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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 27, 1910)
tiik omatia Sunday vi:e-. November 27. 1010.
SCHOOL'S FINE RECORD
m Ever Turned Out at Omaha
MOST ALL ITS GAMES
r ka rixri Will (iradaate
iie Sprlnc, Hecessltatla-
ih High school has good reasons
ntulntlng Itself on the results
ts foot ball team for the season
fvfn gam won cut of a hard
of nine played, and a total of
scored asatnst Its opponents' 88,
n commendable for any team,
on to this, the Omaha bora re-
of the grames loat (the Lln-
rti Lincoln) by defeating- the
am later br a bigger ecore. and
tha championship of the atate
The other game loat. which
won from Omaha, by $ to I, waa
protest The Omaha lada aaaert
really were entitled to another
br the rule book, aa the umpire
Ma whlatle too aoon. It the
Omaha la carried out It will
-nana team the Mlasourl ralley
p alao. In the last frame of
1 Omaha defeated the Wendell
'.Th school, one of the fastest
Iia team Iteelf waa not one of
ed nor of great star players,
rkable machine for a high
lid up, and Coach Burnett la
tulated on the resulta he ob-
U not to be supposed that a
n all these honors for Omaha,
earn work and bralna In the
en at hand that won out.
of the eleven waa In the
n men averaging 1 pounda
i five renter men averaging
ch. The back field, on the
I waa correspondingly light.
!een 141 pounds per man and
Spending on what men were
ihi to Grtdaale.
Imen of the team will gradu-
leaving only three regulars
lltutes of 1910 to form a team
I Two of the substitutes of
Uduate In the spring. The
!e Captain Payne, end; Aa
Klopp, quarter; Gall, end;
Oklahoma Wins Trophy!
at Mid-Western Shoot
Sergeant Jarboe Makes Ninety-Four
Out of Possible One Hundred
Targets in Skirmish.
KANSAS CITT. Mo.. Nov. M Okla
homa won the allver trophy at the Mid
Western Interstate Rifle association
tournament, which closed here today. The
winning team was one of two entered by
the rirst Oklahoma regiment of the Na
tional guard. The final score out of 1,400
targets at all ranges wss:
Oklahoma, first tram, 1.M7; Second Kan
sas, 1,729; Third Missouri, 1,702; Fifty
fifth Iowa, 1.1SS; Oklahoma, aecond team,
l,r,16; First Missouri, 1,006; Fifty-sixth
The feature of the closing event was the
rtfla work of Sergeant R. It. Jarboe of
the Oklahoma first team, who made 84 out
or a possible 10 targets In the rapid fire
St Joseph Dmmmers-Bowlers
ORGANIZATION OF "BIG FOUR
Doane, Bellevue and Hastings Tropose
NAYY WINS FOOT BALL GAME
(Continued from First Page.)
yards and then dropped back for another
try for goal from placement. The ball
sailed straight between the goal posts.
Score: Navy, t; Army, .
Dean kicked to Clay on the Navr'a five
yard Una and the ball was brought back
twenty yards. The Navy was penalized ten
yards for Illegal helping of the runner.
Dalton kicked to the Army'a thirty-five
yard line, where the Army man waa
thrown. Dean kicked out of bounds on the
Navy's forty-seven-yard Una. The Navy
lost fifteen yards for Interference- Rodes
made five yards on an end run.
Dalton kicked to the Army's thirty-ftve-yard
line, where Surlee waa downed with
out an Inch of gain. Dean returned the
punt to Dalton on the Navy' forty-yard
line. Dalton again punted to tha Army's
Douglas went In for Merrlng at left
tackle for Annapolis. Dalton was hurt,
but refused to retire from the gam. The
Army lost five yards for offside. The ball
was In tha Navy's possession on the Army'a
twenty-seven-yard line. Dalton prepared
to try for a goal from placement from the
thirty-yard line. Powell dropped on his
knee to hold the ball, but Instead of kick
ing Bowell made a forward pass, an Army
man getting the ball ten yards from the
tackle; Carson, tackle; , g(,al. Dean kicked on the first lineup and
k; Dow, halfback; Under-
t'he squad left will conalst
!; Virgil Hector, guard and
1, end; Gideon, end; Bald-
ks, guard; Bowman, half;
d Payne played a steady
Vor two years as a regular,
t feet, a good tackier, and
leral. Ills work on for
xs won him fame, but In
f captain eliminated him
regular tackle for two
of the year at the high
k for two years was
it. If there was a sure
retch to be made Hector
irry the ball, and on de-
rror to an opposing line.
