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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (April 7, 1903)
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Spalding's complete catalogue of Athletic Sports
sent free to anv address
Ill N. 11th Street
We have received a select assort
ment of Parker pens and beg leave to
Invite you to examine the same, and
to call your attention to the following
points of excellence:
THE LUCKY CURVE
feeds the Ink perfectly and In quantity
desired and drains the Ink from the
feed-channel back Into the reservoir
when the pen is carried In the pocket,
bo that the owner will not be annoyed
by wiping off the end of the fountain
when he next uses the pen; or failing
to do so, having inky lingers.
A unique improcement, making the
cap five tlmeB as strong as other caps.
Kept in repair free one year.
Guarantee with every Parker pen
that it will be satisfactory in every
way and insuring against berakage all
parts of pen except the gold pen, for
AT THE CO-OP
ILLLLLLLLLLV 1SSSS1LLLLLBb& ' S
LLLLLLLbsssssbbs j Isbssssssssssssb
Mrs. Southwick Tonight.
No Univcisity student should fail
to hear .Jennie Eldrige Southwi( k to
night. She stands second to none in
the art of dramatic interpretation, and
It is a rare treat to have her appear
hefore a University audience. Shu will
recite Goethe's "Faust," in which Hhe
is especially strong, and a numher of
humorous and other selections will he
given at. the close. In the "Faust" in
terpretation Mrs. Southwick uses the
Bayard Taylor translation, which Is
hy far the best in preserving the spirit
and sentiment of the original. The
recital takes place in Memorial hall at
8 o'clock. Admission will he free.
Mrs. Southwick is on her way to Cali
fornia and will stop a few clays at
Lincoln as the guest of her old friend,
No Chicago Game.
The Cornhusker nine will not meet
Chicago this year. This conclusion was
reached recently when Lombard Uni
versity refused to grant Nebraska a
relief of the game which had been
scheduled with them on the only date
when it was possible for us to meet
Chicago. Rather than cancel a game
and fall to keep our agreement, as
some other schools have done with us,
it was properly deemed wise not to
accept the Chicago challenge. Negotia
tions were attempted with Chicago
University early in the season, but
the local management was unable to
receive any communication from the
eastern management. Of course it
would have been greatly to our finan
cial advantage to play Chicago, but it
is now too late to make such arrange
ments. Uni Defeats Y. M. C. A.
The Cornhuskers took the Lincoln
Y. M. C. A. into camp Saturday after
noon by the very decisive score of 17
to 5. The University scored In every
inning, while the Y. M. C. A. made
three scores in the seventh, one In the
fifth, and one in the first. Only seven
Innings were played, and the 'varsity
made six points in the sixth, and did
not play the last half of the seventh.
A crowd of four hundred witnessed the
It was a try out again for the Uni
versity. Steen and Johnson alternated
at shprt, Beltzer and Morse In the
box, and Johnsort, Cook and Sprague
were given a chance In the field.
Shelmer played in left field through
out the whole game. Beltzer pitched
four Innings and Morse three. Beltzer
showed up in his usual fine form, fan
ning seven men, and not permitting a
man to- "walk." Morse fanned two
men, and let one "walk." .Wilson,
"the sticker.", remains to be fanned
the first time, and made it stll more
evident that his picking up the stick
is a signal for retreat to the fielders.
Six 'varsity men fanned the air and
laid down the stick, while nine Chris
tians were forced to perform the same
act. Twelve 'varsity men walked,
while only only one Y. M .C. A. man
got his base on balls. The playing of
the Uni men was as a whole a little
ragged, due probably to -Its being a
bad day to play, on account of the
wind and dust. Nevertheless, the play
ing was not up to the usual standard.
J The men seemed to lack spirit.
Manager Mayne expressed himself
as satisfied with the showing of his
teom. Saturday wos their first line-up.
There Is material on this nine to make
a splendid team. They have a good
catcher, Raymond at fiist base needs
no comment, Mammel at second and
Fields in center field play their posi
tions well. The weakest places were
third base and the box. The only man
they hod to twirl the sphere wos a lad
of 17, who has considerable Bpeed and
a fair curve, but of course locks ex
perience and staying qualities. Chase
of the Unl squad pitched three Innings
for them Fields and Raymond were
their best batters, the former knock
ing the only home run, and bringing
In two men. Raymond lined out a
thrre-bagger which brought one man
For the University, Townsend. Cook,
Shelmer, Wilson, Render, A. Johnson
and Hood made two scores; Johnson.
Sprague and Beltzer one. For the Y.
M C. A.. Fields and Mlckle made two
each, and (Jorman one.
Bell Will Play.
