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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (April 15, 1904)
' WfcTW,H 'WWjMiiTirJTS!
TEbe H) a 1 1 fl c b r a 0 ft a n
Cf Ds Debraskan.
Jk oomolidatlon of
ffc HrprUa, Vol. 01, Tha NobrMkaa, TL W,
0crll fend Crmm, Vol. i.
tmUw ta-ChHf JokRD.Mtt
) I or .... o. .cirw
Ncwi - - - P. A. Ewlnj;
Athletic - - J. W. Hoar
Literary - Dorothy Grfn
Rcporttrj D. P. DtYoiirm and Miblc Fostler
and Raymond H. McCaw,
Mm, h 7mt. la
A poctoflto at UimIi, If 4
M iMoe6-olaM nail malMv.
The Freshmen have overruled cus
tom and decided to wear errps. They
have the dlatiuctlon of being the first
Freshman class to try such a thing
hero, nnd their coming out in their
headgear is awaited with interest.
Their action is all the more noticeable
because of the prejudice that exists
against Freshmen wearing class caps
in many institutions. At couia places
the experiment has been tried with
disastrous results, and the Freshmen
were given a lesson. that removed from
their minds any desire to seek dis
tortion in that manner. But we can
not sco why they should not be al
lowed to wear raps, since, they hae
Organization and interests at stake.
Their claim that they are as demon
strative as any in supporting Universi
ty undertakings is quite true. They
do not intend to be ruled by any ex
isting custom, but are determined to
establish one for themselves, and this
is certainly the right way to go about
The Rhodes Scholarship Examina
tions are over, and all of the things
pertaining to the awarding of the
prl.e horo will be a closed book until
the announcements of the results are
iccelved I'rom London. The fact thai
tho examination was simply qualify
ing encouraged many students all
over tho country to enter. The differ
ent examinations brought out a num
ber of important points, from which it
iay bo possible for students in this
(ountry to profit, now that the experi
ence has been gained and something
known concerning the nature of the
examination! in general. Latin and
(Jreek grammar are two of the requl
bites, and in these, the matter of form
was touched upon more frequently
than syntax, to which much attention
is given in this country. If the schol
arships are awarded-vdth considerable
frequency, it may bo found desirable
to introduce courses hero that will
train students In the points called
for in the examinations. It is evi
dent that different systems of train
ing aro used in England from thoso
in vogue here, and one result of Mr.
Rhodes' legacy to American students
may bo tho Introduction of courses in
many of our institutions, dealing vlth
According to Information sent out
from St. Louis, for the first time in the
history of physical culture, this great
factor in tho welfaro of society is of
ficially recognized as an independent
department of a world's exposition. A
permanent gymnasium has been erect
.ed upon tho exposition site, adjoin
ing' a stadium with a capacity of 25,
000, which has been constructed for
tho accommodation of the spectators
of the Olympic games. It has been
MUSLIN UNDERWEAR NEWS.
Shoeing as we do, a stock that is (omprehensivo
and exhaustive in style and assortments, there Is evi
dent reason for our disposing of quantities of muslin
wear. New styles in plentiful variety, and moderate
ly priced make the selling an easy matter. Hero arc
:tem of Interest
Fine cambric skirts with three rows of laco Inserting,
numerous tuckets between full lace ruffle aro
prUed at. each, fl.00, $1.2.r, $1.50. to $2.50.
A handsome skirt In the new round stj le with trim
ming of 20 to 27-inch depth very elTectivo when
worn under sheer dresses. Prices range from
$3.00 to 58.50.
Skirtfl with full French flounce, fino embroidered
trimming, are priced at $1.50. $1.73, $2.00 and up to
Corset covers, neatly trimmed and good fitting a
large assortment to select from low priced it
26c to 50c.
Corset covers plain, full French styles, 2 for 25c.
Wo aro showing exqulsi te styles for tho "white
season" in round and sweep stylo Petticoats, daintily
and elaborately trimmed. Ask to see them.
STYLISH "1 830" NECKWEAR.
