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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 1, 1910)
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Vol. X. Nov 27
UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA, LINCOLN, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1910.
Price 5 CtntaVt. :s
fi .P' '
IVV.JULr jl J. vJlxV I
T -.A v
ARE AFTER JMNSAS .GAME
C0RNHU8KER8 LAY LOW SATUR
m EAT .DIANE BY 6 TO 0 SCORE
LINCOLN HIGH TAKES OMAHA
HlpH INTO CAMP 9 TO 6.
ayhawker Money Arrives In Lincoln
"Tub" Reed Becomes Talka
tive Rally This Morn
ing at 11 O'clock.
Nebraska won from Doane, G to 0,
and . Lincoln high won from Omaha
high, 9 to 6, In the double header toot
balf gamo played Saturday on Nebras
Of the two games the one between
the two high school teams was the
most Interesting and the hardest
fought. Both Lincoln and Omaha had
splendid teams and the university
game, following the high school con
test, looked tame by comparison. ,
Only about half the Cornhuskers
who were put in against Doane are
regular varsity men. Those who did
not go in, nmong whom were Warner,
Owen Frank and Collins, are being
kept In shape for the game with Kan
sas on Saturday.
"Lea" Mann Stars Again.
"Les" Mann proved .himself the
backbono of the Lincoln eleven. From
his position at quarter he handled his
team with a generalship seldom seen
on the Nebraska grounds. On end
runs ho seldom failed to make hla
distance, with a dodging, ducking,
twisting run on the same order as
McGovem of Minnesota. Mann Bcored
all of Lincoln's points, touchdown,
kicked goal, and' Hold goal.
Omaha scored first, crossing Lin
' coin's line for a touchdown in the first
quarter. Voyle Roctot kicked' goal and
the first quarter closed C to 0 In Om
aha's favor. Lincoln started with a
rush m the second quarter and after a
few mlnuteB of play Mann went across
for a touchdown, kicking tho goar. A
few minutes later Mann sent a beauti
ful drop kiclc" between the bars for
three more points, and the half closed'
9 to. G. . ..
In the last half It wa& a game of
see-saw. Neither side, could gain
and the score did not' change.
First Half, 0 to 0.
Nebraska and Doane played, an even
game In the first half,, neither sldo
scoring and neither team securing any
decided advantages;, Doane put up a
bettor game than had been 'expected
and the Cornhuskers had. to scr'ap for
the six points ihey made.
The lone touchdown was made by
Rathbonq In tho third quarter, The
Cornhuskers started the third, quarter
with the first display of real football
thev nut un during the game. On a
t sorles of forward passes, end runs
and line plunges they carried the ball
from the center of the field to within
four yards of the Doane goal, and
Ratlibone went through the lino for
"We MUst Beat Kansas."
"W must boat Kansas" Is again tho
Nebraska slogan.. The team leaves
Friday night, for'law'rence'fpr the an
nual game with the Jayhstwicora.
While the fight put up against Kan
sas last year, and the resultant score
of 6 to 0, will go down Ja history as
one of the university's best efforts,
boys are going to Lawrence Satur-
;' prepared to make the fight pf their
.During the v past - twp- iwekt the
. Continued on Pafc4
'Tune "Adellrin" or Boo.
Let's bo fighting for' Nebraska.
When we're through with those Jay
They'll not sing their rock-chalk song.
Tune "What's tho Matter
What's the matter with Kansas?
They're all In.
What's the matter with Kansas?
They're playing pretty thin.
See ub go through that paper line,
Tho score will bo aboiif 20 to 9.
What's the matter with Kansas?"
Watch ub climb.
FRESHMAN MEETING THURSDAY
VICTORS IN CLA88 SCRAP ARE
SOPHS DID NOT -HAVE A SHOW
FIRST YEAR MN WN BY A SCORE
OF 108 TO 20.
Cap Committee Is Appointed and Will
Report to the Class '
William Gllmore, v president of the
victorious freshman class,, announced
last bight that there would bo an Im
portant class meeting Thursday morn
ing nt 11:30 In the Temple theater.
Tho first year men are jubilant over
their great victory over the sopho
mores. The score for tho Olympics of
last Saturday was 108 to 20' and tho
freshmen had tho lopg end of tho
count. They expected to win, but not
by such a large margin. The scrap on
Saturday lsusupposed to settle the
matter of clasB supremacy for this
The freshmen had the edge on the
sophomores at every stage of the
Sophs Win at Wrestling.
Tiie second year men won all three
of tho wrestling bouts and one of the
.boxing matches, but lost all of tho
other events. S
Three 'hundred and fifty men par
ticipated In tho free-for-all cow bell
fight,, which was tho big event of the
program. The freshmen had the ad-
j vantage In numbers and In superior
organization. At the end of. tho twelve
minute period, they had poBBessIon of
the full quota ,of eleven bells, thereby
adding 55 points Co their score. Three
men wore Injured further than the
many bruiseB which scores sustained.
