The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, October 04, 1910, Image 1

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Vol. X. No. 7
UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA, LINCOLN, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 4, 1910.
Price 5 Cents.
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NEBRASKA MPS PERU
CORNHUaKERS RUN AWAY WITH
LIGHT NORMALITE8.
NEW MEN PLAY A HEADY GAME
NEW RULES PLEA8E COACHE8
AND 8UPPORTER8.
-..Coming Contest With 8outh Dakota
Expected to Be Fast Owen
Frank Practices Kicking.
8ATURDAY'8 FOOTBALL RE8ULT8
At Lincoln Nebraska, 66; Peru, 0
At Cambridge Harvard, 32;
Bow-J
doln, 0.
At Ithaca Rensaler, 0; Cornell, 22.
- At Princeton Stevens, 0; Prince
ton, 18.
- At Annapolis St. Johns, 0;
15.
At Hanover Massachusetts
Navy,
State,
O; Dartmouth, 6.
At Evanoton Wesleyan, 12; North
western, 0.
At Pittsburg University of Pitts
burg, 36; Ohio Northern, 0.
. At .Minneapolis Minnesota, 17;
South Dakota, 0.
At Iowa City Iowa, 12; Morning,
side, 0.
At Ames Ames, 12; Coe, 0.
At Amherst Amherst, 0; Spring
Held, 0.
At New Haven Yale Freshmen, 23;
Now Haven High, 0.
At Aannapolis Nava'l Academy, 16;
St. John's, 0.
At Philadelphia Pennsylvania, 29;
Gettysburg, 0.
At Princeton Prnceton, 18; Ste
vens, 0.
At Easton Lafayette, 10; Urslnus,
0.
At New Haven Yale, 12; Syra
cuse, 6.
At Columbus, O. Ohio State, 62;
Wittenburg, 0.
At Bloomlngton, Ind. Indiana, 12;
DePauw, 0.
At Des Moines Des Moines Col
lege, 6; Drake, 5.
At Lake Forrest, III. Illinois,
Milllken, 0.
At Lawrence, Kan. Lawrence,
Ottawa, 0.
13;
11?
A score of GG to 0 tells tho talo of
Nobraska'8 victory over Peru Satur
day. Forward passes and end runs
gained the big sharo of ground for tho
Cornhuskers.
While the football victory of Sat
urday over tho Peru normal team does
not rank among tho season's hardest
games, tho overwhelming result
served ono doflnito purpose. It
brought out tho fact that "King" Colo
has moro good material to work on
than .Nebraska has had for many a
day. Tho coach was highly ploased
at tho Bhowing, which, with tho now
rules to contend with, was bettor than
most followers of tho gamo had an
ticipated. With everything In favor of the
.(Cornhuskcrs, both in weight and ex
porlqnco, it is difficult to predict with
any degree of certainty what tho re
sult of n really hard gamo would be.
Howover, In offensive play tho Univer
sity team showed up, particularly well,
especially on tho forward passes. A
few attempts during tho first two quar
ters failed, but on tho wholo the
passes wore accurately mado and well
Handled.
' Warner and E. Frank 8tar.
Warner at quarter and Ernie Frank
at right, half put on a remarkable ex"-
hibltlon of speed and head work.
Warner" was at his best on end runs
and several times worming his waj
through tho Normalltes for b!g gains
made somo o'f the longest runs of tbr
gamo.' 'E. Frank was a big ground
gainer with a number ot long end
runs. Lofgren and Cbnuntcr, on the
ends, both played in good form.
Aftor the showing South Dakota
-made against MlnnoBota tho gnmg
noxt Saturday 1b looked forward tc
with conBldorablo' Interest. This score
would indicate that South Dakota has
been doing soma hard work and hat
some new men who aro playing a fast
gamo. In view of Nebraska's score
against Minnesota last year, which It
not bo very different from South Da
kota's this year, next Saturday ma)
bco a lively llttlo tusslo.
Minor Will Be In.
Minor, who was out of Saturday'f
gamo on account of credits, will doubt
less bo able to go In Saturday. He
haB removed ono "obstacle," and will
take an examination In tho second
thlB week. Owen Frank was out las
night working on -goal kicking, and al
though he had a muddy field to con
tend with, ho seemed to bo back ir
Bomethlng like old tlmo form.
