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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 18, 1906)
THE OMAHA SINDAV HKE: XOVKMBKK is, l!MH.
KANSAS WINS AT LINCOLN
Porr 6r!ihip Lrely Itnponrible for
Lcn of tha Corihurtert.
TWO DROP KICKS SCORE WINNING POINTS
irakaiktn Twlrt Ha4 Opuortanlly
to 'Win, hot Fnmble and Fnllnre
of a Drop Kirk 'Oil
( from Staff Correspond' nt.t
LINCOLN. Nov. 17. (Special Telegram.)
Poor generajshlp at critical moments lout
Nebraska It only Ms game of the home
schedule, the Kansas' Jayha wkci s, old
time foes of the C'ornhukers, beating them
bv th" narrow margin of two points. The
final iiroro . to 6, two pretty goals
from tho Arid fnun Wallace's toe scoring
the visitors' point, while Nebraska's came
by a touchdown scored by Craig following,
a long gain by the use of a forward pa!".
Jnhnmin carrying the ball. Th" victory of
tho Jayhawkcr. while feared, wan not ox
petted hy tin; local collegians, ami tonight
gWom reigns in the C.irnhjske'rs' camp.
The "i Kansti rooto.s who accompanied
their heroes are well-nigh mad with joy,
liow.'ver, ami are demonstrating It accord
ing to the accepted modi s f Jollification on
T!'i strength of the Katisutis took the
Ne!ira:-k.i team completely uniares and
the poli.ts which won the game for the
Visitor v.eit all floored Ix-fore Coach Fos
ter's pupils owoke to the fact that they
wi'vo up against a stiff, proposition. When
they did uwHke they demonstrated that
they were not totally devoid of knowledge
of tho game of foot hall, but the damage
had ulready been clone. Sllll. Nebraska had
orirldcnc.c and depend'-d upon ltfl lurk to
rhunge. When Craig seort d for Nebraska
on a sii-ulght-linc buck It looked as though
It had charged, but the first half ended
with tho sew in: in favor of the visitors.
Neither side managed to unrc In the
m-ennd half, but Nebraska had the best of
chances In the world to win the game. The
first came when Nebraska secured tho ball
on a, blocked punt on Kansas' twenty-yard
line. On the first down Cooke threw the
ball straight Into the arms of Wallace and
JMetirasKa s ctiancc- was gone, c-norny oe-
fore the game dosed Nebraska again no-
cured possession of the pigskin on the Kan-
sans' twenty-five-yard line and essayed a ,
drop kick for goal. McDonald was sent In
1u turn the trick, taking Johnson's, place.
The ball was directly In front of the goal
posts and the kick was tiled from the
thirty-yard line, ft was blocked.
Xrhraaka's Helenas Weak.
On straight foot hall the Kansung had
more of an advantage than the score indi
cate. Ir. spite of the fact that they were
unable to carry the bull- over Nebraska's
goal, they pierced Nebraska's line time and
again for substantial gains. The defense
of the Cornhnskers, which had been dc-
jiended upon to keep the Jay hawkers from
coring, was torn up in great shape on i
frequent occasions. Center yielded good
gains for the visitors, and the tackles were
jilereed by the visitors' hacks with a fre
quency that boded 111 for the Cornhuskers
while tile game was still yourg. Nebraska
always braced In time to keep Its oppo
nents from crossing the goal line, although
the Jayhawkers were perilously near it
several times, but the ability of the vis
itor, to buck the line successfully gave
the 11 their chance to score at least one of
the field goals, which won the gam for
Nebraska, on the other hand, could never
gain consistently through the Jayhawkers'
lln", except on the occasion of their only
touchdown. End runs by Cooke, who
worked Nebraska's fake plays whenever
he Cornhuskers found themselves unable
to Kuin on straight foot ball, kept th
Jayhawkers on tho anxious Heat all dur
ing the. first half, but during the final one
they were not to be fooled, and with the
exception of a couple of brilliant returns
of punts, the Corr.huskers' speedy quarter
back whs unable to cover much ground.
This was not so much the fault of Cooke
as It was of the line ahead of him. Too
frequently the Jayhawker forwards broke
through and piled on the diminutive run
ner before he had time to get behind his
Interference. The Interference of the Corn
huskers again showed a disappointing
lapse and war much slower in forming
than it had b'-en in several preceding
Staro of the tlarae.
The stars of the game were mostly on
the. side of the Jayhnwkers. Rrurner, t'.m
riant fullback, did noble work In lejck'ng
Nebraska's line, seldom falling to make
ome gain when called upon to carry th
hall. Angney, quarterback, who did most
of the punting, while by no meanu the real
star of the game, did good work, princi
pally in the line of running back punts.
The Jayhawkers' nyj hero wt. WMIuce.
who scored all the points which won the
To Get More Strength
from Your Food.
WHEN the, Bowols are filled
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Well, when food decays In the Bowels,
through delayed and overdue action, what
The millions of little Suction Pumps
that line the Bowels and Intestines then draw
Poison from the decayed Fod, instead ef
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This Poison ets Into the blood and, In
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That cause of Constipation is Weak, or
Lazy Bowel Muscles.
When your Bowel-Muscles grow flabby
they need Exercise to strengthen them, not
"Physic" to pamper them.
There's only ore kind of Artificial Ei
rcise for the Bowel-Muscl s.
Its name is "CASCARETS." and its
price is Ten Cents a box.
So, if you wajit the same natural action
that a tlx mile walk in the country would
give you, (without the weariness) take one
Cascaret at a time, with intervals between,
tUI you reach the exact condition you desire.
On Cascaret at a time will properly
deans a foul Breath, or Coated Tongue,
Don't fail to carry the Vest Pocket
Cascaret Box with you constantly.
All Prut-fists sell them over ten million,
boxes a year.
Be very careful to ret the genuine,
maia only by the Sterling Remedy Gom
par.y and never sold in bulk. Every ul'.st
stamped "&CC" ji
game, was In th midst of 'every scrim
mage and carried the ball fur severel g-ood
gains. CVvike. In spite of his lapse of judg
ment In the. last half, was family Nebras
ka's star, Pill Johnson, the colored end.
coming In for second honors, although the
Jnyhawkers circled his end on more thin
one occasion. Wilier did the punting for
Nebraska, and had more than en evn
break of It with Angney. The Jayhaker
suffered more frequently from ena!:l.
but made I,,, complaint of the officlsls,
whose work, on the whole, was acceptable
to both sides.
