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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 22, 1916)
THE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: OCTOBER 22, 1916.
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1 t :
COYOTES NO MATCH
FOR GOPHER CREW
Minnesota Toys WittH South
Dakota and Runs Up Score
of 81 to 0.
BASTON MAKES A LONG RUN
Minneapolis, Minn., Oct. 21, South
Dakota university proved no match
for the University of Minnesota and
the Gophers rolled up a score of 81 to
0 in today's game, which was played
on a heavy field. At no time was the
Minnesota goal in danger.
From the outset Minneapolis ex
perienced no difficulty in battering
down the Coyotes defense and by in
tricate shifts forward passes and
straight line plunges, marched the ball
dclvn the field with regularity. A
feature of the game was a long for
ward in the second period which cas
ton received and raced sixty-five yards
for a touchdown.
MINNESOTA (II) SO. DAKOTA (0)
Batten (G) tt.lt., Sprit ue
Town ley .1 T...,,,,,... Beeley
Sinclair ......... L. O ..... Elinor
Habson .,... .Center.. , Berth
ICrklund ......... R. O. ......... . Manary
Hauser . ... .R. T. ....... AllermaiL
Buckley - R. K..f.,, .Fran ken field
Long .....Q.B Duncan J)
Sprafka I H. B... ........ Brown
Wise R. H. B Rlgal
Wyraan ..F.B. .. McKlnnon
Minnesota: 37, to, 31, IS SI.
South Dakota; , t, S, 0. '
Referees: Haggsrty, Colby. Umpire i
Adams, Ohio. Field Judge: Junsau, Wls
con tin. Head Hneaman: Mamma, . Weat
Point Time of period: 16 minutes each.
Minnesota coring: Touchdown, Shrafka,
Wyman ), Baston, Johnson, Anderson,
Buckley. Ooal from touchdown; Carlton,
Kleffman, Baston (1), Johnson. Substi
tution: Minnesota, Carlson for Wise, John
aon for Lons, Anderson for Sprafka. Will
lam for Hanson, Tomaaek for Buckley,
Klngsley tor Wyman, Wilson for St. Clair,
FMnn for Baston, Haertel for Carlson, Te
here for Hauser, Ballenflne for Haertel.
Bayard for Tomaaek, Dougherty for An
derson, Kleffman for Klngsley; South Da
kota, Beareley for Manary, Pack for Brown,
Boyd for Bolgh.
Murderer Hanged . ;
Who Got Life Lease'
, ; On Clerical Error
Rawlins, Wyo., Oct. 21. (Special.)
The crime for which Orange Wil
aon White waa hanged ajt the peni
tentiary here thia morning, wai one
of the moat brutal in the hiitory of
Wyoming. White and Anderson. Cof-
Jee, both negroea, were -er Jloyed as
railroad laborert at Powde
elso of WU.
.Uturtemaster of the Fourth N.
ska regiment, is home from Llinn
rande, Tex., on a twentv-dav fur
lough, owing to his wifr'i illr...
Mr Kelso has made an enviable rec
ord on the border. He will rejoin
his regiment in a week. Captain
Kelso is the republican candidate for
sheriff of Cuming county and stands
an excellent ahow of election. His
family remains at Wisner.
Von Kluck Given Honorary
Position by Kaiser Wilhelm
Berlin. Oot. 21. (By Wireless to
Sayville.) Field Marshal von Kluck,
who commanded the right wing of the
German army during the invasion of
France in the fall of 1914, has been
appointed by Emperor William, chief
of the Sixth Pommeranian regiment,
an honorary position. ,
IMMtiMMai Ordm, ; '
Wuhiiiston. Oot II. (Special Ttlemm.)
Tbf oontriuft for carrylnr th Uoltrd
tale mull (rum (Jill to Sourum, a. D.. baa
bata awarded u P. J. Hunt at QUI.
