The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska on October 30, 1918 · 9
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The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska · 9

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Lincoln, Nebraska
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 30, 1918
Page:
9
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THE LINCOLN DAILY STAB -WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER SO, 1918. NINE , In the Realm of p Edited By "Cy" Sherman HUSKEHS ID I E CQTNER BULLDOGS Nebraska Regulars Count Six Touchdowns in Bout of Thirty Minutes. I TODAY IN RING ANNALS. 190 Jo Jnett knocked out Al Kubltk In th fifth round at Paris. nil Jack Twin Sullivan and Ton Rom foufht a ten-round draw at Youncstown Ohio. 1911 Johnny Kllbana knocked out X. 0. Mara In the ssventh round at Cincinnati PLAYERS NORTHWESTERN SAYS NAY TO THANKSGIVING GAME The athletic management at Northwestern univeriity at Evans-ton, III., has declined the proposal of the Nebraska Cornhuskers to play Thanksgiving day game In Lincoln. The Northwestern author-itiee wired today that they would expect to play Nebraska Nov. 23 and get the guarantee of $4,000 apeoified in the original oontract. Prof. R. D. Scott, acting director of athletics at Nebraska, announoed this afternoon that unless North-westsrn recsded from its demands, the game would be canoalled. The Nebraska di root or is considering tl proposaj from ths Camp Funston soldier team to play the Cornhuskers in Lincoln either Nov. 23 of Thankiglving day. Ths Kan-aas Aggies also have offered to meet the Husksrs in Lincoln en Turkey day. Cornhusker fo4lba.ll stock, In advance-of next Saturday's battle with Notre Dame,. went soaring Tuesday a- ! tf moon, when the Huskoi s took on the Cotner Bulldogs In a practice combat (on Nebraska field and smothered the suburmanltes, 39 to 0. The Bulldogs, outweighed by a substantial margin, could not stand up under the smashing; Cornhusker attack and the KJlne-Schlssler warriors piled up six touchdowns In a playing period of thirty minutes. The second half, which was slashed to ten minutes, found Husker substitutes in action and the Bulldogs, although battling with their backs up against the Cotner goal line, managed to balk the subs In the efforts of the latter to break through to another touchdown. Fullback Ernest Hubka, eleoted Tuesday to the captaincy of the Cornhusker team for the remainder of the season, was the main, driving rod of the Husker offense. Hubka ploughed through the Cotner line to two touchdowns and then ran up a third when he Intercepted a Cotner pass in mtd-field and raced across the Bulldogs' twenty-five yards( on, an end sprint, Howarth also registered touchdowns, the Kuskers using an offense which was a mixture of end runs, line buck; and forward passes. Howarth, playing at quarterback, displayed superb generalship in directing the Husker offense. Hubka's showing in the back field was one of the outstanding features, whjle .Sohellenberg, who recently recovered- from a month's sickness, played th left halfback position with his old-time brilliance. Brestel and McMahon, rated as regulars, were not In action Tuesday, but both are expected to be in the moleBklns during another practice clash, dated for Thursday afternoon, with Pat Norrls' Methodists from Nebraska Wesleyan. Captain Dickson, who represents at least half of Cotner's offensive strength, was not in physical condition to do himself Justice. Dickson was Injured during a scrimmage workout nearly four weeks ago and could neither buck the line nor block for the other Cotner backs with his customary aggressiveness. Left Halfback McLaughlin once broke away for twenty-five yards, on an end sprint while the Bulldogs also executed two successful foward passes. Strain to Knapple, which netted fifteen and ten yards. Other attempts on the part of the Bulldogs to drive down the field were halted by the Huskers' virile defense. , The Lineup and Summaryi Nebraska Pos. Cotner Hartley le Llnebaugh Kriemelmeyer ....It Bradley W. Munn 1 Walters M. Munn c Calhoun Dana rg Toplinn Lyman rt Beans Swanson re Strayer Howarth Ob Strain Hchellenberg lh McLaughlin Neumann rh Knapple Hubka (c) fb Dickson (c) Time of halves Thirty and ten minutes. , Touchdowns Hubka, S; Sehellen-berg, Lyman, Howarth, Swanson. Goals fom touchdown Howarth, 4 In ; Schellenberg, 0 in 3. Referee M. F. Jones, Grlnnell col lege. Umpire and head linesman Harry Reed, Lincoln. 