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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 8, 1904)
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'Jibe 3Dail$ Iftebraehan
Vol. IV, No. 3 J
UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA, LINCOLN, TUESDAY, NOV. 8, J904.
Price 5 CcntS
WIN BITTER TIGHT
Cornhuskers Down riawkeyes in
Ioiih Nroreii on Khikf, Hut NelmiAlm
Mrtkos Throe Tanrhdovrni.
lii a game made extremely spec
tacular by long runs by Benedict, Ben
dor and Johnson, but long-drawn out
And hIow by Iowa's poor physical con
dition, the Cornhuskers defeated tho
Hawkeycs Saturday afternoon by a
score of 17-G, an exact duplicate of tho
Nebraska-Iowa score one ear ago.
This year as last, the first half ended
r.-n for Iowa, and Nebraska carried
Iowa off her feet in the second Tho
game, tho" called at 3, was not ended
till it was almost too dark to play.
Iowa's men were In poor condition and
the fierce attack and swift play of Ne
braska forced thorn to constantly call
for time. Iowa's Bcore, the first made,
was the result of a thirty-five yard run
by Stoltenberg for a touchdown, after
the ball had been fumbled. Nebraska's
scores wore made by straight foot
hall tacstics, two by covering the last
ten yards by powerful line bucks, and
one by a pretty fifteen yard run by
Johnson, who got free through Iowa's
left tackle. Of these three touchdowns
Bennie converted two into goals. Just
at tho close of the game Btoltcnborg,
for Iowa, again got away and brought
(he crowd to Its feet by sprinting down
the field over Nebraska's goal The
referee, however, had called the ball
down and tho score uid not count. The
most spectacular feature was Bender's
long quarterback runs. When line
buck failed Bender usually omerged,
on the third down, with the ball Under
his arm and toro off from fifteen to
thirty yards before being tackled. Tho
excellent tackling of Iowa alone was
responsible for hla not gotting across
their goal tlmo and again Not less
remarkable were the runs of Bennle's
around Iowa's right and Johnson then
around Iowa's left tackle.
Bcnnio and Bill were accountable for
many of the yards to Nebraska's credit
and their defensive work was of the
usual standard. No gains were made
around either. Eagor's worR in inter
' ference was oxcellent, not a play
started that ho wasn't in and the runs
toward tho right were successful, large
ly because he had made the way clear.
Iowa's punting wns the best any of our
opponents have done so far, but Bene
dict was in his usual good form and
an exchange of punts usually netted
Nebraska from five to fifteen yards.
For Iowa Stoltenberg, at right end,
was the star. Ho- was -responsible. -far.
Iowa's score, and his work in running
down punta was flue.
THE GAME IN DETAIL.
Iowa won tho toss and chose thj
south goal. Cotton kicked off at 3: i4,
a slight wind from the north favor
ing Nebraska. The- ball was returned
ton yards. A vain attempt to gain
through our lino, and a fumble com
pelled Iowa to kick. It was Nebraska's
ball on Iowa's fifty yard) line. First
down -was made through right tackle,
and the ball was fumbled after a ton
yard gain by Johnson. Iowa fell on the
ball. Iowa Immediately procoedea to
fumblo again, but regained the boll,
and punted to Bender, who was downed
for no gain. Bonnie made a good gain
round right end, but lino plunges failed,
and we punted. Iowa tried fake punt,
with loss, and Nebraska got the ball
at the center. Iowa held and recov
ered the pig akin, but was forced to
punt. Bonder made five then -fifteen
yards, and agaln'Nebraslta fumbled ana
Stoltenberg, for tyowa, ran thirty-flvo
yards for their only score. Goal was
kicked, making tho score 6-0 against
Nebraska. InlB ended the scoring for
the flrsjt half. Twice we were within
(Continued on Page Two.)
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Correct Your Address
For the Y. M, C
If you have changed your address since register
ing, please notify the registar AT ONCE.
