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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 6, 1908)
THE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: nSETTEMBTTR 6, 1905.
BRIGHT FOOT BALL 0DIL00K
Great College Game Proraiiei Fine
Sport for Season.
SCHEDULES OF IMPORTANT GAMES
Karty Start Will Lea V t
Keaalaa Trmmi Tarlasj Lata
Octaher a a Karly
(KT ): "W- Knox, Carriiie Technnlnry; W. j not coach Wsst Point this year. It la x
U Andrn. IVlytechnlc Preparatory, ( pooled that "Tommy" Fennel! of Elmtra,
Brooklyn, and J. A. Mnorhad. Wftem coach of the Pennsylvania, state team, will
NEW TOEK, Bept. 8. A scrutiny of the
playing date of the more Important foot
ball teama of tha east, west and . aouth
Shows that Saturdays of October and No
vember fairly bristle with games that will
keep the Intereat of foot ball fans on de
' from week to week until the aeaaon closes
', in Philadelphia on November 2. with the
teama of the United States Naval and
Military academies rinsing- down . the cur
' tain for another twelve months.
. Although tha first contests of the fall are
i to be played on September It, there will be
j little of moment 'In gridiron circles until
the month of Octobar. It will' not be until
the closing Saturday of September arrives
1 that the majority of tha big teama awing
' Into line and play their first games. Even
these are llttla mora than practice affairs
arranged by the managera In order that
the coaches may be able to detect and rec
' tify In actual play faults that would spell
the undoing of the teama a month later.
No better evidenoe of the caliber of these
contests need be cited than the fact that
' the big teams play two games a week hi
many caaes, Wednesdays and Baturdaya
i being the most popular daya for the prac
tice struggles with the smaller college com
, Start of tha Blar Oamea.
, The second tsge of the season may be
i said to open this fait on October 3, when
' Princeton university plays the Springfield
Training school at Princeton and the team
, of Syracuse university travels to New
! Haven to test the early autumn metal of
j the Bulldog. A week later the games grow
trifle more important and from the long
I list of contests scheduled the Princeton
, Lafayette,. Syracuse-Carlisle Indian, Wll
: llama-Harvard, Yale-Holy Croaa and the
1 Pennsylvania State against University of
Pennsylvania games stand out as features.
I The middle of the month brings still other
struggles which will Interest ' followers of
the sport In all parts of tha country. On
. October 17 the Yale eleven will go to West
.Point to meet In annual gridiron battle the
army foot ball players. On tha same day
Cornell and 'Colgate meet at Ithaca, tha
Virginia Polytechnic Institute team Invades
the lair of the Tiger at Princeton, Penn
aylvanla and Brown are scheduled for
Franklin Field and In the middle west the
' representatives of the University of Chicago
and Illinois will mingle on Marshall field
These are the topllnera of the day, but
some idea of the popularity of. the game
may be gathered from tha fact that on the
aame afternoon there are no less than 104
-other contests between college and unlver
slty teams, and were the games between
high schools and academies counted the
total number of matches In all parts of the
country would pass tha WO mark.
'.The list two8aturdays of October begin
to give a taste of the foot ball feast to
come. On October 24 Colgate will play at
West Point, Lafayette visits Brown at
Providence, Dartmouth will be the guest of
Holy Cross at . Worcester, Syracuse after
playing. Princeton will be able to make
comparisons ' between the strength of the
Ells and the Tiger, while the Quakers will
attempt to down their old and formidable
rivals, . the Carlisle Indiana, on Franklin
field, Philadelphia. Just seven days later
It will , be Princeton's turn to tackle the
army -on the soldiers' plateau overlooking
trie Hudson. The aame day Brown will In
vade Cambridge In an attempt to overthrow
the Harvardltes. Dartmouth and Amherst
will meet at Andover, Cornell and Penn
sylvania State at Ithaca,' Syracuse and
Williams at Syracuse, Chicago and Minne
sota at Chicago. Michigan and Vanderbllt
at , Ann Arbor, Pennsylvania and Swarth
more at Philadelphia, with 109 other games
of, minor caliber being fought out all over
Real Season Comes.
