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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 21, 1909)
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Business Director- Evory loyal
pnlvorslty studonts urged to patron
io thoso Nobrastfan advortlsors, and
to mention thjr Nobraskan whllo do
First Trust & Savings
J. 0 Wood & Co.
Magoo & Doomor
Palaco ,Clothlng Co.
Spolor & Simon
. Armstrong Clothing Co:
Lincoln Candy Kitchen
J. R. DavlB.
Mlllor & Palno
"Rudgo & Guonzol
C. H. Froy
Froy & Froy ,
Magoo & Doomor
Palaco Clothing Co.
Rudgo & Guonzol
Spolor & Simon
Armstrong Clothing Co.
; Budd j -
Armstrong Clothing Co.
Jrtngeo & Doomor
s Mayor Bros.
Palaco Clothing Co.
Rudgo & Guonzol i-jKiIS'.,,
Spolor & Simon
ICE CREAM """ ,,NHQJSr
Franklin Ico Cream Co. """"
JEWELERS ' 1 t
Hallett : ' , -! i
. .. .-IJw
Y. M. C. A. Spa
Goodyear Raincoat Co.
Armstrong Clothing Co.
Rogers & Perkins
Miller & Paine
; ; Gregory
$f LJncoln Typewriter Ex.
IOWA STILL BADLY
FRIGHTENED OVER GAME
HAWKEYE8 LACK GINGER NECES
SARY TO PLAY HARD C0NTE8T.
tiOPHERS WORK HARD FOR MAROONS
Coaches Williams and Rogers Put
Minnesota Players Through
Stiff Workouts for
Iowa City, la., Oct. 20. Iowa is bad
ly frightened over tho proBpocts of the
gamo with Nebraska on Saturday. As
sistant Coach Eby of tho Hawkeye
squad camo back today from Lincoln,
whoro ho watched tho Cornhuskors
play tho Gophors. Ho told hlB men at
practice tonight that tho Nobraskans,
though beaten, wore a match for the
Gophors in many rospects, and that
thoy aro big, fast and Bkillful, and
that Iowa cannot win unless much im
provement Is Bhown. Tho men
braced, as a result of this talk, and
played hard football. Thoy scored six
touchdowns on tho freshmen In thirty
minutes' play. Hazard was taken out
of tho same, as ho is threatened with
rheumatism of' tho heart. Wright,
Murphy and McDonald wore pressed
Into service and played good ball at
his post. Ehrot, at tackle, made a
sixty-yard run for a touchdown.
Minneapolis, Minn., Oct. 20. Stren
uous work In preparation for tho Chi
cago gamo started today. Ed Rogers,
tho Indian ond and former Gopher cap
tain, joined the coaching staff and the
playors wore put through two hours of
tho stiffest kind of fclay. Tho loss of
Johnston may cause a general shakeup
of tho team, and Coach Williams tried
several Bhlfts In tho back-field. Young,
last year's big tackle, appeared In uni
form, but his Bhoulder Is In bad shape,
and ho is not fit for tho scrimmage
work. The gamo with Chicago is the
biggest gamo of tho year in Minne
apolis and indications point to an im
Hooaler Team In Good Shape.
Bloomlngton, Ind., Oct. 20. Tho In
diana University football team is Irt
bettor shape than It has been at any
tlmo UiIb season and the feeling is that
Indiana will have an oven break in the
gamo Saturday with Wisconsin at
Madison. Coach Sheldon Bays ho is
pleased with tho condition of the men
and tholr work In tho laBt few days.
At present not a regular is laid up
with Injuries and if nothing happens
tho team that line up against Wlscbn
sin will bo tho strongest Indiana haB
had In a number of years. Sheldon and
his men leave Thursday night and lay
over nt Chicago Friday all day, prac
ticing on Marshall Field in tho after
noon and going to Madison Saturday
Yost Makes Wholesale Shift.
Ann Arbor.MIch., Oct. 20. Inability
to tackle effectively resulted In a
wholesale shift in tho varsity lineup
tonight, Coach Colo promoting soceral
Official Cadet Shoes
The shoe that meets all the requirements.
