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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 6, 1908)
Fhe ' Omaha
FACES 1 TO 4.
VOL. XXXVIII NO. 25.
OMAIIA, SUNDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 6, 190S.
SINGLE COPY FIVE CENTS.
Carlisle Has Hard Time Defeating- Denver University at Foot Ball. Bowlers Having Merry Time
INDIANS GET ANOTHER SCALP
Boyi from Carlisle Add the Moun
taineer to Their List.
NEBRASKA YIELDS TO KANSAS
Men Who Headed the Cornhusker Team During the Season Just Closed
Jayhawkeri Undisputed Champion ol
KICKING IS THE MAIN FEATURE
CORNHUSKERS DO NOT MOURN
Their Record Good One and All tons
nv Wot Snusartera Are atle-
ed Change on Hnlea
Indians Make Toto Field Goals
to Ons for DiTfr aad Bal
rati Excels on Retnrn
DENVER. Dec. 5. On a field soft and In
spots muddy from the recent snows, Denver
university held the Carlisle Indiana to a
close score, the latter team winning. I to t
All of Carlisle's points were scored In the
first half by llauser, who made two beauti
ful goals from the field. Denver's score
tame in the second half after a brilliant
exhibition of the news and old styles of
foot ball. Brume kicked a Princeton from
the thirty-eight-yard line. The teams were
about evenly matched In all In the game,
with the exception of running back punts.
It was here that Balentl showed to the best
advantage. He brought forth cheers time
aftrr time on his runs through a broken
Denver kicked off at 2:39. After an ex
change of punts In mldfleld. Carlisle by line
bucking carried the ball to Denver's thirty
yard lino, liauser kicked a place goal.
Carlisle, 4; Denver, 0.
After the klckoff the ball see-sawed back
and forth, Carlisle finally securing It on
Its own five-yard line. They rushed the
ball to the Denver twenty-five-yard line,
but lost It on a fumble. Denver punted and
Carlisle ran the ball back, to Denver's
forty-yard line. Hauser kicked another
goal. Carlisle. 8; Denver, 0.
Thorpe, on a beautiful end run. carried
the ball to center of the field for a twenty-two-yard
gain. The half ended with the
ball on Carlisle's twenty-eight-yard line.
6core at end of first half: Carlisle. S;
la the second half the Indians kicked oft
to uenver on US eigni-yara line. y a.
scries of end runs, trick plays and line
bucks, Denvet carried the ball to within
ene foot of the goal line, but lost the bail
on downs. It was a magnificent exhibition
and brought ths crowd to Its feet with
loud cheering. The Indians kicked out,
and after a series of Ineffectual attempts
to pierce Carlisle's line, Brusse placed the
' ball between the posts for Denver's only
score. Carlisle,. 8; Denver, i.
After the klckoff the ball went from one
team to the other, neither being able to
advance with any great regularity. Punts
were frequent, the Indians gaining more
on their returns through the brilliant work
of Belanti The ball was In Denver's
possession on Carlisle's twenty-eight-yard
line when the final whistle sounded. Final
score: Carlisle, 8; Denver. 4.
Following Is the lineup:
.t- e.; r. r. Hiur
.L. TiR. T. Little Boy
. L. U.l R. 0 Lyoo
C. c.'J ' Barrel
R. O U i Laroqj
R. T U T Waueeka
H. E.IL. E Llttls Old Man
Q. B. Q. B Balentl
...h. H. ft. I R. II. B Hendricks
F. B.I I. H. B Thorp
...R. H. B.i F B Psyn
'Referee. A. A. Staarx: umpire. Frank J.
Porter; field Judge, Walter Eckersall; head
linesman, E. J. Cariln.
TOMMY BURNS IS MAKING MONEY
Over fSO.OOO to the Good In Anatralla
ad More to Come.
