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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 13, 1906)
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tEbe SDaitg IFtebraefean
Vol. VI. Ncv37.
UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA, LINCOLN; TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 13, t9Q6.
Price 5 Cents.
WINS ROUGH GAME
NEBRASKA DEFEAT8 CREIGHTON
BEFORE LARGE CROWD.
Cornhuskers Send Big Excursion Re.
"ceptlon to Rooters Referee
v Helps Creighton.
Before a. crowd of perhaps fr.OOQ
Omahogs, Nebraska defeated Creigh
ton University In Omaha last Satur
day by a score of 17-0. The gamo was
played at the Western Leaguo base
ball norlc where the grandstand and
bleacheia afforded apparently unlim
ited roQin. Still there was an over
How meeting on the sidelines, espe
cially on the east side of tho field,
hruout the game.
The game' in itself was an anti
climax to a day of unusual pleasure
lor themony Nebraskans' who deconi'
panted the team to Omaha. The ex
cursion that pulled out of Lincoln at
?0:20 Saturday morning consisted of
twelve coaches and waB pulled by a
double-header. Omaha was reached at
precisely noon and in accordance with
he prearranged plan a procession was
ai "once tormea wmen inciuueo mu
bamlsa good-sized crowd of rooters
and thelejniv .comfortably esconsed in
. The line of marchlett thru the busl-
nesB district of Onialttwto the home.
of Count Creighton, whereavroceptlon
"waHciVen the visiting NebraakansH
This was the one featuro of the da
events, so fftrvos Creighton univer
sity wos concerned, that was pleasant
pr in any sense Bportsmonllke.
At the grounds In the afternoon an
liour before .the game was taken up
y the rivalry of tho two bands on
-thVfleld, the rooting of the opposing
sections In grandstand and bleachers,
'and the antics of the Creighton
medics and "dents," who vied with
each other-Jn securing the attention of
the various camera men on duty.
Tho game Itself was hardly worthy
of detailed comment. It was unsatis
factory from start to finish. Creigh
.ton started Into the game-determined
ta-hoJd the Cornhuskers by fair means
or foul and. the referee seomed to have
been Inoculated with the same spirit.
Nebraska suffered penalties time after
time and In one case was deliberately
robbpd of a touchdown, concerning the
legitimacy of which there was no pos-
Credit must bo given, however, to
Captain Brome, CreIghton''s heady lit
tle quarterback, for thejnasTerly way
'.- InVhlcb ho directed histdam and for
-tho siieed whlclThe Infused Into their
plny. He caught Nebraska napping
with his quick- punts 'several times.
ForNebraska, Cooke played the
moBt 'spectacular game and his re
.movnl from the game at the beginning
of tho.second half appreciably lessened
the effectiveness of the Cornhuskers'
offense. The high wind that prevailed
fthrudut the gamo made kicking most
' unsatisfactory and even dangerous at
In the evening tho team and an. en
thusiastic bunch of supporters went
'to the Boyd theater to see Maxlne El
liott In "Her Great Match", and, . hero
a' large part pf the , af ternopnjs un
. pleasantness waB forgotten.
The line-up for tho game was as fol
Johnson lo . . . . Jtf arrlu
Matters It Morganthalor
Chaloupka Ig Wagner
Unrvoy c McCorralck
Taylor 77. rg Bloedorn
Rice, Mason rt Jones
Masons. . . . f-. .. ik .Sucha
Cooke, DrmhvTq. .Uromo
Wcllcr ?lh T. . . Aylesworlh
Little rii"K. . StoVcns
Craig fb . . ?T. . . . rMaglrl
Touchdowns Cooke, Crnlg, Mattel's.
Goals Cooke 2.
Time of halves Thirty and twenty-
Rofcree McDonald of Michigan
Umpire Capell of Council Bluffs.""
Head llnesman-'Murphy of Creigh
ton. FORUM ACCEPT8 CHARTER.
Decides to Become a Chapter -of Phi
AtltBineetlng. last Saturday evening
the. University Forum, decided to ac
cept the offoiNjfa chartor from Phi
Alpha Tau. Phi Alpha Tau, wherevor
Its chapters exist, is by'far tho Strong
nut Ititnllnntiint ntiwlnnt nrcnntfciiMrm
, .. i . i .. ...! i
UI1U HID i'Ullllll IB III UC VJU11KI UllMIUUU . - , . . .
, , . . , ... Morning for Beatrice,
upon securing such high, recognition. " A , lt i
While it is a fraternal-organization InT" r,' .cla8 in mental pathology under
the best sense of the word, it is an
activellye factor in all college entor
prlseslor a literary character and alms
to confine its membership to those
only who are qualified to promote such
objects. Its membership is Independ
ent of other fraternity affiliations.
Those who will bo charter members
of tho new fraternity are: A. E. Burr,
Arthur Jorgenson, Byron E. Yoder, IL
Xi Swan, W. C. Ramsey'lM. h. Corey,
It. C. Hunter, D. P. DpYoung, C. C.
McWhinney, J. M. Swenson, C. A. Sun
derlin, S. M. Rinaker, G. M. Tunison,
JTO. Wentworth, H. W. Cralgy and
A. C. Hough.
THE CALIFORNIA EARTHQUAKE.
Professor Chatburn Gives Interesting
Lecture at 'Convocation.
