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TITE OMATTA DAILY HEE: SUNDAY, OCTOBER IB, 1901.
Id CREICI1T0N FACES B1C ODDS Loctl Unirenity Team Outclassed by the Conquering Cornhutken. PLUCKY FIGHT ENDS IN DEFEAT BY 39 TO 0 flonth'a Team Shows Excellent Form, hot Haa Ita Work Cat Out During; Greater Part ot the (lime. In a gam of foot ball, replete with bril liant end runa anU Interference of the best ort yesterday afternoon, Nebraska uni versity defeated Crelghton college by a acore of 39 to 0. Arter the first touchdown, play waa al most alwaya In the Crelghton territory and, though Callahan repeatedly broke way with one of his end runa, and Fullback Donahue again and again punted the pig skin away to a lex dangerous position, the ball would Invariably be back again and the play around the Crelghton ten-yard line. About 3,i0 people aaw the game. A glance showed that Crelghton waa by far the lighter of the two teams and In masa plays were completely outclassed. Cajlahon made many an effort to even matters for his aide, by end runs, but he failed to get the Interference, and, though ha often succeeded In getting away thirty or thirty-five yards, this lack of support from his aide rendered his gains useless. The Cornhuskers played like a machine, and a well oiled one at that The moment Bender or Benedict would get the ball, they would be hedged around and there waa no stopping them until half the field waa covered. There waa little line bucking, but the weight of the Cornhuskers told every time this play was adopted. Nebraska Klcka Off. The Cornhuskers opened by kicking to the Crelghton twenty-five-yard line, but Donahue punted back, when Bender got It and brought it to the center of the field, where he waa downed. Crelghton gained a Mt of ground on short end runs, but after being penalized five yards for offside. Eager of Nebraska got the leather under his arm and skipped nway to Crelghton's twenty yard line. Bender Interfered In this run. The Cornhuskers bucked the line till they got the ball to the five-yard line, but offside play on their part gave Crelghton ten yards advantage. More mass play ended in Bene dict trying a place kick for goal, which he missed. The twenty-five yards which Crelghton got by this deal did little good, for Bender, supported by Eager and Bene dict, got over the line for the first touch down, twelve minutes after the game waa called. Benedict failed to get the goal. fallen Out of the Game. Immediately following the klckoff, the ball waa on the Crelghton fifteen-yard line. The Comhuskera tried to buck their way through and in doing so Cullen of Crelghton waa laid out. His place was taken by Smith. Donahue punted the ball to the center of the field, but Bender brought it back again for a twenty-yard run. He tried to sneak in another end run, but was frustrated by a splendid tackle by Calla han. The Cornhuskers. gained ground to Crelghton's five-yard line, when Cy Mason was shoved over the line. Benedict got the goal. Bender fumbled after the next klckoff, but quickly recovered and got in a run for thirty yards when Callahan stopped his progress. Half time was called at this point, the score standing 11 to 0 for the Cornhuskers. Thorns of Crelghton discovered he had a broken rib; though he wished to keep on playing, he was not allowed to do so, and his place was taken by McCormlck. ' Crelft-htoa mays Placidly. The second half commenced with some punting back and forth, the ball finally landing ' on Crelghton's twenty-yard line. The Cornhuskers bucked the line till they got to within ten yards of the posts, when Bender crawled over. Benedict missed the goal. The Crelghtons. though outplayed in every part of the game, fought plucklly and many a desperate effort was made to got the ball over, but it was in vain. Cal lahan grabbed the ball on a punt from Nebraska and skedaddled for thirty-five yards, but hardly had the applause of the local men died away when Bender was seen with the ball. Benedict Interfered and the two carried It for seventy yards over the line and placed the ball right be hind the two posts. Benedict kicked the goal. Trick Plays Defeated. With the score 23 to 0 in their favor Ne braska tried trick play, but Creighton fooled them, Callahan punting it away. The Lincoln boys were downed In the center of the field,' but masa play and ahort end runs brought them back to Crelghton's five-yard line. Callahan got away for thirty yards and In downing him Cy Mason, of Nebraska got hurt He was , replaced by Lundln. In the mass plays which followed Johnson of Lincoln wormed and pushed his way to Crelghton's twenty yard line. Here Donahue got to punting and the ball' went into the hands of Bene dict In the center of the field. He brought It back to Crelghton's ten-yard line, where he waa downed, but shortly afterward Bender was pushed through. Benedict got the .goal. This was practically the end ot the game, for the Crelghtons were tire out and could only hope to keep the score down. But, try as they would, the Corn huskers were too much and got over the una Columbus, Ohio, May 19, 1903. Some four years