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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 8, 1908)
HIE OMAIU SUNDAY BEE; NOVEMBER 8, 1003.
JAYHAWRLRS NEXT ON LIST
Contfmiken Will 6trlTe to Do Up
. Their Ancient Enemy.
K. U. HAS GOOD TEAM WAITING
Kaaaaa pales Have Be klagr
Flad Oat Hoaia af ba Nebraska
Farmatlaas -Other JHarl
LINCOLN, Nov, T. (Speclal)-Now that
A mas, the. most feared and greatest rival
of Nebraska has been met, the Cornhusk
ers are anxiously awaiting the inu with
Kanaas at Lincoln, neit Saturday, This
contest with the Jayhawkers will be the
most Important game on the Nebraska
schedule from the viewpoint ef the students
at the state school, The fames with Wa
bash and the Carlisle Indians Will probably
be Just as hard fought the ene a week
from today, but there Is a traditlonl dint
ing to the annual meeting with Kansas
that makes the game the most Interesting
for the students, ' .
For many years preceding the rise ef
Ames into prominence, Nebraska and
Kansas were the leading football teams In
the Missouri valley, and every year the
championship of that region was fought
out between the football teams of these
(wo schools, Both elevens looked forward
to the annual meeting and pointed for It
as the greatest game of the gridiron season.
Fortune varied between the two teams and
neither ef them had a cinch on tha title
for any great number of years,
Since the lews Aggies took a high rank
in the Missouri valley foot ball circles three
years ago and became the honorable rival
of Nebraska, Kansas has been pushed out
of Its former posuton relative to the Oorn
huskers, It Is ne longer the chief con
tender with Nebraska for first honors In
the valley, but Its annual struggle with the
Oornhuskers has lost none of the Interest
tot tha students which formerly obtained.
' During the last three seasons Kansas has
not been as strong as Nebraska and Ames.
In 190$ Kansas defeated Nebraska, but
critics conceded the Cornhuskers had the
better team. That year Ames also defeated
Nebraska, and the showing of the Aggies
against the Cornhuskers was so much- bet
ter than that made by the men from the
Sunflower state that the husky Iowa
players were given a clear claim to the
Missouri valley title.
Last year Kansas was put out of the
running In the middle of the season by
Washburn, and the fight for the champion
ship rested between Nebraska and Ames.
All fall the scheduled game between these
two teams overshadowed all ather Missouri
valley games. When the two teams met
In Lincoln In November the most fiercely
fought game witnessed In the west was
played and the Cornhuskers won out by
the narrow margin of one point, making
themselves the leaders In the valley.
" This fall the position of the Jayhawkers
has been peculiar. For the first few weeks
of the season little attention was paid to
them, for it was expected that they would
'be extremely weak. But as the season ad
vanced and the eleven won game after
game It was seen that Coaches Kennedy
and Mosse were developing a real foot ball
machine, and that Kansas by the time Ne
braska was met would be In shape to make
a strong bid for the game.
Developments during the Inst two weeks
nave caused the Nebraska coaches to come
' to fear the game with the Jayhawkers.
Against Washington university of 8t.
, Louis, s team rated as one of the best In
'Missouri, Conch Kennedy's men made a
- temarkabie showing," uslnft , modern foc-t
ball plays with great success, and In a
way outclassing thtlr opionents. They
displayed a keen krjowtedge of the new
game, using the forward pass and onslde
kick with good effect. In this game the
Jsyhawker line also proved to be a stone
mall for Wsshlngn, The showing In this
gams caused Kansas stock to take a sud
den rise, and led the supporters of the
team te hope for a return to championship
Kenaedr Takes Hope.
' CoHoh Kennedy hlmMlf Is again taking
hepe end now believes his men will be In
form ta give the Cornhuskers a great bat
tle and probably defeat them. He saw
the Iowa-Nebraska game and was free In
admitting that hi team could give either
the Cornhuskers or Hawkeyes a hard run.
Ills remarks were taken to Indicate that
he thought Nebraaka would have "to play
better ball agalnat Karras than It did
gainst Iowa In order to win on Novem
For two weeks Coach Kennedy has been
pointing his tesm for the coming strtiggls
with-the Cornhuskers. All the information
that' could be secured regarding the Ne
braska plays has been used to good ad
vantage of Kennedy and his assistants In
getting the Jayhawkers ready. Last week
on two or three occasions the Haskell In
dians, who met Nebraska three weeks
ago,' were lined up against the Kansas
team and employed Nebraska plays on both
flis defense and offense. Beports from
the scene of the Kansas practice say that
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Kennedy's men outplayed the Indians dur
ing theae daya.
On the defense the Jayhawkers broke
down the wall of the Indians and scored
frequently, while on the offense the red
men were not sole to do sny successful
work with the Nebrsaka plnys. The for
ward pass and onslds' kick, which have
been used so extensively by "King" Cole's
pupils this fall, failed to gain when em
ployed by the Indians. This week other
Cornhusker plays which Coach Kennedy
saw the Cornhuskers work successfully at
Iowa City were given to the Kansas scrubs,
who at times played rings around the 'var
sity. This was what Kennedy expected,
however, and be will continue to have the
scrubs use these plays next week that the
regulars msy study them more thoroughly.
