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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 29, 1916)
fHE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: OCTOBER 29, 1916.
i Lrf fM in old 8cotckmn namrd Stirling
ttft m parti! te golf Mid to carUng.
"Boot mont" he would say.
"I M BtmUH all Mm wmyl"
Aai th tWah M k4 sipped kept klra
It is easy enough to be pleasant when triumph makes you strut;
The man worth while will stand and smile with both his optics shut.
Another old Mot known aa Bobble
Wan kllta that ware elaaey mnd nobby.
He got Jwit on eight
Of middleweight fight
Tnm ha went oat and froa. In the lobby.
Wisconsin Overcomes Chicago
. at Madison by the Score
of 30 to 7.
EDLEE SURPRISE OF BATTLE i
Madison. Wis., Oct. 28. Wisconsin
j. vanquished Chicago on the gridiron
this sfternoon, 30 to 7. Chicago was
unable to gain by either tricks or
straight foot ball. Edler demonstrated
. his aniility to fill Simpson's shoes and
;" was one of the surprises of the game.
Simpson entered the game for Wis-
, consin in the third period and aided in
piling up the score,
i First period: Wisconsin won the
, toss and chose to defend the west
goal. Setzer brought the ball to the
t torty-three-yard line and was held on
1 a play vound left end. Hanisch kicked
:T to Edler. taking the ball to the thirty
j five-yard line. Edler gained five
j yards'' around left end and Bergh put
: ' the sal) O'er right tackle for another
f gain. Edler was thrown for a five
Hanisch Thrown Out.
i' Taylor booted the ball to Hanisch,
i who was thrown on his fifteen-yard
. 1 line. ' A punt put the ball in the center
j of the field. A forward pass, Taylor
to Keeley, netted fifteen yards. Olson
. gained eight yards to the twenty-yard
I I. line over tackle. Edler took the ball
i i to the twelve yard line. Olson kicked
i ' a field coal.
Second period: Wisconsin's ball on
Chicago's twenty-yard line. Olson at
tempted a field goal, but failed. After
several scrimmages, Chicago got the
ball on the twenty-yard line. Kelley
broke up a run around left end, but
Chicago gained on a penalty for off
side pla Setter gained eight yards
on an end run. Chicago's ball on the
: thirty-eight-yard line, Agar failed to
gain on a run around right end and
better was thrown for s loss of ten
yards. Edler scored a touchdown on
fifty-seven-yard run around left end,
Olson kicking goal. Score: Wiscon
sin. 10;( Chicago, 0,
After leveral scrimmages, Olson
gained five yards over right tackle.
Meyers gained thirty yards on a for
ward pass. Edler gained four yards.
Jiutting the ball on the twenty-yard
in, and Olson advanced it ten yards
' over left tackle, Olson scored a touch
J.dowo. Score: Wisconsin, 16; Chi-
I Kicks to Graham.
f ' Third period: Olson kicked to Gra-
I ham, who was downed on the forty-
: five-yard line. Line plunges and an
f ' end run netted Chicago fifteen yards,
v Graham failed to gain, but McPherson
;; plunged through right tackle for eight
1 yards. Chicago's ball on Wisconsin's
j thirty-five-yard line. Kreni then went
in for Berg. Graham carried the ball
t to Wisconsin's fifteen-yard line. : A
forward pass left the ball on the five-
I yard line. Hanisch went over (or s
I touchdown. Higgins kicked goal,
t Score: Wisconsin, 16; Chicago, A
Fourth period: On a kick Olson
(. . caught the ball on the twenty-yard
line SBu ran over lor a toucnoown.
Simpson Kicked goal. Score: Wis
consin, 23; Chicago, 7.
Later a forward pass, Simpson to
Meyers, gave Wisconsin its fourth
touchdown, Simpson kicked the goal.
Score: Wisconsin, 30; Chicago, , 7.
. Hiiilno L.Q.
nn., ......... Keiiey
r t rutHr
Uergna ......... R.Q.
L.O........ . Hancock
rarner ........ ,.n.B.
