The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska on November 26, 1916 · Page 16
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The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska · Page 16

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Sunday, November 26, 1916
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· · " FOUR IKE LINCOLN SUNDAY STAR. SUNUAX, NOVEMBER 1916. BET ON SPEEO Players With Sprinting Ability Best Adapted to Service In the Back Field. Most of the Gridiron Stars This Year Are Notable for Their Lack of Poundage. By FRANK G. MENKE. Lightweight halfbacks are gathering in most of the 1916 plaudits. That's because they have been doing the bulk of the performing for the big colleges. If the pickers do their job with fearlessness and Justice this fall, it is quite llicelv that the All-American backflisld 0*1916 won't displace an average poundage of much more than 160. ··Chick- Harley, of Ohio State the dazzling performer in the west, weighs i.. ice rriscoll of Northwestern, only loo. 1/riai.uii. «t · . . . , i a can't force tho scales beyond the 148 Fritz Pollard, the dusky Brown · notches 154. Eddie Casey, 'among the best halfbackers In the east. Is a 155-pounder. Maulbetsch. of Michigan, Is down somewhere near 168 or 1TO. OHphant, of Army, unquestionably the foremost ball carrier along the Atlantic seaboard is something of a lightweight Hiibbcs"' of Colgate, weighs less than 160. Hastings and DeHart, the Panther's stellar pair, are light men. Moore, of Princeton, weighs in the neighborhood And so it goes down along the half- fcacklng lane, to show that the days of the husky halfbacks are over. The new game has placed a premium on speed Given the choice between a fast, light man and a bulky, terrific line cracker, a coach Invariably will seize upon the former. Mass plays no longer are vogue When they are- used occasionally, the team depends altogether upon the linesmen to make the hole for the halfback. Pity tho Coach "I've oftss wandered.' 1 asks Sol Metzier, "whether anything can compare with the nervousness, the worry ·nd the fretting that a coach must undergo during tho big games in which his team figures." Melzger, a star of the Fennsyhania teams of a decade or so now is coach of the W. A; J. eleven. ' 1 ' "In the days when I played fpotbaii, I always was keyed up to tho highest notch for days before our big gumes he added. "I couldn't sleep mgnts thinking about the game, trying to map out plays to be made. I was nervous and anxious for the game to i-Urt. And so it was with all tho boys. But the minute tho klckoff was made, all the norvouBn«ess was gone,. The strain was o\or--the game was on. "But how different it Is with a conch. He's just as nervous as any of his men. And that nerv ousness does not leave him when the game begins. Rather, it increases. He muat sit near tho sidelines and watch his men in action. From hla viewpoint, ho can see many errors; many opportunities But he is practically helpless. Ho is ovcrma '" 1 ';red by a Wild 1m- The football attendance for 1916 threatens to smash all records. Tne country has become afflicted with plg- bkln madness and is pourmg its gold Into tne athletic coffers of the college In exchange for Ing athletes "gazes" at the pcrfoi in- One of th« be«t little statistical fiend« oulbJde of jail hazarded the guess the other day that all the college and nigh schools games plajed tills .easoii will attract upwards of 6.000.000 folks at an average price of 76 cents per head "And my figures are \ery conservative too' added the fiend" The four big games in tne east this 5 ear will draw close to 200.000 and the gross receipts will go above J300.000 for those four games alone The Hanard- Prlceton combat drew 40.000 at |2 per head 1 the Yale-Princeton game drew the same sized multitude while the attendance at the Yal-Harvard frolic will be around 68.000. And then there's the Army-Navy game In New York that drew about 43.000 at J3 per head, a gross Intake of *129,000 for a single game Other Big Orowdi. The Yale-Brown. Yale-W. J . Yale- Colgate games drew a to al of 60 000. Tne Harvard-Brown and Harvard-Cornell affairs each produced