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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 21, 1906)
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RILES f.lYF fiMF Tfl AMFv;w mw
tlLLil U1IU llAJib 1" Ai)lLJ M mpite: Graham of OHnnrll. lWcee:
first fc9e Cenui From Forward Fiu
I upline J from Opponent.
l orahaahers re Defeated for Klnl
11""' on Homo dels) In 91
V Irar l Peore auT Fnnr.
Ifcn to Two.
il'rom a BUiff Corrc.-cpondent. I
LINCOLN. Oct. 2.-i. Specie I Tclcgreni.)
Today's (aim played under the did rules
would have been a tie. Ak It was, the Ne
braska Cornhuskers drank the dregs
of defe.-it for the first time In Si years on
their homo field, gnlne; down before the
husky farmer boys from Ames. la., by a
score cf 11 to I. The contest was the firs!
prsctlcal teat hi the west of the revised
foot ball rules between teams evenly
matched ss to weight and fairly repre
sentative of foot ball as It Is played In the
west. McfClhlnney, Am"' speedy right end,
.captured one of Nebraska's forward passes
"and raced for a touchdown. Ames' nine
t amainlng points were due to the accuracy
0 Captain Jeanaon In kicking field goal.
Nebraska's two points resulted from Cen
ter Wllke blocking a klckout. the ball roll
ing behind the Ames Koal, where the
Inwans were forced to put It down. In
straight foot ball and played under the
old rules neither team could have scored
The margin In (Tre weights was only
slightly in Ames' favor, but this advantage
did not figure In the final result, for the
lowuns out-maneuvered the Cornhiiskers.
displaying superior aptitude In solving the
finer points of the new game. Their Jionors
were deserved. Captain Jeanson of Amea
carried off most of the laurels, proving
himself a shrewd general, running back
punts' with rare speed and winning the
game alone on his superior talent In kick
ing field goals.
Hreese Helps lowans.
Amea won the toss und took advantage
of a stiff breeie, resorting persistently to
punts and keeping the ball fii Nebraska
territory. The Cornhuskers were able to
resist any danger of an Invasion of their
K"a and the battle was fought on fairly
even terms until the close of the first half,
when Jeanson scored his first field kick.
The Ames captain signaled for a fair catch
on the forty-yard line, and Vmplre Graham
ruled that Johnson, Nebraska's colored left
end, Interfered with Jeanson's effort. The
ball was moved up fifteen yards on a pen
alty and Jeanaon on a place kick shot the
ball squarely over the bar.
The scoring In the second half was all
done within a few minutes of the final
whistle. With the bail In Nebraska's pos
session. In the middle of the field, a
double pass. Intended for Johnson, fell
plump Into the arms of the wary Mc
Klhlnney, who wriggled away from two
Cornhueker tacklers and sprinted safely
for Nebraska's goal. Ames' attack then
took on new life and the ball was worked
down the field within drop kicking dis
tance, when Jeanson again dropped back
I and neatly booted the oval over the Corn
- huskers' goal bar. McDonald and Cooke
of the Cornhuskers both attempted to
ecjual Jeanson in drop kicking, but failed.
Wllkle Does Rome Wonders.
Wllke, Nebraska's center. Is credited
with two sensational plays. Twice after
a touch back he blocked Ames' klckouts,
one of them leading to Ames' safety and
scoring the Cornhuskers' only points.
On his other effort lie leaped Into the air,
knocked the oval to the ground, and, single-handed,
captured tne ball, with the
entire Ames eleven scrambling for its
possession. This play was never before
witneased on Nebraska's field.
Nebraska's weakness at quarterback
proved an Insurmountable handicap.
Cooke's generalship did not compare with
that of Jeanson and the Cornhuskers were
Muon worn down In a vain endeavor to
charge the line, tactics which failed both
teams because of the handicap of the ten
yard rule. Cooke resorted to an occasional
forward or double pass In the final half,
but the tide of battle had already surged
In Amea1 favor and all hope of a Nebraska
victory had faded.
The Amea eleven, on the form displayed
tod.i y, should prove a formidable foe in
Its contest next Saturday with Minnesota.
The team is well coached and In fine phy
sical trim for the clash with the Gophers
and RlHtlne, the Amea coach,' Is hopeful of
victory. The line up:
NBBRASKA. I AMES.
Panilow. Llttla I.E. L.g Barbr. Haunlncar
Rica RT. L.T.
H.rvar R.n 1..0.
Wllka C. r....
'liiloupka, Cornell. .LO ro.
...Jaanann K'H'i I
Johii.un. M' Donald. .l. K
Innkf-. Benedict QD.
yaeon R II
Ml i la. Wallar L H
field: Jeanaon! i. Goal
Jeanson. Safety :
How Good Food may
Turn to Poison.
DECAY is not digestion, you Know,
even when it takes place In the
Food decayed In the body
after being eaten Is as dangerous to health
as food decayed before being eaten.
Food nourishes or poisons, Just accord
ing to how long it remains in the Bowels
Most of the Digestion occurs In the
thirty feet of intestines.
They are lined with a set of little
mouths, that squeeze Digestive Juices Into
the Food eaten.
Tha Instestines are a1.A lined with minine
of littla suction pumps, that draw tha Nutri- i
ka t. .t, i-".:
tent iiviii a vw, . ii ymaa9 infill ( gvlli .
But, when the Bowel-Mu3cles ara weak,
Ihe Food moves too slowly to stimulate
the little Gastric Mouths and there is no
flow or too little flaw of Digestive Juice,
to change the food Into nourishment. ,
Then, the food decays in the Bowels,
and the little suction pumps draw Poison
from the decayed Food, into the blood. In
stead of the Nutrition they should have
Now. Cascsret, contain the enljr com-
blnation of drugs that Stimulates these i
MukIb, of the Bowels snd Intestines Just
as a Cold Bath, or open-air Exercise, stim
ulates a Lazy Man. ,
Cascarets therefore act liVe Exercise.
They produce the aaTie sort of Natural giam.i-Hastings college foot ball team
result that a Six Mile walk In the country , "'J8 fV.rn00!' d,fil Kearney norml
. , . , , school. 1 to 4. 1 ne game was well played
would produce without any injurious Chem- 1 on both sides, but the college team ex
ieal ff-t celled In weiaht and hadythe advanlaga of
icai rneci. longer practice.
