The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, October 13, 1903, Image 1

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Ube'SDails IRebraskan
NO. J 6
Nebraskan's Representative Gives Complete Account of Game As
He Saw It from the Side Lines.
On a sandy field and before a rather back twenty yards. Eager made four
small crawd the University of Ne
braska dofeated the Denver Univer
sity by a score of 10 to 0.
This ran not be taken as a fair es
timate of the superiority of the Ne
braskans over their opponents. It was
purely and simply a day off for Ne
braska, which was demonstrated by her
repeated fumbling. With all justice It
' may be said that Nebraska herself,
kept the score as low as It was. Re
peatedly she would take the ball down
the field by steady gains until within
fifteen or twenty yards of the enemy's
goal, only to lose It on a fumble, then
Denver would kick out of danger and
Nebraska had it all to do over again.
Never at any time during the game
was the Denver team dangerous, but
they played a defensive game which
was excellent.
As to weight, the Denver team was
fully the equal of the Nebraska boys,
and her back field was much heavier.
-Her ends played star games, very sel
dom failing to get their man, and get
ting down well under punts.
AgaiiiFt such a team as this the Ne
"., braska men made a good showing when
all Is taken Into consideration
The day was hot, with a wind from
the north which took the lllo out of
the players. The visitors had also the
high altitude to allow for, which made
no small-different e in their work.
Following Is the game by inches:
The Nebraska team came onto the
field at 3:25, the Denver team follow
ing at 3:29. Both teams took a short
slgnul practice, not lasting over three
Denver won the toss and defended
t lie east goal. "'
The mayor of Denver opened the
game by kicking off for Nebraska. The
ball did not go ten yards and was
brought back. Bender kicked off at
3:37. Bull Went behind Denver's goal
and was brought back to the 25-yard
line, and kicked off by Denver. Ben
der ran the kick back twenty-flve
yards. On the next play Denver got
the ball on u rumble on the 30-yard
.Hlne. Nebraska soon regained it, only
to lose it on a second fumble. Denver
failed to make her distance was forced
to kick. Bender ran the pun,l back ten
yards. ""
Bell went througji tackle for three
- yards; Eager added tyfirund one-half
yards to it. Nebraska fumbled next
play. On the next Benedict kicked.
The ball was brought back and Ne
braska penalizedaor off-side play. Ben
edict Jdckqd thirty-five yards and Wil-
Bon downed, the Denver man in ins
. Spain, Denver's fullback, went through
thp line for two yaids. Denver fum
bled the next play and was forced
to kick. Bonder ran It- back tenfyards.
3" oll kit the center for five yards and
I'lfew hurdled It for three more. Eager added
Vrt five yards. Benedict hurdled for three.
Eager went in for ten yards, Benedict
six more and again for five-. Bender
took the ball and carried It eight yards,
then slipping in the sand he. dropped
the ball, but rogained it again. Eager
. smashed tackle for ten yards, Benedict
added two and Bell three.
Time was taken out for a Denver
player. Nebraska now had the ball
on Donvers 20-yard line. Eager rum
bled the next play, but Fenlon recov
ered the ball. A quarterback run failed
to.gaIn and Nebraska kicked. Denver
'got the ball on her 20-yard Jjne. On
the next play Nebraska threw her back
five yards and three more on thenext.
Denver kicked. Bonedict ran the punt
t if
yards. Benedict two, Bell two. Eager
two and one-half. Close formation
was used. Benedict made four yards
and added four more to it on the next
Booth's powerful mass on tackle was
getting in its deadly work. The ball
was then on Denver's 10-yard line.
Eager made six yards, Benedict four
ards. Ball on l-yard line Benedict
went over for touchdown. Bender
missed goal
Five minutes left of the half. Stew
art kicked off for Denver. .Bender re
turned It to the ."0-yard line.
Benedict made three yards through
Stevenson, Demor's right end. went
out. Drysdale took his place.
Quarterback run failed to gain Ben
edict punted to Denver's 30-yard line.
Man was downed in his tracks. Den
ver made two yards. Fumbled on next
play. Nebraska's ball on Denver's 40
yard line. Three minutes more to play.
Eager made four yards. Bell two. Ben
edict four yards. Bell five.
