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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 2, 1902)
Tin: OMAHA DAILY BET!; SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1002.
MICHIGAN WINS BIG GAME
Beat Wiaoonain Team by 8oor of Six
Pointa to Nothing.
ALL SCORING IS IN THE FIRST HALF
Idea Krenly Matched and Both Flsht
n.rl, Fae.sraaed by onts of
Taoaaaads of Roolere la
CHTCAOO, Not. 1. Before a crowd to
densely packed that It was found necessary
to close the gates of Marshall Held, the
battle for foot ball supremacy between
Michigan and Wlaconain was fought out
today and Michigan won, 6 to 0.
It has been years elnce such a crowd
has been attracted to a foot ball game In
the west, and the Inadequancy of the ac
commodations of Marshall field for such a
crowd, estimated at 22.000, resulted in an
accident In which several persons were
hurt. At the northeast corner of the
grounds one of the temporary grand stands,
hastily erected to accommodate 400 people,
crowded beyond Its capacity, foil with a
crash. Mr. Bartelme, Immediately gave or
.dnra that no more tickets should be sold.
Those who already had tlcketa were ad
mitted. One man who was turned away
was heard to offer $20, but the fortunate
Wisconsin waa represented by about J. 000
"rooters" and Michigan by about the same
Michigan's scoring was done In the first
eight minutes of the game. Wisconsin
waa simply overwhelmed for the first few
minutes by Michigan's terrific line bucking.
It waa only a brief loss of "head," but It
cost the game. For the rest of the game
the Badgers showed themselves nearly, if
not entirely, Michigan's equals, but either
fumbles or sharp stiffening In the op
posing line would force them to punt.
Michigan fumbled only once.
Nothing could show better the fighting
spirit of the Badgers than the stand they
took after Michigan's touchdown. The
Wolverines, after the kick off, Immediately
attempted to carry the Wisconsin playera
off their feet again. The Madison boys
were forced to their one-yard line, but
their line held.
The remainder of the game was played
chiefly In Wisconsin's territory, but never
again were the Badgers so colsely pressed.
Wisconsin forced Michigan to punt re
peatedly during the second half.
Michigan won on merit, according to
many Impartial critics, but the grain of
superiority the team displayed over Wis
consin waa so small that the Badger
"rooters" will have "ifs" enough to keep
them talking for many a day.
Badgers Appear First.
Tits Badgers came on the field at 1:11
anl were followed a minute later by the
Wolverines amid vociferous cheers. The
Madison boys practiced punting and carry
liig the ball, Michigan meanwhile
speeding through some of Its fast forma
Michigan won the toss. Abbott kicked off
( Ridden on the twenty-five-yard line,
' ho returned ten yards.
Jones made first down on straight buck
ind then repeated the trick for three
yards. Torrlflo plunging carried the ball
to Wisconsin's forty-five-yard line, Jones
carrying the ball.
Jones seemed a human battering ram.
The ball was Jammed through tackle to
Wisconsin's tblrty-flve-yard line, - where
Ilerrnstein Was sent around Bush for fit
Heston made touchdown after three mln
utes of play. Sweeley kicked goal. Score:
Michigan, (; Wisconsin, 0.
It was the fastest kind of ball. Mlchl
gan's defense, over which Yost Is said to
have sighed, seemed very stiff. Their of'
fense waa terrific and called a woeful cho
rus of "holds" from the Badger stand.
On the twenty-flve-yard line both teams
rested pending the recovery of an injured
player. Palmer went through for five
yards. Heston captured three yards
' Palmer took four more.
Wisconsin was being pushed steadily
back and the ball waa soon in the center
of the field again.
Maddock and Jones making the neces
sary gain through right tackle, Heston hit
right tackle for five more and followed with
' three more. Maddock took three and
Palmer made a first down, the ball being
on Wisconsin's thirty-yard line.
Jones made three yards and Palmer four.
Jones three. Heston went around Bush to
Wisconsin's ten-yard line, where the
Badger got the ball on a tumble. Juneau
broke through the line and went thirty
yards. Michigan held here. Haumerson
' punted and Redden returned fifteen yards
' to center of the field.
