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ALHUQUEKQUK EVENING CITIZEN.
OUTLAW BALL JSRIPPIHB THINGS
TR'SIAI.E ASSOCIATION'S WAR AGAINST THE LEAGUES ASSOCIATED IN THE NATIONAL AGREE
I.T.NJ.,a 8ERIOUS BUSINESS RAIDS MADE FOR GOOD BIG SALARIES WINTER AND SUMMER,
WHIZ WAGONS, FA8T HORSES AND REAL ESTATE ARE SIDE OFFERS TO INDUCE CRACK PLAY
ERS TO JUMP CLUBS SUPPORTED BY POPULAR SUBSCRIPTION PENNSYLVANIA TOWNS BASE
BALL MAD ROWDY BALL AND SLUGGERS FETED.
Harrlaburg, Ps., July 1. With the
endorsement of T. B. Creamer as
president of tho Trl-state Asporta
tion, commonty termed the "outlaw
league," ar la to be declared upon
the leagues associated under the na
President Creamer tendered his
resignation a few days ago because
the directors refused to endorse his
action In suspending Captain Calhoun
and Manager Hamilton, of the local
It was hinted that the suspension
Was the result of major league machi
nations. It was figured that HarriB
burg, without the players, would re
fuse to play, and that In the hiix-up
the Trl-state would probably break
tip. However, Harrlsburg played, and
now, tney say, the league is out for
omebody s blood.
To the base ball student there ap
pears to be no excuse for outlawry
la the Trl-state Association. The
towns are not, with perhaps one or
two exceptions, large enough to sup
port class AA base ball, to which
class the American Association and
the Eastern League belong.
But because It was not recognized
as eligible to class AA, which would
allow It to draft from class A and
smaller leagues, the Tri-state decided
to Ignore the national agreement and
the iNational Association of Minor
Leagues and stand as an Independent
It then began to sign players who
bad been reseived by the major
I- . in:
vMtiu- iv iriwn'tt.t,
In response to a query", Vice" president Somers, of the American
league, writes: ' ' " "
Philadelphia. Pa., July 1. Although the outlaw clubs have not as yet.
to my knowledge, Bigned an American League player, our organization Is
not indifferent to the situation. We are alive to It, but I have not heard
of any concentrated plan either to wheedle the outlaws into the fold or to
oppose them to the end. It does not seem to le President Johnson s plan
just now to take the initiative, but really I know of nothing contemplated
by our league now regarding the outlaw clubs. They are not being con
sidered In any way by us, either by conferences or correspondence.
CHAS. W. SOMERS.
ment by bagging Campbell, of Louis
ville; Hartman, of Little Rock; Hart
man, of Minneapolis; McOeehan, Zim
merman and Applegate, of Toronto;
Lewis, Relsllng and Owens, of Brook
lyn; Lush, of Philadelphia, and sev
I I . sf3T S . I enc ,
j a . too ha r" 0 Jrw
p E N N & y
1 JcitNJTOWH V?1 V
v . - . V-H 1. . N.
leagues and by the strongest of the
minors. In support of this It was
claimed that, although, reserved, the
men had not signed contracts for this
season and were at liberty to sign
where they pleased.
The signatures of these reserv
men started the trouble. Victor
Willis refused to take a cut in salary
from the Boston Nationals and signed
with Altoona. Boston reconsidered
and Willis "yumped his yob" and
went to Boston.
Then Williamsport secured the
services of "Billy" Hamilton and FTed
AnpleKate, who soon left and went
back to their respective clubs, only
to experience rubber legs later on,
and back they went to the Trl-state,
"where they are at present.
Emissaries from the Trl-state Asso
ciation are scouting the National and
American Leagues, American Asso
ciation, Eastern, Western and South
THE OUTLAW TERRITORY MANAGERS OEO. SMITH,
AND "BILLY" HAMILTON, HARRISBURO.
era Leagues, looking for good players
who can be influenced to Join the
Soon after this became apparent
the National Association of Minor
Leagues retaliated, and Clay, Stecher
and Shaw Jumped from the Trl-state
to Louisville, of the American Asso
ciation, The outlaws returned the com pi 1-
Ii 8 li
f l tfl rrsrn i s n
Pi 0' 'C3&, C
fit ovimvavjz -mi
HARRY S. PULUAM.
In a private telegram to The Citizen, Harry S. Pulllam, president
of the National League, says:
Chicago, 111., July 1. No enterprise, in my Judgment, based on out
lawry or a defiance of law and order can live. It may have a spasmodic
existence, but it success cannot be permanent. No organization or enter
prise that is not based on law and order and business integrity can expect
to gain the confidence of the American public, be the enterprise commer
cial or sport. Personally I do not give the subject of outlaw ball serious
thought. The mere fact of catering to contract breakers will of itself
nettle this proposition without any interference from those who do not
agree with this method of doing business. HARRY C. PULLIAM.
