The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska on October 22, 1916 · Page 16
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The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska · Page 16

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Sunday, October 22, 1916
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* " 1 W LUfOOLlT 8UHDAY BTaUL V f f t t f r . OCTOBER HERS TRIUMPH NE1T BUTTLE WITH THE AGGIES (Continued From Page One.) , Tn«»t charge the Aggies fumbled. ? fh« Huskers pounced onto the oval and x amrdlner punted out of danger. lineup: ' NebYaaka 17 Pos. Oregon Aggies 7 Gardiner le Gill Khodea It McNeil Kotltsky ~ig w " lker Moaer. c Se!ph Dale rg Busch "Shaw rt Brooke "Corey Capt)...re Bissett (Capt.) Caley Ih a Reardon Rlddell rh Ih B. Anderson Otoupolik Ifb rh ,.. Conn Dobson rfb fb Newman £ ,, Substitutes: Nebraska, Cameron for Rhodes. Norrls for Cameron, Cameron ·' for Mo»er. Cook for Caley, Caley for Cook. Doyle for Dobson; Oregon Ag- §iea, A. Anderson for Walker, Hubbard for GUI Moist for Kissett, Webster for Molit Williams for A. Anderson, Rose for Newman. ^ Touchdowns; Caley 2, Con. Goal from placement, Corey. Goals from touchdown. Coiey 2, Conn. Time of periods, fifteen minut's. Bcore b y periods-- 1 2 3 4 Total Nebraska T « 0 10 17 O. A. C 0 T 0 0 . Referee: George Varnell, Chicago ttnlverslty."" Umpire: Stanley Borleske, Michigan university. Field Judge: W. A." Fenstermacker, princeton unlver- ·Ky. Head linesman: F. J, Bohler, Washington State college. Gam* In Detail. At 8:13 the Cornhuskers arrived on the field in their red and white Jerseys and warmed up. They were followed at 8:26 by the Oregon Aggies in their I familiar black and orange Jerseys. The * Imbstitutes of both teams took their seat* on the side lines. The side line bleachers were a mass or orange and black colors. The valiant crowd of Ne- braakana, reinforced crowd of former residents of Nebraska, occupied seats of honor in middle of the grandstand, with'the Nebraska cadet band sitting at their feet discoursing music. The Cornhunkers passed the ball around the circle while Aggies kicked the ball-around and both teams were targets for the movie man in the center of the field. The Aggies were numbered while the Nebraskans failed to do so. The two captains shook hands and referee Varnoll tossed the coin. FIRST QUARTER. Corey kicked off' at 2:36 for fifty yards to Conn, who returned it twenty yards. The Agffles gained two yardw by Walker on a lino plunge. Another plunge off tackle netted two yards. Anderson was thrown back four yards on an end run. Corey tackled him. Aggies punted thirty-five yards, the ball goln out of bounds. The ball Xvas on Nebraska's 33-yard line. On a fake punt formiuion Rlddell mndc one yard. Time vas taken out for the Aggies. Selph was Injured Dobson bucked the line for five yards. Caley made first downs around tho right end for eight yards. Dobson hit the center for three yards. It was Nebraska's ball on the Agg-loV 45-yard Hne. Time was tnken out for the Ag- gies. Walker was Injured. A lino plunge gained one yard Riddel hit the line for eight yards, but Nebraska was off aide and was penalized five yards, On a fake punt formation Rlddell clreJsd the end for five yards. Dobson punted forty yards to Conn, who returned five yards. It was the Aggies ball on thflr 15-yard line. On a fake punt Anderson circled end for four yards. On another fake- punt Newman bucked the line for flv% yards. New man dived over the line for four yards and first down. On n circle of the Xehranka right end Conn made five yards. On a line plunge Newman made one yard. Anderson made first down off ; tackle for four yards. It wiis the Ag- gies ball on their own 84-yard line-. Reardon lost a half yard on an end run. A forward pass wt.s Incomplete by the Aggies. A forward puss by Coon was interrupted by Dobson with BO gain. Caley lost hajf a yard on an end run. Rlddell hit the line for five yards, but Nebraska was penalised off side for five yards. On a fake punt formation Rlddell made four yards. A forward pass. Riddell to Otoupalik, netted nine yards. Dobson hit the line for one yard for first down. Caley went through the tackle for six yards. Riddell added five yards through the same hole. Dobson hit the center line for four yards. The ball was the on Aggies 10-yard line. On a fake punt made seven yards through tho line. Galey circled tho right end for a touchdown. Otoupalik punted out from corner of field to Caley who heeled the catch In front of goal posts. Corey kicked goal. Score:- Nebraska 7, Aggies 0. Nebraska carlecl the ball from middle of the field without losing possession of It Corey kicked off thirty-five £* yards to Conn who returned ball ten "~ yard*. - It was the Aggies hall on their own 30-yard line. Newman hit the line for three yards Newman fumbled and lo*t half a yard but recovered. On a fake punt on side pass to Conn, Conn "' circled the eriH for seven yards. Cam- ·ron replaced Rhodes at right tackle. Newman bucked the center for a yard, making first down for Aggies ~' · Otoupalik recovered a bad pass back -On Antes 20-yard line, Caley made ·tx yards through center. End of first ..