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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 24, 1903)
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Ce Da? ftebraskan.
A consolidation of
Th Bftporlan, Vol. Ill, The NnbnuOcnn, Vol. lo,
. Scarlet and Cronnu Vol. i. ,
John D. Rice
A. Q. Bohralber
O. A. Sawyer
A. F. Becker
Oaylord O. Bennett
HtPonTKlw P. A. KwltiK, Vloht Irwin, 0
II. Tnylor. W. C. Hunwiy, EdKftr Mollott,
find Mnbcl FosMlor.
Offloeei Editorial, U tOHW; Bunlnoea, U 211f.
Poat Olaoe. Box 18, Station A, Lincoln.
Subsorlptlon Price, t? par year, in dvnnoe.
Entered at the postoflloo at LtiroolnNebraska'
as aeoond-olnsa mall matter.
It Is time Unit steps were taken to
prccludo the abuses that have come
Into practice and now flourish In con
nection with the conducting of claSB
functions. The management of class
hops, especially, has degenerated Into
a form of speculation, whereby an ad
vantage 1b taken of the class, in that It
pays for much better service than Is
given. Two officials are entrusted with
the management, being empowered to
make what they can, provided only
that they make all necessary arrange
ments. In this manner they are en
abled to work for their own profit, tak
ing the class less than It pays for. The
surplus goes Into their own pockets
and they strive to make this surplus
as large as possible, while the Inter
ests of the class Buffer In a correspond
The object of these class hopa Is to
provide a suitable mode of entertain
ment for the class, so that all may en
joy themselves In a social way. ThlB
Is the principal that should govern all
class functions of a social character,
and no one should be allowed to take
undue advantage of any official powers
entrusted to him. There arc two logi
cal and reasonable courses, either of
which would be safe to pursue In affairs
of this nature. The dasB should either
be given full benefit of the aggregate
amount paid In for carrying on the hop
or else the officials should be remuner
ated for their time alone and for the
expense Incurred, the balance of the re
ceipts going Into the class treasury. At
all events It is time to cry out thlB
present system which operates so flag
rantly and still Is countenanced.
Public sentiment Is often a great
healer, and If the action of unscrupu
lous officials was to be regarded in 1th
true light some good would be done
Hut sometimes more Is necehsniy. The
classes should all act and vote to abol
ish this evil system which favors a few
to the detriment of the many. Rigor
ous, unyielding action should be taken
to abolish once for all this unsavory
condition of affairs from our Universi
ty, and It lies within the power of the
--classes acting Individually to achieve
this desirable result. Such action would
meet the Indorsement of the vast ma
jority of people In the University and
there Is nothing to prevent It. If a de
termined Btand is taken.
The main objection to such actlcyi Is
that U would be difficult to find officials
to take charge of affairs. This Is In
deed an error. There are plenty of
capablo men In each claBs who would
be willing to conduct a clean affair on
honorable principles. ?To say that no
man would be willing) to do the work
unless assured of a "rake off" is rating
as very low the standard of honor
among students In this University. We
are glad to say that all members of
the different classes aio not actuated
merely by solflsh motives, and many
men now gle lreely of their time In
carrying on the business entailed by
class athletics and various affairs with
out remuneration. If they aie willing
to do this, they would certainly be
glad to accept tho honor of conduct
ing the class hop and appreciate the
social recognition, without demanding
undue emollument In return.
The Freshmen are setting an exam
ple that Is good to see, and their action
merits the heartiest commendation.
They have boldly grasped the problem
for thcmBchcB, and they have the
(ourage to work It out to a successful
result The falrneBB that promlFes to
govern their great class affair has ex
cited admiration, and tho hop will be
much more popular than It would have
boon had the customary objectionable
features been allowed to enter. They
have pet a good example, now let the
other classes follow It In the future.
Nebraska is well prepared to face
the giant warriors from Illinois, and
the gridiron battle Thursday will mark
an Important event In tho history of
western football. We need now only
a conclusive victory over Illinois to
show that we can play up to or excel
the standard of the average "Big Nine"
team. Our prospects are good for
achieving a victory, although of course
nothing 1b absolutely uncertain.
We are glad to meet the men from
Illinois, and will do all In our power
to make their meeting with us a pleas
urable one. We are glad to meet a
team of their strength and calibre and
If we can win a victory over them we
will have achieved a result of which
we may well be proud. A team of this
character Is a very desirable opponent
to meet, and a better attraction would
have been hard to find for our Thanks
The outlook for a great crowd Is
good, but we should all be unremitting
In our efforts to make It larger. ThlB
Ib our great game, and practlcaly the
only opportunity to reap a financial
harvest, which Is Indeed very neecB
sary. All should come out who can.
and cause others to attend also. Ne
braska field should be taxed to its
limit. In accommodating the crowd,
for all should be there to see the great
game of the season.
