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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 4, 1904)
Qhe Bails IFlebraekan
UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA, LINCOLN, FRIDAY, NOV. 4, J904.
Price 5 Cents
Vol. IV, No. 29
TO ARRIVE TODAY
Iowa Men are Expected at 230
Over the Rock Island.
A Lit rg? Crowd of BUulPiitH Will Mi'i-I
Tlieni lit tlio Trnln.
At 2:30 o'clock this afternoon the
Iowa football team 1b expected to ar
rive in Lincoln over the Rock Island.
A largo crowd of students is expected
to be on hand to welcome them to the
university, and eery hospitality will
be shown them during their stay in
Lincoln. Nebraskas' lineup w.ll not be
determined until the last minute be
fore the game, but the men tronilowa
will line up as follows:
Moore, center; Rock wood, L. G. ; At
kinson. R. G.; White. It. T.; Stolten
berg, R. E.; Schwln, L. T.; Stuff. L.
E).; Griffith, Q. B.; McGowan, F. B.;
Jones. R. H. B.; Chalmers. L. H. B.
Substitutes, Scallqn, Nerum, E. II.
White Kent. Knann. I ee. Murphy. Jor
dan. They are reported in good condi
tion and promise to give NebrasKa all
Last night's practice was mostly sig
nal work. Some new plays and tricks
were run through. Blrkner's consis
tent work at full on the senilis has
landed him on the varsity squad. Last
night he was given varsity signals
and was at full during signal practice.
Bender and Beendict were out again.
In Wednesday night's practice Fred
Lundin. who has been playing sub
tackle, was put in at guard on the
varsity, and in a mix-up tore looBe
a tendon In his ankle. The Injury
will keep him out of the game for a
couple of weeks, and may be the re
mainder of the season. This is Lun
din's first year on the varsity squad,
he having won his way up by hard
work and consistent playing on the
scrubs. The seats for tho game tomor
row have gone fairly we'll. The 'rail
roads have made a round trip rate
from Omaha of $1.10, and a rate of one
and a third fare from points in the
state. This will Insure a good out-of-town
crowd tomorrow. Iowa Is ex
pected this afternoon at 2:30 on the
Rock Island, and a good crowd will
be on hand at the station to give them
the glad hand.
Alter devoting the better pait of
Tuesday's Issue to the details of the
Nebraska- Minnesota game of Satur
day the Minnesota Daily draws the
following editorial conclusion:
"Saturday's game, while a great dis
appointment to many of Minnesota's
too sanguine adherents, was just such
a struggle as was predicted" and ex
pected by the team Itself.
"Few expected so close a score, but
the men looked for a hard, close game,
I Continued on Page Tvo.)
Iowa's Right Hairback.
Courtesy Dally Iowan.
Correct Your Address
For the Y. M. C. A, Student Directory
If you have changed your address since register
ing, please notify the registar AT ONCE.
MEMORIAL TOR GERE
Passing of Ex-Regent to be
ctmwinv afternoon at 4 o'clock mem
orial services for the late Charles H.
Gere, ot Lincoln, will be held in Mem
orial hall. Mr. Gere was a regent of
the university from 1882 to 1892. and
during bis entire residence in Ne
braska was one of the most steadfast
friends the university had. His death
is regarded as a great loss to the unl
erslty, and a large audience will
probably take part in Sunday's exer
cises. The following is me oiun i
Organ, large Dvorak
Mrs. Carrie B. Raymond.
Reading E. Benjamin Andrews
The Man Grove E Barber
"Then Shall the Righeous Shine
irOI n," Mendelssohn
Mr. George Johnston.
the University ..
J I'ation of
Stephen L. Giesthardt
Miss Silence Dales.
I'ation of Science
Charles E. Bessey
Regent of the University
Lucius A. Sherman
"God is Love" Hymn -402
Juniors Wollop Academy in a
Hard Fought Game.
The junior class football team de
feated the Lincoln academy eleven on
the campus yesterday afternoon efore
a small crowd, the score being 5 to 0.
The juniors had conslderab the ad
vantage Ln weight and Only the plucky
work of the "preps" preented a
The academy kicked off to tho
juniors at 2 p. m. and Charlton made
the first and -only touchdown after
twelve minutes of p.ay. The first ha.
ended with the ball about the center
of the field. In tho second half the
academy made good gains until Mc
Nutt fumbled and the juniors secured
the ball. They were held for downs
and the ball went to the academy on
their own thirty-five yard line. After a
few plays the Juniors put up a "stone
wall" and got possession of the pig
skin. The game ended with the ball
ln the academy's territory. The aca
demy team was weakoned by tho ab
sence of three of their regular players.
The lineup was about the same as pub
lished in yesterday's Nebraskan.
Brown to Speak.
Hon. Norrls Brown, republican can
didate, for state attorney general will
address the Roosevelt League on the
issues of the day, l.n Memorial hall
at 8 o'clock this ovenlng. Mr. Brown
is a Bpeaker of some repute, and a
good crowd Ib expected to be on uand
to hoar him. Good music will provide
an added Interest to the meeting.
