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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (March 8, 1910)
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VoL IX. No. 94.
UNIVERSITY 6F NEBRASKA, LINCOLN, TUESDAY, MARCH 8, 1910.
Price 5 Cents.
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HOURS FOR PRAGEICE
LATER IN AFTERNOON
BASEBALL WORK OUT WILL
HELD FROM 3 UNTIL 5.
14 GAMES ON KANSAS SHCEDULE
Numborof Men Out for Positions
Good Material In 8lght Tentative
Freshman Team Picked Dia
mond In Poor 8hape.
Beginning this "afternoon baseball
practice will be held from 3 until 5
every afternoon. A great many men
who are anxious to try-out for posi
tions on the 'baseball team have been
unable to attend practlco at the hours
It -has 'been held up to this tlmo.
Coach Carroll is expecting some prom
ising new material to appear at prac
tice today. He Is hoping that some
new candidates for pitcher and for the
outfield positions will show up.
Since outdoor practlco has begun
the coach has been enabled to got a
better line-up on the men who are
practicing." Ho hns found that there
is a shortage of material for the posi
tion or pitcher and for the outfield
The following men are thoso that
the coach has picked as the most
promising candidates for the 1910
varsity: For catcher there are three
Minriftlntoi. Radcliffe. Greonslit and
Boylea. . RiMlcllffe.has been a star In
practice. He catches well, throws
well, and is one of the best batters on
the Bnuad. Radcliffe will probably bo
the regular catcher and this arrange
ment will allow, Captain Groonslit to
hold down one of the sackB. Boyles
has also been showing up well in prac
tlco and the catcher's position will be
Although thero are six men trying
but for the position of pitcher, only
one- of thorn has shown promising
of the regular slab artiBts last
year, nnd will probably bo tho main
stay this year. The other-men who
are trying out are Hyde, Storms, Olm
stead, Decatur and Frank.
Clarke at First.
Clarke la tho only man trying. out
for first base. He hold down tho
initial sack in great style laBt year,
and it looks ns though ho will have no
baseball, and it is thought that the
freshman team will be a strong one.
Tho baseball diamond at tho present
time Is In vory poor condition. The
Infield Is rough and makes it difficult
to handle grounders. Manager Eager
has a forco of men at work and hopes
to get tho diamond In good shapo be
fore tho end of the weolc.
The Knnsas baseball schedule for
this season has been announced. At
the present tlmo fourteen games have
been arranged and Manager Dandsdon
has announced that a half dozen more
are practically assured.
Following Is tho schedule:
April 1P-1G Nebraska at Lawrence.
April 22-23, Nebraska at Lincoln.
April 29-30 Missouri at Lawrence.
May 10 St. Mary's at Lawrence
May 13-14 Washington at Law
rence. May 19-20 Missouri at Columbia.
June 0-7-8 Arkansas nt Fayette-vllle.
PLANS ARE COMPLETE
FOR SUMMER SCHOOL
FULL UNIVER8ITY CREDIT GIVEN
FOR TERM OF EIGHT WEEK8.
HIGH STANDARD IS DEMANDED
Essential .Features' of Academic and
Professional Work to Be Given at
City Campus Field Exsur-
s'lons to Be Held.
.LAW HOP TO BE 8UCCE33
Required Number of Tickets Will Soon
Chairman Ludden of tho frcBhman
law hop committee announced yester
day that tho tickets were selling rap-1
Idly and that tho required number
would probably be sold today. Tho
number of tickets to bo sold has been
limited to sixty, and after this number
has been sold It will bo Impossible to
procure a tlckot.
ThlB 1b certainly a dlfforent state of
affairs than hns been usual In regard
to these dances. Tho last hop given
by a freshman law class was a failure.
Tho success of this year's hop Is al
ready assured This Is probably due
to tho fact that this will bo one of the
last unlvorslty dances of tho year.
