The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, May 28, 1910, Image 1

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

Lincoln, Nebraska C& '
,DEC 17 1912
VoL IX. No. 147.
Price 5 Cent.
endar for tho year.
The 1910 Cornhusker is ono of
the best boblw that has boon pub
of this year's Cornhusker, tho
university annual. He is a mom-
!bor of tho Innocents and of tho
lished by the upper classmen of Sigma Nu fraternity.
run nmnnas f Ti. -J-.l .. . . '
it. m. bwitzlcr is correspondent
The 1910 Cornhusker, the an
nual publication of the junior
and senior classes, will be issued
Tuesday morning. The big books
will be put on sale at 9 o'clock
and will be distributed through
out' the day. At the present time
the entire edition of the annual
has been contracted for, and op
tions aro now being taken on tho
copies of the annual that are not
called for.
The book that has been pro
duced by the 1910 staff, of which
R. S. Moseley is editor-in-chief
and It. E. Weavorling is business
manager, is one of the best that
has ever been issued at the uni
versity. Nothing in .the matter
of fiinances has been spared i to
make the book worth the price,
as general arrangement and
minor details of tho publication
have been worked out to an ex
cellent advantage.
Many Half-tones.
Many of the nlost attractive
features- of tho 1910 Cornhusker
is the numerous TfallTarrcsr ottP"
dents and faculty members mako
up tho large part of the photo
graphs, although various views
of the university and the state
fajm campus come in for a share,
of the numerous attractive fea
tures. Clever cartoons and other
numerous drawings also .take up
a large part of the book. Many
of the cartoons are extremely
clover and portray the humorous
side of university life.
The Cornhusker has a large
number' of new features. One of
them being the dividing of the
volume into books. Book one is
entitled the "Colleges." This
book is also divided into two
chapters. Chapter one is made
up of the pictures of the mem
bers of the junior and senior
elasses'of the different colleges of
the university, with the write
ups of tho various individuals.
Chapter two contains tho his
tories, of the present classes,
along with cuts of the officers of
the two lower classes.
Book two is entitled "Frater
nities," and contains a half-page
cut of each fraternity and a
full page list of the members of
each Creek letter organization, as
Nvell as 'data concerning each.
Professional as well as literary
fraternities are included in this
Book three is entitled "Sorori
ties," and is similar to. book two
in make-up and it contains a full
page cut.Qf each sorority and a
page of material concerning each.
Book four is entitled "Litera
ture." This hook contains prose
and poetry compositions by vari
ous members of tho student body.
Book five bears the title of "Col
lego Life." In this book of the
Cornhusker cuts and write-ups of
the various organizations is
found. The various student so
cieties arc herein listed, among
them being tho Union and Palla
dian literary societies, the Y. M.
C. A. and Y..W. C. A., tho Cath
olic Students' Club, Kominsky
Club, the Chemistry Club, the
Forestry Club, the Dramatic
Club, Latin Club, the Divinity
Club, the English Club, tho En
gineering Society and the Uni
versity Chorus, and many oth
ers. Chapter two of this book
deals with debating work at the
University of Nebraska and con
tains cuts of the intercollegiate
debating teams as well as the
cuts of the members of the class
debating teams. Chapter three
of this book contains cuts of the
various class societies, among
them being the Innocents, Black
tne university. It deals with
every phase of university life
and all university activities. One
of tho excellent things about the
new volume is that tho cuts and
cartoons aro extremely clear and
distinct. No blurrs or poor cuts
mar the book and instead tho
beauty of tho volume is greatly
added to.
The Cornhusker is bound in
soft leather similar to the 1908
Cornhuskor, with the lettering on
the outside cover in gold.
The 1910 Cornhusker is dedi
cated to the readers and all thoso
who express a love for Nebraska.
The various books of tho volume
are set off by colored supplement,
making in all one of the most at
tractive publications that has
ever been produced by the mem
bers of the junior and Rnninr
classes of tho university. Great
credit for the excellence of this
volume is due to the work of R.
S. Moseley as editor-in-chief and
R. E. Weaverling as business
manager. Those two men have
Deen assisted to a great extent
by G. E. Reed, managing editor,
and R. E. Waldo and I. S. Cutter,
managing editors for the law col
lege and medical college respectively.
.;y!!iflv", "
in Lincoln for the Omaha World
Herald, and has worked on that
paper for tho past throe years.
During the past year ho has dono
regular correspondence for the
St. Paul Dispatch. lie is a mem
ber of the Phi Kappa Psi fra
ternity and a senior academic.
J. E. Lawrence' is a reporter on
the Lincoln Daily Star, and has
formerly been reporter on the
Beatrice Express for one yoar. IIo
is a junior law and was president
of his academic class in its Boph
omore year. He is a membe'r of
the Alpha Theta Chi, Phi Delta
Phi and Phi Alpha Tan.
' Victor B. Smith is a junior
academic. He was editor-in-
chief of the Daily Nobraskan, the
college publication, last setnes
tor, and is at present a reporter
on the Nebraska State Journal.
He was a reporter on the Fre
mont Daily Tribune in 1907 and
city, editor of the Fremont Daily
Herald in 1908. He is a member
of the Alpha Theta Chi frater
II. W. Potter is a senior aca
demic, an Alpha Theta Chi, a
Phi Beta Kappa and a Delta Sig
ma Rho. He debated against Min-
Ootnor Hob Fastest College Team
in the State This Year Mia-
souri Valloy Moet on at
Des Moines.
