Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 1, 1909)
TITE BEE: OMAHA. "WEDNESDAY, PECEMBET? 1, 1009.
LlNDEK applies for place
Haskell Coach Willing: to Step in
Coach Cole's Shoei.
TOIVXESITY MEN ARE DIVIDED
nme think. C'nl llae Xnl Had
Gland Material Both Have
Offer of Other Rood
LINCOLN. Nor. 30. Special.) Johnny
Render, former Cornhusker foot ball star,
and this fall head coach of the Haskell
Indian eleven, would be conch of the Ne
braska foot ball team next season. Tie
has formally . sppied for the position In
a letter to President Richard of the Ne
braska Athletic board. Bender's chances
of getting- the Job, though, arc at the. beet
most problematical, and what attitude the
Cornhusker board will a.tsume toward him
Is extremely doubtful.
There are many students and Lincoln
followers of the Cornhuskers who are not
willing to concede that Nebraska should
change coach's next fa!l. Many people
students, alumni and outsiders would
like to see Cole at the head of the foot
ball team next fall. A majority of the
members of the eleven of this fall are
"strong for Cole."
One of the players, a line man who
played his last year of foot ba'.l this fall,
declares: "As a member of the team, I
think I should know what he was up
against. If he had had the material this
season he would have given us a cham
pionship eleven. He had the material for
a line and Nebraska had the best line In
the west, but for the backfleld there was
not enough material to make a strong
Everybody Taking Hand.
The notation over the coaching Job has
stirred up more Interest at this school
than has been manifested here In several
years In respect to things athletic. One
of the Lincoln afternoon sheets has been
printing ha'f a column every day for two
weeks on the drrnand for a new coach.
The other afternoon paper and the morning
sheet are favorable to Cole for another
season. Alumni of the university are
taking a hand and are writing letters to
the athletic board, telling what they wish
could be done.
Both Cole aid Bender have offers from
other schools and they will have to ac
cept them soon or lose out Cole has
been offered the position of head coach
flt the foot ball team at the University
of Tennessee. An evening paper here an
nounced yesterday that he had accepted
that position, but "King" Co'e denied the
report in a telegram from Toledo today.
,'Dender has been offered the position of
athletic director at the Kearney Military
academy at a salary of $2,000. The salary
peJd there is J200 higher than Cole re
ceives at Nebraska. Cole, of course. Is
paid $1,800 for coaching foot ball only. At
Kearney Bender would have to remain
there the entire year and coach all
branches of athletics.
Minty. who are shnnlng gnod metal In
the gme. Oames will be arranged with
Vermillion, Rmoklnga snd Huron. A ten m
has been made up of downtown buslnew
men ho are becoming formidable lit the
game. The team Is composed of Miller,
Hranson. Ilx. Atkinson, Kimball and
llnrrty, snd they are connected with the
loung Mens Christian association. They
sre In correspondence for games with
Vermilion. Yankton. Sioux I'lty. Sioux
Falls and Omaha, expecting to make a
trip through those towns and ending up
at Om3ha. At the end of that trip they
will he ready to take on other teams In
Basket Ball at Mitchell.
TVMthT?hiE'L; ? ,P- Nov- 30.-(Speclal.-Wlth
the foot ball season we 1 out of the
way the attention of the university ath
fk bReH directed toward basket ball.
ItKi.tfri "5Eely wl.t.h ,ocal ""Platers of
i'il0"' ,.T? Ppf"'c started In well
? Co?f" Chadwlck has a strong bunch
m,.,Whlch to ,elect h" team- Among the
ntm di?l7. 're K'Pa'Hck. Hardy. Vod
K"nger Sheeks of last year s team
and Hersey, Noit, Krwards, Morse Tnd
Effects Cures In Many Cases In Which
Ordinary Medical Methods Have
Failed to Give Relief.
