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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 28, 1915)
BRINGING UP FATHER
TO BUN" THIS, PRESENT
FDR ME WIFE
Baltimore Man Who Meets Stecher
Thursday Hai a Hold Almost as
Famous as Joe's Scissors.
SPECIAL TRAIN FROM OMAHA
When Joe Stecher, the pride and Joy
of Dodge count jr, encounter a short,
squatty Individual by the name of
flohoenllen In the squared circle at Lin
coln thta even Inf. he will tackle " a
man whose tactics are more similar to
those of Btecher than any other greppler
In the ring.
Amerlcus is no expert with the scissors
hold, which has proved salvation to Joe
ao many times, but he has specialised
on one hold, just as Joe has. Amerlcus
Is a past master at the execution of a
side-roll. This side-roll for A merle u
has been almost as deadly as the scissors
Amerleua favors neither side In rolling
and la as quick as a flash to flop thla
way or that, as opportunity offers.
Ills usual method Is to seise his op
ponent's wrtet, tuck It firmly under his
arm and then flash quickly to the mat,
rolling at the same time with his op
ponent. It Is a difficult hold to parry,
and an even more difficult one to get
away from when It la clasped on.
Of course, Americus has In addition a
full bag of tricks and he Is foxy enough
to use them well.
Tuesday afternoon Amerleua did a lit
tle training at Tommy Dlxrm's athletic
school and a big crowd of Omaha mat
fans was on hand to see him work. The
Baltimore man made quite an Impres
sion, and it was the unanimous verdict
that he will prove the hardeM competitor
Btecher has yet atruck. His only short
coming seemed to be a lack of condition.
A good crowd of Omaha fans are going
to take In the match at Lincoln. They
will leave Omaha at : over the Burl
ington en the Merchants, hotel special,
promoted by Dan Oalnes and Gene
Melady. This special will arrive In Lin
coln at 7:46 and will return Just after
the match. Dan Oalnes has sold a con
siderable portion of the 400 seats al
lotted Omaha and expects that all of
t them will be disposed of by Thurtday
Doherty Unable to
Play Against York
. Edward Doherty, who had been counted
on to hold down a regular end position
In the Tork 'game Raturday, la out of
the game with an attack of tonalUMs.
Doherty came to the high school a short
time ago from Cretghton High school
and showed up well In the game with
Norfolk, Heard and Paynter have been
kept out of scrimmage during this week
on account of Injuries. They will both
be able to play against York, however.
There Is still much speculation as to
who will make the trip to oTrk. Corh
Mulligan has been having trouble with
- tile line for some time, and has not
decided who will start the game.
This afternoon the team will hold Its
final workout and will leave for Tork
s Friday afternoon at 4 o'clock.
OREGON AGGIES STOP .
IN OMAHA FOR WORKOUT
En route to Lansing, Mich., where Sat
urday they meet the foot ball team of the !
Michigan Agricultural college, the Ore
gon Acgtes went east yesterday 'inorning,
There were twenty-one men in the party,
all strong, husky young fellows. They
re traveling In a car chartered for
their own use and came In over the
Vnlon Pacific. They remained In Omaha
twenty minutes and left for
over the Northwestern.
the east 1
Around the Vnlon station the Aggies
attracted considerable attention. As soon
as the train pulled Into the station,
clothed in their playing tots, they
founded out of their car and over to a
vacant lot to the north of the building,
7. Zz? v,T'!,er, r.f
ttce. While they are not certain of vlo
tory the Oregon athletes assert that Sat
urday they expect to put up the fight
of their Uvea
AMKrl, la., Oct. 17. (Special Telegram.)
-The Colorado Flyer, rastbound. carry-
Ing the Oregon Aggies toot ball team to
Lansing, Mich, fur a game with the
.Wolverine Aggies next Baturday, alayeU
at Ames station at noon today twenty
minutes ever schedule to allow the play
ers In track attire to run signals and
formations In the ard of the station.
They stopped in Omaha.' ifttone anl
Ames this morning for signal drill.
NORTH PLATTE FRIDAY
OOTHENUrHCl. Neb.. Oct. H.-Spe-clsi)
North I leite and Gothenburg
High school (out ball team will meet at
North Platte FrMay afternoon to play for
the championship of western Nebraska.