tie Httle quarter, Is the
on the team. Dodg-
Viqulrmlng, he would re-
wenty and thirty yards
and although not a fast
y with numberless good
Aa a quarterback he
uld pick a weak spot
man to carry the ball,
two or three times on
ears, the first as sub-
re as a regular.
e big tackle, made the
irs. and It invariably
iioelng team to watch
from three to eleven
hen he had the ball.
he waa a match for
ar a big hole for a
Tough for a gain.
ad, learned foot ball
was chosen for cap-
1910, but moved Into
trlct, As an end he
i- and adept at block-
11s work in following
cndall Phillips game
and fullback, "little
an able match for
the family. Virgil
st of the line men,
a foot ball. Playing
Una hard and proved
in the back field on
oet-k, played three
anl although never
steady and a bul
backfleld. On line
! gain something
und acting as Inter
(pore than in carry-
jihe position of full
1 ability unly, as he
Imposition. On line
jmake up In steam
ii weight and was
jsh over a tduch
lessary yards. On
I back of the line
1 when the rest of
'jy a swift runner
able defense in
on a punt.
i piayeu two
I feet, making end
A. Tr. i
TO SOLVE COLLEGE TE0BLEMS
Top Row B. N. Perkins, Captain; O. Fslk enbach, W. H. Nadler. Bottom Row II.
Clay, F DeLorlmer, Manager; R. Drai n .
CRACK TEAM IN ATTENDANCE AT MID-WEST BOWLINO TOURNET BEING
HtLD IN OMA11A.
1 well. He and
as together for
on tackling a
ian had none
,vas a match for
ng the line per
jut on his feet
1 was Invaluable.
lit man on the
1 there this sea
j ntsr he covered
My, and was a
j isr of the line.
I are expected of
t Jnka, the two
, me for the first
f promlt of binK
- son as a tackier
the tem, but he
. me points and he
Jenks will make
I (r and win te a
Gideon and Harold
id not t Into the
J.-ed efficient when
o will mak a great
Ul'leon ana ainiaru
ends next season.
. hei-e.-Won 23 to J
vv on oO to 0
Won 1 1 to 6
er Won It to 0
here. ..Won it to 0
Won to 0
., at St.
Liost i to
Won-24 to 11
returned the ball to the Army'a twenty-five-yard
line. The game ended with the
ball In the Navy's possession In mldfleld.
Following is the lineup:
WEST POINT. ANNAPOLIS.
Wooda UWI. n C Ollchrlrt
Vtort L.T. KT Ixjftln
Jill nl .in UO. R.O Urown
AmoM C. C Wi
Wlr R.O. UO Wrlstit
Llttltjohn R.T. L.T Marring,
Olllnple K.B. L.B Ramliina
Hrtlt Q B. QJ Sol
iT.n L H D. B.U.B Dtltan
(trnwM R.H.B L H B CIT
BurlM r U K B RsdM
Referee: M. J. Thompson, Georgetown.
Umpire: A. II. Sharpe. Yale. Field Judge: D.
Li. Fults, Brown. Lineman: Andrew Smith.
Pennsylvania. Time of periods: 15 minutes.
filar Contlngeat frem Washiaarton.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 2. Important en
gagements and work on hla annual mes
sage prevented President Taft from see
ing the army-navy foot ball game at Phila
delphia today, but Mrs. Taft and Miss
Helen Taft as well as a host ot array and
navy officers and their friends made up
the national capital's delegation to the
contest Vice President Bhrrman and a
number of ssnators and representatives
were among those at Franklin field.
Army Wins Tom,
The army won the toss and chose the
west. With a stiff wind at their backs.
Dalton kicked off at 1:06 the army'a
five-yard line. Dean carried the ball to
the army's twenty-flva-yrd.
Browne gained two yaras areuna right
end. Dean punted to navy's forty-five-yard
mark. An army man waa laid out
for a moment. When play was reeumed
Dalton kicked to the army'a twenty-yard
line. Dean Immediately returned the kick
on the first down to the army's fifty-yard
line. Dalton again booted the ball to the
army's three-yard llnja With the ball only
a foot from the army's goal, Dean waa
forced to punt from behind his goal line.