The game was played In the presence uf
nliout 2.3on spectators, a much smaller
crowd than had been anticipated. The game
was the only big one on Nebraska's home
schedule, and In view of the defeats al
ready sufferid a victory for the Cornbuk-ei-s
whs considered essential if the season
was to be considered a success. Many for
mer students and alumni of the university
Were In attendance, the old-time rivalry of
the two schools seivlng to draw many "old
grads" b.irk to witness the tint contest
which has been wuged lictween the rival
teams for three years. The Kansas rooters
occupied u section of the grand stand di
rectly opposite 1 1- Nehrtiska rooters In the
bleachers. Th" sound of the old familiar
"Kock-chalk. Jayhawk, IC I'-l'-l"!" filiat
ing across the gridiron served to bring up
vivid remind"! s of former buttles between
the Co; nliuskers and the Kansans on Ne
braska Held, and the defeat seemed all the
more incomprehensible on that iiccount. U
has been many years since Kansas l.-trt
took the im-dsute of Nebraska, on It own
Iv a un Hunters Wild.
At the conclusion of the game the Kan
sas rooters went crnzy. rushing onto the
field and hoisting the members of their
team mi tlieir shoulders in a paroxysm of
oy. Tin- Nebraska looters left the stands
In a condition of senil-stupeluction. To
night many s.iclal functions are being
given the- visiting Jayhawkers at the fe;."
temity and sorority houses, and the Corn
huskers are doing their be.-t to forget their
troubles by overwhelming the .leyhawkei s
with hospitality The visitors left shortly
before midnight, the team accompanying
the rooters on ilie special e xcursion train
which brought the latter to Lincoln th'
The line-up was as follows:
KANSAS-!) NEHKASKA-ti. i
' t I..K--B.K Mason (C.)
Donald L.T.I R T Hl-e
Need LO..RO TuvW
Mllt'J" "-'Mr Harvev
rut mm-. n.;.r.rj fhi.,..,ii.L
R-T-i L.T Mnthes
U.K. L.E Johnson.
. I . McDonald
Angtiey Q.H y.H Cooke, Drain
JJ" lH,-e L H.;K.H Lewis
JJln-r H.H. L H Weller
Ur"''oer F U.lF.n Craig
Time of halves. :io minutes. Referee.
JIamill of Chicago. Fniplre, Kennedy of
Chicago. Head lineman. Williams of Anv-
noair i mm new, Wallace '. Touch-
clown. Craig Goal from touchdown. Chu
loupka. HEI.LKM F. Wl HAiriOMHII
Decisive Victory from Donne In Hard
KotiKht name a Crete.
CRKTK, N"b.. Nov. IT. (Special.) Uelle
vue college foot ball team won a decisive
victory fr.mi Dnaue today by 1J to S.
The Uellevue team was accompanied bv
sixt.v loyal siiOKiiters. who were pitted to
yell against Doane's Y rooters, but thev
made enough noise to semi IV llevue across
loane's lines for two touchdowns Don no
scored one touchdown in th" early part of
no: kmioc on a lumoie.
For Bellevue this was u critical and most
important game, n meant the champion
ship of Nebraska collfjres, and It wns won
by straight and honest foot ball. Although
lighter, Bellevue's suiieriority was clcarlv
manifest. The back Held can nowhere In
the state be excelled. The two great Ben
sons. Tolles and Harle, are as spi-edy a
combination as can be found. Both' of
Belb-vue's touchdowns were made by long
runs, and the visitors repeatedlv gained
around Lmne's ends. Donne placed de
fense on Left Tackle Day. who plaveo
good ball, but lacked support. Bellevue
bad recourse to punts during most of the
game and always gained. Captain .1. Ben
son's shoulder was dislocated ill the l,ii
luilf, but he would not leave tne game. K.
Benson was always able to hit Ioune's line
for gains. Bellevue's line was like a storm
wall. With Kearn. Wak-ott. Saunders and
Henderson in the line. Duane found a hard
proposition. In the last few minutes of
play Ijett Knd Marvel of Bellevue was
ruled out for slugging, although it was ad
mitted he struck in self-protection.
Doane played good ball throughout the
game and was defeated only because Coach
Whltmores men had superior team work
Bates, lHane's quarter, plaved a careful
game, and several times thev advanced !io
ball dangerously near to Riltevue's gosl,
but when a touchdown seemed in sight they
were either held or they tumbled.
Doane' kicked to Bellevue. B. Benson re
turned the ball live yards. R. E. Bice wns
crippled on ttrst down and Button put In.
Doane was penalized tiv.: yards for offside.
A. Benson tried punt and was blocked.
Doati' lost the ball on a fumble. Benvou
kicked and Doano was held for downs.
Bellevue punted and Doane returned the
kick. Bellevue again punted and Marvel
got the hall. Bellevue punted on first down.
IX une punted. A. Benson returned tile
ball twenty yards and kicked cm first down.
Doane tried off tin kie plays, but Kearns
broke through and stopped them. Doane
was forced to punt. Bellevue got the bell
and Marvel niiit forty yards on a forward
pass. Bellevue punted. Doane returned
kick. Doane then got the ball on Bellevue's
five yard line and Kearns broke through
and stopped plays. Doane was held fo'
downs. Bellevue tried kick, passed too
hlb. Doane blocked a kick and Benson
got the ball back of the line, making a
touchdown. They failed for goal. Score:
Doane. 5; Bellevue, 0. Bellevue klck d to
Doane and a punting game occurred, with
the advantage on neither side. Bellevm
murla (U.lrnl ftkA t-liiia nn.l llnr-u
I through the line for forty yards. B. Ben
i sou fumbled ami Doane got the bull and
.l..,l r.l..u l,lr,l 1T..-I- V.IA,.1....I .1... I.l-I.
iii-ti - m-n. iiai ir niiHivcro tilt: SICK
and Tolles got the ball and made an ti-yurd
run, which took some of the tuck out of
', the Doane rooters. He carried the hall
over the line and firatit Benson kicked
the goal, making the score Bellevue, 6;
After the bli had been lmtt j bai k and
forth up and down the f eld f r four minut s
Urant Benson tucked !t under hi arm und
scooted for seventy-ilve yards on one of
the prettiest plays ever seen on the Doane
lii l-l. He c ut in and out between and
mound nil Vers, but seemed too ollv fnr tli
i Doane Tigers to hang onto, and before thev
could stop limi he had place the hall hack
of the onl lint- utter a stventv-nve yard
iuii ami then kicked the goal. Bellevue. 12;
The remainder of the none was a succes
sion of punti". Three tin es Bellevue cut
within fh" yuids of Doane's goal, but in
i variably funi'ihil. Find runs worked will
, for long gains, and llarte and Ben Benson
I went thr...igh Dcmiir's line at will. Day.
i Doane's uri-at tackle, nude consistent plays
ill the tiii part of the game, hut soon
wore himself out. In the last few minutes
of play li,. tne. on account of several heavv
penalties indicted on IMIevue for oft side
May. iieipeti ny nays magnificent line
bucking, got the ball to Bellevue's ten-yard
line, Ian time was called. The llnup:
DOANE. I BKLLKVIK.