ago I was suffering from impure blood and a general run-do wu condition of the system. I bad no appe tite, was losing in iJesh, and bad an all-gone tired feeling that made me feel miserable. I began the use of S. S. S., and after taking seven or eight bottles my skis wu cleared of all eruptions and took on a rud dy, healthy glow that assured me that mv blood had been restored to its normal, healthy condition. My appetite was re stored, as I could eat anything put before me, and as I regained my appetite I in creased In weight, and that ' tired feeling" which worried me so much disappeared, ami I was once again my old self. I heartily recommend S. S. S. as the bt blood purifier and tonic made, and strongly advise its use to all those in need of sucb medicine. Victor STUBBINS. Cor. Barthman and Washington Aveo. S. S. S. is a standard remedy for all blood troubles and a moat invigorating tonk when in a debilitated, run-down condition If there is any taint, humor or poison iu tho blood, it searches it out and remove, it. For diseases due to a polluted or disc dered blood nothing acts so promptly ai'. effectually as S. S. S. It is a purely vc . table remedy, containing no itictcurv, potash, arrenic or other minerals. ): ) wit uavc Buy ryiri -toms of disoriien'.l blood write t: about your cut and our physic i.u . rid advise yi : witliout charge. On" book ct blood. ad ski . disease sect free. The 8vift Speolflo Company, Atlanta, Ca. FX a RB?IFB illlQ! line twice again, enee wUn the bun In the hands of Craig and the second time after a ninety-yard run by Bender. I.laeas) and Summary. The following was the lineup: NEBRASKA. CRIIOHTON. Robert toft B- B IL. T. Foonef Bum B. T. L. T Kippt ho R. G. L. O CiMi'o Wllr C. C; '! Bam L. O. R. O Torn C. Him U T R. T V. LaropMer ;ohn,no L. E. R. R Kflim Bni1r R. H. B J L. H. B rulio Eifr L. H. B..R H. B C Lamrtii" Hnf1i"t q. B Q B i llahn O. Maaoa r. B F. B.... ponihus Sube'ltutee: Btandevtn, Berwick, Lundlrt and Craig for Nebraska University, an! McCormlck. Smith and MrHhane for Crelghton college. Touchdowns: Binder, 6; Mason, l; Craig, 1, rnoini.R i foot ball eleven All Dot One of Athletic Board Stand by the riayrra. (From a Btaff Correspondent ) LINCOLN, Oct. lS.-(Speclal.)-A war cloud is hovering over the athletic depart ment of the University of Nebraska. Chancellor Andrews and the athletic board, composed of five faculty and five student members, are at outs, and there promises to be battles galore before the contest for supremacy Is finally settled. The trouble arose yesterday, when Fletcher Lane, one of the student members of the board, made complaint to the chancellor that some of the men playing on the football team are professionals, having ployed baseball for money during the summer vacation Just ?aat. Chancellor Andrews took his word or It, and when the list of players who were to go to Omaha to participate In the game against Crelghton yesterday was pre sented, he crossed oft the names of Bender and Fenlon, the two star halves of the Cornhusker team. He went further even and stated his opinion on the matter. He declared he was morally certuln that the men had accepted remuner ation for their athletic work and. believ ing as he did, he could not sign the paper, declaring the men to be all right. The report of this action was taken to Roscoe Pound, dean of the university law school, and president of the athletic board, and he expostulated with the chancellor regarding his action, and suggested that It might be well to hear what the members or the board thought about the question before rendering his final decision. He stated that the board had examined the jmcu, aim bis') witnesses naa Been brought upi Rrd Je'n. Hlred to give testimony f J? Yl boar1 had come to the conclusion mat the men were strictly amateurs. The result of the Interview, which was stormv. was that Denn Pound was asked to resign from the athletic board. When seen this morning, Chancellor An drews stated that he had found a way to solve the problem, and the matter would "Jrra.n"ed " ,hat ,h two football men ! us". Prohibiting the accepting of money rvlfes would he out of tha constitution of the association, and with tnat out there would be no reason why the men should not be allowed to play. A member of the board, one prominent In the h ui'. W'!fcaIs2 Be?n.' and ne Poohooed the Idea of the chancellor. rJ;twoul1 be 'mpossible to adopt the remedy he suggests, for the reason that fi"!""'', we owod Professionals on xur Lni-A"!? W"11 mean, too. that we ac tnr, 'r?8ed !he Gorges that had been L?i'hi "flnst the men. while on the 25" k.L r.ot a 8lnle member of the PHr but believe them false. The .ath- hi ?ram'vard Iet the chancellor db wishes, but the rule will not be pdavT' mn Wl11 be alIowed to toFthiCh.h!i .' t,he m,an who complained bv th. ,',orK '3 "n'versally condemned of "r,,d. ni. body' ,and th"e are cries whenftA apyaV" V'r the camPua OLYMPIC WHESTLIXG CHAMPIONSHIP Only Three Falls Accomplished by Winners of First Places. h-TvL0U.1S' et I6 The final bouts of Im. J"npi amateur wrestling champlon anlps, conducted under the rules of