Nebraska's back field has como It
for more or less criticism, the princi
pal fault apparently bolng tho lack of
weight. It Is truo that tho back field
is as light as Nebraska has had for
somo timo, but what Rathbono, Wnrner,
HaBcall and tho two Franks lack In
weight they certainly mako up In
speed. And in tho gamo, according to
the new rules, speed is supposed .to
como first, weight afterward. Of
course more or less weight 1b an abso
lute necessity, but after tho showing
of speed mado against Peru, criticism
of the back field will bo at least a lit
tlo less severe
Manager Eager has provided a uni
versity girls' section In tho center of
the reserved section of tho grandstand.
It was at Drat to bo at tho ond of tho
section, but tho center has been railed
oft and tho seats aro now the best on
tho grounds.
Y. M. C. A. ENTERTAINS.
"Paddle Social" Helps University
aMen Get Acquainted.
Over four hundred university men
attended tho Y. M. C. A. "paddlo so
cial" at tho armory Saturday even
ing. A largo part of tho men were
new students, whllo tho upperclass-
men" woro present by scores to got ac
quainted with tho freshmen. Tho at
tendance was cut somewhat by the
conflict of rushing parties by various
fraternities. The usual Y. M. C. A.
stunts, with new variations, lent hilar
ity to the occasion. Randall Curtis
of Omaha was chairman of tho com
mittee In charge.
CACTUS SPECIMEN8 ARRIVE.
New Addition to the Plant Collection
Placed In 'Greenhouse.
Tho twenty species of cactus, which
Dr. Bcssey ordered from New Mexico,
arrived Saturday and they have been
placed In tho greenhouse, where stu
dents of ndvancod botany will have
an opportunity to study tho various
types of this thorny kind of plant life,
Tho specimens range all tho way from
small ones only a few inches In height
to thoso growing, a foot or more
Into the air. Somo of these plants
will grow to bo tall cacti, while
others will never get moro than four
or five Inches high. Somo of tho
species havo been grown In the
greenhouse for several years and tho
specimens nro very valuable, Sev
eral of thorn, are threo feet In height
Ono very Interesting plant, now in
the greenhouse, was Brought from
tho state, of Washington by Miss L.
Walker. It is commonly known as
the' 'pitcher plant." The. pitcher
pant,belong9to tho -carnivorous va
riety of plants, that is, they JIvo part
ly ori Insects which are caught and
absorbed as food for the plant- Ea.cn
leaf has the shape of a pitcher. There
aro about twenty leaves on the plant
which Is growing In tho Nebraska
greenhouse.
SENIOR ELECTION TODAY
RAYMOND ANR 8TURMER ARE
THE RIVAL CANDIDATES.
INTEREST IN ELECTION IS HIGH
CAMPAIGN MARKED BY AB8ENCE
OF "MUD SLINGING."
Supporters of Both Men Work Hard
Monday Soliciting Support
for Favorltesl
Tho senior olectlon will be held this
morning at 11:30 In Memorial hall.
A. II. Raymond of Fairmont and F. C.
.Sturmor of Beatrice aro tho only two
candidates who nro In tho field for
election to tho offlco of president
Both men havo boon working hard 1l
tho organization of their respective
campaigns nnd it Is expected that no
lack of enthusiasm will bo notnblo at
tho mooting thlB morning.
A big attendance of the fourth yoa?
men 1b expected at this meeting which
will be tho culmination of an exciting
campaign. In addition to choosing
tho leader for tho class for this som
ester tho class will bo asked to attopd
a couplo of other matters of Impor
tance to all seniors.
Candidates Busy.
Yesterday afternoon saw tho back
ers of tho two candidates taking ad
vantage of tho last few hours before
tho election, and soliciting votes foi
their favorite. Evorywhero on the
campus groups of senior political lend
ers could bo seen, talking over the
chances of their particular candidate,
and comparing notes on "possible
things that may happen to make It go
against us." Ono student said that he
had been approached by a half dozen
men during a slnglo half hour while
he was sitting on tho railing nenr the
Administration building. Somo of
them wero working for Sturmcr nnd
others for Raymond. Tho workers
last night woro nil pledged to their
candidate to labor until tho election
meeting was called to order and oven
until tho vote Is finally cast Then,
and then only, will they tnko time tc
draw a deop sigh and wait breathless
ly to hear the returns.
