The Decatur Daily Review from Decatur, Illinois on November 2, 1919 · Page 5
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The Decatur Daily Review from Decatur, Illinois · Page 5

Decatur, Illinois
Issue Date:
Sunday, November 2, 1919
Page 5
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Sunday Morning, November 2,1919. T H E D E C A T U R R E V I E W PACE FIVE ILLINI ELEVEN SWAMPS CHICAGO Score 10 to 0--Maroon Championship Hopes Capsized Before 18,000 Persons. Urbana, Nov. 1--Displaying a start- Ing reversal of form and using typical Zuppke strategem, Illinois capsized Chicago championship hopes on Illinois field this afternoon, winning 10 to 0, before eighteen thousand persons, the largest crowd that ever attended an athletic contest here. Governor Frank O. Lowden, George Ade and other notables Joined the Jiorr.scomng throne to -watch the annual scrap between the two old enemies. MAROONS OUTPLAYED. Illinois outplayed the Maroons from b e g i n n i n g to end, there being no time when they became really dangerous. The only time when they ·were within even s t r i k i n g distance of a '.ouchdown -was In the third period when the ball was carried to the Illinois 18-yard line, but here the lllinl braced and took the ball on downs. Ralph Fletcher, who replaced Sternaman in the Illinois lineup, when the Sprinefleld star was Injured, proved a nemesis for the Stage men. He made all of the Illinois points, kicking a place kick in the second period and going over for a touchdown in the thtrd period. CHICAGO TIED UP. Chicago's fast back field proved a disappointment to the 1,200 Maroon rooters who accompanied the team for there was no time when they ·were able to gain consistently. Graham, Maroon q u a r t e r , was especially unfortunate, as there was no time when he w?.s able to get loose from the agile Illini. WHISTLE LOWERS SCORE. The whistle a n n o u n c i n g the end of the game probably saved the Maroons another t o u c h d o w n , for Illinois had carried the ball to their three-yard | line when the game ended. LINEUP. Illinois -- Carney, le: Ingwerson. (Capt.) It; Leifvendahl, Ig; Depler, c; Applegran, rg; Petty, rt: Smith, re; Bob Fletcher, qb; Sternaman, Ihb; ·Walquist, rhb; Crangle, fb. Chicago -- Hlnkle, le; Biggins, (Capt.) It; Stegeman, le; Reber, c; j Bwenson, rg; Barker, rt: MacDonald, | re: Graham, qb; Cole, Ihb; Elton, r h b ; ' Tanisch. fb Score by quarters-Illinois 9 3 7 0--10 Chicago 0 0 0 0-- 0 Scoring for Illinois-Touchdown--Ralph Fletcher( subs t i t u t e for Sternaman). Goal from touchdown -- Ra'ph Fletcher. Goal from field -- Ralph Fletcher. Referee--Birch, Earlham. "Umpire--Mumma, West Point. Head linesman--St. John, Notre Dam?. Field Judge--Thorber, Colgate. Time of periods--Fifteen minutes : each. Plays Great Game Against Old Rivals. D e c a t u r H i g h s t h o o l f o o t b a l l team O o f . .itul its ancu-nt fee, S p i i n g f i e l d I l l o h S a t u r d a y at S p r i n g f i e l d by a score of 12 to 0 Two cars of j u b i l ant rooters r e t u r n e d on the at 10 o'clock F a t u r J a y n i r r h t and made t h e i r presence felt by f i r i n g blanks, shooting g i a n t firecrackers, and g i v i n g school yells. Decatur o u t p l a v c d Sprinqfiflcl at every stage of the game. A superior offense and a stone wall defense won for th e Red and W h i t e . The ball was in S p r i n g f i e l d t e r r i t o r y most of the time. The Decatur !inf» cmored I t s e l f w i t h p l o i y b y s m e a r i n g the S p r i n g f i e l d a t t a r k . PLAY STRONG G A M E In the l i n e Telling ns u s u a l played a s t e l l a r g-jime Captain P i n n e y also was a t o ^ e r of s t r e n g t h for Deeitur. Howman. n t end. played a, b r i l l i a n t game. Eon man looks like a logical choice for a p o s i t i o n on the a l l - M a t e t e a m S p r i n g f i e l d resorted to an a e r i a l a t t a c k b u t t h e D e c a t u r secondary defense succeeded in b r e a k i n g it u p f a i r l y easily. The f i r s t h a l f was scoreless. But in the second h a l f the Red and W h i t e r.srirregation s t a r t e d the f i r e w o r k s . A series of end r u n s and l i n e plays carried t h e hall I n t o S p r i n g f i e l d t e r r i - tory. A b e a u t i f u l long ri"~s f r o m P e e d y to "Cowman took the hall over for the f i r s t score of the game. Mueller made the second t o u c h d o w n on an end run a f t e r the hall had been advanced w i t h i n scoring distance Dy s t r a i g h t f e o t h a l l . R^edy was a consistent ground gainer. SECONDS -niX. The P e c a t u r Seconds also brought h o m e t h e bacon f iv w i n n i n g t h e i r game w i t h tlio Sprn gfleld Seconds by a score of fi to 0. Meyer scored the touchdown for the Seconds. This gnrne was hard fought, and for a long t i m e it looked as if e i t h e r team m i g h t come t h r o u g h the winner. C A M E CAM. ED OFF. Interesting Contest to Start at 2:30. There's a pretty strong: rumor there's going to be a real football game on Staley field Sunday afternoon when the Staley pigskin artists crash into the Champaign Independents. Of course the big secret can't be let out. It's sub-rosa stuff !ut a wise football fan can do little 'fi:;- gerln' for himself and then go out and see if he hasn't doped things out right. GOOD LINE-UP The fact. Is there are going to f some famous Smiths and Johnsons and Joneses on the visitors tt am Sunday. The game Is booked for f:30. Manager Wasem Is going to have practically the same l i n e - p p as used at previous festivities w h i l e one or two new men w.ll apt ear in at least part of the game. One of these Is Moffett, the former M i l h k i n star who made the All-State one season. A n o t h e r new man about ready to break into the l i n e - u p la "Buster" Woodworth, the baseball player, who also used to shine on a h i g h school 'ootball team. -· Arrangements for the great day it Taylorville on Tuesday, Nov. 11, are being made. The Staley company will close down its mechanical and construction deaprtments to allow those people to go to Taylorville l u t ·will not be, able to close m a n u f r - - turinsr departments. H o w e v e r , enough fans are going to make a special train over the Wabash. SPECIAL TRAIN The train will not leave until right after the d i n n e r hour and will r e t u r n Immediately after the game, g i v i n g everyone an opportunity to get their meals at home. Those not wanting to come home right a f t e r t^e game, will find t h e i r tickets good on the regular trains. The r o u n d t r i p fare ·will b e J] so and the admlsison to the game, $1, which Includes the war tax. During the next week, the starch ·workers team will go through some stiff workouts. They will have three half-day practices Officials for the game have not been named yet but ·will be soon. N 0 Decatur or Tay- Jorville men will o f f i c i a t e and It 'is planned to have officials from either the Big Ten conference or Illinois Mlr.or College conference Pa".i. Xov. 1. -- Tho football game b f t i v o ' n Tuscola hi^h and Pnna high oLhool iv a s called off because of rain. FIELD TOO MUDDY. Atwood. Xov. 1. -- Owing to the m u d d y f i e l d Atwood did not play Ber i f i n t here today, PLlflllflLL Terrific Line Plunges Defeat Badgers. Madison, Wis., Nov. 1.