·Juarter. Jkore: Nebraska 7, Oregon Aggies 0. ^ SECOND QUARTER. Otoupalik bit the center for two yards. Riddell lost half a yard on a ' MB* plunge. Rlddell was held for no r gain on a line plunge. Aggies got the [ ball. Anderson punted twenty yards ;_to Dobton for no return. Caley made F eleven yards around right vid. A. An- P~*»rson replaced "Walker. Rlddell slid tackle for three yards. Otoupalik the line for one yard. Caley went round the end for twelve yards. The ball was on the Aggies' 5-yard : Une. Hubbard replaced Gill for the ^Anties. Rlddell bucked the line but K»t half a yard. On a fumble by Caley the Aggies' 1-yard line^Conn re- 'T-eovered ball and ran entire length of flelb for a touchdown. The ball bounded out of Catey's hand tjafter h« had crossed. Aggies' goal line. !onn kicked goal, Bcorw: Nebraska 7; Aggies, 7. kicked off sixty yards. B. returned the ball twcr.ty- nr yard*. On a double pass Conn nine yards around left end. B. Itraon made yardage, with a two ·rd catn through left an made two yards through *er. .Conn hit the line for four Newman added one yard the center. Newman made i through the center. Conn lost yard* around the left end. The i were penalised fifteen yards for It was the Aggies ball on own It-yard line. B. Anderson three yarda on a falce punt nation and end run. On a double i Conn was thrown for a four yard B. Anderson punted thirty-five .to Riddell off th« field. Caley re- the ball ten yard*. Dobson 1 the line for four yards. Ander- Zr-*--. On a fake punt formation Rld- dell netted six yards through the line. A forward pass was Incomplete. It was the Aggies ball on downs on their OM-U 35-c-ard line. B. Anderson slid off tackle for one yard. Newman hit lino for th«-ee yards. B Anderson 8lll off tackle for two yards. Time was taken out for the Aggies. The Afgletf were penalized two yards for taking out time t'or fourth'time. B. Anderson punted thirty yards to Caley who returned five yards. Rlddell gained half a yard on off tackle. Caley dodged through line for four yards. Riddell made no gain through line. Blssett made a great tackle. Time was then taken out for Aggies. Cook replaced Caley. Captain Bisset was badly hurt and carried off the field. Moist replaced Bisset. Cook darted through line for seven yards for first dtiwn. Cook slid off tncklo for four yards. (Cook lost half his trousers). Riddell slid oft tackle for one yard. Cook made four yards around right end. Cook plunged through center for three yards and first down. Tlve ball was on the Ag- glcs 1 45-yard line. (Called time pin up Cook's pants. It took fifteen stiches to repair the rent) On a forward pass Otoupalik fumbled a perfect pass by Rlddell. Cook cleared eighteen yards around the left. End of the first half and the ball In possession of Nebraska on the Aggies 32-yard line End of first half: Nebraska 7, Aggies 7. THIRD QUARTER. At 3.50 P. m., Nebraska came back fiom the club house clo*ely followed i by the Aggies. The band serenaded | the Aggies. The Orgeon lineup was the same for the second half, as was also Nebraska. At 3:65 p. m . McNeil for the Aggies kicked off thirty yards to Dobson who returned ten yards. Rlddell slid off tackle for six yards. Cook added two yards off tacklo. Otpupalik , made a yard through the line. Codk dived over the line for the first down, for 1 yard. It was Nebraska'n ball on their own 45-yard line. Rlddell was thrown for a yard loss by Brooke. Cook wriggled through tackle for four yards, a forward pass by Riddell was spilled by Newman. Dobson punted over the goal line for a touchback. The ball was put In play on the Aggies 20-yard Hne. Newman went through guard for two yards. , On a fake punt a double pass to B. Anderson netted one yard. On a fake punt formation Conn circled the end for eleven yards. B. Anderson hit the center for one yard. A forward pass, B. Anderson to Reardon, was spilled by Dobson. B. Anderson gained half a yard on an end run. B. Anderson's punt hit an electric wire over the flald and Riddell ran for a touchdown unnoticed hy the Aggies. The ground rule compelled a kick over. B. Anderson punted out of bounds for eighteen yards. The ball was on Nebraska's 48-yard line. Cook made a yard on an end run. Rlddell cleared half a yard on an end run. Time was taken out for Nebraska. Cook circled the loft end for eighteen yards. Dobson made a line