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THE OMAHA DAILY 1JEK: SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 19, Wti.
NERRASJ.A IS BADLY BEATEN Furring Bun t, . Corchaiktrs Are Out eltutd Ma . or a an Down the Lis. (.OTHERS ARE IN MAGNIFICENT FORM Month's Paplls Take a Rrarr After FlTe Toaebdowaa liar - Rrfa rorH and l.lve Soi-th- MLNNLAPOLlfs. Minn., Nov. IV (Special Tele grsm.) The "Pki-l'-Mah" of Minnesota university rang out triumphant In victory today on Northrup field, while six touch '!" and thirty-five point for the Olnphers to nothing for Nebraska, spells (li measure of Nebraska's decisive defeat. The pupil of Booth were literally over whelmed. They played a If dead on their charging slowly and failing on almoat -yr effort to stay the Minnesota attack. iV far the fl-rcest ever witnessed on North Mip Held. The mighty Gophers were on dgc today and in prime condition to wipe "tit the stain left by their defeat of two u ticks ago by the Wisconsin Badger. I'laclng four touchdown to their credit In the. openlnghalf. with every point achieved as u resuli"of consistent ground-gaining foot ball, they twice again forged their way over the Nebraska goal In the second liulf and then by administered the severest defeat suffered bv it Cornhusker eleven in ..... . , . ....... -MMi v-u.., was a revelation even to the most frenzied I (iopher admirer. It was so vastly different ! from that agaiuat the Badgers that the lf.tcs) Minnesota rooters could scarce be lieve their vision. Oetting the Jump on their opponents from almost t lie first for mation, they gave u matchless exhibition of perfection of team play when on the. offer sa. Minnesota outweighed the Cornhuskei s by a good round margin and the Gophers took giMHi care that every ounce should count. Tim alertness of Quarterback Benedict, who was guarding the Nebraska goal, flecked -the Gophers in all attempts at ing end runs, but the charges which Min t esota hurled at the Nebraska line were a. power which the badly buttered Nc bruskans could not resist. Smith, Ittner. Cutting. Kremer and Bchucknecht, each, mighty In brawn and speed, were the. chief factor In Minnesota's success, although very other warrior In the Minnesota lineup was a cog in the scoring machine and Igured materially In the completeness of the Gophers" triumph. Corahaskers Take a Rraee. Nebraska, however. Is not entirely with out honor, for the Cornhuskers rallied In the second half and gave the Minnesota rooters a decided scare. The Gophers had already scored five touchdowns and the contest bore all the earmarks of a rout, but Booth's pupils suddenly braced and car ried the battle to their opponents' territory. Quarterback Benedict Inaugurated the on slaught by returning a punt for twenty vards and then gained fifteen yards on a quarterback run. The Nebraska forwards bent to their tusk anil opened up boles In the Minnesota line, through which the Cornhusker backs plunged for steady gains. This march was continued until fifty-five yards had been covered, but when the tiopbers' gonl seemed In danger the north erners rallied and held for downs. Twice again Nebraska rallied and tugged the ball into Minnesota territory, but the neces sary energy, to negotiate the distance to the goal line was lacking and the stubborn Gophers took the Iwll on downs. Benedict far outclassed his teRm mates and his exhibition was the only redeeming feature in Nebraska's play. Besidca nlp lng Oonher after Gopher who had cleared the Nebraska line and set sail for the tjoiil. he outpunted I.arkln. Minnesota's kicker, by u wide margin, while his dashes around the Minnesota ends were the longest of the day. Man for man, Benedict alone excepted. Nebraska was outclassed today and the laurels of victory achieved by the Gunners were honestly won. The game In ilettU!: tiainr In Detail. Benedict kicked off to ten-vard line. i'.uh re"-ivd ten vards. Cutting went , ihroije'i left tackle ten ya-ds. Ramt man I -crt throne'" same place .five more Cur-, rent went through eentr four. 8chnek. -'eh through le't tackle ag-iln two vards. Mi'iiNh through right tscku three, Burgan ' . Current w-nl thrnii'h le't ond three, cut' lug wu through left tackle seven -.' p-iM on NwK"isVs's flve-vird ll"e. current through left tackle three vards, through same flace one vard. Rehiiek wM fumbb'd Vhrska fell on It. Mason failed to gain through center. Reindict ' t ""nlifl to twf nlvivi.vifH tine No re turn. Cutt'ng through 'eft tcke Ave vac's. I'nrrent four yards through left tackle. RULERS OF THE WORLD Meat GsfUg Nations Are tae Leaders la Bvarjr Branch at llaaiaa Achievement. The ruling nations of tno world are meat eaters, and history records that they always have been. ' Vegetarians and food cranks may ex plain this In any way they choose, but the fact remains that the Americans. English. French, Itussians and Germans are meat eating nations, and they are also the most energetic and most progressive. The principal food of tha heroic Boer soldier, knowu as Biltong, la a sort of dried beef, affording a great deal of nourishment In a highly concentrated form. The weak races of people are rho rice eating Chinese, Hindoos and Siamese, le ggrded since the dawn of history as non progressive, superstitious and Inferior lllat.llUr physically and mentally to the meat eat ing nations, who dominate them. The structure of the teeth plainly indi- . ..... thut human helnea ahnnl.l inluli.1 upon a variety of food, meat, fruit and grains, and It Is unhygienic to confine one's diet to any one of those classes lo the ex clusion of another. Meat Is the most concentrated and most easily digested of foods, but our manner of living Is often so unnstural that the dlges- live organs refuse lo properly aigest meat, eggs and similar nutritious and whole- some fond, but it Is not because such food is unwholesome, but the real reason Is that the stomach lacks, from disease or weakness, some necessary digestive ele ment, hence arising indigestion and, later on, chronic dyspepsia. Nervous people should eat plenty of meat, convalescents should make meat their principal food, hard working people have to do so and brain workers and office men should eat, not so much meat, but at least once a day, and to Insure Its perfect digestion one or two of Stuart's Uyspepsla Tables should be taken after each meal, beeausa they supply tha peptones, diastase and fruit acids lacking In every case of stomach trouble. Nervous