When Radium was first discovered 'by
Mme. Curie, and her husband, Its wonder
ful properties astonished the scientific
world. Just what benefit might be gain
ed In medical practice by the use of Rad
ium was an open. question. Experiments
were Immediately begun by some of the
most noted Doctors, Scientist and Sa
vants of England and the continent with
the result that Radium waa found to pro
duce certain positive effects. Experi
mentation has continued until today it
is conceded by physicians all over the
world that the Radium Treatment Is ben
eficial In many cases upon which ordin
ary medicines have Utile or no effect.
The benefits derived from Radium
treatment are due to emanations of gases
different from any chemical gas. The
action of Radium . Treatment contributes
activity to the tissues and cells of the
Rheumatism, Catarrh, Epilepsy, Asth
ma, Stomach and Kidney disease, and all
nervous diseases yield to this treatment
in a most marvelous manner. Among
those who are glad to testify to the ben
efits derived from' the wonderful Rad
ium Treatment Is J. A. Winters, of Free
dom, Neb., who, writing under date of
October IS. 180, says;
"Radium Medical and Surgical Institute,
I am getting better under your treat
ment for which I feel very grateful.
Tours very truly,
J. A. WINTERS."
Mr. Winters was suffering from a bad
case of Asthma, In the cure of which
disease the Radium Treatment Is espec
No charge is made for examination or
consultation. We cordially invite all
who are suffering from chronic or nerv
ous diseases to call upon us.
RADIUM MEDICAL AND SURGICAL
INSTITUTES. NEW LOCATION.
NORTHWEST CORNER 13TH AND
FARNAM. Entrance 220 South 13th St.
Offlce Hours A. M. to 12; 1 to 6 p. M.;
T W I P. M. Sundays from 10 to 12.
Ml M AS TO OWNERS OF rilll.LIES
Mnrphy and O'Brien Decline i Dis
close Names of Capitalists.
CINCINNATI. Nov. SOCharles W.
Murphy, president of the Chicago National
league club, and President O'Brien of the
American association, who arrived here to
day, declined to make a statement In re
gard to the names of the capitalists con
nected wtih the purchase of the Philadel
Mr. Murphy held a long conference with
Charles P. Taft.
At the time It was announced that Mr.
Murphy had completed the deal for the
purchase of the Philadelphia club, the
Times-Star, owned by Charles P. Taft.
carried a story to the effect that Cin
cinnati capital was behind the deal. This
statement was the foundation for the In
ference here that Mr. Taft had furnished
some of the Cincinnati capital.
It was stated today around National base
ball headquarters that Stanley Robson,
owner of the St. Louis National league
club, was In Cleveland quite 111 and that
he never made the statement, sent out
from St. Louis, thst he would support John
lleydler Tor president of the National
U Is said her that Mr. Robson is for
"There is no foundation for the state
ment that the American association will
enter cities of the two major leagues."
said President O'Brien to a representative
of the Associated Press.
Two Nebrnskans, llarte and Shonka,
Picked by Hawker.
IOWA CITY, la,, Nov. 80. (Special.)
Four Kansas, four Missouri, two Ne
braska and cne Drake player were chosen
by Coach John O. Orlfflth of the Univer
sity of Iowa foot ball team In picking an
all-Missouri Valley team from players on
other than the Iowa taam.
Captain Pleasant of Kansaa Is shifted to
an end to give Evans, Drake's quarterback
and hairback, a position. Johnson of
Kansas Is given a preference overt Evans
at quarterback by the Iowa coacH.
Pillowing is the Ideal eleven chosen by
Griffith from the Missouri Va'.ley teams
other than Iowa.
Name. Position. College.
Ammons L.E Kansas
Harte L.T Nebraska
Roberta L.O Missouri
Khonka C Nebraska
The recognition given the Iowa players
by the critics of the Nebraska and Mis
souri newspapers has pleased the local
students and it Is taken as an Indication
that the Missouri Vallev conference Is re
sulting In more Impartial Judging of the
merits of the teams each year.