the tmtahUL A.thlet,c. unlon' were contested hrli9dlura today' Th8 fact that only of flr.f BJ " WeTt accomplished by winners tLuZ ?Ce.8 "hed speed and skill. The results are as follows: 106-pound Class-Won by Robert Curry, St. George Athlctlo club, New York.' fall m'nutes. , thirty-eight seconds; John TMf.B.1yB, cluhd New York- second; Gus Sen third Broadway Turnve- NVH?nOlind:la8"'vX0n by George Mehnert. cfuTdN. krk ?h?rd8t- Athle" 125-pound Class Won by J. Niflot Past m.m,1foA,j!ietlC , C'Ub' NH York, fall one m'""feL, nfty-s x seconds; A Wester, Na- 7 "sLIkm VerlecT' owrk"N- J- second; elubfalathrd Br0adway Athlet 135-pound Class Won by B J. Bradshaw Boysr club. New York: Theodorf McLean Na,Uon,alTurnvr,en' Newark, N. J., tec ond: C. EX Clapper, Central Young Men s Christian association. Chicago, third. cin,?iUvd Cla8".Won,w by otto Roehm. Central Young Men's Christian association New York; R Teslng, St. George. New York, second; Albert Zirkel. National Turn vereln, Newark, N. J., third. 158-pound Class Won by Charles Erlck sen, Norwegian Tnrnverlen, Brooklyn; Wll- iia,m ?Jeckm5n', New Wet Side Athletic club, New York, second; Jerry E Wln holts, Central Young Men s Christian asso ciation, Chicago. wii?avy7elgh,-Won by p' H- Ansen. Nor wegian 1 Turnvereln, Brooklyn, fall, two min utes; F. Kungler, South Turnvereln, St. t ' 2eRond: F- C. Wnrmboldt. North St. Louis Turnvereln, third. YALE'S ELEVEN 19 SIHPRI9ED Ell's Coach, PIsys Sobstltotca and Narrowly Eacapea Defeat. NEW HAVEN. Conn.. Oct. 15.-Yale de feated Syracuse thin afternoon ln a sensa tional game by the score of 17 to 9. In the two halves there was as complete reversal J' P'aV aa If two different games were fought out. In the second half Yale's rush line was dotted with substitutes, who made It easy for Syracuse team to pene- ie,or J""7 S""- Ya'e had expected to defeat Syracuse easily. For that reason nV.1ra 1n?f.,50,YaleJre&u'ars were not used 3rl, T, haIf and came upon the field In eet clothes, which precluded their going Into tho game during the second half when they were needed. The scoring by Yale ended with the first half, and as Yale had found but little difficulty In pushing hack "T! '!?' waa nlcipfted Z the second half. But, the advantage was a0oVae.r7rolmj!;B,y, '& 8yracue's fi'Sr that a goa from the field was soon made and VP.ln Xn te fle,d " the way that leg- eleven's brVhie8BnHl,1e ,he "mailer col lege elevens, the Syracuse team Inter pushed Yale back and scored a touchdow" PENNSYLVANIA DEFEATS BROWN Keyaton Eleven Wins by Single Touchdown, Doe to Bad Kick PHILADKLPHIA. Oct. 15 -The ITnl yersitv of Pennsylvania foot ball Yearn Si" feated the Brown university eleven Todav 11 .FKranklln y single touchdown 7hiWa" cored aHy " tho first 11 f' kick VChBdr0ownn.WaA"f.ehret18.UlBroLa W M ,ahm.OC"' me" " a '"t evcTy" poi'n't the ball from their own otV-flveVani'l f to within fifteen yards of Pennsjlvania a goal, only to lost ft on a fumbl," I thV?.,f,H.Tf ?."!"-? "ugh. one of Brown wan TamVtah ly weaV onnunrinT while Pennsylvania fumbled mlserabli ' doTwnUrhR"eTnno,d,Sm"h- Q"a' 'o-h-Cornell Defeats Bneknell downs many times by smashing through the line, but on the defense fall"d to on Cornell s long runs. Rlc f Cornlll rSn forty-Hve yards for a touchdown. FlvVmin" iltes luter ha made a second score from the flfteen.yard line. Bucknell earned th?trA touchdown bv hard line bucking The ond was made by Cookrill picking un Coi-I nells fumble and with a clear field run ning fifty-five yarda. Johnson of Uuck m.lf austalned a broken rib. Indians Outplays Mlsaonrlana. KANSAS CITY. Oct. lS.-The Haskell In dian foot ball team outplayed the Missouri eleven in every department In the g-me tndsy. scoring almost at will. In tho iirt lx minutes of play they pushed the bull acroae Mlssouri'a goal twlc. The Minsouri team at llmea allowed up very well, but It was alwava apparent that they lacked experience. The weather was '00 warm for the players. Attendance, MM. Pcor. first hulf: Haskell. Iti; Mis souri. 0. Final: Haskell, 29; Missouri, 0. Game Tsrinlnatea In Sqnahhl. HUMBOLDT. Neb., Oct. 16. (Special The lilah school basket ball team went down to Dawson yesterday afternoin ul'ler school waa dlsmls?d and eiigiitvd In the second of a series of contests with that school. After playing almut eleven minutes a ooniiovorsy uwm end the outcome was the awarding of the gam to Humboldt by a score of t to 0. Prof. Jamt-a of the i'nw , schools was umpire and irliicipal Bculaller of tlie city st-noois leteiee. A week ago on the Home grounds Kawscu won by a score of la to (. HARVARD OtTPLAVS WEST POINT Army Cadeta Vnable to Score Agalast C'amhrtdce Eleven. WEST POINT, . Y., Oct. IB.-West Point was delealed at foot ball hare tod.y by iiaiNaru. 