.R.H.B. L.H.B.. Oleea
Rivers Finds Cincinnati
Is Regular Hoodoo Town
Joe Rivers, the California light
weight, is off Cincinnati for life, he
aays. Joe has fought in the Ohio
metropolis twice and has met with
two serious injuries. Once he fell
and hurt his leg; another time a foul
blow almost finished him.
"I guess this is my hoodoo town,"
said joe while packing his trunks pre
paratory to returning to Chicago.
"When I fought Ritchie Mitchell here
I hurt m;' leg so badly that I was out
of the game all summer. Recently Joe
Sherman, from Chicago, hit me low
and almost ruined my fighting
chances in the future. 1 will be back
lattr on, but for the time being I will
confine my efforts to the east?'
Rivers has been matched to meet
Benny Leonard in New York City on
!v November V. ,. .
Willard Wants to Fight,
! . But Can't Find Opponent
t New York. Oct. 29,-Iess Willard
has bobbed up with the statement that
he will be ready to defend his world's
titlt against all comers after he winds
up his circus engagement next month.
But who will be s suitable opponent
for him? The champion seems to
prefer a bout with Fulton, s second
rater, who has done nothing so far to
warrant a match tor the title. A
Willard-Dillon bout would be ridi
cule because of the former's weight.
Another clash between the gigantic
champion and Moran wouldn't draw a
corporal's guard. The other heavy
weights, who say they would relish
a battle with Willard, possess no
class. Furthermore, the Boxing com
mission wilt not permit Willard to
fight again in this state.'
Movies Hurt Saier's
Eyes; May Be Out of Game
Failing eyesight may keep Vic
Saier, first baseman of the Chicago
.nationals out 01 me game next sea
aon. Specialists declare that the
player must have a complete rest this
: winter in order to. bring relief to his
' eyes. Saier is a great reader and also
a frequent visitor to Movie" shown
which habits are blamed for the co'ndi-
1 tion ol his eyes.
! Expect large Gate at
' , The Gibbons-Dillon Bout
i V Promoters of the ten-round no-de-;
cision contest between Mike Gibbons
i and Jack Dillon, which is to be de
' cided in St. Paul between Novem
. ber 10 to IS, expect the match to draw
Itctween f,UUU and SW.OOU,
HARVARD LOOKED AHEAD TO VICTORY OVER -CORNELL Hope was high among the advocates of the Crimson.
Defeat of the Massachusetts Aggies, 47 to 0, made the Harvard rooters feel that the Crimson eleven would be pretty sure
of victory over Cornell in the contest of Saturday, a hope that was justified by the issue. This picture shows Harvard at
practice. i ,
v ' v ,
FEW ATHLETES HIT.
BALL ATJOO CLIP
Thirty-One Players Have Hit
,400 in Big- Leagues Sinoe
FIFTEEN IN ONE SEASON
What do you know about a base
ball sesson that produced fifteen
pastimers with a batting average of
400 or better? ' You guessed right.
It happened in the olden days of big
league pastiming, in the days of
which grandfather likes to tell of how
they pickled the pill.
Thirty years ago the National
league and the American association
held the spotlight in base ball, as do
the National and American leagues
today. It was then in 1887, to be
exact that the hardest hitting on
record came to pass. In that year
the American association records
showed eleven players with a batting
average of .400 or better. The players
were: UNeil. Laruthers and Kobin-
son of St. Louiai Browning and Mack
of Louisville; Lyons and Stovey of
the Ahletics; Bedford and Orr of the
Metropolitans: Burns of Baltimore.
and Burch of Brooklyn.
I he same season the National
league kicked in with s quartet hitting
in the .400 set, the players being; An
son ot Chicago, rerguson ot Phila
delphia, and Brouthers and Thompson
Only once since that memorable
season of 1887 has there been more
than two .400 wallopers in one year.
In 1894. Duffy of Boston. Thompson
of Detroit, and Delehanty and Turner
ot Philadelphia, slugged their way
Into the champion circle. Since 1912,
the last time Ty Cobb turned the
trick, no big time leader has hit
It would seem that the National
league gave up the business of de
veloping .400 swatters, when the
American league came into existence,
The parent organization hasn't owned
a .400 hitter since 1899. when Ed
Delehanty and Jesse Burkett hit for
the high mark. Three American
leaguers, Lajoie, Cobb and Jackson,
have turned in a season's batting
card with an average of .400 or better.