Both Men Claim Victory.
Both candidates are working hare
and both claim tlmt victory cannot gr
to tho other fellow. Sturmor hns
centered much of his campaign among
tho "laws" and the engineers. Hr
figures that ho will carry the voto hi
tho law college by a big majority, but
on the other hand tho friends of Ray
mond claim a load among tho laws:
They state that Ttfthough Stunner
claims to havo almost every senior
law lined up, that actually Raymond
has doflnito pledges from over fifty
per cent of tho laws. The engineer
"vote, It Is thought, will bo solid for
Sturmcr.
While both men have organized n
strong band of friends to assist In the
campaign, It Is known that neither Is
governed In his actions by any sort
of clique. Tho campaign, while one of
tho most aggressive and oxclting in
years,' has been exceptionally clean.
While some of tho admirers have been
scraping over tho relative- "qualifica
tions of the two candidates, the candi
dates themselves have refused' to
"sling mud" or "run down" the op
ponent, which Is usually tho case In
tho ordinary campaign.
The Candidates.
A. R. .Raymoffd was tho first man
to announce his candidacy. - His home
is at' Fairmont, Nebraska. He is a
( member of Phi. Alpha Tau debaUng
fraternity and of the Union Literary
society. Ho Is also a "barb." Ray
mond has. heen prominent and active
In, (he affairs-of the class, and, war
last year, a ..-member ot the debating
team which won the class champion
ship of tho Bcliool. Ho Is reglstcrcc.
In the Bcicnco and arts college.
C. F. Sturmcr was endorsed at t
mooting of tho senior engineers nnr
placed In tho field, after that meeting
Ills homo Is at Dcatrlco. Ho Is a Mum
ber of tho Engineering socloiy and ha
boon night librarian or tho law school,
Ho haa boon ono of "King" Colo's hard
working pupllB for thrco soasons. He
has worked hard for tho Interests o'
tho class of 1911, and was ono of ltr
.chief prganUerSvtho first year "In
school.
Y. W. C. A. RECEPTION HELD.
Governor's Mansion the 8cene of an
Enjoyable Affair..
Tho annual rocoptlon of tho Y. W.
C. A. of tho Stato University was
hold Saturday night at tho governor's
mansion. About threo hundred at
tended. At thin rocoptlon tho fresh
men aro wolcomed and aro mado ac
quainted. Thoso In tho receiving lino
wero 'Mrs. 8hallonborgor, Chnncellor
nnd Mrs. Avery, Professor and Mrs.
Wlllard, MIhb .EuBlgn, Mrs. V. S.
Brown, Miss Shultz and Miss Lucllo
Miller. Refreshments woro Bcrvcuyby
university girls. Tho musical pro
gram was In churgo of Miss Zumwln
kel of tho ' ConBoryntory of MubIc.
MIbs Bosslo ChaniborH nnd MIbb Lil
lian CInberg gnvo violin solectlonB
and MIsh Lillian Koch sang n group
of songs. The affair was ono of the
most successful of its kind and wns
onjoyed by all.
TO PARTICIPATE IN PARADE.
German Club to Help In Celebration
October 6.
Tho Gormanlstlscho GesollBchaft
hold a meeting In tho Toraplo ban
quet room Friday afternoon and or
ganized for tho year. Miss DoloreB
Reed was oloctod preBldont, Mr.
Wlebo, vice-president, and MIbs
Schultz, troafiuror.
Tho mooting was a very enthusias
tic ono, about fifty German students
attending. It was decided to have
tho meetings every second Wednes
day at 7:45 p. m. in tho Templo ban
quct room.
A commlttoo was appointed to dis
cuss plans for participating in tho
German parado noxt Thursday and to
meet with tho commlttoo of tho Gor
man club. Tho wo committees mot
In tho German ofllco at 3 o'clock,
Monday.
FIFTEEN MEMBER8.
List of Men of Bushnell Guild Is Com
pleted. Tho official houso warming of Bush
noil Guild for Lincoln people took
place Friday evening at 1501 R street.
Tho "meeting was called for tho" pur
pose of electing ofilcers for tho ensu
ing year, Tho attendants of tho guild
wero presented with an excellent pro
gram, which conBlstod of. four nd
dresses and a vocal solo. Tho speak
er b, wero as follows:
H. H. Wilson, vice-president of the
milld; Dr. M. A. Bullock, of Vino
streQt Cong'r0gatIonal church; Rev, T.