--Minnesota upset the dope completely here today and handed Wisconsin its first defeat of the year, 19 to 7, in a same featured by the terrific line plunging of the Gopher backs, who romped a r o u n d the touted enemy's ends, Meyers and Weston, ,for bis gains. Wisconsin was on the defensive almost every m i n u t e of the first half and did not open up with Its beat trick, the forwad pass, u n t i l the I third quarter. Then the Badgers I worked a half dozen passes for long sains, only to be checked when other throws were intercepted by'" the Gophers. ' GOPHERS SCORE IN SECOND. Minnesota scored Its first touchdown late in the second period. Lampi ran a p u n t back from mid-field to Wisconsin's 25-yard line. Osa made seven yards. Wisconsin held twice but a forward puss. Kubcn to Lampi, b r o u g h t the ball w i t h i n three yards of a touchdown, from where Haertle scored. Lampi missed goal. The second G o p h e r score came In this t h i r d quarter, Bundt, Wisconsin, f u m b l i ' d a f t e r a 12-yard sain and Ruben scooped the ball to within five yards of goal and from here, after three plays, Kuben v e n t over for the score. Lampi missed goal. RUBEN MAKES TOUCHDOWN. Befoi e t h a t period ended Minnesota l.r.d carried the ball to w i t h i n 10 yards ot a n o t h e r scoie and in the last quart i r s t a r t i n g from tins point, the Gophers scored. R u b e n made the touch- d o u n and Lampi kicked goal. \Virconsin's only p o i n t s came Imm e d i a t e l y a f t e r the third Gopher t o u c h d o w n . Minnesota kicked off and Davey r e t u r n e d 15 yards from Ins 20-yard line. The first play attempted was a f o r w a r d pass, which was u n s u c c e s s f u l . On the next play ( S u n d t shot a n o t h e r pass. Meyers caught it on Minnesota s 40-yard line and made a t o u c h d o w n . Davey kicked goal, OFS, l e f t halfback, and Han'.e, left end, were the victors' stars on o f f e n s e and defense, respectively. Sundt, Wisconsin's right half f e a t u r e d his team's play with great p u n t i n g and clever defensive work. LINEUP. M i n n e s o t a , Gruye, re; Johnson, rt; Tierncy, rg, Williams, c; Butler, IB; Gerow, it; llanko, le; Oss, 1 hb; Haertle, r h b ; Ruben, fb; Lampi. qb. Wisconsin; Meyers, re; Stark, rt; Seolt. rg; Carpenter, c; Bunge, Iff; Brader, it; Weston, le; Gould, Ihb; Sundt, rhb; Elliott, fb; Davoy, qb. Score by periods; M i n n e s o t a 0 8 6 7--19 Wiseonsin 0 0 0 7-- 7 M i n n e s o t a scoring: Touchdows--Ruben (2) Haertle. Goals for touchdowns--Lampi, one in three. Wisconsin scoring: Ton cii downs--Meyers. Goal for touchdown--Davey. Referee--Masker, Northwestern. Tmpire--Schommer, Chicago. F i f l d JudfTC--White, Illinois. Time of periods--15 minutes each. SPRINGFIELD LOSES TO HARVARD »ucu mo visitors rpreaa ror open work the Crimson forwards teemed bewildered. In ta« last halt of th, game Springfield hurled 21 forward pa»ie§ and com- l«t»d IS of th«m gaining nearly TO rards Events of Interest in Y. M. C. A. Monday Evening. "Open House" at the Y. M. C. A. at T:SO Monday night, Nov. 3, promises to bo an entertaining affair. Letters have been sent out to 825 per- -ons and It Is expected that about h a l f of those i n v i t e d will attend. ATI o r r h P f t r a v.-ill play and Freeman Vv ilmeih -will sing a group of songs. Refreshments of doughnuts and cider will be served. Principal events of Interest will be the volley ball battles between the business men's classes. The teams who will play are comprised as follows VOLLKT BALL TEAMS. Xoonday business men's team -- G. E. Odor, captain; Roy Trlach, Arnold Mayer, TV. Batcheldcr, A. Weaver, C. Harkness, L. F. Kinlster, G. W. Lipscomb. Y. M. C. secretaries -- W. H. Duerr, captain; Hubert Hills, Floyd Miller Goorge Proctor, Johnson, TVilmeth anrl Fields. Five o'clock business men's team -Cecil Gregory, captain; W. F. Hardy Johnson, Wham, Patterson, Major, O Durninsr, Hlller, Doyle, Monroe. Sit o'clock business men's class -Walter Dougherty, captain; Paul Lyon, Christner, Charles Leas, Bert Chance, Harry Meacham, Kitchen. Ciy.lfi H a n n a and Wilhelmy. These contests are expected to be very Interesting. Members of the "T," their wives and friends have been Invited. Blue Mound, Nov. I.--Blue Mound won a h£.rd fought game from Illiop- ohs here Saturday by a score of 6 to 0. Blue Mound scored in the first q u a r t e r when Jack Bean picked up a f u m b l e on Blue Mound's 20-yard line and ran 80 yards for a touchdown, No more scoring was done by either team. Roy Bean, quarterback and Morgan, half back, gained consistently for Blue Mound. Illiopolis had a strong heavy line. Williams was the best ground gainer for Illiopolis. The lineups: Illiopoiis: Kinahan, le; Redmon, It; Leka. Is; Muir, c; Corel!, rg; Buff- meyer. rt; Fait, re; Sheller, qb; Roley, fb; Williams. Ih, Delaney, rh. Blue Mound: Bullington, le; J. Bean, It; McCoy, Ig; Crow, c; Dalluge, rg; Swartz, rt; Snell, re; P.. Bean, qb; Nichols, fb; Morgans, Ih; Powers, rh. Referee. Mitchell; umpire, Toung; Browa. (Special to The Review.) Lincoln, 111, Nov. 1.--Eastern Illinois Normal of Charleston defeated Lincoln college hero Saturday afternoon by a score of 28 to 0. The game was the roughest that has ever been sern on the loc^T field. Charleston won by means of line plunges, her backs crashing through for consistent gams. Charleston scored two touchdowns the f i r s t half and two the last half. One of the Charleston linemen received a broken shoulder in the fray. Lincoln threatened to score once but lost the chance when the team was penalized for slugging. Considerable bad bl^od existed between the two teams. SAYS WISCONSIN HIT LINE HARD Arthur Lohcnareln Explalnii U, of j. Defeat Week Ago. A r t h u r I.obenstein, a sophomore at the University of Illinois writes to his parents here concerning the Illinois-Wisconsin game at the University of I l l i n o i s a week ago. His letter follows: Dear Dad: Well the Wisconsin game came off 10-14 for Wisconsin. Illinois should have had T more and Wisconsin didn't deserve 7 of what she had. That Is we had the ball within a yard or BO of the goal when the machine broke and the ball went to Wisconsin. She kicked It half down the field so seven points went up In smoke. Then In the third quarter Illinois kicked but the kick was intercepted and "Wisconsin carried the ball to another to'inhdown. This all happened after one of our fellows was on his way to the hospital with a hole In his head and temporarily insana (gossip) and another was crippled In a similar manner. It reminded me of pictures of "Lait Generation Football." The old "Hog-piles" were In evidence very frequently and line plunges were a feature. In fact Wisconsin didn't try a pass: but Oh! her line plunges! MOWEAQUAWINS FROM RAYMOND Raymond, Nov. 1.--Moweaqua romped through Raymond at Raymond Saturafly to a 54 to 0 victory. The Moweaqua attack was too much for the local team, the Raymond defense c r u m b l i n g before the battering of the Moweaqua backs. The game was played on a heavy field which slowed up the gamo considerably. A good sized crowd saw the game. NOTRE DAME'WINS FROM INDIANA Indianapolis. Ind., Nov. 1.--Playful on a slorc- and slojipy field Notre Darn* defeated Indiana here thi» utternaoa .!· to 3. Notre Dame was the aggressor tnratk- out and Indiana failed to connt mill the last period when Rlnley klak«4 twl from replacement on the twenty-Tarf line. "When tha game ended nn entfrtljr »«w team had been substituted for th» mn » Notre Dame's original llneuy. .