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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 6, 1910)
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Vol. X. No. 9
UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA, LINCOLN, 'IHURSDaY, OCTObER 6, 1910.
Frice 5 Cents.
FRESHMEN VERSUS VARSITY
(JOACHE8 PLAN SOMETHING NEW
IN CORNHU8KER FOOTBALL.
MAY BECOME AN ANNUAL EVENT
WEAVER, 6TAR FRESHMAN FULL,
GET8 AN INJURED NOSE.
shifting tho center does not, ns for
merly, make tho aaino atralght-back
pass. Ab the quarter changes his po
Bltion, or other back fielders arc callec
to receive the snap back, tho centei
must necessarily chango tho anglo o
hla throw, and must mako longei
throws. Sid Collins Is picking up rap
Idly on the now order and Is abou
tho best thoro 1b In tho middle of tin.
Cornhuskers Are Mastoring the New
Rules Without a Great Deal
There will bo a rooting section ro
served at the 8outh Dakota game 8:. I
urday. Every loyal Nebraokan w I.
bring a magephono and colors, am
help to mako a winning team. Lot
get together on this rooting propos.
tlon. Come outl
CANDIDATES TO SELECT SIDES
With ono of the strongest freshman
teams tho university has over had tho
coaches aro planning an Innovation in
tho way of Cornhusker football a
regularly scheduled varsity-freshman
gamo. Tho date has not been decid
ed upon, but unless something goes
wrong this fall will see tho first gamo
of this kind, with chanceB good In
favor of Its being made an annual
Tho principal reason for this deci
sion on the part of the coacheB Is that
under tho Missouri Valley rules a col
lofo freshman team cannot play games
outsldo tho school. Unless a game of
thlB kind Ib arranged, with the prevail
ing lack of Interest In class football
rivalry, It would be Impossible for the
freshmen to get Into action except In
Plan Is a Success.
In a number of collegeH this plan
has been adopted nnd everywhero it
haa taken hold. Freshmen who havo
their aim sot on n varsity position for
their second year havo an opportunity
Musicians to Appear This Morning in
Tho following program will ho giver
at convocation Thursday morning,
Mr. Sidney Sllber, pianist.
Mr. Carl S.teckelherg, vlollnlBt
Mr. Richard Calllcs, 'cellist.
Mendelssohn Trio, C minor, Op. 66.
Allegro o con fuoco.
Molto allegro quasi presto.
Messrs. Sllber, Stcckelberg and
Popper .'. .K.Qavotte
Messrs. 'Callics and Silbe
DEBATERS TO MEET TODAY FOR
FIR8T WORK ON QUESTION.
TWENTY-ONE " MEN AFTER PLACES
ANDER80N 80ME FISHERMAN.
Regent Proves His Skill in Handling
C. B. Anderson of Crete, Nebraska,
a regent of tho state university,
proved himself a great fisherman this
summer. He was spending his vaca
tion at a lako near Alexandria, Min
nesota, in company with his little son
and T. H. Miller of Crete when tho
8TUDENT8 TO TRY TO WIPE OUT
DEFEAT8 OF 1909.
Teams Have Already Been Chosen In
Some 8chools Iowa Working
Hard for Victory.
Donating is now tho strongest liter
ary Issue at Nebraska. Two teamb
will soon matorlallzo and make duo
preparation for tho Intercollegiate de
bates In which Nebraska university
will cbntoBt. - With tho return of sov
oral members of last year's varsity
team, and thVoddltlon of sophomores
who distinguished JhomBolvcs In de
bate provlously, Professor Fogg an
nounces confidently that tho pros
pects of the university for the league
debating honors aro brlught enough
to warrant his prophecy that any cha
grin which might have been Inflicted
Out of this numhor of students, tin
men who represent Nebraska In ihc
two varsity tennis last year, are Vo
tava, who debated Mlnnosota will
Herbort Potter, '10, and John 1,. ltico
'10; as woll na 13. P. Chcrrlngton anc
0. A. Poster, who with Stuart P. I)obb
debated Iowa at Iowa City also Mar
collus, who was altcrnato ngaluu
Minnesota, nnd English, who wns nl
tomato against Iowa.
A Limit of Fifteen.
