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TM.e: OMlOA C A i( it, .
RICHARDS & SONS
PHONE HARRISON 488
Old Colony Building Chicago, III.
YARD LOCATIONS 18th and La Salle St., Thirty
fifth and Federal, 5455 North Lincoln St., 131 West
Sixty-third St., Arthington and Kilpatrick
T. G. OLSON A. OLSON
Olson Multigraphing Co.
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Telephone Randolph 5776
19 S. La Salle Street - CHICAGO
Dr. M. Leininger & Sons
TEL. HUMBOLDT 8062
OFI'IOi: lIOUUSl 0 A. M. to 0 1 M. Opm evening and Similar A. SI. If
Talapkonn Dlversey 0040
ALL LEADING FIRE INSURANCE COMPANIES
JOHN H. BAULER
Alderman 22nd Ward
515 W. North Avenue CHIGAGO
REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE
PLUMBING and HEATING
554 Jackson Blvd.
TEI.Kl'JIONKSl HITBINESS, HUPKUIOll Oil
HAM,, HUn:itlO!t 3230
l'ltlVATl!, HUl'liHIOK 018
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 PERFECTO BEER
A Favorite With Everybody
Ask For It
Club. Cafe or
WACKER & BIRK
ULMER MALT BEER
1286 MILWAUKEE AVENUE
is a Dark, Rich, Nu
PLAYING OF QUOITS
IS NOW PROHIBITED
General Pershing Has Put Ban
on Horseshoe Game.
Huskies Have Not Hesitated to Back
Horses Into Quiet Corner and Rip
Shoes Off Innocent Animals
May Uso Mule Shoes.
Tho American nrmy In Franco, It It
reported, ling boon embarrassed nt va
rious timet by tho sudden breaking
down of horses engaged In the trans
port service. Investigation showed
that the hornet were unshod, their
Kieel shoes having been removed mys
teriously. Further Investigation
showed Hint the shoes hnd been tnk
en off the nnlmnls by the doughboys
In order to pitch quoits, nothing being
so Rood for tho purpose ns n horse
shoe. Quoits nlwnys hns been a great
American Rame. If It wnsn't for
quoits and going to tho "decpo" to see
th. 2 :flfl come In, life would not be so
fhnclnntlnR for prominent citizens of
many bucolic burps.
Over In Franco tlmo hangs n bit
heavily around tho enmps occasionally,
and there has been a great revival of
"pltchlnV The more tho gnmo has
spread tho moro demand thero has
been for horeeshocs. Now, thero Is
one thing you can say for tho Ameri
can doughboy. When ho wants any
thing ho goes and pets It, whether It
bo a Hun or n horseshoe. Various
thousands of huskies, needing horse
chocs, lmvo backed transport horses,
crvalry horses, all kinds of horses Into
n corner and with Uttlo moro than a
"whoa, boy," of preparation, hnvo
r'pped tho shoes off tho Innocent ani
mals nnd then proceeded to got Into
Mr. John .T. Pershing ft said to bo
vhot Is called "peeved." IIo has Is
Rued orders prohibiting tho plnylng of
quoits with horseshoes, on pain of 30
days In tho guardhouse for tho first
offenso and three months' Imprison
ment for tho second.
If the doughboys wish to pitch
quoits, he says ho has no objection,
but they must lay off tho uso of horse
shoes. IIo gives full permission to
them to take all tho mule shoes they
desire, that Is, If they take them off
th hind or southern extremities of tho
It looks as If It will bo a closed sea
son for quoits In Franco so long as tho
war lasts If Pershing persists in loolc
tiT at tho great American gatno of
"pitch" this way.
Whoa, Maud I From tho Commerco
PLAYERS JOIN STEEL GANG
Jimmy Shaw, George Kale and
Pitcher Tuero Secure Employment
at Lebanon Plant
ritcher Jimmy Shaw of Washington
and Pitcher Georgo Kulo of tho
Drowns lmvo reported nt Lebanon, Pa.,
for work In tho Lebanon plant of tho
Dothlohem Steel company. Tuero, tho
Cuban pitcher of tho Cardinals, Is also
reported as having secured employ
ment In tho sumo plant.
TELLS EXPERIENCES OF WAR
Only Difference Between "Zip" of Ger
man and Johnson's Fast One Is
Hop on Latter.
