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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 29, 1918)
TIIE BEE: OMAHA, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 29,' 1918.
AND NOTRE DAME
PLAY TIE GAME
Cornhuskers and South Bend
Team Unable to Score on
Field Covered With
Mud and Slush.
Lincoln, Neb., Nov. 28. (Special
Telegram.) The smallest Turkey
day crowd in the history of Corn
husker athletics saw Nebraska
, and Notre Dame fight to a 0 to 0
draw on Nebraska field this after
noon in a game marred by the soft
field, which was covered with two
inches of snow.
There were less than 4,000 people
in the stands, but the holiday spirit
was present and rooting spirited.
The condition of the field forced
both sides to resort to Duntinsr orac-
tically d urincr the entire pani with
honors divided about equal between
Dobson and Gipp, the Notre Dame
kicker. Nebraska failed to make a
first down. Notre Dame made 12
and had all of the edge when it
came to advancing the ball. Three
times the visitors were halted in
side of the 20-yard line for lack of
the punch to put the pigskin across
The South Bend warriors scored
one touchdowli on a flashy 40-yard
sprifft around the end by Barry, but
the play was disallowed and the
ball called back because a Notre
Dame player in the interference
gtabbed hold of a teammate's belt.
The visitors drew a 15-yard penalty
on the play. Penalties came thick
and fast during the entire game,
both teams suffering equally.
The first quarter was all Notre
Dame. The visitors rushed .the ball
down the field after an exchange of
punts on end runs by Gjpp and the
speedy little Barry to the - Husker
11-yard line, where Lantz inter
cepted a forward pass. Nebraska
kicked, but the Catholics again
rushed the ball to the Husker
23-yard line, where Howarth inter
cepted a forward pass.
Cornhuskers Pick Up.
In the second period Nebraska
flashed her strongest play. The
Huskers drove the ball into Notre
Dame territory when Dobson out
kicked Gipp and twice rushed it to
the Notre Dame 15-yard line, but
were Halted there. , Dobson shot a
forward pass over the goal line,
which was incomplete and Notre
Dame put the ball into play on its
own 20-yard lit.
The third period was limited en
tirely to a kicking duel, Nebraska
making no attempt to carry the ball,
and Notre Dame compiling only
one gain of 12 yards on a forward
pass to Kirk from Gipp.
Notre Dame Near Victory.
In the final quarter Notre Dame
again carried tire fight to the
shadow of the Nebraska goal. -Gipp,
Barry and Lameau smashed
through the Husker line and started
the ends for substantial gains,
carrying the ball to the Nebraska
15-yard line, where the Huskers re
The Huskers kicked to safety and
time was called.
Dana, the Husker right guard,
had his arm broken at the start of
the game while going down on the
kickoff. Captain Bahan was also
forced to retire because of an in
Nebraska. Notre name.
Kune L.E Klrke
Hubka L.T Stlne
W. Munn L.O H. Anderson
M. Munn C ,.i Larson
Dana HO Smith
Lyman R.T Crowley
Swanson .R E B. Anderson
Howarth Q B Bahan
Dobson L.H Gipp
Lanti R.H Barry
Hartley, F.B Lambeau
Score' by periods:
Nebraska 0 0 0 0
Notre Dame 0 0 0 0 0
Referee. Reld (Michigan); umpire, An
derson (Missouri university); head lines
man and time keeper, Wyatt (K. C. A.'
C.) Time of periods, IS minutes each.
Badgers Win by One Point.
Madison, Wis., Nov. 28. In the
last two minutes of play today Wis
consin ploughed its way through the
Michigan Aggies for a touchdown
and then kicked goal, winning 7 to
6. Walter Kuehn, fast substitute
right halfback, carried the ball over
for the Badger score and Barr kick
BRINGING UP FATHER
International -- Service.
