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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 27, 1901)
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Fhe Daily Nebraskan
VOL. I NO. 52
DATE NOT YET FILLED.
LINCOLN, NEB., WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 27, 1901.
Thanksgiving Game Next Year Will
Probably bo Played With
Manager Cowizill rcturnoci from
Chicago yesterday. Wlulo tbe came
with 'Northwestern has nob yut been
definitely scheduled, it is likciy that
it will 1)0 tnls week. Three of the
Northwestorn board have give their
consent and if one of the remaining
four is willing the contest will como
off. Coach Ilollister, who is very
conservative said that undoubtedly
Northwestern would play their
Thanksgiving game next yoar on Ne
Manager 'Cowgiil deserves great
praise for his bit of scheming which
will probably end in the scheduling
of the game. Northwestorn recog
nizes Nebraska in the middle west
class tfday and the only quibbling
was on the price. And now it is the
only thing that possibly can mar the
contract. Ncbraksa at the present
Dricc will pay the Easterners $1500
for the g.imt. Besides the mere
pleasure of having Northwestern in
Ncbraksa territory it means much to
the Scarlet and Cream. It says that
Nebraska has successfutlly broken
into the Big Nine: it says that Iowa
can no longer refuse recognition and
especially when it looks decidedly
like Nebraska could wallop the cartli
with them this year
Iowa would not schedule the
Thanksigvirig Day game. Hut thinus
are better. Manager Cowgill has al-
ready oooked Wisconsin, Minnesota,
Northwestern and Kansas, which
means four hard games for next sea
son. Wisconsin bas made an offer to
Coach 15ooth whom they want to Jill
King's place. Out the gooa, the
much admired Coach has consented
tn stay by Nebiaksa if he coaches at
all next season. Wisconsin wants him
lor a period of several years.
Tnc game tomorrow will be tho
climax of a successful season. Every
one must go. Nebraksa spirit must
be there in startling quantities.
Tnc Indians will hardly win but Ne
braska must take no chances, uet
there be on tbe field thousands of
pennants and streamers and pan
dlmonulms of noise and Thanks
giving. Play will commence at 2:30 o'clock
sharp. Tbe line up for Nebraksa will
L B Sbedd.
u T Kingsbury, Stringer. '
L G Maloncv, Illokle.
It G Brew.
E Cortelyou, Johnson.
l, H Bell, Crandall, Cuff.
R H Bender, Eager.
This means that Nebraska will
have tbo strongest team she has put
out Binco tho Wisconsin game. Cor
telyou who sustained a fractured
leigament at practice Monday" nlghc,
will bo able to don tho candy-striped
salt anu get in the game. It was
feared that Cort could not play
Thursday's engagement. Johnson
will sub him at end as it is not prob
able Cort can go the wliolo game.
Hell will fill left half for the first
time this season, giving Nebraska at
trio of fast, kicking backs.
Light work was the order of the
day on Nebraska Held last evening.
Signal practice and a few runs around
tho fence completed the practice.
One thing is plain to any spectator.
Ncbraksa's men are happy, jollv,
frisky, like so many colts. They are
not tired nor over worked. Tho team
is as a whole in tho pink of con
dition. Cort beiny tho only one ail
ing in the slightest respect.
Tho grand stand has been painted
and the seats numbered, thus making
soating quick and satisfactory. The
reserved seat tickets are going very
fast. They may be had at the Li
brary, University Book Store, Co-Op,
Wosterman's ofllce, Wilson and Hall's
and Ilarley's Drug store.
The Indians will arrive In Lincoln
tonight over tho Burlington. They
are in Jlno shape and ready for tho
game of their life. No game was
played last Saturday in order that
they might save their strength and
battle royally. The personel or Has
kell includes several ex-Carlisle In
dians. They arc palying tho fastest
kind of ball but Nebraska will plav
just a little faster.
NO THANKSGIVING ItATK.
There will be no reduced railroad
rates for students out of Lincoln for
the Thanksgiving vacation. The
only reduction that has been made is
tbe special rate into Lincoln for tbo
The rates announced in the city
papers yesterday, related to the
CHANCELLOR. ANDREWS TO
Sunday afternoon 'at four o'clcck
Chancellor Andrews will address the
young men of tho University in
Memorial Hall, on tho subject, "The
Claims of the'' Christian Religion."
The students are always 'glad to liear
the Chancellor talk and every young
man ought to hear binrStrnday Tiftcr
noon. It is not often that be can be
secured for a Sunday meeting in Lin
coln as lie Is busy in other places and
he ought to be greeetd by a largo
crowd. Remember the day and tho
hour and the place.
Dr. B. F. Bailey of Lincoln ad
dressed a meeting ol tho Fre-medical
society last night, no took as his
theme the history of the development
of the medical profession. He
traced tho rise ot the science from
tho age of superstition through the
reform period to modern methods of
After the lecturo the society held
an election. R. W. Graybill was
chosen Prelsdont; E. F. Fricko, Vice
President; Miss' Clara Fowler, Secre
tary: E. B. Long. Treasurer.
The meeting was opened by a selec
tion redered by tho Pre-medlc quar
tet composed of Messrs Doane, Buck,
Harter and Lindcraan.
Tho University of Minnesota has a
fund of $50,000 known as tho Giiflllan
fund, the gift of John B. Giiflllan of
jMinneapolis. The income of the
fund will bo used for the assistance
of needy students.