buck for half a yard. Moist threw Rlddell for a six yard lo-s-j. A forward pins, Rlddell to Gardiner, was spilled bj Conn. A forward pass, Riddoll to Cook, was good for eight yards, but it was the AgglcK ball on downs. The bnll was on the Aggies 34-yard line. Conn lost three yards on an end run and the. Agglea were penalized fifteen yards for holding. Conn on a fake punt formation, made ·(even yards aiound left end. Time was taken out for Nebraska Morris replaced Cameron at left tackle and Cameron replaced Noser at center. B. Anderson punted thirty-five yards, but the play was railed buck and Nebraska penalized five yards for holding. The ball was on the Aggies 39-yard line In their possession. On a double paws Conn lost five yards. B. Anderson punted twenty vardn to Gardiner with no return. Cook made no gain In a line plunge. Rlddell plunged through center for one vnrd, and Nebraska was penalized. five rmls for off-side A double pass.j Rlildrtl to CViok. was incomplete. Riddell circled the Aggies' right end for t h h t y yards. Time was taken out for Nebraska. The ball was on the Aggies' 20-yard line. Cook dodged around the AKKies' left ond for eleven yards for first down. The bnll was on the 9-yard line. AVilllams went In for A, Anderson at left guard. Cook hit tire Un* for two yards. Otoupalik added four more through center. Rlddell made no, gnln through tht line. End of third eiuaiter. The ball was on the Aggie's' 2-yard line,. FOURTH QUARTER. B Anderson punted thirty yards, Caley returned the ball seven yards, Reardon making: ix great tackle. A forward pass, Corev to Otoupalik, netted four yards. Rlddcllron fake punt, was held to no gain around end. A for- waid pas was broken up by Reardon. Corey placed kicked goal. Score. Nebraska 10. Aggies. 7. Corey kicked off fifty yards to Conn, who returned ten yards. A long forward pass, B. Anderson to Hubbard was incomplete. A forward pass, B. Anderson, netted eleven yards. Caley Intercepted Anderson's forward pass, Dut was downed In his traoks with the hall In'the middle of tlvs field. On a bad pass back Nebraska lost four yards Caley lost two yards on an end lun. On a forward pass by Caley, Newman Intercepted the ball and iti was in the middle of the field. Dob- | son intercepted Anderson's forward pass and ran thirty yards. Caley ran around the Aggies' left end for twenty yards and a touchdown. Score. Nebraska 16: Aggies 7. Doyle went in for Dobson. Corey kicked goal. Score: Nebraska 17: Aggies 7. Corey kicked off forty-five yards to Webster who returned It eighteen yards. The AgRles lost six yards on a fumble. B. Anderson made one yard on a double pass. A forward pass was incomplete. Doyle breaking It up. B. Anderson punted ftfrty yards to Caley who returned five yards. The ball was on Nebrask's forty-five yards line in their possession. Time -was taken out for Nebraska. Rlddcll went around end for foui yards. Caley was thrown for two yards. Nebraska fumbled and the Ag- gies recovered the boll in middle of fiald B. Anderson failed to gain on a double pass end run. On another double pass Conn made two ards. A forward pass. B. Anderson to Webster was incomplete. B, Anderson unted. Calev fumbled Anderson's puat and Hubbard grabbed the ball and ran to Nebraska's one-yard line. Caley trailed him down the field and downed him under the goal post with less than one yard to go. Rose replaced Newman, ^ose made halt a yard through the center. The Aggies fumbled. Nebraska recovered the ball. Gardiner punted thirty-five yards to Conn who returned ball five yard*. On a double pass Conn x made two yards. The long en-1 run .forced him out of bounds. Gardiner Intercepted a forward pass by Anderson on Nebraska's 15-yard line. Time was taken out for Nebraska. Caley slid off tackle for half a yard. Caley slid off right tackle for half, a yard, Gardiner punted thirty-five yards to Conn who returned five yards. Bidden broke through and threw B. Anderson back for five yards. A forward pass. B. Anderson to Reardon was Incomplete. Another" forward pass, B. Anderson to Reardon, xvaa Incomplete. B. Anderson punted forty yards to Caley, who returned ten'yards. End of game. Flaal More: Nebraaka 17. Affiea 7. TfilC TO Ji Politicians Seek to Remove Matchmaker and Manager of Show Corporation. Records Show That He Has Made Sig Profits for Madison Garden. (By RINGSIDE.) NEW TORK, Oct. 21.