Herald and Review from Decatur, Illinois on November 1, 1919 · Page 5
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Herald and Review from Decatur, Illinois · Page 5

Decatur, Illinois
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 1, 1919
Page 5
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7 CAMPAIGN !S BRINGING FAST FOOTBALL TEAM Staley's to be Put Thru Hard Work Next Week for Taylorville 1 SPECIAL IS ASSURED Whfn the referee's whistle blows for the start of the Staley-Cham-irn fcotball gan-e Sunday afternoon, the locals will run up against one of the toughest propositions to nin which they have faced this year. Tne Champaign team is made up of ran thoroughly familiar with the fame and with Harry Honn at half-Uck or quarter, Staley's will face a player whose caliber they have not flayed asaln: t since organizing. Honn made his reputation as a football player in High school athletics, being one of the strongest boki: in Central Illinois in the 1!13-1M4 eeason. Since leaving: High irtiool he has played on many Independent tenmsVnd has always shown himfflf in ills "old style ce a line How American Women Break Down Owing to the modem manner of living and the nervous haste of every woman to accomplish just so they overdo, and as a consequence develop ailments peculiar to their sex, as is indicated by backache, headache, nervousness, the blues, displacements and weakness. Women who find themselves IB ft 1 v ft-'- ft M-v if, I i '.' V . 1 VC IA ISSf JK V smasher nH i K-iiii . lT, "'""i mrwara pass er. His passes are accurate and snap- Thl hi,, V""0" toe an1 can oot down tl,e fiela len nec-. w" provc a dangerous opponent to Staley's men Sunday. ' V. of 1. IMnyers. Besides Honn. there are manv oth-".pla?'ers of PUte on the Champaign team. Besides the regular players, the visitors will bring with them Sunday several University of Illinois men who would have made tne varsity except for ineligibility. ;A"' a member of Champaign High tlZ . downstnte championship team of three years ago. will probably- be at center and Jack Mintun "Is hands full taking care or that hard hitting player. Several of Champaign Hish'5s former stars will appear on the Independent team and the game will be a battle from start to finish Sunday. .ma Ky'S "ext blfr same of the year nill be. with Taylorville. Tuesday, Nov. 11. Nxt week wm see staley.s Players In one of the hardest workouts ever given to independent team P ayers? and with Coach Brannan han-f ing the team and teaching it new ulays. every minute will be a hard one for the players next week. Signal practise and scrimmage will be tie d each afternoon and the work will Include the most part of the afternoons as the men will not work in the factory but devote all their energies In getting ready ofr Taylorville..' Special In Assured. An excursion train for the day is assured, according to an announcement made by Capt. Wasem. Friday r;ight. Anyone wishing to go "to this game on the exonrsion Is asked to call Fred Waeem and make arrange- a day. Lydia rull Y jSurely this mcnts for tickets. Only 150 tickets must do soid to get the excursion and as practically that many have already slsnified their intent ion nf ittnfltnL the game, arrangements are being maae wun Illinois Central officials ior tne special train. ILLINi BRACED FOR BIG GAME Coach Zuppke Will Try New Line-Up Against Chicago Today (Special to The Herald.) UKBAXA, Oct 31. With 20,000 homecoming spectators expected in the bleachers, Illinois football men will take on the Chicago maroons this afternoon In a battle which promises to oe one of the best ever staged on Illinois field. Smarting from the defeat received at the hands of the Badgers last week, the lllini will go into the battle this afternoon determined to win back the prestige lost after the same with Wisconsin. The Oranitc and Blue stars, who were absent in other Big Ten games because of In Juries, are now fit for play, and con sequently Zuppke's men will present their strongest lineup of the season against tne Chicagoar.s. x much each day, I "ln this condition should slow down, and depend upon that good old fashioned root and herb remedy, Lydia E. Pinkhams Vegetable Compound, to restore them to health and strength, for there is no other remedy known that so quickly restores a healthy, normal condition. Here is the Story of a Most , Remarkable Recovery Minneapolis, Minn. "I was run down and nervous, could not rest at night, and was more tired in the morning than when I went to bed. I have two children.the youngest three months old, and it was drudgery to care for them as I felt so irritable and generally worn out. From lack of rest and appetite my baby did not get enough nourishment from me, so I started to give him two bottle feedings After taking three bottles or E. rmkhams Vegetable Compound I felt like a new woman, e it r i-r l T. ot lire and energy, it is a pleasure to care for my children and 1 am very happy with tnem and feel fane. 1 nurse my aby exclusively again, and cant say too much tor your medicine. Mrs. A. L. MILLER, 