Coach Kennedy had two of his assistants
watching the Nebraska-Ames game today,
and the new plays uncovered by Nebraska
in this game will also be given to the
scrubs to use this week. Kennedy has
seen so many of the Cornhusker plays this
fall that the Kanaas rooters believe he
ought to be well prepared to meet Ne
braska next Saturday.
Col Is Not Worried.
Coach Cole, however, has manifested no
concern about the spying of the Kansas
coaches. Very few of the plays uncovered
so far this year will be used Saturday.
Despite the large number of new plsys the
Nebrsska coach has already worked out,
he still has several more good ones which
he has been saving for Kansas, and he
thinks Kennedy's spying on the Nebraska
team will be of little use to the Jayhawkers
At Nebraska the students have the ut
trost confidence In the ability of their
team to defeat Kansas. To them Kansas
has appeared to be a second clsss eleven
all year and they never have considered It
seriously thin season. Injuries to the Corn
huskers they believe will be the only con
tingency that can keep their team from
triumphing over the honorable rivals from
the Sunflower state. It Is this that led
them to fear for their team ln the game
with Ames today. If many of the players
sre laid up for very long from the In
juries received today the team might enter
the Kansas game next Saturday greatly
weakened, and In that event, and that
event only, they think, the Jayhawkers
might Sfjeese out a victory.
Coach Cole has outlined the program for
the work of the Cornhuskers this week
snd has announced that there ".111 be no
letup In the strenuous training of the last
four weeks. Secret practice will be held
on three days at the state farm. Scrim
mages will occur on probably only two of
these. Most of the time will be spent in
developing new plays suited to the at
tack and defense of the Jayhawkers.
Basket Ball Practice.
Basket ball practice Is progressing nicely
and Director Clapp Is well pleased ' with
the ante-season showing of the candidates.
The practice has been held every afternoon
at 4 o'clock for the last two weeks, and
over forty men, the largest squad In the
history of the school, have reported reg
ularly. The prospects are encouraging for
a strong team.
The schedule of the Cornhuskers this sea
son will contain more hard games than
last season. There will be six or seven
good games on the home floor. The two
most Important ones will be with Minne
sota on February 18 and 10. These games
with the Gophers wero arranged by Dr.
Clapp at a meeting of the conference rep
resentatives In Chlcsgo last week. Besides
these two games Missouri, Kansas and
probably Iowa will be brought to Lincoln
for one or more games apiece.
The Cornhuskers will probably make two
trips, being away on each t of them five
days. One will be made into Minnesota,
Wisconsin and Iowa, and tjia other Into
Missouri and Kansas. The : southern trip
this season will Include the greater num
ber of games, Missouri, Kansas, Washing
ton, Baker and the Kansas City Athletic
club probably being played.
The Missouri valley conference will take
up the question of organizing a basket ball
league next Tuesday at a meeting to be
held In Kansas City at the Costes hotel.
At this meeting a set of rules and a sched
ule for this season will be adopted.
Missouri. Washington, Kansas, Ames,
Iowa, Drake and Nebraska will have repre
sentatives present. Dr. Clapp will be the
delegate from Nebraska.
Cross-Coantry Team Rob.
Nebraska will send a team to the western
conference cross-country ,run at Chicago
next Saturday. Chicago, Wisconsin, Minne
sota and Illinois will have teams entered
In this run. The course to b run over at
Chicago Is five miles long. Nebraska won
the race three times during the last four
years. Last fall by defeating Chicago and
Wisconsin, It became the permanent pos
sessor of the silver cup which had been
offered by A. O. Spaulding.
The team which will represent Nebraska
next week was selected at a tryout held
Wednesday evening. The men composing
It will be Bauman (captain), George, Gable,
Amber son and JRatcllffe. The best time In
the tryout was made by Talon, a fresh
man, who covered the five miles In twenty
Seven minutes and forty-seven seconds.
Talon, on account of the freshman rule,
will not be allowed to compete in the race
This fall Nebraska does not expect to
win the run. The team is not as fast as
the one sent east last year, while Wiscon
sin and Chicago are both reported to be
represented by speedier runners than they
had a year ago. Nebraska, however, hopes
to finish better than last,, and ought to
run even the winners of the first two
places a close race.
BADGERS WTH FROM GOPHERS
Only Score la Tonekdowa by Wla.
eensia la First Half.
MINNEAPOLIS, Nov. 7.-Wlsoonsln de
feated Minnesota this afternoon In one of
the hardest fought games ever played on
Northrop field, by a score of 6 to ft. Wis
consin scored a touchdown In the first hslf
on (t farward pass, but failed to kick goal.