=cor» bjr periods; Notre 3un * * T Was Sport of Greeks and Romans. Washington. -- Football, which now holCs the athletic stage In colleges and high schools, Is considered a strenuous game, but the style of play m this generation Is a mild and tame exercise as compared to the original forms of the sport, according to »· bulletin from the National Geographic society. FOOTBALL HISTORY. The history of the autumn classic is described by J. R, Hlldebrand In a communication to the society, which follows: "Running, throwing, hitting, and kicking are the fundamental muscular operations of America's characteristic sports -- baseball, football, tennis and golf. The peoples of antiquity manifested all these instincts In cruder form. "Luzon liillmen, the Polynesians and the Eskimo and Sumatra' Islanders had games played by kicking a ball. Greeks played It, and the Roman game, harpastum, derived Its name from the Greek 'I seize,' which Is evidence that carrying the ball was practiced by them. With shoes of hide, the medieval Italians played a game which seems the direct ancestor of the Anglo-Saxon college sport. Gaelic scholars point to a football game In Ireland before the time of Christ, and until comparatively recent times Shrove Tuesday was as distinctively an occasion for football as is our Thanksgiving today. OLD ENGLISH FOOTBALL. "In old England football was even rougher than most sports of those hardy times. James I thought It was 'meetcr for lameing than making able the users thereof.' Henry VIII and Elizabeth ruled against It. Edward II frowned upon it for Its Interference with archery and also because of the commotion it aroused. In thos e times It was Played In the city streets. A writer of the sixteenth century called It a 'devilish pastime' and charged It with i n c i t i n g envy and sometimes brawling murder and homicide." HOBBY AT CAMBRIDGE. "Nevertheless, by the time of Charles II football had become firmly established at Cambridge. It was ever held In high esteem In Ireland. There, when all other sports were prohibited for archery's sake, 'onely the great footballe, was exempt. Women Joined with the men In playing it en Shrove Tuesdays. So many participated that few knew the whereabouts of the ball. An expedient, which not so long ago aroused a furore In the American sporting world, was adopted by a player who shook out the shavings with which the balls of thosi- days wer e s t u f f e d and carried It under his shirt to the goal. TOO ROUGH. "Abandoned as a general pastime because of Its roughness, It was retained In colleges until, within th« past half century, It sprang Into renewed popularity in greatlr modified form. "The British carried football Into Jerusalem when they recovered the sacred city. Missionaries har« taught It to the heathen tribes. "The reason why It ha* b*eea» a handmaiden of civilization and Is so popular among college men of America was summarized by Howard S. Bliss, writing about the Syria* Protestant college at Beirut, of which he was president, In an artiole tor the Nation ,.i Geographic- Maga«to*t DEMOCRATIC BPOBT. Tou win fma th, ton of , -BM playing football under the MpUloey of a peasant or th, son of a ooek. We bellsre hi football there an* w. hare 17 or 18 different football team In collesr.. The gam, dev«lo»i th* ability t» receive a hard blow without showing the white feather or «rawln e a dagger. This means that when the men get out of college the will stand upon their feet aa men." MICHIGA^TRALLY BEATS NORTHWESTER Held scoreless % th. flnt t«« r . Mld,l«i WM TMi r * """» ln «·· third! niutiij ". op TM!' a Bp '" th » '""" »"lon puttln» over two touchdowns In oniclc s ""««'°n. , The first cam. wnea Ca'tita £««?,,, , cked *· p , unt from »«WnS th. f.n \H°u h n if 0 % I , l i" e ,*" a Cordm Dttm ,11 ^ k H, ck w, ot ,. th " ne - s lark. .cored A "!." br bl "«ln* » run around left end and mddenly switching to the right extremity. Spark, kicked both goal.. N. W. SCORES IN OPENING. Northwestern .cored In th. op«ning period on a forward pas. and a tw.nty- yara sprint by C. Barnard. A series of fhf v r n ns . a ,1? J,' M P |ur "«« 'hat earrl.d th« ball to Mlchlsan'. one-yard lln. pared ' MARQUETTETRIMS GREAT LAKES MilwaukM, TVI,., NOT. 1.-- Marquctte UnlTeraltj football eleven, plajrlng almost » !'*£,' "* ° KC ° M string m.», defeated Great Lake, squad at th. Martu.tte campu. S3 to 0. Marquette played a fast gan-e scorinj three touchdowns, * mfety and a place kick In th« first half and two more touchdown. !n th. next two period.. \Bowling Scores ST. HambLra . . . . Tank. . . At] Star. , Woa Le*t let. 4 2 ,MT s i .no x * .too * 4 .883 _ Next match-- Tank v.. K«i- dajr night. The All Star, ceased to twlnkl. IB tne St. Johannes league after their match with the Ramblers Friday night, the latter af- gregat on taking thre, .traight games. The big feature at the. evening how.ver wa« the .cores of H. Koahlnsfcl, who knocked over 684 pins In the three games making an average of 228. His work prac- tlrally won all of the three game, for his team. The All Stars haa a twenty-six pin handicap In their favor but It was not enough to overtake th. speedy Rambler. at any time. The icons fellow: RAMBLERS. Dodwell Nagiischflfikl Koshlnsk! .. Kruck , ..MO 14J . .137 IIS , .105 ::S '£ in 185 AT 129 185 1»5 114 879 IM 131 884 228 117 204 U2 Stern Sablowik! Laskowskl Malcuki .. Handicap T«UI* High ..81S 771 A1J, STARS. 147 BT 145 118 157 1S7 1C2 191 US 157 M M 784 2348 108 53Z 11T 119 382 137 1ST 471 ISO EOS ITS 4«B K Ig 1OT 1C8 IM TT5 T4« tH MM U. of I. Crowd Treated to Real Thrill. Twenty thousand people, Including all the players and substitutes of both university teams engaged In the football contest at Champaign Saturday afternoon, lost all interest in the important game for a short time when a biplane flew over the field and the passenger in the plane crawled out of the cockpit and stood on the out end of one of the lower wings while the machine sailed about just' above the playing field. STANDS ON WING. Not content with this stunt the aviator then crawled from the lower plane to the upper and stood on the outer tip of that wing gazing over the landscape. He then crawled down to the body of the machine and below It where he hung by his legs, head down, on the cross bar of the landing carriage. The players on the two football teams stopped the game only a ehort time but the Interest of the specta- ors was more on the daring flyer than on the hard fought game for some time. IN SPECIAL CAR. The rush for interurban ears and trains was terrific about seven o'clock. The Decatur visitors came on the special car provided for them by the Illinois Traction system and for visitors from some of the larger towns between Decatur and Champaign. This ear left about ten minutes before the regular car and It was jammed to the doors, people standing all the way to Montlcello. The crowd which came away on the special car made no seeming Impreu- slon on the hundreds waiting for the regular car. t FOOTBALL RESULTS * At Springfield, Dtoatar High, 12; Sprlnf- field, 0. At Cllnten, University High, ·; Clinton, o. Moweaqua. 54; Raymond, 0. Chicago, 0; Illinois, 10. Minnesota, 10; Waconaln, T. Northwestern. 