NEW YORK. Dec. 5. Tommy Burns
writes from Australia on October 9 as
follows: "I nm writing this on the train,
s-oTng sixty miles an hour, on my way to
fill a theatrical engagement four nights
for S2.5O0 and transportation for three.
This will make a total of a little over
850.0HO I have earned In Australia up to
date of the Johnson fight and docs rot
include the moving pictures or transporta
tion. So you see this is pretty good for a
poor kid starting out with nothing.
"Mcintosh, the promoter. Is a fine fellow
and honest. I think he is the greatest
promoter the wotld has ever known. With
purses, pictures and transpc nation it Is
coating him about 340.500."
"Johnson," writes Burns, "will be here
about October 31. lie says he Is going to
stop me in twelve rounds of the twenty
rounds. I put up tlO.Ouo and I suesr. he
won't cover It. That's the kind of easy
money I like. I won't bet much on thj
result, unless I get some Rood odds, but,
believe me, I'll fight for my life to beat
this Mack man. and I'm sure I have it
figured out so I'll win. It is the ambition
of my llfq to whip Johnson."
In mentioning the division of the purse
Burns &;.: "Johnson has a clause in
li's articles, club not to let on but what
lie is getting to per cent of the purse."
SAL CHASE STILL AN OUTLAW
Xrtt llawuan llaa oY Slsaed Again
with Xesw York.
NEW YORK. Dec. S Stories to the ef
fect that Hal Chare J.as made his peace
with the New York Americans and will
return liere to , play first base for the
Yankees next spring ore without founda
tion in so far that Chase has not com
municated with the local club and has not
decided where he will pi ay next season.
Chase himself is the authority fur the
statement that he has not entered Into
negotiations with CSeorge Ptalltnrs. Ife
said he never would play for Frank Far
rell again and things are coming so easy
(or him out on the coust that he Is indlr
tYrcnt. If Hal is In the same frame of
mind next spring there may be a big deal
In which he will figure.
t-, s ' h -
I1 1 I 1 1 1 . '. . 1 I 1 I " v
. r, ' r- -. ' ' '4
rvr?. v-t - :a
ever, Yost would have, had better luck
In his efforts to mold an eleven which
could beat Pennsylvania had he the ma
terial to use. There has always been a
scarcity of gridiron talent at Ann 'Arbor,
nnd for this reason Yost has always been
up against a stiff problem. Here, where
there are always plenty of ammtious
players. It is figured that Yost would be
at his beet.
BILL R0PEB OUT AT PBOCETON
e taark for Tler Tea a la Now
PRINCETON. Dec. 5.-BII1 Roper has
reached ths end of bis rope as fxt ball
coach here. 'Roper's Inability to turn out
a wlnniag eleven for Old Nassau has stirred
up the pride of several prominent members
of the alumni, mho aaaert that Princeton
muat have a team to conquer its old enemy,
Yale, at any cost. Roper has done valiant
service for Princeton, and he will step out
from the position he served so faithfully
with the good will of students and grad
uates. With Roper's resignation la sight, the
question of ths hour Is. "Who will be his
successor? There are two names men
tioned for the Job. Btagg, the famous old
Yals pitcher, now coach of the Chicago
university, and "Hurry-up" Yost of Mlehl.
gan. Stagg is ths favorite for the job and
la expected to land the plum. Yost has
tnsay sdmlrors here, but his failure to
turn out a winner st Ann Arbor la against
I,, m nllirtMta ff I .lniitl1 kiw-
AMERICAN RACERS FOR MEXICO
Proposition Made to Take Brat Horses
LOVISVILLE. Ky.. Dec. 5. Propositions
to race American horses in Mexico, it
was learned here today, have recently been
made to Colonel Matt J. Winn of this
city, president of the American Turf asso
ciation. Within a few weeks Colonel Winn,
accompanied by Algernon Daingerfield.
secretary of the Eastern Jockey club, and
Mr. Davis, secretary of the Louisville
Jockey club, will go to Mexico to look
over the field. If the plans develop as ex
pected, the work of establishing American
racing' in Mexico will continue and the
first season will open in January. 1910, with
the running of the $25.e00 Mexican derby
as the opening event. Some time this
month a meeting wilt be held In New York
City with those Interested in the project
and definite steps will probably be then
taken to go forward with the matter.
