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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Sept. 30, 1902)
The Daily Nebraskan.
VOL. 2. NO. 10.
LINCOLN, NEBRASKA, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1902.
PRICE THREE CENTS.
fOOT BALL IN GENERAL
Training Table Begins Games
Last Week Toot Ball at
Minnesota Koehler at
The training table for football can
didates began "last evening. The meals
will be served as follows: Breakfast,
7:15; lunch, 12:30; dinner, G:15. No
board will be given until a written
order from Mr. Wyer is presentod to
the manager. The men who began at
the table last night are Westover, Mo
loney, Ringer, Shedd, Bender and Bell.
This list is subject to change and addi
tions will be made as the men show
SATURDAY'S FOOTBALL GAMES.
At Chicago University of Chicago,
24; Monmouth College.O.
Northwestern, 10; Naperville Col
At Minneapolis Minnesota, 33;
Carleton College, Northfield. Minn., 0.
At Ann Arbor Michigan 74; Albion
At Champaign University of Illi
nois, 45; Englewood High School. 0.
At Iifayette Purdue, 5G, Franklin
At Des Moines West Des Moines
High School, 0; Omaha High School, 5.
At Ames Ames, 35; Still College, 0.
At Mount Vernon Cornell, 11; Coe,
At Carlisle Carlisle Indians, 27;
Gettysburg College, 0.
'At Madison Wisconsin, 11; Law
Sept. 27. Lawrence at Madison.
Oct. 4. Hyde Park at Madison.
Oct. 11. Milwaukee Medics at Madi
son. Oct. 18. Beloit at Milwaukee.
Oct. 25. Kansas at Madison.
Nov. 1. Michigan at Chicago.
Nov. 8. Northwestern at Madison.
Nov. 15. Minnesota at Minneapolis.
Nov. 27. Chicago at Chicago.
Minnesota objects to the standing
given its team by Walter Camp In
Spaulding's football guide for '02. The
. teams are ranked as follows: Harvard,
Yale, Michigan, Wisconsin, West
Point. Princeton, Cornell, Lafayette,
Annapolis, Columbia, Pennsylvania,
Minnesota, Dartmouth, WilliamB,
Northwestern, Illinois, Chicago, Iowa,
Tennessee. Among the teams with
whom Nebraska baa to deal this year
Wisconsin ranks first, Minnesota sec
ond and Northwestern third. Accord
ing to Camp's estimate Wisconsin re
vives fourth place, while Minnesota
alust be satisfied with thirteenth and
Northwestern with sixteenth.
Minnesota lined up against Carleton
Saturday as follows: Rogers, left end;
Van Valkenburg, left tackle; Flynn,
left guard; Webster, center; Smith,
right guard; Safans, right tackle; Gray,
right end; Knowlton, quarter; Davis,
left half; Bldlake, right half; Liggett,
fullback. As will be seen there is very
little change in the team since last
Nebraska will have her old opponents
to work against, and she knows what
that means. Good hard work and
plenty of men must be had If the goph
ers are to be defeated this year.
Koehler at Chicago.
The many friends of John Koeh
ler, who did such creditable work as
Nebraska's center, will be pleased to
learn of his success at Chicago. Ho
has been playing football and from
present Indications ho will "make"
the team. He was given a trial In the
game with Lombard, on Sept. 20, and
both Coach Stagg and Captain Sheldon
spoke In the highest terms of his abil
ity. HIb showing was more notlceablo
than that of any of the other new men
and there were several of them. It
seems that Stagg Is of tho opinion that
Koohler would make a good tackle.
In the game with Monmouth, on Sat
urday he played left tackle. He is a
strong, steady player and will do good
work at all times and under all con
ditions. Foot Bail Admission Tickets.
Hereafter general admission tickets
and grandstand tickets to the football
games will be on sale at Rector's or
at Mr. Lindsey's cigar store. Persons
going to the game will be encouraged
to buy their tickets at these places
and for that reason the best seats In
sections B and C, the middle sections,
will be placed on sale there. This Ib
done in order to try and relievo the
congestion at the ground's ticket of
fice Just before each game.
Season tickets will be exchanged at
these places for reserved seat tickets
on paying tho extra charge to grand
stand. The following item appearedMn the
"Clarion" of the University of Denver.
While we do not take exactly the same
view as this, still the sentiment is cor
rect: "University of Nebraska ifTa'll ready
in good shape for their game with
Boulder the 4th of next month. The
slaughter that will occur on that day
will bo something terrible to tho
friends of the State University."
A large number of students, mostly
gentlemen, owing to the Inclement
weather, were present at the reception
tendered the students at St. Paul's
church Friday evening. One of the
most enjoyable and valuable features
of the evening's entertainment was
the talk by Dr. Wharton, in which he
warned the student against allowing
himself to become so engrossed In hlB
books that he seclude himself from
the rest of the world. Music was fur
nished for the occasion by some of
the best talent of the city.