--They--a. cliqun of burrowing "sportsmen"--are trying to oust James Jay Johnston as matchmaker find manager of the Show corporation, which conducts boxing bouts in Madison Square Garden. James Jay--It need to bo Joy--is making a determined stand, but the political aspect has crept into the controversy, and It will take a fighter pdbsesslng Johnson'e Indomitable spirit to cope successfully with the abnoxlous element. Johnston presents some forceful arguments why he should be retained. And he backs these arguments with facU and cold figures. What he may lack in lra«n. Johnston more than makes up for in brain. His most convincing argument in favor of his retention Is that the Garden has never lost a penny on a box- Ing match since he was installed as matchmaker. This Is more than can be said for Johnston's four predecessors. These sen- tlernen all ante-dated Johnston as super- visee of Garden boxing shows since the Prattley law went into effect, but not one turned in an account that showed n profit for the Garden general management. It was with a view of getting results-in the form of huge profits--that the Garden directors secured Johnston after his predecessors had utterly failed And Johnston made good to such an extent that he at once became the foremost promoter of boxing matches In the country, superseding Jimmy Coffroth in this respect. And for his Judicious management, and money-making proclivities, they are try- inpr to give James Jay the "gate" Onc« the Juggernaut Politics trolls at the heels of one It Is well to get off the hlghway Appended are some statistics which s«ern to prove that Johnston Js peculiarly adapted to managing the boxing exhibitions In the great metropolis's /amphitheatre: Three Big Bouts. PurinK 1hc month of March, 191B, Johnston had a hand in staging three bouts, and the gate receipts aggregated J1S4.- 038 50. The WIIlnrd-Moran fight whlr-h Johnston was Instrumental In bringing to tbe Garden. pro\ed a sufficient magnet to attract 151,000 at the box office It Is quite true that "Tex" RIckard clinched the match and was the nominal promoter, but It wns Johnston who In- ducPd the westerner to stape It in the Garden and thu swelled the coffers of the Gnrdfn dlrrctors to the extent of JJB.OOO This Is the largest sum ever paid for one day's rental of the Garden The two other bouts which were conducted hv Johnston last March were tho Leonard-Dundee and i W»l«sh-Lfonard matches. The former drew $14 5J1 50 ·whrn everyone predicted a financial failure for Johnston; -while the I eonnrd- Welsh affair showed receipts of $28 fi07. Tlic Intter sum, it must be remembeted, ·wits taken In just «lx days after the Mornn-Wlllard flifht of March 25 Leonard and Dundee fousht on March 8. Johnston furnished more proof of his capnhtlltlos The totnl net profits for twelve flRhts ynder his regime ran up to $53,281. This was after all expenses hnd been raid off. and under this head comes tho rental of $1,000 for each fight The $1.000 Is deducted before a fight starts. In order to assure th» Garden folks of at least a slight return for opening the doom. The larpest sum of course, accrued from the WIllnrd-Moran fiKlit while the smnllest sum $2,400. w»s drawn bv Lnnsr- ford and»McVey. the burly colored heavyweights And even with this meagre sum of $2 400 Johnston was able to pay off theTlKhters nnd place more than $1.000 In the hr.ndS'Of the Rtirden officials Johnston hns been directing boxing Uout.s In the Garden for clKhteen months. »nd In all that time has neier staged a "bloomer." BO far ns «pctrnrtlng a profit for the Gnrden Is concerned Tet this Is the man they nre sscpklnif to eject, and in his place Install a mnn whose practical knowledge of the boding- game Is confined to witnessing nn occasional boxing exhibition Politics is to blnmp for the existing: chaos in Garden affairs, and the sooner this disturbing clement Is removed from the premises the sooner New York'a -bovlnp public will be enabled to see some real fistic fireworks. For Johnston has a number of attractive matches m contemplation, If Johnston Is removed hy the powers that be, he w i l l immediately "buck" the Garden contlnsent hy staging the matches he has In mind nt a rival cluh, which in size is second only to Madison Square Garden. And then we'll see If Johnston Is really the promoting senlus he hns thus far seemed to have shown himself to be LEftCUE TO OPEN Commercial Bowling League Is New Organization to Start Monday. Fleming Jewels v». Plattner-Yale; Buick Autos \3. Orpheum Cafe. Mandiy, J»nu»ry 29. Plattner-Yal» VB. Plller'a Pharmacy: Fleming Jewels vs. Buick Autos; L.ud- wlg Bros. \s Orpheum Caf* t Monday, February 5. Fleming Jewels vs. Orpheum, Cafe: Buk* Autos \n. Filler's Pharmacy; Ludwlg Bros v» Plattn«r-Yal«. Mond*y, February 12. Ludwl? Bros vs. Fleming Jewels: Buick Autos vs Plattner-Yale; Filler's Pharmacy vs. Orpheum Cafe. Monday, February 19. Ludwlg Bros vs. Buick Autos: Fleming Jewels vs. Filler's Pharmacy;. Plattner-Yale vs. Orpheum Cafe. Monday, February 26. Buick Autos vs. Orpheum Cafa; Fleming Jewels v§. Plattner-Yale; Filler's Pharmacy vs LudwlgJBroa. Monday, March S. Fleming Jewels vs Buick Autos; Lud- wlg