Wisconsin would have scored again in the
second half had the game been one minute.
longer. Moll punted over Johnston's head
and Wisconsin got the ball on Minne
sota's ten-yard line. Two attacks on the
line carried the ball to the Minnesota three
yard line, where Wisconsin had the ball
when time was called. Minnesota had poor
success with the forward pass, while Wis
consin worked It to good advantage. John
ston was the star of the game, his end
runs and line plunges being the feature of
the game. Moll played a star game for
The teams lined up as follows:
... n a.
R H B
umpire. Snow of Michigan; fluid Judgu. F
Porter, Cornell; head linesman, Fleagsr,
Royal Foal Taaraaaeeat.
Beginning tomorrow evening at 7:90
o ciock the itoyal pool touriuunent will
open between Will Usher and Sam Frledun.
Theae players will constitute the tourna
ment i Roy White, Will Usher, tlenry
Harsch, barn Prince, Sam Ftleden, Con
ureener and Jease Reynolds.
By using the various departments of The
Bee Want Ad pages you get ths best results
at the leaet expense.
KANSAS COMING FOR FIGHT
Coach Kennedy Will Try Results with
Hit Men in Week.
MEN ON QUI VIVE FOR GAME
Kebraska rorsaalloas Belag I sea la
Scrimmage by Freshntea ta Pre
pare First Klevea for Cora
k aaker Taetles.
LAWRENCE, Kan., Nov. 7. (Special.)
Next Saturday Coach Kennedy will take
his yet undefeated team of pigskin chasers
and travel northward to the camp of
"King" Colo and do battle with the strong
Cornhusker team. Kennedy will have his
team trained to the limit and coached to a
point much finer than any time they have
been this season. This will bs the first game
the Jawhawkera have played outside of
Lawrence this year. The Nebraskans will be
the first team they have met over which
they were not confident of victory. Every
man will go Into the game "on his toes"
and be in physical condition to "keep up"
throughout the full seventy minutes. On
the other hand 'Kennedy Is hoping to find
In "King" Cole's men an overtrained, over
confident team. The Cornhuskers for the
last two weeks have been kept on the apex
of 'training In order to meet teams of
greater strength than the Kansans and It
stands to reason they will not be in as good
condition when they meet Kansas Saturday
as they were when they faced Ames or
Although Kennedy will take his team to
Lincoln In pink of condition, there Is still
a question whether they will be able to
hold up against the Nebraskans. This
week's practice was badly broken Into by
many of the men being away to vote. Mon
day and Tuesday were holidays and many
of the men were home for the week's end.
Kennedy and Mosse returned from the
Iowa game with only tales of woe, though
by no means discouraged. When ' asked
what he thought of Kansas' prospects
against either team Coach Kennedy seemed
dlsinollned to talk, but Insisted that Kan
sas had a chance against either team.
Mosse seemed more optomlstlo and said,
"Kansas should be able to hold Its own
against Iowa if they came out of the Ne
braska game In fair condition."
Since their return from Iowa City the
coaches have been putting In their hardest
licks at getting the line to start faster.
All season the line has been weak, alerting
slow and full of holes. Of late the holes
have seemed to mend pretty well, but on
offense the men do not taka the aggressive
The line has been greatly strengthened
this week by the return to school of "Red"
Burt. "Red" has had a regular position
on the 'varsity for two years at end. He
has been In the contracting business and
that has kept him out of school
Although he will not be able to stsi
grill of seventy minutes In a game,
be invaluable to fill In with. Cal
still having trouble with his k,
though he reports regularly Tor,
It Is doubtful If It would hold
game. Stephenson, at full bac
knee thrown out this week so
keeping him out of practice w
It must be something serious
can stand no end of punlshme
murmur. V. Woods has been
table this week. He Is a new
'varsity, but has been a falthf
the "scrubs" and If given a c
hold his own In a real game.
The freshmen have been usl
formations In scrimmage aga
sity this week and at tlmerf
stantial gains with them,
pass haa come In this week f
its share of attention. Kennel
slow to work up this play, tl
he Is to moet teams which he
his ten yards on straight
ball he has finally taken up
getlcally the "flipping play."
he haa some beautiful format!
boys smile when they tell of
one but tho regulars know
tlons, as all practice this we
of the secret order, behind 1
This sort of work, the coach
be kept up the remainder of
The booting boys continue
special workout under the dl
tton of Assistant Coach Moss
he does not pretend to be turn
phonomenal kicker, all the boj
partment are showing
ment In this department what Is needed
most Is a punter who canj beat forty
yards. There Is not much 4oln the
place kicking. Bond does fairly well, but
that Is all that can be said of him. Dah
leno can kick goal from any angle, but
he takes more time than a place kicker
More enthusiasm Is being manifested over
the Nebraska game than any game thus
far ths season.- As no railroad rate could
be secured by the management. It Is not
probable that many rooters will accom
pany the team. This Is most unfortunate,
for two years ago when the Jayhawkers
journeyed to Lincoln supported by a train
load of rooters defeat was turned to vic
tory, which turn would doubtless have
been taken had the team been alone. When
asked about the possibility o a post-season
gams between the freshmen teams of
the two universities, Manager Lansdon
most emphatically denied such arrange
ment, stating at the same time that owing
to the rules of the school no game can be
scheduled for the freshman team other
than class games. Foot . ball bugs here
would llki tJ sea the two teams get
together, as Rouse hss a well drilled team
of youngsters who could very likely re
deem a defeat that the first team may get
at Unco! a.