Orlmih I.E.IRK Kite. Patton
ruy L T. Il.T Henderson
Pm'th L.C.'K.G Uaundnra
Taylor C..C Kearns
Bronsou R.G.L.? Woleott
Hloniger K.T I L.T Carey
Dowse R.K.i I, F Marvel
Bates cj B. y B O Benson
Hartwell LH'HH B. Benson
1 -arsons B.H.IL.H Tolles
Medlar K.B.;F.B Harte
Touchdowns: Benson, Tolles, Day. Um
pires: Ball and Stevens. Referee: I'enno.
Head Ib-.r-sman: Main
Hadaers Beat Pardne.
MADISON. Wis.. Nov. 1. Wisconsin lin-ishi-el
its fiaii ball season today with a
cban record. In a gised. hard-fought gama
the Badgers lieai puidue by a more of
a lo h. I'he Purdue score was a flaky
touchdown after a tumble by .Springer on.
a low pass. Speiacer piek.-el up the ball and
went fifty yards for a touchdown. Spi Iner
caught him as he crossed tlie line, but it
was too lale. Mori new-rule foot lull was
seen today than ut any previous tinia this
seast.ii. Wisconsin leiieatcdly worked for
ward pase-- for good long gains, whllu
Putd ie wee ood in quarterback kicks.
I recount Wlas at I. la Hurklaa.
FREMONT. Neb.. Nov. 17. (Special Tile
grain. i The Fremont foot lutll ta.m de
feated North Bend In an cild-fliiond liue
bucking game this afternoon by a score of
a to t. Fremont had the heaviest team
and the boys from tbe Bend were uivahl
to hold them for the i,A i-mrv ten yards,
while Ihe-V plltited r-guiarlv sfteir eierv
i ejnu ani! in cue i-fcinr unc or the fust
l.lf Ndrib Bend had liu- ball ou Fremont's
.i- n-eio I i.e. but U,ei it on A tumlde.
(Neither team tried any uow tactics.
CREICHION BEATS TARKIO
Local Team Adds One Mere Victerj te
Lcor Lilt Tbii Season.
HISSOURIANS PUT UP A 6000 GAME
Rrnsse Pnraaes game Tardea that
Ht M'oa Mo Many Contests.
Klrklnar on the First
The Crrigluon foot ball team landed an
other victory to the long list of this sea
son's when It beat Tarklo at Vinton Street
park Saturday afternoon by the score of
17 to S In a game which wns full of good
foot ball and exciting to watch. Tarkio,
ulthough a lighter team, at times braced
and outplayed the blue and white boys
from Omaha, tackling sure at all times and
making large gains repeatedly through the
heavier Crelghton line. '
Creighton won the toss unci chose tin
north goal with the advantage of the slope
and a heavy wind. After Tarklo had madu
the kick-off In the face of the wind Brome
returned the ball for some distance end
then kicked on the tlrt down, pursuing the
sa'nio tactics oil through the first, which
have won so many points for his team dur
ing the season, kicking the ball on the first
down and relying on the greater activity
of his men at the open game to capture
the ba)l. On the first piny of the day Brome
kicked and Bievens got the hall. A criss
cross placed the hall tell yards nearer the
goal and then two plunges of a couple of
yards each put the ball over for the first
touchdown In just two minutes play,
and Brome kicked the goal. 0-0.
Crelghton's ends worked well and stopped
the return of punts on nearly every kick.
Tarklo played some fast fool ball and
Blackmar. got through the left tncikle for
a 15-yHrd run. and by several line plunges
and a penalty of ten yards the ball was
carried to the ten-yard line, when Black
mail found mi open place In the line and
went through for a touchdown, from which
the goal was missed. ij-C.
Moon (ieta Buck Lost (irouml.
Creighton lost no time In getting hack
the advantage it had lost by Tarklo's
speed and after an exchange of kicks
Brome caught the pigtkin on one of the:
returns and scooted through the n-i of
players, never stopping until he had the
ball on the ten-yard line, from which point
of vantage Stevens carried It over and
Brome missed the goal, 11 to 5.
Several chances for Creighton to add
further scores were nipped by the strong
defensive work of the Tarklo team. Cr igh
tou be ing forced at three different times to
giv the ball up on downs within the ten
yard line. After the ball had been booted
back to the middle of the field Hrotu
made one of his famous quarterback kicks ,
and hteveius beat the Tarklo boys to tho
ball and alter a thirty-yard run put the
pigskin behind the gol posts. Brome
kicked the goal, IT to "0.
Tarklo braced and played some rematk
ably strong defensive foot ball for the
test of the first half and further scoring
was out of the question. The Tarkio play
ers made a splendid Impression on the
spectators for their sportsmanlike conduct
on the Held and will be welcome visitors
in future seasons.
The lineup was:
CREIGHTON. I TARKIO.
Marrln L.K-IR.K Morrow
Morganthaler ...L.T.'R.T Henderson
Wsgner U(1.;HG Nesblt
McCormlck C.C B. Movie
Bloedorn R.G.I L f Turner
Jones R.T.I L.T Henrv
Sucha R.E.'iL.r: Porter
Brome- Q.B.iQ B B. S. Movie
Aylesworth L.H.I R H McMillan
Hronek RH.JL.H Blackmail
Magirl P'.B.iF.B: Murray
Refereo: Klllson. Fmplre: McPherson.
Head linesman: Murphy- Time: Two
twvnty-rl1e-nilniite halves. Touchdowns:
Stevens (2. Magulre. Blackman.
IOWA "HIT OIT ITS)
Car berry anal knonltcui Make Spores
oil I.ontc Rons.
IOWA CITY. la.. Nov. 17. I Special Tele
gram.) Iowa university won from the
Alumni here today in a slow game hy the
score of 11 to . Bill Car berry, at right end,
started for the 'vnrslty, getting awa for
several long runs and scoring one touch
down. Knowlton scored one touchdown on
a forty-yard run. In the last few minutes
of piny the rooters were (riven a shock. Car
berry was Injured and for a time It was
thought he would be keut out of th game
for the rest of the season. His injuries
proved trivial, however, and the 'varsity
came through the game n pood hap-.
Marc Catlin played wlih the alumni in the
last half. The lineup:
. . .L.G.I RU Brockway
...R G.i L G
Unin-rmun 1 I VI
Q B Bemls, Jones
Miller L H.1R H Jones, Macey
onins H.H.iL.M Kdson
Kirk. Frltzel....F.B.IF.B MacC.owan
. 1 Catllri
Summary-Touc hdowns: Carberry, Knowl
ton. Referee: flpinden. Umpire: Sme-ad
Time of Jialve.s: a) minutes.
