The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, March 28, 1905, Image 1

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    TO" 3
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Sbe 3)aih IFlebraekan
Vol. IV, No. U
Price 5 Cents
Defeat Missouri in a Close Game
on Friday Evening.
Iteftt of Treatment In (iirrn Nehrntkn'ii
Rcprcnentntlven In Columbia.
The girlB basketball team returned
early Sunday morning from the trip to
Columbia, Missouri, having been away
since Wednesday night. During the
last eight or nine- years the team has
made a good many trips and been en
tertained at many places, but it main
tains that the stay at Columbia was the
pleasantest of all and the mo3t enjoya
ble. If there are any where more hos
pitable people than at Columbia, the
girls say that they would like to see
The team reached Columbia Thurs
day at a quarter of four, and the mem
bers were taken to their various places
of entertainment. From five to six,
tuey were given a inception at Read
Hall, by Miss Lewis, the Women's Ad
iser, and by the girls of the Hall. Mrs.
Clapp and Miss Pound were enter
tained at dinner after the reception by
Miss Lewis. Thursday night a recep
tion was given in honor of the visitors,
to the faculty and students, in the main
building. This was followed by a
dance. Many hundreds of people were
in attendance. Friday morning the
institution was inspected, convoca
tion attended, and the parlor or rest
room visited,- where chocolate was
served to the team. At noon Mrs. A.
Ross Hill gave a luncheon to the
teams. Here, as at the dance the
night before, decorations were in the
Nebraska colors. The time from three
till four the Nebraska players Bpent
in the gymnasium, getting used to the
goals, and trying to accustom them
selves to the strange floor. From four
till six Mrs. Hill gave a reception. In
honor of Mrs. Clapp and Miss Pound,
to the university faculty and the
wives. After th. game, a dance was
given for the Nebraska team by Phi
Delta Theta, at Its new chapter house.
Saturday morning the vlsltois were
taken driving about Columbia and the
vicinity, and they were entertained
variously at luncheon. The team left
for home in the afternoon.
The game Itself was close and well
contested. Nebraska found Bkillful and
veil trained opponents, and the game consistent, quick, and free from
fouls. In the three-court game height
counts, and the inches of the Nebraska
captain and the Nebraska guards stood
them in good stead. The following waa
Ihe lineup:
Nebraska. Missouri
Minnie Jansa (Cam) .. .Isabel Johnson
Marguerite PiiLfniry Dottle Hewitt
: jr. Margueret Murta
Pearl Archibald Benson Botts
lna Gittlngs Virginia Lipscomb
Emma Ody Pohl
Alice Towne Jane Dunaway
Ruth WoQdsmall Lake Br ewer
Caroline Jesse (Capt.)
Mattle Woodworth
Umpires Dr. auise Pound, Nebras
ka; Duncan, Missrarl.
Referees Mrs. AnnaBarr Clapp, Ne
braska, and Miss Marylda Mann, Mis
souri (one-half each).
Timekeepers Florence Robinson,
Mary P. Jesse.
ScoreUeepers Ethel Lowery, Qussle
Linesmen Mary Sears, Eliza Jack
son, Missouri; Eleanor Miller, Mattie
Woodworth, Nebraska.
' Official ScoreUeepers Dr. W S.
Carnart, M. U.; Mrs. R. M. Bird, N. U.
,' Business Managers Miss Louise
" Pound, N, U.; Miss Elsie Waddell, M.
U, .
," Between the halves of the University
Junior-Senior Reception..
tin "M. tin )fc He
it it-
w to W M A f
TICKETS $1.00.
APRIL 8, 1Q05. 1
game there was a ten minute game
between the Longs and the Shorts.
Music by the University Orchestra.
The girls' gymnasium at Missouri is
in charge of Miss Mary Ida Mann, who
sterns unusually capable and efficient
a, a physical director, as well as
charming personally, and whom Mis
souri is fortunate to have secured.
The Missouri playeis will be brought
to Lincoln for a return game some
time next year. They have not played
in Lincoln since 1901.
William L. Anderson.
William L. Anderson died Saturday
morning at the sanitarium. He was
HI only a week with appendicitis and
hlr. sudden death was a shock to his
many friends. Mr. Anderson was a
member of the Freshman Law Class.
His home was In Lincoln. He prepar
ed for college at the Lincoln High
School, graduating with the claass of
1903 and entering the University in
1904. He was a very promising stu
dent having graduated from the high
school before he was seventeen years
of age.
He leaves a host of friends and
classmates to mourn his untimely
Funeral services were held at the
home of his parents Sunday afternoon.
Many of his friends were present,
and about thirty Freshman Law stu
dents attended In a body. At a meet
ing of the Freshman Ijiw Class Sat
urday afternoon n committee was ap
pointed who drew up the following res
olution: "Whereas. The Creator in His infin
ite wJsdom has removed our friend and
classmate William L. Anderson, there
fore be It
"Resolved, That we, the members
of the Iaw Class of 1907, deplore the
loss of his association and friendship,
and extend to the bereaved parents,
brothers and sisters our sincere sym
pathy. "G. E. COWAN,
Miss Corwin at Convocation.
Miss Gold Corwin, state secretary of
the Y. W. C. A., spoke at convocation
Monday. College life, she said, is a
great struggle for the real student.
Some people can go through college
merely existing, but students who want
to make men and women of themselves
cunnot go through college existing;
they must live.
College life is merely a preface, an
introduction to our world life. The
characters we form In college will be
cur permanent characters. We cannot
change them afterwards.
