The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, February 10, 1903, Image 1

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UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA, LINCOLN, M0NBA FEBRUARY JO, J903.
xm
Small Chance to Prolit by thfc
Rhodes Scholarships.
DISCUSSED BY THE GRADUATE CLUB
lfilercstin Papers Presented at Saturday
EvcnlBg'S Session.
The graduate clUb toot at the Col
lego club settlement house, on 20th and
N streets, Saturday night, and enjoyed
ah extra good programme. The Inter
esting features were two papers by
t)r. Kuhlraann and C. W. Wallace oil
"Lamprecht's Historical Method," and
"The Rhodes Scholarships." Mrs. Chas.
Hagchow played a selection from,
Strauss, which was well xocoived. Af
ter the programme was completed, the
entire club sang college songs and en
tered Into considerable old time enthu
siasm. Dr. Kuhlmanh, in his discussion of
Ijimprecht's historical etftbd, Bald
that it includes under history all sUch
subjects as sociology and political sci
ence, which Lamprecht considers the
vfconBtant element in the Solution of
fjocety. The establishment of Lam
frecht's method practically and theo
retically denies the separation of siicfo
subjects and places them all In the
category with hlBtory. It is a common
and a wrong idea that Lamprecht tries
to establish metaphysical laws. He
makes the same generalizations that
historians Usually make1 df ail' tho so
cial sciences, If Lamprecht is "to bo
attacked at all It is riot Upon a wrong
method, but nlontr the line of a oradtl-
cal subdivision of labor The position
of Lamprecht, represents the reaction
of historians ' against the ' encroach
mentof other social Bclerices, on the
field of history. - '
In the absence of Mr Wallace, A.
- E. Sliotaott read the1 paper tin the
Rhodes scholarships. In substance, it
was as1 foilow's: No will since; Caesar's
2ptolves mdrd interests and has tnbre
Tar-reaching designs than that of Cecil
Rhodes, It provides for the dlstrlpu
tion of approximately 25,000,000
among the Teutbnlc nations in the
form of scholarships at Oxford. t Each
state of the union receives two of
these scholarships, each of which
amounts to a sum of $1,600 annually.
The matter that haB been discussed
most widely refers to the class of stu
dents that will bo eligible and what
will bo the methods of appointment.
It is commonly supposed that univer
sity students would recelvo those ap
pointments, but evidently Mr. Rhodes'
Intention was to draw from othor
countries two hundred young men who
would bo on an equality, in every way,
with those students who enter Oxford
from English institutions. The nuaii-
flcatlons are scholarship, fondness for
sport, manhood and moral force. Tho
first and last points are determined by
school authorities and count for a to
tal of six-tenths. The remaining two
points are determined by school fel
Iowb and count for four-tenths. Tho
final average shall bo passed upon by
the trustees or some one appointed for
the purpose.
The fact that high schools do not us
ually give a cburso in Greek practically
shuts out high school students, for
Greek is one of tho requirements for
admission to Oxford. University stu
dents are aa a rule barred by the pro
vision that scholarships shall be
granted only to those' under twenty
one years of age. This seems to leave
tho benefits of the will to the small
colleges.
Tho question thnt concerns us ia
with reference to the effect the Cecil
Rhodes scholarships will have on
higher learning. What Influence will
they have on our men who go to Ger
many for advanced degrees? Will it
call them to England? Will it take
graduates" or undergraduates from our
own institutions?
These questions, and especially the
last, were discussed by the graduate
club. Ib Hill advanced the idea that
students would go to Oxford from our
universities in spite of the adverse pro
visions of the will. He said that there
are always a few students who make
college before they have attained
their majority and such wjll have bet
ter preparation to meet the require
ments than have students from either
the small colleges or secondary schools.
Such has been the cose In Canada
- .f
where scholarships to English instltu
tlons are given.
Np.85.
WILSHIRE WANT8 DEBATE.
Chancellor Andrews Latest One
to Receive a Challenge.
Although tho news has been known
to tho town people for a week or bo
that Chancellor Andrews' recent ad
dress on Socialism had brought him a
challongo to debate from tho over
ready 'millionaire socialist," H. Gay
lord Wilshire, University students
may still find the following letter of
readablo Interest. It Is addressed to
tho chancellor, and was printed in a
recent number of tho Nebraska Inde
pendent: NeW York, Jan. 29, 1903.
Chancellor E. Benjamin Andrews, Ne
braska University, Lincoln, Neb.
Dear Sir: I have read with interest
your address on socialism delivered be
fore the state bar association of Ne
braska on January 9. As you have
misrepresented the socialist nnauinn
so completely I think It Is only fair
for you to meet me or some other Bd
clallBt on tho public platform and de
fend your arraignment of Socialism,
which I contond Is based upon a fal
lacy. I will agree to go from New
York to Nebraska at my own expense,
hire any ball yoU may think suitable
and pay all the expenses connected
with the debate, If you will agree to
meet me any tifate within the next two
months, t shall be lndobted to you If
you will wire your answer upon re
ceipt of this. Faithfully yours.
H. GAYLORD WILSHIRE. '
Chancellor Andrews does not expect
to avail himself of tho opportunity for
public discussion, and remarks that
aside from some little modification of
his outline of tho Marxian theory he
thinks the address referred to
will do for a fair expression of
his views Upon the subject of socialism.
Johnson, secretary;
senator.
L. H. McKllllp,
Tho Boniors also dlscussfcu athletics
for tho spring season and decided to
put a baseball team Iw the field. A
manager will bo chosen this weok,
and will soon bo ready to give or ro
colve challenges from any baseball
team In tho University. Some games
will also bo scheduled with teams from
other schools.
