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The Fargo forum and daily republican. [volume] (Fargo, N.D.) 1894-1957, December 06, 1913, Image 13

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of North Dakota

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042224/1913-12-06/ed-1/seq-13/

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BRITISH ALREADY SEE
DEFEAT OF SHAMROCK
London, Dec. 6.—That the Challeng
er win have a hard taBk to lift the
America's cup is already recognized
in certain quarters of British yacht
ing circles. The Field laments the
fact that tho contest is again to be
between vessels of extreme design,
and says Sir Thomas Dipton will be
at a big disadvantage from the out
set. The contests are divided into
two classes. Before 1894 it is as
serted that the contending boats were
seaworthy and their owners could live
on board during the sport. It is point
ed out by the same authorities that
after the year 1894 tho reverse was
the case the vessels reached an ex
trem type, anj could no longer toe
compared with the other racing:
yachts of their date.
Apologizing in Advance.
As though apologizing for a pros
pective defeat. The Field article says:
"Next year, notwithstanding any
thing that may be said to the con
trary, we consider the contest will
proceed in the same groove in which
It has run since 1894 that is to say,
FOOTBALL TEAM OF
STARS OF DIAMOND
Chicago, Dec. 6.—An all-American
football team composed o't men who
have achieved fame as professional
baseball players has been selected by
a local critic. Every man on the team
Played football, and some of them
were stars. Following !s the eleven:
Lord, Colby, right end.
Birmingham, Cornell, right tackle.
Johnson, Carlisle, right guard.
Overall, California, center.
Reulbach, Notre Dame, left guard.
Hoblltzel, Marietta, left tackle.
Brickley, Everett, left end.
Huggins, Cincinnati, quarterback.
Thorpe, Carlisle, right half.
Capron, Minnesota, left half.
Mathewson, Bucknell, fullback.
Matty Was a Star.
Mathewson, was considered a star
on the gridiron and to him, Capron and
Thorpe, all good punters, would be
given the kicking duties The ends
selected were halves at school, Harry
Lord, having been considered the
greatest in the position that Colby
ever saw. Brickley is on the Athletics*
pay-roll, and is a brother of Harvard's
famous goal kicker. Chief Johnson of
the Reds was a valued member of
Coach Warner's squad a few years
ago.
Overall not only was a good center
at California—one of the best on the
t»'xst when the old game was played—
but also was an efficient backfield
man.
Huggins a Good Quarter.
Huggins* work at running back
punts and in open field tackling made
him a famous quarter at the Uni
versity of Cincinnati.
Birmingham was an active member
of the Cornell team at one time and
Reulbach was an aggressive lineman
for Notre Dame. Hoblitzel who helped
coach the eleven his alma mater this
fall, was noted for his capacity for
going through and tackling runners
behind Ah® line^
Jake Stahl now out of the National
Kame is another who might be men
tioned. for he was as good a lineman
O- fvV-t
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The Annex Cafe
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it will be between extreme vessels.
"In these circumstances Sir Thomas
Lipton cannot fail to find himself at
a groat disadvantage. He must build
a very light vessel and tune her up in
British waters, he must then unrig
her and lose a lot of valuable timo
sailing her across the Atlantic under
a jury rig. In America she will have
to be rerlgged and tuned UP again in
time for the first match on Sept. 10,
1914, when the great contest wilt
take place."
Lipton Is Satisfied.
Sir Thomas Lipton, speaking of the
coming race said: "While I was per
sonally always willing to race under
any condition with a ninety-foot or a
seventv-flve-footer, just as the New
York Yacht club pleased, I had to bo
careful not agree to terms that
would impose any undue handicap on
the future challengers or on boats
from this side of the water. Several
times I was advised to withdraw my
challenge, but I stuck to it, and now
the signed conditions are In my
pocket."
as Illinois ever turned out, say some
critics.
GIL DOBIE GETS
LONG CONTRACT
Seattle, Dec. 6. Gllmour Dobie,
who has coached University of
Washington football teams to six
successive Pacific Northwest con
ference championships, and under
whose tutelage Washington has won
every game, never even having been
tied," signed a contract Thursday night
to serve as football coach at the state
university for three years more.
Dobie wil receive a salary of $3,^00
a year, $100 more than called for in
the contract which expired this year.
Dobie was formerly coach of the
North Dakota A. C. team, and turned
out a championship bunch here. He
is a former University of Minnesota
star and has been coaching for ten
years. During that time he has never
lost a game, a record that probably
has never been equaled in the annals
of football.
