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Stiehrns Scoring Machine is Working We)) Again, Thank You
NEBRASKA BLANKS BENDERS AGGIES ''Jumbo" Stiehm's Corahuskers Too Powerful and Swift for the Kansas Eleven. SUBSTITUTES EXTTR BATTLE 0. am.) Nebraska In another notch closer to fifth- (ikcnkIv Missouri valley till m th result of a sound threshing which Jumbo Stiehm'i Hunker admin istered to the Kansas Aggies, proteges of Johnny Bender, who waa Nebraska's greatest foot ball star. Th Hnekera chalked 'tip the socond victory of the season over a '' A jurl alley conference team by the score of 11 to ft. Even at that. Bender's pupils waged Just the kind of a battle expected and kept the Husker eleven, plugged with BWTstltutes. from crossing ne In the seoond balf.Bir tha Nebraska talkie, 'after tl hot a kick .from placement h bar for Nebraska's ' final t only a minute before the flna Blr .Tim ftmaabe I. Big Tim played wonderful Time after time" he emashe eltlon on tackle around play; second . period. ' picking' m fumble, raced forty yards fo er"s final touchdown. Captain Chamberlain and little Caley slashing ball, the Nebraska' Tiiblllng as dazzling ground g as has been seen on Ncbmt- many moons. The speedy ' Chamberlain loom (or sixty yards and but the officials called hi allowed only a' twenty-tw when , he wandered out of i dall did gTeaf Work for tl tho end.' lie broke up the in; peatedly and his hard, low responsible for most of Neb ling, which was very mud duridK the" game. Strttlarht Foot. Ball ' The jam Was an exhlblti foot .ball. -The Aggies wor forward passes for eight braska got one for elghti T? nt t-i n.-f nrH rnlpv nut the tta pace In the .first half R four touchdowns. With Con each tlme: Cook replaced second half and flashed a st yard return of a punt, tut tutea in , the . lineup ' seem keep the Nebraska mac) smoothly. . Caley scored the first toil the close of the first quart erford. Chamberlain, Corrl bad pounded the K tins as gains -only to be set bar penalties. , ; Katherfnrd Goea Caley made Nebraska's a down on straight foot ball. carried the ball over abort opening of tha second quart braska pounded. the Aggie Hi forward pas, Caley to netted eighteen yard. Core of fumble and, long ruat-t touchdown. . Tho. teams fought hard th Nebraska threatening, but backs to the goal tha Aggie d fened. Finally Corey put the the bars on a kick front plac before the fame waa called. NBBTIA PKA 31. Chamberlain -.UK. rnrev UT. Shields LG. KANP F.B 8)i R.T. B.a. Moser '. - C. Ablrott .'.R.G.I UO.... Shaw H-T.UT Hlddell R E. L E.... faly QB.Q.B.... U u th erf o rd (c) . . L. H . i 14. H . . i . (iardlner R.H.IUH.... Otopaullk F.H.JF.B.... Ccirl. Goals from touchdowns:- Corri. 4. Goals from field: Corrl. Time of quar ters: 0.1D niinules. Substitutes: Ne I'ranjia. Reese for Gardiner, Cooke for Caley, Seltser for Rutherford, Balls for liidrtttll. Proctor for Reese, Rutherford for Selts-r. Rlddell for Ralls, R&smusBen for Chamberlain. Halberslaben for Moaer, llarlman for Otopaullk ; for Kansas, Mo GalliHrd for Htrawlg, Uoddr'll fojr Placek, Oliver for Barnes.- Officials: Referee, Mc-Rrlde. K. C. A. C. Umpire. Graham. ex-Michigan. Head linesman, Rellly, K. C. A. C. . j Omaha Central High Wins from Creighton '.. In a game that waa full of sensational open field runs and brilliant forward peas plays on the both sides, the Central High warriors won a 12 to t victory over Creighton High. The game In an argu ment over a touchdown which waa made on a forward . pass, Fullaway to Smith. In the last ' quarter. . Thia ' touchdown was not allowed when It waa found that Omaha already had four downs. ' If this touch-down had been allowed tha final score would have been IS to 6, for runa way failed in; his attempt to kick goal. , The brilliant open flei 'run of Weir lch and Mareatty. of