LAW SCHOOL NOTES.
I 't'fr !'' '! 'I''H'M 'ft t 'ft
SOMETHING I
UNlUStAL
Hand -Painted Valentines
"itaveflicm xn mafcjrstyles
Just t&e proper tldfeg1 ;
-
Also a foilline o all, kinds of I
-. .j . . ' T
ft Valentines tanging trom .
J cent up io $JO.OO. ;
SEE teem;
vtf
The Sunday afternoon Y. W. C. A.
meetine was devoted to a. nrpRAntntlnn
of a desirability of a svstematin nhirlv
of tho Bible. Mrs. Tuttle gave a very
Interesting and convincing argument
for a wider acquaintance with tho
Bible, not only as literature, but as the
word of God. Miss Griffin favored the
meeting with & vocal solo. These Sun
day afternoon meetings are growing
in interest and attendance, and will
amply repay any young woman for the
time taken to attend them.
Professor Ohatburn, secretary pf tho
Nebraska Boclety of Civil Engineers.
says hethlnks there will be & meeting
Electiwis, Athletics, and Debates
mpy Laws' Attention.
Unions vs Ordphlllans.
Tho OrophJIlan Society Basket Ball
team of Wesleyan defeated tho Union
tbam Saturday night by a, scdre of 27
to 14. Tho game was a very hard
fought one and reported by BDthe to
have been the roughest ever witnessed.
Great enthusiasm was manifested. At
times the cheering becamo so 'loud th&t
tho officials' whistle could hot ho
heard. The Orophilians entertained tho
Unions with a splendid program Just
previous to tho game. Tho losers com
plain of tho field, which Is vtiry small
and surrounded by hdt water pipes,
rendering It a very disagreeable placo
tb plriy. The first half ended 9 to 0 In
favor of tho UnlonB, who wore unablo
to hold their opponents down In tho
second half.when tho Orophilians made
21 pointB and the Unions only 6. About
thirty Unions attended tho game.
Those who represented this society in
the contest wore Noyes, Moljck, Staf
ford and Brown.
A very harmonious election was held
in the Juunlor law class Saturday
morning to fill tho offices of president,
secretary-treasurer, vice-prefildbfit, ser-gqant-at-arms
and senator, for-tho en
suing semester- The outgoing officers,
President C. R. Crart and Secretary
Jones presided. John T. Mollck
seemed to be the popular ohdlcc for
president, and it only took a minute to
elect him. After a spirited effusion of
oratory Mr. Milek was Installed In tho
chair. The nominees for secretary-
treasurer were Fred K. Nielson, R. H.
McReynoldB and P. P. Duffy. The lat
ter was elected. Louis Liehtner wan
the favorite for vice-president, and was
unanimously chosen. Samuel Res was
elected senator in the same manner;
Sunday Journal: Ralph C. Roper, a
law student at the Unlvorsity and an
employe In a law office in thiB city,
has ah article In tho February num
ber of "The Open Court" It la a' com
plete review of the religious beliefs
of Abraham Lincoln. Mr. Roper not
only thordughly has searched the
works of Lincoln, but has gbrie
through twenty volumes on the lifo of
Lincoln for evidence of his views on
the subject of religion. The article is
8ai(i- to be onn hr fhn mnat nmr1nn
statements of the beliefs of Lincoln
that has ybt been published In any of
me magazines. He concludes that Lin
coln believed In God, but riot In the
divinity of Christ; In aalvatlbh
through works and not in deathbed re
pentances, and in the evolution under
law of all things In creation. The
article presents many Gxiractri from
Lincoln's works to support the conclu
sions drawn.
Full lino Manufacturers' Sample
Shoes at half price. Webster & Rogers'.
of that society called fdr the afternoon ?d 9,haLle8JP; CraIl Berseant-at-arms.
of March Bth. thus clvinc the enclneera MJ: Craft delivered 6. short pointed
of the state a. chance to attend the il-2rYrtss n ?lB usual effective way. Mr.
lustrated lecture' on "Arernitinn" bv B8. chairman of the hat committee,
lustratqd lecture' ?n "Argentine,
Drf'$. L. CorthelJC. B.
by
Fifteen men. renorted for track work
Saturday afternoon. Dr. Clapp drilled
the tCIasa In light preliminary work
consisting of setting-up exercises .mat
work and short run.
reported nothinc doinc. so the commit-
teb'was reenforced by H. L. Smith and
instructed to select the bonnet of dig
nity. Tho committee for policing the
TKo registration for tha clana in hn-
ginning French, which waa started this campus was reappointed.
Bomwier, nan exceeuea aji expecta
tions. H,Tias bee)n found necesBary to
divide the, class into two divisions, one
of which will be under the charge df
MIbs Cpnklin a'nd the other' tftideiLMiBs
Korsemeyer.
1 , v
Steckelbore-Hoover concert at
Flrat'BapUstchurch.Thursday evebi
H. L. Smith waa atari n1nrnrf nn fhn
psftrpl, but protested, on, iho ground
that if he saw a friend smoking on
tho campus politeness wouW prevent
his re'pi'imanaing"hlm; a&d if tho per
son waa a Btratfget. especially a larger
man, he wpuld refrain from calling
hfin down, for fear of coming out 'sec
ond best He was excused from the ar
duous duties. Fred R. Nielson and Mr.
McReynolds were appointed to confer
withathe, senior laws for a debate be
tween me (wo classes
' f 1 . ......... i. . .
,La8t .Wednesday the senior
H. W. Brown
Dmg & Book Co
" in the city.' . ' WW
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Have all the new bflktf "s
of fiction as soon as
issued. Tiey . also ;;
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