Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (April 7, 1905)
yy'ff ip; i , f r
' ai: ? .
Vf .c,' Si
TThe jDatl fUbraeftan
-' W ' WWWWWWW
i. . ..
A consolidation of
Tiro HonporUn. Vol. 81, Tho NebMwkan, Vol, 10
Scarlot and Cream, Vol. 4.
Published dally, exoopt Sunday and Monday,
at tho Unlvenrity of Nbraaka, Lincoln, Nob.-
by tho Hesperian PnbUHhlng Co.,
Board Or Dimotoiw
Prof mora J. I. Wyer, and 0. R. IUchanla:
II. I. Uavltt
John Wctlorer E. R. Walton.
Awioclate Editor ,
Fred A. flweeley
A. O. Sohrdber
A. M Lovy
Walter K- Standevon
H. L. Swan
H. O. Myora
A. F. Maffdanz
rcdltorlal Rooms and BnMncsa Office U 211
Pout Office Station A. Lincoln, Nobr.
Bubacdptlon Prloo, 2 per year, In advanco
Entered at the poatofflou at Lincoln, Neb.,
as aeoond-clBRs mull matter undor the act of
congrcnof Maroh B, 187".
Louis Caughoy, '04, is teaching in
a Molinc, 111., public school.
Jennie Piper, '04, Is nn instructor In
history at the Wosleynn University.
Katherlne VameoBky, '04, is now
teaching German and science in
Brown Valley, Minnesota.
C. E. Teach, 03, wrlttB that ho Is
meeting with good success as principal
of the David City High School.
Louiso Pholps, '02, who is teaching
In the Schuyler High School spent a
few days in Lincoln last week.
H. It. Tucker. '99, M. A. '04, Is rer.
elected superintendent of the public
schools at Sturgis, 8outh Dakota.
R. M. Harris, '97, Law 1900, who is
now county attorney of. Butler county,
was a campus visitor laHt rFlday.
Dott M. Druse, '02, who is teaching
in the Kearney High School, is spend
ing her spring vacation In the city.
Kisle Piper, '04, who 1b leaching in
the Stanton High School, Bpent her
spring vacation with her parents in
Individual notices will bo charged for at the
rite of 10 cent for cah Insertion. Faculty,
departmental and university buUotlns will
gladly be published free, ns heretofore.
NoUcob and subscriptions may
bo left at the Dally Nebraukan
office, or at the Co-Op. Book
Spiles K. Clark, '03, who has been
superintendent of schools at Ohiwoa,
Nebraska, has been re-elected fdr an
C. N. Walton, '04, Principal of tho
Auburn, Nebraska, High School, has
boon re-elected to that position at an
udvanced salary for the coming year.
The Spirit of Investigation.
The west end of the reading tables
In tho law library is unusually popu
lar theso days. The lawyers have
suddenly conceived a atrong liking for
west windows, where the warm mel
low light of the afternoon spring sun
l most conducive to hard, earnest
work, and an uninterrupted view of
the baseball game in progress tends
to deop mental concentration. Here
n -goodly number of the desciplcs of
blackBtone study theso baseball after
noons; study with commendable zeal,
the chances that "Twister" has for
making a hit, that "Fen" has for
niching a long- fly, that "Silent" has
to btrike out the next TmtUr. that
"Cooky" has lo send her ovei the
fence Commendable" xeal.
P. C. Cullen. who graduated with
the mid-winter class of '05, writes
Pi of. Luckey that he is meeting with
marked success as superintendent of
schools at Austin, Nevada.
Dora Joy Grimm, '04, who was
obliged to give up a school at Ester
vllle. Ioka, on account of ill health,
has accepted a position as teacher in
the Fortuna, California, high schools.
Fiank G. Bruner, who was a scholar
in the Department of Economics in
the Department of Education In 1903,
und who took his degree of M. A. the
same year, has been appointed to a
position in the Child Study Depart
ment of the Chicago Public Schools.
Mr. Bruner was offered a fellowship
in the University In 1904, but declined,
it to accept a fellowship offered to him
by Columbia University.
A Good Example.
