THE OMAHA DAILY BEE: SUNDAY. NOVEMBER 1, 100.T
CREICI1T0N DOWNS NORMAL
kOmaba Oal!gi Tm Beiti Fern E'eveo oa
a Muddy Oriliroa.
SCORE IS tWENTY-SEVEN TO NOTHING
Uomc Team Claimed Aaotfcer Touch
lawn, Counting Three Polata,
bat Referee Said Uc Had
Tn a BeM of mud and rain yesterday aft
ernoon the foot ball team representing tho
Vera state normal and Crelghton college,
atrtiggled for gridiron hnnora on the
Crelghton ground. The frame was won by
Crelghton by a acore of 27 to 4.
It was claimed by the Crelghton team
and Its supporter that the touchdown
which waa made by A. Coad should have
eounted, but the referee ruled that he had
called "down" before the fumble w.u made
on which Coad made his run. As it was
the ball waa too wet to do much punting
and out of five touchdowns made by
Crelghton but twenty-seven points were
made out of a possible thirty, -three goals
having been missed. This was due to a wet
Punts were attempted repeatedly during
the game and while both sides got away
wjth some long pnes, . It was often the
case that,the ball went no farther than Ave
or ten yards. On at leant two different
Occasions the ball went no farther than
fifteen yards from the klekoff.
At the brglnnlrrg of the game Peru kicked
off from the south side of tho field. Lani
gan secured the ball and made a return
of fifteen yards. On the next two plays
iJinlgan also carried the ball and neltel
fifteen yards more. A fumble on the next
play caused Acting Captain Welch to call
for a punt. The jmnt barely got over the
line, covering a distance of ten yards. After
Peru had made an Ineffectual attempt
to go through Crelghton's line the ball was
fumbled and was corralled by A. Coad.
Crelghton then got In line and also
fumbled, but recovered the ball, losing two
yards on tho mishap. The next play also
witnessed another fumble, but Nebraaka
did not gat the pigskin. On the next play,
D.' Coad punted thirty yards to Gilchrist.
Oa the next two plays Blxby and t)avls
made Ave yards for Peru.
By consistent line work Peru then brought
the ball to the center of the field, where
Crelghton took a brace and held Its op
ponents for dhwna. f'reie-htnn then resorted
t"o Una smashing In which McOovern, Lara-
phler and Welch played a prominent part.
After the ball had -been located on . the
seven-yard line, Lundgren made three and
Welch two yards and then McOovern was
put over for the first touchdown, from
which D.' Coad failed to kick goal.
, ' ftecond Klckoff for Pern.
Peru also executed the second kick-oft,
and the ball fell to McOovern, who re
turned fifteen yards. The referee ruled
that Crelghton had been off side on the
kick-off, so a penalty of five yards waa
Imposed. A singular thing then pecurred,
and one which rarely falls on the eyca of
any foot ball enthusiast.' The' Crelghton
lad resorted to tho punting game, and D.
Coad kicked the spheroid for thlrty-'nve
yards twice In succession, and in each In
stance It wa recovered by Kehoe, who
got the ball each time after It had been
fumbled by Deck. By line work Crelghton
took the ball ft Peru' fifteen-yard line.
At this point D. Coad fumbled th ball In
the attempt to pass It to McOovern, but
recovered It and scampered across the
goal line, but the play wa not allowed,
and Crelghton was again penalised five
yards for offside playing.
he ball waa then on th twenty-yard
line, and Z). Coad attempted s place kick,
which was blocked, but the" baH Wa re
covered by t'D. Coad. McOovern on th
next play broke through for fifteen yards,
Lundgren followed this up with an tight
yard gain, Welch mad a supreme effort
and waa pushed and pulled across the line
on the next play for the second touchdown,
from which IV Coad kicked a goal.
Crelghton then kicked off to Nebraska.
A short return waa made,, and then a punt
of twenty-flv yards was made to D. Coad.
who recovered the ball out of bounds. By
line work Crelghton then took th ball to
Nebraska's ten-yard line, where time wa
called for th first half.
At th beginning of -the second half
Crelghton kicked Off to Nebraska, and a
return of ten yard waa made.- On the
next play a fumble wa made, and Ne
braska loat five yard, but retained the
ball. Being unable to gain, and having
failed to punt where a punt waa sadly
needed, th ball went to Crelghton, and
McOovern made a nice run and went over
th Crelghton' third touchdown, from
which D. Coad failed to kick goal.
Ball Goes bat Te Yards.
On Peru' kick-off th ball went but ten
yard. P. Coad then punted thirty yard.
