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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (May 12, 1910)
UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA, LINCOLN, THURSDAY, MAY 12, 1910.
Vol. IX. No. 135.
'Price 5 Cents.
. ' ' A '' Jr'''.-M71-iJ,'"' ?
FRESHMEN WIN THE
SOPHS SECOND, JUNIORS
THIRD, SENIORS FOURTH.
COLLIER WINS THE INDIVIDUAL
Second Place in the Individual
Championship Close Between
. . .'-.. J
The afternoon of the holiday
yesterday was taken up chiefly
with the interclass athletic meet.
No new records were broken at
this meet and the time in .the
, majority of the events were slow,
l: wing to the grass track. Tho
frrslnncn won the meot with a
total of 56 points, while tho soph
omores were second with a total
of 37 points. Tho juniors and
the seniors were third and fourth
respectively, the former having
'11 points and the latter 4 points.
Collier, a freshman, won the in
dividual championship by taking
four iirsts and tying for a second,
amassing a total of 22 points.
Collier won first in both the low
and high hurdles, the broad and
high jump and tied for second in rJ2
the polo vault. Funkhause was Jq
scc.oml in the race for individual kj
"honors with a, total of 12 points. rS7
J Arxj Hllcwoii first in the. shot put, sec-!
'f ond in the broad jump and third Cw
- hi the discus, third in both tho r?
high and low hurdles and third tyS
in tho high jump. Christmas was rS
third with 11 points, by a first!
in tlie 220-yard dash and a second . Cj
in the lrigh jump and 100-yard jJ
dash. Lindstrom, also a fresh-1,
man, was fourth in the contest Cg
fpi' individual championship with
two firsts to his credit, having a.S
total of 10 points. Ho won first rJ2
J., 4.1, v.nl. ttnilU niiA Mf 5 flirt i CJ
111 LI1U IU4U VllUiU UV mill III uuu
quarter mile. In tho latter event
lie surprised all of the crowd 'by
running one of the prettiest races
of -the day, with Minor, a sopho
moro, a plose second.
100-yard dash First, Kay,
1913; second, Christmas, 1912;
'third, Upward, 1913. Time, 10 3-5
T 220-yard 'dash First, Christ
mas, .1912; second, May, 1913;
third, Minor, 1912.' Time, 24 sec
onds. 440-yard 'dash First, Lind
strom, 1913; second, Minor, 1912;
' Third, Barney, 1913. Time, 5G
Half ' mile First, Rico, 1911;
second, Swanson, 1912; -third,
Babbitt, 1913.' Timo, 2:13 4-5.
.Mile run First, Anderson,
1912; second, Rice, 1911; 'third,
Votava, 1912. Time, 5:12 1-p.
Two mile Firstnyder, 1913,
second, Ncgley, 1911; third, Wie
flan, 1912. Time', 12:32. '
Pole vault First, Lindstromr
1913; second, Shock, 1912, and
Collier, 1913, tied. Height; 1Q ft.
4 in." s
Broad jump First, Collier,
1913; second, Funkhouser, 1913;
third, Hiltner, 1912. Distanco,' 20
ft. 9 in.
High jump s "First, Collier,
1913; second, Christmas, 1912;
third, Funkhouser, 19J3. freight,
5 ft, 4 in.
Shot put First, Funkhouser,
Tis tho -meadowlark !
Flinging his morning song against the hills.
Again again tthat golden triumph thrills
Tho quiok air of the spring!
Tho dew gleams yet in cool nooks of tint
And Btill that wild song peals the green
hills over '
Thou bird of morning sing! (
Up, up tho eastern sky
Lustily mounts "the sun!
A SONG OF MORNING.
By Fayc M. Hartley. .'. ' .
Burst from a heart 'too joyful lo contain?
The meadowlark again! ,." ,
The bird of morning and the bird of youth.
See how ho rocks on yon wot tree, in truth
Voicing a joy soo deep it rings of pain
Bathing his throbbing throat in the pour
Flinging his rapt song to tho western sky !