a 20,000 crowd The big games in which the Pittsburgh Panthers have figured--Syracuse, Pennsylvania and W J. have brought out a total crowd of over 75.000 And the PItt-Penn State g a m e - o n Thanksgiving day is good for another Syracuse Brown, Dartmouth. Fenn- aylvanla. Colgate, and Cornell all have played to huge throngs in each of their Important games and drawn big even in their preliminary encounters And what has come about In the east Is also true of the west The outpour- ngs this season for all the big games have averaged far beyond other years Of course, they haven't such immense stadiums in the west as have the big colleges in the east jet In all the m- the universities have- been freightd Ohio state and Northwestern have played to Linger audlencen than ever before in their history. The Minnesota and Wisconsin "Gates" have been large to an extreme Only In Chicag has there been a slight falling off-- and no wonder Chicago has a Joke eleven this ear. How They Split "Gate" How do the colleges split on the receipts? Any way that is agreed to b both parties Sometimes they work on a 50-50 basis; on other occasions the visitors get a per centage. The W. A J.-Yale gams drew at least tlfl 000 In New Haven -- and Jt got about J600 which was less than its traveling expenses Tale got the olher $9.400 or whatever was the exact amount. Qult« right, it doesn't seem fair for W J. ac-ually to lose money In playing Yale and for Vale to pocket a big roll But, dontcha see, the W. A J. fellows are supposed to get prestige In playing Yale --and that's considered sufficient remuneration according- to Yaie viewpoint The majority of the teams lhat play Yalo. Harvard and Princeton get guar- and Nebraska penalized fifteen yards for offside and unnecessary roughing. Duncan hit the line for one yard. It was Iowa's ball on their 40-yard line. Bannick replaced Jenkins at quarterback. Time was taken out, an Iowa man being hurt. Von Lackum, succeeded Captain Laun. Bannick went-around end for two yards. Bannick fumbled and wan thrown for 5- yard loss. Von Lackum punted thirty- five yards. Caley returned three yards. Caley slid off tackle for two yards. Cook went through the line for four yards but the play was not allowed and Nebraska was penalized five yards. Caley slid off tackle for three yards. Dobson' punted forty-five yards, Bannick returning ten yards. It was Iowa's ball on Iowa's 35-yard line. Bannack was thrown for a. 12-yard loss by Rhodes. Von Lackum punted twenty-two yards out of bounds on Iowa's 46-yard line. Selzer went in for Dobson. A forward pass, Caley to Riddell, was rood for thirty-four yards. The ball was on Iowa's 12-yard line. Another forward pass, Cook to Riddell was good for a touchdown but was not allowed and Nebraska penalized five yards for offside. A forward pass by Caley was incomplete. A forward pass. Cook to Otoupallk, was good for fifteen yards. Caley slid off tackle for one and one- half yard. Otoupalik went over for a touchdown, but the play was not allow- tlon And Princeton play against' each other the spilt Id BO-50. . . The Army-Navy game Is worked differently Each school was given approximately 18.000 sea's this year. That accounted for 36 000 The total seats sold were about 43 000. The income from those extra 7.000 seats--J21,000 was given to the New York Giant management whlcn financed the affair turned over the use of the polo grounds, took care of printing distribution, extra stands, etc. The nt for the Giant owners was about $10,000 In the west some colleges work on guarantees: others on a 75-25 a (W-40 or a 50-50 basis. But of one thing you can be sure. The western colleges, unlike Yale, Harvard nnd Princeton see to It that the \lsltlnir team gets enough to cover its Nebraska was penalized five yards. .,, .orward pass from Caley to Otou- i j pal Ik was good for seven yards and a touchdown. Otoupallk kicked out from the corner of the field to Caley on the 20-yard line. Corey kicked goal. Score. Nebraska, 20; Iowa, 10. Time was called for end of first half. THIRD QUARTER. of bounds WHY THE PRICE IS SO LOW ON THIS CAR OF QUALITY I If the 6-30 Chalmers were built at the rate of 2000 a year the chances