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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 14, 1920)
HIE BfcE: OMAHA, THURSDAY. OCTOBER 14, 1920.
t .. .
For Notre Dame
Cornhuskers Practicing Be-
, hind Closed Doors for Game
At Lincoln Saturday
Lincoln, Oct. 13. (Special.)
Coach Schulte took his Cojnhusker
athlete into secret practice last
night and will keep them there all
week in an effort to Ret his aggre
gation in shape to battle the Notre
jjame lainoncs iicxi miuiujj.
Just what is. taking place behind
the closed doors is not known l-'re
and will be kept absolutely a secret
until next Saturday's game. Coach
Schissler, who scouted the Notre
Dame-Western normal game last
Saturday, reports that the Catholic
eleven this year is the fastest, that
ever represented" the Indiana school.
. , Not Forced To dpenUp.
It is a cinch that neither team will
have much dope on the bther unless
someone steals some . information.
The Catholics , were not forced to
open up with anything last Saturday,
but resorted merely to straight foot
ball. For that reason, .Schissler. has
come back with a good idea of the
strength of the team, but little idea
ifJ(' v- I Trtf rmc t-lavc
TU. cm frnAitn ia tru ill rr
. ' -. V.KracVa TT.ilne a former
Illinois star, scouted the Nebraska
Colorado game for Notre , Dame.
vOnly once or twice were the Corn
huskers forced to show what they
had and as a consequence the Catho
lic scout is taking back little ihforma-
f '" tion to his school. II. Has seemed
confident that Notre Dame would
Vj have little trouble downing the'Corn-l
fe' , Several factors are entering into
If speculations on the outcome of the
p . game. Coach Schulte announced at
I the opening of the - present season
W'- that he, of, course, wanted to beat
Washburn and Colorado, but that he
f also had to look ahead at the harder
! ' vgames. on the schedule For this
& ' reason, it is logical to believe that he
$' has been holding back at least part
& of his strength. ' . t
: Catholics' Line Strong. .
?. . Coach Rocknt: has three complete
!'; backfields to play. The only strong
S.- .hartfield man tlint will be missing
this year is Bergman, wlo ran 90
yards for a touchdown on a trick
play on the kickoff that lost the game
for the Cornhuskers last year. Gipp,
who was declared ineligible at the
beginning of the season, will be in
the game again this Saturday. The
" Notre Dame halfback has had near-
lv four years' experience with the
Catholic team and should be a back-
. Nebraska and Notre Daine have
g met in foot baft games here for. the
'j past five years. ; Two of, the games
! have gone to Nebraska.'.two to -Notre
Dame and one was"a 0-0 tie. ,. For
that reason each coach js strong for
winning this year. Betting odds in
Lincoln and elsewhere seem to be
favoring the Catholics.
Shelton Ball Team
Wants More Games
. . - -
N Shelton, Neb Oct. 3. (Special.)
The Shelton town base ball team,
.which defeated the Grand Island
club, 21 to 1, last Sunday 'on the
local diamond, challenges any team
in the state for a contest or a series
of contests. The Hasting's Gayers
are preferred. The-local club is one
of the best that has ever been turned
out in this citr.f The locals are
anxious to meet some pood teams
in the state fof a side bet of, $300
and the gate receipts. Managers of
teams can secure further informa
tion regarding the Shelton club .by
writing or telegraphing Fioyd Con
voy, manager of the ShcJtou team,
Shelton. Neb. . .
"I Can't Help Think of Others
Who Need Tanlac Like
I Did," She Says.;
"Since Tanlac has done so much
, for me I can't help birt think of
others who need it like I did, and
I feel like I ought to tell them about
it." declared. Mrs. M. A. Layton. of
634 Wabash avenue. Wicnita, Kan.
"For three years I suffered from
a very severe case of stomach
trouble, and before I got Tan'.ac was
in t-badly rundown condition. I
. liad scarcely any appetite at all. and
the little I did manage to eat seemed
to lie in my stomach, undigested,
causing a hea,vy depressed feeling
that made me very uncomfortable.
"I had terrible dizzy ipells, felt
tired, and wornout, and eemed to
have no energy at all. My back
ached nnd pained me dreatfully, and
' I was so nervous and restless that
at nightv I could scarcely slcp. I
becami so weak and rundown I
wasn't even able to do my house
work, and nothing I took seer.:;d to
, help me any.
