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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Feb. 12, 1903)
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UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA LINCOLN, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 1903.
tllJ.fi ,11 1? ft
GUNS AULUS THE ORATOR
Noted Speaker Engaged for Mid-Winter
PROMISING PHASES OF EDUCATION
Will TalK on this Subject at Monday Evening Commence
ment at Memorial HaU.
Word was received at tho executive
pfflco yes.terday .altornoon that Qhan
ccllor Andrews had secured Dr. Frank
W. Gunsaulus to take the place made
vacant on the commencement pro
grant by tho illness of Governor Cum
mins. Ho will speak at Memorial hall
Monday evening at 8 o'clock upon the
subject, "Promising Phases of Educa
tion' Dr. GunBaulua is one of the most
notod American orators of today.
Bora, at Chestervllle, Ohio, in 1856, he
graduated early trqm tho Ohio Wes
lcyan University, and soon attained to
leadership in the educational world.
Few men are better qualified than
Dr. Gunsaulus to speak upon this par
ticular subject. During the whole of
his ministerial life, lasting from 1875
to 1899, he was in close touch with
all educational movements and for
the two years after leaving the purely
ministerial work he was successfully
at tho head of one of tho larger edu
cational attempts of recent year the
organltatlon of the Armour Techno
logical Institute of Chicago. His ex
perience in this work, from which his
health" compolled his resignation about
two years ago, .makes him a particu
larly appropriate person to discuss the
promising aspects of today's educa
As a locturor and orator, Dr. Glm
saulus la known by reputation
a .t. ,i.- ! ; ! ! ! ! ! ! !
:; Hand - Painted Valentines t
' We Have them in man? styles.
. Just the proper things '
f -Afcou fall line of all kinds of
J ' Valentines ranging from
- i cent p to $0,00.
&& ;: Tiin in . An
nzr .-'. '111.1 vrc
' " - ' j . This is especially true ol. me jumuriiuu muiuuuuui vw, ,. . on MUJ4. --?-- r';.7!,5-"" """' ","lJT'. v- ?y"'W
throughout the United States as one
of tho most brilliant and successful.
Four years ago he delivered tne Uni
versity commencement address hero,
and it is believed that his subject for
Monday night will bring him into sym
pathetic touch with an oven larger
portion of tho University and city pub
lic than did his speech upon that occasion.
A -full program of the commence
ment exorcises, with details of time
and place, will appear in tomorrow
HATFIELD NOT OUT.
Rumor of His Resignation from
Law School Denied.
It has been rumored that I. H. Hat
field, an attorney In tho city, had re
signed his position as instructor in the
law department of the University.
Such Is not tho case, however. Mr.
Hatfield has completed most of his
work, such as assigning cases, and has
left some of his duties to Professor
Bobbins, who now presides over tho
moot courts in place of Mr. Hatfield.
Orders for Senior Pins.
Give orders for senior class pins to
Misses Woodford, Brown or Walling,
or to Messrs. Bruner, Strayer or Swan.
The order must be secured by a de
posit of one dollar. Sample pin may
be seen at the Co-Op.
There will bo special drill Thursday
at 7:30 sharp At prepare for Charter
Day. All old members are urged to be
preset. A. M. Hull, Captain.
Thus far class elections bavo been
very much on the quiet order. At
njrqsent wo would hardly know that
they are taking place. Last semester,
in most cases, systematic campaigns
were carried out and groups ,ol poli
ticians, planning the destiny of. eomo
one, were a. familiar campus -sight
This is no doubt due, to the fact that
last semester's presidents had the
bulk of the year's" wortt under thelf
'supervision and more was at stake.
