121a .Edi V ht - of v. MU i. i. 5 1 c Li, 4 7 - 8'141- kl. Li U Crowd Cheers Douglas. crsTlao did not pitch a bad game, ,11 Pitched a game that was just 4terence between a game with one 1'44 tal a game with nothing, and Ir141$e tall Tertnessesan shuffled off fed at the end of the eighth in.4-1tIle crowd applauded and cheered because Phil had done well. 116 live hits that the Yanks made 7444f not always win as easily as they (cdaY The lanky spit bailer had ' 'Deed than he gives away in the ''''zer time and the swish of the 3 is it cut the air and the sharp '41breake were indicative of a charm. abillty: but it was not Phil's day. I We couldn't offer asgistance. es finished the game, pitching the ,5U 'It ninth Inning. He was mighty to trouble. With two out. bingles Ilte unloaded by Ward and McNally. then Sehang struck out for the title. Twice Schang laad a 7,1e-banes to drive home runs and times the Giants stopped him. rNot a Game of Thrills. asn't at a glittering, dashing game. Tanks Ore vented that. They itth "gut otr in the first inning fxlartnt and front that moment the 7111tere on the elmve.To pia! "nailed ea sage 15, collate IL) 0 te A "...---0. get paia cfrculation of OE DAILY TRIBUNE exceeds 5001000, i Is IT EAR the Largest Morning Camsiatien in America el VOLUME L.XXX.--NO. 239. C. fitS VIIN1ST Si GIANTS IN 101111'S SERIES lays Pitches Mates to 3-0 Victory. THE FIGURES VT YORK, Oct. 5.(Special.) 1 -Here is the official "dope" on toes for ,the opening game of the we :I d's series: taxince timid) 30,203 toipts (new record) $103,965.110 mission's share 15,594.75 Vera' Aare 53,022.15 lab owners' share 35,348.10 'Ansi and Giants' share i IS per cent) 39,766.61 livssince timid) 30,203 Wipts (new record) $103,965.00 mission's share 15,594.75 'lavers' Aare 53,022.15 owners' share. 35,348.10 loins' and Giants' share I5 per cent) 39,766.61 Auts' and Pirates' share liper cent) 7,953.33 Sons' and Cardinals' share 11 per cent) 5,302.21 The Yankees and Giants will divide share of the players' money 60 weent to the winner of the series and per cent to the loser. The other abs sharing in the money will divide i s flityflity basis. ,, CITY SERIES. t First day. ) lrst CRAY. Het are the figures on the Cubs-White Sox game: ittendasee E543 liettipa $ Cernmasionees share nsiers' pool Clubs' sban t ', ' BYJOHN B. FOSTER. 1 1' New Prk, Oct. 5.--(Special.)It 'pitchers' battle. In those few ! ,, you have the story of todaym td's series openeran opener that 4 bitter for the Giants because Carl 'Ts, be of underhand fame, stopped ! 1 a in their tracks and led the Yan- to victory by a 3 to 0 margin. 'short end was left for Phil Doug-All Phil did was to prevent a 1 Ruth homer. , Uthough airtight hurling featured, o k. Ise a battle of freaksat least for tJ,I Aular game. The Glants---the same 4) "-co that has been associated with S Ikle's failure to touch second and el -odgrass' famous muffblundered f its they let a Yank runner steal (4 0 zbe. That was the first unusual in-1 Another was a triple that i , rr 1,4,.,:t count It was wiped off the koIs because Bob Meusel of the Itt,ks, after cracking one to the fence, 4 to touch first base. , McNally Steals Home. lent who stepped out boldly and 81410 home was Mike McNally, the latinank infielder. Mike. from third ile observed Douglas in a eareleas IverY. Quick as a wink Mike was MU Phil shook himself Into: let:011 but too late. McNally slid in later under the throw and mcdi-aw ed madly up and down in his coop moaning the Ihet that he could not ! -tbo thinking ikJr his minions. Mike scored One of the other runs and another bag. teen in defeat consideration is due Ink Frisch. the Fordham flash. ! rk wu the Giant offensive, but he up against more than a one-man Four times the ex-collegian rAd to the plate. .Four times he I tel safely the deceptive hooks ! limper that Mays lets loose from I region of his right knee. There is only one other Giant wallop. 