The Vest Pocket Cascaret Box is sold i
by all Drugfists at Ten Cents. j
Be sire you get the genuine, made only
by the Stedinf Remedy Company, and
never sold la bulk. Every tablet stamped
' CCC." .
,mcs, 14; N-
I hraxku, 1.
I low -nn kk
Inl'fr.Hj Foot Bull Team w Pre.
purine to Meet MUaoarl.
IOWA CITY. Is. Oct. ?n. iSveecial.i The
caneclliiion of the Hnnunl ame between
the imlvi relttc s nf low:i and Drnke has
'"'I the feature .f the list Wfk here. The
contri-t f fi the game had nevi-r tKn
elaivel ,y the lown unlvrrsitv nfltcinls, who
early In the summer, throueh Athletic
.Meisgcr Jones, suited the tctni" upoii
v'ilrh the genie would be plHved. At thitt
time Iowa in formed Hill that If Drake
wished to piny low in lies Moines the
! guine would have t be nhiyccl under the
western conference eligibility rules, applied
time lown !r formed vll 1 hrtt If Dink?
would play the game In Iowa city Iowa
woi.lfi be willing to allow Drake to pliiy
ui!iier the Iowa conference e'icihtlity rul"S,
while Iowa would pl.iv under the western
conference ruie-s. IVtl refused to accept
ho conditions Imposed nt that time anil
later forwarded n contmct which provided
that lie genie should be plaved In le
Moines. Drnke plnylng under the Iowa
eliclhillty rulcv. Th refine I of Iowa to
play the game on .my other terms than
those oiiglually stated has led to the rup
The mn are pleying a much -better game
of foot hall at the end of this week than
they did at the end of lnt week, though
Couch Chalmers says that they still have
enough to learn to keep them busy until
Christinas time. Knowiton seems to be
slated for th. position at left halfback,
mmie vacant first by the removHl of Andy
Chalmers and second by the List change
of Kent from the halfback position to
a iui terhack. Kent Is running the team
from the latter position with all of his old
time vigor and ability and his Interference
is expected to iild materially In the end
run formations. There is still some doubt
about the return of Jack Siren", to the
guine on account of the fact that It is
feared exercise of that kind may bring
back a had attack of blood poison he had
In September. Thus far Chalmers has con
fined the work of the men to straight foot
bull, though it is expected that aeveral'ncw
plays will be introduced during the next
week to prepare Iowa for the Missouri
mint k is kv for Chicago
Paat Ba.-k Field of Maroons Piles tp
Score by l.ona; Rnns.
CHICAUO, Oct.' 2. Chicago smothered
Purdue at Marshall field today, scoring
lour touchdowns in the first half and three
in the second. Knur of the seven goals
were kicked, making a total of 39 points.
Purdue never seriously threatened Chi
cago a goal line. Several timea they had
the ball In Ctii-'ugo territory, but a fum
ble or the qnlcKness of lh'. tUilcago backs
in getting the ball on forward passes gave
ihe ball to Hie Maroons. Both teams
played last, hut very loose foot ball.
Chicago's line was woefully weak, two
of Kckersall's attempts at field goals being
blocked, but Purdue's forwards were
equally slow In breaking up plays, and
halt' a dozen times during t tie game Ctil
cugo'n speedy backs got away for runs of
from forty to seventy yards. StelTtn ran
fifty-seven ards for a touchdown and
Kckersall sixty yards for a touchdown In
tlie second half, while Kteffen made an
other touchdown possible by a run of seventy-three
yards, bringing the oval to
within five yards of the Purdue goal line.
In the first half long, dodging runs were
much in evidence, Iddings getting over the
Purdue line for a touchdown alter a run
of sixty yards, while Kckersall and Kteffen
made runs of thirty and forty vards, re
spectively, both resulting in touchdowns in
me nexi iwo plays.
Purdue worked the forward pass with
good results In the first hair, although
Kckersall and Sleffen, playing back, al
ways brought the Purdue runner down, but
Chicago soon solved the play and there
after Purdue generally met disaster when
attempting the innovation. The openness
of the game under the new rules evidently
was well liked by the crowd.
"The game is made for Chicago's fast
back field." was the general opinion.
. hicago was penalised, losing a total of
U yards, once losing the ball after a run
of nearly seventy yards by Walker.
VALK Wl i:ClilG- CONTEST
Peunsylvaala State College Gives the
Blue a Hard Tussle.
NEW HAVEN. Conn.. Oct. 20. Yale de
feated Pennsylvania State college 10 to o
here today In the most exciting foot ball
game played In New Haven this season,
despite the adverse weather conditions.
The last half was played in n blinding rain
and, considering the conditions, few fum
bles were nmde by elthir side. Yale's scor
ing was confined to the first half, when a
touchdown with goal and a field goal were
made. In the second half the visitors
played a faster game than Yale and on
two occasions worked the ball to Yale's ten
yard line, in the first Instance the ball
being lost on downs and In the second a
goal from Ihe field being unsuccessfully
attempted. The ball struck one of the up
rights snd glanied off. this being nearest
to a score against Yale this fall.
The forward push proved Invariably a
good ground gainer for Pennsylvania State.
MeCleary of Pennsylvania State, easily out
kicked Roomc of Yale, and the visitors line
held firmly against the attacks of the blue
backs. In th first half Erwln of Yale and
Henry of Pennsylvania State were ruled
off for rough tactics.
HARVARD DKFKATft SI'RIMGFIRI.U
Maaaal Training Mcliool Inable ta
Score Against tha? Crimson.
CAMBRIDGE. Mass.. Oct. 30. Harvard
defeated the Snringtield Training school
tod'iy. 44 to a. The Crimson team had Its
own way from the start, and the onlv god
play by the Springfield team was dls'plaved
when It gulnod first down three times and
held the Harvard lines twice when a score
was Imminent. The eight touchdowns mado
the game interesting to the siiectators,
ileapiie a rainstorm. Kour of the scores
were made on sensational plays. The first
was when Osborne of Hm-varH I.I... V...1
kick on Springfield's fifteen-yard line and I
.iiurn imi in,- uoii iieruno me oai
posts. A little later New hull ran elghtv
flve yards for a touchdown. 'o effort was
made by Springfield to overtake Newhall,
they having slopped play whop the referee
tooted his horn and rallevl out that a
Springfield man was off side. Harvard,
however, waived Its riahts to the nennliv
Two subsequent touchdowns were made by
successfully working the inside kick. Os
borne carrying the ball more than half the
length of the Held and Lincoln mahlna the
other from the twenty-one-yard line.