'S III FJEjEITLE "Flu" Runs Its Course at Notre Dame and Team is Ready to " Tackle Cornhuskers. i m LINCOLN HIGH TO PLAY CAMBRIDGE (Special to The Star.) NOTRE DAME, Ind Oct JO.-In the big scrimmage Saturday, in which Coach Rockne took his two star halves, Bahan and Glpp, with him into the onks of the freshmen and held the varsity to a tie score, not a man re- rr'""d an Injury except Barry, who d his ankle when tackling the la. erlng-ram, Glpp" The Notre Dame eleven is In good shape and anxious for the big contest with Nebraska next Saturday in Lincoln. On other ex ception to this statement is Locks rd, the regular quarter, who is still limping and forbidden to drill or to get into a football suit, Rockne, however. thinks he will be In the scrimmage today. Rockne has been expecting this so long, though, that fans are skeptical. If Lockard cannot play Saturday, the N. V. coach must do one of two things he must give Mohn, a freshman, a trial, or he must call In Bahan from half to general the "fighting Irish" toam. Coach Rockne was not satisfied with the work of the team in the big test' he gave them Saturday. They were hold to a tie, and Rockne thinks, no matter how you view It, they -should have defeated the freshmen. Rockne s Judgmeift must be respected, but Notre Dame followers think he does not estimate highly enough Ms own part i the game, nor the stellar work of F-nhan and t3lpn. Bahan looked as If he would be downed In his tracks many a time when receiving punts, nut every time he succeeded in gaining at least fifteen or twenty yards. Glpp's stiff-arm many a time saved him from tackles that would have downed many a good man, and he and Bahan worked together In a way to teach football to their younger associates. With these two in their places In the varsity lineup, a different tale will be told, fans think. Rockne, who knows Nebraska and how the Cornhuskers play, is trying to drive some of his knowledge and respect Into the heads of his young team. He has ordered scrimmage every day till Thursday with the freshmen, who furnish the only opposition he can secure for them. Not one member of the team had any sign of influenza, and the disease. which was rather light at Notre Dame, has about disappeared. There has not been a new case for considerably over a week. Therefore hopes are high that nothing will prevent the long looked - for contest at the Nebraska capital the end of the week. Cured of Haoking Cough, 'Tor some time my little boy now five years old had a terrible hacking cough. We became very much alarmed about his condition and tried several different cough medicines, but nothing had the desired affect until we began using Chamberlain's Cough Remedy. This was just what tie needed. It relieved him at once and by continuing Its use for a short ttme he was well." writes Mrs. Chas. Brey-brook, Middlevllle, N. Y. Tou may well Imagine the deep gratitude of the mother under these circumstances, and that she is certain to recommend Chamberlain's Cough Remedy to her friends, and these personal recommendations account In a large measure for the popularity of this remedy. Advertisement Guarantee Question Settled and Red and Black Will Fill Turkey Day Date. The athletio managers of Lincoln and Cambridge high schools have agreed on financial terms, after a long distance colloquy lasting two weeks, and the situation today permits a definite announcement that the Lincoln squad will journey to the Furnat county town to fill its date for a Thanksgiving day game with the Cam-bitdge team. Originally, the agreement between the two managements called for a guarantee of $300 by Cambridge. The contract was