J'My son brought me a bottle of
Tanlac one day, and 1 wis so
pleased with it that I just kept ori
taking it until three botts has built
me up and put -an end to all my
troubles. My appetite is just splen
did now, and I eat anything I wai
without it causing me a particle of
trouble. The dizziness- has entirely
disappeared, and I never have a sign
of anain in my back.
"I'm so free from nervousness bat
my sleep is sound and refreshing,
and I do not have that tired, worn
out feeling any more. I've been gain
ing in weight and strength ever since
,1 starteJ taking. Tanlac, and can do
-.ll my housework in perfeci ease.
Tanlac is, a wonderful medicme to
have pur me in such splendid health.
nd I m just as grateful I "an be
toward the medicine."
Tanlac ,is sold in Omaha M all
Sherman & McConnell Drug Com
pany's stores, Harvard Pharmacy
and West End . Pharmacy Also
Forrest and Meany Drug Company
in Sjouth Omaha and Bennon Pharm
acy, Benson, and .he er. 'ing drug
gist in each city and (own through-
: " 7" " ) iB
- ... outdoor spourr - -t IMWi
WrcHir owe pause awhh
TiW TO OUT CtUFF AnDTHX-
A CLOSE" TECl STOP 0(0
2,431,579 People ;
Contest Which ClosedX"ester
day Was Seventeenth Under
trol "Players Get $4,204.
Cleveland, O., Oct. 13. Figures
for this year's world series, given
out today by John E.. Bruce, secre
tary of the national commission,
show that neither-the attendance
nor the gate receipts were as great
as in last year's , contests. They
place the 1920 series well toward the
top in the records for all years, how
ever. The approximate figures 'for
1919 and 1920 follow:
y . ' t " 7 gamea I games
Total attendance 178,737 . 236,928
Total receipts ...S64,800 1722,414
hare 66,480 72,241
Each club's share 146,718 389,822
Players' share from first
games..., 214,932 , 261,349
Winning team's tihare... ,96,967 117.1S7
Losing team's share.... i 64,465 78,104
Each winning player's
share 4,204 4,ssi
Each losing . player's '
share S 2.3S7 . 18,254
Purse for second and .. '
third place teams of
each league S3.770 - 65,097
These figures vary slightly trom
previous unofficial totals givin out
and still are subject to core'tion.
Mr. Bruce said, as errors in check-.
ing may develop. The naaona' com
mission pointed out that he league
and club official.; lost at least
$100,000 because . the sencs did not
go nine games, as the Brooklyn club
already had sold tickets to' that
amount for the two unplayed con
tests, and will have to refund the
money. ' I;
Only in 1911- 1912, 19!r.and 1919
were the attendance figures ior the
series exceeded, "while on?y in 1919
were the receipts greater than this
Seventeen world s series now; nave
been played in modern baseba'.! and
the total attendance. w;as 2.431,579.
The total receipts were $4,766,935.
Ruby to Coach Cage
Team at Missouri
Columbia, Mo., Oct. 13. (Special)
J. Craig Ruby, captain of the
Missouri 1919 and lVU basket ball
teams, was selected basket ba,ll coach
here Tuesday. Ruby was all
valley forward on last year's cage
squad. He played with the cham
pionship amateur team of Kansas
City in 1917.. , ,
: Packers Win' Game.
Randolph, Neb., Oct.- 13. (Spe
cial.) Randolph was defeated by
the . Sioux City Western .league ball
team in the last game of the local
season. 6. to 1.
Randolph, connected with Rasmus
son, 'Sioux City pitcher, for ix hits.
The leaguers hit the local hurlcr for
the same number of bingles. - ..
Brown scored the only run for the
locals, when he smashed out a long
home run in the sixth inningj,
Bandsman Rice, English hest-j weight,
has arrived In this country in search of
bouts with the heavia. Rice has been
boxing for nearly 10 years on the other -4
side 01 the pond. - Ho weighs around tns
190 mark and after a short rest will get
busy under the management of Joe Sarno
Willie Jackson. New York lightweight,
will appear at Camden. N. J., October 22,
In a 12-rouml, nA decision bout with Gen
ere - Delmont of Memphis. This will be
the third time In a month these two boys
have clashed. Both previous bouts' have
been won by Jackson, but jelraont's slash
ing way of fighting has made a h'.t with
th eastern fans.
