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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (March 26, 1909)
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BVol. VIII. No. 115.
UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA, LINCOLN, FRIDAY, MARCH 26, 1909.
Prioe 5 Cent.
1.' it.-. :
1 ube 1Datl
OMAHA PHY8ICIAN8 MAKE GEN
TO PUT UP AT LEAST $50,000
MONEY TO BE USED FOR ORTHO-
h,. . .
Valuable Adjunct to Medical College
Depends on Legislative Appro
priation to Purchase Build
Ing 8ite in Omaha.
' That certain Omaha physicians are
ready to finance- the erection In Om
. aha of an orthopedic hospital to bo
come an adjunct of the University of
Nebraska medical collego was tho an
nouncement made yesterday by Sen
ator Ransom of tho state legislature.
Tho gift will amount to at least $50,
.000 and It will bo mado available
Whenever tho state shall devoto $15,
000 to the purchase of a suitable site
for the Institution.
' The announcement of tho gift was
vniade by the Omaha senator In tho
bourse of a hearing of the senate
.'committee on appropriations. Sen
jator Ransom startled the members
ikf the committee with his declaration
'hat an appropriation of $15,000 would
fsocure a donation of at least .$50,000
to the university. The donors of the
gift are Omaha men, presumably phy
sicians, and their names are unknown.
Tho provisions of tho bequest are
that the stato furnish $15,000 towards
a suitable site and that the physicians
will then furnish the additional money
necessary for tho purchase of tho
ground and for tho erection of a mod
ern orthopedic hospital, complete in
Will Be Valuable. '
The senate committee was naturally
attracted by the Omaha proposition.
- The need""of"anortliopedlc"hospltal In
Omaha has been folt for somo time
and the chance to secure a thoroughly
up-to-dato -Institution is recognized as
being a valuable opportunity. At
present tho state orthopedic hospital
Is located in Lincoln and is not ac
cesible either to medical students of
the university nor to the cases so fre
quently discovered among tho poor of
In caso the provisions of the donors
should bo- mot by tho state and tho
new hospital should be built, Omaha
and Nebraska will have a thoroughly
modern placo for tho treatment of
deformities of all natures and par
ticularly of tho llmbg, Especially vlll
there be facilities for the treatment
of deformities inherent "In tho child
Aside from this humanitarian' value
tho hospital will bo a most valuable
adjunct to tho clinical facilities of tho
university medical - school. Tlio last
two years of the medical course aro
now. taken by the students' in Omaha
In order that they may fiavo tho ad
vantage of the hospitals of the city,
and thq, additional facilities would bo
Indeed appreciated. Tho standing of
Nebraska among tho medical schools
b"f the country, which Is already high,
could nPt but bo increased consider
f ably but such an addition,
Donation a Surprise, t
The announcement of tho donation
wtttia compleo surprIsof to all saver
a fow on tho inside. Senator Ransom
t .-made his statement in tho course of
a hearing' rolatlvo to certain appro
priations for state institutions, Ho de
clares, ithat tho proposition Is abso
lutely sound and that the Omaha men,
are prepared to back up1 their agree
ment "with nil tho coin 'necessary ,to
given tlio atatc the right kind of an
The story of the donation spread
rapidly about tho city and was respon
sible for a number of exaggerated and
unfounded rumors. Ono story had a
fund of several hundred 'thousand dol
lars given to the state Institution for
tho purpose of making- general im
provements in tho way of new build
ings on tho city campus and a further
enlargement of tho curriculum. Ono
of the less sensational, but still coh-
Bldornbly enlarged Btorles, found Us
way Into tho columns of nn afternoon
sheet nnd theroby gained considerable
credence among city reader This
story related that $100,000 was to bo
given Instead of $50,000, and In other
ways made a story that was worthy
of a scarohead.