All told there have been thirty-one
pastimers who have hit for .400 or
better since the big show was organ
ited. Seven have been repeaters,
among them, Ross Barnes and Jesse
Burkett. who staved In the .400 set
three seasons, and Ty Cobb, Ed Dele
hanty, bam ihomoson. Pod Anson
and Harry Stovey, with records of
two season each.
Ty Cobb is the only Dretent-dav
player, who stacks up with the old
time slugcers. Ty may not be so
wicked with the bludgeon, but even
grandfather will have to admit that
his batting average year by year com
pares favorably with those of the old
Today a .400 clouter Is Indeed
rare bird. Perhaps some pastimer of
the future will hit his way to fame,
but in all probability, when Tyras
passes out of the big yard, he will
take back to Georgia the last of the
major leagues .400 batting marks.
Batsmen who have made an average
ot .uu or better: j
Playar and Club. Avar.
O'Nalll. Stlxiul .4)1
Brownlns. "lAUIavllla .471
Lyona, Athletics.. 4SS
Caruthara. 8t. Louis....,,...,. .45
Barnea. Chicago .401
Duffy, Boaton , ,41
Keatar, Baltimore 431
Roblnaon. 8t. Louie , .411 .
Turner, Philadelphia..... .4x1
Burkett. Cleveland , 4SS
Wrleht, Boaton ,4!S
Lajoie, Philadelphia 411
Aneen, Chicago ,,,, .411
Dunlap, St. Louie .430
Cobb, Detroit 41S
Brouthera, Detroit 411
Parvueon, Philadelphia........ ,411
Mack, Loulavlllo. ,. 41S
Cobb, Detroit.. 41s
Burkett. Cleveland 4U
Stenael, Plttaburgh ,40s
Delehanty, Philadelphia 408
Eatarbrook, Metropolitan 401
Aneon. Chloaio, . . . . , 40T
Clarke, Plttaburgh 404
Thompaon, Detroit 401
Jackaon, Cleveland..... 408
Radford, Metropolitan., 404
Stovey, Athletloa 404
Barnea, Chleago , .404
Barnea, Chicago 403
Meyerle, Philadelphia..., 401
Orr, Metropolitan .408
Thompaon, Datrtlt,..... 401
Burkett, at, Louie .401
Stovey, Athletloa .403
Burna. Baltimore .401 ,
White, Boaton...:,,,,, ,401
Burch. Brooklyn iaa
Delehanty, Philadelphia. . . . . . , .400
Rifle Club to Hold
A Big Turkey m
The Greater Omaha Rifle and Re
volver club will hold a big turkey
shoot the Sunday preceding Thanks
giving on the club's range in East
Omaha. Entries for the event close
on November 5. Each event in the
turkey shoot will be five shoots on
target A at 200 yards, any position,
any arm, no rest. A big dinner will
be served to entrants on the range so
the marksmen can expect an entire
day of shooting.
AID OF FUMBLES
(ContlntMd Worn Pa Om.)
despair into the hearts of Creighton
fans by skirting the end for a twenty-two-yard
run and F. Bunger followed
with another of twelve vards. Ander
son made five more and Preston gal
loped over for the touchdown which
put the invaders in the lead. Milton
again missed goal. Score: Denver,
Denver sdded its third touchdown
in the third Quarter. After several in
effectual plays and several exchanges
of punts on which Denver had the
edge, the Methodists got the ball on
Creightons torty-five-yard line. Mr.
Anderson promptly staged a thirty
yard run and a forward pass from
Mahoney to Anderson netted nine
yards, after which Mr; Anderson beat
it the rest of the way to the goal line.
l o make It good, Anderson shoved
At il ton aside and kicked goal himself,
making the count: Denver, 19; Creigh
Payne Pulls Trick.
It wis immediately after this touch
down that .Payne pulled his offside
stunt ivhich prevented Ureighton from
scoring the touchdown which would
have at least tied the game and might
have brought victory if Platz had
kicked the goal.