Colonel Winn said today that he believes
the outlook for racing In Mexico is most
encouraging, xand thinks it will afford a
fine flfld for American horsemen and
breeders, and one that will In part com
pensate for the reverses they have recently
He cites that the Mexican Jockey club,
which will have supervision and general
control of the racing In Mexico, has al
ready been formed, with many of the best
tuid most prominent American turfmen
and breeders lnteirsted In It. Among
them are. Messrs Keene, Haggin, Whitney,
Dwyer, Follansbee and Mackay. Ground
for the race track at the City of Mexico
has already been secured. If is near the
castle of Chepultapec. within fifteen min
utes ride by street car from the heart of
the city. There are H-O acres in the site,
and the Jockey, club Is ready to spend
$3fX0lu on the plant. It Is proposed to have
a circuit of Mexican cities. Beside the
City of Mexico, it Is practically certain
that Monterey and Juares will be in this
The Mexican government has agreed to
give the Jockey club 8-o,) a year for ten
years. It provides the ground on which
the plant at the City of Mexico will be
built and concedes the racing privileges
for twenty years to the Jockey club.
J. D. Cady of Mbline. III., and C. F.
Thompson of Quitman, Miss., are to be
dropped. In commenting on this, a west
erner declares these men have proved
themselves too progressive to tnift those
In control of the United States Golf asso
ciation affairs. It is not known whether
Lelghton Calkins of Plalnfield will be re
tained or not
Anothet change decided on Is the meeting
place. When the association delegates
gather in executive session In January It
will be at fherry's Instead of Delmonlco's.
and If recent assertions of certain golfers
are to be believed, the western representa
tives are going to make a vigorous plea
for what they term "their rights." One
threat made the other day was that It
would not be long before a number of
western clubs would resign from the parent
BOWLING IS IN FULL BLAST
Unusual Interest Manifested in All
the League Races. "
INDIVIDUALS IN FAST CONTEST
Poor I.easroea Keep All the Alleys
Pilled Each Ereslsg with Those
Interested 1st the Iadoor
NEW HEADS I OR U. S. G. A. SLATED
Ksnaor Pats Katlre Ticket In Field
NEW TORK. Dec. k-Rumor has It that
the nominating committee of the United
S:ates Golf ass'-ciation is preparing to
clean the slate so far as the list of officials
it concerned. In other words, when the
ticket is presented only a few of the names
vt the present officers and executive com
mitteemen will be included In the findings.
Furthermore, it Is understood that the
west will have the scant let kind of a
representation, all of which will give the
dUsatisfied element In the Chicago dis-,
trict a chance for another protest.
Herbert Jacques of Boston has teen men
tioned as the likely successor to Daniel
Chauncey of this city, who is now com
pleting his second term as president. 8ilas
H. Slrawn of Chicago has been retained
us one of the vice presidents, but Alex
ander Brllton of Washington will probably
have a successor. W. Fellowes Morgan of
this city, ' ths secretary, remains on the
ticket, but i?amuel Y. Heebner, ths long
serving treasurer, has declined to run
again. Mr. Heebner has held the office
for the last eight years.
Of tha committeemen it is understood that
CHANGES IN THE BIG REGATTA
Many Innovations to Mark the Race
on the Hndson.
NEW YORK. Dec. 6. Several innova
tions are likely to mark this year's hold
ing of the annual Intercollegiate regatta
at Poughkeepeie In June, Judging by whit
has been learned of the plans of the boird
of stewards. Of these the most Important
Is that the races will be rowed upstream,
beginning at what has been the four-mile
mark up to this time, and finishing at
what was formerly the Btart. Tills will
be necessary on account cf the tide condi
tions of ths day set for the races, June ?$.
