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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (April 17, 1909)
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Vol. Vm. No. 126.
UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA, LINCOLN, SATURDAY, APRIL 17, 1909.
Price 5 Cent.
W. I. G. C. IS TONIGHT
ON INSPECTION TRIP
NEW ENTRANCE REQUIREMENTS
ALL IN READINE88 FOR BIG CON
TEST IN ARMORY.
MINNESOTA SENDS ATHLETE
JOHNSON, HALFBACK ON FOOT
BALL TEAM, A 8TAR QYMNA8T.
Cornhusker Mitchell in Good Condi
tion and Will Make 8trong Bid
for the Individual Medal.
Washington Has Hopes.
What W. I. Q. C. at 7:45 p. m.
Where UnlvorBity armory.
Who Minnesota, Chicago, Wiscon
sin, Washington and Nebraska.
AdmiBBlon 36 cents; reserved seats
All is in readiness for the big West
em inter-collegiate gymnastic contest
to be held in the university armory
at 7:45 o'clock this evening. The
entry list has been completed and
shows that some of the best athletes
in the West will be brought together
in Lincoln this evening.
Minnesota Is sending its famous
football player, Johnson, halfback,
who did wonderful work against the
cornhuskers last fall and kept the
gophers from suffering defeat He
is the. best gymnast at Minnesota and
is expected to win several points for
Osthqff From Wisconsin.
From Wisconsin Otshoff, captain of
the track team and star man with
the weights, is coming. He is one of
the strongest bidders for the individ
ual medal entered in the meet and
is the mainstay of the badgers. He
will bo a big factor in making a hard
fight for Wisconsin.
Washington Is sending but two men,
They are reported to be exceptionally
strong gymnaBts, however, and their
coach says that Nolte, a star, will
probably win the greatest number
of individual points.
The local athletic board has plan
ned to entertain the visiting repre
sentatives today. This morning the
men from the different schools will
arrive and will be dined at 1 o'clock
luncheon at the Lincoln hotel. Some
time during the day they will be
driven around the city in automobiles
and shown all the sights.
Preliminaries This Afternoon.
Preliminaries in both the 145 and
165 pound wrestling matches will be
held in the armory this afternoon at
3:30 o'clock. Tickets for the even
ing will Admit to this. Those not
holding tickets for the evening will be
charged 25 cents to see the prelimi
naries. LIST OF ENTRIE8.
Minnesota Calloway, . Nelson, Uz-
Wisconaln XJllluB, ' P. W.; Edwards,
V. (Stfi.); Faberi M. B.j.Snlvely, B.
T.; Osthoff, O. P.; Molnicke, jM B.
Chicago Berndt, . O. N.; Kennedy,
D.; Barrett, F. ,
Washington Nolte, 'A. G.
Nebraska D. 0. Mitchell, C. W.
Mitchell, N P. Morehouse.
Minnesota Uzzoll, Baker, Nelson.
Wisconsin TJlllus, P. W.; n Paber,
M4 B.j.Snlvely, B.T.j Osthoff.S
Chicago Berndt, O. N.;, Kennedy,
D.; -Davis, P.;
WaBKiigM)n Nolte, A. Q.
(8 "EVENTS OF
- 1 I ."..
Nebraska---D; C. Mitchell, B. D.
Trump, C. W. Mitchell, N. P. More
Minnesota Baker, Uzzell, Nelson.
Wisconsin TJlllus, F. W.; Meinlcke,
A. E.; Lehner, A. P.; Osthoff.
Chicago Berndt, O. N.; Smith, L..
,D.; Leviton, C.
Washington Nolte, A. Q.
Nebraska D. C. Mitchell, N P.
Morohouse, Q. O. Hammond.
Minnesota Uzzoll, Calloway, Fer
riB. WlsconBin Snlvely, E. T.; Paber,
M. E.; Osthoff, O. P.
Chicago Berndt, O. N.; Davis, P.;
Washington Nolte, A. G.
Nebraska D. C. Mitchell, N. P.
Morehouse, E. D. Trump.
Minnesota Uzzoll, Baker, Callo
way. Wisconsin Paber, M. E.; Osthoff.
Chicago Davis, P.; Berndt, Ken
nedy, Leviton. .
Washington Nolte, A. G.
Nebraska D.J C. Mitchell, Trump,
Minnesota Nelspn, Uzzell, Baker.
Wisconsin-Lehner, A- P.; Osthoff,
Nebraska D. C. Mitchell."
, Chicago Davis, D. P.
Nebraska D. C. Mitchell.
Chicago (145 pound class) Lauer,
Chicago (165 pound class) Hirschl,
Elliott, Galloway, Kierstead, .
Washington (145 pound class) D.
Delta Upsllon Winner.
Alpha 'Theta Chi waa defeated by
Delta Upsilon yesterday, afternoon at
Antelope, park by a score of, 13 to. 6
(Continued' on Page 4)
Off THt bAY ArTER
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INTERCOLLEGIATE GYMNASTIC CONTEST,
THE WEEK AS SEEN BY THE CARTOONIST"
- THt by Dtiou " ' HME uil fc,
ART EXHIBITION OPEN
PICTURE8 FROM NOTED 8CHOOL
ARE NOW BEING 8H0WN.