dyspepsia, catarrh of stomach, gastritis, sour stomach, gas and acidity are only different names for Indigestion, the failure to digest wholesome food, and the tin of Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets cures thsm all. because, by affording per fect digestion, tha stomach has a chance to 'rest and recover its natural tone and vigor. aUsart's . Dyspepsia Tablats la tha real household medicine; it Is as aafe and pleas ant for tbs stomachache of tha baby as It la for the Imperfect digestion of Its grand sire. They are not a cathartic but 4 llgeatlve, and no pill habit can ever follow thir use; the only habit Stuart's Tablets induce la the habit of good digestion, and, conae uently, good health. ittner through tarklr threw yards Oech through left tackle one yard. "Current on yard, rVhucknrcht through for ftc. Hall on Minnesota's forty- Ight-yard line. Brush through right tackle three vards. H hiK-km-cht through rlaht tackle seven yards. Pchtirknerht one yard through same place. Vita through tackle one yard. Cut ting through left tackle seven yards. 1 Vm 1 1 on Nelfraska's forty-yard line. Kurgan through left tackle for seven. Ittner through left tackle four. future- around right side two. Current through center three. Cutting through left side Hill on Nehraska's flrteen-yard line. Brush through right side four. Hchucknceht through right side Ball on Nebraska's five-yard line. Ittner got one yard enter. Hclnieknerht also made one and Ittner carried the ball over for the first touchdown. Cutting kleked goal. 8ore: Minnesota. ; Ne braska. 0. Benedict kicked off. but the ball onlv went ten yards and It was called back. Dr. Williams went on the fbld to make a kick, but I'mpire Allen ordered him off. Marshall made five m left tackle and Oeeh made four at tight tackle. Ctrrent not three at center and Ischuckn-cht went around right end for tan vards. Hursan made eight nroond right end and the ball was on Nehriska's thlrtv-vard line Ittner made two and Cutting hit left tackle for Ave. Rehucknecht got five off rich! tackle, but Minnesota was off side ami the Iwll was called back. 8 hu kneel.t made eight around r'ght end and Cutting got four yards off left tackle. Brush made three at right tackle and Current hit center for three. Kurgan failed to gain around left end. The ball was on Nebraska's twelve yard line. Rehucknecht made four at right tackle and Brush hurdled center for three, bringing the ball to the five yard-yard lln. Cutting made two through left tackle and Ittner was pushed over for the touch down. The Minnesota offense was Irresistible and NebraaVa could not hold tiie (loohers for a second. Cutting kicked goal and the score was Minnesota 12. Nebraska 0. Benedict kicked off for Nebraska, the ball going to (.'lining on the seven-yard line and Joe returned the ball to win line and Joe returned the ball to ,,.,,,... frtv-yaril line. Current made eight and Ittner failed to gain. Rrusli got eight yards at right guard and the same man gin mree at me same pmce. nciniea nccht hit the line for one and Vila pierced center for four. Bursran made seven throiieh left tackle and Marshall went around left end for ten vards. bringing the bull to Nebraska's thirly-t wo-ynrd line. CuttihaT lost three vards on a delayed pass. but on the next play the same "'an niede a brilliant rim of eighteen yards around left end. Ittner made one yard at left tackle. Rehucknecht sot one vard around Wsht erd and Brush hit right tackle for one yard. Gophers I'umble Bull. Cutting failed to gain on a play on Hie left side, of the line and the ball fum bled and losl on Nebraska's eight-yard line. A Nebraska man got the ball on a game when the oval was within striking ! fumble for the second lime during tne distance of the Cornhuskers' goal. Bene diet punted from behind his goal to his l'orty-ttve-yard line, and Cutting returned it three yards. Brush went through right tackle" for one yard. Current ran around left end for five yards and Cutting sprinted around the, same position. Johnson, the crack negro left end. seemed to tie a soft spot for Minnesota. Rehucknecht made two yards through right tackle and Kurgan 1 got three vards around right end. Brush fumbled on Nebraska's fifteen-yard line, but the oval w:is recovered by a Minnesota man. Current nwiiii four yards through left 'tackle and Vita, made three yards through the same place. Brush carried il three yards to Nebraska's four-yard line and Brush again hit the line for two yards. Minnesota failed to gain on the two-yard i Una. htnai It 1 1 ,iitar .if nn vacil Kremer went In for Cutting at this mo ment. It was the third down with one foot to gain. Kremer carried it over. Mar shall kicked goal. Score: Minnesota, W, Nebraska, 0. Benedict kicked off., the ball going to Kremer on the ten-yard line. The bull was returned twenty-five yards. Burgan made three around light end and Oech hit the line for four. Brush gained one yard at right tackle and Kremer went through left tackle for four. Burgan tore through left tackle for four. Minnesota fumhled, but recovered the ball on her own fifty-four yard line. Rehucknecht got two yards at renter and Brush smashed right tackle for three yards. Vita tore through left tackle for five yards and the same man made three yards. Minnesota failed fo gain on the next play. The nun was on isenrasKa s forty-yard line. Marshall ran seven yards oft left tackle and Ittner hit the other side J of the line for five yards more. Current smashed center for one yard and Bchuck necht got two yards for first down. Brush lor through right tackle for three yards and Bchucknecht pierced the same spot for three yards. Kremer hit left tackle for five yards and the same man got four yards at the same place. Bchucknecht carried the IkiJI three yards to Nebraska's three-yard line. Current lilt center for two yards and Vita carried it over. Marshall failed at goal. Score: Minnesota 23: Nebraska 0. Nebraska's rally In the second half lent to the struggle its first semblance of a foot ball game. Minnesota, however, would not bo denied, and the Gophers Bhowed that they were still nble to advance the ball Into Cornhusker territory.- Steady hammering at the line, chiefly over or out side the tackles, netted the final two touch downs, with Smith and Brush carrying the ball. The lineup: MINNESOTA. NEBRASKA. Marshall K E lL IC Jnhnaon. Xota loner la, T. La. T waurr. launu.n vita. Smith Har.delln .., Own Brush Put gait .la. (1. L O. Wlanatrand C. C r. a. R 0 H. T. R T R. U.'R. K (C.) Borg Cotton '.'