Michigan lost the ball for holding. Van
derboom was held in his tracks on i
. straight buck and an attempt at Redden
''net with a loss. Wisconsin punted to
Michlgsn's twenty-flve-yard line and Swee
- ley ran out of bounds. Michigan then
. renewed smashing tackles and in a mln
jute had the ball In the center of the field
again. So far Wisconsin had been almost
powerless against the fierce line bucking,
although attempts to round Wisconsin's
ends could scarcely be called successful.
.lone Is I, Bid Oat.
Ilerrnstein and Heston went twelve
ysrds through tsckles on three attempts.
Jones went through right tackle for three
yards. Fifteen ysrds more were csptured
by Pslmer snd Maddock. On the flfteen
ywrd line Jones was laid out for several
minutes, but resumed. Heston made his
distance on a cross-buck, hitting Abbott
like sn avalanche. He repeated the try
for four yards and the ball was on Wiscon
sin's five-yard line, with the Badgers'
rooting silent as night. Hprrnsteln went
four yards. Wisconsin held on Its one-
yard line against Jones and the "rooters"
Wisconsin punted twenty ysrds, Michigan
fumbled and It was the Badgers' ball on
the nineteen-yard line.
Ltljequlst smashed through for five
yards and Vanderboom the same. Juneau
went around Sweeley to the center of tho
field. Juneau fumbled, but Abbott saved It
on Wisconsin's forty-flve-yard line.
Wisconsin was battling fiercely and Mich
igan men were laid out repeatedly. Mich
igan held and Driver punted out of bounds
at the center of the field. Wisconsin was
penalized five yards for off-side playing.
Michigan tried a quarterback kick, but
Fkow broke through and It was Wisconsin's
ball on Its own forty yards. Vanderboom
failed at right tackle and Driver kicked to
Sweeley at Michigan's thlrty-flve-yard line,
where Sweeley was again down.
Michigan failed on a fake kick and had to
punt. Juneau fumbled on his twenty-five-
yard line, but recovered the pigskin.
Redden was hurt and Graver took his
place. Vanderboom went twelve yards
through left tackle. Michigan held and on
the punt it was the Wolverines' ball on
Wisconsin's flfty-three-yard line.
Mass plays carried the ball to Wiscon
Sweeley tried a place kick, but failed.
Wisconsin punted to Michigan's fifty-yard
line. Graver returned In brilliant fashion
to Wisconsin's twenty-flve-yard line.
Maddock failed to gain a right .guard.
Weeks held the ball for another attempt to
kick goal by Sweeley, but again the effort
First Halt Ends.
The half closed with the ball In Wiscon
sin's possession on Wisconsin's ten, the lat
ter having held desperately. Score:
Firat half: Michigan, t; Wisconsin, 0.
The crowd was so dense that despite the
efforts of the police during the Intermis
sion between the halves, they overran the
side lines, and it was some time before
play could be resumed.
Lawrence took the place of Jones.
Lawrence kicked to Haumerson on Wis
consin's fifteen-yard line, who ran it back
ten yards. Wisconsin made ten yards, but
lost ball on fumble on fifty-yard line. Mich
igan made nine yards, tried for play kick,
but failed. Wisconsin's ball on Its twenty-
Driver punted to Michigan's five-yard
line, held for downs, and the ball waa
Wisconsin's on its forty-eeven-yard Hoe.
Wisconsin made seven yards, and then
punted the ball to Michigan's twenty-flve-yard
Sweeley punted to Wisconsin's forty-flve-
yard line and Juneau returned seven yards.
Vanderboom made eleven yards. Long
went through Gregory.
Juneau tried to circle Redden and lost
two yards. Driver punted to Michigan's
twenty-flve-yard line and Sweeley was
dropped on the spot. Heston and Herrn
stein battered the Badger tackle back ten
yards. McGugen failed at center. Sweeley
punted out of bounds at Wisconsin's twenty-
Wisconsin did not punt out. A fumble
gave Michigan the ball on Wisconsin's
thirty-yard line. It was getting very dark
and both sides watched carefully for end
runs. Sweeley tried to place a kick. Ju
neau got It on his five-yard line and came
back ten yards.