Rodes caught the ball on the army's
forty-yard mark and ran It back fifteen
yards. It was then ths navy's ball on the
army's twenty-five-yard mark. Dalton
failed to gain and then dropped back for
a try for a goal from placement from the
thirty-one-yard line. Tha kick was
Dalton made two yards through center
and a moment later added three more.
The ball was only twenty yards from the
army's goal. Dalton again missed goal
Tha ball was brought to the twenty-five
yard and put In play. Fake play and
punts kept the ball moving until it was
the navy's ball on their own twenty-two
yard mark. Dalton kicked to Buries who
signaled for a fair catch.
lis loors Ft rat Period.
The first period ended with the ball In
army'a possession In mldfleld. Score to 0.
The second period began with the ball In
the army's possession in mldfleld.
Buries and Brown gained six yards
through center. Buries was injured and
McDonald went In In his place.
Dean missed a, try for a goal from
placement on the Navy's forty-five yard
mark. Dalton kicked to the Army'a forty
nine yard mark, where Dean waa dropped
In his tracks. Dean lost three yards and
then kicked to Rodes on the Navy's twenty
Clay kicked to the Army'a forty yard
mark, where the Army fumbled and the
Navy got the ball only thirty-five yards
from the Army's goal. Rodes was thrown
for a loss of four yards. Dalton attempted
a goal from placement The ball went
wide and was put In play on the Army's
twenty-five yard line. Dean went around
the Navy's left end for five yards, being
thrown hard by Browne.
The latter was Injured In the kick, but
resumed play, pean and Clay each ex
changed punts. Dean kicked to Rodes.
who cajght the ball on the army's forty
seven yard line. Clay kicked out of bounds
on the army's twenty-yard mark. Dean
kicked to Clay, who signaled for a fair
catch on the army's fifty yard line. Dalton
elected to try for a goal from placemmt
iroin me miy-yara line. The ball tall a
few feet short and was again put in play
on the army'a twenty-five yard line.
The ball waa in Navy's possesion on
Army's ten-yard line when time was called
for the first half.
In the second half Dalton kicked off to
Hyatt on the Army's ten-yard line, who
ran it back twenty yards. Browne skirted
the Navy's right end for ten yards. It was
the Army'a ball on their forty-yard Hue.
Both teams punted freely. Dean, who did
the kicking, missed the goal tor the Army.
BASE BALL STRONG IN CUBA
Isknders Progressing So Fast They
Kay Win Honon.
DETROIT TEAM PLAYS CUBANS
Experts Expect '1 earns on Island to
Contend for World's Champion
ship In Few Tenrs Detroit
era IlaTe Hard Tussle.
NEW TORK, Nov. 26. Cuba Is making
such rapid progress in base ball that It is
now only a question of a few years be
fore the big leagues will have to defend
the so-called world's title against a team
representing the inland.
The . Detroit team, and that means the
regular lineup that went through the re
cent pennant fight i now playing a series
In Havana, and they haven't been making
a clean sweep either. The other day they
were beaten In an eleven Inning- game by
a score of 2 to L
Some time next week the Athletics will
will start a campaign in Cuba with its
regular lineup, and the team that so easily
whipped the Cubs are not going to take
all the games from the champions of Ha
vana. The Cubans are paying enormous sums
of money to get the best teams in the
country to play in Havana, and the con
tracts that have been signed become void
If the Americans fall to play their hardest
But this was hardly necessary. The De
troit! have been put to the severest test
to win the few games that have come
their way thus far, and the Athletics will
have to play at the same speed that marked
their work In the world's series to get
away with the Havana team.
They stand for no hlppodromlng on the
island. Beveral picked teams from the
United Btateo visited Cuba during the past
four years, and they had trouble getting
the money their contracts called for. In
one case the players had to flee for fear
of arrest Just because they tried to hippo
drome the aeries.
Papers Boost Game.
The newspapers of Cuba devote a large
amount of space to the national game. The
best Illustration of the interest in base ball
on the island was last month, when every
paper sent a special representative to the
United States to cover the world's series.
These base ball correspondents, all na
tives, displayed a wonderful knowledge of
the game, and their writings contained
enough local color to print in any news
paper in this country.
