The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, February 01, 1910, Image 1

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Vol. IX. No. 70.
GLOOM HANGS HEAVY
IN BASKETBALL CIRCLES
LOSS OF WOODS AND INGER80LL
SEVERE BLOW TO NEBRA8KA.
HUTCHINSON MAY BE OUT Of CAME
Two Regular Guards Have Not Reg
istered In 8chool for Coming Sem
ester and Chances for Missouri
Valley Championship Weak.
With the winning of the games in
the 1910 schedule from Drake Nebras
ka stock took a big jump. The chances
for the winning of the chanfplonship
of the Missouri Valley In basketball
never were better, and the champion
ship of the northern section was al
moat secured.
But over the rosy 'sky a dark cloud
of disappointment and gloom appears.
When, tho game has been won by two
orthreo men on the team, to lose these
men means defeat. That at least two
of tho strong men on tho team will
be out of the game and the Cornhuskor
t five may go down to defeat from tho
loss of these men is the outlook. Wl
bur Wood, tho star guard of tho Con
busker quintet, has not registered ip
school for the. coming somester, and
tho loss of thty Stellar player will be
a severe blow to tho hopes of tho
Cornhuskor supporters. Wood has
played on tho Nebraska team for tho
past two years and has held down tho
position of .guard.
Wood. Good Forward.
This year Wood has beon shifted to
the position of guard and his work
there has put him in tho first class of
basketball men in the Missouri Valley.
Ills work -there keeping his opponent
from scoring Held goals bus "won him
a place ns the best guard In tho Mis
sou'rUValley. With hits loss tho tonm
will bo Beveroly handicapped, it wal
kthrough hls good work in dribbling tho
ball down the field that Nebraska won
tho games she did from Amos' and
Drak.0.
Wood is a graduate student, having
received b'is degree last spring. This
year ho ItagVtaken work In tho univer
sity, and having only been on tho
team for two years was eligible this
.-year, Hls-school-work-has-been-Hitch-thut.
ho was enabled to do outside
.Avor4Ljriil8iat,prcsont-Intorforo8wlth
his studies, and thus ha hns been unr
ablo to register In tho university for
this semester's work.
Ingersoll Goes.
With ,thc-lpes.of: Wood, Damo For
tune was' loath to be satisfied ahdtiio
Cornhusker -quintet must oIsppbo the
other guard pn tho team. This is A.
E, Ingersoll. Ingersoll won his letter
in basketball Jast year, and this year
-haH-fihowWjr-very-Btrong In offonslyo
playing. Ho hos hold .down a regular
position on the team so far 'this year
and his work has been ,. of excellent
duality. IncorBoM luiK not raciHtnrinil
in Acnool for the coming, somoster,, as
lie-receives his degroe Pobruary 15.
Whllo there are a few games to be
played yet before Ingersoll rocolves
his degree, tho committee on tho eli
gibility of athletes has decided that
lie cannot partlclpiito-ln thoBo contests
because ho is not a registered Btudent
u tho time thoy are played. ' '
AmJTher Loss. !
Another loss which' has nofyot been
'confirmed, Ib that of Hutchinson, who
has not registered. '"Hutch" 1ms alter
nated wlth'Bchmldt at forward and has
dono excellent work. It was through
somo tjmely'goal'shpptlng pn.hls part
In the last game with Ames that the
'Cqrnhuskers .were onablecT'to comoout
of! tho cogtost with a victory. That
ho wjll not be in school next semester
is as yet not definite, but h,o will de
cide In a fow days as' to whether ho
will .remain in school for tho coming
semester or. not, ? .,
With lha Inao nt it.nnn . t. ,.
j " " " 4ru? " i"cc man mo vprn-
UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA, LINCOLN, TUESDAY,
huskor basketball squad is severely
weakened. Anihersen has shown tint
ho will develop and has dono good
work during tho time that he has re
lieved any of the rcgulnr men. Jones
at guard has also dono some excellent
workT-and-hiB-chancoB-of-taklng a rug-
ular position through the loss of tho
other two guards Is excellent. Hilt
ner as subBtltuto center has also dono
good work, but ho lacks experience In
the collego lines of tho game. This
leaves tho team without any rogulnr
subs and theso are needed to fill tho
places of tho subs who go up through
the Iobb of tho regulars.
RECEIVED THREE 'GOOD 80NG8.
