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About The Hesperian / (Lincoln, Neb.) 1885-1899 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 22, 1901)
Vc-L. 9-30. No. 18.
LINCOLN, NEBRASKA, JANUARY 22, 1901.
Nebraska Representatives Selected
for the Inter-State Debate. The
Law School Trouble. New
The final debates for the selection of
tho men to represent Nebraska with
the Interstate debaters were held last
Friday and Saturday evenings In the
chapel. An enthusiastic audience was
present at each debate anu great in
terest Was shown in the work of the
several contestants. Tho speakers on
the first evening were Messrs. Deal,
Hodge, Paulson, Craft and Lee on the
affirmative and Messrs. Gordon, Berry,
Maxwell, Llghtncr.and O'Connell on
the negative, who discussed the Nica
raguan Canal question in a very able
manner. Two debators Messrs. Craft
and Paulson were chosen from this di
vision both spoke on tho affirmative
side of the question. Messrs. Lee and
Deal were named as alternates. On the
second evening the question of tho ad
visability of the United States entering
Upon a colonial 'policy was discussed by
the following ton speakers: Miss An
stine, Messrs. Sutter, Cronin, Theo
bald and Harrison on the affirmative
and Messrs. Meier, Berkey, Fison and
Hogan on the negative. Mr. Cronin,
Miss Anstine, Messrs. Berky, Meier,
Finson, Theobald, and Jounson were
the successful ones from their division,
With Mr. Hogan as alternate.
Mr. C. P. Craft Was given first place
f'i ivtaalRaKaB . Suit
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. "t wmr
Hill were the judges ana tne rairnoss
of their decision was greatly appre
ciated by all the contestants. Prepara
tion for the inter-state contests will
now engage the attention of the suc
tho class called on tho Dean In behalf
of Mr. Loblngler and on hearing of this
tho class had a called meeting Satur
day morning and after a rather stormy
session passed a resolution censuring
this conduct on tho part of Mr. Ro
truck. In view of the fact that some of the
dally papers had stated that tho indig
nation against Mr. Loblngler was duo
to the fact that he was a new member
of the faculty and a populist, the class
held another meeting Saturday after
noon and voted to put a notice In the
local papers to the effect that tho feel
ing against Mr. Loblngler was based
solely on the grounds that Mr, Craw
ford was suspended without due cause;
and that the professor had been unjust
In calling on certain members to stand
while ethers included in his first order
were not required to do so.
Y. M. C. A. WINS.
TROUBLE IN THE LAW SCHOOL.
In an attempt to secure bettor order
in tho class in Insuranco last Thurs
day morning, there was somewhat of a
clasb between Prof. Loblngler and
some members of the junior law class,
certain men in this class
were in the habit of applauding fre
quently and at inappropriate times,
and it was to stop this that Mr. Lobln
gler ordered those sitting in tho Inst
two rows of seats to stand, which they
did, but refused to obey his ordor to
remain standing during tho romalndor
of tho hour. Ho next made an effort
to learn tho names of those who had
disobeyed but could find no one who
lenew their names, or at least who
would admit that he did.
Ho next called on a student, sitting
on the back seat near tho aislo, -who
roso and gave ills name as F. E. Craw
ford and took his seat ugain in spite
'of 'ropoutod commands to remain stand
ing. Mr. Loblngler did not complete tho
task of calling all studonts sitting in
'the last two rows of souta and, aslclng
them to stand, so a few -wore made to
suffer Whilo a uumbor "who were In
cludou in lils first ordor woro not dis
turbed. At tho close of tho oluss Mr.
Loblnglor announced that Mr. Craw
ford would stand Buspondod until ho
mailo proper amonds for his conduct.
A mooting of tho class was called at
onco und a committee appointed to
call -on :fho TJean In Mr. 'Crawford's bo
fhulf, 'but 'tho "Deem 'rofusod to hear
'thomJuutilJlioIhad ihoard Mr. Loblnglor.