13; Michigan, IB. South Dakota, 14; Iowa, 26. Notre Dame, 16; Indiana, 8. Michigan Aggies, T; Purdu«, II. EAST. Dartmouth, T; Colgate, T, Pennsylvania, 0; Prnn. fltats, 10. T,*Meh, 0: Pittsburgh, 14. West Virginia, 25; Princeton, 0. Springfield. 0; Harraro, SO. Maryland State. 0; tale, II. Syracuse, 13; Brown, 0. Lafayette, 21: Cornell, *. Turn, U; Army, 24, Virginia Wesleran. 0; Mary, *». Union, 0; Columbia, 0. Princeton Freshmen, 22; ,Tal« Freth- mpn, fl, Kansas U., 10; Kansas Agglea, 8. Iowa State, S: NaVraika, 0, Missouri, 6; Oklahoma, S. Drake, 6; Grlnncll.^0. ·m IN EA8T, T TO T. fUaortr, M. H., Nov. 1.--Dartmouth end Colgate played to a tie, T to T today In wlfat wan regard**' as the nvxt crucial tost of gridiron atrenfth in the east to far thla season. Tonight finds both tenma undefeated and contender tor football aun- IOWA STATE BEATS NEBRASKA Lincoln, Neb., Nov. I.--Iowa State college football team ot Amei humbled the University of Nebraaka squad here today by a icore of 3 to 0, A drop kick from Nebraaka'a twenty-five yard line by Davll In the second period a few minutes after he had replaced Currle aa the visitor's right halfback, spelled defeat for the Nebraska team. YALE FRESHMAN RIGHT GUARD Philip H. Cruiluhank IB Wlnnlnlg Torn at New Haven, In the lineup for the Yale Freshman football team which met and defeated the Andovor Freshman team a t ' New Haven, Saturday, Oct. 25, phlllp H. Crulkshank, son of Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Crulkehank of Decatur, played right guard. Mr. Crulkshank attended Hotchklss school for three yean and when he graduated from there last spring he was awarded the Tale Club cup offered for athletics. This is Mr. Crulkshank'e first year at Tale and he seems to be carrying hla food record with him. Saturday afternoon the team played the Princeton Freshman team at Princeton, and Yale was defeated by a score of 22 to 8. WANT 100 MEN IN COMPANY H Cap*. Cllne Receive* Word to Recruit Strength. Captain J. Lee Cltne of Co. H, Tenth Regiment, I, N. G., received a telegram Saturday evening from Adjutant Nunan at Champaign, saying: "Permission Is 'granted to all company commanders to recruit to 100 men. Equipment will be furnished promptly." The armory wll be kept open for recruits all day Sunday. Whether Co. H will be called out for guard duty at mines In Illinois Is not known, but such a thing Is not Impossible. J. L. ST. JOHN HOST AT DINNER New Mlnnger of National Grocer Co. Entertain* Force. Judson L. St. John, the new manager 01' the National Grocer company at Decatur, entertained the members of the force of the Decatur branch at dinner at the Orlando hotel Saturday night. B. B. Ctishman, sales manager of the firm from Detroit, Mich., was the special guest of the evening. There were thirty-two guests at the dinner. K. of P. Dancing Club. TJie K. of P. Dancing club of Couer do Leon lodge, No, 17, will hold Its second public dance of the winter season in the K. of P, hall In the Power* building next Wednesday night. The first one of these affairs was given last Saturday night and was a big success. This Is the last winter for the hall as a dancing floor, the building management planning to convert the space into offices. HIGH COSTS, PAPER SCARCE Cause Consolidation of Many Newspaper*, Chicago, Nov. 1.--Reports are coming In faster than ever of publishers seeing the necessity of consolidation of papers where two or three papers in a town are unnecessary. Scarcity of print paper, which seem* to be assured for several years to come and the enormous advance in price of this Important product. Is one of the principal causes. ·; The St. Regis Paper Co. ot Watertown, N. Y., announces future price to contract customers at 60 «v pound, which is I W c - a pound increase. The dalles at Zanesvllle, Ohio, have lust been consolidated under one ownership. The Stanton, Va., Evening Leader lias purchased the Dally News, the only opposition paper In that city. The Lafayette, Ind., Evening Courier has been sold to the Morn', s Journal, and they will be published as one paper hereafter. Smith Bros., owners and publishers of the Sun at Waukcgan, 111., have purchased their only competitor, the Gazette, which has been Issued for 60 consecutive years, which will mean hut one dally newspaper for that city In the future. MAJOR BACHMAN GIVEN DISCHARGE Entered Service Early In Wnr--At Three Gimps. Major H. P. Bachman. after twenty-six months of service In the United States army, returned to private life Friday when he was discharged from service at Camp Pike, Arkansas, He came back to Decatur immediately and started making arrangements to resume his dental practice In the s?me offices which he used to have pt No. 626 Powers building. Dr. Bachman volunteered In the service early and for the first two months, was located at Camp Meade. From there, he went to West Point. where he was Supervisory Dental Surgeon at the U. S. Military Academy for sixteen months. He was then transferred to Camp Pike, where for the past eight months, he has been camp dental surgeon, having charge of this line of surgical work and doing some of It himself. He will have his office here open for business Monday morning. TROLLEY BREAKS. The trolley wire on the Riverside line broke In front of the Hotel Orlando about 8:30 o'clock Saturday night, tying up all street cars that were In the loop district for a few minutes. Major YunwII Her*. Major Oscar Yarnell who Is In the public health service of the United States and' Is stationed at a large hospital In St. Louis as head of the eye, ear and nose department Is spendlrg Sunday and Monday In Decatur. On his return to his post Tuesday Mrs. Yarnell will go with him for a stay of two months In St. Louis. Football Victory Starts Celebration. IN MONSTER PARADE A 5 McKinley and Governor Speak Briefly. The launching of Governor Fmk O. Lowden for president IB m tr*ma*. dmis popular demonstration, the flnt of th« kind whlcl has taken via** so far, was the) outstanding feator* of the Rome Coming Day at the Ual* verslty of Illinois Saturday. After the football game tetw»e* the University of Illinois and Chickg* University the bands started a parade about t .e grounds when banner* three or four feet high and fifty t« sixty feet lone with the word* "Lowden for President" suddenly appeared. STAGE PARADE Th« cheering, enthusiastic crowd, full ef enthusiasm after the great victory quickly caught the spirit an* fell Into line behind the bands. Tbt parade was led . sross the campus" t« the auditorium from the *t*p% el which Acting president Killer in^o. duced Governor Lowden and Congress,, man W. B. McKinley. Each spoke very briefly, about · half minute, and they were cheered and greeted in true college style; "Yea, Bill" were the words yelled In unison by the college students foi McKinley and the congressman acln nowledged that he liked It YELL FOR LOWDBM Wild yells greeted the statement acting president Klnley when he Introduced the governor as the nest president and the yells were doubled when Lowden himself stepped forward. He said that' he expected to take a post graduate course after the expiration of his gubernatorial terra. At a pep meeting of all the students of the university held Friday even- Ing- Governor Lowden also spoke after an Introduction by Mr. Klnltr In whlcr the latter cordially endorsed the governor for national pre. sldent. GUEST AT