Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 20, 1910, SPORTING, Page 2, Image 29

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hick was mulched by one marts by lewle,
v, M h was a slmllnr failure.
Tim superiority cf Hsrvird orr Tle
was shown In the rushing, for ten times
the crimen p-t first down, and lt work
In thin style, I fifty-five times, broiis-tit
sains of JM ani. while Tale, getting first
down six times, tried rushing thirty-seven
times for 111 yard1.
Ysle rl!scanl-d the, on-slda kirk entirely,
while Harvard tried It four times as an
effective, ground gainer.
The game was the shortest of chamrl""
shlp font hall ronteMs, lasting less than
an hour arid three-quarters. The scene,
which had Its setting a patch of green
turf with crowds of humanity on all four
fides, srlntllatcd with color from the sun
as tt slowly crept down to the horlson.
The singing was effective and one of the
striking color effects was when the Har
vard cheering section In the west stand
outlined an "H" In crimson and white
M-nnants, waving them to a college air.
The weafhpr was supi-rb and the crowd
very hatlsfaclory to even the most fas
tidious, because It presented In grand array
representatives of many of the country's
leading families men of power and lnter
tHt In the business and finanoial world,
statesmen, scholars, and the fiUr college
glrl-blecs her heart! All the large cities
of the east had formidable representation
In the grandstands. There waa not a bad
line In a single detail of the brilliant pic
ture. Ilettlna Favors Harvard.
The big Harvard team, which had come
down through the season without a defeat,
waa a 10 to 2 favorite over the Yale eleven.
The lineup:
Kllpatrlcs L.K- K E U I. smith
UT. R T. . . .
. Wllhlniton
Kuilwr, taillda ,
brocks, Vaughn
lloti ,
Plaid, Corrar ..
UO. R.O....
Falton, Lwl
.... VVlKtlaawurlli,
Putter, liardimr
. T. FruthlriKham
Oorbatt. Orauataln
. .Italia. Murrlaun
..K O.
. R.T
. . K K.
..H H.
L.K ...
R H..
K(;ftrea: W. 8. l.neford. Trinity. Um
pire: Iiavld I Fulte, Brown. Field Judge:
1. P. Pendleton, Hywdoln. Head llnesmtui:
W. N. Morloe, leiitiHylvaula. 'lime; li
minute periods.
Think Well of Their (haaeva for Meat
Seasoa Players An 9ls;n
In a; t .
In most of the cities of the major league
circuits there seems to be a disposition to
be more kindly to the Otanta as saviors of
athlutio triumph In 1311, than has always
been the custom.
Before the season of 1910 began there
were some of the base ball clan who
thought New York would be fortunate to
finish In the first division. Perhaps the
wish waa father to the thought New
Tork has to hoe Its own row where Inter
city rivalry Is concerned. Western friends
In particular like nothing better than to
see the representatives of the "big city"
It la nothing; new. That feeling of am
bition to whip the mighty was In existence
away back when the city of New Tork
first made lt advent as one of the mem
bers of the major league circuits.
A victory over the Giants In the 80s waa
worth quite as much as all of the "nlnoty
and nine" defeats by a team representing
a smaller city.
The reasons are very simple for the
chan (rod attitude In regard to the probable
chances of the Giants in 11L Chicago
has been beaten for the world's champion
ship and New Tork beat Pittsburg In the
National league race. Rase ball prophets
sea in these results reasons why the Giants
are very dangerous In the year to come.
It is expected that Chicago will nee4
much repairing, possibly. It la surmised
that there are to be changes In the Pitts
burs; team. Very lively. Mr. Dreyfuss
has said that he will have no player In
his organization In 1911 who consults arti
ficial stimulants too freely.
He believes that the natural stimula
tion which oomes from rood and healthy
baa ball. Is much more to the purpose.
Very likely he Is right. Players cannot
over-Indulge in stimulating beverages and
do their bast on the field. Aa the cltlsen
said who was celebrating the eUctltn of
fix. "It ain't what you've, got, but It's
gettln- ever it"
A mild thirst quencher Is rather harm
less, but efforts to drown one's anatomy
are more than likely to bring forth such
reaction as tells upon sthletlo endeavor.
The Giants finished th season of 110
plsyltur tetter ball than they had played
durinr; any part of the year. That, too. Is
bopef uL A tem which plays up to Its
top spe4 to the last moment of the year,
bee. use its objective point is to finish
higher than a rival, is more to be relied
upon in the season to eorae than the team
which stops bevaa&e the seauton is rtearlny
Q end and ambition Is lot when there is
o championship to be achieved.
