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About The Hesperian / (Lincoln, Neb.) 1885-1899 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 30, 1900)
The Nkbr askan-Hksperi an
morning" for Voss
and McKllllp to
meet the team at Tarklo Monday.
The men are badly used up as a eon
sequence of yesterdays game.
It Is probable that Nebraska never
before played a game In which the
men were so exhausted and worn out
as in the one yesterday. The team
has made a record that every loyal
Nebra3kan should be proud of.
John A. Kkks.
second, while Porter and Grady eacn
worKOvi him on the aelayed pass
trick, the one for thirty-live yards
and the oiher for forty."
City Star had
in regard to
lowing to say
Captain Brew and Westover. the
Nebraska tacklers, were almost In
vincible, and they played havoc with
the Medics' interference and mass
formations, and forced Captain To
land to use his backs almost alto
gether for carrying the ball. Pills
bury succeeded Brew when his old
injuries forced nim to retire, and
proved an able substitute."
"One man, the smallest In stature
on the Nebraska team, loomed up
above all the rest when It came to
playing football. That one was Cran
dall, the 140 pound halfback, and too
much cannot be said in his praise.
He was the one reliable ground gain
er on the eleven.outclassing the other
backs despite his physical handicap,
and he also played a star part in pre
venting the doctors from scoring.
Three different times, when fakes
proved successful, he was the only
Nebraskan between a fleet footed
Medic and the goal, yet each time
he got his man with a hard, low
"The weak spots in Nebraska's
line were the right guard, Emmons,
and the left end, Ryan, and practi
cally all the Kansas City team's
gains were made either over or
around those two players. Morley
and Toland's straight bucks were
too much for Emmons, especially as
he was playing against Fisher, the
best of the Medics' center trio. As
for Ryan, he was drawn in on play
after play and fake after fake, and
never did learn to wait until he was
sure of the whereabouts of the pig
skin. Morley circled him once in the
first half for a twenty-five yard run,
and Lewis did the same trick in the
SECOND TEAM DEFEATS GEN
While the First University eleven
and the Kansas City Medics were
righting for supremecy in Kansas
City, the second eleven entertained a
fair sized crowd on the camptu by
defeating the Genoa Indians in a
very pretty and spliitcd game. The
score was 11 u) 0.
A fair sized crowd witnessed the
game dividing their atttention be
tween the game on the field and the
reports from Kansas City furnished
by the Nebraskan-Hesperlnn on the
cast steps of the main building.
These reports were furnished every
ten or fifteen minutes and were gree
ted by hearty applause from the spec
tators. The work of the scrub team was
gilt edged and they demonstrated
their ability to play in a manner
which was not at all unlike the work
of the first eleven. Both the team
work and the Individual playing was
perfect. Fumbling was the order of
the day. the ball changing hands
mostly on that account. Time and
again, however, the scrubs held tae
red skins for three downs and
blocked their favorite and most ef-
thetr usual strong game, while John
son at left end played an exceptional
strong one. permitting no gains; ar-
1 ound his end and often tackling for a
1 loss. The details are omitted tor
lack of space.
Indians. Position University.
Jordan C . . . '. Dasenbrock
Muifiilue R. G Richards
Sheridan L. G Brij,','s
Thompson R. T Voss
Upshaw L. T Reynolds
Stabler R. H Wilson
Menu B. H Johnson
' Day L. H Ha,er
Porter P. B Wliitenmn
Mitchell (CapL).Q. B Rochan
Indians: Boonlleu, Brown, P.
Sheridan. Scrubs: McDonald, Mol
' slier, McClanahan.
Time of halves: Twenty-five min
utes, t Ofhcials: Kingsburry. umpire.
Ra; mond, referee. Cowgill and Bill
iard, time keepers. Hewitt and
The Nebraskan-Hcsperian . furnish
ed reports from the Kansas City
game on the campus during the
afternoon and after the close of the
game with the Indians, a large
crowd including professors, students
and many town people, remained to
listen to the reports from Kansas
greaves, Jessie Outcalt, Claire Funke,
Mabel Benij'ett, Dorothy' Griggs, Lin
coln; Marie Ratlfff, Omaha; Inez
Ma.irld, Beatrice; and Clara Dlmm
Ick, of Blue Hill. After the ceremon
ies were finished, the party adjourn
ed io the i-lneoln Hotel where they
held a banquet. In addition to the
the new members the following were
presi;it: Active Misses Mabel
Richards, Adelloyd Whiting, Mabel
Have1", Margaret Whedon, Rosana
Bradt. Blanche Emmons, Blanche
Edmlston, Emily Jenkins, Grace Ben
net.Anna Hammond; alumnae Mes
dames Hall, Marshall. Glffen, Millar,
Harlcy. Haggard, Hardy, Folsom,
Wilson; Misses Klrkor, Llndly, Gere,
Ellen and Frances Gere, Griggs,
Whiting. Kisser. Whedon, Harley,
Broady, Houtz. Outcalt, Sarbach and
fectual piny which was placing 'City. The Nebraskan-Hcsperian will
guard and tackle over and trying for
The Indians played a remarkably
clean and swift game considering
the fact that they have had very
little practice and their tack
ling was as fine as was ever
witnessed, on the campus. Cap
tain "Mitchell played an exceptionally
strong game for the Indians. He is
an ex-Carlisle man and is coaching
the Genoa team this year. His kick
ing was supurb missing a difficult
goal from field by a slight margin
and making some very long distant
punts which prevented the scrubs
from piling up a larger score. The
playing of the backs, Porter and Day,
was also good.