What does ho see? That high
Hope in his tone, whence comes it? Ah,
a ' poor bird,
Classmates, and friends,' how wondrous-kind Thou must bo mad! But, see the West.
. is Heaven
Since in the morn of Jife to us' is given
Such course to run!
On, comrades, on, and sing!
The glorious day of life lies all beforo us,
Tho wide earth round us, the deep sky
Faintly, the low slate clouds begin to shift,
To drjft, to whiten and, through a widen-,
Sudden, the sun! "
The conquering sun, swift kindling in .tho
Ours is .the work to do; the. truth to bring! Great flash all startled earth and. heaven
Ours the spring! a flame
a Of gold! A rainbow in the JEast 'glows
But alt, a vision comes
Dream of life's dreary, waning afternoon
To come with clouds and darkuessr soon,.
too soon! -
Darkness, declining day, and deepening
And all things that grow old:
And autumn sadness, and tho falling rain,
And morning cheer as it had never been
i. . Dread dream of pain!
Leave us, thou, vision 'sad!
Better to march on blindly to the end..'
Meet blindly any doom Iteavon wjlls to
senu; ( -w-w,
But "have our morning glad !
While everywhere, in flashing arms, 'tho
'" light r .' ;."'"
Rain legions run.
And now the vision fades,
Having thus grandly qnded; and our eyes
See-today's sunshine and glad destinies.
Again the lark's fresh morning song is
Up from the grass whero, still the dew is
;. , clinging i " -
To fresh green blades.' '. k .i L
' Wise yellow-throated bird I
Thy song is big with "morning of a day
Yet still the vision lingers, prayers are Far vaster than our fleeting earthly way,
vain; And we have heard.!
A dreary vision evening, and. driving rain, Morning or evening what to thoo arc all-r--
And groaning wind that leaves us cold, as The sun, tho rain, youth, ago, the spring,
hearts ' the fall-
Bitter and frozen, touching ours, impart But dream, but story?
Numb shivering. All things 'dying seem, Eternal morning of tho soul thou singestj,
and wo, - -: - - - ' ;Aj vision of the sun of truth thou bringest,
We dying seem, to be. ' Which hides to reappear whilo still thou
Fruitless thou art, indeed, "'' ' f in scarlet glory! ". , ,
0 false and mocking promise of the. inoiuij ' V '.
If this bo thy fulfilment! Let us. scorn vSo fare weforth with hearts that leap and
To set out, singing, toward, such end of life. f sing, . '
Far better sink to earth. Of toil and strife Glorying while, our lives are .at the spring.
What use? What need?. 0, lest wo lose .the vision and the warning,
Sing over in- our hearts, thou bird of
But, heed! - , - morning!
What can itmean, this loud, exultant strain Meadowlark, sing!
rtTBICE 6IIIES THE
IVY DAY ORATION
COMPARES OOLLEGE STU
DENT TO GROWING IVY.
DAISY CHAIN WAS A FEATURE
Two Ohondoliors for the Library'
Stops Gift of Olaaa to Univer
sity Morning Program Wit
nessed by Largo Crowd.
third, Ross, 1913. Distance, 37
ft. 8 in. (, .
Discus First, , Gibson, 1912;
second, Minor, ' 1912; third,
Funkhousev, 1913. Distance, 100
ft. 8 in.
v120-yard lutrdles First, Col
lier, 1913; secpnd, McDonald,
1910 ; third, Funkhouser, . 1913?
TimeV18 2-5.seconds. ' .
220-yrtrd. hurdles First, Col
lier, 1913; second, Funkhouser,
1913; third, McDonald,, 1910.
Time, 28 seconds. ,
Totals: Freshmen, 56; sopho
mores, 37; juniors, 11; seniors, 4
EVEN! iG PKOGRAM A
THIRTEEN JUNIORS SELECT-
r ED BY INNOCENTS.
"ELOPEMENT OF ELLEN " PLEASES
Dramatic Club Banquet Tonight.
The Dramatic Club will hold
its banquet tonight in the ban
quot Hall of tho Temple. The
guests will be seated at ,6;'30.