Among the neatest neckwear in the department are
these styles worn by our greatgrandmothers in the
early part of the last century, tho "1830"
style priced from, each, 59c to
Krabroidered collars, a splendid assortment
nV R0r in
Embroidered circular collars In handsome designs
suitable for fancy waists and for child- y jr
ren's wear, each
A new stock of embroidered soft pique, also in fine
cambric, makes a practical, durable wash stock
20 different deslgus j 1 C
59c to I J 5
A new lot of round style black spangled collars, dain
ty embroidery' stocks, Veniso lace collars. Bulga
rian embroidered stock collars of wash- Sf
able canvas, oach JJk
New turnover collars of fine whito em
broidery. 2 for
Novelty turnover collars of white mull cm
broidered in delicate shades at 30c to ..
made possible to prepare and perfect
arrungemnts for carrying out a pro
gram more adequately and ompletely
illustiating the educational and sci
entitle phases Of the subject than has
eer before been attempted. A great
opportunity is afforded to promote the
bot-t interests of physical education by
means of lectures, exhibits and class
demonstrations, and to co-ordinate-
the arious phases of the subject, edu
cational, scientific and comietitive,
giving to each its true value and place.
The aim of the authorities is to give an
adequate representation of the work
and progress already accomplished; to
provide a basjs for an Intelligent con
cept of the subject and to stimulate a
helpful interest and growth along all
The organization of the department
is such that the educational and iom
petltlve work carried along at the
same time and in the same place af
fords an opportunity for a broad sci
entific presentation of tho question in
all Its phases. The Olympic contests,
the arious lecture courses, popular
and technical, the large facilities for
exhibits of plans anfl"class work, will
supplement each other and give each
Its true value and place in the minds
of educators, as well as In the estima
tion of the public In general.
The removal of Miss Margaret Whar
ton to Seattle, Wash., has caused gen
eral regret. Miss Wharton has been
in tho Academy two years and was
thoroughly liked by teachers and students.
Great satisfaction is felt in Academy
circles In tho unexpected victory over
the city Christians. Our men until a
week before tho debate had felt they
were certain to be whipped. Credit is
equally duo to the men and to M. C.
P. .Qraft. Now that the battle is over
tho follows realize how much good it
has done them, and will be more con
fident of their ability in tho future'.
This debate lias aroused a demand for
a course In argumentation to be car
ried as a regular part of the English
work. Possibly such u course can be
arranged for next year.
Fraternity Hall, 13th & N Street
Newly furnished nd decorated. Is now
open for dates for College and Frater
nity dances. Special rates to student.
Room 308, Fratenity B10.
COLUMBIA NATIONAL BANK
OF LINCOLN, NEBRASKA
CAPITAL - - - S IOO.OOO.OO
Jhn Trlg ht, Prea. J. H. Woscott, Vloo-Prt.
Joe Samuels. Ind Vloo-Prw.
P. L. Hull, Oubltr. W. B. Kyofo, Abs'I. c'uh.
For 'first-class Tailoring at low
prices, see Union College Stu
dents Tailors. Telephone 1209
Union College Tailors
South Enterance College Bldg,
To carry the United States Over-
land Mail across the continent,
l on account of its being the best
it and most direct lino
Those tau duck-bill $4.00 Oxfords at
Sanderson's aro the newest.
Don Cameron's lunch counter fot
Wo have the larcest
and mostup-to-dato lino
or silver In Lincoln. The
newest designs on the
market In sets and in
SBB OUR WINDOW
m. G. WOLFF,
139 So 13th.
y3L frOf JP5I
Selected by the
VIA Omaha Ihe Union It
204 miles Bhorter to Salt Lake it
278 mile shorter to San Fran- f
cisco. - !f
278 miles Bhorter to Los An- J
358 miles shorter to Portland.
12 hours quicker to Salt Lake
1C hours quicker to San Fraa-
16 hours aulcker to T-o An. H
16 hours quicker to Portland, a
THAN ANY OTHEfi LINE
Flofr I iahtoii TV In. Tl.ll..
I E. B. SL0SSEN, Genera! Agent
m. FIRST NATIONAL BANK
SWM y . 110,000.04
uifrateA Pratt ., 40,000.00
l- ? H. 8. FREEMAN
-M ! Att. CUBhler
3?.Jt JWWWIDAY, Auditor.
UNITD TAT1J8 DKPOfirTORT.
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