The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, May 23, 1914, Image 1
' ' ' W'IP !:r,'V "W'V WTi Ww-'fB 1 a t'V t"iWT- vjn f --. i '(!!, I. I r , "TlTeDaiixNebrasfetttS I SEASON-TICKETS WILL BE GOOD SATURDAY VOL. XIII. NO. 153 UNIVERSITY OP NEBRASKA, LINCOLN, SATRDAY, MAY 23, 1914. Price 6 Cents A fREWffiBW MUSICIANS BANQUET 1 "WATCHFUL WAITING" 1 ?: VI b Pi n. N i ? I- FIRST YEAR LADS WILL JOURNEY TO CRETE TODAY FOR MEET. OUTLOOK VERY FAVORABLE Some Doubt as to Whether Full Team Will Make Trip Will Attempt to Redoem Themselves After Defeat by Wesleyan. Ralph Anderson and his l'resiimen leave for Crete this morning. This afternoon they will compete against the Doano Tigers. It 1b rather doubt ful whether the full team can make the trip. Smith wants to stay at homo and take In Medic Week. Chamber lain Is not certain that he can get away on account of work. If all' the men can make the trip they will enter the ovcnts as follows: 100-yard dash, Smith and Deofing; 220, Smith and -Maxwell; 440r-BatesJind- ChainhGrjL lain; 880, Henloy and Anderson; mile run, Anderson and Carroll; 2-milo run, Raecke and Vldal; pole vault, Reavis and Miller; high jump, Vidal and O'Brien; broad Jump, O'Brien and Miller; weights, Corey and O'Brien. The half-mile relay will be run by four of the following men: Deering, Cham- -berla1irrBates7-Smithj-Maxwell-or-Bur- ney. The hurdles will bo run by Chamberlain, Vldal and Maxwell. wmrZSKr::U&j::S':&& 9VnVAftjX224'SflwrKlttN?.4r .!......,:.:.. -: .:.'.:!:;.:: ---t WW A I I v .WKly vafiflH39M9A iF-&'-Z-rz : IT Mqyi jtfTy? Ivy Day Report. Report of the Ivy Day committee on the picnic held at Epworth Lake JEark, May 6, 1914. Receipts, 604 tickets at 25 cents each, $151. Ex penditures: Lunches, $90; printing, $7.75; gatekeeper and ticket seller, $4.50; May pole expenses, $10.97; in cidentals, $4.25; prize for poem, $3.50; park rental, $15.00; tickets unac counted for, $3.75. Total, $139.72. W. E. Kavan, senior chairman; Rob ert Simmons, junior- chairman. Audited May 15, 1914. T. A. WILLIAMS, Agent Student Activities. The first outdoor sing of the season was held on Tuesday evening before the large crowd of students that turned out. Tho program was varied and tho impromptu selections were tho main features. PUBLICATION BOARD REP RESENTATIVES CHOSEN Beard, Holcombe and Evans Are Choice of Classes Sophomores Were Energetic. The following men were elected . I s FRATERNAL INSURANCE MAN SPOKEBEFORE CLASS Talbot, Head Consul of the Modern Woodmen of AmericaEm phasizes Fairness. COMMANDANT BOWMAN GIVE9 OUT PAMPHLETS Booklets Written by Members of the United 8tates Infantry One University Man. yesterday to tho Publication Board for tho ensuing year: Junior J. C. Beard. Spphomore C. S. Holcombe. Freshman Evans. The sophomore meeting was tho "peppiest" gathering of the day. Three candidates wero in tho field Folkem, Gontzler, and Holcombo. In tho absence, of the president of the' Freshman class, Hugh McVlckor was made temporary chairman. Evans and Hlxenbaugh were tho op posing candidates and Mr. Evans re ceived a majority of the votes cast. A small number of frcshmon wore out to.class meeting, and not much inter est seemed to bo shown In tho election. Mr. A. R. Talbot of Lincoln, head consul of the Modern Woodmen of America, addressed the Insurance class Friday morning on "The Insur ance of the Fraternal Society." Mr. Talbot's high position in, and long ex perience with, tho largest of modern fraternal organizations, and his recog-nized-abillty-in-thiB-fleld,-gavo-specIal. Interest to his address. The speaker sketched the conditions in old line, stock and mutual com panies which led up to the organiza tion of tho fraternals, viz., the creat ing of largo reserves in those com panies, and at the same timo the for feiture of all title to those reserves by lapsed members. Ho showed how tho early rates of fraternals wero purely guesswork, not only in most Instances -hMnff-nnriqinitA-lnMin Tnng run, hut Inequitable as botweon members of different ages at entrance. He spoko of the work of tho National Fraternal congress and of ttteemU!uvor xuutlo-f by thoso having the real Interest and tlons at heart to got them on a scien tific rato baBls. Ho thoroughly believes that there is a proper place for the fraternal In In surance, through Its low expense ratio and tho elimination of much of the In vestment feature by operating on a narrower margin of reserve and sur plus than is customary In the old lino company, but ho Is -no less a believer in fully adequate rates in fairness and honesty to all. Commandant Bowman distributed four bulletins among tho officers and non-commlslonod officers of the regi ment tho other evening. One of tho books Is "Some Economic Aspects of War," by Henry C. Emery, professor or economics at Yalo University. Tho material in this book was a lecture delivered before tho Array War Col lege, Washington7-Dren-Aprll-l-l-1013r Another booklet, entitled "National Defense," by First Lieutenant Q. A. Lynch, was among tho number, as wero "Tho Military