. . Drake
JACK JOHNSON IS DISCHARGED
Arreat for leaning; Challenge Not Sna.
talned by Court.
NEW YORK. Nov. 30.-Jack Johnson,
champion heavyweight pugilist, was ar
raigned before Magistrate Doolev today
following his arrest last night for "issu nz
a challenge to fight."
, ''discharged," said Magistrate Dooley.
There Is no violation here and the police
were wrong," and the big fighter left the
court house In triumph.
The so-called challenge was delivered In
a little speech which Johnson made from
the stage of a vaudeville house In which
he said he was willing to meet Sam Lang
ford or any other aspirant for puglllstlo
honors on thirty days' notice.
Anatrallana Win Final Matches In
SYDNEY. N. S. W.. Nov. 30.-The Aus
tralasian defenders retain the Dwlght F.
Davis challenger cup, having defeated the
Americana In tho final m , ..i. ... ........
- ....... '- HI.O tuuajr UL
the International tennis tournament. The
piay was at single and the Callfornlans
made a better showing than in the earlier
matches. The score:
International singles: A. F. Wilding, New
Zealand, beat Maurice E. McLaughlin
United States, S-ti. 8-6. 6-2, 6-3.
Norman E. Brooks, Victoria, beat Mel
ville H. Long, United States, 6-4, T-6, S-6.
Sooth Omaha Bowler Ueain.
South Omaha Is to have a bowling as
sociation and the work of organization Is
already well under way The association
was made possible by the completion of
the allies In connection with O. A. Tucker's
establishment. The hall has three allies
and all are finished in correct and standard
fashion. The bowlers took the first ad
vantage cf the sport last night and many
scores were rolled up. Two teams of the
association appeared and played a pre
liminary match for practice. The teams
have adopted names. One was called the
P. J. Martin Tigers and consists of James
White, Fred Stafford, Tom. Larking. C. A.
Melcher and Miles E. Welsh. The other
team was styled the Carpenter Transfers.
This team is Frank Lepenskl, Joe Potesch,
H. T. Christlanson, J. Weeks and J. Nolan
Many othor clubs of five will be organised
during the next week or two and soon a
series of challenges will be sent out for
Famous Race Horse Dead.
NEW YORK Vnu in Tk. j.-.v.
announced today of Pontlac, a famous race
horse of a generation ago and winner of
... nuuui uiu iiaiiuica" m i ne horse
Wfia fnnleri In lfiMI nou K. r
- ... - - - -. " J a Diq vxvilica, OUl
or Agenorla and was one of the thorough-
mai 111BU4 ine ooiors oi the late
Plprr. I nptll.r ' " - in.. .
iinuiui. ins aeain oc
curred at the Kancocas stock farm in New
Belltvne College Authorities After
Canvassing Situation Decide Not
to Play Doane Again.
The challenge of Doane college for
post-season foot fall game with Bellevue
to settle state honors, since the title llrs
between the two elevens, was discussed at
Bellevue yesterdsy and the authorities ar
rlvtd at the decision not to pl-ijr again. It
is said they take the stand that the sport
should be freed of all championship strife,
and they are satisfied with the showing
the team made In regular play In scheduled
game. In this they are carrying out the
rollcy adopted at the recent Missouri Val
ley conference, which Is fully In accord
with their own Ideas.
CRETE, Neb., Nov. 30. (Special.) The
Doane college team returned from St,
Mary's, Kan., In good condition. Owing to
the bad conditions of the field and be
cause some of the boys went home for the
Thanksgiving recess, practice has not yet
been resumed. Doane is eager to play
Bellevue and settle the championship ques
tion beyond the shadow of a doubt.