Peru then punted twenty-nv yards, and D.
tJEoad mad a return of twenty yard. Short
j lln work then brought the ball to th cen-
r . - . i a i . t. - i
11 Ol IB neiu, wnvrv u. tiwu uniftp awaj
and went around the end for twenty-nv
yards. Th ball wa then on Peru' slx
rrd lino. A brace was taken by Nebraska
and Crelghton 'was held for downs on It
own three-yard line. At this point a punt
would have don a world of good for Peru,
but It made no attempt and falling to gain
an three downs th ball went to Crelghton,
nd soon thereafter Welch wo pushed
across th line for the fourth touchdown,
from which a failure at goal resulted.
Peru then kicked off fifteen yards to Mul
laley. Coal then punted twenty yards and
Kehoe got th ball. Coad again punted and
after Peru had mad thre unsuccessful t-
mpts to make five yards, D. Coad got the
ball on what wa said to be a fumble and
scampered across the goal line, but the
referee would not allow the play, claiming
the "down" wa called before the ball
came Into Cond i possession.
A flve-ysrd punt Was then made by Pent
and It fell Into the arm of McOovern. At
this point t)onaho get tho ball and scam
pered around Teru's right end for a touch
down In the extreme northwest corner of
After D. Coad had kicked a goal time waa
called and the game ended with a score of
27 to 0 In favor of Crelghton.
Kehoe U. I.' IS.
Uindaretl U T.lR. T.
KennedT-Prer L. O.I n "O.
,...R. O L. O.
T. L T.,
r k Il. a.
Q 10 ..
...U H. B
, . Jtiaula
..... ..Van1 erf nrd
. ... .... .Thomnsna
R. H. B...
H. B. .
P. B Blab (naptan)
Crelghton substitutes: I.amnhler end
Callahan. Nebraska substitutes: Majors,
Phillips, Wagon, Ilalsnll anil Porter. Hef
ere: J. M. Howie. Kmplret P. MrShan.
Time of ha'ves: 20 minutes. TouchdoTvns:
McOovern 2), Welch 2, Donahue. - Koala:
MICHIGAN AND MINNESOTA TIE
Resolt of Hardest Fought Game of
West la Tear I Indecisive.
MINNEAPOLIS, Oct. SI. Mlrhlgan and
Minnesota, after the hardest fought foot
hall game seen In the west in year, left
the prospective western championship a
matter for conjecture by finishing with a
tie score, 6 to 6. Fully 30.0U0 enthusiastic
spectators witnessed the struggle on North
rop field this afternoon.
The scoring was don In the second half,
and Minnesota In crossing the goal line
had a struggle, not only against their op
ponents, but against the call of time. The
gHtne waa all but over when Hoeokman, a
substitute, was pushed over the Michigan
line, nnd the score stood Michigan i, Min
nesota . When the goal wa kicked, time
wus called. Minnesota had the better of
the first half by a liberal margin.
In the second half the playing of Half
back 11 es ton for Michigan was brilliant.
Enslly 75 per cent, of the gains which
Michigan made In its march from their own
thlrty-elght-yerd line across tho Minnesota
goal line were made by Heston. Time was
not up by a few minutes after the last goal
wns kicked, but the crowd surged onto th
field and time was palled, as It would have
been impossible to have cleared the grid
Iron In time to resume play before dark.
Coach Vost of Michigan expressed him
self as satisfied of the equality of the
teams when the game was over. Lineup:
Rogers It. E.IR. K Longman
Wehater.. b. TIR. T..i Maditock
Warren ...U O I R. a Geodliig-I'almer
Stratherr C. C Gregory
Thonw-Hmlth R. O 1,. O gihults
BchaMrt... '..... R. T.iL. T.....
Marihail R. E.IL, E
Harris i. B. Q. B
ravlM-Bergen..L.. H. B.Ik. H. B
Irlsfleld-Cramer..R. H. H. U H. B
Cwraat-8awkaian..r. B. IF. B
t'mplre: Nell of West Point.
Clark ot Chicago.
PRINCETON DEFEATS CORNELL
nnlngr Team' Ha Things Its Own
Way from Start to
PRINCETON N, J Oct. 31.-Frlneton
defeated Cornell today by the score of 44
to 0. Princeton gained at will through th
center of the line, and seldom failed to
work end rnnds for substantial gains. Cor
nell was helpless when she had the bull,
and succeeded In retaining It until th
second down only twice. During the en
tire game Cornell gained her first down
but five times, while Princeton was held
for downs twice. The first half ended 17
to 0. Although .Princeton used a sub-team
In the second, the task was still easier,
being merely a question of how many
points could be rolled up be ore ttm waa
called. The lineup:
Brasher, Ward....! E IR. S Tourlsoa
CoonsyfCartUhsr....L. T.R, T Costello
Dlllon-KaRsr L. U.IR. O ...Hunt-Former
Short-Walter CMC i..... Fats-Daltt
iewlU 1 O iU O..auoftkaat-Halllday
Reed f. T.iL. T Vorla
tlenrr-Tooksr..t....l E.IL B. .Lawrence-Hacketaff
Q. B Brewer Tjrneh
R. H. P.. invder
Koulke-teens..R. H. B.L H. B...Rioa-8haRipaln-
MMIer-Wlllock F. B.lF. B Coffin-Shampala
Touchdowns: Kafer (2), Knulka (2), Miller,
Cooney. Goals from touchdowns: Vetter
leln, 2; Iewitt 2. Ooals from field: De
wltt, 2. I'mplre: John Minds of Pennsyl
vania. Referee: Wrightlngton of Harvard.