."McDonald . Buma laarkln ... Rennltct Cuttlns. Kramer. ...L. H. 1 H " Si'huiknarht R. H. R. H Schmidt. Wll Current (O F. B. F. B Maaon. Crals Touchdowns: Ittner (t). Cutting, Kremer, Smith Brush. Ooals: Cutting (2). Marshall (!!). Umpire: Phil Allen. ex-Chicago. Ref eree: Charles McCarthy. ex-Wisconsin. 11 A luaman- lit 1 1 ,"1 1 1 1 M f .H rtllVsiCnl ("l i - . ! rector Mainline university. Time of Halves: So minutes. YORK DEFEATS THE HVIMIBLEI Hastlaars High School Beatea for First Time This Season. YORK. Neb.. Nov. 18. (Special Tele ram 1 The first TTefeat of the season was I administered to the Hastings High school I team by the star aggregation of York High school. Hastings, fresh from vic tories over Kearney and many other high sehools. believed the- were Invincible and Hastings followers and sports were eager to bet and freely offered to wager on Hastings. Many were accommodated. The game today was fast from the start. At the end of the game the score was 28 to 2. Hastings' only score came from a safety on account of a fumble by York. In every play York proved far superior to the visitors, who played a plucky, losing game. Tia- big backs of Hastings were not shie to stop York s rusnes anil re peated sains and York was able to gain either through center drive, or rw'n1 ends With Left Tackle Kaufh and Right T-.-J-IS C'rotchrleld behind the lines It was slmost impossible for Hastings to stop .. .. . I la,, Vr-la .!,. OU...1 liteir ruiie. to iiumiug, ivi .... . . . . .iltors This wss York's last game at home this York n.s ,, t.econa t--oi iii ' - . team In the west whlcn scorea againsi Lincoln's High school team. The lineup: YORK. HASTINGS. W Frnld. McUo'ld. R K. R. F. Dallaa Crut. hfUld R. T. K. T.. .. Lurehlil ... Borley Bralney Camahau ... Adcocs .. Wasarlr Heannsll Van Siebie ... Wl.ker Hrach Nelson. Llerrh-k R. .. R O.. ... C. C la. U. U O... X. T. I, T... la. E. la. R... r. b. v b... R. H. R. II.. Taylor Cox. Mysra I Karih ,1,l'ro1' ,', I o, torae to.. i vroodard, I. Frold. X. H. L. H . Ma' q. at. q B... Referee: Ullbert. HI laES AGAIXST PROFESSIONALS Exeeatite Committee of Athletic I ulon Makes .Report. NEW YORK. Nov. 11 A rigid new rule to prevent and punish professionalism has been recommended for the adoption of the Amstetir Athletic union by the executive ooHiinluee of that body whose report was made public today. This rule will amend the constitution so that the committee which determines question which affect the amateur status of any athlete "shall have the right to act upon any kind of evidence, circumstantial or direct, and may receive affidavits snd in Its discretion may con sider common report as sufficient basis tor suspension or disqualification and shall have the power te permanently suspend any amateur athlete who neglects or re fuses within thirty days to answer ques tions touching hi amateur status to the satisfaction of Ihe committee." It a as recommended alro that the cham pionship committee have the power to allow an athlete to comjiele while under pro test. aatla Omaha l.osea -wy a Pedal. NEBRASKA CITY. Neb, Nov. 1 (Spe cial Telegram.) The Nebraska C1ty Huh school foot ball team defeated South Omsha High school this afternoon by a score of to ft. Both teams scored a touchdown In the second half, but the visitors failed to kick goal. Wlnir Loses for First Ttnaa. NORFOLK. Neb.. Nov. la (Special Tel es ram. Norfolk High school defeated Wiener li lo u in a sieetacular vame. Till waa Wisner's first defeat. Wtsuer beat L.N'oifolk previously 12 to 0. PRINCETON SCORES ON YALE Bon of Old HtMti Eeceir Wort: Beat in r for Teii from Soni of Eli. SCORE IS TWENTY-THREE TO FCUR Isltnra Make Drop Kick from tha Field aad Blaea Can still Boast of Inrroased Goal. NEW HAVEN, Conn., Nov. Ik Following J the old-fashioned style of fool ball aie to day gave rrinceton a 1 to 4 beating, the worst In many years, but the Princeton team had the satisfaction of breaking Yale's clean record by a beautiful 13-yard drop kick by Tooker. But after all, the Blue can still point to a goal line thut has hot been crossed by an opponent Ih.s sea son. The game was relieved from positive dull ness by Tale's adoption In the second half of the much-longed for "open play," when long runs around the ends, much kicking, In which the quarterbacks did their share, and brilliant dashes by Quarterback Hutch- Inson of Tale, repeatedly brought tlit 30,0(s spectators to their feet. The singing at the game was inspiring, as It always is. but Princeton had more lung power and had the courage to hurl Its catchy songs across the field, Tale's reply becoming enfeebled as Interest In the game Increased. The weather was so delightfully mild that heavy wraps were not needed and the charming gowns of the women, much bedecked with their favorites' streamers, made the great stands brilliant with color. v lair Team Hesoarcefal. Of thv game as a foot ball study It was the old story of a well-learned lesson on the part of Yale with plenty of resources If they were needed. But it did not show a diversified attark. nut even the variety used in last week's stubborn game with Brown. It scored In the first half by straight plung ing line plays, which began to have the de sired effect after a muff of a punt on Dillon's part. Yale was in belter shape In the second half and by adopting open P'a' It was able to wear down Its oppo- , nents and at the same time make matters interesting. 8o fast did Hutchinson rush his men that it looked as though the Orange was surely going to lose its feet and it required Princeton's hymn "For Old Nassau" to bring about some of the stone wall defense for which Old Nassau is noted. fow minutes before the end Princeton rallied and carried the ball to the Yale ten- j yard line, there to lose It on a fumble. Yale, to get out of danger, resorted to a ' kick, but it coverctr only thirty-three yards and a fair catch gave Tooker his oppor- . tunity to win glory and for the Princetons to score. Weak Spots In Both Maes. The visitors found the weak spot to be Forbes on the left side, until Yale's sec ondary defense shopped up the hole and helped out Forbes and Cates. The same wing was also Princeton's weak place and the quick-starting Yale backs seemed to be able to get through there with con siderable ease, although not for long dls- t tances. In all the game Yale used only one cross buck and one double pass, tackle and guard