Bros vs. Orpheum-Cafe; Plattner- Yale vs. Filler's Pharmacy. Monday, March 12. * i Buick Autos vs. Filler's Pharmacy; Ludwlg Bros vs. Platmer-Yale: Fleming Jewels vs. Orpheum Cafe. Monday, March 1». , , Buick Autos va Plattner-Yale, Filler s Pharmacy vs. Orpheum Cafe; Ludwlg Bros vs. Fleming Jewels. · Monday, March 26 Fleming Jewels v«. Filler's Pharmacy; Plattner-Yale vs. Orpheum Cafe; Lud- wlg Bros. vs. Buick Autos. / Monday, April 2. Fleming Jewels vs. Plattner-Tftle; Filler's Pharmacy vs. Ludwig Bros, Buick Autos vs. Orpheum Cafe. Monday, April 9. Ludwlg Bros v«. Orpheum Cafe: Filler's Pharmacy vs. Plattner-Yale; Fleming Jewels vs. Buick Autos. , John Strachan Moves From San Francisco That Automatic Time Keeper Which Was Supposed to be Absolutely Fair, Ends the Game Just as the Visiting Team Was About to U'npvHgt. 1"1'! I-"- t h e Wheeler SvndVite.. Inc.) LOS ANGELES. Calif.. Oct. 21 --San Francisco Is to lose unother of its star , tennis players. John Strachan will leave | this week for this city, where he will lake a place with a sporting goods firm In the southern cltj. Strachan has -been a resident of Oakland tor two years, but he learned the game of smash, lob and drive on the Golden Gate park courts. Maurice E. McLoughlin left San Francisco more than a year ago to enter business in Los Angeles and Is now a resident of southern California The moat Interesting fact in connection with Strachan's decision to live in Los Angeles is that he will be McLoughlin's partner in doubles Many followers of tennis believ-; that McLoughlln and Strachan will form a i stronger combination than Johnson and GrlfHn, the national daubles champions. Strachan and McLoughlin will play the aggressive game' of tennis. They have plased together before In doubles with j-uccess. Jess Willard Takes in Young Fortune PORTLAND. Orv Oct 21 --Bv November or December Jess Willard will , have cleaned up In the neighborhood j of $300,000 since he won the heavyweight championship, and he then will be ready to take his opponents on just . aa fast as they come. This is the assertion of Tom Jones, the champion s manager Jones said that Fred Fulton, the Minnesota heavy, probably would be Jess's first opponent "Jess can get readj for any of em on a few weeks' notice," opined Tom. Puts Kilbane in Class With Welsh i AWAY HERE QUICK CHICAGO. Oct 21 --Johnny Kilbane. featherweight champion, ts the only man capable of lifting Freddie Welsn's llght- welRht. crown, according to the former mlddlpwelRht star Tommy Ryan, who declared today that Welsh and Kilbane are the best boxers in the country. Ryan believes the C!e\eUna fighter is about the best In the business Giants Sign Young New Jersey Twirler Chairman of Nebraska Dry Federation Says Campaign Is Progressing. NEW TORK. Oct, 21.-- Sterling Strvker, the crack hurler of the Atlantic Highlands team and one of the leading .semipro pitchers In north Jersey, has been signed by the Giants, ane will be taken to Mnrlln, when the teams heads for the south next spring. Strvker has been strikingr out batters BO fast that McGraw figured he could do his pitching staff a lot of grod. ON GREftT LAKES Fifty-Mile Gale Disturbed Shipping for Twenty-four Hours. A new bowling leaitue. known as the Commercial Icatrue and composed of .six teams, hns just been orcanized and will play the first motche-s on Monday even- Ing on local alleys Thfe teams !n the league are Ludwlg- Brothers. Fremlns Jewels,, Buick Autos. Orpheum Cnfe, Plattner-Yale, Filler's Phamacy. The schedule follows Monday, October 16. Ludwlg: Bros vs Fleming Jewels; Buick Autos vs PInUner-Yale; Orpheum Cafe vs. Filler's Pnnrmicy. ' Monday, October 23. Ludwlg Bros va Buick Autos: Fleming Jewels vs Filler's Pharmacy. Plattner-Yale vs Orpheum Cafe. Monday, October 30. Buick Autpi vs. Orpheum Cafe: Fleming Jeweli vs. Plattner-Yale; Ludwig Bros, vs Filler's Pharmacy. Monday, November 6. Fleming Jewels vs Buick Autos: Lud- wlg Bros. vs. Orpheum Cafe: Plttner- Yale vs. Filler's Pharmacy. · Monday, November 13. Bulek Autos vs. Filler's Pharmacy: Ludwls: Bros. VB. Plattner-Yale; Fleming Jewels vs. Orpheum Cafe Monday. November 20. Bulck Autos is Plattner-Yale, Filler's Pharmacy vs. Fleming Jewels; Ludwlg Bros. vs. Fleming Jewels. · Monday, November 27. Fleming Jewels vs. Filler's Pharrnacv; Orpheum Cafe vs. Plattner-Yale: Lud- wlg Bros vs, Bulck Autos. i Monday, December 4, Fleming Jewels vs. Plattner-Yale; Ludwig Bros. vs. Filler'* Pharmacy: Buide Autos vs. Orpheum Cafe Monday. December 11. Ludwlg Bros. vs. Orpheum Cafe; Pluttner-Yalc vs. 1-nier's Pharmacy; 1 Fleming Jewels vs. Bulck Autos. Monday, Dec«mb«r 1t. Ludwlg.Broil, vs. Planner-Yale: Fleming Jewels vs. Orpheuro Cafe; Filler's Pharmacy vs. Bulck Autos (Holiday vacation.) Monday, Ja*uarq