Central High, and the' all-round" playing of - Morton, tha scrappy little quarter of . the Creighton eleven, were the features of the game. LCGAN OVERWHELMS ' OMAHA COMMERCIAL HIGH : i ':",'! t , LOGAN, la., Oct . (Special Telegram) Tha Omaha Comerclal H It'll School put up a splendid fight and were game to tha last but Logan li-ated Oin&ha '44 to 0 here this afternoon. Isbell and Ar thur made the touchdowns, and Woods kicked a goad in the first. Hllbtrn made a long daah ami a touchdown In the second. . Logan outgeneraled Omaha In the third and Downey and Woods made a touch down. Isbell ruohed another and and Wood kicked a goal In fourth. Referee; Harris, . of Council Bluffs and umpire Armstrong. Head linesman,' Brusdorff. GRAND ISLAND HIGH ; SCORES THIRD VICTORY GRAND ISLAND. Neb., Oct 9.Src- laO.-The Grand Island High School j cored Its third victory by defeating Kear- j ney High 24 to a The local will pJayj York her next Friday. Kearney baa defeated York. The Grand . Island-Beatrice, game It is believed will be the de elding contest between eastern and st em Nebraska. ' Brhool for Deaf Troaa.ee geate. Nebraska School for the Deaf eleven Vt-sbrday outplayed . the Council Hluffn Seotit, winning at football. W to U Cooper, Can and Sahrenhold ktarred for he niiitoa. Thankiwivtng day a game bj , iH-t-i, scheduled t-twn the lo.al irhXHl team ai.d the Kantas mutes on a Muids of tha Kama team. s i I 1 I i t .'.'HaV RutheiflTTT WIKNEB, OS THE ASTOX CUP RACE AT SEW YOU If . v A A l: xrjUUVUUO 11111 MAROONS TO SEYEN Chicago Unable to Make More Than Touchdown in Battle , with Northwestern. PBISCOLL MISSES IN DASHES CHICAGO, Oct. 9. Tha rejuvenated eleven of Northwestern university, could not score off the University of Chicago today, but did hold the 'Visitor to a single touchdown. A . series of trickplayS sent Agar across in the last quarter for the lone touchdown.' - . Drtscoll for - Northwestern, made two tries from the 120-yard line for - field goals, but missed, by a narrow margin each time. The lineup: ' CHICAGO T. Whitina L.E NORWE STERN (0) L.E. McCurdy Hchull L-i. L.. J jriu,an. Hcanion ....L.U.I L.O.... totelnbrenner Kislier C.I C Stronnberg Dobson R.G. R.G Utrlch JackBon ...R.T. R.T Randulph , Sparks R E. E Norman Russell Q H. Q.B Underbill Agar ..I LH.H. L.H.B Drlscoll Rreloss , R.H.B.IR.H.B Williams Flood K.U.'F.H t'atterson Boor -by quarters: ' Chicago.- 0, 0, 0, 7; Northwestern, 0, 0, 0. 0. Releree: Birch, Karl ham. I'mprle: Benbrook, Michigan. Head, linesman: Hammond, Miehlgaa. Klia lurli;: CM-homnier. I'blCBto. Touch down: Agar. Goal from touchdown: i hrhaffer. Hupatltutes: Northwestern, Smith ' for Ptroinberg, iStrlckler for Cn derhlll. Crane for McCurdy; Chicago, lirodte for Hohnon, Norgven for Breloas. Schaf fer for Jrod. Iaraon for Seanlon. Pershing for Norgren, Patterson for Whiting, Foster for Patterson, Knipschild for Agar. BANKERS OF SOUTH DAKOTA PROTEST NEW DEPOSIT 0RDERJ MITCH ELI B. D., Oct. S. (Special Tel egram.) Lgal . warfare w 11 be waged by bankers of South Dakota, against the state bank examining department. This j is the latest development arising from the department's order that de posit of state banks in national banks be limited to SO per cent of their-legal reserve, . At a meeting In Mitchell yesterday, In which more than 100 state and national banks were represented, a committee of five banker appointed . at a gathering at Ilerre on September 17, recommended ; that action for prohibiting the banking department from enforcement of tta or der be taken. Th report was adopted and tha sunt commute authorised to proceed and as sume entire charge of the matter. Pro vision was mad for fund to meet all expenses that might ,b Incurred. Qeorg Kullenwlder, president of - the National bank of Huron, presided 4irera Hick Wlamer. AMES. Ia.. Oct. S. (Special TelegTam) Amea hith, ; Perry hlgli. a I ANDERSON WINS ASTORJUP RACE Boone; Finishes Second, a Little Over a Minute Behind the Leader. BOTH LOWER WORLD'S RECORD Driver. .Reata.,., .Al ken .Oldfte d .Kuiman .Anderson .Wilcox .Rooney .Cooper .O'Donnell .Rukinbacker.. .Vail .Le rain .Tialbe .Ilaupt .Henderson .Fill Ion Mil ford Car. Pi.s-ot Pugenl. 