41vIllak3 peeled off that one. The latlifted one of those puny flies to I In the seventh and no one could i t I 1 r,-, N.. I .. SUFFRAGE DIES IN EgROPE, MME. SCHWIMMERSAYS Pacifist Tells of Ruin of Hungary. Mme. Rosika Schwimmer, international suffragist. leading lady on the Ford peace ship, erstwhile ambassador and minister plenipotentiary from the republic of Hungary to the republic of Switzerland, and for whose presence here department of justice officials are said to have been trying to account, was found in Chicago last night by a TRIBUNE reporter. A plump little woman, comfortably ensconced in a cushioned chair before a fireplace in witich the embers of a giant log were burningshe talked of things that have been, things that are, and things that will be. She is a guest at the home of Mrs. Lola Lloyd, 445 1st street, Winnetka. "Haven't Been Hid !fig." "No, it isn't generally known that I'm in America again," she said, "but I have not been hiding my presence here. How did I come in? Why, on a passport, certainly, through New York City. In my own name? Of " Will you tell something of your past and of your plans for the future?" she was asked. " I'll be glad tobut I'm afraid it will be tiresome to most. You know I came here first In 1914 to get President Wilson to use his influence as a neutral to attempt to end the war. " I stayed here then until 1915. It was my suggeg9tion that caused the famous Ford peace trip to Copenhagen on the Oscar II. I addressed numerous meetings here. And on my return to my country I was named ambassador to Switzerlandthe first woman $14.363 dor to Switzerlandthe first woman 2354 to hold a similar post. 7,32f : Red HereWhite In Hungary. 4.881 Then when Bela Kun overthrew our - plans for a republicI quit. There's a funny thing about that. ' -When I was in the United States I was regarded as a radical. an I. W. W., a German spy, a pacifist. When Bela Run took charge I was branded an ultraconservative, and was charged with spreading propaganda against the bolshevist movement. So I left Hungary. For the last year and a half I've been all over Europe. Now I'm here" "What do you think of suffrage in Europe now?" " Stagnantthe movement is almost gone." Is there any danger of Austria and Hungary going bolshevist at this time?" " I believe there would 6e a mon- ' archy before a soviet. There wouldn't ; be any radical propaganda afloat if i ; there were some way for the allies to I stabilize and rejuvenate our industries so the people could produce." No Move Soviets in Europe. . ., ! "What do you believe the best sort 1 of government for the nations of I Europe would be?" ! " A good, plain, healthy, democratic governmentt3t a monarchy and most decidedly not a. sovietthe one means tyranny, the other means dictatorship, ' which is worse. I'm not a politician : propagandistI,m a suffragist apd a ' pacifist. My main object is to keep peace." "Do you notice any difference in ' America between your visit here now and your last trip?" "U. S. Is Saner." , "Indeed I do.' The wkole country Is saner. It is tacklinkothe problem of reconstruction cheerftilly. You'll get somewhere." "How long do you expect to remain here?" " I don't know. I'm writing a few art criticisms now. My health isn't of the bestmy nerves have been bad for some months. I don't know when I'll be able to go home again. I'd like to stay a good, long whilemy friends are so kind." Mme. Schwimmer said she had to wait three months to get her ,passport to come here. She expressed the hope that she wouldn't have to wait that long in case she wanted to go back. THE WEATHER THURSDAY. OCTOBER 6. 1921 Sunrise, 8:52 a. m.: sunset, 824 p. m. set, 10:13 p. m. Chicago and vicinity TRIBUNE Fair Thursday and probably 'Friday : BAROMETER. moderate tempera- ture: moderate west CLOU4. to northwest winds ,04""41111ah Thursday, shiftir g to north and north- z ,- east Friday. f) Illinois Fair Thurs- day a n d probably I rr.ep 4e4 Friday; warmer Thursday in south portion. I TEIEFERATITRZ ZN 1B10411.110 Last 24 homy. 1 BAROM BIM& 87 44 COPYRIGHT: 1921: BY Tag CRICAGO TRIBUNE. Moon - -- -- - ---- Schang tiad a MAN131131. 4 r. 31 GT 311N1M1311. 7 A. M 44 some runs and 3 a. m....48 11 a. ni....58 7 p. m....68 stopped him. 4 a- in....44-1 Noon 59 8 P- ta--83 r Thrills. & a. m.--45 1 p. m 81 9 P 111-..-90 0 L. ni....44 2 p. In 84 10 p. ni....80 dashing game. 7 3. ni....44 I 3 p. m lid 11 p. rn....80 8 a. m....45 1 4 p. m 87 I Midnight -.58 1 that They 9 a. to..49 I 5 P. rn '661 I a. m.57 he first inning 10 a. m....5318 p. m 84 2 s. m.....50 Oat moment the Mean temperature for 24 hours to 2 a. ni.. 55.5. Normal for the day. 58. Excess 'ensive. To play since Jan. 1. 1.948 dereea. Precipitation to 8 p. m. name. Dodd:Willi 159 efltalna 11-) i since Jan- 1- 1-78 inches. . Aefr Atr AZTHE VORLIVS I rrl. V- s - CRIME IN JUVENILES, ALOPECIA IN ADULTS, CURABLE VIA GLANDS Philadelphia, Pa., Oct. 6.Crimina1 inclinations and incompetency in children may be prevented at inception by proper treatment of the endocrine ALL WORLD TRIES ITO TORPEDO U. S. OFF SEA: LASKER New York. Oct. 5.Special.