Doane Defeats Pera.
PERL", Neb.. Oc t. 20. (Special ) D.-ane
college played Peru Normal on the home
r. 7. a " ' "l
fnrnnlt r,r T in. v. In ern-.
have a practice game, but she found that A,, "cl,lmJ ba" g""e yesterday at
Hie had the stlffest kind of n game during 2.OU, 1 V!"Uhl;'- T, T" Nebraska city and
the entire time. Neither side ored durln" l'' ,mah.t 'J""' "' ''""'s. resulted in
the first half and the play was over the I v,trr '' the fornr by the score of t
entire gridiron. During the second half I f ,' A''h"ufl' the heavy end of the score
1) lie succeeded in malting a touchdown H for Nebraska City the South Omaha
and easily kicked goal, and a short time ' ,oy" "'y deserve the most credit, for
later added four more points to their credit I . touchdown was earned, w hile th.lr
by a place kick. Peru scored her t0ue h-; K,n7a" Kot ' ,elr" 'Vtt ,lukc' The teams
down during the last four inimiies of plav. ! wrt" Juat :ventY matchea enough to lur
Dcane had a heavier team and more ex- I "l8n. a ''Vd 'teet. South Omaha makln
perlnced players but Peru's green men ! l,p n'T '""""vantage In weight by speed
made them wcrk for every vard theO I nl "HPnco.
gained. Swensnn. the bis: Swede renter for ! ..A" ?" scoring was done in the first half.
Peru, distinguished himself all through the!
The line up:
L R. ! R K.
n m i . n I. I . R T . . . . Juajor Tayl
Hm, in i. c i o....!jims. snowcii
L. r : r t.
Major. Tar lot
R 1 I L.O Llod
T. L.T Clolt
R E.I L.E e'olliaa
M B. Q B Houm
LH.IRH j. Major (rapt. I
R H i L H Zlok
1 Hall. Hunpcr
Referee, J. Al
Hoirer. empire. C. B.
Perry. I.lne-tnan. G. F. Wlldhaber. Bcore,
10 to 5. Doane: Touchdown. 1; place kick
1. Peru: Touchdown. 1; no goal.
, aval Cadets Defeat Lehlaih.
ANNAPOLIS. Md.. Oct. 20. The foot
ball team of the Naval academv tms
afternoon defeated Lehigh 13 to 0. The
mid: h In men had a number of chances
to score by drop kick Koala, but Norton
ran the team for straight touchdowns.
and each time Lehigh braced at the
e rltical moment. The midshipmen had
J" ilrrnw,lll,t 70rhSS' th.
ball in their opponents' territory during
ioiul half 'obtain Spender e ,.'"m
Haatlaaa Drfcaats Morntal.
liwi loot Ball Ciames.
DCS MOINK8. la. Oct. 20 t8tecial Tele
gram. Drake university U. lea Moines
college a, on Drake grounds today.
Weet lies Moines High school t. Ooka
looaa High 0. at skalejosa.
Cos cull.ge S, OrlnosU eolieg 4 al Cedar
THK OMAHA StJXhAV HKK
CREICHTOX BEATS BELLEVUE
Unifenitj Team Takes Game Fall of
Surprises and Fink.
SCORE IS TWENTY-TWO TO ELEVEN
f.ame Mnrh More Open I ader the tts
notes anil Possesses (Greater
F.njoyment to the
In a foot ball game full of surprises and
flukes and mlsplays and "hangva of Iront
Crelghton won from Believue nt Vinton
street pirk Saturday afternoon by a score
of 22 to II. The halves played were ta.-h
twenty-five minutes and after Imtlllng for
the first half the score stood 0 to C, nei'her
side being able to score, although the bnll
was In Bellevue territory most of the lime.
All the scoring was done In the Secor.d
half and Interest was taken all the way
thrcugh. Crelghton made the first touch
down and missed the goal. It looked as
though that would be all the scoring dune,
but Bellevue soon made a touchdown,
from which Benson kicked a goal, and the
score was 6 to 5 In favor of Bellevue, and
the Bellevue rooters were happy, for that
looked as though It would -surely be the
last touchdown. Buch was noc the case,
however, for Crelghton started to score Im
mediately and scored three touchdowns
and Bellevue one before time was called.
Crelgnton's first touchdown was made by
Aylesworth after a twenty-yard run behind
perfect Interference, the first Crelghton lud
shown, and this was the only score made
by straight foot ball during the entire
game, nil the rest being made by flukes
or sensational plays.
Sew Rales Make Game Onen
The game demonstrated one thing con
clusively, and that Is the new rules have
thrown the game open and made It much
more Interesting to the spectators. Brome.
who handled the Crelghton team after
Rooney went out, did not stop to try
plunges or fakes or any other kind of foot
ball except to kick at every opportunity,
and at this he excelled Grant Benson, the
captain of the Bellevue eleven, who had
come with a reputation of being a splendid
kicker. Benson was tackled hard on the
first down and had his leg hurt, and this
seemed to put him practically out df the
game as far as fast work was concerned.
although he executed some brilliant stunts
before time was called.
a e. . . a ..i . . . . . .. ..
y.owureii naa maeie me nrst Bernstein, bead linesman; I,. Bagley of
touchdown the ball was kicked back and Harlan and Salisbury of Omaha, timekeep
forlh. when Harte lost the ball on three tr!, Tlmc ot halves. !Q:00.
trys at the distance.
diately kicked and on a quarterback fake
Bellevue made thirty yards. Bellevue Im
mediately tried n forward pass play and
the ball was thrown to Aylesworth with a
clear field, but Ben Benson overhauled him
on the ten-yard line. Crelghton tried three
times for the distance, but failed, losing the
ball on the three-yard line. Benson kickfd
thirty yards and Brome returned the kick
on the next play, the ball being caught by
Grant Benson, who circled the left and
ran the entire length of the field for a
touchdown, from which a goal was kicked,
making the score 6 to 5.
ttxrhange of Fonts.
A few exchanges of punts were made in
the middle of the field, until Brome finally
got one off to the right, when Stevens beat
Benson to It and ran for a touchdown, the
goal being kicked, making the score 11 to 8.
