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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (June 29, 1922)
THE SUMMER NEBRASECAN
VOLUMK XX r. No. 1G9.
LINCOLN, NEBRASKA, THURSDAY, JUNK 2!), V.Y22.
PRICK FIVK OHNTS.
CORNHUSKER GIRLS LEFT OFF THE YANKEE TRACK TEAM
GOES TO PARIS MEET
Yet the Nebraska Girls Placed Second
in the International Telegraphic
Meet by Winning Four Firsts and
Tying for Two Others Placed In
Every Event They Enttred.
Four firsts and in ties for two other
firsts; places In every one of the nine
events which were entered; and, as a
side line, winning two first places and
one second place in events not in the
meot that was the record compiled
by the University of Nebraska co eds
entered in the International Telegra
phlo meet held the latter part of May
in which the Cornhusker girls placed
second. Florida was the only school
hlch compiled more points. They
piled up 37, to Nebraska's 29.
But apparently Nebraska's record of
that meet counts nothing. The Ameri
can team of women athletes to parti
cipate in the international track meet
for women to be held in the Persh
ing stadium at Paris on August 20,
has been announced and not a Ne
braska girl has been placed oh the
team. That after the Cornhusker
co-eds had defeated some of the best
college girls' teams in the country
and had made records which threat
ened the world's marks.
Cornhusker co-eds made good rec
ords in the telegraphic meet. They
showed that they were real track ath
letes. Yet they are not given a place
on the team which goes to Paris.
Record of Husker Girls
Some of the records which the Ne
braska girls made in the international
telegraphic meet can be compared fav
orably with any in the country, it is
believed. The records follow:
GO-yard hurdles Nebraska and New
Mexico tied for first, 9 4-5 seconds.
50-yard dash Nebraska and Cali
fornia tied for first, 6 3-5 seconds.
Running broad Jump Nebraska first
14 feet 7 1-5 seconds.
8-pound shot ' putNebraska first,
30 feet, 8 1-2 inches.
500-yard relay (10 runners) Ne
braska first, 1 minute; 12 3-5 seconds.
Baseball throw,' Nebraska first, 199
feet. Next best record 185 feet.
Pole vault Nebraska first, 5 feet,
75-yard dash Nebraska flTst, 9 4-5
Hop, step and jump California
first, 28 feet, 11 inches; Nebraska sec
ond, 28 feet, 4 4-5 seconds.
Besides these, Nebraska co-eds
placed third in the Javelin throw,
fourth in the running high .lump,
fourth in the basketball throw and
third with four runners in the 220
TOO LONG " "
Orators, we read, live longer than
other persons. Our impression Is that
it only seems longer to their audience.
MONDAY AND TUESDAY
ARE VACATION DAYS
Summer school students will
have two days in which to cele
brate the Fourth of July. Monday
and Tuesday, July 3 and 4, are to
be vacation days and students
may spend the time as they see
fit. Such was the announcement
made by the registrar's offic? on
ON EUROPEAN TRIP
Dr. Harry F. Huntington, methodist
student pastor, is now at Washington
with Ernest Bruce, son of C. O. Bruce
of Lincoln, and John Baird Bryan,
grandson of William Jennings Bryan.
The three will leave about July 1 for
Europe on a two months trip through
England, Scotland, France, Switzer
land, Lavaria, Germany, Belgium,
Denmark and Italy.
Cagesters Lose to Outdoor Athletes
by Score of 9 to 5 Two
Twilight Team Standings.
G. W. L. P.
Baseball class 110 1.000
Football track 110 1.000
'Basketball class i 0 1 .000
Summer Nebraskan .... 10 1 .000
Football and track athletes ook
the measure of the- indoor pastimers
when they defeated the basketball
team Tuesday evening by the score
of 9 to 5. Trailing the cagesters, 4
to 2, In the third inning, the football
and track men slammed the ball for
three runs in the fourth and added
four more in the fifth.
A double tie for first place will be
broken Thursday evening when the
football-track team meets the baseball
class nine. These two teams are
leading the Twilight league and the
result of their game will decide the
leaders. The Summer Nebraskan and
basketball team clash in the 'ther
game of the Thursday program. Both
games start promptly at 6 o'clock.
Teams will bo forced to forfeit if they
fail to appear with their proper num
ber of players at that time.
