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The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, December 11, 1912, Image 9

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"onal Sporting News
fjp. Lynch Re-elected
; National League Head
j I Deal Virtually Closed and Cub Shortstop Will
I Become Manager of Cincinnati Club,
I Say 8 Garry Herrmann.
' national News Service.
'I YORK. Dee. lO.Thornas .T.
i ' nch was ro-elqctcd president of
k National league at the annual
lectins of that organization to
y nt the Waldorf-Astoria, hotel.
lF lold Heydlor was re-elected scc
Jjj yneJi was returned to office for
MLi of one j car only, llcydlcr for
iffl'cInlH were re-elected unani
A It was expected that a hitter
lid. develop against the prcHent
. liarlcs II. Ebbctts hal boon
to have six Indorsements for a
ku Kdldatc, Itobert W. Brown of
"Hfc but this was before the trial
Jrictlnn of Fotrel. The result of
1al invfsllBatlon Peoins to have
Bhtlrclv new complexion on the
ftj.It placed tho National league
situation that it hnd to retain
I H IKHJMcn.r to repudiate Its action
' I I Vthe former manager of the
MMThe fact that Ebbctts and JUur
two prime movers in Brown's
Btcanipnlsn. subFcrlbed to Lynch
. Bay's election the vorv tamest
nrrMRSl league history.
uLlKDeaI closed-
prpliy has again entered into ne
at. Wfi with AuRUSt Mcrrmann for the
m) Jne Tinker to Cincinnati. Un-
rmann is greatly disappointed,
ijl BVc the Cub shortstop signed un
IU for of tlic Uctls before tomorrow
leal Ip as pood as closed," said
n tonight. "Manager Evcrs of
' fand myself arranged a trade
;fc f. rnoon that Is mutuallv agreeable.
'w ' puln will be ratified tomorrow
' :lf the directors of the Clncln
V K ix fully approve of It. T am not
r fat this time to state the names
. ayers involved in the trade. Sev
iin.i Jr athletes not mentioned hcrc
UIIU1: It figure In the bargain. To me
is not appear any possibility of
inn would neither deny nor af
itt ;4I!obbv Tiesohor. champion base
D ,Kt. the National luague. would go
KQ In part payment for Tinker.
mIt is reported to hove told a. friend
bite ilng thai he would call off nego--nrm
jff Herrmann would not listen
, ' f proposition for the speedy out
1 Whatever the deal may be.
ts n appeared In very high spirits
fffcri ie tentative agreement was
rtTfi 1H declared that he would not
litis 171,111 "hnnec. whom bo was re
.ST. fa an act- In the hole, providing
m, gnot barter with TCvcrs or Mur-
MF ft
$t e to Highlanders.
5 the National league magnates
hi Jthnt Murphy would havo been
Viv Klvo "1' Tinker In anv event.
i idy city mogul gave ,loe per
ifr9 o negotiate with Cincinnati. Ho
'.'jr! fto release him If tho shortstop
ty- ,to ininl the management of the
"Xfy Inker'. case was similar to that
aA,&, Stahl In Washington Jake was
ltrV f the liberty of dickering with
a ??s White Sox when he landed an
UJ ibut Washington tried to back
pi. Si fcaii Johnson stood behind Slahl
cj ehv established a precedent
5 s e National commission could not
5 I. Ignore,
niyt a imminent release to Cincinnati
Incssljis atmosphere of mystery which
--d&l otinded the managerlni situation
row- New York Americans, Frank
uiJ ti ias been pledged to the Yan-(1.'-
t)rto of the National club own
ilM Jppose his transfer of allegiance
55 U ral major organization.
Oittc'ftrablc Interest was manifest oil
ay's meeting as to whether the
la eub had been sold. U had
toltBrol D. Wllcr. the new president,
toI.P An rl as emissary. However, the
), flsl re likely to be under a differ
d, W, plstratlon before the end of the
ipiW.1 brace Fogel holds an option on
ran. ' Htotk. This option will expire
uji'i $ Charles P- Taft 1 aid to
ij), i icd Fogel the money with which
isc a majority of the stock, tak
&vili r-on the franchise as collateral.
