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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (March 29, 1905)
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tbe Daily Uebraskan
A consolklntion of
The Hi-Hporlnn, Vol. 81, The Nebrnhkrin, ?ol, 10
Scnrlet find Crenm, Vol. 4.
Pnbllnhod dnlly, except Snndny and Monday,
nt tho Unlvcridty of Nebnwkn, Lincoln, Neb.
by the Hcflpcrlnn PubllshliiR Co.,
Board Or DinKOTonfl
ProfcsworH J. I. Wyer, and C. R. Rlchnrdfl:
II. P. Leavltt
John WcRtovcr E. R. Walton.
Frod A. Swooloy
A. O. Sohrolbor
A. M Lovy
Wnltcr E. Standoven
R A. VanOrmlol
H. L. 8wan
H. O. Myors
A. F. Madanz
Editorial RoomH and BuHlnofla Office U 211H
PoHt Off too Station A. Lincoln, Nebr.
BubBcrlptlon Price, $2 per year, In advance
Entered at tho postofllco at Lincoln, Nob.,
an BccondcloHS mnll matter under tho act of
confess of March 0, 1870.
Individual notices will bo charped for at tho
rate of 10 centH for enoh liiHertlon. Faculty,
departmental and tinivorsity bulletins will
gladly bo published free, an heretofore.
Notices and subscriptions may
be left at the Dally Nobraskan
office, or at tho Co-Op. Book
A meeting of men Interested In ten
nis Is called for tomorrow. Every man
In the University Interested In this
branch of sport should make It his
duty tp be present at this meeting. A
gieat deal depends upon the results
of this first attempt of the tennis men
to organize. If sufficient interest Is
shown matches with other schools will
undoubtedly be arranged. There Is any
amount of good tennis material In the
University and this material ought to
be more In evidence this spring than
In the year or two proceeding. There
is no reason why tennis cannot be
made as popular here as any other
sport. There Is no reason why Ne
braska In the tennis world should not
be as formidable as Nebraska In every
other branch of athletics which she has
entered. The meeting tomorrow should
be well .attended. A good start Is
From the following, taken from the
report of the Board of Regents to the
Governor, it seeihs that that honora
ble board annreclates our wants as
fully as we do. The legislature has
very kindly given the Regents the
right to. get what they want, but so
far has failed to appropriate the neces
sary wherewithal. It is very nice to
have tho right to do a thing but .
"University athletics cannot contin
ue to thrive without a new athletic
field. The erection of the physics
building on the old area has cut down
its dimensions to such an extent that
effective baseball can no longer be
played here. Much of the 111 luck that
has beset us In football the past fall
Is directly traceable to the cramped
and otherwise unfavorable condition
of the grounds. The soil of the campus
la not suitable either for diamond, for
track, or for gridiron. Players have
been constantly on our hospital list
this year on account of injuries re
ceived through the roughness and
flint-like hardness of the soil on which
they played. The ground Is too bard
to permit fast time by runners. Tho
diamond has to be worked upon con
stantly to keep It In any sort of con
dition for the limited uses of which It
"Early last November a letter was
sent out by the Classical Department
of the University of Missouri, Inquiring
whether the time wan not ripe for the
organization of a Classical Association
In tho middle west and south. It was
thought that such an association, draw
ing upon the Immense body of classi
cal teachers living In this territory,
might well bring together annually a
large number of workers, and be made
to promote greatly the cause to which
they are devoted, not only through tho
holding of formal sessions with papers
and discussions, but also through the
hardly less valuable renewal of per
sonal acquaintanceship, and the mak
ing of new acquaintances, based upon
common interests, sympathies, and ed
The marked Interest shown by the
large number of favorable replies re
ceived made It Beem best to organize
without further delay. A meeting will
accordingly be held In Chicago, on the
grounds of the University, on Friday
and Saturday the 5th and 6th of May.
The end of the week is chosen, In the
belief that It will not be difficult for
teachers to make arrangements to be
absent from the work of Friday.