Drawn for The Bee by George McManus
I OU5HT TO bTAY HOME
. AN' READ MORE
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simply has to have
1 your head 1
Not at hafif past elev- E
5 en but all day. Watch 5
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morrownight. . 5
E f Lest you forget or for- E
E got where that oI4 scout, E
s Charley Black, now is
E AT his wife is from
E Mo. he is at Pease
E Black Co., just across E
E from the Nebraska E
E Clothing Company and . E
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E like the mince meat in a E
E pie he is just between E
E Drezel's and Berg's, and E
E that bright light electric 5
E building is on one corner E
E and the Paston hotel on
E -the other- a blind man E
E could find the place. E
DEFEATS ST, JOE
ON SNOWY FIELD
Local High School Team
Makes First Touchdown of
Season, Winning from
Missouri Team 8-0.
Playing in three inches of snow.
Omaha Central High staged a come
back, defeating St. Joseph Central
High 8 to 0, in a hard fought game
yesterday at Rourke park. Shan
ahan, Omaha's peppy fullback, after
a 25-yard sprint, carried the ball
over for the touchdown after about
eight minutes of play in the sec
ond quarter. Swoboda was respon
sible for the touchback which net
ted the additional pair of counters.
Omaha warriors put uo a st'T
game throughout, allowing the Joe
town players to approach their goal
only twice. Captain Logan was the.
star ot the game. He figured in
nearly every play and was largely
responsible for shutting out the Mis
Every man on the Omaha team
played a stellar game, while Har
per and Shanahan were the most
prominent, making long gains and
keeping the pigskin on the St. Jo
seph end of the grid. Grauer, the
St. Joe left tackle, starred for the
boys from down the river, while
Winters, who figured in several
passes, was a close second.
St. Joe Use Air Route.
Fumbles marked the initial period
because of the cold, but despite the
elements the St. Joseph players
proved themselves masters of the
open game. This was St. Joe's
chief asset, and proved the means of
holding the score down.
The two teams each excelled in
separate fields. The visitors relied
on the air route for thpir gains,
while the locals gained through the
line and around end. Omaha's l ne
decided the contest in its favo.
Grauer kicked off to Shanahan,
who fumbled. St. Joe fumbled on
the second down, but recovered.
Grauer attempted a punt which
sailed up almost vertically in the air.
Harper broke away for, a 35-yard
run, and set the grandstand clam
oring for a touchdown. After in
curring a five-yard penalty, Omaha
lost the ball on downs. A pass tail
ing, Grauer punted. Shanahan,
Ayers and Harper within scoring
distance, but lost in a fumble, giv
ing St. Joe a chance to boot. The
quarter ended with the ball on St.
Joe's 20-yard line.
Shanahan Crosses Goal
Winters opened the second period
with a 15yard sprint, but was
brought back on a penalty. Grauer
booted the oval well out of danger.
Omaha twice made yards. " Logan,
always on the spot, intercepted a
pass and carried the, ball 15 yards
before tackled. Then Shanahan,
fighting off the interference, trotted
the remaining 25 yards for the only
touchdown made by a Central
player this season.
St. Joseph received the kickoff in
the se-cond half, but failed to make
yards. Two long passes by Winters
followed after St. Joseph regained
the ball on downs. Central getting
the ball a few minutes later ad
vanced it by Harper's and Wil
marth's gains around end. A 15
yard penalty followed and Central
failed to make yards. A long pass
by Winters placed the ball on Oma
ha's five-yard line and a score was
imminent. The Omaha line rallied,
forced the opposing line back and
received the ball on downs.
, Touchback Counts.
The final period was all Omaha's.
It was played almost entirely with
in 40 yards of the St. Joe goal posts.
bwoboda and two other Umaha men
broke through and flopped Grauer
for a touchback after half the quar
ter had passed. The game ended
with the ball within two feet of a
The Cadet Officers club staged a
humorous stunt between halves. The
Fort Omaha band furnished music.
