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Newspaper Page Text
Clubs' permitting visiting play
ers to be insulted ought to be
fined. Officers at the gates cah
prevent the admission of known
rowdies, and the rules should
make it mandatory upon officers
to eject offenders. William G.
Weart, Philadelphia Telegraph.
Neither, legislation or officials
are-necessary to quell the rowdy.
Each club has machinery for pro
tection, but it is not property
1 Any well-selected police force,
properly commanded, can stop
hoodlumis'm. The commander can
spot rowdies and his men can
eject them. Joe Jackson, Wash
Post notices warning specta-tors-against
if this doesn't work employ suffi
cient police to preserve order.
Have players complain to the um
pire if insultedand order the um
pires to call upon police' to eject
hoodlums and insulters. H. P.
Edwards, Cleveland Plain Dealer.
Rowdyism, either on the play
ing field or in the stands, gives
baseball a black eye, and if is the
clubowners, therefore, who suffer.
It is upto thefti to see that order
is imain tamed.
The umpire can control the
players, but ample police prptec
tion should be provided to remove
any abusive fan.. When Cohb
slugged the spectator in New
York there was apoficeman with
in twenty feet of the spot He
heard the language us.ed by the
"Ian, but made no move to stop
him. The old pop bottle and cushion-throwing-
rowdyism was stopped
through the .police,, and the foul
language evil can be checked in
the same way. Itis up to the club
owners. The umpire is practically
helpless. Mark. Shields, Day
Bob Large How many men
work in your office?
Dick Little About half of
HE GOT HIM
A bird dog belonging to a man
in Mul van e-disapp eared last week,
and the owner suspected it had
been stolen. So he put this "ad"
in the paper and insisted that it
be printed exactly as he wrote iti
LOST OR RUN AWAY One
liwer culered burd dog called
Jim. Will show signs of hyder-
fobby in about three days.
The dog came home the follow
ing day. Iansas ity Star.