Newspaper Page Text
f M L 0-.JOMOO CLXuBL-te,
RICHARDS & SONS
PHONE HARRISON 488
Old Colony Building Chicago, 111.
YARD LOCATIONS 18th and La Salle St., Thirty
fifth and Federal, 5455 North Lincoln St., 131 West
Sixty-third St., Arthington and Kilpatrick
Taltphono Harrison S187
C A. BICKETT, President C. O- FOWLER, Vlce-Pres.
BRYAN C. TIGHE, Vics-Pres. CHAS. NEWTON, Treasurer.
DON B. SEBASTIAN, Vice-Prai. W. H. SM1THBURNE, Secretary.
Bickett Coal & Coke Company
COAL and COKE
St. Loult Office, Syndicate Trust Building
T. G. OLSON A. OLSON
Olson Multigraphing Co.
Quick Service Expert Work
Copies 10 Lines 15 Lines 20 Lines 25 Lines
100 $1.00 $1.00 $1.15 $1.40
200 1.00 1.05 no US
300 1.00 1.20 1.45 1.70
400 1.10 US 1.60 1.85
500 1.25 1.50 1.75 2.00
Telephone Randolph 5770
19 S. La Salle Street CHICAGO
Dr. M. Leininger & Sons
TEL. HUMBOLDT 8062
omCH UODIIS l 0 A. M. to 0 P. SI. Open tcnlnci and Bandar A. M. br
TELEPHONES! IICSINESH, HUPBMOR 04
HALL, HUl'KUIOK St50
riUVATE, HUl'EUIOU Oil
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
I fcritiou Drew.
1286 MILWAUKEE AVENUE
is a Dark. Rk;h. Nu-
LIEUT. LEON CADORE
KEEN FOR BASEBALL
Pitoher Is Willing to Change
Uniform of Khaki.
Brooklyn Hurler 8aya There Is Noth
ing Like Warfare to Keep a Player
In Condition Wao Not
Wounded During War.
Lieut. Leon Cntlore, Company O,
3C9th Infantry one of tho bust pitch
ers In tho National league, has ar
rived homo from Franco mid said
that ns soon as Uncle Sam Is willing
he will change his uniform of khaltt
for that of tho Brooklyn lloblns.
"Never felt hotter In my life. Noth
ing llko wnrfaro to keep n man In
trim. Fortunately, tho breaks In tho
war game, such as bursts of lead, did
not come my way.
"I was knocked down by two high
explosive shells and a hand gronndo
fell besldo mo In u trench, but failed
to explode. Not wounded onco. Ltopn
I'll have luck llko that In tho pinches
That was tho way Cadoro summed
up his war experiences ns ho left for
Ho went to Franco with n mnchlno
gun replacement company In August
after training at Cnmp Hancock. Ho
was commissioned In Franco and as
signed to the UCOth regiment, in which
wcro New York negro fighters of tho
old Fifteenth regiment. They fought
la tho Champagno sector between two
T&jaA'.,.!'. ,frf j; tt bt&fi itY
Lieut. Leon Cadorc,
French regiments, nnd tho Germans
thought they wero Moroccans and
wero deadly afraid of them, Cudore
Ho did lot of nlco patrol work,
taking out ten men nt u tlmo and
squinting the enemy over.
Cadore's father and Wllbert Hobln
son, manager of tho Ilrooklyn club
went down tho bay on tho pollco boat
Patrol and waved n welcomo to Ca
dorc, who was on tho transport Ho
RACING PLANNED FOR CANADA
Horsemen Expect to Open Tracki
Again After Year's Idleness
Six Tracks Affected.
With tho signing of peace Canadian
horsemen will coino Into their own
again next yenr, when tho ratio tracki
will open after u year's Idleness. The
order In council prohibiting betting 01
race tracks covered n period until sis
months after tho signing of peace, so
that unless somu unexpected hitch oo
curs In signing tho treaty racing will
bo resumed next summer In Canada
although not ns early us In previous
Tho race tracks affiliated with tht
Canadian Ilaclng association, and
these Includo Toronto, Montreal, Ham
ilton, Windsor, Ottawa and Fort File,
aro assured of nt least ono meeting
next year, nnd unless some action If
tnken regarding tho operation ol
"merry go rounds" tho hnlf-mlle
tracks will get their usuul two meet
ings. BARRY WILL DEFEND TITLE
World's Professional Single Sculling
Champion to Row Against Paddon
Ernest Harry, tho world's profes
sional single sculling champion, will
defend his title next summer against
Dick I'uddon, tho Australian sculler.
Harry Is still suffering from tho ef
fects of wounds received while serv
ing with tho English army In France,
Tho English sculler has ulreody de
feated I'uddon over tho Thames cham
pionship course. Bnrry won tho tltlo
from Dick Artist of New Zealand soma
few years ago.