Ttaata M. SWtt of aharldaa county Wy.
atntof, kaa beta avpolDlad a aeme at raa
Chicago Organization Urges
Laboring Hen Everywhere
to Oppose Him for Be- ,
ACTION IN PANAMA A CAUSE
Chicago, Oct. 21. (Special Tele
gram.) That Samuel Gompers can
not deliver the American Federation
of Labor to the democratic party ia
indicated by action taken at a meeting
of the Chicago Building Trades coun
cil last night, when a resolution was
adopted condemning the Wilson ad
ministration for "lack of sympathy
with the American workingmen, and
appealing to 1,500,1m men throughout
the country, who constitute the mem
bership of the building tradea depart
ment ot tne American federation ot
Labor, to "work and vote against the
re-election ot Woodrow Wilson.
Over Half Federation.
The Chicago Building Trades coun
cil consists of thirty-four trades, with
a membershio of approximately 165.-
uw wage earners, 75 per cent of whom
are mechanica. tvery branch of the
building industry ia represented. The
council was chartered by the Ameri
can federation ot Labor through the
building trades department of that or
ganization. The building trades de
partment to which the Chicago coun
cil belongs constitutes more than one
halt the membershio of the labor or
ganization of which Mr.- Gompers is
The resolution was adooted at a
meeting of the council at 365 West
Madison- street. At the meeting were
about 150 delegates, representing the
various crafts.j ',' J' ' : "
Oyer Canal Employes.
The resolution is based upon the
contention of the couhcil that' the
Wilson administration Jus discrim
inated against American workingmen
in the employment of labor in the
Isthmian canal zone and that our
several national organizationa have
vainly complained to the federal gov
ernment through the War department
that alien, ignorant, unskilled laborers
are being employed in gradually in
creasing numbers, in the mechanical
division of our several trades at a
wage 50 per cent tower, than the pre
vailing wage rate, which il generally
recognized and agreed to by our com
the officers of the Chicago Butldinl
rades council are: Simon uucpi-
hn Meta, vice pre.n
Brother, of Oreighton
Foot Ball Player Is
Stricken in Battle
Hastings, Neb., Oct. 21. (Special
Telegram.) Emmet McCarty, son of
C. H. McCarty of thia city and
brother of Walter McCarty of Creigh
ton foot ball team, is seriously ill in
a French war hospital, according to
word received by the man's parents.
The notice . says he has been
stricken from the military list, which
makes his parents feel that he may
have been fatally stricken.
You Must Not Criticise
President, Says Marshall
Atlantic City, N. J., Oct. 21. Vice
President Thomas R. Marshall, speak
ing here tonight, pleaded for less
criticism of the president for the way
he haa handled the problems growing
out of the European war, and defend
ed the legislation that averted a
great railway strike, "bringing indus
trial peace in a week."
OMAHA FIVES TO
GO TO ST. LOUIS
Oma, Brandeis, Metz and All
Star Team Already Send
FOUB OTHERS GET READY
With the middle west tournament
looming up on the horizon, Omaha
bowlers are steadily practicing to get
into form to take part in this big an
nual event from which they have
always emerged with a big share of
the honors and winnings. The local
cracks have been somewhat slow in
getting started this season due to the
alley shortage, and many have ven
tured the prediction that they will not
make the showing in St. Louis that
they have at former middle west
tournaments. With the opening date
only a month away local pin topplers
win nave to put in lots ot time on the
runways if they expect to coo their
From five to eight teams should
make the trip from here. The Oma,
Brandeis Stores, Metz and an all-star
3uintet have already announced
efinite intentions of taking the trip,
and the Luxus, Storz and JeJ titer s
Old Age teams who have never
missed a large tournament are prac
tically sure to go. Another team of
all-stars will probably be organized
from the remaining ranks.
The meeting of the Middlewest
Bowling association on November 19
will, no doubt, be one of the most in
teresting the association has ever
held. There will be several new sub
jects brought to the attention of the
Bowlers, on which it is expected there
will be a difference of opinion. One
feature will be a more general nlan
of membership. Some favor the in
dividual, others the team and still
others the league, and in fact two
members of the board of directors
have slread" announced there inten
tions of putting across the city mem
bership plan. ' !
In addition to this it is expected
that the annual discussion of the rela
tions of the middlewest bowlers to the
American Bowling congress will be
taken up. This season the relations
between the two big organizations are
strained more than ever due to the
unsatisfactory legislation the congress
passed in Toledo last April.
