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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (March 16, 1930)
m'.now. Mnr.n K. mo.
THK DAILY KHHSKAN
Panthers Take 8-0 Decision
From Bears; Young Gets
MANY BREAKS IN GAME
Bulldogs Drop Decision to
Tigers 7 to 0 Manley
BY ART MITCHELL.
Flecked Virk. intercepted
psinet,. few Ion nine and off
wide penalties by tne n'OM marked
tn gridiron encounters on Memo
re! .ta!lu?n o1 Saturday ater
pion, the first of a series of week
end battle durtr-g tbe spring
The rant hers, reached by Joe
Kehmsn and W. H. Prue, Ne-
hrsVa' new freshn-n mentor,
nr-nrt-i an 8 to 0 decision ovf r F.d
Weir'a Beara !i one of the fills.
In tbe chfr. the Tuere. proteges
of Bill Pay end Charley Rleck.
took T to O decision from Funny
Botb t4!U wera featured by the
work of rew squad members, in
rludtrg many luminaries from last
r freshman teem. In neither
of thera wera thrills so w'eese
that spectators assumed the usual
rt of aniottoci vaica mirk a
Tha F Jin tiers, dinners over tbe
Tears, scored the !r eight points on
a safety and a touchdown, both of
w"ich were breaks of the game.
Tbe encounter startd out with
the Bears apparently holding the
upper hand in the first quarter.
.Near the 1'ter part of the period,
however, the. Panther, who bad
the wind advantage, had forced the
Bears back near their own 20 yard
Raugb, Bear fullback, dropped
bark to kick out of danger, only
to have his lire leak. Panther
linemen were upon, him hardly be
fore he had hla hands on the rig
pkin, and his kick was blocked. A
mad dash toward bis own goal en
abled Raugh to recover the oval
tack of the goal line, which gave
the Panthers two points but pre
vented a touchdown.
Young Gets Away.
The second quarter held little of
. i '.-rest for spectators, except for
30 yard punt return by Red
'. o.;n, varsity flash of last sea-
i-.. In the third period, however,
,:i-j Ears opened up with a paas-
i ; filtack which for a time threat
I the downfall of the Tanthers.
luuis Brown, diminutive quar
'. :.ack from last year's freshman
-ui and Creighton letter winner,
- : on the throwing end of the
i vti:g combination, while Raugh
j cm the receiving end of one
v ct'.y toss which put the ball on
' Panthers' 20 yard line.
; lia Eears soon lost the ball on
' '.'.n, and the Panthers booted
..a of danger. Another beautiful
i? is from Brown to Paul, who
a.a-ic a fingertip catch, was com
T'lricd on the next aeries of plays,
nl a third thrown Intended for
t Jul was Intercepted by Mathis,
I anther quarterback, almost on his
own goal line as the period ended.
Quarters Show Up.
In the fourth quarter the Pan
thers got their touchdown which
practically cinched the game for
thm. It came on annthr un
lucky toss by Brown, which was
intercepted by Red Young who
raced forty yards tor the tally.
His try for point was blocked.
Both quarterbacks in tbe game.
Mathis of the Panthers and Brown
of the Bears, showed generalship
of an extraordinary caliber for
frrshrmn players, and each added
his bit to the total of his team's
Bob Raugh. former Lincoln high
baJl toter, looked good for the
Bears, especially in the kicking de
partment, while Paul was the best
yard gainer for the t"aro. Red
Young waa easily the outstanding
mail of the Panthers.
Old Maa Time we the deciding
gentleman In the Tigers' victory
over the Bulldogs, for it was he
who prevented two touchdowns by
Manley acored the Tigers' only
touchdown In the first quarter and
Long added the extra point on a
set kick. It followed a series of
runs by Manley and Long and
passes from the latter to the for
mer. Manley carried the ball over
for the touchdown on a brilliant
10 yard off tackle gain. The ball
had been put In position when
Packer, punter for the Bulldogs,
received no support from his line
and his kick was blocked.
