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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (May 14, 1907)
Vol. VI. ISTo. 34.
UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA, LINCOLN, TUESDAY, MAY 4, 1907.
Price 5 Cents.
GOPHERS RUN IN
SIOMI XI ELECTS
BAND INFORMAL I
MADE TO HUNT THEIR PLACE8 OF
REFUGE BY CORNHU8KER8.
Nebraska Wins Close and Exciting
Track Meet Morgan and Alden
Break Two Records.
Twice in one week the Cornhuskers
have triumphed over their big north
ern rival, Minnesota. On Thursday
Nebraska's baseball men vanquished
them by the score of 8-7, and Satur
day the track team continued the gal
lant work, winning a dual meet from
them hy the score of 54 to 44.
The track meet was hotly contested,
and had it not been for Nebraska grit
the Gophers would doubtlesB have
won. Minnesota took a big lead at
the first, the score being at one time
17 to 4 in her favor. The fine work
of the distance men was largely re
sponsible for overcoming this lead and
this, combined with the uniform good
work of the team as a whole, pulled
out the meet for Nebraska.
The day was cold and a brisk
breeze was blowing straight against
the sprinters and hurdlers, which
naturally slowed the time In these
events. The attendance was very
light, there being scarcely a hundred
spectators In the grand stand. Lack
of enthusiasm was very evident and
was quite surprising, considering the
splendid facilities Minnesota has for
track nthletics. The track -was in
splendid condition and the men of the
team agree that it Is the best track
they over "touched."
Minnesota started by taking first in
the high hurdles, first and second, in
the discus, and first in the hundred
yards.' At this juncture things looked
rather black for Nebraska, but the
hopeB of the Cornhuskers were much
revived by the fine work of their men
in the half-mile, Benedict, Morgan and
Thlesen finishing in the order named
and winning without being compelled
to exert themselves to their utmost.
In the1 mean time, Mr. Martin and
"Mr. MacDonald had beaten out their
Minnesota opponent in the pole vault,
thus securing seven more points for
Nebraska: Weller had won the shot
put and taken second in the hammer
throw, thus holding the Gophers even
in those 'events. In the quarter-mile
Benedict, aljtho ho had Just won the
half, took second by a plucky sprint
Knode and Burruss added six points
in the hfgh jump and things were al
most even again.
But Nebraska had not yet played
her best cards. Morgan won the mile
in rectfrd-breaking time, and Davis
shut Minnesota out of a second. Perry
won first in the running broad with a
pretty jump of practically 21 feet, and
Alden broke another record in the
two-mile- run, Bauman taking 'second
In the pjucklest kind of a way. He
ran practically half the race on his
nerve and had to be carried off the
field. Besides this, Burruss gave
Dougherty a pretty race In the two
twenty and scored Cw'o points more for
Nebraska, while McDonald lost out In
the 220-yard hurdles thru a piece of
" (Continued on -page 3.)
Glee and Mandolin Ciubs to Perform
Again at Oliver May 14.
In response to numerous demapds
for a second concert by those unable
to attend the first, the U. of N. Glee
and Mandolin club have consented to
give one of their delightful two-part
entertainments in the Oliver theatre
tonight, under the auspices of the
First Christian church. .
Tho record-breaking concert of
March 20th is still fresh in the minds
or many and this concert will sur
pass even that of March 20, as the
boys have Introduced new "stunts"
and have Improved with exporlen.
At Grnnd Junction, where the clubs
gave a recital on their trip, the pa
pers gave them groat write-ups. Fol
lowing are a few of the comments:
"The entertainment given at the
Park opera house by the University of
Nebraska Glee club was up to all ex
pectations, and was perhaps tho
strongest, most varied and niost pleas
ing glee club entertainment ever given
in Grand Junction. The opera house
was completely filled. It was an Im
mense audience and it was well de
served. "The entertainment please'd every
body. The husky Nebraskans are all
right. Grand Junction liked them.
May they come again."
The club has been a big advertise
ment for the University and de
serves the support and patronage of
the entire student body. Prices, 25c
and up. Tickets now on sale at the
There will be no Convocation today,
but tomorrow a special Convocation
will be held at 11:00 a. m. Messrs.
Aladdin and Tschalkowsky, of the
Russian Duma, will give addresses.
Eleven o'clock classes Wednesday will
be hold at 11:30-12:30.
It is expected that the two medical
schools, Ohio Medical University and
Starling Medical College, which were
recently united, will, bo consolidated'
with the Ohio State Uplverslty in the
MODEL HIGH SCHOOL.