Timo called tor flisLhalf Time. 25
minutes. Ball in Nebraska's posses
sion on Denver's 25-yard line. Score,
Nebraska 5. Deiner 0. This hair took
over an hour In playing
Teams returned to Held at I4! Ne
braska defends east goal. Sharp breeze
blowing from north
Stewart kicks to Nebraska's 5-yard
line. Bender returns It to 30-yard line.
First and second downs Denver hold.
Benedict punted foity-five -yardB. Ne
braska penalized for off-side play.
Denver gains two and one-half yards.
Second down no gain. Denver kicks
twenty-flve yards. Denver penalized
ten yards for interfering with tree
Bell make ten yards through center.
Benedict follows him for four and one
half yards. Eager adds four yards, tak
ing the ball the second time for three.
Bel! goes through for two. , Benedict
make five yards. Close formation,
Eager two yards; Benedict goes Into
the line for eight yards.
Time out for. Denver, Ash bury goes
to left guard, Lee to left tackle. Spaun
Benedict pulls off eight yards.
TJme out for Denver. E. Pale re
tires. Alder replacing him.
Benedict goes over for touch-down.
Tiles kick out for free catch Punt goes
wild, no goal.
Stewart kicks off for Denver. Ben
der returns ball twenty yards.
Bell retires from field. Mason goes
in. Mason goes through center for
one and one-half yards. Eager makes
two and one-half. Benedict kicks thlr-ty-flYo
Denver being unable to make dis
tance, punted for thirty-five yards.
Robertson retires from tackle, Perry
taking his place.
Mason goes through for four yards.
Benedict makes two yards. " Mason g5ts
three , Eager erght In two downs.
Eager two yards again. Masdn thrcye
yards. Benedict scratches the sand for
ten yards. Eager makes tnrfie. Ne
tmrska Is penalized for off-aide play.
Benedict punts thirty-five yards.' Ddn
ver failed to make her gains and kicks
to BenedlcLwho catnrns punt five
Benedict makes two and one-half
yards. Mason gets three yards. Eager
two yards. Eager again takes the ball
for three yards. Masofii makes two and
one-half yards. Eager gets twb yards.
Nebraska loses ball on fumble.
Denver University failed to, make
gain; on second down loses 20 yards on
a fumble. DenverHdcka. Wilson par
tially blocks kick. Denver recovers
(Continued i)n page 2)
Sophomores Lend Assistance and
All Runs Smcothly.
The Freshmen met yesterdaj and
made several attempts to launch their
craft upon the troubled seas of class
politic? But the sea was running
high and they were obliged to postpone
the launching to a later date. A large
number of Sophomores and upper
classmen, drawn by a sense of idle curi
osity wore there to wltne&s the pro
ceedings and used their superior craft
and judgment will sinister effect upon
the unsuspecting Freshmen
Acting Chairman Johnson, acting up
on his own volition, called the meet
ing to order A motion was made to
eject the Sophs, but unfortunately It
was not seconded. The Sophs, re
mained and took a lively interest in
all the proceedings, posing ns Fiesh
men and expressing authortUUlvf opin
ions upon tho momentoua matters
brought up for discussion.
The Freslfmcn evidently did not
think that any of their number was
fit for the position of temporary chair
man, so they bestowed the honor upon
Jack Clark, a Sophomore. Mr. Clark
presided with grace and dignity, show
ing a Btrlct impartiality and an admir
able judgment In making his appoint
ments. He went at Tris work wkh a
spirit of determination and had his
hop committee made up and announced
it before tho end of the meeting. Fol
lowing Is the committee we are not
Informed whether It Is official or not
that he appointed:
Chairman, Linn Huntington; master
of-ceremonies, "Bugs" Reilly; Newton
Elliott, W. J. Brown. Clarence Steen.
Charles P. Craft. Claudia Hatchen and
Martha Clino.
The Freshmen have the advantage
of having a good start now, as several
Important matters have been attended
to. When they moot again they will
probably have some one to guide them
through, as they should have had this
time. They were left to their own
guidance and easily victimized. There
was hardly one among their own num
ber who waB aware of. what was being
done and it seems a pity to think that
anyone would take advantage of their
The Freshmen meet again next Mon
day, and expect to hold a bona fide
election. The Sophomores are for the
sake of J,holr own physical welfare, re
quested not to bo present. Each Fresh
man will come armed with a club pre
pared to take bloody vengeance upon
any ineligible Intruders. If the whole
affair had not been so utterly ridicu
lous we might have been obliged to
uncork of vials of acidic condemnation.