Unique Program Carried Out by the
Tho Germanlstlscho Gesollschnft
carried out a vory unique program at
its meeting last Friday afternoon.
jQennna games. :wjerjL.play.e.dandconi
versatlon in Gorman indulged In. Re
freshments were served which woro
typically German In character, con.;
slstlng of sandwiches with Gorman
sausage, and steins full of coffee. The
principal ovent came next. This was
an address by Professor Dr. Powers,
in Gorman. Dr. Powors spoko ably on
Gorman universities nd their methodB
from his own-practical experience. The
IT Was Vory vivid anu clear, very
much enjoyed, and recolved with great
applause. Tho next meeting will bo
held' lntwo 'weeks' from ' Ftfldnyat'tho
samo places tho banquet room in tho
(basement of tho Temple, at 4:30
Plans have practlcully been completed
for tho Unlvorslty of Nebraska sum
mer Bchool for 1910. Tho course has
been lengthened from six to eight
Weeks, tho entrance credits 'havo boem
Increased to regular university stand
ard and a number of now and special
features added which will undoubt
edly make It the most successful sum
mer school In the history of tho uni
versity. The summer term Is to open Juno
20, registration to bo made during tho
preceding week. By running tho term
eight weeks, tho work Is mado equal
tb that of a university somcBtcr, and
full university credit will bo granteu.
accordingly. Tho entrance credits
demanded from now on will also bo
th6 same as those required at tho reg
ular university registration. Hereto
fore almost any one who could qualify
in particular courses hns been admit
ted. Special registrations will bo mado
to students Jiot seeking a degree.
High Standard. . .
The higher standard domunded for
entrance is expected to keep a number
from registering and cut down the per
cont of Incroaso, but tho numbor
should bo ns large as last year at
least, which was 400. Tho loss In
numbers will bo moro than overbal
anced by th better work done. Tho
work Is primarily Intended to sorvo
tho needs of Nabrnska tcachors. Edu
cational work is given special atten
tion anI cpedu' lectures are offered on
Now features and changes for bet
torlng tho courses nro numerous. The
essential features onfj tho academic
nnd professional work that has been
carried on for two years in tho rural
division at tho unlvorslty farm will bo
given at tho campus this year. ThlB
will permit greater cholco In tho se-
lection of courses and economize time.
of the gvmp making trips to goo
loglcnl and geographical Interest. A
group dovoted to state Institutions will
bo' conducted by Superintendent .Me
Brlen. There wlLbo four assemblies each
Saturday morning. At 8 a. m. agri
cultural topics will be treated under
the direction of Professor Pugsloy.
ProfeBBors Cnldwoll and Porslngei will
conduct lectures on Amortcnn history
at 9 a. in. nnd 10 a. m. Professors
Webster, Alexander, Snnford and
Grummann will treat on mythology.
A largo number of special Instruc
tors havo been arranged for. Profes
sor Buck of the McKinloy high school,
St. Louis, will take charge of tho
rhetoric department. Miss Munday of
Kansas City will give coursoB In art.
ProfoBsor Hoppnor-of-Plnttmnouth will
assist In geology. Superintendent
Stcphons of Lincoln will conduct
courses In elementary oducatlon. Other
Instructors and lecturers aro Chan
cellor Avery, 'County Suporlntondent
Burkett of Lancaster county, Superin
tendent Davidson of Omaha, Water
house of Fremont, Bodwoll of Beatrice,
Bovoridgo of Council Bluffs, Graham
of South Omaha, and Assistant Super
intendent Snoop of Chicago.
NEBRASKA WILL SEND
STRONG RELAY TEAM "DOPED"
TO WIN AT OMAHA.
LIST OF EVENTS GIVEN 0U1
Team Expected to Win Points In
Hurdles, 440-Yard Handicap and
Other Events Freshmen Are
Making 8trong 8howlng.
REAL BEER TO BE MADE.
Minnesota Agricultural College
A fully equipped brewery Is
latest proposed addition to tho Univer
sity of Minnesota. Not satisfied with
"kraut" cannbrloB, protzel bakerlcB,
nnd chcoBo factories, tho"agrIcultural
college Is' to add a now (caturo to thu
already Bohomlau. lite. .
A. M. Bull, superintendent of build
ings, has-Just submitted plans for a
throo thousand dollar browory to bo
erected on tho unlvorslty farm canv
pus. This Is to bo a model brewery
in evory way, and will bo used for ex
perimental purposes. Ileal beer will
In order, howovor, that tho tasto of
tho Aggies may not be perverted, Mr.
