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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Feb. 2, 1910)
5) a Ui
VoL IX. No. 71.
UNIVERSITY NEBRASKA, LINCOLN, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 2, 1910.
Price 5 Cents.
FRITS TO .CLASH IN
SCHEDULE 18 ANNOUNCED
ipOPHY AWARDED JO THE WINNER
Action of Iowa In Arranging Date on
Annual Football Battle Not """
Liked and-No Gamo May -Be
- Intor-frat basketball is a now lino
el university athlotlcs to bo hold this
year. Tho kocn compotltlon, which Is
manifest among tho various, Qrook lot
tor Boclotlos, will bo Increasod-by its
In previous years baseball and in
door athletic- contests havo boon tho
only events to which tho frats (havo
had competition along physical lines.
Consequently there worb only two tro
phies availablo dmopg tho tw'olvo dif
ferent -secret- societies which oxlst in
tho upivorsity. With tho inaugura
tion of basketball thoro will bo a
chance for ono moro fraternity to hold
ono of tho prizes of victory which are
oovotcd by all of tho fraternities,.
' Practice Commenced.
. Many frats havo had men put prac
ticing for somo time, and others are
commencing daily practice. Every
frat is determined to win and much in
terest is already being shown.
Tho iptor-frat basketball commlttoo
consists of Ralph Colo, Phi Delta Tho
ta; Bon Owens, Alpha Tau Omega, and
Owen Frank, Sigma Alpha Epsllon.
Thoy havo not as yet doflnitoly rtocld
od upon tho trophy to be awarded, but
It will probably be a pennant similar
to tho baseball pennant.
No definite schedulo has been ar
ranged for tho playing of tho games.
The frats havo, howoVork boon divided
into two sections. Tho no'rthorn divi
sion is composed of all tho Greoks
who havo fraternity houses located
north, -of It streot, and tho southern
division, which consists of all those
Whdso houses are located 'south of this
Games Held 8oon.
Tho games will start soon aftor tho
non-fraternity moot of noxt Saturday.
All games must bo played before a
certain day, which has not yot boon
determined. Although not doflnitoly
decided, It is planned to havo tho
teams of each division play so that
the-threo winning teams will' play to
decide tho. championship of tholr divi
sion. Tho winners .of each division
will then moot and play for tho cham
pionship of tho two divisions.
Tho rules that will govern tho eli
gibility of the playors will probably
'bo tho somo as thoso which havo gov
erned the participants in other intef
frat moots in tho past. Tho rules by
which tho gamos will bo governed will
e thoso which tho varsity-team uses
"V . .. ii tit. ii ui
in US COUICBIS wiiu uiuur buuuvjib.
Tho frats which compose the north
ern division are: Phi Gamma Dolta,
Phi Kappa Psi, Delta Upsllon, Sigma
Chi, Alpha Thota-Chi, and Phi Delta
Thoso comprising tho-southorn dlvi
slon are: Sigma Nu. Kappa Sigma,
Beta Thota Pi, Alpha Tau Omega,
Delta Tau Delta, and Sigma Alpha
Tholr .practice schodulo is as
Phi Gamma Dolta Wed., 7-8 p.
Sat, O-ip a. m.
.Phi-Kappa" Pal Mon.,tf-9:30 p.
Bat, 10-11 a. m,
Delta tfpslldn Fri., 8-9': 30 p
Sat, 11-12 a. m.
Sigma Chi Prl. or Sat,' 7-9:30 p. m.;
gat. 9-10 a. m.
'aiim nvi.-n nut-
-Fri., 7-8 p.
.l(ua tuom uur
Sat, 11-12 a. m
Mi Belt Theta Wed., 8-9:80 p
xn.jat, 10-11 a. m. .
Sigma Nu Fri. or Sat., 7-9:30
m.; Sat., 9-10 a. m.
Kappa .Sigma Mon., 8-9:30 p. m.
Sat, 10-li a. m.
Bet Thota PI Fri., 8-9:30 p. m.;
Sat, 11-12 a. m.
Alpha Tau Omoga Wod., 8-9:30 p.
m.; Sat, 11-12 a. m.
Dolta Tau Dolta Fri., 7-8 p. m.;
Sat, 9-10 a. m.
