The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska on November 11, 1916 · Page 5
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The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska · Page 5

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Saturday, November 11, 1916
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SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1916. fHE LINCOLN DAILY BTAJL ?tf*A _^:_ ' ^fcl jpivi i r «i HITTING THE HIGH SPOTS Oh the Sporting Pike By "CY" SHERMAN TIGERS MUST WIN TO STICK IN THE RACE, The Missouri Tigers are insistent in asseiting that it is their right to factor m the race for the valley conference title, even though their inability to win Irom the Ames Cyclones and the tact that the same Cyclones subsequently lost to Nebraska gives the Coinhuskers a temporary claim on another valley championship--a claim which cannot logically be questioned in event the Huskers are victorious in their conflict with the Kansas Jayhawkers a *week from today on. Ne- biaska field. The Missourians are quite crafty in one regard,, they have a few partisan boosteis on the news- papei job in Kansas City, and these same boosteis have been successful in getting more or less publicity onto the pi ess wires undei a K C. date line, the net result of which is a weekly ex- rlosion' of. piffle which plays up the Tigers as tanking even with the Husk- eis in the scramble (or the valley ras. Having been unabla Ames Cyclones on the to drub the gridiron, the Tigers and their adherents figure it is much easier to wm football games in the newspapers. They have been getting by with that particular trick to fat this season, but today it will be tocumbent on the«,Columbia aggregation to deliver some of the real merchandise in actual battle, or, failing in that, go back home a sick bunch of kittens. The football progiam for today pro\ ides tor a battle at Manhattan between the Kansas Farmers and the Tiges The dope from Manhattan proclaims the fact that Coach Clevenger's athletes are in superb fettle, after a two weeks' lest, and it is permissible to sugg-est that before the Tiges have clawed their way to victory they are apt to realize quite emphatically that somebody has been taking part in a. football game. In fact, the Farmers are keyed up to escort the Tigers to a cleaning. It is a worthy ambition on the part of the Manhattan warriors, the Missouri balloon is carrying- a lot of suiplus gas this fall and the Kansas Farmers should not pass the opportunity to relieve the extra pressure. NEBRASKA COACHES ON SCOUTING LINE. but Hetmanek insists that jou or Sandy Griswold referes the bout, which may stop us from running the bout as you know it Is almost impossible to briny a stranger in here to referee a wrestling match unless it be a man like Gotch or Willard. Ed Smith always refereed tha contests heie and it seems that Joe has nothing agalnsst him, only they claim they pave Cutler his choice when hie wrestled in Omaha, and they want their pick in Chicago. You well know the situation here and I sincerely hope they can see their way clear to make an amicable arrangement for the match, as I think it would draw a $15,000 house and at the same time boost the sport in this section of the country. Will advise you regards Zbyszko \\lthia ten days. Sincerely yours, J, H. HERMAN. SHARPS AND FLATS ON THE SPORTING MELODEON. Friday was a big football day braska intercollegiate circles in Ne- Coacn Kline's Methodists from Nebraska Wes- levan encountered a tough opponent at Grand Itland and the clan of Kline had to be content with a. 12 to 7 triumph over Grand Island college.