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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (March 28, 1914)
The Daily Nebraskan
VOL. XIII. NO. 115
EVERY SEAT FILLED AND SOME
CONTENTED TO STAND.
STUNTS NOVEL AND CLASSY
J3and First on Program After Dean
Engberg Laws and Pharmlcs
Kept Students In a Rxar
Dramatic Club Fine.
The University Night program start
ed" almost-on schedule time with nil
'"introductory ,, spocch by Dean C. C.
Engberg. After continuous applause,
tho denn was able to make himself
heard. Tho Band was the first num-
- twr nn the, nropram and their reputa-
tlon wna not In tho least, lossened In
fact, tho studonts are learning more
every day that tho Band can play.
The literary societies put up a rep
resentation, of tho Unlverelty Cafeteria
and to see the students and professors
come In for their meal was a familiar
sight to many. Conspicuous signs
decorated tho walls and tho food stuffs
were , placed whero customers could
reach them as they passed. Tho Glee
Club put on a program which called
for several encores.
One of the hits of tho evening, judg
ing by tho, attention of tho audlonco,
was the play "Insldo tho Law," put on
by tho law students. Tho various pro
fessors were well imitated and tho
attorneys wore clover men. Tho
sheriff with his-deputy managed, ta
keep tho court room qulot even though
several very unruly mon wero on tho
jury. The profnlnent woman suffrage
worker, Mrs. Pankhurst, was In tho
court room in company with Tho Doc-
Tho Trombono Soxtottol composed
of six members, Cornell, Nolson, Beck,
Risk MIcKel and"Emley, played Tann
hauser's "Pilgrim's Chorus" to the en
tiro satisfaction of the audience.
Tho Becond feature of theovenlng
was the "Ethical Pharmacy," staged
by tho Pharmlcs. The eyolnts that
took place in. the drug store during
those few mlnuteB were of a nature
-that-would- tend to drive away- any
case of tho blues.
The' tumblers. Rutherford and
'Hager, "held tEonStenTlon'of'tKopeoplo
for about fifteen. minutes. The clown,
Rutherford, was In good form and
worked with his usual skill., Hager
was limber and active, handling in
(Continued on Page 4)
MEETS MONDAY AT FIVE
Rushing iSeason to Be Shortened
Rushees' Credits to Be Consld-.
-J -credHousa Rule Changes.
Tho Intersorority Council wfU meet
Monday evening at five o'clock to' offi
cially adopt rules for next semester.
Tho only change in the rules, from
those in force this year will, be th,e
shortening of the rushing season. It
will be limited to one week. Tnis
means that all the girls ,tobe rushed
must be invited to rushing parties be
fore coming to Lincoln, A now system
ot approving the rushees' credits will
also be adopted at this meeting. No
Initiation, will take place until the sec
ond semester grades arq turned in.
Minor changes'in house rules may also
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MORSE TO. BE PRINCIPAL
OF, UNIVERSITY FLACE HIGH
Nebraskan Staff Man Receives. Re-
sponsible Position Is a Man
of Much Experience.
Charles K. Morse, A. p. '137 has
been elected principal of the Univer
sity -Place-High -School. .Mr., Jtforse.
will take charge of the .school' noxt
TolIZ The present principal, Wr. L. I.
Friable, will become superintendent
of schools, filling the vacancy caused
by the resignation of Superintendent
C. E. Teach, who will accept a posi
tion in California.
. MrMorfla.graduated from the Col-
lego of Arts and Sciences at thejrecent
mid-year- coramoncementrJand4 Ja3it
present a candidate for i Master's 'de
gree. . '"''''.
Mr, Morse Is not new to the teach
lng profession. After graduating from
Nebraska. -City High School he com
pieifednfipTeacBors' course in iferu
Normal. Ho was for' three years fol
lowing the principal of the ward
school in Auburn, Nebraska, Jio later
was Instructor la tho high school in
Caldwell, Idaho. For the past two
years ho has been assistant to Dean
Fordyce 6t the Teachers College. So
Mr, Morse, in assuming this, new posi
tion of responsibility, does, so with a
good record of actual experience on
his side. '
"Mr. Morse has been prominent in
many activities in the University; He
reoolvbd a major's commission from
the department of Military Science
when he graduated, having acted as
instructor in target practice since com-
The contract ,has been let. for tho
construction of n nurses' homo rnnd
womaVs building at Itho Medical de-.
partment bt tho University at Galves
ton. Tho bulldjng is to. bev a three
story structure and will cost', more:
thanoaehtindred and,, fifty thousand
extejision wamc-posT - ...
' POKED AT PENITENTIARY
peath of Chaplain Johnson Interrupts
WorkNo University Credit
. Allowed Convicts. -
The. correspondence extension work
Tit thVpenitentiaryhas-been temporar
ily postponed on account of the death
of Chaplain Johnson, who had been
Working in co-operation with the Ex-
Jtanfllon-dopartment of tho University.
it. i not oyponfod that, fhft work will
be resumed, before a new chaplain is
appointed. At the time of Reyerend
Johnson's death the work was going
on very nicely. Kenneth Murpby was
far enough .Along in the work to be
able jto go ahead with It, but'the rest
of the convicts have postponed their
work until someone is appointed to'
take charge of It, at the penitentiary.