To msny people the new direction will
seem like rowing the race backward. From
the spectator's point of view, the change
will make little practical difference. In
fact, there may be an advantage In tha
new arrangement for those who see the
contests from the observation train, be
cause the half-mile stretch of buildings
at Highland will now Interrupt their view !
only during the less exciting first stage
of the race and not, as formerly, just at
the critical part.
It will be much harder on those who see
the race from the shore, however, as they
will now have nearly a three-mile journey
to the finish. Nor will their chances be
as good to get a favorable position, for
at Krum Elbow there are no natural grand
Maids such as are furnished by the steep
hills opposite the old finish point both on
the Pouglikeepsie and the Highland shores.
But the greatest disadvantage will be
the crews, for It will be next to impossible
for the coxwalr.s of the crews to steer a
stra'ght course without the guiding num
bers on the bndge at the three-mile mark,
which will now be Impossible. After the
first mile the coxwalns will have no guide
to keep then) on their lanes except each
ether's steering. It will probably prove
Impracticable to buoy the whole course.
A second change of some Importance is
the contemplated placing of coxwavics In
the four-oared shells, as Is done at the
New London regatta. This step has not
yet been definitely decided upon, but the
stewards will take it up at their next
meeting, and are favorably Inclined to
ward it. They have the suppcrt of several
of the coaches. The agitation for this
change comes as a result of the happenings
in the four-oared race !at year, which
was spoiled by, a series of mishaps in
steering by the bow men. With the race
undoubtedly In its hands, Cornell ran Intt
one of the buoys and never finished.
Shortly afterward Pennsylvania steered
Into Columbia, and thus the chances of
b-.th orews to overtake Syracuse were
spoiled. The extra weight of ths coxs
wain will be made up for by the extra
power of the bow man. who will be able
to devote himself to rowing, and will not
throw the crew out.
With four bowling leagues !n Omaha In
full swing and the alleys crowded fch
evening. It is easily seen that bowling has
a firmer hold than ever on these ath
letically Inclined than ever. While quite a
space seperatee the leaders In the Metro
politan league from the tail enders, still
the interest keeps up, as a game or two
will change the leaders, and that Is liable
to happen at any stage of the season. The
table of averages In the Metropolitan
league for individuals does not shew any
remarkable bursts of speed during the
In the Commercial league an average of
six more games per team have been played
than In the Metropolitan league. In the
individual average Feree shows the b"i
record for the week with ISO. The Brodde
gaard Crowns keep the league In the team
Team and individual averages Commer
cial league bowlers, week ending Decern
Birmingham Range.. 13
Omaha Bicycle Co.... 20
Chabot Sho eCo 15
Hussie's Acorns -
Dreibus Candy Co.... 12
Cole-McKenna Co..... 10 23
Kelley & Heyden Co.. 8 2:
Names. Games. Av.l Name.
Ferree a Ittt Petereoa
Drlnkwatar 33 14i! guttoa
. 30 1S3! Bruak
. 31 rrr
J3 Hi; H
Loot Pet. Pins.
S .733 25.S6
17 iwv Leara
J') 17 wiler
30 17l mbbeers ...
21 17S1 Palmer
15 17li w. Nelson .
il J7; Bahr ,
1.1 lii. Vaughn ....
1J 17 fit
27 J7S Coffee
21 ITeT Traynor ....
27 1741 Wejrmueller
27 1741 E. Johneon
S7 173! (iemajidt ...
SJ 171 Collins
27 172 Ouslorason .
24 172 Hough
27 17l Noah
It 171 i though
23 171, E. Pettenon
27 17i; Rice
14 17(H Haaemuseen
17 170i O. Nelson ..
30 17i1 Hush
3 16S! . Nelron ..
H 17' Mueller ....
24 lest Larvon
39 1M) Daumann ...