We fear lest charges of fraud may be
brought against the present adminis
tration, and if these charges can be
-proved the effect wjll be most damag
ing. The "contagion is spreading and
it is quite natural that It -would attack
such a virile body as tho Freshman
class. There Is alrerfdy some talk of
ousting khe hop committee, as some of
the mombers are said not to bo Fresh
men", ancT there -Is even talk of -dlspos--
lng of tho temporary master of core
Ing1 of the temporary chairman. De
velopments are anxiously awaited.
Juniors ftold Exciting Meeting
and Elect New President.
W. E. Penrod, whoso eye was In
jured sorrie tlnfe ago bya-pleeeof fly
ing iron, reports that he b-Improving
nicely. The Uandage was. taken'off Fri
day but he Is atljl compelled to wejuy
qaiK glasses. -
Eat at-Don Carneron'.s Cafe.
.Lemlng's, Ice cream and cantiy; 11th
and L Sta:
The Whltebreast Co., at HOC 0 St.,
Is the place to buy coal.
Sam's Cafe Tho nnlv nlncn Iti tho
City to get tho famous Little Gem hot
wanies. special service ipr mates,
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The Juniors mot yesterday morning
and straightened out the difficulties
arising from the contest proceedings
over last Monday's election. The re
sult wns a surprise to many, as there
weie few that had any Idea that the
whole ordor of things would be re
versed and an entirely new election
held. But such was tho case and the
story of all that came tq, pass at yes
terday's election Is an Interesting one.
Before entering Into details It Vilght
be well to announce tho results o the
second election. W. J. Brown was
lit. There weie 84' Juniors present.
seven of whom did not vote. Mr.
elected president by a vole of r7 to
Brown waB dofeated In last Monday's
election by Mr. A. II. J,undln. who
polled 53 votes, which gave the latter
tho majority of the votes. But ob 90
votes were counted and there were orily
81 Juniors present according to sworn
statements. It was evident that fraud
had been practiced. To settle this
difficulty was the business of yester
day's meeting.
Piesldent-Elcct Lundin called the
meeting to order, and the minutes of
the last meeting were read by Miss
Jansa, the secretary of the class. Mr.
Lundin opened the meeting by request
ing the contesting faction to state Its
case. Mr. Beers opened up with the
statement that at last Monday's elec
tion foul play had beOn practiced, aB
98 votes had been cast while It waB
known that only 84 persons were pres
ent at the meeting.
A motion was made to rescind tho
action of the last meeting. Mr. Lun
din overruled tho motion as illegiti
mate, Btatlng that both sides may. have
shared In the foul play and that each
might be equally guilty, and that the
extra votes were just as likely Jo havo
been cast by his opponents as by his
supporters. The house appealed to thp
chair and personal testllhony was
called for. Three men swore, that there
were more votes cast than persons
present. One man stated that 84 per
sons were present, another said 83, and
an old man In the gallery and a third
declared that he counted 82 persons
present, exclusive of two visitors.
However another man maintained that
he counted 92 Juniors in the room at
the time of the election. One man who
had stated beforehand that to his per
sonal knowledge only 84 wore present,
refused to make a statement, and waB
not called upon or urged. The original
moUon to rescind the election was
again called for 51331 carried by final
vote. At( this point some excitement was
aroused. Mr. Lundin called a meeting
for next Monday and declared the pres
ent meeting adjourned. His authority
to call a meeting was questioned and
a brisk parliamentary fusllade was Bet
In action. The meaning of tho motion
rto rescind the election was questioned
and tlie chair stated that the,entlre
list of offlders was included. Inls made
It clear that Mr. Beers was still presi
dent, and that Mr. Lundin had no fur-
tner power to act. The iormer took
the chair.
Tho class thea proceeded to a new
election. "Tho candidates were W.'-Jr
Brown anff A. J. Lundin, who had been
pitted against each pther In tho for- ,
racr election. A cohimjtteo' was ap
pointed to take an official count of all
who were preseW and all not Juniors
were obliged toHsolate themselves from
the rest -of the body. Tho count showed,
that there were 84 Juniors present.
Brown " received 57 votes and Lundin "
(Continued oh Page 3.) '
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