The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, April 07, 1903, Page 2, Image 2

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ThoHoHporlnn. Vol III, The. NrWnxlmn. Vol 12,
Hc'iirlot nid ('renin, Vol. 4.
MiuinKlnir Krittnr
UuhIiiohh Maunder
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Hooli-tv Wm A Hhex-k
Athleflo A I. Mvith
Literary John D. lllco
Iir.POIITFIlH
K. F. Decker, I. (. Baldwin. .1 M 1'nul. K, A.
VllliT, U. (' Hurt., . I II (In. ii.
'0!.T,K(li: or MI'llM'IVr.
toll tor - TIhh. TrueWu
Miimiircr K ('. Punter
HfportiTH T K Hnnijil.', .1 M WhIhIi, Frl
Kil-n.
Onicc: L"00 Unlvfrxltv Hull. Phono A 123)
Pout Olll.'c: Htntloii A. Box 111, Lincoln
Hulmarltloii price, ' per jrnr In iiclviinec-
ICntcnfl nt tho jKmtolllce ut Lincoln, Ne briiHlcu,
iih second cIiimm mull mutter
Editorial Remarks
It Ih ii good time to quit. We re
fer to the habit of tutting aeioss-lots
fiom the library to memorial hall and
the laboratory. Quite a path Ih ap
pearing already through the very
center of the campuH quadrangle. Un
less a little Keif restraint Is exercised
by the students, Superintendent of
(rounds Fee will probably have to
erect another stretrh of unsightly Iron
fence. Now is a good time to quit
the practice, and sae the necessity
of restoring the old 'fenced-in" area.
OO
Nebraska students are cosmopolitan
Only in a few cases do you find one
who Is too narrow-minded to mili.e
that "theie are othcr,s." President
HooBevelt will find this out the 2Hth,
providing his twenty minutes' stop
gives him time to analyze the admir
ing mob that will surround him.
Without regard to party affiliations,
University peole have a gieat deal
of liking for the man Theodore Roose
velt. Their chief regret will be, not
that he comes as the representative of
tho dominant party in tho nation, but
brief. They would be glad to hae
that his stay must of necessity he so
him stop over a day, test their hospi
tality, and see what kind of students
Mr. Iiryan's home town produces.
Hut since he cannot enjoy this privi
lege, they will endeavor to console
him for his loss by turning out en
masse for his abbreviated rear-platform
speech.
hall while ! larger than Nebraska's
chapel.
To prepare for the uproarious recep
tion which K. II., from Its chancellor
down, Is preparing to give them, Ne
braska's representatives Fmory R.
Huckner, R. C. James and Geoige A.
I.er are still quietly polishing up
their case for the negative and unpop
ular side. They were still fighting
away last night in Memoilal ball.
Nebraska's team expects to leave for
'Lawrence Thursday morning, whether
on the Union Pacific nt 7 00 or on the
Missouri Pacific at J): 1.1, Is not yet decided.
I he Inst of the thtee Judges was
agreed on yesterday. The committee
will be composed of one Kansan and
two Missourians. From the list sug
gested by Kansas, Nebraska selected
Judge K. W. Cunningham of Topeka,
a member of the supreme court From
the list sent by the debating board Ne
braska chose Prof. Chailes I.ee Smith
of the chair of economics In William
Jewell College, liberty, Mo, and fiom
the list suggested by Chancellor An
drews, Chancellor Strong took Oliver
K. Dean, a Kansas City lawyer, a grad
uate of the University of Michigan.
The other ai rangements for the de
bate are practically completed Each
ol the speakers will have fifteen min
utes and each team will, as last jear.
hae a ten-minute argument in final
lebuttal.
To put debating nt Kansas on a
still more efficient basis next year the
debating council has. according to the
Weekly, iocommondcd an entirely new
method of selecting the interstate
teams The object of this method is to
weed out the poor debate! s from even
candidacy for places on the teams- to
limit candidates to the ten or a elo.en
most competent men. The method of
elimination proposed Is as follows
At the beginning of the year the thirty
best debaters fiom the six societies
are put Into a training class conducted
by piofessors; at the end of the first
month the weaker men will be
dropped; at the end of the second, an
other weeding, and ho on until tho
class numbers ten or twelve; and from
these the coaches pick the interstate
teams. The debating council thinks
that by this plan the university will
save Itself from being represented by
Incompetent or ill-prepared students.
Ing had the privilege of the Univer
sity. After considerable casting about
the committee concluded that a fitting
memorial would be either a marble
slab, In memory of the soldiers of
the late war, to be put up on the side
of Memorial hall, or a chancellor's
thnlr, similar to those recently se
cured at Minnesota and Yale univer
sities. The class favored the latter
suggestion and made arrangements
for purchasing an elaborate chair of
spec ial design, which will be tised
only on special occasions. A tax of
fifty cents each was voted on the class
to defray expenses incurred by the
BiH.
The Ivy Day committee has been
planning a program and making ar
rangements for Ivy Day, Which will
occ ur probably on the first of next
month. The committee requested all
who have poems and songs to submit
for use on that occasion to hand them
in before the end of two weeks. It
also recommended that the class ap
point a historian to wilte a history of
the class and present it on that day.
