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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (April 20, 1906)
Uhc ail IFlebraekan
Vol. V. No. J03.
UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA, LINCOLN, FRIDAY, APRIL 20, J906.
Price 5 Ccnls
VARSITY TO LINE UP AGAINST
GUY GREEN'S AGGREGATION.
Two : Hard Games Are Expected for
Today and Saturday Morse
and Nlllson to Pitoh.
Two games of baseball that -should
be-of interest to the local as well as
the varsity fans will be played on the
University campus today and Satur
day., The game today will be called at
four .'O'clock. And now, in order to
fully "appreciate these two games, it
might be well to glance backward and
see what tho Cornhuskors have been
doing. They opened f.ie season on
April- 6th by holding "Ducky" Holmes
to a scoro of 2 to 1, although' the
larger figure was in his favor. Nlll-
son pitched the game and gave them
one less hit than the varsity got, or
five to six. And it was almost an error
less game, there being only one error
in the entire game. The second game
on the 7th, was postponed on account
And now for the Easter trip south.
Theschodule on thlsjjIp started out
on April 11 very encouragingly for the
Nebraskans, for the Manhattans were
shut out to the tune of 10 to 0, and
Morse put one over tho back fence
for a homo run. But the Jayhawkers
had blood In their eye and since they
haven't been troubled with grasshop-
-. pers and drouth3 for some time in
Kausas, tho boys had been onjoying
full rations and lots of exorcise. This,
coupled with memories" or tho past,
just filled them, to the muzzle with
vigor and' spirit" until, when the sun
. began to lower, tho score stood 4 to 3
In Kansas' favor and not time enough.
left for. tho Llncolnltos to got Into the
harness and scrape up another run.
But the next day, on the 13th, they
added insult on injury by taking ad
vantage of three errors in the ninth
and making a tie scoro of 5 to 5. Dort
was doing noble work in the box and
kojH them to a scoro of 3 to 5 until
the fatal errors put ginger into tho op
ponents. And in spite of tho fact that
Eager had to meet the military at Fort
Riloy on the 11th, the Sunflower lads
just kept right, on playing until Old
So'l. got tired of tholr foolishness and
pu trout .tho lights at tho end of the
twelfth inning, when tho .score still
held 5 to 5. And-maybe the boys didn't
show tho effect of their overwork!
"Why, tho scorerwas only 11 to 2 and
tlie soldiers wont marching on.
. Dort held down tho box on the lGth
at St. Mary's and tho visitors suffered
by a scoro of 4 to 2, and the varsity
' got four hits to St. Mary's two.
Weary and heavy laden from a hard
trip, Morse once more "sicked" ,his
bunch onto tho Bryanltes on Wednes
day, tho 18th, and" hold them by 6 to
0, butof cpurso the, Leaguers wore glad
to be held 'so long as tho 'big flguro
was on their side of the lodger.
B.ut the varsity looked T) and took
nourishment yestorday, much to the
chagrin of the professionals. Bellamy
slammed out a timely two-bagger at a
critical moment and let two men touch
homo plate, which , settled tho old-
ijflKy,'rfef'tf ftfiAwfetwftfccjfc utltim muMi
TODAY, 3:00 P. M.
Nebraska Indians vs. Varsity
timers and made the apprentices happy
to think that they could turn tables
and score 3 to 2 in the University's
favor. Oh, the bunch is simply base
ball mad, and what they will do to tho
Indians in the "next two games will
bo a' matter of history. And on tho
other hand, if tho warriors are as
fierce as their names, it's going to be
a hard bunch to lay hands to, for one
would almost get his tongue wrapped
around his eyctooth so that he couldn't
see what he was saying In trying 'to
pronounce such names as "Moltano
innh." and he'll play left field; Wail-
seka, right field; Saboko, center field;
Nokomas; Waboose, second base;
Grant, third baBe; Jucucanea, short
stop; Keboskeshlck, catcher, and Jus
tice sounds good for a twirler, and
Rnpp, Thorgy, Uncas and Johnson are
also on tho twirling list.
Morse will pitch for the 'varsity
tomorrow, and since there will be no
league games todny aifd Saturday, the
coast Is clear for a. large bunch of
fnns on the campus..
KRISHNA AT CONVOCATION.
Tells of Jndia'B Sorrows and Suffer
ings. Pundit Krishna of Bombay gave a
very interesting an instructive talk on
education in India at convocation yes
terday. Although the theme of his
lecture was education, life subject maU
tor was largely a tirade against -British
rule In India. -
The educational system of India,
said Pundit Krishna, can scarcely be
called a system so limlted-ls it. Yet
in Its organization it is not greatly un
like the American system, six years
being allotted to primary study and
four years to tho middle and high
school periods, respectively. In orderagain. If you wanLto have a wooden
to obtain an A. B. degree tho" Hindu
mus't spend another fouFyears In col
lege, in add!tlon tp which' two mora
years are- required for tho degreo of
M A., and three for the degrees of
L.L. B. or M. D.
