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South Bend news-times. (South Bend, Ind.) 1913-1938, November 02, 1918, EVENING EDITION, Image 6

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THE SOUTH BEND NEWS-TIMES
POLLY AND HER PALS
v
Aunt Maggie might be for silhouettes, but Pa couldn't see it.
(Copyright. 191. International Newi
IS CALLED OFF
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Rocknc Works Hard to Stage j For First Time This Season
Battle With Municipal Colleqe Teams Fiqure
Pier Eleven.
IVoü. -tLLV! J
I -7fi
In Gridiron Play.
S.vn ItK.W AITrit.NOON', NOVKMIlint 2, IDI.
NEBRASKA GAME
TWO BIG GAMES
'IN NEW ENGLAND!
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iiiM,i;nN.
o(rr Dame will play Waba-di col
Irr at Craw frN tHlay. This
panic wai arranzcil at 7 o'clock I'rl
tlay nilit. Iwrntj-for men made
tin trip, leaving South IVcnd at .1
a. m.
No panic with cbra-k today.
That U th word p:is'.-d to th dis
coijr.i ari'i 1 1? f o in t ! Ntr
Iiarn' eleven and f.tns I y Coach
Ko(kne this morning. I'iU: last
ni crht the Notre Dime athleti?
director received a wir from Prof
K. N. SVott of the athletic ho;m! of
th University of Nebraska, making
thit announcement arul explaining its
During th wek Coach Rockne
had received assurances from th
University of Nebraska that the
Kanie would certainly be played. The
ass'irances were Kiven in Kood faith
as the state authorities in Nebraska
.iwd lifted thej l.an on such contests,
and there was no thought hut that
th city of Iincoln. where the game
was to he played, would do the same
at the first me-tintr of the city coun
cil, which was held Thursday nit;ht
At the fateful mrrtinir, the council
determined to keep the lan on, und
th :i Prof. Scott sen. Coach Ilockne
th hart-hreakin wire.
If it had not teen for previous
.iK.Mi ranee that the name would cer
tainly l.o played, the. local athletic
dir ctnr would have secured a Kam"
with Municipal Pier, as th.it famous
eleven had alno tipcn disappointed
and wanted a prime Saturday. As it
i. Coach IJockne, with characteristic
energy and decision, went to work
at once to secure a game with the
CJreat Ikes.
"Big Ten" Season
Will Open Today
CH KWCO. Nov. 2. With four
teams in action, the belated cham
pionship season of the western con
fei(nce will officially ouen today.
Chirac:.), with a temporary team,
will pi iy Purdue at Iafayette and
Illinois will face Iowa at Iowa City
Three other members of the "bit?
ten" also will take the Held, but the
amcs will have no bearing on the
championship race. Indiana will
play Camp Zachary Taylor at In
dianapolis, while Wisconsin will
have P.eloit a Its opponent at Mad
fsn. Minnesota will be opposed bv
Cirlton at St. Paul.
The losing team of the Chicae:-
and Purdue and the Illinois and
Iowa panics will be eliminated from
th championship.
SOUTH BEND HIGH
TO MEET ELKHART H. S
South Pend hih school will play
football against Clkhart, hi;h school
this afternoon at Elkhart. This
jvarae has been postponed twice on
account of the ban placed by the
health authorities.
The local team will leave South
Itend ahout 12:20 and drive through
in autcs.
U5STKEOU
&fi hTkCU A TV
CATARRHp fO
at adl 7Tus(it. or sent prepaid ht
Williams Mr a. Co Clcvclano, Ohio
For s-tle by Central Drug Co.
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Established mo
MTW YORK. Nov. 2 I'or th
T.rst time, this season college foot
ball trams will hirure to a consider
able extent in the Rridiron play of
the wfek end. While th" schedule
ff rames is maer. when com
pared vith the lirst Saturday of No
vember during a normal season. Xht
shcwiiic; i.s the best of the autu-nn
to date. Intercollegiate ront's
oi-tnum! er the frames to be rdaycl
with f r between cantonment or
nr.val station Kanus.
Two of the best Barnes of the day
will brinp; together Pennsylvania and
Iifayette at Franklin !i!d, Phila
delphia, and Dartmouth and Syra
cuse at SprinpfieM, Mass. All four
learns have played one or more pre
liminary contests, and while not as
formidable as In past years, appear
ta be somewhat evenly matched.
Other tames im lüde William- and
WesU',an at WiPiamstown; Amherst
and Columbia at New York; Frank
lin and Mar.-ha! vs. Frsinus; Navy
vs. St. Helena N. T. S. at Annapolis,
and Penn State vs. Wissa nicken bar
racks at State College, Pa.
U.S. TOG
NDUSTRY
News Print Product May be
Taken Over Beginning
First of December.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 2. Govern
ment control of th-. news print
paper industry by which paper will
be distributed to all newspapers in
the country to protect the smaller
newspapers, is beinpr considered by
Chairman Paruch of the war indus
tries board. Dec. 1 is the date the
control would become effective
under the present plan.
A tentative plan has been work
ed out by the pulp and paper section
of the board for Chairman Paruch's
approval.