are you might j have to pay $1600 or more for one. But more than twelve times that number is made. So that, the price is only $1090. Quality runs all the way through. It is the quality car at the quantity price. (All prices f. o. b. Detroit.) Portant combats the stands at each of traveling expenses, at least. HMKETE5 IN SPUE OF (HIM. STftRT (Continued from Page One.) almost pulse to Jump onto th.j field and help out his boys Wjcn he sees tho opposition racing through the lines of his team or skirting the ends at will, he Is wild to go in there and help bolster up those weak spots. "But all that ho cun do is to sit nnd watch and worry--and hope." Triple Paia, Many have tried the lateral pas-, this year and last---but few have found it uniformly successful. It takes too Ions to execute It and very often the team using it is trapped Into big losses. · The play, of course. Is a B*ass to one man, a forward pass to another and a second forward pass to tho final mail who Is to receive the ball. It's a pretty play to watch, when executed pcr- tectly, but very often the second man, while poising himself for a throw to the third; Is tackled from behind or in front, and, Instead of gaining, tho team loses on the play. That ClMnest Gamo . Harvard-Princeton frame, played on the llth up m Boston, ranks as one of the cleanest In gridiron history- Only one man was hurt during the entire four periods. In the third session, Captain Dadmun, of Harvard, injected himself into tho bottom ot a scrimmage and the breeze wag squeezed out of his sails After a minute or so he resumed play. And that was the only delay for reviving Bounded and dying. tho hall on a fumblo by Caley and sprinted without opposition over tho Nebraska goal. Tho lust period saw the Cornhuskers charging straight ahead with the same powerful offensive, which had featured their rushes during the second period. A thlity-yurd sprint by the squirming Caloy put the ball within sti Ik- ing dlstsince and the Huskers rammed and romped, in an unbroken procession across tho Iowa goal lino, Otou- palik again tarrying the pigskin on the llnal plunge. Dobson's feat of Intercepting one of Laun's forward passes and subsequent sprint to tho goal line was loBponnlble foi Nebraska's fifth and last touchdown. The victorious Cornhuskers, accompanied by the Nebraska cadet band and rooters arc due to arrive in Lincoln caib Sunday morning, traveling by special truin. -\ la the Rock Island Today'H Nebraska ti lumph rounded out .1 string: of seien successive vie* torles at the Hawkeje's .expense. The lineup: Nebraska. Position. Iowa. Corey (Capt) ..LiE Reed Koaltzky LT Trlplett Rhodes LO Qrubt? Cameron C Wyland Wilder KG Fosdick Shaw RT Becker Riddell RE Laun (Capt) Caley LH,Q Jenkins Cook R.HLH Duncan Otoupalik LFBRH Davis Dobson RFB.KB Scott Substitutes--Nebraska, Selzer for Dobson, Gardinci for Selzer, Dale for \VUder, Norris foi Koaitzky. Dobon for Gardiner, Doyle for Otoupallk. Iowa--Von JUickum for Laun, Bannick for Jenkins, Lnun for Von Lackum, McKee for Trlplett, Jewell for McKee, .Bowlesby for Jewell, Jenkins for Bu.ii- nick, Smith for Wjland. Touchdowns' Otoupalik, 4; Dobson, Davis, Von Lttckum. Goal from Field: Davis. Goals from touchdown: Corey, 4; Davis, 2. Score by periods. Nebraska, 0, 20, 0, 14--34. Iowa, 10, 0, 7, 0--17. Time of periods, 15 minutes. Referee, penalized fifteen yards for unnecessary roughness. Duncan bucked through for two vards. Laun ran the end for four yards. Jenkins lost six yards on attempted end run. Davis then dropped back to 40-yard line and dropped kicked a goal. Score. Iowa, 10; Nebraska, 0. Corey kicked off fifty yards, Davis returning seventeen yards, Scott hit the line for four yards. Laun punted forty-five yards and Caley returned the ball fifteen yards. It was Nebraska's ball on Nebraska's 42-yard line. Time was up foi first quarter. Score. Iowa, 10, Nebraska, 0. SECOND QUARTER. Dobson bucked the lino for ono yard and was forced out of bounds. Otou- pallk plowed through for six yards and Caley for three jards, for first down. Dobson bucked the line for one vard and Caley slid off tackle for twelve yards. Dobson hit the line for two yards. Calev