OPEN ARENA FOR BIG FIGHT
Promoter Tex Rlclord Plans to Build
Structure Costing $50,000 to Ac-
To stago tho proposed heavyweight
championship boxing bout between
Jess Wlllard nnd Jack Dempsey, Pro
moter Tex llleknrd plans to build an
open arena, which will cost ut least
$50,000. It will contain beating ac
commodations for 55,000 people. Tho
promoter expects the contest to bring
at least $250,000 Into tho box olllco.
Tho prlco of tickets will bo from
$10 to 650.
sr -., V.
ffl. ' ... ; jt1 .
TYRUS COBB WANTS NEITHER OF HIS SONS
TO FOLLOW HIS FOOTSTEPS IN BASEBALL
.mL&swt . .uKmwlviAszmf.iaa.
Ty Cobb's Youngest
Tyrus It. Cobb lias two sons ho
doesn't want either to become a 'jail
He would not have either becomes n
ball player If ho knew, In advance,
that each would achieve lasting fume
in tho national game.
"I hnvo somo very definite plnns
laid out for my youngsters," says
Cobb. "First of all, I want them to
learn tho value of a silver dollar.
"When they complete their grndo
school work I want each to get Into n
factory whero hard work will bo tho
law of employment. After laboring
there for six months, or n year (which
should be sufficient tlmo for them to
becomo familiar with tho whims of
money) I am going to send them to a
Doesn't Want Snobs.
"1 renllze,' right now, thnt thoro
Is danger of theso boys of inlno be
coming snobbish. I do not want to
appear egotistical, but I have succeed
ed ns n ball player;' I insist that my
youngsters do not cupltnllzo becauso
"A few years In a military school
will set them straight in life, and
In health. It wilt remove nil thoughts
of them 'being better than tho other
fellow" nnd thoy will nlso acquire tho
qualities of leadership.
"After military school training I
want them to go to somo big univer
BARRY SIGNS WITH RED SOX
FoYmer Manager Puts an End to Ques
tion of His Return to Baseball
by Signing Up.
Jack Bnrry, former mnnnger of tho
noston ltcd Sox, hns put an end to
the question of his return to baseball
by signing a contract to play this sea
son with the Boston American club.
Harry recently was discharged from
tho navy, In which ho served during
tho war as a chief yeoman.
CHINAMAN IS GRIDIRON STAR
Sammy Kal Kee Only Celestial to
Mak.o American Varsity Eleven
Ho Plays Halfback.
In tho International gamo on tho
world's political gridiron China may
bo hopelessly outpointed, but thoro Is
ono Chlneso player who may bo ex
pected "to coiuo hurtling around tho
end for gain's. Ho's Sammy Kal Kee,
and he's learned to buck tho lino as
halfback on tho University of Cali
fornia football team.
Tho only celestial who has over
played on u big Amerlcnn collego team,
Sammy Keo bus added somo "ways
that aro dark and tricks that arc
vuln" to pigskin lore to the glory- ol
his vnrsltv and tho delight of the
Mi -v' . " af
' ?& IpTHF'VR' ft .w 5Sfewrf!ftwSSSSWTOKBAv
Son Stealing Home.
sity. Completing their college courses
they will be equipped to compete with
tho problems of life.
Where Fame Flees.
"A ball player's fame Js too fleet
ing. You ure u star today and it has
been tomorrow. There Is no permn
neney. I do not regret having played,
but, nt tho samo time, I cannot help
but wish that I hud established my
self along more permanent lines. There
aro very few ball players who get
pnld In excess of 55,000 a season
and thnt Is not n rcmnrkublo salary
for n man In business. In fact, It Is
tho rule, If tho man Is worth any
thing to himself, or his employer.
Again, n hull player's life Is limited.
At best ho cannot Inst more than n
few years In the big leagues and
thcro Is his single chance to earn real
"When ho Is through as n player
ho has to start nil over again. lie
starts under tho handicap of age. It
Is harder for him to learn. IIo hnsn't
the foundation and he has to draw
on tho money ho hns saved when n
bnll player to got along, By tho time
ho Is copablo of earning a decent wage
his savings nro exhausted and ho Is
then starting whero tho young fellow
of 25 years left off.
"Hall playing Is all right If you
know, In advance, thnt you aro going
to bo a star, but unless you do, my
Icons will do something else."
Fred Fulton's days as u fighter uro
Artlo Fletcher has signed to ploy
with tho Glunts again.
Princeton Is optimistic over its foot
ball prospects for next fall.
Pat Moran Is planning on several
inoro trades to strengthen tho llcds.
