Newspaper Page Text
TO SOUTH DAKOTA
Compete Tomorrow With
The North Dakota university foot
tall squad, headed by Coach Gill,
Physical Director Thompson and, Stu
dent Manager Shaft, entrained early
last' night for Sioux Falls, S. D., where
tomorrow afternoon the Fllckertails
play the South Dakota 'varsity in their
last game of the season.
Despite the cold weather, a large
number of university students stood
on the sidelines yesterday to -watch
the Flickertails go through their final
signal drill of the season. The men
lined up at 3 o'clock and Gill kept
them at their labors until 4:80.
The men who were taken to South
Dakota are: Captain Lynch, John
son Schultz, Mann, Taylor, Fingarson,
McClintock, McKay, Lowe, Helmkay,
James, Clark, Flint, Boyd, Seed,
Hjlarmson, Koutsky and Porter.
Gill announced that he would start
with the same lineup used in the South
Dakota state and North Dakota A. C.
The.game will be an unusually hard
one, as South Dakota has one of the
strongest teams In its history. The
Flickertails have an excellent chance
to win, however, as South Dakota
State, which they played to a score
less tie, held the Coyote 'varsity to a
very small score.
The North Dakota team has shown
wonderful improvement since the
South Dakota game, and, after the
A1 C. contest last Saturday, their stock
went up considerably.
MOVE TO CHI
Chicago, Nov. 12.—The gathering
of Federal league magnates, which be
gan at Indianapolis Tuesday and mov
ed to French Lick on Wednesday,
continued here yesterday with a rep
resentation amounting to more than
half of the number of club owners.
They again declared no progress to
ward peace had been made and said
they expected most of the out-of-town
delegates, Including President Gil
more, would have left for their homes
by tomorrow night.
EASTERN TEAM IS
TO BE CHALLENGED
Waukesha, Wis., Nov. 12.—St.
John's military academy, claiming
leading football honors among prep
aratory schools of the west, will chal
lenge the winner of the eastern aca
demic championship, it was announc
ed at Bellfleld yesterday. St. John's
rolled up a score of 140 to 0 against
the Plateville school of mines, believ
ed to. be. a season's record among
high scores: defeated the first regi
ment, Chicago, 120 to 0 Oshkosh nor
mal, .19 to. 6, and Marquette fresh
men, 8 4 to 0.
SAINTS AND MACS
PREPARE TO CLASH
Minneapolis, Nov. 12.—In prepara
tion for the annual gridiron battle
with Macalester today. Coach Picker
.ing yesterday afternoon whipped his
cadet machine through one of the
fastest drills of the month.
Scrimmage has been scheduled for
the afternoon, but a steady downpour
of rain forced Captain Graham's men
to retire to the armory.
Football prospects received another
setback .yesterday afternoon at Mac
alester when Brownlee was sent to the
infirmary after emerging from a mix
up in scrimmage with a torn ligament
in his ankle. He received a similar
Injury In the Hamline contest four
weeks ago and was practically recov
ered. when the old wound was reopen
ed. This means that Willmert will be
used at quarter and Anderson at end.
RENEWS CAMP CONTRACT.
Tampa, Fla., Nov. 12.—President
Thomas of the Chicago Nationals yes
terday renewed for one year the Cubs'
contract for training quarters here.
He said the team would arrive about
March 11 and play ten exhibition
games in Florida between March 18
Age is Not the Cause
of your hair falling out. It is the con
dition of your scalp.
W S S S S
will destroy the germ which is the cause
of trouble. 50 cents a bottle.
Fire and Water Damage
That heart carried Bat Nelson to a
championship and it held that title
for him until along came Ad Wolgast.
But won't admit even now that the
Michigan Dutchman gave him a beat
ing lji 1910, but Referee Ed Smith
thought so and stopped the fighting,
giving Wolgast a technical knockout
and the championship. But the Dane's
fight career did not stop with that
defeat. His heart was still with him.
He has kept right on fighting with
one object in view. He wants that
title back—not for what it's worth in
gold, but to redeem himself.