The defeat of Wesleyan by Grand Island
and of Hastings by Peru has materially
changed the standing of the teams. Belle
vue has not played these teams, while
Doane has defeated them by decisive
scores, snd some claim that this in Itself
gives the championship to Doane. It Is said
that Bellevue declined to play Peru. A
claim will be made to the Intercollegiate
board based on the record of Bellevue and
Doane. This claim will be greatly strength
ened should Bellevue refuse to accept
Doane's challenge to play off the tie. Cody
Clark has returned to his home, so that
the Doane team Is no better organized
than the Bellevue team.
During the winter months gymnastic
practice will be carried on In the gym
nasium under the direction of Otton John
Kublcek, a graduate of the college and a
Bohemian turner of considerable ability.
Doane will jiow train Its track men and
base ball team.
A Bellevue man yesterday said:
"Taking Into consideration the time and
conditions of affairs the Bellevue foot ball
authorities decided that It would not only
be Impossible but undesirable to meet
Doane again this year in a post-seasoir
game. In the first place Bellevue' tesm
has been off from their regular training
course for nearly two weeks and would
bo In no condition to go Into a game, while
on the other hand Doane played a game
Thanksgiving which would keep their men
In far better condition than Bellevue.
'Again, the challenge came at a time
when all the Bellevueltes had gone to their
various homes for the Thanksgiving vaca
tion and would not return until a few days
before the desired time for the post-season
game and possibly not all of them would
return by that 'time. Another thing TicHc-
vue considers that the foot ball season for
1909 has ended and whether It won or lost
It Is willing to wait till the next season
rolls around to settle any old grievance
which would no doubt be settled In a bettor
spirited contest than In a post-season game.
Bellevue does not by any means feel that
It Is unsportsmanlike to decline from ac
cepting this what might be called a chal
lenge from Doane, who, it seems, cannot
realize that the season for 1909 has ended."
WITH THE BOWLERS.
' SnnrlAV m,t-nln . v. i A ,,
, j ... uii iiic unnrmcni alleys,
the Day Mailing team won three games
from t i a V 1 1. 1 . , u.iii. . . L. 1
offlce league. Meyers had hlsrh totals wt
;Ii an.d yhor' had high single game wlfli
Oallun . . i it'
Glass "!!!! 138
Totals 419 431
Meyers 157 19
v eldman 76 118
Short 110 183
Burke Mar Sell Denver Interest.
DENVER. Colo., Nov. 30 R. R. Burke,
half owner of the Denver franchise in the
Western league base baU league, has given
an option on his stock to James McGlll of
Denver for twenty days. Burke, It la
said, has an opportunity to Invest In a
franchise In the American association, con
ditioned on his 'disposal of his Interests in
the Western league.
Oaklaud Bookmaker Held.
OAKLAND. Cal.. Nov. 30. Bookmaker
Charles Brown, arrested with E. D. Mar
tin on a charge of violating the antl-gam-bllng
law on November 27. by taking a bet
for $2 at the Emeryville race track, was
held today to answer before the kuperlor
court. Hill was fixed at $l,00i, The ca.-e
agilnst Martin has been dismissed becsuse
of Insufficient evidence.
MONEY MADE buying
those suits, raincoats;
Sold up to $30.00 tK r
REASONS: -Small Lots and Stocks we wish
V O L L M E R" S
EXPERT CLOTHES FITTERS
107 South 16th Street - - Omaha
Totals 3 460 408 1,301
The Sea Does won two srn mpa frnm the
City A on the basement alleys Sunday
afternoon. Chrlstensen had all high
honors for the day with 243 for single game
and 667 for totals. Score:
O Connor 181
Totals 547 438 494, 1,473
1st. 2d. 3d. Total.
Crabb 168 160 173 601
Chrlstensen 171 143 243 667
Lough 133 189 1124 446
Totals 472 492 540 1,604
The Omaha Bicycle company took two
games from the Chabot Shoe company lust
night on the Metropolitan alleys. All threa
games were closely contested. Kains took
all honors for the Shoe company with liM
single game and 627 for grand total, while
Huil was high man for the Omaha Bicycle
company, with 264 for single game and ti27
for high three games. Tonight the Brod.)
gaard Crowns and St. James will play. A
big game of ten pins will be rolled tonight
at the new alleys at South Omaha between
the Willow Springs and Omaha liicyclo
company. The score:
OMAHA BICYCLE COMPANY.