These base ball writers know all the
angles of the game, have the slang down
to a fine point and give a perfect descrip
tion of the game exactly as It is played.
Senor Munox, who represented a paper in
Havana, said that it cost his paper $400 a
month to cover the games in the National
and American leagues. It cost his paper
srbout tlJM to oover the world's series. He
was here a week before the games and
each day sent long cable reports.
Senor Munos says that the people of Cuba
have practically adopted base ball as
their leading sport. Hundreds of teams
have been organised during the past year
and there are now enough good players
on tha island to organise a league aa
strong as any of either of our major or
ganisations. He predicts that within a few years an
Annual series will be played between the
picked teams of the two republics.
Hoosier Race Makes
Great Hit Abroad
'. I. A. A. Hrcomtnaj Too Cnmfcersome
for Framing; of chedole Hope
Better Jiftirmkn'i dame
f Foot Ball.
Flood of Foreign Entries Expected in
Great Event Representative
NEW YORK, Nov 28. It is expected that
a flood of foreign entries will be received
for the EOO-mlle race to be held at the
Indianapolis motor speedway on May i!7.
1911. The unusual Interest displayed by the
European manufacturers In the contest
that will carry $25,000 baa led the manage
ment of the Hoosier course to appoint a
representative in Berlin. He is R. S. Mo-
Elwee, an American engineer.
In a letter to the speedway management
MacElwee explains that unusual interest
is being shown in motor racing by the
European manufacturers. Aside from the
small car, or volturottea, there have been
no contests of any significance in Europe
for the last few years. This dearth of
speed competition was due to the makers
of tha larger cars signing an agreement to
withdraw from the expensive sport
The suooess of the light car races, how.
ever, and tha increasing popularity of speed
contests both in Europe and America have
sounded the knell of tha old agreement
apparently, and Europe ia anticipating' a
big raoe at home in UU- For tbls reason
the makers are mora than willing to build
special cars to compete In the speedway
international sweepstakes and other Amer
MacEJlwee reports that several firms
prominent In tha racing game on tha con
tinent, but which have not competed In
America, are seriously entertaining the
proposition of coming to the Indianapolis
speedway for tha big races. The I10.000
first prize, which will doubtless be aug
mented by other cash from accessory firms.
Is a magnet which no company or driver
will overlook if he has ever considered the
racing game at all.
It is to these new firms MacElwee will
be expected to render special service. It
will be his duty to give them information
regarding transportation, American Auto
mobile association regulations, under which
they must compete; American motor racing
conditions in general and other data to
guide them In a successful campaign.
The response to the entry blanks sent
directly abroad from the Indianapolis
speedway offices and the report made by
MacElwee encourages the local race pro
moters to believe that they will have a
good field of foreign contenders for the
This race Is open to cam of 900 cublo
Inches piston displacement or under. Eaob
car Is required to show a speed of seventy
'flve miles per hour before It la allowed to
compete. The entry fee for each car la
$500 until March L 1S1L After March 1
and until May 1 the entry fee will be raised
to $700 per car. The management reserves
the right to cancel the contest unless thirty
entries are received. From present indi
cations, however, a number In excess of
thirty starters will be listed, and it Is
more than likely that a weeding out proc
ess will have to be made In order to have
a field that can be handled.
A new athletic orpanlration In Nebraska,
to be known as the "Big Four," was
launched Friday night at the Lincoln ho
tel In Lincoln. Doana, Bellevue and Wes
leyan, three of the larger collegiate teams,
had representative and Hesllnira has been
Invited to Join the combine. Its purpose
is to simplify somewhat Intercollegiate
foot ball In Nebraska, because the Ne
braska Intercollegiate Athletic association
is in danger of being enlarged and becom
ing too cumbersome. The Nebraska Inter
collegiate Athletic association has nine
memhers now, Wesleyan, Bellevue, Doane,
Hastings, Grand Island, Peru, Kearney
Normal. York and Cotner. the last two
taking part only In track and base ball. !
