of the six
British official representatives at the
Anglo-German conference at The
Hague recently, to deal with ques-
tions on prisoners of war,
Mrs. Livingston is an American,
married to a British officer, and has
been a member and secretary of the
government committee on the treat
ment by the enemy of British prison
ers since it was formed two years ago.
In the early days of the -war Mrs.
Livingstone used to do all the inter
viewing of the sick and wounded pris
oners which were returned periodi
cally, and 'although this work is now
done largely by a large staff of volun
tary interviewing all escaped prison
ers of war.
Mrs. Livingstone, talking about her
visit to The Hague, said:
"People did seem surprised to find
a woman i.mong tjie British represen
tatives. I am sure I don't know why,
because there is really nothing that
1 women are not doing in England to-
aay, is merer l - naa no means oi
telhng what the German represeiita-4
uvea L!iuuiii, uciauai, ui v.uuiow, v.
didn't talk to each other not socially,
! I mean. Indeed, it would be quite
impossible to give you .an adequate
idea of the extreme formality of the
proceedings.
"I was there merely to assist Sit
KODert lounger, our cnairman, witn
informaticn which as secretary of the
committee I naturally have at com
mand. It was real hard work all the
time, and both partfes were concerned
solely with the welfare of the prison
ers. Questions concerning them were
the only ones discussed, and I think
the agreements concluded will be
found to be very satisfactory."
Strong men make up their
minds, but also, reserve the
right to change them. For ex
ample, a man may have been
smoking too heavy cigars
and too many of them.
When such a man beconJfes con
vinced, that for steady smoking, a
cigar of milder taste will suit him
better, he is strong enough to ad
mit it. .
His conversion to pleasant smok
ing is quite likely to be effected
by a cigar of the light-hearted
type Tom Moore, for instance.
MOO
(HAVANA FILLED)
C I GAR TEN CENTS
LITTLE TOM 5S
City. Local Trade Supplied by Branch House,
WAR ON AUSTRIA
GREAT ISSUE AT
NEXT CONGRESS
L
Washington, Nov. 2L Whether the
United States shall declare war
against Germany 'asllies promises to
be a subject of considerable discus
sion at the next session of congress,
said Senator Hitchcock, ranking mem
ber of the foreign relations commit
tee, upon his return today to Wash
ington. In his opinion the question
presents many complications and is
one of, extreme delicacy as well as
important in immediate future devel
opments of the war.
"A declaration of war against Austria-Hungary,"
said Senator Hitch
cock, "might be construed as an en
dorsement of tlaly's demands upon
Austria. These include a demand for
territory which virtually would de
prive Austria of every seaport a
fruitful situation for a future war. It
is a question whether the United
States would be willing to give such
an endorsement."
Senator Hitchcock said he antici
pated that the coming session of con
gress would be a long one and from
observations during the recess he be
lieves the public is giving whole
hearted support to the war.
New Army Detachment Nurses
And Surgeons Go to Rpumania
Washington, Nov. 2,. A detach
ment of 100 army surgeons and sev
eral nurses under Colonel D. McCaw
of the regular army, lias been or
ganized by Snrgeon General Gorgas
for service in Rumania hospitals. The
Rumanian government has been noti
fied. This, is the first organization
to be assigned to any foreign serv-,
ice except French and British.
Romans Lose One Ship.
Rome, Nov. 21. Italian maine
losses from submarine attacks dur
ing the week ended November 18
were one large steamer sunk and an
other steamer damaged by a tor
pedo and afterwards towed into port,
today's official announcement says.
0
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1715 Doutjaa St, Omaha.
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