Nebraska Pupils to Have Special Op
portunity at Summer Session.
In order to enable high school pu
pils who wish to spend a part of their
summer vacation profitably, to take
up school work under export Instruc
tion, and to give the teachers who at
tend the regular summer session an
opportunity of visiting regular high
school instruction of a high ordor, a
model high school Is to bo conducted
upon the campus of tho University
during the summer session of 1907.
In each course a full semester's work
will be given, two recitations being
devoted to each subject dally. 'Many
pupils who find that their courses are
somewhat irregular, may by availing
themselves of this opportunity arrange
their work In a more satisfactory man
ner. Pupils in small high schools,
where the laboratory equipment is de
fective, may thus enjoy superior train
ing In the sciences duirng the summer.
As a rule pupils will be limited to
one course. Only exceptional students
who are especially recommended by
their former teachers or their princi
pal will be permitted to take two
courses. The fee for each course will
be six dollars, except In the sciences,
In which a laboratory fee of three dol
lars will be added to cover actual ex
penses. UNIVERSITY SENATE MEET8.
(Selects Faculty Representatives for
The University Senate convened
last Friday afternoon and appointed
the various standing committees for
the coming year and also recommend
ed a list of names from which the
faculty members for the Interfratern
ity Council are to be chosen. The
men recommended from the fraterni
ties are Dr. Lees, Professor Barbour,
and Dr. Fling. The names for the sor
ority representatives are Miss Conk
lin, Miss Heppner and Mrs. Clapp. The
names will be voted on by the Inter
fraternity Council some time in the
H. O. Nllsson, who received his de
gree at mld-wlnter commencement,
was a campus visitor yesterday.
' ' ' .i v
HONORARY SCIENTIFIC FRATERN
ITY 8ELECT8 NEW MEMBER8.
Twenty-one Receive the Hono
Sigma XI Elections Based on
Promise of Originality.
Tho annual olcctlon of mombors to
the honorary fraternity of Sigma XI
took place at tho University Saturday
night. Tho following were elected:
Faoulty F. J. Alway, chemistry;
F. D. Barkor, zooojgy.
Graduate Students Louise M. Al
len, botany; Ruth Marshall, zoology;
Gustav A. Pearson, forestry; Arthur
W. Sampson, botany.
Seniors Loroy N. Baker, meohant
cal engineering;. Carlos G. Bates, for
estry; N . A. Bongston, geology; B. '
E. Dobler, civil engineering; J. C. El
dor, zoology; W. G. Jenkins, civil en
gineering; V. H. Kendall, electrical
engineering; A. L. Lott,- electrical en
gineering; Ray J. Pool, botany; H. S.
Smith, entomology; M. H. Swonk, on
tomology; F. W. Upton, chemistry;
Edith L. Webster, geology; A. R. Wil
son, civil engineering; Donna L
WIthey, philosophy; L. L. Zook, ag
riculture. Sigma XI fraternity 1b an organiza
tion related to the scientific depart
ments somewhat as Phi Beta Kappa
Is related to the general acadomlc de
partments. In tho former, however,
the basis of election Is not merely the
quality of grades attained, hut the
promise given by the student of
future achievement along scientific
lines. Candidates are recommended
by the faculty. A preliminary list of
those recommended Is made up first
and later tho members, are selected
by the committee elected for the .pur
pose. In this year's group there wore
twonty-ono to whom was given thla
honor. Four of these wore women
and seventeen men. It will be re
membered that in the list of twenty
nine elected to Phi Beta Kappa re
cently there were seventeen women
and twelve men. In the latter caso
the numbers were much more nearly
In proportion to the number of men
and women In the class, but it is to
be noted, too, that five of those elected
to Sigma Xi this time were not mem
bers of tho Senior class.
Those receiving both Phi Beta Kap
pa and Sigma XI wore Ray Pool and
The program for the meeting of the
Zoological Club, Tuesday, May 14, will
be as follows:
"Light Reactions of Lower' Organ
Isms," by S. O. Mast. Reviewed by
J. C. Elder.
"Plasmodiogonle, elne, Vermehrung
sart der Nlederester Protozoen," by
"Rejuvenescence as the Result of
Conjugation,' 'by Sara White Cull. Re
viewed by J. H. Powers.
Latin Club.. ;.
The, Latin Club .will meet thla even
ing. May 14, with Miss Patterson, 901
jtJ, oA'ytri. a -V-
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