Tho convicts receive no University
credits lor their work; they are anx
ious enough to get the education with
lng here. Ho is athletic editor of the
Dally Nebraskan, & Mason, and a
member of Acacia fraternity.
-Picture Taken 'by Staff Artist.
ARNOLD A8 TOA8TMASTER
AT ENGINEERS' BANQUET
Mr. Arnold Is World Famous En
gineers Are Requested to Hold
Banquet Date Open.
-TheEngineering Society-Jias, ,sev
cured the consent of Blon J. Arnold,
the world-famous engineer and former
to act as toastmaster at tho annual
banquet of the society on May 9. Mr.
Arnold's boyhood home was at Ash
land, whence vhe came to the Univer
sity Jn tho early 80s. Many of the
students of that day entertain a lively
TCCOlleutluu uf him mid of, ceitalu of
his-achlevementswhlch indicated the
line of "work in whlbbTheWas io bo
come famous. Before ho was sixteen
years old ho had constructed at least
two small steam engines, and while at
the University of Nebraska ho pro-
Lducefl-a.mmnlntft locomotive one-six-
nold's office In Chicago, where It is tho
first object io meet the glance of the
visitor on entering.
Mr. Arnold attended several promi
nent schools, receiving various de
grees. In 1897, after' having done
some practical work, he received an
B, E. degree from the University of
The committee is making great
preparations for this event and every
engineer is requested to remember.
that May 9th is for THE ENGINEERS.
Detailed information is being prepared
and will, be published Jn the Nebras
kan from time to time.
F-LIRTING WITH LADY "N" EN-
tidci vnnfneTUPOllPSTION. t
SOCCER EITHER KILLS-CURES
All Men Encouraged "by"Obach"to Try
OutMen Can Be Large or Small, .
But Quick on Tholr Feet A
Tho first tlmo wq over saw tho game
of Boccor was Thursday. Of course
wo don't know tho .Intricate. jjointsjrf
tho game, but wo httvo formed sovernl
Tho gamo of soccer Is especially
adapted to tho jack-rnbblt or pther
swift moving animal. After luting
able to train down for a soccer team
a man ought to bo ablo to cuter a
marathon and mako good. He ought
to bo able to sprint tho hist flvo miles
and finish strong. Tho soccer "ball Is
a sphere about nlno inches In diame
ter. It looks llko a shrunken bnskot
ball. It Is played on a regulation,
football field and tho scoring .Is dono
by getting tho little lcathor between
Hin cnnl noHtn. Tho camo is DUtyVd . -
by two toamB of eloyoii mon oachi
Tho ball may be kicked or drlbblod
with tho feet, but cannot bo touched
by tho handB. When In full sw.lng tho
gamo calls for quick change of pbsi
tlons and tho qulckor tho better. Tho
follow with a lot of beef is no bettor
off than tho llttio sawod?oft runt, bo
long as he can run. BUt 6nly this
warning: Every man who wante to
play soccer is wolcdraey, Tho coacbl
wants ovory man jto turn out, But
rrii nrnnf i-k ATtnmVinf fHo 'anfiAT (a
JU W W .V....MW. ,.V -ww. .- t .
a jealous brute and will, not allow any
flirting with Lady TWcotlnofloccfiiL
either kills or cures Lady "N." ,
For tho first- time in the history of '
tho two schools, tho, agricultural stu
dents of tho Universities of Wisconsin
and Minnesota will meet to discuss a.
vital question to the farmers. Tho.
question is, "ftesolved, That a, suf-
Pclent number of co-operatlve banks
should bo established .in Wisconsin
and Minnesota to meet the demands
for rural-credit-by the farmers, .ofjfho. .
,Btates7r ' The Badger' orators nAye the
negative, while tho affirmative will be
defended by the Gopher Ags, A hot
contest Is, expected.
UDCCTI CDC Cfl TA PUIPiGfl
I WntolltnO PU IU iHlUflOU
, t .
Immediately After the First Match the
Men Go to Texas Expect Good
Fight, But Arc Ready. '
The, wrestling team wiv a
matches beror they close their 19 4
season. Both these matches -will be
away from h6me.. Next Friday the v
team, with the gymnastic team, leave
for Chicago, wher.e the Big Nine gym- .
nastlc tournament will bo held. It .l
expected that our team will make. a.
"good showing, as they have been do-
ing some hard training under the
tutelage of Owen Dairy, champion
lightweight wrestler of, the west.
Pascal, Captain Ganz arid Gunther will
make the trip; These same men will
make a trip to Austin, 'Texas, on' April
11, where they expect tp take the
measure of the wrestlers of the Lpnev
Star State "University. , .
aarawi.-ii : m i utzutfcv
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