Omaha, 8. Bt. Joaeph, 0.
Peters L.E. .....Nichols
Turner L.T Grauer
Pollard L.O. .......... Mclnlch
Log. n (C.) C. Shull
Anderson R.O. Bark ley
Ajrer.o R.T. Kock
SwobwU .'. R.K Wyatt
Campbell Q B Brown
Wlltoiarth' L.H.B.' Whitehead
Harper R.H.B Raymond
Shanahan F.B Winters
Omaha t 9 i g
St. Joseph 0 0 0 00
Substitutions Omaha: Konecky for
Ayers. St Joseph: DeBeaumont (or
Nichols, Simmons (or Barkley. Officials:
Mills (Crelghton), re(eree; Capt. Graham,
U. S. A., umpire: Manley (Creitrhton).
head linesman. Tims o( quarters, 16
minutes each. t
Score by quarters: ' .
Touchdown: 'Shanahan. Touchback:
141 7 Far nam i
Pennsylvania Wins from
Dartmouth in Sea of Mud
Philadelphia. Pa., Nov. 28. Penn
sylvania and Dartmouth wallowed
and slid through a football game on
Franklin field today and at the end
victory rested with the Pennsylva-
mans, 21 to U. Kain tell during the
greater part of the contest and the
mud made footing uncertain and the
playing anything but high class.
Two of Pennsylvania's three touch
downs were the result of interceoted
Des Moines Team Wins State
Championship at Fort Dodge
Fort Dodge, la., Nov. 28.(Spe
cial Telegram.) The North Des
Moines foot ball team defeated the
Fort Dodge High school team for
the state championship here today
14 to 0, through touchdowns scored
in second and third periods. The
Des Moines team excelled on open
field running, on long runs by Mor
ton, the colored fullback.
Fort Dodge averted two touch
downs by strong defense on the
three and four-yard line in the first
and fourth periods. The 1field was
slippery, and neither were success
ful in their attempts at forward
passes. The Fort Dodge tackles
were considerably outweighed by
Penn State Cross Pitt's
Goal Line for First Time
Pittsburgh, Nov. 28. The Uni
versity of Pittsburgh foot ball team's
goal line was crossed for the first
time this year when the Penn State
team scored a touchdown this after
noon, but Pittsburgh eventually won
the game by a score of 28 to 6. The
visitors scored after a few minutes of
play, when they secured the ball on
a poor kick by Laren, the ball being
covered with mud. Line smashing
sent Captain Unger over for the
touchdown, but Brown failed in his
kick at the goal.
After that play the home team
played superior foot ball throughout
and scored four touchdowns, Davies
kicking four goals.
Georgetown Loses Game to
Fordham After Nine Wins
New York, Nov. 28. For the first
time in nine years the annual foot
ball contest between Fordham and
Georgetown resulted today in vic
tory for Fordham, 14 to 0. All the
scoring was done in the second per
iod, Captain Frisch of Fordham
figuring in two decisive forward
passes and also kicking the goals.
The visitors held their own the
second half, although Buckley and
Hampston were disabled. For the
winners Garvey, on a pass from
Frisch, ran fully seventy yards for a
touchdown and Corsello made the
other one on a pass from Frisch.
Soldier Teams Wrangle in
Slow Game on Soggy Field
Louisville, Ky., Nov. 28. The foot
ball team from Camp Sherman was
defeated by the Camp Zachary Tay
lor players here today, 40 to 0, in
a game marked by much wrangling
among players and many penalties.
Pickrell for Camp Sherman and
Briscoe, Howard and Hoffman lor
Camp Zachary Taylor were the
stars. Many forward passes were
attempted by both sides, but a soggy
field and slippery ball made against
the success of most of them,
Camp Grant Loses to Navy
in Rain and Snow Storm
Chicago, Nov. 28. Playing on a
field ankle deep in mud, the Chicago
Naval Reserves triumphed over the
Camp Grant foot ball eleven today,
10 to 0. The victory was costly for
the ensigns, however, as Fullback
Koehler, a former Northwestern
University star, suffered a broken
shoulder. Rain and later snow fell
during thegreater part of the game.
