The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, October 03, 1902, Image 1

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The Daily NebrasRan.
VOL. 2. NO. 13.
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Varsity Squad Leaves for Boulder
Booth and Palmer Go
Along Cortelyou
The football team left at 6 o'clock
last evening over the Burlington for
Boulder. Transportation for the team
was sent from Denver and did not ar
rive until 11 o'clock yesterday morn
ing. Manager Engle was uncertain of
what to expect. It was even feared
that the transportation would arrive
too late for the team to go at all.
All hopes for a rate at the eleventh
hour were given up Wednesday and
the team left unattended by support
ers. A squad of fifteen men makes the
trip undor tho guardianship of Man
ager Engle and Coaches Booth and
Palmer. Tho train which carried the
team is the Denver flier and makes
only a few stops between here and
Denver, arriving there at 7 o'clock this
morning. After a rest of an hour
and Ave minutes the remainder of the
trip will be made on the Colorado &
Southern. The team will arrive at
Boulder at 9:30 this morning, and will
have a day and a half to rest up and
become accustomed to conditions. The
-game, which will be played Saturday,
Is the most important on Colorado's
schedule, and excursions will be run
from all the Important points around
Spencer Cortelyou arrived in the
city yesterday morning and went
into practice last night. "Cort" has
been traveling since Monday and con
sequently was in no condition to ac
company the team. Hewitt, who has
been trying for half has gone out of
practice and will not play any more
this season.
Northwestern Has Trouble.
There is trouble in the football camp
of Northwestern University, and a
number of the strongest players threat
en to leave. For several seasons foot
ball has not been paying expenses and
it Tvaa decided to have the games with
Purdue and Illinois at Westside Park
instead of Sheppard field at tho uni
versity. By this change they hoped
to get a larger down town patronage
and thereby avert the usual deficiency.
Now many of the faculty and officers
of the university are raising a howl
against taking tho games from the
university grounds. The matter still
remains unsettled.
Palladian Program.
The Palladian Literary society meets
Friday evening In Palladian hall. The
following program will be rendered:
Instrumeqtal Solo Miss, Brenlzer.
Paper G. M. Hamilton.
Talk Mr. Bruner.
Music Miss Shiubur.
Reading :Selected, S. Anderson.
Reading "Pikes Peak or Bust,"
Miss Phelps.
Pan-Hellenic Meeting.
A meeting of all the fraternities
will be held at the Delta Upsllon house
on Saturday evening at 8 o'clock. A
permanent organization will be
formed. The matter of arranging for
a fraternity football train to go to
the Minnesota football game will be
taken up for consideration.
Assurances have been made that a
rate could bo obtained for such a
crowd. It is estimated about 200
would go, not counting the sororities,
who may become Interested in the
matter Each fraternity is entitled to
send two delegates to this called meeting.
Junior Ciass Election.
The Junior class met yesterday for
the purpose of electing officers. It
was an enthusiastic body of more than
a hundred, almost half of them ladles,
that met In the old chapel.
A. I. Myers was nominated for the
presidency by John Tobln, and Ernest
Allen placed in nomination Louis P.
Hewitt. A ballot was prepared and the
vote stood 78 to 41 In favor of Mr.
Mr. Myers was called on for a speech
and he responded with stirring words.
He expressed his appreciation of the
honois of the oftlce and his desire to
be a competent executive. He an
nounced himself an athletic enthusiast
and said he was In favor of the adop
tion of a set of rules which should gov
ern inter-class athletics and thus avoid
disputes as to holding the champion
ship. He would do everything possi
ble to secure the adoption of such a
set of rules. His words were greeted
with a storm of applause.
The assembly then proceeded with
the election. Miss Elsie Piper was
unanimously elected vice-president.
Miss Erford, Mr. Fleming, Miss Mc
Cutchen and Miss Llvesay were nom
inated for secretary, but the vote was
not taken as tho half hour was past,
and a motion to adjourn was carried.
The class will meet today at 10 o'clock
in Palladian hall.
Nebraska Man Recognized.
In a recent German periodical (Bo
taniBche Jahrbuecher) Professor Eng
ler, the eminent Gorman botanist,
praises the collection of plants made
by Dr. Clements la Colorado. He
speaks of it as "extraordinarily in
structive," and recommends it as a
pattern for other botanists. "With
these specimens," he says, "one is able
to obtain an altogether excellent no
tion of the character of the vegetation
of Colorado." Such praise from this
source is very gratifying to Dr. Clem
ents' friends, since it is well known
that foreign scientific men are not
much given to recognizing the work
of Americans.
Clifton Carter, '02, is visiting friends
in the city.
All the language classes are being
pushed as fast as possible into con
versational work, especlaly in Ger
man and French.