Team standing and individual averages of
Metropolitan Bowling league fcr the week
ending December 5:
..... 21 1(3
... 20 lot..
Won. Lost. Pet.
James. .19 - .'.91
Ortman Stars SO
Beslln Mixers 18
Chicago Liquor House.17
Borshelm Jewelers ...13
West Sides 10
Hotel Loyal Jewelers..
Doily News . 8
Neb. Cycle Co 5
Names. At. I Names.
Oaaghlin Ift3 Borghotf
LINCOLN. Dec. .-(Speclal.) The close
of the gridiron season or 1708 finds no
grumblers at Nebraska. The record of ths
Cornhuekers, while not what had' been
looked for, was, when the heavy schedule
and other conditions are considered, about
as brilliant as should have been expected.
To most of the students and followers of
the sport In Lincoln the season Is regsrded
as a success, and they are well pleased
with the showing made Dy the pupils ot
"King" Cole. Only among certain Indi
viduals who always lose hard are any mut
tertngs of discord heard, and this class In
decidedly In the minority.
The students of the university have taken
a particularly commendable attitude on the
season's work, and now they are not be
wailing the fates that brought two big de
feats Into the Cornhusker camp, but are
looking forward and discussing plans for
next year. The Kansas defeat was a severe
blow to their hopes, but they understand
the causes which brought this downfall
and blamed no one. None of them had
expected to win from the Carlisle Indians
and the outcome of the struggle with the
redmen from the east Wednesday was not
very disappointing. Even with these two
defeats blotted on their record the Corn
huskers occupy a high place to the 14
foot ball circles.
Kansas Wins First Honors.
To Kansas, of course, first honors In the
Missouri valley are awarded, and to Ne
braska second place is given. The Jay
hawkers went through the season without
a defeat and stand as undisputed cham
pions. Nebraska Is not far below the men
of the Sunflower state, and with them
stands as the best type ot foot ball teams In
the west. The Comhuskers met the best
teams In the country, playing Minnesota a
tie; winning from Iowa, Ames, Haskell
and Wabash, but losing to Carlisle and
Kansas. Kansas played only three hard
teams Nebraska, Iowa and Missouri and
won all of them. This record gives them
without question the Missouri valley title.
Nebraska, who lost only one conference
game, made such a remarkable showing in
so many big games that It Is put second to
Kansas in this section of the country In
the rating of games won and placed on a
par with the Jayhawkers in a comparison
of actual strength.
Next season Nebraska should stand an.
excellent chance of regaining the laurels
lost this fall. Of this year's team there will
be lost only three or four men. Captain
11 40 I Harv'v- Cooke and Chaloupka are no longer
12.'QM ! eligible for varsity foot ball, having played
W. F. Schneider.
D. Schneider ....
l4l Hadfleld . .
14' ( . Haater .
1431 Kosecrana .
142! K Norgard
ll McLean ....
, 140; Geitdos
If-".! Ritchie ....
Coleman .. .
1611 Carey ,
1 .41 Madsen
1(11 Attwood ...
One of Omaha's t Favorites
Sterling- Pool Tearmauateat.
In a good, fast game Irtner defeated
Manly last night In ths Sterling pool tourna
ment by the sco e of 1-JJ to tu. both pUyera
using good judgment. On Monduy nlgtat
Shields and J. Meeks wUl play. Tha score:
4. 4. 4 an.
Ittner-S. 1. 1. II. I, I 1111,1,1,1,11,
s. t 7. S. t, X. J, 1J-10S. .
i- S' f 'tiS -x
"V ' ...v ' ?' ' - ' f 1
'. -Y;vV. : Y" -'zr '':'-.
f '''''"sum 1
RICHARD OROTTH, BASE BA.LL PBOitOTEB. A)iD AIM AJVOCND
3ooi rsLLOvw ;
their allotted three years. Unless Kroger,
who Is a senior, takes his degree next
spring there will be eleven "N" men of this
year eligible for the varstty next season.
