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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 22, 1905)
JVj ' f3J,;i
THE DAILY NEBRASRAN,
I rOOTBALL NUMBER Of "NEBIUSKAN" THANKSGIVING
. I .
, f 1 r .
Cc Dafy Hebraskan
A consolidation of
Tho Hesperian, Vol. 31, Tho Nobraskan,
Vol. ;0, Scarlet and Cream, Volt 4.
Published dally, except Sunday and
Monday, at tho University of Nebnwtai,
rllncoln. Nob., by tho Hesperian Publish
Board of Directors.
O V P Stout. -Lauronco Fosslor.
' ' II. P. Leavltt. .
Dwlght Cramor. A. 0. Schrclbof.
Athletic R- A Van ON"101
Editorial Roomr. U 204. Business Offlco
Idltoriai iioomc, uiva. "-"-T."'
U 2114. Post Ofllco, Station A, Lin-
Oinco hourB of Business Manager and
Editor, 11:00 to 11:30 dally.
Telephone Automatic 1528
Night Telephone Automatic 2365
Subscription Price, 2 per year In advance
T7..n.-iii nt im nnninftlcQ at Lincoln,
Neb., as socond-cliiBS mall matter under
tho act of congress of March 3, 1870.
Individual notices will bo charged for
at tho rato of 10 cents for each Insertion.
Faculty departmental and university bul
letins will gladly bo published free, aa
KEEP OFF THE GRASS.
Iu the full nnd spring of each year,
before and after the snow has come,
students full Into the habit of taking
short cuts across the campus Instead
of walking on the sidewalks. This year
is no 'oxceplion to the rule, and al
ready paths are beginning to bo worn
in the (lead grass on tho campus. This
is a little matter, but it should be at
tended to, and-students should take a
little more caro that they remain on
(lie valkB. Tho campus is poor
enough as it is, and each one of us
should make it part of bis duty to do
all he can to keep it looking as neat
and clean as possible.
A kindred habit is thai of riding
blcycleaon tho walks, and 'in this re
spect the membors of tho faculty are
the worst offenders. Every morning
and noon a student walking up the
Eleventh street walks Is In constant
danger of being run into by some pro
fessor, who comes sailing by, deter
mined not to get off the walk for any
body. Wo realize that students have
no rights, and common pedestrians
very few, but still we feel that this is
an abuso. which ought to cease.
- In tho November number of tho Bo
. tanlcal Gazette there Is a reylow of a
now-book recently published by Pro
fessor Clements of tjuk Unlvorslty of
Nebraska. The reviewer, Dr. Cowles,
of tho University of Chicago, says of
- It: "We seldom Tecelvo a work whoso
. central Idea Is essentially now, but Dr.
Clements' latest volume almost, If not
quite, attains this distinction." Fur
thor on ho says, "One can scarcely
praise this work too muoh; It Is what
Is needod to prevent Ecology from fall
ing Into a swift and rapid disfavor.
If read and pondered over It will pro
vent tho thoughtless from entering in
to the Ecologlcat field, and It will
serve tho higher end of directing the
thoughtful job to tho method of procedure."
The senior clasB met in the chapel
yesterday morning during tho convo
cation period. Only a small part of
the class was present, and those were
for the moBt part girls. A number of
committoo reports were received and
upon u design for tho class pin, and It
waB adopted without any discusBlon.
Tho most important business was tho
consideration of the advisability of a
strictly class party. This seemed to
be looked upon favorably by a major
ity of those present, and it was decided
to ha-'p a party in the Art Hall as soon
os arrangements can be made. Only
membeis of tho class will be allowed
to attend, and the party will be for the
solo plirpose of engendering more and
better class feeling.
Junior Football Rally.
The Juniors held an enthusiastic
football rally in the Chemistry Lecture
room at 11 a. m. yesterday in which
they made preparations to defeat the
Seniors next Thursday, then tho vic
tors of- the Freshmen-Sophomore game
and win the championship of the Uni
versity. The team, though It could do better
yet, Is In pretty good trim for a class
team. The greatest obstacle in class
football has always been to get out a
crowd. The studentH consider any
football game, short of one with Colo
rado or Minnesota, as being tame.
This is a wrong attitude. Class teams
are evenly matched, more so than a
good many of our 'varsity teams and
tho opportunity for spectacular plays
is as great in one' as In the other. The
price of admission has been placed at
fifteen cents, a rato at which, at least
every Senior and Junior, will not only
bo expected-but compelled to at least
buy a ticket.-' The committee, consist
ing of Messrs. Myers, Wolf, Kramer,
Dwyre, Flansburg, Posey, Cornelius,
Moss, and Bednar, and Misses Huso,
Erford, Hanlon, Fosslor and Frazler,
will be selling tickets until the game,
and when they stop you on tho campus
the easiest way out Is to buy a ticket.
Cattle Feeding Experiment;
Tho Nebraska Experiment Station
has Just issued Bulletin No. 90, giving
a report of a cattle feeding experiment
in which sevoral forms of roughness
common in tho West wore compared.
This Is a 22-pago bulletin, Illustrated,
wh'lch seta forth very clearly some per
tinent facts relative to tho economical
production 6f beef facts which should
bo of interest to every cattlo feeder.
The bulletin may bo obtained free of
cost, by residents of the state, upon
writing to the Agricultural Experiment
Station, "Lincoln, Nebr., for Bulletin
F.B. Matlach, University of Ne
braska, -Lav '03, is editor of a news
paper in St. Paul, Minnesota. t
L. W. Houtz, '03, now city electrician
for Lincoln, has charge of Professqr
Morse's classes at present. Professor
Morso is quarantined at his "home on
account of scarlet fever In his family.
L. A. Cutshall, E; E. '.04, Is now with
tho Western Electric company of Chi-'
etigo In their telephone installing de
partment; Tho field parties In C. E. 5 have been
reorganized, , . 9
Fred Ayer, a former studonl In Glvll
Engineering, spent Saturday In Lin
coln. Mr. Ayer holds a lucrative pobI-
1 tlon with Uio Union Pacific railroad.
There are Many Imitations of
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Under the decisions of several
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