Two new members, Central college and
Wayne Normal, have Indicated a desire
to Join and their application will doubtlees
With ao large an organization It would
be manifestly difficult to arrange anything
like equal schedules that would decide the
state championship. The new scheme,
which was suggested by Captain BUI Luke
of Doano, will give an opportunity for the
four largest colleges to decide the cham
pionship among thrmsrtves and fill out
their schedules by eel lng from among
the others. In track and base ball the
present arrangement of the Nebraska In
tercollegiate Athletic association will be
quite satisfactory even if more teams are
It Is believed that greater restrictions
and greater specialization among the bet
ter collegiate teams will do much for foot
ball In Nebraska and put the "Big Four"
teams in a position to battle with more
standing against the state university and
against college In other atate.
HAD GOOD SEASON
Atklellee Made CoainaUorr.
NBW OKI.KANd, Nov. M On tha
ground. It 1 mW1. that students of the
university have not heeded hi appeals to
participate la college athlrtliss as they
liould, t'lroident frauhe4 announced
that liervtkfivr TuIkiio l enjoy tha tM.it
of coiiipuinory atlileilca. Every frtaliman
and oliomore at the university will be
Lompelit-il tu take a tvrtnln amount of ti
rti urtmrlW by the faouity. Outdoor
woik will vonotltuie the irt.r part ot the
pl nical reuirt mntits.
MORAN KNOCKS OUT NELSON
t Continued from First Page.)
to the face. Moran uppercut with hla left
to the Jaw and a moment later sent the
same glove to the face. Moran waa scoring
cleanly and had the belter or the rounuo
Seventh Round ,elon forced the fight
ing, landing left and right on the face.
They battled head to head, Moran if any
thing, having the better of the exchanges.
Moran made Nelson wince, sending several
right in quick succession to the face.
Eighth Round After half a minute of ex
changes, XselBon forced hla man to break
ground by shooting In several rights and
lefts to the body and face. He went runt
aner his man, but Moran scored constantly
wiin riKni ana leu nooks to the face, one
of which alll but cloved Nelson s left eye.
i Mnth Bound.
Ninth Round Nelson opened ud the round
full of fight. A short swing reached (he
Hrlton s Jaw and soon afterward a straight
left found the mark. The men continued to
fiKht close, Moran sending in straight left
and right punches to the face that carried
plenty of power behind them. Agiun Muran
had the better of Die round.
Tenth Round The usual exchanges en
Sued, during which both landed some felling
punches. The round wa rather tame,
neither man having any advantage.
Eleventh Round Neither ifin Beemed to
be in rlmireaa at tills stage of the contest.
Then Moran suddenly shot a vicious rlht
flush on the Jaw and -elhcn went down
for the count, with blood streaming from
his mouth. Three times more did the Eng
lishman humiliate the ex-chamian by
flooring him with clean straight right
nuarliea to the Jaw. Nelson taking the
count on each occa.-lon. The Englishman,
for the fifth time toppled over the now de
feated Hauler with a powerful right. This
blow settled It and Ntlsun was counted out
before he could arlss.
(Continued from First Page.)
A BtrauHW fltaallon.
"Humor Is a funny thing." said Blnka.
"it ouht to be," said the Philosopher.
"Oh, 1 don't mean that way," sold l'iuks.
"I nitai. that It is a strange thing. Now, I
can't speak French, but I can always un
derstand a French Joke; and I can speak
English, bu I'm blest If I can see an Eng
"Most people are," said the iiilloaopher.
"Are a hat?" said Blnks.
"Blwtt If they can see an English Joke,"
raid the Philosopher. "It Is a i;n of an
unusually keen vision. "Harper's,
prowess on the field may be attiibuuted to
his fine stature and physique.
Phllbln, for a new-corrfer, ran the team
In excellent fashion. He has three years
to play, and should develop into a wonder
by the close of next season. He Is fast,
runs back well on punts, and makes a
first-class field general.
Martin and Cramer have been playing and
for the past four games. Marrln waa the
hardest worker on the team, ready to take
any position on short notice, and has
played cleverly during his four years at
Crelghton. Cramer graduate In medicine
this year. He appeared aa the "Iron man
of the squad, and his breaking of Inter
ferences and spectacular tackling has
saved the Crelghton goal many times dur
ing th past Season.
Halter played his first year at end, and
has shown up In a creditable manner. Light
and fast, with the addition of another year's
experience, "Curly" will make university
Young, at tackle, haa been the big sur
prise. He seemed to be able to find open
ings at will n the lines of the opposing
team, and was always depended upon for
a ten-yard gain. Captain Lee distinguished
himself by off tackle plunges, and his work
tn the Des Moines game Is worthy of praise.