WUeoaala Is Peaallsed.
Driver punted to Weeks, who was tackled
prematurely, and Wisconsin was penalised
fifteen yards. Michigan claimed a free kick
for goal on the play, declaring that Weeks
was allowed, but this attempt, like the
others, met with failure.
Wisconsin punted from its twenty-five-yard
line to Michigan's fifty-yard line. Law
rence bucks center to no effect. Time
was called with the ball In Michigan's
possession on Its own fifty-yard line.
Second half: Michigan, 0; Wisconsin, 0.
Final score: Michigan, 0; Wisconsin, 0.
MICHIGAN. I WISCONSIN.
Redden, Oror L. E.L. B Abbott
Palmer L. T.L. T Loll
MiGusea L. O. IL. O Bert tike
Orea,ory C.C Skow
Carter R. O R. O Lerum
Maddoik R. T.IK. T Haumaraon
Sweater R. E.R. B Hush
Weeka U. B.lQ. B UUaquiat, Foes
Heaton L. (. B.I,. H. B Juneau
Herrnateln R. H. B.IR. H. B Vanderboom.
Jones, Lawrence F. B. P. B. Driver, Vanderboom
I'mplre, Kverts Wrenn of Harvard;
referee, Louis Hlnkey of Yale.
THE VALUE OF CHARCOAL
Paw People Kaow How Fsefal It Is la
Freservtaa Health aad Beaaty.
Nearly everybody knows that charcoal Is
the safest and most efficient disinfectant
ad purifier In nature, but few realise its
Tains when taken Into the human system
for the same cleansing purpose.
Charcoal Is a remedy that the more you
take of It the better; it Is not a drug at all
tut simply absorbs ths gases and tmpurl
ties always present In the stomach and In
testlnes snd carries them out of ths system,
Charcoal sweetens ths breath after smok
ing and drinking or after eating onions and
Other odorous vegetables.
Charcoal effectually clears and Improves
the complexion, it whitens ths teeth and
further acts as a natural and eminently
It absorbs the Injurious gases which col
lect In the stomach and bowels; It disin
fects the mouth and throat from the po son
All druggists sell charcoal la one form or
another, but probably ths best charcoal and
the most for the money Is Stuart's Ab
sorbent Losaages; they are composed of the
finest powdered willow charcoal and other
harmless antiseptics In tablet form, or,
rather. In ths form of large, pleassnt tast
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The dally uss of these loienges will soon
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general health, better complexion, sweeter
'breath and purer blood, and the btauty cf It
'Is, that no possible harm can result from
their continued uss, but, on the contrary.
' great benefit.
A Buffalo physlclsn, in speaking of the
'benefits of charcoal, says:. "I advise
' Stuart's Absorbent Losenges to all patients
suffering from gas In the stomach and bsw
els, and to clear the complexion and purify
'the breath, mouth and throat; I also be
'lleve the liver Is greatly benefited by ths
dally use of them; they cost but twenty-five
'cents a box at drug atorea, and although in
soma sense a patent preparation, yet I be
lieve I get mere and better charcoal In
Stuart's Absorbent Losenges than la any o!
tk Use, caarceai tablet. "
aj Lad Vaanaal a
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GRAND STAND COLLAPSES
Wisconsin-Michigan Gams Delayed by
THIRTY-TWO SPECTATORS HURT IN CRASH
Balldlaa; Department Passes Structure
Which Palls Soon After L'nder
Weight o a Thonsand En
ling them to death. Ambulances were
hastily summoned and as rapidly as the
Injured were taken from the wreckage they
were Bent either to their homes or to hos
pitals. The game waa delayed about forty
The building Inspectors who had pro
counced the stared safe were standing close
to It when the crash came, and there was
great excitement among them because of
the sudden reversal of their verdict. They
all Insisted, however, that it was the crowd
of people that caused the stand to fall.
