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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Feb. 22, 1907)
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Vol. VI. No. 91.
UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA, LINCOLN, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 22, J907.
Price 5 Cents.
BOARD SELECTS MEN FOR TWO
TO DEDICATE BOOK
CORNHUSKER DEDICATION TO BE
DECIDED BY THE CLA88E8.
Names and History of Those to Sustain
Nebraska's Reputation in the
Forensic Field This Year.
On the recommendation of the com
mlttee of judges (Profs. Ayors, Costl
gan, Fogg nnd French), the Universi
ty Debating Board has appointed the
following students to represent the
University in the debates of the Cen
tral Debating Circuit of America on
April 5 with the University of Wiscon
sin at Lincoln and the University of
Illinois at Urbana, the make-up of the
two teams to be announced later:
Frank C. Bullta, 1908, Burchard,
Neb. (alternate) Morton L. Corey,
Law 1907, Lincoln. William R. King,
1908, Osceola. Clyde C. McWhinnoy,
1908, Lincoln (alternate). Samuel M.
Rlnaker, 1908, Beatrice. Joseph M.
Swenson, .1908, Omaha. George M.
Tunison, 1907, Cazad. Byron E. Yodor,
Frank C. Bullta, 1908, of Burchard
Nebr., graduated from the Burchard
High School In 1902. He represented
that school for two years In the South
eastern Nebraska High School Debat
ing League. Ho is taking the Literary
Course and intends to study law. This
is his flr6t year on the University De
Morton L. Corey, Law 1907, of Lin
coln, attended the Fairfield, Nebr., and
the Lincoln High Schools. Ho was one
of the Senior orators at the Lincoln
High School. He was an alternate on
the tedm that -defeated Washington
University two years ago. He also
took part In the political club debate
at the University "last fall.- Ho was
president of his class the first semes
ter, 1905, and Is chlof-justlco of the
supreme court of the college of law.
William R. King, 1908, of Osceola, Is
the son of senator King. . He Is a grad
uate of the Osceola High School. This
Is his first year on the squad. He Is a
member of the Delta Tau Bolta.
Clyde C. McWhlnney, Law 1908, of
Lincoln, graduated at the Alliance
High School. He was a member of the
squad last year, and ho won one of the
scholarship prizes in the College of
Law last year. He is the president of
the University Forum.
Samuel M. Rlnaker, 1909, of Beat
rice, was awarded the valedictory ad
dress when he graduated from the
, Beatrice 'High School In 1905. Ho was
a member of the Beatrice Debate team
'for three years. Ho won a place on
the squad in his freshman year, has
, been president of his class twice, and
passed the Rhodes Scholarship exam
ination this year which "makes him eli
gible fo the $6,000, four year scholar
ship at Oxford University.
Joseph M. Swenson, 1908, Is a grad
uate of the Omaha High School which
he represented on five victorious de
bating teams. He won the unusual
honor of representing the University
in intor-colleglato debate. In his fresh
man year, being a member of the team
that defeated Washington University.
He was president of his class ' the
first semester. last year, and. has high
(Continued on page 3.)
THE CHEMICAL LABORATORY.
This building was erected in 1884 and remodeled in 1904. It contains the li
braries, lecture rooms and laboratories of the department of Chemistry.
The Nebraska bnsket-bnll
at Madison last night by the
was fast and rough.
LOSE TO PORTAGE.
Cornhuskers Defeated by Wisconsin
Scores of Games Played.
Nebraska, 34; Fort Dodge, 22.
Nebraska, 19; Minnesota, 20.
Nebraska, 18; Minnesota, 20.
Nebraska, 26; Hudson, 25.
Nebraska, 33; Marshfleld, 16.
Nebraska; 23; Portage, 37.
Company Q. of Portage, Wisconsin,
defeated the Nebraska basket-ball five
by the score of 37 to 23 Wednesday
evening. Paul Bell, Russell Burruss,
and Walter Walsh did not play with
the Cornhuskers, their services being
reserved for the game with Wiscon
sin last night. The Portage team Is
one of the strongest basket-ball orga
nizations In Wisconsin and had an
easy game with the Nebraska substi
tutes. The Cornhuskers five met the
basket-ball team of the University of
Wisconsin at Madison last night and
this evening they play thq basket-ball
representatives, of the University of
Iowa at Iowa City.