entered into last April. Subsequently, railroad fares and other traveling expenses were Increased by govern tnntal decree, with the result that the Lincoln management declared it was impossible to get out even on the $300 basis. Principal Pickell and Head Coach Beck, acting for Lincoln, recently Informed the Cambridge management that the guarantee would have to be boosted 1400. The negotiations have been hanging fire, but a wire came to The Star today from Supt. C. L. Llttel of Cambridge conveying the Information that his school would Increase the guarantee to the $400 figure. Competent officials are to he selected by mutual agreement and the Cambridge management guarantees that the playing field will be pro. tected from possible invasion by spectators. ' Stat Title at Stake. The Cambridge-Lincoln game will have an important bearing on the outcome of the championship race In in terscho'astlo football circles. Cambridge is rated as the strongest team In the southwest section of the state. Lincoln has eliminated Beatrice, while York, another aspirant to championship honos, has to its credit a victory over South Omaha, which defeated Omaha Central in an early season gam. With Omaha Central out of the race, the three most formidable bidders for the title are Cambridge, York and Lincoln. ( The assurance that the York and Lincoln teams are to get together, despite the postponement . of their game scheduled for Oct. 2, will factor in a partial - settlement c? the championship question and possibly clear the way for an out-and-out title contest between Cambridge and Lincoln. Should both York and Cambridge trounce Lincoln and in event a comparison of scores could not solve the title problem, the state high sohool association might call on York and Cambridge to get together in a postseason game. Meantime, Lincoln will meet Its two most formidable rivals for the championship' and the Red and Black squad is In a position to establish a claim on the title that cannot be refuted even by Omaha Central. Lincoln Trims Husker Thirds. Coach Beck's Lincoln youths collided Tuesday afternoon at the M street field with Head Coach Kline's third Cornhuskers, the Red and Black team trimming the embryo Huskers, 13 to 6. A forward pass, Deffenbaugh to Lewellen, netted Lincoln Its first touchdown, but the Husker thirds evened the count by intercepting a Lincoln pass and crossing the Red and Black goal. Lincoln clinched the victory during the second half, when Pugh, an end. intercepted a Cornhusker pass and sprinted down the field and planted the ball behind the third team's goal. The Lincoln squad will depart Friday afternoon for Norfolk to clash with Norfolk, high in a Saturday game. Coach Beck of Lincoln and Principal Jones of York were in conference in Lincoln today In an effort to agree on a date for a York-Lincoln game. York is scheduled to play Falrbury on Nov. $. Beatrice recently drubbed Falrbury by such a decisive score that Principal Jones has requested Fair-bury to cancel the York gam. His team is in line for the championship apd the York man prefers to have it out with Lincoln on Saturday, Nov. 9. IB IMS GAME UP FROWIJPOVERTY Boxing Champions In All Ages Were Busy In Waging Battle of Life. Practically all of the great men of the ring, past end present were reared in poverty, early acquainted with hard manual tell, ana" educated in the school of adversity and hard knocks. v Going baok to "the beginning of modern pugilism, James ria-a the, first champion, was a boatman before he took up the flstlo game. Jack Slack, who won th championship in 1TS0. was a butcher in Norwich. England. Jake Talln developed his muscles heaving eoal. Bill Darts was a dyer, and Tom Lyons a waterman. George Mens was a Bristol coal miner. Tom Johnson waa a porter on the London wharves, John Jaukeon was a runner and jumper and a professional strong man before he won the big title. The great Jem Belcher waa a Bristol butcher. Bendlgo was an acrobat, Jem, Mace was an Itinerant violinist before he took up the llff game. Tom Hyer, the first champion of America, was