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RICHARDS & SONS
PHONE HARRISON 488
Old Colony Building
YARD LOCATIONS 18th and La Salle St., Thirty-
fifth and Federal, 5455 North Lincoln St., 131 West
Sixty-third St., Arthington and Kilpatrick
T. C. OLSON A. OLSON
Olson Multigraphing Co.
Quick Service Expert Work
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Telephone Randolph 5776
19 S. La Salle Street CHICAGO
Dr. M. Leininger & Sons
Palatine Building 1286 MILWAUKEE AVENUE
TEL. HUMBOLDT 8062
OFFICE HOUnS I B A. St. to 0 I M. Open evenings ana Sunday A. M. by
Talepkone Dlvarsey 0040
ALL LEADING FIRE INSURANCE COMPANIES
JOHN H. BAULER
Alderman 22nd Ward
513 W. North Avenue GHIGAGO
HEAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE
ANTHONY D'ANDREA, Prop.
Phone Main 1185
ITALIAN AND FRENCH RESTAURANT
SPAGHETTI AND RAVIOLI A SPECIALTY
SPECIAL ARRANGEMENT FOR PUBLIC AND PRIVATE
10 N. Clark Street (near Madison)
TEI.Kl'lIONKHt JIUBINKHH, RUI-KIHOR S4S
HAM.. HUt'KKIOK SJ.10
1'ItlVATK, BUl'KHIQK 611
North Side Turner Hall
CHARLES APPEL, Manager
Large Halls for Rent for All Occasions
820 NORTH CLARK STREET
MICHELOB AND BLATZ PRIVATE STOCK
Always something good to eat home cooking at reasonable
PALE PERFECT!) BEER
A Favorite With Everybody
Ask For It
Club, Cafe or
WACKER & BIRK
ULMER MALT BEER
1 twitious Brew.
W. COSCIONI, Gen. Mgr.
is a Dark, Rich, Nu-
$ TEXAS LEAGUER "SNICK" $
KllRllsll KmrtM WlltCM lmvo
J been liuvltiK n I m id thuu trying
to lonrn American nomenclature
Hut they liuvo courage. They
ntremly Imvu begun helping tit
Look what tlioy lmvo dubbed J
II "TcMlM llMIBUCr." Tllllt 11(11110
5 nieiim nothing, nliMoliitcly until- J
lug to them. Indeed, poiiio of
$ them think Toxiih 1h still thu
nhodt of forocloiw Kiivngos.
$ Hut they lmvo gone iind willed
the "ToxiiH IfiiKiiiT" n "milck."
GRIDIRON GAME AND
WAR ARE COMPARED
Football and Military Tactics on
Western Front Alike.
In Allied Drive Between Solssons and
Reims Mapn Show Massed Move.
ment Toward Center, Same as
Worked In Football.
Wnr Ik llko footbnll, according to
Louis Loo Anns In Now York Sun.
There Ih nil' Interesting slmlliirlty be
tween footbnll ntul inllltnry tactics, as
there should be, Mncu each Is tn gain
ground. In the nllled drive between
Solxsons and Helms inllltnry maps
show n nuiHHed movement toward thu
center, precisely an would be done In
football were one of the bucks to make
an nff-tncklc thrust.
The American troops In the center
of tlio rush Hue nnd starting nt ltd
tenu nnd La Chnppille have driven a
wedge Into the (lermnn line anil car
ried It before them In u manner tbjtt
could bo likened to a center and two
gtinrds putting their opponents out of
In inllltnry advances there Is none
to coino behind carrying the bull, but
If thero were, as the lines exist to
day, the bncklleld of the Franco-American
troops could make an milliter
ruptcd end run off the linns' right end,
through Hartennes, Vlllenientolre,
Chiuiudun nnd I'ernnnt, for tin Gor
man ends have been boxed In. It
would be up to the defensive full or
quarterback, which Is represented by
the kaiser's troops further hack, to
stop the runner.
Ily turning both ends of the Ger
man linn In, thu Idea has been to bot
tle up a great number of men nnd cap
ture nn entire salient. In football It
Is not necessnry to bottle up the, for
wards of the opposition. If they are
tactically outmnneiivercd, so that they
cannot reach thu runner with thu ball,
they lmvo accomplished what they set
about to do. Thu lines between Sols
sons and Itelms would bu a complete
success In u football sense.
Our allies are. commenting upon the
Intelligent manner In which Ameri
cans tactically conduct their attack.
Well, General Pershing Is it pop-eyed
football fan I
DONS UNIFORM OF UNCLE SAM
Rube Benton, New York Giants' Clever
Southpaw Pitcher, Is Now Sol
dier In the Army.