Mills men seemed to come to life
in the fourth quarter and they played
like demons, but it was too late. The
damage had been done. Long began
to call for forward passes and the
Blue ana White crew worked a dozen
of them and managed to make one
After a couple of ounta. with the
ball on Denver's fortv-vard mark, a
forward pass trom Plata to Muinol-
land netted tltteen yards. I hen came
two more in rapid succession for fifteen-yard
gains and the final pass
from Plstz to f lannagan resulted in
But Denver got toeether for the
rest of the period and strive as they
did, Creighton couldn't score again.
Rronnan .L.B. L.10. .
. . Bingham (C.)
. ...,.M. Bunger
Payne , .R.d. R.O
staplaton ...... .K.T. n.T
Hull ItB. R.B
Long ..Q. Q.
Pletl L H. L.H
. . . Preaton
Bubetltutee: Orom tor Luta.
Hal, Tobln for McCarthy. MulholUnd (or
Brannan. Touchdown: Mahonry, Preaton,
Andarion. Flannairan (S. Ooala after
touohdown: Anderaon. Plata. Refarea
Halllsan, Nabraaka. Umplra: Towla, Ne
braaka. Haad llnaaman: Campabll, N.
Nebraska City High.
Puts Crimp in Souths
Nebraska Citv. Neb.. Oct.
(Special Telegram.) Nebraska City
High school defeated South Omaha
High here yesterday in a fast
game, 12 to 6. Nebraska City has
not lost a game thia aeason. The
visitors started with a rush and
scored a touchdown, Dworak over the
line, in the first few minutes of play
Coach Stevens' aauad slaved a con-
slatent game. The work of Smith at
end and Hoherg at quarter was the
feature. Both made touchdowns, the
first being by Hoberg, in the second
quarter, and the iicond by Smith, in
the last part ot tne third quarter.
... L H..
... R H..
... F B..
llarroar . , . . ,
. , . . . Peteraon
Time of uuar
Score nret half
Nebraaka City, 1
South Kith, I. Referee
Umpire t Lotif, Uoldrege,
Here, Fans, is One
That is Really New
The fans of the bay cities were
startled recently upon the filing of a
damage suit by Alice Butler against
the Pacific Coast Base Ball league to
learn that at Recreation park, San
Francisco, on April 23, one of the
coast league playera did "carelessly,
negligently and unnecessarily hit and
strike one, of the base balls with his
The teams were Oakland and Ver
non, although plaintiff did not specify
which side's efforts were so futile.
After this unnecessary swat, says
plaintiff, the ball soared intoithe re
served section and hit lO-veatfold Be
atrice Silva on the nose, braking it,
and blackening her eye, Al Je Butler
is her guardian.
The plaintiff declares fhsve was no
proper protection given laectators
against such incidents and as $10,-
Ord Wliw Freuai Creator,
Oraeley. Neb.. Oct. IS (Koeclal.)'
High eohool foot ball team defeated Ihe
local high echool team here yeaterday aft
ernoon, II to I. Dalley ol Ord made two
ami r '
(Continued From P One.)
goal. Score: Harvard, 9; Cornell, 0.
Harvard continued on the offen
sive and Robinson tried another field
goal, standing on his thirty-yard line,
but it was carried a few feet wide of
the goal. Cornell here began to call
on its substitutes. Kelly replaced An
derson and Ryerson took the position
Harvard twice backed the Cornell
line for short gains and then kicked
out of bound to the ten-yard line.
Hoffman gained ten yards on a play
outside Harvard's right tackle and
Benedict added five more for a first
down. Hoifman broke through all
Crimson forwards and passed the mid-
field mark by three yards, where
Cornell was fighting in Harvard ter
ritory for the first time. The Ithacans
here called on some ot their trick
plays for two rushes and made only
slight gains. Benedict, on the next
rush, fumbled the ball and Thacher
recovered for Harvard. Casey ward
ed off Cornell for a twenty-yard run.