He coached the south high eleven
of Minneapolis In 1904-5, North Da
kota Aggies In 1906-7 and took charge
of the Washington gridiron forces, in
1908.
CHICAGO AND YALE
MAY MEET IN 1914
New Haven, Conn.. Dec. 6.—Walter
Camp, Yale's veteran athletic adviser.
Is going to Chicago, and the rumor
has been revived that before his re
turn the matter of a Yale-Chicago
game next fall will be discussed.
His trip is primarily for business,
but it is known that he will meet sev
eral football leaders In that city, and
It is reported here on high authority
that prospects of the proposed game
will come into the talk.
Coach Stagg, Yale's great former
athlete, and coach of the Chicago
eleven, is known to favor a game.
Talk of a game for next season has
been revived because of the fact that
Yale's new stadium will be completed
by that time and Yale is admittedly
seeking to add to its stellar football
attractions. Because of the presence
of Stagg as Chicago's coach the New
Haven university feels warmly dis
posed toward giving Chicago the
game in case one is allowed with a
western eleven, and some of the mem
bers of the faculty who have been
averse to the match with Chicago be
fore are said to be disposed to relent
at the present time because of the
financial stringency relative to the
construction of the new bowl.
MAJOR PLAYERS HAVE
NOT JOINED FEDERALS
New York, Dec. 6 Pres. David L.
Fultz of the baseball players' fra-
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the Foot of Broadway
40c Mid-Day Dinner
Served from 11:30 a. m. to 2 p.m.
A La Carte Service
ay Evening Dinner
Served from 5:30 to 9 O0 p. m.
OPEN UNTIL MIDNIGHTS
i
livnity Issued a staterm-nt in vvololi
I he decried a report that a number of
[major league ball players, members
jof the fraternltev had signed contracts
to play with clubs in the Federal
league In 1914. His statement fol
lows:
Denies Reports.
"I do not believe the report that a
number of the players in organized
baseball have signed with the Federal
league for the reason that 85 per cent
of the pl&yers in tho four larger
leagues have stated to me personally
that they would not. sign with any one
until contracts satisfactory to the
fraternity were produced. As the ad
visory board has not yet passed upon
the Federal league contract and as no
agreement has yet been reached with
organized baseball, any player who
signs a contract with either faction at
the present time will be considered to
have committed an act of hostility
to the fraternity which may amount
to cause for expulsion.
Things May Break Next Week,
"We understand that the Federal
league contract which will be sub
mitted to us within the next week, will
comply with all our requests if so, the
fraternity will place no obstacles in
the way of the players signing when
the proper time comes, if they think
the move a wise one. A few of the
players have signed already and a
number more may have agreed to do
so when the contract is approved, but
there is not the slightest doubt in the
mind of any member of the advisory
board that the players with few ex
ceptions will remain absolutely loyal
to the rfaternity, and will follow out
the plan agreed upon several months
ago."
CHESS NOTES
Problem No, 10.
(By P. Daley)
BLACK (five pieces)
i4dml Vm
n is is
Mb
I w%.
4.
THE FARGO FOBTJM AND DAILY REPUBLICAN, SATURDAY EVENING, DECEMBER 6, 1913.
e®wM.
vi"" '""mm
.m i
WHITE (five pieces)
White to play and mate In three moveB.
T*M(W1 Piwii Vtmv It,
("Rv .T.
II ew J3M Wm
RiH mm mi
i
WM
mm
i
Whlt« to Play and win.
What simpler than to qucsn the P!
Howev#r, 1. P—B6. K—RJ 3. P—R«,
C—R4 S. P—R7, P—R8
P—R«(Q),
ind It la black's turn to play!
Lesson In Pawn Play No. 8 was solr
only by R. H. Kendrlck, Valley C!tjr,
va follows: 1. P—B6ch. K—RJ 3. P—
ttScli, PxPch 3. K—Kt4, P—KU
!. P—B«, F*F fi. P—K7, wins.
Solution!*,
Problem No. 8, by Carpenter:
1. R—K3 KxR
2. K—K5! K moves
3. mates.
1. KxP
2. Kt—Q6ch, etc
Both Nos. 7 3nd 8 are difficult prob
lems and were solved only by R. H.
Kendrlck, Valley City.