(HlftliO PILE IP f.REAT SCORE
Marooua Defeat State t'niieralty Team
Mlity-luree to ftotalaar.
CHICAGO. Nov, 17 Chicago's fv,t bill
eleven gave Illinois the worst drubbing It
ever received this afternoon, the Maroons
running up sixty-three points and keeping
Illinois ftom crossing their goal line cm
the one lonesome chance the stale instttu
ili.n l ad to score. Ten touchdowns were
made oy Chicago, nine of the goals being
kicked, while Kckeri-all helped along the
slaughter by dropping a field goal from the
twenty-yard line. Illinois, badly crippled
from the first by the absence of Captain
Carrlthers. and with a number of other
players In poor condition, sent in substitute
after substitute as the regular men were
injured or exhausted, but could not stop
the scoring, and In the latter part of the
second h.elf the game was almost a farce.
Chicago used tbe forward pjf-s a dozen
limes, generally with success The lineun-r-i-i
ir-aiiii i it i tv. '
R G .,
. . nnokney
. . R T L.T
..R.R. L.E ,.,
. Q BJIj B
..1.H i R H
..R H.I LH
..K B. F.B
MIMM'.MiTA Is DA DLY WORSTED
Carlisle Indiana Win from badgers
Seventeen lo Nothing.
MINNHAPOLIS. Nov. 17.-Minnesota was
badly worsted in foot ball today by the
Carlisle Indians, the score resulting " 17 io
i 0. Lliiby, Carlisle's clever and fast quai -
terback, drop kicked three pretty goals,
) scoring twelve points for his team and
Hendricks blocked a Minnesota punt and
fell on the ball behind Minnesott H goal.
I scoring the l-t Ave poiuia and besides
l,lbby. Liltleboy and Mount Pleasant car-
rled off tlie honors for Carlisle, while Mar
shall and Schuknecht weir tlie only play
' era Minnesota hud who could find a hole
' In the Indians' line fur any gains whatever,
Vork Loses a ame.
YORK. Neb.. Nov. 17. (Special, t The
York High sehool team taken down a
peg bv the Kearney Military academy Fri
day afternoon. The military boys held the
husky Yorkltes to the dose tcore of 3 to n.
During tbe firat half of the game the ball
was not once In Kearney territory and
several tlm- the York goal was In dungar
of a touchdown. The men on both tennis
iierve credit for gov clean ball.
Rlaoa Wins taaaspluaaalu
RIPON. Wis. Nov. 17. The Ripon ool
lege foot ball lev, in today won the eollexe
championship ol Wisconsin. Iowa. Illinois
and Minnesota liy cie-fi-atiug Lwreiire uni
ver. I lei c. WilUit Sniiih. quart. r
baclv, was llit Itlyon alii, di -v-klckliig
three field gnl and makine- n touchdown
en a fake kick, fine kick was from tbe
fifty-three-yard line. Beyer of Lawrence
scored Lawrence's solitary touchdown.
MKIIIfitX FAILS TO sCOBF.
Fast Pennsylvania Team Too Macti
for the Ann Arbor Cripples.
PHILADELPHIA. Nov. 17 In a game
that surprised Its most enthusiastic sup
porters the I nlversity of Pennsylvania
foot ball team defeated tbe Michigan uni
versity eleven on Franklin field, bv the
decisive score of 17 to 0. Pennsylvania s
Indifferent phivtng dining the season,
gave Its sympathisers scant hope for vic
lrv over Its formidable rival from the
w. at. but the spirit snd rinsh tin- R -d
and Blue players showed today repeatedly
brought the spectators to their feet. The
team, as a whole, played with the smooth
ness and precision of a well adjusted ma
chine, and the men individually went Into
each play with such vim and power tha:
Michigan's defense was often disorganized.
Throughout the game Pennsylvania
showed no let up and appeared to be as
strong when the game came to a closo
us when It besan. notwithstanding that
Michigan had the heavier team and thm
Pennsylvania was plsylng almost entlroly
on the offensive.
Curtis, Michigan's captain, who was re
cently injured, wns missed, and most of
the heavy work had to be performed by
Full back Gtirrcls. who met with littlJ
success In advancing the ball. The t'enn
sylvanlans took a special delight in bring
ing him down. More than a score cif
times he was given the ball, snd seldom
made a substantial gain. Hts weight
counted against blni on the soft field and
before he could get fairly started on -l
play. Pennsylvania's ends," who played a,
clashing game, were upon him. Magoffin
for Michigan, played u fine, consistent
game throughout and had much to o
with preventing Pennsylvania from mak
ing a larger score. The work of Hollen
back and Captain Greene, for the Pennsyl
vania team, stood out above thut of all
their team males. Neither man failed to
make his distance, whether through the
line or around It, Hollenback several times
carrying the ball for a distance of twenty
five snd thirty yards before being downed.
With the exception of a roun tackle
by Gasto.-i of Pennsylvania, who was re
moved from the gamo. the contest was
fren from roughness.
Pennsylvania made one touchdown in the
first half. Seeming the bnll on the fum
ble on Michigan's fifty-yard line, a for
ward pass, which netted twenty vnrds, and
a run by Hollenback. placed the ball on
I lie western team's two-yard line. The
Ke and Blue then pushed well over tho
line. The second si-ore was made on prin
cipally malght loot hall from nildtTeld.
Greene. Hollenback and Folwell being us--d
to carry the ball. After the second loucn
down the Michigan players appeared to
weaken and were not able to bold Pennsyl
vania. Talcing advantage of this, the Red
and Blue changed their tactics and played
a more oien game, using several trick
plays in advancing the b; II. Their shaep
work had its reward, for In a short time,
aided by a tit teen-ya rd run hy Hollenback.
Captain Greene made the third und last
The statistics of the game show tint
Michigan advanced tho ball in scrimmage
twenty-six j-Hrds in the first half anil
thirty yards In the second half, or a total
of fifty-six yards.
Pennsylvania advanced the ball VJr2 vards
In the firs'. hRlf and 147 yards In the secxind
half, or a total of l'4 yards.
The crowd which aw the game was not
as large- as expected, notwithstanding the
favorable weather. It is estimated that
about 1j,i) persons were present. The
PENNSYLVANIA. ' MICHIGAN.
Tvene L.E.'RK Hammond
I,r"r L.T IR.T Newton
Gallagher UG.'R.O Graham
I'VT i; '' Clement
Zelgler R.G.tLG Davidson
Gaston. La very.. R T.i L T Kvk
Scarlett R.E.'LK Lre'l
Lawrence Q H Q.I! Workman
JV'lwell L.H.1R.H. Bishop, Rumnev
llollonbeck F.B.-F.B Garrels
Touchdowns: Folwell. Greene. Goals
from touchdown: Hollenback, i Referee
Kelley. Princeton. Fmpire: Langfordi
Trinity. Linesmen: Fultz. Brown.