2633 East 24th St Sternaman, halfback, and ' Leitch, guard, are tne two men who have recovered from early season Injuries. Hoth are. stars in their respective positions, and their addition to the eleven will go a long way in deciding the ultimate winner of today's combat. It is doubtful whether or not this pair will start the game, but it is assured that both will appear before the battle is completed. Following the disaster of last week. Coach Zuppke has made some shakeups in the team, and has drilled the men. hard In an effort to pull them out of their slump. Two new wing men. Smith and Carney, will probably start today's game for Illinois, while Mohr will be shifted to a guard position, and Reichle will b held for a reserve. Crangle, made eligible to play just before the Wis consin game, will start things this afternoon in place of Captain Kopp. Crangle is one of the hardest hitting fullbacks who has ever- appeared In an Illinois uniform, and his addition to the team Is a strengthening one. Last week this man did not work especially well, due to his poor condition, but hard work throughout the past week has made him fit to withstand the hardest knocks. Dope Favor. Chicago. Ralph Fletcher and Walqulst will probably start things for the Zupp- ites at the halfback position and Hob Fletcher will retain the quarterback job. Ingwersen and Olander, the Illinl regular tackles, will take care of things in their old places this afternoon. Depler will start at cen ter and Lelfvendahl will be paired with Mohr at guard. Odds In the combat favor the visit ing Mafons, but an Illinois win will not be unexpected in view of the fact that changes have recently come in the Illinl lineup. The Illinois forward wall is stronger than that of the Maroons, while their backficld is only a few points short of reach ing the Chicago standard. Cities Decorated. Stagg's men have been followed to the battle ground by a large number of rooters, who will occupy spe cial seats In- the stands. Elaborate preparations have been made to receive the great crowd of liomecomers expected, and Orange and Blue deco- j rations have been spread lavishly over the towns of Champaign and Urbana. Other Big Ten games whlcli will be played today are those between Michigan and Northwestern, ana isconsin and Minnesota. The Wol verines should trim the Purple, although the latter will put up a fight since three star backfield men have just recently been added to the team. Wisconsin looks to be better than the Gophers and is expected to come through with a win. STALEY-WABASH SUIT UP AGAIN Demurrers by the defendant in the suit of the vi"4pjash Railway Co., vs. the A. E. Staley Manufacturing Co., again have been sustained by Judge w nitfield, and after more than a year of technical skirmishing, the suit is such only in name and has never come to trial. The indications are that the cause will never come before the court for a hearing on the merits of the allegations of the plaintiff. beveral years ago in the court of Cook county, judgment was given against the Wabash railroad company for damages for the death of a switchman said to have been knocked from the eide of a car by a post upon or near the right of A-ay as the car, pushed by a yard Engine, was entering: the yard of the Staley company. The Wabash company asked the -Staley company to amicably join In the discharge of the obliga tion and when that invitation was declined, suit against the Staley com pany for J20.000 was instituted by the Wabash company in the circuit court of Macon county, by Housum & Hamilton. Wlwr Wnb.-iKb Shown. The effort of the Wabash railroad company was to show that the Staley company was responsible for the position of the post "with which the switchman collided when standing on the side ladder of a box car, and for that reason, was liable for damages. In behalf of the Staley company, Le Forgee, Black Samuels Bemurred and were sustained and leave to amend was given and so it has gone through several terms, until the seventh time the amending of the plaintiffs' declaration has been futile. There has been more fight in that case and it has atracted less general attention than any contest in the cir cuit court in many terms. Bulk of Men Through " Country Already Out (Continued from Page One.) telegram to his chief, John L. Lewis. Mr. Farrington declared the injunction "only makes us that much more determined to fight to the bitter end," that "let the consequences be what they may. we feel we must now, once for all, determine whether or not the working man and woman can be enslaved by a writ of Injuncr tion." Alexander M. Howat, president i district 14 (Kansas), in a message tonight took a similar attitude toward the injuction proceedings. He said: "They say America is a democracy. Now is the time for a show down. The government's injunction does not alarm us." Controversy In Sonic States. Mr. Farrington of IlljjrfTis warned the miners against the taint of radicals., but in commenting on the Injunction said it would tend to produce agitation. A