1 'flags. I'llgt'Ot. titlll. Fuaeot. Stills. MuU, tMieaenberg. Maxwell. Mu. ford 8pe"lal Fugh Special. Hehrlng. Ieusenberg. leusenberg. Maxwell. I'uaeot. Pelage. f tuts. Ogren. 15.... lumbers 2....le l'alma 22.... Alley BVLLETII. W YORK, Oct. 8. Anderson he Antor cup race. Rooney second. son'" time was 3:2 4:42, an f 102.60. s time waa 2:25:29,' an f 102.19. Both official ke the world's record ot made at Chicago. ian was forced out of the Ine trouble a few miles tsh. finished third. His 9:65. His average waa IK, Oct 9. Twenty ot 1 automobiles In the 1 today In the 360-mile Astor cup and 150,000 he new Shcepshead Bay ii g filled the stands and cers as they sped around rack, whk'h Is ' located on h old Bheepshead Ray race a flashed across tha start- I ahead ot Altken. Old field he excitement In tha stand enes at the finish ot tha torse races held .In years course. ' - '.' eld waa forced out In tha e on account of a broKen i accident alsi forced Mul ,'ie end of the slxtnenth mil. , es ' Resta waa leading, his jf7:S6. an average of 104.47 -ir. ' Rooney was second and . Ird. : forced to , drop -out of the iroken connecting rod shortly ttg , the first . 100. mllea. ltd . at . at the 140-mile. His ,tour, 21 minutes and IS aeo n-age of liB.ao mues an nour. second and Burman third. Is announced at the and that Anderson. ' who waa many seconds ahead of the urd for aars of 4e euble acement.' .. waa replaced by Bergdotl. was tire because he was overcome from the castor olt used for les Altken waa leading by one I one second. His time was 1 inutes 21 seconds, an average illea. This waa a new worlds he best previous tlm being nade at Chicago. Anderson waa iH Rinncv third. ma. dropped out at the 308th account of engttia trouble. H r rth in the race. . . . At the Uflth mllo Altken waa leading. Hla time was 3:20:28, an average of 102.51 miles. Rooney was second and Burman third. The leader atlll was ahead of the world's record at the 240th mile. Altken was forced to drop out of the race at the 241st mile by a broken valve. Aaderaoa Lead.' At the 800th mile Anderson waa lead ing. His time, S hours 66 minutes and 22 second, breaking the world record of u na 4i t' for 100 mllea made at Chicago. Rooney wa second, four minutes and sixteen seconds behind. Burman waa third.' Anderson's average tlm for the 300 miles waa 102.6S miles an hour. MORGAN SAYS ACCEPTING LOAN STRICTLY NEUTRAL ' NEW YORK. Oct. 8. That the accept ance by American bankers of the $500,. 000.000 Angio-French five-year 6 per cent loan was a strictly neutral business transaction designed to promote the com. merclal prosperity of the United Ktate waa th position taken by J. P. Morgan In an address delivered by him today to bondmen. . The bondmtn represented financial houses Interested in the sal ot th Anglo-French bonds. Tha bonds "when Issued" were listed at the Nw Tork' Stock exchange today. The flrt transaction was tor flO.OOO it W. White Sox Defeat .Chicago Nationals CHICAGO. Oct. .-The White Sx de feated the Cubs, S to 0. xre R.H.B. Americana .'...'.. 1J 0 NAd"ni" relieved " Vaughn in sixth for N:iationals. St. Louis 'Americans Win, Five to One ' ST. LOUIS. Mo., Oct. city aerie:' Americans Natltrtiala . Scot Inter- R.H.E. ... s s s i s i MARY GARDEN COLLAPSES: NURSING IS TOO STRENUOUS LONDON. ' Oct. From her country place, Etr chen. In Scotland, Mary Oarden, . the. American soprano, has telegraphed aa follows: "Miss Garden broke down this summer from the strain of her ambulance work. No operatton waa ever performed. 