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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 11, 1917)
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SUNDAY MORNING. NOVEMBER 11, 1917.
1 Wis 1
NK.lUtASKA, 82. M1HROI KI, 0.
Rhode U TJ I.. T, Nlusher
Minn J. T.I I. T Chittenden
Imtean I..UI Berry
ir t;. Koib
. . . F,wtn
. , . HteTens
. . F.dwriU
krlelmejer . ...R.T.
Hunk K. K.
eirhaJlenberg , . I. H.
McMahon K. II.
Dognon ...... I- F. H.
t ook t.Kr. B.
Score by periods:
Nebraska 1J II 0 12
Mlneourl 0 0 0 0 0
Official Referee: F. E. Birch, Earl col
lege. Umpire: A. U. Held, University of
Mlrhlgnn. lleniHlnesman and timekeeper:
John I,, tlrlfflth. Drake university. Time of
periods: 16 minutes each. Nebraska sr-orlng:
Tounhdowns, Hrhellenherg (4), Dobson. Mc
Mahon (2), Took. Goals frum touchdown:
Munn (3), Uobson, Kellog.
OUTCLASSED BY HEAVY
Schulte's Featherweight Buried Under Avalanche of
Touchdowns; Schellenberg, Cook and McMahon Show
Old-Time Form and Srrfbther Invaders With Long
End Runs and Smashing Line Drives.
By FRED S. HUNTER.
Lincoln, Nov. 10. (Special Telegram.) Doc Stewart's
1917 Corahusker machine crashed its way to an easy victory
over the University of Missouri eleven here today.. The score
was 52 to 0.
The victory took the CoriAuskers one step toward the grid
iron championship of the Missouri Valley conference. Only
Kansas remains. The Husker attempts to snare the Jayhawk in
lis own den next Saturday. If successful, Nebraska once more
resumes leadership in the conference.
ttp.frs FIGHT TO END. Q,
The Cornhuskers outweighed, out
balanced and outplayed the Tigers,
but not for one minute did they out
game them, It was Nebraska's game
when the referee's first whistle start
ed hostilities, but Schulte's feather
weights made themselves known in
every Way. They battled against
.tremendous odds, but they battled;
they never cried for quarter, and, bat
tered, beaten and bruised as they
were, they were still there at the
One of the greatest displays of
gameness ever witnessed on Nebraska
field Missouri made in the final quar
ter. Hopelessly licked, they put their
shoulders. to the wall and fought.
And Nebraska failed to mark up a
single score in this period. Every
one of hte Huskers' 52 points were
made in the first three quarters.
Not only did they fight-the Husk
ers to a standstill in this final quarter,
hut they had a distinct edge on Stew
art's men. At one time toward the
end of the third quarter the Tigers
were on the six-yard line and threat
ening to score.
Lack of weight was a great handi
cap to the Tigers. Sdiulte'n paper
weights were outbalanced fully 20
pounds to the many by the huge
Long Runs Feature.
, Long runs by Elmer Schellenberg
and Johnny Cook were the principal
factors in the Cornhusker victory.
These sterling ground gainers reeled
off run after run. Tiger tacklers
seemed at loss, were totally unable to
fathom their peculiar style of running
and dazedly watched Schellte and
Johnny whizz by.
Cook tore off the longest run of the
game, k was an 81-yard sprit
through a broken, field. The eBatrice
lad gathered in a long punt on his own
19-yard line and with the assistance
of nifSy interference swept his way
through the entire lineup.
Schellio Starts Early.
Schellenberg got the game away to
a flying early in the first quarter,
with a 50-yard scamper down the field,
which put the ball on the Tigers 15
yard line and Hal McMahon finished
the deed with a 15-yard dash over the
goal line. This touchdown was the
beginning of the end for Missouri.
Away to a good start, Nebraska s
courage and confidence was at the
highest pitch and tSeamrtj men just
swept all before them until the last
quarter, when the Tigers made their
Nebraska looked like a rejuvenated
team. This may have been due to the
utter weakness of Missouri, hopeless
ly light and inexperienced.
Aside from the fact that Nebraska
won, the game was a disappointment
from the spectators' standpoint. The
game was slow and dragged all of the
time. Nebraska played the same
straight foot ball with no variations at
all and the usual lack of decision in
getting off plays was manifest
Munn's Long Kick.
