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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 4, 1904)
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Every Loyal University Student
Is Urged to Patronize these
Nebraskan Advertisers, and
to Mention the Paper
While Doing So.
ART GOODS Rose P. Curtice.
BARBER SHOP Green's, Palace and
BICYCLES-ATHLETIC . GOODS Si
dles. BOOKS-STATIONERY Co-op, Lin
coln Book Store, Unl. Book Store.
BOOKBINDIi .G Gillespie.
BOWLING ALLEY Crescent.
CIGARS Powell, Royal and Walker.
CLOTHING Armstrong. Magee' &
COAI Gregory, P. D. Smith, White
breast. CONFECTIONERY Maxwel Lincoln
DRUGGISTS Stolner, Wocmpener,
DRY GOODS Miller & Paine.
ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES Rosa Elec
EXPRESS Lincoln Local, Lincoln
FLORISTS Chapln Bros.
FURNITURE Rudge & Guenzel, A.
M. Davis, Hardy.
HAtJERDASHERY $2.50 Hat Store.
HARDWARE Rudge & Guenzel, F.
JEWEI ERS Tucker. Fleming, Wolff.
LAUiNDRIES Yule Bros.
MANDOLIN INSTRUCTION Mrs. R.
MILLINERS The Famous.
UiTICIANS Dr. J. J. Davis, v olff.
PIANOS Ross P. Curtice Co.
POOL AND BILLIARDS B. P. Pow
ell, The Ideal.
PRINTING George Bros., New Cen
tury, Ivy Press, Re lew Press, Grif
fin & Greer.
RESTAURANTS Westerfleid. Home
Cafe, Unl. School of Music Cafe,
SHINING PARLOR The Lincoln
Shining Parlor. "
STENOGRAPHER Frank E. Lee.
EUITORIUM Weber,' Saukup & Wood.
TAILORS Unland, Union College
1 Arrow Aldwon y
TVfUST he Quarter Size
Collars, that is they must
be precisely right and made
of stuff which will not shrink.
The Cluett and Arrow Col
lars are rightly made of
Cluett, 25 cents
Arrow, IS cents
each or '2 for 25 cents
Cluett, Peabody & Cov
Makers of Cluett und Monarch Shirts
(Continued From Pago Twd.)
Ireshmen, the first class to follow him
from beginning to end of its college
course. I spoke Just now of our privi
lege, but I am sure that every man
among us felt far more keenly the re
sponsibility. It Is no easy task to se
cure upon canvas a fitting portrait of
any great man, but to present a por
trait of a man like this and to offer It
to the criticism of thousands of men,
each one of whom carries In his heart
u memory by which this shall be tested.
It was a task which might well bring
upon us the sense of our responsibility.
"In grappling with the task, Mr.
President, wo have done our best. Only
sixty-one men graduated with our class
but sixty-five men have contributed, to
the portrait fund. The artist whom we
have secured. William M. Chase, of
New York, Is ranked ns one of the
foremost portrait painters of the pres
ent day. To him our Invitation came
n3 nn nnnnrdinltv nnil lin linn ontororl
upon It with boundless enthusiasm. Nd
restrictions were placed upon him; he
-was asked only to give us his best, to
give us a fitting representation of a
man worthy of his highest endeavor.
"May I say a word, Mr. President, to
express what we expect this portrait to
moan to the university? It Is to give
to the boys who come up year after
year to the old college a vision, a
vision of Bennie Andrews, to speak
to them of the days when we
we were here. It Is an older man than
we knew who looks out from the can
vas there; when first you see It as
I did your heart will rebel against the
portrait, as did mine, for you will
realize that this man Is older by fifteen
years of toll than was the Andrews
who come to us In '89. But the boys
will not know that. What they will
see, even though they are blind to
many of the things that made him dear
to you and me. what no one could fall
to see In Andrews is a man. That was
his strength among men when you
met him, that great, strong, pulsing
manhood came rushing out upon you
and swallowed you up In itself. And It
found out the manhood In you If you
had any. Why did men loe him? Sure
ly It was this: That he belleed In
them, sought out the manhood in them
und made It respond to his own na
ture. "I should like to take every freshman
who comes to college, bring him before
that portrait and say to him: 'There's
a man that I want you to know. Look
him In the face, get hold, of his spirit.
If ever you begin to doubt yourself
ocme here and look at him and you'll
find that he believes in you. If you
have a victory to celebrate como here
and you'll find that he's already aglow
with it. If you have anything mean In
you come here and you'll be ashamed
of It and cast it out. My boy, that 1b
a man. Love him and let him be your
comrade through your college days,
and perhapB you'll learn to love him
as Brown men have loved him before
you. Let him be your comrade through
your college life, and perhaps you will
learn to be like him.'
"No college can have too much man
hood, and no collegejan afford to lose
thatmanhood which It has. In the
personality of Andrews there wa3 and
If. a store of It which can never be ex
hausted. His spirit has poured Itself
Into the life of this college and Its in
fluence can never be IobL It this por
trait fulfills Its mission year by year
the old graduate will come back and
look upon It and will renew the
strength of his college days. Year by
year new classes shall learn to know it
and shall thrill with the new life it
gives them. To the college of todav and
of all the future we offer this portrait
of Andrews, the man."
"This presentation." says The Jour
nal, "was followed by the most tu
multuous cheering, which Increased the
lpnger the graduates looked at the pic
'turo, from which the flag was pulled
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