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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 25, 1915)
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If Nebraska is to Be Victor Over
Amet Saturday, Stiehm Mast Get
Better Game from Linemen.
GOPHERS LEAD CONFERENCE
Unless the Cornhusker Una displays a
reversal of form and managed to hold Its
own and mora attempt ara made at the
open play game Nebraska la due to find
a tough . tussle on Us hands Saturday
when tha Iowa Assies are battled at
Tha Ames craw Is a foot ball team with
one object In view, victory over Nebraska.
Tha success or failure of the Amen sea
son depends upon the showing against the
Huskers. If Ames wins It Is a great year
aven If all the other games on the sched
ule ara dropped, If Nebraska cops It's a
poor year. And that is why the Aggies
will put up the fight of their lives this
And that Is also why Nebraska's line
uat buck up. The line was the weak
apot In the Notre Dame game. The Cath
olics encountered no difficulty In lipping
that line to shreds. If the line had played
Baturday as It played In 1914 the Hunkers
Would have defeated Harper's men by a
Btlehm's men did not play poor foot
ball Saturday, but they didn't play up. to
standard and it was largely dua to the
stellar work of Chamberlain and the
back field men that Nebraska won.
Caley Moat Pick Dp.
The abaence of Potter also makes the
Cornhuskers weaker, or at least did last
Saturday. Of course it Is to be granted
that Caley was playing In his first big
game and a youngster who never had a
foot ball In his hands until ha entered
the university Is not expected to be a
wonder In his first big game. But better
things were expected of Caley Saturday
and It la up to him to perform mora sat
isfactorily against the Iowa farmers.
Ames didn't show much Saturday by
defeating Missouri 14 to 6, after tha Tigers
were walluped it to 0 by Oklahoma, but
for all that the Assies can be counted
to battle Nebraska to tha last ditch and
St'chm has his work cut out for hlra
Johnny Bender's Kansas Aggies gave
Kansas university a run for Its money
Saturday. The university team beat tha
Aggies, who were easy for the Huskers,
19 to 7, and ICansas stock went down a
bit On paper It looks as If Kansas and
Ames were In about the same class and
this dope reads for another Missouri val-
cy championship for Stiehm's men.
fiaphera Are Favorites.
Minnesota took Iowa to a walluplng
Saturday and either the Hawkeyea ara
weaker this year or tha Gophers ara
stronger. ' It Is probably a little of both
and Minnesota reigns the favorite for tha
western conference championship. Illinois
Stock dropped when Ohio tied Zuppke'a
crew a week ago, S to S. Chicago or Wis
consin will make the Gophers hustle,
however, and of course there Is tha chance
that Illinois will bolster up in her re
maining games and repeat
Cornell I'pset Dope.
Tha defeat of Harvard by Cornell was
unexpected. It was thought Harvard
would romp through 1915 with a clean
slate, although the Ithaca school was
credited with possessing a strong team.
It was a great victory for Al Sharpe who
has done wonders since he took up tha
Cornell, Pennsylvania or Pittsburgh
should cop the eastern championship
now, Glenn Warner, who was such a
success at Carlisle, Is coaching Pitts
burgh thia year and nls victories over
Carlisle and Pennsylvania Indicate he has
a great team. If Pennsylvania should lick
Cornell at the end of the year Warner's
boys must be handed the eastern honors
,nless Princeton comes through with a
clean slate. Princeton upset the dope by
Its overwhelming vlisory over Dartmouth
and the Tigers are now favorites over
both Yale and Harvard. But for some rea
son or other Prlnarton teams seem to
contract the old buck fever when playing
Tala and Harvard and It wouldn't be
much of a surprise If the latter school
Should defeat Rush's athletes.
ronrH enH l o'd. 4 re Serlona.
Don't disregard your cold. Tou sneese
cough are feverish Nature's warning.
Dr. King's New Discovery will cure you.
60c. All druggists. Advertisement.
Kansas Has a Hard
) Time with Aggies
MANHATTAN, Kan., Oct. H.-Kansa
university, after being outplayed in the
first half, Inserted fresh men and de
feated the Kansas Agricultural college,
19 to 7, yesterday. With the II to 0 de
feat of the Agriculturists two weeks ago
at tha hands of Nebraska, followers of
tha game were today given an Idea of the
comparative strength of Nebraska and
Kansas In the contest for tha Missouri
Valley title. Tha first half was the Agri
cultural college's all the way. Kmui
jvas compelled to assume the defensive
'ET e"Tljr ,n tna ,lr,t Quarter and kicked
sj i repeaieuiy. in mis aepartmeni Kansas
excelled, while the Agriculturists' gains
Were by straight foot ball.