CHAMPIONS BY DEFAULT.
Senior Foolball Team Claims Class
Refuso to Play Without
The senior football class claims the
class championship for 11)01 by de
fault. This is tho result or a protest
made by Manager Carter of the senior
team, against three players on the
sophomore team on the ground that
they were classed as freshmen. His
action was recommended by tho Iteg
istrar. The sopiioruores declined to
play the regular game without tho
three "protested men."
Umpire Brew after consultation
with the officials of each team award
ed tbe class championship of UK)l to
This action allows ine seniors to
retain tho championship honurs
which they have lield for four years.
Tho seniors have never been scored
against in the four years that they
have held the cnampionshin.
A practice game was arranged after
the class contest was called off, in
which the sophomores were allowed
to play the three men who were
prptestoo. Neither side scored In
two llfteon minute halves. The game
was hotly contested ;at all points.
Tbe playing was mostlvldone in tho
under-classmcn's territory and twice
their goal was in danger. At the ond
of the second half with tbo ball on
tbe Sophomore's right yard line the
seniois were forced because of lack of
bi me to try a place kick which
Some very pretty individual work
was done on botn teams. Songer. for
the seniors, proved a strong ground
gainer. Garrett. Nlelson, Clinton and
Dierks did good work in advancing
the ball for the upper classmen.
Raymond, Briggs and Walton were
the stais for tho sophomores in
making yards. The line work ano
defense was exceptionally good on
Jlrewiind Jvingsbuiy or the Varsity
served as umpire and referee respectively.
SENIOR xAWS CHOOSE A BOAD.
President Draw ford yesterday waved
the olive-branch over the twj war
ring factions of Senior Laws. The
probabilities now are that .the
"Laws" will have a department in
the Senior annual.
Saturday the senior academics re
quested that a list of threo fourths
of the Senior laws who would support
tho book be obtained by Thursday.
This action was taken because of the
division of the law class, which
seemed to indicate a continued light
over their board, in order to give tne
committee a basis on which to work.
President Crawford circulated a list
and secured the signatures of 40 laws
who will support the book. This is
over threo fourtns of tho class tho
number required by the senior acade
mics. The meeting yesterday was to
eloct u now board. Monday the two
contesting boards resigned in order
that a compromise might be effected.
The chaiTrWas empowered by a mo
tion to appoint a board of editors to
fill tho vacancy caused by the resig
nation of tho contesting boards.
C. B. Hughes, C. E. Matson, W. R.
Hcartt. A. E. Gordon and II. E.
Clapp were appointed by tbo chair.
These men will select ono of their
number to act as editor-in chlof of
Tho Impeachment proceedings
which threatened a division of the
class have been dropped. Prtsident
Crawford explained his action at the
meeting yesterday and tho ringlcad
crs of the anti-faction promised to
stop all further action.
A committee or three was author
ized by the meeting to consult with
tho Chancellor and Dean Rocso re
garding an orator for tho commence
ment exercises. It will bo announced
EUROPEAN FELLOWSHIP FOR
Tho Association uf Colleigate Alu
mnao Is desirous of oncouraging the
pursuit of advanced courses of study
among women graduates of colleges.
It. therefore proposes to devoto Jive
hundred dollars every yoar toward
paying the expenses of some younif
woman who wishes to carry on her
studies In a foreign country. Appli
cations for this fellowship will bo re
ceived by any member uf tho com
mittee having it in charge. The
candidates must bo graduates of col
leges belonging to the association.
aun applications for the year 1002
lOO.'I, must be handed In bnforo Feb
ruary 1, 15)02. The fellowship will be
awarded t nlyto candidates who give
promirio of distinction in tho subiects
to which they devoto themselves. It,
will bo the aim or the committee to
appoint the candidate who Is best
fitted for the position through orig
inal gi ts, prevoius traltnir, energy,
power or endurance and health. To
this end they will receive applica
tions in writing rrom eugiblo candi
dates, who will present, as clearly as
possible, their claims to tho fellow
ship. A competitive examination
will not be hold, but the bestowal of
the fellowship will bo based upon evi
dence of the candidate's ability, and
of her prospect of success in her
olosen lino of study- Such evidence
will naturally consist of (a) her
college diploma; (b) testimonials
as to superior ability and hluh char
actor from hor proressors and other
qualified judges; (c) satisfactory evi
dence of thoroughly good health; (d)
a statement of the work in which
she proposes to engage subsequently;
(e) last, and of chief importance,
examples of ber scientific or literary
work in the form of papers or artic
les, or accounts of scientific investi
gations which 8ho has carried ou(.
The.fellowshlp will not usually be
granted to those who are intending
to taice Up the practice of any ot the
three learned professions, though
such are not formally exoludod rom
the competition; it will rather be
bestowed uponthose who aro looiclair
rorward to'posltlors as professors and
teachers and to literary land scientific
vocations. Preference will be given,
other things being equal, to gradu
ates of not more than five years'
standing. The fellowship will In
general lie held for one year: but in
an unusually promising case the term
may be extended at tho discretion of
Bessie Brndwell Holer, 1428 Michi
gan Avenue, Chicaco, Illinois. Annie
Crosby Kmerv. Pebroke .hall. Provi
dence R- I. Florenco M. Cuslng. 8
Walnut St., Boston, Mass.
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