COLLEGES CLASH AT CRETE
Bcllevne and Doane In a Spirited
Tussle, with the Local Team
CRETE, Neb., Nov. 1. (Special Tele
gram.) In a hard-fought game of foot ball
here today Doane defeated Bellevue by a
score of 23 to 6. The game was full of sen
sational plays and long runs. The most
spectatcuiar play of the day was made
when Tom Moore. Bellevue'a stalwart
Scotchman, gathered In the ball on one of
Doane's punts and, running through the
whole Doane team, planted the ball be
tween the goal posts. Mooring Bellevue's
only touchdown. Captain Fuhrer of the
Doane team was easily the star of the day,
his line liunges netting from live to fifteen
yards almost without fail. Right Guard
Ireland, the Doane sprinter, also did Home
phenomenal work in carrying the bull, his
end runs frequently resulting in twenty
and thirty-yard gains and once he ran
forty-live yards tor a touchdown. The
other ground-gainers for Doane were Tld
hali at end and Houston and Wendland
behind the line. Murphy, the big tackle,
aided materially In the storing by opening
great holea in the opponent a line. Belle
vue'a game was a spirited, plucky tight
from beginning to end and more than once
Doane rooters held their breath while
Bellevue worked the ball to within dan
gerous proximity of the goal line. In the
second hulf their play waa even better
than at first and Moore's forty-rive-yard
punts made much trouble in the Doane
camp, lxiane a offensive play was far su
perior to that of Bellevue and at least one
more touchdown would have been scored
had not tne time of the second half tx en
shortened In order that Bellevue might
ratrh the train. Doane kicked off to Belle
vue and waa unable to stop ita attack
until thirty yards had been covered. I'pon
getting possession of the ball Doane at
once demonstrated Ita superiority by push
ing it rapidly td the goal line by ten snd
twenty-yard gains by fuhrer. Houston,
Ireland and TIdball. The wcond touch
down came after a series of tackle bucks
by Fuhrer, after an exchange of punts in
which Moore and Weudlund were evenly
matched. The other to irhdowne came
much aa did the first two, Houston and
Wendland were able tn rmnc'iir Belle
vue's line aimoat at will and Tiduall and
Ireland made long gains around the ends.
TIdball kicked three out of four goala. The
.......... -A. Cooper
Ft led man
T. Ooonar leapt, ,
DO A NR.
Spencer t C
Inland R. U ! I. '...
Spaee. Gray bill L. OIK. U..
Murphy R. T. U T..
Fuhrer (.-apt. I U T I R T..
PMra R. K , L. K. .
TIdball L. E.I R. K. .
Hoalby v B. Q. U. .
Vaore R. H. H I H. H
HnuMon L. II. U.ll.. H
V. and land V. B.IK. B.
I'mplre: Mains of Crete. Referee: Throw
of Bellevue. Time of halve: Thirty and
Illinois Defeats ladlaaa.
CHAMPAIGN. III.. Nov. 1. Illinois de
feated Indiana today, 47 to 0. Indiana was
outclassed In eery play. Illinois played
Its scrub team In the last half. Etahl's
punting was the feature of the name. He
punied sixty yards every time he was called
CHICAGO, Nor. 1. With a crash that
could be heard tor blocks, one of the tem
porary grand stands erected for the Wisconsin-Michigan
foot ball game, collapsed this
afternoon, carrying down fully 1,000 people.
Thirty-two were injured, none of them fa
tally. The Injured:
Alfred Brltton, wrist dislocated.
C. W. Cross, cut on head.
William Webster, left ankle and left
Sherman Halbert, Winona,. Minn., badly
bruised in abdomen.
Herbert Whitehead, back sprained.
P. E. Bliss, back sprained.
Mrs. J. W. Draernal, cut about face and
T. E. Coffin, cut about face and hands.
Charles Brltton, IS, badly bruised,.
Walter Robinson, Princeton, 111., head cut
and body bruised.
W. L. Wilson, bands lacerated and
E. B. Arnold, ankle sprained.
Charlea B. Knlskery, legs bruised.
Earl H. Lynch, arm fractured.
T. J. Halbert, Winona Minn., severely
R. A. Robinson, ankle twisted.
Philip Hill, head cut.
Walter Brandt, back sprained.
William Duffy, hip badly cut.
Lloyd Danthy, knee dislocated.