"TesUsrdajr "Cblf Mayors was diverted
long enoufh from h!s Shakespearean re
vival to trundle to th office of the New
Tork liana) riaU elan and a sln a contract
for the season to eome. The "chief had
no cause to reret that New Tork obtained
his service sums two years ago from Bt
Ha s a modest chap and bears not a
little of the stoicism of his race. "When
1 cams here I tried to do my best," said
be. 'There was a great deal . about base
ball that I didD't know, and I am still
learning. I do feel that I have Improved
and 1 am chuck full of resolution to do
better next year. Tills stage business
comes In handy. Kvery little bit helps,
and I am very grateful for the many fa'
vors which I have received from the New
York public." -
Arthur Shafer, that clever younster who
aches with ardor to be regular, signed
lita contract yesterday. Immediately after
ward he took a train for the long overland
ride to California. He has a beautiful home
la one of the moat beautiful parts of his
native state. "I'm lucky. said he, "for I
have summer almost all the year around.
When I get out to the shore of the Pacific
.he- aroather will be delightful, and when
I come back to New York I 11 enjoy the
best part of the year In my eastern home.
It's a hale hard to tell which 1 like the
better." ,
Mathewaon and Devore have signed their
contracts fur neat year. Other players
will tall Into line one by one, and with the
Mtarans there are tome promising young,
ster who will be tried out in the spring,
and some of them will slay with the team.
Mauuiotr In the National league,
other than John J. McGraw think that he
bus the coming pitcher In Drucke. Con
sidering tlmt his was really the first aa
ton in which lruke had real major league
caperience lie finished with capital suc
cess. Like ail grn material he uwnls c ojwa
lnf. The longer he slays the better he
tliuuld L for many a acaaon to come If
he does nut meet with acvidant. llu la only
a boy. jk.ut out of aciioul, ani
his fuiuio ,4 as brlht aa thtf priut of
the r.aii whom ho aluuat woi'JhJp Mulh
e i. a
ii la tuo tarty to predict the regular team
vt I'll. Probably the manager doesn't
know himself ho will comuoao It. There
ace a grat many things to be cuiuftdri-d
aud there la always the probability of
"nhat may happen."
The on.r of the club, John T. Brush,
ho ia Just old fashioned enough In Lit
views to be a4 Keen to win another pen
nant for New York, aa New York fans
aie eager to see c.o at the Polo fiouuja
1 a evicted eai 1 to arrange affairs for
the Beaton to come, because he believes
thul the psychological u.oment for a tbain
latau&laa la r;iil at bis eiU
Actnal Construction is to Begin Fri
day Morning.
Pa Rewrite Retarna from hlraae
Jnnltet In lliahlr Optlmlstle
frame of St I nit Makes
Heals for rlayers.
Work will begin on the construction of
the new ball park for the Omaha base ball
cluh Friday morning. The contract for the
structure has been let by Pa Hourke to
William Meyers and he Is to begin work
as soon as the Thanksgiving day foot ball
game Is played.
William A. Hourke. president of the
Omaha club, arrived Paturday, morning
from Chicago, where he and Manager
Bchlpke had been In attendance at the
meetings of the Western league and also
of the minor leagues. He Is most optlmlstle
for the future of base ball In the Western
league. He has made several deals for
players which he says he Is not able to an
nounce at this time, but which will ma
terially strengthen the Omaha team. The
only deal he announces Is the sale of Cad
man to Lancaster, Pa.
Will Be In Fine Shape. '
"The Western league will be In fine shape
next year," said Mr. Hourke. "The Topeka
team has been taken over by a largo num
ber of the leading buainesa men of Topeka
and they will back up the team with a
will. We won quite a victory for this
league when it was decided that we were
to retain our class for at least ten years
without change.
"The new park will be a beauty and we
will be able to seat at least 15,000 people
when we have big foot ball games at the
Pa,i k. There are to be l,9ol reserved seals
In the stands with opera chairs, similar to
those in the new White Box park at Chi
cago. There will be 7D2 box seats The Im
provements at the park will cost over 1-5,-IMI.
giving Omaha the finest park In the
Wrestling Game
to Start in Omaha
Wednesday Night
Dr. Roller of Seattle to Meet Husky
Turk on the Mat at the
The wrestling season will be opened at
the Auditorium on Wednesday night of this
week by a match between Dr. B. F. Roller
of Seattle and Alberto Mandlno, a husky
Turk, who has come over here to try
muscle on the American wrestlers.
Dr. Roller Is not only a fine expor
the wrestling game, but a polish'
highly educated gentleman as well
an eloquent speaker and is one of tt
looking men on the American ma
will be h!s first appearance in On
hundreds of the local fans are ai
see the noted athlet.o doctor and
he can do in the line of half.
bammerlocks, toe-holds, etc.
There will be a red-hot prellmlnrf
between Jack Tolifer ' and Fred
and probably another bout or twoj
local men.