With the dawn of November the real
championship contests approach. Novem
ber 7 sues the final tryouta. In some cases
previous to the big gamea of the season.
Yale will face Brown at New Haven, aa it
the custom a week previous to the Prince
ton contest. The Tigers, with Dartmouth
aa the opposing team, will demonstrate to
the coachea their fltnesa to meet the Blue
eleven weeks later. Harvard will try to
retain Its scalp with one hand and defeat
the Carllale red men with the other, and
among the long list of gamea for the day
the Syracuse-Colgste, Wisconsin-Minnesota,
Pennsylvania State-Bucknell aamea
stand out prominently. The following
Saturday, November 14,, marks the height
of the foot ba'll aeaaon. On that day Yale
and Princeton play their annual game at
Princeton. Dartmouth and Harvard meet
In the Imposing -stadium on Soldiers' field
nt Cambridge, and the elevens of Cornell
and Pennsylvania will uphold the prestige
of eastern foot ball In the two greateat in
tersection atrugglea of the year, meeting
Chicago and Michigan, respectively. Of
aecondard Interest on the ssme day will be
tha gamea between Brown and Vermont,
Syracuse and Tufta and Virginia and
The struggle between Harvard and Yale
at New Haven on November ?1 marks the
waning of foot ball for another year, both
in the east and the weat. The gamea bet
gin to diminish In number even on thla
date, and few have the Importance of
thoae of the preceding week. Among those
that stand out prominently, aside from the
meeting of the Crimson and the Blue, are
the gamea between Chicago and Wlsconaln,
Michigan and Syracuse, Williams and Am
herst. Washington and Vanderbllt. and the
Navy and Virginia Polytechnic. Thanksgtv
ing day, which some years ago msrked the
climax of each gridiron season, has but
few big gamea to boast of this autumn
Pennsylvania and Cornell will meet In
their annual struggle In Philadelphia, the
Carlisle Indians tackle the eleven of St.
Louis university -despite the fact that two
days previous the red men will have faced
the Unlveraity of Minneaota at Minne
polta. With a lapse of but twenty-four
bourse Franklin 'field will again be the
scene of a foot7 ball game, thla one the
cloaing contest of the . seaaon, when the
Army and tha Navy tea an line up for their
yearly foot ball battle before the thous
and of spectators that gather annually to
w1tnaa the stirring' struggle between the
two academy elevens.
Makers at Cesrkn,
Yals and the Unlveraity of Chicago are
tied aa tha largest providers of coachea,
each having furnlahed nine of thla sea
son's list, not- Including former, players
coaching their own college elevens. It Is
significant, too, that Alonso Stagg, the
coach of Chicago, who has had a hand
In the instruction of tha majority of the
Maroon graduates now coaching, la a Yale
man, although It cannot be said that Stagg
' follows Yale methods entirely.
At the present time Yale la represented
. in tha coaching field by the following men
! Alonso A. Stsgg, University of Chicago
Aobert Forbes, University of Oregon; How
ard Jones. Syracuse university; H. P. Ol
f eott. City College of New York; Graham
.Foster. Beloil; R T. Hlnton, Georgetown
University of Pennsylvania. Following
precedent, Yale also has one ef Its-own
graduates for the head coach of the Blue
eleven, L. H. Blalow holding the position
this fall, and others will help at Weat
Point and Annipolls later In the season.
Next In point of numbers In the east are
the University of Pennsylvania and Dart
mouth college, each of which lias sent out
seven coaches for this fall, not Including
their graduates, who are coaching at their
respective alma maters. Pennsylvania s
men are George Levene, University of Ten
nessee; E. Green, University of North Car
olina; E. R. Wlngard. Louisiana Slate; B.
W. Dickson, Lehigh; J. C. Hollenback.
Franklin and Marshall; G. W. Weede.