Usa Tha Bee's "tswayper" column.
Cream Has Nothing on Mr. Jack
Bellevue Now Has
With the season one-third over pros
pects for a successful record In foot ball
at Bellevue college are the brightest
they have been for three years. Although
Captain Webb is on the sidelines for the
season and Rarely and Llehtenwallner
are out of the game for two weeks, tha
present condition of the team Is such
as to make the outlook bright
Tho Cotner game was lost largely be
cause Benjamin hardly had a chance to
learn to know his men and because the
Injury to Racely In the second quarter
disorganized the back field. But the
back field used in tho Midland game has
lrovcd a llfesaver, and this problem has
now been largely solved.
Three games at home this year will
strain the resources of tho Athletlo as
sociation to the utmost. The stringency
will be overcome, however, through the
projected vaudeville show to be staged in
three weeks. The whole colleg, faculty
and siudnts. are working hard to pre
pare for this entertainment.
No varsity game Is scheduled until No
vember S, when Wayne will be met at
Bellevue, but Manager Gilmore Is en
deavoring to arrange a game with a
department of Crelghton or soma uptown
team to keep the varsity in trim. After
that date Trinity, Doane and Tarklo will
ba played In succession.
Oregon Team Will
Stop in Omaha for
Half -Hour Practice
Tha Oregon Agricultural college foot
ball team, which Is making the trip from
Corvallls, Ore., to Lansing, Mich., to bat
tle the Michigan Aggies, Saturday, will
stop over In Omaha for a thirty-minute
practice here Wednesday. The Oregon
Aggies will arrive In Omaha at 41:50 over
tha Union Pacific. Stops for practice
will be" made at Glenn's Ferry, Idaho;
Cheyenne, Omaha and Chicago. The pri
vate car In which the coast athletes will
travel Is equipped with apparatus for ex-!
erclse, so that it Is not expected the long
trip will hamper their chances for vie- j
Two New Players to
Help Out Creighton
Harvey Stapleton, trainer of tho
Crelghton university foot ball team,
found It Impossible to resist the call ot
tho gridiron any longer, and has again
donned the moleskins on behalf of the
Blue and White. Owing to "a serious de
fect In his sight, his right eye being al
most totally blind. Stapleton gave up
foot ball and remained with the team as
trainer, but the husky guard finally suc
cumbed to Mills' beckoning, and as his
sight has somewhat improved of late, he
again Joined the ranks of the players.
Hla return la a matter of keen Joy to
tha team, Inasmuch as Stapleton has
played with Crelghton three years and
knows foot ball from A to Z. He Is 24
years of age and weighs 230 pounds. Al
though out only one day before the Has
kell game, Stapleton was in the mld.it
of tha fray against tha Indians, and
broke up their attempted line smashes
Another new man who Joined the
squad last week Is Jean Leahy of
Wayne. He played three yeara at
Wayne High school and one year at
Wavne normal. Leahy la an end and
! fullback, welglls 185 pounds and la regis
tered In tho pharmacy department at
Burns Says Stecher
Gets the Decision
Farmer Bums, Omaha's great wrestler,
thinks that Ftecher Is entitled to the de
cision at Bvansvllle. He sets forth his ,
j views In the following jiote to the:
sporting eaitor or ine isee:
OMAHA. Oct. 21. To the Sporting
Editor of The Bee: I see that Referee
Slsson at Kvanaville has reversed his
decision in the Stecher-Lewls match and
called It si draw. This decision of a,
darw Is absolute Injustice to Stecher, as
he was In the ring ready to wrestle and
Lewis did not come back In the ring.
As long as Stecher had not committed a
foul it was hla match.
By Michigan Aggies
ANN ARBOR. Mich., Oct 24. The
Michigan Agricultural college by outplay
ing the 1'nlverslty of Michigan defeated
the Wolverines, 21 to 0, yesterday. Maul
betsch, Michigan's great plunger, was un
able to display hi usual ability, the visit
ors' forwards ripping the Wolverine line
to pieces before Y(t's barks could get
started. The poor physical condition of
j the Michigan player also wss shown in
the large number of men Injured.
Blllv Burke, who was trp.lner of lh
Sacrnm-iito team for m-vtral years and
then secureil a position as a guard at
fulsimi iiim,i). will h i urn to the Kama,
li.ivlnx I'ein enilued in hla old capuc.ty I
ty fait Lukt City.