- Down on Uie Crete gridiron, Doane and Hastings battled awav on even terms until the fouith quarter, when Bltner of Hastings reeled off a 60-ard dash and registered the only touchdown of the day. The Peru Normalltes romped away from Bellevue to the extent of 12 to 0. The real feature of tne daj's sport was provided by the York-Coiner game at York ·where Earl Hawkins college thumped the Cotnerites 33 to A search of the Nebraska football camp today w o u l d piove futile if the searchers were in quest of the members o£ the Cornhusker coaching staff. Eveij Nebraska tutor is doing scout duty Dr Stewart, chief of the start, is bucking the snow drifts in South Dakota, intent on inspecting- the line of goods lugged bv the Catholics from Notre Dame. Jess Haiper's athletes ·will stack up against South Dakota univeisity at Sioux FaMs It is no likely that Harper^will put his best goods on display, as South Dakota is below its normal strength this year jet the old doctor hopes to see at leat enough to give him a fair idea of the real stuff possessed by Notre Dame Kanas umveisitv is in action at Topeka against Washburn college. The Javhawkeib are doped to trounce the Sons ot Ichabod by a decisive margin, while keeping their forward pass formation under cover. The Job of scouting the Javhawkers has been assigned to Victor Haligan, ex-Nebraska captain and one of Dr. Stewart's assistant tutors m the Cornhusker camp. The Iowa game, which follows Kansas on the Nebraska schedule, is giving the Nebraska coach more or lesa worn, so Dick Rutherford, first assistant football inbtiuctor at Nebraska, and Loren Caley, membei of the Corn- huskei team, yestetday hit the trail to Chicago, bent on inspecting the efforts of the Hawltej es to Interest and other- 'Hise entertain Noithwestern university on the Evanston field. Northwest- el n is one of the two aggregations ·which have been undefeated in the scrap for the title in Big Nine circles and Iowa, is not accorded as much as an outside chance to take Northwestern's measure Nevertheless, the Havvkeyefe are rated as a much strong- team than a year ago, regardless of that massacre up at Minneapolis, and Rutherford and Caley departed for Chicago impressed with the hunch that Iowa has the stuff to give the Evanstonians a, genuine fight. C A N A D I A N J A C K CAN GET NO MATCHES. Jack Taylor, heavyweight wrestling premier of tha Dominion of Canada and a temporary resident of Lincoln, evidently is a much better grappler than the ·wrestling: fans ha\e realized. The stiongest boost for Canadian Jack is provided by his inability to book himself for matches with any of tha top- notc'iers in the heavyweight brigade. The Canuck, of course, could get on ' tv ith Joe Stecker, but big Jack doesn't figure that the time is ripe for a bout ·with the Dodge county wonder; Taylor lost a match to Stecker two years ago and he wants to prove that he has grown bigger and better than ever by winning from other opponents ere he tackles the task involved in a, Stecker fray. On Taylor's request, the sports edi- tot of The Star recently inaugurated negotiations with Young Zbyszko, Charley Cutler, Henry Ondemann, Adolph Ernst, Yussif Hussane and Americus. The Canuck announced that he would be only too glad to pit himself against any American heavyweight, nobody barred. It was figured that the arrav of talent mentioned would contain at least one grappler wrtlmg to accept Taylor's defl, yet not one of the six has come out of his shell To date, the negotiations stated have developed the allegation that Zbyszko has an attack of boils, Hus- sane is busy preparing to take on Caddock, Cutler will not wrestle any important match until after he has had another joust with Stecker, Ordemann has an attack of writer's paralysis and Arnencus and Ernst appear to be suffering from a similar complaint. The net result is to bar Taylor from factoring; m the heavyweight situation; it _ prevents him from proving' his class bj way of preparing: himself for a second fling- at Joe Stecker The following: letter to the sports editor of The Star from Jack Herman of Chicago, who is piloting Young Zbyszko, gives an insieht of the trouble Taylor Is up against in getting matches with worthy opponents; "Your wire to hand upon my return here this morning. I have Zbyszko matched up to and including November 18, but am not sure whether I can keep these dates, as he has contracted a bad case