Line-up of the Portage game:
Nebraska Co. F
Hoar f Mahon
Krake f Janda
Moser c , . . . . Ebert
D. Bell g HInlcklo
Jones g. . . i . .. Schneider
Referee, Dr. R. G. Clapp; umpire
Lost Jewel fraternity pin. Finder
please leave at ually Nebraskan of
RALPH W. BRECKENRIDGE
"The Spirit of American History
5:00 P.M. TODAY
team was defeated by Wisconsin
close score of 35 to 31. The game
New Factions Being Formed Over
The recent election has not left
Sophomore political waters untroubled.
Much interest Is being displayed in
the contest between Don Russol of
Delta Upsilon and Yale Holland of
Sigma Chi for the business manager
ship of the Cornhusker. It Is rumored
that Holland will receive the nomina
tion from the president but Russel's
friends declare that they will force
the name of tholr candidate before the
class. As neither candldato was a
member of either of tho political rings
smashed at the recent election, it ap
pears that two factions are forming In
the class on totally different linos
than have divided It In the past.
Professor 8mlth's 8peaks.
The Sioux City Tribune makCB par
ticular mention of Professor H. R.
Smith's address, given this week bo
fore the Interstate Stock Breeders'
Association. Professor Smith gave a
review of recent investigations in Cat
tle Feeding at the Nebraska Experi
ment Station. This address was also
given before tho Kansas and Missouri
state meetings last month.
At tho Advice of tho photographers,
the time for assembly of tho battalion
for company pictures has boon
changed frpm 2 p. m. to 4 p. m.
Tho Officers' Club will meet at
Townsend's" at 2:45 p. m. instead of 1
Names to Be Presented Next Week
Progress of Work Book Out
the First of May.
Meetings will be callod oarly next
wook by tho Senior and Junior presi
dents for tho purpoBo of placing in
nomination with tho classoB tho nnmos
or four people to ono of whom tho
Cornhusker 1h to bo dodlcatod. Tho
considerations influencing tho odltors
in putting up those nnmos aro tho gon
eral attitude of the studonts toward
them and whether or not they havo
had former publications dedicated to
them. Tho aim has boon to chooso
names of thoso folt to bo closost In
sympathy with tho studont body. At
theBo mootlnga, tho Senior Laws aro
expected to vote with the Sonlor Aca
demics nnd the Junior Laws with tho
corresponding ucadomlc class. Tho
object is thus to obtain tho popular
will in regard to this mattor, and
sealed ballots sent by proxy will bo
accepted. That Is, any ono unablo to
attend may send a soalod ballot by'
some one else- and tho vote thus
given will bo counted. Tho four
names to bo voted upon aro Dean Bos
sy, ProfeBBor Caldwell, Captain Work
Izor, and Alice Balrd Ensign, Assist
ant Registrar. It really lies within
tho province of tho editors to choose
tho ono name themselves, but thoy pre
fer this method of obtaining tho will
of tho majority.
Up to tho present' tho shaping of tho
material for the book has progressed
smoothly and now nil tho Individual
photographs oxcopt a fow taken lato
are mounted on tho panels and a largo
number aro In tho hands of tho engrav
ers. The photographs aro arranged
on thoso panels In alphabetical order
and whoro tho picture has not oeen'
turned In, tho space has novortholoss,
been reserved and it will now bo imv
possible to withdraw from tho list.
Tho two or three still withholding
photographs should delay no longor.
There are also a fow organizations
yot to bo heard from. Thoso aro tho
debating teams, tho baseball team, the
Iron Sphinx and Kappa Kappa Gamma,
but It Is probable all those will make
satisfactory arrangements ere long.
Tho panels, in each of which aro
three individual photographs, will bo
arranged by colleges, tho LItorary Col
lego coming first, tho Industrial
second, tho Law third, and tho Medi
cal fourth, tho Seniors preceding tho
Juniors in each case. Tho matter of
decoration hero has not been over
The cover dos'lgn will bo the work
of P. H. HarrlBon. Tho Senior num
erals will appear in conjunction with
a large half exposed ear of corn. Little
foar need bo folt as to tho effective
ness of tho result hero with tho work
in tho hands of Mr. Harrison. The
book will likely bo bound in part
leather part cloth. Tho editors hopo
to get all tho copy into tho hands of
the printers by the middle of next
month, and since it is estimated that
not mpro than six weeks will be neces
sary :or tno work there, tho book
should bo ready for distribution by the
first of May,
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