It is also expected thfct there will
be a warm contest tot the next
tournament, Des Moinfs. Ia.. the
home of President Strotz anjj Secre
tary rVyV-pr rir". tmi an - s
0S are atlll
for the MviiU-
ni.uuw. . mv ten pin arueia naa cauaed
tneae recorda ta be threatened.
BUI (Kid), Harrmaaa la ehowlni up moat
ot the retutara thia aeaaon.
According to the aoorea and-llaeupa. the
Powell Supply team atanda an aaoellont
chance or wlnnlnc the bunting In the
More Crime in Wyoming
Since Colorado Is Dry
Cheyenn, Wyo., Oct 21. (Spe
cial.) The fact that Colorado went
"dry" is assigned as the principal
reason or a large increase in the
number of arrests in Cheyenne. Dur
ing the first nine and one-half months
oi1916, the police records show 1,883
persons have been arrested here, as
against 1,254 during the entire pre
ceding year. If 1916's record con
tinues until the end of the year there
will have been 2,735 arrests, or more
than twice as many as during the pre
ceding year. The greater number of
arrests this year have been for druak
eness and prostitution, a fact due, it
is said, to the migration to Wyoming
of undesirable Colorado characters
when the latter state went "dry" Jan
Omaha real eatate la the bat Inveatmfifit
you could moke. Head The Baa real aetata
THE MAGIC CITY
Prominent Men Gather to Make
Way for New Civic Club
on the South Side. ,
PLAN MANY IMPROVEMENTS
A number of prominent business
men and property owners of the
South Side met last evening at the
high school building and elected a
committee to make ,wly for a Civic
or Commercial club, the object be
ing to gather together fifty of the
leading men of the city in o.ues.r'of
improvements. ' '..'
John L. Duff, real estate man, was
elected chairman of the committee;
Mike Higgins, of the Higgins Pack
ing company, vice chairman, and J. J.
Breen, secretary. A committee on
by-laws was appointed. J. P. Krause
cnairman; c. t. Winters and C. a.
Gowe. The men present representing
the heaviest property owners in all
parts of the city, discussed briefly
some of the improvements that the
organization would take action on.
Permanent organization will be ef
fected Friday, October 27.
A feeling waa prevalent that some
of the heavy apportioned taxes being
paid by South Side property owners
miu mc coiicrs oi me ciiy, snouia
be retained in offices -on the South
Side. The widening of Twenty-
fourth street, the construction of a
terminal at L street, the extension
of street car lines in different por
tions of the city and the extension of
the city limit west.' were some of
the ideas offered as a basis too prob
able future actiori. .
The meeting was probably the
most important held ' in the South
Side in years. Heavy property own
ers have gathered together to boost
in a determined manner improve
ments for the South Side and wilt
no doubt exert great influence in per
suading city officials' to grant their
requests. Those present last evening
besides officials elected and .ao-
pointed: A. D. Majors, James Anglin,
Thomas F. Conley, J. A. Bradlty,
Henry Kothholtz. Paul HenanA. L.
Barber, Herman Tombrink find Phil
Tissell Makes Secord.
Fridolnh Tissell A Ihr nnlv hnv
among eight gia who maintained
an average ot in) per cent in eachof
his studies dvrring the first six weeks
of study atthe South High scihool.
JjjselliS S sophomote and is follow
" 'e footsteps of his two sisters,
intained. , marks among the
while going through high
lonor ' roll compiled in the
Principal toward Huwaldt
h out yesterday. Besides the
who maintained an average
that of voung Tissell. eleven
Imaintained an average of 90
n all studies taken. 1 he com-
sifiejf list follows: .
who made 90 in each sub-
led:- : . : .
I mi ret
who have made an average
all their subjects: '
eon Snuu Oworak
now Helen Hoftman
no . Blanche Sherwocd " - '
Flowers for Syrians.
joung women of the Omaha
club will sell llowers on the
;le today in the .interests of
befhg raised tor the stricken
jessed Syrians of Europe.
jiounctng the salea were dis-
n public places yesterday.