TO DANCE EIGHT-HAND REEL
Scottish Sword Dance at the Gym
The Irish folk dance, or eight
handed reel, which Is to be put on
by the girls under ' tho direction of
Miss Towno. is expected to prove one
of the best features of the gymnasium
oxhlhltlon to be held in tho Artinory
tonight. It is nn Irish peasant dance
which, to quote, a trite expression, "Is
as old as 4hc hills" in tho land of the
shamrock.' In that country it 1b cus
tomary, on a Sunday afternoon, for
the young folks to meet, about threo
o'clock, nt tho cross-roads and danco
away the hours till sunset. This i-s
ono of the favorite dances on these
occasions and was taught to Miss
Towno Avhlle visiting at Klllarney last
summer. Klllarney is famous
throughout Ireland for Its dancing,
and as tho "elght-lumd reel" was con
sidered tho best dance for the lads
and lassies across tho water, It ought
to prPve Interesting nt least to the
students of Nebraska.
Another dance, which will be put on
by Miss Hattio Rollings, is tho Scot
tish sword dance. This is a dance, of
historic times in Scotland and is "per
formed over crossed swords. It takes
the nicest of stepping to prevent
touching the swords.
The Unlvers!ftyBniid will Yufrnlsh
music for the oxhlhltlon.
In the contest for tho uhivorsity
parallel bar championship, D. Mitchell
poems to bo in tho best form for first
place, while that of second will bo
closely contested by Sneedy, Tnb.-sca,
Frum, Hammond and Morehouse.
Other Interesting stunts will be tho
class work, on pieces of apparatus, of
which there will bo seven different
pieces going at tho sumo time, and
.will include practically all 'kinds of
heavy work. Tho class in boxing will
givo a series of bouts, together .with
an exhibition at tno cioso by the
trojners, Jack Best and I. P. Hewitt.
LITERATI PLAY BA8KET-BALL
Palladians arid Unions Are to
on Armory Floor.
A basket-ball game botweon the
Pnlladlan and Union Literary socie
ties' will bo played In the University
Armory, Saturday night. This ..is the
first game of the kind played at Ne
braska for several years and marks
the renewed activity of these socle-
.tlcB in university affairs. In f former
years tnis corneal was an annual ai
fair and. used to be .considered quite
an ovet. Of, late tho, literary so
cieties have confined thomselves . to
purely literary and,soclal affairs and
thlB-1 return to athletic contests is re
ceived by the members yrith consid
erable' Interest. " 7'' ' '
Both societies tyjll hold thoif regu
lar meetings, on Friday evening and,
after Saturday's contest tho Palls
dians wljl njeo.t 'in their hall for tne
election of officers and other special
"stunts." ' In order to meet expenses
for "the gdmoa charge of fifteen cents
will be nia'd'o ' at, tho door; The con-
I test Is open to tho, public. ;
START WITH VICTORY
CORNHUBKER8 TRIM WE8LEYAN
BY 3 TO 1 8CORE.
"KING" COtf ACCEPTS POSITION
Coach of Nebraska Football Team for
Two Years Will Return to Take
Charge of 8quad Next
Coach "Billy" Fox b bunch of corn
husker baseball artists put ono on tho
Wosleyan twlrlers at University Plnco
yesterday In tho opening game of tho
season by taking the long end of a 3
to 1 scoro in a seven inning contest.
Tho variety or ball put up by the
cornhnskers was a Burpr,iso to them
selves as well as to tho handful of
their supporters who witnessed tho
initial meeting with the Methodists.
It was rathor classy and gives prom
ise of the production of a strong nlno
for tho Scarlet and Cream.
Pitcher Fnrthing, who occupied tho
lab for the Methodists, had all kinds
of signs hung pn the Fox trlbo and,
but for a neat little single in tho sec
ond round when tho cornhuskors had
two mon on bases, he might have kept
the scoring even. As it wore ho
hurled the ball with a speed and n
curve that enabled him to strike out
thirteen of the Nebraska players.
Tries Two Pitchers.
Coach Fox allowed Mathers and
Olmstead to do the twirling for his
pupils. Tho former did well until the
last of tho fifth inning when ho gavo
signs of weakening and allowed two
singles. In the sixth 'Olmstead took
the slub and permitted none to bingle
out a safe drive He exhibited a
slight wlldness that will have to -be
conquered beforo he can become the
real goods in tho box.
"Pip" Cooke, whom the wnga at tho
staid old Institution liked to connect
with "peek-a-boo" plays, proved IiIb
worth. Ho hold down tho center gard
ner and in his only chance, which was
a difficult ono, mndo more than good,
running a long distance nnd putting
tho safoty mlt on thro ball with tho
art of a veteran.
