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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (April 6, 1904)
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i Mftrtii,Vol. 81, The Nabnukaa, TL !
6oarUI and Oma, Tl 4
O. a. lawyer
New - - P. A. Ewinjc
Athletic ' - - J. D. Clark
Literary - Dorothy Grtn
Rtportcrc D. P. Dc Young and Mablc Poultr
and Raymond H. McCaw.
.. i ;
MhMftptfeu Prk, P pr rtw. In ad
at th poitofflo at Llnosla, M ferMfca
M necoad-eUM anall Matte.
Yesterday's game wns wltncused by
n large ami1 reprot,enntlvo crowd, and
ripo by a number that were not repre
sentative. The mme old difficulty thnt
has troubled' the bnsoball management
In tin past )re3onted Itself again In
an Imposing manner, a a large coterie
of students witnessed1 the game from
other points of vantage than from
within the enclosure. The law students
especially '"showed their economical
tastes by viewing the game from the
law library and lecture room. The
dlfllculty lies in the fact that if stu
dents are enabled to witness the games
from convenient places, they will nat
urally be loath to go and pay their
.'ayVjjhcn tney ran galn na"ly na
much without, unlesB they are prompt
ed by unselfish1 motives-.
Iowa University has been having a
sea of trouble over securing an appro
priation from' the legislature sufficient
to uieot its- noedB. At first an appro
priatlAn altogether inadequate was al
lowed) and' a protest of no small pro
portions was raised1. However the legis
lature) is showing nnicl) libeial tenden
cies, and' now it scorns likely that Iowa
will not fare so badly. The friends of
tho University declare that the great
est state educational Institution must
bo well supported If it is expected to
retain its (Character andi prestige as
such, and that if sufficient funds are
not supply to prevent each department
from being handicapped, tho Uni
versity will suffer accordingly. An
Iowa papeiviljat Is supporting the Uni-
e says that if the state
to mako the University
f any state university, if
ndon the institution alto
gether, for unless' the university steps
up to tho standard established elss
where it will not be patronized as the
Iowa people will not send their boys
and girls to an institution' simply be-,
cause it Is an Iowa institution.
Perhaps no custom or institution
originated in Nebraska has obtained
more widely irr Observance or prestige
than the custom of giving uip a special
day In the year for tho planting of
trees. Arbor Day has extended its sway
to many states' in tho union, and the
wisdom, of its institution is becoming
more and more apparent. Our atten
tion has been called to the efforts that
are being put forthi in South Dakota
this year to make the day one of gen
eral observance throughout the state.
Every step that is taken to strengthen
the hold of a strictly unique Nebraska
Institution should meet the approba
tion of every loyal Cornliusker, and
there are few that will not bo glad to
know of what South Dakota Is doing.
This can: best bo gleaned from the fol
lowing, which wo quote from the Vol-
i i , ..Ti
anto. tho publication of the University
of South Dakota.
Governor Herreid l mnK.Imj a strong
effort this year to increaso the interest
of South Dakotang la Arbor Day. He
Iwui Bent thti Arbor Day proclamation
hot only to town and county nowfcpn
perA but to college publications nlro,
with a request that they publi&h it.
Ho has received the enthusiastic co
operation, of the superintendent of pub
lic instruction in this offort to have
appropriate observance of the day in
all tho schools, high and low, through
out tho state, and he hopes that tho
colleges and unhersity will lend their
time and influence to the cause of
Both tho practical and the aesthetic,
meet in the planting of tretife. The
practical espect is emphasibed on
March days when a windbreak would
bo acceptabje or on some of our hot
summer days. Our love of beauty is
gratified by treefl during all seasons
except tho winter, and: even then n
tree is a promise of better things.
Governor Herreid appeals not only
for practical work but for the creation
of a sentiment in favor of tree culture,
and he pays tho educational institu
tions of tho state the compliment of
placing them' among the factors in
waking sentiment. Here is a good op
portunity to show that the new educa
tion isn't content with writing sonnets
to trees, but takes- greater pride in
planting and caring for trees.
The general announcements of the
Rhodes scholarship examinations aro
appearhi in all the college papers, and
It Is evident thnt the opportunity held
out will be taken advantage of by
many ambitious American students-. In
all the larger institutions the candi
dates are falling into line and undoubt
edly the competition in each will be
keen and vigorous. Most of the men
here who Intend to enter are devoting
themselves to assiduously reviewing
classic branches and are working hard
to put themselves into condition for
doing the best that Is in them.
5Z31 Its Contemplated Trip.
The proposed tour of the cadet band
this summer is In danger of being
called off. L. J. Pepperberg. who has
the affair in charge, reports that a ma
jority of tho towns with which he has
been In communication, while appar
ently desiring to securo a date for the
band, are unwilling to give a definite
If the trip to the St. Louis fair is
to be made with the summer school
excursion during July, it will ba neces
sary to devlso some means of holding
the band together until that time.
About twenty men will have to be pro
vided for In Lincoln if the tour oi
the state just aftor the close of school
Is abandoned; and it is difficult to
see just how this can be arranged.. If
the organization is allowed to break
up in June It would be "practically im
possible to get it together again dur
ing the summer.
Of the towns thus far sounded on
the. matter Plattsmouth Is about the
only one which offers a proposition
that the band would' care to accept. A
trip to that place may be made before
the close of school.
The Edgrens Coming to America.
Arthur Edgren. son of the late Dr.
Edgren. writes to University friends
from his home in Sweden that the
household goods of the family are
packed and shipped for America, and
that he departs at once for Paris to
visit with Dr. J. L. Gerig. Ho will
then return to Amsterdam, where he
will meet his mother and sister Verna.
The three are expectd' In JLi.ncoln early
Dr. Gerig has been making the tour
of Spain, which he had planned to
make in company with Dr. Edgren. He
Is at present taking a half-dozen
courses qf study in Paris and seems to
be thoroughly enjoying, as well, the
numerous frivolities of the wicked city.
Chapln Bros., Florists, 127 So. 13th.
University of Chicago
Each school has a special Circular of Information which will be sent on request.
The Courses ih Medicine arc &ivcn in connection with tht work of RUSH MEDICAL
THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO,
SUMMER QUARTER Chicago, Illinois.
June i8 September a
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YULE BROS. LAUNDRY
Western Glass i:
and Paint Co. !;
12th and M Sts., Lincoln, NebrasKo'
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK
Bum1u ..,....,. 110,000.00
Uaflvlted Pronts 40.000.00
8. RBJJRNHAM, President
A. J. 8AWYHR H. 8. FREEMAN
H. B. HVANf FRANK PARKS
Amt C rtiler Aast. Cashier
a, BABTPRDAY, Auditor.
UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY
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