Tho debating squad for this yeai
will be composed of u maximum lltnh
of fifteen studonts. Thus far, twentq
ono mon havo mndo entries for the
preliminary contest. TJnlcBS entries
IncroaBo moro rapidly, ovcry man will
bo allowed a 75 per cent chanco ol
muklng ono of tho varsity teams. The
tlmo alloted to each' speaker in the
try-out debnto will probably bo the
sanio as that granted last your sovcr
minutes. All students who nro fur
thcr Interested In tho preliminaries
should consult tho dotnlled announce
ments given on tho bulletin board at
tho south cntranco of University hall.
A few of tho unlvorsltics In the
Central Debating Lenguo selected
tholr varsity teams last spring In or
der to glvo a longor period for prep
aration and research to tho mombors.
According to tho Dally Iowa, Iowa did
so on tho first of Juno. NobraBka
may adopt this policy horeafter, If not
successful In her conquoat this fall.
BATES HAS THE JOB GINCHED
UP TO WEDNESDAY NIGHT HA8
SEARS HAS THE RACEJIIS 0WN WAY
MEIER DEFEAT8 WILSON FOR
-SENIOR LAW PRESIDENCY.
M ltchlo Denies That He Is a Candi
date Freshmen Hunting
for a Leader.
, . . . , ; , , , on Nebraska In 1909, will bo removed
pulled In trout, bass and pickerel one I .. .
not only of gottlng tho experience of day until they were tired. There wore.
a hard gamo, but of Bhowing what ' eighty-seven fish In the big catch.
they can do in a hard cotest. The Daily Nebraskan received a pho-
In a gamo of this kind tho first year togrnph a few days ago which shows
men who expect to go in in their sec- the fishermen, proudly standing be
side their catch. Tho fish had been
hung on strings so that thoy would
show up well in tho picture.
GERMAN CLUB IN PARADE.
ond year could moro clearly show
their ability than In tho regular dally
grind of scrlmmago work, and the
coaches would havo a somewhat eas
ier tlmo picking tho best of tho fresh
men. Wherever it has been tried there
has been an Intense Interest in the
resulL Tho freshmen would rather
scoro against the varsity than win
from any other team, and tho varsity
ordinarily would rather bo
against by any other team In oxist
onco than tho freshmen.
Freshmen Look Good.
Along with tho announcement that
tho Cornhusker varsity looks better
this yoar than It has In many moons,
and tho coaches' announcement that
the freshman squad Is alBo ono of the
strongest In years, the chances for
big things In football this year aro
backed up by Just as good an outlook
for next yoar.
BAND TO OMAHA.
Cadet Musicians to Play at the Ak-
Sar-Ben Thursday and Friday.
Thursday afternoon tho university
cadet band depart for Omaha, where
they will furnish part of tho music for
scored tho Ak-Snr-Bcn, which Is being held
in the metropolis this week. The
band participated In tho big electrical
parade which was held In that city
last night, and will also bo in the
military pageant which will bo held
today. The business men of Omaha
were particularly anxious to havo the
university represented In tho celobrn
tlon, and permission was secured from
tho university authorities by tho mem
bers of the organization to mako the
trip to Omaha. About thirty men
Tho freshmen are particularly strong . left last evening
on the offensive and in tho scrlmmago
work yestorday they kept tho varsity
guesBlng. Purdy of Brj'trlco, a fresh
man who played right half on the
scrubB, was tho bright and shining
light, breaking throngh tho varsity
lino tlmo after tlmo for good gains.
Weaver First Man Hurt.
Weaver, another first year man who
is playing a brilliant game at full, was
among tho unfortunates yesterday,
coming out of a hard scrimmage
against tho varsity with an Injured
Howovor, by tho use 6f a noso.guard
ho will bo able to atay in tho game.
So far Weaver Ib tho pick of tho
freshmen for full.
Mastering the Rules.
-Tho Cornhuskers aro rapidly becom-
g familiar with tho gamo undor tho
1cb. and by tho time tho Minnesota
gamo rolls around there will bo noth
ing to It but Nebraska that is, if
PRIZE IS OFFERED.
8tudent8 May Win $100 as a Reward
for the Best Essay.
A prize of- $100 Is offered by the
Lako Mohonk Conference on Interna
tional Arbitration for tho best essay
on "International Arbitration" by an
undergraduate student In any Amer
ican collogo or university.