less belligerent expression came from Frank J. Drum, president of 'lisiriet 18. of Cumberland, Md., who suid he did not think the injunction would affect the miners and that thvy would (,uit anyway. A question In controversy in North Dakota was whether the miner's con tract with the operators was effect ive until September 1!)20. The opera tors contend that thev have s'ich 1 contract that would make a strike illegal. Henry Drennan. of Billings, Montana, president f district No. 2, asserted that it was merely the op erators view and that miners of both Montana and North Dakota would all quit work. Will Not Try in Onernte. Coal operators of eastern Kentucky predicted that less than five per cent or their men would strike. The oper ators said they paid from 15 to 20 per cent better wages than the union scale and that the men never had been - well unionized. Western Ken tucky operators said they would not be affected hv the strike. Paducah officials asserting that they had signed an agreement with the miners six weeks ago. the agreement forbidding them to strike. While operators generally have de tlared they would not attempt to operate their mines while the men were on strike, unless the Government ordered, some states like I II I nols and Oklahoma have laws requir - , " examination ot miners wnicn might interfere if attempts were madei to operate witli inexeprienced or unlicensed miners. EASTERN COLLEGES IN BIG GAMES TODAY Chief Interest Is In Unrtraoath-Col- srate Battle nt Hanover, Sf. H. NEW YORK, Oct. 31 A further reduction of the eastern college championship football field may be expected from the games to be played tomorrow. Interest particularly cen-tes in the Dartmouth-Colgate game, at Hanover, N. H., for both these powerful elevens have swept all be-f 91 e them to date. Colgate has played four games, defeating Brown, Cornell, and Princeton without being scored upon. The most impressive of Dartmouth's five victories are those achieved duiin.i the past two weeks at the expense of State and Cornell. Tho other Important contests Involve undefeated combinations in the Ponnsylvania-Pcnn State and Lehigh Pi'iKburgh games. Penn state has an impressive record, notwithstanding the defeat by Daiimouth, 13 to 19. Pennsylvania with a clean slate to date against five opponents is favorite. Lehigh, one of tho few elevens which has not been scored against yet, will entertain Pittsburgh at South Bethlehem and another , hard contest is assured. The other more important contests in the east are: West Virginia at Princeton: Springfield at Harvard; Maryland State at Yale: Syracuse at Brown; LaFayette at Cornell; Tufts at Army: West Virginia Wesleyan at Navy: Union at Columbia: WlHiams at Wesleyan; Albright at Bucknoli. , AltE GBANTKD LICENSES Moses Korul of the Wabash hospi-. tal, Decatur was granted a license as a practising physician in Springfield Friday. Robert James Mason, Powers buildinsr. was a granted a license as an osteopath. Eat Without Fear Dont diet. Don't starve. Don't rob yourself of the pleasure of the table. If you suffer from indigestion don't deprive your body of the nourish ment it needs. Simply help your stomach to digest the food it needs with Eupepsia Tablets. One tablet before your meal stim ulates the digestion just when stim ulation is iieeded. Then your food is digested easily and naturally. Eupepsia Tablets is the perfect di gester. They act promptly, yet so positively that you feel the effect at once. They leave no after effect and are never injurious. They dissolve and prepare the food you eat for diges tion. Thus enabling the stomach to take the nourishment into the sys tem and convert it into 'blood. When vou overtax the stomach with improper food, quick lunch mastication or irregular habits, it gets worn out. The result is distress, nausea, "biliousness, headache, bad breath, general anaemia. If you don't get rid of these ail ments chronic dyspepsia and indigestion; with their dangerous conse quences, invariably follow. Don't overwork the stomach. Give it the help it needs give it Eupep sia Tablets. Then you can eat all your body- requires; all your palate craves, and Eupepsia will digest it. Try Eupepsia Tablets on our guar antee. THE TEST IS FREE Try Eupepsia Tablets at our ex pense. We don't doupt the result. Go to your druggist today. Get a 50c box. After you have used the entire box, If you are not relieved of dys pepsia or indigestion in any of theii' forms, return the empty box to your druggist. Ho will . promptly refund the money. . . ' If your druggist does not carry Eupepsia Tablets, send 50c to us rect. Our guarantee holds good how ever you purchase. A trial treatment and booklet on Stomach Trouble mailed free. EUPEPSIA CHEMICAL CO. 100 State St.. MonticeHo. III. "OHlHOW THIS COLD HANGS ON! f. Give Dr. Bell's Pine-Tar Honey a chance to help you ITS ingredients are sure to promote speedy and comforting relief from inflammation, phlegm congestion, i . m.inriTr rnitcrn. asthma. bronchitis, hoarseness. While Nature j destroys the mtectious germs, ut. Bell's Pine -Tar -Honey heals and comforts. And what widespread, ever-increasing popularity it enjoys! Safe antiseptic, parents give it to their children as freely as they themselves use it. It is nonsensical and dangerous to neglect a cough or cold. Using Dr. Bell's Pine-Tar-Honey is jh"iaS good judgment. 