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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 7, 1905)
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Pbe Bails IRebraeimri
AMES GOES DOWN
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The Cleanest Game of Foopall on Ne-
r braska Field- This. 8eason Best
- of FeellngHPrevalls Between
'. the Two" Teams. ,
r In a sea of mud and water, Nebras
Jui went, over the Ames goal line for
four -touchdowns- In last Saturday's
fame; Plastered from head to foot
with mild, every man looking, the
same, except for slzo, the varsity went
through the Ames lino lor large gains.
They "Carried the slippery ball with a
surohess that was indeed remarkable
for" the day. The only wish the team
expressed was that they could have
placed, on ;thV sand, all the1 game.
Ames put up a groat, game,. holding tho
varsity several times for three, downs"
"Without the required distance, and
-time Rafter time they: hit Nebraska's
lino :f or, good gains. -
Oheof the most pleasing features of;
Saturday's gamo, was the absenoo of
dirty football playing byolther team.
Thero was not a wprd xfs wrangling
jjor ofttbusoeuspd-by the. members of
cither' team during the game. At no'
time in" the game "was there anyslug
ingr,or ,worlp which was not legitimate
work on the football ffofd. The feel
ing betwben 'Nebraska" and' Ames has
Always been of the best, and most
.friendly;, for this reason At was a
source' -o -'greatpleasuria lid the ' Unl
varsity offlclalsjind students to boo then
gamo. .go-on. Baturaay .witnpuL. any-
preaic in tnis irienasnip. xne Ames
men expressed' thomsolyesaB-.highlyi
pleased with the treatment recelyed
anLincoln. .-,., - .s , .
vAmes. brought with her to Lincoln
-tfcp largest "excursion of 'Students that
haTevero6me-fci-this city from TavvisV
lllng' school--The rooting squad of
Ames- had ;some good, -snappy yells,
rapaV assistodc by their baiid', Nebraska
Wasglvon plenty ,bf,compotltlon" But
trie always, loyal rooters raced tno"
.storm and gathered oq, the blepph'ers,
wihere they "ritayoa durlng'the entire
.afternoon cheofmr"tvery play to' an
echo. '"Muchcrffdit should- bot "given
tho'yarsity rooters and squad far their
"""work onr Saturday.' -su. Jp
The rosultdf the game Saturday was
-beyond the, hope of both coachesarid
team. The heayy raja" in the morn
ing' and fore part of the aftednOon
made the men. change their mind of
an 18-0' score, and placo-It lower, oyop.
6-0. But after some thirtqen minutes
of play in the flrsjt half, Wilson yas
v sent over for-a-touchdoWn. ,, After the
next kick-off, Aines took a decided
brace and held the team in Nebraska
territory until the close of tho halt
viJn the next, half affairs took a do-
m f- aijebra,8ka hue ool
A' wiw cp MnwRim.nvrnRm. , jar;
:h .T-.-j- -. . ViV'.J
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UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA, LINCOLN, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER
F- Q O 'T
NEBRASKA VS. COLORADO
SATURDAY, NOV. 11
goal lino for two more touchdowns.
The ball was in the middle of the field
about threo minutes after tho next
kick-off, when Benedict signaled for
Mason to hit tho line. This Mason
did, as only he can do, going through
tho line for about four yards, but
without the ball. Both the Ames ends ,
were- drawn in. Now Benedict was
soon to scoot around the end with
McDonald for Interference. The
crowd went wild with excitement as
thoy saw Benedict pass Hubbard, and
McDonald put out another Ames man.
Just as Benedict crossed tho Amej
goal line Jones tackled him, but not
in time to prevent tho score. During
this half Ames succeeded in getting to
Nebraska's seven yard lino, hut a fimv
bio gave tho!:balUtoJIebraska. This
was the last time our' goal was In
The work of Benedict at quarter
was, groat. It clearly showed to tho
spectators that "Bonnie" was in his
old position, and the same old football
condition. His work at punting was
ofa high order, owing to tho condl
lion pf the field and boll. Borg arid
Johnson both didjgreat work for the
yarsity on Saturday. Borg was re
sponsible for so many of Ames' fum
bes,' while Johnson's work at running
down undor punts was the, best ever
seen on Nebraska field. For Amos
the work of their ends, Hennegor and
McBlheny, was good, as well as the
work of Captain Shoufer. But tho
work of the quarter 'back, Hubbard,
of Jitf Ames team was the" "rottenest"
ever seen on the home gridiron. Den
slow, whoso work for tho varsity was
of a, high order-before ho was com
pelled to leave the game from injury,
is much bettor and will be in the gamo
again in a few days.
The crowd at Saturday's gamo was
very. large considering tho "weather.
While the bleachers were -not full,- tho
grandstand was pretty well filled up.