. After the next klckoff the ball was again
punted back and forth until Be'.lcvue was
forced to kick from the fifteen-yard line.
A poor pass for a kick was missed by
Benson and Bloedorn got the ball ten
yards from the goal and carried it over.
The goal was missed and the score was
lit to .
Bellevue kicked from the center of the
Meld and Crelghton returned the ball on
the first elown before the backs were In
pos'tlcn. Stevens got the ball and ran
forty yards for a touchdown, from which
a goal was kicked, making the score 22 to .
Time was growing short when Bellevm
kicked off. Brome immediately kicked and
Kearnes blocked the kick, captured the
hall and ran half the length of the field
for'a touchdown, making the score 22 to 11.
Kearnea had been breaking through the
line on every play and the spectators had
been expecting him to get one of Brome's
punts before he did, as l.e was always right
on the ball.
Crrlahton la the Heavier,
The Crelghton team outweighed the
Bellevue boya and the latter were the
livelier of the two, although they played
as though they had stage fright and
The new game re-
quired considerable more handling of the
ball than tho old rules, and In this Bellevue
seemed to bo deficient, but they excelled
in tackling. The score:
...L.B.iR E Botha
...R.T. L.T Moraanlhalar
H-E. L. K Lunaran
B B Broma
. . .R. H. I L.H !toon)r
c-f?.",,eret:. Crawford, empires: Byrne and
Elltck. Linesmen: Stevens and Robertson
Head Linesman: Wilson Swltsler. Timers:
Hamblln and Murphy. Time of halves:
Twenty-five minues each Touchdown:
Crelghton, 4; Bellevue, t. Goals: Crelghton
2: Bellevue. 1. Substitutes: Bv Crelghton,
Magirl, Stevens; Bellevue. Harvey.
"' '. -ooth Omaha. 5.
Nebraska City, tt Mouth Omaha.
..I nuen minute, the two teams fought
I without a score. When a touchdown
iiinei mue wteiuen imminent tneir oppon
ents' line would become a stone wall and
the Imi.1I would change hands. Finally
Steintvrg for South Omaha tore over for
the first touchdown. Nebraska City sex n
made theirs on a fluke and easily kicked
goal. In the second half there was no
scoring. Time was railed Willi the ball :n
South Omaha's pssossion within fifteen
yards of another touchdown. Gilmore waa
the star for Nebraska City. The line up:
n. c. H.
o. h. a.
L.T I R.T
g H U B..
... .R. 11. j L H.
....L.H. R H
,...V U V B .
Mlehlfjan Defeats Ohio State.
COH'MBCS. O.. Oct. Michigan de
feated Ohio State university to 0, (.coring
her points on a field ioul and a safety. The
Ohio state team, coached by Men nsteiii,
a former Michigan foot ball atar. put up a
strong e efen'e. I'nab e to earry . e ba 1
acrovs onlo State's goal, and with out
f. ur minutes of the game remaining Gar
rets made his fourth attempt to kick goal
from the field and was successful. After
the next klckoff an exchange of puma gave
Ohio state the ball on her fifteen-yard line
A penalty put the ball back to five yards
and when Gibson dropped back to punt
a bad pans aent tha oval over his head and
he was compelled to fall on it back of the
goal line, giving Michigan two more points.
West Polat Wins front Williams.
WE8T POINT. N. Y.. Oct. SO.-West
Point defeated Williams here today, 17 to
1 Forward paaaea were freely used by
both aide, but without particularly long
gains. West Point mostly used end p(aya
" Tarda the end of the first half Hill dis
'MSred a weak spot in tbe e cater, sutd
dashing through went over for a touch
down. Hy suceeve line bucks Weat
Point fins llv got ner enough to Williams'
goal j shove Moose over for n tomn
dnwn. Two minutes inter flmlth broke
through the line for a twentv-vard run und
touchdown. Mount ford kicked two goals.
IIARI.A skltia IIHIIH Illtill M IMMH.
W la Game Arter Hard I lhl. I.orala
Lark Ins; ipiorl,
The Harlan. la.. II an school fimt ball
team added another ec.iip to Its collection
by oeieailng the Omaha High school yes
terday afternoon at I nets pars by the
score 6 to n. 'this makes tne llfth coll
ect lit I vo victory for the Hawkeyr young
sters, having already defeated Atlantic,
Avoca, Sheiby and Audubon. Th" Omaha
lioys had the Satisfaction of holding them
down to the lowest s.-ore of any team Har
lan played this year.
The small croud that huddled together
on the bleacher was evidence of the lack
of loalty to the' team In the high school.
The crowd was not only very small, but
It lacked anything like organised rooting.
Even when Omaha was plunging through
the line under the shadow of Harlan s
goal tl e crowd failed to arive the team Ihe
' encouragement that might have meant a
The game was a brisk, snappy one from
start to finish and the Omaha boys played
plucklly against the odds until the end.
Neither team had developed very strong
plays under the new rules, though llarlun
showed up a little better In this respect
than the local team. Harlan used the un
slde kick frequently and several times made
good gains, their sole touchdown being the
result of one of these punts. It happened
In the first half. Each team found end
runs almost disastrous owing to lack of
interference. Time after time attempts to
skirt the end were broken up and the rup
mr was thrown back for a loss. The ball
was punted back and forth, being gradu
ally forced into ttmuha territory. On the
thirty-yard line Campbell kicked and Gib
son got the ball within three yards of the
Omaha goal. The next play Arrlemltlt
was thrown across the line for the sola
touchdown. Campbell kicked goal, making
the score 6 to 0.
The Omaha boys took n brace early in
the second linlf and, aided by a quarter
back kick, rushed the ball to the Harlan
fifteen-yard line. Harlan threw them back
and c gill n the locals got within three yards
of scoring and then lost the ball on downs.
The scrimmage was near the Harlan goal
for a few downs and then Arrlsmlth sent
the ball whirling fifty yards toward the
Omaha goal. After this the hull was kept
in Omaha territory most of the time. Just
before the lmlf closed Omaha gained a few
yards on a forward pass from Hosman to
Howard, but was unable to get within
striking distance before time was called.