1st. 2d. 3d. Total.
Solomon 160 179 179 1S
Hindricks 1S3 145 IKi 5lo
Johnson 161 176 192 blj
Hull 149 Ml 2-j till
Zrp ii6 Jc9 1J4 57s
Totals 4 888 877 SM 2,749
CHABOT SHOE COMPANY.
' 1st. 2d. 3d. Total.
Sutton 139 l.'iG 199 493
Grotte 192 138 2u7 6:17
Cain 169 168 161 ,"H)i
Kains -ii 2u 192 tiJZ
Foley 13 1S9 1M 656
Totals 909 869 Sii 2,71-i
Excelsiors took two out of three from
Bestlln's Mixers. Utt of the Excelsiors
had high single game of 2u3. W. Snder
had higu total of 54 for Beselln's. Chad
well of the Excelsiors got 617. Toinglit
Derby Woolen Mills agaiimt Dally News.
1st. 2d. 3d. Total.
O Conner lis lbo 151 4.'4
I'tt lti 163 )3 - 498
Chad well is9 1j6 1?2 .',
Totals 476 484 bZ3 1.4SI
BESEL1N S MIXERS.
1st. 2d. 3d. Total.
Bi'selln Lis 164 ltf 4.':i
It. Snyder loo 170 165 491
W, Snyder 11 164 1,9 bli
Total 465 498 491 1, !.'.l
The Signal Corps on Francisco's alleys
shot soma ten pins lost night, getting I, mi
total. Tne pills w on the I n et same In the
roll-off of the tie by getting ninety-four
in the eleventh frame. Score:
Mitchell, C 14J
Kice, F... m
elieve the heating foturden!
Your lot is not a happy one if you have
to carry the burden of old-fashioned
heating which requires a tremendous
amount of fuel to produce but little
heat, and constantly "gets out of order."
" Too big a load 1
will lift that load off your shoulders. IDEAL Boilers and
AMERICAN Radiators produce the maximum amount of
heat from the fuel and do not get out of order. They save
the heat for the rooms instead of letting the most ot
it escape up the chimney, as is the case with old
fashioned heating methods.
ADVANTAGE 11: The phenomenal success of IDEAL Boilers is also largely due to the
fact that they are made in sections so that even their largest parts can be carried through an
ordinary size doorway. For this reason they can be quickly installed in old houses without
disturbing the occupants. No tearing up necessary in fact, in unmodernized or old types
of houses IDEAL Boilers can be erected, including the necessary piping and radiators,
without the necessity of removing the stove or hot-air furnace until the new
heating outfit is ready to fire up. For this reason IDEAL Boilers can be quickly
installed in winter weather when the old, crude heaters get badly worn or collapse.
IDEAL Boilers and AMERICAN Radiators for Hot-Water or Low-Pressure Steam heating
make the most scientific, simple, safest, surest outfits for warming any building, large or
small, OLD or new, FARM or city. IDEAL Boilers consume less coal (or cheapest
screenings) to heat the whole house than a stove consumes of expensive hard coal to heat a
few rooms. Every known improve
ment and many exclusive features
make IDEAL Boilers and AMERI
CAN Radiators the most efficient
and economical in the world, yet
our enormous volume of sales ena
bles us to put the price within
reach of all.
Why not at one drop your heat in t burden f
Find out about it, anyway. Write, telephone,
or call to-day for our book, "Heating Invest
ments Successful" it tells much it's free
Til "-- --- '-r-j. J-
. 'risafroeeafcaJSHEMIi. . .
A No. 3121 iri?AL Boiler and 440 ft. of 38.
