The Hesperian / (Lincoln, Neb.) 1885-1899, January 29, 1901, Image 1

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Five Cents.
I Vol. 9-30. No. 19.
The Program of toe Exercises Uni
versity School of Music Students'
Recital News and Notes of
the Debating Clubs.
The University of Nebraska "will
hold its thirty-second annual Charter
Day exercises on Thursday and Fri
day, February 14 and 15. The night
of the 14th Professor C. C. Nutting of
the University of Iowa will deliver an
rddress before the Sigma XI Society
on "The Conditions of Life at the Bot
tom of the Sea." Friday morning the
Phi Beta. Kappa initiation and annual
address will occur and in the evening
the usual drill and review of the cadet
batalion and inspection by the Gov
ernor. The annual indoor ccntest and
exhibition will take place.
The Charter Day address will be
given in the Oliver Theatre on the
night of the 15th. It will be deliver
ed by Dean H. B. Hutchins, of the
University of Michigan Law School.
A number of candidates will receive
degrees, as the mid-winter Commence
ment is held at this time.
Alumni and friends of the University
who expect to be in attendance and
who wish tickets reserved are request
ed to address Mr. H. G. Shedd, Admin
istrative Secretary.
The fourth Students' Recital of the
University School of Music was given J
ia-'-tfee -University chapel, Thursday
evening; January 24 "The following
program was rendered:
Piano solo Scherzo b flat . Chopin
Myrtle Lashley
Piano solo "Du blst die Rnh" . . .
.. ....... Schubert-Listz
Ruth Raymond
Soprano solo ""Sweet Vales of De-
venia" ..... Bettlson Haynes J
Elma Maryland
Contralto solo "On a Snmmer Morn
Ing" Arthur Somervell
Catharine Zimmerman
Tenor solo "Indian Love Song" . . .
Norman O'NellL
Maynard Swariz
Piano solo
a. Spring Song - . . Mendelsohn
b. Song in F Op. 20 . Mendelsohn
c Capricclo in 12 minor . Mendelsohn
Mrs. Kate Fisher o
Violon solo Romanzetla ... Lebas
Agnes Brownell
Piano solo Polonaise F sharp minor
Op. 44 Chopin
Grace Smith
Soprano solo
"'In Haven" .... Edward EJgar
"Where Corals Lie" - Edward Elgar
from "Sea Pictures"
Nelly Griggs
Contralto jolo
"Earth Fades" W. Coleridge Taylor
"Substitution"" W. Coleridge Taylor
from "In Menioriam"
Charlotte Whedon
Soprano solo "Over the Hills' ""Afri
can Love Song' from "African Ro
mances" .. - W. Coleridge Taylor
Katharine Agnew
Contralto solo "A Blood Red Hing" .
' . . . - .. W. Coleridge Taylor
Edith Curry
Three violins and piano Gavotte . .
. ,, . . TkVolferman
Hafley Husted, Elva Walker, Edith
Curry, May Belle Hagenow
There was an unueually large at
tendance at. this recital.
Following are the questions and the
names of the speakers who will dis
cuss them in the debating clubs this
The Maxwell club Saturday evening.
Resolved, That the Ship subsidy bill,
as fathered by Mark Hanna, should
be passed oy Congress." Affirmative,
Roetruck, Coffman, Rose; negative,
Cronin, Storch, Mick . The Maxwells
devote quite a little time at each meet
ing to parliamentary drill.
The Union Debating Club Friday
evening. Resolved, "That England's
Colonial policy has been beneficial to
civilization." Affirmative, Finson,
Scott, Catlin; negative, Craft, Kieser,
The Palladian Debating Club Satur
day night Resolved, "That there shall
be a national divorce Law." Affirma
tive, Green, Horter; negative, Suyder,
The Delian Debating Club Saturday
evening. Resolved, "That the consoli
dation of the railway systems Is in
jurious to the Commonwealth." Af
firmative, Smith, Berkey; negative,
Batie, Davis. Ineir meetings are held
in the old chapel.
junior Promenade
fiNCOlN fiCtCl
Triday emits, february nt
A movement is on foot to postpone
the Kansas debate and bring it to Lin
coln. Last week, the Palladian boys se
lected for debate Saturday evening,
January 20 the question: "Resolved,
That Congress should enact the ship
subsidy bill." Debaters: McClenaghan
and Nielson on the affirmative, and
Ellis and Green on the negative.
The D. B D. u. discussed the ques
tion: liesolved, ""That one-third oi the
officers of the regular army should be
chosen from the volunteer army." Af
firmative, Vernon Lovett, C. McCallam,
and R. A. Harrison. Negative, J. P.
Golden, V. C. Batie, and H. J. Theo
The Union club deoated the subject:
Resolved, That a majority of Jurors
should decide in civil cases." Affirma
tive, Duff, Cronin and PosplsiL Nega
tive Gubser, Chase, and Kieser.
