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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 27, 1909)
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VoL IX. No. ;22
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HtjNivteRSITY. OF NEBRASKA, LINCOLN, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 27, 1909
Price . 5 Cents.
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BEGIN WORK FOR THE
COLE GIVE8 VAR8ITY LIGHT
. PRACTICE A3 8TARTER.
FRESHMEN PLAYED THE HKH. SCHOOL
Lincoln Men Get First Touchdown on
First Year Students, but Fresh-
, men 13 race Up and Play
With tho- Iowa -game- safelyout-ot
tho way, 'tho Cornhuskcr8"haTO'-re
sUmed practice for tho game with
Kansas a week from nexj.- Saturday.
Of ' coilrso the Doane game comes
off next Saturday, but this will bo
more of the nature of a practice game:
Colo will perhapB send In hlB regu
lars for part of the game, but the
major part of the contest, will prob
ably fall on the scrub's. (Jo attempt
will be made to run tip a big score
and especially will no chances bo
taken that will lay up any of the reg
ulars for the Kansas game.
The game with Kansas, ought, to .bo.
one of the greatest In the history of
university athletics. The Cornhuskors
and Jayhawkers havo always been the
keenest of rivals and so far honors
are about oven. Last year tho Jay
hawkors got a little the best of us
by taking advantage of tho poor con
dition of the Cornhusker team. Ne
braska had gone through a gruelling
series of four games with Minnesota,
Haskell, Iowa, and Ames, and had
gono stale. On tho contrary Coach
Kennedy had trained" his men ope
daily for the Nebraska contest and
tho Jayhawkers came to Nebraska in
the pink of condition. The result of
that heart-breaking contest Is still
fresh ,1a tho memory, of oyery loyal
Nebraskan, But tho thorn is felt far
more by tho sturdy .defenders of the
Scarlet and Cream who went' down to
defeat on that memorable November
day, and there promises to bo some
thing doing when 'Coach Kennedy
leads his warriors to Lincoln two
.Kansas Rooters Coming,. . , .
But the Jayhawkers will not come
alono. In a letter to the Dally No
braskan tho editor of the Daily' Krin
san declares that a special carrying
over three hundred rooters will bring
the team to Lincoln. A special ar
rangement will be made, also, by
Which tho game will be reported to
Lawrence play by play over leased
Preparations are already bolng made
to accommodate tho monster crowd
that is expected to attend the game.
Manager Eager Is advertising tho
game'Very extenslvoiy'and expects"tho"
attendance to ho a record-breaker.
Tlckots are now on sale at Harley's
drug store, and it is advised! that
those wishing good seats get them
oarly. ' ' -
, There was no scrimmage Monday.
Tho team were a little sore from tho
effects of Saturday's contest and
Coach Cole was content to let them
off on a stiff signal practiced r
Freshmen Play High School.
Tho freshmen, however, woro pitted
agaiQBt Lincoln High. .LlnpOln-HIgh
have a fast team, and, thoy showed
excellent team work In, Mann they
have one of the best punters seen for
some time. The' Lincoln hunch took
tho 'FreshleB by surprise Incthe start
and 'played them off their feet,, secure
ing a toucuaown aiiwrvHiiu y i. :.,
ikes of play, Tho freshitntf henVtook
a braqe and had scored' two toUph-
0aw,na .Jwf OJS.-MfUWMqWW,r eP.W
Hornbergor,-. a-f ormer, .Lincoln. JHIgh
man, play eds tackle on thejreshman
team nam iBome-,.nMceunertworq t
over them, securing two touchdowns
In about flvp mlnutos of play,
Tho frosftmeh wore also able to
scoro' op the varsity, securing two
touchdown in abdut'i twenty minutes
of play. Ono was made on a forward
pass by Potter td Carmlchael, and the,
other on line plunging.
Bentley was out yesterday and ran
tho varsity in signal work for a while,
llascall and Franck played quarter
during scrimmage, while Magor was
shifted to Franck's place at right half
and Chauner went to right end.
The team' are all In good condition
after tho Iowa gamofand with- this
week and next for rest and hard
practice ought to be in the pink of
on Tor, theJankaV..jitn.e.