Washburn, and Fred C. Vail, Earlham, lnd.
Dartmouth's representatives are W. H.
Bullock. Howard, D. C; M. W. Bullock,
Massachusetts Agricultural; D. 8. Austin,
Middlebury, Vt.; John Qlaae. Phillips Ex
eter academy; E. A. Herr. University of
Vermont; R. R. Brown, Washington and
Lee, and G. N. Bankhart, Colby.
Ontpnt of Smaller Schools.
.The other three eastern collegoa, although
well up In playing the game Itself, have
not done so well for the coach supply.
Cornell has sent out but three men E. R.
Bweetland. at 1 Colgate; W. S. Newman.
Georgetown university (D. C), an F. J.
Furman, Mississippi Agricultural and Me
chanical. Princeton has but one graduate
among outside coaches Fred Smith, at
Fordham university and Harvard haa H.
Snyder at Oberlin.
In the weat Chicago tops the list. Mark
Catlln la at the University of Iowa; Hugo
Bezdck at the University of Arkansas,
Fred M. Walker, Utah Agricultural; J. M.
Sheldon, Unlverrity of Indiana; L. L. Lar
spn, Agricultural and Mechanical of Texas;
Jesse C. Harper, Alma; J. B. Craig. Ge
neva, Pa., and John F. Tobln, All Hallows,
Utah. The University of Wisconsin has
the next best representation, with six
men out on the field J. G. Fogg, Caae
school; J. R. Richards, University of Colo
rado; A. G. Flndlay,' University of Mon
tana; E. B. Cochems, St. Louis university;
C. L. Brewer, Michigan Agricultural, and
William Juneau, Marquette. The Univer
sity of' Michigan has Its most Important
graduate coach at Vanderbllt university In
the person of Dan McGugln. The others
are A.' E. Herrnsteln, Ohio State; F. S.
Norcross, Oregon Agricultural, and F. C.
Longman, University of Wooster.
Harvard, urged by alumni and under
graduates alike, haa made advances toward
recalling Bill Reld, who ' was head coach
at Cambridge In 1906. Reid at present holds
a responsible position ' in the Belmont
Military academy, California.
be here for some time, besides taking part
In the general management of affairs,
through the executive committee. "Ed"
Alexander and "Cllns." Wyckoff will both
be seen back here this fall.
MIDDIES TO GATHER THIS MONTH
!Savy Foot Ball Tram Will Start oa
ANNAPOLIS. Aid., Sept. 5. Twenty-si
midshipmen, comprising the pick of the
championship foot ball team of the United
States Naval academy, are now on leave
of absence and at their homos awaiting
the call that will bring them back to the
academy about the 24th Instant. -The mem
bers of the foot ball team have been al
lowed to go to their homes a week In ad
vance of the other midshipmen as they
hove to return to the academy one week
earlier than their classmates, so as to get
to work on the gridiron. It has been the
custom for years for the foot ball players
to return In advance of their fellow mid
dles, thereby curtailing; their vacation.
This year, however, the authorities have
made it up hy allowing them a week at
the beginning of the vacation period.
The twenty-six midshipmen are In splen
did condition. With the number are Percy
W. Northcroft, the huge tackle, whose
home Is Pautucket, R. I., and all the other
members of last year's squad except those
who have graduated, and Max B. De Mott
of Nlles, Mich., end on the eleven of last
year, who had to be left at Newport, R. I.,
on account of an attack of typhoid fever.
It la doubtful whether or not De Mott
will be able to play foot ball during the
coming season. If he does not, the loss
will be severely felt, aa Dague, the other
end, haa graduated. This will give the
coaches the task of developing) two. ends,
and it will not be an easy one. However,
there Is much good material and the job
will probably fall to Douglass Howard,
captain of the eleven of 1905, who will be
one of the coaching staff. Howard was
one of the best ends who ever played at
WHAT FAIR HARVARD OFFERS
Enthusiasts Begin to Wonder What
Sort of Team Is Coming;.