The Ideal of a university should not
be how many graduates It can turn
out; how many lawyers, doctors,
teachers or engineers it can make, but
how many men and women it can pro
duce. Manhood and womanhood should
be the first consideration. All others
should be means to this end.
White duck pants at Mayer Bros.
Unl. Pennants at the Co-op.
Get a Pennant at the Co-op.
Annual Inter-Lit Party.
A goodly representation from the
Union Palladlan and Dellan Literary
Societies attended the annual Inter
literary society party given In Art Hall
Friday evening. This most Imoprtant
social function with the literary soci
eties proved no less successful than the
previous annual parties. The hall was
prettily decorated with ferns. On the
walls were artistically hung the pic
tures of the Chancellor, draped in scar,
let and cream, and the pictures of the
three society presidents, each decorat
ed with the colors of their society.
The program opened with a grand
march led by Mr. Campbell and Miss
Baker. Following three minute con
versations on up-to-date topics amused
the couples. A guessing contest,
"Who's Who," embracing riddles on
the names of pronounced members of
the faculty was the source of much
amusement. The following individual
selections concluded the program:
Vocal solo Miss Louchs.
Reading Miss Grace Sargent.
Quartet Messrs. Hutton, Anderson,
Warren, Turner.
Light refreshments consisting of Ices
were served by "Tommy." The fol
lowing are responsible for the success
of the party:
Master of Ceremonies
J. E. Bednar.
Union Committee
Miss Daughters.
Mr. Thomas.
Mr. Bednar.
Palladlan Committee
Mr. Strickland.
Mr. Hadlock.
Miss Moore.
Dellan Committee
Miss Eckles.
Mr. Bates.
Mr. Davis.
Addition to Electrical Department.
A second letter has been received at
the University from Mr. Bion J. Arnold
saying that the Electric Motor which
he is giving the University was ship
ped on the 17th. He writes as fol
lows: "I trust that the boys will be able
to get some Instruction out of the ma
chine as it is an interesting device to
experiment with. I have presented a
duplicate of the motor which you are
tc receive, to the University of Michi
gan at Ann Arbor as Michigan was
my native state and the state in
vhlch I grew up and the University oi
Nebraska the school which I first at
tended. I have thought by dividing tho
machine thus it. would best serve to
remember my friends. You will under
ttand that each machine is complete
in itself as there were two motors for
the electroo-pneumatlc locomotive, and
ench institution gets one. This lo
comotive practically half of of which
you receive, represents an expense to
mo of about $40,000, but it has been the
means of causing a btep forward jn
Electric Railway work, and I am there
fore satisfied. The wheels, axle and
Journal boxes upon which the machine
lc mounted are loaned to the University
by me as I may some day desire tose
them, but all other parts I take pleas
ure In presenting to the institution."
Summer hunting with a good salary
attached. Read "Hunting Eagles" page
Big Game of Baseball on Fri
day Afternoon.
Vnralty I)reitt Lincoln In t'lomi Gfttn
Yvtterdnr Afternoon.
Manager Allen has arranged a game
with the Chicago National League
team to be played on tho University
campus on next Friday afternoon,
March 31. This is t.ic first time the
'Varsity has ever attempted to mix
with h . h fast company, but the sup
porters aro confl'hut that they will
make a good showing.
The Chicago team has been In tiie
aculli ('omg their sr-iing practice an J
played several ganes there with
southern league tearm. They are now
at Spilngflold, 111., where they played
a game. The manager when he hearJ
that tMoy were coming west Immedi
ately i, r ranged a dale.
The br.seball enthuriaf-ts of the Unl
ersity rnd Lincoln .111 havo an ex
cellent opportunity to see one of tho
fastest teams In the country play on
Friday and every one should avail
themselves of this excellent chance.
The price of ndmlsslon has been set
ai 50 cents, no extra charges for re
served seatB.
In the first game of the season yes
terday the 'Varsity defeated the Lin
cold team by a score of 8 to G. The
game was loosely played and many
errors made by both teams. Of course
tho strong wind had something to do
with the nuniber of eirors, b still
there were too many. Captain Bender
made a great many changes In tho
lineup from time to time, five men be
ing on the slab for tho 'Varsity, Dort
was fiist man up to twirl for Nebraska
and he was very effective, as he only
allowed nine men to face him in the
three Innings he pitched. He struck
out two of these nine and showed ex
cellent control at all times. Morso
pitched his usual game and fielded his
position well. Nllsson, Blako and
Bowman were the other slab nrtlsU
but they showed a lack of control.
The way some of tho new men show
ed up yesterday waB a sourco of grati
fication to their friends. Reddick, Rlne
and Smith all played in good form.
Cook showed up well In tho field as
did Fenlon, but he missed two that
he should have smothered. Tho city
men played a good game "and made the
fellows work for every score. Mlckel,
for the city, played a good game, cov
ering first, and nlso proved to bo a
hard hitter.
Tho eighth -and ninth Innings wero
the fateful Innings for Uio 'Varsity as
the Llncolnltes ran In four runs, two
In each inning. The first and eighth
Inning proved to bo tho score making
Innings of the 'Varsity. Three tallies
wore made each Inning. The 'Varsity
did not seem to bo ablo to rise to the
occasion at opportune times and as a
(Continued on page 2.)
The Good Health Cafe, the no meat
menu. 10c and up. $15.00 for $11.00.
ynl. Pennants at the Coop.
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