After much trouble Tex Kickard, ' pro
moter of the Madison Square .Garden club
In New Tork. has finally s'gned an im
portant 16-round decision boot between two
of the leading llghtwe:ght contenders.
Willie Jackson and Eddie Fttzslmmons will
have It out October 29, weight to be 135
pounds at 9 o'clock on the night of the
Tommy Xoble, English featherweight,
and Johnny Murray of New York, who
clashed at Madison Square Garden the
other night, drew a tl9.000 home. Each
boy received 12.760 for his end. which is
a large amount for a pair of second
raters. Harry Manuel!, claimant of the bantam
weight championship of England, has ar
rived here In hopes of landing a match
with one of the leading bantams.
Tony Canonl. bantamweight boxer from
Rock Island, passed through Chicago yes
terday an his way to New York City to
loin the Irfo P. Flynn stable of mitt throw
ers. Caponi fought a fast 10-round draw
with Toung Kick of Rockford at Aurora
the other n'.ght.
Boh Roper has a busy campaign mapped
out for him by his manager, Eddie Long.
Roper's next bout will be at Saginaw,
Mich.. October 22, where he meets Soldier
Jones of Toronto, claimant of the heavy
weight ' championship of Canada. One
week late. Bob hooks up with Harry
Greh at 4-Msmaxoo for jo rounds and
on November 9. meets Wilts Mechao. Billy
, Uikiua's stout hcavj wclg" '
Old H. C. L. :
High living will always be high.
Low living" will always be low.
They're the only kind 'of living we
have. And if they reduce the cost
of these it will be slapping a
premium 6n crime'
The profiteer is a reverse Nathan
Hale who regrets that he ha's but
one high cost of living to wish on
hi3 country. It doesn't thunder
every tifhe the cat sneezes, neither
do we have rain every time the Old
bunion starts registering. But when
HankFord reduced the fine on his
riveting machine it was a rattle in
the right direction.
The Ford is a pathfinder this
time. -It's making a detour off of
the high cost boodlevard. ,
. ,The only carbon in the ointment
is that, with a lower price, the flivver
will shed-its former luxurious aroma
of refined exclusiveness. ij"
Folks will be buying 'em by1
handful and driving 'em tandem?
With the Ford bouncing back into
the fifty, easy payment class, there
Munroe Quits j
In Third Round
Kansas City Boy's Seconds
' Throw Up Sponge Doane
Scores K. O. Over Smith
"In Fourth Frame. '
Joe Stangl, Omaha boxer and
wrestler, added another victory to
his credit in the fistic game Tuesday
night at Eagles hall, South Omaha,
when he won oven Lee Munroe of
Kansas City in the third round of a
scheduled iO-stanza mill. The men
are heavyweights." .
The Omaha boxer started raining
blows on the Kansas City scrapper
from all angles in the third frame,
and soon had Munroe wobbly at
the knees. A- stjiff right to the jaw
with lefts and rights to the face in
rapid succession, sent the Kansas
battler against the ropes.- Munroc's
seconds threw the sponge, towel and
water pail into, the ring . to save
their boxer from further punishment.
In the initial round the Kansas
City heavyweight, who tips the
beams at 198 and rivals Jess Wil
Iard for "height, started peppering
Stangl's jaw with, rights. The Oma
ha grappler and boxer managed to
even matters up by rooking Munroe's
head with a couple of rights and
Stangl started the second ; round
as if Jie was going' to commence a
two or three-hour tumble with a
grappler. The local boy shot a
right to Munroe's eye and the Kan
sas City scrapper's glimmer started
to give him' trouble. Stangl rushed
his opponent . the second . time and
succeeded in landing a stiff left on
the Kansas lad's beak. Munroe tried
hard to weaken his opponent, but the
rushing tactics of Stengl blocked all
efforts o the former to conneot.
Harry Reed and "Kid' Schleifer
boxed four r .inds in the semi-windup
of Promoter Boyle's athletic show.
