Herald and Review from Decatur, Illinois on November 3, 1919 · Page 4
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Herald and Review from Decatur, Illinois · Page 4

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Decatur, Illinois
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Monday, November 3, 1919
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Page 4
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MONDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1919. DECATUR HERALD By P0f ; WS F SPORT CAT TALES. A GUY WTO ME Aft 5M.Sh5 Y NOSE, HlTn -ri i - OH HE THEftTEJ) fiE ftlGHT-HE APcjLOvjIIED flKD r J lOOGHT H A SWELL , t W5H ! MHAT3 . UH-VT -M2.E YOU G0UUf GET TH rWTtR CAT STALEY'S WIN GAME FROM 32H CHAMPAIGN ELEVEN 32-0 DECATUR HERALD r- 1 joj WELL IT COOLD WVE DEEM it LvOC-J WilTJK -.- V Starchworkers Add Another Victory to Their List When They Keep Visitors Scoreless Held to 0-0 Tie During First Half. ' Flaying on a slippery field Sunday , at ;tiiooii. the Staley gridiron men -eftled another victory to tlieir list by defeating Champaign 32-0. Cham-.iiaign rather surprised the locals in Tlie first half of the same . however, 'when they held them to a 0-0 tie. The visitors w-re late in arrivinK in I'ecatnr and ira j?am was not call-ed u:itil ahout 4 o'clock. In the first quarter. Champaign held the .locals in their own territory. most ot the time but could not Kit the proper punch behind its pl to come near the goal line. AVhen in danucr, Quarterback Dresden would call for a hoot from I-a-nu;n, who tv;,s successful in getting ff some Inns kirks during the game The .econd nuarter went ahout jsir" way. with b;th teams failing :. g:.in consistently when it got the 1 .ill and the lalf ended with neither t-am 'avirg crossed the line for a otintrr. .coreil Vint in Third Ftai'v's l.iace.l in the third 'iar-.-r avd rnshel Champaign off its fi-et hv plaving straight football. Vee. h got through the Champaign forward wall for consistent gains . d l.nnnm showed his ability as a j.roiir-1 gainer by bu.-king through ii.r some good K:iins. Thrift held up i is plaving record by giving some ;ood iiiterfercnce and plunging thru the line for five and six yard gains. T!i bard playing of the locals in ii. iu ir .id i f the came wsan w i" ..,1 champaign aIul toward the Dresscn crossed theline for the first touchdown. Mi n tun kicked goal. Staley made four more touchdowns in the final quarter, but Mintun kicked but one of these goals. Near the start of the quarter ytaley's had the ball in midfield, when Champaign held for downs. L.anum kicked and the Champaign back fumbled the ball which Mintum recovered and raced for a touchdown. Made on Side Kirk. Dressen skirted right end for a counter shortly afterward. Lanum made the next one and Dressen finished the scoring by getting away on another end run from a pass formation. Champaign threatened to score in this quarter when the backs got away with an one-side kick which the 'their man recovered. In attempting to pass, the ball flew over the goal line and Rtaleys got the ball on the 20 yard line. Buehler and Giles starred for Champaign. STALEY CHAMPAIGN "apt. AVasem .re... IKoehler rt... Chase rg.' iMintum c... Halterman Is... I May It.. jCooper, Brannan. . .le. . . lressn qb... I'yrzynski, Veech..lhb.. (Lanum rno. Thrift Smith Kirkpatrick ... . Sullivan Nelson . ..G. Martin Ferrel Giles .... Buehler .. Jluehler Patrick OHIO TOUTED TO WIN TITLE OVER "BIG 1 0" TEAMS Buckeye Aggregation Has! Undefated Team Several Contenders Close MANY UPSETS IN DOPE put over twwo touchdowns in the last nine minutes of play. Notre Dame won a well earned victory over Indiana. 16 to 3. in a game which gives the South Bend eleven a strong hold on the Indiana championship. Purdue won from the Michigan Aggies, 13 to 7, after an interesting struggle played on a muddy field. Ames added to the surprises of Saturday by defeating Nebraska, while Iowa had no trouble in breezing tnrough south uakota. fb Jacks. 'Watson Score Staleys 32: Champaign 0. I. of free Sisson. I'mpires Moore, Harley, Mintun. Time of quarters last 1 10 minutes. r iONTICELLO WINS , FROM ASSUMPTIONS J-or. .! Team Foerl- i.inini-Attack of fimt County Agsre-gntion l,oe. 20-0. M:mCKU. Xv. 2 Monticello ,.,s.v outplayed aT,d outpointed the s. it.utif..n Independent in -Monticel-l.i Sunlv afternoon, winning. 