Prof. G. R. Chatburn gave an. illus
tiated lecture on ''The California
Earthquake" at Convocation yesterday
morning. Many of the pictures, ho
said, were more interesting from an
engineering point of view than from
any ot'ier, since tney showed places
where the horizontal level was not at
all disarranged, while others showed
upheavals and sunken places. Loland
Stanford University was badly dam
aged by the shock, but not by Are. He
showed pictures of the University,
large dowjvtown v buildings, street
scenes, and maps. ,
President Heskett Announces
Committee and Others. '
This morning at tho mooting of the
Freshman clnBS, President Heskett
will announce the following commit
tees for the coming somestor. A do
bate committee will also be announced
at an early dalo with a view to ar
ranging a debate with - tho Sopho
Hop Committee. -
Chairman Lylo Davis of Pawnoo
Master of Ceremonies Harry In
galls or Lincoln.
Members P. It. Halllgan, R. E. Cut
kart, S. C. Slaughtor, John Trude, Jo
sephine Huso, Florence Chapman,
Helen Barstow, Mary Cook, and Oraco
Chairman Jessie Krydler.
Members- Alma Miller, H. S. Gough,
V. A. Schott.
Members of Interclass Athletic
Board George M. Wallace, S. A: Ma
hood, and K. A. Putterson.
Athletic Manngor McDonald.
Psychology Class Leaves Tomorrow
Dr. Bolton will leave for Beatrice over
tho Union Pacific railroad at 10 o'clock
tomorrow morning, whero It will spend
tho day studying tho inmates of tho
School for tho feeble Minded. AHlgrco. and that uctlon w. nr,.,n.,K.
this is the fhost important trip of the
year and will prove of Invaluable sor
vlce to those Interested in this de
partment of psychology, It la urged
that every member of tho class be
First Vesper Service 'Pleases Fair ATP
dlence Others Planned.
The firstiesper service ever glvpn
in the University was held last Friday
afternoon In Memorial Hall. A fair
audience was present and enjoyed
heartily the various parts of thesor
vlce. The chief feature of tho exor
cises was music by- tho University
chorus, which 'showed what progress It
lias been making under Mrs. Ttay-
mond's efficient leadorshlpi The duct
by Misses Cutter and Abbott was also
The vesper service is a distinct in
novation In University circles, but it is
planned to hold a series of them thru
out tho coming winter. 'The an
nouncement of the 'second one will be
forthcoming within a few- days. Tho
service is primarily devoted to sacred
music, but responsive readings and
a few words from the chaplain com
ploto the exercises.
A GREAT ENGINEER
ELVER L. SHINBUR, 05, WAS
GovernmenFEnglneer In Cuba Later
Superintendent ofRallroad Con
structlon Work In Mexico.
Elver U Shlnbur, Civil Engineering
'05, who died at Mltcholl, Nolmmko, on
November 7, n victim of typhoid fovor,
was one of' tho most successful of tho
capable young onglneors who have
gone from this Institution. In 1901-ho
loft tho Unlvorslty and wont to Cuba,
entering tho omplby of tho ,Wnr De
partmont. There, in spite of his ox
trome youth at tho, tlmo, ho was se
lected to take tho responsibility for
difficult and ovon dangermfs service In
tho Interior of tho1 'faluhd. JUk no
quilted himaolf with credit, and whoa
tho American occupation censed ho re
mained for a Bhrot tlmd in tho ornploy
of a jiallroad company, with headqunr
tors In Havnna. Since ho returned to.
tho United States this company has
repeatedly madd him flattering offer
of omploymont. . -
i'rom uuua no "wont to MoxiW
whore ho engaged in railway work,
the particularity of his position- there,
considering his youth, being that-ho
had no engineering superior whom ho
could consult or from whom ho re
ceived orders, so that In matters of
engineering ho was compelled to de
pend entirely upon his own Judgmont.
Roirjmlng to this comitry, lie was em
ployed by tho United States Reclama
tion Sorvlcp, and soon bocame one of
flio permanent forco of that agency.
For somewhat mort&tlmn n year ho
had been in charge, as resident en
gineer, of tho construction of fifty
miles of tho Inter-State Canal, tho
work on Ills rcsldoncy Involving an ox
pendlturo of about throe-unrters of a
In Juno, '1905, it appeared that his
engineering experience apd,achIovo-
monts warranted tho granting of a do-
tnken by tho Regents of the Unlver
slty. Mr. Shlnbur,. yjos only twenty
seven years old at the time of, his
dentil; Ho wan-an associate member
of tho Amorlcaa Society of Civil En
gineers. His wife, to' whom lie wot
married about a year ago, survive?
Dr. Bayley to. 8peak" to the. Men and
Women of 'the University. ,
Dr. Frank T,J3ayloy of Denver will"
address a students' maW meeting in
Memorial Hall, - Wednesday evening,
November 14, from 7:30 to 8:150.
Dr. . Bayley is a speaker of Interna
tional reputation. His Intimate ac
quaintance with student 'life and In
'ttrest, extending 'over a number of
years, has givci him a clear under
standing' of the problems of college
students, a deep, permanent Interest in
their endeavors and a broad sympathy
for their hopes- and aspirations.
The meeting is held' under the au
spices of the Young Women's and
Young Men's Christian Associations, df
the University, Tho, special music will
bo a feature of the meeting.
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