Otll Mstkea. Katli-e KlftMa P
Iha Wlwnevaj.
laAFATETTH, Ind.. Nov. In
game of the season Indiana trlura
Purdue today. 15 to 0. Qlll was
making' all of Indiana's points. H
tip the best gams for the Both
Forward passes and trick . play
worked effectively by the down
Purdue twice rushed the ball dow
the shadow of Indiana's goal, but
held and the locals went down to
less defeat. Tumbles were) costly
Indiana.' first score waa made sexy after
the game started, when Gill received the
ball from Captain Berndt on the fifteen
yard line and went over for a touchdown,
later kicking: goal. Captain Bemdt carried
the ball into the locals' territory In the
third period on a long run, aftor catching
a punt and later QUI kicked a goal from
placement. Gill made the final touchdown
near the end of the game.
Qovemor Marshall was one of the spec
tators, estinmisd at 17,000, who saw the
game. The first lialf the governor sat w!t3
the Indiana rooters, then going over to
the Purdue aide of the field for the second
rmsj Etarva-w freaat Oraad lilaa4
Dofmts Central City.
CKNTRAL. CITT, Neb., Nor. l.-Hpelal
Telegram.) Thoroughly outclassed In
weight and in team work the foot ban
eleven of the Nebraska Central eollege
went down to defeat today before the
strong team of the Grand Island Baptist
college on the local campus.
This Is the first year the local school
has supported a foot ball team after an
lntermisaston of six years and the repre
sentatives showed a lamentable lack efi
experlenoe and training. Grand Island used
the forward pass to good advantage and
unloosed some trick plays which the locals
were unable to stop. The final score was
45 to 0. Lineup;
r lemming Ul R G Hookwt. Maafia
vn"S" UT.IR.T Haj-naa
Circulars L.0 I ft.. o C3sniant
Koaciia I C Kohart,
Btuaft R.O Ufl Hunt
Ohlsen It.T.lLT Kiuarr
8. surharlana R.B.jL.g aVhulli
F SutliarlawiS Q.B. Q B Mill
Eloa UH J R H Orlava
Warran tCJ K.H lLH Anar Morra F.B f K B Fin.i k'.i
vefarno: Tulley of Grand laland. Umpire:
Warner of Central City. k'leld Judaa:
C'harlea Wilder. Head linesman H. V. Mc-
First Blj aw to Be Hel4 at rhlla
delpklau Osnlng the season of Ule-ll, the first
big dog shew ef the year will be that of
the Wlsaahirkon kennels to be held - In
Philadelphia November U. U and 28. The
entry lint Is composed of practically every
leading blooded dog In the country, .J
different claasea being in the show. Among
the noted exhibitors are Alfred J. Vandtr
bilt, Knglivh sheep ' dogs; Mrs. Edwin
Gould with her bull dogs; Raymond Bel
mont, act) of August Belmont, showing his
pack of beagle hounds; Andrew Albright,
jr., wlUi aScotch terriers and Airedales,
and Mrs. William C. WUktrthsrn with
Pomeranians. The chief Judge of the event
la to be Waller II. Keevaa of London.
Tla Mlth Oblu Slavlo varsity Cea
srvsaltoaiallsla IT a defeated.
COLUMUl'a, O., KVv. l.-Oberlin, by
playing Ohio State to a tie this afternoon
on Si a la field, won the championship of
the Hlg Six conference teams, the Congre
gationaltsts being the only Want which has
not suffered a defeat. Uborlin plaed
hard game and was met with equally hard
aork by Ohio htate. with the result that
a number of man were taken out before
the fiuikli.
o ra (?) . r
) . 1 Y'Y 1
,:7 .... Vvf '
Wisconsin Surprises Fans by Ten to
Nothing Viotory.
Locals Goal In Dangar Oaly Twlee
ad Ball Is Kept, la Cfcieasro ,
Trrif o-v "t of 1 tie '
XUSTB.AU AW T,.TT-F.R1rr.l..,Tx.ri
Enthusiasts Await Aalveat of Far
Bast Golf and Tennis Teams.
The visit to this country next year of the
Australian golf and tennis amateur cham
pions will be looked forward to with great
pleasure. The team has made marvelous
progress In its own country, and especially
the golfers, and the Australian people
are more than anxious to see their best
men test their skill with the best men in
England und the United States.
They will go to England first, and will
not only play team matches, but will ootit
pete In both the British open and amateur
ohamptonsh'ps, and also In ths tennis
While they will hardly reaoh, the United
States before the middle of July, yet it is
their Intention to spend a couple of months
In the states. They expect to play team
matches with the Metropolitan Golf asso
ciation, the Massachusetts Golf association
and the Pennsylvania Golf association, and
they may possibly ptsy a match with the
pick of the United States Golf association.
If they are in a convenient part of the
country where the national amateur cham
pionship Is being played. It is more than
likely that the United States Golf associa
tion will take some action In the matter,
and make the Auatralians their guests, as
they did with the Oxford-Cambridge team
In 1908. and an invitation will surely be ex
tended to them to compete In the national
amateur championship, now that the power
lies in their hands to extend such Invita
tions to foreign golfers Witlng this country.
