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Newspaper Page Text
league, -will battle for the title Sun
day affernoon in the feature combat
of a double header at Schooling's
park, 39th and Wentworth av. Each
team finished its schedule of five
games with four victories and one tie
each. The curtain raiser will bring
the Cornell-Hamburgs, winners of
seven -games, and the Homewood Ai
C. of Woodlawn together. '
Tony Karlicek beat Jimmy Smith,
star New York bowler, six games out
of eight at Randolph alleys, averag
ing close to 200.
When Tom Shevlin died last win
ter the work of getting a winning
football team at Yale was piled on
the shoulders of one man, Tad Jones,
only a few years out of school, but
with a brilliant record as a coach at
Exeter and one fairly successful year
For years Tom Shevlin had dropped
his business in Minneapolis to report
at New Haven to "coach the Blue
'teams. Tad Jones studied his meth
ods while playing quarter back at
Yale and later when coaching at Ex
eter he would drop In on the Yale
. field to see the old master whip the
Bulldog intd shape. s
Last year the two men worked to
gether and thisfall when Jones took
charge of the squad the older men
found they were working for a sec
ond Shevlin. And if Yale beats Har
vard it will be the tactics of the dead
Shevlin executed by Tad Jones that
will be mainly responsible.
A record almost unique in football'
has .been 'made by De Vitalis, the
Brown tackle, during the 1916 sea
De Vitalis istfhe premier kicker on
the Brown team and has made J31
goals from touchdowns during the
season without a miss. In addition
he has kicked several field goals and
has done morit of the punting.
. Qnce upon a tyme a fellow bor
rowed an umbrella from a friend and
returned it y& next day.
"HEALTH FIRST FOR WORKERS
OF THE NATION"
By B. J. O'Donnell.
New York, Nov. 22.. "Health
FIRST for the workers ef the na
tion!" With this for its slogan the Amer
ican Association for Laborjegislation
has assembled its forces for a gi
gantic campaign m the legislative
halls of 20 states where compulsory
health insurance bilk will be voted on
in 1917. . .
The bills, if made into law, will
make health insurance universal for
all manual workers and for others
earning less than $100 amonth.
The benefits to be provided are
medical, ' surgical and nursing at
tendance; a cash benefit beginning
on the fourth day.df illness, equal to'
two-thirds of wages and given ior a
maximum of 26 weeks in one year;
and a funeral benefit of not more
The cost of these benefits and their
administration, amounting to about
3 per cent of wages, is to be borne '
two-fifths by the employe, two-fifths
by the employer,-and one-fifth by the
state. " -
"-.The administration is to bev vested
in mutual associations of employers
and employees organized according
to localities and trades, and managed'
jointly by employers and ., workers
under the general supervision of a
state social insurance commission.
- o o
Baltimore. Bethlehem Steel Co,
will spend $100,0007000 "n enlarging
plants, $60,000,000 of it in Baltimore.
London. Belgian refugees' com- .
mittee at Flushing has petitioned
Queen Wilhelmina to intercede with
kaiser to stop deportation of Belgian
' New York. State Food Comm'r
Dillon says New York city can save
yearly $10,000,000 on poultry, $10,
000,000 on eggs and $15,000,000 on
butter by establishing terminal mar-