I. Filler's Phnrmacv vs OrphMim Cafe: Ludwlg Bros v^. Fleming Jewels; Bulck Autos v^. PIa'tn«r-Yale. Monday, January 15. PTKftner-Yale vs. Orp'neum Cafo: Lud- wlff Bros. vs. Bulck Auto^; Fletilng Jewels vs. Piller's Pharmacy. Monday, January 22. Lu4wig Broa. v«. ' DETROIT, Mich.. Oct. 21--After twenty-four hours in shelter, while a flfty-mlla gate lashed the great lakes to fury, lake shipping was resumed tonight. The storm, had abated, but it took a toll of seven lives ono: sent two ships to the bottom of Lake Erie. Only timely warnings from the government weather bureau, officials frere declared, prevented a repetition of the scenes of "Black Friday" in November, 1913, when a score of ships ware battered to pieces on the great lakes, and 250 sailors died. - "With the arrival of steamer F. O. Hart-well, at Fairport this afternoon, bearing ten survivors from the wrack of the steamer Marshall F. Butters, the toll from last night's storm was definitely fixed at seyen. Of these, six perished when the barge D. L. Filer, foundered off Bar Point, ;Lake Erie, after a futile twelve-hour battle against the heavy seas. The seventh vt-as the wheelman of the Butters, who died when the lumber carrier went down off Southeast Shoal, in Lake Erie. Captain John Mattison, of Muskegon, was the sole survivor of the crew of seven aboard the barge Filer. He was rescued from the rigging of his sunken, ship by members of the crew of the passenger liner ( Western States, who reached him in a lifeboat after a thrilling two-hour battle with the graves. One by one the others of the Filer's crew had dropped to their death from the boat's rigging:, benumbed by the all night -wait for rescue in the bitter cold. Warns Voters Against Over- Confidence-In the Results., Politics Breaks Out Among Troops on the Border EL. PASO. Tex.. Oct. 21.--A call for an efflcenecy board to try two officers of the Pennsylvania National guard for Insubordination stirred military- camp* here today., as an cipoie of the grasp ·tate politic* has no militia troops en the border is expected to result. The n*m«« of politicians of national prominence will be brought Into the tangle, through their Interference In the 'nterest of noHtlcui favorites. It Is predicted Captain Albert Snyder and Lieutenant M, VT. Miller are the t w o officers to be tried. When their resignation* were demanded these officers refused and Major General Charles M .Clement Issued the call for a trial board. Th« officers *re said, to have refused to obey the orders of their commander, referring to hlm'aa "procuring an education drmwlac nickel bc«r» for bum*" An encouraging report on ^the out^ look for the passage of the dry amendment in Nebraska, coupled with a, warning against over-confidence, ,1s contained in a statement issued Satur.. day by Chairman "W. T. Thompson of the Nebraska Dry federation. He says. "The compaign for the amendment is progressing in a very satisfactory manner. Reports coming in from the many counties in the state indicate general activity, The county and local federations are quite generally carry- Ing on a school house campaign reaching the farmers who are for the most part intensely interested in and enthusiastic for the amendment. They are coming to understand as never bo- fore how they have been double- crossed under the present liquor licence system whereby they have been required to pay Increased taxes to carry on criminal prosecution and to pay the costs for maintaining as large number of the Insane, paupers and inebriates produced by the traffic or incidental thereto from which they derive not a. penny of revenue from the license money, paid. "The people are generally coming to see that a traffic which ppssesses no Intrinsic.merit but winch is productive of'all manner of evil should not be longer tolerated even under a system of legalized bribery where the city and townspeople have been bribed through the license fee to tolerate the saloon. From Out In State. "Most encouraging: reports are coming in from all over the state where public meetings have been held In the interest of the amendment. One person reports that in a certain large town of the state where a year ago it would have been impossible to find ten men who -would listen ten minutes to a temperance speech a crowd of 500 men last week stood tt,o and one-half hours listening to Dr. Phifer of Demer gHIng an account of the wonderful good results that had come to the city of Denver and the stute of Colorado from t headoption of statewide prohibition. "During the last few weeks, the state federation has placed in US hands of voters large amounts of literature printed in English. German and Bohemian languages. It has also placed In the hands of voters more than 100.000 cards showinc; the form of the