26-U. ' Stai.l interrvded a forward pass and ran .2 ranis for tuJh.a"": t. , ........ a wnw nrauiKdiu ..v.. . 1-s " The playine of Gregory ,,-ii-h for Monticello was optional, while Connolly starred for Assumption. LINEITS lontlrllo and ex- Anderson le- Cahill It Tresback lg Ceoggle c Lewis r r.ichcrds rt Woollngton re Collyer qb Kelly lhb Gregory fb Stahl rhb wianiptfon Moore re Zucco rt TonikuB rg Tupton c T. Lowe lg C. Lowe It Donovan le Connolly Qt Price rhb Simpson fb Strombaugh lhb Touchdowns: Stahl, Gregory, yer, 'Woollngton. Goals after touchdown: Collyer, son of George Reisch of Springfield. Consolidation of the secretaryship Chamber of Commerce and the rchants Association was de eded upon at a joint meeting ol the li.ards of directors of t k two organizations here last week. The plan is to have one officer act for both organizations and thus have a position which will make a good Jch fur one man and lie can devote all of his time to the work. At present Edward Bach, is secretory ot the Chamber of Commerce. Mo will resign from his post when a suitable man has been picked to fill the new post. Cale Wietzel. Is secretary of the Retail Merchants Association. GERMANS BITTER AT CONTROL OF SUPPLIES Protest Against IteMrictlonn Growing JuKlntent Prices Continue to Soar. CHICAGO, Nov. 2 As a result of the startling upsets in the race for the western conference football championship, Ohio State tonight is the only undefeated eleven remaining In the spectacular struggle. But if the upsets are to continue, Purdue may defeat the Ohio State next Saturday and put 'the Buckeyes in a complicated tie for the "big ten" honors. This is a possibility, but the strong Ohio eleven appears to have the championship already bagged. Credit to 7.llipke. -Before Saturday's games. few shrewd followers of football gave Illinois a chance to down Chicago, and only a scattering believed that Minnesota would triumphm over Wisconsin. Still, the JUini and Gophers displayed a brilliant brand of football that was totally unexpected. Illinois' 10 to 0 victory over Chicago is attributed to Coach Zuppke's perfecton of the close and open attack, lie used this style of play a year ago when Illinois defeated Iowa 19 to 0 in one of the biggest surprises of the season. Minnesota showed complete reversal of form in winning from Wisconsin 39 to 7. The Gophers had showed anything but a brand of football which warranted a victory over Wisconsin, having been held to a tie by Nebraska and being defeated by Iowa. But the Minnesota eleven Is playing in characteristic form. The Minnesota team apparently struck its gait and from now on will be a hard aggregation to beat. Northwestern Neglects Opportunity. Northwestern fumbled a wonderful opportunity to triumph over Michigan and lost 16 to 13 after outplaying the wolverines for the first three periods. With defeat facing them, the Wolverines came from behind and placed Northwestern on the defensive and MONTICELLO BOY ACCIDENT VICTIM Arbor Thompson Died In Stantly When Revolver Is Discharged MONTICELLO, Nov. 2. A r b o r Thompson, aged 15, is dead as the result of a gunshot wound in hU head, accidentally inflicted by himself in his home in -Monticello Saturday night. With her daughters. Mrs. Lucille Smith and Gladys Thompson, Mrs. Thompson had gone to do some shopping leaving Arbor.at home with the ether children. According to the story told by the children noises ewre heard as though someone was trying to get Into tha house. Arbor w-ent into a bedroom and secured an army revolver from the suit case of Ins brother-in-law, Roy Smith. Denth Wns Instantaneous The children say that soon after going into the bedroom they heard, a shot. One of the children ran screaming from the house and attracted the attention of the neighbors. A physician was called but death had been Instantaneous. The coroner's jury impanelled on the case Sunday afternoon returned a verdict of accidental death. Arbor Thompson was born in Nabb.Ind., and moved to Monticello with his parents several years ago. His father" died three years ago. He leves his mother and seven brothers and sisters: shdrelta. and sisters: Mrs. Roy Smith, Merrill, Clarence, Gladys, Loren, Rex and Hazel. Funeral services will be con ducted Monday afternoon at two o'clock in the Christian church. Personnls