ALEX CHUCKS WIN
St. Paul, Neb., Boy on Mound for
All-Nationals and Hit Mates
Found Ball Behind Him.
CHARLEY MULLEN IS A STAR
Grover Cleveland Alexander gava soma
6,000 Omaha fans and fanettes a nlne
Inning demonstration of Ms masterful
chucking yesterday afternoon at Rourka
park with the result that tha All-Americana,
who have been trimming tha All
Nationals of late, were taken to a trim
ming by tho representatives of tha senior
loop. Tha score was S to S.
A glance at the box score would Indi
cate that the fray yesterday was hardly
of major league caliber, but In this case
figures do lie, for It waa a mighty good
game of ball and the 6,000 present were
Alexander allowed seven hits and he
didn't strain himself at that. He stood
In tha box and threw the pill at the
plate and it was up to tha American
league men to hit It. Occasionally they
did, but only once In a pinch and then
It was Charley Mullen, graduate ot this
loop, who did It
On the other hand, the Nationals found
Bill James of Detroit and Doo Ay res
of Washington duck soup. They ham.
me red their offerings at will.
Kllllfer Shows Class.
Wade Kllllfer was the bright light ot
the National troupe. Wade Is a young
ster who labors In Cincinnati. Despite
this handicap he is quite a ball player.
He tore oft three hltse, ono of them a
double, and captured seven flies In the
outfield, a couple of which were hard
Charley Mullen was the only American
leaguer to comb Alexander more than
once. Charley nicked Grover's slants
for two safe swats and one waa a two
bagger In the fourth frame, which cams
with two down and knocked in two
counts. Charley also as the fielding
star of the combat. Ha covered six
chances, four of them hard ones and one
a one-handed atop of a drlva from Ma
gee's bat that looked Ilka It was travel
ing a mile a minute. Mullen threw
Evers out at tha plate on tha play. And
It might ba mentioned that Mullen Is the
chap Wild Bill Donovan couldn't sea last
spring, but finally changed his mind and
took him back this fall.
Dnobert lilts la Pinches.
Jake Daubert delivered tha big pinch
blow of the matinee. With tha aacks
loaded In the fourth Jake hammered a
double to center which cleared the run
way. Johnny Evers, McCarty, Wally
Schang, Amos Strunk and others were
right on the Job every minute and
showed the Omahana the difference be
tween major league and minor league
Bib Fisher of tha Cubs played a punk
fame at short and Shanks of Washing
ton mussed things up generally. But
Shanks Is to be excused gecauee ho Is an
outfielder who la trying to play short
stop, and that la a tough Job to tackle.
Plpp Polea Homer.
Forrest Cady of world's series game
worked behind the bat for the Ameri
cana. Dick Hoblltzel, being manager,
merely encouraged hla athletes from tha
coaching line. Pipp poled ona over tha
right field boards In the ninth spasm
for a home run.
Before the gama Cosy Dolan, Sher
wood Magee, Johnny Evers, Max Carey
and Otto Miller staged a game of shadow
ball that was a scream. As a climax
Cozy pretended to ba hit In the bean by
a batted ball and he fell prone on the
ground while his mates hurried to him
and poured water all over his may and
others called frantically for a doctor.
Today the All-Stars play at Lincoln.
Alexander will pitch an Inning or two.
ALL-NATIONAL. ALLrAlf ERTHANS.
Carar, If.... 1 IfHui, lb.. 4 111
r.rrm. lb.... 4 111 (Htrunk. ct.. 4 111
sllubart, lb. 4 1 I 1 OHntb. rt.... 4 1 0
Maura, rt... ill OWalkar, It.. 4111
Groh. lb 111 OI'lup, lb 4 1 I 1 1
Klubrr, 11 KMulUn. lb.. 4114
KlllllVr. cl., 4 I T (Hlnnki, ... 4411
McCtrtr. o.. 4 1 1 rdr. 4 1 4 1
AteuudfT, p 1 1 1 I UtmM, p.... 1 1 1
Ajires, p 1411
Touis ...it 14 nut :
Totals .... inil I
All-Nationals ....1 1040001 11
Hits 0 t 1 S I I t t-U
Ail-Americans ...0 0010001 1 &
Hits 0 0011011 17
Home run: Plpp. Two-base hits: Evers
Kllllfer, Daubert. Carey, Strunk. Mullen!