't prff Bi not made good the notes and
Q0j5 i does so by the week end the
property will revert to th Cincinnati
capitalist. It is said that a syndicate
In which Governor Tenor of Pennsylvania
is interested, holds a scauon'K option and
that unless Horace Fogel redeems his
pledge by Saturday the Quakers will pass
Into the hands of the syndicate.
Today's session of the National league
wim, aside from the election, largely oc
cupied by routine. Various reports were
road and adopted and a number of com
mittees appointed. Thj league went on
record aa against umpires, In tho off
season, acting in the capacity of scouts
or agents for club owners. Cornelius J.
Sullivan of the New York club was elect
ed to tho hoard of dlrectods of the league
In place of the late John T. Brush. Bar
ney Dreyfuss. C. H. Ebbetts, AugusX
Herrmann and C. W. Murphy were all
re-elected to the board.
The reports of President L.ynrh and of
the board of directors were approved.
President Lynch. In detailing the official
history of the 1912 season, awarded the
pennant for good behavior during the
playing year to tho Philadelphia team,
which had a record of no suspensions and
only one tine.
Other things noted In the report were
that 12,060 baseballs were used in the
games were postponed, that there were
HO double-headers, and 'seventy-eight
games on tho schedule left unplayod. Of
the six protests against tho results of
games during the season, flvo were dis
allowed, Chicago being the successful
protcstant. having its claim over a game
with Pittsburg1 sustained.
No Change in New York.
It was decided that In drafting players
In the future, the name of the club shall
ho drawn first In accordance witli a
rule adopted by the national commission.
The names of players have been drawn
first on several occasions, it appeared, in
violation of this rule.
There will bo no change in tho owner
ship of tho Now York Nationals or in
the management of the team, It was an
nounced by II. N. Hempstead, son-in-law
of the late John T. "Brush, immediately
after he had been today elected president
of tho National 'Exhlbftlon company, the
corporated title of the Now York club,
to till the vacuncy caused by Mr. Brush's
The directors elected C. J. Sullivan, one
of their number, to be vice president,
replacing 7Xr. Hempstead in that position.
'Until after the election. I have re
frained from making public any state
ment with regard to the future of the
New York chili," said Mr. Hempstead.
"It is the Intention of the family to re
tain control of the club. There will be
no change In the manogenu-nt of any
nature, and Mr. McGraw will continue
to manage tho players as he heretofore
has done, and will have the samo froo
hand that he had in working with Mr.
"Mr. McGraw was tho most loyal friend
and supporter that Mr- Brush had, and
T hope that we two will have many
happy vears in the baseball life of New
Bresnahan Case Postponed.
Tlie National league decided tonight
to try the case Involving the claim of
Roger Bresnahan, deposed manager of the
St. Louis club, for alleged breach of con
tract, at a special session of the board of
directors, preliminary to the February
meeting of the league.
This decision was reached at a meeting
of tile board of directors.
Tho St. Louis club was directed to file
within twenty days an onswor to Bres
uahan's complaint. An official copy of
the complaint will bo supplied forthwith
to the St. Louis club.
The National league's action In assur
ing Mresnohan a trial of his claim was
taken after the former manager and
President Jones of the St. Umis club
failed to reach an agreement on the
question of whom they should select as
a third or odd arbitrator to sit with two
men of the national committee.
Every effort was made to bring about
such arbitration.
The directors voted to raise the salary
of Secretary Ileydler and to continue for
another year the pension of Harry Pul
Uarn's Invalid sister, Mrs. M. P. John
son of Louisville, Ky.
ational Deals Likely At
1iSjP American League Meeting
1. T,
5 9 ; 30, Dec. 10. Owners of ilubs In
ftfi American league, who gathered
'S"1 t attend the annual mect-
oi-u rrow, promised to produco some
j0VJ 2n'WM io the baseball public be-
t m.m 3'"ccting adjourns.