Nebraska won the toss and chose
to defend the east goal. Munn's first
kickoff went outside and his second
attempt sailed straight and true over
the crossbar of the goal posts. The
ball-was brought out to the 20-yard
line and given to Missouri. The
Tigers made to ineffectual attempts to
pummel Nebraska's line, but gave it
up when that stone wall refused to
bulge and Punted. Cook ran Slusher's
punt to Missouri's 45-yard line. Schel
lenberg was good for eight yards to
start the ball rolling and Dobson
plougod through for first downs. Ne
braska was given a five-yard penalty
here and lost the ball when two for
ward passes were incomplete follow
ing two short line plunges. Stevens,
Missouri's midget quarterback, made
eight yards just to show the Huskers
it could be done, but this offensive
display was limited. Missouri kicked
on the next play. Slusher's boot
went to the Huskers' 2J-yard line.
After two short gains by Schellie and I
McMahon, Dobson punted.
, Try Aerial Game.
The Tigers changed tactics here
and resorted to the forward pass. A
long pass was thrown wildly. It sailed
straight at Cook. He intercepted it
a'nd was downed on Nebraska's 35
yard line. After making first downs,
Nebraska fumbled and Rider recov
ered the ball. Again Missouri tried
the forward pass and this time Dob-
son intercepted the throw. On the
very first play Schellenberg romPed
50 yards down field, scattering Tigers
here and there en route. He was
the period so as to be within striking
distance when the second quarter
opened. Schellenberg made the dis
tance in two plays. Munn again
kicked goal. Nebraska, 20; Missouri, 0.
McMahon, Schellenberg and Dob
son collaborated in the next touch
down. They marched down the field
and Dobby took it over on an end
run. Dobson tried to kick goal this
time and rnuffed it. Nebraska, 32;
Missouri, 0. ,
The Huskers made one more score
in the second quarter. Schellenberg
made a nice little run of 38 yarjs and
then made nine more. McMahon
lugged the ball 15 yards in a couple
of attempts, while Schellie rested,
after which Elmer scored the touch
down. Dobson's aim was better this
time and he kicked goal. Nebraska,
39; Missouri, 0.
Another Field Day.
The third quarter was another field
day for Nebraska. On the kickolf
Schellenberg stepped off 55 yards,
carrying the ball to Misosuri's 15-yard
line. Eight more and then over was
Scliellie's record. Kellogg took up
the goal kicking and missed. Ne
braska, 45; Missouri, 0.
Misouri's kickoff went to llubka on
Nebraska'! 35-yard line. McMahon
raced 22 yards around end. Nebraska
drew a 15-yard penalty so Kellogg
punted to Missouri's live-yard line.
Missouri tried to punt out of danger,
but Cook refused to have it. He ran
the punt back to Missouri's 15-yard
line. A tew line plunges Dy scneiien--berg,
et at, and then McMahon
bounced over the line. Cook kicked
goal Nebraska, 52; Misouri, 0.
That ended the scoring. From that
minute on the Tigers fought like wild
cats. They battled Nebraska to a
fare-you-well; they ever tried running
the ball themselves and toward the
latter part of this period advanced
the ball to Nebraska's six-yard lirre.
Kellogg punted clear to Missouri's
goal line. Taking the ball on the 20
yard mark, Missouri started Nebraska
folowers by starting a march up field.
Cross, a substitute, started things with
a 15-yard run. Stevens made a couple
of nifty charges and Cros made eight
more. Nebraska got so excited it
broke a few rules and it cost the
Huskers 15 yards. Marshall hit the
line for eight yards and the Huskers
got another 15-yard penalty. This
put the ball on the Huskers' six-yard
line with four downs to go. Three
times Missouri hit the line, but failed.
Nebraska's stonewall refused to give.
The Tigers tried a forward pass as a
last resort and Steven's pass was
true. But the Tiger waiting Over the
goal line dropped the pigskin and the
Tigers' only chance was gone.
Sid Hatch, Marathon Star,
Starts on Race to Berlin
Sidney' Hatch, Chicago's noted
marathon runner, is now "somewhere
in the east." having enlisted in the
regular army. Hatch is past the draft
age, but decided to "do his bit" any
way. He turned over bis newspaper
circulation business to a friend until
the close of the war.
finally pulled down by Collins on
his own 15-y rd line. McMahon took
it over on a wide end run on the next
play. The punt was wild so Nebraska
did not get a chance to kick goal.
Nebraska, 6; Missouri, 0.