It Is seldom that we have tho oppor
tunity of hearing such an eminent au
thority on educational subjects as Pro
fessor Joseph Jastrow, who lectures
this evening In Memorial Hall. Ho Is
one of the leading psychologists in the
world, and Is perhaps the best quali
fied lecturer In the country to speak on
the subjeit he has chosen. Spiritual
Ism, telepathy and legerdemain are
fields full of msterlous wonders, Into
which few of us have ever had occa
sion to penetrate, and a broad and In
telligent discussion of subjects of this
naturo can not fail to attrnct our in
terest and hold It. Professor Jastrow
has made a'profoundly thorough study
of these subjects, and all who come and
heir him tonight will do fo with profit
Y. M. C. A. Meeting.
The Sunday meeting of the Y. W. C.
A. was devoted to the reports of the
delegates from the York convention.
Miss Meeker reported the talk of Miss
Corwln on the "Need of the Y. W. C.
A. In Colleges,' and that of Mrs Byers
of the Omaha association on the city
work. MlbS Piper iepoited the Sun
doy afternoon gospel servlie led by
Mis. Hyers. Miss Wood the Bible hours
led by Piofeascr Stuff. Miss Wallace
spoke on ' (iC'ieral Impressions of the
Convention," and Misb Withers gave
an account of the convention addiesb
by Mr. Pally.
I I I I II I I I I i I I I I I H I I I I II I I H I 1 1 I I I I I i I M 1 I I 1 I II 1 1 1
J Will Any of These Determine a J
Leather purses and bags with an initial of silver or gold.
Looms and patterns for Indian bead work.
New gold necklaces of Roman or bright beads.
A host of fancy baskets In the Art Department.
Thousands of beautiful new handkerchiefs with Christmas boxes
T to put them In.
Dutch poster pillows with the quaint figures to bo appllqued.
Collar foundations covered with silk muBlln and all the feather
I bone bound with satin, ready for pretty decorations of medallions,
stitches, beads, etc.
New Boft kid belts, 3 Inches wide In white and golf colors, that
X crush when you draw them around the waist.
Reversible leather belts, black patent leather on ono sldo, and a
color on the otner.
Lincoln souvenir spooiiB Capitol. University, St. Paul's church,
I Library, or plain "Lincoln."
Beautiful wide ribbons for f,agB and sachets.
Fancy silk garters and i. on sachets made to order In our corset
Fine lisle hose embroidered In colors to Imitate Indian bead work.
Miller & Paine
t CORNER 0 AND 13th STREETS, LINCOLN, NEBBASKA I
I I I I l II j II I I 1 I I I I I I M I I I -t I I I I I I I I I I II I n I II 1 1 HI H
Do you wear a Uni. pin? We have
them In most every size and style at
most any price. Also souvenir spoons,
hat pins, cuff buttons, Uni. calendars,
Owned and Managed by Uni
Lincoln Tank Line
Successors to 0. H. Man
Qasollne, Kerosene, Lubricating Oil
125 No. I2th Street. Telephone 473
OUR WORK IS WELL KNOWN
We always have and always will ap
preciate the support of the students
reports to the contrary notwithstanding.
YULE BROTHERS LAUNDRY
Tel, 754. 1514 O Street.
Quality goes a long ways with
particular people Wc solicit
the patronage of all particular
people. j jf j jt
KEYSTONE CASH GROCERY
LASCH & nLAKE, PROP. Phones 744-775
9JL9 JULtAJtAA AAAAAf-4L!t&AA JJftA!LAAAA:lAAtA
C"V-TrT AT C A T Tl 1k.T
FEIAJL AALE UN
Senior Laws Challenge Winners.
Know all men by these presents,
That we the Senior Law class of the
University of Nebraska hereby chal
lenge the winner of the Freshman-Senior
Academic football contest to play
a game to decide the championship of
L. O. PFEIFFER, Mgr.
Hats This Week!
AT VNLANDS 1042 0 Street
The Thanksgiving musical program
to be given Wednesday morning at con
ocation time will be an extraordinary
muclcal undertaking, and every student
in tho University should be out. The
piogram is in charge of Mrs. Ray
mond and will be gien in Memorial
hail. Make this a Unlei&ity affair.
Chris Hath Parlors, 11th and P SU
Go to the Burr Barber shop for first
class hair-cutting and shaving. Shan
non & Dimlck-, proprietors. Basement
of Burr btock.
I I II I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I II 1 1 II I I I II I I I I I I 1 1 1 1 u .
EVERY FRAT i
W HOUSE j
SHOULD HAVE ONE OF THESE I
i Burrow Portable Combination Tables t
They are not expensive and just the thing to entertain you
friends, EXCLUSIVE AGENTS
j SIDLES CYCLE COMPANY i
J3J7 O STREET
nu 1 1 u 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ii 1 1 mi tun iii ii i minim i m
. - -A,
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