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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 18, 1910)
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Vol; X. No. 40
UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA, LINCOLN, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1910.
Price 5 Cents.
COUNTY FAIR TOMORROW NIGHT
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EVERYTHING IS CUMING
SO 8AYS REV. S, MILL8 HAYES
CHANGE IS SHOWN IN SENTIMENT
PHILOSOPHY OF FORMER GENER
ATIONS HAS NO PLACE TODAY.
Declares the United States Is Conserv
' atlveY Because of Safeguards ln
WILL BE THE ALL-YEAR
COACH FOR THE YEAR 1911-1912
Will Johnny Bonder bo tho all is not n man who does not bclleyo
JURY IS BEING SELETED
TWO JUDGES OF' DEBATING HAVE
"Radicalism and Conservatism In
American Life" was tho subjoct of an
address given by tho Rev. S. Mills
Hayes at convocation yesterday. Dr,
Hayes is a forceful speaker, nnd his
BCholarly address was received with
ereat. interest by all that greeted
' Forces Breaking Down.
"There seems to be a general break
ing down of forces," tho speaker said,
among other things. 'On every hand
we are witnessing things, that indi
cate change. Parties are constantly
breaking down, and new ones spring
ing up. Party lcatiers of yesterday no
longer have the magic Influcnco over
the people that those of tho day pos
sess. Issues are ruthlessly cast aside,
statesman must defend himself and
his policies from the attacks or the
majority oU tho people. Recent
events show that tho United States Is
entering ujpon a now era. They have
decided that a change is needed,
whether for good or for bad we. can
not now tell. Tho Insurgent move
ment represents turmoil within the
ranks. It represents something novel
in policies and Is characteristic of
American life today.
Change In Education.
"And" In education we find constant
changes. Tho stato university Is, com
paratively speaking, Bomothing new.
1 The Idea of a college where any one Is
free to enter providing he can meet
the test is an advance from tho old
regime. The philosophy of former
generations no longor holds a place
-among the advanced Ideas of the
thinker of today. We strive now for
practical usefulness In education."
In explaining cue meaning ior me
change, Dr. HayeB repudiated the pop
ular Idea that we aro emerging Into
radicalism. Except In things material
tho United States does not lead tho
world. Wo still follow in the wake of
European civilization in matters of
morals-and thought. Insurance, land
policy; secret ballot,, and municipal
regulations we have adopted from
The United StateB Is arter all con-
oattunHvn-nndYerv conservative at
that. Our constitution Is safeguarded"
In many ways such as is no other, wo
have the greatest respoct for private
property, and tho rights of tno mm
vldual cltlen, Our constitution is dif
ficult to amend, hence wo aro protect
ed from the encroachments of the
" HOP COMMITTEE MEETS.
year coach? Or will It bo "King"
Cole? Or "Deacon" Koehlor? Or
laBt but not least will It be
Walter Steffen? Theso nro a fow
of the questions Nebraska students
aro trying to answer.
The lnconflrmcd report is that
these four men aro applicants, for
thtf position. Tho commltteo ap
pointed by the athletic board to
mako a selection has not given out
whether or not they have received
any applications, .but there Is a
firm belief among tho undergradu
ates that ono of tho .four men
named will be chosen for tho yenr,
beginning the. fall-of 1911.
If tho students were to vote on
the four there is llttlo doubt as to
what the result would be "King"
Colo. While It Is known that any
ono of the other three could hold
down the job satisfactorily, there
"King" Colo wouldbrlng tho wholo
athletic department up to tho
mark made this year In football.
Koohlcr Is n CornhuBker of tho
days of 1901 and 1902, when Ne
braska was in tho habit of going
through seasons without bolng
scored against. He is now coach
of tho Denver university eleven.
Bender was In tho Scarlet and
Cream ranks a year or two after
Koehlor. At quarter ho was one of
tho most wonderful all-round meiT
the team has over had. . At present
ho .Is coach-of tho Washington uni
versity team nt St. LouIb.
Steffen Is not. bo well known In
Nebraska, but his fame has spread
abroad and his football record is
sufficient recommendation. Ho Is
a Chicago man of a fow years after
Eckersnll, and was as cloven a
player as ovor wore the maroon.
Thp question Is WHICH?
SENATOR YOUNG. UNABLE TO SERVE
WA8 ON BOTH LI8T8 8UBMITTED
Nebraska-Wisconsin Judges Are,
or Have Been, Prominent - -'.1,
Phi Alpha Tau Elects New Members
for the Coming Year.
Phi Alpha Tau, tho honorary debat
ing fraternity, has olectcd now mem
bers for the coming year and Invlta
tjons have been, sent to tho following
men W. C. 'Weiss, 1911; G. E. Reed,
1911; Soarle Davis, 1910; R. W. Gar
rett, 1912; L. V. BatcB, 1912; G. C. Kld
doo, 1912; rind C. J, Lord, 1911. Hon
orary members were elected as fol
lows: Dean Hastings and Professor
Connnt of the college of law and Pro
feasor Virtue of the department of po
ANOTHER BIG CAMPAIGN.
Y. M. C. A. Will Start Work
The missionary committee of the
university Y. M. C. A. mot last night
In tho association rooms, and decided
to Institute a big campagu rght after
the ThankBglvIng recess. 'The purpose
of this campaign will bo to onroiras
many students ifs possible Into sep
arate college organizations of the uni
versity Each of these sub-divisions
of tho missionary department of tho
association will exercise "a dfferont
but speeded function and will endea
vor to mako the work of tho volun
First Pershing "Spell-Down" Held
Thursday In the Armory.
