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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 22, 1920)
..DOBSON 8TAR NOW ON COA8T..
(Continued from Page One)
The following article was received
from a San FranclBco paper and
lends much praise to the former
Husker star as a football player:
"After the Olympic club equalled
the Stanford touchdown and goal at
Talo Alto yesterday, DobB-m, the star
backfleld man of the club, won the
game for his eleven with a neatly
placed drop goal from the field, giving
the club a score of 10 points to 7 by
"The club men ' played the best
game It has shown this season but
Stanford disappointed in its general
showing. Right after the kick off
Stanford played real football, but It
did not last any longer than after
the touchdown was scored live min
utes after play started. In that
period Stanford ran the ball down the
field from its own twenty-four yard
line to the Olympic forty-three yard
line and on six downs took the ball
to the club's eighteen yard line from
which point' Campbell-went round the
club left end for the touchdown.
"At critical times Stanford failed
and on two such occasions when a
score Bhould have been put over the
Varsity Just could not do it. This
failure took place in the last quarter
when the Varsity had bucked up and
showed some of its opening session
work. The Varsity took play to the
Olympic four yard line on two dif
ferent occasions In this quarter but
simply could not make their yards
and when the ball went over to the
Olympics Dobson kicked 11 down the
field and relieved the preiisure. On
both these occasions the club men
showed perfect defense and their line
"After Campbell scored for the
Varsity the club men put plenty of
ginger into their work. The club
worked the ball down the field and
when Stanford tried a kick the
Olympic men blocked the punt and
Tlndling picked up the ball and went
over for a touchdown which Dobson
goalcd, equaling the score.
R. O. T. C. TO RECEIVE UNIFORMS
(Coni.i ued From Pase One)
l put on, and keep It pressed; have
the shoes cleaned and polished. .
The uniforms will he carefully
fllW'il to the students at the time ot
issue and will then be stamped with
the student's serial number. This
number will be the means of Identify
ing all equipment belonging to any
particular student. Students are cau
tioned not to trade or exchange any
article of equipment with any other
CHILLY FALL DAYS
are a constant reminder of the fact that heavy winter
suits and overcoats should lie put in shape ready for
use Send them to us for a thorough brightening up.
DEVLISH GOOD CLEANERS
A straight last that's making a decided "hit,"
Black and Brown Calf. Here's a SHOE
VALUE that you don't
encounter every day
on t g95 and Q 85
That there will be
Friday, Oct. 29
The military storeroom in the base
ment of Nebraska Hall will be open
for the Issue of uniforms during the
Monday October 259 a. m. to 11
a. m 2 p. m. to 4:30 p. m.
Tuesday, October 269 a. m. to
11:30 a. m., 1 p. m. to 4:30 p. m.
Wednesday, October 279 a. m. to
11 a. m., 2 p. m. to 4:30 p. m.
Thursday, October 289 a m. to
11:30 a. m., 1 p. m. to 5:30 p. m.
Friday, October 298 a. m. to 11:30
a. m., 1 p. m. to 5:30 p. m.
Saturday, October 30 8 a. m. to
11:30 a. m.
HUSKERS READY FOR COYOTES
(Continued lrom Page One)
expected to show just as much Bplrjt
and make just as much noise.
Probable lineup for tomorrow's
Left end Swanson.
Lett tackle Pucllek.
I -eft guard W. Munn.
Center Pay (captain).
night guard M. Munn.
Itlght tarkle Weller.
Right end Dana.
Quarterback Newman or Howarth.
Lett half Wright or Thompson.
night, half Hartley or Schoeppel.
Fullback Hubka or Dale.
UNIVERSITY PLACE BEATS
COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE
(Cnntiiiue'l From Page One)
for the Aggies and Weaver made a
fair return. II. Yetter snared a pass
on the first play and negotiated a run
of forty-five yards for a touchdown.
Deuser kicked goal.
University Place kicked off and an
Aggie back returned to the Aggie
eighteen yard line. The Farmers
started a series of drives at the
Methodist line which netted them
steady gains until they were halted
on the University Place thirty yard
The Methodists took the ball and
after a series of short line plunges,
Alabaster tore off twenty-eight yards
around right end. The Aggies braced
and held the Methodist who were
three yards from the Aggie goal.