Bit at Demo Meeting.
of office-seeking demo-
d the chill air to hear some
tnocratic candidates at a
the Woodrow Wilson club.
men s democratic club of
Side, The meeting was
renton- nau on inirty
and might as well have
eting of candidates only,
the president ot the hone-
eoree Collins, one loval
llemocrat, counted just
iitt. Jerry Howard, Doc
prge Magney, Jerry fritz-
Madden, 1 nomas Ken
Strehlow, John Shanna
J. Abbott were there.
uor Mass Meeting.
rs of south High school
nass meeting in the South
prium yesterday morning.
fig was the prize which
ed for winning the rooter
hey will also receive a
1 he program was in-
d was enjoyed by the sin
s' Glee club opened the
ith several selections, al-
s club has just been or-
h laet turn u.nl.a It AA
work. 'The crowning of
;imer Tissel. and the oueen.
the class song was sung
vtbers. "The Evolution of a
r, illustrating the different
urses and the different athletics that
are in the school was given. James
rrauioru ana ftimon unrisiainsen
gave a' very interesting dialogue. The
orchestra. closed theprogram with
several selections. a
The program: ... '
Selection ;.,.OIee Clut
King and Queen ...:..claaa Song
Evolution of a Senior th Four Yeara ot
Our Athletlca. tt ;
Our Coureea. - , . J.
Piano Solo I eLydla Hennl
James Bradford and Milton Chrlatlanaen
Sadie Rothholi, Hope Hlbbard Uagna Hon,
Cartoona ,V.. .' By the Cartoonlet
Selection ,...,. . .. .Orcheetra
. Church Notea. , .
Trinity Baptlat. Twenty-Sfth arid H. Rev.
Charlea C. Holler, Paetor Sunday morning
worehtp, 11. Subject, "The Traneflguratlon."
Evening eervtce, t:l Subject, 'The Three
Strong Mob" (Temperance).
Wheeler Memorial; Twenty-third and E.
Rev. R, L. Wheeler, Paetor Sabbath echool.
:tS. Morning aermon. It. Dr. W. B.
Phttor at Denver will apeak on the aub
Jaot of "ProblblHoa" during the aermon
hour. Toung People's Society of Chrlottan
Kndeavor, :0. Dr. Wheeler will preach,
Grace Methodic!, Twentrlftk and B. Rev.
C. C. Wileon, Paetor Morning aermon, 11.
Topic. "Chrlefa Relation to Human Crmv
Inge." Sunday echool, -1:41. in the eve'
nlng Dr. W. D. Phlfer of Denver. Colo.,
will apeak on "The Dry Amendment.'' deal
ing with condltlona In hla home town. Popu
lar oelectlona will be tflveu by the choir.
Central Interdenominational. Twanty.thlrd
and' M. Rev. H. K. P. Cornleh. Puator
Bible echool. S:4b. Morning worship, ll:e.
Topic, "Walking with God; Ita Reaulta.
Chrlatlan Endeavor. S:4S. Gospel aong cer-
vice. 7:30. Rnadlng from "The Servant In
the House." with talk by pastor, i. Prayer
service and teackera' meeting, Wedneaday
evening. Monthly dinner by Ladlca Aid
South Side United Presbyterian, Twenty
third anS H. Kev. Albert N. Porter, Pae
tor Preachlnc. 11. Sabbath school. S:4&.
Junlons, 3. Intermediates, t:30. . Toung
raople's meetkie;, 4:30. woman s .Mission
ary society Thank Offering service. 7:80.
Sflas Kate A. Hill of India will make an
address. Miss Hill haa been a mlaalonary
in India for many yearn .Prayer meeting,
Wedlieaday evening at 8.
Wpst Side Interdenominational, Thlrty-
elehth and Q. Rev. W. M. Shallcross,
Pastor Sunday achool, S:4S. Morning wor
ship, 11. Christian Endeavor, 4:48. Eve
ning services, 7:45. Wednesday evening
nrayer meeting and mistneas meeting, 7:43.
Thursday, ladles' all-day meeting at the
church. lMrs. Walter Chance and Mrs. Nela
Vasey will be hostesses. Friday evening,
November 27. Ladles' Aid will give a Hal
lowe'en party.- - , . 1 ,
Magic City Oesalp.