made six yards off tackle. Oloupalik bucked the line foi three yards, but the pluy was not allowed and Nebraska \v:x.s penalized five vards. Cook slid off tackle for five yards. Otoupallk hit the line for five yaids nnd first down Calpy slid off tackle for alx yards, Otupallk plowed through for six yards and Caley was gool for the same distance Otoupallk bucked the line for four yards and then plowed through line for two more going over Iowa's line for a touchdown. Nebraska covered slxtj yards in straight football in the march down the field. Corey missed goal. Score: Iowa 10; Nebraska, 6. Corey kicked off fifty-five yards to Davis, who returned twenty-five yards. Dnvts slid off tackle for one yard, Davis fumbled and Nebraska re- oo\ered on Iowa's 27-yarcl line Caley dove over the line for six yards. Cook made one yard around end Caley plowed through for ten yards Mc- Keo went In for Trlplett at left tackle. Uobson made one yard through Mc- KeP Cook slid off tackle for ono ,\ ai d. line Wyland kicked off, out thirty-seven yards., Caley slid off tackle four yards. Riddell punted thirty- five yards, Jenkins making a 5-yard return. Duncan hit the line for one yard. A forward pass by Iowa was intercepted by Cameron on Nebraska s ^o-yard line. Caley made four yards. COOK made three yards. Caley made five yards. The ball was in the middle of the field. Selzer bucked the line for one yard. Caley was blocked in making a forward pass and then ran around Iowa's end for twelve yards. Cook went around lowas end for four yards. It was Iowa's ball on Nebraska's 20- yard line. Scott made two yards through the line. Shaw broke through and spilled Davis for lyard loss. A forward pass. Scott to Jenkins, was incomplete. Rhodes broke through and blocked Davis' attempted drop-kick and Nebraska recovered the ball. Otoupalik made three yards through the line Caley was thrown for a 3-yard loss A forward pass, Caley to Otoupalik, was good for seventeen yards Caley fumbled a pass from center. Von Lackum recovered and ran fifty yards for touchdown. Davis kicked goal. Score- Nebraska, 20; Iowa, 17. Corey kicked ofl sixty yards, Duncan returning twenty-five yards. Von Lackum punted tlfty yards. Caley made no return. The ball was on the 25-yard Una Otoupallk br ° k « through for two yards. Caley slid through Von Lackum for three yards. Cook made one yard off tackle Gardiner went In for Selzer. Gardiner punts forty-five yards, Jenkins returning five yards. Iowa's ball on her own 35-yard line. Von Lackum punted thirty-five Th ball was on Iowa's 14-yard A forward pass from Caley to Otoupallk was good for five yards. Caley slid off tackle for five yards and first down The ball on Iowa's 3-yard line Otoupallk bucked through two and one-half yards. Otoupalik plowed through for another touchdown. Otoupalik punted out from corner field. Cook healed the coach on Iowa's 22- yard line. Corey kicked g-oal. Score: Nebraska, 13; Iowa, 10. Corey kicked off fifty yards to Davis, who i (.'turned eighteen yards. Jenkins ran aiouncl Nebraska's right end for two j a v d s . Laun punted thirty yards Caley was downed his tracks. Th In yards, Caley returning five yards. It was Nebraska's ball on Nebraska s 36-yard line Caley slid off tackle for four yards and was forced out ot bounds. Gardiner bucked through for two yards Caley was held without a gain "on a line buck. Gardiner punted thirty-five yaids. Jenkins making a fair catch on Iowa's 22-yard line. Alley Kesterson Auto Company 1620 "0" Street * 1{. * '/) PlftTTE (Continued From Pane One.) Platte team. Lincoln- DEFECTED BY YftlE (Continued from Page One.) after a. kick and a fumble. Neville, L«- gor« and Jacques were drhen. smashed *nd pulled oier the Hanard defense until the wnlle line that meant victory was on the Yale side of the ball Comerf-td missed the goal after the touchdown, but the- six points were plenty Attempt* From Field Fall. Coroerford also was gl\en a chance at * field goal and did a marvelous bit of kicking. He signalled for a fair c.itch as one of Horween's punts landed In his trrns on the 44-jard line and attempted his placement attack on the Harvxrd goal from tnat distance. The ball ·oared high