Shoes now on display in our windows.
Buy early while toe have all sizes. These
shoes were bought expressly for the
p"scrubs" to tho first team, while tho
emwhllo regulars watched" tho prac
tlco from tho sido lines. Tho most
significant shift was the placing of
Miller at loft ond, and Judging from
his showing In tonight's workout ho
will bo kept thoro for tho remainder
of tho season. Ho has boon unablo to
play until a few days ago, but Yost
shoved him Into tho scrlmmdge and
his work stood out prominently nbovo
I that of other candidates for end.
Whether ho will replace Rogers or
jBorlesko still is a question, as neither
has shown as well in actual games as
iuoi wuuiu iiiw,
Benbrook was moved' from guard to
tackle, a tributo which Yost paid tho
Morgan Park boy's incredible Improve
ment over last year's form. Clark and
Daniels, rocontly acquired from the
second team, were at guards, whilo
Magldaohn relieved Capt. Allerdlco at
right half. Patengill directed the work
of the toam at quarter back.
In tomorrow's weekly game with
tho reserves Yost will lot tho varsity
uncork all tho plays being prepared
for Marquette, whllo tho lineup used
in tho tussle will Indicate pretty ac
curately tho makeup of tho team which
Yost will send against Michigan's op
ponents on Saturday.
Soat sale for tho Syracuse game be
gan today, and whllo tho demand for
seats kept up steadily all day less in
terest la being shown in- Michigan's
biggest home gamo of the season than
is usually tho caso.
Moll Back In the Game.
Madison, Wis., Oct. 20. The student
conference committee tonight passed
regulations prohibiting hazing and
President Van Hiso announced he
would reinstate Quarter back Moll to
In a scrimmage which lasted an
hour and a half tho freshmen downed
tho Wisconsin varsity by a score of
IB to 10. Tho varsity playing in
whirlwind stylo put tho ball over for
two touchdowns in tho early part of
After that Coach Barry worked tho
team mainly on the defense. The
freshmen had a full repertoire of In
diana plays and worked them success
fully against tho first team, the varsity
being especially weak in the line.
Much attention is given to Neprud,
who will take Busor's place at guard,
it being definitely announced today
that Osthoff will not be In the game
for a month, Busor taking his place at
tackle. Anticipating the return of
Moll to tho gamo, Fulck waB switched
to loft half ack and Anderson ran the
team at quarter.
Illinois Given Another Rest.
Champaign, 111., Oct. 20. Fearing
thnt the Illinois football eleven might
grow atalo, Head Coach Hall gave the
players another layoff today. The an
nouncement was good news for the
warrlorB, who still feel tho effect of the
Btruggle on Marshall Field. The in
evitable let down after a game for
which a team has been keyed up is
feared by tho coachos. They will re
sumo practice tomorrow, but It will be
light Not boforo next week will,
work resume a furious whirl on tho
local field. Meanwhile, "Prep" White
will drill hlB freshmen hard for Sat
urday's gamo with the regulars. Tho
youngsters are strong and expect to
make tho regulars hUBtle.
i . MAKES DISCOVERIES
WALLACE OF ENGLI8H DEPART
MENT FIND8 DOCUMENTS.
OPENS SHAKESPEAREAN DISCUSSION
University Teacher Is Given a Year's
Leave of Absence In Which to
Complete His Work In London
and Other Engllsh'Cltles,
With tho announcement made yes
terday that Dr. George W. Wallace of
tho English literature department will
leave for England to continue his work
which has created so much talk both
in this country and Europe, there 1b an
example of another Nebraska Univer
sity professor who has mado the name
of Nobraaka famous - among scholars
of tho world.
Professor Wallace has beon granted
a year's leave of absence, conditional
unon tho action of tho board of re
gents, to go to England, where ho will
complete the working up of his mate
rial on the important documents dis
covered by him relative to the life of
William Shakespeare. During his ab
sence his class work will be carried
on by the other professors of the de
partment. Known in Europe.