SOPH ELECTION FAIR
POWERS THE WINNER
EXCITEMENT LACKING IN SECOND
PLANS MADE FOR NEW VOTING SYSTEM
' f 1"
FIELD GEOLOGY EXCURSIONS.
TocloBses lnfleld geology, courses
21 and'!22,'wlli mako tho Platte river
excursion, on Friday and Saturday of
this.weok. Leavo via Burlington Fri
day 7:15 a. m. Students roglstored in
these courses should report to either
Dr. Condra or Prof. Bengtson before
Thursday noon. Also read instruc
tldns posted on bulletin board at en
trance to U7.
Changes Adopted Yesterday Likely to
Be Followed by Further Move
to 8ecure an Untainted
CAPETS., FILE APPLICATIONS.
Those Wishing Appointments Must
Make Note of It Before Tonight.
The members, of the cadet battalion
who wlBh promotions have .been noti
flodto file applications for these be
for this evening. There have been no
offices filled in the various companies
this year below the first sergeant's,
and this leaves thirty sergeants and
about thirty-six corporals to be ap
pointed to non-commissioned offices.
8ENIOR GIRL8 TO ENTERTAIN.
Upper4 Classmen Will Give Musical
for Freshman Glris.
At a meeting of the senior girls
held In U106,at 11:30 yesterday morn-
ing It Was decided to entertain. the
girls of tb freshman class at some
date to bo later set. Tho entertain
ment will probably taketho form of a
musical at some sorority or private
Lincoln homo.' November 13 Is' tho
probable date, although this is not
JUNIOR INFORMAL SOON.
Informal Dance of Third Year Students
to Be Nov. 12.
The committee in charge of the
junior Informal, of which J. E. Law
rence is chairman,- has selected No
vember 12 as the date oh which, the
danco will bo hold. The affair will
take place at the Lincoln hotel,, and
will be a much larger hop than the
formor-junior, informals- -have- beon.
Walt's orchestra has 'been -engaged
fdYthtroccasldti" and IfhasTbeen de
cided 'that the price of tho , tickets
Will b6i1.25, ' ""-"''I V
;delinquent students take
Notices to appear before trio Secre
tary of tho Committee onT Delinquent
Students', asb6fore any other admin
istrative officer, must forthwith bo,
complied, with either Jn person or, in
caso of sickness or unavoidable ab
sence from tho city,. j otherwise, giv?
ing Information for npja-appearance.
Students not reporting within rea
sonable time (say three days) after;
receiving notice will be suspended
from the University,
, tRulev23 of tho 'Rules and Regular
tlons Governing' Students," copies' of
which" may be obtained from the Reg-
iajtrarQad. .Whop,eyer.a..Btudent Ja;
dropped- fromvthe.ynlversityw-oa. ac
count of vicious or wanton deilnqupncy
hl8namels'pul!ilsh,edlrtJi;"t1 i ,
.terday doleWeb: iftvmitK ' ' V,W5 CHTBURNXf
against bothjhe ricruba and the fresh- Chairman 4Cpm.,pn Del. Studenjts.i
man,put. tney," werja., saaryonT , weir Apprpye: .j. si m , -, .
lW$$m bs f jTte:rllyAwalVJ.ayRyrehaw
Walter Powers of Ponca was yostor
day morning elected president of tho
sophomore class. Joe Pomereno of
Lincoln was the second candidate, he
receiving 76 votes aB against 1G0 cast
The election yesterday was conduct
ed under careful regulation to prevent
the wholesale ballot-stuffing which
made the election a week ago a farce.
Ballots wore prepared by Registrar
Harrison and these were given to the
voters as thoy entered tho hall. Ar
rangements were also made to prevent
tho attendance of studentB not quali
fied to vote.
The ballot Bystem worked well.
There was no attempt mado to vote
Irregularly and the meeting passed off
quietly. A few illegal votes woro cast
by students who passed by the door
keeper as sophomores but who were
in reality members of other classes.
These Irregularities were few, how
ever, and did not affect the general
8tatus of the Laws.
The ruling of the university author
ities prohibiting tho admittance of
senior academics who were taking
first year law work from the election
caused considerable comment both be
fore and after the vote -was taken.'
