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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 21, 1911)
Did Mutt Get It? He Did,
CHANCE TO J1EAT GOPHERS
Depend Upon the Solidity of the
MIMESOTA'S DEFENSE BTEONO
C arh ' WilllMBB Has Tfmt So Good
ait OffcaalT Tram aa la Pra
Tlaaa Teara noatara Coa
ridat of VIetarr.
WINNEArOLIS, Minn., Oct 20.-PpB-c!l
TelcKram.)-ir the Nebrmka line
will uphold ' It part of the dcfenee In
tho annual content with Jl I nneaota to
morrow afternoon, tha Cornhunkrra
tand an excellent chance to win. Un
Itma the ComhUHkrra' forward play up
to tho atandard of that work dona by
Ncbraika elevens during t)ia pant five
yeara, It 1a probable that the Oophen
cannot be defeated. . . .
Tha altuatlon thli year of the Teat
cllh Is different than It aver hta been
before. The Cornhuikera have a power
ful offenae, whlrh tla conendod to be
greater than that of the Oophera. nut
Minnesota )in a dcftnnlve Una whlrh In
considered stronger than tlia Nebraska
front, Nebraska has a scoring machine,
while tha Oophera have one of the weak
est offensive elevena . turned out here
durln (the past four years. . Tito only
hope of Coach William Is to tear to
piece tha Cornhuaker line with hta sharp
driving play off tackle and hi effective
lilft play. Tha Nebraska Una has been
coached to break up these shift forma
tlous, but so far baa displayed no work
that ha encoursstd tha coach to- be
lieve It will accomplish this end.
It scorn certain that Nebraska will
cor on Minnesota, .not only once, but
perhupa two or threo times. The fant
I'Rckflrld of the Cornhuskers !l dect
its plays again the green ends of Min
nesota, Through sharp attack of th
wings and frequent use of the forward
pas, which play will probably outwit
the Gopher ends, NobraHka will causa
Minnesota lots of troublt.
If tha Cornhusker score, . and they
item utrtuin to do so, Minnesota must
alao make points. This feut' they can
only accomplish through breaking down
the Nebraska Hue. Th secondary de
fense of the Lincoln men Is atrong. If
tha line holds up, Nebraska will gamer
a great it total than Minnesota.
Boater An Coafldeat.
Never before,' sine Nebraska ha' been
coming ' hurs, baa there been aa much
confidence of victory among th small
knot of Ntbraskan In this olty aa there
I In the group her v tonight Every
rooter and every player declare Ne
braska will win. Minnesota fear this
to be th truth.
A short signal practice was beld by
the Cornhunker at Kort Bnelllng this
afternoon. Th men went through sig
nal well, but th forward wet high
In th line when charging.
Weather Indications tonight ar for
a clear, crisp day tomorrow. Rain lias
fallen her neaxly every day this week,
but Northrup field Is In fair condition,
and will permit the fleet Cornhusker
back to run off their playe a best they
can agslnat a strong defense.
Th teams will stsrt tha game as fol
lows: -. ....
Vowsri , R O
'rk ,...! T
AIDirurtk ... R K
( aiartw J
.-. - u u
..... V nnwr
bawwiM la iii.H.V.
ini called at ! o'clock
quarters, lj minutes. .
ASHLAND HIGH DEFEATS
ELEVEN FROM ACADEMY
OVom a 6taff Correspondent.)
ASHLAND, Neb.. Oct. . (Special Trio
gram.) Ashland High school foot but)
team defeated th eleven from Lincoln
academy on th home ground this alter
noun, by a score of IS to 6. A touchdown
1 nth first quarter by Holmes, one In
th second quarter by Granger, and a
drop-kick by Holmes In tho last quarter
tola me Storjr. irvK mr tnuuie iu touch
down for the academy. Moat of th play
ing wa d'flia in the academy's territory.
This makes three games f ir the Ashland
boys, winning two and tlelng the other, as
follows, fcchool for the Leaf of OinaJia,
C to 0; and Koutb Omaha, to 0. tietur
day, October 2S, the team will go to Ne
braska Clly. wher It ejipect a hard
gain with the eleven there. Tollowlng
Is the lineup:
L(; in. a..
.1: u ui .
II T PUT...
n i: ii.c.