Tale DTolland will act as toast
master. The tickets for the ban-
quet, which oan be procured at
any time today or at the banqu6t
Cold Did Not Prevent Large
Crowd from Enjoying Outdoor
Lunch Band and Quartet
, Furnished Music
from the chairman, S.'P. Dobbs,
1913.; second, Gibson, 1912; 'are $1.00,
Much interest' was aroused by
tho-iniiounccmerit of tho juniors
selected for membership in the
Innocent society. At 5' p. m. a
large crowd gathered in front of
the stage. Tins year's Innocents
went among the crowd in red
caps and gowns and touched the
selected juniors on, tho shoulder
and escorted them to the plat'
form. - Chancellor Avoty, vho
Was to dolivor the address, was
unable to ha present, and Profes
sor Fossler toolc his place, Dale
McDonald, preceding the address,
wjiich tohV what the Innocents
stood for, read the following
names, which arc the now Inno
cents: Ralph Weavcrling, B,
Amberson, Guy Reed, A. M, Obcr-
fclder, C. Jf Lord, A. M. Hare,
Nyo Morehouse, Ray Rice, Lynn
Lloyd; K. P. Frederick, B. IL
Ilahne, Harry Cain- and W Q.
The evening, crowd was eyerr
larger than that .of the afternoon,.
After lunch had been .eaten the
crowd reassembled before the
stager The university band and
the Glee Club quartet gave a
concert, alternating their selec
tions, ' The song, "What's the
Matter With Father?" with band
accompaniment, made a, great hit.
All the numbers wore well re
ceived. .The curtain, arose for tho Dra
matic Club play at 8:30. While
k Continued on Page 2 t
Yesterday was Ivy Day. The
program on Ivy Day has always
been Impressive, and yesterday's
program was no oxeoption to the
rule. The weather was all that
could bo asked for. Tho sun lont
its brilliance to tho brilliance of
tho program and tho morning ox
orciscs composed one of tho most
beautiful affairs that has. over
y uecn seen on the university cam-'
The ilrst number on the pro-,
gram was the singing of tho, clasl
song by a male quartet. Those
who sang were W. W. Guidingor,
Harold Clater, Clarence Clark
and Kenneth Warner.
J. A. Clinc introduced John L.
Rico as tho speaker of tho day.
Tho title of Mr. Rice's address
Was "Tho Graduate." As a piece
of scholarly' work 'and as a prc
seiitatipn of dcop thought and ii'i
.teiffld patriotism, tlie oration wS
.generally concoded to be one of
tho greatest over dolivored by a
student of tho university.
Ivy Day Honored Custom. .
In beginning, Mr. Rico said
that tlie class had assembled in
accordance with a time honored
custom' for the purposo of leav
ing upon tho campus a fitting and
lasting memorial to commemorate
tho happy-busy years which 'they ..
had spent" in tho University of
Nebraska, and to pay tribute to
the great institution that they
would in a. short timo 'call their
Tie said it was fitting that they
should express their gratitude t
thjj acuity, tho chancellor, tho
regents, and tho whole state for
the good education that' they had
1UUUIVUU. . .
In discussing the planting of
the ivy, Mr. Rice compared it.
with ibd lifoo a student in the
university. The. freshman,, like
tho ivy, is small and weak, Small
and weak in mind, if not in body.
They plant themselves in the rich
fields of learning in the univer- .
sity. They put forth their onor
gicB, like tho tendrils of tho ivy.
in search of knowledge, light and
truth., After four years under
the influence of tho university,
with its fostering care, protec
tion 'and support, they are ho
longer the sprout, but tho grow
A Worthy Aim. ' - '
The closing paragraph of the
oration was as follows:
"Let us, then, hero this morn
ing, make a firm resolve to sup
plement .the education wo have
received, with a life of industry
and energy, with a life of useful
ness. Lot us by cultivating tho
virtues of honesty, " integrity,
charity, and: justico toward "ail, ,
build iov ourselves a character
that Will bo an inspiration and an
example to those whom misfor
Qontinuecl ouPafeQ 2
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