a New York butcher. John Heenan was a blacksmith, and for several years ws employed In steamship shops at Benlcla. Cel.. hence the title "Benlcla Boy." Jack Morrlssey, another classy American heavyweight, wbrkeW In a Troy, N. Y foundry. Paddy Ryan was also a Troy iron worker. John L. 8"IHvn, Ryan's conqueror, was a tinsmith. Jim Corbett was a bank clerk in Son Francisco. Bob Fllsslmmons was a blacksmith. Jim Jeffries a bollmeker, Tommy Hurns a lacrosse player, and J4ck Johnson a (Uiveaton stevedore. Charley Mitchell emnloved In a medical col lege and thought of becoming a doctor. beror taking to the ring.' Jits luirain was a professional sculler. Tern Sharkey was a sailor and Peter Maher a brewer. rn Donnelly was a carpenter, Ik Weir was a Jockey. Australian Billy Muhphy was a Ulloi Kid Lavlgno cnrrled sacks or salt from docks to bierges at Saginaw, Mich. Frank Erne was employed In a Buffalo bowling alley. Bat Nelson was a farm boy. Billy Smith worked in a Maine sardine packing plant. Tommy Ryan ran away from home and became a "newsy" In Detroit Joe Walcott waa born in British Oulana and was cabin boy on a lumber schooner, and later a piano mover, decree Green, one-time welterweight champion, name of a wealthy San Francisco family and took up boxing as an amateur. Johnny Kllliane was a railroad clerk. The original Jack Dempsey, Jack Me Aullffe and Jack Rkellev were coopers. Bombardier Wells had the queerest occupation of all he waa ben boiler. Terry McGovern waa a newsboy, Pnckey McFarland worked In the Chicago packing house. KM McCoy waa a Jack-of-all trades. Jim Flvnn was a locomotive fireman, while Carl Morris was an engineer. Ollvtr'e Bout With Molnux. ' Tt wts Just 107 year ago today that Tom Oliver boxed a draw with Tom Mollneaux, the American negro, In London. This was the first appearanc of Oliver, afterward destined o rank a one of the greatest of British fighters, and it provoked wild applause for the youngster. The occasion was a benefit given to Dan(el Mendosn, the great Hebrew fighter, at which a number of pugilist volunteered to perform. Mollneaux boxed with Isaac Bitten, a Hebrew, and the Virginia darkey soon gave the Israelite enough of it. The negro then challenged anybody present to meet him, and Oliver, a husky gardner, offered himself. To th surprise of everybody, the novlc held the black man even, although It was a brief bout with the "mittens," and Oliver thenceforth determined to be a prlxeflghter. Oliver's battl with Ned Painter, in which he was defeated, was Immortalised by George Borrow in his novel "Lavon-gro." Sporting Squibs Kansas university's footbsll squad has lost th services of another veteran player. Right End LOnborg, slI-MU-souri valley end, having been transferred from th Kansas B. A. T, C. to an officers' training school. Coaoh Bond now has only two vets Jones, a guard, and Stmr' Foster, th 1U7 quarterback. Chicago newspaper provide th details of th coaching Chang at th Great Lakes Naval station. According to th published accounts In th Herald-Examiner and th Tribune, Coach Oicott was removed on the order, of Capt. Moffatt, commandant at the naval station. Moffatt held Otcott responsible tor the failure of the Jackie to score If J Men's iVarm Underwear Better values here because of our small store expense, CARTER'S UNDERWEAR CVrreet tiffins- tinn.ahrinkfnar. Union Suits in all weights, of Cotton, Wool Mixed, all wool, allk and wool mixed. Priced 2.00 to 6.50 8uit WOOLFIT UNDERWEAR Exceptional for 2J5V a Suit B0Y8' UNDERWEAR Wool Mixed Union Suits at . 