of boils which bother him considerable. I am thinking seriously of having him rest for a couple of weeks, which is the only sure way of ridding h5m of them. I will know in ten days whether his condition will be such that he can accept tHe Taylor match and will adviso you then. "We are trying to arrange a match between Stecker and Cutler for' Thank«rivln« day here, youths 0 The York aggregation has been cleaning up on all opponents this season and the suggestion bv Coach Kline that he is willing to consider a post-season game with York doubtless will nave the ap- prov al of Coach Hawkins and his associates at York / The bumper score of Friday in Nebraska liign school circles was piled up bv University Place, where the nome eleven fairly pulv erized Ashland and then buried the lads from Saunders county under a count of 81 to 0. And Alliance high school's team also had a right busy daj, the boys of the Box Butte county capital slipping it all over Sidney high to tne measure of 73 to 0. The Nebraska Aggies bumped Into defeat Friday at Beatrice, but the defeat was far from a distance The score stood 7 to 7 up to the start of the final quarter, after wnich Capiain Kilpatnck brought his cultivated boot into action and kicked a field goal which gave Beatrice a 10 to 7 victory. A Star reader asks for information concerr'ng the Stecker-Martmson wrestling- bout, staged election night at the Overland tneatre at Nebraska City. An account of the Nebraska Citv bout was prepared for Wednesday's Star but was crowded out by a ciush of election reporters The victory went to fatecker In straight falls, the Dodge county aih- lete pinning- Martinson in 13 27 w'ith a half Nelson and orotcn and capturing the second fall in 6 02 with the body sclssois. Columbia a Football Pioneer. Columbia university's return to the football fold has been too recent to enable the gieat New York institution to make any brilliant leputation on the gridiron, but wltn the wealth of human material at its disposal, the time should come when Columbia will again rank hign in the game. It is not generally known that Columbia was a pioneer in intercollegiate football, but in this respect It doffs Its lid only to Princeton and Rutgers It will be forty-six years tomonow since Columbia f'rat appeared on ihe gridiron in an Intercollegiate contest. The Columbia student bod}, now over 16,000, numbered at that time only about 1.25, and the campus of the old college was so small that the players were greatly restricted in practice. Stuyvesant Fish of tne class Of '71, Was the prime mover In introducing football at Columbia, and was the first captain of the team, whicn consisted of twenty men or about one- sixth of the total number °f studes After the men had practiced some time Captain Fish received a challenge from Rtugers college, and on November 12, 1S70, he led his team agains the New (Jersey collegian's at New Brunswick About a year before the first intercollegiate football same in history had been plaed in that city between Rutgers and Princeton, each having twenty-five men Ttutg^eis hfed defeated PJrinceton, and the Kutgers men also took Columbia into camp to the tune of 6 to 0 The game was rough and fiercely contested, and few of the men on either side escaped without a choice collection of bruises and sore shins. Yale appeared as an intercollegiate football competitor in 1872, and the same year Harvard took up football, combining the Association and Rugby stjles of play. In 1873 Yale, Princeton «ind Rut- geis got together and agreed on a set of "rules to govern the game at all thiee colleges, toe rules being based on the Association game. The first Yale- Princeton clash in '73 was governed by this code. The first international contest was played at Cambridge in '74 between Harvard and McGill university of Montreal, under English rugby rules. Columbia continued to be prominent in the game, and took part in, the famous con- A Pound of Thanksgiving Turkey For Each New Subscription to Ike LINCOLN DAILY STAR THIS OFFER IS MADE