Roth boys ttood . toe-to-toe in the
third round, but at the end of the
mill, each, walked off the, stags as if
nothing had happened. ;
Ed Smith of Chicago was sent to
dreamland in the fourth frame of a
scheduled 10-round encounter with
Elmer Doane of Buffalo. -N". Y. After
connecting ' with the canvas in the
tlrird round when he received one
of the Buffalo lad's lefts," Smith at
tempted to. stage a comeback in the
fourth, and up to the time he flopped
to the floor, had his opponent out
pointed for the round. .
To Play at Lincoln,
North "Platte, Neb., Oct. .13. ,
(Special.) Coach Keith Nyillealid
his husky North Platte High' school,
foot ball teanTwill leave here Thurs
day rrtght for Lincoln, 'where the two
schools will -play Friday. A large
delegation of local rooters and . a 40
pecc baud will accompany the
eleven.. . ;, . . . . ' ,
. . - -Tad
is only one
to do. "
thing left for Hank
Put .in different rattles so we can
tell 'em apart. The ear is quicker
than the eye.
Necessities of life will follow the
flivv downhill like other cars trail
'em uphill. Qther car owners may
figgle at the little tin puddle jumper,
ut they are doing it behind its
Rent, groceries and clothing will
undoubtedly flop into easy reaching
distance. Thp dollar will stop think
ing it's a dime, and a jitney will
acquire a new, austere dignity.
The hammer-toed kid next door
will start running errands like of old.
Show a kid a penny in 1910 and he'd
think it was the sun coming up.
The price of base ball games will
go down like an iron life preserver.
Both for admission and for throw
ing. It's our boot at the cat now. He
who laughs last waits a long time.
And generally forgets how. . '
Orioles As;ain Win
From St Paul, 6-5
Saints Use Four Hurlers to
Stop Attack of Baltimore t
, Club's Sluggers. '
St. Paul, Oct. 13. Baltimore's In
ternational league champions today
uownea sr. i aui, title winners in tlie
American association, 6 to 5, in their
minor league championship series,
demonstrations by tansMu piotest
against decisions marking- the con
test. With th three victories regi;tered
by Baltimore-- on its home field,
against one win by the Saints, the
Orioles now need only one more
victory to give them the minor
league title." The next contest will be
flayed here Friday.
1 lie box score: s
ST. PA XT,.
Rlggert, rf 5
Haaa, If 5
Miller, c.t 6
llargrave, c 3
R:ipp. 3b 4
Boone, as v It
Willlniiisi p 0
1 MalseJ, 3b S
OjLawry, If 4
0, Jacobson.rf 4
OjHolden, rf 4
I Bentley, p 5
0 Boley, ss 5
Bj Bishop, L'b 4
4 Lefler, lb 4
t 1 0
1 0 2
2 '3 4
a 4 5
2 3 0
2 9 0
Krnzill J 1 1
flriner, p 0 0
Foster, p 10
Totals 39 15 2TH
Totals 37 11 27 111 t '
Batted for Williamson in', the seventh.
Baltimore 0 0 2 0 0 1 2 1 08
St.. Paul 0 0 0 1 0 0 4 0,05
Two-baao hits: Egran, Leflr, Miller,
Boley, Hargrave. Home run: Miller. Sac
rifice lilt: I. awry. Double plays: Berp
hammer to Hoone; T,awry to Holey to Lef
ler. Left on .bases: St. Paul. 7; Balti
more. 10. BtCses on balls: Off Brtlcy,
2; off liallf, 3. Hits: Off Hall. 13 In
two-third inning: off Grlner, 2 in one-third
Inning: off VVitHams, none in one-third
Inning; off Foster, none In 1 and twof
third InninRs. Struct out: By Hall. 2).
by Williams. 1: . by Foster, 1; by Benti
ley, 3. Wild pitch: Grlner. Passed ball:
Egan. T'mpires: Flnneran nnd Stockdale.
Time: 2:33. . Errors: . Boone. (
Central High Coach "k
Changes Lineup for
, Swux City Contest
'' : ' ' T '- 1
The Central High school foot ball'
squad was sent" through a hard prac
tice yesterday in .preparation for its
ganfe Saturday at Rourke park with
Sioux City. '. The game will, be play
ed here; and the chances for winning
favor the I'urple and White team.