1 he tcoie was 4 to u. in Uie tirst r.uli, alter ixth rljes had dn some (umoiing, tne ban was pun.ed 10 1 mice 01 Wrsi Point on tha live-) aid line. Piluce returned the pjnt to ilarvaru a tliirty-five- ara line, Wi.cre Noyes caught the ball and tiled for a fair cauli. lie Imtrtered wiih, howeve., and tne liarvurJ team whs (;iven a turn lor gtal fio.n piaLcrn'jnt trjni this puiut. i'iitkcc kicked an easy goal and u.e tone whs 4 10 V in Harvard s lavor. This was early l i the In at half and the e.iner tiaxvaid held tne offensive at all stages; In the recond naif Harvard had tie klck-oft and ti.e WVst Points, by succrf Ive line plunges. I rough! the Dull lack titty yards to tne vUi.cra foriy-nve-yi.rd line bei'uie they lott it on dwns. '1 hen Harvard, nfter several trials at 1 ne bulk ing, punted and the Yet Pointer tum bled on their tifteen-yard line. It looked a sure touchdown tor Hnrvaiu, but. West Point took the ball away and lushed ll back to the visitors' twi nty-tn e-y;: fd l.ne before they were htld for downs. Harvard Inst on an exchange ot punts and V est Point agiln started down ihe Held on their onward march toward the Harvard gi al line. When time was finally called the ball rested on Harvard a tliirty-fi ve-yard line In W-st P'lint s possttMlon. West Point excell d In generalship and fant play ing, but wh liainiicappc.t by tumbling. About the middle of the tlrft half Cap tain Graves 01 West Point made tne dis covery that fo.ne of Harvard's men were wearing aluminum urmor over their sh.ru, contrary to rules, and afttT an examinn tloti three of the crimsons were excused until they divested themselves of the armor. CHICAGO WINS FROM IOWA Ilawkeycs t'nable to Score Against Stngg's Heavy Men. CHICAGO, Oct.' IB. Chicago university defeated Iowa university by a score of 29 to 0 at football on Marshall Field today. The score at the end of the first half was Chicago, 4; Iowa, 0. It was a game of real football from start to finish. In the first half both teams played a kicking game. In the second half Ch(cago took the of fensive and made many gains through Iowa's line. Iowa's good showing in the first half was due to the grit and science of the men and to the fact that Chicago reserved its heavy bucks for the second half, putting the weuker men In the first half. Chicago's score ln the first half was due to a mistake on the part of Chalmers of Iowa. Chicago had worked Ihe ball to Iowa's 6-yard line and was there held for downs. Iowa puntrd to the 35-yard line and Chalmers Interfered with a free catch by Chicago. Tlila, under the rules of the game, entitled Chicago to a free kick at gnal. The officials Imposed the penalty and Parry kicked the goal. In the second half Chicago substituted Its star men in the back field and made touclfdowns almost at will. I. White and Captain Jones played the star game for Iowa. Chicago secured six touchdowns and kicked five goals In the second half. Weather fair. Attendance: 7,600. MICHIGAN DEFEATS OHIO STATE Buckeye Team Weak nnd Scores Only on it Fumble. COLUMBUS, O., Oct. IS. Eight thousand people saw Michigan's foot ball eleven de feat Ohio State university's crippled team, 31 to 6, on Ohio State university field today. Ohio State's offense was weak. Her points were scored on a fifty-yard run for a touchdown by Marquardt, who secured the ball on a fumble. Michigan scored only one touchdown ln the first half and missed goal. In the second half Michigan scored three touchdowns by straight foot ball and kicked two goals from the field. Thirty five minute halves were played. North Platte Wins Through Rambles. NORTH PLATTE, Neb., Oct. 13.-(Speclal Telegram.) The Kearney High school foot ball team was defeated yesterday by the North Platte High school eleven ln a well contested game of twenty-flve-mlnute halves on the local gridiron by a score of 10 to 0. The scoring was nil done In the first half. Twice during tho second half North Platte forced the ball to Kearney's five-yard line, where It was lost on fumbles. 1 ne tacKiing ana team worn or tne iortn Platte team was superior to that of the visitors, but the latter played a good stiff defensive game. Council man's is Defeated. HARLAN, la., Oct. 15. (Special Tele gram.) In thirty-minute halves here today the Harlan High school team defeated the Council Bluffs team,. 14 to 0. Harlun ex celled In team work. Nlcoll, Council Bluffs' fullback, and Stanley, Harlan's quarter back, were the stars. Chestnut rofereed and Ballard umpired. The ball was con stantly ln Council Bluffs' territory. The Harlan team was the heavier. Attendance, 260. Jimmy Drltt Begins Training. SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. lo.-Feather-welght Champion Pugilist Jimmy. Brltt, who Is matched to mtet Joe Gns, the lightweight champion. In a twenty-round contest ln this city on October 31, came up from his summer home at San Mateo today to go into active training. "Spider" Kelley will again be his trainer. Brltt says ho will meet Young Corbett In December whether lie wins or loses with Oans. Amherst Easily Defeats Columbia. NEW YORK, Oct. 15. Outplayed at every point Columbia's football team was de feated 12 to 0 by Amherst at American League park today. The result of the game was very disappointing to the local elevens, especially as Columbia did not have one chance to win the game. The Co lumbia men played very poor foot ball, while Amherst put up a game characturis ized by wonderful pnap and dash. - Orrma'a 'lliree Teams. ONAWA. Ia., Oct. 