6b I now at her Scotch home getting back her strength to enable her to return to her duties in France." iheakarar Defeat CartU. GOTHENBURG. Neb.. Oct. . (Special Telegram.) Gothenburg Hih school foot ball tenia defeated Curtis Agylea, ii to 0, yeatenlay on rtln field. The Angles wer hcavivr, but th Gothenburg boys were too laat fur tUain. V i, I i I s I SPORTS SECTION .f The Omaha Owners, Managers 1 Mf BEATRICE TRIMS ' THE SOUTH SIDERS High School Lads of the Queen City Too Heavy for the Magic City Lads. GAME BATTLE IS STAGED BEATRICE, Neb., Oct. 1 -(Special Tele gram) Unable to overcome the advan tage of superior weight the South Side High school of Omaha lost to the local football team by th score of 52 to IX The defeat followed a bard foughi game In which the - Omaha team displayed an even . amount of "pep" - and equal fighting ability to tha local eleven. . Beatrice won four of her touchdown on straight fotbal th result of a weight ier line. . Omaha won her two touchdowns on the strength of her ability to pene trate the heavy Iln of the Quoen City eleven. Touched with th spirit that has made former - magic city football team In volnclble Coach Patton'e minions .went Into tha game with every thin at stake. A flash down th field In which a beau tiful forward pass .from Dworak to Bot figured and the ball rested a few. yards from goal. Troubled face lined the Be atrice roters bench as Dworak. big full back for th Invading squad smashed over for a touchdown thr minutes after th quarter had begun. But Beatrice cam back and with a vengeance South Side held th team dur ing th greater, part of th quarter and were about to make a second touchdown until ait . Intercepted forward pass re sulted In a haevy gain for tha. Queen City eleven, .... ... . i Beatrice Scores Twfea, . Th local team took thing to a fight ing finish and with a vengeance scored a touchdown early In th seoond quarter. Snellen barger .went over th line twice. The beginning of th second quarter found considerable for the Invading team to complain about. - ' ' ; t . The .- last half was ' fought with a desperation that is seldom seen on a foot ball field. -Time and again the South Side backs, mere pigmy com pared with th 100-pound linemen op posing them, smashed through for gains, ranging from five to fifteen yard. Arthurton, Bott, Nixon ' and Dworak were all great Una plungers, although their line weakened at time, . The whole team played with, superhuman; seal and their last touchdown followed a a re sult. . Hubka. . Sbellenbarger and . Johnson played a splendid game for th locals. Th lineup: - . i : SOUTH OMAHA. BEATRICE. Cotr .I.E. UK. Bott Nixon' .... Curtis .... Capillte ... Clnrk Rugle Graham .. Nestor ... bott Arthurton Dwnrak ... ....UT. ....UO. C. ....R.G. ...K.T. ....RE. !'..'!L.'ir ,...R.H. UT.., UO... C R.G... R.T... R H ., Q...:. L.H., H H.. ,.' Iluhka Manirua Krickaon bush ....'..... Ward Johnson Harsh Bhelloubarxor Noble .K.B. KB. Jone Offlciul.i : Refer. W. G. Kline. We. Icyan. . Umpire. Max Towle. Hastings. Timekeeper. H. M. Oarret. Beatrke. Mtr(lk OstpUn Neliea. NORFOLK. Nb., Oct. t. (Kywi lal Tel egrain.) TO firat Norfolk biah auhool train defeated th NelMfh blyli arbooi teaia here, A t- 0. The Norfu'k secotid team beat th t tore high scbool teaui, Us fa p- . v - 1 -' ' T 1 ' U . a i' ;lt S 'A .'.fc.'.-.X. t -rw , k l Y;'X""""'J unday Bee OMAHA, SUNDAV MORNING, OCTOREK 10, 1U15. and Star Twirlers in World's Series Fight . ' a." ' ; H .: . ..