CAMBRIDGE, Maes., Sept. 6.-Foot ball
enthusiasts are wondering - what sort of
an eleven will represent the Crimson this
year. The candidates will be summoned
for practice September 15, and then thlnga
will be on the move till the end of the
- Of the men who faced old El'i last Novem
ber, none of the regulars have graduated
and two of the substitutes are gone. Of
the "H" men eligible this year there are
Captain T. R. Burr, '09; H. Finn. Jr., '10;
Hoar. '09; G. G. Browne. '10, and V P.
Kennard, 09. Burr will very likely con
tinue at tackle unless there Is a scarcity
of good guards, when he will be shifted
to his old place.
Of the second eleven Fish. Kennard,
Roblnso.s IlJilen, Phllliphar and Comstock
will come out for the vacant tackle posi
tions. The' fight for tackle this year
promises to be unusually bitter, and the
winning men won't be known for weeks
after the ball begins to be passed.
Guards are scarce. Burr most likely at
tackle, leaving the fight to come among
Hoar Frockhelmer of last year's second
team, and Dunlap and Maguire of the
freshmen.. Every year there are a number
of lightweight men trying for guard, but
have to be dropped on that account.
End are plentiful this year. G. G.
Browne and Houston look the best at this
stage of the year. Pierce and Foster of
last year's squad will also be out for work
this month. There are also Cooper of
the second team and Crowley. Corbett,
Harding and Rogers of the freshmen. R. C.
Brown, captain of the freshmen last yeur
until his Illness will Jsy for a place on
the varsity eleven.
Cutting will have the call for the vacant
place at quarter. Toward the end of last
season' he was playing a good game and
may be the varsity choice thla season.
Cate and Galattl will also be tried and
G G. Browne may be worked out there
by' Coach Percy Haughton.
Grant's place at center will very , likely
go to Hourse, substitute last season. Smith
of the freshmen and Dore of the second
team will put up a struggle for the place,
W. H. Brown, formerly of Exeter and
Ineligible luxt season, will be formidable
candidate for full back. However, Water-
bury and Plumer of laat year's substi
tutes will be out for the pUce In the center
of the back field.
White and Gray, out last year with, the
second team, and Cutler and Mlnot of the
freshmen will try for the back field, and
ought to make tha choice & hard one.
Ullbert and Graydon, out for full back
last year, will most likely be shifted to
half back this season, and the Crimson will
have a strong, hard-running powerful back
coach Haughton will take personal
charge of the punters, and Harvard will
nave some good kickers when he gets
through with them. Captalrj Burr will do
ine punting tor the team.
SCHEDULE FOR THE QUAKER TEAM
Two Months of Hard Work Is Laid
Out (or Them.
PHILADELPHIA. Sept. 5. -The revised
football schedule of the University of Penn
sylvania shows that the Quakers will play
twelve games this fall, all of which are to
be contested on Franklin Field, this city,
xcept one. On November 14 the annual
game with Michigan will be played at Ann
Arbor, the same as last year. The Quakers'
season opens September 26, with a game
at home against the University of West
Virginia and closes on Thanksgiving Day,
November 26, against Cornell, at Franklin
Field. The revised schedule follows:
September 26 West Virginia, Franklin
September 30 Urslnus. Franklin Field.
October 9 Eucknell, Franklin Field.
October 7 Vlllanovs, - Franklin Field.
October 10 State college, Franklin Field.
October 14 Gettysburg. Franklin Field.
October 17 Brown, Franklin Field.
October 24 Indians, Franklin Field.
October 31 Open.
November 7 Lafayette, Franklin Field.
November 14 Michigan, Ann Arbor.
November 26 Cornell, Franklin Field.
TENNIS SHARPS FROM ENGLAND
Ritchie and Parke, Who Are Coming
to Play for the Davis tup.