TO EVERY SCHOOL BOY AND GIRL IN LINCOLN These Turkeys will be furnished by C. tytozer, 432 South Eleventh street, and will be ready for distribution on Monday, November 27. A Thanksgiving Opportunity How to Get the Turkey For every new bonifide subscription to The ( Lincoln Daily Star for three months, we will ' give one pound of turkey. The number of pounds of turkey one receives will only be limited by the number of subscriptions. Eight subscriptions will get an eight pound turkey or twelve subscriptions a twelve pound turkey and so on. Geese, Ducks and Chickens In case any boy. or girl doeb not have enough subscriptions to get a turkey, they can take a goose, duck or chicken. One pound for each subscription, or they may pay the difference' at the regular pound rate and take a turkey. This gives everyone an opportunity to .eat turkey. Collect No Money. The subscribers pay no money. All they do is to sign their name below and agree to take The Daily "Star for three months and to pay the carrier 35 c each month. Get Busy at Once See your folks, your neighbors, and your friends. It will be easy to get subscribers for The Daily Star at 35c per month, delivered by carrier. Get the blanks below filled and then get more at The Star office. If you do not understand all the details, call on the circulation manager of The Star for further particulars. Subscriptions may be secured any place in the cit}-, except from business^ firms, or in their places of business. TUEKEY DAY. ' The Turkeys will be ready for delivery on Monday, November 27, at 3 p. m. Each person who is entitled to a fowl must come or send a representative to The Star office at that time and be ready to carry it home. All subscriptions must he handed in by 6 p. m. Saturday, November 25. IF YOU LIKE TURKEY, GET ONE FOR A LITTLE WORK Subscription Blank 'I agree to take The Lincoln Daily and Sunday Star for not less than three months, for which I agree to pay the carrier who deliver! the paper 35o each month. If you are already a subscriber of The Star don't sign this as it will only disappoint the boy or girl who is working for a Turkey. , Name ... Address . Telephone Name Address . Telephone Name Address .. Telephone Turkeys are higher this 'year than usual. They are hard to get, but we have made arrangements to get all we peed. It is our treat and we have made it possible for many families to enjoy a fine turkey dinner on Thanksgiving, who would not otherwise feel that they could afford it. The Daily Star furnishes all the latest news and it is not necessary to read two papers every day to get all the news. An evening paper and just at the time you want it. Only 35c each month delivered by carrier. It will be an easy matter for any boy or girl to secure enough subscriptions to get a turkey. Start at once and see how easy it is. Tell your friends you are working for a turkey and ask them to help you get it. A pound Of turkey for each new subscription to The Daily Star. You collect no money. The LincolnDailyStar C. M. HUSTED, Circulation Mgr. ference of "76 when the formed the foundation of rules which the present intercollegiate code were adopted. "Walter Maranville, the famous short snortstop of the Braves, Is 24 years old today. The "Babbit was born in Springfield, Mass , on November 11, 1892 His father and mother were'Irish, and he is Irish too. Pop Maranville was a policeman in the western Massachusetts netropolls, and Walter was educated n the local schools, taking the pitching course at first, but later adding short- stopping to his accomplishments After eavlng; school Rabbitt tried his hand at Bricklaying and also at cigar making;, jut neither trade appealed to him, and n iSll he landed a Job with New Bed- 'ord as shortstop on 'the New England eague club in the Portuguese city. The ?lder Maranaville was disgusted. "Waltsr las gone to the dogs," he told his friends I gave him a good education and tried 0 have him learn bricklaying and tnen igarmaklng, but now he has skipped out to New Bedford to play with them worthless ball players " There was grief n the Maranville family until Walter was given a job with the Boston Braves n 1912, and in 1914, wnen Walter was a lero and the recipient of a large share of world's series swag, the former woe urned to delight. Today IP Ring Annals.