and plays being apparently all that was required as ground gainers against the line. Yale's Interference was good, formed Instantly and knew where to go. The power of Yale's offense was shown unmistakably In the second half. Princeton had good ends, but they were frequently boxed, which was the secret of Yale's ability to make runs. Princeton had a good attack, although Captain Cooney had to be used much of the time, and late In the game he appeared well tired out. Substitutes were many In the visitors' lineup, while Yale had no need to put in any, so well trained were Ysle's men. The features of the game were the dashes of Hutchinson, who has never played bet ter. The first time he made twenty-eight yards, during which he made a flying leap pver a Princeton tackier, and the sec ond time he covered seventy yards and was only pulled down when twenty-flve yards from Princeton's goal. Penalties were frequent. Lineup: TALE. I PRINCETON. Cataa. Jones.... ; Forbea ..la. E. R. E. Touktr ..b. T..R. T.. Herring j Er17'n ; - a" ..la. 0 v.. ..R. O. . -R. T. ..H t W- . .la. H ,.R. H. ..F. B R. C ....Raffertr, Waller ' Flanders C la. O . la. T.. la. B.. Q Camthsra H. Dillon, Phillip. Cooney ...Braaher, O'Brien E. Union, Tenney Tripp Hiet'low Shetila ' Itut.-htnaos Veeder, Room, KltOK Moras ......... Fiyi.n. Room.... R. H l II B .Dauh. glmoia ...bard, Munn McCoriuKk Touchdowns: Forbes 21. Plvnn RjmniA Ooals from touchdowns: Hutchinson (3). Ooal from field: Tooker. Referee: J. C. McCracken. University of Pennsylvania. Umpire: Evarta Wrenn. Harvard, lime: 35 minute halves. Attendance: 30,000. MICHIGAN Wll KHOl Wl9CO.9IX Crlppled Badgers Hold Heavy Hob verlaca to Score of 13 Points. ANN ARBOR, Mich., Nov. I8.-Mlchlgan s foot ball eleven defeated Wisconsin on rerry Field thla afternoou 12 to u. scoring one touchdown In each half. The fiist touchdown was almost a replica of tne play which gave Minnesota Its first toucn oown against Wisconsin at Minneapolis two weeks ago, Melsener fumbling a punt and Michigan getting the ball on Wiscon sin s four-yard line. It took the third down to get the neoessary four yards. The touch down In the second half followed a march atralgnt down tne field fot eighty yards Mlatl.ifrian t a Lf ii.ar a W l.ll a . . . ' Michigan takinar ihe iii.li f... i.; .'., . ' , yard line after an exchange of nunts and i never once losing It until finally Longman , - ""' ''" lM" Wisconsin goal line. in point -of desperate defense and equally desperate and more successful attack the series of plays which resulted In Michi gan s second touchdown has not been seen on rerry Field In many years. Wichlaan previously had found Wisconsin s ends "oj strong and Barlow, who succeeded Captain Norcioss at uuarterback In the second haif m,.nH .Un,CU!;,'"v L"'I"n. Tom Han,: jnond and Weeks for a series of straignt lYfi. a,,a,:'- Wisconsin's tackles, which Wisconsin was utterly unable to stop. Most of these plays were directej against Wlaconsin'a right side, and Deer Ing who sustained the brunt of them fairly reeled from exhaustion by the tm Wisconsin s titteen-vard line had bert. reached. Occasionally during struggle Wisconsin would throw back u," heavy Michigan backs. But wheS more then two yards was necessaiy on the third Wl y tlrhll"i enormous strength nd h nev" Hopelessly defeated, Wisconsin fought hard, and only the magnificent tackling of Barlow saved Michigan's goal line Ton e.,"ii0!r1e0".,hr,' I'n-r-nt .scaMoni Twice Melsener skirted Michigan "left end Michigan man escepi Barlow. Once Tind lay broke through a hole between Ham moiid and Rlieinschlid. and with a clear a aa as: i. vj a III aw SI II TI I ITHlt nir frta. .... oe.u eacepi t.ariow, ran Iwenly-nve yards before he was brought down bv the little quarterback. In the first half Flnilay broke through a big hole In the san'e iTuZ In Michigan s line and was on'y prevents from making a touchdown by a flying tackle from behind by Curtis "Xing aV'.'t,Ul,kn'" ,,t tnerlng over the field, Iseonelu succeeded In worklns the ball to Michigan a fourteen-yard line but Roseth was thrown back without gain when only a yard and a half were needed to " lr,f , 2uwn n1 the went to Mich gan. With this vanished Wisconsin s last hope of scoring. Tliroughout the game Wisconsin could not gain consistently against Michigan's heavy line. Frequently Its backs were re puised with no gain, and as a result Mel sener tried a drop kick whenever the ball was far enough Into Michigan territory to carry with live attempt ajiy hope of success. But hi. four triea were unauc cestful. although on two occasions the 111 only missed the goal posts by Inches. Tom Hammond wss equally unsuccessful In his attempts to place kicks, all four of his attempts going wide. Both teams fumbled badly. Wisconsin played the game out without a substitute, although Deerlng prosed, and Bertke were cut and bleeding lief., re the game bad progressed fifteen minutes. Michigan used two substitutes. Barlow taking Norcross' place at quarter in th second half and Clark going In for AVeeks Today s victory by Michigan brings this year's struggle for the western champion ship down to Michigan and Chicago, as Minnesota, the only other team thst looked strong enough to contend for the honor, hss alieady been defeated by Wisconsin. The game In Chicago on Thanksgiving day "hereforc will settle decisively which team will hold this coveted honor The tains lined up as follows: MirlllOAN. Orrettt L crti I.. ? hultf L.. Schultte urhm H. mielnrhll1 R H Hitnmftiid Y....R. Norirnwi (tapvl.... W T. Hammond R. Wetlt, L Longman T I WISCONSIN R It V Bush l pt . I ! V T fleering l). R. (1 Grlhai ' .' Knii i G I. U Di.nnoti r I. T Bsnne I K. ! K Iinnfliejf 1 b. M H MHitx" : M.'t. M Wrahelt H.l K H Flndlav ' t.;r. a Rh i ltlore f .leiilenn n t Hackctl Wcsl f'oiut I "in plre: Lieutenant Cromer. West Point. ' Head linesman: Jake Htahl, Illinois. tOtMII. Bl.irF IIH.H A WlfH Omaha High lids Kali la t rosa the Uoal of Intra Opponents. At Ijke Manawa yesterday afternoon Council Bluffs High school defeated the Omaha High school by a score of li to In thirty-ltve minutes of play. In the first half Omaha kicked off to Council Bluffs and the ball was downed near the center of the field. Good gains veie made by Harlan and Cralgmtle, and Cooper carried the ball twenty yards. Omaha gained the ball on a fumble and Burnett puaned It forward fifteen yards. Prom there, by straight line plunges. Omaha reached the half-m-av line