Time of halves: 26 minutes.
Kins . B.
Kfer-Lnn....L H. B.
COLUMBIA YIELDS TO YALE
Reaalt S3 to O, All Scores Being Made
la the Second Half of
NEW YORK, .Oct. 31 With the score 0
to 0 at the end Of the first half, Columbia'
eleven were crushed beneath the Irreslst
able attack of Yale at the polo grounds
this afternoon, and was defeated by a
scorn of 26 to 0. Kndurance was th qual
ity that won lor J ale. i ne lineup
R. E Buell-Rucker
K. T T. Thorpe
R. O. fgtanflan
L. O Talhot-gedawlck
L. T browae-Bniea
L K Bishop
Q. B.. ktetaeuthsla-Jonet
R. H. B Heambaok-
L. H. B..Bull-J Thorn
F. B Hnilth-Flaher
Klnner-Blasali L. T.
Morton L. a
Rorsbarh. . . C.
Hugan R. V.
Shevlln R. B
toper Q. B
Owsley-Mitchell. .L. H. B.
Metrair.... R. H.,B.
Touchdown: Kinney, Mitchell. Shevlln.
Ooal from toucbdowns: Mitchell, 3. Goal
from field:, Mitchell. Safety: Metsenthein.
Referee:. Matthew McClung of Lehigh.
I'mplre: Paul Pashlell of Annapolis. Head
linesman: J. O. McCracken of Pennsyl
vania. Time of halves: 30 minutes.
Haatlac Wist m Close Gam.
HASTINGS, Neb., Oct. 31. (Special Tele
gram.) On a slipixry gridiron and during a
cnitUnt downpour of rain Hastings college
defeated the Grand Island Business col
lege tn a closely contested game of foot ball
by a score or to 0. Brown, Hastings'
lightning halfback, made the touchdown
on a twenty-flve-yard end run during the
first five minutes of tho game. The vis
itor were much heavier than the local team
and put up an exceptionally strong defen
Quality nnd Class count for more in a
stove or range than in any other v
article of domestic use.
The Garland Trade-Mark is an absolute
guarantee of both.
But One Quality and that the Best.
Sold by first-class dealers everywhere.
Mannfaotnred flnl he
v .j j
The Michigan Stove Company
aaaaers oi otoves ana Kangei
in tho World
OMAHA BEATS THE PACKERS
Local Hi;h 6cho! ElarflD Whitewa'hti
Eight from Bouth Omaha.'
PLAYERS WALLOW IN TWO INCHES OF MUD
Score la 'Twenty-Six to Nothlaa; aad
' O ante I Unod One Considering
the I, favorable t'oadl. v
' By dint of hard effort the Omaha High
school piled up a (core of 20 points to Bouth
Omaha' 0, In yesterday' game at Vinton
The scoring wa all done in the first half,
as Bouth Omaha braced up well In the sec
ond and defended the north goal, which Is
considerably higher than the south. The
team were about evenly matched In res
pect to weight, bu OmshVs men were su
perior in both offense and defense. Indeed,
Bouth Omaha gained it yards but once In
the first half, and It hud the ball several
times. . .
Thompson. Shields, Stein and Burnett
were foremost in the offensive work for
Omaha, and Putnam, Thompson and Ben
son in the defense. The 8outh Omaha
boy gained but once around Omaha' end,
and that on a fumble by Omaha, when
Mullen grabbed the ball and ran around
right end for twenty yards In the second
For South Omaha, Mullen, the captain,
did the best work, making three gains of
three yards each In succession on Omaha's
twenty-flve-yard line. The work of Fitx
gerald, the left end, was much admired,
lie did the best defensive work for South
Omaha. Condon also did good work In
holding Omaha' line bucks.
The nearest South Omaha got to Omaha's
goal was the twenty-yard line. The field
was mud to a depth of two Inches, and
the players were much handicapped by the
load of mud each had to carry.
A crowd of 100 witnessed the contest. The
rain during every minute of play somewhat
dampened their foot ball ord-, however.
Month Omaha Kick First.
At 1:80 sharp Bouth Omaha kicked to
Toder, who advanced the ball to the cen
ter of the field. Burnett was sent through
for three yards, then Shields for ten and
Stein for eight. Thompson made five.
Shields five, and Stein five, and then
Thompson broke away and ran twenty
five yards. . Stein made five, placing th
ball on South Omaha's eight-yard line.
Burnett bucked the line for the well
earned touchdown after six minutes of
play. . ...