When they leave for the west they will
plsy a team match with the Western Golf
association, and possibly with some minor
and even state associations. Chicago will
never be happy until a match Is played
between a team of their crack players and
the Australians.
The Australians are planning for rather
an extensive tour and they expect to visit
St. Louis, Denver, San Francisco, Los An
geles, Pssadena and even Honolulu before
sailing for home. Their golfing team will
consist of the Hon. Michael Scott, open
champion of Australia In 1904 and 1M7.
amateur champion of Australia In 1M6, 1907,
1, 1909 and 1910; Victorian amateur cham
pion In 1!H, 1906, 1907. 1D0. W and New
South Wales amateur ohamplon In 1"9 and
1510; Arthur Duncan, open champion of
New Zealand in 1907 and 1910, and amateur
champion of New Zealand in LSI. 1900, 1901.
130S, 1907 and 1909. C. Felstead, open cham
pion of Australia in 1909; Clyde Fearce of
New South Wales, who waa both the
amataur and open champion of Aus
tralia in 19, and his young brother,
Bruce Price, who Is a left-handed player
and a moat remarkable golfer.
The sixth member of the team is E. P.
Sampeon of New South Wales, whe Is a
veteran golfer, and Is regarded as one of
the moat cor.aiatent golfers in Australia.
The four tennis men in the party will be
Norman Brookes, A. Wilding. R. Heath
and A. Dunlop. They can all play golf and
will de pretty well to fill in with on th
Kea Heaters1 Derby stasias.
CRAH ORCHARD, Ky., Nov. 19-More
than ISO parsons took part today in the
firat trial ef the derby event In the Na
tional Fox liuntara association annual
nieetmg. which bagan hare today. Forty
to dsa atarted in the 6rby, ahlch will
rontinua over tomorrow The weatheSvWas
perfect for the sport when the trial star ail
Numeioua foxes ars reported to hUe larrl
tvry to be hull ted Ovef. .
Gothenburg Foot Ball
Creighton Fourths
Lose Hard Contest
to Fast Deaf Mutes
Superior Weight Overoomes Colle
gians' Good Playing and Deaf
Men Score Touchdown.
Struggling against heavy odds In weight,
the Creighton college fourth team was de
feated, I to 0, by the boys of the Bchool
for the Deaf on Creighton field Saturday
afternoon. The game was tne only one to
be found in Omaha Saturday and many of
the local enthusiasts availed themselves of
the one opportunity to see a game and
were present to root equally for each team.
The deaf eleven admittedly was too strong"
for the Creighton lads, the latter playing
a strong defensive game throughout. Prac
tically all of the time the ball was In the
Creighton territory, with the wearers of
the blue and white holding on like grim
death to save themselves from being scored
upon. The Creighton players played as
good a game as ths deaf boys, but were
unable to stop the heavy rushes of their
opponents, and Cuscaden, the deaf fullback,
broke through for a touchdown.
Both teams used Open formations largely,
the School for the Deaf men appearing bet
on the forward pass plays; on end run for
mations the Creighton baokg got away for
better gains. Racheford, the Creighton left
half, played a star game for his team,
while Cuscaden, Marshall and Andrewzeski
were the institute stars.
The touchdown of Cuscaden came In the
third quarter. Several other times he broke
through for a touchdown, but was called
back on technical points.
The lineup:
Sabln L.B.IRK Burns (CX)
Audoraon L.T., R.T Cotinoliay
I'atteraun L.O.,R.Q Malionay
Zabe! O., C Lalfartr
Urbax'h R.O.1I..0 Chavallar
Wieuamaa H.T.L.T
Tranxa K.B.,LK McKYarr
Andrawiaaki Q.B iQ.B Kubaa-la
Marshall iC ) UH .K.H MoHufh, fcraniar
Cuacadan F.B.F.B Wiini
Nlon R.H.1L.H Black, Rachalora
Touchdown: Cuscaden. Goal kicked: Cvia
caden. Keferee: Smythe. Umpire: Seeley.
Field judge: lianighan. Time of quartera:
15:(W. Final score: School for the Deaf, 6:
Creighton, 0.
forty Five Men la Pennsylvania Col
lesrlat) Tram.
PHILADELPHIA. Nov. 19. Forty-five
men have reported for the University of
Pennsylvania wrestling team. There are
but four members of last season's team In
college. Coach Walte will not be able to
continue his Instruction and Captain Stew
art will have charge of practice until a
coach Is secured. Dixon, 115-pound class;
Glaspey, 126-pound class, and Hellman, a
heavyweight, are the veterans.
