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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 14, 1901)
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THE DAILY NEBRASKAN.
,. &T 'i-' & iJU .. i.y.rJT.
TDE DAILY NEBRASKAN
k otirtpaper daroted to the interests of tU
Unlvemlly of Nobro ska.
rnbllihed nt 134 North 11th St., by
THE HESPERIAN PUB. CO.
J. W. CrabtreA, President.
J. I. Wjer, T. J. Howett, E. W. Waihburn.
3TKRLINO H .McCaw
Qeorok P. SniDLKk
- Athletic Editor
R. C. Pollard, Clifton Carter,
Norrla Huge. H. T Hill,
J, R. Farnej, Cliff Crooks.
John A. Wilson. Una M. HtintlflBton.
' The subscription price of the Daily Nebras
kan U R for the college jrenr with a regular de
llTory beforo chnpel onch day. Notice, com
municntlons, andothor mntter intended for pub
lication, must be banded in nt tlio Nebraskan
oOlco beforo 7 p. m.. or mailed to the editor bo
fore 8 p. m., of the day previous to that day on
hlch they nro expected to appear.
Subscriptions may bo left at the NebrnHkan
office, at the Co.Op., or with Business ManiiHor.
Subscribers will confer n favor by reporting
promptly at this office any fnilure to reoeivo tho
'YlTchanges in advertising mntter must be in
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on which they ure to npponr.
Address all communications to the Daily Ne
brasVan, 134 N. llth Bt., Lincoln, Nebraska.
Rit'rid nt. the postonicv at Lincoln. Neb.
us second clash mall miiLtcr
Tho preparations for tho Kansas
Kanie oallR to rnlnrl tho Jntorast and
t'xoitoment that attended tho con
test with that team In 1)7. A crowd
wlilch for that time was considered
Immense assembled on tho bleachers.
Enthusiasm ran high. I'rouablv no
other tfaniu for years beforo had
brought out the spirit that was man-
ifost that day. ilotween halves
practically overy male student on tho
bleauhors'lefl qls place and the crowd
joined in lock step paraded on and
down the Held until timo for the
play to begin nyain. Thero wan inoro
ODtbus'asm manifested than at any
lima since, until'tho Minnceotu iramo
last fall. ,
Kansas Ib coming up Saturday dotcr
mincd to ecoro. This must be prevent
ed. Tho student body must do its Bhuro
to prevent it. Iivory man ehould bo in
hie pluco in chnpel tomorrow. Ho
should not only be present but bo
should be prepared. to..daJiisbesL in
mulling tho mooting a success.
LITTLE DANG Eli IN FOOT
BALL. Football has been played by Har
vard, Pennsylvania. Yale and Prince
ton ever'slncc its introduction into
Amorica, ana not a single fatal ac
cident has occured to any of the
players of tho "Ilig Four", who are
icpreseniativo of tho average Amer
ican university athlete.
It is true that accidents are num
erous and occasionally fatal: but It
1f not true that fatal accidents lire
moro numerous with rot ball than
with any other game as Is tho general
impression among non athletic peo
ple. Fatal accidents arc often
wrongfully attributed to tho game It
self when they should bo attributed
to other sources.
The precautions exercised by the
University of Ponnsylvnla aio fairly
representative of tho wav tho sport
is regulated in the leading institu
tions. At Pennsylvania every can
didate who presort ts himself for the
team is required to pass a thorough
physical examlntaion. If the exam
iner is dlssatlslled In any particular
the athlete is not allowed to play.
Tho same examination is repeated at
different times during the season.
When a player Is sufforing from In
juries, the authorities reruse to allow
him to participate in the game.
It Is the fiystom, Htrlctly adhered to,
whloh prevents fatai nccldonts In
the blR coIIckcs. What accldonts are
caused by the gamo occur among tho
leams of small colloges and schools.
Because of their lack of material," an
athlete already injured Is allowed to
participate In tho gamo. It is this
unwlso exposuro to danger which
should bo checked. Tho gamo 01
footoall has lost nono of Its attrac
tions. On tho contrary, it has stoad
llygrown In tho favor'of tho people.
Properly regulated, ns 'in tho larger
colleges, tho came contains no .more
of the clement .of danger than any
other. popular sport.
It has been estimated that the an
nual loss to tho United States rrom
insect ravages amounts to between
thrco and four hundred millions of
dollars. When It becomes Known that
not a single crop which is grown upon
the farm escapes the attacks of Insect
pests, it will 00 apparent that an
essential part of an agricultural edu
cation should be a training in ele
mentary entomology, ana that tho
course in the subject named above
should be planned to give such know
ledge as will enable tliosc who take
It to combat successfully the ravages
of insect pests. Are there not many
young men in Nebraska who desire to
do somo work in Entomology? The
University or Nebraska School of
Agrlculturo which is now in session
offers somo excellent work in the
stuny of Insects.