I HlllH .
V B I
K II IUII .l
! w rt
. ... ltMf
It., i.it A).
of Lint via.
AURORA BEATENBY KEARNEY
Two Hiitli School Play to a Thirty-
Five to Five Finish.
HAMILTON BOYS OUTCLASSED
Interference of Kearney Coald JVot
He Brokea aad Toward End
Aarora Eleven Entirely
en the Defensive.
KEARNBV, Neb., Oct. 30.-(SpecIal
Telcgrani.) In a fest gam here today
between high school teams, Aurora and
Kearney, the score wa 85 to 5 In favor
of Kearney. The first quarter wa fast
and full of brilliant plays. Iambert of
Kearney High made the first touchdown
on an end run aided by splendid Inter
ference. The second and third quarter
begun to show that Aurora was out
classed. In the second quarter Morri
son of Kearney High made a touchdown
on n end run and Coat of Aurora re
covered a fumbled punt and by a run of
forty yard made Aurora only touch
down. In the third and fourth quarters, Au
rora wa entirely on the defenno nd
Kearney High was repeatedly making
ten and fifteen yard at a down by end
runs, tackle play and forward passe.
Wamham and Lambert each mad two
touchdowns, two on forward passes and
two on end runs. Th Interference of
Kearney could not be broken by Aurora,
Three weeks ago Aurora played York
and held them to 23 to and York
played Omaha and held Omaha to 12
to S. Tills comparative score put KeaV
ney High in, tho tipper class. Lineup;
Kin n r..
IM.kman t T
Prtpnl I,. K
l.il Smith. Huap
II fl I'arrtill
W LsnU, I i..
Aurora subs were, Karnes, Wright
arm wrignt; Kearney Itigh ubs: Jolin
Bou and Hull.
Many Broken Arms
"Motorists of tho United rUules have
welcomed with open anna the announce
ment that within a year or so tha ma
jority of cur will be started from the
scat rather than from the front with
th arduous task of cranking." said Guy
U Pmlth. "In Detroit, which la the home
of nearly two score automobile makers,
several of them announced the death
knell of th time-honored crank a short
"A an Instance of the response of the
country is the news that the Hudson
plant waa deluged with telegrams, long
distance telephone calls, special delivery
mail and other demonstrations of the ap
proval of motorists of the latest move
toward the simplification of a motor car.
Immediately following the announcement
of the fact that the now Hudson M3 is
"It Is recognised that th self-starting
device which starts the car from the
scat t the press of a button means the.
end of thousands of lame back, sprained
and broken arms, and a largo amount of
Inconvenience that la charged siulnst the
"The country was given tho announce
ment of the self-startur for the new Hud
son W after fully l.OuO testa had been
made by Howard K. Coffin, tha designer
of the car. One of the remarkable teats
that preceded the announcement was thai
of keeping a Hudson car In a cold stor
age room for an entire week-allowing
the engine's temperature to drop below
the freeslng point.
"Then th button on the dash of the
car was preased and Instantly the motor
responded, as If the power had not been
turned off five minutes. This, with a
wide variety of other experiments, clearly
dtmnnKtrated that the solf-startea had be
come a practical device. Its weight being
only four pounds and being composed of
less than twelve parte illuetratea aptly
the simplicity of the mochar.lm, and it is
In keeping with the rlmpllcity of the
fcew rM-if-iMaruiiK Hudson "JU ."
Guy L. Kmlth's salesroom, whero the
New Kelf-Stnrllng Hudson "S3" Is being
displayed, him been tho center of Interest
for several day. The t ux Is remarkable,
also. In thut it ha nearly 1.000 fewer
parts. Its beautiful tines and lioUlexs
motor have caused local motorists to
comment upon It.
Military Academy M'laa.
KKAKNKY. Neb.. Oct. .-(8r.eWal
Telegram.) -In a foot ball game th!
afteiuoon between the Grand Inland
busmen rollegn team and Kearney Mili
tary academy hem the a.vii was 10 to S
In favor of Kettiiiey Military tumleinv.
Th home Ixiy won two touchdown in
the fliit half of tho game. Grand InlatiJ
winning one touchdown and one kick to
goul iu tha aauund half. .