It was in the second quarter that
Old Man Time stepped up and
'landed the Bulldogs their first bad
break. Just two minutes before
the period was over, the Canines
started a march goalward.
A series of spinner plays and
Mnebucks advanced the ball half
the distance of the field. When
the two teams lined up on the ten
yard line, there was just 15 sec
onds remaining in the half.
Jack Miller, Bulldog quarter,
showed rare headwork and called
a pass play off a spinner forma
tion. Art Perry threw the ball
light Into Miller's arms, but Miller
failed to cross the goal line by a
single yard. The half ended with
the ball on tbe Tigers' one-yard
line in the Bulldogs' possession on
Again in the last period Father
Time handed the Bulldogs a bad
break, for in that period a belated
start down field carried them to
within ten yards of the Tigers'
goal once more, only to have time
called too soon. The last play of
the period saw HI Prucka, varsity
Ttkti Win Volleyball
Title from Delta Tau
Delta in Final Mix
In a hard fought gam Tau
Kappa fcpeiion otfaaiad Delta
Tau 0lU by a ecora ef IS,
M l) and li t In th finals pf
the Inttrfraternity volleyball
tournament Saturday after,
noon. Stiptky wai outstanding
for the Tekee while Hokuf car
ried th burden for tho Oelte.
Tha semifinal round, also
played Saturday afternoon, re
aulttd in tho defeat of Beta
Theta PI by Delta Tau Delta
and Phi Sigma Kappa's defeat
by Tau Kappa Cpiilon.
end of last season, throw Art
Terry for a ten-yard loaa.
The passing and ruiinlnf of Bus
Long, always a rough and ready
bur karoo, bad much to do with
tbe Tigers' win. Art Perry. Ferae
Parker. Kreulnger and quarter
back Jack Miller, freahman last
fall, were great factors in tbe
cubs showing. Kly, center, waa
a power in the line.
Uneup and summary of Tan
tser Ptsr gsme:
Him .It Kni
kt.ui It... Huirrt
V..1.Ti , c Wrfhinna
Win ' Juii'
Himw " Bne
kl'ln ....! S'WH
M !' ... L.
r-ahni Ih PM
ui rh ii4Jfr
fun t fUiif!
tf'.r lrl'Mlll Tivint. I
Tif. rt Hr. 4 rnth' ?
f 'jtft"im . Pun Pnv for P'il
rul fr KiPilr H.rikMMI (or Ko
t, Hrory for Harmnn.
n aikti-a , .
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. . . . F-ail
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T'wjrhdomni: Manlav. T'lr 1
Flrrl 1n-n: T'ara. 4. Bullion. 4
SuM'liullona. PuI14p(i. Clry fr Jan.
kma. tlv for furv, T'a-. ftohv for
Prov-n Sbrt for Ludlclion. Canntr
CLASSIFIED WANT ADS.
ALL III m Townitnd photfrph
'OP" COURSE your photograph from
Eauck s itudlo will plu.
3IOUMED BIRDS TO
J. E. Stlpsky. Hooper merchant,
has presented the university mu
seum with two pairs of mounted
Nebraska birds the meadow lark
and the , kingbird, showing the
nest and eggs of tbe mated birds.
The specimens will be placed in
special exhibit case In Morrill
hall, since tbe meadow lark has
been proclaimed the official Ne
braska bird. Mr. Stipsky has
contributed to the collection of
mounted animals and birds In the
He procures the birds and
mounts them himself. The museum
is making an effort to secure a
specimen of each of the 430 native
or migratory birds of Nebraska.
TO GO TO NORMAN
Sixteen geology students are
planning to attend the annual geo
logical convention of Sigma
Gamma Epsllon, professional geol
ogy fraternity, In Norman, Okl.,
April 3. 4 and 5. Prof. E. T.