AKBITHATION Of-- I.AHOK 1HSITT1W.
Why cannot wo hac ;ui arbitration
law here like the one that is worklnK
so woli in New Zealand? The great
objection Is said to he the enforcement
of awards by the arbitration court and
the fear that master and man has or
the compulsion feature. Of thin a
writer says: '"Perhaps a word about
the 'compulsion' may clear away a
stumbling block. No worklngman can
ho brought before tho tribunals, nor
appeal to them, unless he belongs to a
trades union, nor unless that trades
union haa legally registered for the
purpose of summoning or being sum
moned in such proceedings, and such
worklngmen ran withdraw their regis
tration and pass out from under the
law if they wish. Employers nnd em
ployes can keep out of the reach of
the arbitration law by the simple de
vice of arranging with each other not
to 72Borl to it. They can then strike
and lockout to their hearts' content, if
such war does come from the heart.
Here Is the compulsion- if one party
to a labor dispute wants to arbitrate
InBtead of fighting, the other party, if
summoned by it, must come into court
and arbitrate. It Is the compulsion of
our civil courts, which guard ub with
iawBulta instead of suits of armor. And
under the New Zealand law no busi
ness man or worklngman who does
not like the award Is compelled to
work. They can stay home or go fish
ing; only, If they do work, it must be
under the terms of tho award. The
practical' result is that both employ
ers and employes all over the country
havo formed unions to take advantage
of the law; they could withdraw, hut
they do not do so; the law is so popu
lar that its scope is widened every
year, and during the past year was
amended to includo several classes not
before given the prlvilego of arbitra
tion, such as clerkB, tram-car men, and
This would seem to be fair to both
parties to a labor controversy, and If
tried in one state and found to work
successfully would be readily adopted
by all the states. The great losses that
periodically effect everyone by the nu
merous strikes here certaiply call for
some such solution that would bo fair
to labor and fair to the employers
Your rooms with selec
tions from our lino of
Pictures fac simile of
Water Colors for
Copper Print Photo
Our line of Pictures
is the best. We do
Wilson & Hall,
BOOKSELLERS AND STATIONERS,
II 3 3 O STREET.
we are now
a thorough test last season
by a few of the leading play
ors, they unanimously declare
them the best cleats ever put
on a shoe. Tnsist upon hav
ing them for your shoes.
Everything for football -Head
harness, ankle brace,
shin guards. Handsome il
lustrated Catalogae free.
A O. Spalding & Bros. Incorporated
Now York Chicago Denver
Spalding's Ofiiciul Football (Juide for
1U01, edited by Walter Camp, price lUc
i& i eJo
T kMinscrinuuiis lu uic u.mj
Nebraskan may be left at
either tho University Book V
J Store, or The Co-Op. T
ei j & f
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Call and get Printed Matter that wilj givp you
full information as to its Climate, Resources and
the best way to get there.
City Ticket Office,
Corner 10th and O Streets. I
gg PROFESSIONAL DIRECTORY g
JR. HAGGARD, M. D. Office 1100
O Street, Rooms 212 213-214 Rich
rtrdu Block, Telephone 535. Residence,
1310 G Street, Telephone L984.
DR. BENJ. F. BAILEY; Dr. May
Louiso Flnnapan; Office, 141 South
12th Street. Telephone G18.
nP I Q UnllAY Twenty years exper
Ulli Ji Ol mUnn I j Itucr. Ilns made ovpr
rinntipt .S.ooosetnof tcetlu A rood set 0
UUlllloli teeth, 15. 00. 32-K Gold crown f.v
I0M 11 Qtrnat Silver filllnM 5 cento and
IZl4 U OinjBli up. Gold filliiiKS J1.00 nnd
I Itinni U P- Teeth extracted without pam
UCDDAOIrA rkmrmber thk plach
itDnAOrXAi 1140 street.
1123 N STREET
Is the place to get your
Their work speaks for
itself. Unequaled iu
R, A. M'CARTNEY,
Dr. Shoemaker's Private Hospital.
Special attention Riven to disr.aso of women
nnd all surgim! di-caes. X-rny examination
with no discomfort or injury to patient. Kt
erything as honiMiL.0 ni possible Hoard and
1117 LST. LINCOLN.
P. O. Box 951. Telephone tto
ONLY TWO MGHTS
After Leaving Tho Missouri
Itiver llefore You Reach... .
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Runs Every Day in the Yar.
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E. B. SLOSSON, Agent.
7th Street, Bet P ana Q.
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