The laws generally accepted tho situ
ation aB a Justifiable regulation, but
thoro were a fow who were, disposed
to find fault with the ruling. Tho
fact that no change was mado last
spring. when a similar circumstance
arose gave these malcontents grounds
It Is admitted that the registrar's
ruling cost Pomerene probably a dozen
votea. Ho did not, however, pull a
solid freshman law vote, as was ex
pected, although his majority In this
class was large. Powers had a clear
majority- In every other faction of the
class. In the fraternity vote the split
was about even.
The large majority for Powers .was
a surprise oven to 'his supporters. It
had been expected generally that ho
would win, but the size of his vote
had been greatly underestimated.
. Although tho system adopted yester
day, evidently prevented nearly all of
the fraud which has distinguished
other class elections, . It Is likely that
still further safeguards will be tried.
Tho presidents of the three classes
not parties to yesterday's contest met
Monday and as a result; a plan for
holding future elections may be for
mulated shortly. It is likely that; this
scheme will provide for. the use of a
modified form of tho Australian ballot
and for spmo. other radical changes In
tho election methods.
Second taeetlngs of the sophomrqe
and freshmen classes for the election
of minor officers will probably be
called within the next two weeks.
Each class will, elect a vice-president
secretary, and treasurer; and' other of
ficers 'may' be provided' for. ,v
"Tho University of Illinois has been
donated by tho national government
In order to promote tho high oduca:
tlon. She standH for lenrning, culture
and power; In particular) It stands for
tho recognition of an aim higher than
that for money. So she should havo a
self-approbation as a good unlvo'rslty.
Also" shokhowB tuaVa good' oducatton
must bo built up with' a healthy body.
So, for this purpose, sho built a heau-
tlful men's gymnasium, and this Is
used for the studofitB to train hlmBolf
In a physical training course which is
required of them. Wo 'students are
fortunate to learn In a fl'uch good
school. Howover now, It Is an un
avoidable matter for mo to' havo a
such Bovero pen about men's' gym
nasium. I am attending to tho men's
gymnasium to tako physical training
course twice in a weok, and each time
makOB mo feel badly to see dirty,
rather unhealthy conditions. ' I feel
much' regret for tho sake of her honor.
Anyone go over there and should' dis
cover what I am going to talk about.
"We often hear tho necessity of
hygiene and we can find healthy de
partments in almost overywhero In
the civilized countries, and In Btreet
cars and any other public places we
boo the notice to be exocuto If spit on
the floor. What is, the notice for? It
Is n purpose to preserve healthy.
Then I wonder why tho Bchool Is neg
lecting for cleaning of gymnasium.
What is doing the authorities? Sleojf
Ing? Wake up. It Is not object' to
teach intercbllegiate sports only. We
can't live without breathing; then will
It be healthy to train In the. dirty and
unhealthy air room where is the place
of bacteria propagation,? Wo can't
find out any spit-boxes, and on the
other hand we often saw that the stu
dents are spitting anywhero so care
lessly on the floor. Can I respect them
as a student who are receiving a high
er education? I never saw a such
self-contradiction. Who must have an
obligation for this? Students? Nay;
the authorities can't escape from their
"One will say that It can't keep
clean, for there are many students go
ing out and coming in or there Is not
cleaner enough for clean. Will this
stand as a reason to escape from his
obligation? We feel more necessary
to clean on account of gathering place
of many people. I over rbmembor
that tho Illlnl wrote so proudly about
beauty of tho school campus. I think
it Is. Thon what he will write about
men's gymnasium? I love school so
I must say this. This is a shamo of
tho school who stand with a great ob
ligation for educating the youths. I
urge to consider oh this matter for
tho authorities'. This is not only
shamo of tho University of Illinois but
United States. '
"It unless pay a care on it, tho
beautiful gymnasium building will bo
an ornament or scuopi oniy. nor nno
scheme about healthy will bo vain.
Wo know that strong spirit will born
In healthy body,"
'10 CORNHUSKER STAFF
HAS BEEN APPOINTED
THIRTY-SIX MEMBERS CHOSEN
FROM TWO UPPER CLASSES.
