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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (May 6, 1913)
XLhc Dailp (Flebrasfcan
Vol. XII. No. 139
PLAY KEARNEY TODAY
POSTPONED GAME WILL BE PLAY
ED THIS AFTERNOON ON
BUSKER TEAM IN FINE SHAPE
Omaha Game Injures None but Puts
Spirit Into Whole Team
F4lw iiH Uwu-4Uifarced.iiiyiL.OU. u.
count of rain tin Varsity baseball team
took a peppery practice yesterday af
ternoon in preparation for the game
thin afternoon with Kearney Normal.
The Kearney team will stop over on
their way home from Pern and meet
the H linkers in a game postponed from
The Varsity lineup yesterday was
practically the same as the one which
met Omaha. Ross Haskell was backj(,ar Works am, (,H ,,,,,,,,.. I(1( ,,
.. ni.:-,l t ,i ,.,i. i ..-!. , lmi I."Vrili I.Vuiilr
uiLi.u.i .,.:,. .,,.-.1. ...j . .
and Jones were absent lrom tne squau.
Ross a a- transferred to second base
on the Varsity for part of the practice.
The pitching .staff continues to be the
sail)'' ISecKOIl Will IlKeiv go against ,
the. Normalites today with llarte on
tlier-''t'i ing end In case Reckolf does
not do the twirling Sniyrha will adorn
the in. mud thus saving Rodman for the
Jayhawkcis Friday afternon.
The freshman team under the lead
ership of Bowman are busily engaged
in organizing and they hope to play a'UM(, wt.rp tlu,n, (.aU,hl in ,lu, raill
couple of match games before the end
ofthe school year. A captain is to be
elected in a few days and plans are on
foot for regular practice hours.
Professor and Mrs. Moore Entertain.
Last Saturday evening ten students
or the physics department were enter-
taiued at the home of Professor and
Mrs Moore About 7 : 30 the invita-'
tion to the dining room was extended
In po-try and the places at the table
were shown by poetry in which each
person's name was to be tilled in in
A most delicious four-course
dinner was served, during which the
guests let all thoughts of physics de
part and instead many stories of
Deutchland were told by both host
After this, the guests were admon
ished not to forget all of the more
serious things of every-day life, and so
were set to applying physics terms to
some illustrations around the room.
Perhaps some reader will have some
knowledge ot' physics, ir so tell us what
term you would apply to a young
couple hanging on a half-open gate.
Why. tha( Is easy. "Spark Gap," of
The rest of the evening was spent
In a general good time.
On 'he Geological Bulletin board a
notice has just been posted that the
University or Utah at Salt Lake City
offers four fellowships in inininig and
metallurgy, having an annual value of
675 each. This is to aid Btudents to
carry on advanced work along these
important industrial lines.
UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA, LINCOLN, TUESDAY, MAY 6, 1913
Shop Men Have Gala
Time Inspecting Works
In Omaha Saturday
The engineers returned from Omaha 1
Saturday evening, broke and wearv
from their two-day inspection trip. The !
rain did not daunt the shop men, who
went to. the metropolis in larger mini
'ers than lor several years. There 1
were 4K men, all told.
Notwithstanding the many diver-
sIoiih and pitfalls encountered, the ;
-vvlml -party -returned nafe! with-t-h--exception
of one man. who had the ill ,
fortune to get married.
Tin- party left Lincoln at 7. If) Fri-
day morning. On reaching Omaha,
they proceeded to the American Smelt-
ing and Refining Co. plant, one of
the largest lead relneries in the world.
In the afternoon three hours were
spent at the Union Pacific shops, and
an hour each at the McKeen Motor
(.o1 stonij,( company, manufacturers
I of artllcial ice.
j s.lljn.iy mornillK ,,. powerhouse
i,nul (h( Smjth ()m.hil slll, st.,t i()I1 (),
,,, . ,.()mpan y ,,. K
company and tin
station of the Omaha Fleet lie Light
and Power Company were isited. The
party went out to Florence Saturday
afternoon and visited the Omahii water
works, which has a pumping capacity
of rL',oiu, turn gallons daily On their
way back thev stopped at Fort Omaha
MoK, of ,1( Inen W(,n, (.n(Prtalned at
the Y. M. O. A. Friday night and also.
ate their meals there.
There has been some agitation to-
ward making the annual trip compuls-
...... fni. .... ;,. !imi ivlm- ereilit
for it. The matter has been submitted
to the board of regents, but no action
has as vet been taken.