The e lass took up the suggestion
and elected Anna Maxwell historian.
For want of time the matter of
wealing college caps and gowns dur
ing commencement week was not con
sidered. A spec Ial meeting of .ae
hoys of the class will be called short;
ly to decide on what shall bo clone In
re gaid to this matter.
University Bulletin
SENIOR PINS may be obtained now
at the Co-Op.
LOST April 2nd, a brown purse
containing $7 or $8 In paper, some
small opals, Jade bead, etc. Return to
G. A. Loveland, Nebraska hall, and re
ceive reward.
SENIORS are requested to leave
their orders for programs at once with
tho sub-committee on programs, con
sisting of R. T. HIM, Geo. F. Miles and
Eliza Meier.
Porter, your schol furnisher.
Dr. Ketchum, Oculist, Richards blk.
Glasses fitted and guaranteed.
$3 00 commutation ticket for $2.70 at
the Merchants' Cafe, 117 No. 12th St.
Students are cordially Invited.
Restaurant Unique, 1228 O street.
Dr. Aley, chronic diseases, 1318 O.
Have C. A. Tucker, Jeweler, 1123 O,
fix it.
Sisler fc homing, ice cream and milk,
107 No. 13th.
Wright's Oliver
fills prescriptions.
Theatre pharmacy
Lincoln Shining Parlor.cor. llth&O.
Indies and gentlemen.
FORBES STABLES
LIVERY BAGGAGE AND CAB LINE
CARRIAGES FOR PARTIES
Barn 1 125-1 131 P St.
Is lifo worth
living?
Pooplowho cat
at tho
COOPER
& HART
PALACE
DINING
HALL
Phone 660
II 'depends on
(he liver.
live well.
1130 N 81.
Phono 496.
XtAX,WlWLSAAA XA AJfcXAA5ljMlAAAAAl 9JfA.
Z h e University Book Store
TEXT BOOKS We have them in stock when needed at the
right price.
TABLETS AND PAPETERIE Universty, Fraternity and letter
stationery in large variety.
CANDIES We carry the best manufactures Lowney, Clark
& Harris, Whitman in chocolates and all popular
flavors.
FOUNT Al&iPEZKS A. A. Waterman, E. L. Waterman Ideal
and the University the best pen that can be sold
" for $1.00.
LAW BOOKS for the last term are all on sale now.
Contest Near at Hand.
Nebraska dehating last year has
verily stirred up the Kansans. The
Kansas University Weekly of March
28th concedes that K. U. has never
yet sent out a trained dehating team.
But this year the university says it
has one to meet Nehraska In Fraser
hall next Friday night on the com
pulsory arbitration question. Thus Is
fulfilled the prophecy of Chancellor
Andrews last May that Nehraska meth
ods of teaching logical thinking would
drive tho neighboring universities to
teach clear thinking and vigorous
speaking better than heretofore.
The Kansas Weekly of the above
date has a big advertisement which
In part reads as follows:
" 'Compulsory Arbitration' handled
by trained deba'teiB for the first time
In the history of K. U. We are going
to do things In debating this year."
Chancellor Frank Strong Is leading
the enthusiasm. The Weekly calls up
on "every student to be present and
help our team win." The contest will
be held in the college chapel Fraser
Convocation Program.
Tuesday T. I,. Lyon, "The Depait
ment of Agriculture."
Wednesday Mis. Southwick.
Chaplain Rev. H. C. Swear! ngen.
', C Je University Book Store
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Seniors Deliberate.
The senior class met yesterday
morning and listened to reports from
several committees. The program
committee reported that final arrange
ments had been made for programs,
which will appear In the form of a
folder, as announcements, not Invita
tions. Tho folders will be rather
plain but of the best material, giving
them the appearance of richness.
They will cost about six cents apiece
and cardB can be secured with them
at the rate of $1.00 per hundred. Those
who order one hundred cards will get
with the order, a steel engraved stamp
of the name apearlng on the cards.
The committee urged that all orders
be handed to the committee before
Easter recess, because the class order
must soon go to the company, If It Is
to be filled on time.
The committee on clasB memorial
suggested two means by which the
class could leave upon the campus an
expression of Its appreciation for hav-
(
PRETTY
STYLES
IN
BELTS
25c
TO
$3.50
EACH
Among the novelties in new belts
are back pieces of cut steel or oxi
dl.ed silver finish, narrow, and G or
7 inches in length to fit the belt.
Then there are fancy buckles with
chain pendants In front. These orna
mental chains are some fourteen
inches In length and are finished w.ith
bunches of grapes or other ornaments.
The liking for pendants extends to
those of braid, chenille, etc., on the
tailored belts.
Chain girdles yof oxidized finish are
made of long links caught together
artistic buckles in grape design with
pendants $2.75.
Tailored belts with fancy buckles
and chain pendants in front $1. 50,
$2.00 and $2.50.
)
MILLER & PAINE
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