8ong Committee Will Not Announce
Awards Until End of Week. Q
Tho sdng commlttooanuounced yes
terday that thoy had throe songs
which they considered particularly
good. The contest for a university
Hong was to have closed February 1st,
but tho commltteo announced last
evening that thoy would extend tho
timo limit until tho end of this week.
At that timo tho awards' wlllbe made.
NEBRA8KAN WINS PRIZE.
Former University 8jtudent Wins First
In Essay Contest. -
Vem S. Culver, 'OB, of Albion, Neb., a
former student at the university and
collogc 'of agriculture, recently won
first-prize In an essay contest hold by
the Nebraska Dalryn;en's Association.
At a recent meeting of the association
tho papers on the subject of silo and
Its relation to tho Nobraska stock
farm wore read and the prizes were
awarded asfpllows: V.S. Culver, ?25;
E. W. Dargor, $15, and n.-AJ. Berber,
$10.
TIME EXTENDED TO THE TENTH.
Pictures for the "Cornhusker"
Must
' Be Taken by. That Time.
The time during which Juniors and
seniors may have their pictures taken
at Townsendli .studio for tho "Corn
busker" has been extended to Febru
ary 10th. This oxtonBion was made
because of tho fact that many of tho
upper classmon had neglocted to havo
them taken bofore the first of. the
month.
ThoV majority of the pictures have
been taken, liowover. This -is one of
the big pieces of work connected with
tho publication of tho year book, and
TO completion means that tho atten
tion of tho editors can be fixed on
some of tho other phases of the. work.
The material .for thp book Jb. pouring
In rapidly, and if present indications
hold true for the remainder of , the -year
the -editors, feel tfiat thoy ought to got
out a better publication than has "ever
been. Issued at Nobraska.
MI88 THERESA WILBUR 'HERE.
Natlona'l Student' Secretary for Y. W.
C. A. Arrives from Kansas.
' The Y.'WvXJ. L meetings will begin,
in earnest today., Tho leaders are
here and everything- ready for a vigor
ous 'anU " oftthus'laBtic religious com-
4'nlgn.
MIbb Florence Parmelee has been
on tho ground for sceveral days and
MIs Theresa Wilbur arrived yester
day afternoon.
Miss Wilbur lias VlBlted tho unlvori
slty b'efprp "and those who
mat pccasipn nave notmng but love
" . . '
and admiration for her; She will speak
at Ihe Wednesday and Friday evening
meetings and also at four o'clock Sun
day afternoon
College glrhraro Miss Wilbur's spo
clalty. She Is personally acquainted
with hundreds of thorn. Every luifvor
Blty girl Bheuld mako an effort to be
come acquainted with her..Sho Is an
lous to meet them and has something
of Interest to say. , . ' .
Baked beans. hikn? nn tha m.amiDA
and 'served hot with dellcIbTfirhrewir
, - -n uw UiiuiBU(
Bread, 10c.. at Th'n Bostoa Lunch.
y y n I PlUDIfPU
II. HI, U. A. bflmirilbN
STARTS THIS EVENING
FACULTY .AND 8TUDENT8
WILL
MEET AT SUPPER IN TEMPLE.
MASS MEETING TOMORROW NIGHT
W. D. Woatherford, "Dad" Elliott, Ar
thur Jorgensen and Other Prom
inent Y. M. C. A. Men to Speak
at Large Mass Meetings,
Tho Y. M. C. A. roliglous campaign
will b tart this evening with an Infor
,mnl supper in thq Templo; W. U.
Woatherford and ;,Dnd". Elliott will bo
the principal speakers and tho slipper
will be In tho naturo of a conference
bctweon inombors of the faculty, local
pastors, Btudents and' secretaries. It
Is the aim of thoso having tho cam
paign In charge to securotho active
co-operatfon of the faculty and stu
dents of tho university, ntid it is hoped
l...i'll.f,, ,i1.,,wi.tn i i i .1...4
"'k mm Diii'iiuKi.Tvin ui! u mvp III LIIIIL
direQtlon.
Both W. I). Woatherford and Dad
Elliott .aro hore and they deslro to
meotovery ihan in tho university dur
ing tho campaign.
Nature of Campaign.
This Boven days' campaign will Do
largely in tho nntut'o of conferences
between leadors, faculty members and
students on tho problems of cPllngo
men add tho best and most effective
means of solving them.
It .Is tho deslro of college -men gen
erally lo originate somo means by
.which university; life can Jio imado
most effective'. and healthful for all.
concerned. Tho. Y. M. C. A. has un
dertaken tho work and as u result
these religious campaigns are being
held .under the supervision of. tho col
lege Y. M. C. A. In nil of the big schools
In tho United States and in Canadn.