If you have anything to exchange a J.
vertis it la The Omaha Illy Law.
nn; iw.i:-. omaha. .satit;iav. o(tow:u 21. i;m.
from All Sides
RAIN GOD STILL ON THE JOB
Bate Ball Game at Philadelphia is
Postponed for Third Time.
GROUNDS ARE WET AND SOGGY
I'm pi re Klens Say Tales There 1
a Had leal Change. In Condition
There Will Be No Cain
PHILADKL.ru IA. Oct. 20. Jupiter
Pluvlu still holds the advantage In the
series fur the base bull champlonMilp of
thd world. Kor three days the rain god
ha prevented the Philadelphia Ameri
cans and the New York National from
getting together for their fourth game
for tho premier base ball honors.
Today opened as aark and gloomy as
did Wednesday and Thursday, and when
the umpire saw that there waa no pros
pect of the weather clearing thoy again
decided not to wait until later and called
the game off at B:&0 o'clock.
The game goes over until tomorrow.
ITmpIre Kle.ni, after an Inspection of the
field, gave It as his opinion that there
will have to be an early and radical
change In the weather If there Is to be a
game hore tomorrow. ,
Three nights and two day of rain and
fog have turned th field Into almost a
Th members of the two champion
teams era fretting under tha delay.
FLANDERS "20" DOING WELL
IN THE GLIDDEN TOUR
The K-M-F company of Omaha is In
receipt of tho following dispatch, which
give some account of tho progress of
the Olldden tourist through th south:
"CHAKI.OTTF, N. C, Oct. 19.-The
Olldden tourists, greatly decimated In
number and with perfect cores already
reduced nearly to a minimum, reached
thla city tonight. The Flanders ''
half dosen Were, with one eiceptlon, on
time or away abend. Driver Kuns had
a lot of tiro troublo and waa forced to
lose considerable time In making three
changes during one short afternoon. The
Tathflnder cor, driven by Boules, again
came through with a perfect score and
retain her wonderful score for the whole
trip, her eocond In two month down to
The Dlxi Trail." Heferee .Walker this
morning announced a new rule, which
tended to still further handicap the light
car In the event II made them all
check out after all th heavy car had
gone. The result made the smaller car
go up against a aerie of mud holes,
which had been excavated by the road
locomotive to a depth sometimes of more
than threo feet. Despite these handicaps,
the wonderful consistency of the Flanders
'HO car was really th mot noteworthy
feature of th day."
IDA GROVE HEAVYWEIGHTS
PLAY LINCOLN HIGH-TODAY
IDA ortOVB, la.. Oct 20.-(8peclaI.)-
Coach Iluntermer and fifteen men left
here Friduy morning for Lincoln, wher
tomoiTow they play Lincoln high chool
.on tho university field. Ida Grove was
defeated here by Lincoln last year, 17
to 0, and theKame at Uncoln on the ?lst
Is the return game. '
Tho Ida Grove team will line up a
lei I guard...
r I Klit tackle.,
Shearer te'l ,
Murxh (capt.).... gunner no
Hcott riKlit half J7
llnnlsan left half 1.2
Miller full back lsi
The team as lined up weigh IM1
pound, an averaga to the man of lii,.
The four buck weigh 679, an average of
The renter trio weigh 668, an average
TOI T you HIGHLAND PARK
Wealrjss Score Thirteen Anniaat
Team in Fast tiaaav.
VNIVKKMTY FI.ACE. Neb.. Oct
(special 1 eicgiauu.) l.i U.w List played
and most hotly contested game seen here
In years, Wesleyan university defeated
Highland Turk college of Des Moines, by
a score of ll to" 0. No soorw w as made
In the first half, the ball shifting back
and fourth with a slight advantage In
favor of the Coyote.
At the beginning of th second half the
locals began a steady march down the
field, until they placed th ball two feet
from th line. The IV Moines lad held
her until In th third down, when they
wer penalised for offHlde plaay. This
gav the Coyote thre more downs, and
Aden plunged through ojb th second for
th remaining foot. For the ret of th
gam th Coyotes mad their down with
In th last quarter Highland Park wo
foiled back to th tn-ard llu. Hun
TWO OUT. THE BftSfci FUU.