' Munn's kickoff went to Missouri's
" 30-yard line. Slusher immediately
punted. Cook, probably inspired by
Schellenberg's example, caught the
punt and raced 81 yards through a
broken field for a touchdown. It was
a very nifty run. It scored a touch
down ajid removed one Missouri ath
. lete, Mr. Ewing, who was cut down
in the rush. Munn kicked the goal.
Nebraska. 13; Missouri, 0.'
. This ended the scoring in the first
quarter. Nebraska worked the ball
to the 20-jard line during the last of
Omaha Uni Co-Eds to
Ta!e Up Athletic Work
Now that the University of Omaha
has been put in fine condition through
the aid of Mrs. -J. Maul, the co-eds
will resume their athletic activities.
Several changes which were made in
the faculty and curiculum this fall
prevented the young women from
starting as usual.
Council Bluffs Foot Ball'
Team Defeats South Side
The Crimson and Blue foot ball
squad of Council Bluffs upheld 'its
record as a champion team when the
men crushed the South Side eleven
21 to 6 Friday at the Bluffs.
CO. BLUFFS (11) SOUTH OMAHA (
Stemler I E Volt
Dttesmtn I T McNeil
Baundert .L. O........ wt,ringen
Short ...C. Peterson
Goodwin. Heath... R. O...,. Helln
Sulhort H. T. Hetdgren
Pfaff q. E K. Card
Barrltt (O....L. 11. B Etter c)
Lmn K. n Banner
Kauble R. 11. B Oswald
Substitutes: Council Bluff. U-t t , for
Saundera, Currle and Lenien for Tfaff, Pfaff
for livmen. Touchdowns: South High. Hhu
ner; Council -Bluffs. Hulhoff :. Barrltt 1.
Ooala: Ltmtn three cut of three.
ALL-AMERICAN HOCKEY STARS St Nicholas rink team of New York believes it has the
hockey championship of the United States in its pocket since it annexed Hobey Baker, Wal
ton Cox and Russell Ellis, acknowledged the three greatest ice stars in America.
DOPE GETS SEVERE JOLT
WHEN MILLS' ME
TO LACING FRO
Penalties When Ball Is Within Shadow of North Dakota's
Goal Posts Ruin Blue and White Opportunity
To Pull Game From the Fire; Mull-
holland Plays Star Game.
HDBEY BAKER. X2U5S5X VAVTPJJ CCXL
AMES AGGIES PUT
BLINK ON KANSAS
Evenly Fought Game Decided
for Hawkeyes'byU-ucky Kick
of Quarter Boyd Near
End of Game.
Omaha Uni Getting Chesty
Local Flippers Want to Play Universities of Nebraska
and Drake in Floor Frays.
Ames, la., Nov. 10. (Special Tele
graph) In a closely matched and
hard-fought contest Ames defeated
the Kansas Aggies this afternoon, 10
to 7. The three points that made
the score decisive were gained in the
last three minutes of play, by a drop-
kick by Boyd, Ames quarterback, from
a position at the 35-yard line.
Captain Aldrich ot Ames ana his
teammate Boyd, featured.
Clarke and Captain Randels of Kan.
sas did the stellar work for the team
from the Sunflower state.
lager Tt. E.
Schalk K. T.
Shoemaker K. (.
Wallaca (c) L. H. H.
ilrefidcn I.. T.
R. K Koya
K. T Whendon
K. 11 Roda
I.. H. B Aye
L. ! Gatea
1. T E. rtacPk
Neal I.. R. L. E Randels (c)
Hoyd Q. H. 3. H Clarke
. . . Sullivan
U 1'. Hind
. Ij. Ptacek
Johnson ... .11. II.
Vanderloc V. 11.
Substitute: Kiin.ius. HarwooU (or 1..
Ptarek, Falrman for llnrwood; Amen, Hea
ter for Johnson, l'aul for Neal, McFarland
for Boyd. Average of punts: Kansas, 42;
Ames, 38. l'assis: Ames. 2: Kansas, 3.
Referee: Cochrane, Kansas rlty Athletic
club. Umpire: lirlfflth, Belolt. Head lines
man: Hedges, Dartmouth. .
Central City High
Defeats Wood River
Central City, Neb.. Nov. 10. (Spe
cial Telegram.) The local ' high
school defeated Wood River in a
gridiron battle here yesterday, 38 to
0. this bein the first time the Wood
River team was scored on this year.
Omaha university's basket ball quintet wants to play the
University of Nebraska and Drake.
Omaha uni is rated as a secondary college, but Manager
William Campen of the floor squad has big city ideas and works
on the theory that the local institution will always be secondary
unless it goes out of its class.