LcvinsQn. who has been playing
end, turned in his uniform yesterday,
and left school. Hii absence , will
not be felt however, as Mulligan has
several men who can take his place
Smith, who has been ;plaving half
and tnd. will probably fill the va
cancy. Berg, who has be'en out of
the game" since the first of the sea
son , on account of injuries, has been
showing up well at practice. He may
be used as a tackle. In this" case
Galloway will be shifted to fullback,
and Mcston to half. Swenson will
not be seen iu a uniform this week
as he is down in his studies.
- 1 .
Bee ' want ,ads arc bet bus-'utsS
getttrs. 1 - . . ' '
American Year-Old Covers
Mile and "Quarter Course
In 2:03 Over Canadian
Track at Windsor.
Windsor, Ont., Oct. 13. The thor
oughbred championship of the conti
nent rests today on the America i
side of the border.
Man O War, the greatest 3-year-old
of the year,. galloped home with
the equine honors of 1920 at Kenil
worth Jockey club track Tuesday
afternoon, a full ' eight lengths in
front of Sir Barton, the great 4-year-
old from Commander J. K. L. Ross'
stables Ihe time was more
than a full second faster than the
old Canadian record for the distance.
Samuel D. Riddle of Philadelphia!
owner of the victor, is the richer to
night by the purse of $75,000 and a
gold cup valued at $5,000.
Ticket Pays $210.
The race was over a course of a
mile and a quarter at weight for
age, the winner -carrying pounds
to the loser's 126. A $2 ticket on the
winner oaid $2.10.
Between 29,000 and 30,000 persons
paid to see the two great horses
race, the attendance figures and gate
receipts setting a new high mark in
the history of Canadian racing. .
The time, 2:03 flat, was more than
a second slower than the record of
both horses. Sir Barton has a mark
of 2:014-5, which "was later tied by
Man O War. The slow time was
partly due to the fact that the victor
was never in danger from the time
he took the lead at the .first lotn
SirxBarton drew the rail and was
away with a jump, but the lead was
short lived. Jockey Clarence Rum
mer sent Man O War alongside, and
then ahead. When the stands were
reached, at the end of the first quar
ter, the Riddle horse had a two
lengths lead. Frankie Keough, who
had the mount on the Canadian
horse as a result of a last minute
change vhen Commander Ross w:th
drew Jockey Earle Sande, rode a
hard race but was unable to tut
down that distance. Kummer kept
Man O War in check to the three
quarter pole, then let out a wrap and
the great 3-year-old responded with
a burst of speed that left Sir Bar
ton eight lengths behind before the
stretch was reached. The last quarter-mile
down the stretch was. an
easy gallop, with Kummer visibly
easing up his mount. ;
The result of the race was no. sur
prise to track 'followers, who had
held the American horse a heavy
favorite, despite the fact that his rac
ing experience is a year shorter tnan
that of Sir Barton.
The sudden decision of Command
er Ross to displace Jockey Earlc
Sande. the riding ace of Wis stables.
as announced in a cryptic message to
ihe press stand shortly after noon,
was the one sensation of the racj-
' . , .
Missouri Expects to
Win Valley 'Honors
' Again This Season
Columbia, Mo.; Oct. 13. The Mis
souri (university foot ball squad,
Missouri valley champions; cxpect'to
win the conference championship
title again this year. ;
Missouri's showing against the St.
Lbuis'Billikeus Saturday has boosted
the Tigersstock. The Tigers will
play Ames at Ames, la., next Satur
day. They will meet Drake university
at'Des Moines the following week.
The two trips into Iowa will be
the. only games played out of ;he
city this season, all remaining
games being played here.
Allan Lincoln, Missouri's first
year star backiicld man, played
during the first half of the game Sat
urday. He played with his right hand
ii a cast, but will be able to play
next week. ' .
Expect Decision Soon. v
Washington, Oct. 13. The Dis
trict of Columbja court of appeals
took under consideration today the
appeal of organized base ball from
the district supreme's court decision
awarding the Baltimore Federal
league club $264,000 as damages due
to disruption of the Federal league.
Decision on the appeal is expected
pearly next -mouth. -
Horse Races to Be
Held at Tecuniseh
First Event of Three-Day Pro
gram at Johnspn County
Fair Starts Octoher 14.
, Tccumseh, Neb., Oct. 12. (Spe
cial.) The annual three-day racing
program staged by the JoJinson
County Fair association will .'start
Thursday afternoon when four
horses face the starter in a half-mile
running event for a mirse of $100.