Armour and company began moving offi
ces from their old building to the new at
Thirtieth and Q. streets. The work will
be finished by Thursday, on which day
a public reception will be given at the
The Wileon Peace club of the West L
street democrat section haa given way to
Woodrow Wilson club. A month ago
officers for the Woodrow club , were an
nounced, and last evenlg a rousing meeting
attended by a half dosen young Spartana
waa held at Fenton ball.
Mrs. J Jacobaen: Fourteenth and O.
streets, entertained the Choir guild of the
Central Interdenominational church at a
Hatlowe en party at her home laat evening.
A social session or Aaan unapter, eastern
Star, No. 61, will be held thia evening at
the Masonic hall at Twenty-Sfth and N
Hawkeyes Keep Purdue in Con
tinual State of Bewilder
ment by Trick Plays.
JENKINS STAR OF THE GAME
Iowa City, II., Oct. 21.- Opening a
bag of tricks line smashes, end runs
and forward passes which kept
Purdue in a continuel state of bewild
erment, the University of Iowa foot
ball squad - this aft?r,noon.. .over
whelmed the BfMle-rrharkers eleven,
24 to 6. Qtufterback. Jejnkins was
easily the stir of the game and his
forjgf-rrve-yard to touchdown through
nic entire rurnue ream was mc tea
ture. Huffin. Vanaken. Hake and Al
ten proved the best ground gainers
for Purdue, but the squad seemed un
able to follow up its advantage.
Trlplett L.E. R.E Vanaken
McKee L.T. R.T Berna
Orubb L.O. R.O Bartlett
Becker C. C Olmated
Fosdlck R.O. L.O. ........ .. Prodd
Bowlsby R.T. L.T Burchner
Laun . .....R.E. L.E, Mlze
Jenkins Q.B. Q.B... Arell
Mendenhall .. .L.H.B. R.H.B Allen
Davis R.H.B. UH.B Bake
Scott F.B. F.B. Hufflns
Baker Asserts That
, The President Can
1 Not Do Any Wrong
" Elmira, N. Y., Oct. 21. Secretary
of War Newton D. Baker last night
was shown a clipping quoting him as
comparing the Mexicans with the
"It is too absurd to be worthy of
notice," said he, not concealing his dis
pleasure. "I could not think of such
a thing, to say nothing of saying it
It is entirely wrong."
Answering the charge that the pas
sage of the Adamson law was a sur
render, he said: "No man can con
scientiously do anything wrong while
he is president of the United States.
The office makes the man who oc
cupies it a patriot."
Peter Boyarsky, Pioneer
: Jewish Journalist, Dies
Chicago, Oct. 21. Peter Boyarsky,
pioneer of the Jewish journalises in
Chicago, is dead here after a short ill
ness due to bronchitis. He waa 51
years old and known throughout the
Country in Jewish circles by his pen
name of "Ikekellar Mazink.
Mr.' Boyarski was born in Grodno,
Russia, and went to New York as a
boy.- He began newspaper work on
a Jewish daily there. He came to Chi
cago as a young man and established
the Courier, the oldest Jewish paper
in the city. Funeral services will be
held on Sunday, the body lying in
state tomorrow at the Hebrew insti
tute. . .
Woman Shoots Bank Clerk
Who She Says Defamed Her
Seattle, Wash., Oct. 20. Leo G.
Pratt, an 18-year-old clerk in .the
Canadian Bank of Commerce, was
shot and killed today in the bank by
Mrs. Edwin Sobel, age 30, who then
shot and killed herself. Mrs. Sobel
was the wife "bf an advertising agent
of Seattle, who formerly was pub
lisher of the Western Motor Car
magazine. One report as to the mo
tive of the shooting was to the ef
fect that Mrs. Sobel had accused
Pratt of telling her husband stories
reflecting upon her character.
Mra. Sobel was formerly Miss Irene
Emerson, said to be a graduate of
Ohio State university.
New York Scenery Not Free
For Movie Men Any More
New York, Oct. 21. Scenery in
New York City's parks hereafter will
cost moving picture companies a
stated sum for each picture based
upon the number of actors employed.