Australian Championship,
W. S. Vincr successfully defended
his title as champion of Australia
against S. Crankanthrop by the score
of 7 to 1 and three drays. They played
for $250 a side. He also won two prev
ious matches by almost the same scores
7 to 2 and 7 to 1. The following is tho
best game of the match. Notes aro
from the Melbourne Deader:
Center Gambit.
Viner Crankanthrop
White. Black.
1 P—K4 P—K4
2 P—Q4 PxP
3 QxP Kt—QB3
4 Q—K3 Kt—B3
6 Kt—QB3 B—Kt5
6 B—Q2 Castles
7 Castles It—K
8 Q—Kt3(a) KtxP
9 KtxKt RxKt
10 B—KB4 P—Q3(b)
11 B—Q3 R—K3(c)
12 Kt—B3 P—KR3
13 P—B3 B—B4
14 P—KR4(d) Q—BB
16 Kt—Kt5(e) R—K2
16 Kt—K4 Q—K3
17 B—KKto! R—K
18 QR-K Kt—K4
lit B—B2 Q—Kt6
20 Q—R2 PxB (f)
21 PxP K—B
22 P—KB4(*) Kt—Kt3
23 Q—RSch(h) KtxQ'
24 RxKtch K—K«
25 RxRrh(i) K—Q2
26 B—R4ehJ) P—Kt4
27 BxPeh P—B3
28 Kt—B6ch(k) K—R8
1
29 KtxQ 1'xB
30 R(K)—K7ch K—KM
31 RxBP P—R4'
32 RxP P—Kto
33 Kt—BG Resigns.
(a) The pawn sacrifice is daring,
yet, though a frlfle unsound suitable
for an enterprising player. The ortho
dox and prudent line is: 8, P—B3,
P—04, 9, KtxP, KtxKt 10, Q—Kt3
11, BxP. QKtxB: 12. PxKt, etc. An
alternative is 8, R—B4."
(b) P—Q4 is to be preferred. The
next move concedes all the advantage
his opponent expected when sacrificing
the pawn.
(c) Better have moved the at once
to Kl, as it is, the attacks on the
are a source of embarrassment.
(d) Preparing to sacrifice a piece in
order to open the rook's file.
(e) The sacrifice now offered is quite
sound, so is that of the at the sev
enteenth move.
(f) Fatal the capture Is no less In
jurious now than when first offered.
(g) Good, prepares the way by open
ing the king's file. White could also
win by 22, KtXB, FXKt 23, RXKt, etc.
(h) A beautiful move.
(i) Very good, if KXR 26, Kt—B6ch,
K moves 27, R—K8 mate.
(j) Very fine in order to force black
to block his king's outlet by P—QB3.
(k) If PXKt 29. R(K)—K7 mate.
Challenge From Bismarck.
•:Wri)ting preliminary to a telegraph
match which will occur soon between
Bismarck ,and Fargo, Hon. E. T. Burke
says:
"I note that L. A. Lou of Fessenden
had a game published in The Sunday
Minneapolis Journal. He should con
tribute to The Forum also. You are
authorized to challenge his 'green pu
pil' on behalf of a 'green pupil* of mine
a
O.C.
who has about the same chess exper
ience."
The Forum will be more than glad
to publish anything in the chess line
from anyone.
Dr. H. L. Saylor of Cogswell and P.
O. Kugge of Perth are kindly keeping
The Forum informed of their progress
In the fourth Illinois C. C. A. tourna
ment. Mr. Bugge has just drawn his
game with Dr. M. J. Wels, while Dr.
Saylor has four games won and two
unfinished in his section.
The promoters of the state tourna
ment are having trouble to select a
dav for the meeting, as Washington's
birthday, next year comes on Sunday.
Suggestions will be welcome from
chess players who hope to come.
SHORT SPORTS.
New York, Dec. 6—Sec. John B. Fos
ter of the New York National league
club announced that the Giants had
signed Emillo Palmero, the sensational
young pitcher of Cuba- Palmero, a
left-hander, has been performing in
wonderful form against the American
teama that have visited Cuba.
Milwaukee, Wis., Dec. 6.—The River
view Boxing club threatens to proceed
against Sam Harris, manager of "Kid"
Williams, for the manner in which
Harris has been talking about the fi
nancial condition of the Milwaukee
club, under the state gossip law. The
gossip law provides for the issuance
of criminal warrants as well as finan
cial damage.
Chicago, Dec- 6.—Preparations were
made yesterday for the entertainment
of the Stockholm Gymnastic society,
which is cxpectfd here. The Swedish
gymnasts will demonstrate the Ding
system here Friday and Saturday
nights.