--Foreign interests are silently but surely working to undermine the American merchant marine, for which they can not be blamed. Chairman Lasker, United States shipping board. said today at a luncheon of the Advertising Cub of New York in the Hotel Commodore. This statement followed his explanation of the reasons for and the provisions of the Jones bill. He said that the measure was framed on the assumption that an American merchant marine could not be established without extraneous assistance. " This bill." he said, "must be given life by the present board. The hostile forces from within and without sowing seeds of dlscord and distrust must be met and vanquished or America. will perish frort, the oceans and be confined in carning trade to within its own borders." TRENCH CAVE-IN BURIES MAN 12 MINUTES P Peter Reding, 30. 1146 Ashland avenue. EVantitOn. was nearly suffocated last night when a trench he was digging by lantern light at 807 Asbury street. the borne of his brotber-in-law. caved in and he was buried twelve minutes before rescuers dug tarn out When he Wag released he stepped from the trench unhurt and had to help his brother-in-law, George Schmidt, who warn exhausted from dig-ging- THURSDAto OCTOBER 6. 1921.:-30 , PAGES. MI siacias-UREP a .01MII Ilimmmod THE WORLD SERIES IS ON! (Copyright ; 192,1: By The Chicago Tribune-1 ,. I 1 an GREATEST . l TIN LIZZIE GETS GOAT'S GOAT, AND 0, THE CARNAGE! Puts All the Rescuing Cops to Flight. Sees Red and Runs Amuck. -But yesterdayhe saw red. He became a caveman. He back leaped through the centuries to the time when he was a god of sin. And before his eyes swept a pageant of resplendent caliphs, bashaws, emirs, viziers, glittering warriors, a fanfare of barbaric , sensualism. In his delirium of fantasie he had ceased to be the billy goat play- mate of Roy Douglas, aged 3 2656 West Adams street. He was a hard boiled egg. " He's wrecking the neighborhood. The beast is insane," shouted James Murphy yesterday over the phone to the Warren avenue police station. There was a shriek. Then" the bloodthirsty pagans just chewed a hole in my basement window.'" He ChargesCops Flee. Police came on the run 'with riot rang. Murphy called the detective bureau. A squad flew westward. Murphy sent an S. O. S. to the dog pound. A wagon set off on two wheels for his home. In the Murphy front yard they found Tamerlane the Great. He had just finished sapping the house foundations with his horns. He saw the posse, lowered his head and charged The cops fled. " He ought to be taken to the peyehl, ryathic hospital for examination," said Mr. Murphy last night "I think he's dementia praecox. Ita afraid to leave the house.' STINNES FACES CRIMINAL TRIAL ' IN ESSEN COURT 'Chicago Tribune Foreign News Servicei BERLIN, Oct. 5.Accused of cheating the German war department out of millions of marks by not paying war prisoners their full wages, Hugo glands and the dietary regulation of 1 Tamerlane the Great cocked a sly food, Dr. H. P. Friedenberg of New ! eye and looked with atavistic lust upon Stinnes & Co. faced criminal trial at York told the Pennsylvania Medical) a tin lizzie that was clattering down I Essen today. . society in convention tonight. west Adams street This case is the first official attention 4 Truancy, dishonesty and criminal He then betook himself over an eight to numerous charges. many of them tendencies in Juveniles are the results made openly by S'ocialists in the reichs- foot fence, chased a grocer's boy half of disease which may be traced to the tag, that Herr Stinnes was! Germany's n hlrunir. rvettirl.r1 'kir", I.-. 