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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (April 27, 1909)
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ftVoL VIII. No. 132.
UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA, LINCOLN, TUESDAY, APRIL 27, 1909.
Price 5 Cent.
DATE TO BE CHANGED
CADETS WILL PROBABLY EN
CAMP TWO DAYS EARLIER.
COMMITTEE WORKING ON PLANS
BOTH SENIORS AND OFFICERS DE
SIRE THE CHANGE.
Chancellor Will Probably Call a Meet
ing of the University Senate
This Week to Consider
affairs If the battalion returned on
The authorities seem to fall In read
ily with the plan, the approval of
many of tho professors having already
been secured. Tho chancellor will
probnbly call a meeting of tho univer
sity senate this week to pass upon
the proposed plan, nud at present It
looks as though tho change would be
THE REGENTS ORDER 150 COPIES
TAKE EIRST CONTEST
MISSOURI BEATEN IN 8L0W CON.
TEST BY 11 TO 7 8CORE.
YANY ERRORS TOR BOTH TEAMS
The date fof the annual cadet en
nimnrapiit mnv be n train changed. A
committee Is now working up a plan
whereby camp may be held two days
earllor. than at present scheduled and
still not conflict with examinations.
The plan, when completed, will be
submitted to the university senate,
which will probably pass upon it some
time this week.
The difficulty with the present da'te
nrlseH from the fact that various
members of the battalion have promi
nent parts in the senior piny which
will necessitate theit attendance at re
hearsals. The committee now consid
ering the plan is composed of repre
sentatives from the military depart
ment and the senior play.
Two plans are under 'consideration.
The one which seems to gain the most
favor, is that which will provide Tor
tho cadets going to Ashland two days
earlier than the date as at present
-announced. This will not necessarily
bring the examinations at any earlier
date, as the clasB schedules aro so
arranged as to enable tho majority of
the examinations to be held, as al
ready scheduled, and not conflict with
with the proposed date for tho en
campment. It is proposed to provide
that those who have to take exami
nations after the cadets leave will bo
permitted to do so, being excused
from camp during that time.
This change In tho date will, It la
believed, bo beneficial to all con
cerned. The date for the encampment,
if changed, will bo from Juno 2 to
June 7, instead of June 1 to Juno 9.
This will mean that the cadets will
leave here Wednesday and return on
the following Monday. The other plan
which also provides for tho encamp
ment from Wednesday to Monday Is,
to, hold all of tho examinations on the
two days previous to the battalion's
8eniors Support It.
The senior class is supporting tho
change of da$o f,pr several reasons.
the flrBt place several officers and
momber8 of the battalion are occu
pying places In the cast of the senior
play which Is to'be given on Juno 10,
As all, of these characters are Im
portant to tho success of, the . play,
and, as It will be almost imperative
that ihey attend at least two. dress
rehearsals before theplay. isTglVen,
the change In date will v benefit the
play greatly In this reBpecL The ca
dets returning on Monday will also
enable thorn, if they so doslre, to see
thp1 morning matinee, before leaving
for home. It is believed that many of
them "will renrnln in Lincoln for this
mutlnoe and thus the. benefits of tho
changed date wlll be reaped by both
the cadets arid tho senior class. There
win also uo senior functions- an dur
ing tho week, and, as the number who
Would bo absent with tho battalion in-
To Be Distributed
Among High 8chools.
Up to last evening less than 100
copies of this yonr's issue of the Corn
lnisker remained unsold. Tho action
of the board of regents, taken Satur
day evening ift securing lt"0 copies
for free distribution to all accredited
high schools of tho state, brought tho
remaining available number down to
less than one hundred. These cdpios
are Bocured for distribution among
the schools of tho state for the pur
pose of Interesting students In the" uni
versity. The present nrrangeinent of tho
books makes It especially" well fitted
Tor this purpose. It shows up each
department In n separate division and
gives a good, clean idea of the work
being done here along all lines.
Two hundred pages of the Annual
are now on the preBs and the re
mainder of tho book Is almost ready.