Syracuse, N. Y., Dee. 6.—Jamos V.
Shufelt of Chatham, N- Y„ was elected
captain of the Syracuse university foot
ball team. Shufelt playetd at center.
Mexico City, Dec. 6.—Willie Smith,
thft American golfer, has not disap
peared, as report from the United
States would seem to, indicate, but is
efligaged in his dally task, as profes
sional at the Mexican Country club,
just outside Mexico City.
Milwaukee, Dec. 6.—Entry blanks
were sent out yesterday for the state
bowling tournament to open at Madi
son, Jan- 23.
New York, Dec. 6.—Otto Koehlt-r,
Cleveland lightweight, returned from
Paris, wliero he won several good
fights. He was matched to meet Young
Brown at the Irving Athletic club of
Brooklyn, Defc. 13.
Kansas City, Mo., Dec. 6—Benjamin
Allen of this city, champion billiard1
cuist, who held a 200 to 175 score
against Charles Weston of Pittsburgh
as the result of the play in the second
block of their meet, was considered in
little danger of surrendering his laurels
to the easterner. 1
Chicago, Dec. 6.-±-A new American
Indoor record for the 8S0-yard swim
ming dash—11:29 1-5—was made bvy
Perry McGillivray.a local swimmetr, who
made the distance in that time at the
Illinois club water tourney Thursday
ni? ht. The record was previously held
by C. M- Daniels of New York, who
swam tho distance In 11:44 2-5.in 1907-
Chicago, Dec. 6.—'Hyde Park's cham
pion Chicago football team has gmx
to Louisville, Ky., where it will ta-ckle
tho strong manual training high team
this afternoon.
Netw York, Dec. 6.—Jess Wlllarrt.
who outpointed Carl Morris In a bur
lesque bout. a.t Madison Square garden
Wednesday night, signed articles to l»n\
twelve rounds with George Rodel, Uio
Boer heavyweight, in H&ye<n,
Conn-, on Dec. 29.
Iowa City, la., Dec. 6.—Towa Is con
sidering a football gave with Wiscon
sin or Illinois for Nov. 7. 1914. Ne
braska was to provide the big attrac
tion, but the Cornhuskers will not he
here until Nov. 21, whleh is likely to he
too late for a festal "home coming."
St. Louis, Dec. 6.—Packey McFarland
of Chicago outpointed Harry Trtndail
of St. Louis in an eight-round bout.
McFarland was the aggressor through
out. Trendall failed to reach his op
ponent with more than three hard
punches. The men fought at catch
weights, McFarland weighing 146 and
Trendall about 140 pounds-
New York, Dec. 6.—Pres. David J.
Fultz of the Baseball lPayer.V fraterni
ty issued a statement in which he de
nied a report that a number of major
league ball players, members of the
fraternity, had signed contracts to play
with various clubs In th© Federal
league in 1914.
WEEKLY REVIEW OF SPORTS
New York, Dec. 6.—The spectacular
manner in which Harvard defeated
Yale in their annual football game, due
to five field goals kicked by Charles E.
Brickley, the Crimson fullback, has led
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to much delving into gridiron records
to ascertain whether th» feat was a
record one, as claimed by many imme
diately after the game. Careful re
search has proved that Brickley did not
make a new field goal record, but
merely tied the one made by Bernle
Trafford of the Harvard eleven of 185)0
in the game with Cornell on Nov. 1 of
that year. In some respects Trafford's
record was better than Brickley's, since
all of his kicks were drop-kick field
goals, while Brickley scored four in
this manner and one from placement.
The Cornell team of 1890 was very
weak compared to the Yale eleven that
faced Harvard on Nov. 22 of this year.
The Crimson combination defeated the
Ithaca team of 1890 77 to 0, and Traf
ford kicked behind a defense that was
never tried in the manner that the
Harvard eleven'of 1913 was while hold
ing back the Ells who aimed to block
Brickley's kicks. Trafford, n^ver hur
ried at any time, kicked five drop-kick
field goals out of seven attempts from
the thirty and thirty-five yard lines,
averaging thirty-three yards for all
five. Brickley scored from the twenty
four, thirty-eight, thirty and twenty
two yard lines and his placement was
made thirty-nine yards from the Yale
bar. This was a total distance of 165
yards and averaged thirty-one yards
per kick.