and was held for downs. Council Bluffs advanced steadily, reaching the goal line by repeat edly plowing through Omaha's defense. Ooal was missed, making the score 6 to.o fler seven minutes' play. Council Bluffs kicked off and Omaha re tained the pigskin for four downs. After being forced to give It up they were un able to block their opponents' rustics, whose superior weight told heavily. An other touchdown and goal made the score 11 to 0. Time: Fourteen minutes. The re mainder of the half resulted lu no score. In the second half Omaha was held for downs before much progress was made. Benjamin, Council Bluffs quarterback, ran for thirty yards at.d Omaha High school was penalised for -offside play. The ball changed hands again and Burnett advanced it five yards through a hole In the line and twelve yards by a lake punt, then three yards through the line again. A de layed pass was successfully worked and Burnett, who was doing splendid work In spite of his weakened condition, started around the right end with tjie field prac tically clear for a touchdown. But the crowd surged In from the side lines and Council Bluffs sympathizers, accidentally perhaps, bul very effectively, tripped blni. The Council Bluffs boys then repeated their former tactics and gained another six yards, making the total seventeen. Only once after thai did Omaha have an oppor tunity for a gain. Burnett attempted an- other end run, but a hole In his interfer ence let a tackier through and he was caught ten yards behind the lineup. Coun cil Bluffs kicked across the goal line, but lime was called before any score was made. The school across the river plaved a clean. strong game throughout.' The Omaha team, although their opponents averaged about ten pounds heavier, re sisted pluckily to the end. No chance was given for spectacular plays, but fine tack ling held the score down when weight could not. It is. indeed, remarkable that they were not badly beaten considering the odds against them and their poor con dition. Lineup: COUNCIL. BLUFFS. Wllllama L. E. Harlan L. T. Pohron l, ti. Dlmmot-k c. HrMrr r. i;. Cralsmll R. T Hawkins H. i; benjamin J Culler la. II Cooper H. h O. H. S. R. K Gum-cit R T ( ramrr R. li NeaHra C FrMtrrtrkaeu la. G Johnson L. T Paiton L.. E Latvia. Howard 1 Kenton K H Pelamatre a. H Burnett K'apt.i Mrhnla (('apt.) F. li B Hall umpire: Ayleaworth. Referee: Craw ford. Timekeeper: Cutler. Halves: Twenty minutes and fifteen minutes. COMMERCIALS BEAT THE SOLDIERS Game Was'Well Played In Spite of Absence of Team Work. Baker, the Indian end on the Omaha Commercial college foot ball team, kicked a goal after Ed Ball had made a touch down, and this one point was Just enough to win the game from Fort Crook at Vinton street park Saturday afternoon before a fair attendance of foot ball fans. The final score was 6 to S. The teams were about evenly matched, with splendid players on both sides, hut lacking In the unison of play which col lege teams well coached possess. The teams did not get Into the plays together and few good gains were made by con certed action. The gains were bv short plunges Into the line, a game which both teams played. The soldiers tried several trick and quarter plays, but did not get away with them very well. Fort Crook scored a touchdown In the first half, but did not score the goal after wards, and It was this omission which cost them the game. Waller played In splendid form until he was forced to retire. The soldiers won the toss and chose to defend the north goal with a slight advantage of the wind. The game was played in their territory, however, the greater part of the time and once when the Commercials were held for downs. Baker, the Indian star player of the team, was sent back for a try at goal. He missed by less than a yard, which was a splendid drop kick con sidering that he booted the ball right In the face of the wind. Fort Crook finally started toward the south goal and by hard straight foot hall carried It over Just before the end of the first half. Tho score at the end of the first half was Fort Crook B. Commercials 0. By hard persistent plunges Into the line and short circles of the end by Ball, Cox and Baker the Commercials scored a touch down In the second half and when Baker kicked the goal the game waa won. Line FORT CROOK. lUMMErll IAL. Tuderakl ...la. K.'R. E. Walkanahav Arnold Pflstcr Dunn Voelr . ... Wataon Baker Blarkanan Kehoa Ball Co Miller. C... Thompson . Riley Mills Storkwell . Tr m hatn . Waller A mpreon Miller. K.. Smith ...la T. R. T ...la. (. R. 0 C. c ...K. 0. fa. O .. .k. V. la. T ...R. E 1. E Q. Q ...la. II. R. H ...R. H. U H ,...F. B F. B. Referee: Lieutenant Guild. Umpire Arnold. Timekeeper: Prof. Mosher. Time: Two twenty-ftve-mlnute halves. relgtitoa Victorious. Saturday afternoon the Crelghton Juniors! met and defeated the First Avenues of Council Bluffs. The game was a veritable walk-away for the Juniors, who scored almost at will. Munyan, Roche and Mo Ma hon were the atars. No intermission was allowed. The lineup: CREKJHTON Jl'NIOKS ( COI'NCIL BLl'FPS. Janaeaon R K L. K Coita Glynn .... M rCarra 1 . Purlow ... Ttomnann Poahertr MrXhane . Krame "7. . McMabon . Rnbe .... MugiO .... . . R. T. L. T ..II. CI. La. 0... ( . C .'.fa. O R. 0... . L T R T... . L R E. .. , Q. 0 ..R. H. L. H... ..L. H R H... ..P. il. r. B... Bradaha . ... Tame . .. Geraer .. Harileo .... lla-a iohnaor. '""i Huih.u'o.i atatheeon Hendncka Touchdowns, Munyan McMahon Roche 2, IHjugherty. Goals. Munyan lieieree. o Brlen. I nipire. uullen. NI. Louis Wins from Kentaeky. 8T LOCIS, Mo.. Nov. 18. St. IaOuis uni versity, the stale foot ball champions, wslked away with the game with Ken tucky State college today. The final score was 32 to 0. The visitors were outweighed and their reputed speed did not shorn- to ad vantage against' the fast, heavy men in tiie local line. Washington Defeats Missouri. ST LOI IS, Mo., Nov. 18.