While burdened with ' the duties of the
raptalncy, he did not allow the honors of
that position to Interfere with his Individual
work as a player.
"Slim" Hall, a KO-pound guard, also
played foot ball for the first time this sea
son. Tamlsua and Hopkins alternated for
the same poaltlon on the other side of the
line. "Jap" has aided the locals on several
occasions by some clever drop kicking.
Hibbard was the only candidate for the
position of center, whe materialized. "Doo"
had the reputation of being the quietest
member on the team, but played the game
from start to finish. Hibbard will remain
with the squad for two seasons.
Before leaving for Chicago yeHterday,
Crach Miller expressed himself as pleased
with the result of the foot ball searon. He
ttated that the men have always shown the
best disposition In the daily practices and
that his work had been made easy on ac
count of the hearty co-operation he bad
EVENTS OH xtVXXlNQ TRACKS
Heavily rinyea Favorite Wlna Feat
ure of Monerlef Races.
JACKSONVILLE. Fla., Nov. J6.-John
Reardon, heavily played favorite at even
money, today captured the fourth race, a
purse event of seven furlongs, which was
the feature of a fair card at Monetise.
Compton and Sand rl an alternated in mak
ing the pace to the home stretch. Then
(he favorite went Into the lead and won
with two lengths to spare. A bad spill
occurred In the fifth race, Tubal, ridden
by Clement, crossed his front legs while
rounding the turn out of the back stretch
and fell heavily. Mon Ami, with McCabe up,
stumbled over the fallen horse and threw
his Jockey. Neither boy was seriously in
jured. Tubal broke a shoulder and had to
First race, EV4 furlongs: Lady Orml
cant, won; Planutesn, second; Amerlca
neer, third. Time, 1:06.
Second raoe, mile and a sixteenth: Bum
mer Night, won; Norbett second; Miss
saarjone, tniro. Time, 1:45 1-6.
Third race, furlongs: Joe Onltens, won;
Hibernlca, sscond; AUonby, third. Time,
Fourth race, 7 furlongs: John Reardon,
won; Psndrlan, second; Compton, third.
Time, 1:28 8-6.
Fifth race, selling, purse $400; six fur
longs: Toison d'Or, 109, (Musgrave), to 1,
t to 1, even, won; Amoret, 104, tG. Burns),
ft In R fl a S A . 1V7 llAnnl
son), even, third. Time 1.13 Z-i. Abrasion
ran. Tuba fell. Mon Ami lost rider.
tMxth race, selling, purse $400, mile and
sixteenth: colonel Ashmeade. VH. (Her
bert). 7 to 1, I to L 4 to 6, won; tjhapdale,
lt, (Musgrave), 7 to 10, 1 to 4, second
Mamie Algol, 109, (Cross), even, third
Time 1:43 $-6. Olandore, SI go, Our Han
nah ran. .
OAKLAND, Cal.. Nov. 28. The surprise of
tne racing at Emeryville today was the
defeat of Daddy Oyp. Going to the post
a 8 to 1 favorite he appeared to be unable
to untrack himself from the muddy going
and finished third. Dargln, a 25 to 1
chance, started for the first time this
season, won the race by a neck from Da hi
First race, furlongs: F. E. Shaw, (4
to 1). won; Titus II. (li to 1), second; Lady
itensseiaer, (7 to 1). third. Time. l:U 1-5.
Second race, 8 furlongs: Belly Meyer,
(7 to 6), won; E. M. Fry, (8 to 1), second;
Geneva. (10 to 1). third. Time. 1:18.
Third race, mile and three-sixteenths:
star Actor. (Ulaes), x to g, won; Captain
Murnett. tvanausxen), 11 to z, second:
Treasure Peeker, (Belden), 10 to 1 third.
Time. 2:01 4-6. Elgin. Bellevlew, Sir Wes
ley, finished as named.
Fourth race, six furlongs: Dargln, (Gil
bert), 25 to 1, won; Dahlgren, (Garner), 7
to 1. second; Dady Olp, (Vandusen), $ to
1. third. Time, 1:1$ $-6. Braxton, Kyle and
Fifth race, mile and twenty yards:
opnng nn. tuiass), ao to i, won; Nettle
Travers, (B. McCarthy), 7 to 1, second;
irrigator, tvanaussen), s. to l. third. Time.