GRAY HAIR IS THE RAGE
SILVERY LOCKS AMONG LEADERS OF NEW YORK'S FOUR
DRED SET THE FAS HION HOW TO WEAR
(By Cynthia Grey.)
We are such a lot of apes, we
Let a leader of the 400 turn a se
ries of somersaults down a fashiona
ble drive in Central park, and presto!
me reai. oi us ionow sua jusi ss soon
as we can find money -enough to buy
costumes suitable for such a feat.
But Mrs. John Jacob Astor has
started a sensible fad; a fad for
She couldn't help Its being sensible.
Nature got in her good work ss to de
ciding that the hair should be gray.
But Mrs. Astor proved hersefl equal
to the occasion by pretending that
gray hair was the one thing needed
to complete her happiness.
When she saw that it really must
be gray, she made the most of the
crown of glory. She dressed It so
that the tufts of hair still dark were
tucked away beneath a fluff of gray.
She consulted hor hair dresser and
found that the beauty of gray hair
lay in keeping the whliV hairs per
fectly and purely white, and all the
The result was as leautlful as she
hoped it to be. Mrs. James Stillman
followed suit. AH the gray hairs of
the 400, hairs which had before been
hidden carefully away under pompa
dours or rolls of brown, popped sud
denly into light.
The younger the woman the more
delightful Is she to possess gray hair.
Someone has all at once discovered
i V' "I
MRS. JOHN JACOB ASTOR.
that gray hair together with a fair
young face Is a combination hard, In
It was confidently expected that
when the league magnates met to fill
the vacancy caused by Creamer's res
ignation that a man acceptable to all
the directors wculd be chosen. Hai
rlsburg and Lancaster were bitterly
opposed to Creamer and did every
thing but openly charge him with
double-crossing the Til-state in th
Interest of the big leagues. Now tnat
the directors have refused, by a vote
of six to two, to accept his resigna
tion, and have endorsed his very ac
tion. It Is expected the wartime woo
ing of big league players will be con
tinued with renewed vigor.
All in all, the situation In base ball
Rowdyism Is rampant in the Tri
state. and the magnates stand for it,
as do the fans, seemingly enjoying
the mlxups. If any thing more was
needed to assure a speedy finish of
the league the teams would doubtless
Action on behalf of the Brooklyn
team, Col. John I. Rogers, formerly
owner of the Phillies, has notified the
ex-National League kangaroos, In the
Trl-state, that unless they teturn to
tneir respective teams, Injunction pro
ceedings will be instituted prohibit
ing tnem playing ball in Pennsylva
And this threat will be carried out
The action is based upon the Lajoie-
Hernnurci decision. Such a move
would be a blow to the outlaws at
Knowing that every club In the as
sociation, HarrlBburx possibly except
ed, will be a big looser financially, tne
men behind the various clubs have
put up large sums to maintain the
i ue section covered by the asso
ciation is base ball crazy. The towns
are apparently inhabited by fanaonlv,
who refuse to work afternoons while
the teams play. And employers are
In sympathy. Shops are closed so
tne men may attend the games. Busl
ness men have contributed to popular
suuseripuons to support the teams,
that the best men may be secured.
You can't beat that, can you?
Lve:y Inducement Is offered bail
tossers to loin the outlaws. Blar sal
arles during the playing season, prom
ises of lucrative positions out of
season, real estate, automobiles, fast
horses all have been tendered play
ers on the side,
deed, to resist.
With the discovery of this secret
many others have been brought to
light. Among others It Is discovered
that gray hair shall be soft and wavy
and "fluffed out" If Its whole beauty
is to be displayed.
It is found that gTay hair looks beBt
piled high, and Is seldom effective
when combed low.
Common wash bluing, a few drops
of it In the water in which the hair
is rlnced after the shampoo, gives a
delightful silvery effect to the white
hairs and does not Injure the color
of the dark ones. If white hairs are
yellow, bluing remedies the evil.
A pure white soap must be used
for the shampoo, and any tonic con
taining glycerin must be carefully
avoided. It turns the white hairs
Ana witn the tact and wisdom of
rasnioname swells, these women hv
found out that an American Beauty
rose makes an attractive and stunning
ornament for gray hair. Thev avoid
white, and seek contrast In all hair
They heve found out so manr
things, and in so short a time, and
are making themselves so attrsctlva
with their handsome symbols of age,
that we, even we of the rank and file,
shsll ape them as rapidly as time and
nature will permit.