Score end second period: Harvard, 9;
' - Crimson Team Steadier. ,
Taken as a whole, the Crimson
eleven showed far better team work
and steadiness than the heavier Cor
nell combination. Captain Dadmun's
team got the jump on the Ithaca
players at the very start and during
the first period the play was entirely
in Cornell territory. The Cornell
team began to show flashes of its real
form in the second period, but poor
handling of the ball blocked the at
tempts to score. Harvard gained 125
vards in team rushes against Cornell s
82 in seventeen attacks. ;
. Harvard Scores Again.
Third. Period On the kick-off by
Horween, the ball went over the goal
line and was brought back to the
twenty-yard mark. Muller made two
attempts through the line without
more than short gains. Shiverick then
kicked to Murray, who ran the ball
back 120 yards. Horween immediate
ly kicked from Harvard's forty to
Cornell's twenty-five yard line. There
was no run back.
Several substitutes had been
brought into play. Murray, at quar
ter for Harvard, and Bard at left
guard for Cornell among them. Cor
nell held the ball briefly. Shiverick
kicked to Casey, who carried the ball
thirteen yards to Harvard's forty-nine-yard
line. Again Casey dashed
twenty-three yards through Cornell's
scattered defense and Harvard had
the ball on Cornell's twenty-three-yard
line. Five yards were added by
Casey and Horween. Murray tossed a
forward pass twenty yards to Casey,
who brought it within two vards of
the Cornell goal. Horween pushed it
within inches of the line and later
carried it over. Score: Harvard, 16;
Little Change In Third.
Cornell made two substitutions,
Dickson for Jewett and Brown for
Carey. Alter Horween had kicked
off, Shiverick ran the ball back
twenty yards to the thirty-seven yard
There was little change in the third
period. Harvard olaved defensive
football most of the time, while Cor
nell appeared uncertain of its of
Fourth Period Starting from mid
field, Harvard moved the ball five
yards on two rushes, failed in a for
ward pass, and then called on Hor
ween to kick. ' With a run back of
seven yards by Shiverick, Cornell
started a drive from the fifteen-vard
line. H. Coolidge went in for Pin
ney and Sutton for Dickson. The
Cornell drive was blunted by the
Crimson offense, which held three
Itahca rushes to a net gain of three
Shiverick, kicking front his thirtv-
yard mark, sent the ball to Harvard's
thirty-yard line, from which it was
run back ten yards. Murray sent two
f i lays into the center of the Cornell
ine for short gains and then Har
vard again had Horween kick.
It Is Cornell's Ball.
t It was Cornell's ball on its thirty
six yard line. Crimson substitutions
here became numerous. After two
rushes had been stopped, Cornell
kicked, and a Harvard man caueht
the ball. Harvard then made a for
ward pass, netting fifteen yards,
Minot to Murray. Captain Dadmun
of Harvard was hurt in the scramble,
and taken off the field limping. His
hurt seemed serious. Shortly after
ward Speed intercepted a Harvard
forward pass and Cornell gained the
ball on her eight-yard line, only to
lose it when Sweet recovered a fum
ble and ran to a touchdown. Score:
Harvard, 23; Cornell, 0. Minot kicked
C. A. Coolidge.. LB
. . Jewett
. ,., Carry
, .. Ollllea
. . . Gcaley
... L.H.B. R.H.B.
Michigan Wins by Thunderbolt
Offensive in Last Few
Minutes of Play.
Ann Arbor, Oct. 28. A thunderbolt
affense, launched with lightning sud
denness in the last few minutes of
play, gave Michigan's foot ball eleven
two touchdowns for a 14-to-13 victory
over Syracuse here this afternoon.
Syracuse scored three points in the
first period on a goal from the field
by Meehan. In the second period
Meehan got another drop-kick which
sailed over the cross bars. A few
minutes later Rafter received a for
ward pass and dashed twenty yards
for a touchdown. Meehan then made
the goal. The Wolverines developed
a strong offensive in the last period,
and once it was successfully under
way, the Yostmen resorted to open
foot ball. Forward passes put the
ball on the Syracuse twenty-yard line.
A penalty cut the distance in half,
and then, on a take kick, letger car
ried the ball over. Maulbetsch kicked
. , nr.,. . ; . Ljaae1
tne goal, xne winning ioucn
was made just before time was
Yields Poor 0
Can anything be stranger trl
tact that only one real white I
Jess Willard has been del
during the last six vears?