HARVARD DEFEATS DARTMOUTH
Crimson Has Its Own War Greater
Part of Game.
CAMBRIDGE. Mass.. Nov. 17.-On a slip,
pery field. Harvard defeated DtrtmouUi
this afternoon by a score of 22 to 9. The
Harvard team had Its own way during
the first half and during the first part of
the second half, but a the g:anie drew to
a close and with substitute n the Harvard
line, the goal lino was crosaed by the Dart
Dartmouth played the pew foot ball and
the fakre play on which they scored their
touchdown was pronounced the prettiest
foot ball ever seen on Soldiers' field. Har
vard also used the new rules to advantage
but h handicapped u getting off snappy
plays by the sllppei v turf.
Sulistltutes were freely used by both
sides. Harvard taking no chances of over
working tho men who an- Mhvduled to
play against Yale. With Parker, Kerns
burg and Bun- out of the line In the second
half, the fresh Dartmouth backs plowed
great holes in the line, but they seemed to
lack confidence in their abllitv to forward
the ball whe-ii near the Harvard goal line
During the first fifteen minutes of plav
ru'i'",. "cor,,'l: 'hen Harvard carried
the. ball eighty-five yards for a touchdown
OslMirne making thirty-five vards on an
on-slde kick. Harvard was orTslde, how
ever, and the hall was called back New
hall then lifted a Held goal for the first
score of Uie game, which wis followed
shortly after by a touchdown by Orr
The cext scoring was done bv Dart
mouth, McDeviit di-opuing a goal from
placement. Harvard's next more was
nyide after Orr picked up Newhalls on
sidei kick at Dartmouth's three-vard line
The first half ended with the aeo're 18 to 4
In Harvard's favor.
When the game ended Dartmouth had
the ball cm Harvard's eight-yard line.
Tiro Games at Diets Park.
Two games of foot ball are scheduled
for Dieu park for this afternoon snd
the patrons of the park, who are familiar
with the article of base ball which the
Diet teams played this summer, tin
management has only to sav that tile
same care. Is exercised in choosing the
foot ball teams, und good game of foot
ball may be looked for. The first gamo
will be between the .Superiors and the
Belrnonts. These teams have met once
before this season, when at Vinton stre-t
park. November 4. the Superiors won, but
the Belrnonts hope to even up matters to
day. The second game will be betw-e-en
the Columbia and the Dletx team. Fltst
game called at 2:3o. Lineup:
SUPERIORS. I BELMONTS
UWlU ii T K" "'
$n-y R.G. L.G Williams
'hnapp L.G.1RG Tarr;l
;Ziebel R.T.: IT Douithertv
i.m MiKan i
hltelock tJ.B.'Q.B Matiigan
Roc hefd F.B.I F.B St. Charlen
Tracy R.H.iRH Donaldson
Tmie MI.'LII Bressman
Second game, ut 3 p. m. Line-up:
i COLUMBIAS. ! DIETZ
; Maxterry Spellman-
Gaughu L.E. R E Moriurltv
'de UT.'R-T Ferguson
Bai ley. Human.. L.G. ' R G Watts
Human C. C Quigley
P'Krien R.G.L.G Harris
Ktiml.-con R.T. 'L.T Catrplejohn
J. FlUgerald....R.E.:L.E Howard
I Blakelv. Ekersall-
E. Fltigerald....Q.B.'Q.B Tompsett
T. C'avanaugh. . . Le. H. L H Hunter
I Cornwall, Tnu-.v
J. Cavanaugh...R.H.! R.H Thomas
Cullahan F.B. ?' P. Goodrich
Grlnnell Scores from Auies.
AMES. Ia.. Nov. 17 (Special Telegram.)
Grinnell scored on Ames today m one of
the best games on the home field of the
season. The flnl score waa Ames, ii; Grln
nell, m, Griiinell's score being mude in tlie
hist minute of the game. Grinnell plaed
its usual snappy and soirited game, mil
made c idy one cut st tutinn during he fame
while Ames 'auiistlttited an entire team
dining tlie second half. 81 er playing was
done hy Bleamaater and Flaunagaii of Grin
nell and Jeanson, Reppeit, Widctts and
Brugaer of Ames. The lineup:
GRINNEU-e. I AMEfi
Pla ve or
macule y .
R.G ' I. G...
R T.IL. I'...,
R e. l.i:...
. it ' , t ij
Mc Elhiuie y
Rlcamanler (C.) R.H. R H...
Ior L H L H ..
Cluck F.B 'F.B...
1'lttlclul' "Pill" fimiin I an .....4
...... . .. . . i i ' P . , unnc UUU I J
Coacli; Chalmers of Iowa was on the eld
ft. Loals Oatelasaes Drake.
8T. IvTU'IS. Mo.. Nov. 17 A clearlv one
sldeel f.vit bll game between St. Imis
uuiversltv iu,d Iiiake univerxily of lewa
resulted today in the none of :c to s Ba-1
fiimbleh b liie St. Louis t ai.i yaxe Drrke
nine points in tlie in -el half, tilt in li...
cvnteil. lb vleiilng t-.-am as outibtes.,1
NO SCORE AT PRINCETON
Fierce Fieht Bttweea Blue-i and Tirr
Bettiltn in Ti.
HOME TEAM DSAPP0INTS ITS FRIENDS
t.UMnlna-I.Ike Plays Hn Prominent
In Practice (.ante Are lacking
and Fnmhlea Spoil Chances
PRINCETON. N. J., Nov. 1 7. Prim eton
and Yale today played a nothing to noth
ing foot ball game, the first time in nearly
twenty years that neither eleven has
scored. The wearers of the orange and
black had confidently expected lo win. as
the Princeton teum this fall was of th.
best product, and so hopeful were they .if
success mat odds of 5 to 3 were freely
accepted Just prior to the game, that Y .''
would be defeated. Hut the Princeton
eleven of today wns a disappointment, the
lightning-like plays which the coachcu
had been depending on to confound tho
Yale boys were lacking and E. Dllion. the
wonderful little quarter back, upon whom
auch high hnpea had been built, fumbled
mlHerahly. This was csperlnlly the cnie
on punts. While he made some pretty
running catches and once got away lor
a run of forty-five yards, his dropping of
punts would have resulted disastrously to
Princeton had It not be-n for the fast
work of Wlnster. Princeton's b-ft end.
This player was all over the Held an J
his running down under kicks was little,
short of mnrvelous.
Princeton lucked a diversity of iittaclt.
It could not gain on fakes, uelther could
It pierce the Tale line with any degree of
success. Yale, on the other hand, was
able to make a consistent game against
Princeton's line, and It looked as though
the Blues must have scored a few minutes
before the close of the game had they
stuck to straight foot ball Instead of at
tempting fancy ploys.