.r l"voh"'ng some of the most
10 li j it players In tho league wore rc-
03' bending and the appointment of
,y on h3c1. 0f tjie Xoav York club was
ii. to be announced. Frank Chance.
- jwnagor of tho Chicago National
rtrcJP club and Fielder Jones, who for-
,,4.41. Nte" the Chicago club of the
W' i league, were mentioned tonight
, he possibilities for the position.
tul 6 ,aa ucon approached by Frank
l0& wuer of tho Now York club; In
1J V reached an understanding be-
13 f men left for California to spend
ft- r, It was said toduy. Chanco Is
..am fas having said that he would
tir3' lmann"or ot l,lc ew York club
providing arrangements could be made
for his release from the rival league.
Everything promises to bo peaceful
throughout the meeting, which may last
only, ono day, and may run over until
Friday. The session will he a "hand
shaking contest and a lovefest." as one
rlub owm.-r expressed it. About the only
official business to coma up will be the
awarding of the 1912 pennant to tho
world's championship 13oston club and a
statement of tho league's finances.
Following arc the club owners and
managers who will attend; Charles Com
Iskey and James Callahan, Chicago; Con
nie Mack. Philadelphia; C. W. Somcrs
and W. Barnard. Ciuveland; Frank Navln
and Hughey Jennings, Detroit; Frank
Furrcll and Arthur Irwin. Now York;
James McAlccr, Robort McRoy and Jake
Stahl. Boston, Robert Hodges, St, Louis
The Washington club will ncit be repre
sented .
j jSSe kind wlm-li will bring a plcnsaul remembrance oC the I
ajI'M Something of the "Better Sort" I
Wm !lousc 's iul1 r suh anc W0'H c pleased to help you I
gfMford Bros. Co. I
'"Clot&eB of the Bettor Sort." I
League Chief Who
Gets Second Term
Sophomores and Juniors
Win at Basketball from
Freshmen and Seniors
The class basketball series at the high
school, which will determine the school
title for this year passed the half-way
mark yesterday when the sophomores
beat the freshmon, and tho juniors beat
the seniors. The present standing shows
tho sophs with 1. 000; Juniors, .GCC; sen
iors. .333, anrl the freshmon .000. This Is
a complete reversal of early form and
the failure of the freshies to win a game
is a surprise. ' The games yesterday wore
fast and the teamwork of the Juniors,
proviously at fault, was all that could
have been wished. They beat the sen
iors 12 to IS; while the sophs won from
tho freshies :M to 30.
Juniors. Seniors.
Mayne left forward D. Gaboon
Rawlins right forward Hull
King ....center Ward
Kerr left guard Blgelow
Scllars right guard R. Gaboon
Sophomores Freshmen.
Rydalch left forward. Donkln
Caf fey right forward Davis
Trcseder center Holdon
Odin left guard.; Rowe
Leonard. . . ..right guard Shoots
Referee, Richardson; time-keeper, Mc-Curdy.
CHICAGO. Doc. 10. Fielder Jones, who
once piloted the Chicago American league
club to a world's championship, and who
Is now In Chicago, said last night that he
Is out of baseball and that It would take
a strong Influence to pull him back. "It
Is true; I came near buying the St
Louis Americans about a year ago," ho
said, "and I am wondering yet what
blocked the deal. I thought at one time
tho deal was closed for a majority of tho
stock, but President Hedges said he could
not deliver tho stock and I accepted 39
per cent. I thought I had that; then
camo tho league mooting In New York
and I never heard from Hedges any more
I havo received no offers, and in short, I
would only come back In the game as an
SEATTLE. Doc. 10. Two giiinou pigs,
lnnoculatcd last week with genus from
the University of Washington gymnasium
to' dotormlnc whether tho mat used by
the wrestling squad was tho sourco of
bacteria from which Jvo student athletes
contracted blood poisoning, died yester
day. Examination of tho germs obtained
from tho mat showed that the pad was
inhabited by 600 germs to tho square
inch, 100 of which wero blood .poisoning
"These figures may appear extrava
gant." said Milton V. Vcldoe. laboratory
assistant, who made the test, "but they
tire only slightly greater than would be
expected in the average erase."