TTJie'men in charge of the campaigns
aro widely known "and experienced Y,.
M. C. A. workors and it Is their -aim
to mako these conferences point out
the things that hinder effectivo work
In colleges and to provide remedies for
thorn. The results thus far have been
highly satisfactory.
First Meeting Tomorrow
Ufll&Ui
.It; ! lit m.ttt
tomorrow eyenlnc at 7:45 In tho Tern
pie theater and owing to the absence
of Chancellor Avery, Dr. Condra will
preside.
W. D. Woatherford and Arthur Jor
gensen. will be tho spoakors of the
evening, and their Bubject will be "The
College -Man's Problems.'' Both of
! these meh are very Interesting speak
ers and their talks should be of In-
terest to every oho who attends.
The music durlntr the caninni
will be-'ItL charge of E. D. Plum, n
well known tmlveraltv alno wim
---.- w...0 . ...
nghigerij! quartet, will sing 'several
selections- n't the meeting tomorrow
BBBBBBBBBHHtKrt'nSBBBBBBH
BBBBBBBLFVvir'SBBBB -
BBBBBBR:,:."'T IVBH
' BBBBBBBM iBWBBb1
bbbbbbbbbbbbbbI ' BKL
BBBBBBBBBBBBBLiBr3nfiBBBBBBBBBBl '
W. D. "wEATHERFORa
FEBRUARY 1, 1910.
oveniug.
W. D. Weatherford.
One of tho leaders of tho. campaign
will be a man who Is as yot unknown
to Nebraska Btudents. oxcont bv ronu.
tnllon. W. D. Weathorford ft a native
of Toxas, and gradualoU from ono of
the colleges in that stato In 1805. Ho
thohs ontorod Vandorbllt University.
U'llnrn Un tnrtr Itm .!....... 11 .
m. a., nkwi. d. whllo in Vnnder-
but ho wnsxtho lead.or of. the Alpha
Tau Omoga fratornity, played on tho
basketball team, and was considered
the rineBt gymnast orlils day. While
a student Woatherford Vas also prom
inent In other athlotlrs'anX was pres
ident of tho collego Y. M. C!A.
Tho other speaker at tomorrow's
mooting, Arthur Jorgensen, gotter
known os "Jorgle," is no strangoh
among Nebraska students. Jorgle
graduated from Nebraska with the
class of 15)08. Whllo hero ho was
president and general .secretary of tho
Y. M. C. A., a member of Phi Koppa
Psl and Phi Alpha Tau fraternities.
an Irinocont, and odltor-in-chlef of tho
Cornhusker. Slnpo loavlng Nebraska,
Jorngcnscn hns hold tho position of
gendrnl Becrotary of the Y. M. (!. A.
at Wisconsin University.
NEW MI880UR) COACH.
Former Princeton Man to Lead Tigers
on the Gridiron Next Fall.
Edward Dillon, Princeton '08, former
quarterback and captain of tho Nassau
olovon, Svns solcctod, -by the athletic
committoo of tho University or Mis
souri to coach Missouri's 1010 football
team. Tho salary stipend was not
made nubile, but it is believed to bo
$2,500or over. Tho solection of Dil
lon means that Roper's Princeton stylo
of football will be used again next
yea jind presages another victorious
season for tho Tigers, flopor bas
promised to help Dillon prepare tho
MIsBourJhns for their Thanksgiving
nmo against Kansas, and.it is believed
that the athlotic committee chose
Roper's formeV pupil upon his own
recommendatitn. ,
BENDER COACH AT 8T- LOUIS.
Will Have General Supervision of All
Athletics at Missouri Institu
tion Next Year.
. I nlm Tf T)nrw1m Hin fAHttmn f T I ...
L .slty of-ebraska-athletehag-latclrr""11 ''"" rccotvod no-deflnito-in
been elected director of athletics at
SLLouIb- University -He-hnd-boen
taikod of as football coach fpr No
braska for the 1910 season, but It was
stated, at the time tho athletic board
elected that he had another position
In view. The peslflpii at St. Louis
will keep him there the entire school
year and he will have general super
vision 'or, nil athletics.
Bonder was perhaps tho greatest'
athlete Nobraska over had. After his
graduation ho played;, professional
baseball and lator was coach of tho
-V"iy.0-"8,ty of Washington football
team. This year Ho is football and
baseball' coach at Haskell Indian
school at I-awrence, Kan.