- 1895--Peter Maher defeated Steve O'Donnell In one round at Maspeth, Long sland. O'Donnell was a protege of Jim Corbett, and he went the way of all he favorites of Gentleman Jim He was an Australian and came to America, in _S93. A couple of years later he attracted some attention by knocking t u t the venerable Jake Kllrain at Coney Island and Billy Woods at Montreal. Corbett thought O'Donnell was about the greatest ever, and it was common report that James J prnno«ed to hand over the championship to Steve when the latter had beaten all the other aspiring heavyweights. When Steve was matched with Maher. Corbett felt mighty sorry for old Peter, and publicly expressed the opinion that the Australian, would make mincemeat of the Hluernlan A couple of blows on the chin discouraged O'Donnell In the very first round. O'Donnell fought Maher again about a year later, and again he lasted only a part of one round Steve defeated a number of good men but Maher had his number, and he fnilod utterly to live up to Corbett's predictions Of late years' O'Donnell has been boxing Instructor at Harvard. Popular Opinion Awards Victory to Mike Gibbons Over Jack Dillon. STATE FARM LOSES. (Special to The Star) BEATRICE, N e b , Nov. 11--The Bestrice high school eleven won from the State Farm team here Friday afternoon by the score of 10 to 7. l ST. PAUL, Minn , Nov 11 --Mike Gibbons of St Paul outpointed Jack Dillon of Indianapolis, in a ten round no-decis- fon contest here last night Gibbons led in six rounds Three rounds went to Dillon and the other was even Newspaper men at the ringside uniformly gave the bout to Gibbons, some giving him every ' round Gibbons' wonderful foot-work and his left Jab we"e chief factors in his win Dillon s i ounds were the fifth, sKth and tenth and ne battled like a tlgei in tnose In the final he had Gibbons in a neutral corner nnd Mike was forced to cover up closely to save himself some punishment But most of the time the "phantom" lived up to his name and reputation. By the breadth of a hair he won Immunity from the damage when Jack's arms would s-sving like flails. Quick footwork was his main forte Dillon apparently hoped to wear down his somewhat lighter rival at first, but Mike refused to be cornered and slid out of e\ery tight place He was the aggressor nearly all the time and landed perhaps four good blows to Dillon's one It was seldom Dillon could get -wlthm striking distance and when he did Glb- bonc' left worked back and fortn like a piston. It landed seven times on Dillon's face In one round. Referee Halts Bout, CLEVELAND Nov. 11--Johnny Etrle, bantam champion, easily disposed of Mickey Bvrne of Cleveland in their scheduled ten round bout here last night, the mill being: stopped In the nlntn to save Byrne from a knockout Byirne showed a flash of form in the early rounds, but Ertle's punches had t h e steam and in the sixth ne nearly stowed the Clevelander away with a right to the stomach followed b\- a tatoo of blows to the jaw After tnat Byrne was groggy and, although lie tnod to come back In the seventh by making sa%agre rushes, his blow; lacked force and he was badly punisned and in a fair way to bf knocked out when the leferee slopped the bout In the ninth. Leonard Ea*y Winner. NEW YORK Nov. 11 --Benny Leonard o fthis city defeated Stanley Yoakum of Denver in a ten round bout here last nlgnt Leonard was the aggressor throughout, scoring; a clean knockdown in the eighth round Leonard weighed 134 and Yoakum 134V ' Football Games Today Friday Football. COLLEGE SCORES. At Grand Island--Nebraska Wesleyan, 15; Grand Island college, 7 At York--York, 32; Cc'ner, 0. At Belleiu''--Peru, 13, Bellevue, 0. At Crete--Hastings, 6, Doane, 0 ' HIGH SCHOOL (·AMES. 10, Nebraska At Beatrice--Beatrice, Aggies, 7. At Hebran--Heferon. 