enough but hit one of the uprights. Legore attempted a drop k'ck from a difficult point, but. he too. failed The Crimson team, having heard of Yale's vaunted weakness against a forward pass attack, opened up with this sort of work as the game wore down Into the short minutes, and was gaining to a certain extent. Howe\er. If Yale nns any real weakness against this kind of foot- hall. It failed to make Itself notl«nole for time after time, the passes were smeared, or brought down from midair bv the alert Yale men and turned Into the reverse of gains for Harvard. The line up: Harvard G«te« l e £??" d , Ke Tatt U ^heeler Bluck (C) U Dadmun (C) Hu chinaon o H ,, am * . . . . . * · oHOw .... Sweetisr Harte Casey ......... ..fb Horween rh Thacher jb Robinson Scoring: For Tale--Touchdown Neville. Tor Harvard--3o»l from field, ,,-,, .... By Tale-Church for Comertord; Moseley for 3at«». By Harvard: Mlnot for Cas»v: Ca»*y for Minot; Bond for Thacher; Flower for Horween; Phinney for H-rte: FMton for Robinson; Murray for Fulton: Wl«rgln for Harris; Harris for Wl«ln: WIllcox for Bond, B*oh«8lder for Sweet*er. Raferee--Tuft*, of Brown. Umplr*--Fultt of Brown. -- "lne«mw»--Morlce of Pennsylvania j*dff*~WUllatM of P«nn»ylcanla. Rlrcb, Karlham college. Umpire, Reid, Michigan university, field judge, Griffith, Drake: head linesman, Slier, Illinois university. Iowa won the toss and chose to n receive the kick off, defending the east goal. Corov kicked off thirty yards. I Becker of Iowa, fumbled but received I the ball on Iowa's 31-yard line. Davis tried olid j u n . held no gain. Laun punted forty-fUe vards, the ball went out of bounds on the Nebraska 26- yard line. Cook slid off tackle for fifteen yards. Caley hit the line for five yards but the play was disallowed and Nebraska penalized f U o yards. Dobson punted thirty-fhe yards Iowa m.xda no return. Duncan made one yard around end. Scott attempted a forward pass | but it was Incomplete, Laun punted j fifty yards out of bounds It was Ne- | hrasku's ball. Dobson punted fortj | aJds Jenkins returning ten yards. It j was lown'a ball on the 36-yard line. Laun hurled a forward pass to Jenkins for twentv-se\en \auls gain. It was Iowa's ball on Nebraska's 9-vard line. Da\ls slid off tackle for two yards ra\ls plowed thiough the line for six %.irds The ball w,xs on Nebraska's l-y,xrd line Duncan made twelve aids. Davis bucKod over Nebraska's line tor a touchdown, after 5 minutes play. Davis kicked goal. Iowa. 7, Nebraska 0. Corey kicked off forty yards Duncan mode five yards Laun punted fifty-five yards out of bounds. It was Nebraska's ball on their 20-yard line. Caley made two yards. Cook made five yards. Caley made three yards for first down. Dobson bucked two yards and Otoupalik for four yards. Calev and Dobson each made two yards for another first down. Cook slid off tackle for six yards and Caley for three yards. Otopallk went through for five yards. It was good for on- Broke World's I?e*o»*ds other first down Nebraska Forced To Punt. Three plays by Nebraska were good for only four yards Fosdick blocked Dobson'fs punt and Iowa got the ball in middle field. Laun punted forty yards. Caley made no return. Dobson punted thirty yards Iowa fumbled and Riddell recovered the ball on Nebraska's 4B-ynrd line CooV slid off tackle for twenty yards. A forward pass. Cook to Corey was incomplete. Caley ran around the end for two yards Dobson punted twenty yard." out of bounds. It wag lown'a ball on the SO-yard line. Jenkins ran around the end for twenty yards b«for« being Jenkins lost one yard on an end run. Von Lackum punted twenty-five yards. It was Nebraska's ball on Nebraska 9 45-yard line. Cook went through for one-half yard Otoupallk muffed a forward pass. The Hawkeyes broke through and spilled Cook for a 9-yard loss. Gardiner punted forty yards out of bounds. It was Iowa's ball on lowas 17-yard line. Von Lackum punted twenty-six yards out of bounds. A forward pass by Caley was incomplete. The ball was on Iowa's 41-yard line. Another forward pass was incomplete. A third forward pass. Cook to Riddell was Incomplete Corey dropped back to the 50 yatd line to try a drop kick the kick went