Tho cornhuskors lined up as fol
lows: Catcher, Carrol; pitchor, Math
ers and Olmstead; first, Sturtzeneg
gor; second, Grcensllt; short, Mot
cairo; third, Beltzor;,loft fleldMatt
son; center, Cooke; right 'flold, Clark.
Scoro by Innings: '
Nebraska 0, 2 0 0 0 0..1, .3
Wosleyan .,.:.....; .0 10 0 00 .01
Cole to Come, Back.
"King" Cole will conch tho corn
huslcor football team next fall. Ho
wired h)s acceptance from Ann Arbor,
Mich., Wednesday evoning. Colo was
an applicant for tho athletic director
ship at Michigan to succeed Charles
Balrd, resigned, but tho position was
given to another man by tho Wolver
ine board of regents' at a meeting held
in Ann Arbor on Wednesday. "King"
hold off on replying vto tho offer of tho
Nebraska board, until h6;wns certain
that he would not bo given tho Michi
gan job. ' . l
Next season will bo "king" Colo's
third nt Nebraska. 'During tho niat
two years ho has put out two excel
lent football machines. Ho took hold
of the Nebraska gridiron In tho fall
of 1907, aftor a preceding year of
woeful work by tjie cornhuskors, find
produced an eleven that won tho;
champlohshlp of tho .Missouri yalley,
defeating 'both Ames and Kansas, and
holding tho strqrig gopher eleven to
a score of 8 to 0, the points p'f thq
Minnesota men being mado on two
goals frpm field kicked by the mighty
too of ono Ooorgo Capron, who 1b now
in the professional baseball ranks.
Molded Good Eleven.
Lnst fall Colo molded another lirll
limit bunch of gridiron warriors that
lost tho Missouri valley titlo by bow
ing in defeat to tho Jayhawkors from
Lnwronco, Kan. Minnesota last fall
was tied, and Ames nnd Iowa wor'o
"King" Colo romnlnB with tho corn
huskors nt tho samo salary that was
paid him last fall, namely $1,800. His
.selection by the nthletJlc ' hoard Js
popular with tho students at tho state
school, for thoy bollovo that tho pret
ty coach is tho goods bo far as pro
ducing a winning aggregation of foot
ball nion is concomed. Ho will bo
welcomed bnck to Nebraska next fall,
and will havo tho spirit of tho ontiro
studont body backing him in the great
endeavor to put out a team that will
win games from Minnosotn Kansas
To Defoat Kansas.
Conch Colo's big aim noxt fall will
bo to dovelop a team that will clean
tho slato with tho Jayhawkors. Tho
defeat at tho hands of that bunch
last fall was a great surpriso, coming
nfter both AmoB and Iowa had boon
dofeatcd and Minnesota had boon tlod.
"King" believes ho hnB tho material
horo at Nebraska io boat tho Jayhawk
ors and will point his machlno for
winning tho game with that eleven
for November 0. An advantage tho
cornhuskors will havo again this com
ing season will bo In playing on their
homo grounds. ' Tho gamo, according
to a two-yoar contract with KanBns,
Bhould havo gone to Lawrence next
fall as the gamo last season was
played in Lincoln. The Jayhawkor
manngoiuont has two or three big
homo games for noxt fall, though, and
requested that tho Nebraska gamo bo
played in this city.
TRACK WORK TO COMMENCE
Preliminaries Are to Be Held on the
First of May.
There Ib to be a meeting of nil can
didates and persons interested in
track work noxt Tuesday at 11:30 in
MonibrlqT hall. Short- tnikswlll bo
given by Dnlo. McDonald, captain of
the team"; Dr. Clapp, and others, in
which the inch will bo glvon nn idea
of the pluns for tho coming season
and what Is cxpoctcd of them intho
lino of work:
On tho following day, March 31,
regular work will begin. While the
long distance men havo been stretch
ing themBolveB on long runs nsl tho
weather would permit, yet nothing In
the line of strict, training has been
done as yet. On Wednesday, howover,
tho regular grind will begin for al)
tho aspirants for track honors, nnd,
with few exceptions, will bo con
tinued throughout the season
The preliminaries aro to bo held On
the first of May, after which Nebras
ka meets Mornlngside at Sioux City
on tho eighth. Tho second meet will
bo, with Minnesota at Minneapolis on.
the ,15th, and the following week Wo
meot Kansas in .Lincoln. Tho 29th
will bo sot (iBldo as a dny of rest to
got In tHm for tho Missouri Valley
mee,t as Des Moines on the fifth or
June. ( This Is 'a hard schedule, lii
fact, harder than any tho4 tenm has
had In recont' years.