Syracuse Wins in Mud.
Syracuse, N. Y., Nov. 28. Syra
cuse defeated Columbia at foot ball
her this afternoon, 20 to 0, in-the
first contest between the two col
leges in 15 years The field was an
inch deep in mud in spots.
Foot Ball Results
At Omaha Oantral Hlfh, 8; St. Joaeph,
At Lincoln Nebraska, 0; Notre Dame, 0.
At A an tin University ot Tiu. ? T
A. ft M., 0.
At Oklahoma City Oklahoma, 26: A.
At Lancaster Franklin and Marshal, 0;
At Madison Wisconsin, 7; Hlehlfan
Assies, . ,
At Nashville Tanderbllt, 40; Sewanee, 0.
At Atlanta Georcta Tech.. 41: Anhiirn
At Louisville Camp Sherman, 0; Camp
Zachary Taylor, 40.
At St. Lonis Washinfrton University,
19; St. Louis University, 0.
At Philadelphia Pennsylvania. 21;
At Mew York Georgetown, 0; Ford
At Pittsburgh Flttsburfh, 28; Pennsyl
vania Htate, 8.
At Cincinnati Miami, 0; University ot
At Salem, at Bumkin Island Naval
Reserves, 14; Camp Devens, 7.
At Cambridge, Mass. First Naval Dis
trict, 20; Naval Radio School, 0.
At Bethlehem. Pa. Camn Crane. 12:
At 1 Fata Fort Bliss, 19; Camp Cody,
At Kaston, Pa. Garden City Aviators,
21; Lafayette, 0.
At Chester, Pa. Swart n more, 7; Penn
sylvania Military Academy, 0.
At Allentown, Pa. Muhlenberg, 19;
At VlUa Nova, Fa Villa Nova, SS;
Drexel Institute, 0.
At Chicago Chicago Naval Reserves,
IS; Camp Grant, 0.
At Norfolk, Neb. Norfolk High, ;
PUlnvtew High, 7.
At Cleveland Western Reserve, 14;
At Lewrenee, Kan. University of Kan
sas, is Kansas State Agricultural col
lege. 7. , - -
At Kansaa City Camp Dodge, 7; Camp
At Boulder, Colo. University of Colo
rado, 16; Colorado Aggies,' 18.
At Denver Denver university, 16; Colo
rado college, 0.
At Fort Dodge North Bee Moines, 14;
Fort Dodge. 0.
At Berkeley fttnnford university. 0t
University of California, 87, ' .
AND NOTRE DAME
Indiana Team Unable to Play
With All Quarterbacks
Out or Injured at
Owing to severe injuries to its
principal foot ball men, Notre
Dame, which Creighton university
hoped to meet Saturday, has declin
ed to play the game.
The team was without quarter
backs entirely, according to Coach
K. K. Rockne. It played the last
quarter with Nebraska with no reg
ular quarter in the game. Of the
four men for this positfon, one is
out of . the game for flunking, one
was not brought on the trip be
cause of injuries and Bohan and
Lockard were injured yesterday at
Lincoln. Each one of these men
sustained a torn ligament in the
knee and to play again this week
might make both permanent crip
ples. Notre Dame played the big game
of its season last week when it de
feated Purdue, 26 to 6, and Rockne
did not feel justified in adding an
other contest so soon.
' The three Notre Dame backs are
also in very poor shape as they all
are suffering from injuries.
Coach Mills of Creighton said last
night he was very sorry indeed not
to be able to get a game with Notre
Dame. Coach Mills had been try
ing to schedule a final game with
some leading team in view of the
many cancellations due to influenza.