Sigma -Alpha Epsllon Wed., 7-8 a.
m.; Sat, 10-11 a, m. s
No Date With Iowa.
Thoro is a report abroad to Iho of
foct that Nebraska will not play Iowa
on tho gridiron noxt fall. This roport
is as yot unauthorized, but indica
tions soom to yorlfy tho rumor. .
According to roports, Iowa authori
ties deliberately closed a dato with
Purduo which Manager Eager had pre
viously asked for. Tho Iowans thon
said that thoy would play tho Corn
buskers on Nov. 19, but this date was
not satisfactory to tho Nebraska man
ager, and accordingly football rela
tlonos botweontho two schools aro at
an end, unlessQio athletic board over
rules ManagorEagor, and arranges for
Novombor 19 as tho dato when tho
two schools arp. to moot
Nebraska has a gamo with Kansas
Novombor 5, and tho following Satur
day they moot Ames. This leaves
them with Novombor 19 freo, which
la necessary, as a hard gamo Is to bo
playod Thanksgiving. A schodulo
with, four hard gamos has proven dis
astrous to Nebraska before, and tho
management does not care for a sim
GIVE8 TWO LECTURE8.
Miss Hrbek 8pcaks at Morse Bluff in
Miss Sarka Hrbek. of tho depart
ment of Slavonic roturnod yesterday
from Morse Bluff,- Nob., whore she
gave two addresses on "Bohomla."
Ono of thoso was in tho English lan
guage undor the auspices of tho pub
lic school, tho "bthor was in tho Bo
hemian language and dealt mainly
with the middle period of Bohomian
NEARLY OHE HUNDRED PRE8ENT.
Campaign In Y. M. C. A. Was Opened
WHh a Banquet Last Night.
Nearly -a hundred students wore
present at tho banquet held In tho
Temple last evening. Tho banquet
marked tho opening of tho campaign
for tho bottorment of university men
'which is to bo carried on during the
Short addresses woro made by Dr.
Condra, W. D. Weathorford, "Dad"
Elliott and Arthur Jorgonsen. Tho
series of meetings which begin to
night will opon oach evening at 6:60
o'clock and close at 8 o'clock. The
subject of Mr. Wo'atherford's address
tonight, will bo "A Collego Man's Bat
tles." INCREASE IN CADET8.
Number of Men Registering for Drill
A largo numbor of now men havo
registered in school this semoster.
Thoso mon havo on the whole taken
up tho work required of thorn in the
military department Theso men
companies of the battalion and. havo
alroady commenced Upon their" work
as cadots. Tho cadets who aro taking
their first year in drill aro still work
ing every evening on tho manual of
arms. Tho second yeaTmtm are tak
ing class work In tlfo guard manual
and arTalso studylng'-tho manualof
arms. Tho Increase In' tho numbor of
mon drilling this someslorbflngsthe
total number of men taking work in
the military department, at tho unl
TorBltywery' close jto loj). ..
Your car fare would jay tor a Bice
lunch t8)t the Boston Lunch!,"" Why go
REACH HIGH NUMBER
A LARGE INCREASE
New 8ystem of Registration
rated at Unlversltyby Registrar
Harrison Considered a 8uccess.
Conflicts Not 8o Numerous.
Tho oxpocted attendance at the uni
versity for this year wfl.1 in all proba
bility bo reached. At tho beginning
of tho yoar tho oxecutlvo department
of tho university announced that tho
mark of 4,000 studcntB at the upivor
sity would probably bo reached. That
thiB high mark in the attendance at
tho institution will In all probability
bo reached is now announced.