War enn have few terrors for Ameri
can leapuo batters now senlng with
tho colors, according to a letter re
ceived nt Cleveland from Kddlo Klep
fer, former Cleveland pitcher, now a
sergeant with tho American expedi
tionary force. Klopfer said thero Is
llttlo difference in the "zip" of a Ger
man sniper's bullet and tho "whizz" of
Walter Johnson's fast one, except that
Johnson's offering may lmvo a "hop"
on It. Tho letter says:
"I lmvo been over tho top nnd I
camo back without being hit. I was
a member of u scouting squad. You
know how It feels when you aro up
to bat and Walter Johnson buzzes one
of his fust ones past your ears. That's
how It feels when tho Huns aro trying
to ilek you off. It mho Is n great
sensation that of being fired it by
tome on'o you know ineuiih It,"
i IV 6 "" jtw
-i - : v'tjuH - -
I V' - y- If
SOLDIERS RECEIVE MUCH BENEFIT FROM
BOXING IN MILITARY TRAINING CAMPS
iWsWMW fell f'-;'
Wrh,'vif,?? J a rA v 9 "?-' v-sV W'5"v j- '
SOLDIERS WITNESS BOXING AT CAMP HUMPHREYS, VA.
Published articles to the effect that
boxing docs not give n useful training
ns n basis for bayonet fighting nnd that
tho two have no common relationship
have been emphatically denied In a for
mal statement Hint has been Issued by
Dr. Joseph K. Itnycroft, head of tho
athletic division of the war depart
ment commission on training camp ac
tivities, whlrh directs the athletic activ
ities In tho military training camps
throughout tho country. The statement
"Several moro or less uninformed
critics hnvo published articles to tho
effect that boxing does not glvo useful
training ns a basis for bayonet fight
ing. Such criticisms are based upon
ignorance of both bayonet lighting nnd
military boxing. Thn cxpcrlenco of tho
pnst year In tho training camps shows
that boxng has great value as a prep
aration for bayonet fighting, and in tho
development of thoso physical and spir
itual qualities that are characteristic
oi tho aggresslvo fighting men.
Boxing Supplies Factor.
"The great majority of our young
men who inalce up tho army have had
llttlo or no cxpcrlenco in physical con
tact games that develop self-reliance,
courage, quick thinking and quick de
cisions under fire. Iluyonet training at
its best Is n drill hi which speed, en
durnnco nnd skill in handling tho
weapon arc developed, but In tho nn
turo of things thero can bo noprnctlco
contests wlth'tho lmyonots.v Bating sup
plies this Important contest factor and
furnishes n means of training men to
keep lr heads and to carry out an
efft u i attack, even though
t y in v belli i-unlslied by their op
ponents. In this way, qualities needed
in tho mal.eup of a bayonet lighter aro
FOOTBALL GAMES IN FRANCE
Director Anguish of Paris Division of
Y. M. C. A., Makes Request for
Pair of Pants.
Judging from n request mndo In the
Paris edition of an American newspa
per recently, thero Is going to bo n lot
of football played In Franco this fall.
Tho Illndouburg lino Is not tho only
ono that is going to bo .smashed over
J. L. Anguish, director of, athletics
for tho Paris division of tho Y. M. O.
A., recently asked for a pair of foot
ball pants through tho columns of a
nowspaper. IIo explained that tho pair
of pants was wanted to servo ns a pat
tern from which ho hopes to lmvo 1'-,-000
pairs mado for tho uso of tho sol
diers. Inasmuch as the great football stars
of tho past decade from tho East,
West, North and South nro with the
American expeditionary forco abroad,
thero should bo some real nil-American
games staged behind tho lines soon.
That Is, If Mr. Anguish gets that pair
of pants for n pattern.
VON KOLNITZ IS NOW MAJOR
Former White Sox Inflelder Among
Captains at Camp Gordon to Re
Alfred H. von Kolnltz, former major
league baseball player, was among tho
captains nt Camp Gordon who havo
j wwywS7vv .
fiffiftiL.j. ..Ad'..-..At....v t.... nM.fr r
Alfred H. Von Kolnltz.
been promoted to bo majors. Von Kol
nltz played with the Cincinnati Nation
al lenguo nud Chicago American, leaguo
if .v;- -S 4rw. - -
developed by practice In boxing to an
extent nnd with a rapidity that Is im
possible In uny other plan of training
thus fnr tried.
"Tho commanding officers of tho
training camps In this country lmvo al
most universally testified to tho value
of boxing as n part of military training.
In many of the principal camps It has
been made a partoi the dally routine.
"The primary object of boxing, ns
taught in the nrmy, Is to mnko skillful,
self-reliant, hnrd-hlttlng men, rnther
then expert boxers. An elllclent sol
dier must not only bo trained In tho
technique of offense nnd defense, but
ho must bo charged with tho proper
Blows Arc Similar.