DARTMOUTH BEATS PRINCETON
Haaovesr Teana Plays the More Con
NEW YORK. Nov. 7. Before a wildly
cheering crowd that packed the Polo
groun)b, Dartmouth's foot ball team gave
Princeton Its first defeat of the season to
day, Scoring 10 points to Its opponent's 1
It was anybody's game until the final
whistle blew although the men from Han
over exhibited the more consistent ball.
Plshon, the tiny quarter back he weighs
but I2t pounds played brilliantly. In addi
tion he directed his team with excellent
Judgment. His forward passes brought
about the winning score. . Buckingham's
short punt had given Dartmouth the ball
on Princeton's twenty-yard line. Plshon
then oalled for a forward pass and hurled
the ball cleanly to Schlldmlller. who dashed
across the goal.
Immediately before, at the opening of
the second half, Princeton secured the ball
on Dartmouth's twenty-yard line on a
holding penalty. Successive line plunges
carried the leather over and Waller kicked
Dartmouth's other score came In the first
kialf. The ball had slg-sagged back and
forth without either side gaining a de
cided advantage when Hauley finally got
away on a forty-yard run around Prtnoe
ton's left end, bringing the leather to the
New Jersey men's thirty-two yard line.
A few seconds later Sherwln fell back for
a drop kick. The angle was diflcult but ha
booted the plgshln squarely between the
ports. On the whole Dartmouth's victory
was clean cut and Princeton ta more than
ever worried over the Tale game next Sat
urday. There were fifteen substitutes, three men,
Marks, Sparks and Welch, being tsken out
ft. B Welch
ft. T. Boot
R. O Bnf fcinjtijm
U o Willir
U K Joti l
Q. B Dlllm ' I
R. H XM.I
L. H THht
F. B MoCrJMa
Maaadr (C. U K
Touchdowns: Cunningham, Schlllmlller.
goals from touchdowns: Waller, R. Benk
hsrt; goal from field: Sherwln; substitu
tions: Dartmouth, Hohan for Marks; Ryan
for Ingesoll; L. Bankhart for BoMllmlller;
Greenwood for Hoban; ffeward for Haw
ley; Daly for Kennedy. Princeton: Pfelfrer
for Head; Cunningham for Ffelfferj Sparks
for TIbbott; Csss for Welch; Bamman for
Sieglln; Bishop for Sparks; Bergen for
Dillon; Gill for Cass; Mclas for QUI. Time
of halves: 30 minutes. Referee: Mr. Morlce
of Pennsylvania. Field Juda-e: Dr. Williams
of Pennsylvania: Head linesman: Mr. Oke
son of Lehigh.
AMES LOSES GREAT BATTLE
(Continued from First Page.)
yard line. Hubbard tried to gain through
left tackle and was thrown for a small
loss. B. Lambert fumbled tho ball on the
next plsy and there was no advance. E.
Lambert puntod outside tha field of play
at Nebraska's thirty-yard line. Nebraska
took the ball and Blrkner on a try at
tatkle failed to gain. Beltcer at once
punted to Hsggen on the Ames forty-yard
Mne. Heggen returned the ball fifteen
yards. Hubbard circled left wing for
eleven yards. G. Lambert added two
around the right wing. E. Lambert punted
to Blrkner on Nebraska's ten-yard line.
He returned the ball fifteen yards. Beltcer
punted fifty yards to Heggen on the Ames
thlrty-flve-yard line. Heggen fumbled the
ball and Chaloupka fell on him before the
Ames player could get up to advance the
Ames la Peaallsed.
E. Lambert attempted a run around Jeft
end and made fifteen yards. There was
rough playing and Ames was penalised
fifteen yards. The ball waa now on the
Aimcs twenty-yard line. E. Lambert punted,
but the kick was- blocked, and Captain
Law of. the Aggies recovered the ball.
Ames had played rough ball and was pen
alised. The ball was now on the Aggie
ten-ye-1 line In the possession of Ames.
E. La ..bort punted to Bentley In the center
of the field. The Nebraska quarter re
turned the ball ten yards.
Chaloupka made two yards through right
tackle. He added three yards more on the
next play. Frum carried the ball between
left guard and tackle for three yards.
A forward pass, Beltcer to Harvey, was
fumbled by the Nebraska captain and re
covered by Bentley. The ball was on the
.1T1.'V..f'f.t'f"Wyar!l 1ne- Blrkner carried
kick was tried by Beltser
fell Into the hands of Hubbard. E. Lam
bert made five yards on a run around
right end. Hubbard added five more on
the same play. E. Lambert drew back as If
for a place kick, but Instead of trying this
play, he threw the ball to Knox on a for
ward pass and he It was carried It to
Nebraska's two-yard line, where George
Lambert carried the ball over for' a touch
down on the next play.