THE WORK WlU BKIN IMMEDIATELY
Annual Will Be Fifty Pages Larger
than Last Year and Will Contain
a Great Number of New and
.With tho .announcement of tho
Cornhuskor staff last ovonlng the work
on tho -annual for 1010 was officially
commenced; Tho entiro y staff,' with
thb oxceptlon of tho art or cartoon
section, was a'pb.olntod yesterday,
' The appointments woro mado by
tho odltor in chief, R. S. Mosoloy, In
conjunction with tho managing odil
ors, Lester Safford, .1910; Ralph Wal- .
do, Law 1010, and Guy Rood, 1911. An
given out tho list of .appointments ..-'
SENIOR CLASS. ' .';
Misses ..- ' , ' . '-:fffc
F. O. Wheolock.
H. P. Wunder..
d. P. Soderberg,
A. L. Palmer.
J, A. Scottnoy.
Misses : I
"Hunter. ' VW.
XVy&U- - ---t ! n -ifeH
tt. Pf htM uuu.Ki&u?lu&
i' mWPI $ y
.: !:. 4 Mtj ,'W
THIS JAP WANTS THE CLEANLY,.
Little Brown Man Objects to Dirty
Conditions Prevailing. In Uni
A Japanese student; in ,tho Univer
sity of illlnols objects to conditions
prevailing ln.the'unlverBlty gymnast-
I una, and wrltes:.io,.the Jllinir the uni-
SYertltyMallyras' follows r
At the University of Chicago the
members of tho combined faculties of
the various colleges and schools number-
415, being distributed as follows:
faculty of arts, literature and science,
288; divinity faculty and conference,
40; law , facujty, ,11J; medical faculty,
72; school of t education faculty, 80;,
university extension acuity, 157;, uni
versity libraries, 37. A great j many in
dividuals serve on more than one fac
ulty, so that if these were, counted in
each case, the. number would, be very
largely increased. In addition to tho
regular faculties there are each year a.
number of. special appointments ,i for.
short periods ot , time; j Finally, to
these. flgurea-Bhould be added';tk fel
lows, of whom, In 'the year 190&-.-there
were 96. j , y xt t
Baked beans, bakedf on'the''remlBes'
and served hotwith deliciBusrown
A bread, lOo, at The Boston Lunch'.
H. C. Hathaway
'A. R. Raymond.
J. W. Lawrence. ., ,, -
C. A. Rico.
W. C. Weiss.
Nye Moorehbuse. ''' 1"
C. A. Bennett , " ' - -' "
R. M. Patterson. ( . ..;
With this .staff tho editors of the
Cornhusker expect to got oat the best
annual, ever produced at Nebraska.
The editors will meet today to .com
plete all the arrangements and a, staff
meeting is called for Thursday even
ing jat 7l30' Jn i?106, at, whch time
each individual will bo assigned spe
cial work-to be done, i . '
; t ,Tq Be Larger.
Whllo the 'book this year will be
larger and In many respects better
than that of lastyear," It will. necessi
tate tho staff's getting a,t the work
Immediately. The book will 'contain
500 pages, or 50 pages moro than las
year's Cornhusker. It wll be bound
in soft leather' and will sell at two
dollars.vtho price at which' It sold' last
spring.. It will ;be out much earlier
than usual, the time now figured on
being the middle of April.
The departmental Idea,' carried out,
to -a certain extent last year; will be
much, elaborated In this year's annual
The chancres made In the denartments
6t the' university w'Hl make a big dlf-,
foronco 'in the arrangement of .thld
part of ,the ,book" Tb"e. contracts lor
the. pictures .have, .not yet. been Jet.
This Is alwaysya big piece, of work ,
for 8oimo city photographer and
many of. the beeU' photographers of '
the pity are :bld4lng- for this season's
contract, , j , t ,
The Joke department id to be made
mudh better than 1tvhas' been at any f
time in the "pasLl ..This department is
to-be entirely 'rearraaged. jutd live ;
Jokes, pups and similar .humorous ore- ;
tlons JncludedJ it, Te.cartoona
are tb be nib-rein evidence in this de-
partment-thaii' ever before. These t,& '
gethec.(Wlth) color deslgis throughont .
the. book will waka lt,tk mpattttrno '
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