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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (May 6, 1905)
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Ce Daip Debraskan
A consolidation of
The Heaperian, Vol. 81, The Nebraakan, Vol, 10
Scarlet and Cream, Vol. 4.
Pablkhed dally, exoept Bandar and Monday,
at the University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Neb.
7 the Hevpertea PabUablnj t)o .,
Boabb Or lmiscrroM
K. F. Piper, 0. B. Richard,
n. P. Learltt i
John Weetorer B. R. Waltoa.
Fred A. BweeWr
A. O. Sobrelber
rUMortal Room and BuetBeaa OfftoeU SllH
Pott Offloe aHaHon A. Llaoola, Neb.
Babeorlptlen Prloe, W per year, la adraaoe
Batered afc the poatoffloe at- Llnooln, DM)
a eeooad-olaea mall matter tinder the aot of
oagreaa of Maroh 8, 187V.
TnAivtJniil nnMnM will h ehmraeA for at tfc
rate at 10 oast for aeh InaerMbtL FaauHfe
apaittxxantai and mSreralty bulleU
tartly be published free, ae heretofore.
Nt!c6B And BUbflorlptiona mejr
be left t the Dally Netoraifcajk
oftloe, or at the Oo-Op. BocAt
The University Hold day events,
which will bo hold this nftornoon,
Bhould bo well nttonded. Competi
tion for vurslty places Is of the keen
est In ovory ovont and every event
has Its quota of good men. A largo
attendance should be present to assure
the track mon of the University sup
port. A BOUQUET.
The I. S. C. Studont, commenting
editorially upon tho gamo at Amos
with Nobraska says:
"Whon an athletic event is pulled
off and such a splendid spirit as that I
exhibited at the recent Nebraska
Ames gamo, tho rooters, toam, schools
and all should bo congratulated. Not
oven one wrangle cropt in" to mar tho
event, and when the lust man was
struck out In the ninth Inning, every
one was Batlsiled. Tho spirit which
exists between Nobraska and Ames is
great beyond a doubt, and It la our
hope that tho two schools way meet in
unntnata mnnv tlmnA "
In the report of. the gamo the Stu -
':Fpr tho NobraBkanJs Captain ben
der 1b easily tho star; His work be
hind tuo bat was of a very high order
and his ability in throwing to bases
Nillson, who did tho pitching Tor
the Cornhu8kers, 1b a new man at the
University. He throws a slow ball
but has some good curves. Tho visi
tors are an excellent lot of men and
during the trip which they uro now
enjoying can only bring credit to the
Institution which they represent. Like
all intercollegiate contests should be,
tho one Monday was free from all
which would reflect or discredit.
The annual banquet- of Kappa Kap
pa Gamma will bo hold at the Llndell
'Saturday evening, May 20.
Tho report of tho result of the in
vestigation committee appointed at the
third Inter-Sorority Conference, which
met in Chicago September 16th and
17th contains the following sugges
tions from Dean of Women's colleges:
1. Iho relations between men and
women students in college.
The deans urgo that all social in
tercourse should bo properly chaper
oned, since this is the accepted cus
tom in good society. Any young man
who calls at a sorority house the first
time should bo introduced to the chap
erone, and he should meet her for a
few moments at least whenever he
calls. Familiarity between men and
girls should be entirely discounte
nanced, as should slang and bolster
ousness. No girl should allow one
man to call on her very frequently,
nor should she have so many callers
as college girls often do.
It seems to be generally conceded
amdng deans that sororities give too
many informal parties, keep too late
hours and spend too much money on
decorations and refreshments. These
things injure the health and scholar
ships of tho girls, and force tho poorer
girls and sororites to give up enter
taining or spend money on It which
they can ill afford. Parties should
bo fewer and moro simple and formal;
loud talking and laughing, violent
dancing and noticeable behavior are
wholly out of place in good society.
3. Relations between sororities and
There seem to "be very different re
lations existing between sororities and
colleges in different parts of the
country. Some deans write enthus
iastically that tho Sorority girls are
their most willing and efficient helpers
In any reform they undertake; some
feel that sorority girls are very In
different about the affairs of the col
lege as a whole, and too much occu
pied with their own Interests. One
dean writes that the sororities In her
college have never done anything for
the good of the college, as a whole.