Assign Grand Circuit Dates,
CLEVELAND. Dec. 10. Tho annual
mooting of the stewards of the pruml
circuit will bo held iu Fittsbur, Janu
ary 4, President Harry K. Dovercaux
announced lioro last uijiht. Graud lip
ids, Kalamazoo, Detroit (two clubs;,
Cleveland, Pitisburpr. Buffalo, Saloni,
N. IT.; Boston, Hartford, Syracuse, Co
luuibus, Lexington aud Poughkoopsic,
N. Y., will be represented, althouph
tho last named' placo bas not been as
signed a meeting for tbo last two years.
It is understood that every track that
E.'tvo a jjrand circuit meeting will be
in lino i'or dates for tho coming year,
but a shift in tho dates of ono or two
inoetin3 would not be a surprise.
It is understood that the Ruffalo
(Fort 15 riii) association "will apply for
diQ'orenL dates, owing to a conflict with
another meeting there next year.
Award Blankots to Players.
Tho High School Athlctlo association
met yesterday in assembly 1 for the trans
action of. regular business A motion to
change the award of third-year football
men from a pin to blanket was passed
without much dlncusslon. This change
will givo blankets to "Ward. Oleson. Ga
boon and Naylor. A. committee composed
of D, A. Callahan. R. .S. McNelce; "Heine"
Richardson, and Captuin Oleson, was ap
pointed to decide on tho design, and ma
terial, Tho cost w:ih limited by motion to
not e-tcoed J6 7.r.. and the design suggested
was black body with, rod border and a
conter "H" in red. Hull, tho distance
runner whose award whs neglected last
spring through a misunderstanding, was
vorod tho usual recognition of a track
Jersey in red and black.
Wirotappcrfi Fined. !
KANSAS C1TV. Dec. 10. Frederick
Goodrich. IS. M. Marsh and T. IS. Mursh.
who wero arrested here last Thursday
whon tho police broko Into tholr rooms
und contlscatctl paraphernalia, alleged to
bo used by wire tappers, wore fined ?500
each in tho municipal court today.
They worc given a stay of execution
on condition that they leave town. They
loft for Denver tonight.
Forbes Quits in Fifth.
By International News Service.
KALAMAZOO. Mlih., Oet . 10. -Jeff
p'C'onnell was too fast lor r'arry "Forbtis
and tho seconds of the Chicago lad threw
up the tnongo in the llfth round or a
scheduled ten-round go hero tonight. A
Expense of Maintaining De
tention Homes Forms
Basis of Dispute.
Will Bring- Mandamus Pro
ceedings for Money Re
tained by County.
Mandamus proceedings to force the re
turn of S5S70.16 withheld from the city's
portion of the tax receipts last year to
defray the city's share of expense for
maintaining- tho boys' and girls' deten
tion homes, will be undertaken in the
district court against County Treasurer
Fred C. Bassctt by the city attorney
within the next few days.
A lively fight botwon the city and
the county as to whether the city shall
bear a part of the expense of the de
tention homes will be precipitated by the
action. The mandamus proceedings -will
be followed by a suit against the city on
behalf of the county to collect the city's
portion of the expense for the eight
months of 1912 from April 1 to Novem
ber 30 and to determine the constitu
tionality of the law passed by the 1909
legislature establishing the detention
home and providing for Its Joint support
by city and county.
Makes Demand on City.
Formal demand on the city auditor by
C. R. Vlgus, county auditor, for $2517.90
as the city's share of the expense this
year, was made In writing yesterday.