Tho definite figures for the present
semester havo as yet riot boon deter
mined. But it is known that the num
bor of now BtudontB registering for
work this BomoBtor Is far in excess of
the number of thoso who commenced
tholr college work the second semes
ter last year)
Tho number'" of Btudonta' who reg
istered for work nt the university
proper is vory largo. About 1,900 peo-
plo passed through the doors of tho
registrar's ofllco to hand in tholr slips
and signify tholr intention of taking
work for tho coming semester. Con
sidering tho numbor of students who
registered at tho beginning of tho
first semester and tho Increnso of now
students this semester tho mark of
4,000 students is almost .certain to bo
reached. Added to thoso who register
for work at tho university t aro tho"
largo number of students who register
for tho regular work at tho college of
agriculture. Thoro aro also t tho num
ber of short term studonts at tho farm
to bo added to this total and alBO tho
number of students at tho conserva
tory of music. As tho year at tho
conservatory 1b composed of four
terms, the now students at this part
of tho university Increases with, tho
inauguration of each torm. Tho num
bor of students who take rogular sum
mer school work at tho university also
must be considered. To this large
number of students muBt bo given the
credit of making tho attendance at tho
university very near the mark Of
Tho Increase in registration figures
at tho university is not alono in the1
attendance. Tho students havo paid
moro 'money into tho treasury of tho
university man tnoy did last year.
Tho total receipts by Treasurer Dales
for the first wook of tho second som-
OBter last year was "$15,649. This in
cluded all laboratory, professional 'and
Incidental fees. During tho same pen
rlod of timo this semester tho fees
have been $17,729. This shows an in
crease of $2,270 over the total of last
year. That this increase would have
been muoh larger is apparent but a
largo number of engineering students
paid foes for work last semester that
they woro unablb to tako on account
glneering laboratories. Instead of re
funding tho mosey the university al
lowed this to bo applied on the fees
for the .Work In that college this sem
ester. This difference amounts, to
about r400, making In reality the in
crease of fees, paid' this semester
about 12,700 over that of tho secotid
semester of, last year ,
System a 8uccess.
Thar systom In voguo for. the regis
tration of .students for tho past two
semesters has .proven a great success.
Everything has gono smoothly and the
office has, been bothered less with
changes .in, the registration-of- tbe'stu-.
dents.' Formerly the students had
many conflicts and thoy woro thus
forced to chango tholr coursos. ThlB
now systom of having tholr courso
mado out by thoIi advisor, then
chocked by tho doan of tho collego In
which thoy aro taking work, and thon
rochockod by tho assignment commit
too hns causod vory fow conflicts and
also prohibited an overcrowding of
classes. This how systom 1b being
perfoctod and in timo will obvlato all
chanco of mistake and conflict in
tho schodulos of tho Btudonta.
O MORE NIGHT WORK.
Faithful Watchman Put on Day Shift
After Thirteen Years of Night Work.
Night aftor night fqr thirteen yoafs
and threo months has A. L. Bowers
looked tho gates to tho university
campus. Ho has regulated iho heat
ing systom in tho winter and awak
ened tho birds in tho summor as reg
ularly as tho seasons havo como and
Mr. Bowors has witnessed many
Bhlrt-tall parades and midnight class
fights. Ho has soon tho merging shad
ows on tho campus benchos In tho
spring and in tho fall, but says that
ho has always found tho studonts to
bo ladies and gontlomon and has noth
ing but words of pralso for thorn.
Today Mr. Bowors began duty as a
daylight .workor on tho campus and
hopes to continuo Jn tho sorvlcd of tho
university for many yoars to come.
8ENIOR8 WILL ELECT TOMORROW
Three Candidates to Come Up for
The sonior election will bo held to
morrow morning at 11:30 Jn Memorial
hall. Tho special business of. thiB
eloctlon will ho tooloct a president
for tho closing semester.
W. A. Jonos; Josbo CTark and J. A.
Scotnoy aro (the candidates who havo
boon canvassing Iho class fortho po
sition during tho pasTTownyeoks.
Tho election promises to- bo a rather
.quiet ono. All of tho candidates, havo
canvassed tho ground thoroughly and
no othor aspirant for tho position is
oxpocted. Tho campaign has been
markod by an nbsonco of any "mud-
flKFowlng" or-hard feeling on tho part
of tho candidates or thd(r supporters.
