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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (May 23, 1903)
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State Hist. 8v
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UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA, LINCOLN, SATURDAY, MAY 23, 1903.
LOSES TO KNOX.
Nebraska Defeated on Home
Grounds by Galesburg Men.
Nebraska-mat defeat at the handB of
Knox yeHterday, In one of the pret
tiest games seen on Nebraska Field
this year". Johnson at short-stop Is re
sponsible to a great extent for Ne
braska's defeat. With many chain es
he seemed unwilling to accept any.
and by his poor work lost the glory
won In Wednesday's game. Belt.er In
the box pitched a star game, handi
capped as he was by a sore shoulder.
The Cornhuskers started out at a
winning gait, but were unable to keep
it up. Of the seven hits made by them,
seven were secured In the first three
Innings. At that point of the game
they were afflicted by their old ail
mentInability to bat. Knox steadied
down at the same time, and outplayed
her opponents In every Inning. The
struggle was fierce, and every gain was
fought for. Nearly every Inning saw
the bases full for Knox, and the boys
were forced to strain every nerve to
keep the score down
At the doBe or the eighth. Nebraska
was one point to the good. Then Jim
rale In the box had hard luck. Mont
gomery to bat got a hit, Grogan wbb
hit by the ball; Fundi made first be
cause of slowness In handling the ball.
and the bases were full with no outs
Zaluskey made a hit in right held and
scored two men, but went out at third
Funck went out between second and
third, and Esslck fanned, it being his
flmt fniinrn to roach first base. Knox
was one point ahead. Johnson had a
chance to partly redeem himself at the
bat, but fanned Instead. Morse went
out on a fly to second base, and Core
ended the game by fanning.
Nebraska made all her Bcores In the
first three Innings. Hood at bat for
the first time knocked a fly to center
field, and Townsend fanned. Bender
made a hit. and reached second on an
error. "Willie" landed the ball In center-field,
and the fielder falling. It went
far enough to give him a home run
and Bcore Bender. Morse In the sec
ond made a single, and went to third
on a two-bagger by Gore. Beltzer
sacrlflced and Morse scored. Town
send, tho first man to but In the third,
scored a two-bagger. Bender made a
nice hit and stole second while Town
Bend went to third. Townsend stole
home and Bender went out In attempt
ing to do the same. Wilson died on
third. Hood died on third, and Bender
on second In the fifth, and after that
no one was able to reach nrst. ivnox
scored a point in the fourth, the ilfth.
and the sixth. Esslck reached first on
one of Johnson's numerous errors, and
two hits brought him home. Grogan
got in tho way of a ball, walked to
second, and was brought In by Esslck.
Johnson assisted "Edgerton to Mist, and
Krick advanced him by a hit. Mont
gomery sent a long fly to Gore In center-field,
and although the ball was
caught. Edgerton crossed home plate
before it could be returned. The other
two scores were made in the ninth.
The game was a good one through
out, and with better work at short, and
stronger batting towards-, the last,
might have belonged to Nebraska.
Knox plays good ball, and its men
were "on their toes" throughout the
AB. H. It. E. A.SO
Hood, 3b 4 1 0 1 4 1
Townsend, 2b 4 2 1 1 3 1
Bender, c 4 2 1 0 4 0
Wilson, lb 4 2 1 0 G 1
Y. M. C A. " Y. W. C A.
Dr. F. L. WHARTON WILL SPEAK
Music by Mr, Starr, Mr. Cornell, and others
Old Chapel, Sunday, May 24 f 4:15 p. m.
Bell. If ....
Total 35 9
4 8 24 5
R E. A.SO
Montgomery, ss 5
Grogan. 2b f
Funck. 3b. .
Esslck, p. .
Slattery. lb 4
Edgerton. cf 4
Krlck, If 4
Co.zens, rf 4
Total 42 7
1 31 I)
Score by Innings:
1 2 3 4 5 ('. 7 K 9
Nebraska 2 110 0 0 0 0 04
Knox 0 0 0 1 1 10 0 25
Home run Wilson.
Two-base hits Townsend. Gore,
Stolen bases Townsend 1. Bender 2,
Bases on balls Off Belt.er 2
Hit by ball Grogan 2, Krlck 1
Last Meeting this Year.
The last meeting this year of the
two Christian associations will be a
joint one next Sunday afternoon at 4
o'clock in the old chapel. Dr. F. L.
Wharton will speak, and Messrs. Starr
and Cornell will furnish special music
All students of the University are In
vited to be present.
Yale has just made changes in its
curriculum by which the elective sys
tem is- extended Into the freshman
year, and Greek Is no longer an abso
lute requirement for admission Com
menting on the Innovation, the Yak
News says: "The bare statement ot
such changes suggests that they are
radical, but these changes have been
made in such a way and with such re
strictions that thoy cannot possibly
be called Budden or In auy way un
wise. It may be said that these two
changes have come just as slowly and
naturally as the, others. The exten
sion of electlves into freshman year
was purely a development of the elec
tive system, and after Greek had been
made an elective for freshman year i
seemed of but very little use as an en
trance requirement, since It need not
be studied In college at all. But there
was still a stronger reason for abol
ishing Greek as an absolute require
ment for admission. It is a well
known fact that many high schools
throughout the country give no In
struction' at all In Greek and that
others give very poor Instruction.
Yale's position Is defined exactly bj
what President Faunce of Brown said
In his Inaugural address: "The classics
should be offered to all and forced on
Flegenbaum's Pharm.cy, 13th and O
Campaign hats, shirts and duck
trousers at Mayer Bros.