-ln one of the most remarkable games ever seen on a local gridiron, in point of see-saw scoring-. Wash. I Ington university defeated Missouri univer- e i m in s v IV. ill Iirsi Dr. Lyon's PERFECT . Tooth Powder Cleanses and beautifies the teeth and purifies the breath. Used by people of refinement for over a quarter of a century. Convenient for tourists. PR EPA CD ftV t half l.ehniann for Washington kicked a , r sensational Meld g"al anil In kiwirr or Missouri tan the length of tne heid or a touciidown. making the score i l- I In favor of Missouri. In the second half Wasulngton and Missouri scored tout n- downs early In the halt, but both failed , to kick goal. With the score n to lu against j them, U'hnuinn for Washington again t made a r-msatlonal tun within the lasl lliree inlnuus of play and sinred the win- nlng touchdown. Cxsil was not kicked nnikK i oi h i. ik.i ni uin t Score Is Korly-Kaar o Nolhtna with llavrkeye line Weakened. IOWA CITY, In.. Nov. IP. (Ppeclal Tele, giant. ) Drake was unable to stand up against Iowa or make any headway ami the game ended' Iowa. M; Drake 0. Iowa took the Jump from the kick-off and the first score was registered by Schwlnn. who was pushed over the Make line two min utes after the game started. Allen bnuigfu ,hp 1,a" '"'k thirty-five yards from tne klck-nfT. Tupper gained twenty ynrds cn a wide run around roghl end. Rchwlnu broke through left tackle for thirty yards and crossed the line on the next plav. The Drake line seemed to tie totally in capable of slopping the Hawkeye attack, which was the fiercji shown by the team litis) year. On the next kick-off. wht'h was to Drake. Ilevton men were unable to gain against the Hawkeve end and de fense. Iowa took the ball from Drake's punt and In four plays ran it over for an other touchdown,, MacOowan carrying the ball. From that time forward the gsme was slaughter, though Drake braced at limes an.l ma. la, Insw-a Harhl for dlslHnce. Two of the Iowa regulars were oul of ihe lineup. Rodel. who lias been sick during j the past three duvs. was replaced by Wash burn. Tiipfper replaced Chalmers at left Irnlf. the regular town half being kept out ; iif the game on account of a bad leg. But I the broken line seemed capable of Hand ling the best that Heston had to offer. Lineup: IOWA. DRAKK Jones Palais Straff .. . .L. K. ft. K. . ..1.. f. H. T.. . .la. ... R Q.. ( . c . H i. la U.. . R. T. la. T .. . . ft. IS. la. T.. O. Q ..la. H. R. H. . K. H. L II. ..K. b. r U.. St-hwtnn Rack soou Moor .... Narum ... Waphburn Whlta .... Knit Tnppar ... A Urn MacGowati , HoftniFu j Shnrnborg j Coaan Haihrttok ! Ciltstt j Taylor ! . ,Durt-.ham (Cap t j oodrow 1 Klnla Touchdowns: McOowan. Wash bur a, Schwlnn. Drop kick: Kent. Ooals: Mc Oowan, 5. Substitutes: Jefferson for Burcham, McCoy for Woodrow. Murphy for Allen, Bemls for Kent, Albright for Washburn Iteteree: lloagland, Princeton, empire: 1'iaul. Iowa. Head linesman: Fla gcr. Timekeepers: Mayer, Flager. I D ARTMOUTH . TIES WITH HAR AHU t'rlmsou Falls to Win for the Third Successive Year. I CAMBRIDGE, Mass., Nov. 18. Fur the third consecutive lime the Harvard fool I ball eleven today failed to win a victory over the Dartmouth college team, the acore I being a tie, 6 to 6 Lasl year also the re- ! suit was a tie. neither side having scored, while the yeir before Dartmouth defeated i Harvard. 1:! to 0. Throughout the game I Dartmouth showed much superiority and most of the play was in Harvard's terri tory. The scoring by laiih teams was the result of line bucking and there were no I spectacular plays. The weather was per fect for foot ball and more than iO.OW spec tators witnessed the contest. Both teams played a strong offensive game,, which throughout was clean and open and free from slugging, although both teams were penalized for holding and for off-side play. All the scoring was done In the first half ami was mainly the re sult of persistent rushing. In the second half, after a sensational thirty-yard run around Harvard's right , end, R. Ulazc dropped the ball and a liar- j vard man fell on it on the Crimson's thirty- j jaiu line. uhi iiiiiMii li ii-riu. iiu,cvci, nnu by steady rushing had the ball on Har vard's fifteen-yard line, where a vain try for a goal from the field waa made. The ball was back in the center of the field when the game ended. Lineup: HARVARD. I DARTMOUTH. Learr U E R E R. Olaae Brill L T. R T Lam. White. Pierre 1. U.iK G (Ill- Parker. While. C. f. Orlflln Kersherg Hqulrea ,, Knowlton R. O. la O... ft. T.lla. T... R. K. la E... 1 " ... Thaytr Banhart Pea ti (villa Newhall J. Olaze lxnard. Fester.'.. . .L. H..R. H. "'taVharairk Hurley ...i R. H. L. H.. Lor a wood, Haolar, Harrlaoa P. B.F B.. .Rich. Oreenwood Dartmouth 6, Harvard 8. Touchdowns: Squires. Herr. Ooals: Pac ker, J. Glase empire: Paul Daliiel of Annapolis. Referee: Dr. Ijingfotd of Trin ity, lime of halves: 0:35. KAX9A8 CITY MA MIA la I MSKH Visitors' Right Half Gets Bad Blow on Head, bat Will Haeoyer. T.INCOI.N, Neb.. Nov. 1. tgpecial Tele gram.) Kansas City Manual was defeated by the much heavier Lincoln High school team by a score of 23 to 6 In a hard-played game on the university campus this after noon. The feature of the game mas the fast work of the Manuals and in the sec ond half they kept the ball In Lincoln terri tory most of the time. Four timea they got the ball within ten yards of Lincoln's men eleven here today by a score of 16 to 0. goal, hut three times they lost It by !- The first touchdown was made after nine Ing held and once on a blocked punt. They mtnutee of pla. by straight rushing. The persevered and R. Gibson finally landed It feature of the game was Dunbar's goal over the goal line. Sexton missed the kick, ft.'in Ihe field from the thirty-yard line. Lincoln made two touchdowns In each half. Both teams were good on the offense, nut three by good hard foot ball and one Harvard was weak In Its defense. Yale through the marvelous running and dodg- liad a slight advantage In weight. Theo Ing of Anderson for Lincoln, who went (lore Roosevelt, Jr.. played at left end for almost the entire length of the field. 1 Harvard during part of the game. Homer Gibson, right half for Kansas ( ity received a severe jolt on the head, which sent him Into delirium for several hours. He had to be carried off the field, but the doctor said tonight that lie would be all right shortly, the concussion of the brain being light. The lineup: LINCOLN. , KANSAS CITY. Smith Karlnf Sommerhatder Collin la. ft. L. E. .Arnold, Coffer ...la. T. La. T. ...la. U. L. O. C. C. ... Andereoe ';," " Sextos .'