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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 14, 1902)
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THE DAILY NEBRASKAN
The Daily Nebraskan
A newBpaper devoted to tho Interest
of the University of Nebraska.
Published at tho
University of Nobraska.
THE HESPERIAN, Vol. XXXI.
THE NEBRASKAN, Vol. XII.
THE SCARLET & CREAM, Vol IV.
Entered at tho poatofllce at Lincoln,
Neb., an second claesa mail matter .
BubacrlDtle Price $2.00 per year.
Managing Editor. Robert T. Hill.
News. Editor John F. Tobln.
AdvcrtlBlng Manager P. P. Duffy.
R. A. McNown.
Wm. A Shock.
Carlton C. Wllburn.
C. C. McCune.
J. I). Rice.
John R. Render.
13. R DavlB.
A. I. Myers.
Circulator Fred K. Nielsen.
Ofllce Second floor Main ball.
Postofllce Address, Station A, Box 13.
The Week's Convocations.
The following is the program for
convocation hour for the ensuing
Friday-Football mass meeting.
The convex atlon period will be given
uj) this morning to the better organi
zation of the rooting squads. More ef
fective rooting must be done In tomor
row's game than was done last Saturday.
Several important games will be
played tomorrow and Nebraska is not
the only team that will have to work
hard to sustuined her reputation. Kan
sas will battle with the Haskell In
dians on their home grounds; Minneso
ta plays Wisconsin at Minneapolis,
Illinois .ill play the Ohio State Uni
versity at Columbus, Iowa and Wash
ington (St. Louis) will clash at Iowa
( ity, Michigan and Chicago will uwet
at Chicago, and Northwestern and
Iieloit will come together at Evanslon.
Two things are necessary in older
to win the game tomorrow. One re
quisite Is a good team, and the other a
well organized, scientific band of root
ers. The first we certainly have, but
we regret to state the second has not
thus far won any great amount of suc
cess. The trouble seems to be. not in tho
sl.e of the crowd, but in their unwill
ingness to proclaim themselves. Lead
ers who understand their business and
have the crowd under their control
should be able to accomplish much.
If you want to do your part in win
ning the game, you can't accomplish
anything by merely sitting on the
bleachers. It is your duty to yell, and
yell you must if Nebraska is to win
The regular leaders will be in their
places in front of the bleachers on the
cast side of the field. If you havn't
a megaphone get one and come out and
help make a noise. Yell when your
leader gives the signal, and at other
times save your breath. The leaders
will tako care to give the signal at the
right time and you will have plenty
of opportunity to exercise your lung
Encourage the team by watching the
practice and cheering when good plays
The classes, seem to be unusually
slow In settling the hat or cap question.
Uy this time of tho year something
definite should be known as to what
the (lasses expect to do along this
One of the most commendable re
cent moves Is in the direction of hold
ing Inter-class debates. The Senior and
Junior academics will pave the way.
This might be followed by other com
binations. Since class football has
been more or less a failure this year.
It Is a good thing to have something
whlc h can rightly take Its place.
The worst has finally happened to
some students who have succeeded thus
far in escaping drill. Tho hand of
the law has descended with the result
that the cadet battalion will be in
( i cased in numbers. A large number
of men have managed In the past to
get out of drill, but the law now has
been laid down, and all must drill the
Y.M. C.A. Concert.
I overs of music will have the rare
treat of hearing the Mabelle Crawford
company of Chicago. The entertain
ment is to be held in the First Bap
tist church on "Friday night. November
21st, at 8-30 p. m. Professor Kimball
of the University Sc1kk)1 of Music had
engaged them for bis annual concert,
which he expected would take place
at this time Hut the date had to be
postponed and the university Y. M. C.
A. has made arrangements with the
company to give a musicale at the Bap
tist cliiiri h on this evening instead.
This company comes highly recom
mended. The verj fact that Prof. Kim
ball had selected them to sing at his
annual concert giveB sufficient evidence
ot their ability. The press speaks very
highly of the engagements which have
been filled by this company.
The company ib composed of MIsb
Mabelle Crawford. Ada Sheffield, Flor
ence Chamberlain and Mr. Earl Blnir.
Miss Crawford Ib one of America's fore
most contraltos. She is a singer of
wide reputation and experience. She
has studied with the greatest masters
of Europe and America, and toured
with the leading orchestras of the
Miss Ada Sheffield is a soprano who
Is coming rapidly to the front as a
singer for concert programs. She bus
a voice of exquisite quality in the up
per tones, which she uses with remark
Miss Florence Chamberlain is a vio
linist who Is rapidly gaining great pub
lic favor as a concert artist. Her musi
cal training has been received almost
entirely from Theodore Splering. ono
of Chicago's most eminent violinists
Earl Blair, the pianist of the com
pany is a man of unusual attainments
and has had the advantage of a most
thorough and systematic musical edu
cation as a pupil of Allen Speiwer, of
the American Conservatory of Chica
go. Students should not fall to attend
tills entertainment. Further particu
lars will be published later. The share
of the receipts received by the Y. M.
C. A. will be expended in improving
Prof. Condra will give a series of lec
tures before the class in geology 1 in
the near future. Mr. Condra spent the
greater part of last summer studying
the glacial effects in tho reglou of the
great lakes and especially among the
finger lakes of New York.
In addition to the three laws clubs
at Wisconsin, a fourth one has Just
been formed, which is called the "P:d
wln E. Bryant Law Club," In honor of
the dean of tho law school.
The ten largest law schools In the
United States with their enrollments
In 1001 and 1902 are as follows: Mich
igan University, 83H; New York Law
School, 811; Harvard, f.32; New York
University Law School. 515; Universi
ty or Minnesota, 504; Columbia, 439;
University of Pennsylvania, 331; and
C. A. Helvle, a graduato of the uni
versity. Is engaged In business at Pasa
dena, Cal. Mr. Helvle took his doctor's
degree In medicine at Rush Medical
College, Chicago, and did post work
here in 1901. He donated a valuable
collection of embryos to the depart
ment of zoology.
C. IT, FREY
1133 O STREET
10I I & 1)1 1 ll H
AN ELEGANT LINE OF CRANE'S AND IIURDS
PAPERS IN PAPETERTES. CALL AND SEE THEM.
PRICES FROM 250 TO $3 PER BOX.
II. W. BROWN DRUG & BOOK CO.
Phone 68. . 127 South nth Street.
This is the kind of weather that scuds Umbrellas hurrying out of
the store. The newest ones are
THE LONDON OLUB
King of Clubs and Queen of Clubs for men and women respectively.
They have straight stocky wood handles which taper a little, and be
yond the steel frame at the top are finished by a piece of the wood
so that the whole when its case looks like a club.
Some are trimmed with copper caps or gun metal caps over the nat
ural bark handles and one has a gold snake twisted around it 3.75,
4.50, $5.00, $5.50.
But a very good Umbrella can be had for 1.00 or 1.50. Silk warp
Carola with natural wood handles at $1.00; same cloth in finer quality
with silver trimmed handles, $1.50, $2.00 $2.25, or $2.50. Men's
Umbrellas of mercerized'cloth, with or without self openers, 1.00.
RAIN RROOR RAGLANS
to slip on any time are in especial demanjj this wet weather.
A good all-wool cravenette cloth, of medium weight in castor or Ox
ford gray 10. In the best cpjalities they vary from $12.50 to $25
Women's Mackintoshes vary from 3 to $10 with a very handsome
one at $5.00.
MILLER & PAINE
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