CIGARS WITH EXAMINATION.
Missouri Professor Passes Around the
Cigars to Class In Horticulture.
Members, of tho class In horticulture
at tho Missouri Stato -University wore
recnnMv tnirnrtanri l. lm.ri.io Aii.nu,
lMBBiHT avotmd dtirlng a recent exam-
I
ipatlen In that subject. The Dally
MJsseurlan tells abeut tho incidents
follows:
"'Well, boy, have a smoke?'
'.This Is. tljjoJatesOnnovaTflon in giv
ing examinations at the university.
If promises to bo pqpular with tho stu
dents. When tho students take one
of the courses in horticulture gath
ered In the office of thejr professor
Dr. W. L: Howard, to take their sera-
wnvu. exuiHtnauon,. ur. woward passed
nrmttwl life FfirIA Uwm.1
around his favorite brand pf cigars.
Arter all had 'lit up he gave them the
questlonos which they answered . at
leisure." .
Price 5 Cents,
WILL FRESHMEN BE
PRESENT ATTR0M7
'
FIR8T AND SECOND YEAR MEN
CANNOT QO, 8AY8 HATHAWAY.
ncCtSSART TO MAKE IT A SUCCESS
Power of Committee to Limit Dance.
QuestionedEntirely in Hands of
JL .
, Junior Class , According
8oclal Committee.
to
Will ho go to tho Junior prom?
That depends. If ho Is l6cky enough
to bo a sonlor or a Junior ho will be
tliore. If ho is a sophomoro or a rresh
man he will not.
Suchls. tho decision of the commlt
teo at a recent mooting and Chairman
Hathaway Btates that this rule will
bo strictly adhored to. This action.
hoj-oyB, is not takonwith any inten
tion of sotting up arbitrary class 1Ih
tlnctlpns, but Is it product or necos--Blty.
Tho dnnco had to bo limited lit
ordor to mako Ita success. .
With tho largo domand ror tickets
no alternative romnlnod but-to give,
tho alumnao, sonlors and Juniors tho"
privilege or nttondlng. Tho ract that-
tho lower classes will havo othor op
portunltios or attondlng similar func
tlons in tho yoars to como prompted
the commltteo to mako this docislon.
Many Had Dates.
That thoy should net bo permitted
to attend is boyond tho comprehen
sion of many or tho rroshmon and
flophomoreB nnd considerable discon
tont has boen manlfostodl Many ,of
tho under classmen "had "tho only girl"
dated for the event, and had cab,
dMes suit and other accessories to a
gppd timo at tho prom engaged.
Somo of theso men quostlon the
power of, the dancp commlttop tp limit
tho number of couples .present nr in
discriminate as to tho class rrom which
the nttendnnqo shall como. Chairman.
Hathaway, however, considers that
the danco, being givon by tho Junior
class, Is not a genar 1 University
function, but Js under tho-control'and
direction or tho class. Consenuontlv
siruciions from tho class retrardlnL'
Iheinanagoment-ot the -dance. the
chairman censldors that tho commit
teq has full power to limit tho dance
according to its own discretion. '
Cannot Interfere.
Miss Ensign, chairman of tho nm...
mltteo on student organization and 'so
cial functions, when Interviewed on
tho subject safd that as lone as tin,
dance was -hold In conformity with tho
ruies or tne university tho commltteo
of which she waa'chalrmatycoqld sop
no cause fer interference She cen-
sldercd' that if the under classmen
thought that thoy Had any complains
to mnHe -it-should be madetb, tho
Junior class. Tho chairman of tho
dance 'committee she considered to bo
acting ontlrely within tho authority
delegated to. him 4jy tho class.,
Several other annouoncemeifts word
made yesterday by Chairman Hath-
away relative to tho conduct of tho
dance. No-one will bo admitted af
the door who does not have a tinknt
This means that the chairman Intends
to carry out his declaration as to lim
iting tho dance.
Tho time for the srrand march Ir
set for 7:45, and according to the an
nouncopents made yesterday tho
dance will begin promptly on time, re
gardless of the number of couples
present. Tho arrangements for tho1
I- details df the prom are nearly com.
pieted. . Decorations, bannuet. Mituslc '.
and all 'of the othor detail -ninc- in
make up a successful formal have boon
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carerully provided for, nnd it is bo.
lieved by thoso in nharm that tiin
dance will bethe most successful of
fa university season.
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