Bouth Omaha's defense was ragged but
spirited. Owing to the mud on the ball
Thompson made a poor kick and missed
Thompson kicked ' to South Omaha and
Putnam fell .on tho ball, which went to
Omaha, Yoder lost three yards on a quar
terback play, but Shield covered ten around
left end. Here Omaha was held for downs.
Ferguson attempted to sprint around left
end, but was" tackled three yards behind
the line by Benson. South Omaha then
punted, tb penaon. who returned the ball
eighteen yards. Burnett made eight yards
through the line, and Shields' circled left
end for fifteen. Here Omaha fumbled to
Bouth Omaha, but secured the ball on th
latter failure to make Its yards. Thomp
son gained twenty yards and Burnett waa
ent through for the Becond touchdown.
Thompson failed to kick goal. South
Omaha kicked to Omaha, who made several
hort gain. Then Thompson, gathering
great momentum, . burst through the line
and, skillfully evading the ' remaining
South Omaha tackle and backed by good
Interference, placed the ball squarely be
tween tho goaf posts. Her again be failed
to kick goal. Score, 15 to 0.'.
Ball Goe to Omaha.
Omaha kicked to South Omaha, who re
turned the ball ten yards, but failed to
make th first five yards, and the ball went
to Omaha. Omaha made Beveral substan
tial gains, but fumbled to South Omaha.
Here Mullen shot through the line for six
yards, this being the only time In tb first
half that South Omaha gained Its yards.
South Omaha lost ten yard on tho next
play and punted to Yoder. Omaha gained
four tlmea and Thompson made the fourth
touchdown. This time, however, he kicked
a fin goal. South Omaha kicked to Pat
teron, who returned th ball ftv' yards.
On th next play Stein successfully
cleared th lln and wallowed eighty yard
for a touchdown, making the longest run
of the season on an Omaha field. Thomp
son failed to kick goal. Omaha kicked to
Calvin, who made four yards. South
Omaha punted to Yoder and tho half ended
with th ball near th center of the field.
Score, 26 to 0.
In the second hilt South Omaha style
Improved and Omaha wa unable to score,
although on th verge of doing so at on
time, when Thompson broke away and ran
thlrty-flv yard to South Omaha' one
yard line. Her South Omaha held Omaha
for down and, obtaining th ball, mad ten
yard when time wa called. Both aide did
well In this half and the ball alternated be
tween both teams. Aside from Thompson's
run, however, the half wa devoid of en
ational features.- South Omaha wa never
within any chance of scoring, but played
gritty, snappy foot ball. '
R E. Bensoa
H T ... Thompson tispl.)
ft. O.. Tompsell-Slngletou
....ft. O IL. O..
,...R. T. U T
....Q. b.l4- B
L. H. B. K. H. B
H. H. 11.11. H. B
....F. B.K. B
Play Tl Casts,
Th Monmouth Parks and Columbia
played a tie game of foot bull yesterday,
to . Thus is tne nrsi game me rural
have played In whlcli their opponent nave
made a score. Kach side yeatarauy got a
touchdown. Myrr for Columbia, and Hath
away ana Ulirauna ior me rants, inaus
good gains througn lines. Tin lineup:
Parks Ahlquist, 1. e.; Beat. 1. t.; M.
Grossman, 1. g 1 Edwards, c. ; Disbrow. r.
g.; H. Oroaumun, r. t.; Ulover, r. .; Bell,
r. t ; Diamond, 1. b. b. ; Hathaway, r. h, b.;
Scott, f. b.
Columbia Robinson, I. e.; McHenry. 1. t;
Nedd, 1. g.; Molloy, c. ; Johnson, r. g. ; Lo-
rtng. r. t.; Doughty, r. e.; Faulkner, r. b.;
Hutkman, L h. b.; Umurwux, r. h. b.;
Myers, f. b. .
Pennsylvania Defeat Backnelt.
PHILADELPHIA, Oct. HI. I'nlverslty of
Pennsylvania defaated Bucknell 47 to (
today. Bui-knell's touchdown was made
a few minutes before the close of the game
after Pennsylvania had put In three sub
stitutes. Bucknell was weak on the de
fense and - fumbled badly. Summary:
touchdowns. Plekarskl, W'eede, Smith 3,
Btlligen. Bennett, Mitchell, Taylor: goals
from touchdowns, Reynolds 4 Bennett t,
Johnson: time of halves. SS and ft) minute.
Lyon Defeats low Team.
LYONS, Neb.. Oct. . Spelal.) The
local high school foot ball eleven won from
the Onawa tla.) High school team this afu
iiiuou by a score of IS lo 6. Onawa mud
Its sre and did it beat work by brtl'lant
end work, while Lyons got Us li points by
straight line work. The gam was wlt
nisfced by a large audience.
Drake Wlaa from glnspaoa.