It is being printed nt tho rate .of thirty-two
pages a day. This year's book
will contain about double the number
of outs in last year's ('ornhusker,
and the individual "write ups" have
been worked up In much more inter
Tables, at which orders for tho book
will bo taken, are established In the
lobbies of the Engineering hall and
the Library, and tho management Is
conlldent that all of the remaining
copies will bo sold by Friday night.
Only one thousnnd copies of tho book
will be printed this year, the forms
being tnken down ns soon aB these are
Cornhuskers Play Poor Enough Ball
to Lose but the ' "Show-me"
Men Put Up a Much
Nebraska 11; Missouri 7.
CADET APPOINTMENTS ARE MADE
Promotions Rank According to Com
The appointments for the coming
year in the cadet battalion at the State
.Farm have JuBt beon mado. The of
ficers and non-commissioned o Ulcers
will rank according to the ranks of
their respective companies as determ
ined by the competitive drill held on
April 22d. The promotions, subject to
the approval of the principal of the
School tff Agriculture, arer as follows:
To be major: Captain C. R. Rich
ey. To bo-captaln; First .Lieutenant
S. F. Carpenter. To bo first lleuten-'
ant: Second Lieutenant W. C. Shultc.
To bo second lieutenant: Sorgeant II.
D, Rands. To bo sargqant: Corporal
C. B. Bull. To be first sergeants: F.
L. Wilcox, Co. B; 'J. Robinson, Co. F;
B. D. Comstock,' Co. G; E. B. Isham,
Co. H. Tor bo color sergeants: L.
Nelson, C.-Wf" Hill.
First Lieutenant D. M. Johnson, un
asslgned, is appointed battalion ad
First Lieutenant M. E. Kraxoberger,
unnssigned, Is appointed battalion
C. J. Ford, second lieutenant, un
asslgned, is appointed chief trumpeter.
To bo captains: R. R. Isham',' Co.
E; A. C. Morassy, Co. F; H. L. Nye,
Co. G; K. E. Nash, Co: H.
To bo flrst lieutenants: J. C. For
uerger, Co. E; C. O. Hurt, Co. E; E.
E. Matson, Co. G; S. L. Hood, Co. H;,
D. M. Johnson, unasslgned; M, ' E.
To bo. second lieutenants: A. D.
Fitch, Co. E R.ltr Johnson, Co, F;
E. Schneldorco, Q; c7b. Bull, Co. H;
C,.'.T. Ford, unasslgned, ' ...
To bo snrgeant: Major D. R, Duff.
Nebraska had no license to win the
"comedy of orrors" with Missouri yes-
terday at Antelope park, but tho fact
that the visitors showed up with a
larger error column than the local
favgrltes resulted in Buck Seltzer's
boys, getting away with tho vaudovlllo
stunts to tho harmony of 11 to 7.
Ward did the twirling for tho Corn
huskers and permitted tho crowd from
Columbia to get away with eight safo
blngles, two of which woro convorted
Into oxtra bases. Hayflcn, tho won
der of tho MIssourians, proved to bo
out of form and tho Nebraska lads
found him for -six safe jabs.
Gunlock- At flrst and Alexander at
second appeared not to he concerned
with the hitting part of the game, Tor
they were too busy taking caro of
the error column for their team and
they managed to get In n few figures
during the two hours and twenty min
utes it took the teams to Marathon
through the nine rounds of popular
The two teams aro scheduled for
another go this afternoon at Antolope
park at 4 o'clock, but Captain Buck
has doclded to chango the bill, put
ting on a serious drama, and probably
will Invito Charles B. Hanford out to
tho Antolopo lot to see that tho ar
tists keop In the legitimate linos.
Score by Innings:
Nebraska 10 2 3 0 0 3 2 11.
Missouri, 1 1 0 0 0. 4 0 0 17.
Two base hits, Graves and Blake
ly. Sacrlflc hit,- Carroll. Stolen base,
Cooke. Bases on balls, off Ward, four;
off Hnyden, seven. Struck out, by
Ward, five; by Hnyden, two. Umpire,
Green. Batteries: Carroll and Ward;
Hnyden and Shannon.