Joseph Tlclujs of WalthlU sustained a
broken collar bone, Trarik Cruse, 1420
Garden Btreet, has a broken ankle,
and RuBsell Dockwood of, Omaha was
Injured about the head., Lockwood
had ' sufficiently recovered Monday t
Cap Committee Appointed. ,
President Gllmore has appointed
the freshman cap committee and caps
will be ordered at once. Wesfey.Beck
is chairman of the committee, with
Charles' Epperson and MJss Elsie
Jaeggl as committee members, Sev
eral Improvised caps appeared' on, the
campus yesterday., One of them-was
a gray cap of ordinary golf style, with
black numerals. A , second piece of
headgear was a blue cap similar to
the eatf worn ty the sophomores.. The
numerals "14" were roughly embroid
ered iu yellow. The Improvlsedhead
gear attracted some attention.
SPECIAL TRAINI0 KANSAS
PLANNED FOR CORNHU8KER8.
RATE OF tf.50 FOR THE TRIP
TOURI8T AND PULLMAN SLEEP
ERS TO BE PROVIDED. .
Excursion to Leave Lincoln at 9 p. m.
Friday Returning, Will Lave .
Lawrence Saturday Night.
Now 'that tho time for tho struggle
draws near, everyone Is thinking of
tho Kansas-NebraBka game which Is to
bo fought out at Lawrenco next Satr
urday afternoon. And the fact thut
the big game is golngtg be held away
from homo has not lessened thdBplrit
one trifle. In fact the Jayhawkers are
going to have a double, proposition on
their hands this year, for; if present
plans do not miscarry thero will be a
.rooting- section" sent ;wlth "the team
that will make the Kansnns sit up and'
To further this end, tho Union Pa
cific 1b going to put on a special train
from Lincoln to Lawrence and return
that will accommodato a crowd big
enough to fill all the spare room on
McCook field, 1 such a delegation slg-
nlfics Its Intention of going.
The train will bo rjm by way of
lary&vllle, and from there, over the
now lino through Topoka to Lawrence.
In this way a distance of twenty-one
miles la gained, making tho time of
travel that much shorter.
Although tho train may bo called an
excursion, yet it will far excel ono In
Its appointments. Standard tourist
and Pullman sleepers will bo provided
at reasonablo rate's. The charge for
accommodations on the tourist will be
ono dollar each way, while one may
ride a la Pullman for double that price;
Besides these sleeping arrangements,
comfortable chair cars and a cafe
smoking car will complete the'tralnj
The hours for arrival and departure
have been arranged so as to satisfy
the students' greatest convenience.
Tho train will leave Lincoln about 9
or 10 o'clock Friday night, ,and will ar
rive In Lawrence in time for break-,
fast. Instead of leaving there as soon
as the game ls-called, the train will
wait until late in the evening beforo
leaving In order that, opportunity will
be given, the students-' to visit their
friends at IC U. As. .severaf fraternity
and Borprity funtclons are' being
planned by the Kansas Greeks In
honor of their NchrjiBka'lnvaders, this
arrangement is expected to prove very
.satisfactory "to all 6f those who qre so
concerned. The train will return to
Lincoln probably, in time for breakfast
-rne rare wm oe seven uouars anu
a half for the round trip. Under exist-
The fare will be seven dollars and
lng conditions, a five dollar rate was
, rt J.tl-U ,x .A
impossible, as permission for the same
must.be in the hands of the railway
commission a month in advance. The
railroad officials, howeyer, Intend to
make up for thle'by putting on a train
thai- will make the, trip a pleasure to
all who go. ...
First track Trials Will, Be Held N apt
The beginning of Activity along the
lino of track athletics will" be 'on
Wednesday, November 2, at 4 p. m.,.
when, the first cross-couktry try-out
flll' he hefd. All men wbp, ,'a,re lateiv
id;.arAurged to 'try forj tke squRi.
Tune "Put on Your Old Gray
Get your old formation,
Tho best In creation,
And mako tho linesmen tag along.
With tho, ball a-golng,
Wo wllf mako our showing,
At the trembling Jnyhnwks' song.
Get your old brass cornet,
And tho old baBB hornet, '
We will go to KanBns without fears.
"Bones" with Frank, Sid and Chauner,
And tho rest with Warnor
Will bring back eleven -oarB.
Tune "Wearing of the Green."
So we'll sing to old Nebraska,
And tho Scarlet and tho Cream;
We'll sing to old Nebraska, ,
And hor gallant football team;
And when tvo got to heavon,
We'll give Nebraska's yell,
We'll give It down 'In
Yell-S- , , ,
"Cheer up, boys, there nln't no h J"
WEAVERLIN6 THE CHAMPION
DEFEAT8 FLORY IN THE TENNI8
FINAL8, 7-5, 63, 6-3.
WINNER'S SOUTHPAW WIRKS-WELL
FLORY WINS FIR8T THREE QAME8
IN LAST TWO ET8.
Rumor Has It that Mixed Doubles
May Be Played In the
8prlng Meet. '
Ralph Weayerllng .defeated! Flory
Satufday In the final round of the uni
versity singles tennis championship
tournament. This match was prob
ably the last hard contest that will be
waged between tennis Enthusiasts of
the school in 1910.
