Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 16, 1907)
fol. VTI. No. 40. UNIVERSITY OP NEBRASKA, LINCOLN, SATURPAY, NOVEMBER J6, W7.
Price 5 Cents.
KOLHER'S PLUCKY ELEVEN AR-
Dcnverltes Do not Expect to Win But
Hope to Hold Cornhuskers to a
Low Score New Plays Today.
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THE DENVER TEAM.
R. Wllley L. E.
ffc Green ........ L. T.
p Curtis L. G.
' Ashby, Capt.... C.
Brewster R. G
Pruter . .: .r.. .R. T.
& Slnton R. E.
8eymourY Q. B.
Wheeler L. H.
Renick F. B.
Referee Cornell, Lincoln $
Umpire StevenB, Lincoln.
. Field Judae Plnneo,
'& Head Linesman Erwl
IMPORTANT GAMES' TODA
Nebraska vs. Denver.
Michigan- vs. Pennsylvania.
Minnesota vs. Carlisle.
Wisconsin vs. Purdue.
Kansas vs. St. Louis.
.Colorado vs. Utah.
Yale vs. Princeton.
Harvard vs. Dartmouth.
Brown vs. Vermont.
Cornell vs. Swarthmore.
York- Lincoln game called at
1:15. NebreskaJDenver Game
tic- called at 2:45. Admission to both
games, bleachers, 75 cehts, grand-
J stand $1.00.
,v The University of Denver football
.team accompanied by Coach "Deacon"
'Kolhler and Manager Talt arrived in
-the city- yesterday. ' afternoon at 1:30
o'clock over tho (Burlington. They
nre staying at the Lindell Hotel.
After dinner yesterday the Denver
team held a light signal practice at
Anteloupe Park and took a long run
out to Falrvjew,,
Coach Kolhler said that his team
was considerably bruised in a hard
struggle with the Colorado Sqhool of
Mines last Saturday, but that they
were in good shape now and would put
up, a hard "Sht this afternoon. He
Bald Tils bdyB expected to hold Nebras
ka to a low scorQi
," Six meipbers of the Denver 'varsity
were left at' home on account of In-
''juries butthe-coUch claims that the
;meii who fill their positions are scrap-
p"y players and will put a great game.
; Androws, the regular Denver quar-
Jtor s out of the game with a broken
shoulder received in the garne with
jtho",CoiQrAdo.,iS.cji9oJ. of Wups- .
' The Cornhuskers held a light secret
practice on Nebraska Field last night
in preparation, 'for today's contest.
All 6t-tho,Tegul?rB were' out, TheNe
braskd UnW tddfly.-Vlll be the same
as In the Kansas game.
' Coach Cole, It, ty gloved, Pg
to uso scvoral 'nWJ modern football
plays this afternoon. It ls'known that
. he has been drilling the men In the
' forward pass and onslde kicks and.
It Is expected that he will give them a
teat against Denver.
iTimmlo Fisher Law, '06, was visiting
AT THE FARM.
Registration Shows a Large Increase
for This Year.
Tho registration nt the Stato Farm
showB a substantial Increase ovor
laBt year. The registration to dato Is
218. This, compared with a registra
tion of 190 the first two weeks last
year, shows an Increase or about forty
Tho number of cadets at tho Farm
has been increased so that another
company has been organized, making
four companies In the second battal
ion. Twenty-three girls have registered
In the domestic science course which
is being offered this year for tho first
tlmo at tho Farm.
Walter Meier, 1903, 8ecures Good Po
sition In Spokane.
Professor Fogg Is In receipt of a
letter from Mr. Walter Meier, 1903, In
which he talks of his appointment by
the superior court of Washington as
an examiner or titles, and legal ad
vlser"to the reglstrer In Spokane coun
ty, In the carrying out of the provi
sions of the Torrens law.
Mr. Meier taught English and ar
gumentation in the Spokane high
school for several years. As a lawyer
ho has contributed several articles on
legal subjects, the latest of which,
entitled "Tho Segregation of Hawalan
Lcper3 by Administrative Process,"
appears In the Contral Law Journal of
October 25. '
On the Pike.
The "Pike' at the cbunty fair will
be an usually interesting feature. A
large number of people haye been
"imported" from foreign lands who
will be exhibited on this occasion, but
according to "say-so" these forofgners
are exceedingly particular that tho
friends they make on the "Pike" be of
a congenial nature and In harmonious
attire. (Accordingly, all those who are
anticipating strolling on the "Pike"
In costume are asked to consult
Evangelin e Strickland or Ann Watt,
who have charge of these matters.
Debates In Rhetoric 13 havo been
commenced and the outlook Is very fa
vorable for a successful term's work.
Last evening In Art Hall tho second
debate of the year was held on tho
Philippine question. The speakers
were W. A. Davis and M.-W. WaBson
for the aflllrmatlve and T. W. Thom
as and E. 'K. Wlltse for tho negative.
