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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 14, 1902)
The Daily Nebraskan.
VOL 2. NO. 43.
LINCOLN, NEBRASKA, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 1902.
READY fOR KNOXITES
The Team Goes Throigh Satisfac
tory Practice Those Who
Will Play-Knox to
Three touchdowns and a safety wan
the final result of last night's practice.
The scrubs played haul, fos football,
but were unable to successfully cope
with the superior strength and skill
of their opponents.
The scrubs were given the ball on
the arKity's 25-yard line, and by a
series of swift plays were able to ad
ance it twenty yards, but lost on
downs. For two downs the varsity was
unable to advance more than half a
yard, but on the third, regaining the
ball of a block ki( ked. Bender made
good the live yards, and after that the
advance was steady. A fake play near
the goal failed to win them anything,
but the ball was soon pushed over.
After the second touchdown Brlggs
and Slmodynvis went in as halves.
Drain played quarter. Wilson a tackle
and Johnson the left end.
Johnson had been winning nun h
praise by his success in breaking up
left end plays for the s rubs and was
rewarded by being tried on the varsi
ty. Eager at left half gained ground
for the scrubs in his usual style.
Pritchard and Myers played the other
half to good advantage. Morris played
quarter and Englehart full. Newton
has returned to school and took his
usual place In the line. On their own
f-yard line the scrubs were pushed over
with the ball In their possession, scor
ing two more points for the varsity.
Thorpe, who received a severe injury
in the neck Tuesday night, will be un
able to play tomonow. Johnson will
be sub end.
Tofoin has developed a carbunklc on
his arm and is unable to get out.
Eager will be sub halfback.
The ground was In poor condition
laBt night, but a dry sunshiny day is
all that is needed to remedy mutters.
The Knox men are much heavier than
the CornhuBkers, a serious considera
tion if the field is soft.
The men are working out well, and
everything points to a good game to
morrow. Tho visiting team will ar
rive some time tonight, and will prob
ably be accompanied by a large band
Girls' Basket Ball.
The second team turned the tables
jii the varsity Wednesday by defeat
hwe them by the score of ID to 13. One
substitute was playing with the first
team V-diile the second team borrowed
Miss Scott from the varsity to play
guard. Miss Jansa was back In her
old position, and playing in her old
time form, rolled up 10 points for her
team. Miss Ames of the Freshman
team and MIbb Ballard of the Senior
team took part for tho first time in
the line-up, and each signalled her de-
but by successful goal making. Much '
interest Is taken In these Wednesday
games and a good crowd was on hand
to watch the practice.
The Dellan society presents the fol
lowing program, to be rendered Fri
day evening, November 11. at X:Jf In
the old chapel, to which all arc most
Piano solo-Selected. Miss Florence
Story "A Day of Reckoning," Miss
Recitation "Syracuse," Mr. Frank
Memory contest conducted bj Miss
Vocal solo "Answer," Robyn; Miss
THE KNOX GAME TOMORROW
An Interesting Debate.
, An excellent debate, according to the
grilles, Prof. Fogg and Prof. Ross, it
was that took place in English 13 yes
terday afternooii on "Resolved, That
the federal control of trusts Is better
than any other plan." The debate was
characterized by such off-hand rebut
tal as made Nebraska invincible in the
inter-state contests last year. In the
affirmative W. F. Meier and G. D. John
son, law 1902, argued, and for tho neg
ative, Neil M. Cronin and J. N. Norton.
MEDICS HEAR DR. ORR
The "Quiz" followed by a Talk on
"Cultured Physicians" In
formal Teed and Toasts
The Medical society met last night
In M. 301 and listened to a talk by Dr.
Orr on "Cultured Physicians." The
quiz class met at 7:30 and waa Inter
rogated for thirty minutes by I.. B.
Sturdeant. MubIc was then furnished
by a quartet i onslsting of Bruce, Bruce,
I.indeman and Vasey. At 8 o'clock
President Long introduced Dr. Orr.
2:30 P. M.
Dr. Orr discussed medicine as an art
and a science, the artistic Bide of which
lies in tho physician's relations to his
patients. He emphasized the fact that
tho physician must enter into personal
relations with ills patient in order to
get the confidence which is necessary
to the welfare of the latter.
The patient demands full sympathy
and the failure to get sympathy is
what makes so many men fall Into the
hands of quacks. To secure this sym
pathy takes Intellectual, moral and so
cial culturo. Dr. Orr stated that bo
cause of the shortness of time he would
PRICE THREE CENTS.
discuss only tho Intellectual culture.
He dwelt on the Importance of sys
tematizing the Immense amount of de
tail that must be learned In the prac
tice of medicine.
Three faculties should be developed.
Vo said, quick, clear observation;
prompt and accurate Inference; ann
ability to record observations and in
ferences. Natural ability Is the great
est blessing to a physician, but If a
man has not this he must resort to In
tense application, which Is bound to
bring success. The speaker quoted the
motto of the late Cushman K. Davis,
which Ib to the effect that all men who
have achieved success have worked
more than was required of them. As
an example of tireless energy he cited
Dr. William PefTer of Philadelphia, who
has done bo much for the University of
Pennsylvania. He concluded by re
penting a former thought, that success
with patients dependB not only on abil
ity, but on the sympathetic nature of
The society then adjourned to one of
the laboratories In Nebraska hall
where Dr. Ward dedicated a microtome
from Holland, one of the finest of lt
kind. After the ceremony those pres
ent retired to the zoological laboratory
and enjoyed a feed gjven by the medi
cal faculty In the university and Dr.
Clapp. A short time was taken up by
witty toasts by different ones.
The following program will be given
at a meeting of the Palladlan society
on the evening of November 14.
Recitation Miss Meier.
Story Miss Warren.
Japanese Society Y. Yamashlta.
Reading MIbb Nelson.
All are Invited to attend.
Engineers Discuss Problems.
The engineering society held its reg
ular meeting Wednesdny evening and
carried out a very Interesting program.
Papers were read and short talks were
made on subjects that are of Imme
diate Interest to engineers, and to stu
dents of tho engineering course.
Mr. Swaboda gave a talk on "Educa
tion of tho Electrical Engineer," In
which he discussed the principles and
methods of Steinmetz.
L. J .PopiBll spoke of "What Engin
eering Societies Ought to bo to Engin
An Interesting discussion was con
ducted by Mr. Thomas on "Tho cut
across Salt Lake now being built by
the Central Pacific."
Mr. Miller, a former student of tho
university, was present and spoke to
the society on the "Colorado Fuel &
Iron Company." This company, said
Mr. Miller, has kept out of the great
trust and is trying to furnish the entire
west with iron and fuel.
Kingsbury, who played tackle on the
varsity last year, has been coaching
the Lincoln Medics. He recently reg
istered for work In the college and Is
now playing fullback on the team.
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