15 (Special Tele gram.) The Onawa High school defeated the Little Sioux team at Little Sioux today by a score of 12 to 0. Umpire: c haiua j Ltiuy. jieieree: jttmri xiui ks. x ne sec ond team was defeated at Whiting by a acore of t to 4. The third team defeitcd tho Castarui team t Castana by a score of 6 to 5. All the boya play foot baU ia Onawa and some of the girls. Drake's Stable Is Sold. NEW YORK. Oct. 15. The entire racing stable of John A. Drake was sold at Morris Park today. Ort Wells, full brother to Dick Wells, the holder of tiro world's record for one mile, waa sold to W, M. Shrftul for $15,000 nfter some hplrited l id dinif. Jocund went to John Hyne.s inr lii.lnO. Rapid Water sold for $t,(wit, M. L. Hayman being the buyer. Green B. Morris paid 14,000 for High Chancellor. Leg Broken at Foot Ball. NEBRASKA CITY, Neb., Oct. 15. (Spe cIbI.) Roy Mogls of the Second Avenue football team, met with an accident while playing against the high school team. His left, leg was broken ln two pt;.res. He was taken to the Nebraska City hospital, where his injuries were dressed. Mogia Is the second member of that team to sustain broken bones while playing foot ball. Northwestern Wins frpm Bclott. CHICAGO, Oct. 15. Northwestern uni versity defeated Buloit college at fuot bail trxiay ny a score or 4 10 u. 'i ne Kolnlt team out not appear l- bp in ll gourl con dition as the Northwestern eleven and the latter went through the H1 It llnp in tun first, half of Ihe game almost at will. In. the latter pnrt of the second half Be oil put up a much stronger game. Medtrs Defeat Normal. LINCOLN. Oct. 15 (Special Telegram.) In a red hot foot hall game here todny the Lincoln Medics defeated the Peru Nor mal school by a scorf of 12 to 0. In the second half Ihe JMormttl boya took a brace and held the Medics even. Bernsdorf of tho Medlca dislocated a shoulder in tha tirst half and retired from the game. Grand Island's Line Not ct Crossed. GRAND ISLAND, Neb.. Oct. 15-(8pe-elHl.)-Grar.d island High school defeated the Kearney Military -ac-adenv yesterday afternoon by a score of 1 to 0 and thereby aenred Its third successive victory without having Its goal line crossed In a Klnglu game, Bentrlre Wlna by On Point. PKATUTCK Oct 15 The high school foot hall team won n close and Interesting gam( from the high s"h"ol ut Kultb iry yester day by the score of (I to 5. Tho fentures of tho game wire the playing of Drake. Peniberton nnd Kanisel of Itmitrlce and the all around team work of Beatrice. riitttmnnth Molls Its Own. FLATT8MOI TII. Nch., Oct. 15. (Special Telegram.) The Weeping Water Hlrh school foot ball tenm came over to tl.n the conceit out of tr. Plattsmoth lllxh school team. Score, S to 0 In favor of I'l a tu rnout h. Setvnnee Defeats Washington. ST. LOUIS. Oct. 15-In a closely con tested foot ball gsme played upon the S'artiiii.. today the University of the South of Hew. nee, Tenn., defeated Washington university of St. Louis by the score of 11 to 0. Sloaa City High Sehoel Loses. BIOUX CITY. Oct 15. (Special Tele- T ram.) The ni l Grove Hlgn school f. ot all team thia afternoon defeated tne bioux Cay Hign school team by a score of 10 to a Scores of Other Games. At Minneapolis Minncauta, t2; Ames, 0. At Washington Georgetown. 1"; Willa nova, ft. At Champaign. 111. Illinois, 10; Indlsnn.1. At Milwaukee Wisconsin, 53; Notre Lxiine, u At Bclott. Wis 9t. John's Military acad emy, 12; Belolt academy, 0. At Madison, Wis. Wisconsin freshmen, 11; Carroll college, 0. At Lexington, Ky Kentucky university, 42; Central university, 0. At Lexington, Ky. Kentucky State col lege, 42; Berea, 0. At Cincinnati Cincinnati, 4; Miami, ft. At Orono, Me. University of Maine, 6; New Hampshire State college, 0. At Watervflle. Me. Colby university, 0; Kent's Hill EChool, ft. At Burlington, Vt. University of Ver mont, 10; tit. Lawrence, 0. At Worcester, Mass. Holy Cross, li; Tuft's college, 0. At Decatur, ill. Eastern Illinois Normal, S.MIllkln university. 0. At Newton, Mass. Dartmouth, 11; Wil liams, 0. At Rochester University of Rochester, 6; New York university, 5. At Bethlehem Haverferrd, ; Lehigh, 0. At Easton L,afayette, S3; Bloomshutg, 0. At Carlisle Indians, lOy; Albright, . At Cambridge Phillips-Exeter academy, 11; Harvard freshmen, 0. At Delaware, O. Ohio Wesleyan, 22; Oberlln, 11. At De Molne Drake, 52; Coe, t). At Cedar Falls State Normal, 17; Cor nell. 10. At lndlanola Des Moines college, It; Simpson, 12 . At Huron, 8. D. Huron college, 16; Aber deen Normal, 9. At Huron. B. D. Huron, High school, 11; Redfleld High school, . EVENTS ON THE RUNNING TIIACKS Good and Plenty Wins Champion Steeplechase at Morris Park. NEW VORK, Oct. 16 Good and Plenty, running under the colors of Thomas Hitch cock, Jr., today won the IlO.uwO champion steeplechase at Morris Park. He was an odds on favorite at 7 to 10. Eight good 1umnf.ru fnrpH Itu itnrti fnr ,h. which Is about three and a half miles and tne oest jumping race or the year was seerr. ah ine nurses re need well except Coilgny, who fell at the hedge on the hill the last time around. Artful, carrying the heavy impost of 130 pounus, won me