Monday the formal demand of the city
attorney upon the county treasurer for
the return of the amount withheld from
the tax receipts last year, was made.
With these two opposing demands now
on record thero remains nothing; except
recourso to the courts.
"If this year's bill Is not paid It will
be withheld from the taxes again." an
nounced Mr. Vigus yesterday.
Until the city commission assumed the
reigns of city government the annual
bill from tho county auditor covering the
expense was allowed without dispute by
the city council. When the 1911 bill was
submitted to the new administration the
dry auditor promptly declined to issue
warrants covering It, declaring that the
law under which tho Joint division of
expenses was provided was unconstitu
tional. Consequently the amount, was
withheld by the county.
Resort to Courts.
"As 7 understand the matter. Uie man
damus proceedings to be brought by the
city will not determine the constitu
tionality of the law." said Mr. Vlgus
yestorday. "If the court orders us to
return the money withheld last vear it
will only settle the immediate point at
Issue. How to collect this year's bill or
next year's will still remain a question.
Tt Is probable that the county will have
to bring suit against the city to deter
mine the standing of the law.
"The county will not go on maintaining-
the detention homes without the aid
of the city."
.lohn Q. Critchlow is in Salt Lake on
a brief business trip in connection with
his intorcsts in South America. Ho is
particularly interested at this time in a
sugar plantation on the Isthmus of
Panama, anJ is enthusiastic in his
praise of the rapid stride? beinjy made
"Mr. Critohlow reports tho interesting
information that W. MoCune, well
known in Utah, has succeeded in get
ting tho necessary financial backing i'or
his trans-Andean railroad, and 'that
actual construction work is under way.
Mr. McCunc plans lo build a rail
road from Cerro do Pusco Junction
eastward over tho continental divide, to
tho headwaters of the Amazon river.
With this project completed it will be
possiblo to ship ores from tho western
slope in unbroken bulk to the groat
river, unload into vessels by gravitj',
and carr' the ores down stream to tho
Atlantic, thus eliminating both tho
canal tolls and tho excessive cost of
transportation around tho Horn in order
to dclivor them to the New Jersey
em el tors.
Hears Disbarment Case.
Acting as referee for the supreme
court. United States Commissioner
Charles Baldwin heard the disbarment
proceedings against Attorney Arthur A.
Platz of this city yesterday. Platz is
charged with unprofessional conduct. W.
D. niter. 13smarck Snyder aim K. A.
Walton are the attorneys representing
the supremo court, while A. 33. Irvine and
A. J. Wo'ocr represent riatz.
Popular Musician 111.
A complication of typhoid fever and
smallpox confines Miss Hazel Barnes,
who is popularly known In local musical
circles, to her home in Kaysville. Her
condition is considered very sorlous. Mlsa
Darncs has been resting both at her homo
and in California during the greater part
of tho past year, following her return
from Paris In poor health.
left uppcrcut to the jaw put Forbes on
tho rocks.
CHICAGO. Dec. 10. Barrralt O'Hara.
lieutenant govcrnor-eloct. Is not only a
student in boxing, but hp intends to make
good one of his campaign pledges by
working for a bill In the legislature per
mitting the sport in Illinois. Mr. O'Tlani.
nt the condoMon of his daily "workout"
at a local gymnasium, declared that Vu
bclloved bo had sufllclcnt Influence with
legislator in tho lower end of th state
to get a bill passed legalizing boxing.
The coining lieutenant governor ?nld h
favoved limiting bouts to fdx rounds and
keeping them under state supervision.
Morris Scores Another Knockout,
Fly International News Service.
CHATTANOOGA. Tenn.. Doc. 10. Carl
Morrla of Oklahoma, thf original white
hope, knocked out Bob Williams of New
York in the third round of their slated
eight-round bout hero tonight. Morrln
had his opponent completely at his mercy
from the opening bell. Two heavy rights
to the jaw finished Williams.
Whituoy Wins From Seigcr.
By International News Service.