For the scrubs Eager and McKlllip
were easily the stars. Many times
Eager skirted around the end for
good gains of five to twenty-five
yards. Voss and Whltoman played
continue to bulletin
played away from the
Word was reeaived yesterday
noon that Nebraska had won
Tarkio. Score 5 to 0.
The people of the Geology depart
ment were entertained at dinner by
Professor Barbour last . Saturday
evening in honor of Mr. and Mrs. C.
A. v isher.
Beta Theta Phi entertained a num
ber of their friends at a swimming
party Thursday evening. These pres
ent were: Messrs. McKlllip, Roth,
Smith, Richards, Cox, Ustick, Nor
va.. Ryan, Bell. Ricketis, Anderson,
Price, Everett, Holmes, Harris, J. H.
Bell. Musser, Shick, Broady, Buck
staff, Marquette, and Ames.
SHAKESPEARE: ARTIST AND
The Macmlllan Company the large
book publishers of New York and
London announce among their new
publications this new contribution to
Shakespeare Literature by Dr. L. A.
It i said that Professor Sherman
in this new volume, exhibits Sliakc
peare's art by an examination of
certain characteristic plays, ana
traces out the Ideas and ideals that
have respectively inspired them.
From these ideas the real character
of Shakespeare is inferred and esti
mated. What is known of his life
and dramatic career is then discus
sed systematically and fully.
Many people are diffident of their
j ability to read Shakespeare, being
' hindered from the vital meanings by
the form. This book Is Intended to
furnish such aid as is practicable in
I an introduction to Shakespeare. It
1 is leit to the reader to do his own dis
1 ceming. and so far as possible his
own work There is a chapter upon
' Shakespeare's principle? of dramat
ization, and their application to the
other forms of literary construction.
Outlines and analyses of special
plays are added in an appendix.
who attends the university is given a special in
vitation to visit our Ccak and Suit department.
We promise to show all who come the choicest
collection of good values in stylish, well made,
readyvtowear garments ever displayed in Lin
coin. Come and see for yourself.
filler & pninc.
The Sophomore hop was held at
Walsh hall last Friday evening. A
large crowd of university people and
their friends enjoyed the dancing
and excellent music furnished. Class
colors and the scarlet and cream
were represented in the decorations.
Ices were served during the evening.
Those present were Dr. and Mrs.
H. H. Everett. Mr. and Mrs. C. A.
Fisher and Misses Andrews. Agnew.
Thomas. Ashmun, McPheeley, Mont
gomery. Sedgwick, Henry. Robinson,
BiirrusB, Bessie Burruss. Thorpe,
Marshall, Post, Mclk-nry, Wirt, Mac
farland, Honeywell. Ethel Tuknv.
Louise Tukey, Weesner, Hunt. Gould, ' nerllnent
lyoomis, Hays, Jenkins, Hammond, !
Griggs, Roberts, Liimry. Howlnnd, !
Garnet, Gere, Whiting. Woodward;
Messrs. Wntklns, Ames, France. Mat
Hon, Rodgers, Heuck, Shick, Black
mail, Mann, Norval. HungoK Lewis,
Roth. Roberts, Holriies, King. Paine,
Walsh. Culvrt, Anderson, Smith, ' land's
Lau, Abbott, Andrews, McCreery,
Morrison, Cartwell, McKillup. Us
tick, Holt, VanBurg, Shidler and
Women are writing and talking
about Grace Marguerite Hurd's story
The Bennett Tivnnn. The twins
j brother and sister kick over the
traces in rather a happy way; and
with the reluctant acquiescence of
, their guardians. Their experiences
in New York arc full of fun and he
roic work hi3 as an art student,
her's as a singer. They live in n
, ram-shackle old studio building, go
through sore straits before the year
Is out. They starve and wear out
their shoes, but they never lose cour
age and withal never lose their sense
of humor. Miss Hurd aoms to have
found a field not touched by Miss Al
cott or Miss Whitney, yet fully as in
teresting and wholesome. The book
ends as it there might be a love story
to follow as a result of the twins x-
The Kappas held an Initiation at
the homo of Miss Anna Hammond
last Saturday evening. Those initi
ated wore; Misses Louise Har-
Y. M. C. A.
Dr. Hastings next Sunday.
Were you at the meeting Sunday?
Mr. F. L. Vasey's solo wns thor
oughly enjoyed by all.
"Drifting," the subject of Dr. Row-
talk to about seventy-flvfl stu
dents, was replete with wholesomo
thoughts and practical advice,
The outlook for a splendid year's
work was never oottor.
Do not forget the noon day prayer
Remember the Sunday afternoon
meetings are held in Palladlan hall
at 4 o'clock.
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