. In. AMERICAN Radiators, coating the
owner 4205. were used to Hot-Water
heat this cotu ge. ,
A No. 22 IDEAL Boiler and 24(1 ft. of 38
In. AMERICAN Radiator., costing- tho
owner $116, were uaed to Hot-Water
heat thi. cottage.
AttheM prlcei the (rooda can be bought of any reputable, competent Fitter. Thla did
not include coot of labor, pire, valve, freight, etc., which Installation ia extra and vanee
according to climatic and other condition). ,
tk In it !r
AMERICAN Radiators are
made In tall, narrow, broad,
low, amall, Riant, and other
shapes, forms, and sizes to fit
conveniently into any space
that can be spared for them.
aMM-. MM . aTa a l
Write to Dept. N-80
413-417 South Tenth Street, Omaha
Public Showroom! and Warehouaea located at Chicago, New York, Boaton, Philadelphia. Wa.hlngton, Buffalo, Plttabur, Cleveland, Cincinnati Atlanta, Indlanapolla, Milwaukee,
Public Bbowroomi ana w rc MinneilDoU8. 8t. Loui., Ran.aa City, Denver, Seattle, San Franciaco, Brantford (Ontario), London, Pana, Berlin. Milan.
TRIPLE TIE BILLIARD MATCH
Cline, Sutton and Demarest Win Four
CONDITIONS OF PLAY OFF
Totala Mi 7&a 738 i.SZi
. , 1U d. M. Total.
iara 1,1 'Ui 2ul
I'uoth 177 )i litf
Smith lit) i; Uk,
loiiuis lis 14
amdtr I4u m
If you have anything lu tll or trade
ar.d want quick aetiun advertise it In
IheUca Want Ad column
Deinareat Plaa Cltne, I.oaer Playa
Mutton, nui) Winner of Theie
Matches Play Each
NEW YORK. Nov 30 A triple tie for
the world' profesatonal 18.2 b.ilk-llne bil
liard championship resulted from today's
play In the tournament at Madison Square
Garden. At the afternoon session, George
Sutton of Chicago defeated FMrmin Cassl
nol, the French champion, and this evening
Calvin Demarest of Chicago won from
George Slosson, the New York player.
The two winner of today therefore are
tied with Harry B. Cline of Philadelphia,
each of the three having completed hla
schedule, with four games won and one
lost. The standing of tho six contestant
for the championship are as follows:
Won. Lost. Pet.
Cline 4 1 .Wrt
Sutton 4 1 , .MJJ
Demarest 4 1 Mt)
hloH.son 1 - 3 .2.0
CasKlgnol 1 4 .&0
Cutler 0 4 .0W)
One game la still to be played In the
regular aerie between Slosson and Cutler,
and this will be decided Thursday after
noon, while the triple tie for first pDcs
will be played out in three games, Dem
arest pljylng Cline Wednesday, the los.-r
of that match playing Sutton Thursday
and the winners of the two matches play
ing on Friday.
The Demarest-Slos.-oiv match this evening
was a close argument for the f:rt ha.f
of the game, but In the latter half Dttn
aiest tcored heavily, going out in the
thirty-second inniiiK with a brilliant un
finished run of tlKluy-lwo, and winning by
a score of 6uu to ZH.
Slos!on made a remarkable run of 123
in 1,1s eleventh, finally missing a thiee
cushlon try by the narrowest margin. This
sent the Slobson score up to 1111, ugalnt
llo for Demurest, but the Chkiigo placr
overcame tills led with a utr.e ot two
figure runs and kept his lend lor the re
mainder of the contest.
I'L-iuaiest played lapidly and brilliantly
throughout the loiuot. making his final
run of eighty-two in. less than eight min
Demarest 1, 1, l, 3, o, 44. 1. 23, 25 ,i,
0, 11. 30. 14. 42, 21, D, Hi. 1. 10. 10. 1. 1.
26, . . 0. 4. 1, u, 32, 2. 2M0. Average.
U 2o-32; high runs, (2. . 4.