Barney Dreyfuss, owner of the
Pittsburgh National league club, has
consented to tell, exhaustively, why
he is opposed to a peaceful settle
ment of the baseball .war between the
Feds and the organized leagues. Drey
fuss Is cine of the smartest politicians
in the game and as he is not inclined
to talk idly, his opinions are worth
reading.' He is a power in the coun
cils of the National league, which, in
formally, has been trying to patch up
some kind of a truce with the Gil
"I have refused to take part In any
conference with the Federal league
because I have no favors to ask and
no favors to grant," says the Pitts
burgh magnate. "I am opposed to
peace in baseball because I cannot
see what is to be gained by it just at
"What has the Federal league to
offer organized baseball? Do we want
any of their players? Not a single
one on the roster of their eight clubs
would I allow, to come back, if I had
the power. Do we want any part of
the Federal league's territory? Not
a single city that we del not already
occupy Is of any value to us.
'Do we want any of their ball
parks? .Not a plant in their circuit
can do the National league or the
Maulbetsch to Play Satur
Cannot Come Back.
Philadelphia, Nov. 12.—The Uni
versity of Michigan football team,
which arrived at Wayne, a nearby
suburb, yesterday, was put through
signal drill on a local school's grid
iron late in the afternoon. Members
of the squad were worn somewhat by
their long railroad journey and sev
eral limped from injuries, but Coach
Yost declared they would all be in
shape for the game with the Univer
sity of Pennsylvania next Saturday
on Franklin field. Maubetsch, the star
back who was injured in the contest
with Cornell last week, it was said,
will be able to start against Penn
The Pennsylvania players were giv
en a signal drill followed by a scrim
mage on Franklin field.
Howard Berry, who. starred at quar
terback in some of the earlier games,
but left the squad as a result of
criticism of his play in the Lafayette
game, was formally notified that the
coaches could not overlook his breach
of discipline and that he would not
be permitted to play again this season.
"Have any luck on your duck shoot-'
"Yes. Didn't catch cold this time."
The record of the Grand Forks Are department shows that a large
the fires in 1914 were under control before any great d&m
ige was don* to the building*.
In many instances the damage from chemicals and water amonnts
to more than the damage from Are.
.. N. T. ft M. policies provide tor just such contingencies, and
while no one wants to lose treasured books or household furnishings,
sustained one breaths easier with the knowledge that a
reliable Insurance oompany, having accepted a premium, will settle
the lgm promptly and fairly.
M- issues a special "DWELLING HOUSE" policy that
simplest and yet the most oomplete policy written..
"I'LL BE CHAMPION AGAIN," SAYS
BAT NELSON, STILL IN THE RING
Bat Nelson isn't the same old Dura
ble Dane he'used to be there's no
denying that. Twenty years of wear
and tear of the sort the Hegewisch
land owner has been going through
would batter down the most stanch of
constitutions. But the Battler isn't
what you'd call dilapidated even with
those years of punishment. He's still
able to flail those Danish arms and
the old description of the Dane, "he's
fighting every minute," still is appli
The career of Oscar Matthew Nel
son is one of the most picturesque in
ring history. The old boy has been
fighting since 1895. He made his real
debut in Kansas City against Clarence
English. Jim Blake saw it and he'll
tell you that English punished the
novice to a frazzle. But Nelson had
the heart. He didn't care how fast
Clarence's blows came. He took 'em
all and was there at the find. And
with that heart as his entire stock
he' set out to make a record.
THE GRAND FORKS DAILY HERALD,
Bat says he doesn't care about the
financial end of the game any more.
Thats' bosh, of course. He does like
that old per cent. But a talk with
him will convince you that, money
isn't all he's after. He is in earnest
about regaining the championship.
He does want to fight Freddy Welsh
and he believes in his heart that in
forty-five rounds he can beat the
Barney Dreyfuss Tells Why he
Doesn't Favor Making of Peace
American-league a bit of good. Do
we.want any. of their club owners?
should say not Then what has the
Federal league to offer that we need
or want Absolutely nothing.
"As for the Federal league's play
ers, I will never agree to let the de
serters return to the major leagues,
even if I am left alone to vote against
a plan of this kind. Tf the Federal
league should go to the wall, I would
not object to these players, in spite
of the disloyalty, going to the minors,
where I'd vote to keep them perman
"Baseball peace would be prefer
able to present conditions, but I mean
permanent peace. If we were to take
in th Federal league at this time
what assurance would we have that
there would be no more baseball up
risings of this kind? Some of the
National league men seem to favor
peace at any price, but I am not in
sympathy with them.
"I admire Ban Johnson's attitude
and I have assumed a similar stand.
I have taken my medicine this year
and I have been as hard hit by the
Feds as any other big league owner.
But I! am not crying quits and ain
perfectly satisfied to go along until
the Feds have played out their string.
They are beaten to a frazzle now."