The schedule reads as follows:
February 11, Pennsylvania against Colum
bia, at Philadelphia; February 26, Prince
ton against Pennsylvania, at Philadelphia;
March 4,. Pennsylvania against Cornell, at
Ithaca; March 18. Pennsylvania against
Princeton, at Princeton.
The names of the men to report and
their weights follow:
115-Pound Class Payne, Franklin, Blum,
Stout. Shaw, Kirkpatrick, Bauer, Mc
Cutchin. 135-Pound Class Chadburn. Williams.
Martin, Sousan. Sharp, Glashey. Caselman,
Brinton. C. Haydock, Iglehart, Hawk,
13T-l'ound Clsss Kothrock. Kalgy, Math
ewaon Hall, W. A. Hill, Skinner. Rhoades,
Taffel, Flnkenslefer.
145-Pound Class Bromley, Anderson,
Clark, Fisher, Balrd, Chapa, Mellon, Boyd.
1M-Pound Class Baer. Cory, R. R. mil,
Heavywelght-O. W. Hellman.
Ana art can Breeders Hear (hat Argen
tina Bars Allen Stock.
.LEXINGTON, Ky., Nov. 19 -Rreedlng of
thoroughbred horses got another setback
in this state by the news that comes from
the Argentine Republic that racing authori
ties have passed a law In that country
prohobitlng any but native-bred horses
taking part In any contests excepting a
few special events given for foreign-bred
raoers. For the last three years Kentucky
breeders have found good aalea for their
yearlings in that South Amerlce.n coun
try, J. U. Haggln, proprietor of Kliiiendorf
farm, and Major T. J. Carson of Dlxiana
farm having sent large consignment from
their farm annually, and" notwithstanding
the enormous expense they were under fur
the exportation made larger profits on
their youngatera than could have been
realised had they been sold in the I'nltrd
States at this time. But the law recently
passed there will make the Amerloan-bred
horse a drug on the market, and the Ken
tuoky breeders will be forced to look else
where for a market place for the produce
of their thoroughbred far ma.
The Key to the tSUuailou U Waal Ads j
20, lflu.
a,.. t.
Bellevue Loses by Score of Fire to
Griffith of Doaoe Makes Touchdown
and Johnson of Itellevoe IHskri
Drop Kick Trsm Kqoal
In We-la-nt.
CRETE, Nej., Nov. 19. (Special Tele
giam.) Doano beat Bellevue this afternoon
by the score of 6 to S and won the cham
pionship of the Nebraska Intercollegiate
league. Griffith of Doane made a touch
down and Johnson of Bellevue made a drop
kick. It waa the greatest contest ever
played on the Doane field and anybody's
game until the end. The teams were about
of the same weight. Bellevue was more
successful with the forward pass, but In
straight foot ball the elevens were about
equal. Doane outpunted Bellevue. The
penalties inflicted were about equal. Sawyer
was put out of the game for roughing the
punter. Bellevue had four men taken out
for Injuries. Primrose, Johnson and Barry
starred for Bellevue and Bnson, Korab,
Crlfflth, Rice and Kretzinger for Doane.'
In the first quarter, Bellevue kept the
ball in Doane' s territory and had two
chances for drop kicks, one of which was
successful. The quarter ended 8 to 0 In
favor of Bellevue. In the second quarter,
Doano by good punting and by straight
foot ball took the ball to Bellevue's ten
yard line, where a forward pass thrown by
Wilkinson, was caught by Griffith and
carried over fur a touchdown. Goal waa
miased. Second quarter ended 5 to 8 in
favor of Doane.
ll'iaaa Pnnta Well.
In the third quarter the ball was punted
back and forth with the advantage on
Doane'a side, Bellevue was able to stop
Doane's returns, but Doane'a punts went
farther. Bellevue weakened some from in
jured players, but Doane was more fortu
nate and played with increasing strength.
There was no scoring in this quarter.
In the first part of the last quurter
Doano was superior on line plunging and
carried the ball to Bellevue's two-yard line
only to lose it on downs. Bellevue then
braced up and by successful forward passes
and end runs carried the ball several times
very near Doane's goal line, but Doane got
the ball eaoh time and Korab punted out of
danger. There was no further scoring, the
game ending with the ball in Duane terri
tory. The lineup:
Sawyer, AdMne..
Uiks (O.)
...Q B.
Barry C)
L.T. ...Uaatan. Bonderaon
L..B Maftwsll. Mutao
Q B Joiinaun, Majiwali
J. ClaytHtugh
Jim Clcybauga
.Paulsen, Hlms
K retain gar
I. H...
Touchdown: Grlffltha. Drnn liu. iv,.
son. Time of quarters: 15 minutes. Officials
referee, Williams, Indiana; umpire Cher
rinxton, Nebraska; field Judge, Stevens
Northwestern; head linesman, Bromfleld'
Nebraska. '
Roles Suspended and Expert May
l'lay Iloppe.