submission of the amendment as It will appear on the official bal- loti and explaining the method for \otlncr in favor of it In addition to this it has sent to the temperance workers throughout the state to be posted in conspicuous places cards explaining how to vote correctly for the amendment. The manner of submission of the prohibitory amendment and the way to properly vote thereon Is being extensively advertised in the leading newspapers of the state and nianv countrv papers are carrying the same advertisements. v \ "The false statements and representations published so extensively in the newspapers by the Nebraska Prosperity (for the breweries) league have been so fullv shown to be false bv the most convincing evidence th«t they are no longer being taken seriously. 1 In fact, they h a \ e turned out to be boomerangs that ha^e tho appearance of hurting rather than helping the opposition against the amen.l- ment. / Especially 1* this true since many of thfe papers ttmt have published the dope as advertising matter hav,c voluntarily taken pains to point out Its fallacious character through their editorial columns. Spjeaking Campaign. "The speaking campaign, under the management of Judjce Epperson has. during the past month, been one of the most Interesting, spirited and successful campaigns that has been put on In this state In tho last twenty-five years, and It is proposed to keep' It up without abatement until election day'. ' "On the whole it may be confldentlv asserted that all indications point to the adoption of the amendment hy a substantial' majority. I have no doubt thst It will be adopted, provided those intei- ested in it« behalf do not become overconfident but do Uieir-whole duty from this time on until the polls are closed on N R V os Islb lT. 7 ii»minon* of Fremont, just returned from Colorado, where he has »«r»on«I lnv«it)«atloB of th« «l- " fects of the ptohibition law theie. is quoted by the dry federation as declaring that the only business hint b\ prohibition was the liquor business. Mr Hammond cited Leon il HattenbacH, secretaiv of the Colorado Retail Dealers' association, in support of the statement Bank deposits In Denver have increased $2000000 and sa\ingp- deposits have been wonderfullv built up. he says. i In Knox County. Conditions in Knox count} are \ery favorable, according: to J L,. ClafHn, who has returned from a campilgn for the dry amendment there At Veidigreii, on Wednesday evening:, the ladies' campaign quartet and ·with whom Mr Claflin has been attracted tne largest crowd that has assembled in the hall lucre this fall. Mr. Clafhn .xoects to return to Wlnnetoon soon v n«l will probably Vganlze another squadron and work back toward Lincoln Men. who have been in the neighborhood of Nebraska Citv Lo jis- ille, and Platttmouth dui'ng the earlj part of the week find things very favorable tnere A few miles out fom Louisville a meeting was held at a cross road a few nights ago. at which thei;e were rnoitf than eightv automobiles In attendance A meeting of promment citizens was held at county dry federation headquarters In the Ganter building Saturday moinlngr to form an organization to set voters out to the polls on election day. The organizations nre similar to tho^e in past campaigns when Lincoln was put on the drj list ' TEDDY MEETS HIS Colonel Speaks to Cowboys and Farmers at Phoenix, Arizona. By J. P. YODER. PHOENIX, Ariz., Oct. 21,--Seven thousand Arizona folks packed the Polk street baseball grounds here Saturday afternoon to see and hear "Teddy" Roosevelt. Phoenix and Maricopa county contributed five thousand, and the surrounding counties of Pima, Pln- #1, Yuma, which 5re big as twice that many states back east, gave the remainder. It was here in this section that i Roosevelt recruited most of his rough t riders and it is this country hereabout that jumped some $200 an acre in value right after the colonel dedicated the irrigation dam that bears his name. So his coming was like the proverbial "welcome home," Roosevelt, in thoroughly Roosevelt fashion, sensed the sort of audience that sat sweltering before him. under a searing- Arizona sun. He had been told on the way from Prescott here by "Tom" Campbell, republican candidate for governor, that the state was sure democratic, and "that there is no interest in the Mexican question here. He wanted Roosevelt to include some other subjects, but the colonel declined. Talked Arizona Brogue. / "That's the very reason I'll say what I want to say. We will see if we can't stir up something ia the Mexican issue." Throughout his rather long address there was scarcely an "ing" suffiz pronounced. Roosevelt dropped- into Arizona cowboy talk like a duck takes to water. He had been dropping more and more into plains dialect the farther west he got for two days. His audience here was chieffy farmers and cattle raisers. There was a big- delegation of Old S-oldiers from Tucson nnd scores of Indians present. A band of full blooded red skms, who represented ten tribes, furnished the "hail to the chief" stuft. s Just the colonel started his speech. 