SATURDAY, JULY 1, 1iX. t
MRS. SENATOR CLARK
RETURNS SNUB FOR SNUB
I ' . 1
rfo W.A Clark
"nTTt imt inlv 1. Social lead-!
ers of Butte are very much agitated ,
because several members oi tne up
per set have been refused admittance
to the residence or unuea otai
Senator W, A. Clark by the senator's
Three of the more prominent -moti
nf Rntta ancietv called' at the
Clark mansion several days ago to
pay their respects to Mrs. Clark. The
butler took their cards, ana wnne
they waited, the women say, they
fconvH a eontlo familiar voice in
structing the servant to convey to
the callers the information mat Mrs.,
Clark was not at home. j
Th fart that thin trio had been
snubbed did not deter others from
having a try at making their way
into the presence of the wife of Mon
tana's Benior senator.
Some of them in every instance
those who had known Mm Clark
during .her girlhood, wheCljfte lived
In poverty with her parents here
were admitted and welcomed cor
dially. Then it leaked out that Mrs. Clark
preferred the friends of the old days
to those who seek to pay her homage
now that she is wealthy, but who
failed to recognize her or any mem
ber of her family at the time when
she was Miss La Chapelle and known
only as the daughter of a poor French
physician, struggling to support his
Die on Gallows
Butte, Mont. July 1 The oldest
person to be legally nanged in the
United States, so far as the records
show, will be sent to his death in
this city on July 25. The condemned
man is Miles Fuller, a prospector
aged 70. Fuller was convicted of the
murder of Henry Gallahan a year
ago. After once attempting to poison
his victim by placing strychnine in :
his coffee, Fuller waylaid and shot
him in the back. He suspected Gal
lahan of robbing his sluice boxes,
but it was shown at the trial that
another man was the thief.
Fuller's age aroused much sympa
thy and It required considerable ef
fort on the part of the trial Judge to
pass sentence of death.
The condemned man has been a
familiar figure In Butte for thirty
years, but little is known of his his
tory prior to coming to Montana.
Packed away in a box in his cabin
Is the faded photograph of a young
woman. Several times since his con
viction the aged murderer has asked
for the picture. He declines to re
veal the Identity of the woman, but
it Is believed that she is a former
sweetheart, as Fuller says he was
Tne old man is bearing up well and
the Jail ductals think he will go to
his death bravely.
GOLF MAKES PLUMP ARMS
Just now fashion says women must
wear short sleeves. The women with
bony arms squirm a little, but still
they drop off the sleeves. Fot.- bones
or no bones woman must be In fash
Nothing improves the arm so much
as exercise. The beautiful arm Is the
arm that has muscle. The size, round
ness and plumpness of the arm is
muscle. A Arm mucle Improves even
the appearance of the skin.
The woman who pounds a typewrit
er all day usually has a plump round
forearm. The woman who stands all
day sd. ubbing up and down on the
washboard, has, as a rule, little need
to mourn over a thin, skinny arm.
Some beauty doctors have advo
cated sweeping as a means of devel
oping tho arms.
But the woman who wants to. Im
prove her arms without working does
It by playing golf. Beating carpets
would do just as well, but golf sounds
Few games possess the fascination
that golf does. And at it women have
a chance to compete on almost even
terras with men.
ine benefits derived from golf are
many. Combined with the long walks
ovetr hill and dalJ, the swinging of th
clubs bring strength, health and inde
pendence of movement.
Not every woman, however, can af-
f I) T it In UlWttiil t h n lima 'i. tnnhaw
ettfiarv in llarn lha irama !1iAFnitlilv
1 ' ' VUG Fl VOW.WUftU.J.
This being the case, benefit can be ob-
muiiiu uy praci icing snois in tne
home or in the back yard.
Buy a driver and a putter. Both
and, dressed for the occasion, go in-
10 ine yard or tne basement, or Into
any room where the full swing of the
driver will not smash glass or spot
Standing with the feet well sepa
rated to give firm footing, grasp the
handle of the driver fUmly, swing
ing the head of the club over the
right shoulder. Mark a place on the
ground or carpet where an imaginary
ball reposes, and swing the ball
down swiftly, with a free arm move
ment as if to strike the ball, turning
on the toe of the right foot as the
club swlugs upward.
Let the body go with the swing of
the al ms, easily and steadily. Prac
ticing this, say 20 times every morn
ing, will result In a better carriage,
while the effect on undeveloped arms
snd neck are wonderful.
A splendid exercise for the arms
and back is the use of the putter. The
short, Btiff-arm strokes, will round
out arms in a remarkable manner.
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