Fred Carpenter, internal Injuries.
D. W. Neeler, leg sprained.
R. E. Washburn, internal Injuries.
J. S. Lyon, laceration In side.
Albert Johnson, three ribs broken and
K. 8. Gross, back sprained.
W. R. Ray, St. Louis, Internal Injury.
F. X. Waugh, scalp wound.
V. W einert, leg broken. I
Frank Bartly, Bloomlngton
In addition to these there were many
who austained injuries and who either left
the grounds before their names could be
ascertained or were able to remain and
watch the game.
Balldlnar Department Calls It Safe.
The stand which collapsed waa one ot
three that had been brought by the Wis
consin team, and although not entirely fin
ished, when the game began, had been in
spected by the city building department
and pronounced safe. It was seventy-five
feet long, held ten rows of seats, with a
total aeatlng capacity of 600, and waa ten
feet from the ground in Its highest part.
The workmen were still placing the
braces In place when the crowd began
to pour Into the stand. The police and
the building Inspectors did their best to
keep them out until the brsces had beeu
properly placed, but the crowd became so
largo and uiiwieldy that it was decided to
allow them to enter, and so many people
poured into It that all the seats and stand
ing room were taken instantly and then
spectators began to hang upon the edges.
The crowd literally pushed the workmen
off without allowing them time to finish
The game had been started about ten min
utes when the crash came. There waa in
tense excitement and the police had the
greatest difficulty In restraining the crowd,
which in its anxiety to assist those who
j bad been injured waa la danger ot tramp-
HARVARD IS VICTORIOUS
Beats Carlisle Indians Decisively ny
Score of Twenty-Three to
through the Columbia line and ran ten
yards for the score.
Then the Quakers went In and accom
plished the same thing again. This time
they passed the chalk marks with grent
rapidity and Sloane. on a trick play, made
the last fifteen yards and the third touch
down. Gardiner missed the goal.
Rlchardaon L. E. ! R. B Rhaar
Torrey L. T. R. T Whltwell
Hoffman Li. U.IL. O-.Toranoaon. lxuaers
Plekarakl. MHchall.R. K L. E
Jonaa R. T.L. T
Matzsar R. E.K. E
Dale Q. B.U. B
Waarhlar L. H. B.R. H. B.
Gardiner R. H. 11. 1 L. H. B.
Bennett F. B IF. B Duall. Stansland
Time of halves: Thirty-five minutes.
Touchdown: Stone, Bennett, Torrey.
Goals: Gardiner (2).
. .. Duken
. . Bruwna
Bardett, badly bruised about
CAMBRIDGE, Mass., Nov. l.-Harvard
defeated the Carlisle Indian school today
on Soldiers' field by 23 to 0. The game was
Very exciting and sensational at times.
Both sides punted frequently and Kernan
erpeclally with marked effect, one of his
punts sailing forty-five yards. Harvard
attempted but one trick play, which was
made in tne- first half. Carlisle was per
mitted to throw Putnam as he got through
tackle for a five-yard loss, but before any
one realised what was going on Marshall
bad passed to Kernan, who skirted the
Indians' left end for a forty-five-yard run
to Carlisle's fifty-yard line.
By far the most sensational play of the
game came toward the close of the second
half, when Marshall caught one of Car
lisle s punts on his own thirty-yard line
and ran the length of the field for a touch
down. The Indian ends were wll down on the
pi.nts and had Marshall blocked as he
tried to go up the right side of the field,
but he dodged them and by going back five
) arris was able to get to the extreme left
band side of the field and run to the goal
The Indians had several tricks up their
sleeves and succeeded In gaining ground
with them, but their runners fumbled the
ball so often that their rustlings availed
but little, in the first half Carlisle reached
Harvard's fifteen-yard line.
Harvard's most effective plays were end
runs and her t&rkle-back formation. The
Indians' ends were too light lo stop the
pla8. Johnson's run for Carlisle in tho
back field was particularly good. At one
time he caught one of Kernan s long punts
as It came over his shoulder while he was
running at full speed. Ills tackling was
hard and sure.