Schramm will also attend the
meetings and will conduct a field
trip for the Nebraska students into
the Arbuckle mountains of Okla
homa. The men planning to make the
trip at the present time are: Phil
Harper, Ed Parmalee, Herb Walte,
Clarke Kelley, Howard Thompson,
Clarence Busby, W. B. Boucher,
Harlan Hutchins, John Watt. Leon
Ashton, Milton Lefler, W. E.
Krause, D. J. Prank Denton, Bob
Sprague and Fred Burehard.
IOWA STATE ELECTS
THETA XIS TAKE
DELTS IN CLASS
B CAGE FINALS
White Comes Through With
7 Counters for High
Point Honors. "
FINAL GAME OF SEASON
Preliminary Dope Is Upset
In Unexpected Victory
Ttieta XI rame Into poMestiun
of tha (liw B Interfraternlty bas
ketball champloohtp by defeating
IVIta Tau Delta. 15 to IS. at the
l'oliaura Saturday morning. Tbe
Pell bad defeated the Thefa Xl'a
once earlier In tho season and were
doped to win but tho Theta XI five
eotild not sea it that way. Early
In tournament plav Theta XI aa
eliminated by XI Pal Thl but as
awarded tha game later because
of ineligibility on the part of one
of the denial fraternlty'a players.
The IVIls started the game
nitnin the aorvires of Mower and
Rough. Rower was the Pelt scor
ing acent In the last two victories
but wss anle to account for only
two points after he entered the
contest yesterday. White. TbeU
XI renter, donated a much needed
seven points to his squad's total.
Delta Tau !elta led at the end of
the first quarter five to four.
Tbe half ended elabt to seven.
Theta XI. and the score was tied
up twice In the third period at
nine and eleven all. Irregular
nasalnr and much fouling was to
evldeoce with a total of 22 fouls
being called during the battle.
This tilt concluded Interfraternlty
bssketball plsy at Nebraska for
this season. Tne summary ioi
Then XI IV
GETS HEOI ESTS OF
The bureau of education service
at the teachers college has re
reived requeita from the bureau
of intular affaira at Washington,
to recommend teacher for the
foiled htaiea InmiUr service.
There are vacancies in tbe schools
of Alk. Hawaii, Panama. Vir
gin lalanda. Uuam. Hamoa, Haiti,
Ban Domingo and Cuba.
Mont of the government era-
rloyees are required t sign a
wo year contract. Orsduates
from universities and colleges are
accepted in lieu of civil service
elimination. Additional infor
mation may he secured at tbe
bureau of education service at
the teachers college.
Mr?re. f ..
fla!hT. f ....
Gllr. a ....
f ft f pli
f 0 I 2
Totals 3 13 15
Delta Tiu Delta 13
rnir. f .
$ n i pis
AMES, Ta. Byron A. Smith.
Okobojl, student in dairy indus
tries, was elected captain of the
1931 swimming team of Iowa State
college at a meeting of the mem
bers of the 1930 tank squad Wed
nesday night Smith has been a
member of the Cyclone swimming
team foi two years. He won a
minor letter In 1928.
He did not compete laat year.
Tbe new leader is a free style ar
tist, specializing in the dash
events. His brother, Maynard, waa
also a member of the Iowa State
tank team, swimming the 440
yard free style and tbe breast
stroke events. Robert Burtner,
Wilmette, 111., Is the retiring rap-tain.
A collection of twenty-five enn
oldes from the United States and
foreign countries has been added
to the Charles H. Morrill collection
during tha past week. Some of
the best of the specimens, in black
slate and limestone, come from Bo
hemia, Germany and Bavaria. The
crinoide are fossilized marine
plants of centuries ago.
Will Meet Tuesday
An open meeting of tbe state
forestation committee will be held
at the state house, Tuesday even
ing. Members of the Nebraska
legislature will be Invited to the
meeting at which plans for the
campaign of tree planting and
landscape beauttflcatlon will be
made. Dr. G. E. Condra is chair
man of the committee and C. W.
Watkins, state extension secretary
in forestry, is secretary.