Itiiho Hcnton, thu New York (limits'
southpaw pitcher, who has the dis
tinction of nine straight wins to his
credit, has donned the uniform of
Uncle Sam. Thu above photo, which
Is his latest, was tiikeu ut Camp .luck
GREAT STICKLERS FOR ORDER
It Woul ' "Set Bad Precedent" to Per-
mlt Swelterlno Fans to Enter
Itnsebtill miiguates lire great stick
lers for the old order. At a recent
gamu u major league city that need
not he named, there who hoiiiu 50 fans
In the bleachers and the thermometer
In lliti Mitulu showed over 100 degrees.
"Why not let Miami fellows In the
bleachers In the grandstand?" was
suggested. Tim answer of the club
president was that It couldn't be done,
becniiso It would "set a bad prece
dent." Oiin you beat Mint? There'll
bo a lot of precedents but before tlio
purlifl open ujmWi.
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"KID" WILLIAMS IN RING AT CAMP HOLABIRD, MD.
"Kid" Williams, the exchumploii bantamweight boxer, recently gave an
exhibition on thu "manly nit of self-defense" at Camp llolnblrd, Mil., for thu
benellt of soldiers encamped there.
Although appearing a trllle heavier than the 11(1 pounds required for u
bantamweight he handled himself In great shape and still possesses his prowess
and form of last year.
Williams wus champion of his class for two years (101C-17), when hu gave
way to l'eto Herman. A great scrap was staged between tlio two early Inst
yenr at New Orleans, when they fought for i!0 rounds, the honors going to Pete
Herman upon n referee's decision. After that Williams met and defcuted
Uciiny McNeill, Ilenny Kaufmau, Joe Lynch, Jimmy Murray nnd others.
BILL JAMES AN INSTRUCTOR
Former Star Twlrler of Boston Braves
Teaches Boys In Trenches
to Throw Bombs.
The photograph shows Hill James,
former star twlrler of thu ltoston
Braves, who Is now philng with Uncle
Sam's giant nnd crnck team of lighters.
"Cnllfornla Hill," us he Is popularly
known, shows how to throw the new-
P.. tjl.j . y
est thing In bombs Ills unerring eye
nnd arm has placed him In advance of
his comrades and he has been appoint
ed drill Instructor.
LAMB IS SEVERELY WOUNDED
One of Most Brilliant Athletes of
Pennsylvania State Among Those
Hurt In France.
Lieut. Levi Lamb, mentioned In
recent casualty list from Franco as se
verely wounded In uctlon, was one of
tlio most brilliant ulhletes who ever
woro tlio colors of Pennsylvania State.
During his college career Lamb won
fun 10 on the football field, the wres
tling mat and us a weight mini on thu
truck squad. For four years Lieuten
ant Lninb was a Malwart heavyweight
grappler. Ilu met and defeated some
of tho best college matinen. On the
gridiron bu played spectiieularly at
right tacklo for three years. Ills goal
kicking skill enabled Pennsylvania
State to tie Harvard, l.'l to l.'l, In HUH.
SEES END OF BASEBALL GAME
Veteran Frank Bancroft Never Ex-
pected to Live to See Sport Die
Won One Pennant.
Frank Hanernft, who Is past the
seventy-year mark, Is business mali
nger of the Cincinnati club, Before
taking the llmiuclal end, Bunny was a
playing manager and guvo signs from
tho bench. Ilu was so good u director
of play .that ho won a Nutloiml league
pennant In tlio 'SOs with the Provi
dence team. No one else In tho game
has had his long experience In the
sport. "Well," he said mournfully the
other day, "who would over have be
lieved It? I always thought I would
dlo beforo baseball died, but here wo
eo baseball dying beforo mo."
WILLARD WON'T FIGHT NOW
Champion Heavyweight Will Not Do
fend His Title Until After War
Jess Wllhird, heavyweight boxing
champion, will not box to defend Ids
tltlo until the war Is ended. During
tho war he will conllne hln.self to ex
hibitions the proceeds of which will
go to war chiiritU's.
GIVEN FOR SOLDIERS
J NEW CAMP "RABBIT" 5
$ The government built u ball
J park nt Camp Dewey for the $
soldiers In training there, and
tho boys promptly mimed It 41
5 "Hnbblt park" In honor of Wal- J
J ter Maranvllle. The grand
stand trill seat ;i,000 people and J
J the diamond Is said to bu as
good as any ever molded out of
selected soil ami grass.
COMPULSORY SPORT FOR MEN
Idea Evolved by Nelson Lampert of
Chicago Athletic Club Aids De
velopment of Boys.