The line up:
..L.E. R.E Worth
.L..O.I R O Nelona
JHI L O Olhenn
.R.TlLT R. Paslea
.R.K. I..E Taylor
I, H R II Rohinnon
R H i L it Arrlamllh
Officials, Charles Smoyer of Onmha. ref
R. Crosier of Harlan, umpire: N.
Crelghton Jnnlora Win.
Crelghton's second team and the Supe
riors plaved an Interesting game of foot
ball at Vinton park Saturday afternoon
before the big game of the day was called,
Crelghton winning by the score of 22 to 0.
Crelghton excelled on end runs. Donovan
making mcst of the long gains and a good
share of the tackling. Captain Cullen also
did good work in advancing the ball. The
team work of tlie Crelghton scrubs showed
careful study of the methods of the 'var
sity eleven, and they outplayed their oppo
nents Jioth on offense and defense.
The line up:
CREIOHTON. I SUPERIORS
l.e Ir k....
. ..S. Ilac-hten
I.amphler; umpires. Stein and
T.nnagan. head linesman; Do-
herty and O'Hara. linesmen.
Princeton Defeats Rneknell.
PRINCETON. N. J., Oct. 20. Prince,
ton defeated Bucknell here today, 32 to
i. The game was played in a downpour
or Tain, which made the ball bo slippery
k... i .i. . a..i,i.V i i..
that botli sides fumbled Incessantly.
. . . - 3 , , i, n ... . ,,,,.. 1 , . f.
xour poinis lor ins learn on a piacen kick
. I. n.-t.' i-a.- II n. A I V. ...... I.
neither Captain Dillon nor Daub was In
the game, the Princeton team played
well, both offensively and defensively.
Harlan kicked a field goal from the twenty-five-yard
Pensy Defeats Brown.
PHILADELPHIA. Oct. 20. After disap
pointing their adherents in the preliminary
games, the t'nlversity of Pennsylvania foot
ball team today defeated Brown, 14 to 0.
The work of the home eleven was much
superior to anything It has done this sea
son. Pennsylvania's first touchdown came
within five minutes of play. In a kicking
duel Brown waa backed up to Its own five- j
yard line. On an attempted punt from the
goal line Hollenbeek blocked the kick and I
fell on the ball for Pennsylvania's score.
York Defeats David City.
DAVID CITY. Neb.. Oct. 20.-The David
CltyvHIgh school foot ball team went to
York Friday to play a return game with j
""1 -o'k' ". IT..
end run of twenty-five yards by a Yoik
man. making a touchdown. Our boys have
de?Hod that Y rk was too much for them,
as this is the second game they have won
from our boys.
Wisconsin Defeats Xorth Dakota.
MADISON. Wis.. Oct. 20. Wisconsin 'de
feated North Dakota today. 10 to 0. Both
scores came In the last half after North
Dakota had had all the better of the first
half. After the kick-off and an exchange
of punts in tlie second half. Soukup ran
thirty-five yards for a touchdown. A few
minutes later Hookup. In a scrimmage, had
a leg broken. Wisconsin's other sceire
came from a thirty-five-yard drop kick
Atlantic Wins (.ante.
ATLANTIC. Ia.. Oct. 20. iSpeclal.V-The
Atlantic High school foot ball team de
feated the Casey boys here today In a fast
game of foot ball by the score of 6 to 0.
The score was made in the last half of the
game on a fake play by Jones, who made
the touchdown and kicked goal. This Is ,
the first game the Atlantic boys have won i
thla season, but It Is the first time they'l
nave piayeci tneir full team.
Cornell Wins from Rovrdoin.
ITHACA, N. Y., Oct. 20.-CornelI defeated
Bowdoln in their foot ball game today by
the score of 7- to 0. The features were
the long runs by the Cornell halfback.
McCutoheon kicked a place goal in tho
first three minutes or play from the fifteen
yard line and G. ft. Sailor made a drop
kick goal from the forty-yard line In the
Carlisle Indiana Win.
P1TTSBCRG. Oct. 10. The Carlisle
Indian foot bull players Inaugurate'!! the
season in western Pennsylvania today
when they met the team from the West
ern t'nlversity of Pennsylvania at Im
position paik in this city. lialvea of
tWenty-flve minutes were played, the tlual
score being to 0 in favor of the In
dians. I.exlnaton Defeats Kearney.
LEXINGTON. Neb.. Oct. 20. (Special. )
Ijcxlngteen de-feated Kearney here tod iy In
a fool bull game, ted to 0. McKlhben und
Mi Ket brothers were the stars of the
game. Islington scored two touchdowns
Onawa ganta Out Lyons.
ONAW . Ia.. Oct. 20.-Bpeclal Telegram.)
The Cilia wa High school foot hall team
defeated Lyons, Neb., here this afternoon
by a score of 111 to 0. Twenty-minute lialvea
were played. Terhunt of Lyons was badly
Injured in the second half.
C halleaae to Utah schools.
The high scheol foot ball team of Crelgh
ton university hereby challenges any high
school In the state under 145 pounds. Ash
land. Blair. Fremont and Plattsuiouth high
rrhools preferred. Addreaa all letters tu
Ralph Coad, 371 K Farnam street, Omaha.
, Association Uanae la Chleaao.
CHICAGO. Oct. 20. Tlie association foot
ball team of Gait, Canada, defeated an
all star team of Chicago today. 4 to 3. At
tha end of the first halt the score was
t to .
Slcaal Corns Foot Ball.
The signal corps of Fort Omaha has. aa
uaual. organised lta foot ball seputcl and.
under the management of M. Hi. Poller,
will soon b open for dates. Any team
desiring a game please write to M. R. Pol
ler, run umaha.
Mr-ores of Other Games.
At Havcrford, Pa. Harrford 0.
At Pwarthmore, IN. Swsrthmorc
Ucorge Washington college o.
At Gettysburg. Pa. licit yshurg 3S. Leb
A I Atlanta, (Ja.-Sewanee 16, Georgia
At Richmond, Ind-Karlham 11, Cincin
At Ionising. Mich. Michigan Agricultu
ral ,ii, i e lauw u.
At Nashville, Tcnn. Vanderbllt TS, Ala
At Lawrence, Kas. t'nlversity of Kan
sas an. I'rHverslty of Oklahoma 4.
At Ithaca, N. Y. Cornell T2, Bowdoln 0.
At St. l.ouls. Mo. 81. 1OUls university
SO. Slate normal 0.
