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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 18, 1901)
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The Daily Nebraskan
f-'OL. I NO. to
Jayhawkern Manage to Run Up Fvvo
Points Against Nebraska s
ing a Feature.
sat in day saw Kansas worsted tv trie
score of 20 to ." by Nebraska in a one
sided foob-tall contest, Nebraska's
goal line was only in danger once and
that once resulted in a touchdown
Tor the .lavhawkers
These live points scored against the
.scarlet and Cream are the blots on
the olhorwl.se clean record made bv
the team. Tnev were the result of a
fumble when Nebraska had the ball
in the center of the lieid. Rui left
half lor Kansas saw the pig skin roll
out fiom th"1 squirming mass ol
players. He tucked it under Ins arm
and lit out I'or Nebraska's goal.
Every person about the Held saw the
Kanasn get several yards from the
bunch before anyone noticed that
something; was wrong. When Brew
tore out after the Hying .Jayhawker
and pursued him down the Held a pin
c ,uld have been heard had it been
dropped. Never was a Nebraska
crowd so glad or anything as they
were Saturday that llrew was a
sprinter. Last year's captain over
hauled Buzz! on the twenty yard line
after a fifty yard run.
On the next play, Kansas was
given tt n yards for holding. Kansas
then played her hardest loot-ball and
punched the line sevcrul times,
finally pushing Brumage over for a
touch down. Tlie. 1 ailed to kick
HOW THE CROWD HELPED.
The day was a perfect one Toi the
college game, cool, still and cloudy.
Nebraska field was hard and solid
under foot The new grandstand
was dedicated by the presence of a
largo enthusiastic crowd. The nleach
ers across the grmiron and tnose Halv
ing the grandstand were biack with
cheering hundreds. The rooting
squads made helpful noises at ihe
i ight time while the band for the
tlrst time this season made an ap
pearance and consequently scoied a
hit. The old time song "Hot Time"
to modern words was the battle
hymn or the students. The Friday
morning mass meeting enthusiasm
lived the name through. As a result
Nebraska spirit received an onward
push, one or the kind that generates
Colonel Bryan and his mends
joined heartily in the University yells
cheering the Cornhuskeis at every
stage of the game Governor Savage
showed himself to be a worhty leader
or the state bv leading the attack of
Nebraska at the klcic oil. He sent
tho ball some thirty yards into the
Jayhawkers territory. It was re
turned and re-kicked by Pillshury.
The name was resplendent with
startling foot-ball or the most spec
tacular sort, the kind that makes
foot-ball the game that it is.
MEN SHOW GOOD FORM.
v Drain did somo star work on the
double pass and made several thirty
and forty Tyard runs, aided by line
Interference. Pillshury larely failed
to gain yarns thrcugh the ilno and
the way ho pulled the man with the
ball around after him was a caution.
His punting was hardly up to his
usuiil slyle although II f.u exceeded
'Kansas' in euVch veness The right,
sine of the line w.is impregnable at
all stages or the game as was the
center also. Th so it herners, how
ever, round a weak spot on the lelt
side for a while and gained repeated
ly there When Stringer went In, In
the left hair he bore up Kansas m
tererence before it acquired shape
and reduced t ho .layhawKers to punt
ing as the only means ol gain Ma
lonev , Kingsbury and ('. Shedd played
tine ball Crandall and CulT added
strength to the team at half although
their running back cost Nebraska
yards several times
The leafrnre ot Nebraska's play was
hei team work which was a wonder
even to her most ardent admirers
and support ei i Every man helped
in every play and it told. When a
player charged through the lino
there was someone to help him, pull
ing, squirming, raising the fellow
a few feet further on. Then Nebras
ka lined up with a quickness and
steadiness that was admirable.
Tackle backs brought distruction
to Wcstocr. Stringer and Kingsbury
who always gained when given the
ball. The strength or "Nebraska's
tackles was plainly seen in Satur
day's game. The I10I3 Nebraska
line was in ecry way superioi to the
The much heralded tatk'cm play j
was only used twice. That was sulne
ient for the .layhawkers The play
lost a yard once and gained nothing
The other. "Nebraska scored two
touch downs in the first lialf by hard
straight foot-ball. Drain kicked two
goals. Kansas made a touchdown also
arter a spectacular get away. They
missed goal. The half ended then
with the score 12 to 0.
.1 A Y 1 1 A W K EltS Ol'TCL A SSED.
It was evident by that time that
the .Jayhawkers were outclassed and
It rnty remained to know how large
the score would mount. During
halves the University Hand marched
around the gridiron exhaling music
In the becond halt Nebraska scoied
two more touchdowns and kicked
two goal-, bringing the score up to 2
About the end of the second naif
the nla was all In Kanslas territory
dangerously near tlio Jayhawkers
goal line. Twice Drain tried Tor goal
hut a southerner blocked the kick.
Repeatedly the Cornhiiskcrs would
work the ball down close to the
Kansas goal only to lose P. Kansas
could never make a vard and always
THE FINAL STRUGGLE
Then Nebraska would work the hall
nack ogiy to lose it before scoring.
The game ended with the ball n
Kansas twenty yard line. Thus it
was t'uvt the .Jayhawers met defeat.
Thus It is that Nebrasa has won live
out of the ten Kansas games In the
history or the Interstate series.
Coach Booth said that he was well
pleased with the showing made by
his i earn. Coach Outland thought
that the best team hud won. Moth
iimv well tcel proud ol their stu
dents. The .layhakers stopped at the Lin
dell while in the city. They came
In Friday evening at 5:40 over the
Burlington. The entire Kansas
crowd avont to thc Funke Saturday
night en masse:
Y, XOYKMHKK IS, liioi.
