The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, December 02, 1901, Image 1

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The Daily Nebraskan
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VOL. J NO. 5.'i
LINCOLN, NKIi., MONDAY, DKCKM HVM 'J, 1!K)1
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FOOTBALL SEASON ENDS
Haskell Defeated by a Score of 18 to
10 on Thanksgiving Day.
Other Football News.
I tik'iin
i Inns
Mcduoll
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I'lllflbury
Nebraska won from tin Indians
but. what a scare. 18 to lo. And the
18 made in the last twenty minutes
of play. It looked mighty cloudy for
Nebraska for a while but Mender,
Drain and the, team dispelled the
shadows, letting in a Hood of sunshine
at the right time. Three hara earned
t inch downs with as many goais
made the score for Nebraska while
two Meld goals of tho mighty Main
figured up the 10 points of the Red
men. It was a whirlwind rally ou
the Corr.husker's side and a cyclone
" collapse of the Indians that brought
about the pleasing linale to what, up
to the last fifteen minutes of piay,
looked like sure defeat lor Nebraska.
During tho early stae of play it
looked Haskell from every side.
The nam ted chiefs equalled the
Cornhuskers on offense as well as di -tense
and punting The condition of
the Nebraska team told in the long
i mi and when the end of the tight
approachid a shadow ot dillerence
became apparent It lapiuh became
ti plainer and the balance so long tilted
on the Indian's sine shitted where it
belonged and wheie it finally rested.
The Indians could do nothing, with
thn punches ana rushes of the white
men. It was one sioed for fifteen
minutes at least. During the first
half Haskell scored her all, 10 points,
one of Main's kicks being from the
riiirt.v-five. vnid line. Twice during
the half Nebraska cairied tho pig
skin within the ten yard line and on
the second occasion the ball was all
but over, Deing on the 1 yard line.
Ueferee McDonald got In his little
ponaltv once, giving the ball to. .the
Indians, while it was lost on downs
the second time. Nebraska was
strong on offense bill the Indians
played great ball.
Then came the second, the phenom
inal, the sensational, the wonderful
second Haskell kicked off lo Drain
who returned the ball thirty yards.
It was a keen well blocked urn thai
pleased the crowd. Till punted far
down tho Held and soon by enn runs
and line plunges Nebraska had the
ball on tho Indians 1 yard line. Till
was sent o?er through the line. JIo
.says he yelled "down" but Kefreee
McDonald did not near him and as
tho ball was pushed back onto the
field oy the hair crazed warriors, it
was theirs on downs. Nebraska de
served this credit. This was one of
McDonald's acts that made him ex
tremely unpopular with everybody.
Tho Indians kicked out of danger.
Again the Cornhuskers toiled until
& the ball rested within ti inches of tho
Scoring line when tho Indians held
for downs. They punted. Then Ne
braska for tho third time began a
march. This time the Red men
could not check the plays and Pill
waB finally sent over 15 minutes be
fore the tinaj call of time. Drain
kicked coal. Tho crowded bleachers,
tho packed grand-stand aiose to a man
and yelied and howled itself hoarse.
Then tno Cornhuskers buckled In
harder than ever and, mighty In every
play, soon made another touch down,
Hell being pushed over. Drain kicked
a second goal. Score 12 to 10. Ne
braska had won.
Everybody sighed relief and satis-
nillcIaLs - McDonald, Omaha, ref
eree; Kennedy. Chicago, umpire:
Tukcy, Omaha, and Klilck, Fremont,
timekeepers; Fred Cornell. linesman
Time of halves .lo minutes
Coals from field- Maine. 2
Touchdowns -Pillsbury, Hell, Mend
er There was a unification meeting
at the training table at dinner time.
The old guard assembled for the last
time around the table Songs were
sung, speeches made -ind farewells
... rm. .. i .. i . -1 ....
I anion inc tension so mgn strung s,l, u was Ul0 cilmax of ., suir
nad been relieved, nut there were
other things that were soon to come.
Drain on a delayed nass hit olT, 40
yard-; arourd the Indians right ends,
fighting through tnc surprised and
now defeated Indians Then came
Mender's 7.") yard run for a touch
down Mrew and Wcstover opened a
breach in tno Indian's line large
enough to drivo a load of cord wood
through and Mender scampered thru
the line and into the open neyond
He dashed like a rac horse down the
field pursued bv ten Indians and
Mrew. Niguel lay between Mender
and clear water Hut the stiff arm
guard threw this lonesome brave to
the side at the eiy time I'a Mrew
destroyed the pursuing foe bv top
pling the foremost and most danger-
season
(Quarterback Ralph Drain was voted
the Tricky indmdual medal for the
host all around playing of the season.
Tho team attended tlie Oliver in the
evening. When the men separated
In t lie night outside tho playhouse
and each went ills way, the foot
ball team of Mini was no more The
victories remain with Nebrasua as
history.
MANAGER COWCILL TALKS.
Nebraska can feel satisfied with the
showing she has made this jear Stie
has entered into the ranks of the
foremost colleges in the middle west
and Is recoghied by the "Mig nine"
as a worthy antagonist to any of
them.
PERSHING RIFLES HOP
Lincoln Hotel,
Friday Night, December 6th.
Uniforms Will Be Worn.
ous Indian to ground. Mender scored
and Drain kicked goal. Score IS to
10.