"Practice In boxing has an additional
value, because many of tho blows nnd
movements taught tho men In boxing
class havo their clobo counterparts In
bayonet fighting. For example, u left
lead to tho head Is very similar to a
long point to tho throat; a right hook
to tho Jaw or tho body Is like tho blows
with tho butt of tho rifle. Of course,
thero aro thrusts and parries In bayo
net fighting that nro different from any
lead, block or counter In boxing, but
tho principle Is the same, and tho se
quence of action, tho body balance, and
tho ability to tako advantage of open
ings in tho opponent's defense devel
oped In boxing nro fundamentally Im
portant for the bayonet lighter.
"In tho final analysis all physlcnl
training In tho army must havo n prac
tical military significance j boxing pos
sesses this .significance to an unusual
extent, so that particular htress bus
been laid upon the Instruction of nil
tho soldiers, rather Hum upon tho de
velopment of a few experts."
EDDIE SICKING STUDIES WAR
Young Giant Inflelder Called to Colors
He Was Purchased From San
Eddie Sicking, tho Giants' young In
flelder who was recently called to tho
colors by his local board nt St. Dor-
SS vyMMMW. WW rt . .VrtV.V
Eddie Sicking. ,
nnrd, O., Is deep In the study of tho
soldier's trade. Sicking, who was pur
chased from the San Antonio club In
June, saw considerable service with
tho Giants following tho desertion of
Walter Holke, playing third baso when
fie team faced left handed pitching.
Wiillo Ilelno Zimmerman covered first
WILL PLAY GOLF IN FLORIDA
Links Will Be Opened as Usual In
January Reservations Were-
Made Last Winter.
All doubt about whether tho Flor
ida winter resoits, with their golf
links, would open or not were dispelled
when tho management at Del leal r,
Fla., announced that they would open
as usual tho first week In January, and
lomnrked that other resoits there, or
raost of tho largo ones, would do tho
sumo thing. Iteservatlons were mado
last winter, nnd advices from Wash
ington havo been such as to warrant
tho management with going ahead
with their plans, tho bumo as usual.
, ii ii ii it'-' i - i----" . , V -,)?L ji
.. Jrt1!li.i ist " -. -Js.
PLAYER BEHIND CLUB
OF MOST IMPORTANCE
Inventions Seldom Assist Golfer
in Improving His Game.
Innovations In Form of a Club Rarely
Prove Practicable Correct Line,
Proper Force and Touch Does
With a million golfers In the United
States, llttlo wonder that the lnventlvo
wind occasionally offers suggestions
which threaten to send the ancient
game and Its traditions a-gllmmerlng.
Inventions rarely receive encourage
ment, for "golf Is golf j" and meant to
be played as "she Is writ ;" and for tlmt
reason tho Iconoclasts seldom mnko
more than a momentary Hash ero fad
ing nwuy to oblivion.
For Instance, one Is at a loss to know
why anyone should suggest tho substi
tution of yellow for white paint on a
golf bail. It has been clnlmed that un
der certain conditions white Is hnrd on
tho eyes; that on u very bright day a
moro neutral color would bo service
able. Yet Rolfnrs have played for n good
many years, and the sun has shone Just
as brightly In the past as It docs at
present. It would bo hard to get a bet
ter contrast than tho white ball on tho
So far as tho trade goes, there havo
been comparatively few recommenda
tions to change the color of the ball,
though recently n man who Is a fre
quenter of mi Eastern link left an or
der with u sporting goods house for n
dozen of ono of the latest makes of rub
ber cores to bo painted red.
Ills reason was that when his shots
went wandering among tho glistening
white shells of thu Lido club courso
tho cnddle had trouble In locating tho
sphere. Consequently he figured It out
tlmt n red object would bo much easier
Occasionally somo ono comes along
with u new Idea In the form of n club,
but theso Innovations rarely prove
practicable. Not long since a man had
n new-fangled putter, with a head of
abnormal size, and n mliror attach
ment on thu shaft. He thought ho had
something that was likely to revolu
tionize the short game, but received no
encouragement from the manufacturer
to whom he showed the club.
After all, tho same old saying, "It's
tho man behind tho club," continues to
apply. If ho hits the ball right it
won't go astray and thero will bo llttlo
trbublo in finding ,lt. Whilo on tho
green It's getting tho correct lino nnd
knowing tho proper forco and touch
that docs tho business, mirror or no
GOLF TRIED BY CRACK SHOT
Former Amateur Champion Spotta
Plays Good Deal at Fox Hills
Putting Is Deadly.
II. L. Spotts, former nmnteur cham
pion nt tho traps, has taken up golf
nnd plays n good deal at Fox Hills,
whero ho originally learned to hnndlo
a gun. Ills putting Is nearly always
R. L. Spotts.
deadly, though tho rest of his gnrno is
not so steady. Decently a visitor to
tho club was Introduced to him, and
recognizing tho name Inquired If it
"wasn't Mr. Spotts, tho famous trap
shooter?" "I guess so," replied Spotts. "I was
In every trap on the courso this after
noon." ANOTHER TIGER ENTERS ARMY
John Couch Appointed Second Lieuten
ant After Graduating From
Another former Tiger, John D.