The price of the last semesters
subscription is 75c Please
call at pur -office and pay up
"But the educational facilities of In
dia arc miserably weak," continued
Krishna. "Tho Hindu pcoplo pay
$165,000,000 toward tho maintenance
of the British army in India every
year, and yet tho British government
refuses to appropriate moro than $10,
000,000 for the education of India's
two hu nil red millions ol people. Thoro
is not a single technical school In tho
whole 6mpire!" There are but three
courses o Instruction given In tho
colleges of India: law, medicine and
In speaking of the social and eco
nomic conditions of India, Pundit
Krishna bitterly denounced tho Brit
ish rule as now enacted in tho Hindu
empire. The Hindu is taxed on a
basis of 45 per cent, is compelled to
pay British officials and clergymen
onormous salaries and pensions and
receives in return miserable protec
tion, scarcely any education and in
time of famine, starvation.
Upon concluding his talk Krishna
alluded very forcibly to Thomas Joffoi1-
.son. "The name of Thomas Jefferson," (
said he, "Is known throughout our
millions of peoplo and had wo more
Jeffersons among us India would bo a
free nation today."
Tho address was well attended, tho
hall being crowded to Its capacity.
Going back to tho farm. Evory
Junior will lead tho simple life on May
the 5th, and their boyish and girlish
hearts will throb with pleasure as they
breathe the pure air and play blind-man's-buff.
If you could only soo tho
list of goqd things they are going to
have to cat and could see the little
tots In their pink bows and blue
sashes yo uwould wish you wero a boy
plate at the grass banquet you must
get a ticket beforehand from tho com
mittee. If you are a Junior you can get one
for 35 cents. If you are not you can't
get one at all.
- - - -
DR. ROSS RESIGNS AND PRCF.
BARBER TAKES HI8 PLACE.
Faculty to Audit All Reports of Stu
dent Managers Rigid Rules In
Regard to Handling of Funds.
Tho faculty committeo on studont
organizations has had several meet
ings during the past few weekH to
take steps toward looking Into tho ac
counts ofjlie different studont treas
urers. Dr. Ross, who has been chair
man of tho committee, has resigned
and Chancellor Andrews appointed
Professor Barber as his successor.
Tho committeo as it now stands is
as follows: Professor Harbor, chair
man; Professors Chaso, Barr-Clapp,
Condra, Emerson, Fling, Fryo, Haock
er, Morse, and Wolcott. ThlB com
mittee was appointed by the Chancel
lor last spring, a year ago.
Tho aim of the committee is to au
dit tho accounts of all committees or
organizations of students. In this way
all Idea of graft by students will bo
mitigated, and those concerned will
feel that every ono has boon treated
fairly. For a long tlmo evory studont
In the. University has felt that there
should be some way by which sirclT a
promiscuous system of grafting could
be stopped. The faculty committeo is
tho only way to do this, and do it
effectually, for tho studont managers
have moro or less foar of faculty con
trol. Consequently this will bp tho
means of making tho handling of stu
dent funds moro economical.
There arc-many functions and pub
lications that will come under tho su
pervision of this committee. Tho most
prominent of theso and tholr managorB
aro as follows:
Senior Prom Ed. Adams.
Junior Prom J. E. Edgorton.
Daily Nebraskan T. F. Naughton.'.
Cornhusker A. E. Burr.
Senior Book E. Don Skeen.
Blue Print A. E. Miller.
Senior Law Book C. M. Rolfson.
Besides these, this committee would -have
ihe power to investigate tho re-'
ports, of tho different class treasurers.
This system of faculty supervision
has been carried -on very effectively
In other western universities -and thoTo
Is no reason why It should not bo a
success In Nebraska. In most of tho
schools this supervision goes soar
as to direct the managers In their
work, especially in regard to studont
publications,- and ' then handle tho
finances among themselves. This, of
course, seems to be carrying things
too far, but Nebraska has reached a
happy medium lajid should profit thereby.
Ga;nes. W. U P.C.
Dolta Upsllon.... 110 1000
Alpha Theta Chi. 110 1000
Phi Gamma Delta 1 1.0 1000
Delta Tau Delta. 110 1000
Alpha Tau Omega 10 1 .000
Sigma Chi 1 0 1' .000
Beta Thota Pi... 2 0 v,2, .000
Come in and hayo lunch at the ,Unl
Dining Hall. '" -'.'--.
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