Horses and automobiles will cost
' A regular schedule of prices was
fixed today by the park board. The
fee will be the same no matter what
park is used. Permits are good for
one day only and a guarantee must
be given that the public will not be
Culls Over the Wire ;
Although th MlMtlon of the HIT eon
vontloit city la Uft In the hands of the
executive commUtee of the Net, on. Farm
er' congrpaa, which adjourned tta thlrty
eixth annual sfMlon at Indianapolis, a pref
erential vote by the delegates decided In
favor of Houston. Tfx. The congress went
on record as favoring the Susan B. Anthony
amendment to the federal constitution pro
viding for equal suffrage.
The ITO.eOv. Sunday school In America,
representing a Sunday school membership
of H.OOMOO. are appealed to the World's
and International Sunday School associa
tions to join In the movement endorsed by
President Wilson and the federal council
of ehurehea on behalf of the starving and
dying Armenian children by taking an of
fering for thia cause neat Sunday.
The women campaigners ot the Hugngs
special arrived In Phoenix on a delayed
train and were met at the station by a
committee of the Hughes alliance and also
by boys beating banners Informing them
that they were not wanted, and other ban
ners advising the women of the city to
absent themselves from their meetings and
go homo and "go to work."
AMES AND TIGERS
PLAY HIE GAME
Missouri University and Iowa
State Elevens Battle
Nothing to Nothing.
FARMERS NEAR TO VICTORY
Columbia, Mo., Oct 21. The Uni
versity of Missouri and Iowa State
college played a nothing-to-nothing
frame here today. Four times the
Tigers attempted goals from the field.
Muir, missed three trials at goal from
placement and Peeples missed a drop
kick. Iowa State rushed ball half
the length of the field in the last
few minutes of nlav Wiih th Kali
eight inches from the goal line, on
nrst aown, lowa Mate gained six
inches through the line and the final
wmsiie oiew. ine lineup
Orovea . . .
Preston . . . .
. . Paige
Indiana State Wins
From Buckeye Team
Chamnaicm. Til fw 91 IT-!...
the fast halfback of Ohio State uni
versity foot ball team, made a spec
tacular run around the left end for a
touchdown in th last m,'nM. nt
after the game had almost been con-
tcucu io me university ot Illinois and
won, 7 to 6.
Illinois took the aggressive at the
start and Macomber kicked a field
goal in the first three minutes of
Dlav. In the RrrnnH niiartr Iia
ed and the scorejrStood. untjl jievljl,
the endorf foe fast quarter. Harley
goal airer making tne touch
down. - ,
Lafayette Proves Easy'
For Princeton Tigers
Princeton, N. J., Oct. 21. Prince
ton foot ball team experienced little
difficulty in disposing of Lafayette
here -today by. the score of 33 to 0.
If Coach John Rush of the. Princeton
machine had kept his regulars in
ihropghout the game the score would
have probably been larger. He rushed
in, a string of substitutes in the last
two periods. , .
Ames Rooters Nearly
; Mob Eagle Grove Team
Ames. Ia.. Oi-t 21 tinrUl t.i.
. .t vK.v. va-
ffram.) A rtnt WS narrrturli. a,i.waJ
at the Ames High school-Eagle Grove
ingii scnooi game on Ames university
field this afternoon. The Ames team
Waa nina1iTl anA ACI - - i
Diiu j IUULC1S nausea
an Eagle Grove player of knocking
an- Ames player cold on the field.
Rooters awooped down on the grid-'
iron, but none was hurt. Score: Ames,
io; cagie urove, .
Loses to Drake Flpven
St. Lniiia YVr 91
university Inst tn rii-al-. ni,
here today, 13 to 0. Drake made its
ursr uucnaown anout tne middle ot
the first period. Three minutes before
the first half ended, Blackburn, on
three successive runs, scored Drake's
last touchdown, but Smith missed
Lincoln High Eleven
Easily Trounces. York
Lincoln, Neb., Oct. 21. (Special.)
Lincoln high had a comparatively
easy time with York High school
here today, but a slippery field held
the score down.. Lincoln piled up
three touchdowns for a score of
20 to 0.
Carl Mays of Boston
- Reaches Ames on Tour
A me T fVr 71 Qmm'.I T-l-
17raml Car Mav Sif RntfiMi.Amari.
American went through here today,
going home to Portland, Ore., in an
automobile over the Lincoln High
way. ; .
Mew fHesmihlp Company. ..