DE8 MOINES, la.. Oct. tl. .Special Tele
gram.) Drake university won, ii to 2.
against Simuaon In a hard game of foot
bull played here today. The visiting team
was In poor form, arid Drake showed .up
much better than ' usual. The game was
tMMirlv Dialed, but It the second time
that Drake had aver won against Simpson,
ladlana Defeat Tiger.
KANSAS CITY. Oct. 81 -On a muddy field
fented the Missouri Tigers bv a snore of 12
to 0. Haskell sr-ored six In enrh hHlf. The
R.ime wns marked by the absence of trick
1'lnys, line plays being used in almost
every case. -Although outweighed by her
opponents Missouri put up a slulibom 'flaht.
During the entire gnme the bull was kept
nenr the center of the field, lwing lost re
peatedly on fumbles by both sides.
DILLON TURNSJJNIQUE TRICK
Carlisle ladlaa Hides Ball lader
Clothing; and Score Tonchdorra
CAMBRIDOB. Mass Oct. SI. In an In
tensely exciting and decidedly sensational
foot bsll game Ilarvurd defeated the Car
lisle Indians today. 12 to 11. The closeness
of the score waa made possible by one of
the most unique tritks tried eWi a foot ball
field for many years. Dillon at the sturt of
the second half received the Ilarvurd kic k
off on his five-yard line and then hiding the
ball under his Jersey behind his hack ran
the leiiRth of the field empty-handed for a
touchdown. There is apparently no rule
roverlng this trick, so the play stood, end
the score was 11 to 0 in favor of the In
dians, as thev had already scored a gonl
from the field In the first hiilf. Harvard
then took a brace and pushed the ball down
the field for a touchdown.
The second Harvard score came a few
minutes later, nnd was also made by
straight foot ball. Marshnll kicked both
gonls. Carlisle made desperate but unavail
ing effort tor another score In the dark
ness. Te run of Dillon was the feature
of the game and will undoubtedly give rise
to a vast deal of discussion. The Instant
he cnught the ball the entire Carlisle tem
clustered about him so that no one could
see what was being done. While the Har
vard players were searching for tho hall
Dillon csme out of the crowd entirely
empty-handed and had gone thirty or forty
yards before any one realized that he had
the ball. The Indians, although having a
much lighter team played all around Har
vard In the first half, but weakened In the
HARVAKD. ' I CARLISLE.
Lemnyne It. E. R. g
Meyer L. T. ft. TV,
larrlrk-Wllder U O.I R. O.
Sugden . (.. i C.
A. Msrshall R. U!L.
Know It on R. T.;L.
Bowrfltch-Clothler. .K. E.IL.
('. Marshsll Q. B. Uj.
N'lrhols-UooDhue L. H.lR.
Hurley R. H. L.
bYhoedkops-Mllls. . ,K. B.lK.
Harvard. 12; Carlisle,
Meier, 2; Dillon, 2. Goal!
Marshall, i; Johnson, 1
. .Shellot- hue
Goals from field:
Johnson. I'mpire; Staufer of I'nlverHity
of Pennsylvuniu. Ttcferee: Thompson of
Georgetown. Time: 25-minute halves.
NORTHWESTERN IS WINNER
Defeat Illinois Team at Champaign
by Score of Twelve to
CHAMPAIGN, 111., Oct. Sl.-The North
western university foot ball team defeated
the team of Illinois university here by a
score of 12 to 11. The game so fur as re
sults was concerned was well balanced
between the halves, the score at the end
of the first half being Northwestern 6,
Illinois 5. The Northwestern team was
badly crippled. Lineup:
. L. T.
..L. H. B.
..R. H. B
L. U Ikman
L. T Kafer
L. H. B.
R. H. B..
....K. B.lF. B
. ... Colton
CHICAGO DEFEATS WISCONSIN
Hope of Latter for Championship
Fade In Game Itesnltlng
IB to O."
MADISON, Wis, Oct SJ. Wisconsin's
chances for championship honoris on the
gridiron evaporated this afternoon. Unable
to overcome the big gains made by the
constant punting of Kckersall, Wisconsin
was defeated by Chicago, 15 to 6. Lineup:
Abbott leapt.) L. E I R. E. .
Fladlar U T.j R. T.,..
Bertka It. U.j R.
rhamber-Prlca R. 0 L. O....
Weber R. T-I1- T...
Husn-MSSV. : R. E.j 1 B...
rom t 1
Pataraon F. B.I F. B...
Umpire: Rheinhart. Referee:
..,...y avi. B iCckucaall
..U H. B.i U H. B Schnur
R. H. B.K. H. B..... ItIsou
Cat I In
Tabor Against Tarklo.
A game of foot ball has "been arranged
Detween tne college, teams rrom Tabor,
la., and Tarkio,. Mo., for Monday at Ham
burg, la., which Is attracting considerable
local attention. It 'is to be Quite an oc
casion at Hamburg. Schools there and In
nearby small tow.na are to be dismissed
and everybody Is -to turn out to see the
Hasting Mas Win Flrst'Money.