Miss Hazel Jones passed the weekend with her sister, Miss Helen Jones in Decatur. Miss Ovella Snyder, of Decatur and Miss Dee Huston cf St. Joseph, were guests of Monticello friends, over the week-end. Miss Ruth Gleiscr, of Watseka. is the guest of her sister, Mrs. Frank Hetishee and family. Harrell Tull and Miss Wright Branch gave special music at the Willow church Sunday. WANN OFFERED JOB OVERSEAS Europeans Want Him to Train Contestants for the Olympic Games be here at that time. The Sunday school enjoyed talks by Mr. Koehler. the Baptist state superintendent of Bible school woVk. Dr. Marsh preached on the subject. "The Living Church." The living church is the church in which the spirit of Christ is ctaualiy present as the controlling mind," he said. "To such a church the Lord makes the additions. The TIGER CALLS-ON I FORMER TEACHERi Miss Jennie Shilling. Now Mission In India, had Thrilling Experience. Miss Jennie V. Shilling, formehly Lord added to the chtirch daily suchiteacher in the Roach school, but now were saved. Th. neonle th Ird'a missionary in Malaysia has writ-. ten home recently or tace to lace fx- : .-I. 1 , .1 ..-I). - i .1 -i . i '1 T i 17 not perfect people, but sinners saved ! ', '".,, f.r otn.-r wi.n.en slit "And you may have your choice of France, Czecho-Slovakia. Rumania, Italy or the Algerian colony in Africa in which to wvrk" is the conclusion of an interesting offer which Coach Norman G. Wann of the James Mill i-kin university has received from the committee in charge of the training of contestants for the Olympic games. Coach Wann's work with the A. E. F. attracted attention not only of the Y. M. C. A. in which he was serving, but also of other athletic men who either took part or were interested spectators at the Allied games in Pershing stadium. Organize on Large Scale. The position offered Coach Wann is to take charge of the training of the contestants in either of the six European countries , named, to select the contestants in the various events by some system which he may work out. In reality the position calls for organization and instruction of athletics on a nation wide scale. The position carries with it salary of $3,000 a -year with traveling expenses paid. The present offer is from Jan. 1, 1920 until Jan. 1, 1921. Coach Wrann has not definitely decided to accept or to reject the offer, and until he decides he is giving it careful consideration. BAPTISTS PLAN FOR CAMPAIGN as were saved. The people the Lord, but sinners saved ('." oy orace. i ne living cnurcn khi i a!was sitting in the. drawing room m the power to work miracles of Grace jj,er i)ome when the tiger bounded and healing in the name of Jesus through the open door. The w-.vnen fled in one direction and the tiger, evidently rather frigntened also, lied in the other. Miss Shilling, with wmc other mission teachers lives- i-i a bungalow called "The Nest" which is at trie top of a hill. All aro ind are jungics in which cobra python and many oth er monster snaites live, jviiss i-numm Christ. If the church will but honor the presence and power of her Lord in the midst, she shall again show to the World the power the apostolic church showed. A religion with this power in it is the great need." The following committees were announced for the evangelistic cam paign. la.,,... that tnanv of lie-- friends tell Committee on Mus.c-.Mrs "!""!wlld stories of meeting up with ti.ese Phillippi. Miss Nita Clark. Mr. Whit- lc inhabjtants b,Jt iliat lie hcs ney with tne ciionsters oi urn , never yet met any in her walks. Park and Riverside churches. A Committee on advertising, C. A r,TUESDAY,NOV.4TH IS ELECTION DAY. IF YOU CAN CONSISTENTLY DO SO VOTE FOR ! never yet met any i v TO TALK TO BOY SCOUTS ON TUESDAY A change has been made in Charles Gilkev's program for v It was announced that he woub dress the Boy Scouts lonili" ir i nstead nighl First Methodist churo'i. will talk to them Tuesna- that church at 7 o'clock. The other meetings y-'.i. be as an nounced. The mass m-etin;t will l aur; all Dev. T. II. Marsh Preaches in Baptist Churrh Prelimlnnry Evangelistlc Meetings. First to Swarm. Kugene Hamil and Miss Ma-ble Green. Committee on Entertainment C. A. Burks and A. H. Cope; ushers. J. M. Logan. Platform K. H. Chesebro. Visitation Committee Mrs. J. M. I-ogan with the presidents of the districts. Tim three Bantist cViurches of the citv will hold union services Wednesday, Thursday and Friday nights in . . r.i... -I 1. Tha MClArS U'iil L.fJ .J T.,' :,, ' hArn will be'in the First .Methodist church at preai u -.. tonight and again tomorrow nignt. present to sing. 