SENT FROM ART INSTITUTE
Large Canvas in Oil and Pen and Ink
Drawings by Ned Hadley, Former
Student of Nebraska Art
An art exhibition from the Chicago
art institute baB been hung In the uni
versity art gallery in the Library
building. The exhibition which is
ono of worth, Is now open to the
It is a comprehensive showing of
student work from the Art Institute
Which is ono of the largest and best
equipped schools In the country. As
this school is the ono to which most
of the aspiring artists from Nebraska
go, the exhibit should prove of un
usual interest to those intending to
take up this lino of-work. However,
the exhibition is worthy the attention
of every student 'on the campus.
It includes twenty-flve oil paintings
which show yery good workmanship.
.Besides this there are a great many
Interesting smaller canvases from
the class In pictorial composition and
example's of design, worked out In
water color. There are also somo
studies in charcoal with a few repro
ductions illustrating the effect of this
clasB of 'work when used as illus;
What will perhaps provo of 'the
greatest Interest to the, university
students are a large number of studies
and sketches in pen and ink. These
rim all the way. from pure illustrative
sketches, tp conventional ' designs.
They illustrate many different methods
of handling tho pen as well as tho
principles of grouping, light and shade
and similar technical details. All of
Uiobo pieces show a doxtrous handling
of a difficult medium and it is thought
by MIbs Hayden that those Interested
In this work will do well to stuo
thorn from the technical standpoint
Work of Hadley.
Several of tbo remarkable pieces of
tho exhibition are tho work of Ned
Hadley. Mr. Hadley was a former
Btudent of tho University Art Depart
ment and is now making a oredltablo
showing at the art institute. All of
his work Is of the conventional and
decorative style. Ono of his pieces
entitled "Tho Three Marys at tho
Tomb," Is the largest canvas shown
at the exhibition. It Is a decoratiyo
paintjng in oil, the manner of hand
ling tho subject, the grouping and tho
color effects making it a piece of
work which catches tho attention im
mediately on glancing over the exhi
bition. Besides this he has three pen
drawings whiqh show the same decor
atiyo .handling of the subject as tho
piece in oiL
The exhibition was sent from Chi
cago through tho courtesy of the Art
Institute whoro Miss, Hayden was
formerly a pupil.
PROGRAM FOR NOON MEETINGS
Y. W. C. A. Makes. Announcement for.
The program for the noon meetings
of the Y.-wc A. for .the week be
ginning April 19, is as follows:
Monday Cascade meeting. Mabei
M. Snyder, leader.
' 1 'la. .J .. t
Tuesday meno meeting. Paye hart
Wednesday Praise service. '
Thursday Thespian ( and method of
Jesus! ork. Mattle Woodworth,
Friday Missionary meeting,, Mrs.
G. M. Lambertson, leader.
Baked beans, baked oa Die nrenlMe
and served hot with deUclotia brown
bread. 10o, at The Boatoa Lunch.
HIGH SCHOOLS TO BE DROPPED
.Three-year High Qchools Now Giving
Graduates the Necessary Twenty
two Points May Not Be Able
to Meet Higher Standard.
Stnto High School Inspector A, A.
Reed will noxt weok bogln his annual
hispoctlon of tho high schools of the"
stnto for tho purposo of ascertaining
what socondary schools aro ontitled
,to bo placed on tho accrodltod list 6f
tho university. Owing to tho recent
action of tho rogonts in raising tho
requirements for entrnnco to the gen
eral collogos from 28 to 30 points,
the work of tho Inspector this year .is
of considerably groator Importance
than usual. Undoubtedly somo sohools.
will bo droppod from tho favored list
as a result ef his InBpoctton during,
tho noxt six weeks.
. Tho accredited high school list is
an institution of the unlvorslty adopt
ed in order that a standard of in
struction and scholarship may be
maintained in tho high schools of tho
stnto. Without such a system it would
inevitably follow that somo schools
would graduate pupils much loss fit
tod for unlvorslty work than tho grad
uates of other secondary schools.
This is truo to some qxtent under,
tho present regulation by the univer
sity, but tho work Is much more
standarlzed than would bo tho case
If there wore not supervision.
Under Inspector's Charge.
Tho task of determining what'
schools aro to bo admitted to the ac- '
credited list is directly under the'
chorgo of Inspector A. A. Reed. Wltk 1
tho assistance of Mr. Voss bo annu-'
ally inspects all schools of tho state
on tbo accredited list and sees to It
that thoy maintain a standard com-
monsurato with tho entrance require
ments of the university. Schools main
.talning such a standard ore allowed
to admit their graduates .to the ma
yoralty without examination. ' '
Schools which have only recently
been added to the list are visited
by tho Inspectors more than once a
year, in order that there may be no
chance ot their falling below the I
standard. Tho usual custom is for
a school first to bo admitted to con'
dltlonal standing and later to full
rank. Tbo graduates of the first class-
.of schools 'are allowed - to enter the
university conditionally with 22 cred- ,
its. The schools of full .standard '
graduate students with 28 or more,.
Standard Now Higher -. i
By the action of the regents Mon
day theso requirements i are mv
raised to 24 and 30 points , respec
tively. Ths means that many of the
accredited sohools must materially
better their standard or be dropped. "
from the list. The caso.of the three-,
year high schools is especially hard;"
These schools now admit to the unl-' ,'
yorslty conditionally, giving their reg- .
ular graduates 22 or 23 points of uni-,
yersjty credit; In order totget 24
credit and pursue the regular course (
otj study, which in ' high schools lV
usually four studies each semester
with one credit per study,, per semes- ,
tor, too studont pf the three year,
school must have every bit of his
work count for university credit, At .
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