DINNER The governor is a member ef **· of the fraternities at the university and he was entertained at a dinner by his fraternity brothers. The Jinner did not start until 1:50 this morning and lasted about two hours. Republican headquarters have Men opened In the T. M. C. A. building- the university. The principal business of the headquarters Is acknowledged to be the raring for the Lowden presidential campaign. Young Men Are Wearing Doable Breasted Sails And Overcoats With Belts T HE smartest looking ones are put ou The House of Kuppenheimer and other leading makers whose clothes we sell "i Decatur. -- They have that certain air of style and "class" that can only be put into clothes by a few talented designers and the most skillful tailors. -- These fine clothes come in wonderfully rich woolens: soft, close texture; long fibre weaves that tailor beautifully and wear a long time. -- Come in and see the big values we have for you at the price you want to pay -$35, $40, $45, $50, $60 to $75 .1 NEWSPAPER I Mine Workers of America, was expected to reach his home here t o n i g h t or tomorrow for the week-end. . , Ken- Bhould be p r o m p t l y advised of a r y tucky, co.OOO; Maryland, 4,000 Michi- eoru-erted a c t i o n by ar.y two or more j E 2 ", I,-100; Missouri, 9,000; Montana persons In your d i s t r i c t to carry f o r - -I.OuO; New Mexico, SCO; North Dako- ward this strike. Please commi'nl- cate ' , t h the marshal and the loca.1 representatives of the b u r e a u of In- vest'gatlon and keep yourself f u l l y n f o r r r » d of the s i t u a t i o n in vo-ir district. "·REPORT J O I N T ACTION." "Tt you discover a r y concerted action bv any two or more persons e i t h e r employers, employes or others, which a m o u n t s to an a ~ r e m e n t or ar- rargeme-t t o l i m i t t h e f a c i l i t i e s f o r transporting. producing, supplying, or d e a l i n g In coal or to re- ta, 1.0; Ohio,-40,000; Oklahoma, w 500 Pennsylvania, 87,000; Tennessee 1 0 000, Texas. 4 , n 0 n ; Utah, 1,000; Wash- i n g t o n , 6|,-.-v West Virginia, 4:,000- W yoming, S roo. TVOKK IN KENTUCKY 'While union mines were tied up In Pennsylvania, West Virginia, Illinois, Ind.ana and Iowa a=, well 13 other important coal producing states, a b o u t half of Kentucky's 40,000 miners were still at work. In the western K e n t u c k y fields, the miners ,, = ... .... a n d operators signed an a g r e e m e n t stric t h e s'lprly or d i s t r i b u t i o n nf \ a b o u t six weeks ago, s p e c i f i c a l l y pro- same or to f t a c i excessive prices for coal or to aid or abet in the doing of any such act. you shou'd a d v i s e rre at once by wire giv nsf rre names cf persors and f u l l p a r t i c u l a r ? . ·Tedei-al Fuel A d m i n s t r a t o r ' j ^ r e r t c r l n i f o r r r c r nric.;s v i d i n g that those mines would not oe a f f e c t e d by the strike, CONFUSION IN UTAH The most u n u s u a l situation was t h a t :n Utah where the majority of miners were reported still at hours ago at the same t i m e announc- LULL IX SITUATION Aside f r o m t h i s action by Attorney j l n s t n a t he had received a telegram oVe'ral Pa'.'-,:-. *?re was a l u l l I". I f r o m J o h n L - Lewis, ]-«ad of the or- i a t l o n *f: today, j B a n l z a t OT t h a t the strike was off. ' That was repuliated by Mr. Lewis. Then Mr. McLennan rescinded his order. Many m i n e r s were evidently confused and reports today said the miners in that state generally were r » work. Reports were to tho e f f e c t , however, that about 1,010 were on strike. OPERATE FIVE MINES In Colorado, the Colorado Fuel and Iron company had five mines operating in one district, it was announced. But the company made no attempt to I operate In the T r i n l d a l district. i N o r t h " akota's 1,500 l i g n i t e miners remain at work with the exception of 120 who struck In the B u r l i n g t o n field. An effort is being made to have the state take control of the mines and reach an Agreement with 'he miners. Only 800 of the 4.800 soft coal miners of New Mexico ivere on strike, according to today's reports. the. coal *tr 'Each side wa-- wa-.t,rg a p p a r e n t l y for the o t h e r to move. Reports -from m i r - i i ? f i e l d 5 , s t r e t c h i n g Iron Pennsylvania 'o ·Washington Elate, showed t h a t .he s t r i k e order was g e n e r a l l y obeyed Hv u n i o n .nen. w h i l e n o n - u n i o n mines re- m a i n e d In opi-rat on. In the central e o m o e t l t h e f'e'.ds, the u n i o n stror-g- told. m i n e s were ciust-] A l t h o u g h labor leaders asserted there was "one h u n d r e d per cent" co-nplance w i t h the s t r i k e order, officials believed the reil test would come Monday. CABINFT INTERESTED How long the s t r i k e m i g h t run, the possibil ty of m e d i a t i o n , and a check up on the n a t i o n ' s a v a i l a b l e supply of coal with the w i n t e r d e m a n d for Quiet At Headquarters Indianapolis, Ind.. Nov. l.With officials of the United Jllne Workers of America silent, as a result of the restraining order Issued yesterday In federal court to prevent their further activity as miners' strike leaders, there were no developments of consequence In Indianapolis today in connection with the walkout of bituminous coal workers. LEWIS LEAVES. John L. Lewis, acting president of the mine workers, tonight left for his home in Springfield, 111., to spend Sunday with his family and other officials and members of the executive board left for their homes. Hundreds of telegrams were received at mine headquarters today from bituminous coal fields of the country, but due to the restraining order, officials could not divulge their contents. NO STATEMENT. Henry Warrum, who has been engaged by the miners as counsel In connection with the Injunction pro- cedinge, also declined to make any statement aside from Information that the constitutionality of the Lever act under which the government ease was brought, will b» attacked, nothing Is known of the probable line of defense to be adopted by the union leaders. STEEL STRIKE fuel c.uestlor.3 I. creasing, were the p r ' n c i p a l a t t e n t i o n of to engage . . cabinet members. Some of the stock reports were more encouraging, an-1 *rith continued operation of non- u n i o n mines. It was claimed the supply would meet c u r r e n t needs. A vast volume of coal, the last take-i from the before the men q u i t ·work, was moving toda^ w i t h th» railroad a d m i n i s t r a t i o n p u t t i n g f o r t h every e f f o r t to d i s t r i b u t e it to sec- t.or.s where most needed, a f t e r looking a f t e r Its own requirements. GEOLOGICAL SUP.VET This raising of this Issue blocked the program of the conference to take up Monday the question of an eight hour day and forty-eight hour week. The commission on selection was unable to agree on proceedure and the entire matter probably will come before tho conference next week. LABOR SOUGHT DELAY. Labor delegates sought this delay in the program for the further purpose of preventing action prior to the arrival of the Germans and Austrlans, It was said, as they ars expected to be almost solidly in sympathy with the workers. By eliminating the votes for gov- .ernmental delegates, the labor group leaders hope, it was said, to create a block strong enough to prevent tho conference from taking action favorable to It. A two-thirds vote Is required on all conclusion! of the conference. The government delegates of Czecho-Slovakla and probably of Holland and Belgium would take part the the -workers on all Issues including in the Agenda of the conference, one foreign delegate said. GERMANS COMING. The German and Austria delegates sailed from Amsterdam on Oct. 24 and should be here Wednesday, according to \V. A. Appleton of England, president of the International Federation of Trade Uunions. REDS REPORT LUGA CAPTURE [By Thi Atsoctaitd Pnti.] London, Nov. 1.