BEATRICE, Neb., Oct. 81. (Special.) In
the gun club shoot held here yesterday
Llnderman of Hastings broke forty-eight
blue rocks out of a poeslble fifty, winning
first money. Blgler. was second, with a
score of 45, and Waddlngton third, with a
score of 44. The attendance waa poor bo
cause of rainy weather.
Pavaet CHy U, Beatrice 8.
BEATRICE, Neb., Oct. 81. (Special.)
Th Beatrice High school foot ball team
wa defeated yesterday at Pawnee City by
the high school eleven of that place by a
score, of 6 to t.
ornlngslde Loses n Game.
PIOI'X CITY. Ia., Oct. 'SI. (Special Tele
gram.) The Iowa State Normal school of
Cedar Palls defeated Morniagald college
hero today, 83 U 0. ,
. Hyaa Holed Off Tart.
NEW YORK. Oct. Sl.-John J. Hynn was
today formally ruled off the turf for thla
jurisdiction. At a meeting of 4 he stewards
of the Jocky club the assistant' secretary
wa Instructed to write to all associations
racing under the Jockey club that John J.
Ryan, who was ruled off the turf at Fort
Erie. Canada, September 17, 1MS. for ,the
alleged ringing of the mare I .'a ml Ine K
I ruled off on . all eastern Jurisdiction
tracks until such time as he e reinstated
by the authorities who ruled him oft.
Proofreader Inhales Gas.
PHILADELPHIA. Oct. 31 Wilbur Perry
Ouenther, aged 61 years, who was a Wash
ington newspaper correspondent and a
proofreader known In tinny cities, com
mitted suicide by- Inhaling Illuminating gas.
He had been despondent, owing to 111
health. Gifeuthee- was a native of Cham
paign county, JIHnnis. '
GREAT DAY FOR BELLEYUE
Wins from Do&ne, Its Old Riva by a Small
Margin of One.
KICKING OF GOAL TURNS THE SCALE
Touchdown Claimed by
anal Qaentlon la Left
to Stag ol Chicago to
BELLEVUE, Neb., Oct. 81. (Special Tel
egram.) "We've beaten Doane!" Is on the
lips of everyona at Bellevue tonight. The
sixty representatives of Doan colli ge hive
gone home dlsappolnteo, but happy to be
defeated by a worthy and hospitable foe;
moreover, Bellevue is Wearing the orange
and black of Doane and Luane is bo
decked with the purple and gold of Belle
vue as an evidence of the good fellowship
and courtesies exchanged between th two
rival colleges. -
Not In years before ha there been so
much enthusiasm at Bellevue In the prep
aration for a game. Tho foot ball rally
held Wednesday resulted In a determined
feeling of victory agulnst the twite vic
torious opiKitienta. hut the idea of win
ning on lair Hnd square, foot bail was up
permost, limine was given a roval wel
come and every courtesy was extended both
pluyers and rooters. Dnane arrived at Kdu
this morning In a ieviul coach.
Dinner wua served at 11 o cun k and the
gitnie waa called at 1 o'clock. Th Held was
wet and be lore the end of the game be
came muddy. However, It does not seem
that a dry held would have materially bet
tered the chances of either side. Doane
kicked oft to Bellevue nt exactly 1 o'clock.
Throw tidvanceu a lew yards to (he twen-ty'-tlve-yard
line; Doane held for downs
nnd Moore punted thirty-five yards. After
a few gains around the end and a couple
of hurtties over the line Doane was forced
to punt, the ball golnx to Bellevue on the
fifteen-yard line. Moore, Phelledv and
Cooper plunged and hurdled the line" tn the
forty-yard mark, when Doane held. Belie
yti returned, tho compliment, only to lose
mo leaiiier ar. ine center or me rieiti.
nd Itellevlin liuri the
coveted oval agtiin on the twenty-flve-yard
larttaln Monte did what he rarelv
1 inane hud to punt
noeis fumbled and the ball whs Dnane's.
Beveral end runs took the pigskin to th
five-yard line Here Bellevue braced mag
nificently, but on a run ai'oond left end
Poane scored the first touchdown, but
failed a rather difficult goal. D .ane kicked
off and Moore advanced to the thirtv-vard
line before he was stopped. On the next
piny Moore made the longest run of th
game twenty-five yards around left end.
Doane htld for downs just as time wus
culled. Score: Doane, G; Bellevue, 0.
During the Intermission tho Bellevue
rooters cheered for Doane nnd Went wild
when It was announced that Captain Tom
Moore had told his men that thev simply
had to win the (runic. That the Bellevue
men were determined and that they appre
ciated the magnificent rooting of the Helle
nic students and friends whs evident when
they trooped upon tlio Held nt th begin
ning of the second half. Cuptuln Moore
kicked to the -lif teen-yard line. On the
thirty-yard line Bellevue held for downs.