NEW TORK. Nov. lD.-Deaplte the fact
that under the regulations governing the
challenging for championship billiard
matches George Sloason was not in a posi
tion to challenge .Willie Hoppe for the 18.1
balk line title, after forfeiting recently,
until after the first of the year, Hoppe
has accepted Slosson's defl and conceded
to the challenger's request that the match
be a two nights' affair.' They will play
In the Madison Square Concert hall on
December 1 and 2.
Slosaon originally challenged Hoppe for
the premier honors at this style of bil
liard play and the match was aet for No
vember 2, but owing to the wrecking of
Slosaon's bi'llard hall the latter forfeited,
claiming he would not have time to prac
tice and get Into shape to play at his
best. The rules state that after a forfeit
that challenger muHt wait sixty days be
fore again challenging.
However, SJohsoii's new academy la In
shape and he says he will be able to play
next month and Hoppe has agreed to waet
They will play 600 points a night for a
purj-e of II. ouo and the receipts, the winner
t take all.
Another Profeaalonnl Tenua llace to
lie Held.
NEW YORK. Nov. It. Another profes
slonal team race similar to the one held
recently will be run at Madison Square
Garden on the night of November SO. but
llistta.l of Ifing at twenty tulles It will
be over the full Marathon course of W
miles 3-3 yards. There will be sevrial fasi
teams to stiut In this event other than
the, combination" which touk part in the
twenty-mile content.
Omaha High to Battle with Crack
Chicago Team.
Real Cnnteat to. Determine Relative
Merita of tba Ksntern svnd Wester
II ls la School 1M Tsinnk.
glvlnsi Day.
Probably there was never more Interest
In a high school InteraeholsJiUo foot ball
game In the west than Is being taken In
the Omaha-Chioago game scheduled for
Turkey day. Potb, of the teams are top
notchers, Wendell Phillips missing the
championship of the Cook County league
by Just a hair and Omaha taking the hon
ors In Nebraska.
This Is the first game that the local
school ever played with a team so tar
away, and there are enthusiasts here who
claim the Omaha lads outplay the eastern
elevena. Omaha High school has had suoh
a fine team for the last four years that It
ls becoming to be known even as far as
Chicago, and ths contest Is being watched
closely and commented on by Chicago foot
ball fans and experts.
The Wendell Phillips record gives them a
clear sheet except for a defeat at the
hands of Hydepark and one at the hands
of the Lake Forest aoademy team, In which
there are several Omaha boys, who are the
backbone of the team. Omaha High school
has only one game lost up to date, the
Lincoln game, whloh It retrieved by de
feating the Lincoln eleven by a higher
score later. Omaha's soores up to No
vember 12 total 172 to their opponents' 14,
while the Wendell Phillips scores stand 166
to 23, so the two hajre It nearly even on
this point.
Wendell Phillips team will average 160
pounds In weight, while the Omaha squad
averages two pounds to the man more. As
officials for the event Ben Cherrington of
Nebraska will referee, J. T. Maxwell of
the Omaha Toung Men's Christian associa
tion will umpire, Cedrio Potter of Union
college will act as head linesman and H.
Erm&n will be the field Judge.
Following are some details of the two
Omaha Hlajh School Record.
Oct. 1 Nebraska City, here.. Won 23 to (
Oot. Harlan, here Won 60 to 0
Oct. 15 York, here Won 37 to t
Oct. ii Shenandoah, here Won 14 to 0
Oct. iS-Uncoln. at Lincoln Lost to
Nov. 5 South Omaha, here. ...Won 84 to 0
Nov. 12 Lincoln, here Won 6 to 0
Wendell phllllne Record.
Oct. 1 Lake Forest Academy... ( 0
Oct. 8 West Aurora High School 0 23
Oct. 16 Highland Park High 0 M
Oct. 22-Orane High (Chicago).... 0 83
Oct. 29-Englew'd High (Ch.cago) 6 S4
Nov. 6 Hyde Park High School. ( 0
Nov. 12 University School.. 6 27
St. LouislTillSend
Crack Men to Bowl
Teams to Enter Mid-West Will Come
with Good Records Behind
ST. LOUI8, Nov. (Special Telegram.)
St, Louis will send a classy delegation
to the middle west tournament at Omaha,
November 26 to December 4. There will be
eight star teams, with exception of the
tournament team, although they may show
In the .doubles and singles. The teams that
will make the trip are: The Dlels, Duffy's,
Hyde Parks, Otto A. BUfels, Budwelsers,
FalBtaffs, DeSoto's and ths American
Bowling club tournament team. If any of
the above teams get the breaks and show
their natural form, they will set a mark
that will last during; the tournament.
The Duffy's won the championship of
the middle west In 1908. There will be
seventeen two-men and forty singles, and
If some ot them do not capture a cham
pionship they are sure to be close up.