The best coffee I ovor drank that
served in The Bpston Lunch. Try it.
SAT., NOV, tt
Take First Game of Inter-Class 8erles
In an exciting game of forward
passg3, long runs, ami hard line buck
ing the Juniors triumphed over tho
Seniors by a score of 13 to 0, yestor
day. Tho first touchdown was made nB"nJ
result of a forward pass to Georgo who
ran 3D yardB for a touchdown. Goal
Frequent fumbling and offsides plays
by tho Soniora accounted largely for
their defeat. Toward tho end of the
first half the Seniors took a decided
braco and, carried the ball well Into
Junior territory, but wore unable to
In the second half on a fumble by
the Seniors the ball rolled across tholr
goal line where a senior fqll on tho
ball scoring' a safety for tho Juniors.
Score Juniors, Tr-Sonlors, 0.
The last score was mado by Wan
gerlen for the Juniors who; on threo
Bucesslvo plays carried tho ball for
a distance of 15 yards. George kick
ed goal. Score Juniors, 13; Seniors,
Tho game ended with tho ball in
possesslon'Hof the Juniors on about
the SenlorAhreo yard line.
The line-up was as follows:
Calkins L. ID Harrison
F. Parrott L. T Westovor
Johnson L. G DobbB
Wellenslck C Wtffiams
Smith It. G Murphy
Abhby R. T Grone
W. Turner R. E George
Mattlson Q. .: Bell
L. Turner L. H Wood
Allen. . . F. B Wungerlen
Parrott R. H Gallup
Officials Referee, Weller; umpire,
Harvey; time keeper, Frum; -head
linesman, Kroger. ' s
The stars of the gamo were Bell and
Wungerlen for tho Juniors and Allen
and W. Turner for tho Seniors. '-
Holds First Meeting at Prof. Fosster's
Tho Gorman Club held Its first
meeting of tho year at Prof. Fosslor's
home, Thursday evening. Tho follow
ing ofllcers were elected: ' J. C. Knode,
president; Daisy Needham, vice' presi
dent; Mario Jeffery, secretary- treas
urer. Mr. Hrbek, instructor in Bohemian,
is seriously ill,
UNIVERSITIES EXERT GREAT IN
FLUENCE ON WORLD.
President Van Hlse of Wisconsin Says
8tate-8chools are Becoming
President Van HIhc of Wisconsin hi
a recent address declared that fltato
universities aro rapidly becoming na
tional Institutions .partly hecaiiHo thoy
aro attracting students ' from mnny
states and foreign countries, and part
ly because through the research and
Investigation of scientific and Boclal
problems thoy aro promoting tho
welfaro of tho wholo country.
'In proportion as tho Btato univer
sities have become Btrong In mon
and matorlal rcBourcoH, thoy. have
becomo nntlonal. Institutions," said
Prosldont Van- Hlso. "Alroady a
lrgo number of stato unlvoraltlcB
have an Important clientele from
many of tho states of tho union, and
a considerable group of students from
foreign countries, especially from Can
ada, Mexco, tho Argentine Ropubllc,
the Philippines n'nd Japan and thoso
groups artf bocomlng larger every
year. In Michigan, tho only stato unl-y
verBTty which for any considerable
period has boon of sufficient size and
Influenco to havo tho advantages of
ago, 15 per cent of tho students come
from outside of tho stato. Comparing
Michigan's claim to bo a national uni
versity on this basis with institutions
on a prlvato foundation, wo find that
at the University of Pennsylvania
only 31 por cent como from outside
tho state; at Columbia, only 30 per
cent; nnd at Harvard only 47 per cont,
or 2 per cont moro than 'at Michigan.
Until very recqntly fow stato univer
sities hnvo been sufficiently strong to
attract students in large numbers from
outsldo of the stnto. A largo number
of Btato universities, inclding Californ
ia, 'Minnesota and 'Wisconsin, requlro
a larger additional feo from non
resident students than does tho Uni
versity of Michigan.
"While tho stato university feels a
special obligation to the common'
wealth In which it is situated, nnd
recognizes that It Is Us first duty to
Investigate thoso questions which con-
cern tho interests of tho state' con
tinued President Van HIbc. "It dis
seminates Information throughout the
country nnd the world. In Bolvlng the
problems of the state, it lends a hand
in tho solution of problems for other
states and nations. If the work of
Profesor Babcock for the dairy Inter
ests of Wisconsin Is worth a million
dollars a year to our state, it is worth
tens of millions of dollars to other
states of the union and hundreds bf
millions, of dollars to the world. In
short, It soems io me that Ibe Ideal
of the state university will prove to
be a great boneflt to the nation.
'Harvard's, last game -with Pennsyl-.
vanla -was In 1905. Since 1881 the
elevens have met- nineteen times, Har
vard winning twelve and loaltig s'ev&t
his frat brothers Friday.
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