Four events, two harness and the
remainder running, are on the oro
gram for the first afternoon. The
2:14 trot, for a nurse of $300. and
the 2:24 paccj for a $300 purse, to-
etner with a hair-mile running race,
are scheduled to be staged the sec
Horses have been .entered in the
various events from Nebraska, Iowa
and Kansas, and all indications point
to one of the best racing meets ever
held by the Johnson County Fair as
' The program follows:
Half-Mlle Running lUre, Puree 10O.
Nel7 Model. K. 11. Mnllnrk. Hx-Hn.tnn
PriTic Edward. E. B. McQurk, Hartlns
Ruth, E. B. Jessup, Elgin, Neb.
JJiexla Miner, Walter Jackson, Coming,
!:2 Trot. Fune 1100.
- Bona Rey, br. ., Bonner Day, TV. T.
Stantz, Lincoln, Nob.
Garnet McKlnnev. ch. m.. R. MpKlnnev.
W. O. Beexley, Syracuse, Nell.
Axey Moy, s. g Axio, Frank Dally, Au
Toung Fox. br. a.. Ossory. O. E. Beerun.
Miss Volws. gr, m.. Robert Volens. O.
M. Clark, Council Bluffs, la.
W. J. C. McPherson, b. g Jake Miller,
S ill Pace, Purse $300.
Podler Direct, br. a-.. Baron Direct. W.
Q. Boezlcy, Syracuse.
The Linn. ch. .. The Eail. Max War
Lady Fuller, br. m., George A. Fuller,
V. U. Tucker, Lincoln.
Alio Bernado. b. sr.. Alva Van Deen.
V. B. Tucker, Lincoln,
Dick Davis, b. g., Symboleer, J, P.
Gaines, Leotl, Kan.
Pete, b. g., Verne Howard, Pawnee City.
Shady Boy, b. g., Shade On W. Q. Beez.
Shade Line, s. Shade On, W. M.
Jackson, 4 Omaha.
Kewanee, br. g., Kewanea Riely, C. H.
Shreve, Council Bluffs, la.
Mamie Mac, William Jackson, Omaha,
iMIte Running Rare, Purse S10O
S, . B. McOurg, Hartlngton,
Mamie B. E. B. Jeasup, Elgin, Neb.
Golden Glory, K. B. Jessup, Elgin, Neb,
Ilalf-Mile Running Race, Purse $55.
Johnson County Horss.
' S:14 Trot, Purse 30O.
Chief, hi. g., Darkway, C. E. Robblns,
Empire Bon, b. g., Bondsman, Edith
Linden C, Lewis Wilkes, Frank Dalley,
Anton Posota, br. gr., Mazon, Kaitntr
Brothers, Nebraska Clt7, Neb.
Lloyd George, br, g., Ed Ely, Auburn,
3:24 race, Pnrse (300.
Prlscllla Dean, b. m., Roybrue, H. J.
Taylor, Graham, Mo.
Direct Constantlne. bl. g, Constantlne,
J. E. Haeklor. Wymore. Neb.
Lady Fostell, bl. ni., Gen. Electric, Mill,
er & Hackler, Wymore.
Shady Lady, b. m.. Shade On, Kastner
Brothers, Nebraska City.
Will Do, bL m., Chitwood, V. B. Tucker.
Farmer Boy, b. g., Leon Burke N. L.
Moore, Nelson, Neb.
Bernlce May, bl. m., Mazon, C. H, Shreve,
Charllne, William Jackson, Omaha.
. Half-Mlle Running Rare, I'nrse 100.
Goldle .H, E. B. McGurk, Hartlngton;
New Model, E. B. McGurk, Hartlngton,
Tiuth. E. B. Jessua. Elgin. Neb.
Golden Glory, E. B. Jessup, Elgin, Neb.
Dixie Miner. Walter Jackson, Cor
ning, la. 1
One-Mile Running Race, Puree $100.
-Manila it. K. R. JessuD. Elcln. Neb.
Golden Glory, E. B. Jessup, Elgin, Neb,
Goldle S, E. B. McGurk, Hartlngton,
a. in rr1 ... T.. 9nA
VT. J. cf McPherson, b. g., Jake Miller,
Miss Mera. b. m., aquiline, J. E. Hack-
Anton Posota, br. g., Mazon, Kastner
Bros., Nebraska City.