Other football records which have
been reported as broken this season
include the long field run and high
score, but in neither case do the 1913
performances rank with those of other
games. The longest run of football is
credited to Walter Eckersall of the
university of Chicago team, who ran
106 yards in the game of 1904 apainst
Wisconsin. Eckersall caught the bull
on a kick-off and ran from virtually
his own goal line across Wisconsin's
at the other end of the field, passing the
entire Badger eleven in his flight. The
record run from scrimmage Is held by
H. M. Coleman, of Wisconsin, who
picked up the ball on a fumble in the
Minnesota game of 1891 and ran 105
yards for a touchdown.
Th»re have been an unusual number
of bic scores rolled up during the 191.1
season and several of these have been
claimed as records. Evansville, Ind.,
high school defeated Rockport, Ind.,
high school 143 to 0 on Sept. 27: Okla
homa A. and M. college defeated Phil
lips university 112 to 3 on Oct. 15: the
university of Louisville defeated Wash
ington college 100 to 0 on Oct. 18
Washington and Jefferson defeated
Grove City 100 to 0 on Nov. 1, and Gal
laudet defeated Baltimore college 103
to 0. These high scores do not exceed
some of the big totals made by famous
eastern gridiron machines of past
years, all things considered. Princeton
scored 140 to 0 against Lafayette In
1880 and Yale defeated Wesleyan 130
to 0 in 1886. Some years ago the uni
versity of Michigan
defeated
the uni­
versity of Buffalo by a score running
into three figures to 0. Coach "Hurry
up" Yost tells an amusing story In
connection with this game..
The contest was specially arranged
and held during the Buffalo exposition
of 1901. Yost brought his famous
"point-a-minute" machine from Mich
igan and the Wolverines proceeded to
score touchdowns on almost every play.
Buffalo had but eighteen players in the
squad and soon all were badly used up.
In order to continue It was necessary
to relay these men. It was against the
rules of those days to return a player
to the game once he had been taken
out, but Yost agreed to waive this rule
under the conditions. Late in the game
he saw a form huddled up under a
Michigan blanket on his side line and
fearing that one of his men had been
hurt, Yost went over and lifted the
blanket. Underneath lay a Buffalo
uniformed player.
"Get over on your own side of the
field," said Yost. "This Is Michigan ter
ritory."
"Not for a thousand dollars," replied
k h'^
is
Bug Your Presents Where Your Do 11ar Goes th
e Farthest
Combine your gifts to the family of useful pieces of Furniture, that will be a daily reminder of the
family of Christmas 1913. This is far better than wasting a lot of money on gifts that are impractical
and easily forgotten. When you buy Furniture at Beck's, you buy good Furniture—the kind that is
built right ana will last a lifetime and long into the second generation.
We can suggest no Better Christmas Gifts than Furniture that is reliable and Guaranteed. »'om^ in and see our complete stock
and get your share of the bargains offered in Parlor Suites/Rockers, Chairs, Dining Tables, Buffets. China Closets, Rum. Indies' Desks
Globe-Wernicke Sectional Bookcases.
8. A H. GREEN TRADING STAMPS
1
15
Shopping Days to
the player. "If I go back they will
put me in the game again anil I've
been In and out five times now. I
know when I've got enough If you
don't."
The agitation to eliminate the pro
fessional baseball coach during the
playing of intervarsity games is at
present the subject of correspondence
and discussion among a number of
eastern colleges. It is the contention
that the mines should play their gamj
without the field assistance and advice
of the professional coach, if it is to be
a purely amateur contest.
The "Harvard Alumni Bulletin" ex
presses the following editorial opinion
on the subject:
"Tho object of these athletic teachers
Is to prepare the men for their final
tests. Just as instructors In other de
partments prepare the men for the fin
al examinations. Only in athletics,
however, does the teacher lend a hand
In the final examination. The single
sport in which he does not Is rowing.
Would It not be advisable to adopt In
all the branches of sport some meas
ure which would leave the men to
themselves in the final test? In tills
way leadership for the captain and
responsibility for all the players would
be more fully developed. Also the re
sults of the contests would depend
more upon the Intelligence of the com
petitors and less upon tho cleverness
of the coach."
The unofficial but seini-authorltative
statement that Al Copeland, the former
Yale and Princeton athletic trainer and
an all-around athlete in his day. has
been selected to train the Austrian
track and field team for the Olympic
games of 1906 at Berlin, adds another
to the growing list of famous American
athletes and trainers who are being
engaged to coach foreign teams for
competition against the United States
entries three years hence. Copeland
follows Ernie Hjertberg, who is under
contract to Sweden, and Alvln Kraenz
Jein, who will train the German athle
tic coaches and athletes. France, Bel
gium and Greece are also considering
similar moves, and even England may
engage one of the Americanized-Eng
lish athletes to help In the reorganiza
tion of her team, now that the Olympic
fund has passed the $50,000 marks.