The score by innings of the Tues
day game follows:
Football track 1 1 0 3 49
Basketball 0 4 0 0 15
Batteries Football track, Brown
and Garnlck; Basketball, Anderson
SONGS GIVEN TO
TEN HIGH GIRLS
Co-eds Receiving Most Votes Will Re
ceive Free Copies of "Corn
The ten University of Nebraska girls
who receive the highest number of
votes in the "Cornhusker Rose" cover
picture contest will receive free copies
of the song, according to an announce
ment made Wednesday afternoon by
Howard Adamson, composer o the
Ballots were printed in the last is
sue of the Summer Nebraskan and
another ballot is being printed today
Each vote counts five points toward
the winner. The votes should be sent
to the contest editor of the Summer
"The Cornhusker Rose" is a late
popular waltz hit. It has been re
ceived very favorably by Lincoln or
chestras and proves to become very
popular when it comes off the presses.
The song is 'now in the process of be
ing printed but the Nebraska girl who
is to adorn the cover has not yet been
chosen. She will be the girl who re
ceives the most number of votes in
the contest now being held,
of the two ballots.
CERNEY IS CANDIDATE
FOR COUNTY ATTORNEY
STADIUM MAY BE
Plans Formed at Saturday Meeting to
Start Construction of New Atletic
Field Soon Davis and Latenser.
Architects, Cornhusker Graduates,
to Donate Services to Committee
Al Cerney, '21, a former Unvjrsity
of Nebraska "N" man, was in Lin
coln last week visiting at the Alpha
Sigma Phi house. Cerney has been
spending the winter in Colorado. He
is reported by friends as being a re
publican candidate for county attor
ney of Republican county.
Plans whereby the University of
Nebraska stadium will be started be
fore the end of the present year were
the principal objects of discussion at
the meeting of the alumni association
stadium committee and the architects
las't Saturday, it was announced Wed
nesday. The plans worked out are
only preliminary but it is hoped that v
actual construction will start immed
iately after the 1922 football season is
Ellery Davis of Lincoln, a graduate
of the University of Nebraska in 1907
and Joan Latenser, a former student
at the University of Nebraska, are
the architects selected to have charge
of the construction of the new ath
letic structure. They will donate their
services to the committee, charging
only for the actual office expenses
which they incur.
The architects will study several
types of stadium and draw up the Ne
braska plans from the best points of
these. The board of regents has al
ready agreed to the purchase of the
additional ground needed for the stad
ium. The members of the senior class re
sponded generously to the drive for
funds and when school starts in. the
fall a new drive is to be made so
that all the money needd will prob
ably be in the hands of the commit
tee a short time after the construction
work starts. All money will be do
nated by students, alumni and friends
of tITe university.
The stadium will seat between 23,
000 and 30,000 pople and will cost
Only People With Hard Hearts and
no Fears Visit Anatomy Laboratory
For those who enjoy cemeteries at
midnight or find bliss in initiation
stunts involving anatomical sections,
the anatomy laboratory might offer
attractions; for the ordinary student
it affords fascination tinged with
, .Up on the third floor of Bessey hall,
in the half dedicated to zoology, ia a
laboratory fitted with metal dissect
ing tables and all the paraphernalia.
Over in the corner is a tank filled
with the historic segments so often
celebrated in the song, "Just Pickle
My Bones in Alcohol."
All last year the medics, the phys
eds and even the dents, spent their
waking hours dissecting and their
other hours in hideous nightmares.
And now comes the aftermath a lit
tered laboratory with anatomical sec
tions scattered in quantities and
(Continued on page 3.)
R. O. T. C. OFFICERS
ARE AT FT. SNELLING
Most of tfie officers of the Nebraska
R. O. T. C. have left Lincoln and are
stationed at Fort Snelling. Included
among those who are now at Snelling
are Major Sidney Erickson, Captain
Robert W. Nix, Jr., Captain James II.
Hagar) Captain Morris H. Forbes,
Captain Butler L. Knight, First Lieu
tenant Max G. Oliver. The non-commissioned
officers from the Nebraska
unit at Snelling are Sargeant Lewis,
Sergeant Walter L. Richardson, Sar
geant John D. Patton and Sargeant
William C. Meyer. . -:' J
Colonel Amerlcus Mitchell, com
mandant, is on a vacation In Georgia,
where he will visit Muscle Shoals and
an Infantry School at Fort Benning.
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