Princeton Rooters Encouraged.
Near the finish, Yale secured the ball
in Princeton's territory, near the cento
of the field. By line smashing. In which
Morse, Linn and Forbes made gains. Yolo
liud Che bull within u few yards of Prince
ton's goal. A delayed pass w as attempted,
a Yale man was off side nnd what looked
like h possible touchdown for Yale went
for naught. Veeder attempted several
goals from the: field, but Harlan, who de
feated West Point hy his field goals, did
not get close enough to a goal to try his
usually sure foot.
Bevetnl penalties were Inflicted by the of
ficials and each team suffered alike In this
Time was taken out twice because of In
juries to Princeton players, but Yale did
not ask for a single Instance. Captain Dil
lon of Princeton was forced to retire from
the game, as was also Harlan. In the last
minute of play, with Yale pushing the
Princeton team steadily toward the hit
ter's goal. Rooms. Yale's great halfback,
who has beem incapacitated, trotted on
the field. Yale supporrers became almost,
delirious and yelled frantically for
"Roome," "Roome;" "Touchdown," "Touch
down' but Just as the Yale crack was
making ready to get Into the lineup the
whistle blew, announcing the close of the
The tea ns were on the field seventy
seven minutes, which Is probably a record
game for shortness.
The crowd was the largest that ever wit
nessed a Yale-Princeton game, in Prince
ton, It laying estimated at no.OOO.
Many thousands came from New York
and Philadelphia in the twenty-five special
trains and ether thousands came In auto
mobiles. Details of the Plays.
The coin was tossed at ;:05 o'clock and
Captain Dillon called the turn nnd chose
the south goal for the Princetons.
Score, first half: Yale. 0; Prim-ton, 0.
After fast but not very spectacular play
by both learns, Wlster tackled Knox. The
latter heeled the catch and Princeton was
penalized flfte-en yards. Mnrso made three
yards through center and Veed-r kicked
to E. Dillon on Princeton's forty-rive-yard
lino. Harley returned the kick to Tale's
thirty-yard line, and Knox brought the
ball back ten yards. Veeder kicked and E.
Dillon fumbled on Princeton's thlrty-rlve-yard
line. This wns the first time the hall
had la-en in Prirccton'a territory In Tale r
On a forward pass Knox carried th
ball eight yards. Veeder went through
right tackle for four yards and the ball
was on Princeton's twenty-flve-yard line.
Veeder tried the center for no gain.
Princeton was penalized for Interference.
On the next line-up Yale was penalized
for offsldij play and Vcdeer mado a beauti
ful forward pass of the ball, which Paige
caught on Princeton's seven-yard line.
Princeton was given tbe ball before It had
touched the ground before being caught.
Harlan kicked on a first down, the ball
going to Yale on Prlncetou's forty. five
yard line. Knox failed at center. Veeder
then attempted another forward pass, but
Princeton secured the ball.
E. Dillon gut the ball on Princeton's
aeven-yurd line and Harkln returned the
punt to Knox on lYlnceton'e thlrty-nlno-yard
line. Knox heeled the catch and
Blglow attempted a goal from placement.
The ball went wide. E. Dillon securing It
back of the goal posts. Princeton lined up
on the twenty-yard line and Mi Cornilck
kicked to Yale's forty-yard lino. Morse
fumbled, but Knox fell on the ball for
Yale. Veeder kicked on the first down,
the ball going to E. Dillon on Princeton's
thlrty-hree-yard line. Time for the first
half called, at this point. Score, first half:
Yale, o; Princeton, 0.
Second Half Begins.
The two teams came on the field for the
second half at 2:52 p. ni. Two attempts at
center by Veeder and Knox failed to gain
and Yule was given five yards because the
Princeton man wag offside.
Jonea made eight yards through left
taekle and the ball was In nild-flcld. Daub
went In In Captain Dillon's place t guard.
Morse went through center for three yards
and rejHiited the play for five additional
Morse again took the ball and carried it
for a first down. Veeder made six yards
;ht jugh center and Jones made another
nrt-t down. The ball waj now on Prince
ton's twenty-five yard line In Yale's poses,
There was an argument. Blgtlow claim
ing u free catch. The catch was not
allowed and Yale lined up with the Iwll on
Princeton's thirty-five yard line. Morse and
Linn failed to pleruce the Princeton line and
o:i a lake kick the ball went to Yala on
Princeton's twenty-three yard line. Morse
m.cJo two yards and Linn gained seven
yards through tackle. Linn ngaln took the
bull for a first down, but Yale was offside
j ml the ball was brought back to Prince
ton's twenty-seven yard line. On a forward
,ass Rulen-M'ller see u red the hall on P.lnce
iou's thlrt-llve yard line and carried it back
ifii yards. L was Princeton's ball on Its
forty-five yard line. Princeton man hurt.
Rulen-Miller went through Yale's center
tor tun yards and McConnlek gamed three
n the same place.
Veeder kicked to E. Dillon on Princeton's
forty-yard line and Dillon was g1vn fif
teen yards because of a foul tackle
At thle. point Tlbbot went in for Harlan
it left half. Tlbbot gained three yards
and four Brds and McCormlck punted to
Yale tifty-yard line. Daub securing the
hell Mefoindik tried center on a delved
pass, but failed to goln- McCormlck kicked
to Tale's fifteen-yard line. Veeder punted
to midlleld, Tlbt-nt catching the ball and
running It Imu k five yards.
On a pretty forward psjs, Tlbbot to Wis
tef, the hall went lo Yale's twenty-yard
Une. but was broua-bt back because Prince,
ton'a man was offside. It was Tale's ball
On a delayed pass In which Yale also
used a double pass Jones and Llpn rarrlejd
the ball seventeen yards. Morse went
through center for five yards and Forbes
mniln the first down by striking the same
Linn gained eight yards and the ball was
on Princeton's twenty-yard line. Morse
struck the line for two ysrils and Forbes
mads the first down by carrying the hall
to Princeton's fifteen-yard line. Linn
gained four yards. Roome went on the
field to get Into the next play, but before
I he nod an opportunity to line up time was
called with the final score 0 to 0. The
J teams played about an even game In tbe
second half. If there tielng any advantage It
was Yale's, as It gained more ground by
rushing than did l'rlnce-ton.
PRINCETON ; YALE.
Wlster L.E. R K Aleott
Herring L.T ' B T Blgelow
H. Dillon, Daub. L.G K G Erwtn
Phillips C.IC Hockenberger
Stanard UO. , G Brides
Cooney R.T.) L.T Paige
Homeland RE. LE Forbes
K. Dillon W B iQ B Jones
Ibirlan, Tlhbett . L H i R H Knox. Linn
Ruloti. Miller... .H. H.I L H Veeder
McCermlck FBK.B Morse
Referee: lU.kett, West Point. Umpire:
SOITH OMAHA BOYS ARE ELATED
Youngsters frnm I'at-klngtoTTu Set-are
the Only Tonehdown.