IniVorslty Crack Company Elects
Officers for Coming Year
Much Excitement in
After one of the most exciting cam
paigns in the history of the university
the Pershing Rifles elected their officers
last night, both civil and military for
the ensuing year. The meeting was
called to order by President Crooks at
7:30 sharp, and business was Imme
diately taken up.
As most of the Interest rested In
the military offlcers, the civil elections
were hastened through rapidly. The
following were elected: President,
Chas. Bliss; vice-president, Robert
Noyes; secretary, Llkn Huntington;
treasurer, E. Spafford.
With tho nomination of military can
didates tho excitement began. Three
men were In the field for captain, R.
Pollard, C Crooks and A. W. Hull.
Tho latter was captain last year. The
ballot resulted in tho election of Hull
and excitement ran high. Two com
plete tickets had been In the field and
thlB gave an idea of how things would
For first lieutenant J. F. Farney and
R. C. Pollard wore nominated, the for
mer gaining the election.
W. R. McGeachin was unanimously
elected second lieutenant.
Two candidates were in the field for
the 1st sergeancy, Messrs. Ritchie and
Harris. The latter won. R. J. Mans
field waB elected quartormaster ser
geant. The other sergeancies ran as fol
lows: 2d, D. McCutcheon, 3d, Jacob
Kanvler, 4th; W. G. B. Kimball, 5th;
C. Phillips. The corporals will be ap
pointed after tho next few drills by the
Delians Tonight.
The Delians meet in the old chapel
tonight at 8 p. m.
Piano solo Selected. Miss Aonone
Inaugural Address Mr. Buck.
Story "The Woman's Faculty Club
Reception," Miss Countryman.
Story "Reek's Eighty," Miss Ijith
rop. Talk "To Delians and About De
HanB," Miss Edholm.
Vocal Solo Selected, Miss Loucks.
Revised Tennis Dues.
The Tennis association met Thurs
day at 1 o'clock p. m., for the purposo
of amending the constitution In regard
to the admission of new members. As
it now stands new members may bo
takon in either at the beginning of the
fall or spring seasons. The dues were
changed from $1.50, payable in the
spring to $2, one-half payable each
season. An additional fee of 50 cents
will be charged new members. The
tournament drawing will be held Fri
day at 1 o'clock on the campus courts
and played off as soon as possible.
Refuses Salary Increase.
The Board of Regents-4t thoir Juno
session increased the salary of Chan
cellor Andrews from $5,00 to $6,000.
The extra $1,000 has been refused by
the Chancellor, with tho Implied state
ment that with tho financial condition
of tho university ho feels It not for
him to add another burden to the pres
ent ones.
It will be roraembered that Chancel
lor AndrcwB was offered a like posi
tion nt Wisconsin at a larger salary.
Howover, he refused, stating ho felt
a larger field lay before him In Ne
braska and that he was needed more
here. At the tLme a mass meeting of
students and faculty succeeded In mak
ing good an increase over the then ex
isting salary. However, this was not
pushed. The Regents then endeavored
to Increase tho Balary of tho Chan
cellor to a figure more closely agreeing
with thoso of other largo Institutions.
Tho following letter was sent to tho
Board of Regents by Chancellor An
drews at their last meeting, and is
"To the Hoporable Board of Ro
gents of tho State University Gentle
men: While deeply sensible of your
kindness In recently advancing my sal
ary and believing that the new figure
Is not greater than a Chancellor of
this university ought to earn and re
ceive, I am unwilling, so long as tho
university is compelled to tho rigid
economy it now exercises, to accept
for my services any higher remunera
tion than I have hitherto had, and
therefore beg permission to continue
for the present to be paid at tho old
rate. Very respectfully yours,
ThlB is another one of the Instances
in the life timo of Dr. Andrews that
ho has made some personal sacrifice
for reasons higher than selfish mo
tives. Chancellor Andrews displays to
a greater degree than ever his effort
to do what he believes to be right.
University People Wed.
The wedding of Miss May C. Whit
ing and Mr. Hans Theodore Weater
mann waB solemnized Wednesday
night as 8 o'clock at the First Bap
tist church. Dr. H. O. Rowlands, pas
tor and Chancellor Andrews officiated.
The church was delightfully decor
ated with greenery and was well filled
with guests. It is said to have been
one of the prettiest weddings in Lin
coln for some time. The bride was at
tended by her sister, Miss Adelloyd
Whiting, and the groom by Mr. Fred C.
WIlllamB, both being graduates of the
The dresses of the bride and maid
were creations of beauty and the one
of the bride was especially elaborate.
Two rings were used in tho ceremony.
The sorority sisters of the bride were
seated in a party near the front of
the church.
The bride is a member of the Kappa
Kappa Gamma sorority and is grand
president of the national organization.
Concluded on Page 2.