1-., .t- - -- functions are not definitely known to 1 ......!... .... ,-......,..,!!o.. IL gill Iltin in me front yard of James Murphy's home, , ! struction Of certain Belgian and medical science. but which that science French industries for no other reasons had learned to control. I 2658 West Adams street, and thought- I fully spat out the pieces. than to prevent the reconstruction of Hair can be made to grow on bald these rival industries after the war. h Something went tick-tick in the brain heads; short men can be made to grow It is believed that enormous legal several inches; fat men can be made of Tamerlane the Great yesterday. consequences will result from the Es-slender and gracefulall by proper Once he had been an amiable old billy 1 goat, his tummy rotund with discarded ! sen trial. If the test case is success- treatment of the various glands that constitute the' endocrine, he said. ! ful, the war department hopes to re- bric-a-brac, cold cream jars, garbage I cover many millions. Herr Stinnes is ALL WORLD TRIES cans. and old auto t es. It w the 'richest man in Germany today. as his I proudest boast at in all his sixty- controlling coal mines, shipping and that TO TORPEDO U. S. with clothesline lingerie. seven years he had never tampered industries of all kinds. 1 TEXAN DIES OF WOUNDS HE GOT IN KLAN BATTLE Waco. Tex.. Oct. 5.---With the death today of Louis Crow. 61 from wounds received in a fight at Lorena Saturday night. when Sheriff Bob Buchanan attempted to stop a Ku Klux Kla-11 parade, announcement of the date when the McLennan county grand jury will be summoned to investigate the incident was awaited here with keen interest. Until a late hour tonight neither District Judge R. I. Munroe nor County Attorney F. B. Tierry had Indicated when the jury would be called. Ten men were injured during the fight. Crows death was the first. Sheriff Buchanan and Ed Howard, a spectator, were seriously wounded. France Bestows Honor Ribbon on Charlie Chaplin PARIS, Oct. 5.The French government tonight decorated Charlie Chaplin with the purple ribbon of the order of public Instruction following his appearance before 8,000 persons at the Trocadero when the film. " The Kid," was shown for the first time in France. Charlie, known to France as Chariot, refused' to make a speech. merely bowing when the audience cheered him. Doug'.as Fairbanks, who was introduced "to the assembly. -merely salaamed. Mary Pickford and Cecile Sorel refused to appear when the spectators applauded and ca:Led for them. . 7 I 110 ., ' nEWSPAPER, t , , O. IpMMO Ommon IPARIS TRAINS, BURN 111 TUBE; 33 KNOWN DEAD Commuters Trapped in Long Tunnel. ceeds 100- The first firemen and soldiers to reach the scene succeeded in carrying THE ETERNAL TRIANGLE by Inez Haynes Irwin 118QA delightful i BLUE RIBBON short story in Sunday's Tribune . S -7tGzikoibiF,,,:-4.--i..A nueAoe PRICE TWO ,. Justice is blind. Ben Lieberman, a Ult 1L I 0 Will suspect in the Klein loan bank robbery of recent memory . last night proved it. Mr. Lieberman was seized about two Startling Charge years ago in connection with the hold- ' up in the loan bank, which is located! in the Brevoort hotel building. Some 1?PliPf Ran rill Chi dere. ' And then began an argument. The Greenberg boy held on to the gun. The older lad grabbed one end A BABY in its first year, Pat. of it. The little I .ad was knocked rick figured, is only a wad of down on the ground. . His brother. Oscar, attempted to In. flesh. And Pamela intended i terfsre. to see the infant as little 'as I "Don't hurt him. Magnusr' he I pleaded. Then finally the two lads possible, so as not to bore ft.! were separated. Magnus Gren stood I upright. pointing the gun at the Grcen- TIM VrIrt'D NT A I berg lad. , , r ILI EDIT10111 . CENTS IIERWS11023s. EARRErcilla. OMEMO IloilmS OMINEEll '1 Walks Past 'CHICAGO SWEAT Bars in Role SHOP PEONAGE of Cellmate FOR VETS BARED Startliui Charge by Relief Board Chief. c...1, $30.000 ehanged hands in the robbery. I -- -- -- . -- ------ ----- --- which occurred in December. 1919. The BULLETIN. ' case raised much furore at the time. BY ARTHUR SEARS HENNING. and eventually Lieberman was held In Washington, D. C.. Oct. t.---ESpePARIS, Oct. 5.--(By Associated $50,000 bonds. He skipped the bonds. cia1.1Thirty thousand crippled 801- Press.)--Seventeen of those injured He concealed w a s picked weapons ot in s dcarryd Detroit osi et nf toern cc ae r 7 0- -1 itei dpileors ttlf the world in e tunnel wreck have died in hos- ing w in mushroom w s h roaor are h m o. i:caintig xonea; the pitals, according to the Havas a year in prison. East week Sergt ; - ! training institutions and farmed out Agency, bringing the total number Bermingham of the Chicago detective ! by the government to sweat shops in of dead -in the disaster to thir- bureau went to Michigan and brought i 4 virtual slavery. ty-three. Exploration of the seven- him back. t ! This was the sensational charge teen burned cars has not yeto been The Bond Was O. K. ' possible, and it is feared that they Lieberman was placed in a cell w made today by Col. Charles R. Forbes, ith ! - or o the United States Veterans' . f contain additional victims. George Williams. in durance under direct ! bureau, in cornmentinip upon a report $3,000 bonds. on a robbery charge. ! BY JOHN CLAYTON- Shortly before midnight last night Mrs. he transmitted President Harding die- , 'Chicago Tribune Foreign News Service. Anita Lieberman, 1533 Roosevelt road, i closing deplorabie conditions in the ye-Copyright: 1921: By The Chicago Tribune. appeared at the Jail with a bond for I cationai training system In Chicago. PARIS, Oct. 5.