ALPHA TAU OMEGA GIVE FORMAL
Novel and Beautiful Features
Ono of the most novel, and one of
tho most beautiful fraternal parties
ever hold in Lincoln was the Alpha
Tau .6'mcga formal of Saturday night
The danco was held at tho Lincoln
hojpl andbout sixty-five couples afc
In the center of tho danco floor a
bower of palms was erected, and con
cealed in this was a harpist with' her
instrument Tho orchestra, stago was
faced with green vinos, which nearijr
concealed tho players, and in the cen
ter of the stago was a. curtain. ,
When tho last danco was reached, a
lino was formed and silver Alpha
Tau spoons woro presented to- tho
ladies as souvenirs. Thon tho cur
tain was raised and as tho enlarged
A. T. O. pin fcbhind was illuminated
with light tho men of tho fraternity
sang their song,
-HWbbonn wero"diBtriDUted to tho mon
as favors, being worn as tho students
in tho German collego fraternities
wear tho fraternal ribbons, transverse
ly across tho "breast With each pro
gram was a sheaf of roses for the la
dles. Other oroginal features were, in
trdducedin the music.
OnJPof the most original features
was in the program. Notice had been,
sent to each of the guests to send to
the fraternity' twenty, stamp pictures'.
These' pictures we're arranged so they
could be pasted In the program and
wero placed In small envelopes In" the
back of each. program, the pictures
being' pasted' in the program instead
of the names being written,
PROFESSOR J. W. JENKS
PROMINENT EDUCATOR OF COR
NELL ACCEPTS INVITATION.
TO ADDRESS SPRING GRADUATES
Authority on Political Economy and
Political Science Appointee of
. President on Several Inv
Professor J. W. Jonks, hoad of the
department of political oconomy and
politics of Cornoll University at Ith
aca, N. Y has boon Invited to bo or
ator at tho commoncomont oxorclsos
for 1910 and has accoptod tho invitav
tlon. Sovoral attempts havo boon '
mado to havo Professor Jonks prosont
as commoncomont orator, but ho has
novor boon ablo to accopt boforo. He
is rocognized as ono of tho leading
univorslty mon of tho.Unitod Statos.
Is an Authority.
Professor Jonks id a graduato of the
University of Michigan and tho Unl
vorsity of Hallo, Germany. Ho has
hold profoossorship in Knox and Indi
ana unlvorBltios. Ho has been at Cor
noll sinco 1801. Whilo Professor
Jonks' chair Is political oconomy, ho
is greatly interested in political sol
enco, tho two dopartmonts bolng close
ly allied at Cornoll. Ho Is considered
an authority on both.
Tho United StateB government has
employed Professor Jonks pn sovoral
occasions to make Investigations and
report on various subjocts along his
lino. In 1901 .ho was sent by, Presi
dent Roosevelt as a mombor of a com
mission to study currency, labor, tax
ation and pollco .in tho Orient The
year before this ho was tho oxpert
agent of tho government industrial
commission investigating trusts in
this country and Europe.
Appointed by President. ,
When tho Chlnoso envoys mado their
long trip through tho United States;
Professor Jonks was appointed by the
president to tako charge of tho tour.
When th.o party passed through -Lincoln
several of tho univorslty profes
sors called on Mr. Jonks at'hls hotel.
Professor Jenks is an author. and ad
ltor Of somo renown. Ho haB pub
lished several books, among them one
on trusts in 1895, ono of tho first pub
lications on that subject, anyone that
proved vory valuable. Ho has gath
ered, andarrangod' much trus't legisla
tion andf given it to the public. Mag- '
azlno articles from his' pen are not un
common. Professor Jenks has been omlnont
in many movement looklifg to'tho'be't
torment of economic condltlonslliiate
years. His address will no doubt be
of- great vqluo to tho graduating class.
'The' .commencement address'wUi be
Thursday, Juno 9. -' " .3 ,
no schedule'Vt chicVqo.
8tudents Fear that FootbUihMy. Be
Dropped from List of 8pbrts. -' -.
Is football to' bo droDDdd by 'the
University of Chicago? e t.
At a recent mooting of tho faculty
board of athletic control, Coach Stagg
was authorized to schedulo '1910' soc
cer games, but "was not authorized to
schedule any regulation football con
tests. Tho action was taken at a spe
cial meeting of the board and means
that soccer is tho only authorolzed
game for 1910 at' the university up to
The faculty's failure to endorse 'foot
ball is interpreted as meaning that the
game Is Under suspension until' ttie
rules'are changed. -If the changes lg
the, .rules to be. made in New York
next month fall to satisfy the profes
sors, the future of 'the old' style game
at the nildway Institution if mA to
be problemallcal.' ' ' "
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