-:T: ! U. - ' -- t ' X 14 , ? :' : t. i ' .5 :. : ', ;'. ? ? ; : ? ' t . ' ' . ' :' ' 'Her ar shown' th hlg msn tu" the1 scrap for the world's base bail cham plotmlilp" no being fought out on tho field at ttonton and Philadelphia. The men are: J. J. Lanntn, cblaf owner and president of tha Boston Red Sox; "Bill" Cariigan, manager of th Red Sox,' "Dutch" Leon ard, star twlrlor for th Red Sox; Wil liam K. Baker, chief owner and president of tha Phillies; "Pat , Moran, manager of the . Phillies; G rover Alexander, star pitcher for th Phillies. ' HAWKEYES POSHED BY H0RNINGS1DE Sioux City Methodists Eeveal Class in Their . Battle with Uai. versity of Iowa, WmrS UP SEVENTEEN TO SIX IOWA CITT, la., Oot .-(Spclal Tclo graom.) Uisplaylng unexpected strength, Mornlngsid held Iowa to a 17 to vic tory this ajternoon. Th eMonilngnlde back ripped through the Una almost at will during the second half, but heavy penalties for rough work kept them from scoring. Uarretson played a star game for Iowa. Tha : big fullback waa called upon' tlm and again to carry th ball and-never failed to respond with a sub stantial gain. ' Mornlngsld scored goon after th be ginning of th second quarter when they took th ball fro mtne center of th lleld and by . terrific Una plunge, aided by a long twnty-liv-yard pasm, ' shoved Bah man ovor.for their .only counter.' Iowa registered a touchdown In the first fiv minutes ,ef play, when Garretaon and Kerwlck, aided by Ladn.. maahad th ball down to th - one-yard line, from where Garretaon went over. Groaa went over in th second , period for six more points, Davis kicking both goals, . Davis Adds 't hree - Pwlats. In the fourth quarter Davis added the final three' points to Iowa's total with a pretty drop kick from th thirty-yard tin, which passed' iua rely between the uprights. Two Mornlngsld players, Nortbrup and Archers, were ordered from the game by' Re teres Reld fur rough work. f ' Th Ilawkeye' displayed a noticeable uncertainty in their tackles, while their interference was 'poor. , On tha other hand, th Methodists played a strong of fensive gaino and th line responded no bly at critical emergencies on several oc casions. . Iowa had the bal within Ui ten-yard line, . but the Morntnaaule for ward Una held for downs and the visitor kicked out of danger. LOSSES ARE VERY HEAVY AT BATTLE OF BOSTON BOSTON, Oct. S. The 'hattl of Bos ton," as military expert call th irilmlo attack on th fort of thia harbor, lia resulted In loss for both th attacking fleet and th port defense, according to preliminary decision by th umpire to night. They ruled that th fort had suf fered moat, but were still in condition to assist In th operation which will close tomorrow. vav-." . 1 ... . i hi II hm mm o i.-v Ii C . -i' 4 .v;n.-fVf'i'if JOE STECHER GIYEN ; FINE DIAMOND BELT Admirers of Mat Champion Cheer While Governor Morehead Makes the Presentation Speech. GETS SCISSORS AND LOVING CUP t , DODGK, , Neb.i Oct. t.-(Speclal Tcl gram.V Governor John H. Morehead to day j presented Joe Btecher, champion wrestler, with a. magnificent $3,000 dla mvhd belt ori behalf of hi Nebraska admirer. Five thousand people gathered for , the ceremony,' Including a host from Omaha and Lincoln and surrounding cities. Lincoln business men gav the wrestler a hug stlved loving cup, which was presented by S. 11. McKelvIe, former lieu tenant governor. As a . token . of tha famous wrestling hold, James Elliott of West Point gav a big pair of scissors six fort high. ' ' . , ' The presentation took plac ' In a tent especially brought to Dodge for th pur pose and It was filled. Maay Make , Speeches. A. J, Miller waa chairman, and among those who spok besides Jo Btecher, him self, and th one making th presenta tion, were: Rev. Joseph Derbal of Dodge; B. R. Ourney and Joseph Cook, Fremont; Prank VogUans, Schuyler; , A. Siosser, Dodge; Mayor Tom Vogltans, Dodge, and B, P. Reynolds. .Governor Morehead said th hat cham pion was a wonderful example of physi cal manhood and aa . such was a typ which every young man might-envy. He hoped the . conquering spirit manifested would become typical of Nebraska spirit