The following is the account of tho
game more in detail :. , ,
' First Half. '
At 3:10 both teams took, their re
spective posltionsNebraska defending
jtho south goal. Thayer of Ames
kicked off to Nebraska on her ten yard
line. Wilson ran the ball in' ten yards
before he was brought, down. Little
was sent through the Hue for five
yards, hut at this stage of the game
Nebraska was. penalized five yards for
wtTtt.T-Wimon bucked Uie line. lor
B A L L
Hastings and Ledwlth Address Uni
A fair-sized and enthusiastic audi
enco attended tho Democratic rally in
Memorial Hall last evening to hear
Judge Hastings and John Ledwlth,
candidates for supremo and county
judges, respectively. Georgo W.
Bergo presided over tho meeting and
lil his opening address urged tho neces
sity of riori-partisanship; Ho then In
troduced Mr". Ledwlth, and the rocop
tibh adedrde'd'him'proved how dnlvers'
ally popttla'irho is With" tho studorits.
H& briefly stated his position1 In the
campaign, promising, if elected, to cut
out tho prevalentgraf t in the office, to
fill the position as satisfactorily as he
Was able, and- not to run for more
than two terms. He was applauded
frequently throughout his speech;
Judge Hastings was then- Introduced
as the poor of any member of the Ne
braska bar, and was greeted! heartily
by tho audience, who seemed to be In
full accord with his views.
Party at the Dormitory.
Tho fair Jones df the University dor
mitory celebrated a belated. Hallowe'en
last, Saturday nlgh and they did;, it
in fantastic style. The ouatoma.r
white ghosts ero assisted by ghosts,
of all colors ' shapes and designs.
Somo were ferocious, others wore pltU
ful to look at. Back and forth through
the mysterious windings tho Indian
rambled in company with the cowboy.
The .little blind girl begged alms and
the tin soldier stood at parade rest
The program was- varied when-one
"ghostoss" discovered by accident that
she could perform on the piano. This
led a good many 'to indulge in fancy
stepping. At a late hour one of the In
mated reported tho death of her cat
But she had the remains in her posses'
sion and while herslster ghosts were'
seated in a circloili a dark room the
fragments, pleco by piece, were .passed
around for identification. Some ,of tho
ghosts were so horrified on handling
the cold pieces of "old TomV' anato
my, that ,thoy actually screamed.
Others were disgusted because the
trick had been discovered before they
had a chance to scream.
Pale refreshments were served.
Mrs. Franklsh, assisted by Miss
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Price 5 Cent
RECEIVE8 MANY HONORS IN
ECONOMIC WORK. ' -;
Miss Abbott Engaged as ah Assistant
to Dr. Wright In Writing of an
Miss Edith Abbott, who received her',
bacholor's dogroo at Nobraska in 1002,
and her doctor's degree from tho Uni
versity of Chicago in 1005, has boon
accoi'dod a vory high honor in her
selection ns an assistant to Dr. Carroll
D. Wright in tho preparation of an in
dtistrial history of tho United Statos,
which is to bo published undor tho
authority of tho trustees of the Car
negie Furid. Miss Abbott is to. havo
complete charge of that part of the
"work dealing with wages, including
tho labor of women and children. In
this, lino of economic research sho.
has already attained considerable '
prominence, and" It Is to this that she
has devoted the groaior part of her
study, hor thosls for her doctor's de,
greo being tho wages of common labor.
At present Miss Abbott Is socrbtary
of the women's tfrade Union League
of Massachusetts, with headquarters
at Bdston, and nas b.opn vevy active
jn tho endeavor to form trade unions
among tho women workers of Now
England mills, a work In which,she
has boon unusually successful. After
she accepted this position,, she was.'of
fered a very attractive- poslUoa at '
Vassar, but was led to decline the of,
fer on account of tho many opportuni
ties for personal ro'search and valuablo
experience the Boston position yrotlld'
afford her. . "
Class 'Meeting. '
t T(he Freshmen will hold tholr .sec-l
qnd mooting this, morning during-e
convocation hour in the chapei,r ' and
will1 attempt to complete the election,
of officers. It Is probable that there ,
will' he no trouble this; time, as tho
Sophopaoros, have calloda meeting, for
tho samevtjmo, evidently in order no.
keep their nien out of fur.thor.trqublp
with tho Chancellor. It, Is rumored,
that, the freshmen 111 appoint, a ,capy
coramittep, and will make an attempt .
to Vear headgear this year, secure in
the conviction that their own prowess
and tho, fear of Chancqllor Andrews
will prevent the SophsJrom interfer-
Ling with them.
The "Forestry club met last Satur
day night in,N. 110. Professor Love
land spoke pf the effect forests, had
on rainfall. These meetings ,on)y last
an hour, from 8 to, 9, and aro of great
help to pupils In forestry courses. The
meetings are held bl-woekly. -
Freshmen meet In Memorial Hall at
eleven this morning.
with Ludwlg about
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kks aad Bags, Wlrick's, 1036 O.
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