At Jacksonville, III.-Illinois college o,
Keokuk Iowa medical 0. -
WIMMI' AT THK COl !TKY CM B
Gaines Team Makes ipraaae's Follow
rs Pay for 'npprr,
The golf season closed In t bhiie of glory
at the Country club Saturday when
ISprague's picked team went down to de
feat before the sterling players chosen by
K. II. Gaines to assist him In carrying off
the honors. This does not mean no mora
golf will be played at the Country club,
for the links will always be open and the
players will chase the elusive ball until
snow stops the sport.
The game yesterday afternoon was for a
supper, which the losers hud to settle for.
and many were en hand to participate.
After the feast of good things the club
inenibeTs all assembled in the large dance
room and E. It. 8prague, president of the
cluli, delivered an oration on the success
of t lie goltlng year and then presented the
prises and trophies which had been won
during the year, aceompanj lug each pres
entation with a few facetious remarks
which kept the assemblage In an uproar.
Mr. Sprague had u quartet handy with
some pat songs which were sprung at the
proier time and which were the hit of
the evening. The epiartet consisted of Phil
Reed, Ben Cotton, Frank Wilhelm and Bob
Burns. Dancing was enjoyed by all after
The winners during the ye-ar were:
May 5, a desk set,, presented by the club
and won by Blaine Young.
Tournament e-ommittee cup, It. R. Kim
ball and Hsil Brady, tie.
A. 1. Reed trophy, won by Hal McCord
Oolpetxer trophy, won by George Prlnx.
Hamilton & lajve trophy, won by Willard
Putting trophy, won by Raymond Low.
Sportsman's trophy, won by Sprague Ab
bott. Mc'Shaue trophy, won by Sprague Abbott.
Wattles' trophv, won by Sprague Abbott.
Prize for lowest score of the year, won
bv Sprague Abliott with a 73.
Club elminniorishln. won bv J. P. Magec.
The club championship wna a long-winded
affair and, although begun July 2, was not (
nnisnea until ejuiooer o, woeo citimiic
gee won bv defeating Sprague Abbott.
Guinea' team had a walk-away with the
Sprague team, although G. M. Hitchcock
beat T. J. Mahoney and Harry Tukey beat
The game was iscnrea ay
counting one for the first nine holes, one
tor the second nine Holes ana one lor win
match. The result was:
SPRAGI K TEAM. GAINES TEAM.
K. H. Sprague (C). OF. H. Gaines tC.).. 3
K. H. Magee 0 Sprague Abbott.... 3
W. G. Maul 2C. H. Gulou 0
G. M. Hitchcock... 3 F. J. Mahoney 0
C. M. Wilhelm 0 Euclid Martin 3
H. H. Baldrlge 3 H. MeCormick 0
F. Colpetser 0 C. S. Montgomery. 0
J. K. Buckingham
K. V. Irwia
W. E. Martin....
C. U Deuel
A. I j. Reed
W. F. Smith
C. C. George
1 Joe Baldrlge........ 0
. 0 F. N. Connor 1
. 0J. H. Butler 3
. 0 E. 8. Westbrook.... 1
. 2W. A. Redick t
. 0 W.
A ' CoDe 0
D. Banckei'!!!!! 3
.OA. C. Lewis
. OW. G. Doane
. 1 1.. F. Crofoot 0
. 0 E. A. Cudahy, Jr... 0
.OK A. Cudahy. sr.
. OA. A. McCIure....
W. J. Toye....
. 0J. A. Fry...
W. F. Hamilton.... OZ. T. Llndsey...
J. W. Thomas OK. Morsman....
Fred Hamilton ODick Stewart....
WITH THE BOWLER.
Bowling Is picking up In Omaha and as
the cooler weather conies on the alleys are
tilled each evening with players and spec
tators. Great Improvement has been shown
in the playing of all the teams on the al
leys of the Commercial league and as the
season advances more enthusiasm is shown.
i wnue me v. j. u Linen eeam is wnraing
I i .u.. i i. .. . . . ,
While the D. J. O Brlen team is working
It'll 11 ii, ki-i VII'- umiuy piiBr, 11117m in 1 1 1 r 1 1
games have been lost by only small mar-
Wednesday night last year's cham
pions, the Life Mulls, and this years
would-be champions, the Falstaffs, will
meet for the first time this season and
considerable Interest Is being worked up
over the game.
Standing of teams in the Omaha Bowling
league at the end of the fifth week:
Played. Won. Lost. PC. Pins.
Stora Blues 15 11 4 .7TS3 14.4i7
Krug Parks .15 11 4 .733 13.838
O. D. K 15 8 6 .m U.im
Onimocls 12 7 5 .583 U,U1
Met! Br.os 12 6 7 .417 10.W0
Hamiltons 15 5 la .333 13.K2
Dietx Athletics... .15 5 10 .333 12,834
Cudahys 15 4 11 -2e!7 12.788
Detailed work of the teams:
PC. Strks. Sprs. Spits. Er'rs.
Storx Bines .. .!12 Illti 3i 6 60
Onlmods !" 215 271 ;4 SO
O. D. K !lo 282 331 73 64
Krug Parks... .S!i7 a5 87 68
Meti. Bros K5S 2T9 2rtl 52 78
Cudahy 8 844 2u5 3u3 8D 1U3
Hamiltons Ml ai8 304 72 inn
Dle-tl Atlil 7!ai 241 2K1 79 137
Monday. 8tora Blues against Cudahys.
Following are the Individual averages:
Uumos. Ave. Came. Ava l
O. O. Franclaro. C ltd Conrad 178
Nealt 16 JuJlZarp 11 177
C. J.'Pranciaco.. li i2 Maglll 17
Andareoa IS seii, Kruah li 175
Spragua 17 Pnrarutt It 17
Kncall t 1731 llraanlaaf i 175
Shalclon 1! It4 Rrynolda )74
Cochran 15 1131 H. I. Read 16 14
MrCagua 1DJ Liggett 15 173
'Jlarda ts 192 W'llllHma 15 17s
Marhla 1 Franco 11 17S
Molyneaux ..... 16 lS'ilTracy a j;;
Kampke la ! Urnnian I 172
Holtar ( lMi A. V. Reetd 11 17i
t-'rllarhar 16 Hlakanay t 17l
Bangela 15 lk7IMcoll 1 i;o
Brunka 12 HiH'hatHalo 16 161
Hlc krrlug 16 lil Kanrher 16 imi
Ztnunaroian .... 12 1H CrlfAtha 12 lew
Jonaa 6 1H6 rhandlar 12 t2
Tonnaman C INcflinrily g 6y
Himtiiigtcin .... 12 lh2 (inff Ini
Wabar ll2 Walty 1 imi
Jihnon 16 lb2.1tuilar 4 146
Norma K, lKIIHughaa 3 114
Man lay 1M' I aiharwood t i ll
Conimerrlal Bowline- l.i
Following ia the official team standing
of the Commercial league:
Fa 1 staffs li
Gold Tops 12
Omaha Bike Co. ..12
Life Malla 12
F.I Caudlllos 12
Black's Kuls ....12
Daily News v
Monte Cristos 12
iVon. Iost. PC. Pins.