Now York fans are looking forward
to enjoying Sunday baseball this sea
son, Clark Orlfllth says ho would play
Bubo Kuth on tlrst bilbo If ho had
It will not bo surprising If Dempsey
rules fuNorlto over Wllluid when they
enter tho ring.
Scott Perry Is nil ready to play ball
for Connlo Mnck again. Ho didn't
even threaten to hold out.
Tho Terry McGovern-Bat Nelson
tight In Philadelphia diow a gate of
$22,000. That was In 1000.
Moro big bouts will bo held In Lon
don before our soldiers and sailors
return ftoui tho other side,
Hoy Thomas, who has coached tho
Pcnn biiM'bnll teams for six yearn, w'll
bo bnck on tho old Job this spring.
Tho national commission Is uctlvo
theso dnys reinstating players who
quit baseball for tho shipyards last
Lieut. Larry Smart, former Peln
waro collego football star, Is ono of
tho latest American "aces" to return
to this country.
George MeHrldo won't mnko his
managerial debut this year. When ho
does It may bo with a major Instead
of a minor lcnguo out lit.
Lieut, n. H. Palmer, a former West
ern Heservo university football plr.yer,
has been pronloted from second to tlrst
lieutenant In tho' United States army
for gallantry, by" order of Gen. J, Jf
TO UNITED STATES
Stationed at American Gen
Expresses Belief That Few tj League
Players In Franco Would Return
In Time to Take Part In
tho Opening Games.
Cnpt. Christopher Mathewson, for
mer manager of the Clnclnnntl Na
tional League Hascball club, has re
turned from France. He wns connect
ed with the United States chemical
wnrfaro service and for a loug tlmo
was stationed nt American general
hcadqunrters In Chnumont, France.
"Wo are sorry we could not get
Into action," declared Mathewson, "but
thnt was tlfb fortune of war."
He expressed the belief that few big
league players In tlie nrmy In Franco
would return In time to take part In
the opening games.
Hnseball was not very popular
among the French, he explained, hi.
cause they considered It too brutal.
"Wo could not get any Frenchman to
be catcher," ho added, "because thev
were all afraid they would be lilt with
the ball." He told of two Americans
who blocked tralllc on a street In u
smull French town by playing cntc
SyJJJJJJJBjfcWrHrrn KHtpapr Uftlonl
Capt. Christy Mathewson.
becnuso tho French were nfriild to
pass behind tho man with the catch
Shortly beforo the armlstlco was
signed he was assigned to the Twenty
eighth division stationed near Toul,
France. Ills colleagues In tho gas
school at Chaumont Included Capr.
T. It. Cobb, MaJ. P. D. Uaughton and
MuJ. Branch Hlckey.
TOM QUINLAN'S DAYS ENDED
Columbus Outfielder Lone Throwing
Arm and Left Eye by Explosion
of German Shell.
Tom Quintan's baseball days nro
over. Tho Columbus outfielder and
former White Sox will never bo seen
on the Amerlcnn association circuit
again. Ills left iirm Is gone, torn off
by a German high-explosive shell. And
Tom was a left-hander.
Tho shell thnt got Qulnhin not only
took off bis throwing arm but It put
out his left eye and Inflicted minor
wounds of tho bend and face. Tom's
break In tho luck was particularly
bod, for It all happened only forty
Jiours beforo the armlstlco was signed,
Tom Is taking his misfortunes game
ly. "I'll bo nil right before long," he
snld. "An artlllclal arm will hnvo to
tako tho place of the old south paw,
and I'll hnvo a glass eye. I'll never
play baseball again, of course, but I
can eat right-handed, nnywny.
"Our regiment, the Twenty-eighth
Infantry, was on the Argonno front,
and wo had some pretty tough work
cut out for us. Thcro Isn't much to
tell about how I was wounded. A Ger
man shell just dropped near me, and
you can see tho result. Tho doctors
nnd nurses took good earo of me, and
tho lied Cross Is keeping mo supplied
with everything I want. So you can
toll tho folks nt home they needn't
worry about me."
Those who know Qulnlun In the hos
pital ndmlro his spirit. A wounded
Mississippi private in tho samo ward
summed it up this way: "That guy Is
DISTINGUISHED WAR RECORD
Captain of Yale Hockey Team Was
Only American Ace In Naval Avia
tion During War.
Dnvld Ingalls, tho newly-elected
captain of tho Yalo hockey soven, hns
a distinguished war record. IIu was
tho only American oco In naval nvlu
tlon during tho war, and Is credited
with many victories In combat with
Germnn alriuen. Ho was captain of
the freshman hockey soven which In
1017 went through tho season without
Cochran Loses Caste.
Welker Cochran doe.Mi't appear to bo
such u formidable foo for Wllllo Hoppo
slnco ho was bcutcu by young Juko
BOY "DROPPED INTO MONEY"
New York Youngster Found Floors
of Deserted House Fairly Strewn
With Bank Notes.