Fully Iti.Oou spectators witnessed the play,
th" most notable person In attendance being
the rrown prince of Slam, who was accom
panied by his party,
Clark. Randall L. E.IR. B.
Wright, Bleakla L. T. R. T.
r. Marahall, Noy
Know lea L. H. B. L. H. B..Parkar. Mathawa
Putnam. Hurler R. H. B. K. H. B. . Sheldon. Yarlot
Meier F. B I F. B Williams, Charlaa
Score: Harvard. 23; Indiana, 0.
Touchdowns: Wright, Graydon, Knowl
ton, C. Marshall.
Goals from touchdowns: Barnard, I;
Time: Two 22'-minute halves.
QUAKERS DEFEAT COLUMBIA
Flay Mirk Better Game Than Here
tofore aad Score Seventeen
PHILADELPHIA. Nov. 1 Much to the
surprise of the spectators. Columbia failed
to score on Pennsylvania today, the lutter
wlnnlna. 17 to u.
The play of the red and blue was a revela
tion, for they tore their opponents' heavy
line to pieces, threw back the mlghtv
eekes. and altogether save the most
masterly demonstration of the great col
lege game that haa been teen on Franklin
Held this season.
The first score was made bv Pennsylvania
With the hall on Pennsylvania's forty-yard
line, Goodman fumbled the pass. Pennsyl
vania's defense was line and with seven
yards to sain on three downs Uoodmin
was forced to kick. lale caught the bull
on Pennsylvania's fifteen-yard line und
Richardson broke through the line, carrying
It to Columbia's thirty-tive-yard line, and
Bennett and Torrey carried It over for a
In the second half the Quakers kept up
meir ant worn and made two more touen
downs. From their own ten-yard line the
red and blue carried the ball down the
field for five and ten yards at a clip. Not
biice were they hailed and Bennett plunged
DUNDEE DEFTLY VANQUISHED
Omsha 'Varsity Eleven Victor by Six
Points and Explains Why It
The Omaha 'varsity foot ball team de
feated the Dundee eleven Saturday, tl to u,
and view the game as a walk-away, affirm,
lng that only fumhlee prevented its piling
the marks still higher against the su
burban aggregation. The features of the
game were the 'varsity's fierce line bucks
and Brown's fifty-yard run around left
end. Quarterback Faulkner got the touch
down on a rabbit's toot around left end
and Campbell kicked goal. The Dundee
men, ' on the contrary, assert that their
chance of redemption wu good, an the
game was called on account of darkness,
with the ball on the 'varsity's twenty-flve-yard
line. The lineup:
VARSITY. I DUNDEB.
Green, Dr. Smith.
R. O. IL. O
L. G. j R. O
R. T. L. T
L. T. III. T
L. E. IR. B
R. K. IL. K
Q. B. Q. B
L. 11. B. R. H. B
. ...R. H. B. IL. H. B
...F. B. F. B
. . . . Jackaon
.. O. Benaon
. .B. Benaon
L. G. f R. a..
R. G. L. G. .
. . R. T.J L. T..
..R. B. L. E. .
m B.I Q. B..
Hnron Id, Aberdeen H.
HVRON. g. D.. Nov. 1 (Special Tele
gram.) The Northern Normal and Indus
trial school root Dan team played Huron
college here this afternoon. Score, 16 to 6
In favor of Huron. In the first hnlf of the
game Huron scored five points to Aberdeen's
nothing, ine tatter muue an us points in
the second half. Ray Whlshman of Huron
kicked goal, and Mouser, Whlshman and
Hoppy of Huron and Myers of Aberdeen
scored touchdowns. Thirty-minute halves
FREMONT SEES GOOD CONTEST
High School Boys Score a Do '.en
Points and Shat Ont'Team
FREMONT. Neb., Nov. 1. (Special Tele
gram.! The Fremont High school foot ball
team defeated the Columbus boys this aft
ernoon by a score of 2 to 0. It was good
fi ot ball all the way through and both
sides did some fine work.