10 2 .S33 10,ao4
8 4 .Hiiii ,6:w
4 .tMi. !).i2
S 4 .tWi 9.43U
7 5 ,fM 9.820
5 7 .4lei D.&a
A 7 .416 9.liii
3 6 .XU K.!U2
3 .:ra 8,62ij
0 12 .em g,5,i2
0 12 .01)0 fc,&02
8-hedule for the coming week, October
22 to 'Jti:
Monday, Carman Colts against Patter
son's Daily News.
Tuesday, O'Brien's ugaiust El Caudlllos.
Wednesday, Life Malts against Falstaffs.
Thursday, Black's Kats against. Gold
Friday, Omaha Bicycle Co. against Ar
mour.". Individual averagea of the Commercial
Game. Ara. I Camaa. Ava.
IBergar 1 IMi flaaalin ltl
Judy 177eirutla 11 ltl
, Carmaa 12 Ki Jcihuaua I itfl
t Captain Jay 12 17:1 Vum 12 Hi
Mahnnay It 171 I.lr.c!hott 1M
Lavlgna 12 lij' 1'rlmaau 12 lit
I Kli.luk 12 17:! U.'liaa l'.e,
Lrhiuaoa 12 1.1 Sullen t 151
Hl.-a t 171Nlaun 1.8
Ke-vt ij nt Pol.ar t 15i
'clhna I7ul Kulav It lf,7
Htapanborat .... II 1611 Haamaa I ' U1
Hull 12 IH liaeihr It log
W'alam 12 laa Hiimar 1 l.l
Hlnrlrka 12 Ibh, Clark 3 1U
Harlkopb ( 17! Sulonion 16.1
llamblat II lu ' illliia li,
Moora 12 le..il t'allaraon 161
( aughlan 12 Ik.'l W hlla-. HI 1..1
lrinkatar .... 12 I2! I'arinala t l.'.n
Havana It; Smith 1 j
Basket Ball at David City.
DAVID CITY, Neb.. Oct. 2J.-l8eclal.
The basket ball team of the David Cily
High school are preparing tlie i se lves to
go to York in a couple of weeks to play
the York team and carry off tne honors.
The girls are going to khow the boys that
they can beat York girls playing baakct
ball if the lioys can t foot ball.
Clow Wins tiolf I hauioloaahln
GARDEN CITY, L. 1. Oct. 3.-W. E.
Clow. jr . of Yale is the championship title
bolder in Ihe Interceillegtate Golf associa
tion. He won the filial round todiy from
I glit Patriilse. also of Yale. Clow h ul
the upper baud from the beginning. 11
and Sons Co.
14th and Farnam
a' .? ' lire viTiir-A?.--
W Are Agents
The wonderful fuel savers. Don't
? wonderful fuel savers. Don't
iltation. See the genuine. Prices
llcckwltti H;unel Onks, with double flrcpot.$19 up
Itadiant Home Onks 916 up
Kuby Oaks, nickel trimmed 95.05 tip
Puritan Steel Kaiiges, with high closet $JI
AQENTS r-ORCKLEBRATKD '
Quick Meal and Malleable Ranges
Stoves and Ranges
was good on his long game and sure at
every stage. Purtridge's putting waa weak.
EVKSTS THE Hl.M TRACKS
Hylas Wins the Champion Steepler
ehase at Belmont Park.
NEW YORK, Oct. 20. The Bemont park
meeting closed today with the champion
steeple-chase as the feature. Rain pre
vented the scheduled attempt by Rose'oen
to lower 8a I va tor's record for a nillo
In a driving finish Hylas won The i'J.OiiO
champion stiM-plechase, defeating Coliguy
by a nose In the final stride. This is the
richest stake for tuniliers offered in tho
i eal,t Rr"' Is over a trying course of three
i Hnd- a nalf ,n,le"- Hylas was always a 7
w myuiiir, wiiii jMiar unu joun ivi. t-..
the imported English Jumper, second
choices at 7 to 2. The race was run in a
rainstorm. John M. P. went out to make
the pace, but fenced badly and finally re-fuse-d.
Hylas and Collgny took the- last
Jump together, and In a terrific drive Ray
landed Hylas a winner.
Running Water, the 1 to 4 favorite, had
to be ridden out to win the Belmont purk
weight for age race at two and a quarter
miles. Nealon was second, fifty lengths
in front of The Cricket, the only other
FJrst race, six furlongs, straight: Vails
won, Merrill second, Frank Gill third.
Second race, eighth champion steeplechase,
about three and a half miles: Hylas won,
Collgny second. Alfar third. Time: 8:23.
Third race, the White Plays handicap, six
furlongs, straight: Okenlte won, Kentucky
Beau second, Marathon third. Time: 1 :144a-
Fourtli race, seven furlongs: Mean ciaru
won, Dissent second, Lamcrtine third.
Fifth race. Belmont Park Autumn, weight
for age, two and a quarter mlles: Run
ning Water won. Nealon second, The
Cric ket third. Time: 4:014.
Sixth race, mile and three-sixteenths:
Miss Crawford won. Chimney Sweep sec
ond. Tommy Waddell third. Time: 2:01.
1-OI'ISVILLK, Oct. 20. Results:
First race, five and a half furlongs:
Solly M won, Sallie Suter second. Here
after third. Time: l:08i.
Second race, five and a half furlongs:
Harding won, Salvage second. Lady Carol
third. Time: 1:08.
Third race, six furlongs: Meadow Breeie
won. Funicular seconcf, Frontenac third.