"All questions of scope and organiz
ation, Including the question of the
bfst date in future years, and of the
(icrtalnly moderate) yearly dues, will
b( decided at the first meeting. All
other arrangements for this meeting
will be made by the provisional com
mittee. Morning, afternoon, and even
ing sessions will be held on Friday,
and morning and afternoon sessions on
Saturday. The Filday evening ses
sion will be devoted to an address upon
a subject of general Interest. One
session (probably that of Saturday
morning) will be devoted to pedagogi
cal subjects, and the others to linguis
tic, archaeological, historical, or liter
ary subjects, and to the woik of or
ganization. The program will be sent
out before the meeting, together with
Information concerning railroad rates,
communications in Chicago, and ho
tels. If, as is hoped, the meeting Is
largely attended, the ordinary reduced
rates (11-3 fares) can probably be ob
tained." Twenty-two states are represented
in this proposed Classical Association
Nebraska's committee is composed of
Piofessor Barber, F. A. Alabaster of
"Wesleyan, and Miss Bessie J. Snyder,
of the Omaha High School.
Miss Nellie McFall's Girls' Choral
Choir Is tho finest collection of girl
voices In this section of the country.
The Choral Choir will sing at the
Men's Meeting Sunday at 3 p. m. in
Memorial Hall. Dr. F. S. Stoln, of
this city, will speak on the subject
"Whore to put the Emphasis on Life."
Dr. Stein Is a thoroughly! trained col
lege man and adapts hlmstt readily to
their needs and problems.
The coming of spring brings with it
the rcslre among students for some
sort of recreation to take their mind
off of the dull monotony of study.
Roller skating furnishes an excellent
chance for this needed recreation and
nothing is more healthful or life giv
ing. The Auditorium rink will be open
foi a few weeks and students will con
tinue to flock toward Its doors for an
afternoon or evening enjoymenlt.
Plenty of skates and plenty of room. If
you have never tried, do so before It
is too late. If you have tried you need
no urging for we know you will come
There are Many Imitations of
Don't be misled by them !
Our trade-mark is on every
package of genuine goods.
Under the decisions of several
United States Courts, no
other chocolate or cocoa than
Walter Baker &f Cos is en-
m I htm
3HaL VI W '''Hi
(titled to be sold as "Baker's
LookithUTifc.MMk Cocoa" or"Baker's Chocolate"
Our handsomely illustrated recipe book
Walter Baker & Co. Ltd.
Established 1780 Dorchester, Massachusetts
45 Highest Awards in Europe and America
BALLS AND BANQUETS
are not a complete suc
cess without programs and
menues. Get them printed
GRIFFIN-GREER PRINTING COMP'Y
iij6 O Street
ft! Op LINCOLN,
zn This is the Store that
Always Has It
n Riggs, Drug Cutter.
J U iaai O STREET.
413sSi vS&i$Bkyr -v
Elliott's Sultorlum, cleaning, dyeing
and ropalrlng. Prices reasonable. 1136
O street. Both phones.
Manifolding and typewriting. 'See
Ed. Affoltor, chock room, basement Uni
hall. University rates.
Forbes Stables, livery, cab and bag
gago service, 1126-31 P street. Bell
phone, 560. Auto phone 1650.
Qet a Pennant at tho Co-op.
Summer hunting with a good salary
attached. Read "Hunting Eagles" page
Uni. Pennants at the Co-op.
Easy Payments, Trading, Prompt Repairing
Lyman's, 231 so. 11th.
NOTICE TO STUDENTS
WHEN LEAVING THE CITY SELL
YOUR HOUSEHOLD EFFECTS TO
MM. C Van Andel
The Cash Buyer
134 SOUTH 10TII. Aato PUauc 1S81
Tula notice will not apioar again.
The First National Bank
of Lincoln, Neb.
UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY.
Capital $ 200,000.00
Undivided profits . . 40,000.00
S. H. Burnham, Prca.
A. J. Sawyer, Vlco-Preaidont.
H. S. Freeman, Cashier.
H. B. Evans, Asst. Cashier.
A Frank Parks, Asst. Cashlor.
P. R. Easterday, Auditor.
Wo are solo agents in Lincoln for
D. & A. Baseball and
Full line of baseball shoes. Special
prices on uniforms to clubs.
Girard Cycle G'mpy
J304 O Street
Billiard and Pool Parlor
No Saloon Attached.
Tables Novyly Covered.
Powell's, Hei.iiik st,
E. E. MANN
Carries a full line of
A. A. WATERMAN FOUNTAIN PENS
And also Repairs Them.
117 North Eleventh
Don't be dead one kp yourself looking neat.
tbe Weber Suitorium
Clcanln. Prculng, Dying, Repairing and
Refitting ol FinOothM.
BH 78 Automatic 170
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