short, Jenkins re- ccnered and ran twenty yards. Dun- average, can made two yards. Laun went in foi Lackuro Time was called for the third quarter. Score. Nebraska, 20, Iowa, 17. FOURTH QUARTER. A forward pass by Laun was intercepted by Otoupalik. who ran fifteen yards to 'the middle of field Caley was held without gam on line smash, play was called back I Caley made a forward pass to Otou- 'palik for six jards. Caley slid off tackle for three j,ards. Otoupnlik plowed through line for six yards and r l forward pass, Cook to Otoupalik, was cood for six jaids. Caley uxn u-ound the end for twentj-five yards The ball was on Iowa's 5-ard line. Cale slid off tackle for four ards o'toupalik bucked thiough for one- h-xlf vard. Dobson bucked line for one foot. "Otoupallk bucked over for touch- d °Corey kicked goal. Score- Nebras- Un, 27: Iowa, 17. Corey kicked off forty-five yards to n«\is "who returned t\\cnt v.Tds A forward pass by Laun was incomplete. Laun was thrown for 3-vard loss. Another forward p.is* by L,um was Incomplete. Laun punted fifty yards | to Cale who returned ten yards. It was Nebraska's ball on her 4S-yard line Dobson hit the line for four yards. Cook slid off tackle for four ^ards Otoupallk bucked thiough for two jards and first down. Calev failed to pain on a line plunge j Caley went through the line for four yards Cook plowed through for five yards Otoupalik bucked the line for throe jards nnd a first down. Jewell went in for McKee Dobson hit the line for three j a r d s Dobson bucked | the line tor three -vards more. Cook j slid off tackle for six \ards. It was another t i i s t down Jewell spilled Caley for a 2-ard loss. Reed ntercepted a for\\aid pass by Caley. t was Iowa's ball on her 15-yard line. Bowles went in for Jewell. Laun's forward pass was Intercepted bv Dobson, who ran twenty yards for touchdown Otoupallk punted out to Calpy, who healed the catch on the 20-xrd line, Corey kicked the goal. Score. Xehraska, 24: Iowa, 17. Dale went in for Wilder Corey kicked off forty yards. Jenkms re- tut ncd ten yards. Norris went In for Kositrky. A forward pass bv Laun was incomplete. Latin tried another forward pass but was thrown for a 6-vard loss Another forward pass by I^iun was Incomplete, Laun punted forty-five yards, Nebraska making no return. Tt was Nebraska's boll on- her 35-yard line. Dobson hit the line, for a 3 - quaxter, Griffin smashed through the North Platte line for another touchdown. The wave had turned, the North Platte hopes were fast disappearing and after that, the Red and Blacks were masters in the minds of all. Despite many coastly penallties, the Lincolnites battled down the field In the fourth quarter and added two more touchdowns. Griffin intercepted a forward pass and "Webb, by two runs through the North Platte scattered field, gained SB-yards. Line smashing by Cypreanson and Griffin put the ball on North Platte's 3-yard line and Webb carried the ball across the chalk. Brian kicked the Baker, who after returning the ball 15-yards, fumbled and Cypreanson recovered It. A forward pass, Wehb to Brian, gave the locals a touchdown which made the final score 40 to 14. The score Is deceptive. The North team is by no means a weak The boys played real football nnd the alterness of Hood and Christ shown by t h e fumbles which they recovered. Jones ran his team well and his punting was better than the Tho Lineup Pos. North Platte ... le Walters Richards It Baker Dona Ig A. Hood Hart c Rauch Lau rg H. Hood Ed. Mioore rt O'Connel Lamb re Lathern Hamilton qb Jones Webb In Christ Brian rh Morns Cypreanson. . fb Elms Officials: Sam "VVaugh. referee; Bud Kearns, umpire. Lloyd Charlesworth, head linesman. Substitutes- Lincoln, Griffin for Webb, Webb for Hamilton, Vern MAKE-SHIFT T R A I N I is dear at any price In buying tuition, buy it where you will ret your money's most. Modern Courses, Superior Teaching Foro*. Best Equipment Fire Pro:f Building. Day and Night Classes Enroll Tomorrow Nebraska School of Business (Approved by the State Department of Public Instruction.) T. A. BLAKESLEE, Pr*». Cor. 0 and 14th St*. H. F. CARSON, Sec'y Lincoln, Nebraska Winter Term Dec. 4 Special classes will be started