C"JjrvH4 M fTMJpKpflrappBBPPPjpppVK if -
JfTV .vdBlillll4kailllllllKiHHKjJ
Founded at Syracuse University
Purpose to Elevate College
Journalism None Are
Below Junior Class.
Editor-in-Chief 1910 Cornhusker.
Masque, Vikings, Silver Ser
pent, Iron Sphinx, Xi Delta,
Spikes, and Mystic Fish.
Book six portrays the military
side of university life, and shows
the life of the cadets at camp, on
the march, and at competitive
drill. The companies of the First
battalion are listed and cuts of
each company are given. Tho
Officers' Club,, thje Pershing
Rifles, and . a .full page cut of
Captain Halsey Yates, colmman
dant of the university cadets, aro
included in this book. Book
-seven is entitled "Athletics," and
deals with all the university ac
tivities along the line of athletics.
Cuts of the varsity teams, J;he
class . teams, are distributed
prominently throughout. A his
tory of athletics at Nebraska for
the past year also is an impor
tant feature of this book.
Joke Department.
Book eight is the humorous
book of the Cornhusker, and; it
benrs the title of "Jokes:" In
this department every phase of
student and faculty work is treat
ed, in a humorous vein. Cartoons
too. numerous to mention fill in a
great share of this book, and
last but not least comes the cal-
The varsity baseball team will
lino up for the last time this af
ternoon. The victims will be the
saucy collegians from Cotner.
The Cornhuskers aro determined
to defeat the mon from Bethany
and the classiest baseball exhibi
tion of tho season is oxpected.
Ray Elliott will umpire this
afternoon's game. Ho has offici
ated at several games this, sea
son and has given general satis
faction. Elliott is an old Ne
braska ball player and thorough
ly understands tho game.
Tho Cotnor team played a bet
ter game against the Kansas Ag
gies last Monday than any other
team tho Jayhawkors mot on
their recent rip. In fact,- the
Cotneritcs probably have tho fast- -
r'est collecro acrerroffntinn in i
thin vrinr fcnttSEZr""?
!! i nn i i n .-. .- -t rr .ww..
Nebraska is to have a chapter
of Pi Delta Epsilon, an honorary
journalistic fraternity. This was
given out " late last night when
news of tho granting of the chap
ter to the Nebraska Press Club
Tho twelve members of the
Press Club petitioned Pi , Delta
Epsilon of Syracuse University
come time ago for tho grant of
a charter.. Through some diffi
culty with tho mails no news of
tho granting arrived until yes
terday. Pi Delta Epsilon was estab
lished at Syracuse University in
1909, and has for its main pur
poses to stimulate an interest in
eolleero iournalism nnd to nlnvnt
its 8tandarLjp25.
The chcr members of the
Nebraska chapter are all men
who have had experience either
on the college paper or. on other
papers. Members are elected to
this organization only "when they
are actually engaged in newspa
per work, have been editors of
college publications, or have
bona fide intentions of working
on a paper when through school.
None, of tho members are below
the rank of a junior.
The Members,
Tho following is a list of; the
members, with a short account of
each: . .
Business Manager 1910 Cornhusker.
nesota this year, and was editor-in-chief
of the Daily Nebraskan
last year.
James Brown is a junior law.
He is a reporter on the Lincoln
Daily Star, and is Lincoln corre
spondent for the Omaha Daily
News. He is a member of the
Sigma Chi fraternity. Ho was
employed as a reporter under tho
national republican central com
mittee in Chicago in 1904, and
has since that time been employed
on Chicago and Omaha papers.
Sam Buck is a freshman law,
who came to the university from
Seattle, where he was sporting
editor of the Seattle Star. He is
.a member of the Phi Gamma
Delta fraternity. He took his
academic degree at Nebraska in
Stuart P. Dobbs is a reporter
on the Lincoln Daily Star. He
is a junior law, a Phi Beta. Kap
pa and a member of Phi Alpha
Tau. He won his Delta Sigma
Rho as leader of the debating
teams against Ipwa and Wiscon
sin universities, no has- oeen
promptly at 330. Student
ets are good for this game and'
it is hoped that every, Arti'dont
who has one of these iHlckots will
attend tho game. J-'ho studonts,
it is reported, hajgpiot support
ed baseball thisear as well as
thoy should.fliore seems to bo
a tendehcyamong the students to
journey oi to Antelope park
and watchthe leaguo teams play
rather than turn out and support
the university team. Thoso in
charge say that if the studonts
of -the university want to have a
baseball team they will have to
support it better than they, have
th isf year.
If the Cornhuskers are able to
win this afternoon's game it will
aid their percentage column. So
far they have won five games and
lost eight. Today's game, if
won, would raise the number of
games won to six, or three-sev
enths of the season's games,
manacrinc editor of tho Corn
husker and of the Daily Nebras-
R. S. Moseley is editor-in-chief' Continued on Page 2
The captain of next year's team
will be elected next Tuesday. So
far there has been no .campaign
ing done and no candidates "have
been announced. At the present
time two men on tho team are
being discussed in connection
with the honor, and it is prob-..
able that one of them will -be
Missouri Valley Meet.
All of the members of . ' the
Cornhusker track team are now
in Des Moines. The sprinters and
nurcuers leit at z ;0'ciock Tiiurs- ,
day over tho Rock Island and
the rest of the team .took the
same train yesterday. Nebraska
is expected to mako a strong fight
for first honors in tho valloy meet
this ydar and bring more glory
to tho already hrilliant track rec- xVi
nrrf fm. 1910 '. Afc "it?
. m-
f '
. , iff-A . ."
t- - . ...