MAGOON GIVES A TALK
Noted Nebraskan Makes Inter
esting Address at Chapel.
Hon. Charles E. Magoon, of Wash
ington, D. C. gave a most interesting
talk in chapel yestciday morning on
tho arioiiB phases ol tho Panama
canal Mr. Magoon 1h general counsel
for tho canal commission, and his talk
was listened to with much attention.
He described in brief the system of
operations which will bo conducted on
the canal, the obstacles that must bo
overcome to complete it, and tho his
tory of tho canal itself in French a.s
well as American hands. Tho advan
tages of the completed canal werjj
brought out clearly
Ah to the probable time that tho
construction of the canal would neces
sitate. Mr. Magoon said in aubstanco
"It is. of course, impossible to say
exactly, and eaually impossible to
majce an estimato until it is deter
mined as to the lovol to which tho
canal will bo dug. If the lovol adopted
by the French engineers is accepted
by the United States commission, it is
reasonable to expect that the work will
be completed in abodt ten years, which
1b one-hair of the time allowed by
the French engineers.
"This gratifying view is justified by
tho fact that tho American engineers
arc confident of their ability to utilize
steam shovels, hydraulic pressure and
modem meaiiH and appliances, which
the French engineers thought could
not be used to advantage because of
tho mountainous character ol tho oun-
"Amerlcan engineers on the ground
told me that their estimate was lesi
than ten years, one making it six
years, one seven and another eight;
each of these gentlemen, however,
called attention to the fact that It was
impossible to make proper allowances
for accidents, resulting trom tropical
storms, bursting of torrential streams,
land slides and so forth.
"If the canal Is dug at sea level, it
-ia of- -eourse,---Impossible to urdlcl
when, It will be completed, further
than to assert with confidence that it
will be accomplished during the pres
Mr. Magoon corrected the liupres&lon
that the climate and health conditions
of Panama aro unori'durable, and stated
that with proper sanitary methods,
the American laborers on tho canal
need not suffer. He supplemented his
remarks by a description of what the
government is doing to Insure proper
The Saturday sales at the Two Fifty
Hat store are eye openers for students.
It 1b always Now, snappy goods on
sale, and alwaysat nbarly half price.
Something is on every Saturday.
Pyrography Matorial Hand Mirrors,
Collar and Cuff Boxes, Photograph
Boxes, Pipe Racks, Wall Pockets..
Match Safea, Burned Leather Novel
ties at the Lincoln Book Store.
Bust's of Roosevelt and Parker will
be givon to the members or the repub
lican and democratic clubs. Maxwell's,
13th and N.
A, Student Directory
Impressive Services are Held in
Honor of Chas. H. Gere.
unda afternoon beginning at 1 p.
in memorial services in honor of the
late Charles H Gero, ex-regent of the
university, wore held in Memorial Hall.
The services were oponod by an or
gan solo by Mrs. Raymond, followed
by a volal solo by Mr. George .John
ston. Chancellor Andrew road a num
ber of selections
Professor liaibcr praised the kind
ness, generosity and modesty of the
ox-regent. In a short talk Regent
Charles S Allen discussed him as a
friend to the university As a patron
of letters, and more particularly as one
of tho foremost in tho establishing of
the Lincoln city liurary Mr. Gero was
discussed by Air S L. Gelsthardt. Dr.
Dessey and Dr Sherman, of tho unl
eislty, spoke of him as a patron of
science and regent of the university,
'ino meeting closed with a hymn by the
Students in Forestry Department
Tho students of the department of
forestry organized a forestry chin last
Tho following memLoit were elected
officers: President. R. .1. Pool, vice
president, 15. R. H d'Allormad, treas
urer, C G Rates, secretary. R. It.
Following the election of officers,
committees were appointed and ii short
discussion was held as to tho naturo of
the work. The men intend to presont
something at each meeting which per
tains to their work in forestry and
discuss it. It's work will bo along
the lines ot other special societies.