TotiU 3 10 13
Officials: Horny and Homey.
Darbour Gives Talk
On Work of Geology
Groups of atudenta from many
of the schools in and adjacent to
Lincoln have been visiting Morrill
hall during the past few weeks.
Thursday, Dr. E. H. Bsrbour lec
tured to a group of visiting Lincoln
Junior high students on "Geology
As a Vocation."
A science class was conducted
through tbe museum on a lecture
tour the same day by Miss Mar
Jorie Shapafelt who lectured to the
Old French Coin Found
At Kosbopah, Nebraska
Rubbings of an old silver coin
have been eent to tbe state histori
cal society for Identification by P.
M. Fellows, Koshopah. Nebraska
man. Tbe coin Is dated 1730. It baa
been identified by E. E. Black
man, curator of the society, aa a
French half crown piece struck
during the reign of Louis XV. No
data as to the finding of the coin
Hale Will Show Group
Of Jewelry, Enamels
An exhibition of jewelry and
enamels will be displayed by Frank
Garener Hale, vice president of th.
Boston Society of Arts and Crafta,
in Mornll hall Monday, March 17.
Mr. Hale will talk on "Jewelry
and the Craft Movement" Monday
afternoon at 3 p. m. In Gallery A
of Morrill hall. He comes under
the auspices of the University.
Lincoln haa hidden behind large
oak trees a quaint little tea-room
that is waiting the patronage of
the public. You have been look
ing for a long time where you
could take your girl for a quiet
dinner and talk without the hustle
and bustle of the downtown cafe.
Here is the place. Dinners are
served from 6 to 8 and luncheons
from 12 to 2. The tea-room is one
of the old but beautiful bouses of
Lincoln and will thrill you from
start to finish. The dinners are
so low priced too, only 80 or 75
cents for luncheons and J1.00 to
1.25 for dinners. Drop In for your
Sunday dinner served at the same
TOURNEY IS SLATED
Extra Intramural Points to
Be Given Girls Picked
for Teams. .
Topster tournaments in basket
ball are scheduled to begin Frtdey,
March 21. Games will b played
between claas teams. Tryu' for
team, xv ill b held Monday and
Wednesday. Freshmen and sopho
more appilrants will try out for
positions on their respective teams
Monday. March 17, between 3 and
A o'clock, and Juniors and seniors
will try YYednesdsy. March 19, at
the same hour.
The Judged for the learns will
be Miss Clarice McDonald, faculty
bead of tntramurals, Alice Buffet.
sports mansger of basketball. Ruth
Diamond, president of W. A. A.,
and Marcla swift.
Five polnta for every girl who
makes and plays on a topster
squad will be awsrded to the group
to which she belongs. Extra points
will be awsrded to Individuals who
plav in this tournament.
The schedule for tbe gama to
be played on the women's gymna
sium floor is:
Friday, March 21
Freshmen vs. Juniors.
Sophomores vs. Seniors.
Monday, March 24
Sophomores vs. Juniors.
Freshmen vs. Seniors.
Wednesday, March 25
Juniors vs. Seniors.
Freshmen vs. Sophomores.
makes week end
The first of a series of archeol
ogical exploration trips to be made
In Nebraska during the coming
year waa taken this weekend by
Dr. W. D. Strong, professor of an
thropology, E. E. Blackman, cura
tor of the state historical society,
and Clarence Schultr, student as
sistant in the museum. The party
worked in Cass co-inty, visited the
Nehawka flint mines, and con
ferred with Dr. Gllmore of Mur
Dr. Lyman Will Attend
Washington . Convention
Dr. R. A. Lyman Las been named
to represent tbe University of Ne
braska college of pharmacy at the
national pharmacopoclal conven
tion to be held in Washington, v.
C. during the second week in May.
Tho conventions meets every ten
years. This will be the third one
that Dr. Lyman has attended.