Minneapolis, Nov. 12.—Boleslaus
Rosenthal, captain of the Minnesota
team last season, has been signed to
play with Johnny McGovern's all-stars
against the champion Marines at Nic
ollet park Thanksgiving day.
McGovern Is going slowly In select
ing his men this year for he believes
that the Marines will furnish the
toughest opposition ever shown the
John Markoe, former West- Point
end George Bromley, old St. Thom
as, Shattuck and Minnesota player,
and McGovern, are the other men
signed to date.
McGovern said that no names would
be announced until the men had been
signed to contracts and there was no
possibility of a slip in getting them
MACK MAY SIGN
startling athletic upheaval in
New Haven, which jarred loose five of
Yale foremost athletic representa
tives, has caused a stir in baseball
circles. Two dozen clubs are trying
Harry Legore, one
of the five upon whom permanent dis
barment from college athletic com
petition was imposed.
,ls a versatile athlete, who
stars in almost all branches of sport
A wonderful football back, he was the
corner stone on which were, laid
Frank Hinkeys hope of beating
Princeton and Harvard
Still if he nevir had handled a foot
tim!!6 Parental objections. At that
time, of course, the young man had
2 athletic caree? a col*
toV he 18
than average glory, as he was rated
even higher as a baseball asset.
for the blue nine that he attracted
widespread attention from Sajor
-New York (American learueV
(•lub was one of the first that tried to
of baseball. Ijater, half a dozen clubs
set snares for him. Connie Mack vu
particularly attracted, it ^en hw
that he wn?tef
neretofore he turned a deaf ear. He
assured George Davis that he never
Professional baseball be-
v,Jf'rv*0,reZer' Legore should -change
xl I1' will, not-find it difficult
to obtain a, place.
TO MEET RITCHIE
ship battle with Freddie Welsh any
time if he will light under the same
Welsh fought when he
o=~k.«,e »"ar from the Ameri
can title holder, according to Harry
Pollock, the Briton's manager. Welsh
n0th,nK ln 1118 batt,e
Cambridge, Mass., Nov. 12.—Albert
oi Cleveland, Ohio,
was declared yesterday to be th*
strongest man ln Harvard- university
substitute end on the 'varsity
footbajl team,. His total of. 1,227.1
.tj1® recprd. made
•.S&JWi&A- Hard wick, who
sce»Sfl 1.881 points. -.. .. „,
"what do you understand by the
phrase 'a liberal education?'" asked
the professor when the freshman class
in economics had assembled.
)he governor ®mes through
»P«ndlng money." re
the first youUt culled upoai.
John y. Miatyrn of Syosset", I* L,
has presented the eleven with, a mas
cot in the shajg) of "Brutus," an-Eng
lish bulldog, 'weighing seventy pounds.
Captain Wilson accepted the gift and
Brutus amused' himself yesterday."by
chasing footballs'in the. bowl.
•The ticket department announced
last night that 54,000 seats already
have been-sold for the. game." Prince
ton has returned a. block of 3,000 seats
an dthese will, be offered, for sale on
the day..of. the game. ... ...
The capacity of the bowl is about
61,000. Betting odds here are 3 to 1
in favor of Princeton, with plenty. 01
Yale money in sight.
Princeton OompIetes Work.
Princeton, N. J., Nov 12.—Princeton
completed its .preparation for the
Yale game yesterday with a light sig
nal drill and a- little dummy scrim
mage. Practice started at 3 o'clock
on university field behind closed gates
where a few of the formations that
will be uncovered for the. first time
against the Ells..were gone over.and.
the whple. squad •participated in dum
my tackling. After placing the finish
ing touches -on the offense beyond
closed gates,. .Coach Rush ordered the
'varsity to the stadium field, where
the remainder of the practice was
spent in signal drill.