Weaverling won by a scoro of 7-5,
6-3, 6-3. Although the match was
closely contested and well played by.
both participants, It was apparent to
court visitors that Weaverling usually
had tho upper hand and was playing
with the greater confidence. Flory is,
a young player and has not had the
experience, which, more than anything
else, carried Weavorling through the
rounds successfully. .
Nor canIt bo said that Flory played.
erratically, During the entire match
he showed almost as, much conserva
tism as did Weaverling, and played
his strokes .safely. He weakened,
however, before some of Weaverling'a
remarkable recoveries, and could spl-
dom manipulate a return on the latter
player's back-hand Lawfords.
Weaverling Was "Right."
Weaverling was "right" throughout
the match. From the very first he
tooIc the net and-was not haffled by
loba at any gtae ot tho KatnBt y
1 . 1
ho was not shifting for a favorable po
"sltlpn t6 return a Lawford, ho was
snuishing and driving at any attempts
that might be made to lob over him.
His southpaw worked to perfection and
bothered Flory every .time he tried to
locate a Blde-line drive oa the blind
The account of the match 'by sets Is
as follows: Weaverling tbdk the et
and retained it for a scdre of 6-3. At
this point jHery rallied and palled the
spore up to a deuce set. The' suc
ceeding two games went to Weaver
ling, and with them the tr t set
In the second set Flory 'came back;
hard and succeeded la. laadiag the
first three gaaies; He could not Hold
' Ce Waned e Face A v
DEBATIN6 TEAMS ARE PICKED
MEN NAMED TO GO AGAINST WIS
CONSIN AND ILLINOIS. '
READY FOR THE DEIATE AT URIANA
am i An Tuis.vria tunui Miirui.
uvvu mnibninki vJtliVCi-'f'J
" 7 .. . Jglfc4l
Foster, Raymond, Rem, Mann, Marcel-;,
tut, Oberfelder, Clark and "'r. Jy'
Votava Selected. .-flJLj
Tho olght men who will represent
tho University of Nebraska In tho com
ing debatoB with tho University of
'Wisconsin and tho University of Mi-
npis. have . been, picked. Tho team
which will meet Illinois at Urbana is
composed of Q. N Foator, A, H. Ilay
mond, C. L. Rein and G. II. Mann. This
tonm, of which tho first four men will
bo tho speaking tonm and Mann tlfu
alternate, will have tho npgative side
of tho following question: "Resolved,
That tho movement of organized labor
for tho closed, .shop should have tho
Bupport of public opinion." The nfllrm
ntlvo team will bo composed of tho
following men: p. C. Marcellus", A, M.
Oberfelder, J. T. Votava and C, 1j.
Olark. Those men will havo tho work,
of trying to dofeat the team from Wis
consin at Lincoln.
O. L, Clarki 1012, for three years
was on tho Lincoln high school team
and won tho championship of the
school In 1908, He made the unlvoi
sity squad in his sophomoro year and
was a member of the freshman team
that captured the claBS championship "
In 1909, , .,
Gcorgo N. Foster, law 1010, is"a.
graduate of 'the Storllng, Nob.,,high rf '
school and tho Peru normal. For . '-
three years he reureBcnted Peru in de
bate with Kansas and Missouri nor- .
mnls and with' Campboll college; He
was a member of tho Nebraska team
that .debated Iowa at Iowa City last
year, when a 2 to 1 decision was ren
dered against tho Nebraska speakers -
G. R., Mann, J913, of Ord, won the
central Nebraska teachers' association
dopate in 1904, and represented the
Ord high school In the interscholastld
debate in 1904, and again In 1905, win
ding first honors In .1905. He has taken
part iu twelve high school debates,
and taught school three years before
he entered the university in 1909. He'f
also made the debating squad in hfs(. "
. B.a C. afarcellua, 1911, ' comes from
Wisconsin, but is now a resident of
Lincoln, He. is a graduate of the;
Brosk, Neb., high school,, and la 1908.
of the Peru state normal school, . He
has taught at the Crete high school for
two years, and came to the university
last year when he won: membership on
i the squad and was appointed alternate
on the team that met Minnesota. . He
a a TOember of the Dramatic club and
Phi Alpha, Tau, honorary debating fra
A. ,M, Oberfolder, 1911, came from
the SidneyNeb., high school in 1907.
In 1906 he won. a prize for oratory In
the state, contest; In 1908-1909 he was
on; th aophomoro team;, and ia l08- n ;.':
110. he was oa tktrJuaior team.that v J n"
: .i--a -..L-i(-'li' ' 'Jl'mr-' nf
Beta Kapjta' day, Ue waajrtifdy .
his ciasa Jp ,-iil. Juaior, VfJTi. ?d.'l W S
member, of tke Ianbceats aaC Phi'.At
paa Tau, J ;I ' ' -
Anan IL Rayod. 1911 was .raoaVt-, ' ""
ly elected to the jirealdeaoy eC his .'
class. He is a.' graduate ot theTfalr
moat high school., He'waa aviiMhtr
ot. the team whlek wea'tke jatiiVaaaj
Ceiili-MMsl oaiF.afi i S.
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