Schang. Sacrifice hits: Alexander, au
l.i rt. Magee. Left on bases: All-Nationals,
7; All-Americans. S. Hits: Off
James. 6 In four Innings: off Ayres. I
in five Innings. Struck out: By Alex
ander, T; by James. 1; by Ayres, I. Bases
on balls: Off James. 1 Wild pitch: Alex
ander. Hit by pitched ball: By Ayres,
Kllllfer. Time of game: 1:40. Umpires:
Clark and Oonding.
The Clerk CuraiiMl It.
"A customer cama Into my store tha
other day and said to ona of my clerka.
'Have you anything that will cur
diarrhoea r and my clerk went and sot
him a bottle of Chamberlain's Colic,
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy, and said
to him, "If this does not cure you, I will
not char you a cent for It' So ha took
It home and cama back In a day or two
and said ha waa cured," writes J. H.
Ferry A Co.. Salt Creek, Va Obtain
able t.erywher. All druggists. Advcr-tlbtment
OMAHA, MONDAY, Of UUIKlt L'O, lyia.
Copvrlsbt. 191S. International
Dakota Wesleyan Is
Beaten by Coyotes
VBRMILLTON, B. D., Oct. 24.-In one of
the hardest fought games layed in the
state this season. South Dakota univer
sity defeated the Dakota Wesleyan
eleven of Mitchell on Dakota field yester
day afternoon by a score of 13 t 7.
At tha end of tha first half the Wes
leyana were In the lead with the score
of 7 to C but at the opening of the sec
ond half tha Coyota took on new life
and kept their opponents on the defensive
during tha remainder of the contest.
MORE FINE HORSES
Hal Connor Bought by Dennison
and Youngster of Royal
Lineage by Peterson.
SPEEDWAY BARNS ATTRACTIVE
Br G. K. Hit nilAY.
Hal Connor, one of Ed Geers' candl
dldatca for this year's Grand circuit
pacing stakes, and a weanling stallion
colt by Peter the Great, 2:07Vi, out of
Lily Worth by Axworthy (granddam Rose
Croix, famous futurity winner and brood
mare) were noteworthy additions to the
horaa population of tha East Omaha
barns last week. They were shipped
from Lexington, Ky,
Both ara now owned In Omaha and to
gether with the horses, which were al
ready at the apeedway make the bl-f
barn which shelters them as attractive a
place as can be found In all the mid "le
Hal Connor had speed to burn In hit
campaign down the Grand clrcu.t t..l
year and was of race horse caliber, ex
cept that ha was erratic and conse
quently failed to win for "Pop ' Ge ra
and F. G. Jones, his owner. In fact he
danced on his entrance money more than
once when he should have Wi n rates.
Geers was racing him free-legged ac
cording to his unalterable custom, Hal,
however, was close up la very fast time
In races and had numerous fast mllea
to his credit In his work.
Tha Connor horaa was purchased from
F. Q. Jones by Tom Dennison. Local
horsemen, knowing the real ability ot
the horse and knowing Dennlson's pen
chant for getting results out of what
ever material he has at hand, expect to
see this steed become a useful raca horse
for him. If luck la with him, Hal Con
nor ought to pace in 103, which is al
most fast enough to entitle him to a
permanent residence In the Third ward.
Hal Connor Is a brown horse by Argot,
Z:07tt the noted pacing bred trotter, and
ho Is out of Barbette by Tennessee
A Blcfcly-Dred Yoanarater.
Tha weanling Peter the Great colt be
longs to Ed Peterson. He should ba a
valuable acquisition to the breeding In
terests of tho state and has as much
right to bo a champion trotter su far
as breeding and Individuality are con
cerned, as any of tha other famous raca
horses, which tha great son of Pilot
Medium has sired. Tha Peter tha Great
Axworthy croaa Is ultra fuah'o. ab a
breeding right now, and djuttleas will
remain so for sn Indefinite per led.
The colt Is a typical Peter the Great,
his head and neck especially resembling
those of his sire. He stands well on his
feet and Is a pleasing youngster at every
At Bast Omaha may also be seen the
familiar faces of Hal McKlnney. 2:(M'4;
McKlnney Wilkes, 1:23V4; Jim O'Shea,
1:14H. and Babe King, th pacing pony,
over whose destinies Nick Ronln presides.
Marvin ChUds Is In charge of Ed Peter
son's horses. Including Ben Earl, a prom
Ising candidate for next year's pacing
Among tha other horses In tha barn
are: Tom Smith, the hero of many a
hard-fought trotting raoe; Major By By,
a fast trotter; Pronto J., Frank Halloway
and Tena G., all of which raced thU sea
son In Nebraska and are being wintered
here, and Bella Thompson, a slow cla s
Improvement Work fontlnars.