Professor Wallace's work along the
line of Shakespearean discoveries have
mado him and the university from
which he comes more famous among
scholars across the Atlantic than thoy
have In this country. In England and
all the countries of Europe his discov
eries are heralded as tho most Impor
tant made since the discovery of
Shakespeare's will. They are consid
ered the most important in more than
a century of Shakespearean research.
In addition to tho Globe Theater
discoveries -and the material already
made public relative to Shakespeare's
business relations with the largest
theaters of England, the Globe and
Blackfriars, Professor Wallace In an
Interview yesterday gave out tho state
ment that he expected to bring forth
more startling revelations in the near
H will have the first volume of the
works containing the results of his
research ready for publication about
Christmas. Tho series of articles tell
ing about his work is being sought by
many of the leading magazines of this
country, and it is expected that they
will appear soon.
Both in these articles and in the
books it Is expected that much that
Is not as yet developed will be brought
to light. The possibilities of tho dis
coveries made so. far by the professor
are the theme of much speculation in
Europe. Some of the most eminent
workers In the line of Shakespearean
research have had occasion to entirely"
change their pet theories In the Ug5t
of the documents unearthed by Pro
Among these the most eminent au
thority In England Is Dr. Furnival. It
was Dr. Furnival, together with Dr.
Randall, who twenty-three years ago
located the Globe theater in Berkleys1
1117 0 St.
browory., Thoy based .their, deduction
upo&'ifi clever set of bVpotheseBbu
when Dr. Waliace unearthed the docu
ments locating tho theater across tho
street Dr. Furnival Immediately re
jected his own theory. When inter
viewed by the London times on tho
subject he said: "I cannot see how
anyono can doubt that the theater was
located where Dr. Wallace places It.
Ho has unearthed documents which
mako It not a matter of theory, but of
fact. It la tho conclusive proof of
Dr. Wallace's -work, though m'ore
discussed in England than the discov
ery of tho north polo was In this
country, is remarkably free from
skoptical criticism. Although several
hundred clippings from English pa
pers were examined yesterday, only
two or three were found to express
tho least bit of doubt as to tho valid
ity of tho material and in nearly every
expression of opinion the discoveries
were-regarded as the moBt Important
since tho discovery of tho will of
Shakespeare over a century ago.
Besides what id already before tho
public tho professor has other mate
rial which may be expected to throw
considerable light on the Shakespeare-'
Bacon controversy. Tho professor will
devote the next year In England to the
working over of the mass of documents
which he has not yet mado public.
The important documents which he
has In his possession relative to these
discoveries will be left in trust with
the university and will be a vast ad
dition to tho department of English
Created a Stir.
Tho Importance of tho work already
done by the professor is shown by the
stir which thoy created throughout
Europe. Yet his work wbb left In a
critical condition when ho returned to
thlB country to resume his work In tho
university. The mass of material yet
to be gono over, the possibility of un
earthing other documents now that he
has gone so far, the prominence of the
work drawing other investigators to
the field all of these things Beemed
to necessitate the professor's presence
In England. He will have a year for
his work and it may reasonably bo
expected that the- results of the vear
will cover both FrofesBor Wallace and
the university from which he comes
with added glory.
PLAN FOR BIG COLLEGE DINNER.
Nebraska Teachers' Association the
Occasion of Big Reunion.
Plans axe being laid for the inter
collegiate banquet which is one of the
features of the Nebraska Teachers
association meeting in Lincoln, Novem
ber 3-5. This is one of four banquets
which will be given during the teach
The college banquet will be held In
the basement of St. Paul's church at
12th and M. Since only 700 can be
served, It is necessary to ascertain at
once how- many places shall be re
served for each Institution. Accord
ingly Professor Grumann, secretary of
the committee in chareo. Ir nnndlnir
out notices calling for immediate res
ervations. Money received after the
capacity of tho hall has been exhaust
ed will hft rpfllTHlorl Thrt hnnnnot la
I'open to alumni, students, members of
racuities, ana tneir ladles. AH must,
however, be members of tho teachers'
association. It is to be held Novem
ber 3 at 6:30 p, m. The i)rice per
plate is $1.
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