Neither team has been defeated this year,
and as Gothenburg made such a strong
showing agrtlnst Hastings High lsst Fit
day it Is figuring on giving Nuj-tb Platte
otie of the slrongeet games of the season.
A sixm'UU cur Las been chaptered and
abuut tvuo fans W go along with it.s
' (V W LiV
J OF BITING
First Day's Scores .
In Coursing Stakes
Races at Beatrice
HEATRICR. Neb., Oct 27.-Bpeclal.)
The opening day of the coursing meet
at the driving park Tuesday, brought out
a large crowd for the preliminaries In the
Aberdeen cup stake and the Beatrice
Derby. There are 1M dogs entered In
the events, and .the finals will be run I
Thursday, the last day of the meet
Following are the results of the pre
liminaries in Tuesday's events, with
names of entries and owners:
ABERDEEN CUP STAKE.
Dixie Kid, W. U. Flack, Grand Island,
Kilty Allen, J, A. Kasparek, Odell,
Neversettle, K. C. Noble, Republic,
Mr C.nnnn W. H. Flack. S I
Lucille Clair, Itagan . Wood worth, I
I'tlra. Neh.. .
Father i'arton, K. 8. 8 tine, Clay Cen
ter, Neh., 1. . ,
Joe Clnlr. Raran sV Wood worth, 4.
Realisation, Leo Holmes, Wymore, I
Neb.. 0. , .
I.a,1v Rii. W. TV Flack. 1. 1
Spring board, Roy B. Avery, Ban Fran
cisco. . ,
Red Dillon. Morlan 4k Thornburg, Fair-
bury. Neb., z.
Fairest Flower. J. A. Kasparek, 4.
Alfred M. Htephens A Page, Hummer 1
field, Ksn., and Friend. Neb.. . ,
Nli.hr 'I'lma Itnv H Avery. 7.
Art's Rest. John Rernadt, Odell, Nen., 3.
lna R, K. K. Martin, oamana, iNeo.,u.
Hansome Roy. U. N,
Irish Linen, Virgin
Calverone, Andrews A Tease, Beatrice,
Neb., 7. .
RlKht-o'-Wa. Roy 8. Avery. 10.
mreea oi ire, noy o. vi.
Kusln Clair. Qeorge K. Moore, 1.1 net) in,
Nb - .
'Hob flair, Jtafnn s wooawonn, v.
Checkerboard, Roy 8. Avery, 1.
Rose Rud, K. C. Noble. 4 .
llnallnir Rnv H. Averv. 14.
Lonesome rine, Andrews & Pease,
T1..trU. Neh . It.
Pea Clam, Morlan A Thornburg. S. I
I-eopard Lady, Cecil Hess, Beatrice,
Times Flying. Stephens Page. 10.
1 1 . .1 1I I A Kaiuink. 0.
lne Trail. Moonllaht Adams, Eu-
rekf;B.!55'ulr'in rs-IV rtTTt?RlTT.
Pnlng Fire. Charles Bhanck, Odoll, I
NCa'iitaln Parton. ficott ft Oschner, But-
'"irlsh Cannon, John Bchlek, Beatrice,
David Neversettle', Ualbreth ft Madten,
Puierlor, Neb., s.
Invincible. Morlan ft Thornburg, S.
Country Roy, K F. Martin. 0.
u.u i iiKtfK MiMinlisht A Adams. 7.
Lit lie Sympathy. Fred Miller, Beatrice,
NMy'ra,'Neverettle, Galbrelh ft Mad-en, .
Never Won. 11. WlttulskL Beatrice,
flVrl 'ncout Ed ard Thlessen, Wymore,
Nb. JO. t. . .
Autum Leaven, mooniisni Aumui, .
i . . . . i ' c IT. Mrtnra. 9
if - K...I ir rhrles Hhanck. 1.
Msliel Clair. R-Ksn ft Woodworth, U.
Cyclone RIH. Dunn, Rector ft Ules
brtoht. Peatrloe, Neb., 4.
iin.lv Roads. Morlan ft Thornburg, 1
Nora F. I'arton. Hoolt ft Osc hner, 4,
Perfect Idv. J. A. Kasparek, U.