Pandemonium was it. People usu
ally sane, resemblid ostriches in their
awkward pranks. Each vied to beat
the other In showing approval and
Joy. Hundreds surged from the side
lines and some carried Mender on
their shoulders a thing which
all would 1 i kc to hae done The
band struck up hot -time, the squad
counted 18, pennants waved, people
yelled, hats were in mid air, every
body raved.
During the remaining two minutes
Nebraska forced the ball down the
Held at will. The hair ended with
the ball in tho Haskell's count ry in
Nebrasica's hands. Many of Captain
Westover's men were carried from
the gridiron on the shoulders of ad
miring friends Afterward the band
headed an enthulastlc crowd of ir00
or 2000 ptople who cakewalked and
sang through tho principal streets.
Thus ended the most exciting, most
memorable and most successful season
that Nebraska rootball has ever seen.
Tho lino up:
IndmiiB Position. NebrabUn.
IIhumt R. E Cortiyou
Tomahawk Sli inter
Haitm U. T Weetover
Dubois . .. R. G Mrew
Car' C Koouler
Nedwater L. O Malonoy
Oliver L T Kingnbury
Felix L. EI. Shedd
Ahiquetto Q. Hv. Uram
PuIIib It U.Jj Buuder
LlauBer
This has been the most successful
year Nebrsaka has ever experienced
in athletics, particularly in football.
The start was made last fall when
the athletic board treasury ended the
season actually out of debt and even
had a small nest egg on hand ror
11)01
A football season is not successful
unless the results financially are en
tiiely satisfactory The total am. -tint
of receipts for this season amounts
to $7.foo. Of this $1,000 has been ex
pended leaving a net amount in the
treasury ot $3.foo above all expendi
tures for the year. This amount will
play no unimportant feature in next
years season.
Of the $1,000 expended. $1,000 was
used in the erection of the new grand
stano; $."IK) was used in the erection
of the new board fenco around the
field, ano tho improved semaphore;
the remainder was expended in salar
ies ror the coaches, team outfitting,
medical attendance, training taule,
advertising and other expenses in
cluded in tho campaign.
With tho present prospects, next
year's season will, or ought to be more
successful than the one just ended.
Games have practically been sched
uled with Minnesota. Wisconsin and
Northwestern, with dates and place
or playing as yet undertermlneo.
la addition there are slight possi
bilities of a game with Iowa.
In case Iowa fails to make a date
Nebraska will have at least throe big
(Continued 6n pugfj 4,)
TIimOK CUNTS
THE CHANCELLOR
Spoaka to tho Young Men of the
Univeraity---New Oadet
Oommmdant.
Chancellor Andrews spoke yesterday
afternoon to the oung men of the
University in I ho new chapel ano was
heard by a goul audience of students
and University prOfessjrs.
Dr Andrews in Ills opening words
spoke of tho place the theories or
Huxley. Darwin and auostics held
and had held In public opinion. Kn
larglng on their Ideas lie mentioned
that even Iluvloy says that we
should not atllrm that there lisno
God, ano scientific men as a rule do
not say that the existence of a God
should lie denied
"The rational attitude that man
should have toward religion is the
rational attitude. If a man wants
ti respect his lire and the oest that
is In him, lie should have a thought
of God. Religion Is the true attitude
and agnostici'.tn lb not good ror man.
Tn ore are u lew who always romtnrt
themselves with the supp sed fact
that the difficulties that present
themselves to man are naturally done
away Can we believe thatv Can we
sa that a God lias not guided some
or out great men and led tlicrnv
"The banishment of God from this
world does not take away the pros
pects or a new wot Id. This Is a sad
world and full or pain, but in the
hope ror a ruturo new world arter
our existenco here, nothing better
could bo olTered unless we oelievc
there was a God. It is natural ror a
man to believe that God guides uti
and will guide us Into the next world.
''My the hypothesis "T Darwin, it Is
Uj some extent an accepted fact that
ir it be true, the religion or God is
not true. This point of view may be
found among those who have not
giver! it deep thought or among the
young. Hut tnere is no basis to that
conclusion. The Darwin hypothesis
is true as long as biological science is
concerned but tor a general hypothe
sis it cannot apply "to everything.
No account can be made or the leap
from Inorganic to tho organic with
out the thought ol a supreme maker
or God. Darwin hud only to do with
how there was an evolution, out -rut
what the cause )l that evolution was.
It has never been determined. You
need aJpd as much after the concep
tion of religion as before that-conccp-tlon.
"It lias been said that the HI hie is
not exactly flawless, but it is impos
slole to read the Miolo now as it has
always been read. Eacli new investi
gation or both tho new ana old testa
ments gives us new thoughts. The
Hible is not for the purpose or teach
ing history, sclonco or literature, but
to guide men's lives and develop
them morally and spiritually. If the
Hible is not wholly complete the
lack Is made up In other sources ana
for a most part they act as supple
mentary works to strengthen its aoc
trlues. "
'The Hiblo can be attacked here
and thero, but still it ojclbts whole.
The moral character or Jet.us stunds
out more and more beautiful the
more it Is Investigated. The moral
and spiritual teachings have become
grander and bolder.
"The attitude of toaay Is different
(Continued on page 2 )
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