SlOhbon 4, (I, 14, u, u, o, 4, 21, 23. 2, 123.
1. lo. i. U, 26, 1. 33, 2. 0. . 7, 10, , 35, 12,
& L 1. 7 064 Average. 11 23-31; high runs.
123, 35, 33.
Button Win Afternooa Cane.
Sutton defeated Cassignot at the after
noon game by a score of too to 47. The
French champion began hi gam bril
liantly, gaining a heavy lead on Sutton In
the fourth Inning by a run of 124, followed
up la the fifth by a run of 75. Button
added only seven point to hi acor In
the next flv Innings, but began a sari
of two-flgur tallies In the eleventh, tak
ing the lead from Casslgnal lu the fif
teenth. Sutton held his advantage until
the twentieth, when Cassls;nal made a run
of 94 and took the lead for a singe In
ning, until Sutton regained his place with
a tally of 47. The game (ended In dull
rashlon In the twenty-fifth Inning. Score:
Sutton-, 2, 25, 57, 17, 1, 0, 2, 3, 1, 01.
4. 40, 7. 34. 3. 74 , 5, 2. 25, 47, 0, 1, 5, 9
5U0. Average, 20; high runs, 70, 74, 61.
Casslgnol 3, 9, 5 .125, 75. 1, 24, 1, L 2,
0. 2, 64. 0. 1. 2, 12. 14 , 3, 94. 11. 1. 1. 4. 2
4i7. Average, 18 17-25; high rut s, 12"), 94. 75.
Twenty Hnnnds of Fast and Furlona
FlKhtinu at Sun Frandaeo.
SAN FHANCISCO, Nov. 30. A. Wolgast
of Milwaukee was given the decision over
Lew Powell at tho end of twenty rounds
of furious and at times bloody fighting.
W'olgsst had the belter of the contest from
start to finsli and his whirlwind rusiies and
aggressive infighting proved a combination
tl.at the local lighter was unable to meet.
Powell was ihe favorite at odds of 10 to
8, and he was backed for thousands. It
now is conceded by all that Wolgast, after
his showing against tho Callforman, is the
legitimate opponent of Champion Nelson.
The fight tonight was remarkable for
the terrlfio clip the fighters maintained
and the disinclination at any time to break
ground or shirk punishment.
Wolgast opened the battle as if he In
tended to make a runaway fight of It. He
fairly dazzled Powell with his speed, and
his aggressive fighting at close r:.inge was
a revelation. Time and again he drove
right and left short-arm blows t the bolv
and Jaw and kept his urms going with
such piston-like regularity that Powell was
all at sea.
Try as he might, he could not elude the
Mllwaukeeun's determined rushes and the
best he could do was to protect himself, let
alone administer any punishment. Wol
gast directed his early at aeks to the kid
neys and soon great red blotches bedecked
Powell's back.' The men fought almost
constantly at close range throughout thn
entlro battle, snd while In this posit on
Wolgast sent In smash after smash on the
Californlan's Jaw and f.if? and soon the
blood was spotitlns: In streams from his
mouth and none. One round was a repeti
tion of the other, with Wolgasi Invariably
holding the upper hand.
In tho twelfth round Powell made Ms
westerner worked himself out of danger
each time by a supreme e.'fort. In the last
two minutes Holler broke nearly all of
Gotch's favorite holds. Ootcn threw Jack
Asman of Kansas City twice in seven
OMAHA DOG FINISHES FOURTH
Gilt F.ilgre, Owned by Hamilton and
Pliley Mara In AIl-Ase Stake.
BA II BE II, N. C, Nov. 30. The all-age
stake of the Continental trials was finished
today, the winners being:
First, Cowley's Pride, English setter
owned by U. M. Fleislimann of New York,
handled by C. H. Babcock of New Bedford,
Mass.; second, Kils Viola. English setter,
owned by J. W. Consadine of Seattle,
Wash., handltd by J. E. Lucas of San
Francisco; third. Gilt Edge, pointer dog,
owned by Hamilton & Plxley, Omaha,
handled by K. D. Garr, Louisville: fourth.