.Diion Taltaou Bowers R. O R. O. Harrlaoa (C.) R. T. R T C. Kealsr ProudOl R. ft. R. B Htnees Minor la. Q Pauler Rathbnna, gturgenef- I.. H R. Olbaon (er L. H. R. H..H. Olhaoo. Ort hardt R. H. Palmer. Harn.lan Branson, I'M T. D. T. B KdwarSa CHICAGO PILES IP BIU "CORK Eekersall Kicks Five Goals from tha Field aad Makes Tooehdorrn. CHICAGO. Nov. 18. -Chicago university completely overwhelmed tiie I'niversity of Illinois In today's annual foot bsll game, winning by a score of 44 to 0. At no time during the contest wss Chicago's goal for , ihort Um, dUrlng the game. Keker- threatened anil Illinois iiao (lie oaii oiuy ,11 was the star of the game, kicking no hss than five goals from the field, scoring a touchdown after a twenty-yard run and repeatedly making long runs for Chicago. Besedlk. Catlln. Williamson, Ferguson and Hitchcock were Chicago's chief ground gainers. Larson also distinguished hiin eelf, he and Hitchcock together scoring three touchdowns. Illinois was not able at any stage of the . Ween Ctiiesiro on the defensive or l"'"e s.ii in uir umi nnu aim koiiik oer fo hold the wifen it came imo the", 'or touchdown In the second half, tiossesston. The second half brought out, . . . . ...i.iiiiitea iar,,t ,1,1. ,,rt of the a-ama I was marked by frequent exchanges of ' punts and by fumbling. During this half. ' while Illinois held Chicago on the latter s twenty-yard line, Kckersall punted seventy yarns, ui . tne lorai Kaini scxireu n Chicago Eekersall alone made 'B. Who's Ihe Wlunerf Boyles college played the Alumni rWUur da'. the game ending with a score of lo 0. Both teams played hard and a number of slar runs were made. During the first half the ball was kept in the middle of the field most of the time. Goodrich, Bed ford and Thomas for Boyles made good gains, and for the alumni, Cullen and Pagan In the second half. Hurvy. Goodrich. Bedford and Heerman carried the hall for ward for Boyles. Fagan. Wahl. Morearty and Cullen made the gains for the Alumni. In the last nve minutes or pisy Aiumi.i kicked to Thomas, who ran forty yards and was stopped within fifteen yards of the goul. Then time was called. BOYl.Ki AH UNI Jeuaea. Taflor.. Rer.anSer Wlrtlow Arlaodrr Hurvr B.ermaa Tomp.elt Pet erf oo Cioodrl:b Thrmae :...('. v. ....u. U K. c 'I. n L. o R (I R. T. L. T U T. B T R K L E L. E. R E k. b. r. h -R. II I la H . L. H K. H Klothn Morea-rtr . .. Paour ... 4i Alhere. B..I er1 . Referee: O'Brien. I'mpire: Game called at 4:15. Boyles will play Plaltsmouth Thsuks (iing. tolambta Defeats loraell. ITHACA, N. Y.. Nov. 18 In a hard fought struggle, in which neither team gained much advantage until toward the last, when the Ithaca team's defense was unable lo withstand the fierce attacks of its opponents. Columbia defeated Cornell here thla afternoon by a score of 1) to . It was a battle between teams of almost equal weight and atrength during the first haif. with each side forced to purl fre iualv lo save, losing to the other on don us. Cornell made a touchdown In the Ilret half by steady Uvll gains. jjl in Only 3 Per Month ONLY TWO WKKkS MONK IN WHICH TO HMilX. The tegular terms for n nnie:it st D' Hi an I'tiat 's. the not.l sts-cmlist. are per month, but In rd -r to gie all who are altlhKd wit'i an chronic disease an opi I unit v of -it Dr. Braiiamnii will I'uri.ish treatment nrd medi cines to all who .ipilv during Nn.fr bcr at the KTf I'.M l-.l.Y l.oW ilATKui' I! I'KIt MONTH. Kvei y hronle dis ase will be Included in this g. nci ,.us offer, everv disease of t he air n is i t s. rci I o m of Momncl.. I.icr and Kidney trouble BheuntatlsMi and Vnvous Det'llltv. i.H . ises of Blood Poison end fe male disease Wll.l. Hi: THKATKD rNTl'l. crilKD for P'T motiMi The treatment Is NOT A OI'tlK-Al.l-. lao h cese Is thoroughly examined and pre scribed for accenting to the sla:c of the disease. No Incut; lie ct-v taken. If our case Is not curable j on will '-e told so free of charge. There is mly one limit -you must begin treatment before De. cetnber I. ONSl XTATION ANI KXAMINATION KltKK. The Great November Offer lHafness cured for .'. AMhinn cured for M. Nervous lability cured for (J. Iltood Poison cured for Stomnrli, I. Ivor and Kid ney Diseases cured for In c- trenirly com plicated cm-s a small extra charge for medicine. No case can exceed $5. I ATAKKH AXO DKAI'XKmS. Mr. Axel E. (Handel. l.KO South Twenty-fifth avenue. sas: "My nose stopped lip. ears felt full, and had all kinds of noises could hardly h"ar at limes. Dr. Rrunaman has cured inc. 1 now hear splendidly head noises stopped." IIKOM'HIAL ASTHMA. Kiglit years ago 1 began t l.ac shortness of breath and choklnv, con stant wheezing and rattling In mv chest and coughing. I would ralse tough phlegm. Finally f got so bad I could not work. Doctors told me Asthma could not be cured. 1 had to sit up all night: the only relief I gtu was from smoking an asthma is.wder, which onl gave leiupoiary relief. I losl flesh and strength. 1 wont to Dr. Bransmnn a physical wreck, and in a few weeks 1 was a new man. I can now breathe fte and easy. I .deep like a child all night. I do not cough or have any more rattling or wheetlng. This new cute is a sure specific for Asthma, and I recommend II lo all my friends, as no one could be any worse than I was. PETER PfKQUKRlCH. :13 V Street. Houth Omaha. Mr. Fred lloereiard, Eighteenth snd Pierce si I eels, a veterinary surg eon, says: "I suffered with Asthma tnd Catarrh, coughed, wheesed, choked up. Could not sleep at night; was not able to work. Dr. Brnnaman cured me )t all my trouble. I am well," Our Semi-Anthracite, Best BIG YELL - 1608 HARNEY ST. tlm a e, n n ,1 liulf C1.,! ntnlilu tla.,1 Ilia, urnre ' ,, ,1 ..ft,... ,!,.. Cn.n.1 Una. r . . -a, .aw, u u ...I i 11 w" ""'' tor the visitors' fleet Carlisle ladlaaa Win. CINCINNATI. Nov. l.-The foot ball si nod from Carlisle Indian school today defeated the I'niversity of Cincinnati by a score of 34 to 5, doing the bulk of their work In the first hslf. The most sensa tional play was when Right Half Charles ran ninety yards down t lie field for a touchdown, although brilliant work by both teams was frequent. Five times the Indians crossed the Cincinnati goal lltur, each limn kicking goal and Charles kicked a goal from the forty-five-yard line. Cin cinnati's touchdown was by Koley. after a ten-yard run. but Caldwell missed an easy goal. Yale Freshmen Wis. CAMBRIDGE. Mass., Nov. 18.