ATLANTA, Gil, Dec 10. Frank Whit
ney of Cedar Rapid, la , had Joe Selger
of Philadelphia hanging on In practically
every round of their ten-round bout hero
tonight. Only Selgcr'n ahillty to assimi
late puuishment enabled him to 3tay the
Pearcc and Barry to Race.
NIvW YORK, Dec. 10. Cable dis
patches from London today state that
arrangements havo been com pin ted for
the Peorcc-Barry rowing race, which will
be held In liondon in June next .year.
Pearco is tho champion sculler of Aus
tralia. The men will row for a aide bet
of I2C00.
School Board Members Di
vided Upon Question of
Compulsory Salutation.
Matier to Be Finally Passed
Upon at Meeting on
December 21.
Whether loyalty to the American -flajr
shall be compulsory or optional with
the pupils in the public schools of Suit
Lako City will be decided by the "board
of education at a meeting to be held
Saturday afternoon, December 21. That
a -warm fight "trill develop over the
question is certain. Preliminary skir
mishing among the board members at
last night's regular meeting awoke
some decided expressions of opinion
and wero tlic occasion for no little
jousting at arms.
Oscar W. Moyle, a member from the
Third ward, brought the matter bet
fore tho board last night on a mo
tion that tho 1)oard meet as a com
mittee of the Tvholo to decide once
nud for all whether patriotism and loy
alty shall bo compulsory.
.Mr. JNloyle declared himself as
strongly against compulsory salutation
of tho flag, declaiming warmly that
the vory word ' 'compulsory" in itself
defeated the virtue of the act. He de
clared that such children as aro so mis
informed as to speak or act disrespect
fully of the American Hog or tho govern
ment it stands for, far from boing ex
cluded from the schools, should bo given
special attention to correct their fool
ish ' tendencies.
Moyle Is Emphatic.
"These of all children arc in need
of what the bchool system has to of
fer," he exclaimed, :and E doubt the
wisdom of shutting thorn from the
blesaod privilege of an education mere
ly because they give expression to
opinions that in themselves betray the
children's need of further education.
'1 toll you it smacks too much of
Bussia, this arbitrarily condemning a
child to banishment because of some
foolish fancy the child refuses to sa
lute tho American flag. The flag stands
for "broader things thau that. We
might as well throw Congressman Ber
ger from his seat in the national house
becaufo he has socialistic views.' '
Mathouihah Thomas took uncompro
mising issue with 2fr. Movie. lie de
clared that if tho board is not to draw
the line on such matters then a chaotic
condition would arise in me seuooio
and constituted authority would come
into disrepute. The very school sys
tem itself depends upon the enforce
ment of lovalty and respect for con
stituted authority, he said. Mr. Thomas
said that if the question was to be
decided by tho board he for one would
favor a sweeping rule making the teach
ing of patriotism und loyalty to the
flag a part of the school curriculum,
to be enforced as any other part of
the curriculum or general regulations
governing tho schools.
Superintendent Is Heard.
D. Jl. C'hristcnsen, superintendent, of
tho public schools, who is seeking to
have the stato constitution amended
to make tho touching of patriotism
compulsory, explained his stand in the
recent flag-saluting episode. He said
that not only was tho refusal of the
little Eylcr girls to saluto tho flag an
infringement and open rebellion against
the school regulations, but, tin his opin
ion, it was an act of dioloyalty and
disrespect to the very fountain from
which springs the school system.
A vigorous debate onsucd for a quar
ter of an hour and was finally termi
nated bv Mr. Giauquc. who soconded
Mr. Movie's motion, that tho matter I
bo referred to the committee of the)
whole. Mr. Giauquc declared that ho
had decided viowa on the sublet, but
that lie did not care to express them
until tho propor time.
Little regular business was transact
ed at the meeting lust night. The board
decided to allow the promoters of tho
Ited Cross stamp campaign to invade
the schools and talk to tho rliildrcn
on the purpose of tho stamp and where
it could be purchased.