22; Falrbury, 6 At Curtis--Cozad, 7, Curtis, (5. At Alliance--Alliance, 73, Sidney, 0 At Superior--Superior. 7, Nelson, 3. At South OmahR--South Onrnha, Counril Bluffs 0 At Exetei--Havelock, 7 Exeter, 0. Rflvenm. 13, Wood River, (i TJnlveraKy Place. 81; Asnland, 0. North Platte, 46; Kenmoy. 9, CENTRAL WEST. At Columbus--Indiana vs Ohio state At Evanston--Iowa vs Northwestern At Manhattan--Missouri vs Kansas Aggies At Sioux Falls--Notre Dame vs South Dakota At Topeka--Kansas vs Washburn. At St Louis--Knox vs Washington university. Al Stillvvater--Central state normal vs Oklahoma A. M At Norman--Kingfisher \s Oklahoma At Milwaukee--St Louis vs Marquette At Grand Forks--South Dakota state v a North Dakota. At Indianapolis--Depauw vs Wabish Al Indianapolis--Franklin vs Butler At Terre Haute--Earlham vs Rose Poly At Oberlin--Case vs Oberlin Al Cleveland--Mt. Union vs Western Reserve At Cincinnati--Ohio university vs Cincinnati At Lake Forest--Monmouth vs Lake Forest At Cedar Rapids--Belolt vs Coe At Peoria--Illinois Wesleyan vs Bradley At Decatur--Illli ols college vs Millikin. At Farso--North Dakota Aggies vs Fargo At Charleston--South Illinois normal t a East Illinois normal At Abingdon--West Illinois Normal vs Hedding EAST. * At Cambridge--Princeton vs Harvard. At New Haven--Brown vs Yale. At Ithaca--Michigan vs Cornell At Philadelphia--Dartmouth vs Pennsylvania At Pittsburgh--Washington Jefferson vs Unlversitv of Plttsbuigh At West Point--Maine vs Army. At Annapolis--North Carolina Aggies vs Navy At Portland--Holy Cross vs Bowdoin. At Hamilton--Rochester vs Colgate At New York-- Swarthmore vs Columbia At Washington--West VIrglna Wesley- nn vs Georgetown At Washington--Maryland state vs Catholic university. At /Washington--Eastern colege vs George Washington. At Gettysburg--Williams vs Geetys- burg At Haverford--Dickinson vs Haverford At Baltimore--Western Maryland vs John Hopkins At KTSOU--Albright vs LaFayette At South Bethlehem--Penn state vs Lenigh At New York--Colby vs New Inrk university At Northfleld--Vermont vs Norwich university. At New Brunswick--West Virginia vs Rutgers At Springfield--Tufts vs Springfield Y. M C A At Syracuse--Suspuehanna unlvsrsity vs Syracuse. At Si-henectndy--Amherst vs Union. At Colletreville. Pa--Franklin Marshall vs Urslnus. At Williamstown--Massachusetts Ag- gies vs Williams. SOUTH. At Atlanta--Alabama VB Georgle Tech. At Athens--Furman vs Georglt. At Chattanooga--Sewanee vs Chattanooga. At Knoxvllle--Auburn v» Florida At Lexington. Va.--Bucknell vs Washington and Lee. At Starkvllle--Louisiana vs Mississippi A. M. x At Charlottervllle--South Carolina v» Virginia. At Louisville--Kentucky vs Louisville. At Houston--Rice VB Tulane At Hamilton, Ala.--Howard vs Hamilton At Waco--Texan A M vs Biylor At Roanoke--Galludet vs Roanoke At Hampden-SIdney, Vn.--Richmond va Hampdcn - Sidney. At Ashland, Va.---William* * Mary VB Ran dolph -Macoa. TflCKLt High School Title In Nebraska Hinges on Result of Today's Combat. The high schools of Omaha and Lincoln, contenders for the interschol- aetlc football championship of Nebraska, will collide this afternoon on Nebraska field The snow and aleet storm of Friday night Is expected to make the gridiron rathfr slippery and tieacherous, possibly balking \ong runs to touchdowns and the use of formations in which speed Is the chief factor, but both teams will suffer from the slow field, and the dope indicates as tense and as thrilling: a combat aa if the gridiron were In perfect condition for fast football. The Omaha players, headed by Coach Mulligan, arrived In Lincoln early in the morning-. Coach Mulligan brought a squad of about forty performers, as hig second team Is billed to line up against Lincoln's second team at 2 p. m. in the curtain-lifting game of the double bill. The main event is scheduled for 3.15. The Omaha students and rooters came by special train via the Rock Island, arriving about 11 a, m. Coach Herb Reeac of Lincoln an. nounced this morning that he