wnii-a i'lains Handicap, Eclipse course, and made a new world s record for six furlongs by covering the distance In 1:08, which is a quarter of a second faster than the best previous time made by Sandrla on October 3. Short Hose, favorite, won the Morris Park weight forage race, two and a quar ter milea, and by his victory today the Goughacrc stable became the owner of the Woodlawn vase, having won thia rsoa luhi year wuiv Bnort nose. The autumn meeting of the Westchester Racing association came to a close today unu uniii me jocaev ciuo gives tna west- Chester Racing association racing datea next year there will probably be 110 more racing at Morris nark. The new Relmnnt Park, which has its first meeting next year, has taken all the stakes and racing datea of the Weatchester Racing associa tion.' Monday the racing will begin at the Ja maica track and continue for fifteen days. Results: First raoe, six furlongs: Jim Beattle (7 10 1; won, ine claimant second. My Beu luh third. Time: 1:144. Second rnce. The Champion steeplechase, about three nnd one-half miles: Good and 1'lenty (154, Ray,- 7 to 10) won, Wool Gath erer (Hl, Gallagher, i to 1) tecorrd, the Ragged Cavalier (165, Finnegan, 10 to 1) third. Time: 7:15. . Third race, the White Plains handicap. Eclipse course: Artful (13o. Hlldebiand, 8 to 5) won, Dandelion (101. Philips, 13 to 6) second, Gloriner (122, Gannon, 12 to 2) third. Time: 1:08. Fourth race, Eclipse course: D'Arkle (2 to 1) won, Bill Bailey 11 second, Oxford third. Time: 1:10. Fifth race, the Morris Park Autumn Weight Forage, two and a fourth milea, Withers' course: Short Hose (3 to 2) won, Gunfire second, Africander third. Time: :5H. Sixth race, mile and three-sixteenths, Wlthera' course: Carbuncle (8 to 6) won, Molly Brant second. Green Crest third. Tim?: 2:02. CHICAGO, Oct 15. Results at Worth: First race, one mile: King of the Valley 01 to 6) won, Four Leaf Clover second, Barkclmore third. Time: l:42Vi. Second race, five furlongs: Jade (6 to 1) won, Kurtamann second, Sllverakln third. Time: 1:01. Third race, Columbia handicap, one and a quarter miles: Bad News (13 to 6) won, Brancas second, Miss Crawford third. Time: 2:06. Fourth race, six furlongs: Mavor John son (4 to 1) won, Ahola second, Cigarllghter third. Time: 1:13. Fifth race, two miles: Charlie Miller (8 to 1) won, Exoentrai second, Malakoff third. Time: 8:37. . Sixth race, one mile: Coruscate (13 to 6) won, Copperfleld second, Walnamoyan third. Time: 1:40. ST. LOUIS, Oct. 15. Results at Delmar Park: First race, mile and seventy yards, sell ing: Tangible (8 to 1) won, Phiora aecond, Madoc third. Time: 1:46. Second race, five and a half furlongs, sell ing: Trlxle White (4 to 1) won, Wakeful second, Ollle Burnett third." Time: 1:02. Third race, six furlongs, purse: Edltn. May (5 to 2) won, Braden second, Arlena third. Time: 1:14. Fourth race, six furlongs, The Laurel: (coupled) Ice Water (107, Munro. 9 to 100) won, (coupled) Annie Davis (S8, D. Austin, to 10) second, Malster (107, W. Dugan, 4 to 1) third. Time: 1:14. Fifth race, mile and a sixteenth: Foot lights Favorite (6 to 6) won, Commi dure second, Autollght third. Time: 1:47. Sixth race, mile and seventy yards, sell ing: Ivernla (R0 to ll won Miss Eon sec ond, Bengal third. Time: 1:47. Seventh race, six and a half furlongs: Pickaway (7 to 1) won. Crime second, St. Daniel third. Time: 1:22. KANSAS CITY, Oct. 15. Results at Elm Ridge: : First race, six furlongs, selling: Sweet tone (2 to 1) won, Our I.lllie second, Great Mogul third. Time: 1:17. Second race, six furlongs, selling: Del Carina (11 to 6) won. Swedish Lad aecend. Marl Gentry third. Time: l:lli. , Third race, five furlongs: Sir Andrew It to 5) won, Erlcula second, Goe Goss third. Time: 1:04 Fourth race Hotel Baltimore handicap, one and a quarter miles: Claude (124, A. Daly, H to 6) won, BraKg (105, Knapp, 6 to 1) second, Alma Dufour (92, J. Lewis, 8 to 1) third. Time: 2:11. Fifth race, six furlongs, selling: Dargin (11 to 6) won, Josette second, Matitana third. Time: 1:17. Sixth race, mile and a quarter, selling: Buglehorne (11 to 5) won. Plautus second. Colonel Ballentlne third. Time: t.lS. NATIONALS WIN THE SIXTH GAME Finnl Contest Announeed tow Today Will Not Be Played. ST. LOUIS. Oct. 15. According to An nouncements made by the managers of the two teams, the deciding game of the series for the championship of St. Louis will not he plnyed tomorrow as scheduled. Bv win ning today's contest the National league team tied the series, making It three games all. The players on the National league tenm. however, several days ago made n demand that the National league manage ment surrender Its entire share of the re ceipt of tomorrow's contest and delivered an ultimatum that otherwise they would not plav. Attendance, 1.CO0. Score: NATIONALS. I AMERICAN'S 11. 11.(1. A. B. K.H.u.A E. Pirrall, lb.., I fUiannoR, It.. 1 ll.-rklejr, lb . I 1 Burkttt. If.. 1 0: Hfldrlok, ct. 1 I.W.II.r., B t ll Hjrnca, rt... 0 IIJoiiai, lb.... 0 1 Huw.ll, b.. 1 0 r10n, Jb.. Ilrln, 3b tftr.oi't. ft DuolesT?, Shay. .. (lr.ly, c. Nichols, p TuUlt... ... t rf. 1 ... It ... 