Operation of papers mills by the
povcrnment is not contemplated,
but the entire news print output of
the country would be allocated, ac
cording to each newspaper's re
quirements, thus assuring a supply
to the smaller papers now said to
have difficulty in obtaining news
print from the mills.
Chairman Paruch said today that
investigation of the news print sit
uation disclosed that some action by
the government toward equitable
distribution of paper is necessary.
Some larger newspapers, he said,
have been able to purchase an ample
supply, nnd in some cases have more
than their requirements, while
smaller ones face a serious shortage
which threatens suspension of pub
lication. It is considered that the new plan
if accepted, will supersede the pres
ent restriction of the use of news
print which reduced the news space
in daily newspapers 13 per cent and
Sunday editions 20 per cent.
Mr. Daruch intimated that he
would be in favor of allotting each
newspaper so much paper to be use.l
in any way the paper desires.
We can stoie that furniture, stove,
trunk, piano, etc., at a reasonable
price. Call Home 5516, Pell No. 114.
Inter-City Transfer Co.
Advt. ST69-tf
FIRST IN THE NEWS-TIMES
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Copyright. 1S18. bv Ntwioiorr Feature Service. Inc. Great Britain Rifchti Kservl. RgUterei in U. S. Patent OfTif
Grant is First Major
Sacrifice His
P.V .1 i W I.KK K.
International .News .jioi t Fditor.'
t
Ni;V Y'PK, Nov. 2. The name
of Cdd:r I rant will i;o down in base
ball a;.r. als as the lirst major k;;guo
ball player to givo his life for his
country.
Crant wis killed in action in th?
Arnnne forest f.'tor northwest of
Verdun ,y an ejdoding shell. He
was leading a unit which attacked
the Ccrmans in the t;.;lit that re
sulted in the rescue of the ' lo-t bat
talion," which b Id oat for live day
after being surrounded.
(Jiant did not wait to be drafted
when Uncle Samuel tossed his hat
into the big arena. He enliste l short
ly after the Fnited States entered
the war and won a captaincy within
a year. He s red as a private and
also ;.s a dispatch bearer previous
to winning his lirst commission.
As a ball player he leaves a record
YANK FIRST SACKER
FULL FLEDGED AIRMAK
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Walter Pipp. former first base
man of the New York American
League Baseball Club, has almost
nnished his preliminary course in
naval aviation at tho Massachusetts
Institute of Technology, Postern.
Pipp has made an excellent rtcord
lit. i ti l ,.- ri -.k . i f .it..;., . j ... ; n
Iii '4.' Ml 11 L II '1111111 I I VI 111
foon be f!ing in actie service. He
is shortly to be transferred to the
Hying station at Miami. Fla.
Red Flag Hoisted
by Austrians
COPFNHAGHN. Nov. A dis
patch from Vienna printed in the
Tageblatt of Perlin says:
"The national assembly met at Z
o'clock in the afternoon. A vast
crowd had as.vmibled before the diet
and frantically cheered the red Ilag
which was displayed by laborers
from the surburbs of Vienna.
'Socialists members of the diet
were cheered when they addressed
the crowd in favor of a republic.
"Meanwhile the national assem
bly had uccepied a constitution in
which no place was left for the
crown. The national assembly has
the legislative power while the state
council and the state government
share th executive power. It was
planned to name a new government
Wednesday night."
Victor Adler, a socialist leader,
is the probable choice for state
secretary of foreign affairs. The
socialist Leuter is the most promin
ent candidate for secretary of war.
while the progressive, Ofner, is
mentionedfor minister of Justice.
At einht o'cl 'ck in the evening a
deputation of oihcers and soldiers
limited the national council and de
manded the formation of a soldiers'
council to conduct the demobiliza
tion of the army and to abolish
provisionally the military garrisons.
HUNS WITHDRAWN
TO NORTH OF DANUBE
P Kit LIN. via Indon. Nov. 2.
German troops, which had been
operating in northern Serbia have
been withdrawn to the north bank
of the river Panube in the region
of Felgrade, the German war otfice
announced today. The text of this
part of the ofhcial statement read:
"On both sides of Felgrade and
Serr.ndri a the German troops have
been withdrawn to the r."rth bank
of the Danube. The cro-sing of the
Fanu? e w i successfully achieved
without irtei ference on tho part of
the enemy."
Leaguer to
Life For His Country
covering eight years in the major
b . auues. He lirst attracted attention
in baseball while at Harvard, wrier?
he gained the reputation as one of
the great st .collegiate fielders ever
brought out in the east.
After playing independent baseball
at Lynn, Mass., he signed his first
professional contract with the Jersey
City club and the following year,
l?r'T, s iw him weiring a Philadel
phia National league uniform. Gran
continued with the Phillies until
1M1. when he was traded to tne
Iieds. In he was cdd outright
to tho Giants. He played third base
and shortstop for McGraw until
it'K, when he resigned to enter a
business career.
Grant came of tichting stock. He
was born at Franklin, Mas,?. He an
swered the call for volunteers as
soon as it came. Pueball would
be proud to have more sons like
l'ddio Grant.