The line up
NUIti: SK.. k NSAH
Mini. I . 10 . Id,-1 s
K illgshniy I. T illt'f lit
iSt r lllgfl I
Maluiu-v .I.'. I (nlihs
il, orb i
Koehlei ( . llc.s
Hrt'w 1! ( . I. out ham
Vestoer I! T Kium.ige
Co.teljou K E No'hingvi
Dunn EnU r
, lit ow n)
I HIT I. II It l!ui
lillslmi V II M inson
Ollieinls Wlnllcn. lnns;mCity. ief. ice.
Murp'iy, Columbus, Mo umpire. Tnkry,
Omaha and vi ry. Lawrence, luin ,
tniic liicpcis, Coini'll, Lir.coln, and
P arse, Omnlia. linesmen.
Time of halves Thirty -live miniitt-N
WISCONSIN DEFEATS MINNE
SOTA The defeat ol Minnesota by a score
or H to 0 was a decided surprise to
the fi lends ol the former. Before
the game time was little thought of
anything like a walkaway by either
team. The supporters of both teams
looked for a close score.
How it happened it not quite evi
dent even to those who witnessed the
game. The explanation generally
given is that ihe Gophers were mer
conll lent The scoring was all done
in the lirsl half. In the second
Minnesota braced and held the
Badgers down. The game brought
out the melllciency if Minnesota's
celebrated mass plays and also the
supeiionty of the Wisconsin team in
punting. The score was made by a
srfty. three touch downs and one
THE DELI AN MEMORIAL PRO
The Delian literary society gae a
special "Memorial"' program Fridav
evening in honor ol Edmund F Tur
ner, '00 recently deceased. The pro
gram was as lol'ow.v
Piano solo Walter Pcteinon
( 'ornet solo Mr. Smith.
Vocal solo Burt Donne.
Vocal solo Miss Minnie Williams.
H. M. Garrett told of Mr. Turners'
brilliant career as a football player.
A short sketch of his. life as a stu
dent an J engineer was lead by Frank
.1. O. Boomer took .Mr Turner's
lile a.s a "Delian" and brought forth
his manly and uonle traits ot charac
ter by citing many examples hum his
active life. In lespect to his memory
the society adjourned the social and
Lambda Nu ChaDtcr of Phi Uumma
Delta held its annual banquet and
reunion at the Lincoln Satuiday
night. The banquet hall was decora
ted with the fraternity emblem I low
er, the heliotrope, and other Mowers
of the traternlty colors. Professor T.
Lvttleton i..yon was toastmastcr.
The following toasts were responded
"The University." E. A. Ross.
"Plil (Jams in Pol J tics." Floyd van
"The Founding of Lambda Nu,"
Geo. N. Porter.
"Our House," Francis .1. Plym.
" Reminiscences, "' Charles Barber.
"The uadies," Fred M. Sanders.
"The Freshmen." Verri Havenr,.
"Alumni," R. K. Moore
"Our Future," Chanes E. Wells.
At a meeting of the Nebraska
Alumni chapter R. E. Moors was
chosen president ana Francis J. Plym
sercet a ry-treasurer.
Serjeants Phillips and Pollard De
rnote'1 Dissatisfaction l l
the. Battalion Cor
The icduciii.i of ,wo sergeants
and the resign.it ion or a lirst lieuten
ant are the only isible lesultsso roi.
or the k cent h f 1 ct h n from he
ranks ol tin1 cadet battalion. Friday
night al drill Cumniaridan'. Eagci
had or deis read reducing Flist Serge
ant C A. Phillips to the rank or
serge-nit and Sergeant Pollard to Ihe
rank ol private. The acreptnncc or
the resigatlon of First Lieutenant S.
V. Cortelyou was arso announced and
The cause Tor the action as given
in the ordeis Is conduct unbecoming
to a cadet or that lank. The specific,
charge Is not given out, M S.
Mather was appointed First Serge
ant or company D to till the vacancy
caused by the removal of Sergeant,
This action is the tlrst move made
by the commandant in the matlei-or
the wholesalo absence- among the
onicers and sergeants of the battalion
as a result or the general dissatisfac
tion among them over the recctit ap
pointments. About twenty ol them
have been absenting l hiiisel vet
from drillever since the appoint merits
were made. It rs thought that an ex
ample Is being made of these rncH
and that unless It has some crTcot in
bringing the discontented men back
Into the ranks mom heads will fall
into the basket within a few days.
The vacancy caused try the resigna
tion ot Lieutenant Cortelyou was
lilled by the transfer of First Lieu
tenant Lawler from C company to
A company and the promotion or
Second Lieutenant A. .1. Pepperburg
to the rank or Mrst Hcutcrant and
his transfer to company A.
There is a good deal ol tee) Inn
among some or the cadets over the
mattei and it is thought, that the
end or the diMeulty has not been
AN INDIAN PROGRAM.
An Indian pjorgam was ttie attrac
tion at Pallaldan Hall Friday nighl
The lirst number was a piano duel,
by Mr. Plum and Miss Johnson.
They responded to an encore. Miss
Case made a very interesting talk
upon the subject of Indian Lite and
Customs. A very pleasant feature or
the program was a recitation frouv
Kipling by Mr. Hayes. Then came
an instru mental solo by Mrs. Frank
Fisher. Mr. McNown read an article
on Indian magic and Miss Roper rcart
a story by Kipling. The hall wo
full arrd every one reported a pleasant,
Weatlrer report for 24 hours ending
7 pin. Sunday.
Highest temperature 40 degrees, oe
curlnu at .'l:lu pm.
Lowest temperature, 22 degrees,
oocuring at U pm.
Mean temperature. 31 degrees,
which is 0 degrees below the normal.
G. A. LOV ELAND,