Mr. C D. PUgsly, Harvard '09, Ib
tho donor of tho prize. The Judges
are E. E. Brown, U. S. commlSBlqnei
of education; Joseph B. Mooro, Jus
tice of tho Bupremo court of Michi
gan, and George W. Scott, professor
of international law at Columbia Uni
versity. Essays, must not exceed 5,000
words and should bo typewritten, on
ono aldo only of plnin paper of ordin
ary letter size. They should not be
roiled, but mailed fluL
j-lhoy nro going now.
Ono of tho greatest difficulties to
bo overcome under, tho now rules la
tho differonco in tho piny of tho cen
Contestants Bhoul? send their work
thinga pan out according to tho way No-H. C. Phillips, Mohonk Lako, Now
tor. With tho back field continually ner will recelvo an invitation.
Tho award of the prize will be
mado at tho meeting of tho confer
ence in May, 1911, to which the win-
All candidates, who have expecta
tions of contesting in tho try-outs pre
liminary to tho intercollegiate debates,
nro requested to meet In room U10C
nt 1:15 p. m. today. At this mooting
the names of all tho candidates aro to
bo Bubmltted to Professor Fogg, sec
retary of tho university debating
board, together with a written selec
tion of tho sldo of tho question de
sired by each contestant. Tho inr
poso of tho meeting Is to establish the
exact order of speaking for tho try
out, and mako shifts In tho first selec
tions of sides which seem desirable
Tho league question for discussion
this fall Is: "Resolved, that tho move
ment of organized labor for tho closed
shop deserves tho suppoTtof public
opinion." According to the system
which prevailed last year, every uni-
versity in tho leaguo will have two
representative teams ono to support
tho affirmative at homo, tho, other to
advocate tho negatlvo away from
home. Tho debates are lined up, there
fore, so that Nebraska veraua Wiscon
sin will provido n discussion for and
against the closed shop for local stu
dents, whllo Nebraska versus Illinois
will bo the feature at Urbana. Theso
contests will occur simultaneously.
Tho -list of entries for tho opening
try-out dobato, although not cpmpleto,
la aB follows:
Bon M.Cherrlngton, '11, Omaha.
Clarence L. Clark, '13, Lincoln.
Howard E. Dixon, law '13, Blair.
George N. Foster, law '11, Sterling.
R. W. Garrott, '12, Madison.
Ralph E. Halldorson, '12, Lincoln.
G. C, Kiddoo, '12, South Omaha.
F. C. McDonnell, '18, Omaha.
G. R, Mann, '13, Ord,
Byrne C. Marcellus, '11, Lincoln.
F. T. Maccbnnit, law '11, Lincoln.
O. W. Miller, law ai.
A. M. Oborf older, '11, Sidney. .'
Olifford F. Phillips, '13, Beatrice.
J. F. Powers, '12,-Ponca.
David M. Rogers, '12, Randolph.
Clifford L. Rein, '13, Loup City. ,
A. R. Raymond, '11, Fairmont.
R. 8. Ripe, graduate, Crete.
J. T. Votava, law '11, Edholm. .
O. F, Walter, '11, Columbua.
Students to Participate In Celebra
tion of Teutons.
ThoTJeutBcho Gessolllgo Vorclu will
tako a prominent part In tho German
parado which Incoming off today. The
members of tho club Will bo Joined by
members of tho Gorman, society. The
enterprise is directly unilcj; the nus
pices of tho German dopnrtmchlof the
university. Enthusiasm among v the
participants is great, and tho unlvor
slty will mako a good showing through
Its German students.
Tho club has rented tho largo char
lot band wagon. This will bo decorat
ed Thursday morning with great
streamers of tho scarlot and cream,
the red, white nnd blue, and, loyal to
tho Fatherland, tho black, whlto and
rod. Professor Grummann's daschund
with his preserico will lend dignity to
Tho valiant Gorman wnrrlors havo
degenerated, and acquired Indolent
tendencies In modern times. There
fore our brnvo Nebraska ropresenta
Uvea havo decided to rldo along with
our fair co-eds, and not march, as qt
firat planned. Incidentally the latter
will bo bettor protected in tholr haz
ardous journey through tho streets of
tho ancient capital city to tho capltol
About a'scoro or moro of university
men and women will ride in the char
lot. Thoy will all ne In their gala at
tiro, and with tho groat bannor of the
Pershing Rifles tho stars and stripes
. tho German colors and U. of N.