Fourth race. Board of Trade handicap.
one mile: Pretension won, Hannibal Bey
second. Tartan third. Time: l:40t.
Fifth rae-e. six furlongs'. Lightning Con
ductor won. Zlpango second, Electorlno
third. Time: 1:14V. t .
Sixth race, mile and a sixteenth: Auditor
won, Oratorian second, Oolden Mineral
third. Time: 1:47V,. -
lark's and 1'. P. Store.
The Clark Imperials will close the base
ball season Sunday with a game with the
V. P. Stores, 'me lineup win oe aa follows
The aame will be plaved nt Twentieth
and Paul streets and called at 3:'-X sharp.
Yale and Harvard Rven.
With the victory by Yale of the Inter
collegiate golf tournament the record now
stands even up between Harvard and Yale,
The' first outward sign of Contagious Blood Poison is a small eorj or
blister. As the poisonous virus becomes more firmly entrenched in the blood
a red eruption appears on the body, the mouth and throat ulcerate, the hais
begins to come out. glands in the neck and groin swell, copper-colored spots
appear on the breast, bad etc., and the unfortunate victim finds himself
diseased from head to foot. Mercury and potash do not cure Contagjous
Blood Poison ; they shut the disease up in the system and remove the out
ward symptoms for awhile, but when the treatment is left off the trouble
returns. Then the system being weakened from the action of these strong
minerals the disease makes more rapid headway than before S S. S. is the
antidote for Contagious Blood Poison. It cures permanently and certainly
by going down into tlae blood and removing every vestige of the virus. It
is free from all minerals, and while purifying the blood it builds up the entire
system by its fine tonic effects. S. S. S. destroys every particle of the poison
and removes all danger of transmitting it to others. S. S. S. cures Con
tagious Blood Poison because it is a perfect blood purifier. Book with
instructions for self treatment and anv medical advice free.
THE S WIFT SPECIFIC CO., ATLANTA- CA
D1C bEJUtULta A bElKLEi. HUi and
The acknowledged king of heaters.
We have sold thousands of them
In Omaha and guarantee them to
be the strongest heaters, the most
economical of fuel, the most easily
regulated. Patented flues and
grates not found In -others,
your neighbor. '
buy aii a tfl -ft'aMMl
up from. . .) Ill "VV-ifc
Sold on Payments
elch having won five matches. The Indi
vidual title has been evenly divided In-,
tween Yale, Princeton and Harvard. The
18H7 Yale won at Arelsley; Individual, I..
P. Bayard of Princeton.
lSPSYale won at Ardsley; individual, J.
F. Curtis of Harvard.
1899 Harvard won at Ardsle; individual,
J. Reld, Jr.. of Yale.
1900 Harvard won at Garden City; Indi
vidual. P. Pyne, Jr., of Princeton.
1!)1 Harvard won at Atlantic Cltv: Indi
vidual, H. LlndHley of Harvard.
19fi2 Yale won at Garden City; individual.
C. Hitchcock. Jr., of Yale.
1903 Harvard won at Morrln county; Indi
vidual. H. C. Egan of Harvard.
1S04 Harvard won at Garden City; Indi
vidual. F. O. Relnhart of Princeton.
1905 Yale won at Garden City; Individual.
R. Abbott of Yale.
Defenders Win n Game.
In a close and exciting game of foot ball
played at Ashland Saturday the Defenders
of Omaha won fro mthe Ashland High
school team by the score of 6 to 0.
NEW YORK REMEMBERS DEAD
Monument Erected on Bnll Ron Bat
tlefield to .Memory of
MANASSAS. Vt., Oct. 20. The ceremo
nies incident to the dedication of monu
ments erected on the Bull Run battlefield
to the memory of those members of the
Fifth, Tenth and Fourteenth New York
reglmenta of Infantry, who fell In the first
and second battles, here held today.
The shafts were placed by the state of
New York on ground occupied by the or
ganlzationa named during the battle at
Qroveton. along the Warrenton pike. The
land la owned by the Regimental Monu
ment association. Veterans of the civil
war on both sides were presents
Colonel Edmund Berkeley of Prince Wil
liam county, Virginia, commander of Ewell
camp of Confederate Veterans, welcomed
the New Y'ork veterans to the Bull Run
There ia probably nothing quite so di.
couraglng to a man than to discover Just
at the last moment, when his toilet Is al
mo completed and he is anxious to get
dressed In a hury for an Important en
gagement, that his collars and cuffs,
though apotlessly clean, all bear ragged
"saw edges." This does not necessarily
mean that the collar or cuff ia old or worn
out. All of this annoyance, however, can
be Rvnjded If you will Insist upon having
your laundry done by the City Steam Laun
dry. They have an Interesting little ma
chine whose sole purpose Is to smooth the
rough edges of collars and cuffs.
During Horse Show week you will want
spotless linen above all you will want to
feel comfortable. Just telephone Douglaa
264 or leave your bundle at 207 South
Eleventh street. You'll be delighted with
o BLOOD POISON
By the Old Reliable Dr. Searles St Searles
Established in Omaha for 1 years The many thousands
i.,ief-C,Jht1w,l-V,.ml,f 1? th mo,t "Psriencsd Spec
wi' Ji ioIttV; 'J?.,?" " ailments of men.
We know Just what will cure you and oure tiuickly
WE ClUK VOU. THEN YOU PAV IS OLK FEE.
We make tio misleading or false statements, or offer yot
ii'Vi. r.ri?T! treatment. Our r.putatton and nm.
are too favorably known, every caae we treat, our repute
Uon Is at stake. Your health, life and happiness Is toe
YPSS' 'tJw!ii to Place in the bands of a "NAME'
l.F.HS DtM TOR. Honest doe-tors of ability uaa Bhaii
OWN NAME IN THK1H HUINk8 W. "Zi iSsct for
VflZ'Sli ."''Jwn LRH toT W". Nervous Men,
Varicocele troubtea. Nervous DeblUty. Blood Polacn,
alw .tru1b";K'"ney Bladder, vVaBTINO WKAiO
a. llrSYZZ?- Cronlt Dlssss, eContraeated Dlaeaawat
Etomaeh ard Skin Dlseaae.
Y3 It I5 E "ml",;" conaltetor. Write fo
c"'i'u'n nun rer nome traatmst
Dou1m ttu-MMeU. OuueOws,