&SER AT BrVT fsnfc MR. A. ttVJTY
they endeavored to punt out of danger,
hut the pit went over the fullback'
heAd and he waa tackled behind his goal
line for a safety. Tho final touchdown
wan made by Chamberlain, who picked
up a fumbled punt and ran forty yards
for a score.
Hunrlall, Chamber II n and VanAlIcn
played a Btrong game for Wesleyan, while
McCundlessi outpunted his opponent
throughout tho content Blatery, Moomaw
and Ferris played the strongest game for
the visitors. Frequent penalties for off
sldo plays by Highland Park, and one for
rough play by the same team, wer the
only things to mar an otherwise perfect
contest. The lineup:
Field Judge: Harkness.
WEST DES MOINES HIGH
TRIUMPHS OVER OMAHA
DES MOINES. Oct. 20.-(Spectal Tele
gram.) West Des Moines High school de
feated Omaha High today at foot ball,
21 to S. '
HASTINGS COI.l.Kt.H WINS FIRST
Open Home Merle with Defeat of
HASTINGS, Neb., Oct. 20. (Special
Telegram. Hastings college opened Its
home series of games by defeating
Grand Island college In a thrilling; con
test, S to 0. Kxcept for a part of tho
first quarter the ball was nearly always
In Grand Islund territory. In thl frame
the visitors also outweighed the home
teum, but tho Hastings team was much
stronger on the defense. Yager made
tho field goal from the twenty-five-yard
lino. Two attempted place kicks for
goal by Grand Island In the lost few
minutes of piny were successfully
blocked. The lineup:
H 1 nrleiio
H. T Bwaruum
K B HJa
I. U Birch, William.
-roaeen . . ,
HtSATtUCH HIGH VICTORIOtTS
Gains 1 o S Victory Over Hastlag
HASTINGS, Neb.. Oct S. -(Special Tel
egram.) Beatrice High school defeated
Hastings High school. 111 to 3, in a foot
ball game this afternoon. In the first
quarter Hastings, although averaging
about ten pounds less In weight, out
pluyed the visitors at all stages. Goal
from field wa.i made by McCarthy. Iuse
mode two touchdowns and Rutherford
one. Th lineup:
flowne . . .
I. K ..
lkl...n..f. I 'MmnM
of liver and bowels In refusing to act is
quickly remedied with Dr. King New
Life I'lll. Xc. For sul by Ileaton Drug
Closing Out Society
For Hen and Young Hen Who Stay Young
You Can Buy Them for
$30, $25 and $20
Suits, Raincoats and Overcoats
Sold up to 540.00.
EXPERT CLOTHES FITTERS
. 107 Soutti Sixteenth Street
ROAD AT FAUW FOR WRECK
Coroner'i Jury Hold Missouri Pa
cific Blamable for Fatalitici.,
CREW NAMES NOT MENTIONED
Trainmen "Were Not Given Suffi
cient Information Register Is
Not Safeguarded Blander
In Not Investigating.
rtesponslbillty for the Mlsourl Pacific
wreck in which seven passenger were
killed last Sunday morning, the eighth
dying later, is attached directly to the
railway company, according to the cor
oner's Jury, which returned a verdict
at Papllllon Thursday, about 6 o'clock.
Blauio Is fixed on the flno.ng that the
crew of extra freight No. 407 had not
been provided with sufficient information
that passenger No. iu6 was running on
a late schedule. The names of Conduc
tor P. L. Gross and Engineer E. C.
Crawford were not mentioned In the
verdict, being designated only as "the
crew." Th full text of the verdict is
"We, the jury find that (names of the
victims) came to their death in a head-on
collision between passenger train No.
105 west and extra freight No. 407 east,
one-half mil north of Fort Crook on
th Missouri Paolflo railway on October
15, MIL We also find that th collision
which resulted In the dsaths of tho above
named wa du to a mistake of the
crew of extra freight No. 407 east in
not making a more thorough Investiga
tion of the train register at South Omaha
or in mistaking No. 155, already In, for
No. 105, which waa to reach Ollmor
Junction at 8.30. ,
"We further find that the mere keep
ing of a register, as now maintained at
South Omaha is not a sufficient safe
guard to the traveling public over the
line of the Missouri Pacific, inasmuch
aa the company has an operator at that
point who can be informed regarding
late train by tho despatches
Mesango Not Received.