It Is suggested that one of the best
ways to establish social customs Is to
have them discussed In tho various
Only two deans complain of violent
rushing, bo it seems as If the Inter-
Sorority Conference and tho Pan
Hellenics had already gone far toward
remedying that evil.
Tho Y. M. C. A. Employment Bureau
has several positions for waiters,
which It would be pleased to have
Chanln Bros.. Florists, 127 So. 13th.
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Thin Materials For Gradu
ation and Parties
Gowns can be selected from the many entirely new weaves or from
the daintiest tints and figures in such old favorites as organdies,
dimities and tissues. Many of the rrew goods are part silk
which gives a beautiful permanent lustre.
Air Line Cloth resembles chiffon In being very fine and sheer. It
Is one of tho handsomest fabrics on the market for a dressy white
gown, although very thin it will hold Its shape and give excellent
service. You will find it in our silk department. It Is 48 Inches
wide at 75c, 85c, $1.00 and $1.25 a yard.
8Uk Warp Organdy printed. with natural flowers over which aro
woven silk dots or a delicate allover patern, 35c to 55c a yard.
French Organdy very sheer with floral printing, 25c and 35c a
Organdie Checks, shepherd's checks scattered over with little
Dresden rose buds, 25c a yard.
Printed Nets, white grounds printed In dim roses, 55c and 60c
Silk Mousseline, all shades,29c to 55c a yard.
Irish Dimities, fine sheer, white grounds barred with cluster cords
and printed with roses, hare bells, arbutus, violets, etc., 25c a yard.
Banzai Silk, looks like all sllg though half silk and half cotton,
light and sheer in all the plalncolors, 50c a yard.
Lace Tissues, all the leading plain colors, 45c, 50c, and 55c a yard.
Silk EolierTne, really half silk, very sheer and lustrous, with the
rich effect of clothes that sell for three times as much. It comes In
cream white, champagne, light blue, pink, maize, brown, cardinal,
navy, reseda, nlle, and black, 50c a yard.
-Embroidered Linen Novelties, tan grounds with various small
figures embroidered In white and colors, 50c a yard.
Plain White Goods In great variety Wash Chiffons, Paris Lawns
Swiss Mulls, Persian Lawns, Organdies, Dotted Swisses, Batistes, etc.
at 25c to $1.50 a yard.
MILLER & PAINE
Below is a list of the trustees of the
recently donated ten million dollar
pension for college professors:
The trustees, with the exception of
the hist three mentioned, are the presi
dents of leading educational Institu
tions of this country and Canada. Tho
complete list of twenty-five trustees Is
A. T. Hadley, Yale university.
Charles William Eliot, Harvard uni
versity. William R. Harper, University of
Nicholas Murray Butler, Columbia
Jacob G. Schurman, Cornell univers
ity. Woodrow Wilson, Princeton univers
ity. L. Clark Seelye, Smith college.
Charles C. Harrison, University of
Alex C. Humphreys, Stevens Insti
tute. -S. B. McCormlck, Western Univers
ity of Pennsylvania.
Ed-win Br Craighead, Tulane unlvers-
H. C." King, Oberlln college. -
C. F. Thwlng, Western Reserve uni
versity. Thomas McClelland, Knox college.
Edwin H. Hughes, Depauw univers
ity. H. McClelland Bell, Drake .Univers
ity. George H. Denny, Washington and
M. Peterson, McGlll university.
Samuel Plantz, Lawrence univers
ity. David S. Jordan, Leland Stanford Jr.
W. H. Crawford, Alleghany college.
Henry S. Pritchett, Massachusetts
Institute of Technology.
F. A. Vanderlip, New York.
T. Morris Carnegie, New York.
R. A. Franks, Hobokeir, N. J.
Oyster stew 25 cents at Cameron's
new Restaurant, 119 South 12th.
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look ron TriE bion
The New Century Printers
m I i ...
W4i N STREET : : : AUTO 1616
T" This is a Quality
M If1 Prop; Store with the
V, emphasis on 'quality'
RIGGS, Drug Cutter
1321 O Street
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