Campen has written to a score of
secondary colleges for games, and is
' finding that basket; ball prospects
are not brilliant at many schools.
Many reply that their squads have
"been so crippled that they will be
unable to organize this year.
Omaha uni is optimistic over its
floor prospects. With an early start,
Coach Burdick hopes to turn out
the best five of nippers in the his
tory of the school.
With 20 men out for practice
every time and with at least two
good teams among these recruits,
the coach sees victory for the fu
ture. As another sign of good luck the
Scarlet and Black varsity quintet
won its first game. They met the
local, recruiting officers' five and
won bv a score of 7 to 5.
The latest addition to the q
fled list is Ernie Clark who
connected with the seminary tefm
last season. Clark is the best guard
Burdick has. He is here and there
and everywhere, always with the
ball. Clark is above five feet eleven
and weighs 17S pounds. His weight,
height and speed combined with
a rapid mind will make him one of
' the season's stars.
Charles Marsh is holding down
center in a way that excludes com
petitors? The two Nicholson broth
ers, Clyde and Donald, are showing
speed and science at guard. Cohan
of last year's team is another man
"that Burdick counts on for guard.
The two who have distinguished
themselves as forwards so far are
Harold Clay and Howard Widemr.
Both of them are light and fast.
Others playing are James Smith,
Joe Goldstone, . William Campen,
In one of the fiercest combats staged on Creighton field in
many a moon, Coach Gill's Flickertai!3 from North Dakota van
quished the Creighton eleven, of 12 to 7 yesterday.
Blue and White followers aver that it should be otherwise,
basing their daiim on the assertion that the Omaha squad were
playing against 12 men. The alleged 12th was in the person of
the hVad linesman.
Michigan Rolls Up 42-to-0
Score, With Weston as Super
Ground Gainer for Ann
(By AsHoriatfd Pre&s. ,
Ann Arbor, Mich., Nov 10. Michi
gan's powerful foot ball machine, with
Quarterback Weston as its super
ground gainer, rolled up a 42 to 0
score on Cornell here today. ;
Michigan simply shattered the weak
defense of the green Cornell eleven.
Except for a few flashes of successful
open play Cornell was almost as help
less on offensive as it was when the
Wolverine had the ball.
Quarterback Weston, the smallest
field general Michigan has ever had,
played a game that will live long in
Sparks was an able teammate for
Weston until he was injured early in
the game. Nethercott was the onlv
Cornell man who could gain much
ground against Michigan. The lineup:
Ooetz L.E. L.E Colvln
Ooodsell L.T. L.T Ackfrnecht
Culver L.G. L.G .Strauss
Lambert C. C Trowbridge
Fortune R.O. R.O.: Swanson
Weske R.T. R.T Harrlman
Boyd R E. R.E Harris
Weston Q. Q Nethercott
Spark L.H. L.H Cross
Hanlsh R.H. R.H Hoffman
Wiemann F.F Pendleton
Bcora by periods:
Michigan T 21 7 742
Cornell 0 0 0 0 0
Touchdowns: Weston (3), Sparks, Hanlsh,
Cohn (substitute for Wiemann). Goals from
touchdown. Wiemann (5), Cohn. Referee:
Eckersall, Chicago. Umpire: Holderness,
Lehigh. Field Judge: Haines, Tale. Head
linesman, Evans, Williams. Time of periods:
15 minutes each.
Move to Omaha
Omaha Gun Club to Resbr
Its Regular Weekly SI
The Omaha Gun club will
its regular weekly shoots Suil
the clnb grounds at the eastj
the Douglas street bridge.
Sunday will be a silver drinl
1 he handicap system will be
that begtnners will have a
the prizes along with the ri
Iioran Trounce Carrol
TOgan, la., Nov. 10. (Special I
Logan defeated Carroll, IS to I
Haven. Drake. Umpire: Barrel
Head linesman: Culver, Simpson
With' the Bowers
Grain Exchange league.
1st. 2d. 3d. Tot.
Cole 143 171 17S 49S
Zimmerman 1R 1S3 126 413
Slndelar 15S W 12 44J
H.Borghoff .HIS 138 14 447
Kerr 174 16 174 BIT
Handicap ..10 10 10 30
Total SOS 7S5 762 3350
MANET MILL CO.
1st. 2d. 3d. Tot.
P. Smith. ...161 167 173 601
Tholl 131 1S1 175 447
Bailey 134 117 102 353
Toung 14S 140 104 387
Hathaway ..144 163 111 413
Totals 70S 72J 70 2103
ALBERS COM. CO.