The Seniors have nut themselves on
rnord at last as favoring class man
agement of class affairs a. id as being
against individual graft.
Owing to lack of patronage there
was a deficit of some twenty-five dol
" lnrs reported by tne chairman of the
Senior. H.'om Coram tlee. Although
there was no condition imposed that
the class should either gain what waa
made or lose if nothing was gained
the Seniors took action yesterday to
assess the men of the lass and pay the
doflcit out of the class treasury.
B) taking this action the Seniors ex
pressed their approval of the manner
In which their committee had conduct.
el the Prom and took the responsi
bility of settling accounts upon their
own shoulders, Jtst where such re
sponsibility ought to be.
By this action, too, 1905 has set an
example to other classes, the example
of class management of class affairs,
and the elimination of all possible in
dividual graft. This step should- have
Leen taken four years ago, but it Is
better taken late than never.
The fence around the space where
the Administration Building will be
ceded has been finished. The con
tract for all of the material which has
to be made to order for the building
has been let. The brick has also been
selected, and the work on the struc
ture will be pushed. It is expected
that the building will be finished early
ii. the fall,
The Superintendent of Construction
is receiving bids on the plumbing and
piping work to be done on tho-Phy-
slcs Building. Also on the piping for
the sewer pipes to connect the build
ing with large sewer on U street. The
contract Is quite large and some" good
bids are expected. The piping includes
that necessary for the transmission
of all of the gases to be used in the
building and also that for ten or
twelve electric circuits, including the
piping for the main lecture table.
All of the mill work and the inter
ior finishings for the building are
here and the work will be pushed from
how on until It Is done.
The State Agricultural College build
ing will be finished in about a week.
Tho building is oae- of tho best schbol
buildings in tho state and is finely
furnished throughout. The recitation
rooms are large and exceptionally well
adapted to tho purpose for which they
Chris' Bath House, corner 11th and
L. W. Pomerene, Plumber, 238 S.
If you want to see the swellest $3.50
and $4.00 Tan low shoes you over saw,
stop in at Sanderson's. They are beau
Magee & Deemer
"Kensington" Fashionable Clothes
We are having a phenomenal sale on
the new gray and popular bluo suits
of the "Kensington" make, If there- la
one reason moro responsible than an
other for this increased demand for
this. make, it is because tho fit and
style Is so different from, other makes.
- Not a trace of ready made or com
monplace appearance about them.
New Grcy Suits $15, $I8,$20,$25
Blue Suits, . $15, $18 and $20
r SPRING TROUSERS...
Spring trousers perfectly tailored
lull peg and shaped over the hips,
$3,50 to $7.50
'flow III I
Crescent Bowling Alleys
114 N STREET
( v. f n. f9i )
Zht Coal Wan
NO. 1044 O STRHHT
"has it for less." Get the
habit, go to
RIGGS, the Drug Cutter."
7 131 O HTIIEKT.
THERE IS NO
Watch, ClocK or Article ol Jewelry
VTE CANNOT REPAIR
C A. Tucker, Jeuuoler
II 23 O 3.-Ph.nc, Ba 834. Autp 1534
The First National Bank
of Lincoln, Ntb.
UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY.
Capital 9 200,000.00
Undivided profits . . 40,000.00
S. H. Burnham, Pros.
A. J. Sawyer, Vice-President.
H. S. Freeman, Cashier.
H. B. Evans, Asst. CaBhler.
Frank Parks, ABst. Cashlor.
P. R. Easterday, Auditor.
I042 O Street
Lincoln Shoe Repairing Go.
Half Soles Done While You Wait.
From 40c up. RUBBER HEELS 40.
1236 N-Street, Lincoln, Neb
o9j)S iRf i ipnos 1 ci
rrt JO taj330j) moA qifA oA
t?)ivd puv s3uipp?i& oj 2vjan
xx jnjwzwm An otx) savo. 9
1Y0D NMO Sll SVII SSXOITC MM
The Cash Grocery
J. W. SMITH, Prop.
245 South llth Street.
1 ' .;
A- . .!. - 'J vi" " ,,"'h,v5-5CI!!SI
Powered by Open ONI