MOTOR VEHICLE
CHI
i
The motor driven vehicle, in addi
tion to changing present day life in
the social and economic aspect, has
created new business, new industries
and new enterprises. There are
several undertakings flourishing today
that ten years ago were unknown.
"One of the curious effects the auto
mobile delivery car has exerted,"
commented W. S. Pettit of the Com
merce Motor Car Co., of Detroit, "is
the revolution of the method of solv
ing the package delivery problems,
more especially those of the depart
mnt stores and other retail estab
lishments. Ten years ago a merchant
had to maintain one or more horse
drawn vehicles and include all the de
tails of such a department. Today he
frequently has neither his own horse
drawn wagon nor a fleet of motor de
liveries. He contracts with a firm to
take over his entire deivery of pack
ages and it is the contractor who
maintains the dclvery cars.
"It is the light motor truck, like the
Commerce car, that ha.s developed this
Here in Fargo You Can Buy the
Best Leather Goods Made
Cases, Travelers' Toilet Cases, Ladies' Hand Bags and Purses, Traveling Bags, Suit Cases,
Trunks, Etc. Everything made in leather is obtainable at this store. The quality, honest
the workmanship, perfect the values, sincere.
MONSON TRUNK FACTORY SKSSfSE
''Nothing like leather if well put together"
•4-' -mm mr- i tltL-..
n
r*'
Christmas
We are at your service to help
you select practical Xmas gifts.
The House That Saves You Money
614 Front Street Moorhead, Minn.
new specialty of package delivery, for
urban and suburban expressage. The
economy, speed and reliability of these
cars make a business of this kind
appealing to some men because tho
merchant can rid himself of the work
and worry of a delivery department
and at tho same time secure economi
cal and efficient service.
"The trend toward package delivery
contracting has frequently been
brought to our attention of late by the
inquiries we have received from «uch
companies concerning our own Com
merce car. The car, moreover, is used
widely for just such servce. Our suc
cess in this line Is due to the fact that
we have spent three years developing
a light truck for this work, the prob
lems and necessities being quite dif
ferent from those of the pleasure
car.
"A Commerce car, which is rated at
1,000 pounds, with 25 per cent over
load, can make about 225 package de
liveries In a day. One of the reasons
why firms specalizing in this delivery
business are developing successfully
is because they get results by sys
tematizing the routing. A merchant
may have 500 deliveries in a week, too
few to warrant the maintenance of hla
own outfit. Another may have only
300. By carefully routing the de
liveries of these two stores the con
tractor who gets the job is able to
give a speedy service at a figure that
Is not only profllablo to him, but of
distinct advantage to the merchant.
Thus the business has developed and
its possibilities are unlimited."
ELECTION
IN
CO.
a
President Fish of The Studebaker
corporation announces the election of
A, R. Erskine as first vice president.
Mr. Erskine also retaining his position
as treasurer James G. lleaslet, chief
ngineer, as vice president in charge
'f engineering and production Ernest
R, Benson, sales manager, as vice
president in charge of automobile dis
tribution Arthur I. Philip, assistant
sales manager, as sales manager auto
mobile division Charles D. Fleming,
as assistant treasurer, and H. E, Dal
ton as general auditor.
These men have won their promo
tion to high official position through
recognized efficient and loyal serviod
to the corporation.
DAY AFTER THANKSGIVING, 1'
.'-r*
Thanksgiving gone the world wags OlS$
We think, while gnawing hay,
Of what we ate in utmost state
Upon that festive day.
The pumpkin pie that wo made fly,
Tho turkey and the mince,
The stuffing prime—'twas all sublime
And fit for any prince.
ywi
The cake called plum—yum, yum,
yum!
Byt why recall thoso scenes?
Today for lunch we have to munch
ProsaJc beef and beans. y
—Louisville CouTier-JoumaL
,_5
^ass
To most people a gift in leather
id the most acceptable. Nothing
handsomer nor more useful can be
given than the well made leather
goods from a store that has stood
for honest value for a generation.
Gift Goods—Manicure Sets, Music
Rolls, Collar Bags, Card Cases,
Large Wallets, Cigar Cases, Toilet

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