rooting pennants refloct grent credit
upon , their Alma Mater. All taking
part will bo excused from afternoon
Vorno Batoa o.f Lodge Polo, a grail
uato of Lincoln high school, will un
doubtedly ho olected prosldont of tho
junior class nt tho meeting of the
class which wld oo hold today In Me
morial hall. Bates announced ovor
ten dnya ago that ho would bo a can
dlato for tho office. Almost overyonu
thought ho would havo aomo opposi
tion for tho placo. As yot, howovor,
no Junior has como out against him,
and it Is not nt all probaUlo that a
dark horse will break looso between
now nnd 11:30 thla mornjng, whon
tho ballots of tho junior classman
must bo cast. Mnny class loadora aro
of the opinion thnt Bates will bo tho
unanimous choico of tho clnss.
Very Httlo Interest has been mnnl
fcBtod ovor tho third year politics this
year. Usually thoro Is opposition, no
matter how strong may bo tho first
candldato who announces himself, but
this season two mon aro running with
out opposition. Scars In tho sopho
more clnos and Bates in tho third yoar
class havo been unablo to arouso any
opponents. Both, however, have been
In tho gamo long enough for opposi
tion to ariso If thoro was any brow
ing. Mombors of tho junior class aro bo
Ing urged to attend tho meeting in
splto of tho scorning lack of- interost
In v tho political situation. It Is never
too Into for tho dark steed to beat the
boat 'man Jn tho race, nnd therefore
Bates' friends .aro working hnrd to got
a largo attondanco at tho first meet
ing of tho yoar. Itla r.umored that tho
Junior class may spring a fow stuntn
at one of tho first mcotingsnnd that
possibly thoy may bo auggcstedvat the
meeting this morning. .
8enlor Laws Elect.
At tho meeting of tho senior law
Btudcnta yeBterday, G. W. Moler of
Lincoln was eloetcd president of tho
class over H. L. Wilson of Crawford.
Moler bad a majority of only four bal
lots, tho voto standing twenty-two to
eighteen. Thoro was a goodly amount
of 'spirit shown nt tho meeting, the
classmen showing that thoy intend to
bo "noticed" before tho year Ib ovor.
Tho frcBhman law class will probably
olect officers within a few days, now
that tho other tw6 law olasses havo
distributed. their offices among tho fa
vored. Mltchle Not a Candidate.
Fremont Mltchle of Lincoln, who It
was rumored might bo a candidate,
has stated that he will not run. When
approached by aNebraskan reporter
ho amilod and aald, "Well, who start-
Tho great pageant will begin its cd tnat 8(0ry?" Ho assured the ro-
niy .maA nt 4..rSk sx'tlsinl ni1 nfirvMi .- . - ....
Inrin AAiivaa nt -ttirrt lAnlr nn1 nfAtl
v.t, vuu.uu wv vow y uuvn) uuu uui
threading Its way through tho city will
assemble at tho capltol. .Hero the
great concourse will Uston to speeches
both in English and in tho tongue of
the Fatherland, andr at tho conclusion
of coremonles disperse.
University of Chicago professors
have discovered that tho vacation
'system of the 'public., schools Is alt
wrong. Thoy think tho P00, PUP'J
ought to bo paroled whenever he
can prove that ho noeds a rest, sum
mer or winter. This discovery Isan-
nouno , In "Tho Elementary School
TeacJ fssued by tho University
of V 'press.
porter that ho had no Intentions of
running for tho office, and showed
.some surprise that his friends would
start a campaign without, consulting
him, Tho rumor, which tho Nebras
kan printed yesterday as a rumor, is,
therefore, pnly a rumor.1 No men are
yet out for the first year preisdency.
At the State University of Iowa a
rocent option of tho faculty has taken -aWay
the two hours' credit formorly
given to womon for dancing.
Otto Kotouc, 1908, was, a, campus
visitor Saturday. Mr. KotOuc waa
member of the 1909 leglslatureand
s a candidate for re-election, H U
a memberwof Acacia -fraternity.
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