Hneckor of tho dairy department has
Abdut fifteen men will bo sent to
ontor all of tho leading ovonts of tho
Omaha Indoor moot on April 1st. In
Blmllar moots of previous years tho
CorjiliuskeraJiavo been forcod to take
such largo handicaps that tholr results.
havo not mado a good showing. But
In tho largo number of scratch ovonts
which will bo scheduled In tho Omaha
meet tho local authorities tool, that
they can send nthlotos who will show
up hotter and win high places in tho
McDonald, who has alroady made
good records for Nebraska in tho
hurdles, Is depended upon to tako a
pla'co In this ovont. Burko nnd Reed, -two
of last year's track men, will
probably ontor tho 440-yard handicap-
for Nebraska. Burko is captain of
this year's team and Ib on'o of tho best
men In the 440 that tho school 1ms
had for somo time. .
Gable and Amborson, both of last
year's squad, aro training to wiA
places in the two-njo,run. They
mado a good showing ast year U
tho Kansas meet, and. yith a month's
training expect o,hq,;in xcollont con
dition. . . ' V
Short Distance Runs.
Swanson and May aro working hard"1'
In tho short distance 'tuns. They are
tho fastest first year, .men Nebraska r '
has had for sovoral years, Powers, H,'
second year man, also has good
chances of winning a place.
With Hummoll oufof .the high Jump,
Nebraska will bo handicapped to
somo oxtent, but Graham, who is ca-
plodged himself to keep up the milk
FRED 8WEELEY, 1905, DEAD.
PHI KAPPA P8I PARTY.
"competlllbn for IKS"
Clarko has been hitting well In prac
tice. ' 'The men.1 who tare working' for the'
position at second baso are: Fohlman,
Waito, Cummlngs, Kesslor, and Green
silt. Cummlngs has been playing
somo of the classiest ball seen on thd
field so far. It Is thought tho second
sack would be safo In hls hunds if
Greonslit decides to go to third.
1 Olo Metcalfe Is again working out
at short Ole Is one of tho most sen
sational players tho'" university has
eyef.prpducod, and .probably wlllget
-rtjio Job, but nbCwlthout fliard work.
Waters would like to play short this
year and is putting up classy ball.
' Tho men who aro trying out for
third 'aro Votaw, Lofgron, Reddish,
jduck'nnd Woods. All of theso men
"are now material and, all will, bo given
a' thorough try-out h'eforo tho final se
lection is made. -
' Sturtzeneggef, Bllsh, Sleuter and
Farley aro the candidates for tho out
field. Both Sturtzonegger and Sleuter
have toad experience on tho varsity
and will probably bejatatToned in tho
Fight and left gardensTTluTbthor men
wlll fight it out. for tho center field
"Tho following men will' probably
cbmpose the freshman team; McKlb
bin, Jamison, Warner, Smith, Ball-
baugh, Howard, Hunt, Frank, Oliver, Baked .beans, baked on tbe premise
Forsyth, Somervllle,- and Seldel. Some and served hot wIth delici0U8 broyrB
of these men havo been playing sreattbroadf 1Qc at Tho Boaton i,uoch, ,
Held Fifteenth Annual Reunion at Lin
coln Hotel 8aturday Night.
Phi Kappa Psi fraternity held tholr
annual party at tho Lincoln hotel Fri
day, night;- The event was also the'
.fraternity's fifteenth annual reunion.
.Slxty-elght couples were in attend
ance. The hotel rotunda was decor
ated In the fraternity colors, pink and
lavender. Tho danco hall wob decor
ated with palms and ferns. Tho or
dinary banquet room was divided into
six crepe paper booths where lunch
was 'served during the danco. Tho
chaporones were Mr. and Mrs. W. A.
Selleck. A largo number of out of
town guests were present
Saturday night the fraternity hold
their annual banquet at tho Lincoln.
Over slxty-flvo .wero present. Dean
Ringer, 1004, was toastmaster.
Saturday afternoon the fratornity
initiated at tho chapter houso, 511
North Sixteenth street.
Agrlculturo and homo economics will
still bo continued at the farm.
Technical courses in tho teachers'
collego havo boon 'largely increased.
Opportunities aro given not only for
lectures and class work, but for obi
serving and Btudying school organiza
tion nnd Instruction in elementary and
secondard model schools. A complete
set of courses is offered for teachers
of normal training subjects in tho high
schools of tho state. A long range of
studios especially adapted to teachers
preparing for examinations for certifi
cates Id included.