GIRLS ORGANIZE SQUAD
They Decide to Root at the Big
It is now a settled fa( t that rooting at
Nebraska football games will no longer
be confined to the male element ot the
school. Yesterday's meeting proved
conclusively that the girls have the
"proper spirit" and have taken horn of
this affair with marked enthusiasm.
At convocation period yesterday
morning about H00 girls assembled in
the chapel. The male contingent was
entirely excluded, with the oxceptlon
of privileged "Bill" Ramsey. But even
Bill Ramsey couldn't stand ine pres
sure of the "lone man" and before the
end of the meeting he was joined by
another brave soul Mr. Davis.
For a rooting organization the nreet-
tneeting was conducted In a
most orderly manner. MIbh
Howell was elected chairman and she
in turn called upon diuerent repre
sentative athletes for a few remarks.
Mrs Clapp responded with a few words
expressing her hearty approval of ..o
plan and her desire to aid tne girls
In any way possible. Miss Pound urged
the girls to keep up their good work
and make a lasting organization.
There were cries for more speeches
and several of tho girls were named,
but Miss Raymond apeared with her
baton and ended such outburtss of en
thusiasm. Then came the practice of
the songs. Borne old ones and a num
ber of new catchy hits.
For all his bravery Bill . Ramsey
didn't get a chance to come out on the
platform and Mr. Davis had just time
to make a few remarks before the
gong sounded. It was explained by
Mr. Davis that a reduced rate would
be given the "girl rooters" for a sec
tion of seats at Saturday's game.
Dems. to Continue Organization
The university Jeffersonian club met
Wednesday evening for a final rally
before election. A goon crowd was
piesont and the necessary business
was soon disposed of.
A new feature for tne club was
proposed which, If adopted, will make
interest In the club permanent. Tho
plan in effect, provides that the or
ganization be converted into a seml
llterary club. Monthly meetings will
bo held at which discussions and pro
grams concerning the lives and works
of great politicians of tho nation will
be given. Tho life of Jefferson would,
of course, be the first to be studied,
followed by other prominent men of
tho same political faith.
Magoon at Convocation.
Hon. Charles Magoon of Washing
ton. D. C, has been secured by Uie
convocation commltteo to speak at
Monday's convocation. Mr. Magoon is
a man of international reputation, and
Is at present general counsel of the
Isthumian Canal Commission? His
apearance at chapel will be greeted
with much interest, by the student
The second monthly cabinet meeting
will be held In the Y. W. C. A. rooms
on Monday evening from Beven to
Nebraska to Have Scholarship at
Oxford This Year.
Tim I'lilvemlly Men Htiinil Ciiotl HIiiim
to I.ii ixl llm 1'rlt.
Chancellor Andrews has received the
following commmunlcatlon from Mr.
Oeorgo R. Parkin who has charge of
the Rhodes scholarships for America:
London, England, Oct. 23, '01.
' Dear Chancellor Andrews:
Nebraska is to havo anoiner scholar
ship next year and the two run at ox
ford concurrently. We shall therefore
have to aBk you to exercise your se
lecting rowers again, -he year ii;
will be blank, but in 1907 another
man will be selected to take . .e place
of the first student, wuoso course will
then be through.
"I trust that tins makes tho situa
tion clear to you. I observe that four
candidates passed In your state this
year. Tho three who did not get the
scholarship, but received the certlflcat
of the examiners need not pass again
to be eligible, provided that they have
satisfied the other requirements. But
any new men who oner themselves for
examination this year should have an
equal chance with them.
"The circulars about the examina
tion will be Issued In a few weeks, and
I hope to be In America myself at
the beginning of the year. I have not
yet seen your Nebraska scholar. Mr.
Coon but hope to do so before long,
as I am to be In Oxford. I see tha'
he has been taken In at Lincoln, an
ancient college wn.i a distinguished
history, and I hope ho will add some
thing to Its traditions.
"George R. Parkin."
This clears up soeral matters which
have beon ln doubt lor Borne time, the
first of which Is the assurance that
Nebraska will bo allowed another rep
resentative at Oxford this year. Last
year two men from the university.
Mr. A. H. Marsh and Mr. Frank Potor
son qualified for entrance to the
eaatern school, but Mr. Coon, of
Grand Island college, was selected on
account of other qualifications In ad
dition to scholarship. Both Mr. Marsh
and Mr. Peterson are in school again
this year and according to the aboe
letter, one of them should stand u
good show to be the second man to
icprosent this state in England.
The examinations this year will lie
held in January instead of April, as
The leaders for the noon ' prayer
meetings for next week are; Mon. Miss
Coppock, Tues. Mrs. Kellogg, Wed.
Miss Lillian Chambers. Thurs. Miss
Luella Agee, FrI. Miss Patton.
Courtesy Dally Iowan.
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