The next meeting will be held on
tho evening of Nov. 19th at 8 o'clock
In room 102 Nebraska hall
First Day's Registration at State
Farm a Surprise.
Registration at the state farm opened
yeEterday, and before ovoning. 150 far
mers had enrolled. For the nrst day's
registration, this figure Is by far the
largest in the history of tho agricul
tural college, and exceeds tho toca.
registration of preceding ycara. The
first day's registration last year
amounted to only 84, making this
year's number almost double. Lost
year's figure, In addition, woo in in
crease of over 5 per cent over that of
the previous year.
Frank E. Lee. Public Stenographor
and Notary. Mil. 3ographlc letters;
perfect imitation. 501-502 Richards
Blk. Auto 1155.
Union Shining Parlors. Shine, 5c.
Chairs for ladies. 1018 O street.
For Furs see Steele, 143 S. 12th St.
WILL fORM BRANCH
University Y. M. C. A. to Install
Society at State Farm.
The (VrcmoiiU'H Will ln Hold N-l Sal -urdii.v.
Next Saturday ovenlng the univer
sity Y. M. C. A. will Install a branch ot
tho society at the state farm. The
event will be mndo tho occasion for u
big "stag reception" to which nil men,
whether members of tho association or
not, are Invited The exorcises will bo
held in Machinery hall, vhert tho hoad
quartors of the association will be lo
cated The grout increase in registration at
the state Tarm has made timely tho
installation of the Y M. C. A. there,
und a large membership is anticipated.
The distance between tho farm and the
university has made It Impossible for
tho association to work to best ad
vantage among the farmers, and a
branch association has been decided on
as the best way out of the difficulty.
The oxorclBca Saturday ovenlng will
be supplemented with light refresh
ments and music. A short program
will also bo given consisting of slight
of hand trices and probably a short
talk by uoy Ciark. It is especially
desired that all now men attend.
ACADEMY BEATS ASHLAND.
Preps, at Last Make Good Work
The acadomy football team defeated
tho oleven of Ashland on tho lattcrs
grounds last Saturday. Tho acadomy
men were outwolghed flfton pounds to
the man, but by fast plays and good
team work they succeeded In making
the score 21 to 0 In their favor.
Ashland kicked off to tho acadomy
at 3 o'clock. Tho "preps" carried the
ball rapidly down tho field and Myers
was sent over for tho first touchdown
after seven minutes of play. Orcutt
failed to kick goal. Tho most Benna
tlonal play of tho gamo was made
when tho academy full back received
tho ball In tho next klckoff and with
excellent Interference ran the full
length of tho field for tho second
touchdown. Orcutt kicked goal, mak
ing the score 11 to 0. Dunn, the aca
demy left half was sent ovor for a
third touchdown, but a hard tackle
caused hlra to fumble and an Ashland
man fell on tho ball, Just as tlmo for
tho first half was callod.
Ashland received tho ball on the kick
off of the second half and started
aciosa the field, Uut tho acadomy line
put up a stonewall and received the
ball on downs after It had been carried
fifteen yards. The ball was carried
down the field by steady gains by Dunn
and Myers, and Myers was sent ovor
fora touchdown. Orcutt failed to kick
goal. Tho fourth and last touchdown
was made by Myers who secured tho
ball on a fumblo and made a fifteen
yard run for tho goal. Goal was mlsBed.
Score, Academy 21; Ashland, 0. Myers
was tho star ground gainer. Dunn was
always good, for a gain. Miller played
an oxcollont gamo at guard and suc
ceeded in stopping Ashland's power
ful fullback several times. Tho aca
damye team work was good and overy
man on tho team played a good game.
'ine Junior class wllj hold a m'eotlug
Thursday in th.o chemistry lecture
room In tho basement of Chemistry
hall. Tho matter of class caps will bo
brought up anu discussed. Tho Junior
caps Informal committee will also re
port. All members are especially urged
to be present as other matters of Im
portance besides tho abovb will bo pre
sented. . "
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