1.45 to 20 a 8uit. SAVE MONEY AT T --j TfTTS 1 LV ' " "j t5 0STOCET Cmme (Dm You Non-essential 3-AUiS THE UNITED STATES GOVERNMENT POWDER PLANT, near Nashville, Tenn., need CARPENTERS, MILLWRIGHTS, " PIPE FITTERS, SHEET METAL WORKERS, FIRST CLASS RIGGERS, BOILERMAKERS, TINSMITHS, CONCRETE FINISHERS AND FIRST CLASS ELECTRICIANS. Every man not engaged v in essential government work should jump at the chance to help build this enormous plant. - UNCLE SAM NEEDS THE POWDER. Good wages, transportation advanced, also meals enroute. Good living quarters and meals furnished at the rate of $6 to $7 per week. Here Is the Opportunity For You to Do Your Bit Shipment leaves Lincoln Saturday morning, November 2. JL ' DON'T DELAY APPLY TODAY. - U. S. EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 219 North 11th St. - Lincoln Neb. , We Also Need 500 Construction Laborers. . WITH DAD'S SHOES. (Copyright, MIT. by Wheels Irad too.) he's aV i M g 10y L- artlnst Northwestern In last Saturday's Kama, Intimating; that th players have been "Bluffing'' In practice and that only a change of coaches can Inject th flchtlnf spirit which the Jsckles have lacked all season Ions-. Th new station coach, Ueut. MoReavy, was an end on the Navy team at Annapolis and played under Oloott when the latter tutored the Navy a few year ago. Jack Hendricks, former manager of the Denver Western league team and pilot of th Ht. Louis Cardinals during th National league rao of i17, is on the way to New York, where he will all for Prasjo to serve an athletio coach undnY th Knight of Columbus. Jaok Hendricks, Jr., ha been a student at th Univeriity of Indiana, but was recently switched to an officers' train-ing sohool, Arthur "Tllll" Bhafer, former third baseman of the New York Olanta, Is at the University of Washington naval training station, learning to drive a hydroplane. The former Giant is wall off financially. It wll be remembered that Shafer quit the Polo (rounds and went to the Paclflo coast because h elved so many notes from younar ladles who wanted to make ht acquaintance. And "Tllll" la such a bashful young mnt Johnny MoCarthy, a welterweight bos t i ii i r. Is attracting- considerable atentlon on the Paclflo ooaat by the manner In which h I cleaning un everybody that dare to fao him in th ring. H has, a yet. not figured In any bout with stars, nut he is coming along very fast and will probably be ready In the near future to meet soma of th better boys. Charles Hercules Ebbet, Squire if Flatbuih and president of the Brookly-ttodgers, will be & years old tomorrow. Th Bqnlre has been connected with th Brooklyn club, as secretary and president, almost since the Infancy of th game It has been reported rpeatdly that he was anxious to sell his interest In (hi) Brooklyn elub, but he continues to hang on just th same. Overeating. When you have a fullness and weight In the stomach after eating, you may know that you have eaten too much and that you should take one of Chamberlain's Tablets to aid digestion. Advertisement, ' POSTPONE DRAFT CALLS. ' DES MOINES, Oct. SO.-Postpotie-ment of th two draft call for 4,154 lowani, who were to go to Camp Dodge November 11 to IS, wss ordere . today by th provost marshal general, upon recommendation of Governor 'Harding-. Inrlueni In this statej caused th governor's action. Two heights in a smart rollfitmtslylej (3g COLLARS ' have exclusively: a. i0.KlMtCO.MsMr.TMN.y. ' y ettle That 9cat Question With a "Monroe" arid 1 We are featuring some wonderful New Coats of this popular modeL They ara big and roomy, and will dress you up immensely. Made with a convertible collar that' can be buttoned up closely around the neck. Come in tomorrow and get yourselfready for any kind of weather. The Monroe Clothes Selling Plan makes it possible for your dollars to do Double Duty in securing Style, Quality and Value in Su;ts and Overcoats. Satisfaction With Every Suit Sold Here! In getting together our Btocks of Men's Suits and Overcoats, we catored to "finicky" men to men who want the best for less, know what they want but often have difficulty in getting itl You well-dressed men in the draft age and out of it, will be pleased with your Winter Suit and Overcoat if you buy it here! L L Take Thrift Elevator and Save $10 Why we Save you $10: Low Bent, No Charge Accounts, -No Deliveries, No Big Overhead Expense. Concentrating on one quality at one price and volume buying enables us to save you $10 on Suit or Overcoat. Monroe Clothes Shop v Corner 10th and 0 St. 2nd Floor Terminal Bldg. Opposite City Hall. 31

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