These players are Collins. Frum, Ilarte,
Ewlng, Johnson, Miner, Temple, Kroger,
Beltxer. Blckner and Bentley. They will
form the nucleus for what ough to be tha
strongest eleven Nebraska has had In years.
Ellaht Veterans Left.
Of these eleven men eight of them will
be veterans of two years' play and will
be Inthe game for the last season next
fall. They have had two years' experi
ence on the Nebraska team under Coach
I "King" Cole and will be fitted to play a
: great gridiron game. Temple Bentley and
Birkner have won their first "Ns" this
I fail, but Birkner played on the Nebraska
eleven three years ago and Is a veternn.
This was Temple's first year on the 'var
sity, but he played a brilliant game. II
Is probably the greatest defensive player
Nebraska had this fall, and next year he
will undoubtedly be a sensational back
field man. His great work on the defense;
saved the Minnesota game early this sea
son. Bentley will succeed Cooke at quarter
Besides the regulars, there will return to
school several men of "varsity caliber who
will form for the Comhuskers strong sub
stitutes. Among these men are Bowers,
Sturtxnegger, Wolcott, Bturmer and
8honka. They will give the coaches excel
lent material to work with In filling ths
vacancies left by the departure of Captain
Harvey, Chaloupe and Cooke.
To mold all this material Into a cham
pionship team. Nebraska will have Coach
"King" Cole for another season. Ife has
not been re-elected yet, but it is believed
he will be chosen by a unanimous vote of
the athletic board. Nebraska never had
a more popular coach and ths student
board wsnts him to return next fall.
It was rumored a few weeks ago that
Fielding Yost would step out at Michigan
and that Cole would succeed him as coach
of the Wolverines. These were h umors,
however, probably started by friends of
"King" Cole n the east who would like
to see him take a hold of the Ann Arbor
eleven. Yost has denied that he Is going
to quit foot ball, and Cole has decided to
return o the head of the Comhuskers for
at least another season. There Is no doubt
that he will be re-elected.
Work of "Klpa" Cole.
Since he came here two years ago this
14 i fall "King" Cole has given Nebraska two
great teams, that have played through two
of the hardest schedules any western team
ever attempted. Last year Coles machlno
regained the championship of the Missouri
valley, which had been lost during the
reign of Coach Foster. It was one of the
The big Carnegie foot ball game will be I lrunS't elevens .Nebraska ever had. This
pIaod at Diets park. Thirtieth and Snauld- year, with practically the same team
lng streets this afternoon, between t!ie ivino-" ,i. m u . . .
Excelsiors and Monmonth Parks. A.ln l- " , "" " ,Jr
Ion will be free. The Excelsiors practiced 1'l!nae!r "'d "he school, althoug'.i losing
frlday nlttht snd pit on the finish. n by a t.iO heavy schedule the champlon-
rrr'. . ';,'..'r'r,"u.' y mi- whkh had i..
W. L. Pet. Pins.
Triumph 22 8 .733 26..VW
Mets Bros 20 10 .667 26.5C6
Falstaff 20 10 .687 25.734
Chancellors 16 14 .631 23.713
Jetters 14 16 .4H7 28.076
Gate City 11 19 .367 2..32
Onlmod 21 24.615
Sampechs 8 22 .XT 24.312
Names. Games. At. I N'amas. Game. At.
