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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (May 12, 1904)
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Nrwi - - P. A. Bwlng
AtWeMe - J. W. Hof
L ttrry - Dorothy Grn
Report D. P. DYounf And Mblt Poaslir
nd Raymond H. McCaw.
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I th poatonlo M Ltnoola, Ntbratka
u BMOBd-claM taafl natter.
WHY NEBRASKA WINS
We npprovo of the sentiment ex
pressed In the following excellent ar
ticle in the Kansas University Week
ly, and foel proud of the fact that a
neighboring institution should take
cognizance of the kind of spirit that
prevails in this I'nlversJty:
"The. reason Nobraska won In the
debate agnlnst Kansas last week ran
bo found deeper than the speeches
that were delivered that evening.
Tnere is n spirit In that school which
protrudes itself in everything and on
everybody, students and faculty, alike
are imbued with it. Each student of
that University showed by his actions
that he believed that the tram Kansas
went up against was his team and that
it was his duty to support it through
thick and thin. They have spirit and
enthusiasm, their motto is. "Nebraska,
right or wrong." It Is a seflsh prin
ciple and one in which there is not
always the highest moral, but if ac
tions are Judged by results, It can no
but be commended, for It wins.
'This spirit showed Itself before
the debate by about two thousand stu
dents wearing red and blue badges
bearing. 'Heat Kansas tonight;' It
showed Itself after the debate when
twenty husky fellows rushed ifpon the
stage and proceeded to toss their de
baters in the moBt approved style. If
University, spirit sIiowb itself thus in
debating contests, the least popular or
student affairs, how much more so
must it make itself felt in football
and basket ball.
"One thing. Kansas must hae a
more united, more democratic student
body, more whole souled, whole
heartel men, who have the honor of
their University at heart, and are will
ing to support It on every occasion, in
jubt as much as we are ahead of Mis
souri in spirit and enthusiasm, and
just so oftenas we beat them In stu
dent contests, just so far Is Nebraska
ahead of us in spirit, and just so long
as Ibis continues will Jayhawker pride
be humbled to Cornhuskor spirit. One
who was there."
"ThhTafternoon the baseball team will
line up for the first home game slues
returning from its eastern trip. We
must keep In mind the-splendid work
that they have been doing, and be
In expectation of going out to the F. &
M. park to see them play a fast game
against Crelghton. Just for the sake
of old times let us all get together
again and see our men perform. The
game will be interesting as Crelghton
has learned a lesson, and will doubt
less try to put up a better article of
ball thla afternoon. Come out and
p.ee the game.
Our debaters have gone to meet
Washington University, and the best
wishes of all their sympathizers here
go with them. A victory for Nebraska
in this contest means much for us, and
. we . are certainly Justified in having
reasonable hopes for a result favorable
to us. Washington is a now opponent
in debate, and in view of the courteous
relations that have thus far prevailed
Is proving a very desirable foe to meet.
Here'3 to hoping that our men may
be successful und that Nebraska may
win her soenth straight victory.
TALK ON DEBATING
Speakers at Chapel Make Re
marks on Contest Tomorrow.
Professor Ross and Dr. Pound
talked at convocation yesterday morn
ing on debating and other student con
tents. The importance of debate as a
factor in developing mental power was
thoroughly brought out by the speak
ers. Dean Pound spoke of the debating
contests of today as being In a stage
of brutality the same as football prac
tice. In former days It consisted more
of oiatory and a display of rhethorlc,
but now it Is bucking into the oppo
nent's line with an indisputable array
of cold facts and figures, to convey the
argument In a clear, concise and log
ical sequence, eliminating at all times
unnecessary words and phrases.
ProtVMor Ross was the second speak
er, and his words were those of en
couragement and confidence for the
success of our team at Washington
"We already have six scalps." he
said, "that we have taken in succes
sion, and we must have the seventh,
and we will get It."
He spoke highly of the method em
ployed, and from it be, thought we
must surely win.
He suggested that the. students show
plenty of enthusiasm and If the team
wins at St. Louis we must get a car
riage and a long lope to haul the
victorious debaters and Professor Fogg
through the city to show our interest.
The audience was small but those
who were present seemrd to share In
the enthusiastic- spirit shown by the
Jeffersonian Club Meets.
The Jeffersonian club met in th
law lecture room Tuesday evening.
President He Young stated the call of
the club promptly at 7::io. After vari
ous plans were offered it was decided
that a committee should arrange for
r. grand democratic rally to take place
in abotu a week. It Is the purpose of
this committee to get Mr. W. J Bryan
and perhaps other prominent orators
to address the members of the Jeffer
sonian club, and all others who wish
to attend, as soon as arrangements
can be made.
.Much enthusiasm was displayed and
perfect "harmony" prevailed.
A committee composed of Messrs.
Suavely, lialrd and Mitchell was ap
pointed to secure the names of all
Univrsity democrats who wish to be
come affiliated with the club.
The club adjourned to meet again
May 19 at 8 p. m. Every University
democrat is requested to attend the
Freshman Party Tonight.
Tonight at Walsh hall orrurs the
annual Freshman party. Thi'o one
will differ from others id that it Is
be given off the campus and the affair
is not confined to dancing, other forms.
of amusement being provided for. Be
fore the dancing begins a farce play
will be enacted, and a farce debate. The
whole event Is one for fun, and to pio
moto better acquaintance and fellow
ship among the members of '07. Other
classes, however, are cordially invit
ed. The management of the affair Is
in capable hands and an enjoyable time
There are many special feaures at
the world's fair to furnish amusement
to vlsittrs. An interesting concession
will be the Reproduction of Jerusalem.
The management has been at great
expense in collecting material and
working out designs. The noted struc
tures to be reproduced are the Church
of the Holy Sepulchre, the Temple, the
Golden. Grate, the Via Dtlorora, the
Ecee Homo arch, the Mount of Olives,
the Garden of Gcthsem'ane, and the
Zews ualllng Palace. These are a, few
biblical features that will be repro
duced In all the splendor of ancient
oriental realism. Ten acres of space
convenient to alt exhibit buildings
have been allotted for this concession.
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E .B. SJLOSSON
If ILLUSTRATORS l
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