Alex Cooper tore off twenty yards and sev
eral mass pluya took the ball to the threer
yard line. Here Cooper ran out of bounds
and Bellevue caught Doane napping when
the ball wns brought in. Shelledy skirted
a I . - (Til
1612 . TADNAM STREETS. OMAIIA.
(THK PBOPLK'S FT RXITVHH ASD CA HPKT CO.)
Tho Beauty of a Charge Account
Everybody recogttlxea the need nnd convenience of the "charge account,"
T'hlch Is commonly regarded as the modern i.ystem of trade. Particularly I
it desirable in buying furniture and furnishing a home, ns these bills are
not Insignificant and cash means cerloun Inconvenience, especially to wago
earners anil people In moderate circumstances. We believe In '.he people nnd
WE Till' ST THK PEOPLE, hence you, regardless of your station, are in
vited to avail yourself of our liberal terms of accommodation.
ARRANGE YOUR OWN TERMS.
Voting People doing Housekeeping Receive Special Terms and Attention
M 'V':' v
Peninsular Base Burner
Has large circulating (lues removablo flrepot extra
size magnilne full mica front and
sides beautifully nickeled wherever
It can be ornamented upwards from..
Star Estate Steel Ranges
Made of heavy cold rolled steel full nsbentos lined
fully war ranted and guaranteed has a Al PA
duplex u omblnntlon wooiVand conl ajlauU
grate on nlo upwards from
Estate Oak Heaters
The most wonderful heating stove on earth holds a
continuous tiro for 48 hours with one charge of fuel
fins Jolntlt-aa ashpil screw druMit steel
drums nicely nickel trimmed on sale
Banquet and Coral Oak Heaters on
sale upwards irom
Cook Stoves Warranted first-class, and
good bakers on sale upward from...
Drrsaer Solid oak, French bovel plato mirror
Couch Oak frame, good graio volour tuftod or plain top
Three-Piece Parlor Suit Mahogany finished frame, tapestry
covering, worth 118.50 special
Carpets. Rus and Draperies at Special Low Prices;
Ingrain Carpets From 30c to 75c
Brussels Carpets From 65c to $ 1. 00
fe I-: 3f3tS.w'V.
the end and Planted the oval snuarelv be-
out.. Moore kicked goal .
at to a for Bellevue.
nind tne goal posts,
and the acoro wns't
On the kh koff Moore sent the ball rolllne
over Donne's line, snd befor any Doane'
man had touched It Romeo Throw -was
upon it. Bellevue claimed a touchdown, :
but Referee Mains of Crete refused it.
The matter was Jcf t to be decided by Coach
Stngg of the University of Chicago.
On the second klckoff Doane wa held on '
the thlrty-tive-yard line, Pope skirted the
Doane end for five yards and agnln for 1
ten yards, and then Doan braced. Moore !
punted to Donne's forty-yard line. Just :
here Fullback Wrownell of Doane reeled off i
several pretty run on a strlngout forma- I
tion. Shelledy, Sloan and Pope finally got
through thrice in succession and Bellevue i
had the oal on Its thirty-yard line only to '
punt again. Brownell and Wendland again
circled Bellevue' end. Bellevue secured
the ball at the center of the field. Doane
wns penalized Ave yards for off-side, but
finally held for downs after Rice, Bhelledy I
and Moore had bucked through-, for twenty.
yards. Throw broke through and forced
Brownell back five yards, and it was Belle
vue ball on Doane' I thirty-yard line.
Here time waa called.
The team work on both side wa excel
lent. Doane excelled In end runs and Bel'e
vue In line bucks. There was no fouling
and the best of spirits existed. 'The lineup:
,.U a B. O
K. R. E..
Brown R. Q.ilt O
Throw R. T.L. T
Pope R. E.IL. E
T. Cooper Q. B It). B
Moore (cap) It. H. B.R. H. B.
Shelledy R. H. B.L. K. B
Klce F. B.
Substitutes: W'lldbaber, Bpencer, Goddes,
Bate. Keferee: Maines of Crete. Cin-
Klre: Longfdorf of Bellevue. Time of
Hives: 45 and 30 minute. Attendance,
.'. ;. .Ftlhrw
At Iancaster, Pa. Swarthmore,
r ranKini ana marsnau, v.
At Providence, K. 1. Brown, 22; Wll.
At Brunswick, Me. University of Maine,
16; Bowdoln, 0.
At Andover, Mas. Andover, 3; Yule
At Schnectady Union, 12; Troy, 11. .
At Worcester, Mass. Holy Cross, 36; Am
At Terre Haute Rose Polytechnic. 16;
Hanover college, S.
At West Point Army, 20; University of
At Annapoll Penn State college, 17;
At. Cincinnati Kenvon college, 18; Uni
versity of Cincinnati, 0.
At Coloanbus, O. University- of Wast
Virginia, 3ti; State university, 34.