-The Yale freshmen team defeated the Harvard fresh- West Point Wins Kasy Victory. WERT POINT. N. Y., Nov. 1 ft. West Point won an easy victory over Trinity today by the score of 34 to 0. Only once was West Point's goal line seriously threatened. This was In the first two min utes of play. Beavers fumbled the kicknff on West Point's seven-yard line and Banders covered the. ball, but Trinity was unable to make any aain and lost the only chance during the game to make a touchdown. West Point scored 17 points in eacn iuui. Motes Win a Game. Saturday afternoon at the Nebraska School for the Deaf the foot ball team of that school defeated a picked team from me cuy oy me score oi .s 10 o. as nine maa verv nhnrt tl.a. a-o.,. mia nt v...l l, twenty-five minutes without Intermission. The mutes held the ball most of the time, and Pratt. Macek. Seaman. Danker and 8a bin for the mutes did the best work. Mnnertora vs. Colnmltlas Tinlir. The Superiors and the Coliimblas will meet on the gridiron at Twenty-fourth and Vinton streets Sunday afternoon at 3 p. in. The teams met last Sunday, with a tie game. 5 to .. There is great rivalry between these two teams and a good game Is expected. Iowa Freshmen Also Win. IOWA CITY, la.. Nov. 18.-(Special Tele gram.) In a curtain-reiser for the big game today the Iowa freshmen defeated the Drake freshmen 9 to u. Kirk making a nana a eJUBnie winner. I HARLAN, la., Nov. Is Harlan won from Atlantic at foot hall today on the Atlantic grounds by a score of .15 lo 9. Tha second Hitrhtn team won at Oakland by n score of 18 to S. ' Elk Point Wins at ernilllon. VERMILION, 8. 1 ., Nov. 18 -fSpc. isl Telegram. )Klk Point defeated VertnlMon High school team to a balay on the Ver milion field. Clly Defeats the Falls. SlOl'X CITY. la.. Nov. lS.-(Spe,i Tel egram. I Sioux City HIbIi school today de feated Sioux Falls High school by 1(1 to 0. geores of Other flames. At (ialeehurg, ill. Knox college, pi; lauke Forest, f At Aptileton. Wis Lawrence, jj; Rijuin I'lilleire (I. i ai He,,tisi. k v i if .v ..,fnr.i Rutgers. 0. ! Al Chicago Norlh western. 37; Michigan '', Agricultural. 11. L A. Krsnii ; At Columbus. O. Oiiio Slate. 3; Olier ... rail.. I it). o. . i-.T' I At Gambler. O. Kenyon co liege, 17; Ol- kaanl I tfcrf!r. 0. Kip-Ti! I At Madison. Wis. Wisconsin Freshmen, i,, 10; Chicago Freshlnen. 0. I Aa til... I .. I I r.ll n i .ioaiiiiiii-.ii inn. iiioiatis uni.erEliy, 40: Wabash college, u. At Notre Dame- Notre Dame, 22; Bennett Medical college, a Al Indianapolis De Psuw university, 11; Butler college, S At Richmond. Ind Ksrlham college, 12; Rose Htdy technic institute, is. At Worcester, Mass Holy Cross. U, Tufts, t. Al w illlanistowit, Mass. Amherst, WiUKms. u. At St. luis-St. laouls university. X2; I'liiveislty of Kentucky. 0. At Washington Biicknell. la; (ieorge town u. At Providence Brown. 5s; Vermont, 0. At Fargo. N. D. North Dakota, . Faigo Agricultural. 6. Yalaabl Kssslsg Horse Dead. I-OriBVILLfca. Ky.. Nov. 18 (ieorse C. j Bennett, l'rtd Cfvk atit.li t- ear-old, died ELECTRICITY Cures deafness and head noises rerma- nently by applying It to the ears. A mild current Is passed through the -ars reducing all Inflammation, reliev ing all shrunken and thickened condi tions of ihe car drums, ll also acts as a great nerve tonic, restoring and reviving every nerve fiber to a healthy condition. Mr. A. MMre, Owweiio, Kan khs), was ilenf 40 years, linil been using an ear trumpet, wrote un der (Into of June ft. liMIt: Dear Dr. Brnnaman: "If you wish to change niy medicine you will have lo do it ill once or 1 will be well. I have laid my trumpet away acd can hear a watch tlik. The awful noises have gone, the -ople here think It a miracle for me to Iteav so well." Jttlv 14. 11. he writes: "Mr wife . Is very Jubilant, she can now talk to me without the ear trumpet. How is that tor high'.' I can hear a watch tKk easily." Home Treatment a KfTectlve a" Olllce Treatment. Write for Home Treatment Svmoiom Wanks) and Hook of Testimonial. G. M. BRANAMAN, M. D. 3ltl New York Mfe lUtlg., OMAHA. NKH. Office Hours 8 a. ni. to 8 p. in.; evenings, Wednesdays and Saturdays, 7 to 8 p. in.; Sundays, 10 a. in. io 13 m. 2Z Quality, Used for Hard Goal O WAGONS TELEPHONE 252 this afternoon of pneumonia at Churchill Downs. He had been sick for several days. The value of the animal was $4Mn, and Cook recently had refused un offer of 30, 0u0 for him. St. Pan I Loses at Basket nail. CKNTRAL CITY, Nov. 1K.-(8peclal Telegram. In the second game of the season the Central City Hh h school basket ball team defeated ihe St. Paul Normal College Athletic club because-of lack of practice. Central City was slightly handi capped, which counts for St. Paul's score of 31 as against Central City's of .15. The lineup: ST. PAIL. CBNTRAL ( ITT. Prterron Slroin Morlry Rw 8tearna .11. KV ft. K. .Rea, Rowland ..ta. r.iu. r. c.lc K. O. IR. (). X. (.. L. (). c. Vnderwrte.1 Batni P. Hantion . .. H. Rowland Basket Rail at Edgar. KDGAR, Neb.. Nov. 1. (Special. .The Kdgar and Geneva High school trams played a game of basket ball last evening hy electric light in the large lumber shed of R. L. Avery In this city. The game was spirited, but on account of scveaal errors by Kdgar, Geneva won by a score of U to License lo ghoot. FRANKLIN. Neb..' Nov. IS To the Edi tor of The Bee: Does the game law re quire a man to take out a license to hunt III his own county? Respectfully. . A 8I BSCRIBKR. Ans. No; to shoot or llsh outside of county of residence license costs )1. gporttiiK HrevHTes. It Is now announced Selce will not man age the Pueblo team. A big society minstrel show will be given In Pueblo, for the benefit of the base ball team. Pueblo will have a downtown park next year, which will greatly help the attend ance at that town. Arthur Ocander, Theodore Ocander and Charles Anderson leave this morning for North Plane, where they intend spending ,,,r;.i d.ea huntlnir 1 TA 1 minting. Pueblo's rttrhinir staff will consist of Sthnmell, Lindsay, Faurot. Hutter and Minor, besides a number of other scftitlllant stars whom the management can. lay its ha nils on when the season opens. ! A same was scheduled between the I.ln- I dn High school team and the Onmhn IllK.ll W t"l .in ima - Inn it was called off. It Is understood the game has been reinstated snd will be played at Spragur street park Thanksgiv ing dav accoiding to schedule. slopped. Dungeroits Coughs, Colrta. Sore Throats are quickly cured by Dr. King's New DIs- rovery, jnc ana !.(; guuranieea. for sate ly Sherman & McConnell Drug Co. 'X; tie- DON'T WORRY ABOUT THE Fil we attend lo that! Don t worry ubout the quality we liuve l lie lest ! I ain't worry alsmt the styles, for we are the 1-i.deis. All thut Is best si d lira I you will fu.d In the celebrated Onimod Shoes F.XCKL AND I.KAD ALL OTHKRS. (quality and price always ihe same: $3.50 -$2.50 HPKl'lAL We carry a complete nv of Dr. Reed s Cushion bole l. uD Shoes KEtihlNT bliOfi CO. aKn oath Ifttb at. W . a- I