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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Feb. 28, 1914)
VOL. XIII. NO. 101
UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA, LINCOLN, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 28, 1914.
Price 5 Cents
HUSKERS TRIM I.S.G.
LION Off LAMB?
. , . . .
The Daily Nebraska!
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STIEHM'8 WARRIORS WIN FIRST
OF SERIES WIT-H AMES.
First Half of Game, Ends In a Tie
Last Half the Home Team Runs
Away From Opponent
Last Game Tonight.
- The lineup Ln tho -Nebraska-Ames
liosketball game was as follows:
llansllk rf Porterfleld
Haskell If Swlney
Myers c Noble
Uawklna rg . . . . HanjifigJULCJ.
JUitherford lg Kelly
Ileferee "Mike" Hylnd, of IoVva.
Tho first half ended J2 to 12. No
basketball game In the history-of Ne-
, braska University had more genuine
. thrills. Dick Rutherford, playing at
guard, put up the finest defense over
seen 'on tv Nobraska floor. He Is prac
tically sure of an All-Missouri Valley
on tho mlthlcal team. Hanzllk, play
Jng left forward for Nebraska, rung a
couple of baskets with a man hanging
Ames during this period played fine
hall. Eight 6f her twelve points wore
scored by Captain Hannsel, who
played a great offensive game. His
baskets were all hard ones. Noble,
tho center, got two baskets during
this period. At one time the scoro was
10 to against the Huskers. During
the last five minutes of play tho Ne
oraskans came back strong and the
half closed 12 to 12.
At tho beginning of the second half
Hugg went in for Hanzllk. Tho game
started with a ruahey.eryjnnnQn.
lioth teams fighting desperately.
Rutherford still kept up his brilliant
play. Tho ball threatened Ames goal
oftoner in this period than Nebraska's.
Two double fouls on which each team
(Continued on pago 2)
RIFLE TEAM MAY SHOOT
AGAINST jTHER SCHOOLS
Kansas Already in Line Wisconsin
and Minnesota Soon to Follow.
Tho scores of the Rifle Team for the
week ending yesterday are as fol
lows: Old men
Toft : ' 186
Hauptman 77.... ,.T, ,,.,.182
Tomplc rr.,. rrrrr-. .-. r.179
Hans t 176
Now men? ' 903
- Southwell 181
HaU . . . .... i . .. . . . . ...".. .........179
Dally .n 167
Pike 7.T. ....., r; r; 164
Final nrono Bcoreof tho Nebraska
Military Academy is reported as 393.
Lieutenant Bowman has boon cor
responding with sorveral of the promi
nent western universities In regard to
holding competittvo shooting matches.
A match with Kansas has boon ar
ranged, but no' definite date has been
set. Tho University of Wisconsin has
T taken an encouraging stand in regard
'to tho matter and ajnatch will no
doubt bo arranged with that school fn
tho near future. Minnesota may also
bo in the line of competitors.
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FOR NEBRASKA ATHLETES
Football Men Will Receive Certificates
at the Cornhusker Banquet
not be tho only evidence of athletic
attainment at tho University of No
braska. Certlflcates'Of morabe'rBhip In
the "N" Club will be prespnted to
each man who Is granted his letter.
This rule goes Into effect at once and
will Include the season of 1913-14.
This plan was suggested 'by Coach
Stiehm and others and has been adopt
ed by the Athletic Board. The foot
ball "N" certificates will bo granted
each year at the Cornhusker banquet
and will be signed .by 'the director of
athletics, the captain of tho team,
president of the Athletic Board, and
the secretary of the board.
Purdy to Have First One.
Certificate No. l'wlll bo granted to
CaptaimPurdy of tho championship
football team- of 1913. Athletes unite
ln saying that this distinction is duo
tho gridiron hero who led the Huskers
ln so many notable victories,
This method of recognizing letter
schools and has been found to bo very
satisfactory. Coach Stlehm JiasJila
certificate from Wisconsin hangng in
hip ofllce. It -is anticipated that fra
ternities will vlo with each other in
obtaining tho largest number of cer
tificates to hang on their walls to dis
play to their visitors.
The custom of granting letters on
sweaters, however, will n6t bo aban
doned tho certificates aro an addi
tional honor. Many of tho playerB
have "been dissatisfied with sweaters
and -have felt that they wore hardly
sufficient to recognize tho efforts ox
ortcdJn winning them.
The certificates will be printed on
extra quality paper, with a red "N"
tinted over tho whole. The names will
bo printed In old EngllBh. " ,
Lwfctk jMiiiMci M i yjRL-J i
SWIFT TO GIVE ANNUAL
FOR PROMPT PAYMENT
Captain Whose Company Gets. Money
ln First Gets Cornhusker.
Russell-li Swiftf-busincss manager
of the 1914 Cornhusker, has offered a
.free book to .tho captain whose com
pany first pays for their space in the
book. In past years much rouble hart
been gone through ln .getting the hard
cash from- tho impecimlous cadets.
There was little incentive to e
prompt-rrand-so payments dragged-till
the end of the year. This resulted in
no end of Inconvonienco to the man
agement. In order to give tho cap
tains tangible motive to get tho "kale"
ln early 'u book will bo given to tho
most deserving. Tho competition is
open fo all captains.