'These meetings are preliminary the evangelistic meetings tc be held GOOD LITERATURE lZ and DAY IS uBSfcKvi-D First Methodist Laymen Urge Reading of Church Publications in Short Tnlks. Good literature dav w.i? observed in the First Methodist church Sunday morning. It was takon as a time to the members to take cnuroh ra- pers. This church Pas more siu)- scribers to the church p.ip'-T than any other Methodist church in the state. Five laymen talked on the following" subjects: j R. J. Holmes "Cultivating the. Soul." Bunn Guest "Literature and Life."; J. D. Heck "Open Windows." ! J. H. McCoy "Modern Acts of the ! Apostles." ' B. A. Imboden "Why Every Mttho- : dist Should Take a Church 1'aper." In the evening Dr. Havigimrst talked on the glory of youth, lie talked in the Epworth League meeting or, i the work of "Win-My-Chum Week." ?; , life- 'fi The services at the First Baptist church Sunday planned to lead up to the evangelistic campaign which is to begin next Sunday. It was an nounced that Dr. L. D. Lamkin would SliCONI) PHKSnYTKItl AN. Fridav afternoon at 3 o'clock. Study class will meet wiah Mrs. Helen Rush, 965 West Main street. All persons expecting to attend the New Era supper in the First church Wednesday night are to liand their nams o Miss Bryant not later than tonight. YOUR ARM COAT .DYED will make you a dandy Overcoat. Our Dyes Are Fast. CLEANERS AND DYERS 241 N. Main. ? fci! vs.4 tXl J: - 2,v3 r-f. . r w $ & - i?j&ifcr,re-v. ai t ROBERT I. HUNT FOR DELEGATE TO THE CONSTITUTIONAL CONVENTION ELECTION TUESDAY, NOV. 4TH; Coll- 1500 MEN OUT IN TAYLOHVSLLE No Disorders Attend Walkout of Christian County Miners TXYLORVILLE, Nov. 2 Despite the J.ict that the strike of coal miners which began Saturday there was no scitement manifested here either n ong the miners or at the office of ti-.e sub-district of the miners organl-::tion. The strike order had been w livered to the various locals and so f ir a? was known the T.500 miners In this district ceased their work at midnight Friday night. Mar.v of the local residents have t..red"coal in their cellars and quite m few of them have enough to last mil next summer. Others, however, t.l not begin in time and the last f.-w davs have seen unusual rushes. : rticularlv at the shaft of the Christen County Mine in Heittville. Here Jong lines of wagons have been in J : e dailyy from early morning until Jle at night. The onlv men who will appear for work at the local shaft Saturday pi'-ming are t'ua engineers, firemen, rnd poi-sibly the mule feeders. Coal Mines Hushed. I'ractlcally air the coal mined here J.ns bern kept during the last few ,l,.j3 !ind there has been but little l.lT.pfd away. The farmers who have frrretofore purchased coal as their ji.-eda required have been working .ird getting enough to tide them over the strike period. The fear of violence or disorders in this district is not anticipated by the f.-.:on heads unless something unfore-I ., n should break out and require tsT -sion. That troops will be irongh here to protect property t.f.t .. riouslv considered by the men. Tli mines in this vicinity worked full xhift Friday. According to re-j.wt from the C. t. P. S. Co.. plant it T-C-n'-ntd 3if,0 tons of coal are stor-t 1 and the local heat plant has more t .an .".'"I ' tons on hand, and the com-miy ritrnres that will be more than 'i to 1.im the duration of the .r !.c. ": . 'iara Hermann, premment In I ' nT'.'. nitii..:il and social circle -s married to Kdivard Leonard ! ' !i -r N:iriiifieM hi Chicago. 