Harry Garrett, '02, who is superin
tendent of the schools at Roca, Bpent
Saturday and Sunday In the city with
Number if Students Surpasses
That of Previous Years
Registration did not stop with last
Monday evening and there are a num
ber more students enrolled at the uni
versity than when last recorded. Up
to date there are 1,444 registrations by
count of the incidental fees paid. Theso
figures are exclusive of those In tho
law school, which number 147, who
have paid the tuition fees. In addition
to this there are sixteen medical stu
dents in college who did not pay the
Incidental fee. Those paying the inci
dental fee Bince September 22d, num
These figures do not Include either
those Btudents registered in the Con
servatory or in the school of fine arts.
The total enrollment then, meaning
those paying the Incidental and tho
tuition fees, and excluding the medical
school in Omaha, and those In the art
school, reaches 1,602. There are about
eighty matriculations In the school of
medicine not counted.
The total number paying incidental
fees last year up to October 1st was
1,349. The figures first quoted, In com
parison with those of last year will
show the correct relative Increase over
the registration of 1901. This shows an
Increase in total Incidentals of not
quite one hundred. Tho relative figures
are given by means of consultation
with the incidental fee statistics only.
This report on the whole is as good
as was expected from the first, and
seems to bo both an Indication of the
bettered financial condition of the stato
and the Increasing popularity of the
Kansas Debater Here.
Mr. Martin, one of the three Kan
sans whom C. M. Bracolen, J. C. Doubt
and S. H. Hawthorne defeated in tho
debate on reciprocity last April, ar
rived at the university yesterday to
study law and debate. He spoke warm
ly of the good fellowship existing be
tween Kansas and Nebraska as a re
sult of last year's debate, and says
that Nebraska will receive a cordial
welcome at Lawrence this year. Mr.
Martin, who formerly attended the'
University of TexaB, and who graduat
ed from Kansas a year ago, will enter
the senior law class and take Nebraska
training in debate. Mr. Martin brlngH
word that the work in debate is being
reorganized at both Kansas and Mis
souri this year, on account of Nebras
ka's decisive victories.
C. W. McMichael, '97, has been made
superintendent of the Arapahoe public
schools. Mr. McMichael took post
graduate work last year In the depart
ment of education.
Rules Against Haziig.
The new rules against hazing in
Princeton are being published in tho
different collego papers. Eastern col
leges have gone through long periods
of this cuBtom and have evolved differ
ent ideas In tho way of student govern
ment. Tho undergraduates of Prince
ton have finally takon a doc I tied stand
and published a statement declaring
"WhereaB, tho custom of hazlnz. in
all of Its forms, Is a demoralizing prac
tice Involving an unreasonable and in
tolerable Interference on tho part of
one student In tho rights and privileges
of his fellow student, and
Whereas, this practlco has boon car
ried to an unwarranted and banoful
extreme, endangering thereby the posi
tion and standing of certain men who
are already members of the university
and exerting a most damaging influ
ence on the university's interests and
reputation In tho outside world, there
fore be it
Resolved, that we, the undergradu
ates of Princeton University In mass
meeting assembled, do abolish entirely
all such forms of hazing and do declare
ourselves in full Bympathy with this
movement and promise our cooperation
and moral support in enforcing these
In carrying out this purpose the fol
lowing methods shall be pursued'
1. At the first meeting of the fresh
man class, the chairman of the com
mittee hereinafter provided for, shall
announce that while tho sentiment of
the college is opposed to hazing, yet
the members of the freshman class will
be expected to observe the following
1. Freshmen are prohibited from
wearing Princeton colors in town.
2. Freshmen shall not wear gulf
trousers, fedoras, horse hats or mono
gram caps; nor shall thoy wear straw
hats before the third Saturday In May.
3. No duck trousers shall be worn
by freshmen until the day of the first
Georgetown baseball game.
4. Freshmen are not allowed to
smoke pipes outside of their rooms.
5. Freshmen are not allowed to
enter the grandstand at tho varsity
field unless accompanied by visitors.
C. Freshmen muBt not be In the
streets after 9 o'clock at night until
after Washington's birthday.
7. Freshmen are not allowed to
enter any saloon or pool room except
8. Freshmen are not allowed to play
ball or loaf on the campus unless ac
companied by a member or members
of one of the three upper classes.
9. No Freshman shall carry a cane
10. The highest class has the right
of way on all sidewalks.
11. It shall be undestood that aside
from an insistence of the above speci
fied college customs, by the processes
hereinafter provided for, any molesta
tion or Intimidation or dictation to th6
members of the freshman class on the
part of the sophomores shall be con
III. Members of all classes shall
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