Manufactories in East Worth
200 Millions to be
Put on Block.
NCW YORK, Nov. 2. Announce
ment that the great German woolen
mills of New Jersey and other large
manufactories throughout the coun
try, with an aggregate value of
more than $200,0U0,000, will be sold
within the next two months to
Americans was the answer today of
A. Mitchell Palmer, alien property
custodian, to the recent note from
the German government protesting
against disposition of former German-owned
interests in the United
State?.
German property seized in this
country totals $900.000,000 and will
soon reach $1,000,000,000, as com
pared with $14,000,000 worth of
American interests taken over in
Germany. Mr. Palmer said. In line
with the government policy of wip
ing out all the "outposts of kultur"
in the United States, he added, the
former German companies will be
sold only to persons who can satisfy
the advisory committee of the alien
property olfice of their American
ism. This committee, headed by
Otto T. Pannard of New York, also
will decide whether or not the prices
offered are fair.
Chief of the manufactories to be
placed upon the auction block are
the Passaic. N. J., woolen mills,
valued at $30.000,000; principal
among them the great Botany
worsted mlllt, whose appraisal at
$11.000.000 has jut been completed.
The Payer company, one of the
country's leading makers of pharm
aceutical products, and the Heyden
Chemical company, a close rival of
the Payer concern in fcize, also will
be sold. Most of the auctions, it
was announced, will take place at
the pla- is. though a few will be held
in Nev York.
JEWISH MAGNA CHARTA
DAY TO BE OBSERVED
Ni:V YORK. Nov. 2. Jewish
communities throughout Palestine,
it was announced here today by the
j Zionists organization of America,
j will c elebrate tomorrow the first
i anniversary of the signing of "the
j Jewish magna charta," a title given
j to the Fritlsh dec laration in favor
of the establishment of a national
homeland for the Jewish people.
The orga nizatlon also made pub
lic a cablegram from Gen. Allenby,
the British commander in the Holy
Tand. in which he expressed thanks
for the inscription of his name in
the "golden book of the Jewish na
tional fund." an honor bestowed
only upon tho?e who have during
the pat 20 years rendered definite
service in bringing about the real-
ization of the Zionist Ideal.
A mess ige from Fmir Feis.il, an
j Aral) chief, congratulating Pales-
line Jews upon the liberation by the
allies of oppressed nations from the
yoke of the Turk, was nl.o received.
We can store that furniture, stove,
trunk, piano, etc., at a reasonable
price. Call Home 551. Pell No. 114.
frtT-Clty Transfer Co.
Advt. 8769-tf
CIRST IN THE NEWS-TIMES
1 0 SELL GERAnAN
WOOLEN MILLS
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A vote for him insures a capable judge
Voting Machine No. 16-B
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St. Joseph Superior Court
i
Republican Nominee
He is a graduate of Valparaiso
and Yale Universities.
Was professor of law in Valpa
raiso Law School.
He has been engaged in the
active practice of law in South Bend
for many years and is qualified by
education and temperament to pre
side as judge of the Superior Court.
I I l . P I I I I I I 1 l p . P .
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All Theaters Closed Temporarily
When the theaters reopen, the Castle and the LaSalle will
both be under the same management. A combination booking
policy will be arranged and the best pictures made shown at both
houses without conflicting programs. The .LaSalle Coupon
Books IfTickets for $1.10 will be good at either theater.
THE BAN IS STILL ON
AND WE WILL NOT BE
ABLE TO OPEN SUNDAY
AS EXPECTED. WE
MUST WAIT ANOTHER
WEEK AND BE PATIENT.
HOWEVER, THERE IS A
RAY OF SUNSHINE IN
THIS VICINITY
ELKHART OPENS TO
MORROW. WE CAN
RECOMMEND THE DRIVE
ON THE LINCOLN
HIGHWAY, OR THE RIDE
ON THE TROLLEY. IT
MAKES A PLACE TO GO,
AND AT THE ORPHEUM
IN ELKHART YOU CAN
SEE MARIAN DAVIES IN
"CECELIA OF THE
PINK ROSES."
FIRST IN THE NEWS-TIMES
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To the man who sai! he would
Klve a dollar to Mf a n-H of pic
tures: The Orpliruni In ldkliart rijM-n,
tomorrow.
CVvlia of the l'ink Ito--." with
pretty Marian IaJes, Is the attrai -tion.
V in rt"xmm'nd it, for it was
shown at the IiSalle in Jul), and
wa-s pronmiiicxtl a line picture.
.Monday and Tmxil.iy tin I!lklirt
Orpheum will show Mald onn.unl
in "IN-ck's Had iirl." a dHiiiliCful
ih-av 1 1 mied y.
The IaSaJle Nokiru;H have Ixn-u
M-t I Kick for aiiftl r wd. and tln
vho waiit! to Norimi Taltna4l:e
lit "Th Torbiddcn Clt." niut vait
a little longer.
IK YOU KNOW THAT THIS
Tin:.Ti:u is i:quiiim:i with
a ii:iti-i:tT vi;.NTiuri.
sY.sTKM?
FIRST IN THE NEWS-TIMES
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