'On Friday Mr, faotrudk a tmombor 'Of
Courses open next semester to stu
dents other than beginners':
Electrical Engineering Courses 8,
16, 6, 18, 20, two divisions M., W or T.,
Th.. 2 to 5 at shops.
Geology B-a. Field work, 1 or 2
hours, open to those who have finished
1, 2 or 3 ; 6-a, Advanced Mineralogy,
1 or 2 hrs. for students who have had
Mineralogy 5 or 6.
Latin Course 2, M., T., Th., F., at
8, 9 and 10:20 a. m., U. 2D4. Course 4,
M. T., Th., F,, at 9 and 13:20, L. 203.
Mathematics Course 2-b, Daily at 8,
1020 and 11520; courso 2-c T. W., Th.,
fejjrtjg 'citef4Daily t 1120;
v-.jj-'jrg-a immimesisnT-'i.M. -i i
m., w, ., ai i.
Pedogogy Course 10, W., 4 to 5, TJ.
208; course 12, T., 7 to 9, U. 208; course
14, Th., 7 to 9 U. 208.
Political Economy and Sociology
Course 20, Seminar, Professor Taylor.
Greok Courses A B C, 1, 2 to 20.
American History Course 8.
English Courso 3, Professor Sher
man, L. 310, 10:20, T., Th.; courso 18,
(short story seminar), U. 509, Th., 2
English Literature Course 18.
(Curront Literature), U. 308, M., W.,
Beginning courses open for now
students next somestor:
Agriculture 2, 8, 9.
Astronomy and Meteorology 2-a,
Agricultural Meteorology, 2 lirs.; 4,
Laboratory Courso in Meteorology, 1
hr.; 5, Doscrlptlvo Astronomy, 1 hr.;
5-a, Gonoral Astronomy, " hrs.; B-b,
Mathematical Astronomy, 5 hrs.; 7,
Practical Astronomy, 2 hrs.
Elocution 1, 8 a. m., T. and Th.
Electrical Engineering, 12, 9 a.m., T.
and Th., M. A. 210.
Gorman E, 9 a. m., "U. 109.
'Greek A, 11:20, U. 201.
Mathematics X, T., W., Th., F., at
8 and 11:20; 1, T W Th., at '9, lOiund
11 a. m.
Podagogy 2, M., W tF., 10:20, L.
100; 2-a, M., W., 7 to 8:30. TL 208; 4,
W., F.,E to C, L. 109; 0, T., Th., 4 'to E,
L. 109; 8, T Th E to 0, L. 109.
Philosophy Courses 1, 2, 8, "4'G,8as
announced 'In calendar.
Physical Training Courses 2, 8-a, 8.
Political Economy and Sociology
Courses 10, 1 'hr., Miss Hereon.; course
22, Practical 'Charities, Mr. 'Erevcy.
ATnerlcan JHistory 2. '.Twomoctlpns,
ono 'at 8 'and 'ono ia't 4 M., "W., 5F.
Basketball Team Defeated by a Score
of 28 to 25. Football Team Ban
queted at the Lincoln.
Tho university basket ball team was
defeated last Saturday night by the
Lincoln Y. M. C. A. team. Tho score
was 28 to 25 and Is a good criterion
of tho close contest it took to decide
Tho game was fast and snappy from
start to finish though tho university
tenm was bmllv h an dl canned bv the ab
sence of Plllsbury whoso place was
taken by Cortelyou. Andresen an old
university player was on tho associa
tion team and played his old time
game. The crowd was small and as
sociation supporters seemed to predom
inate. Though good plays by the col
lege boys drew forth hearty cheers,
the support was not what It should
have been and lack of enthusiasm In
the crowd was apparent In the work of
the team, especially In the second half.