The Maxwell crab took the question
postponed on account of the prelimi
naries: "liesolved, That an educational
qualification shall be required for vot
ing." Affirmative, J. M. French, F. EL
Crawford and EL A. Wright Negative,
W. L. Newhy, O. o. Smith, and W. J.
Reardon. Parliamentary drill: If
EJboes, "Motions;" Storch, "Amend
ments;" Wbeeian "Objection to the
consideration of the question;" lioe
iniok, "ileconslderatioa."
Basket Ball Game Won by the Uni
versity with a Score of 20 to 13
Summer Session Seniors
Elect Ofiicers.
Last Friday evening the university
basket ball team deieatcd the Omaha
V. M. C. A. for a second time this
season. The game was played in the
'varsity armory and resulted In the
score of 20 to 13.
The score haruly indicates the com
parative merits of the two teams. In
a word the Omaha team was far infer
ior to the university team both in In
dividual and team work.1 ,Time and
again their team work was broken up
by the 'varsity team and their only
hope of getting the ball near their
opponent's goal was by long passes.
Only in one respect were the two teams
evenly matched and that was in the
art of fouling. In this both were
equally helped by Pritchard of Omaha
who had the happy laculty of seeing,
imaginary invisable and occasionally
real fouls.
As to the game Itself, it was com
paratively slow, though not in the
least one-sided. It was not replete
with that snap and energy which
should characterize a basket nail game.
Captain Cortelyou should be compli
mented in the manner in which he has
trained his men to guard their indi
vidual opponents and in this they
greatly excelled the Omaha team. The
result of the game depended much
upon the ability of the goal throwers
from fouL Again, Koehler was far
superior to his opponent, throwing
nine out of thirteen goals, on fouL
During the evening and between
halves, music was furnished by the
Ideal Mandolin Club. An excellent
program waB rendered, very pleasantly
entertaining the crowd during the de
lay before the game and between the
An amusing incident of the evening
may be recorded here In which it
shows that it is not amiss for a captain
of a team to have his wits about him
as it were. In the midst of the play
ing the voice of the umpire, tang out
In a clear tone Hie word "fouL ' Cap
lain Cortelyou well knowing that he
was wrong called out, come on Koeh
ler, throw the goal. "The 'bluff bow
ever worked for a moment only. The
umpire hesitated looked bewildered,
but before Koehler could throw the
goal he came to himself and announced
the foul on Lincoln.
1 At 8:24 the teams lined up the
wclUle blew and the game started
with a rush. The ball was rushed
quickly to' Omaha's goal and Cortelyou
threw goal after a half minute play.
The ball was again set in play and
rushed from one goal to the other,
stopping nearly every other play to
throw goals from fouls. After ten min
ute plays, Cortelyou secured the ball
near the center of the field and mado
a very difficult goal. A tew moments
later Koehler repeated the act Omaha
was not to be out-done. Kreher made
a bad throw from out of bounds, Stenn
of Omaha gained possession of the
ball and easily tossed it through the
net Later the Omaha team gained the
ball in the center of a rush, and made
one of the prettiest throws of the even
ing, making a goal from center. Time
was called with score 11 to 7 in favor
of the university.
The second half was .played much
slower, Omaha being able to score 6
points while the university scored 9.
Fouls were the order of the half, and
In this the 'varsity man was superior
to the "Omahog." Time was called
with the score standing 20 to 13 in
favor of the university.
Officials Nelson (Lincoln) referee;
Lewis, Pritchard (Omaha) umpires;
Andreson, timekeeper.
Twenty-minute halves.
SION, 1901.
The Bulletin of the Summer Session
at the University has been Issued and
Is now ready for distribution, and will
be sent free to any who desire it
The Summer Session of the Univer
sity covers six weeas of the Summer
vacation. For this period the valuj,
able equipment of the University is
placed at the service of such as can
not attend at other times. The ses
sion is primarily for teachers, princi
pals, and superintendents in Nebraska
who desire to work a short time at
the University. Others are admitted
who wish to pursue certain subjects
under the guidance of specialists.
Many heads of departments are in res
idence. All the instructors are regular
members of the University teaching
Courses of study are offered in ten
of the representative departments of
the University. The Chancellor
teaches a course in Philosophy. A
few courses are offered in subjects
taught in high schools, exhibiting
practical methods of teaching these
subjects. The other courses are reg
ular University courses. This makes
it possible for teachers and advanced
students to continue in specialization,
obtaining, if they desire, credit toward
iu grees.
An entrance fee of two dollars Is
There is a laboratory fee of two dol
lars In each offered in Zoology.
In PbycicB, the fee is five dollars.
Board costs from $ 2.25 to $3.50 per
About the largest meeting that has
ever been held by the senior class met
at two o'clock last Saturday. Seventy
three eeniors were present Commit'
tees reported and were continued.
Mr. Gibson a junior was careless
enough to attend the meeting, but was
bisseu out of the chapeL
The following officers were elected
tor the ensuing term:
Mr. J, L. Swenaon, president
Mbas Hesse, vice-president
Miss Anthony, secretary,
Mr. Brackett, treasurer.
Mr, Hewitt sargeant-ai-arma.