Iota Sigma Pi Gives
Tea Friday Afternoon
Iota Sigma PI, honorary chem
ical sorority, gave a tea Friday af
ternoon In Chemistry hall for the
chemistry faculty, graduate stu
dents and their wives. Girls taking
advanced chemistry were also
Engineer Graduate in
Boston Visits Campus
Thomas C. Gales, foreman with
the Stone and Webster company,
with central offices In Boston, waa
a visitor on the campus during
the past week. He Is a graduate
fronv the University of Nebraska
department of electrical engineer
ing with the class of 1917.
OMAHA TECH TAKES
STATE MAT TOURNEY
Omaha South Wins Second.
McCook Third; Central
CATTANO SCORES MOST
Omabt Technical hib -hiHl
noaed out Omaha Poutb bigb school
to win tho slate resiling chain-
uonship for the oecond consecu
ive vear, PatuHay afternoon at
the Colleeum. Tech rored?3 points
in the meet while Houth high wss
right up to thm with ?0 points.
McCook matsters were the third
highest with IT points, and Omaha
Central high was fourth with 15
points. The rest of the placea were
won by At. Taul. Milford. Broken
Bow and Creighton Prep.
Hodges, heavyweight; Ostler.
165 pounder, and Ofe, a 125 pound
er are Tech a state champions In
tbeir weights. All three are state
champions of IsjI year. Hodgea
won all of his matches by falls all
tbe wav through the meet, and
threw Borenson of South In 3:28
during his final bout. Tech also
scored three third places to cinch
Omaha South Oi l not win one
first place, but made enough sec
onds and thirds to lake second
plsce. McCook took one first, two
seconds and one third to take third
place. Vierson. In the l."5 pound
class, Is their only new state cham
pion. He was a champion of bis
class last year.
Alfred Cattano and Charles Sax
ton, of Omaha Central high school,
scuied euuuKh points between
them to place their school in
fourth place. Cattano, in the 115
pound class, was tbe high point
roan cf the meet, scoring eight of
his school's fl'teen points. He won
every match by a fall. He waa the
only winner In the finals to win by
a fall beside Hodges of Tech.
Saxton, a 145 pounder, won
every one of hla matches by a tall
except bis final match. He shares
honors with Hodges for second
highest individual scorer. They
each made seven points apiece.
Omana Technical will receive a
loving cup for winning the honor.
Individual winners are awarded
medals: for first place, gold; sec
ond place, silver, and third place,
Summary of final matches:
OS pound nasi: Klraf. AMrlt, Mllfnril:
arrond, Pnrir. 8u'h: third. Mullrk.
T-n. Won Itm drcnion from Mulick by
105 round '.-: Finil. FUrrrt. St. Pnul:
arcond, Trupp. MrCook : third. Dunlop.
Tah. Wtnnrr on bv llmt drcltlon ovar
Trupp of S 43.
115 pound rltaa: Flr. Cattano. Cantral:
aacnnd, Hrtvm. Brpkan Bow: third.
Smith. South. Woo by fall In S ?0 from
ITS pound c!: Firat. Ofr. Tach:
ond. O.boma. Bmkn Bow; third, r.owe.
Snuih. Won by tlmt dwtalon in .1:50.
135 round claaa: Flrat. Hnv, Rt.
Paul: arrond. Millar. South: third. Rratn.
Crlhtm. Winnrr won by time decision
from Miliar in 1 01.
145 pound claaa: Flrat. Saxton. Central:
wond, Warntr, McCook; third. Stoli.
Milford. Winner won by lima advantage
over Wagner of 1:0.
JSO pound elaaa: Flrat, Vleraon, McCook;
en4 VJ.l.te .I-: tk"d ft'"
lark f "a f'
e- iKa) .1 I N
11 a.M,.. .r firal Oal'ar, TeH.
a fiaa.il av-iih w "
eij . unkeaj ! I ,
l!,aMiiH riaaa it. Mudlea Ta".
m.ai Mwaer air l'l -'
mi i a. t
V Dflrgtci Attend
Conference in Topeka
C. F. Iles. secretary of the
university V. M. C. A.. F- K.