3-year-old Regina Piper gave the mdvie men an added feature by being- passed up over the railing of the speakers stand wrapped irr an. American flag and bearing a bunch of American beauties. The colonel chucked her chin, tossed her in the air and then back to her pa, who almost dropped her trying to get into the movie pictures, along with small daughter and the colonel. / Met Old Friends. Roose\elt met some more old cow- hoy friends when h landed nt tho depot. Prominent nmon g -them was Ben Daniels, another halt eared gent of belligerent proclivities who .lost p.irt of his aural appetidnep when it grot between another cent's molar* (is they happened to come together. Ben. Incidentally, is'the boy who, as he went in to lunch »t the \Vhlt« house with the then British ambassador. Lord Brjce. as a fellow guest, solemnly promised the colonel "thet no matter what happened he wouldn't do no shooting 1 at Lord Bryce's feet," Ben's friends, most of whom are democrats, said he will be elected sheriff next month. Roosevelt held closely to his prepared text after a brier extemporaneous introduction in which he said he made his appeal for Hughes "not as partisan, but on the grounds of sound Americanism." In criticising Secretary McAdoo for upholding the president, he said' "I would like to call McAdoo Mr. Wilson's right hand man, if I didn't think it would offend Jressrs. Daniels and Baker,'' He pleaded for full allegiance to America, 'not the fifty- fifty stuff." Criticises Wilson. His speech -was the bitterest de- nounciation he has yet made of President "Wilson and it included, the declaration that had he been president he -would either . have recognized Huerta or intervened in. Mexico .after the first Americans were killed. "Oh, if Mr. Wilson had only had the courage and resolution of Old Hickory," Roosevelt declared in sarcastic falsetto, "he'd have made good his fine words that have been meaningless. "You folks all know thot the sheriff, the rnaishal, the police chief are peace officers. But you also know, they can't keep the peace if they're too nroud to fig:h1." The colonel shook hands with several thousand of his audience after speaking. This evening he dined at the home of Dwxght B. Heard, a close personal and political friend. A dozen of the colonel's friends and some of hi* lough rider officers were guests. The colonel took a wallop at demo* orats in g-eneral when it waj3 discovered someone had boarded the train at Prescott and had left a lot of Wilson pictures on his special. Several Pullman hair brushes were missed. "That's only to be expected of democrats," said the colonel, when he found his hairbrush among the absent. Man Wanted for Detroit Robbery Caught In Dallas DALL.AS. Tex., Oct. 21 --James Watton, alias James Gordon, 23 arrestea here tonight, confessed according to police he was one of the bandits who I held up the paymaster of the Bur| roughs Adding Machine company in 1 Detroit, Mich., August 4, killed one of ·the company's employes and escaped with ,J30,000. He said to have implicated his brother and another man, whose name he refused to divulge. Walton and his wife were caught as they were about to get out of an automobile at a house in Oak Cliti. Pinkerton detectives and local police surrounded the car and shoved sawed off shotguns In Walton's face. He surrendered without a fight. The woman is alleged to have confessed that her husband had told her re received J10.000 as his share of the Burroughs robbery. The police say she will not Be prosecuted, as she was In St. Louis at the time of the robbery. The Waltons came to Dallas from Little'Rock ten days ago. Walton "was placed in solitary confinement at police headquarters tonight The police are trying to get a complete story from him. Curious Boy Plus Gun Equals Death CHICAGO. Oct. 21.--Tony Maglera, 11 knew his big brother kept a "great big" gun hidden away in the top of Clothes closet. Bov furious: Tony climbed up and found it. He was wondering if h« couldn't be a policeman, or a soldier something when-r-Tony «wv his Brother Stanley ap-od 9. topple over. He died Ii«tantly with a. bullet through his chest. Assassination Followed By'Cabinet Session Ort. 21 -- r.r I Fr.irz -To"/| i « a r n m ~ at tr-r- as" -in.T.^ n n Count , s«ti"rjhtc. *!iicl s Vienna di ji.!"'! to- i niR-lti. " ' Thp omperor w.f- lojp'^ ^o-'v'o ''V the news The motive for tht crime is not known. LWSPAPLRl

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