Yesterday's practice was just an nv
eiage one. The size of the squad has
diminished considerably Those who
have found they stand little show for
making the 'varsity oir second nine
have dropped out. The men complain
considerably of the rough and hard
condition of the ground, which makes
it very difile ult to play good ball. The
field will no doubt be placed in good
There seems to be an impression that
perhaps the two games which take
place on the home grounds Monday
and Tuesday with Omaha league might
not be pulled off, owing to vacation.
This Is not the case. The baseball
men will spend their vacation making
up for lost time. The team will prac
tice regularly during vacation, and
home rapid strides of progress are
hoped for during this time.
The first squad has now been cut
down to sixteen men. The only posi
tions still partially in doubt are pitch
er, shortstop, center and right field.
The rest of the team Is made up and
the men can soon begin to develop
much needed team work. The follow
ing men now compose the flrnt squad:
Pitchers, Beltzer, Longanecker, Rhu
besky and Morse; catcher, Bender;
first, Wilson; second, Townsend;
third, Hood; short, Steen and John
son; left field. James Bell; center,
Shelmer and Johnson; right, Gore and
Sprague; Whitcomb as utility man.
The mucn talked of Beltzer affair
has come to a happy ending. Mr.
Beltzer registered yesterday and Ne
braska is now assured of a strong man
for the box. What this means to the
team everyone knows.
Fprther another very encouraging
feature has developed. It Is now quite
certain that James Bell will report for
practice soon. Nothing could be more
encouraging. Mr. Bell was captain of
last year's winning aggregation, and
his baseball ability needs no comment.
A strong experienced man in the field
is just what we need worse than any
thing else. Let the good work go on.
Mr. Bell is expected to register in the
law school today, and everyone will
rejoice to Beo him playing his old posi
tion. Hairdressing and manicuring at the
Chapln Bros., florists, 127 So. 13th,
Buy your Easter millinery and gloves
at the Famous, 1029 O street.
For rent soon several unfurnished
rooms at 312 North 14th.
Sold only by Harley
Tlio Ncbrimk n A1 rtlir In tliln lint
loorvo tlio trndo or nil loyal Univer
BAKERY Mtb. J. W. Petry.
BANKS First National, Columbia Na
tional, FarmerB and Merchants. Lin
coln Safe Deposit and Trust Co.
BARBER SHOPS Palace.
BICYCLES, ATHLETIC GOODS H. B.
Sidles Cycle Co., A. O. Spalding &
BOOKS AND STATIONERY Co-Op.,
H. M. Brown Drug and Book Co.,
Harry Porter, Unl. Book Store, Sam
BOWLING ALLEY II. C. Thomas,
CIGARS. ETC. M. D. Clary. L. L. Llnd
sey, Stevens & Neville, Imtell, Wohl
enberg. CLOTHING Magee & Deemer, B. L.
Paine Clothing Co., Cottrelll & I?on
ard, Albany, N. Y.; The Toggery.
COAL I'. D. Smith Coal Co., C. B.
Gregory, Whltebreast Coal Co.
CONFECTIONERY R. W. Maxwell
DENTISTS C. E. Brown, Bentz.
DRUGGISTS Riggs, Hector, Brown,
Fiegenbaum, Harley, Stelner, Weom
pener, Oliver Theatre Pharmacy.
DRY GOODS Miller & Paine.
ELECTRICAL GOOL.4 Ross Electric
FURNITURE Hardy Furniture Co.,
Hudge & Guenzel.
GAS Lincoln Gas & Electric Co.
GROCERS Farmers Grocery Co., Key
stone Cash Grocery.
HAIRDRESSING, ETC. The Famous.
HARDWARE Rudge & Guenzel,
JEWELERS E. E. Hallett, C. A.
LIVERIES W. O. Forbes.
LUMBER Dierks Lumber & Coal Co.
MILLINERY The Famous.
MUSIC Robs P. Curtice.
NOVELTIES Capital Novelty Works.
PAINT AND GLASS Western Glass
& Paint Co.
OCULISTS M. B. Kctchum.
PHYSICIANS J. R. Haggard, H. S.
PIANOS Matthews Piano Co.
POOL AND BILLIARDS Powell &
PRINTING New Century, Ivy Press.
RAILROADS Burlington, Union Pa;
ciflc, Northwestern, Missouri Pacific
RESTAURANTS Merchants' Cafe,
Don Cameron, Palace Dining Hall,
Restaurant Unique, Francis Bros.,
SHINES Lincoln Shining Parlor.
SHOES Sanderson, Perkins .& Shel
don, Electric Shoe Co.
SUITORIUM Weber Bros., T. A. Burt
TAILOR Bumstead, Unland.
TRANSFER Lincoln Local Express,
Lincoln Transfer Co., Globe Delivery
Drug Co., 11th & 0 Ste
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