The schedule in the engineering col-
lege is overcrowded now. and it is a
dillicult matter to find room for more
work without dropping some or the
The annual chorus hop is to be held
Saturday evening. May 10, at Frater
nity Hall. Hagensick's orchestra. Tick
Not limited to members of
Tickets in hands or Russell
Philp, Edna Froyd, Julia Anheuser,
Mr. Ilager, and F. M. Merriam, com
The following students have if
if filed their applications as candi- if
if dates for student membership on if
if the athletic board in accordance if
if with the condition of said board: -jAr
if A. B. Ballah, Carl Ganz, War- if
if ren H. Howard, R. Ci-ratrum, if
if J. L. McMaster, Paul H. Roberts,
if F. H. Stryker and Max G. Towle. if
H. G. CLAIM.
Unknowns Make Handicap
Meet a Surpriser
in Many Events
The handicap meet which was to
have been held last Saturday after-
noon was held yesterday with slow
records In every event except the
broad jump in which Cub Wiley cleared
22 feet 1 Inch. The handicaps added
considerable excitement to the meet
and quite a little Interest was taken
in several of the events.
Die surprise ol the day was in theTbi'ldeTcFUe, Jolll'lleypd trrOrnirh-n-UTrliTTr
' 100-yard dash, which was won by War-
n' Howard against a field of ten
barters in the time of 10 2-5. Reese
"""' ' '-ond, with Zumwinkel a
Hom- third, Guy Heed also ran. In
:"' 220-yard dash Heed displayed his
old-time speed and won this event J
against Reese and Zumwinkel, who
had a handicap of four yards.
time In this race was 2?, 3-5 and was
fast considering the muddy condition
of the track in places.
father, an unknown, sprung into
prominence by winning the discus
against the varsity men. His distance
was 111 leet '1 inches Ross and Frei
tag were a close second and third
I!' Seven Meyers won the shotput
with a distance of :U feet C inches
Although scratch man, he won handily
fi'om Ross, who captured second place
with a handicap of in inches. Dale
'look third place.
Cross won the 220-yard hurdle race.
with Rittinger and Nafziger second
and third. The time in this race was
' 28 flat. The half mile run was a
thriller, for Goetze and Kubik fought
it out for the full distance. Kubik.
with a handicap of If) yards, led the!''0'' nearly three hours and was badly
urst quarter, and then (Joetze grad -
"ally overcome the lead, in the last
1"" yards Kubik again took the lead
( and won by a margin of 3 feet. Time.
'Hie two-mile race started with four
men starting. Diers and Villiers Smith
were given a handicap of 1 00 yards,
but McMasters gradually caught up
with them and won this race handily.
The time was 10:33.
Several of the events were not fin
ished last evening, but will be run off
today at 4 o'clock. The track was
, heavy yesterday, and consequently the
records were very slow in all events.
MISS SPENCER AT Y. W. C. A.
Miss Clarissa Spencer, world secre
tary of the Young Women's Christian
Association, spoke to association girls
at a special vesper service Monday
at 5 o'clock. She told of the work
which the Y. W. C. A. is doing in for
eign countries, especially in Portugal
and in China. Miss Spencer comes
directly from the University of Iowa,
where Louise Barr, Nebraska, '12, Is
student secretary. Miss Spencer
speaks very favorably of Miss Barr's
The freshman baseball team has a
game with the varsity Wednesday (to
monow) at 3:15. I). H. Bowman,
Pi ice, 5 Cents
Weds Fair Maiden
On Trip to Gmaha
Lewis S. Phares, a senior electrical
engineer, a member or Sigma Tau. and
prominent as a wrestler, surprised his
many friends and college; associates by
succumbing to The wiles of Cupid and
getting married In Omaha Friday at
high noon. The bride, Miss Lucy M.
Hrown, Is a charming young lady of
Mr. Phares, accompanied by the
traln with many of Ills fellow students,
who were on the annual engineering
Inspection trip and who were unaware
of his matrimonial Intentions until
their return to Lincoln, although ho
was with them all day Saturday.
Mr. IMiares had the temerity' to ap-
pear on the campus yesterday and was
promptly caned to account tor neglect-
I ing to spread the glad news.
Korean Student Gets
Bad Fall Doing Bar
Work During Gym
An unfortunate accident occurred In
the men's phvsical training class yes
terday when James C. Lee, a Korean
student, was injured by a fall from
I the parallel bars. Mr. Lee had been
practising upon the bars previous to
the assembling of the physical culture
class and was attempting a difficult
' when he suddenly slipped and fell
heavily to the floor, alighting upon his
back. He was rendered unconscious
Khaken up, but unfortunately no fur
" ' '"Junes h-hiiiu-u uom me occui-
KOSMET KLUB ELECTIONS.
' I'hlllip O. South wick. 'in.
Merril V. Reed, '14.
Robert J. Drake, '14.
John L. Outright, '14.
Ralph Northrup, '15.
David F. Meeker, '14.
Leon W. Samuelson, '15.
Ralph K. Amerman, '14.
KOSMET KLUB MUSIC ON SALE.
The published score of the Kosmet
Klub musical play, "The Matchmak
ers," given April 25, will be on sale
Thursday morning on the campus. The
booklet was printed by one of the best
music printing houses in the country,
is neat and accurate, and contains
every song used in the production.
Price 50 cents.
Sigma Phi Epsilon announces the
pledging of Thorn E. Kokjer, Clarks,
and James H. Keeffe, Jackson, Neb.
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