1st. 2d. 3d. Tot.
F. Berghoff 170 123 139 437
L. Zander... 176 161 181 624
Albert 13S 151 16 443
R. Zendr...l0 -5 in 6S
Glbbs 203 170 ISO 666
Handicap .. T 10 10 27
Totals 375 T85 870 3530
1st 3d. 3d. Tot.
Steberg ....144 126 123 31
Hoover ....151 117 150 463
Ervln 17 147 174 600
Straw 123 121 121 43
Denman ...163 20 143 60
Totals..... Tt7 T T3l 22U
lit 2d. 3d. Tot.
Llnderholm .180 161 164 606
Pomeroy ...126 13 166 438
Ayres 110 122100 237
Havlton ....1011211 412
Surhart 11412117 417
Total (64 (53 83 215
1st. 2d. 3d. Tot.
MrPhf. 104 104 103 310
Cahlll 152 146 US 456
Flnlayson ...1J7 126 145 408
Hlllmrr 13j-145 1S4 434
Probst US 174 U9 616
Handicap . . 8 8 8 I I
Total 70J 703 736 2148
UPDIKE GRAIN CO.
1st. 2d. 2d. Tot.
C.rees 170 204 183 661
Smith 188 138 143 46
Lavay 199 141 128 468
Howard 18 12 174 498
Wills 12S 171 140 43
Total 883 780 772 2435
TjrDIKE MILL 00.
1st. 2d. 3d. Tot.
Arrhtbald ...139 123 161 428
Folev 1661S41M 471
Stovor 164 189 108 449
Underwood ..123 101 107 831
Norrls 213 164 172 839
Handicap .. 74 74 74 222
Total 86S81O 771 2440
1st. 2d. 3d. Tot.
Pickett ....173 143 168 473
Martla 164 ISO 181 475
Novak 133 134 137 33
Vorwalt ....14S 157 147 450
Kanka 153 141 15 453
f otals 768 704 772 2244
1st. 2d. 3d. Tot.
Straw 13 ISO 127 38
McQuads ...130 170 148 443
Harcu 145 183 120 447
Loft 1SS 140 147 426
E. Norgard..l30 175 162 467
Totals. 67 797 704 2176
1st. 2d. 3d. Tot.
Storra 177 128 145 4430
Mason 12 182 121 431
Shield 1(1 163 172 4
Batea 13 15 124 421
L. Norgar4..172 121 111 501
Totali 77( 760 753 128
1st. 2d. Sd. Tot.
Wibe 124 143 150 417
Sparks 128 119 117 S6J
Straw .. 128 123 121 377
Humphrey ..11 102 147 368
l.llKgren ...162 1J7 15 477
Handicap 41 41 82
Totals 65 (90 734 2031
.Muff ley . lcl
Strauss . .
Zarp . . ,
(Continncd from Page One.)
nd Douglas streets. They were
aided several times by the police
lluring the last two years and the
eaders released on promise to stop
treet talking and other undesirable
Police on the Lookout.
Chief of Police Dunn stated that
has arranged to receive the In-
ustrial Workers of the World if they
lppear in Omaha Monday. Federal
ithonties likewise are working
lietly, , but will not discuss their
ans. Chief tbberstein ot the local
deral bureau of investigation yes-
rday afternoon admitted that he had
ard ot the situation, but declined
comment on the matter. He would
t divulge the plans of 4he federal
Our department will be ready to
et the situation as it arises. We
iw the habits of the Industrial
rkers of the World and if they ap
r here, as it is reported tney in
to do, we will be on the job.
I do not anticipate trouble," said
i'he information conveyed to the
:f indicates that the Industrial
rkers of the World are hittjng the
1 for Omaha and expect to ar
i here on Monday, having been
en out of other cities, bxtra
lance will be maintained on the
-kirts of the city, where these
usually assemble m groups be
they proceed to a general rendez-
Are Unwelcome Guests.
he police department has been in-
cted to redouble tfteir efforts to
ehend idlers who can not give
'iccount of themselves.
he authorities say they are de
fined that Omaha shall not be
tammated by the brand of qn-
rables that have been driven out
Minneapolis, Kansas City and
)omington Wants to JJuy
Franchise in Central Loop
iloomington, which stuck through
ck and thin with the Three-I
igue, realizing that circuit is dead,
laymsr plans to get m a reorgan-
fcd Central league outfit It proposes
adopt the Peoria idea of the club
fvned by the fans and already a
avement is under way to finance a
ub with enough stockholders to fill
grandstand, lhe hrst ten-men
Nproached put up $50 each, making
00 to start the campaign on.