would probably use Vern Moore at the left tac'cle position., which means that th« Lincoln lineup will have a regular at every station. The lineup of the two teams · Lincoln. Omaha E Moora L.B Penrson V Moore L.T Paynter Dana L.G Iverson Hart C Krogh Undefeated Brown Confidently Goes to Battle Yale NEJW HAVEN, Conn , Nov. }1--Brown, wllh an unbroken record of victories 'his season, entered the annual football game with Talc here today confident of repeating last year's victory. The followers of the Blue wore not too HaiiKiiInu of winning, largely because Conch "Tnd" Jones decided to start the gamo with five second string; men. The line up: Talc Brown Moscley...! la Marshall Gn tee It Dcvl'alls Black Ir Wade Ilutchlnson c Spraguo Callahan rg Farnum Fox it Williams Comcrford re Woe-Its Smith qb Purdy Carey In Je'nall Nvllle rh Pollard Stewart rb Hlllhouse South Dakota Primed to Give the Catholics a Big Tussle. Lau R.G Pillard L;imb Webb Brain (C...).... Griffin Cypreanson ... Referee--Sam university. Umpire--Earl Johnson, at Peru normal school Head linesman and timekeeper--W. A. Kearns, Omaha Y. M. C. A. ..R-T... .-R.E.... ..QB.... ..L.H.... . .R.H.... . F.B ... "Waugh, Hlnchey Phillips Harper ... . Maxwell ... Morearty Smith ... Peterson ex-Nebraska head coach Norwestern Squad Faces Iowa In Good Condition (Associated CHICAGO I I I , Nov. 11--Save for Captain DriKcoll who has not expected to be In the lineup, Northwestern university faced the University of Iowa at Evanston field today with Its football (quad in good condition. Conches of both aggregations -KCTC confident of victory. The lineup; Northwestern Pos. lowt Brumbach lo Trlplctt Ulrlch Ig i Kelly Bennett It McKeo Smith c Wyland Zangor rg Hunzelman Putnam rt Becker Norman ro I^inn Brlghtmlro ql Jenkins Underbill In Duncan Elllngwood rh , Davli Kohler fb Scott (Associated Press.) .SIOUX FALLS, 8. D , Nov 11 --Notre Dame and South Dakota football teams will meet here today In what Is expected to be the closest game of the local season Last Saturday the local team held the Michigan Aggies to a 3 to 3 tie. The lineup- Notre Dame Pos So Dakota Banjan -.ie Frankenfleld Coughlan It Seeley Blackmnn ^K- AHeman Rjdzewlsk c , Bergh Degree TIE Mannry Melncry rt Ellis Whlpplc re (C) Duncaft Prelan-Gran* .. qb Coffey Cofall (C) Ih Rlcgel FTergman rh McKlnnon Miller fb McCormlck Harvard and Princeton Expected to Stage Mighty Contest. (Asuociatcd Press) CAMBRIDGE Mass , Nov. 11 --A Tiger team of notable size nnd speed tried today to succeed where other Princeton loams h.ul fulled matching football skilL with the Harvard elrvon In the stadium.- No Princeton combination has grained ^~* | \lctory w i t h i n the Crimson's athletic theatre Based on the season s showing Princeton met Harvard with the better record, Tlnrvaid suppoi tors, however, considered their eleven's remarkable developmnt since Its defeat bv Tufts na outweighing the fact that Princeton had won every gnme of the year Princeton followers based their hopes on the fact the team Is a veteran combination with proven great defensive and offensive powers The toes of Dtlsea. long distance punter, and of Tlbbott, booter of field goals, were Important factors in Ihe Tiger plans. The Harvard eleven was almost Identical with that which routed Cornell two weeks ago The probable lineup: Harvard Poa Princeton C A Coolldge le Highly Wheeler It McGratr Dadmun Ig Nours* Harris c Genneret Snow rg .' Hogg Sweetser rt McLean Harte re Wilson Murray qb Eddy Casey ,lh Drigga Thacher rh Moor* Norwln fb A. C. Brown Tecumseh Smothers Wilber High School TEOUMSOT Neb, Nov 11--The Ts- cumsph high school footbfi.ll team defeated the Wilber high school team hera · Friday bv the decisive score of 39 to 0. It ·was t n e fifth straight victory for th« Tecumseh hign school Ne-ct Friday Te-, cumseh will meet the state farm teonj , at Lincoln. Keep Vigorous active -- alert -" . »« up on your toes GENUINE BEAU* SIGNATURE wJtk CARTER'S LITTLE LIVER PILLS

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