Herald and Review from Decatur, Illinois on October 29, 1919 · Page 4
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Herald and Review from Decatur, Illinois · Page 4

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Decatur, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 29, 1919
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Page 4
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.WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1919. DECATUR HERALD EWS OF SPORT CAT TALES. MONDAY, OCTOBER 27, 1919. By PQp LAST NI6HT.1 TOOK A WREN NOT EVEN THAT: ftFTEd A Bl& DINNER) I SftVS "MY 3)EftR UILL YOU TAKE -SHE 5AY3 YES INDEED, M TO DIMMER.! SHE VAS SOttE ol Boy BET 1- WOULD LIKE A CUp OF TAYLORVILLE-STALEY IG" SHE DlDNT. KNOVJ DEMI-TASSE ?" J i SHE COFFEE UtTH IT! llnTUUl 1 KNEW HOW "TO OQDEP. GAME HOLDS INTEREST 1 DECATUR HERALD i I II -1 v. Starchworker Will j rf Armistice Day Miners Confident of Easy Victory Over Locals. Followers of Independent football teams are centering their attention on the Staley-Taylorville game scheduled to be played in Taylorville, Nov. 11, as the chief attraction for a big celebration for service men there that day. ' Many have declared their Intentions of goli.g to Taylorville from Decatur. A special train may be chartered for the occasion. Both teams have a good record this year. Taylorville has played three games, having defeated Stonlngton -43-0. Benld 34-0 and Carlinville 78-0. Staley's suffered one defeat at the I Viands of the Peoria Tractors, who won from the locals 3-0 with a drop kick from the 35 yard line. The strength -of the Staley team can not be figured on that game however, as the players had practised but one week together when It was played and the challenge was accepted with the understanding that the Tractors give Decatur a return game. Manager Fritz Wasem has been endeavoring to have the Tractors come to Decatur soon but now that they have a clean slate, they are taking no chances of coming to Decatur and having Staley's hand them a defeat. In Staley's other two games, played after some practise, the local squad has walked away from its opponents. Stonington fell 50-0 and Staunton's vaunted coal miners fell under the onslaught of the locals 89-0. Will 'ot Import Players Taylorville papers came out with a story recently which said that A. E. St. ley had been heard to say that he would stand an expense of $4,000 to bring players to defeat Taylorville in that game. This report Is absolutely without foundation, and Staley's will go to Taylorville with the same lineup which has been used heretofore. "We are not going to Import any men, because we have a strong enough team to go down there and defeat those fellows without doing so" said Capt. Wasem, Tuesday night. "My men are going to work hard for the next two weeks and when the team lines up against Taylorville, it is going to show real style of football. During the last two days, we have been unable to work on the field, but Tuesday evening was given over to a blackboard lecture. Coach Brannan Is In charge of us now and is teaching us new plays. "Pep" will be our slogan from now on and we are going down there to win." So confident are Taylorville fans of winning that they are betting that to MB Be Main Attraction on Staley's will not . even score a touchdown. They will not bet that Staley's will not score, because they are afraid of Jack Mintun's toe which has proven very accurate in the games so far this season. There are plenty of Staley men who are willing to take plenty of Taylorville money at odds on the score or even money on the possibility of Staley s scoring a touchdown. Champaign Here Sunday Capt. Wasem announced Tuesday night that the Staley team would probably play Champaign here Sun day. Champaign has a strong team of players, having defeated Areola in last Sunday's game 9-0. The Areola eleven defeated the Rantoul aviators the previous Sunday by a decisive score, so the game with Champaign the com ing Sunday will be the best which has been played on thelocal field. BOWLING SCORES In the first game of the Bowling league schedule on Hill's alleys Tuesday night, the Dubs took three straights from the Fords. Russell copped honors for the thigh Individual score, but J. Litz was the most consistent and mawe high individual average of 191. Staley's pin men will bowl the Hounds tonight. . Duba. 12 3 Tot'l Av. B. Kawaskl ...175 118 140 433 144 Utz 175 118 140 433 144 Dray 137 161 150 448 149 Russel 174 222 160 656 185 Gustin 156 159 113 428 143 Totals S17 857 764 2438 Fords. 12 3 Tot'l A v. a. Phulke . ..133 157 148 438 146 C. Shulke . ..156 126 154 436 146 F. Shultz . ...163 133 152 448 149 Coley- 173 128 151 462 151 Wcis 171 148 143 462 154 Totals . . .