30c., 60c., $1.20. Trct9irTiTr!Ty m Is Your Child's Liver Inactive? "r ! her duty. JLt wm STOMACH , fFl DECATUR lBJ IteWJIlYt TO fell ta V-X 27-3N.WATt St. " V. Decatur. Ills. B Special Bargains For aturday Shoppers Warm Underwear Underpriced Ladies' Underwear Women's shirts and pants; fine weight; long sleeves; ankle length; all sizes. Saturday, a Garment , $3 Men's Union Suits $2.50 1 5 dozen men's heavy ribbed union suits fine for winter wear regular $3 value Saturday sale PA price a suit . . . ." $Lij 50c Lisle Hose 35c Upwards of 1 00 dozen pairs of boys and girls fine ribbs:' lisle thread stockings, in black only; fine for school; all sizes 51 to 9-J; absolutely regular 50c values; 35 C special for Saturday, a pair 89c Hosiery 69c For Saturday selling we place on sale 100 dozen pairs of Misses school hose, made of lisle thread fine ribbed and comes in black, white, grey and brown; all sizes; regular 89c values, for Saturday only, a pair 50c Black Hose 35c Upwards of 50 dozen pairs of women's fine fleece hose comes in black only. Hose that is worth 50c a pair today y on the market, for Saturday J3C special, a pair Special Sale of Chamoiseite Gloves Kayser Chamois-ette Gloves $1 Gloves for the new season, the famous Kayser line of chamoisette gloves, in black, white, brown and gray. All jizes; worth today $1.25 i pair; for Sat- l - navy, arday, jrday special. J i pair pair Soap 2.000 cakes of- genuine Palmolive Soap; regu 1,000 Pearl price, lar 10c cakes; Saturday three cakes to a customer, !or 25c dozen a card YARN Saturday 98c Dish Pans 79c I4-quart gray granite dish pans, 98c vaVie, sale price 79c No. 1 ivash ralue; ;ach HERALD $1.50 Union Saks, $1.00 Upwards of 25 dozen women's fine ribbed Union Suits for Fall; comes in all styles, ankle length, CI ff regular $1.50 value; Saturday, a suit D-LolU $2.50 Uuion Suits, $1.98 Upwards of 50 dozen women's fine lisle Union Suits, low neck and no sleeves, ankle length; fine for Fall wear. Worth today, a suit, $2.50; $1.98 Saturday, a suit ; Silk and ribbed, fall Now is the time underwear for $1.25 Carter's make. Special for Saturday, a suit . Upwards misses and union suits ; and grey; sleeves and suit $2.75 down to '. . . of 25 dozen-children's wool comes in white all sizes; long ankle length; a $1.50 Handkerchief displays will be ready Saturday surpassing in size, variety and attraction even our wonderful display of last Christmas. The values are remarkable in every way. Special for Saturday selling, women's all linen landkerchiefs, embrolderua corners, very dainty pat Kayser Silk t Gloves $1.50 Kayser pure silk gloves, with warranted tips, full suede lined, two-clasp styles, in black, " white. Bray, brown and terns, regular three in a Saturday, i box bpecial tor Ssat- $1.50 Saturday we place on sale 100 dozen women's handkerchiefs, embroidered cor ners, real Buttons ;ome four in a box. special. Saturday, a box .. cards of beautiful Buttons; regular 10c a card; one For Saturday selling we place on sale 100 dozen men's handkerchiefs with :olored borders, worth to on a card; 5c day 3dc to Saturday, special. cial for Saturday, choice, ach For Saturday selling we place on sale 300 boxes of Sunlight's Four-Fold Germantown Knitting: Yarn; fine for sweaters: comes in all the new-shades, guaranteed high-grade wool; special for Saturday Basement $1.50 Wash Tubs, 98c ' $2 Aluminum -Roaster $1.49 Saturday we place on sale 25 pure aluminum double roasters; large size. Regular $2 value. Saturday 1 4Q special each ?Xt Clothes Baskets p5 S size galvanized tubs; regular $1.50 Saturday 98c $2 Percolators $1.49 Five dozen 8-cup size :offee percolators made ot heavy thick pure iluminuin. Makes f'ag-ant French drip coffee. Resulnr - values, Saturday. M JQ each .... D1.4:a7 Kxtra large splint basket with re - bottom; $1.25 Saturday. :Mh Wool Underwear to buy your silk and wool winter. Comes in all styles. $4.98 $1.50 Union Suits 1.25 Upwards of 60 dozen boys" heavy fleeced union suits; long sleeves and ankle length. Worth today, $1.50 a suit. Saturday sale price $1.25 $2.00 Silk Hose, $1.50 Women's fashioned silk hose with lisle heels and toes. Colors black, white, gray, dark brown, champagne, green and Russian calf. -All sizes; regular value (f I- $2.00; special for Sat- tb X OU urday, a pair t: Thousands of Dainty Christmas Handkerchief 39c value. box, si linen weav 50c Jc each, spe 25c Per Ball Specials Combinets 10 dozen large white stone combinets Willi :over and bails; regular $1.50 values; QO Saturday, each OC T pnnv na Saturday only we will sell and deliver in connection with other purchases of 50c or more 5 bars of Lenox Laundry clothes enforced values, rtO VOC Soap for 25c 45c I

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