everywhere. ... Jo la Modest. In reply tha wrestler moUently received the, belt with his " tanks. "1 am no speaker," , he said, "but I can wrestle a little. I accept this beautiful belt from my friends with my thanks to all who donated and showed thlr loyslty." The token Is forty inches long and Is made ot gold of various colors, the gold weighing 440 penny weights. It contains SOS diamonds, ahose aggregate weight is fifteen carats. Its value is 13.000 and It becomes the personal property of the champion. Seated on the platform during th cere monies were Mr. and Mrs. Prank Btecher,' parents ' of th wrestler, who beamed their satisfaction through every moment of- the ceremony. . The belt la inscribed: "Presented to Joe Ste'her, champion wrestler of th world, by his friends." Wrestllag Boat at Mght. The Teddy Bear wrestlers gave a comi cal wrestling performance- In conclusion of th presentation and Jo techr and the Swiss national champion wrestled to night before a great crowd, that com pleted the day's program. The big crowd In Dodge was enter tained this morning with a decorated auto pared. Priav were awarded a follows: First. Mia Joal DostoL ; second prise, A. E . Schlote, tli; third prise. A. J. Hasson. flO. A drill was given by th glrla of Tel Jed Sokol of Dodg. of which Jo Stecher i a member. 1 ' ; ' "i 1 m i PREP SCHOOL LADS HAVE THEIR PRICE University Men Make Big; Mistake in Offering Inducements to Athletio Stars. . EVEN MONEY PAID TO SOME NEW TORK, Oct. . "Fair May." In the "Kvenlng Poit" sny: There exletn In foot ball today a situation which If left unchecked by our leading universi ties la going to rmlane-er sooner or Inter the very exltence of the game. These boys quite calmly accept as a fact that preparatory school stars have their price, and dlm-tiar, as though It were the most ordinary st.ite of affairs, a condition chiefly marked In the attitude of prep aratory school players hn spparrntly have cxnne to view fool ball not so much aa a game aa nn opportunity of one sort or another. Many preparatory gchoot players have come to bellev they have a prloo and are concerned only In making the moat of their good fortune. What la that price? This question Is difficult to answer, because the facta. It In probable, could b obtained Only through testimony given tinder oath In a court of law. Probably there are various sorts of prices, with the coin of the realm not an Insignificant unit on the list ' of inducements. When a coach t-f a amall ei'llcge teum la quote-l a going about iTatrttng Unit the eleven cost htm so many thousand dollars, the previous season, what la the Inference? Thia Is the time for plnln spenklnR. particularly on the part of any mini wh loves the great autumn gnnio of foot ball better than any sport that exists. The time for remedial action la now; later the tlmo 'for action may have passed. At Yale, for example, thoro exists what la beginning to amount to positive antag onism to foot ball on tho part of pro. feasors, a feeling solely due to the atti tude of underclass foot ball men toward their class room work; men who came to Yale from various schools with their chests out, filled with th belief that the university owes them Immunity from all the essential work of the unlverattv. Thev are not particular to Yale, It might ' be remarked parenthetically. Fortunately for the snort at Yalei th foot ball au thorities have grappled ,thls. Uuation with Iron hands. They were moved to this not alone' because only eleven of last year' powerful freshman squad of forty-seven . came to' New Haven , u sophomores this year, with aholastlo standing sufficiently high to anahla them to play foot ball., but because of tho at-, tlttide of those boy who swelled around tho university, with manner. auggettlnK wllllngne to let the coaches do th worrying for. them. But they found tho coaches this year were not of a mind to help them with their professor, or to Intercede for them In any way. Neither was their preaenoe .about th root .hall quarters tolerated. , . . 