"We further find that a mesaaga noti
fying the crew of extra No. 407 that No.
105 west was late, alleged to have been
sent by the despatcber at Falls City to
th operator at South Omaha, and O.
K'd by the operator at South Omaha,
had not been delivered to the crew of
No. 4v for tho reason that tho South
Omaha operator contends that said mes
sage wa not received at that station.
"We also further find that the Mis
souri Pacific railroad company Is to be
blamed for not providing train crew No.
407 with sufficient Information that pas
senger No. 106 was running on a late
"WALTER MILLER, Paplllton,
"RALPH SMITH. Springfield,
"LOIT1S JOIENSON. Springfield,
"JAMES ARMSTRONG, Springfield,
"CLAYTON BEADLE. Papllllon,
"E. J. QUINBY, Springfield,
CONVICTED IN JIG TIME
FOR STABBING IMBROGLIO
Albert Harper, a negro charged with
stabbing with Intent to wound, was tried
and convicted In record time in the
criminal division of th district court
Thursday afternoon. The Impanelling of
the Jury, the trial, and all the arguments
required but an hour and a half. It took
the Jury twenty minutes to find the de
fendant guilty of assault and battsry.
Harper stabbed Percy Hughe, another
negro. In a quarrel over a crap gam the
night of July S.
li'i'Av. I y
Comes This Morning
Frank Gotch, world's champion wres
tler, who appears at tho Auditorium thl
evening as the star performer In a con
gress of mat artists of the country, Is
expected to arrive in Omaha this morn
ing. Westergaord, the big Iowa giant, ar
rived during the night.
Gotch and Westorgaard will go On the
mat for tho main event of the evening.
Mamhout, the Turk, Is scheduled for a
bout with George Weber. Ulll Hokuf of
. e.i., n Tnhrt KerFenbroch of Crete
win also ngmg In a contest of strength.
The Remarkable Educated
2 U L aUVuLI
Captured by daring Seal and Sea Lion hunters, exhib
ited in Submarine Garden Tanks to thousands of admir
ing tourists at the seashore resort. These clever amphib
ious mammals, with marvelous instinct, almost human
brains, readily reponded to patient, intelligent and novel
training and have been so thoroughly educated in tho
ways of the sawdust arena that they will present to tha
thousands of visitors to the
At th eCoIiseum
You must see these agile seals and sea lions perform
ers Juggle Balls, Batons, Fire Hoops, Walk Tight Ropes,
Play Drum3, Horns, Bells, etc. An act never to be forgot
ten. Seen as a special $1,000 Free Act three times daily
on the big Vaudeville attraction stage at the Land Show,
GoliseUIH, Commencing Oct. 16tli
Remember One price, twenty-five cents, admits to
"everything in the Land Show; children 10 cents.
MaawaiiiiMjlHljiajmnu mhiuumi uu.ibj
I'"" C j "
JPVmlly Trad ttapxH4 9
avoo r. 123 Bom at. rtri
Soug-lM 164; AbM. A-143.
oath Omaha Wm. i Ctmacll Xlnff.
Jttr. k6ua M at. I Z. autohau. loTa
.u aea Auto. . I Mala iV2 1
f af ftllirHll HIIIIIIMIIIIIIB
The performance this evening will hi
tho greatest wrestling program ever ab
tempted In Omaha, and the attendant
will be large.' While bouts between th
lesser lights are expected to be interest
Ing, many want to see the great champion
Tho neat sale at the Auditorium la now
In progress and reservations are beln)
made rapidly. The wrestlers will appeal
on an elevated stage In the center of thl
Court Watclie Boat Pass.
KEOKUK, la., Oct 20. Court adjourned
here today to fatch the passage of th
steamer Youcum, the largest transfei
boat on the Mlxslssippl, en route from
Dubtiue to Baton Rogue, La.
Citizens from the Vasty Deeps of
!':3 Pacific Ocean, Near the
Beautiful Pacific Grove, Monterey
Health to you
a draught of .let
ter's Gold Top beer,
cool and sparkling.
It quencheg tha thirst
and Invigorate tha
syitem and there la
nothing that will prova a
trengthener and appetlzar
Uk latter' Cold Top
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