Special facilities will bo utilized in
the departments of agriculture, man
ual training and homo economics. One
hundred free scholarships aro to bo
given teachors taking work in theso
Of gqnoral Intorestwlll bo daily con
vocations at which sub'Jects-of up to
dato Interest and educational topics
Will bo discussed. Special lectures will
also bo offered, although the list of
these is not yet complete. In addition
to iho special courses for teacljers
thero will bo a largo number of reg
ular colieglato" courses glvon during
the Rummer session.
Field Excursions. ,
Another new feature will bo tho
field excursions, There will' bo three
groups to consist of six trips each.
Professor Bunting will conduct ono
group'f He field being mechanical pro
cesses. Dr. Condra will have charge
Ex-Editor of Daily Nebraskan Dies In
Fred A. Sweeloy, 1905, died yester
day mornlug at the home of his pa-
Mr. Sweeley had been soriously ill
with typhoid fever. Tho critical na
ture of his condition was not howovor
realized until Saturday evening, when
his brother, Ralph Sweelpy,, a fresh
man, was called homo,, jHo rallied
slightly Sunday, but a relapse succeed
ed, and ho died at 5; 30 Monday morn
ing. Fred Sweeley was ono of tho most
popular momhors of tho student body
whllo in school. Ho was editor of tho
Daily Nebraskan during his last sem
ester in school. Ho was also a man
ager pf ' tho Senior Book, ono of 'tho
predecessors of tho Cornhusker. Ho
was president of the glee club ono
yoar and assistant manager r during "n
previous vporiod, being a member of
the organization during tho full four
years of his cqurso. Ho was president
of hlsclass in its sophomore year anu
at one .time manager of tho university
backetball team. Ho was an Innocent
and a member of Alpha Theta Chi.
Since leaving Lincoln Mr. Sweeley
has' been in business in Omaha, hold
ing successive positions with L, B. Me-
Coun company in the sales -department.
Ho was well ,Hnown In .Omaha
business and BOcFal circles and made
frequent ylBits- of Lincoln, in "which he
maintained a considerable . acquaint
ance. .' . ,i $t
The funeral will bo bold at the fam-.
lly residence In Omaha Wednesday at
2 p.m. A number of university men
will attend. I '
pablooT doing G feet 7 inchos, is a
satisfactory substitute..,, ,;JIo will also .
represent tho Cornhuskcrs in tho pole
.vault. Graham tied Russpll for first
place In tho Charter, Pay meet Llnd
strom, a freshman,; camo in for third
place and with Russell, who has quit '
school, out of tho race, Graham apd
Lindstrom will probably bo tho repre
sentatives in this event at Omaha. .
n thu ItJTJotnnl ittoMMitp
hauser and Collins will enter. Collins
held tho university record' in tho 12
jKund shot-put until this year, when
Funkhansor, a freshman, succeded in
beating his 'mark by ' nearly four
laches. - r v
" ' Relay Races.
According to "dope,", Nebraska has
especially good chances of winning.
tho relay race; Jn which Minnesota,
Michigan, Ames and' Nebraska, will
compote. Most of last year's relay
team Is back this year, and with other
runners to compote for ' places it is
thought that a crack team can be
picked. Tho, Cprnhuskor team of last
year was tho fastest ono in the Mis-t
sourl Valley conference, and with ono
equally as strong or better great hopes
are entertained for the winning-of that
event. ' -.
Tho list of events as published by
tho Omaha Athletic Association is as
follows; -. , .
50-yard dash, open;- 50-yard dash,
Y."M. C. A.; 50-yard hurdle-race; 440
yard run,' Y. M. C. A.;,2-mlle run; run
ning high jump; 50-yard dash, school;
50-yard dash, championship; 440-yard
run, invitation; 600-yard run; polo
vault; putting 15-pound shot; relay
races, colleges, schools, Y, M. C. A,'s,
athletic clubB; wrestling; tug-of-war.
Box seats will sell at $1.50 and
arena bleachers at $1.00. The prices
on balcony seats range frqm.$LE0 to
150 cents. A.large delogatloa is expect--ed.to
be present from Nebraska., ,.
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