Rnno. Rev. br. a.. Bonner Day.. V. B.
Garnet McKlnney. ch. m., R. McKinney.
IB- sl llaavlav Srm fURA.
George 6, br. g Gomoko, N. L. Moore,
Young Fox, br. g Ossory, G. E. Beerup,
Tecumseh. . .. .
Axey Boy, a. g., Axlo, Frank Dalley, Au-
bUrn' .l-Pu. Purse S3O0.
The Lion, ch. g., The Earl, Max Wagner,
Alto Bernardo, b. g., Alva Van Deen, V.
B. Tucker, Lincoln. .
Will Doi. bL m., Chitwood, V. B. Tucker,
T" t In
Shad'v Lady. b. m Shade On, Kastner
Bros., Nebraska City.
riirct Constantlne. bl. g., Constantlne,
J. E. Hackler, Wymore.
Dick Davis, b. g Symboleer, J. P
Gaines, Leotl, Kan. . T
PrlsclllK" Dean, b. m., Roybruel, H. J.
Taylor. Graham. Mo. T, . . ,
Star Congo, b. g., C F. Martin, Merrill,
Kwn'ee. br. g.. Kewanee Reily, C. H.
Shreve, Council Bluffs. " .
cntichl,iffa Neb.. Oct. 12. (Spe
cial.) Scottsbluffs ended the local
p ball season nere oy uciciis
the Mitchell (S. D.) league team m
13 innings, 3 to 2.
3cott.bluf f . .J. 000 000 001 00023 1
Batteries Mitchell. Dill, Hoyntaff and
Norla; Scottsbluff. Kelly and Uuensey.
. . ... . innnn nnn nnt i z 2
' Chicago, Oct. 13. Investigation
of the base ball scandal by a special
grand jury will be resumed next
Tuesday, Henry H. Brigham. fore
man, announced toBy. No intima
tion of the nature of testimony to
be heard was given.
Jamieaon's nmath to Orimea in the thin
may have weaned the Brooklyn pitcher
some. It caught him near the wrist and
the Hurler delayed the. game several min
utes. He did not seem to have the same
snap to the ball afterward.
Answers to Yesterday'! Questions.'
-1. Center college did nst lose a foot
ball game in 191.
2. Most leading pros say that the ap
proach putt is the hardest shot in golf.
3 The University of California won the
California state foot ball title In 1919.
4. California defeated Stanford . 14-10
In the biir foot ball name.
G. Ted Lewis was knocked out in the
first rpund by a Duke Lynch In England
6. Lynch in London in 1919 defeated
Tommy Nohle in 20 rounds and lost to
Jimmy Wilde In 15 rounds.
1 7. Couinbe lolned Cleveland in in ana
remained until the latter part of 11.
8. Coumble waa with Boston Americana
part of the 1914 season.
9. Sam Jones broke Into the majors
with Cleveland In 1915.
10. Boston go Elaier Myers by the
waiver route from Cleveland.
I New Questions.
3. Where was Willie Meehan born?
S. How old la Pal Moore?
s Hnw minv base ball players' frater-
natics have been organised? .
4. When was the first professional case
ball league organised? , t .
6. When was the rule Introduced de
claring the base runner out if hit by a
batted hall? . .....
. e. When was the flrat base ball trip
made to foreign lands? '
Rugby .(out ball played the past few
7. -In what section or tne country was
touchdown did Weaver of Center .college
mnko in 1919? , . .
s. how many consecutive goais irtira
9 How tan i 1 vt uiiam Tuaen :
in. What la VHUriu Tllrtcn's star atroke
For Next Game
Bookkeepers Scrimmage Cen
tral in Final Preparation
For Game With Beatrice
Next Friday. v
Commerce High foot ball squad
scrimmaged for the last tune yester-;
day afternoon before its game with
Beatrice High Friday. Commerce
.easily defeated Central in a practice
game Wednesday afternoon. This
afternoon Coach Drummond will put
his proteges through a 'ight signal
drill, after which he will hold "sl:ull"
practice. . j
Although the local aggregation is
the strongest eleven ever put out by
-die business school, it will have no,
easy game with Beatrice Friday, ac
cording to reports trom the iMeoras
ka town. The Gege county lads have
a stronger eleven than last year,
their line averaging between lvO and
200 pounds. ;
Five veterans, four of whom are
all-state men, will be seen in the
Beatrici lineup Friday. They are:
Bloodgood, all-state man; liepper
len. alt-state guard: Mathews, all-
state end, and Meyers, an all-state
Beatrice has met with success thus
far this year, having defeated all
its opponents by a large score. W., L.