in all departments. Plan to enter at that time. Ask for catalog. Lincoln Business College Lincoln's Accredited Commercial School 14th and P St. Phone B6774 - Lincoln, Neb. H. Hood. Cornwall for O'Connell Touchdowns: Lincoln, Brian 3, Webb, Griffin, Lamb. North Platte, Christ, A. Hood. Goal Lincoln, "Webb 2, Brian 2. North Platte, Jones 2. Time of quarters, 15 minutes. West Virginia Team Surprises Penn PHILADELPHIA Nov. 25 --Penn was given a surprisingly hard game here to- daj by West Virginia \Veslean. Bat- tuns' nil the -nav, the Quaker eleven won by the score of 16 to 0 The game was pla\ed In a cold. DUing- wind thnt -nas probably responsible for n-uch of the fumbling by hoth sides Moore for Richards Colliers, for Grif- H. Hood for O'Connel, O'Connell for i TMu Methodists nad the Tinker Retained As Manager of Cubs. SIMPSON Robert Simpson, the famous runner, has made application to tho American Athletic union for recognition In having broken two world'B records, according to the report of Fred J. V. Delaney, chairman Record Committee. of the A. A. U. Claims submitted forced out of bounds. end for ono yard. Duncan ran the Nebraska by athletes for records on track, field nnd in the water will be submitted by the iccord committee to the convention of the A. A. U. in New Tork City shortly. Simpson asks that hla name be Inscribed on tho honor roll for shatterinr the world's mark for th« 130 htfh and 220 low hurdles. yard iratn. Smith \vent in for Wland in center Cnlev was hold for no gn.\n on an off tnckl« plvmcro. T)oyle went in for Otoupnlik Xehraskrx penalised five yards for doUvinic pnmo. Iowa blocked Dobaon'«i punt, but Nbri«kn recovered the bull on Iowa's 20-\nr«l line. Caley hit the lino for five vards. Dobson nuokvd for three yards. The frame was over. Final score: Nebraska, 14; Iowa, 17. Tne -worst of these in gMng Penn! Wc p ion V Bern's field Koal Fast offcnshe v.ork gave Ponn its spoorrt touchdown In the second period Derr car-led the ball over Morrison's hnm'lin? of punts and I Bech s line plunging- fpiturcd Weslcyin s R amf tojretier w i t h some fine end fi»inln*r nnd tackling, Berrj. Quisle} and Derr starred _for Penn. LINCOLN Dental College OLIVER BUILDING 13th and P St Summer course is now open for all kinds of dental work Regular annual session foi students course .begins September 15, next. For special information or announcement address the Dean. Clyde Davis. M.D . D D.S. Ban Johnson Gives Bull Moose to Zoo CINCINNATI O., Xov 25--B. B Johnson president of thp Anglican league and a foimer Cincinnatian. has contributed a hull moose to the collection of animals in the Cincinnati zoological gardens August Hermann. , chau man of the National baseball ! commission and also Chan man of the 1 "Zoo" commission in announcing the I tfft. said that some time ap Mr i Johnson promised to contribute ?i»o to the Zoo fund hut instead spent that amount in cipturmg the hull moose. Tho moose- will b^ the first saocimen ot that frtmilj, the Zoo hns had in fifteen years It -was caught in the wooded proscrvcs of the Jerome Hunting and Fishing club near Mercer, Wis. GRAVING DEPARTMENT OMAHA Thaw Brothers See Yale Triumph NKW HAVEN Conn. Xov 2-.--Lieut W i l l i i m Thaw, former Tale student nni now in aviator In the French aerial , service, and hi" ^pt'^r n.,,t A B | Thaw witnessed the Y-lo-Harvard game | this afternoon nftc- n H-rh* fTMm ^ w^ " Tliev m-do the .fltcM in th« f""" «' " 40-mfle sale A B. Thaw H a lieutenant in the signal corps of the ew xorn militia. HarvardlDefeats Yale In Wrestling PORTLAND Ore. Nov M - ARTISTS. ENGRAVERS. ELECTROTYPEOS- We Make feraved Priiiting Plates that Print Nebrask Qualify ^ja.v'j«: ..^··(SBSs^^ - *i · \tf CWAHAHATF/ffiTORT LINCOLN ?V league club next season. according: to reports from Chicago, today No contract has been signed, but before departing Mpon a hunting trip t» reportefl to have said that « ilnvd next week. it wouM t« *££»$*. * rn(1 n ' of the regnll *ch of b her^ nnmin! toe i 01 nr^ doffed their donned proper rrappling attire . and wrestled for their alma mater. King 8 Buckstaft Auto Co. Automobil. Arcad. - 1023 N St

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