The freshmen are oxpocted to turn
put at .tho meeting Tuesday, as two
nieets w.lll be held during the season
for. their benoflt. Bosldes this, thoy
are eligible, for the preliminaries and
the Ivy Day contest,
In the practice courts, of the col
lego 6t law the following cases will
como up for argument Saturday morn
ing, March 27: Supreme CourtCarl
burg'Y. Fetchor, oh motion tp Juris
diction of the court. District Court
X.nlnger v, Bates, on motion to make
for definite and certain; McDougal v.
Foster, pn. motion for new trlaj.
PLAN UNIQUE TEED
JOINT BANQUET OF Y. Mi
Y. W, ASSOCIATIONS.
FIRST Of SORT EVER GIVEN
TO BE SATURDAY EVENING 'IN
ST. PAUL'S CHURCH.
Girls and Boys Will Unite in Enjoying
Feast, Followed by
Toast List and Much
Saturday ovonlng at 6:30 tho Y. M.
and the Y. W. O. A. will give thq first
Joint banqtiot over hold by those asso
ciations In this university. Both girls
and boys will participate In disposing
of the menu and tho toast list follow
ing -will roproBont both associations.
Tho Joint hnnqiiot ldoa Is new Uit
Nebraska nnd hns boon tried nt very
few colleges ho far. It is a. combina
tion or tho two organizations In h
hi'ntinor not yet nttomptcd nnd Is a
plan which will undoubtedly gain fa
vor from tho very novelty of its In
ception. For mnny yssara past ,tho
"foods" of tho Y. M. C. A. havo boon
memorable events but tho girls havo
liad nothing to compare with thorn.
This year it wns decided that, In koop- .
Ing with the general plan of combin
ing tho work of tho two soclotlos
wherovor possible, It would bo well tp
Invito tho girls into ono of tho ban
quots. Better Than Usual.
Tho ldoa haying gained fayor with
both boys and girls, details' wor'o
plnnned. It was deomod necessary to
havo' a more elaborate spread $than
heretofore If tho ovent was4 to bb$Vhat
It should. To that ond arrangements
hnvo been mado with the, St. pXuTs
Ladles' society for nn excellent ritanti,
rated in tho 50-cent clnss. Tho ladies
will proparo and sorvo the, Buppor,'
to spare no offort to mako the first
of tho series of events a complotojsuc
Following , tlio banquet proper there
will bo a toast list of exceptional ex
cellence. The toasts will bo brief,' and
to tho point and all -of the guests will
bo represented. Two of-the. list will
be given by , members of tho Y. M. C.
A. and two by- girls enrolled In tlTo
Y. W. C. A. A fifth will lip by an
alumnus of tho university and! tho last
will bo by a member of tho, faculty. .
,. Come as Like. ;' ' '
The committee In charge of the
event wjsh it distinctly understood
that there nedd bo no hesitancy on
tho part of olther girls' or fellows In
coming unaccompan'-ed. It is expect
ed that there will hq-a large majority
of girls unaccompanied, although pair
ing off win bo nllowed. Similarly It
Is thought quite likely that a number
of tho masculine element will , como
In droves. Tho thing that the asso
ciations, desire most of all is to see n.
good sized typical crowd present. In
order that the hew departure may; bo
glvon an auspicious start and that tho
way may be laid for further entertain
ments of like character.
The supper -wilUbe served promptly
at 0:30 in the parlors oV. St. Paul's
church at Twelfth and M streets.
Tickets may be secured at tho Y. M.
or Y. "W. rooms for fifty cents per,
INTER-CL'ASS DEBATE NOTICE.
Tlfo Inter-claBs dohatlng committees
will meet in TJ IOC this afternoon at
1 o'clock, Important business will bo
discussed. ' '
the 'best 'oyster utew li ;tM Wtjr
Is thai served at "The Bostea Lua'afc. ,
Try 'It . '.'
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