Fremont kicked off. Columbus fumbled,
but still held on to the ball. They made
the first ten yards on downs. On the next
down the Fremont lino held and they
ptnted for a good gain. During the rest
of the half Fremont had It all her own
vay. Lundstrum and Brown alternated In
making gains, and with the ball ten yards
from Columbus' goal Lundstrum carried
it over for a touchdown and Rlne kicked
an easy goal. On the next kick-off Fre
tix nt made slow, steady gains on good work
of Lundstrom, Brown and Tweedy, and
ndded another touchdown and goal.
Columbus braced up In the second half.
Cur ran played left halfback and went at
tho Fremont line for buslnesn. Vanada
caught the ball on the kick-off and was
downed in his tracks. At the middle of
the field Fremont lost the ball. Columbus
tried line bucks. Fremont got In a couple of
gains, but finally had to punt. The ball
got to the Fremont ten-yard line. Fre
mont got down near Columbus' goul, when
they let It go on a fumble. Columbus
pounded the line for small gains until
Curran got tne ball and made the play of
the game, going through Fremont's quar
terback for a thirty-yard gain. The game
ended with the ball within three yards of
Fremont's goal and in Columbus' posses
Rlne R. B.I L. B
A. Frltl L. E-!H. B
Bland R. T.l L. T
Maxwell L. O. R. O ,
Vananda R. G. L. (1
Lundatrum R. T IK. T
Ioinla C. 0
Tweed Q. B.Q. B
Friti R. H. H I L. H. B..
Maxwell L. H. B.IR H. B..
Brown F. H. IF. B
Tlma: 26-mlnuta halves.
Drake Karen nibs to Simpson.
INDIANOLA, la.. Nov. 1. (Special Tele
gram.) Simpson defeated the Drake uni
versity foot ball team today by a score of
to S, In the hardest game played on Simp
son field this season. Weaver made a
touchdown for Simpson and Jones kicked
goal. Bacon of Drake made a drop kick
only two minutes before time was called
Both teains scored In the last half. The
feature of the game was the blocking of
a punt by Burt Kennedy of the Simpson
team, who sent the ball back thirty yards
There was frequent punting on both sides."
Drake made most of Its gains In the first
half by hurdle plays, which Simpson cou'd
not stop. In the last half Simpson had
the best of it.
WINS BY TWO LONG KICKS
Princeton Scores Ten to Cornell's
Kothlna; by Devrltt's Field
PRINCETON. N. J., Nov. l.-In the pres.
ence of 7.000 people Princeton won a splen
did victory over Cornell. 10 to 0. The ten
points were made by Dewltt. Princeton'!
famous guard, who sent the ball over the.
bar Jn the first half from the fifteen-van!
line and In the second from the thlrly-s!x-yard
line. Both te:ims hammered and
smashed at each other's defense until they
found It useless, and then In the puntlni
match that followed Dewltt's wonderful
kicks of from fifty to seventy yards gav
Princeton Its opportunity to try for goal!
from tho field.
It was by far the most brilliant game thai
has been played on Princeton's field this
The team work of both elevens win
strong, the Interference being well former
and the (days executed with a snap and
dash worthy of a battle royal.
Davis L. B.IR. B..
Short L. T.R. T...
Brown, Bradley, I
Baker L. O R. O Webb. Hunt
Barney C'.if Davltt
Hewitt R. G IL. O Warner
Reed K. T.L. T Lueder
F. Brown, Tooker..R. E-IL. B Larklit
Q. B Brewater. Jamea
Hart. g. MrLava.L. H. 11. R. H. B Coffin, Snyder
Foulke R. II. B.,L. H. B.... Pun ell, Phebla
DeLaiey F. B.F. B Hunt, Shepperd
Goals from field: Dewitt, 2.
Time of halves: Thirty-five minutes.
Douarlaa and Cnaper to l'lay.
DOCGIAS. Wyo., Nov. 1 (Special.)
Douglas and Casper will contest for foot
ball supremacy on the local gridiron on
November 10. Tho teams are evenly
Beatrice Wins nt Hebron.
BEATRICE, Neb.. Nov. 1. (Special )Th
Beatrice High school foot ball team de.
feated the Hebron eleven at Hebron vester
day afternoon by a score of 27 to 6.
Jfc ANNUAL SALE
vn y H w.J i w ii w nwii si w 11
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