1 ... I 1 0 '""on, 2b., 1 I 0 Mnrin, lb.,., 0 - ShHo. 0 S ..10 11 (7 13 ' Sudhnff, p... 4 Uurgaa, p... u Touis 1 n 11 4 Natlonala OOSoOOlO 10 Americans 2 0 t 0 0 2 0 0 0 ( Two-Ikim hit: Heldrlck. Paaaed ball: Kulioe. stolen bases: Jones, Heldrlck. Hit with pitched bull: By Hudhoff, 1. First base on balls: Off Morgan 1. Struck out: Bv Nichols, 4; by Sudhoff, 1; by Morgan, 4. Hits: Off Sudhoff. a ln three Innings; off Morgan. 1 In five Innings. Time: 1:55, I injure; Pears. Ptl.LIAM FOOTS THE KILLS National Lrssx President Keeps the Phlladt liihla Team lutaet. PHILADELPHIA, Oct. 15. president Pul liuni of the National league today paid the sixteen players of the Philadelphia National league club fifteen days' salary. This step was taken because of the Inability of tho local club to raise the necessary amount of money Involved. The Philadelphia club frunchlso U now the property or the Na tional league and when the club la sold under alieinfa sule fie only assets will he the office furniture and the lease and build ings at the ball nark. Had the aajarita of the players not Veen paid today- the men would have been free to slgu with any organisation they mlrfht seleo n - -- n Boulevard Terrace An Ideal Place for a Fine Home... Near the Field Club Hanecora Tark and car line, in one of the best residence districts. Omaha Field Club and most popular Park are permanently located. We are offering 30 lots adjacent to both. When building for n home, loca tion is everything. We have tho location. Trices, $350.00 to $1,200.00. Building 1 evictions are such as to insure a fine addition. Three houses to be started at once, others to follow early this coming spring. Take this plat, go look the ground over and you will buy, as seeing is convincing. R.C PETERS & COMPANY, TELEPHONE 893. BEE BUILDING. iff Mi lPsWiSi j ECHOES OF THE ANTE ROOU Odd Fellovra. The annual meeting of the grand lodge, the grand encampment, the state meeting of the Patriarchs Militant of Nebraska and the. annual meeting of the Rebekah degree of the state will convene at Lincoln during this week. The grand encampment will meet Tuesday, the grand lodge Wednesday and the Patriarchs Militant department on Wednesday. The state meeting of the Daughters of Rebekah .will convene on Tuesday. Canton Ezra Millard No. 1, Patriarchs Militant, of Omaha will attend the state meeting- as eacort to Department Com mander J. W. 'Nicho'.s of Omaha and will leave Omaha for Lincoln Tuesday even ing. The degree of Chivalry will be ad ministered Wednesday night with imposing ceremonies. The degree team of Ivy Rebekah lodge No. 33, of Omaha has been selected to put on the work of the Rebekah degree at Lincoln during the state meeting of the different branches of Odd Fellowship In Lincoln this week. Ivy lodge will leave hero Tuesday, accompanied by a number of the sister lodges. The Lincoln meeting will last until Friday. Ivy lodge No. 32, Daughters of Rebekah, entertained a number of Its frienda last Tueaday evening with a social gathering. A number of members were present from Florence and Council Bluffs, Refreshments and varied social diversions comprised the order of entertainment. Masonle. Secretary Francis 1. White' of the Ma sonic grand lodge of Nebraska waa among the Omaha members of the grand lodge thnt attended the formalities of laying the cornerstone of the new federal building at Hastings, Neb., Friday last. The cere monies were conducted under the aus pices of the grand lodge of the state, a large attendance being present from the entire jurisdiction. Little of unusual note has transpired In Masonlo circles ln Omaha during the sum mer, but there are unmistakable evidences of an awakening along the entire line for the - fall and winter campaign. Among the features under consideration Is a big Shrlners' meeting here during the winter. The date and details have, not yet been j decided upon, but will be within the com ing few weeks. Woodmen of the World. Alpha camp No. 1 and Alpha grove No. I will open the winter's enterta'nmoiit sea son by a card and dancing party on the evening of October 25 at Myrtle hall. An elaborate program is being prepared for the event. At (be last meeting of Alpha ramp No. 1 a committee was appointed to make ar rangements for a grand charity ball, to be given at Myrtle hall on the evening of November 1. A committee was also ap-1 pointed to meet a tike committee of the central committee of Woodmen for the pur pose of making arrangements for the re ception of the head camps of Kansas and Nebraska, which are to meet ln Omaha In March, l'JOS. Ancient Order of failed Workmen. Tha members of this order In Omaha and vicinity are preparing to celebrate tha thirty-sixth anniversary of the founding of tha order by a grand ball. It will be given at Chambera' academy, corner Farnam and Twenty-fifth streeta, on the evening of October Z1. Tribe of Beat Hnr. Omaha tribe No. lit will entertain Its members and frienda at a aoclal at Pat terson hall on th evening of October 25. Knights and Ladies of Seenrlty. All of the lodges of South Omaha and Council Bluffs met with Omaha council Thursday evening last at Werkmen temple. L. M. Thomas of Lincoln, district deputy for the department of Nebraska, waa pres ent and addressed the gathering. The joint meeting waa la the nature of reception to him. The presidents of all the visiting lodges made addresses on the good of the order. Rcfreshmenta were served, after which the evening was given over to dano Ing and varioua aoclal diversions. Modern Woodmen of America. A joint meeting of all camps of Omaha and South Omaha will be held at the hall of Hickory camp at Twenty-second and Cuming streets on the evening of Novem ber 1. The meeting will be held under the auspices of the promotion committee.