-796 693 748 2236 High Individual average, J. Lltz. 191. High Individual score, Russell, 222. JACK SHARKEY OUTFOUGHT. ST. LOUIS. Oct, 28. "Kid" Regan, a local bantam weight, won the newspaper decision over Jack Sharkey of New York, In an eight round bout here tonight. MILL1KIN HOMECOMING HERALDED BY ART STUDENTS' POSTER STAMPS 2l Poster stamps In six different designs advertising Millikin's home coming Nov. 15 will go on sale at the university this week. All are the work of the Art department of which Robert Lahr is the head, and are of an attractiveness and oddity that reflect credit upon the artists. All are etchings In blue and WANN PREPARES FOR EUREKA GAME Will Vme Strong Line-up Against Team Special Train Ftor Charlestons Battle Although Eureka's record is not calculated to brand them as aspirants to the football title In the "Little 19" conference this year, Coach "Hap" Wann is taking no chances and will present the big blue team in the strongest line-up possible. While It is not certain whether or not Johnson and Ward will play Friday, they will be taken with the squad and may be used at the start of the game. Coach Wann will not play both of the men throughout the game unless forced to by direst necessity. Enthusiasm seems to have taken a boost in the university, for students are considering a special train to the Charleston game, a week from Sat urday. Millikin plays Charleston In Charleston for the first time in years Saturday. Following the day of enforced rest which the rain caused. Coach Wann T6 O1 Go' $2 2 3 - 0. 0 0O white, the Millikin colors. The artistry of the stamps has been praised by those who can speak with authority, and the stamps are expected to have a big sale with students. Miss Florence Brown, Miss Florence Babb and Miss Frances Wright are the designers. will put the equad through the training program at a great rate to prevent any letting down on the part of the players following their brilliant victory over Lombard Saturday. BANQUET FOR MEN OF MILLIKIN -NOV. 11 A stag banquet will be given to all the men of millikin university in the S. A. T. C. mess hall Nov. 11. The Y. M. C. A. will have charge of the banquet and a special program is be ing arranged for. Tickets fo rthe banquet sell at 60 cents each. Robert Hornbeck and Harold Sampson made the announcement in chapel Tues day. BOX SUPPER A box supper will be held at the Bois d'Arc School eight miles east of Decatur, Thursday evening, Oct. 30. Sandwiches, ice creamh and pies will be sold. REDS START OFFENSIVE. LONDON, Oct. 2s. The red forces have started a decisive advance along the entire Petrograd front, according to a Bolshevlkl communique received here. They have rapidly re-occupled Krasnoye Selo and other villages. 3e 0- a. go 3SE5' C1 ,6 0' 6 HEAVY RAINS DELAY SHUCKING IN DOUGLAS Fields Too Heavy For Teams to Work In Expect to ' Resume Work ThM Afternoon. TUSCOLA, Oct. 28". Corn husking in this. vicinity which was under way has been temporarily stopped by the rain which began falling about lu o'clock on Saturday night and continuing until early Tuesday morr.ing. The rain for the most part of tl.e time has been In the form of light showers, so there was no flood water at any time. The fields are soft and it Is Impossible to haul heavy loads through the fields. Very few farm ers started shucking Tuesday but m-ny farmers will not commence until Wednesday afternoon, when the ground will be dried enough to haul heavy lads. The will of the late Joseph Coombee deceased, late of Areola, was filed for probate In the county court here tate to the value of about forty thou-Monday. The will disposes of .eal es-sand dollars, and personal property to the value of about six thousand dollars. Mary Agnes Coombee, the widow, was named as executrix of the will. William J. Roller and William Heeb of Newman were In Tuscola visiting Monday. Mr. Heeb was enroute to his home in Newman from TJrbana, having driven to that city on Saturday, and was compelled to leave his car there on account of the heavy rains. Conrad Mahr returned to Kankakee Monday to resume his position there after spending the week end In this city with his family. George Stiver was in villa tirove Monday. Mrs. B. E. Speelman of Muraock waj In Tuscola Tuesday. Dr. William E. Rice left Monday for New Orleans. Dr. .Rice will attend a medical meeting which Is be ing held in that city. Sheriff Earl Parker and Lenard Owens left Monday with James Kil- man for the state prison In Chester, 111., to -which place Kilman had been sentenced for a term on the charge of burglary and larceny. Miss Constance Fuller returned to Godfrey, 111., on Monday, after a week end visit with her parents In this city. Miss Fuller Is attending col lege in that city. VALUE OF EXAMINATION Miss Gunhilde Johnson, the school nurse, will go to Deland Friday, Nov. 6 to speak on the value of physical examination of school children. RIGHTS OF PUBLIC WILL BE PROTECTED OFFICIALS DECIDE (Continued from Page One.) solve them." he said. "Meanwhile 6 v. O. ,a' JO'S the miners would be working under