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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (March 2, 1912)
ZEbe Bail? IFlebrasftan
VOL. XI. NO. 98.
UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA, LINCOLN, SATURDAY MARCH 2, 1912.
Price 5 Cents
JAYHAWKER8 BEATEN IN FIRST
OF SERIES 49 TO 21.
HANZLIK AND CARRIER STARS
Nebraska Excels in Team Play, But
Visiting Quintette Puts .Up
A VIEW OFJMEGE LIFE
THAT'S WHAT WILL BE OFFERED
AT THE UNIVERSITY NIGHT
Nebraska settled all question ns to
the championship of the Missouri
Valley In baskotball last night when
sho defeated Kansas by a scoro of
49 to 21. The game was ono-sided
from start to flnlBh, In splto of the
hard fight put up by the Jayhawkors.
A numbgr of foulB were called, moBt
ly ou Nebraska, but as a whole the
game was characterized by clean, fast
work on both sides.
Nebraska Opens Battle.
The first scoro was a throw from
the field by Nobraska, aftor tho ball
had been In play a short time. Tho
ball had hardly been returned from
tho center when a foul was called on
Nebraska This was followed by an
other foul, Kansas making both free
Nebraska Continues Scoring.
During tho next few minutes of
play Nebraska piled up six or seven
goals to Kansas' three. The game
--waa -especially; fostjit this point, as a
number of long, protty throws wore
made by Carrier and Hanzlik for No
braska, and by Stuckoy and Brown
for Kansas. The scoro at the end of
tho first half stood 28 to 12 in Ne
Jayhawkors Play Faster.
Tho Cornhuskor team began the
second half by a goal aftor a mo
menta play. Kansus braced at this
juncture and put up a hard fight to
tho end. The ball was well returned
by the Jayhawkors, but their men
could not throw baskets. Goal after
goal was made by Frank's men until
tho last half ended 21 to 9, with a
final score of 49 to 21.
All Men Play 8 tar Game.
Hanzlik and Carrier starred for Ne
braska in throwing baskets, whilq
Frank played a wonderful game at
guard Haskell and Hlltner also put
up a fast exhibition, the Cornhusker
team play being wonderful.
Stuckoy played a strong game for
Kansas, but tho oddB woro against
him. Brown threw a number of long
returns, but was unable to hit the
basket. Tho team work of tho Jay
hawkers was all that prevented a
much worse defeat than that sus
tained. Band Aids Organized Rooting.
Before tho game and during tho ln
tormisBlon tho University band played
some of its old favorltoB, much to the
appreciation of tho spectators. Cheer
leaders kept up tho spirit by frequent
rooting from the sidelines.
Nebraska "" Kansas
Carrier 1, g. QreenleeB
Frank r. g Hlte
Hlltner a .r77 Bain
Haskell 1. f Brown
Hanzlik r. f 8tuokey
Goala Greenloes, 1; Bain, 1; Hlte,
What promises to bo one of tho
most novel and unique entertain
ments yet soon this year is tho pro
gram which has been arranged for
"University Night," which will bo held
In the Temple thlB evening at 8:30
o'clock. This is a University occa
sion representative of all phases of
college life as soon through tho eyes
of iht cartoonist. ) It was firBt in
auguiuted by tho University Y. M.
C A , and this evening's celebration
Is being promoted by that organiza
tion. Th curtain will first rise on the Man
dolin club, which promises to make tho
air sweet with some selections from
tho "Spring Maid."
As a venture of a rather serious
vein, will bo tho presentation of "Tho
Diary" by mombers of the Dramatic
club This Is a little playlet written
by Dona Van Dusen depicting a pa
thetic Incident from real life. Earl
Sage will appear In the principal part
and will be assisted by Mario DouglaB
and Louis Home
The Agricultural club will give a
realistic version of farm life. Mem
bers of tho faculty will be the prin
cipal sources of delight In tho sketch
The fourth number on tho program
will be a couple of selections by the
"-Down on the Santa Fe" is the al
luring title of the engineers1 novelty.
The real "1'vo been working on tho
railroad" idea will be worked out in
this number and it is expected that
several prominent engineers will be
seen in characteristic parts.
The Palladlans and tho Unions will
consontrato on tho faculty by present
ing a life-like portrayal of a Senate
meeting. It is naid that no one will
be spared, from the Chancellor down.
Instead of an operating table for
their Bcene, as was tho case last year,
tho MedlcB will use Dr Lyman's drug
counter as a means of displaying their
The program will be closed with a
"rush" when the fraternity men pro
sent their original spectacle of "Side
lights on Rush Week." This is a
creation emanating from the fertile
brains of "Peanut Hill" and C. F. Rad
cliffe. Arrangements for University Night
have been in the hands of tho follow
ing committee, which will supervise
the ovonlng'B festivities: Vorn Bates,
chairman; Fred McConnolL B. S.
Hill, Ernie Frank, Dana Van Dusen,
and Guy Kiddo.
Kansas Play a Suocess.
"Billy" was recently produced by
tho Kansas Dramatic olub and was
decidedly a success. This was true
financially, especially aB If cleared
1; Stuckoy, 3; Baldwin, 1; Hanzlik,
8; Haskell, 6; Hlltner, 2; Frank, 1;
Substitutes Underwood for Haskell,
Baldwin for Hlte.