- The program will comprise vocal and instru mental music, refreshments, etc. Camp No. 120 will give Its regular monthly entertainment Wednesday evening at Myrtle hall. Individual competitive drills of the Foresters will constitute a part ot the program. , 1 The Glee club of camp No. 120, which has been making a tour of some of the eastern atates, sang on the evening of October 11 at a big republican rally at Rock Island, 111., at which Governor Tates was one ot the principal speakers. The Glee club consists of Sid Sunderland, Harry Shropshire, L. Trultt and J. B. Jones. The Glee club re turned home Thursday night after an ab sence of a month or more. Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers A social will be given to the Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers at Ancient Order of United Workmen hall Monday evening by the G. I. A. The program will consist of music, vocal and Instrumental, refresh ments and dancing. Improved Order of Red Hen. Tah Nun Dab. Sis tribe No., t wilt hold Its regular meeting Monday night at Red Men's hall. A feature of the evening will be the conferring of the chief's degree. Members of the South Omaha and Council Bluffs tribes will be present to witness the ceremonies. Maccabees Holltster hive No. 21, Ladles of the Mac cabees, will give a card party Wednesday evening at the home of Lady Phelps, Twenty-fourth and Indiana avenue. Rathbone Sisters. Lillian temple No, 1 will give a card party to Its members and friends Wednesday evening, October 17. at Myrtle hall. Dan- fJSQ ESBflsBaQQ in To J ftiJ O fr I a j SkV bk I VS I I I farm From Omaha. That's a sample of the very low on way colonist rates in effect, via Rock Island System, October tl8, to Kansas, Oklahoma, Indian Territory, Texas and New Mexico. Round-trip Homeseekers' tickets also on sale to about the same territory. Oklahoma and Texas Express leaves Omaha 5:25 p. m., making several hours quickest time as compared with other lines. v Write today for full Information and free booklet. Tho Rock Island Agent will foil you about it. Z63TREET -ia - '11- r-f 9 10 II 12 13 15 SIC 16 -.61 I J -1 - I - I -to Tj 8 7 6 3 -r 3 2 I I c 501 I I I - 30 595 Q 9 10 M 12 3 I jf 7 6 5 -t 3 -2 1551 I I'l' H6-aH67 clng and refreshments will be additional features of the evening. G. A. R. George A. Custer post and corps wlU have a social at Comrade Johnson's, 4C2S Franklin street next Tuesday evening. ' Degree of Pocahontas, Minnehaha council No. t will give a card party and dance Saturday evening, Oo tober 22, in Myrtle hall, Fifteenth and Douglas streets. Everyone Invited. MIR9 BISHOP GOLF CHAMPIO Mrs. Sanford Defeated In Final Round Five I'p Three to Play. PHILADELPHIA. Oct. 15. Miss George- anna Bishop of the Brooklawn Country club, Bridgeport, Conn., today wen the na tional women's golf championship by de feating Mrs. K. F. Sanford of the Essex County Country club of Orange by 5 tip and 8 to play. Outside of a high wind the day was perfect for golfing. Miss Bishop won the first ho'.e 6 to I and thereafter maintained the lead throughout. She was i up at the turn and completed the first two holes on tho inward journey, taking her 4 up on the first eleven holes. The twelfth, thirteenth and fourteenth holes were halved and Miss Bishop won the fif teenth, giving her the match, 6 up. Mrs. -Sanford, who had played steady golf all through the tournament, was alightly oft in today's play. This was partlcu arly so In her short game, as she missed several short puts. Bowling- Leasrne Averages. Standlnc of the teams In the Omaha Bowling association for the first three weeks is as follows: Played, won. Lost. ret. Omahas 7 Onlinods t 7 Drexels 7 Armours 9 6 Krug Parks 4 Vnlon Stock Yards ...9 4 Woodmen of World ..9 4 Stors Blue Ribbons ....9 t Black Kats 9 1 Waverleys 9 1 .RKJt ,8KJ .m .444 .444 .44 .1X3 .222 .1U Bowlers with an average of 180 or better) Name. Average. Name. Average. Zarp ....aoa o-w Zimmerman . Sprague .... Fritscher .. Chandler ... Jonea ....... Berger Tonneman . Hartlej .... Cochran .... Potter Huntington Johnson .... GJerde ....201 1-9 Foray .... ....1M S- Kncell .... ....198 Emery .... ...187 :::HM ...1M S-f ...183 1-3 ...1X3 5-9 ...1S9 ...181 ft-9 ...181 ...180 7- ...180 4-9 ...W i-t lit j-9 McKelvey . -1U6 Hunter ..1X3 8-9 Schneider Hughea ... Cecil A da ma .... ,.iB3 ..191 ..190 5-91 .190 1-0 Tracy ...1IS9 Smead .. ...189 -9'Grlfnths .h n trvt F. P. RUTHERFORD. D.P. A. 1323 Farnam Street, Omaha. Neb.