DR. ANSLEY ADDRESSED
THE HUMANIST CLUB
"Meditation on Greek" Theme of .His
- braska in 1890.
Dr. C. F. Ansley addresscd-thr Hut
manlst Club Thursday, night in tho
Art Galjeryof Library Hall. ThcBub
Ject of his lecture was "Meditation
on Greek" and ln It ho attempted. to
show tho Importance ol tho study 'of
Greek in maintaining tho, lilgherj
standards of English literature. Dr.
Ansley was a graduate of tho Unlver-
slty of Nebraska ln tho class of 1890.
After graduatlpn ho became connected
with the department of Literature and
soon became assistant professor of
Rhetoric. The professor was then
called to the English department of
thoMInlverslty of Iowaahd he Is at
jwesohOean of tho College of Fine
jllltt IU lUUt lUBlUUUOU.
petition dean enqberq
for nFqht Parties
Believe That There Is Too Much
Publicity About Present Sys
tem of Cripples.
Havo you received an itfVItatroin
No, not to tho D. U. or Sigma Alph
formal, nor "Bon Hur," "Kismet," or
tho Lyric; wo mean frpm DeanEng
berg, tho sponsor of all tho unfortun
ates. HIS office Is tho Bceno of daily
entertainments, not registered onMiss
Graham's schedule although t,ho Is
often MferesteuT -
It has been suggested that tho dean
havo his offlco hours in the darkness
of tho night, when tho shades oTl
blackness cover all. It has also beon
recommended that in order 'to add to
the sportlveness of tho 'occasion Jt bo
designated as a masquerade affair,
whore each shall only guesB and con
Jccturo as to the Identity of the other.
As to tho reasons Ibr tho unusual
suggestions, It is too much for the
mind of a reporter, and lid puts it
.down as ovldenco of tho fact that big
as well as the majority of crlmes.and
DRAMATIC CLUB TRYOUT8 - - -COME
Postponed Till Next Week on Account
of Junior Play Practice.
Tho Dramatic" Club tryouts will bo
held ln the Temple TheatrjuMonday
evening, March 7, beginning at 7:30.
Tho change" from Thursday ovoning
Jo Monday evening was inado ln order
that the Junior1 Play cast might put
In full tlmoln johearsal this week.
Tho committoo feels that tho candi
dates for election 'into the club will
appreciate tho chango as It Rlvea them
timoTbr extra practlco. lrs
COMMITTEE APPOINTED' FROM
ART8 AND SCJCNCE.
WILI MFFT NF!XT SATURDAY'
Committee from th Faculty to -Investigate
the Pretent Advisory
System, Soth Freshmen
and Majors ZL-
A committee, with Doan Sherman
as "chairman, has boon appointed to
Investigate the prosont advisory sys
tem In tho Arts and Sclonco College. '
vVThoro has beon consldorablo crltlclsnv
of tho method now used, both. by tho
faculty and tho studonts, and it, Is
proimblo tnat Bomb' enango ' will bo '
effected. The committee will "hold Us
first mooting ono week from today-lnr
Dean Sherman-'s ofllce. ! -,
Members of Committee.
Tho committeo'.was- appointed somo
time ngo, but thus far nothing hns
been done. Tho mombors ard: Pro
fessors Sherman, Alexander,' Barbour,
Caldwell, Conklln, EhgUorg, Grum
"hinnn, loes, bo l to u BlgnoITTtogJa LtrSt
women: All branches of student lifo ,
In the ArtH nnd Sclonco Collogo havo '
beon represented In the membership
of this committee. Thoroare about
ono hundred mombors In this- depart
ment of tho faculty, out of which about
olghty-olght havo tho right to vote.
" Purposes of Confmlttee. "
The original motion which provided
for tho appolntmont of tho committoo '
ompowored this body to Investigate
tho workings of tho ontlro advisory
system. This Includes tho major as
well as tho froshraan. portions of this
system. Secondly, they aro to report
Tiack to tho racuity"th"o1In(Ilngs and '
tho recommendations such as thoy seo
fit to make. Thirdly, to detormlno tho
results ""In the second Instruction, "
thoy aro to Inydstlgato tho advisory
(Continued on Pago 4)
WOULD ESTABLISH KATION-
AL UNIVERSITY' AT'CAPITAL
Edmond J. James, President of Illinois,
Back of Move. '
Washington, Febj 27. Edmond J.
James, president-of. -theUnl yorslty-of-IllinolB,
today submitted to tho houb
committee on education an exhaustiyo
argument in favor- pf the vFess bill
establiBhinlf tT national -university In
tho uplifting lnfluonco such an insti
tution would exert, i
l'roslduut" "Juinoa pointed out thar
suclr a-uulvorsltyr t6bcr "raado";eff ec-
xontrol - of- a board of trust
States. Ho said It would be, undesir-i
ablo to combine private and publfo
control iii Us management.. Ho had
no doubt, ho said, that had Washing
ton's suggestion boon followed, "'iAntet
lean education would today be dis
tinctly farther along In oyory branch
of its development," v
President James expressed the be
lief, however, that If tho federal gov
ernment were, even jit this late day,
to follow Washington's advice and
erect a national university here, it
would ''exert today the same tynd of
uplifting influence that lt'weuld hayo
exerted if established"" a century ago.
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