"Creighton has team of bigscali
ber this year," said Mills. "Creigh
lon regrets exceedingly that it will
be unable to prove ks mettle."
Fast Foot Ball Game Carded
for Iowa Capital Satiirday
Des Moines, la., Nov. 28. What
is expected to develop into the
greatest gridiron battle in Iowa this
season is carded for Drake stadium
here next Saturday (November 30),
when the Camp Dodge division
team and the University of Iowa
Both teams have shown increas
ing strength, and their victories last
Saturday Camp Dodge over Ne
braska and Iowa over Northwestern
heightened hopes for a brilliant
"Dutch" Platz, one time Creigh
ton star, will be out of the Camp
Dodge lineup for the rest of the
season, as he broke his arm in the
first half of the game at Lincoln last
week. His loss will be felt keenly.
Iowa's lineup has reached a high
stage of development, showing rare
teamwork, clever handling of for
ward passes, and a stubborn de
fense, once it gets going good.
The Camp Dodgers play Thanks
giving day at Kansas City, the Camp
Funston eleven furnishing the oppo
sition. A year ago, in a Thanksgiv
ing day battle, the Dodgers downed
the Funston team by the margin of
a drop kick.
Camp Dodge Foot Ball
Team Wins by Fine Run
Kansas City, Nov. 28. A spectac
ular broken field run by Caughlin,
right half on the Camp Dodge foot
ball team, gave the Iowans a 7 to 0
victory over Camp Funston today
in a game, played on a sloppy field.
Major General Leonard Wood and
his staff from Camp Funston were
honor guests. The Dodge score
was made jn the third period after
Funston had outplayed its heavier
opponents in the preceding periods.
Caughlin received a punt and behind
brilliant interference . that bowled
over all opposition took the ball for
a touchdown, Smith kicking goal.
Jayhawks Triumph Over
Kaw Aggies by 13 to 7
Lawrence, Kan., Nov. 28. After
battling on even terms until near
the close of the final period of play,
Kansas university defeated the
Kansas State Agricultural college
team here this afternoon 13 to 7,
through . gains by Quarterback
Foster,, who made twenty yards
throuch left tackle and twentv
ards around left end and went over
for the touchdown.
The Aggies scored in the first
eleven minutes of play and the uni-!
versity team evened in the second
period by shoving Ruble over the
line. The field was wet and muddy. (
Beatrice Loses to Wilbur,
But Wins from Grand Island
Beatrice. Neb.. Nov; 28. (Spe
cial Telegram.) On a soft field,
caused by a heavy fall of snow Wed
nesday night, Beatrice high school
eleven won from Grand Island here
this afternoon by the score of 15 to
0. The Islanders bucked the lines
of the Beatrice team hard and often
but were unable to get through for
any long runs. Burgess, Cheek and
Bloodgood played stellar ball and
were well supported by other mem
bers of the team. As an opener the
Wilber team won from Beatrice by
the score of 12. to 0. ,
FT. OMAHA TEAM
BRAVES SNOW TO
Have Stiff Workout in Miller
Park Thanksgiving; All
Set for St. Paul Avia
Four inches of snow was nothing
in the young lives of the huskies of
the Fort Omaha foot ball team, and
for nearly four hours yesterday
morning they worked out in Miller
park. They were put through a fast,
stiff scrimmage by Lt. John G. Mc
Kay, coach. The team is now ready
for Saturday's game with St. Paul
Aviation Mechanic school at RourkeJ
Lieutenant Spang, the new quar
terback, is rapidly getting into ex
cellent condition despite the fact he
had been out of the game for seven
years, last playing at Harvard. His
specialty is drop kicking. Yester
day he dropped a few pretty ones
over the posts from the 35 and 40
Cripples All Recover.
As the team lines up today there
are no cripples, all men having re
covered from last week's battle.