The report of tho committee on teach
ers and school work recommendiug
certain leaves of absence, appointments
and releases and routine purchases,
was approved.
.V burglar, apparently familiar with
tho arrangement and customa of the
Worth rooming house. 15S Kast Second
South, is .mid to have made his way Into
the apartments of Mrs. Charles r. Lang,
wife of the proprietor, where he Mtoln a
diamond ring worth 5C5 and a fjivlncs
bank containing approximately $100. The
burglary occurred early yesterday morn
ing. The ring and the bank were in a
trunlc. which wa. locked. The burglar
found a ring of keys and among them
tho key to the trunk. .Mr. T.ang said !ant
night that he hnd no Idea as to who the
thief might bo. though he la inclined to
think that he wns somo ono familiar
with the place, who got in by way of
, the back stairway, the door to which had
jlmcii left unlocked.
Reports of nrticlcR stolen made to the
police yesterday ran the scale from sheep
to pajamas.
Pnpworth & Sons complained of the
Joss of shoop to the number of twelve
adults and ono lamb. Tho pajamas, to
gether with some other nothing in a suit
eaae. were reported stolon from the room
of B. A. Uoe at. the. Oecldental roominu
house. A hand bag eonlalnlng a cold
watch ease was lost hy Miss V. A. Pjiv
kr, and a. pair of diamond -set cufflinks
worth $25 was lost by C. X. Andrews,
both of Whom are gucfits at the Occi
dental. , . . .
J. Judge of the Albert hotel lost a
pair of opera glasses. B. F. Moore, 375
South Second East, loet a diamond pin
and a gold necktlo clasp from his room,
while Gilbert Sanders of the same ad
dress lost 51 and a. razor.
Delivers a Lecture.
.l'-se C Ooogan, chief engineer of the
COogan Knginoerlng- company of Mllwau
ke. delivered a lecture Tuesday evening i
before the Utah State Architects asso
ciation In the Dooly block. j
The Daynes-Beebe Music Co. will make a clean
Sweep of the entire stock. The big sale now
in full blast. Very beet makes of
pianos at startling discounts in
prices and terms.
SAVE $135 TO $235 I
Uprights at $87, $96, $117, $143, $178, $208,
$236, etc. A wonderful opportunity to get a fl
Knabe, Hallet & Davis, Ivers & Pond, fl
Vose, Schaeffer or a Conway fl
at big saving.
Join the throng and attend the sale. Store is
open until 8:15 p. m. Come and make your'
selection while the stock is unbroken.
When vo announced, that we would
close out our entire stock of grands,
uprights, playcr-piano9, organs, etc.,
wo meant every word of it.
Whon tvc made tho assertion thnt we
would cut prices as they -wero never cut
before in this city, we mc.iut over'
word of that, too.
And when we told the people of this
city and vicinity thnt this would, be the
ono big piano -opportunity perhaps for
years to come, tvo know what wo were
talking about, know that the pianos at
tho plainly marked cut prices "would
bear out our every assertion.
Tf this salo disturbs piano prices we
can't help it. AVo arc going to close
out lock, stock and. barrel. Tt is not a
question of profit, nor cost, nor former
The workmen have begun a complete
and thorough overhauling and to-
modeling o our building, tearing out
partitions, stairways, offices, etc. The
whole interior is to bo completely
changed, converted into the most ar
tistic and conveniout piano show
rooms in this broad land, a home that
will bo consistent and commensurate
with the importance of this house.
It is ncccssnry that wo dispose of our
immense stock, get the instruments out
of the way of the workmeu. In fact,
the contract specifics that the con
tractors will not be responsible for dam
ago to stock while work is going on.
So we determined to close out the
entire stock, giving the buyers tho
benefit of tho great discounts wo arc
forced to make in order to make a
quick sale of every piano.
It will bo no lialf-heartccl attonipt;
this in not a sale of unknown, uncer
tain makes, but a bona ficlo cloning out
of this grand stock of now 1910 and
1911 stylos, product of the best niakors.