The Farmers made a short return
and the first quarter ended with, the
ball in University Place's possession
on the Methodist forty-oue yard line.
The Methodists wore forced to punt
and the Farmers returned the ball to
the University Place forty yard line.
Fairley soon was forced to kick, and
Gregg. Methodist tackle, broke
through and blocked the effort, down
ing the ball on the University Place
twenty-eight yard line. The Farmers
held the suburbanites for downs but
when Fairley dropped back of the
Aggie goal line to punt out ot danger
Gregg again broke through and
spoiled the kick. This time H. Yetter
recovered the ba"ir for a touchdown.
Deuser kicked goal. This ended the
scoring for the first half.
The Aggies halted another Metho
dist parade at the start of the third
quarter when the Farmers held the
Methodists for downs when the
suburbanites were within four yards
of a score. The play, however, af
forded only temporary relief and a
series of cross buoks and tnd runs
shoved Deuser across for another
score. Deuser kicked goal.
At the start of the fourth quarter
nadinsky rang up another counter on
an open field run through the line.
Alabaster scored again by a sensa
tional return of an Aggie punt.
Deuser kicked both goals. The game
ended with University Place fighting
in Aggie territory and the score Uni
versity Place, 35; Aggie, 0.
Alabaster was the main sensation
of the suburban lineup. He made
two flashy returns of Aggie punts.
Once he ran fifty-three yards through
an open field for a touchdown. Later
he raced a like distance but was
dumped within a few feet of the goal
line. Gregg played a good game in
McAllister featured for the Aggies.
He broke through and spilled a num
ber of Methodist plays.
It was the first contest of the sea
son for the Aggies. They showed up
a shade better than the 'average
Aggie team at this time of the fall.
Only a few men In the lineup had
previous football experience and the
machine lacked variety in offensive
A couple of weeks will probably
see a vast change in the Farmer
eleven and the Aggie machine may
throw a wrench in the calculations of
opposing teams who are booked to
meet the eleven a little later in the
The lineup follows:
Unl Place 35 Uni Aggies 0
H. Yetter le Kuan
G. Yetter It Atchinson
Warren Ig Malandee
Pester (C) c Stubbs
Preston rg Rumsey
Orefrg rt McAllister (C)
Ball re Davis
Alabaster qb Robling
Radinsky ..lh Rorbey
Weaver rh. Johnson
Deuser ..... fb Fairley
Just as you strive for the finest ex
pression in music, poetry or art, so
you want to reach your highest ideal
in personal attractiveness. You want
to grow more charming, pleasing and
lovely day by day.
So while you are acquiring an edu
cation do not overlook that all-important
subject which every woman
needs, whatever her position in the
world or society the ability to dress
becomingly and smartly. It is one
of the first essentials of your college
The world looks to you as young
women of knowledge to set the stand
ards In this Important matter of dress.
Your attire should be as blithe and
dainty as the youth that is yours as
tasteful, elegant and refined as the
culture you possess.
"'II ou.tr of Youth'' Knits and Coats
are standards in artistic fashion for the
younger set. In them are embodied al!
those delightful fancies of youth, fraught
with a fineness of execution wholly unique
suits and coats of beauty EXCLUSIVE
BUT NOT EXPENSIVE.
H Srxtlo'yf V Personal
7 HV.'J A Xon-FArctkc Course
I .- .," U it M V WfJK, mw 9 J
SCHULMAN & HAUPTMAN
38-40-42 East 29th Street, New York
where Botittlj Brand 2l0the3 aresold
I A. U. & C, lyio
Style that "sticks" out
Quality that is built-in
The label is not the only place that you can see the trade
mark of good fabrics and good tailoring.
You can see it in the style of the clothes.
Society Brand Clothes are cleverly designed and their
style "sticks" out, but that is only because the quality is
built-in through fine tailoring of all-wool fabrics.
The men who buy Society Brand Clothes are the real
clothes critics. They are the kind of men you .would
pick out of any crowd on any fashionable street in
America as men of good taste.
They buy Society Brand Clothes simply because they
get what they want in these clothes style, smart lines,
hand-tailoring, satisfying service.
jortettj Mrnnh (ttlothes
Better see at once our Fall showing of these unequalled
Mayer Bros. -Co.
ELI SHIRE, President
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