--The capture of Luga on the railway about 100 miles south of Petrograd, Is claimed by the Bolshevikl In a- wireless message received here todaj-. The message sars street fighting Is continuing in the town. WOMEN'S CONGRESS VOTES 8-HOUR DAY Stand Of R.R. Unions »;' Cleveland, Nov. 1.--President W. G Lee, of the Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen, when asked today In ret- The geolojrral survey, eaid soft i aren ce to the position that the trans- coal production for the w:ek e n d e d ! p o r t a t l o n emp i oy es would take In Oct. 25 was lS.m.000, probably M c o n n e c t ) o n w l t h the § t r l k e 0 , 80t , record, and that miners, with few exceptions, worked loyally to help f i l l | coal miners, said: the c o u n t r y ' s coal btis before start- Ix SYMPATHY, fcig a strike. Wathington, Nov. 1. -- After several hours' discussion the International Congress of Working Women adopted a resolution today demand- n agreement among nations for ight-hour law or a forty-four- week for women with an u n i n - terrupted rest period of at least a day and a half. NC FORMAL STATEMENTS There were no f o r m a l statements MINERS QUIET IN TAYLORVILLE Taylorville. Nov. 1.--The first day of the miner's strike pissed without Incident so far as th« TOO miners of the flv« sub district of the I2th district ot the miners . , , . , , . .__ orsanzlatlon i s concerned. Onlv (he enjln- Our organization is fully In Byro-, eerSi t[rmfa tni s , ew athw the p o s i t i o n t a k e n by the government from labor leaders. O f f i c i a l s genera l l y seer-ed I n c l . n e d to let matters ^ c o n n e c t j o n w U h t h g i n j u n c l o n , a . stand as they were over Sundaj. | ^^ w j l ] p r o b a b l y d ( s t u r b l n d u s t r l a . conditions to a far greater extent i t h a n recognized by those In charge of govermental affairs. "The railroad brotherhoods will assist the miners in every honorable and consistent way and the officers of the miners' o r g a n i z a t i o n fully understand the brotherhood's Position NO ASSISTANCE ASKED. "I have not assumed to impose my opinion or presence either at the White House or upon the attorney general in connection with the miners' strike because no intimation from the officers of the miners' organization has come to the trainmen'! brotherhood* t* «W ltnowl»ds», re- pathy with the miners in a t t e m p t i n g I Mry to m a l n l a l n tns m l n e were s , w o r k _ to secure a living wage and better w o r k i n g conditions and believes that Telegrams w e r e received at the department of justice from manv states, commending the stand of the government. Non-Union Men Work ' Chicago, Nov. 1.--Although tonight found nearly all the nation's vast bituminous coal fields closed as a result of the miners' strike effective Trlday midnight, thousands of non- BlDen were at work and in The rfmiinder went to their homes «t midnight Friday night when the strike order went Into effect. The order had been Issued before the injunction had been served ana the men have received no word from their heads since the Injunction but a* per schedule. The sub district Is composed of the counties of Christian. Montgomery and Shelby and hs.1 s. membership of T.300 m wn. Officials at headquarters »nd th« men themselves scout any danger of violence or need for troops to Euard any mine property In the entire district. DYING MOTORMAN SAVES PASSENGERS Edjewater. N. J., N'ov. I.--A dyine mo- tormaa'i last act today wu to applv the brakes to his ear lest It coast over a precipice on the Hudson Palisades and kill 30 passengers. Throws from their seat* by the sudden stopping of th. car the passescers found the motorman, Alexander Rabb, dead from heart dl«ea««. Th« ear Former Syndicalist Calls Prospects Good. Pittsburgh, Pa., NOT. 1.--W. Z. Foiter, secretary of the National Steel strike committee, told tht Pennsylvania Federation of Labor today that the "steel strike la not lost, the steel mills throughout the country ar« tied up and the bottom has fallen out of steel production," It was the outstanding feature of th u steel strike situation In the Pittsburgh dlsrict today, for union leaders generally attended the convention and said there was no change In the situation. COMPANIES DISAGREE. Steel companies met Foster's statement with the insertion that mill operations had improved during the week and more steel had been made than at any time since the strike was declared. Mr. Foster la appealing to the convention for funds for the strikers, said more than 300,000 men were out, and that the families of striking steel workers were facing starvation and crying for bread. He reviewed the work of ,the strike committee's commissaries, and said "thousands of dollars" Iwere needed to carry them on. ACTION URGED. President James E. Maurer, who opened the convention said as president he was "willing to go through on any program. "We must do something and must be active." PLAN DRASTIC ACTION. Gary, Ind., Nov. I.--Brastlc action Is planned by leaders of the striking steel workers, who today announced two Important meetings for tomor row and Monday. Plans will b» outlined tomorrow at a meeting of the steel workers' council with representatives of the railroad brotherhoods and of the railroad department of the American Federation of Labor preuent. Th e leaders freely declared they planned to tie up Gary and other steel towns hi this district by sympathetic strikes. Charges that the »teel companies have ordered hundreds of strikers to vacate their houses, owned by the companies were made by the union men, and in connection with that «lt uatlon the meeting was called for ^fo^lday. Supreme Council Sets Reparation for Germany. [Bj Thl Auocuttd Priu,} Paris, Nov. 1. -- Demand will be made of Germany that all violations f the armistice shall be made good. Thla has been decided upon by the supreme council, which has complet- d the protocol to the German treaty. The protocol provides that Germany shall surrended cruisers and destroyers to replace those »unk at Scapa Flow, and also surrender float- ng dry docks, lighters, cranes, tugs and other naval equipment equal In ·alue to that of the first class battleships destroyed, which Germany cannot replace. DIVISION LATER There Is no provision.In the proto- ol as to how the warships and naval supplies shall be divided among the allied and associated powers. Germany been asked to send a commission to parts to sign the protocol and attend the formal ratification of the treaty. The supreme council has completed Is reply to the Bulgarian request for changes In the peace treaty and will probably submit tt to the Bulgarian representatives tomorrow, granting ten. days for the signature. Day Passes Without Disorder Reported. Chicago, Nov. 1.