The South Omaha High school boys are
much elated over the victory they won
yesterday over the Omaha High school
team. The only touchdown was made at
the end of the first four minutes of play.
The effort to kirk goal failed. Kussell Bar
clay, the South Omaha quarterback, heat
out a punt, caught the oval and ran for
a touchdown witu a clear field. After that
the South Omaha team proved Its superior
ity by pUytng the Omaha hoys off their
feet. The ball was In thu Omaha territory
nearly ail the rest of the game.
The Omaha bovs did not get together In
the first half. In the second hair they
Played well on one or two spurts, but soon
lost the hall to their plucky opponents.
Two or three times when the South Omaha
boys were pushing the ball up hill they
came near scoring, but lost tne bull on
clowns Just betoro the coveted goal was
crossed. Their pmys hung together remark
ably. They were shifty and swift and
pppurently stronger In every way. 1 he
bacKs- were swifter In nil styles of play,
tho-mh the Omaha boys averaged better on
punts. A drop kick by Conn Just at the
close came near resulting In another scoijing
for South Omaha. Barclay. McCiillougn.
M linger and Colin were, stars In every piy
and Krug did fine work catching pnnts.
The reieree was Paxton. physical director
of the Young Men's Christian association,
i-'-amuel H. Ross was umpire and T. F.
Pappe chief linesman.
Dnndee Defeats Springfield.
Dundee added another victory to its long
list by defeating Springfield on the bit
ter's ground yesterday. Springfield won
the toss and chose the west goal. Selby
of Dundee kicked the ball In the face cf
the wind to Springfield's ten-yard lin".
Taylor advancing It ten yards, Springfield
was then held tor downs. Dundee obtain
ing the ball, was also held for downs and
was forced to kick. Miller advancing tho
ball ten yards. By a series of end runs
Springfield advanced the ball twenty
yards. The half ended with the ball in
Springfield's territory, in Dundee's, posses
sion. Dundee's goal was never once m
danger this hslf. Things started out dif
ferently In the se-cond half. With the wind
agaluat him, Pike kicked to the eighteen,
yard line. Camp advancing the baH ten
yards. Dundee then resorted to kicking.
Selby booted one of his twisters to
Springfield's thlrty-one-yard line. OI1H
gan of Dundee recovering the ball. Again
Selby rooted the hall and sent It over tho
goal line and Camp tackled Miller for
safety, hut Dundee was penalised five
yards for off-side piny nnd the ball was
kicked again. Dow, gaining the ball on an
end kick sprinted fo Springfield's nine
yard lino and was there tackled anil
thrown out of hounds. Dundee was
pushed back for loss and Selhy's dro!
klck failed, Springfield obtaining the ball
on their own tm-yard line. Springfield
wns forced to kick. Dundee returned the
kirk Instantly, the bull coin over the
! goal line. Miller attempted to fall on
the ball but fulled, and Camp, falling on
it. made the only touchdown of tho game.
Selby kicked goal. Score, 8-0. The
features of the game Were the tackling
or Howell and Dow of Dundee. Pike being
the Springfield star. Dundee was treated
in a most hospitable manner In every re
spect, and teams wishing clean games
sre desired to phone James Calhoun of
DUNDEE. SPRINGFIELD. I
.... Le.it. j R.G
.... K.H. Ml
....L H.! R H
I StiH-tzel ..
I Pi-tere ....
linesmun, Payne; timekeeper, W. L. Selbv
Time of halves, 20 end 20. Attendan-e,
EVESTsi OX THE RISMXG TRACKS
Corrlgaa Wlna the Opening; Handicap
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 17.-4"iveii a well
Judged ride. Corrlgan, an old horse that
was overlooked In the betting, won the
handicap and i:.nt nddec at the opening
of the se.-"een at Oakland today. Loglsttlla,
Ruby and Dusty Miller were made the fa
vorites in the betting, while the winner was
phi; ed as low us 15 to t. The start In the
handicap, which was tbe fourth race, was
a good one, and Jennings' Ruby- attempted
to make a runaway ruce of It. But she
proved unecjual to the task and was dls
poeed of by Corrlgan and Loglstilla. The
latier was slow in Iteginnlnn and. although
the eastern horse closet! wnh a fast finish,
she could not get up enough speed to beat
Coriigau. The rinUh was an exciting one
as the first four horse were bunched
The season opened auspiciously and fully
el racing enthusiasts were present. Twenty-two
bookmakers handled the bets.
Weather good, track fast. Results:
First race, six furlongs: Burleigh won.
Military Man second, Mansard third. Tlme
Second race, mile and fifty yards: Bvron
erdale won, Lazcll second, Atkins third
Third race, five furlongs: Tony Faust
won. Native Son neeond, Melitap thiid.
Fourth race, mil.-, opening handicap:
Cf.rrlgan won. Logistilla second, Rubv
third. Time: !:.-.
Fifth race, mile: Massa won, Eekersall
second. Earl Rogers third. Time: 1:41V
Sixth race, futuilly course: Sir Edward
won, Gypsy King second. Hector third
CINCINNATI. Nov. 17. Results at I,
First race, six furlongs: Nedra won, Gra
nada second. Fire Alarm third. Time: 117.
S'-coud race, mile and sixteenth: John
Garner won. SI. Tammany second, Ravi.cua
third. Time: I :$2-s.
Third race declared off.
Fourth race, mile: Kereheval won, Nat
B. second. Debar third. Time: 1:44.
Fifth face, six furlongs: Martins won.
Black Art second. Sorreltop third. Time
Sixth race, mile: St. Noel won, Adesso
second. Trenola third. Time: :4f4.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 17. Results at Bcn
nlng: First race, selling. 3-year-olds, seven fur
longs, Columbia course: Firebrand won.
Anna Smith second, Hooray third. Tlmo
1:1.. Second race, fifth Blamlensburg steeple
chase, 1-year-olds and up. about two and a
half miles: Follow On win. Oleroao second.
Two horses finished. Time: J.21.
Third race, fifth t;rnd consolation. 2-yeai-olds.
seven furlongs. Columbia course:
Monfort won. Orphan Lad second, Touienne
third. Time: 1 :2M.
Fourth rate, J-year-olds. six furlona-s:
Watergrass won. Lady Tarantella second
Laby Willie third. Time: 1:11.
Fifth race, maiden 3 years und upward,
mile and sixty ards, Columbia course:
Turlsc won, Maistsr second, Markaman
third. Time: 1 4.
Sixth race, handicap for S-yer-olds and
upward, mile and sixteenth: Angler won.