Score tlx to- Five.
E. .Lambert failed to kick . goal. Score:
Nebraska, 6; Ames, 6.
Blrkner kicked off to G. Lambert on the
Ames ten-yard line. There was a. re
turn of fifteen yards. Hubbard circled left
end for thirty yards. The ball was In the
center T the field. Hubbard' drove through
right tackle for five yards. G. Lambert
failed to advance on a plug plunge at right
tackle. He made ten yards on a run
around right end on the next play.
Knox failed to gain through right
tackle. E. Lambert was thrown for a
small loss on an attempted end run. E.
Lambert tried to place kick from the Ne
braska, thirty yards line. The ball fell at
the ten yard line, and Beltcer' took it back
ten yards. Chaloupku made three yards
through right tackle. Beltser punted forty
yards to the Ames forty yard line, where
the ball was recovered by Chaloupka. A
forward pass from Beltser to Harey was
intercepted by Hubbard and the ball went
to Ames on Its fifteen yard line.
G. Lambert hit right tackle for two
yards. E. Lambert was forced to punt and
booted the ball to his own forty-flvs yard
line. Bentley returned the ball thirty-five
yards. Chaloupka made two yards. Belt
ser added three yards. Kroger took ths
ball over from the two yard line for Ne
braska's second touch down. Harvey kicked
goal. Score: Nebraaka, 12; Ames, 5.
End of First Half.
E. Lambert kicked off to Kroger on the
Nebraaka goal line. Kroger returned the
ball thirty yards. Time was call-d for the
first half with the ball In possession of
Nebraska on Its thirty yard line.
Both teams began the second half with
their line-ups ir.tact. Ames waa defending
the west goal end had the wind blowing at
its back. Blrkner kicked otf to Nalson on
the Amee forty yard line. The ball was
returned two yards. Hubbard was thrown
for a five yard loss on an attempted end
run. O. Lambert made twenty yards
around left end. A forward pass front
Heggen to E. Lambert netted seven yards.
Lambert punted forty yards outside of the
field of play on Nebraska's tea yard line.
Chaloupka waa sent through left tackle
for two yards. Beltser followed with two
yards. Beltser then punted to Lambert on
Nebraska's thlrty-flve-yard line. Lambert
returned the bail fifteen yards. Kroger
broke through the line on the next plsy and
threw G. Lambert for a loss of five yards.
Lambert booted an on-side kick out of
bounds on the Nebraaka fifteen-yard Una
Beltser punted out from behind bis own
ana ulu ottwti1'
goal lino to Hubbard on Nebraska's thirty
yard line. Hubbard circled left end on the
first play, placing the ball on Nebraska a
At this point Miner was substituted for
Beltser at left hslf. The first play from
this point rsrrled E. Lambert over the Ne
brsska goal line for a touchdown. It wss
a play directed at center. E. Lambert
kicked goal. Score: Nebrsska, 12; Ames, 11.
Temple Displaces Kroger.
Temple was substituted at fullback for
Kroger. Blrkner kicked off to Hubbard on
the Aggies' flve-ynrd line. Thefast Ata-s
right half returned the ball thlny yards.
Harto broke through the line and threw
Hubbard for a loss of five yards. E. Lam.
bert punted to Bentley at the centeT of
the field. A forward pass from Miner to
Blrkner gave the Cornhuskers twenty
ysrds. Ames was penalised five ysrds for
Blrkner circled left end for seven yards
Temple hit the line st center for three
more. Temple made five through left tacklo.
Blrkner followed with two yards. He added
another ard on the next pluy. Chaloupka
added five yards. The ball was on the
Ames seven-yard line now. It was second
down and Nebraska had four yards to
make. Blrkner wss given the ball to: carry,
but the Aggie line held and the ball went
to Ames on Its seven-yard line.
I "core Seventeen ta Klevea.
Aarglea Tie It l'p.
G. Lambert was thrown for a loss on
the first play. E. Lambert punted to
Blrkner on the Ames forty-yard line.
Ames was penalized fifteen yards for
rough play; Bentley was hurt, but stayed
In the game. A forward pass from Bent
ley to Johnson gave the Cornhuskers
twenty yards. Temple was thrown for a
loss of three yards on the next play.
Blrkner made three yards and the ball
was on the Ames ten-yard line.
Chaloupka was given the ball to carry
on the next play and plunged between
left tackle and guard for another touch
down. Miner punted out from behind the
Ames goal line, but Harvey failed to
catch the ball, and Nebraska received no
chance to kick for a goal. Score: Ne
braska, 17; Ames, 11.