Cords Lad of Jingo, pointer, owned by C.
H. Cord, Dayton, (J., and handled by J. F.
The conditions under which the dogs ran
were trying for it was dry and while plenty
of birds on the ground it wa difficult for
the dogs to handle them.
The all age stake of the Pointer club of
America begins tomorrow. Among the eight
starters will be Spots Kip Rap, owned by
Judge D. G. MacDonnell of Vancouver, V
C. This dog has won two or three chanf
plonships on the Pacific coast.
AMERICANS LOShl AT TEXNII
Australian Team Win Double Match
on Straight Set.
SIDNEY, N. S. W.. Nov. '30. The Aus
tralian defenders of the Dwlght F. Davis1
challenge cup defeated the Americans In
straight sets in the, doubles of the Interna
tional tennis tournament yesterday.
The Australians showed the better Judg
ment and won by magnificent volleying
and prompt rallying at critical moment.
Normal E. Brooks (Victoria) and A. B.
Wilding (New Zealand) defeated Maurice
E. McLoughlln and Melville II. Long
(United States) 12-10, 9-7, 6-3.
The Callfornians made a splendid fight,
though McLoughlln was erratic. Long's
service was masterly. The weather was
bright and warm and the court fast. The
attendance was excellent.
Mils Break Klaht l.rm.
STOCKTON, Cal.. Nov. 80-Catcher Bliss
of the All-National base ball team brokw
his right leg In an exhibition game with
the Philadelphia team here today, lille
formerly was with the St. Louis team.
lIOARI 'JO PltOMOTK PUGILISM
Sporting; Life Start Movement lor
International Agreement. .
LONDON. Nov. 30. With a view to he
further encouragement and promotion of
the art of self defense, the newspaper
Sporting Life, with the Earl of Lonsdale's
approval and the promise of his assistance,
has started a movement for an Interna
tional hoard, from which Great Britain and
the I'nltid Stute each will have two repre
sentative and Australia and France one
each. The objects of the board are: First,
to frame rules to govern International
champlonshlp; second, to fix weights for
such chsmplonshl'.r; third, to decide who Is
entitled to claim championships; and fourth,
to supply beua and trophies to recognized
It is suggested that Lord Lonsdalo be
elected president of the first board.
Pnalllst Trendnll Fined.
FT. LOl'IS. Nov. 30-Harry TrendaT, a
pugilist, pleaded guilty in the county
court of St. Louis county today to having
been a principal with George Memslc of
Chicago in a prize fight st Wellnton on
September 23. He was fined lim. 'Cases
against Memslc, Mnl Doyle, referee, and
promoter of the affair, are pending.
Goteh and Holler Wrestle.
DETROIT. Mich.. Nov. 30-Dr. H. F.
Roller, wrestling champion of the pacific
coast, held Frank Gotch. world heavy
weight wrestling champion fifteen minutes
without a fall tonight at an exhibition here.
The men sparred five minutes befora going
to the mat and at the end of thirteen min
utes Roller leaaineii his feet. Dutch ha
Has hc romance of old
Spanish days. The mis
sions add to its charm.
There every month is
June. 0,n the vvayare
quaint Indian pueblos
and the rainbow-hucd
with a Fred Harvey hotel, 1
Tovar, on the rim.
A Pullman to the Canyon on
Only Southern California train,
via any line, exrlmive ly for firat-
c1a travel. All other carry
touriat sleeper and second-clan
Rum daily between Chicago-
Kinsas City and Lot Angelea,
San Diego and San Francisco.
Fred Harvey dining can.
Let me give you our de lux
booklet! about the train and trip.
Samuel Larimer, Gen. Art.,
A. T. k . K. Ky., ,r
ion Hxih Aveuua, v
- ilea atuuua, IvmM
Powered by Open ONI