Everything goes nothing reserved.
That wo made no mistake in our esti
mates as to how tho piano buying pub
lic would regard an opportunity like
this is bopt' evidenced by the largo
number of buyers who attended the sale
Alouda- and Tuesday. They wero hero
from far and near, from city, town, vil
lage and country, eager to sccuro tho
wonderful bargiuns wo are ofi'oring.
At tho rat,o they aro goiug wo arc
suro every instrument will be taken
long before tho time limit of the sale
At tho prices marked, every instru
ment should be taken during the next
two or tlirco dayii. Of one thing wo aro
certain, and that Is, these bargains will
not romain hero long after tho people
realize what an opportunity this is.
As above stated, our ono desiro is
to close out this stock, and do it quick
;ly; and to do this, to make suro ovory
instrument would bo taken within two
weeks, wc did not stop a); cutting otl
Rll profit, but, In most cases, havo cut
tho prices far "below the" actual cost of
tho instruments.
If you havo any need of a piano, if
you would need one within the next
fow years, you positively cannot afford
; to miss this opportunity.
' You can savo $135 to $285 in your
purchase. A saving worth making.
! There is no doubt about your finding
hero iust the piano you want. over
before havo wo had a bettor arniv of
fine makes from which to select. Come
and chooso from
hallet & davis,
kranich & each;
ivers & pond.
We arc not going to bo particular or
,ilinnickyM about tho terms of pay
incut. Anything reasonable will do.
from $5 monthly up Come and select
your piano and have it scut right home,
You can suit yourselves about tho
terms. We must get these pianos out
of the way of tho workmen, and do it
It is possible to quoto hero but a few
of the sale prices. It is really necc
sary that you sco tho instruments, learn
tho prices and terms, or write us for
particulars, to understand and realize
the importance of this sale.
Good, dependable uprights, that
usually sell at S250 to $300, will go at
$117, $143 to $167.
Beautiful mahogany and walnut
cased uprights, choice of several makes,
cut in price from 3350 and $375 to only
$178, $193 to S226.
And hero aro tho old makc3 the good
makes that arc standard iu price as
well as quality, the kind that sell tho
world over at $400, $425, $450 and
$175, cut down to only $234, S25U,
$277 and $298.
And the $500, S550 and $600 style3,
the best product of the best makers,
will go at only $312, 33-12, etc.
Tell us what you desire in the wav
of price, style and teruii?. Wo will si
lect and ship the instrument to you
and guarantee perfect satisfaction on
arrival and examination, or instrument
may bo returned without any expeno
to 3"ou. Get your ordors in car'.
Kasy payments if debired.
A limited number of used uprights jH
to close out in this sale. Our expert
workmen have thoroughly overhauled jH
thorn, and all arc iu perfect playing
condition. jf
A good upright at $87.
Othcra at $00, $95 and $110.
A few aro almost like now, at $118,
$137, etc. Such makes an tho Wcbcv,
Stock, Winter & Co., Chickoring, Ohaso,
Kimball, etc., aro represented in the
Payments as low as $5 monthly.
Af au inducement for cash, we wi 1 jH
credit you $2 for every dollar paid at
timo of purchase up to $40 on piano3,
and up to $20 on organs. For example:
$10 cash credits you with $20.
$15 c;th crcdltn you with $30.
$20 casli credits you with $40.
$25 cash credits you with $50.
$30 cash credits you with $60.
$35 cash credits you with $70.
$40 cash credits you with $80. jH
If one of these uiro square pianos
or a good organ will auswer your pur
pose for awhile, hero is your opportnn
ity. Your-homo should not bo without
music Vbou instruments like these can tM
he had at $8, $10, $12 and $15.
And thoro aro exceptionally good
ones at $20, $23. $33 to $52. And the
payments can hb mado $2 or $3
During, this sale the ttoro will be jH
opon evenings until S:lo o'clock,

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