Couch, gets a star on n sorvlco flag
with .Detroit, as tho last club on which
ho played, best entitled to it. IIo has
Just been mado a second lieutenant In
tho army, after graduating from tho
Camp Fremont (Cnl.) training camp.
Couch, a former Stanford univer
sity and San Francisco pitcher, was
bought by Detroit for tho 1017 season
and trained with tho team at Waxa
hachle. no was taken 111 that spring,
later suffered from blood poisoning,
and lias dono llttlo or no pitching
Another ox-Detroltcr, Ducky Ilolmes,
Is going overseas, having been mado
n member of tho Y forces, nnd being
now on Ids way to France. Ilolmes'
last year was 1002, when he, Darrett
and Hnrloy did tho gardening first of
tho great outfields Detroit always has
beca possessed of.
dtVtir I 1
,PHMHto4Mmflt 0 Wf.trrn Nrfp.ipr Unlunrs
. .-it.,.; i. ,,uittrx$mxri!-iiiGiirfciiriain:i
OUR LEADING CLUBS
Moulders of Public Opinion and
Assembling Places for Citi
zens in Tliis City.
rollowlng are- the locations of UM
Mdimr seK-suiUlnlnx clubs of Cfcfr
Apollo Club, 202 S. Mloblnm aro.
Bohemia Club 3659 Douglas boule
vard. Bonders', 412-418 Chunbsr of Cum
Cftlumot, Michigan are. and SOU) i
Caxton, Tonth floor, Flno Arts Bids.
Chicago Athletic Association. Ii a
Chicago Architectural, Art Insti
tute. Chicago Automobile, III Plymouth
Chicago Club, Michigan ara. aa
Van Duron street.
Chicago Motor Club, 1260 BouUi
Chicago Cycling, iai. 7 Bast Vm
Chicago Yacht, foot of Monro vt
City Club, 3JB Plymouth, court
Cliff Dwellers, 16 8. Michigan ava.
Colonial Club of Chicago, 4441
Columbia Taoht foot of Randolph
Elks 174 West Washington atroot.
Bnrlflwonrl. kxih .ot.m -....
Kdgowater Country, S8I8 Wlnthroo
Farragut Yacht Club, foot of lid rt.
Qermanla Maennerchor, 108 0rm
Hamilton, 20 8. Dearborn st
Illinois Athletic, 111 8. MlobUrai
Irish Fellowship Club, La Ball Ha
ul. Iroquois, 20 North Dearborn atroot.
Illinois, 113 8. Ashland bouUrata.
Jofforson, Dearborn nvo. and Maplt
Kenwood, Lake are. and 47th it
Kenwood Country, Draxtl book
rard and 48th street
Mid-Day, First National Dank bid.
Oaks. Lake st and Waller ara.
Press Club of Chicago, City Hall
Quadranglo, Lexington arenue aaf
Rotary, 38 South Dearborn at
fladdlo and Cycle, Sheridan Roaa
and Foster arenue.
South Shore Country, laka shot
and 67th street
Southern, 26 N. Dearborn street
8peedwny Park Club, 140 S. Dear
Standard, Michigan ara and I4tk
Swedish Club of Chicago, 1211 La
Sal to arenue.
Twontleth Century, 2248 Michigan
Union League, Jackson boularartl
and Fodoral street
TJnlrorslty, Michigan arenue aa4
Professor Dwyer put (he fightae
spirit in Theodore Roosevelt Hi
ein do the same thine for you. for
$5.10 a month. Don't piy J5I.M
lor 25 (reatmeats whin you can
let 12 montbi' training for $61.01,
and eomo as often as you like.
Professor Dwyer says: "I'll maho
your brain wcrk faster and pro
duce moro than ll u, m !.
1 1 make you feel physically fit.
ii , viu moro ensrgy, vitality efld
.I...NMU in nun uooy i yours man
you ever dreamed of hiviisg, and
ill because I will keep your mcj
eles, vital organs and bliod In mh
"All 1 ask of ycu is to invortigata
mv Inlnlnp nimrlpr hnttm ...i.
any others. Coma ip and taka a I
iico iiiji luaiincin. I0U Will g).
mediately be eonlneed that ,' itvo
the finest training nuarleis In tbo
elty. I givo my personal atltn
lion to each one. Ml my work U
individual. Three instrustors oa
the floor at all times."
PROF. M. J. DWYER
19th Floor, Contlrvntnl &
Commarcliil Dnk Ulda.
206 So. La Sallo Street
Phone Wabash 713C