There Is a bunch of two-men teams and
individuals that are the equal of any
bowlers In the country; In fact, there Is
only a couple of weak bowlers in the entire
entry. St. Louis captured the two-men
title twice. J. C. Ameling and C. M.
Fuerman of the Wltter-Chrlstens landed It
in 1808; Bell and Bliss ot the Budwelsers
won' It last year.
Martin Kern won the Individual cham
pionship In 120S and Jack Helbert In 1907.
The local ten pinners will leave over the
Wabash next Friday. The five-men teams
will bowl Saturday night and the two-men
and individuals on Sunday.
Ravenna High School
. Claims Central Title
Scores Victory Ovsr Grand Island
Business College Team by
Nine to Six. ,
RAVENNA, Nab., Nov. l.-8pecial Tele
gramsThe Ravenna High school scored
a victory over the Grand Island Business
college yesterday by the score of t to C.
The Ravenna boys were outweighed twenty
pounds to the man, but easily made up
for this In speed and heady playing. The
game emphasises ths fact that Ravenna
has the best team In this part ot the
state, not having been beaten this season
and ls even entitled to the central Ne
braska championship. The Ravenna team
has beaten Grand Island High school,
S to 0, and Kearney high, 1 to 0 by default.
Kearney was to play here today, but got
cold feet and forfeited the game.
Maajrnntes In Snort Have Fall Ont with
NEW TORK. Nov. 19. The dispute be
tween Canadian hockey magnates and play
ers has combined with the approach of
winter and made the duck-ohaslng gams
a topio of universal Interest acroas the bor- f
der. New York is preparing lor Its hockey
season too. The annual matches of the
leading Canadian professionals at the local
Ice rink have boomed the game greatly
hereabout. All news of Its progress,
whether In Canada or the United States,
haa become welcome.
The Canadian professional hockey
leagues, which are not quite as popular
with the fans as are the amateur ranks,
have In the last couple of years numbered
three. The chief one ls the Eastern Canada
Hockey association, comprised of Ottawa.
Wanderers, Shamrocks and Quebec, but
which ls likely to accept the application
of Renfrew and another team from Ottawa,
oompoaed of Irish Canadians, dropping the
Montreal team from the league. This will
make a very strong professional league,
as Renfrew always plays to big crowds,
and It Is likely that the new Ottawa team
will have a big lrlah Canadian following
In the capital, Quebec and Montreal. From
a financial point of View this sea Hon will
be a big one for this league.
Hiitlaa I. Ion Una lctor.
st'EW YORK. Nov. It George Ilacken
achniiiit. the Russian, took Enule puna of
Ar Krknc- tonight Inatead of Pllkaff. the
Finnish avresller. he was sctieiiulad to
in- l
'I hey w 1 railed cat. h-aa-catch- an and
lia kent( hmtdt aon the fall in 11 mlliulrt
411 . courts i'llilkaff said he had a sprained
ankle and lefua'd to go on.
Shenandoah Eleven
Defeats Neb. City,
Would lay Omaha
Iowa Team Claims Championship ot
State and Wants Thanksgiving
Game with Kebraskant.
SHENANDOAH, la., Nov. U. -(Spe. .
Telegram.) Shenandoah High int.;:m.,.t
Nebraska City High today, winning m
game, II to . The Nebraska t. a m
never had the ghost of a chance t
score. The only feature of the ci:ni
waa Shenandoah's pinning throi t'i
Nebraska City almost at will. The N-.
braska lads played their best and w m
favor by their game fight.
Shenandoah now claims the rhanipln-i-shlp
of Iowa high schools, not liavlrg
met defeat this yenr. The team war.'s
a game with Omaha High on Thank--giving
day If possible.
Shenandoah has not been defeated
this season. Only once has a score be.-n
made against the team. Crest on, ,
High made threo points against ti.
eleven on a goal from the field a week
ago. The final score was Shonanih'uli,
18; Creston, S.
Lord Baltimore Again
Ordered Off Tanbark
Blue Ribbon Winner Asserted to Be
Lame by Judg-ei Silico Stays
in America.
NEW TORK, Nov. 19. Lord Baltimore,
the brown gelding that has won so manv
blues, both here and abroad, for c. W.
Watson of Baltimore, was ordered off tls
tanbark again tonight by the Judges on
the ground that he was lame. The famous
horse has had a series of setbacks In this
year's show. Mr. Wstson was Indignant,
but made no formal protest.
William Oranl, driving for Mr. Eorg, was
also puzzled.
"I'll wager IlO.OOO," he exclaimed, "that
Lord Baltimore Isn't lame, and I'll let the
Judges name the veterinary."
Charles Wilson, driving for Alfred tl.
Vanderbtlt, also was positive Lord Balti
more had nothing the matter with him.