M SnGplierdf 0f Flrst" Congrcgatldnal
church; Rov. C. H. Rogers of Ply
mouth Congregational church; . Miss
Upton rendered tho vocal music.
The. official list ot Bushnell guild
charter members has at laBt been pre
pared, and is as follows;
A. B. Allyn, Hastings, freshman; W.
8. Cook, Steele City, junior; A. M.
East Fremont, sophomore; H. B. Eng
lish, Llncolp, sophomore; U. B. Hyde,
Norfolk, senior; R. HaYgreavesLln
coln, sophomore; Harry Johnson,
Peru, junior; 0.' D. Kinsman Colum
bus, junior; P. B. Mfrans, Orleans
freshman; E. Rail! Lincoln?' depart
ment animal husbandry; A. i, Rife.
Cretet graduate student; L. F. Roades.
Crelghton, , sophomore; J. K. Selleck,
Lincoln, junior; K. T. Warner, Lin
coln, junior; R, P. Wilson, Lincoln,
senior: '
FORMED RE6OT0N CAMPUS
REV. ELLIOTT DELIGHTED WITH
TE UNIVERSITY.
WAS MEMBER OF THE FIRST BOARD
HELPED DESIGN OLDEST BUILD
ING ON THE CAMPU8?
Was Also One of the Founders of the
First Presbyterian Church
of Ljncoln.
Rov. Elliott of Oregon, a mombor of
tho first board of rogcntsiof tho Uni
versity of Nebraska and ono of tho
foundors of tho First Presbyterian
church of Lincoln, mado a short visit
at tho unlvorslty ycBterday. It was
his first visit to Lincoln In forty yoars,
as ho loft this city before tho oldest
building on tho campus was complot
od. In a discussion with ono ot the
unlvorslty officials, Rov. Elliott re
vealed a fact which Is of historical In
terest to tho students of .tho univer
sity.
Ills romarks concerned tho old Unl
vorslty hall, nnd In part is as fol
lows: "Tho first board of rogonts de
signed University hall as thoy be
lieved It should bo constructed. This
plan they thon submitted to Gover
nor Butler of Nebraska for his ap
proval. Such, howovor, was scorning
ly not forthcoming. Subsequently,
Govornor Butler presented to tho re
gents a design radically different from
tho ono previously opened for his In
spection. This tho regents In turn re
jected. "Govornor Butler consequently
agreed to comply with tho request Im
plied In tho ruling of tho regents.
Upon adjournment of tho board of re
gents, howovor, tho construction of
University hall .proceeded according
to tho plnns formulated by Governor
Butler and his architect Students,
thoreforo, may bo reassured that Uni
versity hall Js not a reproduction of
plans designed by any previous board
of regents. Tho credit must bo at
tributed,, to px-Goyornor Butler."
TWENTY-8EVEN EMPLOYED.
Y. M. C. A. Employment Bureau Does
a Flourishing Business.
Tho department for student employ
ment at Y. M. C. A. quarters enjoyed
a flourishing business last week. Dur
ing that porlod forty applications were
entorod, twenty-seven of tho sanfotbe
ing promptly filled, with a remalndor
of thirteen positions still vacant Ap
plications for employment should' bo
turned In to tho secretary at once", If
ono has tho expectation of securing
work.
WINS 8CHOLAR8HP,
Miss Gertrude Tyler of 'Auburn Re
ceives $200.
Miss Gertrude Tyler of Auburn was
awarded tho stato federation scholar
ship of $200, by unanimous vote of
tho commlttoo at a meeting held Sat
urday att-tho office of Supt E. C.
Bishop. The stato, president, Mrs,
F. H. Cole of Otriaha, and Chancellor
Avery, who form the commltteoswlth
Mr. Bishop, were also present The
members of the state educational'
committee had also bees invited to
take par in the awurd, and the ohalr
WnM.iis Hershey, came from Ne
braska city for the purpose, aa(Mrs.
C. L. Hiqmaa of Liaeoln also went
over the papers. Miss Tyler's schol
arship and recommendations were
found most satisfactory. Ike bm al
ready regUtered at the State tJniveV
ity. ' ' v v '
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