--Although the day passed without any dlsorer, army officers and state authorities In bituminous coal producing states were on the alert and the day'g developments In a military way were: Movement of three companies of troops to Tennessee to re-enforce 400 already there. Four hundred federal troops on duty In Charleston, W. Va., had no diflfculty preserving order when sev oral hundred strikers marched into the city from the Cabin Creek district TO OHIO A battalion of the Second Infantry, Fourth division, entrained at Camp Grant from Camp Sherlman, Ohio, probably for d u t y In Ohio or Ken tucky coal fields. All thirty-iecond infantry, regular army, troops at Camp Kearney, California, ordered to report at once, one company to be equipped with machine guns and be ready to depart .it once, presumably In connection with the strike. Federal troops at Fort D. A. Russell prepared to entrain tomorrow for northern Wyoming at request of Governor Carey. IN ALABAMA Six hundred Alabama itate troops ordered by Governor Kllbey to mobilize for strike duty In case of em- emergency. Four hundred Colorado state guardrmen marched about streets of Trinidad, where they arrived today to be beld for any assignment found necessary. At headquarters of the Central department of the army, which Includes the great coal districts of Pennsylvania, West Virginia, Indiana, Kentucky, Ohio and Illinois, It was said tonight no new troops movements had been ordered. NO FRICTION The appearance of federal and state troops In West Virginia and Colorado produced no friction with the itrlkeri. No troops were ordered into the Walsei burg district of Colorado, where th 9 Colorado Fuel and Iron compan has several mine properties, as the sheriff at Walsenburg warned that presence ef tropi might produce dlitmbinc**. BONT NEED TROOPS. Columbns, Nov. I.--National guard troops mobilized a week ago at Ak ron for steel strike d u t y at Canton were ordered demobilized it was an nounced at the governor's office to day. It was stated that the situation Canton had improved so generally that local authorities now are abl to control it. Columbus, Ohio, Nov. 1.--Astound ed by the mass of evidence tending ti show that the government had been defrauded of thousands, If not sev era] million of dollars, In the con struction of Camp Sherman, Con gressrnan Lewis C. McKenzle, Illlsoli chairman of the sub-committee which is Investigating the camp, construe tlon, declared tonight that he Ti Introduce a bill In congress making H treason to defraud the governmen in time of war. IS GIGANTIC. Chairman McKenzie said he wa certain before entering upon the in q u l r y that the government had been defrauded in the eontsructlon of can tonments, but that he never expected it to reach such gigantic proportion as are indicated by testimony give: before the committee here. Congressman McCullough said he I certain the c o m m i t t e e will furnis the department of Justice ample evl dence on which to base criminal pros ecutlons. TO OTHER CAMPS. The committee concluded Its hear Ings here this evening and will g to Camp Sherman Monday, wher about thirty a d d i t i o n a l witnesses wl] be examined. It will go to Cam Grant, Illinois, Nov. 10, where a aim ITar Investigation will be conducted That fifty Chicago professlona crap shooters obtained positions a plumbers at Camp Sherman and wer paid regular plumbers wages o J8.55 per day though they spent al their time "rolling the bones." wa testified to today by Ben M. Clark Chllllcothe. timekeeper for contract ors bulMlnsr the Camp Sherman can tonment. The crap shooters made a rruch as $100 per day at t h e i r pro fesslon. Clark said. He said to hi knowledge they never worked a plnmblns a day. I OBSERVE TODAY AS RED CROSS SUNDAY Washington, Nov. 1. -- Tomorrow \ will b* Red Cross Sunday not only in the United 6tat«», but wherever :'.. American flag files. It will usher In the annual roll call of the Amer- Red Cross and I churches ot all creeds and at masa meetings the achievement) of the mercy eoclety In 11;e war will be reviewed by pastors and speakers of national prominence. The actual campaign will begin Monday with workers everywhere startlni their rounds. Tn Washington the campaign will be opened with a mast meeting at Liberty Hot. with General Pershing us principal speaker. WANT TO UNITE WITH GERMANY CBy Tlit Assonatea Pteti.} Vienna, Nov. 1.--The Socialist party last night unanimously adopted a resolution expressing belief that Austria cannot survive as a separate state and urging the government '.o do all in Its flower to secure the removal from the peace terms of the clause prohibiting union with Germany. , Charged With Stirring Up Steel Riots. Chicago, Nov. 1.--Fifty detectives operating under the direction of State's Attorney Hoyne today raided the offices of the Sherman Service Inc., a detective agency, which is charged by officials of the Chicago Federation of Labor with attempting to foment rlot'ing and destruction of propery in connection with the steel strike. Mr. Hoyne said the raids were to support charges of Edward Nockels, secretary of the federation of labor that this agency had been hired by the Steel and Tub* company, and the Illinois Steel company, to cause race hatred and disorder In the steel strike called. CHARGES TRUE, SAYS HOYNE. "There Is no doubt that the Sherman Service Inc., through its operatives, waa engaged In stirring up riots. ' Its operatives destroyed or advocated the destruction of property, aroused antagonism between different groups of strikers and »m ployed sluggers, all the time professing vo be engsged in the business of conciliating trouble makers." State'* Attorney Hoyne said. STEEL OFFICIAL IMPLICATED. "The agency was admittedly employed by the Steel and Tube com pany, and C. J. Stlllman, assistant to tb,e president, was the officer who dealt with this agency. He denied any knowledge of the methods of the Sherman Service and repudiated them. So far as 1 am advised the Illinois Steel company did not employ the Sherman service." New York, Nov. 1.--Demands that provision wagon drivers should receive from J10Z to $245.60 a weelc were among those made by 500 ln Bide butchers In what was denounced by Adolph Gobel as the first step In a "Bolshevist" movement to take over his plant in Brooklyn. Mr. Gobel, who announced last night he had closed his doors temporarily after the butchers had pone on strike, said he was "Informed by an Insider" that the unionists planned, after accomplishing their purpose by a series of strikes, to allow him six pei- cent on his Investment and divide all profits over that amount among themselves. This strike was said by Mr. Gobel to be primarily an effort to force drivers to Join the union. APPOINT GERMANS TO COME TO U. S. London, Nov. l.-rA Berlin wireless message received here contains the names of the German representatives to the Washington labor conferences. The government delegates will be Dr. August Mueller, former secretary of state, and Rudolph Wissell. former minister of economics. The trade unions will be represented by Herr Grassman. chairman of the trade* union association. The representative of the employers' association will be Herr Regenbogen. FREE BEER IN MILWAUKEE Milwaukee, WIs., Nov. 1.