Bralsled if Omaha, field secretary
and Wendell Groth and Meredith
Nelson, student representatives,
are attending the esecutlve meet
Ing of the Kates student confer
ence this week ID Topeks. Kane
Plans are being made for the com
ing conference thla June. Dean H.
I' Gouisrd of Nebraska Wcsleyan
alio accompanied the Nebraska
delegation to tbe meeting.
Mis. Vera Itigdon Will j
Conduct European Tour
Announcement baa been received
at the department of geographv I
that Misa Vera Klgdn. who was
formerly connected with the oe
part me nt but now protesaor of
geography at Illinois normal uni versity,
at Normal. Illinois, will or
ganlre a rsrty of women students
for a study tour of Europe during
tbe coming summer.
Mudenlt l'hoto Atv
it Hefiitrar'i Office
Student had their pic
tares taken durioo registration
January 30 to Jl may ebtaiu
Ihem this w-eek at the reoie
trar'i ottite. It will be rtecea
ary to present Identification
I lie fiesta Added !
Morrill IUH Collection
The painlifg. "The Piet4." by
too Kroll. baa been purchased by
lh Nebraska Arte association and
will be displayed in Mrrill ball art
ndr N Mal''",,l
Pn fom oo nil 7 i
We a fleet
Sreriale eveiy e)av.
Meaia f"t J'
237 No. 12th
i'vr Golf .
of notable beauty
For those who look ahead we are displaying the favorite sport
oxfords of the coming season.
An unusually smart number with moccasin toe. cross g AA
stitch, weave vamp with rubber sole ',uw
A splendid sport oxford A Art
of elk heels ",vv
138 S. 13th
FEDERAL TRUST BUILDING
1038 O St.
TWO BUST SHOPS
Day and Night 108 N. 13
Facirg Campus 1131 R
Learn to Dance
Guarantee to teach you tn sU
Classes every Monday and
Private lessons morning, after
noon A evening.
Call for Appointment.
Mrs. Luella Williams
Phone B4258. 1220 D St.
Spring Days Call for the Woods
The Old Reliable
1619 0 Street
Everything for the Lunch, Picnic or Weiner Roast
Open Till Midnite & Sundays
Taking a Crack at the Church
The Favorite Pastime
of a ood many liberal iptakara and magarlnsa today Is to taka s
eraek t tha ahurch on every eceaalon and to saaume the church haa
not kept up with tha timea and dares not adventurous thinking or
living. For a tough mlndad youthful phlloaophy of life whera ehall w
goT I accept tha hallenge of Walter Llppman'a "A Pj-efaea to Morala."
I accept the challenge of Humanlam and Its effort to have a Religion
without a God and without a church. Sunday, morning 11 A. M. at
first Plymouth Church, 17th and A. Bev. Ben F. Wyland. 'Voadeasi
will you have your spring
There are many versions of the tailored suit
this Spring permitting great Individuality in
choice as well as great discretion in fitting tbe
suit to the occasion. All types &re represented
in our collection-how will you have yours?
With Finger Tip Jacket?
Severely tailored of the type selected with Fash
ion correctness for street, general and campus
wear. Of covert cloth or tweed.
With Cape Or Flare?
This slightly more dressy version is suitable for
all daytime occasions. Sketched at the left
jacket suit of tweed smart for classroom wear
or for afternoon occasions equally adaptable.
With Three-Quarter Coat?
Stylish and distinctive, decreed by Fashion to be
worn for all or any occasion. Of covert, tweed,
Irlcova in attractive shades and mixtures.
A Suit For Dress Occasion
Dressy suits with attractive trimmings of soft
Springtime fur. Emphasizing the fitted wafst
and sweeping flare yet adding individuality and
Distinctive and Smart! Correct and Collegiate!
Individual and Fashion Right and most attrac
tively yrlced at
GOLD S Third Floor
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