The 'varsity took the field with the
Left end. Highly left tackle, Mc
Lean left guard, Nourse center, But
terworth right- guard, Hogg right
tackle, PariBette right end, Lamber
ton quarterback, Gliok left- half
back, Tibbott right halfback, Shea
BAIL MS NOW
DAYS HAVE PASSED
Ail this peace talk in baseball, even
if nothing comes of it, is having a
good effect with the magnates of the
major leagues^ organized and inde
pendent. Ball-players are flocking
into line as never before. Not a. hold
out Is reported. Most of the stars
have already sighed for next year and
the lesser light^ who have .not heard
from their hpsi| relative^ fioi. work for
next seaRon. are, hflginnlng-to become,
a little are .n^tking tn
qulries.. as,-.to the-iflutlook.- If peace'
does come it mefhs a slashing of base
ball-salaries, th'i cutting oft of thou
sands of dollar^ from almost "every
club's payroll. -Already a lot of the
major clubs "have cut. The Pittsburg
Pirates are one of the first, among this
class. Barney Dreyfuss has all of his
players under contract with the ex
ception of Honus Wagner, and there is
no chance of Wagner leaving the
Pirates or of the Dutchman getting a
cut in salary, peace or no peace. Con
ditions are so. .different now as com
pared with -. this time last year. X:
year ago the federal -moguls were
hopping back "and forth grabbing
players, O. B. magnates were rushing
into courts to get .injunction's or try
ing to re-kidnap, their-players. Now
all is serene. Federal: packers are
turning a deaf ear to the plaints of
the O. B. men who -would do a flip
flop, while O. B. men are resting easy
because they'know there is. little
chance of their players being grabbed
The frantic days are over- The
players realize it For a season or
so the Federal league loomed up as
a real agent. Now the newcomer will
settle^ into the regular baseball rut,
even if peace is'not declared.. The
Feds have completed their wild-cat-'
ting. No more large gobs of wealth
will be scattered to the four winds
with the hope of some of it resting In
fertile soil. The Feds are going to de
vote time to earning, money, not
spending it, and that means the play
ers will not reap the golden -harvest.'
good thing Jtor baseball to get
•back into the old road-way, for this
frenzied finance stuff shook the old
game to the foundtion.- Even if
peace is not declared between the
warring forces, the effect already has
been.. beneficial to both sides' of the
CAUSE HIS DEATH
Lewlsburg, Pa,, Nov. 12.—Elmer S.
Petltt, substitute end on the Bucknell
university football team,- died yester
day after an operation for appendicitis,
which was performed Tuesday. Foot
ball is in no way regarded as respon
sible for his death as Petltt had not
been Injured at all this season and.
had not .been in scrimmage practice
for about two -weeks.
Petltt was a" member,.of the Junior
class, having entered Sucknell from
the. Woodstowh,: N. J., .high.. school,
where his parents now reside.
IS IN TRAINING
Freddie Welsh,-' the world's light
weight champion, started training
last week at Douglaston, Ix
The "champ" has taken things
easy for six months, passing most of
the time on the Pacific rcoafet. Since
his return Freddie's hardest exercise
has been twirling his talking stick.
With the .season, for boxing, opened,
properly by Frank Moran, all the
various lightweights from 132 to147
pounds are antious to get a chance
at Freddie. This naturally makes the
title bolder feel: interested, as It
starts a swelling of the bank roll.
There 'is one open date at Madison
Square Garden*on November 2», and
in all probability it will be filled by
Welsh and another tin-eared gentle
man to be selected soon.
II A if S S E N E S
Mllwaukee. iK6v. 12.—Johnny Kil
bane, featherweight champion of the
world, was thdfcfimtely suspended late
yesterday by the Wisconsin athletic
falling to appear In
answer to .a clurge that he "stalled^'
ln his bout wmrRttphle Mftctidl here
recently.-' KllWtoe'a. suspension Iwlll
stand until Its appears aiid satisfac
torily explains- 'to 4h« commission his
dilatory tMO«rf|o'W» n»teh With Mit
FUNDAMBdALS ARE IMAROONS DEPART
TAUGHT YALE KEN
Princeton to PJay Them
Saturday and Coaches
See Great Need.
New Haven, Conn., Nov. 12.:—Prac
tice in fundamentals and a long signal
drill constituted the work of the Yale
football team here yesterday in prep
aration for"-.. Saturday's game' with
Princeton- Guernsey, who will do the
punting, lifted high spirals for an
average of fifty, yards and he also
practiced drop -kicking with good suc
Flood, Star Plunger, Cannot
ChlcagQ, Nov. 12.—-Maroon hopes
for a .football championship were
chilled to the freezing point when as
the University of Chicago squad start
ed last nlRht for Minneapolis, news
was confirmed that Harry Flood,
Coach Stagg*B fullback and. chief .line
plunger, could not take part In the
game against Minnesota next Satur
Failure to maintain ..the standing in
his classes requisite for participating
ins&thletics wufl-given as the reason.