Roy Hcout, Ed Tie-sen, . '
Kl.t Unrl,n Thornblirff. S.
nl..i. i . ... A t. i.ir- it-iit Hoe. Neb.. K.
Fsncv Rainbow, Morlan A Thornburg, S,
Clio "tono. George K. Moore, s.
blow L'p. muoM'inm " .
Kleepv Kate, Tom Hurst Wymore,
V - v. irt I
Ou.t-o'-Wlnd. Ed Legete, Beatrioe,
Neb., S. . a
Koclelv Brand, Stephens ft Page, B.
Wild Fire, Georse K. Moore, 1.
Ies Mann, Andrews ft I'ease, J.
m.. r.n.,tr-.-a Mienhena A Pave. a.
Virginia Dare. Dunn. Rector ft Gles-
brecht. i. . .
Turn-o'-Tlde, Stephens A Paae, .
Foxy Uulller, Moonlight A Adams, 4.
u,.n,m. irinarioil n. I.. I.lfe. I.
Little Bonetta. Ous Schwarts, Beatrice.
Officials: Ed Neave. )uage: u, u. u,
Deposed Foot Ball
. Captain Suspended
MINNEAPOLIS. Oct. ST. Loren Solon.
who was recently deposed as captain of
the University of Minnesota foot ball
squad because hs was alleged to have
played professional base ball last summer.
, was suspended from the university today
on the same charge. Solon denlea that 1
he played professional base ball,
AURORA. Neb., Oct. ST. (Special.)
Prominent business men of this city have
organised and Incorporated the Hamilton
County Speed association ,of Aurora,
Neb., with a capital of tlO.uOO and are
.planning to hold a race meet in June of
next year. The Aurora Commercial club
Is working with the new corporation and
intends to hold a three-day festival at the
time of the race meet and are booking
concessions now so as to get the best
shows as they Intend to puU off the big
gest event eve.- staged in central Ne
braska. The officers of the new corpora
tion are Ed WlTttains, a retired captal-1
1st, president; Chailea W. Went, cashier
First Savings bank, secretary, and T. K.
Williams, president First National bank,
treasure. The race meet will be held
under the rules of the Nebraska Race
circuit and the American Trotting as
sociation and the pures offered will be I
as liberal as any ever offered In the
lasect Bltee si4 laleetlea
Apply Sloan's Liniment to any bite,
sting or bruise. It kills the polam and
heals th'i wound. Only Uc. All druggists.
tV ' &R0U4HT you: AO
TIIH IIKE: OMAHA,
Cipyrlirht. IIJ. International
V w Bervlco,
LOOK AT THE
Y c 1
Among other beautiful Kuppenheimer Models in Styles not so Ex
treme is the Single and Double breasted Patch Pocket "Roland,"
MKlaricle9 "Beacon," "Chesterfield," model, size
and. silk-lined, and the Double breasted Great
Coat, The "Baltic." Sold only in Omaha by t Ac
THITIIMDAV, OCTOMKK 2,
Drawn for The Bee
WELL- l EE
l SUPPOSE YOU
WEI I -
401M' TO TRY ,
DOY THE W)FF
(J3y theTCousQ cfjfappenfieimej)
HERE is something about
a good overcoat that makes
it one of the most worth
while investments in an uphill
It pays interest every day in
the way you look and the way
Note this double-breasted
model for young men -every
style-detail correct to a hair.
Mark the opulence of the broad lapels.
The natural shoulder, the way the velvet
collar hugs the neck, the shaped waist and
the slight bell to the skirt.
At the back, a 22-inch hook slit, to en
courage a free stride and not spoil the
drape of the coat from the waist down.
Today every City and fashion center in
America knows that the House of Kup
penheimer is the Overcoat House, They
make the exceptional coats. .
Perhaps your clothier doesn't consider
you the exceptional man.
Prices $20 to $50
Kuppenheimer Clothes are sold, by a repre
sentative store in nearly every Metropolitan cen
ter of the United States. Your name on a post
card will bring you our Book of Fashions.
The House of Kuppenheimer
rS Bum t KmrfmMm
bv George McManus
tA"Y- OMM ONE
OF THOSE PILLOWS
AN' I DON'T CARE
WWT IT COVT
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