E. Lambert on the klckoff sent the ball
to Nebraska's five-yard line. Blrkner re
turned It ten yards. Miner made two
yards off tackle. Chaloupka added three
yards at the same place. A criss-cross
play from Bentley to Miner gave three
yards. Miner punted to Hubbard on Ne
braska's forty-five-yard line, Hubbard
tried an end run, but lost eight yards,
being tackled by Johnson. The ball was
In the center of the field. Lambert
punted out of bounds on Nebraska's
thirty-yard line. Blrkner ran around left
end for fifteen yards. Miner then tried
an onslde kick, which was blocked by
Captain Law, who also recovered the ball.
Lambert punted over the Nebraska goal
Soma Fierce Work.
Miner punted out from the twenty-five-yard
lino to SI Lambert on tho Aaale
r-ard line. Lambert carried the ball
ten yards. G. . Lambert made two
Is off right tackle. Hubbard failed to
Lambert punted out of bounds on
Nebraska twenty-five-yard line. Miner
led back-to the Nebraska forty-yard
E. Lambert caught tho punt and
with the ball for a touchdown. He
fine interference on this running, O.
bert and Hubbard getting In good
c. E. Lambert kicked roal. Score:
raska, 17; Ames, 17.
oke was substituted for Bentley at
point E. Lambert kicked off to
vey on the Nebraska ten-yard line.
Nebraaka captain made a return of
yards. Cooke on an end .run made
t yards. Temple plunged through cen-
for six yards. Minor added four yards.
:ner circled left end for twenty yards,
m made two yards through left tackle.
ke added ten yards around left end.
raska was pen all rod fifteen yards for
lng. Miner puntod to E. Lambert on
raska's forty-yard line. There was no
ibbard plunged around right end and
) fourteen yards. G. Lambert added
t yards. Heggen on a quarterback run
five yards. Lambert punted and Ne
i secured the ball. Miner ran around
nd for two yards. Temple hit center
x yards. He added five through the
place, but was Injured and had to
'he game. Sturtznegger took his place
Uback. Blrkner made five yards. Ne-
a was penalized fifteen yards for
ig. Blrkner added five yards to the
ska gains on an end run. Cooke
five more on an end run. Miner
1 to Heggen on the Ames ten-yard
Heggen returned the ball thirty
yards. Hubbard circled right end for ten
yards. He added seven around the same
wing. Heggen was thrown for a ten-; ard
loss, Johnson tackling htm. E. Lambert
circled the right wing for ten yards. Lam
bert was forced to kick and punted the
ball outside on Nebrsska's twenty-five-yard
line. It was a forty-ys.rd punt. Hsrvey
carried the ball five yards. Cooke carried
It fifteen yards more. Cooke fumbled the
ball on the next play and Nebraska lost
three yards. Miner punted and E. Lambert
returned the ball twenty yards.
Nebraska Cinches It.
A forward pass from E. Lambert to Hub
bard fell Into the hands of Hsrvey. On
the first play Cooke took the bal himself
to carry and on a long run of forty-five
yards placed the ball on the Ames four
yard line. This was the run that won the
game for Nebraska, for on the next play
Sturtznegger was given the ball and car
ried It over for another touchdown. Cooke's
run was made In the laat three mlnutea of
play. Harvey kicked goal from the touch
down. Score: Nebraska, 2S; Ames, 17.
E. Lambert kicked off to Cooke on the
Nebraska ten-yard line. The Nebraska
quarter returned the ball twenty yards
Miner made five yards on an end run.
Time was called at thta point, tha ball
Pyramid Pile Cure Will Quickly Re
move All the Pain. Suffering:
Trial Package By Mall, Free.
Many people suffer the torture of piles
because they have little faith In an ulti
mate relief or cure.
This condition Is part of tha terrible mal
ady called piles. Such an affliction drags
the nerves of men and women down to
the lowest depths snd gives to mankind s
feeHng of despair.
Don't permit yourself to become a victim
of this melancholy.
Pyramid Plls Cure is sold everywhere, by
all druggists. It does relieve piles and does
this wrk quickly, painlessly and without
apparent effort We have thousands of
testimonials proving its merits.
Go to your druggist todsy and buy a
package, or If you feel any timidity or
modesty about the matter send us fifty
cents, the price of Pyramid Pile Cure, and
we will send you a Npackags by mall in
One or two applications wRI prove your
case not hopeless, and to give this proof
to you send us your name and address
and we will send you a trial package by
mall In plain wrapper free. Address Pyra
mid Drug Co 16J Pyramid Bldg., Marshall,
being In the possession ft Ncbtska rn Its
thirty-five yard line.
Hrry (U 1
R K IUB.
.Low ' )
R O ...
I. C. la
... .Q. R. iq B
Smrinrr R K. b.H...
. . Hubtali
PHtpr. Tmpl ,a M. IR H ...
V fnmmr U . ..... V B I V a
. B. Imim
ivirree; npisin iv.ns l nt-pi .,
t'inpire: Ralph HoaRland of Princeton.
Field judge: Thomj-won of West Point
Head linrainan: Siewart of Mlch'an
Touchdowns: Krnger, Blrkner, Clialouptia
r . . . - . 1.' . Dnln
oi uriBiiegKer, , i,imoprt t. ttmui-ii.