Tha work of Improving the grounds and
tha barns at tha Speedway continues to
go forward under the supervision of tha
members of the Omaha Driving club. Th
grounds are being leveled and a thousand
and ona thlnga are bring dona with tha
purpose of making tha Speedway the best
racing and training plant In tha mldile
west. It Is impossible to do Justice to the
manner In which Innumerable details ara
being cared for by the driving club for
tha reason that a list of them would ax-
tend tar beyond tha limits of any reason
able allotment ot apace. Comfort of both
men and horsea has been provided for
In the barns to such an extent as to win
tha praise of every horseman who has
There is still ample barn room remain'
tag for other tralnara who may bring
their horses to Omaha to winter.
Digs If Aaotker Marpfcy.
Connie Mack has another Murphy on
his Athletics. The liewoomrr'a front
name la Michael and ha halls from Potts-
Mill Not Isrerrd Bitot.
Officials of th Oakland club deny that
Roy Iiranhear has lieen considered as
manager for the Oak next season to
succeed Rowdy Elliot
Students Will Stage Play . for
the Benefit of College
ARE REHEARSING THREE PLAYS
Bellevue college students will stsga a
vaudeville show In three weeks for ths
benefit' of college athletics. A folding
stage Is to ba erected In tha new gym
nantum, which wilt ba used for dramatic
performancea throughout the year.
Charles M. Wllhelm, president of tha Or
chard A Wllhelm company and president
of the board of trustees of Bellevue, has
donated' a handsome brown velvet cur
tain, which will be used for the first time
t the; vaudeville performance.
ITnder the direction of WTWln L. Puis,,
Bernlce Miller and Desn Fnlrs, the direct
ing committee, a program Is being worked
out which will ba the biggest thing of Its
nini ever staged at the suburban Institu
'j Rehearse Three Plays.
Three one-act plays are being rehrarral.
The 'freshmen class will ut on "The
Revolving Wedge," a foot ball play built
around the Bellevue college foot ball
team, with members of that organisation
aa heroes. The Bellevue Players, tha col
lege drnmatlo club, will appear In a bur
lesque melodrama, "The Fatal. Necklace."
Berplce Miller and Edwin L. Puis ara tha
characters In a sketch by A. Conan Doyla,
Faculty Takes Part. ,
Profs, Erlokson and Goodwill have con
sented, to sing several numbers. Bernlce
Miller, physical director for women, who
Is an experienced artist In bar line, will
give several solo dances.
Tha grand flnalo of tha program will
be a black-faced minstrel show, which
the .preparatory students are-enthusiastically
rehearsing. Their energy will do
YOU SAY "I'M WELL"
BUT ARE YOU?
NO ONE is really well who is dependent upon laxatives and
cathartics for relief from a more or less chronic condition
of constipation. j
Laxatives give only temporary relief and their after effects in-)
tensify the very condition they are supposed to remedy. .
A few years ago, Sir William .Arbuthnot Lane, the distin
fniished English surgeon.obtained some remarkable successes by
the use of mineral oil in the treatment of chronic constipation.
Since then, the mineral oil treatment has received the most
thorough testing. The Standard Oil Company New Jersey)
has produced in Nujol a product that conforms in every way
with the requirements of the medical profession.
Nujol is odorless and tasteless, absolutely neutral, and is not
digested or absorbed into the 6ystem. It acts merely as a
mechanical lubricant. . ,
Nujol is not a irug. Its use will not pjivt quick, temporary relief. But
Nujol it a genuine remedy in that it relieve i constipation in the most natural
ray by lubricating; the ti ning of the intestine, softening tbe intestinal contents,
and thus promoting healthy and normal bowel activity
STANDARD OIL COMPANY
Bayonne New Jersey
MS sr M
Sjti.ss. ta a
.V A wf.Vifc.i t V
CICLtd: srtuwntrs Eft
r?.''--a ....,., i .ii ii ,,
for The Bee by
much toward making th projected enter
tainment a maVslve success. ,
An elaborate Harvest festival was
staged by the women Of Grlnnell college,
under th direction of Miss Clara J. An
derson, director of the department of
physical education for women, Friday
evening. The fete was nqtable, aa being
entirely different from (he general run
of festivals In theme and manner of
For tha first time In tha history of tha
festivals at Grlnnell, It waa ataged In
doors and at the Colonial theater, where
special lighting effects were arranged to
give the effect of tha outdoors on an
autumn evening. The whole rnurse of
the harvest from the time of the plant
ing until the coming of the reaper and
the rejoicing following the successful
harvest waa depicted. Mlae Ruth Loose
of Thnrman was Queen of the Harvest,
enthroned and crowned by tha Spirit of
For a number of years It has been
the custom for tha Grlnnell women to
give a spring festival In May. Vnder th
direction of kilns Anderson, these festi
vals have been very elaborate affairs
and have beoome noted among similar
productions at other colleges and univer
sities. It was decided by Miss Anderson
to give a fall festival this year, and, al
though It waa worked out along the same
general lines aa th spring festivals have
been, yet It differed greatly from them
In conception and In the way It was
given. The production was a beautiful
Interpretation of tha harvest theme and
stage settings snd costumes were mag
nificent Wesleyan University.