--Fire raging in $3.000, tIpproved by Judge Adams of : Col. Forbes issued orders discon- the wreckage of two suburban trains the Municipal court, calling for the de- tiouirg a number of private Chicago I liverance of George Williams. schoo:s as vocational training install- which collided in the Batignolles tun-1 1 Assistant Jailer William Charvet. tioris because the former soldiers were nel, 300 yards from Gare St. Lazare.! - ! who was on duty for the second time not receiving the proper- instruction. prevented any estimate at 9 o'clock! only, received Mrs. Lieberman, looked tonight of the number of passengers! I at the bonds, noted their genuine- Greed of Employers, Charged. . believed to have met death. It is I ness and , called out for George Wil- The director also found that the vofeared, however, that the toll of death ' hams to appear. A man strolled up. cationally trained former soldiers were will be high, as the average number Charvet did not know him, and un- being exploited by Chicago employers carried in Paris suburban coaches ex- locked the door.. The man and Mrs. in some instances. ceeds 100. Lieberman walked away. As a result of his observations, Col. The first firemen and soldiers to Denies Collusion. I Forbes urges the establishment of at reach the scene succeeded in carrying One of the formalities of releasing a i least four national schools to train ex out the bodies of five dead. Eleven 'prisoner on bond calls for his signature. i service men in all phases of their more bodies were found later near one I Lieberman signed the name of George ! chosen vocations in order to eliminate entrance to the tan' nel, making the Williams. Some time later in checking ; the evils, attendant upon the farming known dead sixteers, , More than up A the signature the forgery 1-a3 1 out of veterans to contract commercial 100 injured were rescued. Many of discovered. Charvet went back into , ands industrial institutions.- these were seriously hurt. 1 the cell and found Williams asleep. - " We iiiia e been farming men out to . - The flames spread rapidly through?, Jailer Lawrence was notiSed cheap tailering establishments ex and re- : s; the coaches and filled the tunnel, pre- heroe of the war for the paired to the jail to interrogate see- I oohing venting entrance from either end. Fire- eral persons. among them be:ng Wit- ! be, of .' mushroom institutions," men worked frantically, cutting a hole hams. He suspects Williams was in , created for the purpose of getting fed-through the pavement of Rue de Rome collusion, with Lit;berman. Will1ams de- eta! traisees and government money." and into the roof of the tunnel. flies collusion. He says he didn't hear , col. Forbes said. Trains for Versailles Collide. his name called. " Furthermore, till government has-The collision occurred at 6:15 o'clock. furnished these privately managed A train for Versailles, loaded with . training shops with their machinery commuters, stopped In the tunnel while BROTHER SHOOTS and equipment- I ' propane to cliSe Ia broken coupling was being repaired. every mushroom Institution. There A second Versailles train crashed into BROTHER ACTING are forty or fifty different types of ! the rear of it. these. I figure there are 30.000 vet- I A tank filled with exploded. gas AS PEACEMAKER erans of the total 100,01I0 pow receiv- I, exploded. The flames shot from car t ing vocational training Sn places of to car. Six cars were on fire as fright- this character.. - . i A ened and slightly injured passengers Rotten Deal. Ile Says. l raced to safety out of the tunnel. Scuffle Over dun May -Isn't it idetten on the face of It? Fire, heat and smoke drove back Prove Fatal. . It is nothing 'short of slavery to put firemen and soldiers who had rushed . 