New Tork. Oct. 31.A nw BtMrnshlD
company to bt known as th Anchor-Don-aldaon
line, organited by a fuilon of the
Interest! of the establlHhed Anchor -and
Donaldson Stearashlo comDanles. has hsn
organised for Glasgow-Canadian passenger
and freight trade, according to a cable
gram received here today by local -representatives
of the Anchor line.
Army Beats Trinity.
West Point, Oct iTrlnity was badlv
beaten by the Army today, the cadets rolling
-up a score of 53 to 0 against the Hartford
couegians. Tne west Pointers used an en
tire substitute team at the outset, but the
last two Periods were nlaved with mnmt
of the varsity men In the lineup, dlphant
starred for the cadets, scoring four touch
downs and kicking four goals.
You Will Drin
TIT rtTTT T A A V f W YVT
, in umuAuy mm
One Han Shot by Holdups, But
Robbers Fail to Get $25,000
Worth of Gems in Bag. '
TWO MORE MEN ARE SLAIN
Chicago, Oct. 21. Louis Lichen
stein, an advertising agent, was shot
three times and instantly killed to
night as he stepped from his automo
bile after driving into his. garage at
the rear of his Soutn Side residence.
Two men appeared at the doorway
and ordered "hands up," Lichenstein
laughed and advanced toward them,
when the men fired and ran.
Emil Noel, brother-in-law of Lich
enstein, was in the rear seat of the
automobile and was seriously 'wound
ed by one of the shots. Noel is a
jeweler, and carried . $25,00 worth of
gems in a chamois bag.
' Thinks One Wounded.
He told the police he looked over
the back of the automobile as Lichen
stein advanced toward the two men,
and when they fired he fired a shot
at them and believed he wounded one
of the men, from the fact that one
uttered a cry of pain.
Ndel thinks the object was to rob
him, as He was visited several days
ago at his store by two men whose
actions were suspicious. ' He said he
had since carried his jewels home at
night . Lichenstein was taking him
there in his automobile, and he be
lieves this fact had become known
to the holdup men.
Killed in Barber Shop.
Arthur Loeb, a salesman, was shot
and killed as he stepped toward a
chair after entering a barber shop on
the West Side tonight. Half a dozen
pvaons. who .were in the shop at the
time are' 'held ty. the police. Each
denied knowledge of ' who fired the
Death of an unidentified man in a
North Side salodn tonight led to the
arrest of the saloon keeper and sev
eral patrons. Police believe the man
was beaten to death.
More About the
Big Ad. Today
In this Sunday's paper and sea
another way this live furniture
store helps you to leave money
in your pocket or in your sav
ings account at the , bank
through its low prices and big
If your letter reaches as no
or any day prior to Nov. 16th
it reaches a safe place in our
files being prepared for the
MAKE YOUR OWN
LIQUORS AT HOME
1 Cincinnati, Ohio, October 22, 1916. By
new method of concentration, an expert
distiller of .this city has produced a con
centrated extract with which anyone can
easily and quickly make In their own home
nv T.;n. UrhfabaH. ft . I m a. ....
ins of over 60 per sent of the Liquor Deal
ers Prices. A few minutes does the work,
requiring no apparatus, no boiling, so experi
ence whatsoever. While the llquor-making-at-home
idea is new and startling In its
possibilities, its legality has been carefully
investigated oy cna nignesc aucnormes ana
its method has been found to conform with
the laws in every respect.. This new .method
will be welcomed by thousands of people, liv
ing In districts where it is now even Impos
sible to obtain whiskey for medicinal pur
poses. Anyone can now save the heavy ex
penses, high licenses and enormous profits
of the saloon-keeper and liquor dealers, and
can have in his home at any time a pure,
nourishing liquor at a very low cost,
It is indeed a remarkable discovery, and
be has already received thousands of letters
of praise. Anyone can try a full quart of
his favorite liquor free by writing to M. W.
Prlckett, 2117 Third St., Cincinnati. Ohio,
and aak for his booklet, "Secrets' of Mak
ing Liquors at Home," sent to anyone send
ing their name and address.
1 jLOL;i:!.i.iAli,i::t'.w.iL tih U
Ford Sales and Service
JOHN DEERE ANNEX BLDC
10th Strait at Howard
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