Sonoma belle secoud. Agile thud. Time:
Referee Ryan Oat aa Hall.
! HKtMl RAPIDS. Mich. Nov. 17 Ed-iw-nd
Ryan of Detroit, who was referee
'of the- Lewla-Waui boxing contest of
' ThundaV night, which rrtulltd iu V.eiias
death, was releaed from custody today
on II. .''00 bail. l-wl and his train. :i,
Frank O'Brien. re still In custody. Lewi-
father. Jacob Pesterman. was erreei.-i
day and promptly turnlshed ball.
Shamrocks Ready with Coin.
To the Sporting Editor of The Te: We
notice In yestenmy s eonum m" e.-e,,.
Fort Crook say we have been doing a greai
deal of self-pralslng. Perhaps we have said
a word or two regarding our victory over
the bovs In blue. We hsven't In our
treasury st the present time, but we can
post ensn with any of the local sports
of good repute. Onlv a tew days ago wc
purchased henvv sweaters, which extracted
a little mone from our treasury. We have
called n meeting and all are unanimous In
favor of having a committee of three,
which shall consist of our coach, manager
and captain, go to Fcrt Crook to tnevt theb
commanding officer, coach end capteln. "
select aood and competent referee and unt J
plres. When all this Is done the mnnry wtl I
le- posted with Mr. Cavnnauah. After tti'
game we hope there will be entire satisfac
tion, as we, too, desire no more of this tin
stsirtsmanllke talk about our team being
Inferior to theirs, ns we have won from
them the Inst two years. We hope that
eveiyone who s-es this game enn say thai v .
It was as clean and sensational a game sf '
has been plaved ou a local gridiron In nian
a riav. MANAGER MURPHY.
Shamrock Club. South Omaha.
tale Freshmen Wla.
NEW HAVEN. Conn.. Nov. 17 -Tlie an
nual foot ball struggle between the Har
vard and Yale freshmen teams took place
tier this afternoon. Yale winning. ' to u.
The Yale lap) team Is the only team In th
countiy not scored upon this year. Tin'
field was slippery and Yale a superior
weight and speeel gave them every advant
age. Trick plays, forward and double
passes completely bewildered the visitors.
Reemrr Plans Snooting Inulfnt
BEEMER. Neb. Nov. 17.-(Speclal. -Beemer
crack shots ate contemplating hold
ing a bliierock shoot on Thanksgiving dav
for geese, ducks, turkeys, etc. They will
also attempt to get up a team shoot with
the neighboring towns, such as Wistner.
Pllger, Stanton. West Point, or any other
towns that wish to compete, with five-men
teams. A grsnd ball will be given in the
Mlssoarl Falls to Score.
ST. LOUIS. Mo., Nov. 17.-Vashiiigion
unlverelty defeated Missouri university of
Columbia today hy a score of 12 to v. The
features of the game were two runs by
Halfback Thomas cif Washington's team.
Tlie field was a muss nl mud.
Army Gam Cancelled.
WEST POINT. N. Y., Nov. 17.-The West
Point foot bell team canceled Us game
with Bucknell today. The gridiron was In
a sloppy condition and Coach Graves was
afraid to tlt-k Injury to his men with the
navy game so close.
Hair from Washlnaton'a Head.
NORR1STOWN. pa., Nov. 17 -The Wash
Ington Memorial chapel Rt Valley Forge
has come Into possession of a highly prized
relic for exhibition In the patriots' hall.
It Is a lock of hair from the head of Oen
eral George Washington. The gift Is from -Mrs.
Pechln of Philadelphia, to whom It:
was presented by James Hamilton, then SI
years old. who had received it from his
father. Alexander Hatulltnn. an aide-de-camp
to General Washington, to whom It
had been given by the general as a token
of esteem. -
The Great Clothes Puzzle
Ihj A. Frank Taylor
IT was beyond Brown altoarither.
His suit had looked good to him at his
Ttifc Latier had almost wept tears ut
pure Lupin! Joy when Brown held hi
L'ress t'amde be force ill- Lousing Glass.
Ami, .tilmiugn Hrown Was u.iuious be
cause his coat, seemed to reyiure a lot o.
iiiaiiipui..tion wucn put on
bccnui-c tho Kront had to be Jerked
down to maae the Collar nt snug and to
prevent the iapeis from hlalng away from
Ills tadJCMiC lensom
And the shoulders had to be smoothed
a good flea i by his Ta Hot's caressing
-Still he himself had had a Glad Spasm
as he surveyed his Ma my Form.
And he had considered his hnrd uarncd
Case Notes judiciously Invested.
But now what wns the matter witu,'
He had worn the Doggoned Thing only a
He had yaiikd down the Coat until it
almost had a Straight Front EffcL
And he had almost oiseiocated his irmti'i
a mad effort to smooth his own houldeJ-
And still the Coat Collar tried to erati
down bis Spine. .
The left lapel bellied like a Balloon Jlu
be a til-Knot Breeze.
And the loose Cloth In his should'je'
assumed an annulling Scallop Effect that
was simply Fierce.
H felt like a cross between -a Burglai
and a Signal of Distress every time he
caught a Fleeting Glimpre of himself in
a Stores Window.
And his wife oh, dar tne Brown
would have liked to have given Mrs.
Brown In charge for the unfeeling way
she harped on his "Lost Money."
1V you know what was the matter with
Brown's Clothes, Mr. Reader?
They hud simply been up against the
Fist iron Con Game, our old friend Dr.
Goose that was all!
Brown's Suit had been Railroaded through
a bunch of underpaid Tailor Greenies. I.
whs a Punk Joh when It left them.
And old Mr. Goose the Flat Iron had
to Shrink In the Fullness here and Siretoli
Out the 8cantnes there.
He had lo Slmpe the Collar and tlie
Brown's Suit was "doped" Into tempo
rary shape, that faded away In a sing!
Most Men have hud Brawn's experienc-.
- For there are Mighty Few Clothe that
are not Faked Into Shape with the Hot
Flat Iron for that's the Cheap way to
And we want you to "Get Wise," Mr
Reader, to the Tailoring Situation. You'll
then understand lietter what we're "up
against." In tha sale of our "Sincerity "
We sew ill Shape Permanence with the
needle we don't simply press It In wlih
tne hot Iron and That costs ua money.
Wear "Sincerity" Clothes as often n
you like In any kind of weather and thev
will hold their Shafie. and Sty in and Fii
until you're tired of the Cloth la sign.
If you get your right Suit tha Suit we
make for your particular Physique prae.
tlcelly for you you'll be happy wlih It
until it wears out for It will always fit you.
Now that's why It's Worth your time to
be sure that the Clothes you buy have the
label (tlow) of Uie "Sincerity" Tailors.
made and guaranteed y
Kuh, Nathan , Fischer Co.
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