The game opened with both teams
playing about even but some excellent
goal throwing by Thomas and Cortel
you soon gave the university boys the
lead which they maintained until the
end of the half. Thomas threw two
goals, Cortelyou throe and Koehlcr one
from tho field and three on fouls. For
tho association Hancock, Andresen and
Hagensick each threw a goal and the
latter succeeded in running up the
score three points by "goals on fouls.
i.half ndcd with the score 15 to $
was greatly enjoyed by all and was
followed by a number of toasts.
Professor Caldwell presided as toast
master. Captain-elect Wcstovcr and
Manager Tukey discussed tho team and
Coach Booth addressed tho men as
"fellow-expansionists." Dr. Manss
gave a short talk. Librarian Wycr, of
tho athletic board concluded tho merry
making with a piece of poetry about
tho team. It Is as follows:
First let my muse commemorate Coach
A modest Farncse-Hcrculcan youth
A past-grand-mastcr of the foot ball art
His talents and his tact win every
Long may he rule tho Unl's gridiron
And for athletics good his sceptre
During tho Interval between the
halves the Ideal mandolin club under
the direction of Mrs. Allen Tendered
some good music.
On the toss up in the second half
Cortelyou struck tho ball to Warren
who immediately put it through the
basket. Hancock fouled and Koehler
threw goal Koehler was caught hold
ing his man and Hagensick threw goal.
Cortelyou then got tho ball with no
ono near him and easily put it through
tho basket. Tho score now stood 20
to 10 in the university's favor. Two
successful throws by Hancock and one
by Andresen, and another beautiful
ono by Hancock who got tho ball on a
toss up sent tho association score up
to 18 A goal on fouls by each side,
and tho scoro stood 21 to 19.
Tho university boys coomod to lose
heart at this point and allowed the
olty team to run in four more goals in
rapid succession putting the score at
?7 to 21 in favor of the association.
'Ooitclyou and Thomas then brueod tip
and thrw a goal apiece and IHagon
sick endoc the scoring by throwing a
goal on a foul After a fiw minutes
more of play tinu was called.
In team work the Y. M. C. A. boys
wore clearly the superior of the uni
versity tnnrn. Timo after tlmo 1!he Lin
coln team sont tho bull ulgzagglng
down tho floor without -an error. Tho
college toum frequently lost tlio ball
'by nuttlns 1t In the wrong iplaco -with
no ono thoro to receive It. Fouling
was altogether to frequent 'on both
BANQUET THE TEAM.
The foot liall men, athletic tboard,
'coach, imanagor, und some 'old iplayers
"wore 'banquotofl :at 'the UJincoln Ihotol
'on Unst "Saturday 'ovonlng. Tho 'dinner
Head of the list our dauntless Captain
Acknowledged leader of the gallant
The signs do not deceive us, for his
Marks him beyond all doubt a foot ball
Sturdy, altert, impetuous In command,
Oft has he led to victory his band.
Towering above all others gaze on
Who served the gophers with a turn
That it will be full many a day I wot
Ere his two famous touch-downs be
Por ibem be was a. bitter 'nlll" Indeed
Now to the praise of center rush John
A preacher did you say? A young
Well, well, so let it be but after all
He plays a solid game of hard foot
Strong in his might "with all his armor
He fronts the hosts of evil or of brawn.
And Crandall!- All the foot ball world
To praise him half enuf ; ab theres the
He bucks the line where never bole
And with the most astonishing turns,
Straiglit thru he goes and with his
Goes tearing down tho field for 50
This little fellow -with rod balr is
Who iplays tho game -with all liis might
At Lawroneo, Kansas they respect bis
And gnasb thalr teeth at memory ot a
Wbon 70 yards to goal 'were Ibravely
While sprawling Kausaus 'wondered
ihow 'twas done.
The man Who Icicles our fgoals you -all
TTIs name Is Ttiugor, 1f you malie me
A iplacld tunspoctacular young anan
Who jplays liis game the'very ftest "ho
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