Policy of the United States," complied by Major Evan M. Johnson, Jr., of tho infantry. "Facts of Interest Concerning tho Military Resources and Policy of tho United States," 1)y Leonard Wood, major general chief of staff, is a book let of great Interest. RESOLUTIONS ADOPTED BY IVY J)AY COMMITTEE Advocates Surplus Be Turned to Class Gift May 12, 1915, for AlT- Unlverslty Picnic. BAND BOYS GET TOGETHER FOR THEIR ANNUAL 8PREAD, BOWMAN AS T0ASTMASTER WIIJ Endeavor to Make Nebraska Band Best In America Professor Cor. nell One of Main Speakers Good Fellowship. Tho Cadcl Band hold tholr annual banquot Thursday evening. Com maudant w. m. uowmait aCUitl uu Unist- nmstor. Toasts wero givon by Cap tain Sullivan, L. L. HInes, Bill Locko and Professor Cornell. Profossor Cor nell brought out hj8 viows upon tho success of tho band. Ho contributed tho success of tho band chiefly to tho existence of good fellowship. Tho boys work togothor and 'for the pur pose of learning not for the ono credit. It is this spirit-that has given,,, tho band its success.- Tho band has -TCEolyod. -tjLJJovo, by tho ond of 'tho noxt year that It Is tho gredtost Amor lean collego band. Cactus to Bloom. Tho big cactus from Arizona will bloom either today or tomorrow. Any ono who wishes to seo it may call at tho greenhouse Tho blossoms last nly-one-day-and-ftre-of-a-palo-crpnm. color. This is ono of tho first cacti of this species that have blossomed so far north. At a. joint mooting of tho Ivy Day commlttoos tho following resolutions woro passed:' First That hereafter tho surplus from tho Ivy Day and All-Unlvorslty picnic bo turned over to tho senior class to bo used for a class gift, and no other purpose. s Second That tho Ivy Day commit- Iowa. Late Tuesday afternoon the cadets returned homo from the encampment on tWbanks of tho Iowa rlvor. They" spent four days at Macbrldo Camp,' and all woro very much pleased. Tho four days woro full of hard work. Drill was hold In the mornings and ovenlngs. After tho evening drill campfircs woro lit and tho boys sat around thoso for seyeral hours toll ing stories and singing songs. On tho whole, tho camp was a groat success and ovorybody was woll pleased. CHANCELLOR AVERY i IS ADDRESSINGJRADUATESni permanency of the fttlleruul orguulzu- Haa-Devoted-Entlre-Wekt-to-Appeae. Ing Before Students of Ne braska Schools. CornhuskersI Persons' desiring standard copies of the CornhuBker may order same at T. A. Williams' office or Cornhusker West Point schools, and thoso of the office for a fow days. ' Friend schools on May 29. Chancellor Avery has been out In tho state this week speaking before tho graduating classes. Tho first ad dross of the woek was made boforo tho SL Edward High School last Tues day ovonlng. On Wednesday evening 'tho graduates of the Lexington schools listened to tho Chancellor, and last night tho Scotts Bluff stu dents severed their connection with tholr high school. On May 22 tho Chancellor addresses tho Alliance graduates; on May 28, thoso of tho tcos ho appointed by tho class presl dents of tho second somestor, respec tively, and In addition ono Black Mas'quo and ono Innocent servo on that committee. Third That tho senior chairman bo chairman of tho joint committee. Fourth That all disbursements bo made by tho senior chairman, counter signed by tho junior chairman. Fifth That this Joint committee sot tho dato for tho following Ivy Day and All-University picnic Sixth That this bo a precedent binding upon all futuro classes. that tho aurnlus. amounting to $41.18, bo turned t over tn-thn, nhnirmnn nf tho nnnlnr gft committee In accordanco with the abovo resolutions. It was also moved that May 12, 1916, be sot as tho dato for tho next Ivy Day and All-Unlvorslty picnic, All unanimously adopted. (Signed) W. E. KAVAN, Senior Chairman. ROBERT SIMMONS, Junior Chairman. Engineer Notice. Anyono holding tickets or money be longing to Engineers' banquot, May 9, pleaso turn in to T, A. Williams, Ad ministration Building. Missouri. Tho fifth annual Journalism Week has been formally opened. The first event of tho proceedings was the meet ing of past presidents. Fourteen former presidents were In attendance. SEVERAL CORNHUSKERS TO BE EXHIBITED SOON iK Watch-WIndow-f-Jyecjarruuand Magee's All to Be Distributed Next Week, Manager bwllt 61 tho 1114eoTm- husker was seen on tho campus again W. H. BIXBY, Chairman. I Thursday, yesterday after his trip to umana. When asked In regard to tho cause of tho smiles, he replied, "Oh, I ex pect to have several of tho books on hand some tlrao tomorrow for exhibi tion In tho windows of Mayer Bros, and Mageo & Deemer." When asked how It was possible to have some of tho books-inJro for exhibition, and not for distribution among the students, Swift said, "Woll, I had a. rush order made of a fow copies for tho express purpose of lotting tho students know beforehand what they may expect," Tho entire Issue of .the books will, almost without question, bo dis tributed to tho student body next Wesleyan v. Nebraska, Nebraska Field. 2:30 p.m. .