There were two bad spills this afternoon
and one this morning, but nobody was In
jured. It was announced that Louis W. Wlnans
of Brighton, England, had sold the Ken
tucky futurity winner, Silico, by Moko
filllcon, to John E. Madden, from whom
Mr. Wlnans bought him. Mr. MacM.n
would not name the price he paid, but said
It waa a few thousand more than he got
for him.
That price was $34,000. Under the Wlnans
ownership Silicon established a mark of
2:0SVi over a flve-furlong track In Austria,
and It was that performance that decided
Madden to buy him back.
Defeat ( Setback Famishes Sarprlse
at Emeryville Races.
OAKLAND, Cal., Nov. 19.-The defeat of
Setback was the surprise of the sport at
Emeryville today. On the strength of his
fine showing last time out there was a
plunge on the son of Ogden to win the
fourth event, but he failed to rut any
figure. Fernando led all the way, beating
Sea Cllffe and Planter. Summaries:
First racs, futurity course: Kvran (4 to 1)
won, Ada Meade (7 to 1) second, Billy
Myer (6 to I) third. Time, 1:12H-
Second race, seven furlongs: Madeline
Musgrave (7 to 6) won. Meltondale (7 to 2)
second, Cuvina (8 to 1) third. Time, 1:28.
Third race, one mile: Nebraska Lass (Bux
ton, to 2) won. Royal Stone (Thomas. 17
to 1) second. Cabin (Rosen, t to 1) third.
Time, 1:44. Calla, Nebuloaus, Llberto and
Netting finished as named.
Fourth race, six furlongs: Fernando (Bat
tleet, to 2) won. Sea Cllffe (Archibald, 12
to 6) second, Planter (Forehand, 12 to 1)
third. Time, 1:14. Setback, Phil Mohr and
Roman Wing finished aa named.
Fifth race, one mile: Chief Desmond (Ro
sen, S to 1) won. Irrigator (Vandusen, 6 to
1) second, Onatessa (Borel, 4 to 1) third.
Time, 1:444. Lady McNally, Bu-na, Silver
Grain, Nastnerito, Sir Wesley, Charles J.
Harvey and Zoroaster flnluhed as named.
Sixth rare, five and one-half furlongs:
Jest tGlass. S to 6) won, Raleigh P. D.
(Buxton, 26 to 1) second, Terns Trick (Gar
ner, 7 to 2) third. Time. l:WVi. Dacla, Rocky
O'Urien, Shooting Spray, Fay Mulr and
Tee May finished as named.
NORFOLK, Va., Nov.' 19.-Vla Octavla.
a S-year-uld that, until yesterday belonged
to August Belmont, showed his class at
Jamestown today by defeating two of the
fastest sprinters at the trick. The colt
waa Fold yesterday to James Fttxslmmons
and ran in his name and colors today. He
followed the fast pace Bet by King Cobalt
and outyarned the latter when It came to
a drive in the atretch. winning going away.
J. H. Houghton, well thought of, was never
able to keep up. Bodkin and Lange were
the surprises of the day, winning the first
and second races, respectively. Tom Mel
ton was the only favorite to score.
Tomorrow will wind up the meeting which
has been the most successful ever held In
Norfolk. Summaries:
First race, six furlongs: Bodkin ( to 1)
won: Firewood, second; Bounder, third.
Time. 1:144.
Second race, five furlongs: Lange (10 to 1
won, Fainter, second: Goldleaf, third.
Time. 1:0,.
Third race, six furlongs: Via Octavla (S to
2) won. King Cobalt, second; J. II. Hough
ton, third. Time, 1:1.
Fourth race, five and one-half furlonrsi
Henry Cros.ilcalde (3 to 1) won, Hallack,
second; Cheek, third. Time. 1:07.
Catarrh 19 not merely an affection
ef the mucous membranes j it is a
deep-seated blood disease In which the
entire circulation and greater part of
the system are Involved. It is more
commonly manifested in the head,
nose and throat, because of the sensi
tive nature of these membranes, and
also because they are more easily
reached by irritating influences from
the outside. The symptoms of Ca
tarrh, such as a tight feeling in tba
head, nose stopped up, throat clogeeI
and dry, hacking cough, etc., show
that the tiny blood vessels of the mu
cous membranes are badly congested
and inflamed from the impurities ia
the circulation. To cure Catarrh per
manently the blood must be puriiieJ
and the system cleansed of all un
healthy matter. Nothing equals
S. S. S. for this purpose. It attack
the disease at in
. head, goes down
to the bottom of
the troubl ami
makes a complete
and lasting cure
the blood. Then
the inflamed
membranes bcKin
to heal, the head is cleared, breathing
becomes natural and easy, the throat
is no longer cloggtd, and every un
pleasant symptom of the disease dis
appears. S. S. S. is the grentest of all
blood purifiers, and for th! reason is
the most certain cure for Catarrh.
Book on Catarih and inedicaZ advice
frte to all who wri.
ikx swiji memo t, aum, h