The", loss Is a severe one to the Ma
roons, for Flood's driving ability, un
equaled by any of his. understudies,
was needed to make' the Chicago set
of backs well balanced. Scnaefer
probably will start at full back Satur
Rousing Sendoff, ..
Despite the blow occasioned by
Flood's disqualification the "squad was
given a rousing sendoft last night as
the main body ot the Maroon forces
entrained for the -north. -Coach
Stagg's squad Included the following:
Captain Russell, Shull, Scanlon,
Schaefer, Gordon, Flood, Jackson,
Whiting, Fisher, Agar, Knipschlld,
Redmon, Patterson, Foster, Brelos,
Cahn, Harper, Pershing, Hawk, Bro
die, Bonzinski, Sellers, Stanley, Nor
•gren, O'Connor, Townley, strong and
Day. Iii addition to Flood, there were
four other inellgibles taken—McCon
nell,. Sparks Dobson and Larson
whom injuries-will- keep out -of the
Later trains will'carry Coach Payne
and-his Maroon freshmen- and- -the
Midway band, while 600 students and
partisans expect to' go today.
The final practice yesterday after
noon gave the. Maroons one of .their
few opportunities for handling a slip
pery pigskin, for rain has been rare
in Chicago this fall. The coaches were
rather pleased at the chance for such
practice, because reports have reached
them that rain has been falling in
Minneapolis and it is a possibility for
Saturday. The showing of the squad
in the'dampness was not all that could
be desired, however. It was said.
Aside from the loss of Flood, the
backfleld was pronounced In good
shape, but critics were pessimistic re
garding the line, despite the good
showing it made against Wisconsin.
Minneapolis, Minn., Nov. 12.—Min
nesota's.football eleven yesterday aft
ernoon went through its last import
ant-workout in preparation for Satur
day's game with Chicago. The session
was devoted almost entirely to signal
practice. The Chicago squad arrived,
early today, and both teams had light
workouts durlng-the day.
Prospects for a fast field Saturday,
were considerably brightened when,
after two days of 'lnterinittent show
ers, the sky cleared early this' after
noon. With the aid of the sun tomor
row the. groundkeepers expect to have
the field in good condition for the
Swift & Ci. won two out of three
games from the N. W. Tel. Co. last
night in the Handicap league.
N. W. Tel.—
O.degard' 106 167 125
Engel .. 135 174 189
Bach 171 118 152
.. 169 171 171
Handicap 169 169 169
'Totals 9 2 1 9.75 946
The Mall Clerks won. three straight
from the Odd Fellows in the
.v. 137 7:153 .154
a ii 1 4 6
Garvin .. .... 3,83 186
Hanson .-It4 lg»
Bruice ......vii. 160 i«o
McGoey ......... 17,1 194
Swift '& Co.-—
Thompson, .... 161 160 168
Nickols .. 166 163 164
Johnson ..... 130 141 162
Kling .. 167
Tirrell 133 122
Dahlman ...... ,. 139 209 160
Handicap ..... MS 179 179
Miller 139 149 84
schiqidt'.. 133 132 i6
Common 134 143 149
Handicap 148 147 147
Totals .. 882 '-*6l
O, Nelson ....... 130 173 146
J.- Tverberg 133 134 152
Tverberg 150 136 164
Gunderson 124 131 148
Scott :'.,. .. 186
Brphmari ....... 173
.., 16*8 1«8 166.
Totals 878 905 952
BUSINESS MEN'S IiEAGCK.
^he Walk Over team celebrated
their initial game at the Brooks al
leys last night by taking two out of
three- games from the old timers',
ptherwrse the -IIas Beens. In the
third and decisive game It was an
even break up t6 the last frame, but
several of the younger team doubled,
saving the odd game. Stokesberry
was high man for the- winner* with
score of -,wtK:''Ranson of the
Has Beens not far behind with 215.
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Try SPEAR HEAD—you'll
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THE AMERICAN TOBACCO CO.'
CY YOUNG LEADS
IN USING BRUSH
Tonng Cy Young.
Milwaukee, Wis., Nov. 12.—Young
Cy Young of Milwaukee, whose pre
fix soon will, become a paradox after
his years of service on the slab, led
the American association pitchers for
1915 in the number of shutouts ad
ministered to opponents in regulation
cpntests of nine Innings or more. He
stands ln a class by himself with sev
en such victories, while second place
is held jointly by Steele and Hall of
St. Paul and Schardt of Indianapolis.