'Follow lilt's Rtsaipl. , They are going about New Haven to day with dased faces, and when the fac ulty enacts the proposed . rul depriving thorn of th numerals they won last year It may be imagined their amotion will be Vevert more iwaettlML . w.Thi, I every , seat ; of . learning follow ."Tato's v.n.iipm m mis respect on phas of the present situation will be ameliorated. But there are other phases. Th follow ing dainty little tidbit. fA r.vnn it... (September 23, In taken from th Boston uioo: "When forced thia week to make a selection between Dartmouth and Yale, th two eastern college which trongly appealed to him, Thomaa J. Whalen, the beat athlete In Lynn, decided to enroll at Dartmouth, and as' soon a th nee essary papers can' be secured from Notre Dam University, where he wa a student last year, he will take up wholaaUi work ' at Hanover. Th decision ot 'Whalen to enter Dartmouth wa a sur prise to representatives of Tale, whe have been attempting to . convince him during th summer that New Haven In the best place In tha country. Coach Cavanaugh of Dartmouth, who followed Whalen' work at Worcester academy and at Notre Dam, paid several vlsiu to Whalen this summer, and th Lynn student waa much Impressed by th iDartmouth coach. ' Ralph . W. Reeve,' Dartmouth alumnus, got in touch wttr Whalen and was Instrumental In having the Hanover college picked aa th flna election. s Had Maay Chances. , "Whalen was offered. It Is said. On ducemunta to go to fourteen of th col leges In th east and middle west, and ome of the offer which were made t him promised to he very remunerative during his spare, time. But in the flna deceslon his choice rested between Dart mouth and Yale. Whalen Is a baseball player, a football man and a track star Baseball is his . favorlt gam. He it a first baseman, and In addition ta being a flna flleder he Is an exceptionally bare hitter. Another Lynn athlete who ha enrolled at Dartmouth la Charles , K Hap Phillips, an English , high grad uate, who waa one of the fas taut print er on th Exeter track team last. year. a tnira,. who Intended to register al Icnnsylvanla, but who haa shifted tc Dartmouth, 'Jimmy; Phelan, who wa th fastest' sprinter at Exeter, but wa pre vented by the age limit from competing in the interschol&atic meets." , ' Now, If a Yale alumnus or Yale alumni, were really bidding for Whalen' aer vices, basing judgment upon, th pres ent temper at Now Haven. -it is sale U say the graduates wer working aoiels of their own Initiative and without th knowledge ' of tho football authori ties. And if. as stated in th foregomg excerpt, a Dartmouth alumnus finally on out. It would- be interawtlng ant valuable and rlghtoou . for PartmojiU university to ascertain the srroiinda uim. which this victory, was won, and to mak the findings public, rnlveraltias un,li present conditions, are not responsible fur actions of ovcr-enlhuslastlc alumni, but It la high time that the various In stitutions of our country took action ol a nature designed to impress their grad uate that they have come to regaru themselves as responsible,' nd that Idtalt which alumni were aupposed to havt accepted with their diplomas will here after be binding. Bid for Casey, There 1 talk In foot ball circle with what warrant I know not of keen 'com petition in progress betwecu Princeton and Harvard men for th services t Casey of Kxoter. Of course. Bo oao believe that, even if this talk is tr ), financial considurutlons, aa.v perhaps In th way of echolursblpa. enter, bit at th ama time, assuming there U any competition at all. what must b the ef- (Conliuued. on Faa Two, Colunut Fire.) i '