At Galesburg, 111. Knox college, 10; De
pa uw, 0. '
At. Charlotte, N. C University of Vir,
ginlii, 22; Davidson college, 0.
At Greensboro, N. C University of Ken
tucky, 6; University of North Carolina. 6.
At Nashville I'nlverslty of Tennessee,
10; University of Nashville, 0.
At Montgomery University of South
(Buwanee.). 17; Alabama Polytechnic Insti
tute (Auburn), (X
Dundee is Too Light.
DUNL.AP, la., Oct. Jl. (Special Tele
grum.) Today on the local gridiron Dun
dee of Omaha was defeated by the Dun
lap team by a score of 2N to 0. Dundee
put up a good game of foot ball, but was
too light for the local team. Soma re
markably clever plays were made by both
team. . I
November id aad 17th
To Certain Points in the
WEST AND SOUTHWEST
ONE PARE FOR T,WD T,p
Final Limit of Tickets, 21 Days.
Stopovers will be allowed within transit limit ot ' 15
days going after reaching first homeseekers' point en-route,
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION or land pamphlets,
folders, maps, etc., address any agent of the company, or
T. P. OODFREY, Paaaenger and Ticket Agent. TOJ1 HUGHES, Travel
lag Passenger' Agent, OflAHA, NE&
H. C TOWN3END, Qeneral Passenger and Ticket Agent, St Loula, flo.
' ALEXANDER WEPT
When he found be hnd no other worlds to
conquer and th sword that had clashed In
battle with warring nutlons was sheathed
amid tears. Instead of causing bloodshed
with attendant pain and grief. Dr. liurk
hart conaldera I) In mlHton to be the healing
of the sick. Knciicllng tbo glob he ex
tended last year to 8.756,iK) human beings a
helping hand, and with his Vegetable Com
pound cured H per cent of the cases treated
for Rheumatism, CunKliputlon, Catarrh,
Kidney and Liver Troubles, Blck Headache,
Neuralgia, Palpitation of the Heart. Indi
heHiion and Dlxcae.es of the . Blood and
fHnmach. A JO days' treatment cun be ob
tained from any drug store for 2&c, or a six
months' treatment for fl.ou, with a guaran
tee to refund your money If a cure is not
Chart;' L' Tbea AM Others
Treats all torn i .
, MEN ONLY
A Medical Kipen
K.3t Years' Ezperienc
H IS Y.ara la Omaha
,.f Nr 30,000 Ca Cur
Vartaaasta. Rr'roeela, Bloo Poleea, irrlolitra.
Olaet, NerrMa Dekllltr, Loaa at Blreaaih aa4 Vital
Uj aad all forma ol chroaia Slaeaawa.
Traauaeat by eaall. Call r vriu. BS N.
umoa a fee ill . Ml St
-l;".'sgS -',sr'::.-i;T .
Swre ILelisf for Women.
Hot Sraxsoa, Akx., AprlTSCfclBOS.
Eiilitoen montii a? I waste rmrjVJy Ma Ayra ftiat tny body afied from beiasl U t. My
kock seemed to break fn two aud I iutfcejd iii?aw pcin in tb toarar abdomen. I eooiw not aaoaxl to
lay of and take a rest, and bo meoieaoe tierpad M af. .... .
, A friend toid me hvw ninoh Wia of Cartkai boiTt her op and advtsud m by ad
Am I fmk the lint dnaa ths tacurerr of nrr keahh bexfan. It aaa
tieari; three mouth before I was eatiraU oorea, bet at the eaal cf
that time I wa in better health damn I bad beea for seven year. I
look on Wine of Card a i as the moat bleaaed medk-rees fhat a woiaao
ooold aosslblr take wheat she feel aiek and tired of life.
I raeaaa fey take It. The
Mrs. Nelson describes the condition of htndrods of women in this city to-daj. That
condition comes by slow stages. Usually the important function of menstruation is at first
slightly irrregnlar. - Then comes the painful periods. Bearing down pains and
ovarian inflammation follow. Finally the nerves weaken snd the whole sys
tem has become affected and the pains rack the body from head to foot.
If a beahhy woman were suddenly reduced to this terrible condition she woold be driven to des
peration and she would be willing to take even the smallest chance of securing relief. But female
diseases advance so gradually it is hard for a woman to realize juet how serious is her condition. Wine
of Cardui is a menstrual regulator of established reputation. Ko woman who takes it suffers as Mrs.
Nelson suffered. - It gives speedy and oompfcte relief from the torturing menstrual agonies which are mak
ing so many woman invalids to-day. Do not let yourself come to the pitiable extraiirino lira. Nelson de
scribes. Secure a botfle of Wine of Cardui from your druggist to-day and begin the treatment imrnctliately.
f aal by MUtea Br (oa Co., 14th aa4 Faraaaa at-. O
her una atu-rnoon tue ua.8k.eu ludltta tie
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