the present Intolerable conditions.' Other officials of the union agreed heartily with this view. In addition some of them pointed out that the operators would take advantage of the delay to work the mines to capac ity, piling up reserve stocks and placing the union at a big disadvantage should the tribunal's efforts come to naught. Expect Reply to Wilson Direct negotiation with th mine owners however, would be welcomed by the union. Aetlne- PresMunt Lewis, Secretary Green and member of the executive board were unani mous In declaring that thev stood ready "as before, to negotiate a wage scale without reservations." would not negotiate mcbm nn rnn. ditions which the union men werej Tobacco Hardens the Arteries, Overtaxes the Heart and Shortens Life Says Dr. Conner, Who Suggests a Simple Test to Find If It Is Hurting You. Can You Stand It? New York. Dr. Connor, formerly or jonns nopKlns hospital, says: Hundreds of thousands of men who smoke and chew and who believe themselves healthy are suffering irom progressive organic ailments. They would never have been afflicted had it not been for the use of tobacco and most of them would soon get well if they would only stop the use of tobacco. The beBt known habit forming principal of tobacco is nicotine, out the most deadly and demoralizing is furfural. Both are deadly poison, which, when absorbed by the system slowly, but surely, affect the nerves, membranes, tissues, vital organs and vitality of the body. The harmful effect of tobacco varies and depends on circumstances and toe individual. In some it causes general debility, others catarrh of the throat, indigestion, constipation, extreme nervousness, sleeplessness, loss of memory, lack of will power, cowardice and fear, mental confusion, etc.; in others it causes heart disease, bronchial troubles, hardening of the arteries, palpitation of the heart, tuberculosis, blindness, cancer and the common affliction known as tobacco heart. If you use tobacco In any form you easily detect its harmful effects by making the following simple tests: Read aloud a full page from a book. If your voice becomes muffled, hoarse and indistinct and you must frequently clear your throat, the chances are that your throat is affected by catarrh and it may be the beginning of very serious catarrhal trouble. Next, in the morning, be-, powerless to fulfill. Authoritative forecasts of the action to be taken tomorrow were almost totally lacking. There was a well defined impression, however. that a reply to President Wilson would be outlined, at least if not fully drafted and adopted by the con ference as a whole. Railroads Seek To Break Coal Hauling Records CHICAGO. Oct. 28. With three days left before the threatened strike of bituminous coal miners is sched uled to go into effect, railroads in the Chicago district and throughout Illinois were making a tremendous ef-for to smash all records in daily tonnage carried. Loaded icoal cars were allowed to stand on tracks while in transit as little as possible and spe fore taking your usual smoke, walk up three flights of stairs at a regular pace, tnen stop, ir you una tnat you are out of breath, if your heart beat is forced, trembling or irregular, you may be the victim of a functional or organic heart trouble. If you feel that you must smoke or chew to quiet your nerves, you are a slave to the tobacco habit and are slowly poisoning yourself with the insidious deadly drugs, nicotine and furfural. In either case, you have just two alternatives keep on with your self-poisoning process regardless of the dangers, and suffer the consequences, or rid yourself of the habit and escape the dangers. You can overcome the craving and stop the tobacco habit in a very short time by using the following inexpensive formula: Go to any drug store and ask for NicotoL Take one tablet after each meal and in a comparatively short time you will have no desire for tobacco TJie craving will have left you. With the nicotine poisoning out of your system your general health will quickly improve. Note: When asked about Nicotol, one or our leaning arugglsts said: Nicotol is truly a wonderful remedy for the tobacco habit. It is wav ahead of anything we have ever sold before. We are authorized bv the manufacturers to refund the money to every dissatisfied customer and we would not permit the use of our name unless the remedy possessed unusual merit." Nicotol is sold in this city under an iron-clad money back guarantee by all up-to-date druggists, including Decatur Drug Co., Kraft Pharmacy and Wests Drug Store. Read the Following Telegram, Just Received cial efforts were made to get coal to points with the lowest supplies. One local rail official was autfci-ity for the statement that vi,. all of the northwest had enough Im on ana w mi mrougnout the winter 16. m. ..Mil 1 oJr nn ABLUE I RIBBON I SERIAL J B

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