Blaaener 14 11! Reynold 171
Neale ? lr.l Cogswell 30 170
Berger 1441 S- hmacher 1 17-)
FrIUcher 40 HI I Chandler SO 1
Zimmerman 34 1V Klauca 77 19
Glerde 0 17: Kolla 12 147
Anderson 27 17 Sherwood 21 1
Cochran SO 1711 Weher 14 145
C. J. Francisco... 30 177'Oreenleaf 24 14
Reed 40 177' Wtilltemorw ii 14
Waet n 1771 Jones 7 11
Denmaa !7 171 Mills 30 HI
G. O. Francisco... 27 174'jgy 21 10
Jordan 30 175' r. H. Ooff 27 140
Fruah 20 173! Walrath 4 IS
Orrel 15 175! Loraa ?t 150
Seamon 4 ITCi Manrer 24 15
Hartley 30 1741 McOague 14 LIT
S.OU 1741 Liggett 14 13T
Huntington 24 174) Ohnesorc 4 107
Encell 21 1741 MrKnlvey 14 151
Dudley 30 173, Siullts 21 1"I
Tracy 27 173' Sheldon 12
Kempka 14 1731 Van Order .21 151
W. G. Goff. 24 171! Maheney 12 14
P.elow is the standing of the teams and
individuals In the Association league at
the end of the fifth week:
Team. Won. Lost. Pet. Pins.
Molonys 13 3 .8 7.631
1'nlon Pacific 10 S .667 7 ;
Wet Sides 6 .CO 7.S. !
Swifts 7 8 . 467 7.270
Cudahys 7 8 .467 7.0!'-
Omaha National T .467 6.Mj
Dreshers 4 11 .VTi 7.rt
Signal Corps 4 11 .267 6.S3
Names. Games. At I Names. Games. At.
Gloer 15 ill1 Perkins 15 1ST
Youaeia 15 17' Powell 11 l."7
Rl-e 177 Hodigcr 11 IS
Malthea 17! Berrrtt It ir3
Stafford 12 lii! Wllley , 12 UJ
Templln 12 174' Bishop I lii
Paterson 13 172! r-nlemaa 1! li- j
J A. Lyons 12 ll Bebaa 14 14
Hunter 15 17! Henderson 1! 144 I
Eldaon 14 ltS' A-ldersna T 14 I
Landgreen 14 13' Changetroai 12 1 15
Hughsa 12 12! f,per 4 141 ,
Hameratrora 11' Harned 10
H. B. Lyons 1411 Camobell 13i
Str'.der 15 15' rtoolh I lXi
Baker 13 11 Ward 1 12 I
Lee 1 lit,
Caraexle Foot Ball Game,
teams nave aireany piaye-1 one 0-0 t e so
far this season and followers of the sroit
are anxiously awaiting the result. Coi-1,
Devlne of the Monmonth Parks has f.ril'ed
his tea.ni In formations to offset the Ki.
o-iaiors plays and he mill trv a few new
nifty trieks. Both teams have a lurgtf
hunch of followers and rrx.tlng of t.ie
moat strenuous ferocity will be -heart
at Dle;s perk this afternoon. Mnrn,
Kx-Ames, will umpi e. flow of Iiak,
referee: Captain Ellison, field Juige;
Moreiirty. head linesman.
EXCELSIORS. 1 MONMOtVTH PARKS
K ' nine! ,
.R. U L 0.
I. O.I R. o...
"King" Co'e'a wurk for NeurasHa during
' the ' last l:i aeoin Is eveiywhere re
garded as a great sucrti., a: rid t ie cn-at
Mlci.Itan ta.kie has more than made good
with the Ciii ni.u. k rr. At t:it. annual
.Cornhusker banquet ter. 'ert-; t the Ne
braska team on t . n'j. t if li.,- C'crlisle
game, a hotly of 'j-) ;ji'..-nt e?pie.d s
strong de3l:? It l, ie (' a !i t"t, . co:r.e
( baik next fail by iv;:M ;i r 'U "You
bet to the ijuctijii ).! w .i,7 iC'.Tt'
, L. E
B. HI I. H
....L. H I k. H
, U H lU H
L. E. ...
F. B. ...
. sun i Cole next fall?" I: x
'. Rm's ' "mn" ,,he ,!t'J ,en; 7
. Uoioea 'great roach aril t!uy
WmVaM ! re-engaged f ,r at I s
Interest Jut-t u( ; j .
athletlt. cli ci. k la . .r
llsjtJ foot bell nr.
n-'.:il or- i
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