Hughes, coach of the Beatrice eleven,
has beeii teaching his proteges many
fake plavs and new formations in
preparation for the Cornmerce game,
which is the heaviest and haidest
srame on their schedule.
The lineup for Friday's contest will I
Friday Papers for Ad
One of the Biggest
Suit Sales For Men
Ever offered in Omaha
Watch-Wait-and You'll Buy!
FORi MEN J
Will Soon Begin)
But You Can Do Much
Head Them Of f. ,
So many people dread to
see the fading of summer, for
to those afflicted wtih Rheu
matism it means that the com
fort they have enjoyed during
the warm season is soon to
give way to the pains and
pangs of this disease of tor
Warm weather seems to
germs of t
Rheumatism inactive and
harmless but soon they X
will arouse and renew
their furious attacks with
all of their old-time ;
Are you quite sure that you
have ever treated your Rheu
matism in an intelligent man-
Doubtless vou have
tried remedies by the score
because the pams are always
increasing in severity and are
a source of constant suffering.
But just here is 'where you
make your mistake, as others
have done by the thousands.
Just because your Rheuma
tism causes so much pain and
discomfort you feel that the
proper way to treat the dis
ease is to endeavor, to get rid
of its pains. So you rush for
the liniment bottle and begin
to rub and rub in a frantic ef
fort to relieve your suffering.
And at times, possibly, you
get some slight relief.
But did you ever know of
anyone ever ridding them
selves of this painful disease
by . the use of liniments or
other local treatment?
"A disease that can cause so
much suffering is not confined
to the surface of the skin, and
probably be; Hanson, right e"l:
Kra.sne, right tackle; Johnson or
Kuliry, right guard; Ilodson cen
urt Lambrecht. left guarc": Hathoot,
kft tackle; Kokusek, left end; Cam
ero, quarterback; Mahoney, left hall;
Yechout, fullback and sdane right
Dyed Any Shade
"You will be surprised what
fine colors we can get jn all
the new blues and browns,
pink, light tan, light green,
lemon, ofd rose, etc.
You need not rip them up
just remove perishable trim
mings and we will do the rest.
We have one of the very
few high-class garment dyers
in the United States; Come
in and see some of our work.
"Good Cleaner and Dyers"
' 1515 Joneg Street,
Phone Douglas 963.
South Side, 4708 So. 24th St.,
t , Phone South 1283. ,
Guy Liggett, President. 1
for 23 Years. '
N. B.i We pay return charges on
all out ot town oraera.
cannot be successfully treated
"y loca remedies. You have
but to look around you at the
numerous helpless victims of
Rheumatism to confirm thia
statement. Ask any of them
and they will tell you that no ;
matter how much liniment V
they use, each season again
finds them in the grip of the
s Do you want to have the
same experience? Or are you
willing to take advantage of
a treatment that- has been
successfully used by many
Many cases of Rheumatism
are due to a tiny germ in the
blood, which multiplies by the
million and carries its pains to
different parts of the body.
Such cases must be treated
through the blood, and the
disease germs eradicated be
fore the disease can be con
This is why S.S.S.. the fine
old blood remedy, has given
such satisfactory results in the
treatment of Rheumatism. It
is such a thorough blood
cleanser that it removes all
foreign substance from the
circulation, thus clearing it of .
the germs that cause the dis
f You must first remove
a win juui uiuuu ne ,,
germs that cause your h
nneumatism before you f
can be free of its pains. ?
jt . . . .................. .
Begin taking S.S.S. today t
you can get it at any drug
store. And if you wish anv
special instructions abc
your own casei our traine
. i , -. . .
physician will Hake pleasure
in giving'you any desired in
formation. Write fully to
Chief Medical Adviser, 281
Swift . Laboratory, Atlanta,
Georgia. . 4
E out the state, ot Acbraskj,.
i :!" -v -
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