"You must bo working tho students
too hard these dayB," complalnod a
city reporter to a University man last
Wednesday. "They'ro not up to any
pranks or mischief nowadays, and It
makes hard sledding for tho man who
has tho Unl run. Perhaps, though, it's
duo to the lack of leaders alopg that
line. You haven't anyone today who
begins to bo equal to Searson, Phil
brick, Heltzman, and tho others of
like mischievous complexion, as stir
rers up of student trouble. It Was a
sorry day for our business whon they
left school and entered the dignified
professions. Maybe I'm getting old;
but somehow or other I'm Impressed'
with the fact that thero sire no days
liko the old days, and no one here now
who can tako the place of the throe
men I named and their confederates."
The janitor was in a confidential
mood, and for half an hour swept
remlnlsceHoes out of his memory while
he filled the rcportorial breathing ap
paratus with dust "t remember tho
days whon WJ11 Owen Jones used to
run tho Hesperian shop up on the
third floor of Uni hall," he remarked.,
as his broom swung around under tho
reporter's upheld feet "Will was a
Bteody, industrious boy who could be
depended on to get the paper out rain
or ahino, live or die and 1 seo ho still
sticks to his old habits. Thoy had a
little outfit up there, set their own
type no such grumbling about print
ers' bills as I've overheard at your
headquarters and got out an unpre
tentious but interesting Bheet. A good
many editors have walked into and
run out of the editorial job since that
day, but .the little old office on the
third floor has them all beat for a
steady grind in a good cause."
Two Btudcnts walked into Mechanics
Arts hall about tho noon hour. "Phew!
Good thing they don't have the chem
lab here, too. What do you smell?"
"Onions, If I'm any guesser," replied
the Other, and they turned their backs
on tho domestic science rooms.
"I'vo always had a curiosity to
know," calmly remarked the man with
the etovo in his hat, "just why the
south one of those double doors open
ing from tho basement of the library
is always locked. I wonder if they
are going to put it in place of tho
other one whon that wears out? About
once a month I forget myself, and go
slap up against it,' ' and the only satis
faction I can get is to stand around a
few minutes and watch someqno else
try the trick. It's tried about every
half hour everyday. But I don't mind
the jar. What i would like, to know,
though, lfl'tho reason Cor its perpetual
state pf shutqoW'
Full line Manufacturers' Sample
Shoes at half price. Webster & Rogers.
, --, r
fSlOO commutation ticket., for $2.70 at
THE JUNIORS WIN
Get VMfibBOtu Dccbloa el Juices en
The Senior-Junior debate, held last
night in Memorial hall, resulted in Vic
tory for tho Juniors, tho decision of
tho judges being unanimous.
Tho attendance was just fair. Mr.
N. M. Cronln, president of tho Debat
ing Association, presided. Tho ques
tion for discussion was tho publicity
phase of tho trust question. L. E.
Johnson, Burdetto Lewis and Ira
Byner represented the Junior class and
supported the afflrmatlvo sldo of tho
question. J. B. Black, H. G. Strayer
and J. N. Norton upheld the negative
for tho Seniors. Each speakor Was
allowed eight minutes in which to pre
sont his argument. Tho debato was
opened by Mr. Johnson and closed by
Mr. Lewis. The judges were Profes
sor Fogg, Professor Cook and Mr.
Otto Meier, an old University debater.
Tho debate was very interesting and
showed the results of careful prepara
tion on the part of tho speakers, all
of whom acquitted thorasolvcs in a
vory' creditable manner. Tho audlonco
was very well pleased with the friend
ly contest, and frequently manifested
Its appreciation by hearty applause.
While waiting for the decision the
crowd was entertained by short
speeches by M Tolliso tad. Mr. Mer
er, presidents of the Senior and Jun
ior classes; Mr. Paul, secretary of the
Debating Association and Messrs.
Buckner, Catlln, and ToMn.
Tho debate was the first of a series
of three interclass debates, arranged
by the debating board. The Sophs aad
Freshmen will debate in the near fu
ture, and the winning team will then
debate the Juniors. A pennant will
be awarded the class winning the
Championship, provided tho finances
of tho association pernilt of this. The
members of the winning team will
also be awarded some badge'or token.
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Eat at Hendry's, 129 North Eleventh.
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THE OLIVER THEATRE :
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