An. .interesting commentary on
Young's record Is that six of his suc
cesses were accomplished On or be
fore July 1, with only vone shutout
after that date. Hall of St Paul
worked along somewhat similar lines,
for he recorded all his Ave shutouts
before August 1 and none afterward.
Schardt, on the other hand, did not
get a grip on his whitewash brush
until August 6, and then spilled the
four remaining coats in the period
from September 2 to September 16
Total Number Thirty-seven.
The total number -of mound men
who at s6me time during the season
blanked'an opponent was thirty-sev
en, of whom, eighteen had the honor
of winning one or more 1-to 0 affairs.'
Here is Young's record:
May'- I—Milwaukee ?, Minneapolis
0, at Minneapolis.
May 22—Milwaukee S, .Cleveland
0, at Milwaukee
May 81—Milwaukee 4,
City 0, at Kansas City.
June 4—Milwaukee 4, Columbus 0,
June 22—Milwaukee 2. Minneapo
lis 0, at Milwaukee.
July 1—Milwaukee 1, St Paul 0, at
August 26—Milwaukee 6, Columbus
0, at Milwaukee.
"Father," said the minister's'son,
"my teacher says that 'qOUect' and
'congregate' mean the same, thing. Do
"Perhaps they db, my *on',".'sahr th«
venerable. clergyman "but you may
tell your teacher that there ls a vast
dlfterence betweetr a congregation and
A col!^lon.''-^lu^rtla'ft KeffMter:
JWPB. wBrrofr© HW xxuutfL
Te««i»err ot geographx cUss)^l
Johnnie, tw»,k tl» «arth .divM«l
Johntrte^-Nobody war. know until
the European war Is over,
PERSON At) KLBMENT
John Koren In the Atlantic: The
mere desire to extirpate the saloon, al
though professed by a majority of
.voters, does hot suffice to uphold pro
hibltlon for it is a question funda
mentally involving the attitude of the
individual toward the use of intoxl
canta until the mass, of men. in any
state have become convinced- (of.
which -there is no evidence) th&t so'
far as they are personally concerned
the temperatate use of liquor Is
wrong, or are impelled to personal ab
stinence through solicitude for weaker
brethren,-prohibition must continue to
suffer from what for the present ap
pears to be an insuperable limitation.
Human nature will not. take seriously
a ban upon an indulgence regarded as
personally permissible. The drink
question is not a plains moral issue
therefore we submit it to popular
vote, a thing never done with mat
ten involving inherent rights and
•wrongs.—We do not debate whether
varlous forttiS of crime and vice shall
be suppr«M«d but onlythemethods of
doing so. No one, for Instance, chal
lenges .Xher--wisdom of forbidding by
legMptton -the sals -of hAbit-fonnlng
drugs. -eK^ei*- top medioal nse. But
pwalMtton- against drink is in no
sens» analogous, for it denies'the lib
1 indulge ln thln|rs which, If us
d^hitely, ,s3Hf not neon—artly
'V ^SSuVSp*^' ,k^%-f*.
League Matches Tonight
Mail Clerks vs. Odd 7allows.
Star Iianndry v». Mbell Bros.
Grand Bawling Allays
Vnder Arand Theatre.
SING A SONG OF KCROPJS.
Sing a song of Europe, ...
When the battles, open
The bullets begln- to sing,
Isn't that a silly way *,
To act for any king.
The kings are in the background,
The queens are in the parlor,
Per etiquette's demands.
The bankers in the counting house,.
Are busy multiplying,
The common people at the front
Are doing all the-dying.
—William Court lirr^merlcan Flint.
"We don't hear much about Doctor
Cook since the ti'mie he claimed to
have discovered the-North pole."
"No I daresay he never fully' re
covered from the terrible frost he en
$75 A MONTH
Guaranteed By An
This work will not inter
fere with your present" em
Only a $1,000 required as
We contract with only one
party in a city.
There is no representative
in your, city yet.,'
Wire or write today.
3®9 Security Bank Building,
It Is True
It is'a-truth which is rself-evi
dent that the people who are get
ting ahead in the world.are edu
cated. The ignorant-always have
ft hard time. Tbefo 6icus6
for young* people today to remain
ignorant The Union-"Commercial
College will teach you bookkeep
ing give you a knowledge of bank
ing teach you to write shorthand
and operate the typewriter, and
import .to you a knowledge of oth
er subjects which have .enabled
raw to good posltfons and which
wiU help you to succeed. The pres
ent time is one of the best times ot
th» year to start Catalog and
Oraad Fork«,~ North ttelMa