Goals from touchdowns: Harvey (3). B.
Lambert (2). Time of halvea; Thirty-five
, ,l i . .
ii" timiy minutes
KANSAS HA3 EAST VICTORY
Washbara Too Light sad No Match
for the Jayhaivkers.
LAWRENCE, Ksn., , Nov. 7. (Special
Telegram.) Washburn was defeated on
McCook grounds by a score of 2S to 0.
Five thousand people witnessed the game,
the largest crowd ever gathered In Law
rence for a foot ball game. The game
was an exciting one, but from the very
beginning it waa plain that the Jay
hawkers had the best of It. Kansas
played all around Washburn with the ex
ception of the forward pass, which the
Congregatlonallsts were handyiwlth. They
worked the pass five times, making from
fifteen to twsnty-flve yards each pass
and only lost the ball once. Kansas was
too heavy for the blues and they bat
tered the Wsshburn line for long gains.
Washburn was weak on the defense.
Bond, Flske and Dahlene did the best
work for Kansas, while Hope, McVey and
Bretheur di dthe best work for the Con
gregatlonallsts. The game was clean and well played.
Both sides played a fierce game and sev
eral men were laid out Captain Robb
of Washburn was taken out In the mid
dle of the last half. Kansas showed up
In the game better than was expected by
Kansas won the toss and choose to kick
off the ball, being received by Washburn
on their twenty-yard line. Kansas re
covered the ball on Washburn's fifty-yard
line and from there the Jayhawkers went
through the Washburn line for ten and
fifteen yards at a clip. Rice carried the
ball to the blue's twenty-yard line and
by a series bf line bucks Meyers was
pushed across for the first touchdown.
Dahlene kicked goal.N Score: Kansas, ;
Kansas kicked off again and In twenty
minutes made their second touchdown.
The blues braced up and forced the Jay
hawkers to punt several times. Wash
burn lost much ground because of their
The Jayhawkers' klckoff was received
on Washburn's twenty-five-yard line.
Kansas University tried a place kick for
goal, 'but failed. Washburn kicked to
Kansas, who lost the ball on a fumble
on their fifty-yard line. From here Mc
Vey made a sensational thirty-yard run
through a broken field and with a line
buck advanced the ball on the Jayhawk
ers' fifty-yard line. Washburn lost the
ball on down. Kansas began here and
made a touchdown, going the full length
of the -field, pushing Flske over for the
second touchdown. Dahlene kicked goal.
Score: Kansas, It; Washburn, 0.
In the second half the Washburn team
showed the . effects of hard work and
were worn out. Bond went In for Kan
sas and his long gains enabled Kansas
to score a touchdown after eight minutes
of play. Rice carried the ball over on
an end run, but Bond missed goaL Wash
burn rallied and kept the ball In Kansas
territory until near the end of the half,
when 'Kansas by several gains thorugh
center scored the final touchdown one
minute before the game ended. Bond tak
lng the pigskin over and then kicked goal.
Final score: Kansas, 23; Washburn, 0.
. .L. t. B. K WUIUma. Robb
Merrn, Bond ...
.. T. R. T fosur
... .Clo Whitney, Codding
.R. K.IU E.
L. T..., Codding, Mum fori
.r. ii ir. b.
Umpire: BonfUMd. Referee: Master. Heed
linesman: Hsrper. F1e't judge: Wsde.
Time of halves: Thlrtv-flve minutes.
Touchdowns: McVey, Fiske, Bice, Bond.
Goals: Dahlene (2). Bond. Weight: Kan
sas, 170 pounds; Washburn, 158 pounds.
LINCOLN PLAYS OMAHA AGAIN
High School Teams Will Meet Week
from Next Saturday.
The Lincoln High school foot ball team
comes to Omaha for the return game with
the Omaha High school November 21.
They will come to this city determined
to win and there is little doubt that the
game will be one of the most closely con
tested that Omaha has seen.
The locals have not been' scored on this
year and they will try to finish the season
with their slate clear. That this will be
no easy matter the boys all realise. Next
Saturday they will meet the fast Council
Bluffs team at Diets park. This game
will undoubtedly be as hard-fought as the
Uncoln contest, for the boys from across
the river have a wonderful team. They
comblns speed with weight. ' By holding
the famous Ha Grove team, champions of
Iowa, down to a I to 0 score they accom
plished something which no other team
has been able to do and demonstrated that
they are probably the strongest team In
Iowa aside from Ida Grove. Monday ths
high school students will hold a big mass
mooting to celebrate" the victory.
LAJOIE'S NEW TRAINING PLAN
No Exhibition Games for Naps Next
CLEVELAND. O.. Nov. 7. Manager La-
Jole of the Cleveland team has sprung
the latest training Innovation. "No exhi
bition gsmes for the Naps during the
training season," says Lajole. The Naps
will spend the early part of the spring in
Mobile, and will then jump to New Or
leans after the Philadelphia Americans
have finished their stay at that point.