1 men in certarn types, of these instituinto the tunnel to rescue the injured. Oscar Gren, 12 years old, ssis south i tions. We want to establlsh schools The last fireman to leave the tunnel Racine avenue, attempted to act as so the meta will be honestly and prop- s declared seventeen carriages were then peacemaker between his 16 year - old il cry rehabilitated instead of destroy- on fire. brother and Harry Greenberg, a 6 year ! inz their morale. We are going t As flames shot out from each end old neighbor boy, yesterday. Last night. I give better study to the physical, men of the tunnel, firemen directed streams with a bullet just below his heart. he tal, and moral side of each man given : of water into the bore. From within into our care." . was said to be dying in German Dea- carne cries and moans of the dying. In his report to the President, Col. coness hospital. The older brother was More gas tanks exploded filling the - Iscrbes said in reference to his observa- held by the police pending the outcome tunnel with poisonous fumes. De- of his brother's fight for life. tions of the vocational training system spite the fact that the heat and gases in Chicago: held the firemen several hundred feet Yesterday the brother, Magnus, for-1 " In Chicago, the character and scope from the mouth of the tunnel, a few merly an inmate of St. tharles School i of vocational training being offered by survivors, with faces and bodies burned for Boys, met a friend. Stanley Bain.1 the government was reviewed at some and blackened, fought their way out who lives in the vicinity of South Ked- I length. I found in some instances that of the inferno. , zie avenue and West 63d street. Bain ! the schools of institutions under oon100,000 Stranded in Paris. had a pistol, the property of his father. tract with the government were not More than 100,000 commuters leave " Let me take it," Magnus said. giving the type of instruction which Paris for their Stomes every evening " Sure," said 13ain. the government had a right to expect, on trains going out of St. Lazare eta- Boy Takes Pistol Home. and which its beneficiaries should re- ' tion. Vast crowds gathered aboilt the Magnus took the pistol. At his home cc. iVe. and after a thorough survey station and there was no end of con- he removed the bullets and sawed the of the situation I gave orders for the , fusion. Gendarmes dispersed them or ends from themthe deadly dum-dum discontinuapce of training in certain directed them to barracks, which the of the battlefield. instiuticns. - government opened as sleeping guar- -Then he went outside. His younger i Government Isn't Vigilant. ters for the stranded suburbanites. brother. Ctscar, was playing on the " Instances also were found where The wreck IS considered one of the sidewalk with the Greenberg child. I the trainees of the government were worst in the railroad history of'France. The gun was in a holster on Magnus' I being exploited by their employers, and The tunnel in which it occurred,is hip. The Greenberg boy noticed is I where the government was not as vigia half mile long. It leads from St. " What's that?" he asked. lant as it should have been in the inTesare station. It was dark when the " A guna real gun," Magnus re-Iterest of its disabled ex-service men and collision occurred. i . plied. ! women. I went into this condition Authorities declared that identifica' " Let me see it?" the Greenberg boy thoroughly with the authorities at Chi- tion of those trapped in the burning pleaded. !cog and believe the conditions aro now I wreckage would probably never be pos- Argue Over Weapon. 1 somewhat rectified." eible. The beat comiSig from the Magnus took the gun out. The 6 year Col Forbes said he would be unable mouths of the tunnel was so intense old boy took it in his hands. Thin.1 to give until tomorrow the names of that they felt certain any bodies in babylike, he wanted to play with it a I the Chicago institutions dist7rontinued. the wreckage must be burned to cin- I while. To this Magnus Gren objected. l The remainder of the Forbes report dere. A nel then hesan an argument. ! on Chicago follows: Col. Forbes t-ald. - Furthermore, till government has-furnished these privately managed training shops with itheir machinery and equipment- I propse to cltbse every mushroom institution. There are forty or fifty different types of these. I figure there are 30.000 vet- erans of the total 100,01)0 now