The backfield has been changed. As
is now stands King is at full, Spang
at quarter, and Faulk ad Eudaly
are the halfbacks. Weirich has been
shifted to end. Mandell will play
a line position or may be held as
a reserve back. Besides the var
sity team, McKay has more than a
dozen capable "subs" to put into the
The St. Paul team is expected on
a noon train today. They will be
entertained tonight by the post
The soldiers of Fort Omaha will
parade through the principal
streets tonight. Following the pa
rade, at 8:30 o'clock, a band concert
will be given by the post band at
Nearly 2,000 tickets were sold yes
terday at the Beaton and Unitt-Do-cekal
drug companies and at the Co
nant and Fontenelle hotels, where
the tickets are being sold.
Rapid City School of Mines
Defeats Huron Team, 16-6
Rapid City, S. D., Nov. 28. (Spe
cial Telegram.) Rapid City School
of Mines S. A. T. C. football team
today defeated Huron college S. A.
T. C. e'even here, 19 to 6. Huron's
one score came on a fluke in the first
quarter, when Rapid City fumbled
under its own goal. Harkness at full,
and Swift at half, played a marvelous
game for the Miners. The Rapid
City men were able to walk over the
visitors at any time on line smashes.
They played good open foot ball
and mads several passes for long
gains. There was very little punt
ing in the game.
Matt Brock Barred from ;
Boxing Bouts in Cleveland
Cleveland, Nov. 28. The Cleve
land boxing commission today de
cided to bar Matt Brock indefinitely
from boxing bouts in Cleveland and
will ask the Ohio state boxing com
mission to take similar action for
the state. Sam Ginsberg, Brock's
manager, is includid in the penalty.
This action was taken as a result
of Brock's striking and knocking
down his opponent, Frankie Britt.
of New Bedfor.d, Mass., in their 10
round bout here last night, after
time had been called.
Newark School First
in Cross-Country Run,
Philadelphia, Nov. 28. George
Douglas, Newark, N. J., Central high
school, today won the American in
terscholastic cross-country run in
Fairmount park, covering the three
and one-half miles in 19 minutes,
Sixty runners starter. Barrett and
Cushman, Blair Academy, finished
second and third, respectively; Rick,
Erasmus, fourth; Hooper and Fish
er, New , Ydrk Central, fifth and
Today's Calendar of Sports.
Baclng Autumn meeting of Maryland
Fair association, at Howie, Md. Winter
meeting at Jefferson Park, New Orleans.
Winter meeting of Cuba-American Jockey
clnb, at Havana.
Golf Close of annual November tourna
ment at Flnehurst, N. C.
Boxing Ham I.angford against Jeff
Clark, 10 rounds, at Milwaukee.
"PHOTO P1AY. OFFERING J FOR TODAY'"
MARY Pickford has at last sign
ed and the heads that wear the
crowns may sleep at night
at last or nt sleep for fear they
did or didn't sign her. For Mary
signed to make eight pictures for
the First National' Exhibitors com
pany at a price of $1,500,000, which
is more money than any motion
picture star ever drew even in a
press agent's story. Now whether
one person can really make that
much for a company remains to be
seen, but the fellows who have en
gaged to market Mary's produc
tions say they can do it on her pop
ularity and make money, and for
that reason she's worth the price.
Mary McLaren has another one
of those interesting love plays and
it is to be called "Dearie." Jack
Mulhall will play opposite her and
in the cast will be Herbert Prior
Clarissa Selwyn and Lucretia
Joe has had the flu. The real,
honest-to-goodness flu and as Toe is
fourteen times stronger than a big
husky man it went really hafd with
him. For Joe is the Universal'
Carmel Myers has received see
narios from every portion of the
world and the other day one came
in the mail in Yiddish. As Miss
Myers' father is a rabbi, it was
easily translated and was found to
be of real merit.
Millard K. Wilson has been en
gaged to play in support of Monroe
Salisbury in three new productions.