V rom ew vnvMii iiib nap win u Uiftj
. . . . ill
rectiy to me city meir season is scneauiea
to open In without any games being played
on the road. Lajole believes that ths ben
efit of a straight six weeks' series of
work together will do his players far more
good than Jumping around the country
playing exhibition games.
STEVENS YALE TENNIS CAPTAIN
Jaalor Elected for Vomlaa; Year la
NEW HAVEN, Conn., Nov. 4T.-N. C.
Stevens, a junior, has been elected captain
of the Yale university tennis tesm for the
coming yesr. He has played on the var
sity team for two years. Stevens Is pre.
pared . for college at St. Paul's school,
Concord, where he won the school cham
pionship. Skoot at Wall Lake.
MAR8HALLTOWN. Ia., Nov. T. (Soe
cial.) An important sporting eent to trap
shooters snd hunters of north central Iowa
opened today at VaU lake when sportsmen
from Wsterloo, Iowa Kalis. Cedar KiipUin,
Ksgle Grove. Webster City, Mason City.
Clarion, Belmont Williams, Colt. Kldura.
Steamboat Kock and Lxjw gatehrs fur a
two days' trap shoot and for the purpose
of organising an sssoclatlon to taks csre of
and preserve Wall Lake bunting preserve.
The lake is a famous duck ground and It Is
the Intention to erect lodges s4 caoiplug
grounds for members use. .
It's common sense to
wear the newest style. Then
you're in no danger of hav
ing your style wear out be
fore the cloth.
The models we show are autrmr.
Itatlve and secured direct fnm
fashion centers. Many of them
won't appear In "readymadea"
until six to twelve months
You'll be surprised at the styin
and distinction we put lino
$25 all-wool suits made to
your measure. Guaranteed Al
paca or serge lining.
EVERYBODY IS TALKING
ABOUT THE SPECIALISTS
The Austrian-American System of
Treatment is Nothing Less
Continue to Give Free Treatment and (
Free Medicines To All
it Is fortunate Indeed that these famous
specialists with the Austria-American sys
tem of treatment are permanently located
In Omaha. They are bringing health an!
happiness Into hundreds of homes In this
community. They are curing people who
could not be cured were It not tfr this
system of treament. V
Patients who have long suffered v'-ir
stomach and kidney trouble, others who
have the painful rheumatism, some suffer
ing with gall-stones, some with asthma, sll
are being permanently cured by these great
specialists. By the marvelous Austrian
American treatment, all forms of chronic
and nervous diseases of men and women
The generous offer mads by the special
ists on the occasion of their opening a
week sgo Is still good, in fact it will re
main In force until November 20th. All
patients taking treatment before the 20th,
will receive a month's treatment absolutely
free of cost. Not only free examination
and consultation, but free medicines and
free treatment. Even-thing free for one
month to everyone taking treatment before
November 20th. .
Every man and woman In Omaha and m
vicinity who Is sick owes It to himself or'
herself to consult with these great special
ists. With the most successful treatment
known In America they can make you well.
They do this at moderate cost. The charges
they make are a mere fraction of what
noted specialists usually charge. They say
that they aim to make the cost of being
well within the reach of everyone. Now,
regardless of the moderate charges, they
are giving a month's treatment free to all
patients taken before November 20th. The
permanently located on fourth floor of the
Ramge building, opposite Orpheutn theater.
Office hours to 12, 1 to J.
Pride in Clothes ,
It la a commendable trait In any
man to feel proud of bis clothes, tw4
insist upon neatness In style and com
fort In fit. The man whom you in
tuitively note In a crowd or on the
street as "well-dreBsod" Is not always
an extremist In style nor need he bo
cvtravss-ant In his plnthpa exnendlturtA
The well-dressed man wears clothe
that attract attention, but not criticism.
In shade, style and fit bis clothes be
speak good taste. Whether he Is a man
with sufficient leisure and inclination
to study styles and harmony In general
effect, or wise enough to select a tailor
on whom he can implicitly depend for
candid, unbiased advice in the selec
tion of material, shade and style, the (
prestige which good clothes give the
wearer is 1118. HE receives all the
credit of the good Judgment displayed.
Next to pride in your clothes is the
satisfaction you feel in the reputation
and skill of your tailor. Molony pa
trons are numbered among the best
known and best dressed business and
professional men of Omaha. Molony
takes just a4 much interest in your
suit aa you do, In its fit, style and gen
eral excellence. He personally takes
the measurements and cuts the gar
ment. Drop in and talk the matter
over with him. You can easily satisfy
yourself that Molony is the man tm
make your clothes.
4 FULL QUARTS $3, 00
8 FULL QUARTS $5.00
tHEE-Oold tipped glaui
souiyle bottlvs aud eurk-
ttd or money back, iiac t
ilnpped ia plain bo. Makt sll
rsnuttsncc snd orders w
ni mus st JOHN BRUCE
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