--For more than five hours today the Blatz hotel bar was giving away to all comers the last of Its supply of 2% per cent beer. More than eight bar rels were disposed of before the Ine vltable drought set In. According to the hotel management, the officers of the revenue department here eanc tloned the free distribution of the beer. MEX FLEE TO TEXAS Brownsville. Tex., Nov. 1.--General Andrew Almazan, Mexican rebel commander, with about seventy of his men today occupied the town of Reynosa. Mexico, opposite Hidalgo Tex., according to reports here tonight. He met with no opposition the Carranza soldiers In the Heynosfl garrison having eresied to tbo Texa? 'tide. JENKINS SIGNED NOTE FOR RANSOM Washington, Nov. 1. -- William 0. Jenkins, American consular agent at Pueblo, Mexico, gave his personal note, endorsed by five responsible citizens of Pueblo and Mexico City, to procure his release by bandits whc kidnapped him Oct. 19. The full amount of the ransom Included also and agreement that the bandits keep $25,000 worth of property stolen from Jenkins' hacienda. CALL NEAR BEER AN OUTRAGE Newark, N. J.. Nov. 1.--Th« Liquor Dealers' Protective association today voted to ask brewers to discontinue the manufacture of "near beer," de clarlng It "an outrage to Mk decent ' p*opl* to 4ctok It" GRANT BULGARIA TIME EXTENSION Farls, Nov. 1.--(Havas) -- Bulgaria has been granted the delay asked for before making her decision on the peace treaty. The supreme council today gave its consent to the request for additional time made by the Bulgarian delegation. With regard to the date for putting the German treaty Into effect the Temps says It appears now that It will be an Impossibility to arrange for that function to take place November 11, the anniversary of armistice day, as had been Buggered. Recommends Permanent; Force of Ex; * Soldiers. Washington, Nov. I.--A volunteer force of officers and men who served In the Great War, so organized at to preserve war-time designation! of units, was proposed to the mllttarj committees of congress today by Gen-. eral Pershing as the basis of · permanent reserve to be maintained in future br universal service. Until universal training got under way, he told the committee, dlvi»!iom and smaller u n i t s now disbanded could be brought back I n t o existence on paper, with enough volunteers from their former personnel to mak* up the skeleton of a continuing rtr serve system. RESERVE UNITS. Uitfr, h e continued, men emerging from universal training camps could be assigned to these reserve units In their home localities. He suggested that the men thus assigned be asBem. bled for drill or maneuvers "once or twice during the period they are'helfl for possible service" after training. houeh they could not bi actutlly called Into active service except li time of war. DIFFICULT PROBLEM. The general said the problem of fitting In thin plan with any continuance of the N a t i o n a l Guard as was a d i f f i c u l t one. He suggested that the governors might be glv*ri a u t h o r i t y 10 call the reserves Intr service In local emergencies, but pr«- Terred that t h e i r t r a i n i n g organization be distinctly federal. PROMOTION BT SELECTION. Gen. Pershing also declared his preference for army promotions by- selection r a t h e r than seniority, and. recommended a single list for pro- motllon. In t h a t way, he said, much 'dead timber" could be eliminated and existing I n e q u a l i t i e s between staff and line removed. The present- promotion system, he characterised 'as absurd." FIND ALL BODIES IN COAL MINE Amsterdam, O., Nov. 3. -- Twenty dead bodies, including that of l~orc man Jame» Gray, were recovered this afternoon trom blocked shaft No. 15 of the Youghlegheny and Ohio Coal company's mine No. 2. An explosion In the rrlne last Wednesday entombed the men. Rescuers labored u.Tll today to reach them. They h a d been asphyxiated by smok e which followed the explosion. DENIES MEXICAN MURDER CHARGE El Centre, Cal.. Nov. 1.--Governor Esteban Cantu of Lower California today branded as false reports that Lieutenants Cecil H. Connolly and Fred Waterhouse, United States army flyers lost In Lower California, Aug 21, were murdered by Mexican fishermen. The governor declared the aviators either died from t h i r s t PROHIBITION ENDS FAMOUS "BEANERY" New York, Nov. Prohibition It wiping out another New York landmark -- Hitchcock's "Beanery" or Park Row. In this l i t t l e cellar restaurant, t i n g u n t i l dawn, sat such International figures as President Arthui and Colonel Roosevelt- such leaden of Journalism as Horace Oroely an' Charles A. Dana. Gioeley's chali stll] occupies Its corner and habi'.utef still point to the favorite seat ef Colonel Roosevelt, who. while pollc* commissioner, f r e q u e n t l y dropped after fl night raiding party for "beff and -- ." FILL VACANCIES IN TENTH REGIMENT Springfield, Nov. 1.--Appointment! to fill vacancies in the Tenth Regiment, Illinois Organized Militia, weft announced at the adjutant general't office here today, as follows: Company A, Danville. First Lieut Forest L P o l a n d ; Second Lieut. E. Wakelcy. Company I, Rockford. First Lleot Theodore Howard; Second Lieut. H W. Short. ALONZO SEES FOOTBALL London, Nov. 1 -- K i n g Alfonso witnessed n fool ball game in th« w- were killed and their bodies parti- [ berbs of London this afternoon. to» dismembered by ravenous coyotep night he and tho nuc-cn attended th* theater. HOUSE OPENS WITHOUT PRAYER Washington, Nov. 1. -- For the first time in many years the House convened today without an opening prayer. The chaplain was absent, so Speaker Gillett and the member! opened the session Lord's Prayer. repeating the J SOME SATURDAY ; TEMPERATURES Chicago, Kiv ar« as follows Boston T P 54 44 --r,2 Uuffe.o New York . X*w Orleani Chicago 4' ** Detroit 44 48 Omaha. 80 .",2 Mlnneapolli Vt 42 Helena 44 v San Francisco 50 M W l n n l p e c 20 22 Jacksonville, Fla SO %4 v/t terap*rtttir* Hirh Lw' 5« 4ft 50 10 U 2» 20 Camden, N. J., Nov. 1.--Camden's municipal workhouss wag closed today by prohibition. Known ai the paper plckery antf famous a a an Institution for tho utilization of h u m a n derelicts, the workhouse since 1912. has been operated by l.abltual d r u n k - ards committed there by the police magistrates. Waste paper gathers! j by the highway department has been baled by he prisoners and the city has been reaping a yearly profit of 14,000 over the operating expenses and the cost of boarding the Inmates. Only three workmen have been at the plckery for the last week. Their sentences were up some time ago, but they remained because they h»d no other place to go. YANKS DEPORT FOOD PROFITEERS Coblcnz. Friday, Oct. 3!.--Twenty German food profiteers arrested by the Americans -were d:-ported today to the interior of G e r m a n y They tr* T'*rtlffH a* undesirabl*. The Weather Chicago, Nov. 1 -- Following art the weather IB- dicatloni for Illinois for thirty- . six hours endlns; at 7 p. m. Sunday; Fair Sni«i«r prohntilr ·ontewhM *r Local Obvrrattoni. '' * Following is thfi range of tcmptrafcufi .·II recorded by Prof. J. H. Coonrafti United Statee *vcath^r obitrver: * * Saturday. J! 7 ft. m 41 / *, "OOD 44 ; - nfihS ·::::::::::::::::::-8 -»' I/ovrail M s, Prwlpllatlon M Snn rlM» (Standard Hmt) 4:11. Sun f.ct* , ' 4M~ Moon--Full Maun. . nn«--» hniir*. 29 min-Jtn. ; 2Mch i' '\ of jpar. 40th *';·- of Anlumn. raj ,· rtccreaw ·»·«· inat tl. M minute*. v ·

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