Q Be that as it may. the local team
received an awful jolt yesterday when
it rubbed shoulders against the Green
and White proteges of Gill. North
Dakota fought all through the game
with a persistence and dash that could
not be combated. The two teams
were about evenly matched, with the
edge in weight perhaps slightly in
fayor of the Flickertails.
Mullholland's stellar performance
for Creighton far eclipsed the work of
any other man on the gridiron. He
was Rood for yards unnumbered when
called upon to carry the ball which
was at least half the time, and his for
ward passing enabled the local crew
to carry the ball up the field only to
lose it on downs or on an intercepted
pass. Coyne and Morgan at the tackle
positions for Creighton played a bang
up game of foot ball, and were in the
game ever minute, fighting tooth and
nail to check the on-rushes of the
Helnikcy, Seed, Peterson and Ellin
sou starred for North Dakota. It was
Emerson who took the ball over for
the first score of the game. North Da
kota received the ball in the middle
of the field and a prettily evecuted
pass from Helnikcy to Seed netted
30 yards, followed by another from
Hehnkey to Ellison for 25 yards.
With the ball safely tucked under hi?
arm, the Green and White athlete
trotted across the goal line.
The second score came in the same
quarter when Seed blocked a punt by
Campbell on Creighton's 25-yard line,
and the 'ball rebounded from the
breast of Seed to the local's 8-yard
line, where Griffith fairly smothered
the ball and totally disabled Campbell
in his mad attempt to fall on it. The
Blue and White line fought desper
ately to prevent the Dakotans from
chalking up another touchdown, bui
Griffith and Hayncs and Henncmutli
advanced the ball yard by yard and on
the fourth down Hehnkey was fairly
thrown across the last white line by
Creighton's lone tally came in the
last period, as the result of a fumble
by Griffith and a desperate rally by
the locals. Hull recovered the fumble
on North Dakota's 20-yard line'and on
four successive plays by the nubeat
able Mullholland, the doughty little
half crashed over the line.
Mill's Men Start Fast.
The first half of the game was all
Creighton's, but the Dakotans came
back in the third and fuorth quarter?
and forced the locals to divide honors
Creighton won the toss and elected
to defend the north goal. Mullholland
dashed back with Hclmkey's kick for
25 yards. With the ball on Creigh
ton's 451yard line the Blue and White
began an irresistible march up the
field. Mullholland, Leahy and More
arty alternated in carrying the pig
skin for 15 yards and a forward pass
from Mullholland to Leahy netted 25
yards, followed by another flip to
Leahy for 10 yards. Morearty and
Leahy failed to make any appreciable:
headway and Creighton lost the ball
on downs on Dakota's one-yard line
Helmkey punted out of danger. Mor-
earty received the ball on the 30-yard
line, but after two plays Creighton
was penalized and Seed intercepted a
pass. Hennemuth fumbled the ball
and Emery fell on it. Campbell wal
forced to punt and Creighton inu turn
held North Dakota for downs. Aftel
the pigskin changed hands several
times, but with the ball continually in'
Nortji Dakota territory, the first quarJ
ter ended with the ball in Creighton's!
possession on North Dakota's 45-yard!
With the Blue and White eleven
going strong in the second quarterj
Mullholland, Leahy and Morearty!
worked the pigskin steadily down the
field until the Flickertails' five-yard
line was reached, and, with fourj
downs to make the distance in, ifl
looked as if fortune again favored the
Blue and White team. But the head
linesman decreed it otherwise. Leahji
struggled through the almost iml
Permeable Dakota line for a singla
yard, and Mullholland added twaj
more. The head linesman then penal4
ized Creighton for being offside ia
the person of Mr. Emery, Mills' too
eager right end. With seven yard"
to do in two downs, the Omaha eleven
would have made it easily,' but thd
official fixer again saw tit to interfere
Mullholland brought the oval back td
the one-yard line on a line bucl
through left tackle and the next plai
was a perfect forward pass over th
line from Mullholland to Berry, dui
this time Healev was called for bein
offside, and the hooes of the Blu
and White enthusiasts were dashed
the ground. Helmkey punted out
Pat Powers Now Favors'
Short Coast Lopp Season
President Powers of the Angels hai
joined the growing band of Coasj
league meh who advocate a shortel
season next vear and the indication!-'
are that 1918 will seer the sciicjM