Clara Kimball Young is now bus
ily engaged in filming what prom
ises to be one of her most pre
tentious productions, "Cheating
Cheaters," the Max Marcin story
which was so successful as a play.
Miss Young will be seen as Ruth
Brockton, and has surrounded her
self with a most remarkable cast,
including Anna Q. Njllson, Mayme
Kelso, Jack Holt, Frederick Burton,
Tully Marshall, Frank Campeau
and Edwin Stevens. It is seldom
if ever such a cast is seen on the
screen. It is said that A. H. Woods,
who produced "Cheating Cheaters"
as a play, received one of the
highest figures ever paid for the
motion picture rights to the play.
Allan Dwan, who so successfully
directed Douglas Fairbanks, is di
recting Miss Young.
The Boulevard theater at Thirty-
third and Leavenworth opened
Omaha Coal Men
Said to Fear Flood
of Illinois Product
"A feeling of apprehension pre
vails in Omaha lest eastern operators
vill bring sufficient pressure to bear
upon the Fuel administration to
cause Washington to remove the
zoning restrictions," says the Coal
Trade Journal of New York in its
Omaha correspondence. "This, coal
men say, would be disastrous to the
coal interests of the section, and
yet there is a feeling that if the big
eastern operators are anxious for a
western market for their output, they
will manage to put it across. ,
"We are at their mercy," said one
jobber. "They will influence the
Fuel administration to remove the
zones if they want them removed
badly enough, and our dealers here
will be facing the flood of Illinois
coal at a figure far lower than the
figure they will have to have for the
western coal on which they have
stocked up heavily at the govern
"'If they, only give us 60 davs
to move our coal here, and give the
retailers a chance to empty their
bins of their western coal before the
zone system is rtmoved," said an
other jobber, "then I believe things
can be adjusted, but it would cer
tainly be a mistake to remove these
On the Screen Today
BBAVDKIS D. W. GRIFFITH'S
"HEARTS OF THE WORLD."
R1ALTO MARGUERITE CLARK In
OUT OF A CLEAR SKY."
Sl'V MART l'ICKFORD In "THE
STRAND DOUGLAS FAIRBANKS .n
HE COMES UP SMILINO"
EMPRESS ETHEL HARRYMORE In
"OUR MRS. M'CHESNEY."
Ml'SE MABEL NORMAND in
"PECK'S BAD GIRL."
LOTHROP 24th and Lothrop COR
RINE GRIFFITH In "THE GIRL
OF THE DAY." 1Mb V comedy.
"HUNS AND HYPHENS."
BOULEVARD 33d and Leavenworth
DOUGLAS FAIRBANKS In "A MOD
GRAND 16th and Blnney WILLIAM
RUSSELL in "UP ROMANCE
MARYLAND 13th and Fins "THE
LEAD TO FAME."
ORPHETJM South Side, 2Uh and M
SESSUE HAYAKAWA in "HIS
BIRTHRIGHT." "THE FAR FLUNG
Thanksgiving day with Jackie Con
nors playing in "Woman and the
Law" to a big house. The theater
has been remodeled and redecorated,
and will be run under the manage
ment of Harry. Melcher. Today's
program will feature Douglas Fair
banks in " A Modern Musketeer,"
and on Saturday will be seen Wil
liam S. Hart in "Selfish Yates."
Leah Baird in 'Wolves of Kultur,"
a serial play will be started at the
Orpheum theater, south side, Satur
day, and, in accordance with his for
mer custom, Manager Ellsworth an
nounces that on the opening day
of the serial he will admit all chil
dren under 13 years old for the price
of the war tax only, 1 cent. The
play is a stirring action serial with
the plot woven about the events of
the great war.
CORRINE GRIFFITH In
"THE GIRL OF THE DAY"V
BIG "V" COMEDY
DOUGLAS FAIRBANKS in
"A MODERN MUSKETEER"
--"Out of a
Billy Miske Loses ' '
Popular Decision to
Dempsey in Philly
Philadelphia, Nov. 28. Jack
Dempsev won the popular decision '
from Billy Miske of St. Faul in a
slow six-round bout here today.