Lincoln Shining Parlor, cor. 11th & 0.
Ladies and gentlemen.
Sisler & Leming, ice cream and milk,
107 No. 13th.
Little Gem hot waffles served at the
Merchants' Cafe. 117 North 13th St.
We have a largo student patronage.
The junlor-Bophomote debate will
occur next Monday evening at p. m.
in Memorial hall The question,
"Should labor unions be incorpor
ated?" will be discussed The Juniors
will have the affirmative and the order
of speakers will be Wllburn, Johnson,
Paul. The speakers on the negative
the sophomore team are Sawyer,
Kleckner and Clark. This Is the last
of the lnterclass debates and decides
the class championship for this year.
Both sides have prepared extensively
on the question, and a lively contest
for the decision is sure to occur.
The last meeting of the debating
board occurred yesterday morning. It
was decided to discontinue debated
with Colorado College, and the secretary-elect
was Instructed to correspond
with Iowa. Minnesota, and other
schools, during the summer, to deter
mine the possibility of arranging de
bales with one of these for next year.
A letter from Kansas desiring purely
extemporaneous debating contests In
the future was considered. It was de
cided that the plan submitted would be
Impracticable, and undeblrable to the
debating association, and that the sec
retary make such a reply to the com
munication. The following resolution
was also passed by the board, and or
dered Inserted In The Nebraskan: "Re
solved that the debating board desires
to express Its appreciation of the en
ergy and Initiative shown by Its secre
tary, Mr. Paul, In securing contribu
tions toward the liquidation of the ex
isting debt of the board."
Among the numerous commence
ments which mark the spring season
Is that of the Woman's Medical Col
lege of Pennsylvania. The exercises
took place on May 20, In the Academy
of Music and the faculty have secured
as one of the speakers of the occasion
General George M. Sternberg, U. S. A.,
whose recent connection with the Spanish-American
war renders him of spe
cial Interest at this time. The Woman's
Medical College of Pennsylvania was
tha first institution In the world to
offer separate medical education to
women when It opened Its doors fifty
four years ago, and it maintains an in
creasingly high standard of excellence.
Thirty graduates, representing all sec
tions of the United States and Canada,
received the doctor's degree and their
names were added to those of more
than 900 Avho have left this institution
Students may be Interested In in
specting the monument, at the marble
works on North Eleventh street, to be
erected at the grave of J. S. Miller at
Garrison, this state. Mr. Miller at
tended the University back in the
early '90'8, and was the only man, ac
cording to the roster in President
Roosevelt's book, who Joined the Rough
Riders, from Nebraska. He was In
troop L, under Captain Capron, along
with Hamilton Fish, and was slightly
wounded at La Quaslmos, where the
Americans were ambushed. He was
at San Juan, and iu the trenches be
fore Santiago, where he took the ma
laria, from which he died the next
year. The monument bears the troop
and regiment to wlilch he belonged and
the crossed sabres of the cavalry, the
pattern of which was furnished by
JUST A LITTLE NOISE.
Big Crowd at Carnival to Hear
The boyct has so far served Its
purpose, and scarcely any business
outside of a complimentary attendance
Is done at the carnival. Cards were
distributed on the streets yesterday
afternoon, with the following words:
"Warning to Ladles All Indies, and
others peacefully Inclined, stay away
from Eleventh and N streets tonight "
This aroused great curiosity on the
part of the sturdy sex. who. If anything
was a-doln', wanted to be within hear
ing distance at least. Ladles, In gen
eral, stayed away. A number of bodies
of students were formed laBt night and
large crowdB of people were gathered
on Eleventh street, hoping to see some
excitement, but very few ventured in
side the canvas. No disturbance was
attempted last night, however, al
though the carnival people expected It,
and all their armed force was always
on hand whenever the University yell
was given or a bugle sounded. By 10
o'clock the crowd had dispersed and
the "special police without pay"
breathed easier. The Intentions of the
boyB had alBO been carried out to the
The May number of "Agriculture,"
a monthly magazine published by the
students and faculty of the College of
Agriculture, has just made Its appear
ance. An article of interest Is "The
School of Agriculture," which com
prises a brief resume of the courses
offered In the school. Each depart
ment Is treated under aeparato head,
and a discussion is made of the work
planned and the work accomplished
and its relations to Nebraska agricul
ture. Other able articles are "A Good
Cow." by Prof. A. L Haecker, in which
the six-year record of Mabel, one of
the cows In the dairy herd, is given
and discussed; and a discussion by H.
W. Davis. Jr., '03, of the cattlemen's
The Y. M. C. A. this year Is giving
to all Its members a ticket, gotten out
by the International committee, which
entitles them to full privileges of any
association wjierever they happen to be
during vacation. Persons holding these
tickets may get for $1.00 the privilege
of a city association during vacation,
which, if they were to Join, would
cost them from $7.00 to $10.00. All
members of this association should get
their tickets, if they have not already
gotten them, from the secretary before
they leave for the summer vacation.
Word received from the forest re
serve in central Nebraska shows that
the foresters have been very Industri
ous this spring, having planted no less
than 95,000 pine seedlings in tho first
week of May. This is a fair beginning,
and it is the intention of the men in
charge to push the work with much
energy the rest of the Bprlng. Next
year It Is hoped that some of the Uni
versity forestry boys will have a chance
to help In this work.
Campaign hats, shirts,
trousers at Mayer Bros.
Campaign hats, shirts
trousers at Mayer Bros.
Let the Lincoln Transfer Co: haul
your trunks. 'Phono 170.
Wright's Oliver Theatre pharmacy
fills prescriptions. Telephone 313.
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