Richard D. Gu.th.rlo of Lincoln and
drst sergeant of company B, won the
Pershing Rldo gold medal Thursday
night nt a "spell-down" which wnu
held by tho company In the -armory.
This Is the drst contest of this kind
held this year. .Monthly "Bpoll
downs" will bo hold In tho future. The
man winning the medal threo times In
succession becomes permanent owner,
Tho medal has been won but threo
times in hb many yonrs, tho winners
bolng R. O. Gutherlo, 1909 S. A. Ma
hood 1910, and J. A. Scotnoy, 1910.
All cadets .who havo had ono year of
drill are eligible for membership.
BREAK INTO BANKS.
GO UP A NOTCH.
Freshmen Will Push Ticket Sales Be
At 'a meeting of the freshman hop
committee, held yesterday in U203, it
was decided' to push the sale of tick
ets before tho Christmas vacation.
While the dance will not be held until
January 0,there will be llttlo time
left arter. the holidays, and the com
mitteemen requestthat all .who Intend
dates before vacation.- ' ,-
Appointments and Promotions Made
r Announcement of .tho following pro
motions were .made at drill Thursday
To be lieutenant-colonel, Major H.
To be mayor, Captain and .Regimen1
tal Adjutant P. E. Rodhe.
To be contain and regimental adju
tant, First Lieutenant and Adjutant
D. W. White..
To be first lieutenant and adjutant,
Regimental Sergeant-Major W. L.
To bo regimental sergeant-major,
Sergeant-Major J. V Davies.
To be sergeant-major, Regimental
Color Sergeant R. V.. Skinner.
These nromotlons are nil subject to
Students Must Have Money
' Monday will be tag day In Lincoln.
-Tho charity organization will try to
rako In the shekels, which aro needed
to Carry on Us work during, tho year.
Tho charity ladle's will bo everywhere
on tno campus anu on nil or tne im
portant corners near tho university
groundB. University men nnd wo
men, who are usually so absorbed In
the business of getting themselves ed-
-licated. will on Monday be given the
opportunity or donating a dime or n
quarter and then thinking for a whole
year of tho good that dear llttlo piece
of sllvor Is doing.
No man will bo permitted to escape.
.Men will bo popular only as thoy
come through with tho- dimes. No
body knows what will happen. It
may be -that the .sororities will 'vie
with each 'other to see which has tho
most friends or tho richest friends,
it may bo that the men will try to
buy a whole collection of the charity
tags, this is an annum stunt in Lin
coln, but this is the drst time the uni
versity girls havo been asked to
asBlst, in extracting tho coin. Tho lar
dies of the Woman's club will stand
on the street corners downtown and
receive the dollars and gold pieces,
while the college glrlB aro going after
the shekels on the campus, And it
will be "all for charity"
Tho selection- of judges for tho In
tercollegiate debates In which Nebras
ka will participate a T-rocess natur
ally of Interest to those working in
tho department Is being rapldly-coniw
pletcd. Two of tho Jury that tvIH do
tormlno tho winners of tho Nobraska
Wlsconsln debato at Lincoln havo ac
knowledged acceptance of their Invi
tations. Ono of tho 'judges for tho
Nebraska-Illinois dobato nt Urbana
haB agreed to servo.
Jury from Iowa.
Tho board of Judges for tho Nebraska-Wisconsin
debato aro all residents
of Iowa and nro, or havo been, prom
Inent otllclals of that state. Tho men
who have agreed to servo aro William
Garst, former governor of Iowa, and
Professor Frank I. Horrlott. of tho de-
pnrtment.of political sclonco, Drako'
tho officials of tho -department at Ne
braska havo just received tho declina
tion of United States Senator La fay
otto Young of Iowa, recently appoint
cd, who had been a member of both
lists of judges submitted by Nebraska
and Wisconsin. According to tho rul
ing of the Central league all judges
for tho Nebraska-Wisconsin debnto
must como from Iowa.
, For tho Nebraska-Illinois tlobalo,
tho only man who has thus far agreed
to act as Judge is Professor Isaac. A.
Loos, head" of tho school of political
and social science, University of
Iowa, It Is expected, howevor,
that more acceptances will . uo re
ceived before long, some of the In
vited not having responded. Tho
judges for this contest, according to
tho leaguo ruling, must nil bo resi
dents of Iowa and Wisconsin.
For tho Iowa-Minnesota debate, for
which tho judges aro to bo Nobras
kans, A. G. Shclton, director of the
Nebraska legislative and referendum
library, Iiob been. Invited to act. This
dobato will bo hold at Iown City.
M. C. A. Board of Directors
places Advisory Board,
Tho Y. M. C, A. Is now operating
wcunesuay evening. Tno moBt sig
nificant change made, which will af
fect tho workings of tho association
In no small dbgrco, was tho substitu
tion of a board of directors for the
old advisory board.
Concerning tho benefits to be de
rived from this particular change, Sec
rotary DorKInderen said: "The ad
vent of tho board of directors, In tho
association will undoubtedly make the
work more effective. It affords a
means whereby faculty representa
tives oan co-operate with tho annual,
and consequently now, student chair
man of the committee. This ofllco
may at the start receive tho experi
ence;' and knowledge of the situation
of tho faculty members. Also the
board will be a working board, in that
every member will have an Individual
responsibility to assume."
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