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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 11, 1911)
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VOL. XI. NO 35.
UNIVERSITY OE NEBRASKA, LINCOLN SATURDAY NOV. 11, 1911.
Price 5 Cents.
f XTbe Bails Iftebtaekan
JUNIORS WINNERS 12-3;
FRESHJND SOPHS TIE
FOUR CLASSES MIX IN PREL1MIN-
AOX U A lUIDirtMOLJID AMCfi
. w.r.wn.r -n,.,,.,,
DARKNESS HELPS THIRD YEAR MEN
Wrangling Mars Contest Between the
Freshmen and Sophomores (i
Neither Could 8core. .,.
TRAVELED ALUMNUS PRE8ENTS
INTERESTING VIEWS TO
In tho first game of the inter-class
football championship Bories yoBtor
day aftornoon, tho Seniors woro de
feated 12-3 by tho Juniors, and the
Freshmen and Sophomores battlod
forty minutes td a draw, neither sido
being able to score.
Tho Junlor'-Senior game was a fast
and furious affair. Tho fourth year
men scored two minutes aftor tho
opening kick-off, when a fumble was
recovered, and Krug kicked a beauti
ful drop kick from a difficult angle and
tho thirty-yard lino.
For the next two quarters the honors
woro about oven, tho ball seo-sawing
back and forth acrosB the field, and
seldom approaching dangerous ground.
Shortly aftor tho opening of the last
quartor it grow so dark as to prevent
seeing tho man with tho ball and Rod
man scurried twenty-five yards for a
Junior touchdown and goal was
The Juniors kicked off to Jones,
who returned thirty yards, but fum
bled whon tackled, a Junior falling on
tho ball, and again In tho darkness
two or three plays resulted in another
touchdown. Time was called without
further scoring on either side, as it
was too dark to seo the ball on the
Tho Soph-Fresh game was marred
by a great deal of wrangling entirely
unnecessary, and vas florcoly fought
by both teams, tho soJondyear men
having a bit tho bettor of tho argu
ment. Penalties near the" goal- lino J
were cosily ior eacu mum ui'vuj-iuuh
times. T .
TJho line-up of thS'JoaniB follows':
Juniors Posltldfj , "Seniors
Aldrich r. h. . ..,.-., . Hall
Black I. h. . . r'.-ftjSchmldt
Beaver. . ,. f Updorwood
Rodman';-.., q JbrieV-Phares
Lawlofr-v', c Melick
Millor fvVv l. g. .Ueckwlth
Schlofolboln. . r. g. ... Krug (Capt.)
Krolger I. t Rqwor-Moir
Cotton r. t Bracken
Hydo-Towoll r. o Christmas
George I. o. ..Beckor-Pearse
Mr. VV. E. Hardy conducted a largo
and enthusiastic party of tourists
through Italy at convocation laBt
evening. Starting with a vlow ovor
the harbor of Naples, ono of the
beauty spots of tho world, they were
taken through the city.
The customs and practices of Italian
life today wore viewed with Interest.
Vesuvius was seen in eruption, and
tho party wero brought into tho old
city of Pompeii, buried for almost
ninoteen centuries. By tho antiquo
ruins, they woro shown tho manner
of living in thoBc anciont days. His
toric country villas, beautiful winding
roads along tho mountain side, and
views of tho fambus Appian Way,
still in use, were given in rapid suc
cession. Is an Alumnus.
.Mr. Hardy is a former student at
Nebraska and is well known among
the faculty and alumni. Ho spent the
past summer in Italy and his reflec
tions made the views particularly in
teresting. Photos of historic acenoB in Rome
and Florence were also shown, and
the exhibition closed with somo vlows
HOLD LOVE FEA8T AT THE CLOSE
OF THE TEACHER8'
Nebraska alumni gavo a dinner at
tho Rome Hotel in Omaha Thursday
noon at which 230 were present and a
number moro woro turned away on
account of tho lack of accommodation.
Clement Chaao, '83, was tho toast
master. Toasts wero responded to by
MIsb Lathrop, '04, president of tho
Nebraska State Teachers' Association;
W. L. Stevens, superintendent of
schools in .Lincoln; Judgo A. W.
FioldB, 77; Hon. Paul Clark, '87, who
spoko on tho "Past of tho Univer
sity;" Ned Abbott, '00, superintend
ent of schoolB at Plattsmouth, Neb.,
who spoko on tho "Prosont of tho
University," and Miss O'Sulllvan, '97,
who predicted tho "Future of tho Uni
versity." About fifty boys from the Omaha
High School Gleo Club furnished
music during and aftor the dinner.
UNIVERSITY TO THE FRONT
IN TEACHERS' EXHIBIT
INTERESTING EXHIBIT ATTRACT8
ATTENTION OF EDUCATOR8.
4,000 ATTENDANCE AT CONVENTION
8everal Departments of the University
Represented With Professors In
FORMER NEBRASKAN DEAD
THOMAS B. DAVI8 OF THE CLA8S
OF 1906 DIES IN LITTLE
UNIVERSITY ORGANIZATIONS TO
HOLD REGULAR MEET
McFarland r. t.