Nelson N. Lampert, president of the
Chicago Athletic association and vice
president of the Fort Dearborn Na
tional bank, who evolved the Idea of
compulsory athletic training for all
Americans from the ages of fourteen
to twenty-one has prepared and pub
lished a short synopsis of his plan tn
aid In the quick development of the
American race by taking advantage of
tho great love of outdoor sports preva
lent throughout this country.
Lampert bus been engaged In aiding
nmnteiir sports and developing tho
youngsters of Chicago for many years.
As president of the Lincoln park board
he was foremost In the Inslsteneo that
tho youth of the city bo given every
advantage the parks had la thu way of
supplying playground needs. In tho
mauageiuent of bis bank ho has always
been strong for athletics and found
that the best employees tiro those who
keep themselves In good condition by
participating In sports. The Fort Dear
born baseball team of tho last few
years has been one nf the best ama
teur teams of the country.
AGES OF BASEBALL PLAYERS
Many Old-Tlmers, Including Doyle,
Crandall and Bob Harmon Show
Hall players' ages aro very often
hard to Judge. When a mini has been
before the public for eight or ten years
the fans are prone to regard him as a
real old-timer, yet they err frequently
In their estimates of an athlete's age.
When the recent decision on the work
or light order wns Issued by Secretary
of War Baker many fans were of the
opinion that Larry Doyle was over the
age and would he spared to thu Giants,
yet Larry bobbed up with a registra
tion card which showed that he Is In
class -1A of the draft. On top of that
John Mctlraw wired to Otis Crandall,
who has been pitching In thu Pacidi
Coast league, to Hud out how ho stood,
and Oils, who Is u real veteran, replied
that he Is In Class 4A. And It wasn't
so long 11 go that Hob Harmon, resent
ing the application of the word "old"
to him. produced a registration card
showing that ho Is twonty-nlno years
BASEBALL GAMES IN LONDON
Portion of Hyde Park Given Over to
American Y. M. C. A. for Con
tests on Wednesday.
The London Times says; "A por
tion of Hyde Park, near the Prince of
Wales gate, hns been granted to tho
American Y. M. C. A. for baseball
games every Wednesday. Tho grant
was secured by W. F. Dixon, athletic
secretary for tho American Y. M. O. A.,
through Sir Itiindolpli linker, chair
man of tho committee of hospltal't)
for American soldlrrs and sailors m
Great Britain. Beforo tho ground was
secured It was necessary for the king
to sign a grunt. Admission w!'l '
free, Teai.c will bo Mi i "
a fiig the A. K. F. miw Its F11 ' .
Joe Cnntlllon, nfter 'J." years
of service In professtonul base
bull, iinnouuccs Ids desire to go
to Franco and do something for
the boys over there, either with
the Knights of Columbus or the
Y. M. C. A., but President Bel
den of the Minneapolis Ameri
can nssoclatlon club says be
must come back when the war
Is over, as he Is still wanted to
managu the Millers when they
take the Held again.
STAR ATHLETES FOR
DIRECTORS IN ARMY
Y. M. C. A. Takes Four of Prom
inence for Work in France.
They Are Crowdls, Princeton Crack;
Sullivan, Olympic Runner; Dun
bar, Well-Known Bowler and
Dwlght, Yale Conch.
Four nthlctes of prominence have
Just been recruited by the national
wnr council of tho Y. M. U. A. to go to
France as directors In tho army schools
of athletics. They are: Kdwin Crowdls,
otdtlmu Princeton football star; J. P.
Sullivan, Olympic runner; Alexander
Dunbar, one of thu best-known bowlers
In the country, and It. II. Dwlght, Yule
baseball coach nnd tenuis player.
IMwIn Crowdls Is a preacher by pro
fession, and left tho pastorate to vol
unteer for "Y" service abroad. lie was
"Big Bill" Edwards' running mate on
the famous Princeton football team of
1800, which defeated both Harvard and
Yule. At that time ho was 0110 of tho
best-known baseball men In collegiate
Sulllvnn Is a member of the Irish
American Athletic club, In New York
city, and from 1000 to 101'.: ho held the
American record for the mile run, 4:'J2.
Ho wns n contestant from tho United
States In the Olympic games nt Athens
Dunbar made a national reputation
as n bowler and Is regarded as one of
the topllners In that branch of sport.
He Is ulso nn excellent billiard plnycr.
Dwlght Is n Yale graduate and In
his student days was coach for tho
baseball team at that university. Slnco
his college days he has become promi
nent In tennis circles.
As "Y" athletic directors In Franco
they will Instruct soldiers In boxing,
football, tennis, baseball, running,
hockey and other sports.
WHY KAHANAM0KU IS A DUKE
Champion Hawaiian Swimmer Has No
Other Ducal Domain Than the
Surf at Walklkl.