LONDON, Sept. 5. The English Lawn
Tennia association has decided to accept
he invitation of the American Lawn Tennis
association to play the preliminary round
for the Davis cup In the United States.
M. J. G. Ritchie, the Olympic champion
and J. C. Parke, the Irish champion, have
been chosen to represent Great Britain
and they sailed for New York on the
Lucania on August 19.
Both men are new to America, though
Ritchie haa met practically every Ameri
can player who has visited England and
J. C. PARKE.
knows the play of Seals Wright and W.
A. Larned thoroughly. He is a Londonerer.
At present he holds - two championships
He won the doubles championship Wlm-
beldr this summer, with A. F. Wilding of
New Zealand aa his partner, and later
carried off the Olympic singles.
He plays lawn , tennis practically all the
year round, for when the English season is
over he viBlts the continent to play in all
the leadlnsj competitions there, besides car
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Pioneers off flhe Barley Bel
fought many a hard battle to defend-their homes and farm land against the brave and wily red man.
Among the early pioneers of Northern Wisconsin came John Gund, a German brew-master, who was
attracted by the barley-growing lands about La Crosse. . At once he built a brewery of logs and estab
lished his famous brew
This all happened more than 50 years ago, and "Peerless" Deer today, brewed in a model 20th
century brewery, is famed throughout America to lovers of barley malt, and hop brew. "Peerless0
is to be had at all first-class places and is the first choice of the discriminating. Order a case for your
home today. '
It is an exhilarating and healthful beverage.
JOHN GUND BREWING CO.
LA CROSSE. WIS.
W. C. HEYDEN, Mgr. Omaha Branch, Omaha, Neb.
Telephone Douglas 2344, Independent A2344.
and 1908. Last year he also beat Ritchie In
the European championship at Dublin.
He would probably have made a big
show in this year's English championship
had he entered. He and (Ritchie should
make a strong pair.
Ritchie is a base line player of the Beals
Wright order, always keeping a good length
and never getting rattled. Parke, on the
other hand, rn,akes up In dash what he lacks
In steadiness. His style and methods are
similar to those of W. A. Larned. He has
an effective awrvlce, a powerful drive,
plenty of stamina, and Is deadly at the
net. Mr. Parka is studying at the Irish bar.
i '. t
FIGHT TRUST FOR MILWAUKEE
Combine to Control Boalna; Matches
NEW YORK, Bept. B- Milwaukee may
soon be the scene of operations of anothei
fight trust, not of course on aa large a
scale as that In San Francisco, but. of scope
enough to handle the boxing proposition ir.
that section of the country. The would-be
magnates propose that the offlcera of the
three- clubs in the city get together and
arrange dales satisfactory to all, besides
determining the maximum percentage tj
be paid star boxers. Such a combination is
a wise plan for It is almost a certainty thut
If the three clubs do not combine forces
and work in harmony their squabbles will
sound the knell of boxing in Milwaukee.
Aeronef is a French general
CORNELL MASSES ITS CONTROL
All Athletics to Be Handled by 0
ITHACA. N. Y.. Sept. 6 What may be
an important step toward the centralisa
tion of all athletics at Cornell will go Into
effect this fall, when the minor sports as
sociation will establish beudejuarters In
the offices of the Athletic association on
'Tioga street. The books of the minor as
sociation will be brought down the hill
and be subject to the supervision and regu
lation of the graduate manager.
Within a few weeks the gridiron at
Percy field will be In shape for practice
for the coming aeaaon. Men are now work
ing at the field removing base ball diamond
and, laying out the foot ball field. The
grandstands are being repaired and the big
ateel stand will be put up shortly.
Although the -regular date for foot ball
practice has been set for September 21, a
week later than last year, it is considered
probable that there will be a number of
men working out there before that time.
Morris S. Halliday Is at present the only
foot ball coach In the city.