- Anderson r, g.
Bridge ...'....'.. r. e.
Calhoun r. h.
.r B. Bepk
Calhoun f ;..f Enfield
Kiburz . . 1. g Kissinger
- r Title 1. t "Kilgard
'iScott (Capt)... 1. h ;G. Beck
"$ Rosa ;.-... 1, e, ,.: Dick
Harley . . . ?. . "c. . , Mastln
uMcGurk. t ...... . q Balrd
Today is a busy one for university
organizations. The following repre
sents the calendar of events for to
day: Agricultural Club.
Students Debating Club.
Catholic Students' Club.
HALLER AND LYFORD ELECTED
UNOFFICIAL RETURN8 PRACTIC
E'S, ALLY INSURE THEIR,.
Although comtfleto returns are not
ttlHin.-tb'ojplectlon-of Frank L. Hallor
and Vlctpf 'G:v.Lyford for members of
too Board of.' Regents is practically
assured. ' t
Mr, Haller is an Omaha mai), while
Mr. Lyford comes from Falls City.
Thoy are both members of the present
Holds Its" Regular Monthly Meeting In
the Temple This Evening.
Mr. Thomas B. Davis, M. K., '0C,
who died at his homo in Littlo Rock,
Ark., on November 3, was a formor
Mr. Davis served for ono year as
adjunct professor of applied me
chanics. In tho University of Nebraska.
He resigned that position to become
chief engineer of the Cleveland Crano
and Engineering company of WIckllffe
Ohio. While with tho company ho do
signed and erected several of tho
large cranes now in uso on the Pnna
ma canal, making a six-months' trip
to the isthmus to Install thorn.
About a year ago Mr. DavlB decided
to go into the land business in his
i ntive state. Arkansas. Ho organized
and became president of tho Arkansas
Farms company, capitalized at $100,
000, which bought, cleared and drainod
large tracts of Arkansas land for the
purpose of selling them to tho north
erners. No detailB as to the cauBO of
Mr. Davis' death aro known, only the
official notice to tho stockholders,
which has been received by Professor
CHRISTIAN A8SOCIATION8 TO EN-
TERTAIN FOR UNIVER8ITY
Tho YSM. C. A. and the Y. W. .C. A.
are planning a jolly time for this even
ing. A joint party will bo lipid at tho
association rooms in tho Temple.
Music and refreshments will make up
a part of tho entertainment. Univer
sity students are invited.
The University Dramatic Club will
hold its -regular monthly meeting to
night in Its rooms in tho Temple at
eight o'clock. An attractive program
has been arranged.
Williams In U. 8, Service.
G. M, Williams, C. E. '11, Is labora
tory assistant in cement work at tho
United States Bureau of Standards in
Washington, D. C. He passed the ex
amination for aide, lighthouse service,
but rather than wait for a vacancy,
accepted tho former position. His
present address Is 943 "C" St. N, W,
Washington, D. C.
University of Nebraska's largo ox
hlblt at tho convention of tho Stato
Teachors' Association, nt Omaha, has
attracted tho greater amount of at
tention among the school exhibits dur
ing tho past three days.
Large Number Attend.
Of tho 3,fi00 or -1,000 "teachers at
tending the convention thero was
scarcely ono that was not Intonsoly
interested In the work being dono at
tho Cornhuskor institution. Tho ox
hlbit took up twice tho spaco original
ly n8signed for it and still thore was
not room for Borne articles.
Profeaaor Chatburn was in chargo
of the engineering dopartmont, which
exhibited, among other things, ono of
the lathes made by tho students and
alBO a few pieces of the (10,000 tole
scope being made by tho studonts in
tho engineering college About twon-ty-flvo
photographs of the Insido and
outside of tho now M. E. building woro
shown, picturing the laboratories and
tho students nt work. Thoro was a
displuy of testing materials from tho
testing laboratory and drawings of
construction work completed by grad
uates of tho C. E. dopartmont.
Many Departments Represented.
Professor Schwonko was In chargo
of tho Entomology department, which
exhibited eight or ten cases of boautU
ful Insects, in which a great deal of
Interest was taken.
Mr. Gilmoro had charge of tho his
torical exhibit from tho Stato Histor
ical Society. It consisted of Indian
relics, old papers, and things from
tho original trails across the country,
especially the Oregon Trnil.
Professor Barker looked aftor tho
agricultural exhibit. Tho most Inter
esting thing about this was 'tho dem
onstration of tho improvement of land
for tho raising of corn after alfalfa
had first been sown. Tho oxperiment
proved that if corn was planted in a
field previously covered with alfalfa,
the corn would bo about four times as
large as any other.
Contrast Between School Houses.
Tho departments of Horticulture
and Agricultural Engineering together
had erected two miniature schpol
houses which represented tho old and
now stylo of country school. Ono was
in a dilapidated condition, with rough
looking grounds, whi)o tho othor was
a neat building, with neat-looking
grounds covered wllh flower-beds.
A collection of about fifty books,
written by university professors, was
also on exhibition.
A number of university songs and
yells were rendered on tho phono
graph, ,and when played they never
failed to draw a crowd,
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