J:44 $-5. Silver Grain Apologize, Cabin,
noyii cione. Ainess, nnisnea as named
Sixth race. futurity course: Zahra
(Radke). 7 to won; Bully, (Zelgler). 20
to 1. second; Vespasian. (Page). 8 to 1
third. Time, 1:81 1$. Kitty Cunard. Zatn
Brooks, and Cisco finished as named.
JUAREZ, Men.. Nov. 28. Th announce'
ment that the meeting now In progress at
Terazas park would come to a close, was
most emphatically denied by General Mans
(rer Matt Winn today. Furthermore. Mr.
Winn said that the meeting would run 100
days and that the association would give
away in stakes and purses $300,000. Juares
la quiet. Summary.
First race, 54 furlongs: Ilzle, (Murphy),
$ to 1, won; Helen Scott (Molesworth), 1 to
I, second; Brave Withers (Lowe), 20 to 1,
third. Time, 1:0. Hesitate also rsn.
Second race, 6 furlongs: James Black
stock, (Smith). $ to 1, won; Pllaln (Iiens
choten), 6 to 2, second; Short Order (Jones),
5 to 1, third. Time: 1:0S4. Catheryn Scott,
Marcus and Salnfox also ran.
Third race, one mile: John Louis (Ganle),
4 to 6, won; Hoyle (McCullough), 4 to 1, sec.
ond; Misprison (Reynolds), 6 tn 2, third.
Time, 141. Task Master and Bonnie
Prince Charlie also ran. Cardinal Barto
left at post.
Fourth race. 64 furlongs: The Wolf
(Murphy), 8 to I, won; Napa Nick (Man
dwO, 2 to 1, second; Ramon Corona (Raid),
third. Time, l:07Ki. Discus. Kid Hart and
Sport ling Life also ran.
Fifth race, I furlongs: Gehtnlcht (Moles
worth), 8 to 1, won; Htalwsrt Lad (Bens
choten), 8 to 2, second; Owenita (Murphy),
8 to 1. third. Time. 1:08V,. Little Dick, Iwa
lane and Carl Cloud also ran.
Sixth race, i furlontrs: Gypsy King (Ken
nedy), $ to 2, won; Msuretania (Ganz) six
to one second; Periwinkle (Benschnien)
third. Time, 1:1M. Senator Paynter, Valley
Stream, Bill Eaton Pantronla, Yankee Noo
and Sir also ran.
PENsA('OLA. Fla., Nov. 2s. Outsiders
accounted for all but one race at Kupfrlan's
Para today, hut ngnt piay served to nn'd
down the winners of the bookmakers. The
Intended race for gentlemen riders had to
he called off because of the riders failure
to be on hand and professional riders were
substituted. Clise finishes marked all the
First race. 5 furlonrs: Tim T. , (I to f),
vrn: Chenault, second; Cry Baby, thlr.
Second rare, 8 furlongs: Teddy Beer 8 to
5. won: Complete second; C. A. Lelman
third. Time: 1:064.
Third ruce. 6U. furlonrs: Chief Haves. 6
to 1, won; Bunlola, second; Dolly Bultinan,
third. Time 1:24-
Fourth race. 4"4 furlonits: Mvron, to 1,
v an; Klsla Van second; John Garntr, third.
Sixth rare, three yenr olds and up one
mile seMlng: profile 107, (Irvine) 10 to 1,
4 to 1. 8 to 1 won. Mnrman, 11(1 (F. Jackson)
1 to 8: out. second: Herman Dovle 114 Me
Clovkv) $ to 1 third. Time. P4. Athanlc.
Warden, John Carroll, Octopus, King of
Mint, Autumn Girl ran.
Parochial ftchoel Wins.
St. Cecilia parochial school eleven de
feated the Council Bluffs Juniors Thanks
giving day by a scute if 5 to 0. The game
was marked by cli.se play and frequent
exchange of the bull.
not Prewired to Bar.
"Which," asked Mrs. Oldeastle. "has first
place In your estimation, Titian or Velas
quel?'' "Well, really." her hostess replied ss she
put her new 0.p0 tiara Into the Jewel box,
i am t never thought much aUjut It. It
seems to me must of the high-priced ones
are about the tame, if you've got a mechan
ician that uiidrratenda em." Chicago
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