receiving vocational training 4n places of this character... A Rotten Deal, Ile Says. Isn't It idetten on the face of it? It is nothing 'short of slavery to put men in certarn types, of these Institutions. We want to establlsh schools so the men a ill be honestly and properly rehabilitated instead of destroy Arg-ue Over Weapon. somewhat rectified." Magnus took the gun out. The 6 year Cot Forbes said he would be unable i old boy took it in his hands. Thin. 1 to give until tomorrow the names of babylike, he wanted to play with it a I the Chicago institutions discontinued. while. To this Magnus Gren objected. The remainder of the Forbes report And then began an argument. on Chicago follows: The Greenberg boy held on to the " There is a very preesing need here gun. The older lad grabbed one end for the proper hospitalization of two of it. The little lad was knocked types of casestuberculosis and mental down on the ground. diseases. I recommend that the Speed- His brother. Oscar attempted to in- terfere. way hospital be immediately rushed to completion. " Don't hurt him. Magnus!" he Plans for Great Lakes. pleaded. Then finally the two lads " While in Chicago I inspected the G were separated. Magnus Gren stood Naval Training station at reat Lakes. upright. pointing the gun at the Green- and reccmmend that that part of the berg lad. , F tati on known as Camp !log; be trans A shot ng out The younger brother a - bacatptaerertyoffosrtee3olo buildings In Front of Gun. ferred to the Veteran's bureau. At " Don't: Don'tr' cried Magnus' present Camp Ross is unoccupied. brother. jumping in between the. boys. ra The" 1-e ia g a refl. The little Greenberg boy screamed The camp Is well located with a oudly. good climate and can be made ready i Neighbors rushing from the house for occupancy within sixty days. I providing round Magnus standing on the side have in mind. should Camp Ross be walk with.the smoking pistol. His transferred to the Veteran's bureau. brother. Osc,ar, lay at his feet. The that the navy should be called upon 3reenberg boy was crying. to operate this inetitution on account Magnus Gleenberg was locked up in of the close proximity of Camp Roes t cell at Enflewood police station. "1 to the naval reservation, and the ildn't Mean to do itI didn't mean to obvious necessity for using a co on lo itl",was all he'd say. Abating plant and other facilliti es. whleh . i. . . IP, IN io Leaps in Front of Gun. "Don't: Don'tr cried Magnus' brother, jumping in between the, boys. A shot rang out The younger brother fell. The Little Greenberg boy screamed loudly. Neighbors rushing from the house found Magnus standing on the sidewalk with.the smoking pistol. His brother, Oscsr, lay at his feet. The Greenberg boy was crying. Magnus Gleenberg was locked up in a cell at Enliewood police station. "I didn't mean to do itI (Will mean to do It!" ,was all he'd Bay. : : - ,- . t i ; I - - - , 121 , I IgE DA": 1 nis Is IT FA vare IcoLu3 (FIB 110M Gli 10111.1E! lays NM to 3-0 1, au . i, .. , 'E7 tP;es 1121 w Inenth toipt ,elmg! , I. ilayera lab ol 'aim 1 pc - Awe 5. IS pe , t hwns II pt The' 11 ,. a CM 'grk4V, 4 rr r iC: Sibs 11 li; a a 111 a c k q' BM t', White 1 And , leen; 4 Cana tp: Plays r Clubs' v, , ', ,' New s p - Y : uld's 1 e0 bitti , 'Tt. to a in to ! sho; A , Vthot 1 o k. las a b 1,tular 61 ',e ti tile's ei -,dgra i Stu ti , 1 lat, et' s!ttt. 1,tit't e was t Traci Zed te 1 1 :The 1 edge b lan4r: - ..: kg. 01 i ,ver3 , let:on -7, ey 1 ' td It -moat F - the t 8;144 . StO o., 40 azu - , even . -Ink , ' 1 xik a ..,7 , ., up f te a boo, , is on' ' ' Wing T lett , tt in a k ( la it 1 1 Ittel , ra eki Irtet 5 le hid ' '''''-g tile ::.1 bete rat a . 444t rig I tett t ' VI IrDi , 'nler Is -. re't bri : wo ai , 4 Dal eel 50 'le -nit ' , to tre tin 'it the Za the D .7at tla .,t it,a, zhe 1.4 itelipeil . Ittn a , Nalt - e ."' '' 1y r-- c, ArN e-N, e-. m .. L5 i 13 g rE , 1--DD 10 a- )) 0 Q:i Q' ,. , ., 1 RUTHS,J1107111P';11 '.:11::1.t1,11'1111TlizTitif 1:14............ 1 '.... , , , . ill , " . ' Orftr .."-", . i k . . .. - . , .... II ,,11 04 ,-:- . 11 .- 1111 :.: ; i BABE t pit,i, 4,... 111(11(til.. ..... i , , ;.....:. 11111::.:.:. 1 01 ... , . 1.: 1 i., ii, 1 illi : iiiilliiiti,1:1:i:::::;;;...1117111-iliviiiiiiiii:1::.:::11---1-:.:........, svoRLD A-I -1.14 ,,i -... , -., sitiess . -. Bi-1 ! Io - ' ' II IIII .' . 11 I. i'l 'II,- -,.:: g 1 f T. I i : - ;" '11 - i 1 l . 