Ills torm at this Institution. Ho lays
tho blame for the reduced squad to the
absence of an athletic flold.
Tho annual preliminary moot will
be held at the state fair grounds Sat
urday afternoon. In this contest fresh
men, who aro Ineligible for Intercolle
giate games, will be allowed to com
polo. Thoro are sovernl first year men
who aro stars and -they are llablo to
take a generous sharo of the honors
from tho upper clnHsmen. Tho work of
Curtis CollltiB, Vho 1b ollglble for the
vnrslty this spring for the first tlmo
will bo watched closely by tho local
fans. Several times - In practice ho
has beaten the university mark In the
shot put, and many studonts believe
he will make his long throws official
by breaking the Cornhuskor record on
DOCTORS REVIEW IT
PRACTICING PHY8ICIAN8 TAKE A
SEE MODERN DEMONSTRATIONS
DEFEND8 NATURAL 8CIENCE8.
UP-TO-DATE METHOD8 AND REM
Men Who Have Practiced Profession
Out lp the 8tato Come to Lin
coin In Order to Brush up
on Latest Wrinkles.
Professor Powers Thinks They
Profetfor J. H. Powers yesterday
spoke briefly before his class In zool
ogy In defenso of the natural sciences,
which another university professor re
cently declared to bo comparatively
unimportant alongside the historical
and economical studies. Professor
Powors disclaimed any Intention of re
flecting discredit upon his colleagues
of tho other school, but he declared
that his branch of lenrnlng had an ar
gument in its favor.
Professor Powers dwelt briefly up
on the conditions In Germnny. There
he declared the leading educators wore
coming more and more to believe In
the natural sciences. He stated that
these branches were being emphasized
not only in the high schools and sec
ondary colleges, but In tho universi
ties as well.
Aside from this, he bolloved that a
knowledgo of tho nnturfll sciences wna
In many cases CBSontlnl to an under
standing of tho moro clnsslcnl pursuits.
TO GIVE GRADUATION RECITAL.
elude some of t,homoBt prominent
members of the olads,, they would bo L To bo quartermaster sergeant: J,
abetter .able to assist at these class! D.Dobsohr, ;', 1 ' ' , '' '-
Small Track Squad.
Having less than twonty men on Its
track squad, tho stnto university this
spring Is threatened with a doarth of
candidates that may prove fatal to the
chances of putting out a fast team;
and this, too, in a season when thoro
1b a largo quantity of fast material
In school which, if brought together
would give the Cornhuskor Institution
the strongest bunch of representatives
on tho cinder -path that It has had In
many years. Tho cause of the small
size of tho squad is more serious than
the absence of suitable candidates
from tho student body and It Is due
entirely to the lack of an nthlotic
field on tho university campus. ThlB
want proVed a hardship on tho base
ball coaches In making a gpod nine
and It Is now a big obstacle In. tho
way to producing a strong track team,
No athletic Held on tho" campus has
necessitated . the establishment of
training quarters at the Btato fair
grounds and tho chango hnB kept
promising track men from reporting
Dr. Clnpp, head coach of tho cinder
path men declared that tho forced
transfer of tho training alto has
brought upon his deportment .a ser
ious situation In which to work out a
well balanced team for tho coming
meets. Ho asserted that tho present
squad of. candidates, -which ho has
been working with .the last two weeks
Macfarlane Is to Finish
Miss Ethol Macfarlane, of the Uni
versity School of Music, studont with
Mr. Stovens will give a recital for
graduation, Tuesday ovcnlng, April 27,
nt eight o'clock, In tho University Tom-
pie mentor, mho puuuc is coruiauy
Invited. Following Is tho program:
Weber Sonata, A Flat Major, Op
39, No. 2. Allegro moderate Andante.
Meuuelto cnprlccioso. p'rosto aoual.
Chopin Schorzo, B flat minor, Op.
MacDowoll Sea Pieco, Op. 55, No.