Free Throws Nebraska, 6; Kan
Referee Teuton, Kansas City.
COUNT TELLS OF BOHEMIA
NOBLEMAN DENIE8 BLOOD OF
HI8 PEOPLE 18 RELATED TO
THAT OF GYPSIES.
Count Luetzow, tho distinguished
Bohemian nobleman who spoko at
convocation yoBtorday, was introduced
by Chancellor Avery as "perhaps the
greatest European statesman, Bcholar
and historian who ever stood upon
Tho object of tho count's vlBlt to
this country 1b to interest Americans
In Bohemia, and his talk was devoted
to the history of that country. Ho
began by showing that the blood of
tho Bohemian waB not related to that
of the gypsies, as is generally sup
posed. Then he gave a brlof history
of his nativo land.
The count's voice, which Is UBually
clear and strong, Bhowed tho effects
of tho unaccustomed oxertlon of a
week of constant speaking. Tho
count himself was not quite In his
usual health, having been somewhat
effected by the rigor of the American
In personal appearance Count Luet
zow would pass almost anywhere as
a prosperous American buslnosB man.
He has tho hale, ruddy face and
cheery smile of an optimist. HIb
command of English Is quite remark
able, but his accent 1b distinctly foreign.
FOUR CANDIDATES OUT
FOR IVY DAY ORATOR
RALP4H GARRETT, J. F. ROHN AND
D. M. ROGER8 ANNOUNCE.
(OTHER IS THE EIRST IN THE EIELD
Election Will Probably Be Held
Meeting of Senior Class Some
Time This Month.
NOT QUITE WHAT IT SEEMS
SORORITY LIFE- HAS J3RAWBACKS.
AS WELL AS COMPENSATIONS,
8AY8 GREEK CO-ED.
, It may look as if it were all Joy
and bliss within a sorority house.
The passerby Bees a group of girls
dressed up prottlly sitting pn the
front porch. He doesn't see the
kitchen or the back porch, or the
"Oh, It has Its compensations," Bald
one Greek co-ed,- who had a gaunt,
hungry look upon her contenanco,
but you sometimes miss 'mother'
when the cook gets sick and the maid
"What do you mean9" she was
'Why, cur cook went and got bIcIc
a week ago Saturday. Next dav was
'open house' and four 'rushees' com
ing to dinner. Wo haven't hea'd of
her plnee "
"What have you been doing?"
"What haven't wo been doing!
We've been cooking and washing and
scrubbing and getting up at five and
cutting classes and beating rugs
and I don't know what we'd have
done if we hadn't Tiad three domestic
science girls. Ob, dear, there goes
the phone and tho grocery boy Is
knocking at tho back door and It's my
turn to wash the dishes and Jack'B
coming over. Oh, don't go here's
your hat good bye."
Four candidates have now an
nounced for Ivy Day orator. Sam
Cotnoi, former edltor-ln-chiof of tho
Dally NobraBkan, was tho first. Yos
torday, Ralph W. Garrett, of Madison;
J. F. Rohn, of Plorce, and D. M.
Rogers, of Randolph, voiced their
aspirations for tho honor.
All of tho candidates are more or
less prominent in University as woll
as Bonlor clues affairs. Garrett Is a
member of Alpha Thota Chi, Phi
Alpha Tau and Delta Sigma Rho. Ho
was a member of the University do
bating team that mot Iowa last se
mester and was chairman of tho inter
class debating board. He has partlci
patod In a number of class debates in
Addition to taking an actlvo part in
other affairs of his class throughout
his University career. He is a senior
in tho academic school.
Rogers is an Innocent, waB twice a
member of the University debating
squad and participated in a numbor
of class debates, being a member of
tho team tho year that it woh tho
-lnlerclaBjL debating championship.
Ho Is a senior in tho academic school
and is a member of Phi Alpha Tau.
Two 8enlor Laws Out.
Rohn Is a senior law and was for
merly a student at the state normal
school, where ho was actlvo In de
bating and oratorical circles. Cotnor
is best known for his former connec
tion with the Daily Nebraskan. He
also has engaged in debating. He Is
a senior law.
The election of Ivy Day orator will
probably be made at a meeting of'
the senior class some time the latter
part of this month.
INTERCLA88 DEBATE8 TO OPEN.
Juniors and Seniors Will Meet Monday
Tho inter-class debate between tho
seniors and juniors will be held at 8
o'clock Monday evening e In U. 106.
Tho seniors will maintain the affirma
tive side of the recall of judges. R. H.
Beatty, S. O. Cotner and B. B. John
son are the .members of the senior
team, while H. J. Burtls, Jerome R.
I Forbes and Clayton Radcllffo will do-
bate for tho juniors.
The debate will bo open,, to all who
can attend. Tho judges aro Professors
HastlngB, Virtue and Conant. .
Refuses Navy's Challenge.
Wisconsin has refused a challenge
to row Annapolis this season. The
reason given Is that the trip to An
napolis would weaken the crew and
spoil Its chances to make a showing
on the Hudson, where Wisconsin will
row In the regatta, shortly after the
date named In tho navy's challenge.
ALPHA THETA CHI FORMAL.
About Sixty Couples Present at the
Alpha Theta Chi held Its biennial
formal party at the Lincoln hotel last
night. About sixty couples we're pres
ent, including a number of out-of-town
visitors. The grand march vu
led by Ward Rubondall and
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