'I've.. i I Ili .......... . .:'.7 141.1-...,-.1k;. .: 1 11 , f ' - 4,,4, P j II , . ..... i, ill' I 1,;,;,' .,;.. 11 11111111111111 .1 1 . .1 , i III::: p , ....,' piZotlzieV4,44411- J s.,cp, v - 1 --- 11 GIANTS VS YANWS .1 , '-- . 1 I - , .;,,ty IT:yrroOrf;44- ei13-093'' 4. v . ,, ,. ,. 7 4 - --,------------1 " ----- I . (..,, , .. ,-, ...1.,,,9 4-, , . I i id -- - I , ., ,I s,,o, ,,...-,--,.., .--., --, , I I .- la' . -02.,,, 1 .. ., . I ..' 1 ,1,40 p .,;,--- ..it fosa, . ',111,1 OlIMIL, - rt ,,, jr. c. v .- ,,, 4rif ti,dik. - ,. il 11,1, .--- -Ncl, t ; . ., -"of Z4diji - .4.. v It4 7.k., . . ,-. i y el(lieft , . , e , -- - ,. 'Aits -L It't et Fi3O1,, ....6 .- - '.- .- k I '':i s lit ' 4i V '11.- ' - -''' .IN'. .. 17 .'sA,.., , , , 3 . ' --',., A, tf.s7 '-:"- , 1 ,. -----. . 40. - - , -4, 11 ', '.3"- ' -: 7- - - ' '' ' - . ! ) v ,' - --.-z...-,,-; - - 'd : í tl r---- - A r .' v :.,,1 ,------,...--,-- , , ..., , , ,., , , ty;- li. ,.... . 4i i -------- -,,,, I h --, .,,,...z.:. .1-, :-,--... .------,.. ,,,..N;, ' ' ..-,,-,,,,,...... , ' , .1......).......: : --,,.:.4:1; , , . it14- de; '..''''----- N.-- .. ' ' n. , , . . ... : , ' N , -.. Z:, N... . ., 7' . ::.;......"::.:. , '1 t , , S 14 - , A , ." ' . ' . At vt,. 'ts : , tgl. 1 , , ,. , ' Mk .. y - -- A - . ,,, A''t . 1114.Altits. lik i - - rou. , ,,, .. xvt.--.,,, ....--, - ''. . Ak , svi,' . ' '14 --,4 1-,-, ' v4k "'IktltIA .LtirluxikaNlt..111:;,410":,M.R.a..4-ilk ..e'. 4-m0111, ' 4,11041;allitmmik . .,..,--.41,--a,,rig-ITr--olva. .4, , ,,,,,.,.,1,.,,s.st-,,Alk,. zutiv4..tataltalwiktrown .. :. : . . ) i .,v..6 ...Java; ,...:, -y.....wlez.z.t...e... til I N .1 - 't, - '0 -VA' ssmilmo "',1,400um,1"''''"141.0,, , of . . ,,,, , m -,- ,- i .. : X 10',XNT,.,:t. ' 4141"14r.QX1rag s"';.7.Z:1---- ',. ' -.,s 4, 31,--, . ,,,",Illikv,,,ALIVIImenIMNIIII ....4,ZAV.:,z, II , s' ' ' ..,,....:, ,,;.4.1"14, w,.. ,.. 4.V., ., z.......,"JA1)11, .:11' INC' 11'14,-..14411011&1211V1 '''.,,...:....,S .., '...4 A.:4-11k , 11,141,...,..110A44 21,17,01.11riar ,,,41: '4',4-."'" . , 11,441.1,7,44,,,,,,, I ,.0ACIRP r,2,... Noboo,, , 140111164.1104.1151, 7 ,A....,:z.,4L.A v 44; NAT. . 1-.. , ...; .s...........s...-4...:......:2 . 2 -.11i-.--11-- 11211! "kr. v.. --.--,...v--- Nes ''''-,- - - -.;c7.71,31;TQL,z,Ti"---.17 . , ' , r It 1 - r4,-..2,, ..,,,......., , '--.---------------.----- ,... -k : I p., . ' ) ----------------------11------------------- 1:1- '4 : '1-4.; - --------------.:.. 7, , ,,,,,, ..,. N., . ., ,t,,,. , , . ,., ..p -5.---6e ,. 4,41;.,,--- 1 life-. :11wiek. , ' ,4,4-0, ' .. d'Atl, 4r " et.V.',40-"t ,01; -V Nikw' - Vv. -,,ttr:t,-,..t.-4..i. , , -'' 4.'el'. 1.P.-4- 'fr-4-or4flie---4-40 ,kx. A --$, --4.....;--,--4,-,-,4-4,-----4.--",,-.- -zg,,,......e. - ....04-4-,0:-, ....--; k Ni." tr .,,A7,44 ) ...tr.-.r-z-,4--,,,t,,...:4--,zzetf,.Atl -I- --.4--,,,,---,...-zot- ,,,4,0 0.. 4, .--,-4,441-,-4-4:,1.1,,,-...,,,-.;:,.--,--4- ,t4,,, 4-..,,- .,,z,,,,,,,,,r..--,,,-.4,-, ,,,, Rt, .0 ,--, . .-.-::..T2,4.4,,,--..tv.z..t.-,-,,...-,.. ,,,-, -,, ,,,:, - -.9-4,-,, ,,,.4., , -.--,,,,,-2,.- , ,,,, .41,." A ' '' V., 04,4,41414.4414.4.40,J2,41,0,4,4.r 44 .47.144 , . ,.Z.;4'4,:"4, - t , 4'14' .,..O '' AP,' :47,45-41.!444;,, , ,,,, "tit " , i i 1 Z6t;:r4r.:21;7614.42114 '. 44,141.44'4,414. ftik,-....,.7 ' ,t.,'; ,444:4,,Ifile4IA!",.., (0401,7174''.NN. ' 7' - rwv.22;2:9IZAZ41141141.P. ... , -4'.:,..-'1.',.., . 401. W 'W'54i" 04: '.. 4,,,,, . ---r-- estreAA141,--,-404r,A, . -..... -V..S. , 46,r,t. 44,. - .-----o- , ",,r41Pall,-"1.0 0.'...7 -" '''2' - V. C,7.''' it'it'47.1","W ,1.-.---- ,;- 4,1 ,41,,tbdirsh , .-t-- --.-,, -, .,---, ,- -IP 41' d', ...-,.4.4414,Z1NINO,' , toly.1, ellat b.,tb-,, grip --------- - - -z - , ,, --,,,--e, . '.. .14110,-- ii..--1'51-'11'4-4.'"' t ''' -4,i ''41r A." A e----,--e,. 4tRikr tie4.ral - -....., ...,...,,- .... 46,14,7,;,,, -...,64.!.., - , ----Ar - 4"),,, 0.4,04-e,,s4v, - . .,, 40,4. no,. Jr.,,,e,,,,, 4,0,--4114,,o, ;---414,1,f4,t,,J42,01,,,p- ,t,4,,,roorliqyzii.., - ,,,,i-ce,,,P6,,, -,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, a "-.---Acilp ' 4;,-4,4;-':, ' sdia-",- .. 'Ikern14-,'," 41114, 4,41el-441;44N, . '64,,t?,4444,1P-4,,12P4Z, 4.--.4,14.b. . . , ' , 40,44-,,,l'ir '02, ; :. , ---,-(rceice - 1 AT EST . i arm cuOuo , lo if 17, Z t dh. 'kt;i1-.....tza 1 4 .......,6.
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 18,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month