"While Duko Kalinnnmoku comes of
n very lino Hawaiian family, lie has no
claim to a tltlo of any sort, except
that of champion swimmer," says u
New York writer.
"Wo may he able to shed a Ilttlo
light on the subject of the duke's roynl
llncuge and tho origin of his title.
Some yours ago, when ICnhnnamoku
came here for M10 tlrst tlmo npd swam
In tho New York Athletic club tank,
wo watched the bronzed Knnnka with
grent Interest. Wo were sitting next to
0110 of tho Wlthlngtons of Harvard
who hall from Hawaii. Wlthlngton
lind conio nil tho way from Cambridge
to eco tho (hiko'swlm,
'"What Is Kahnnamoku tho duko
of?' wo nsked Wlthlngton, and ho
" 'Ho Is tho duko of Walklkl,' ho re
plied. 'Ho bus no ducnl domain other
than tho surf at Walklkl. You know
Walklkl Is tho Coney Island of Hono
lulu. ICnhnnamoku was bred In tlio
surf and first earned bis living and
enrao to promlncnco as 11 surf rider for
tho entertainment of tho tourists. Ho
beenmo a general favorlto anil some
body nlcknnmcd him tho duko of
Wnlklkl. In lime he became Jnt th
duke. Ills real tUst numo Is Puhnn '"
OUR LEADING CLUBS
Moulders of Public Opinion and
Assembling Places for Citi
zens in This City.
following ats tha locations o tk
Mdln- saU-susUlnliut clubs of Ck
Apollo Club, :02 S. Mlohlvu st.
Bohemia Club 3659 Douglas boule
vard. Builders', 412-411 Chamber of Cusa
Calumet, Michigan are. and 20U at
Caxton, Tenth floor, Fine Arts lids.
Chicago Athletic Association, 11 B.
Chicago Architectural, Art Insti
tute. Chicago Automobile, in PiyaonUi
Chicago Club, Michigan ave. aat
Van Buren street.
Chicago Motor Club, 1250 Bout
Chicago Cycling, 1611, ST Bast Vaa
Chicago Tacnt, foot of Monro t
City Club, 3JB Plymouta court
Cliff Dwellers, 18 8. Michigan art
Colonial Club of Chicago, 4441
Columbia Taoht, foot ef lUadola
Elks 174 West Washington etrcoi.
Bnglewood. Mil Harvard avenue.
dgewater Country, 1118 Winter
Farragut Tacht Club, foot of tM t
Oermanta Maennerchor, 101 Oerauk
Hamilton, 20 8. Dearborn it
Illinois Athletic ill a. lflahlgaa
. Irish Fellowship Club, La Ball R
Iroquois, 2C North Dearborn ntreet
Illinois, 111 s. Ashland boulevato.
Jefferson, .Dearborn ave. and Maple
Kenwood, Lake ave. and 47th it
Kenwood Country, Drezel boalo
vard and 48th street
Mid-Day, First National Bank bid.
Oaka, Lake st and Waller are.
Press Club of Chicago, City Hall
8quaro Building. ,
Quadrangle, Lexington aveau and
Rotary, 31 South Dearborn st
addle and cycle, Sheridan IUa4
and Foster avenue.
South Shore Country, lake than
and 67th street
Southern, 26 N. Dearborn street
Speedway Park Club, 140 S. Dear
Staadard, Michigan ave. and 14sfe
Swedish Club of Chicago, 11SI La
Twentieth Century, 1146 Michigan
Union League, Jackson boolerar
and Federal street
University, Michigan avenn aaa
PrafetMr Dwyer sit lie ItMbj
itirlt (a TbietfoM Rsuirirl. He
un tot hi uas, this, fe, yi-t ,r
(er trMtettti wtn yoi m
ll 12 meats' IraJataf for MM,
ins eone it often u yon Nt.
Pfofeiior Dwyer jsyt: j' wak, I
VOUr farsln wailr ru J ... E
duec more then it cm did below.
I miko yon fwl hyxly .
I II creito mere energy, vilely and
stamina In that body i yocrj (rm
you ever dreamed of dcvls?, mi
ill because I will keep your man
lies, villi organi sad bked in mm
"All I atk of yon It (1 IsvetMaria
my (raining quarters bafore Hfcf
aay others. Come if sad titia
fne trial treatment You wit fas.
mediately bo convlsied that I btvs
the ftaett training Ojtrartert la tb
ejty. I tjvs my persssal attw
tien to each inc. AN my w9rH j,
Isiividsral. Tfcre iselmotoi. m
PROF. M. j. IWYER
IfHh Floor, Continental a,
I rm , "
r av 90. La balls Street
J Ttione 'Wabash 7136
Imk. V ') Ni'