In the old days the pugilistic!
were full of first-class heavy!
Sullivan, Corbett, fitzsii
Jeffries, Sharkey. Choynski,
Ruhlin, McCoy and a host of I
But todav the bulk of those '
themselves fighters are little
than joke battlers.
During the last four years
dred and more have aspirl
wear the heavyweight crown. I
have had the best ot care, truf
of teaching, powerful physiques!
none could be ranked as the eql
any ot the old-timers. I
Jiff Coffey, Gunboat Smith,!
Morris, Andre Anderson, FranK
ran, Fred Fulton, AI Palzer, Cll
Weinert, Jim Flynn, Fred Md
Al Reich. Porky Flvnn. "Boer
"Bearcat" McMahon, Charlie M.i
Dan Daly, Jim Savage, Sol
Kearns, Sailor Burke, Tom Kennl
Arthur Pelkey there you have I
names of a few of those who
boomed to be the "champion 1
champions. And what have tB
amounted to? How long do you si
pose any one ot them, would hd
lasted with Fitzsimmons. Corbel
Jeffries or even Sharkey or McCl
in their primer
Fulton Knocks Out
Anderson of Chicagd
F.au Claire, Wis., Oct. 28. Fred
Fulton of Rochester, Minn., knocked
out Andre Anderson of Chicago
the first round of a scheduled ten
round bout tonight. From the start
of the round the Rochester heavy-.
weight pummeled his opponent an
then he seitt a right to the jaw tVia
put Anderson out for the count. ,
Fulton then picked up his antag
onist and placed him on his chair.
Fulton was untouched. Anderson
weighed 22'j and Fulton 212 at 3
Nonpareil Athletic Benefit
Raises $100 for Lithuanians
The athletic benefit entertainment
given last night by the Nonpareil club
of the South Side for the benefit of
the Lithuanian relief fund was very
successful. One hundred dollars
was raised in cash at the entertain
ment, which was given under the
management of William P. Lynch.
Omaha Firm's Complaint
Held Not Discriminatory
Hastings, Neb., Oct. 28. (Special
Telegram.) The Interstate Com
merce commission has ruled in the
case of Beebe & Rungon Furniture
Co., Omaha,, against the Burlington
railroad, that rates for transportation
of a carload of furniture from Omaha
to Florence, Ariz., have not been
shown unreasonable or unjustly dis
criminatory, and the complaint is dis
Cream High Smothered.
Shenandoah. la.. Oct. it. (Bpeolal Tele
gram.) With three regulera Ineligible.
8henandoah High amothered Creoton'a play
and aoored aht touchdowna, winning lta
third conoecutlve victory, 40 to S. Three
touchdowna were acored In the laat aeven
mlnutea of play, Printing rain tell during
me game. .
toward Wins Oame."
Gnva, Neb., Oct, 18. (Special.) Th
urneva ana oewara nign scnooi root ball
teams played yesterday afternoon, resulting
in a iu-io-14 victory tor reward, Tom Otis
waa nurt tn a scrimmage, but soon
rybody reads Bsa Want Ads,
CENTRAL HIGH TOO
Morearty and Smith Lug Fig
skin at Will While Mates
Prevent Hostile Soorei.
YORK STARTS OUT PAST
Central Hiarh school maintained its
long string of victories by downing
York High yesterday afetrnoon by a
score of 25 to 0. 1
It was a case of too much Morearty
all through the game. Morearty was
responsible for two touchdowns and
was continually lugging the ball down
the field for big gains. The York
tacklers seemed unable to cope with
his style of open field running. Smith,
at right half, was only slightly be
hind "Mory" in ground gaining and
was responsible for the other touch
York started the same with a rush.
They kicked off to lversen who fum
bled the ball and a York man pounced
on it. They carried the ball to the
fifteen-vard line and attempted to
drop kick on the fourth down, but
failed. York kept the ball all through
the first quarter.
Omaha woke uo in the second quar-
ret and gained consistenly, but was
unable to score until the end of the
period, when Morearty took the ball
from the center of the field around
right end and, evading the entire York
back field, scored tne ttrst toucn
down. The second touchdown was made in
the third quarter by Smith. The third
and fourth were put over in the last
quarter, one by Smith and the other
by Morearty. Goal was kicked after
only one of the touchdowns.