'Pf cniplp v. i'l make their home l'i .i'i i!';a'i Id. Tin- bridegroom is a I COBLENZ (Correspondence of Thej i Associated Press.) More insistent protests than ever before against government food control, the host of food profiteers and food brokers and the ever increasing speculation in foreign exchange now fill the columns of the food journals and farm magazines of Germany. Food prices continue very high. This Is attributed partly to the low-valuation of the mark. The official exchange rate for the mark for September at headquarters of the American forces In Germany was 22 marks to the dollar. Since Germany resumed commercial relations with the outside world, she has been able to import only meager quantities of necessary and staple foodstuffs, with the exception of fish and milk, the food journals say. There has been a good crop of fruits and vegetables throughout Germany. Livestock is reported to be about twenty per cent below normal with little prospect of enough food to stimulate breeding except possibly of hogs. SHEHSHXHZHSHZHZHXHXHXHXHSHZHSHS S Clearance Sale Si OS of 3 H & 3 SI z M ILLINERY ,sKnal s : --rrl"'rra HgXHZHZHZHZHgHZKZH: Our Entire Stock of Fall Assembled Into Three Lots For Clearance LOT NO. 1: Come Early for Good Selection j Uneasy nita the tooth that wean a misfit crown. Ever notice that most of the thinjrs you are prepared for neglect to happen? 1 THE SHAPPY: LIME DRINK -. -.ICCNKllfl h CO CMIIX.U. WHY SUFFER FROM PILES When The Do Souch et-Non-Surfttcai metbod ot treatment, whlcb has been uccesafuIlT us.d la hundreds ol caaea. U wlthin yotn rnacb? 1 r- t With Th D Souchet meihod there U iu uutttnK, no ft&ngtr. uo lots ot tlm nd nu cltiunjforin or tner aud you pas for rtaulta only. We ruarante treatment and give you a life certificate. We can rfr you to many well known men and omn; furmerb. business and prnfeulon-ml men, who have heen our patients. Wf-rfat all ijtseaaee or the Rectum except sancer. Cifiriilnatinn Fr&. Irutur orricr. iVJ Pmfra Bld(. ChirHCo Office. 71 Sintr-IMtm Blrii. OR. & r HARVEf DR. A. L. DeSOUCHET Jowa, I to 12 i. oi. I to 5 p. m. Sunda: I lo 1! i. m. M All Trimmed Hats, gt f dT 'Smt' i 3 $15 to $18, on sale at. ... aO I i I W All Trimmed Hats. 3S - rr I $10 to $12.50, onJjaleat..P0,C'V " MEN'S WORK SHIRTS Made of good ....$1.15 LADIES' KNIT PETTICOATS Light and dark' blue work shirts. quality chambray. . Sizes to 17. Only Mi I Extra special fine knit petticoats in gray color. A very desirable garment at . . . . LADIES' BLACK HOSE Good weight black cotton hose. All Etra good quality at this low price . . sizes. 65c 24c ! H 3 H n C'S Bra o 53 K." BIZ K cj M 5. H u EM y 3 MEN'S WOOL Oxford color wool hose for Ribbed top. A 65 c hose on sale at HOSE men. Fine quality. 45c All Trimmed Hats, $10 to $12.50, on sale at. . All Trimmed Hats, that formerly sold up to $6.50, on sale at CHILDREN'S SCHOOL HOSE In Mi, Serges, A fn Poplins $.5U and Tweeds d 5 $2 99 Neat I : , BOYS' SCHOOL PANTS ' Made of excellent quality cassimere and worsted materials aarK patterns. Sizes 6 to I 7 years. Just the pants for school as they will stand a lot of hard wear. On sale at MEN'S UNION SUITS Long sleeves and ankle length Union Suits for men who prefer me medium weight tor fall. ihey are genuine Shaw Knit and we have them in sizes 5b to 46. They won't last long at this low price so come early. ' Black or brown hose for children. durable for school wear. On sale at ' All sizes. Very 23c BABY'S WOOL VEST Button front wool merino vest for infants. A wonderful value on sale at. . I I GIRLS' KNIT TAMS the wanted $1.25 CHILDREN'S KNIT CAPS 29c Fine knit tarns for school girls. All colors. Made with large pom-pom. On sale at A large selection of colors to choose from. Well made. On sale at. . . . LOT NO. 2: Fine quality wool poplins in rate. $17.50 smart styles LOT NO. 3: All our finest grade suits in many newest styles and materials. Serges, broadcloths, tricotines, gaberdines, velours, silvertones and velour 7K checks jcJJl J iic iian rmi aiiu $1.29 13 Ladies' Bungalow Aprons Good quality button front percale bungalow aprons. Neatly trimmed with rick rack and braid. Checks rf m mmt and figured patterns. On sale for Mon- ' ijk 'fr fc J. mS day only, at Answer "HERE" At 3rd RED CROSS ROLL CALL November 2-11 A Sale of Novelty SKIRTS s-a n.50 JL d Beautiful plaids, wool jersey, paulette, silvertone jersey, silk tricolette. Many styles and colorings to select from. Values in this lot that are worth $20. GIRLS' SCHOOL DRESSES Dresses for the school girl 6 to I 4 years that will please the most particular shopper and the o.rls u-Kn arc to wear them. 1 hey are made ot tine quality plaid gingham and are fast color. have a large selection at We S2.49 g6f3HZHXHEHXHSHXH2HXHZHXH3H K! a': h; 5 K - A; K K 3 H; : H 2 H S H 3 H of H S H S 3 H S s H S H S H S N i H H 2 H H H S H 3 3 3 3 s

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