No definite list of the men who will be
back to coach this fall can yet b. ob
tained. Secretary W. J. Norton of the
Cornell Foot Ball Alumni association, who
lives in New York, Is In correspondence
with all of the old foot ball men. and it
la reported that a schedule of coaches and
coaching dates has been prepared. Cornell
will miss Lieutenant "Joe" Beacham this
year. It Is possible that he may be able
to get back for a day or two. but most of
his time will be spent at West Point, where
he Is to be one of the two cosches In sole
charge of the army. Forbes of Yale will
: . a
aeronautic apparatus embraced under the
head of "helicopters," "aeroplanes" and
Crown Prince Frederick William has be
come one of the most ardent aeronauts In
Germany as a result of his ascension in a
military dirigible machine.
What might be called an all-Italian dirlg-
Ihla balloon of the capacity of 2,60u meters
la being built for the Italian army, all parts
naving oven mane in Italy.
The English people are likely soon to
have an opportunity of witnessing: the
flights of the Wright brothers on the aero
plane, the Motor club having Invited them
to Decojne Its guests.
Now that the Baldwin dirigible balloon
has been accepted, government officials are
directing attention toward getting from
congress as large an appropriation us possi
ble, not less than SKxi.uuu, to buy a fleet of
With the exception of the third Belgian
pilot the aeronauts who will compete In the
tniernHtionai oatioon contest, wnicn starts
from Berlin In October, have been choben.
More than sixty balloons, large and small
are now expected to start.
M. Franclseo Antnnettl has made a gift
t-i the Aero club of France of $200 for prizes
to he awarded to pilots who are members
of the Aero club of France and who shail
steer bHlloons of the first class in a distance
competition without landing.
Preliminary steps hsve been taken for
the formation of an aero club In Washing
ton. A comniniee or four, urtgartier Uen
eral Allen, Augustus Post, secretary of the
Aero club; Ir. Zahm of the Catholic I'ni-
verslty of America and a newspaper man
have been appointed to form the club. I
In the opinion of Lieutenant F. 8. Laiim '
mistakes made bv the management ot ;
Henry Farman's recent exhibition In thr I
I'nlted Blates were responsible tor the !
financial f a ill re. Me cannot understand I
why the American svndlcate did not choose
a western clly for some preliminary flight
instead or the neighborhood or rew oik.
France Is to possess a fourth military air
ship, the "Libertine." the construction of
which will soon be started. The length of
the gas bag is to be sixty-spven meters
and it will be propelled bv a nlnetv-horse
power motor. The French aerial fleet at
present consists of the Lebaudy, Vllle de
Paris and Repuhllnue.
Believing tha' this country surpasses all
others in the manufacture of balloons. A.
Holland Forres, one of the American com
petitors for the Coupe International des
Aeronautes. In Berlin on October in, has
had the big globe which he will ui con
structed in the I'nlted States. Mr. Forbes'
"The Conqueror" will he the only Amer-Ican-made
balloon in the race.
M. J. G. RITCHIE,
rying off premier honors at Ca'nnes, Nice,
Monte Carlo and other pleasure resorts at
various times. Mr. Ritchie has won the
championship of Germany five times in the
last six years. He has also beaten H. L.
He Is 38, has a houseboat on the river for
the leading Thames regattas and takes a
holiday from lawn ternis by sculling. Only
a few weeks ago he gH Into the final ot
the Walton regatta and was only beaten by
half a length by a much younger opponent.
J. C, Parke first made his name known
as a Rugby football International player.
but when he took up lawn tennis he quickly
drew to the front at the game. Though
only 3s. h haa already won the Irish lawn
tennis championship three times. In 1904, 190$
i - i
Pffii for Yon
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JJ-J columns of The Omaha Bee. The best positions
as clerks, bookkeepers, managers, salesmen and private
secretaries can be obtained through The Bee Want Ads.
If you are out of a position, don't roam the streets
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The best firms in Omaha advertise daily in The Bee
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VINTON STREET PARK
September A-0, 7-7
9 ranri Sunday 1st called 2: SO
3 games Monday 1st called 2:30
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