Morearty, Smith, Paynter and Pear
son tilaved star names for Omaha.
with t. Morgan, Glasser and Van De-
car for York. The lineup:
YORK HIGH (0).
. ... R. Morgan
Omaha. Fhlllloa for Iveraon,
Iveraon for Haller, Shepherd for Harper,
Comp tor Morearty, Kalner for Hlnchey;
York, j. Meyera for Neai, o. oiaaaer for P.
Morgan, F. Morgan for H. Morgan, S. Mor
gait for Tatea, Reed for Bowera. Touch-
downa: Morearty (21. Smith (2). Ooalg
for you to buy
is right now.
That they are the
beat Clothes you
can buy for $17.00
anywhere has been
i YOU NEED NOT
, STOP AND PON
DER THE QUES
: TION OF "Where
Shall I Spend My
for you to buy is right now
Northwestern Continues Win
ning Streak by Beating
Iowa, 40 to 6.
MUEPHY BESTS HIS STAES
Chicago, Oct. 28. The Northwest
ern university foot ball eleven con
tinued its winning streak today, de
feating the Drake university eleven,
40 to 6, in one of the speediest con
tests ever played on the Northwest
Coach Murphy of the Purle squad,
used twenty-seven players, giving his
stars a chance to rest after a safe
lead had been rolled. Cigrand frac
tured his ribs in the last period and
had to be carried off the field.
Thomas, who replaced Smith at cen
ter for Northwestern, and Strong,
center for the visitors, were put out
of the game for. exchanging blows.
DRAKE. NORTH WEBTERIT.
Ifnffmalater L.E. R.B Norman
Neel .I..T. R.T nanaoipn
Roberteon M..Q. R.O Zanger
Bprong C. C Smith
Pendy ..R.O. I..Q i uincn
Warnock R.T. L.T Bennett
Allbaugh R.E. L.E Brumbach
Smith L.H B.
R.H. 11 Elllngwood
Young R.H B
Gives Shutout to
The High School of Commerce de
feated Creighton High, 10 toO Fri
day afternoon on Creightjlfn field,
in a hard fought game. Tn- Leaven
worth street school boys' all stages
of the game outplayed" their oppo
nents, displaying a -wonderful inter
ference by the backf -eld in carrying
the ball. Jf&f
Crcighton's only' chance to score
came in the third quarter, when Coyle
cut loose for f'lif ty yards, but was
caught by nhiser. The business
school's line, as like a stone wall in
Creighton kicked off to Commerce.
After thrf e minutes of plav Carlisle
4 made ' a forty-yard run around left
end tojf tne Lreignton twenty-yard
liMLilfiere the Catholic boys held
if triVt'DDonents for three downs. On
rth Milt Morearty, brother of
Morearty of Central High,
ck and booted the ball for a
erce s next score came in the
quarter, after several line
and end runs by Conhiser,
and Dewey, when Carlisle
fifteen-yard run for a touch-
lorearty kicked goal.
e and Conhiser played a fine
a am most ot the offense
their eleven. The lineup:
. . . De Long
. . . . . Rourko
. Belford (c.)
I Montgomery, referee ; Burtord,
e of quarters: 12:00.
orth Dakota Farmers
rising, Mich., Oct. 28. Ef-
of the forward pass when
he visitor's goal, enabled
ill eleven of the Michigan
1 . college to defeat the
ota Aggies, 30 to 0, here
aiffht foot ball could ac-
ittle against Michigan Ag-
llege a veteran une.
Lom to Hot Sprlnfi.
9. D.. Oot. 518, (Special.)
foot ball team playod a ra
ti HOt Springs, . V., Friday
tod by the narrow margin of
gatiM played last week at
lu in i-ui-n viciurv tur
gam today waa a plendld
foot ball and very evsn
lvral business inen of Alll-
a apodal car and accom-
m to Hof Springs. Al tlt.no
efeatod Boottabluff by a sub
arid ttod Chadron Normal.
JIM - E
jw 1 " "
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