A conl chute may bo a prosaic sub
stitute for Aladdin's lamp, but ono
found by a New York boy delivered
tho goods as satisfactorily as ever did
the old oil burner of "Arabian Nljthts"
fame, observes the Kansas City Star.
Vincent Mnstag'llo had been dazzling
his playmates with great rolls nt $10
bonk notes and pockets full of Jewelry
for several days when tho pollco
lenrned of his suddenly acquired
riches and took him Into Juvenile
court, where he told of discovering his
Ho was pla!ng In n New York East
side street the other day when ho fell
through n coal hole. There wasn't
much In the cellar to excite his Inter
est, so he tried the upper llnors of tho
house, which be found to bo deserted.
There, he told the police, ho found
rooms with their floors strewn with
money; $5 and $10 bills bnd been
wadded and thrown In every corner,
and Jewelry littered the dressing
Investigation by tho police verified
the hoy's statement. They lenrnod
that the house had been occupied by
Mrs. James Sandbam, n recluse ninety
years old, who had died n few dnya
before. The boy was the first person
to enter the house after tho woman
had been removed to u hospital, and
tho money, thought to be rents from
her tenants, had lain where shejind
thrown It on tho tloor ns sho re
WHITE TRIBE IN CHINA HILLS
Aro Said to Resemble Anglo-Saxons,
and Are Noted for Their Fero
A tribe of white men whose chief
characteristic Is their ferocious cour
age, has been found In tho western
mountains of China by Dr. Joseph
Beech, president of tho West Chlnn
Union university, nt Chungtn. Doctor
Bench, who recently arrived In this
country to aid In Hie Methodist Epis
copal centenary campaign for $S5,
000,000 for missionary work nt homo
nnd nbrond, tells also of another rucj
of white men, who greatly resemble
Bohemians, to bo found In tho grent
"There are -10 or 50 different tribes
Doctor Beech said, "all speaking
different languages and all differ
ent In physical nppeornnce In the
mountnfns of west and southwest
Szcchuen. On our maps theso tribes
aro called a part of China, but they
nro really Independent, and have
fought tho Chinese from tlmo Imme
morial. "This tribe, resembling Anglo
Snxons, lives In tho district of Sung
Pan. It Is described to mo as con
sisting of largo men whoso bravery
Is considered n marvel by tho Chi
nese. "They never run away," n
Chinese friend told mo. "They lovo
Taking Out tho Squirt.
Relief is In sight for the man who,
hurrying through his breakfast to get
downtown, has hud to run for tho car
with ono eyo blinded by a generous
stream of ery acldy Julco which
sprang out of his grnpo fruit as ho
applied an overamount of pressure.
Department of agriculture exports
have taken out the squirt, and Inci
dentally some of tho other quulttlcs
of the grape fruit which prevented It
from becoming as popular as It might
othcrwiso have been. The now fruit
hns been produced by eroding tho
grape fruit with the tangerlno oraugo
and It Is called the tangelo. It Is de
scribed as being not nearly so sharp
In tasto as the grnpo fruit and as re
sembling a ripe orange. It requires
no sugar and tho pulp Is so tender
that It may bo removed with u spoon
without having previously cut tho seg
ments. Recovered Pocket Piece.
An Odd Fellow's pocket piece, with
an luscilptlou showing that Its owner
had belonged to Keystone lodge, In
Bethlehem, Pa., was picked up on a
battlollold In Franco and eventually
camo Into tho possession of C. L. Fox
of Houlton, Me. An article about the
llttlo aluminum disc was published
In the Houlton Times and a copy was
sent to the lodge In Pennsylvania. C.
II. Fogg of the Times, later received
a letter from the secretary of Key
stono lodge snlng that tho pocket
piece belongs to Walter Schonenberger
of Bethlehem, nnd that If Mr. Fox
would send tho disc to him ho would
see that Mr. Schonenberger got It uf
tcr ho returned iroin France,
To Reorgnnlzo Scarlet Riders.
Canada's scarlet t biers, tho Hoyal
Northwest mourned police, who left
the dominion to distlngulih themselves
further on the bnttlo fields of Franco,
ro to bo reorganized on n pre-war
basis, according to on announcement
by government olllclnls. Squadrons of
tho famous ilders who for years hnvo
patrolled tho ptulrles, mountains, for
ests ami nrctle wastes of Canada, will
bo tetunied from overseas and per
mitted to rejoin their old force, which
Will bo recruited to twclvo hundred
Trade With South America.
South America looks to us for so
mony manufactured articles It onco
purcbuscd abroad that In the Inst two
years our trade with that continent
has moro than doubled. And wo nro
returning tho compliment by kendlng
southward heavy orders for raw materials.
.. ift ,.