Profa. Biahop and Shirk conducted field
excursions to the Louisville region today.
The academy enjoyed a wiener roast at
Robbers' cave yesterday evening. Prof.
Jensen acted aa chaperon.
Colonel "Bob" Seeds will appear In the
auditorium for a lecture, this being the
second number of the Young Men's Chris
tian association couree.-
The freshman class has presented the
athletlo board with a fine foot hall score
board. n board has been permanently
mounted on the athletlo field.
Th Choral society has made a fine be
ginning for the year, aa more than LOO
elngere attended tha first rehearsal of
"The Messiah" last Monday evening. A
considerable number of cltlsena of Uni
versity Place and Lincoln ware among tha
number. . . .
Arrangements have been made with an
eastern syndicate wnereny moving pic
tures of national Industries and events of
national Importance will be shown at Wes
leyan monthly, a fine motion picture
machine waa presented to tha university
by the class of U1S.
Bishop Nuelson, formerly a resident of
A PURE WHITE MINERAL OIL
Write for Tha Rational Treatment ol
Constipation," an informative treatise on
constipation. If you cannot get Nujol
front your druggist, we will tend you a pint
bottle prepaid to any point in the United
State on receipt of 75c money oidu ot
Omaha, hut now located at ' Zurloh,
Swltserland, has returned to America for
a brief furlough after a very strenuous
ferlod of service among the warring na
Ions of Europe. The bishop addresed tha
students at chapel Friday morning on tha
European situation, ana because ot his
wide acquaintance with conditions waa
able to give an especially Interesting ad
York College New. "
Secretary Hlmonda gave a vry Inter
esting, helpful and enthusiastic talk to
tha Toting Men'a Christian association
Th foot ball rally Friday morning
preceding the Kearney game was moat
enthulnjtlc. Speeches were made by
President Mclaughlin, J. M. Childs ot
tha t'ltv National bank, Mr. Brown of
the Lowry evangellral party, Mr: Bel
linger, one of th business men of York,
by students and each of the playera.
Tha senior academy class enjoyed an
outdoor picnic on the banks of.. Beaver
creek on Wednesday evening. After a
genemus feed matters of general class
Interest were discussed and class' yells
were practiced. The class president Is
Clvd Reynolds of Palmer and the sec
retary la Mlsa Helen Falling of Omaha,
Thursday evening was college night at
the tabernacle meetings. The tabernacle
waa well decorated with th college col
ors and pennants. A procession .of tha
students and faculty, preceded hy the
City band and drawing the foot - ball
team on a wagon, marched around tha
square and then attended tha tabernacle
meeting. : . .
At chapel Monday morning th etu
dents were addressed by three of the
leading member of the Commercial
club of York, George W. Shrank, Den
tils Meehan and J. N. Klldow. Tuesday
morning an address waa given by , Rev.
Mr. Ford, associated with the college In
the early years of Ha history and who
has spent twenty yeara aa a missionary
In West Afrlca.
The trip to Hastings and the tine ex
hibition of foot ball nut up by .the- Yorlt
team baa been the msln suhlect ,of con
versation since. A spirit of unity and
enthusiasm was revealed whlohmaa al
most unprecedented in the history of
York college. It mnrke the beginning of
a new day. In athletics at least,- for tho
college, and It Is to be hoped .In other
activities as well.
Travel, with All Mara, '
Danny Comerford. who has been tha
Brooklyn team trainer for a generation
past, will go with tha Atl-Amerlcaa, team
on Its tour, . -
llnvtiea MnVea flood.
George Hughes who piloted 'the pen
nant winning Mullne team In tha Three
I league the last season, has been offered
a new contract to continue on tbe Jqb,
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