Stojowskl Solitude, Op. 24, No. 1.
Schutt HnriJoresquo, F minor, Op. 20,
Donizetti Andante Finale, from
"Lucia." (Arranged for loft hand by
MoszhowBkl Concerto, E major, Op.
59. Moderato. Andante. Scherzo,
Beginning yesterday the second annu
al practitioners' course of tho college
of medicine Is now In sosslon. Noarly
a scoro of practicing physicians from
ovor the stnto ore In attendance, seek
ing to learn by practical demonstra
tion the latest things In medical del
once. Tho course will contlntio through
out tho wook.
Tho prnctlclonors' course was inaug
urated Inst year, At flint tlmo only
soven or olght physicians onrollod, but
tho work wont through without a
hitch. This year tho number is doubled
and tho course Is enlarged to meet
the vnrloty of needs. Lecturos and
demonstrations nro given each morn
ing and afternoon nnd Uiroo meetings
aro to bo held In tho ovoning.
Learn Late Things.
The courso Is Intendod to give to
country prnctlclonors a chnnco to boo
by demonstration tho now things In"
modlcnl sclonco, such ns do not or
dlnnrlly fall under their observation.
There nro ninny now dlscovorlos which
cannot properly bo mado clonr through
tho modical lltoraturo, but which may
bo lllnlnlv dnmnniiratn.i i. t. .-,
.. .w..u,...ivu hi wju muora-
tory. It Is these which aro mado
I clear to . thn viuiHnn- .,i..,ii'
-. . .u.v..,n IfliniVlUUH.
Tho idea of such a course is takon
from tho University of VIonna In Aus
tria. For several yenrs this school
has annually hnd such a courso and It -Is
attondod by physicians from all over
tho omjilro. Comparatively few of
tho schools in America have under
taken, the CBtnbllflhmont of a similar
department,, but tho Nebraska author
ities hnvo beon much satisfied with the
workings of their venture.
BURKETT OFFERS A BOQUET.
Nebraska Senator Compliments Uni
Senator E. J. Burkett, hlnlself a
Nebraska graduate, recognizes tho
worth of Nebraska's Btato university
and tho character of its graduates.
Writing from "Washington to PYofes
Bor Laurence Fosslor, he says:
"Tho old institution is taking a
splendid part in the- world's work.
Thoro aro many of nor hoys hero In
Washington In public service, I have
mcl'forty or fifty of thorn and they aro
all doing good work and upholding tho
honor and credit of tholr alma mater."
Senator Burkett took his. flrst uni
versity degree In 1893 and his law de-
is the smallest he has. handled during 'greo in 1893.-
Lnst ovoning Dr. Lyman, head of
the department of nhnrmncy, gave a
lecture on "Tho Rolation of Pharmacy
and Medicine." TomoVrow ovoning
Ur. (Junthors will speak on "Some As
pects of Montnl Thourapathy." Frl
day ovoning the -visitors will bo tho
guests of honor at tho regular meet
ing of tho pathological club at which
ur- woonoy and Dr. Stokos of Omaha
will bo tho prlnclpnl speakers.
The regular program for the woek
Is as follows; ,
Monday a. m. Dr. H. W. Orr, Or
thopedic hospital. , ,
Monday p. m. Dr. Hi H. Waite, bac
Tuesday a. ni. Dr; Poyntoi ana-
Tuesday p. m. Dr. WolcotLVriatoni-
ical laboratory. Dr. WHIard, histolo
gical laboratory. ..i
Wednesday a. m. Dr. Everett,, Ev
Wednesday p, m. Dr, Ward, , Or
Thursday p. m. Dr. . Ouenther,
physiological laboratory. ? " .
. Friday a. m. Dr. Lohhhoff, demon
'Friday p. 'm.-JDr. Lyman, pha'rma-
Saturday a. m, Dr, Plllshury,. state
insane hospital. '
Saturday p. m. Dr. Gales, chemis
try' laboratory. r 4
Baked beans, baked on the premlie
and served hot with delldoua brown
bread, 10c, at The Boato Lunch.
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