Only half a dozen hard blows were
landed. In the third round Miske
jolted Dempsey with an uppercut
to the jaw which gave him tjie ad
vantage in this (round. After this
the bout was all in Dcmpsev's favor.
In the semi-final Jetf Clark of At
lantic City had the better of Sam
Langford, Boston. Clark sent Lang
ford to the mat in the first round
and was the aggressor throughout.
Jack Thompson of St. Joseph, Mo.,
knocked out Jamaica Kid of New
York in the fifth round. ,The men
Kvere negro heavyweights.
First Time in City
"He Gomes Up Smiling"
And James Montgomery Flagg
"TELL THAT TO THE
25 CENTS EACH
jf PICKFORD if
, DAD lime
All This Week
Admission only 25c
Mills w Dally. 2:15 Nloht. 8:10 Thla Wssk.
MILLERSHIP A O'CONNOR: CLARK A BERG
MAN : GILBERT A FRIEOLAND: BRENUEL
BtRT: Nats Ltlpilg: Loiova A C.r.llmon; Bauys
Clifford ; Wkly Allied Review : Orshsun Trtvel
Weekly. Mitlneee, 10c, 25e. tee. Boxes ss etelli,
90s and 73c. Nljhti. lOo, 2Io. 0c. 7Jo and UT0.
Mueleal Comedy Founded or Geo. Ado's
Sat. Mats., SOe to $1 i Nitcs, SOe to I.
"Ttune riot with lrrespoDilblo Spirit at
roulU." Coo. Wsrren. Mews.
"fompsnr rspahle and sires Ufa and Tin Is
to the affair." Col. McCul lough. Bee.
"Lyrics witty, melodies iiretty. and choroe
uncommonly pretty." Keens Abbott, World-Herald.
in His Newest Triumph
"A Cure for Mies"
Popular Matinee Best Seats, $1.00.
Nites 50c to $2.00
Thuri., Fri., 8at, Mat.
Sat Beat Beats, tl.00
Seats Mosdas u
MAIL ORDERS NOW
OLIVER M0R08CO Preients
Willi FLORENCE ROCKWELL
Prices SOe, 7Je. II.QO 11.10
Twice Dally, 2:18 and 8:15
The World's Greatest
24 Symphony Orchestra 24
Dally Mats, 25c, 50c, 75c and $1
Every Evening, 25c, SOe, 75c,
TWO SHOWS IN ONE
EDWARD ESM0NDE 4 CO.
"THE TR0PVILLE RECRUIT"
PLUNKETT A ROMAINE
"TWO BOSTON BEANS"
WIESSER A REESER
"TAN TOWN FOLLIES"
I tM Wowlty.
I'VrH yj BARRYM0RC
V1 ' " " ' f f -li
Sorsss variloa ef
December 1, 2, 3. 4
COHAN & HARRIS
NlfhU, 5e to$2.00. Mat., 25c to $1 JO
"OMAHA'S FUN CENTER"
iQftlil&XlA DJ)r Mats. 1S-2S-B0
4fy--27- Evns. 25-50-75-$!
LAST TIMES TODAYS
Ms..ta,4 GEO. STONE
Tomorrow (Sat.) Mat and AU Week
bob1' MAIDS of AMERICA
LADIES' DIME MATINEE WEEK DAYS
Open for the Fall and
Mineral Water Baths and Massage
Treatment for Rheumatism.
Located Near Camp Dodge.
HOTEL COLFAX AND
The Bee is the best paper in Ne
braska. Ask the person who reads lt
Location Most Central.
300 Rooms, 300 Private Baths.
' Rate $1.75 to $3.50 Por Day.
H. J. TREMAIN,
Pre, and Manager.
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