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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Dec. 15, 1905)
THE DAkLY NEBRASKAIN.
Cbc Daily Hebraskan
A uoiimilldiitlon of
Tho llcHpuilun, Vol. 31. jfTlio NobruHkun,
.Vol. .10. Hem lot ami Cream. Vol. 4.
...j i i
f'libllHhcil dnllr. except Sunday una
Monday, nl Iho ij'nlvornlty Of Nebraska,
Lincoln. Neb., by tlio HoHpnrlan Publish
Board of Directors.
X V. P. Htont. Itiurnnco FoBBlor.
II. P. Lenvltt.
DwlRht Cramer. A. O. flcbrelbor
Edltor-ln-Chlcf. John D. Clark
Manager Fred Naughton
NeWH J. 15. Ht'dnnr
Athletic H. A. Van Orndcl
Circulation W. 15. Stnndovon
fidltorlal Roomr U 304V6. HufllnoHH OHlce.
U 211 ft. Post OfflOo. Htatlon A, Lin
OMca bourB of DuHlnenH Manager and
Editor. 11:00 to 11:30 dally.
Telephone Automatic 1528
Night Telephone Automatic 2365
Rubnurlptloii Price, tli per year In advance
ISntored at the poHtnirtcc at Lincoln
Neb., un Becond-cliiKB mall matter under
tbo act of coiiKreHB of March U. 1879.
Individual notices will bo charged for
nt Hie nite of 10 contH for eueb Inflortlon.
Faculty departmental and unlvornlty bul
letlnn will gladly be publlRbcd free, ob
The souvenir Football number of the
Dally Nebraskan has been taken off
sale at the book stores, but there are
a. few copies at the office of the Ne
braskan which may be had at the regu
lar price, ten cents.
. . Wholesome Advice.
President Eliot In his annual ad
dress to the freshman class at Yale,
Raid in iurt:
"Thore Is an indispensable founda
tion a yomiR man ought lo have he
ought to be a clean, wholesome, vigor
our young animal. That is the founda
tldn fbr everything else In this life.
We" have to build everything else on
a' useful career on bodily wholesome
ness and vitally. This involves nol
condescending to "the ordinary vices
of life. You must avoid drunkenness
unci licentiousness In tinier to be a
clean, wholesome, vigorous young ani
mal. "But this alone will not Batlsfy you.
"" Sports are legltlmatu satisfactions,
hut If they are nmdo the main und
they cense to ho durable satisfactions.
Thoy must bo Incidental, not the main
end. To attain all these things v0"
must have Intellectual power and am
bitions This montal enjoyment should
come best to tho educated man. Tho
. educated class live by the exercise of
the intellectual powers, and thoy en
joy life of this Bort better than those
classes which work with their hands
for their livelihood.
"A young man ought to get here In
cbllego a capacity for rapid and keen
intellectual labor. Ji Is tho main
achievement of college life to win
- this mental forco. There Is, however,
something beyond this power of men
tal labor. You must have a spotless
reputation; It comes from living on
honor. Thore rtro some things that
tho honorahlo mnif"wlji- not do and
cannot do. Ho never degrades or de
bases a woman. Ho never oppresses
persons weakor or poorer than him
self. . Ho Is honest, sincere, candid,
generous. It Is not enough to bo hon
est, nowever; tno Honorable man nuiRtwion't
bo generous. Generous In his judg
ments, .of. his friends, in his judgments
of men and women and of lUstory.
Generosity 1b a beautiful attribute of
v a man of honor,
"What Is the evidence' of an honor
able life? You look, now for favor
able, judgment from your elders, from
, your,' t9nc.he.rs, parents and counsel
lors, but that is. not. the, ultlmato tri
bunal. The ultlmato- tribunal Is your
. , ' r - jr ' .-,
EMU I U;",, Wl.llll. .l,v.,'
contemporaries and the younger gen
eration. rho judgment of your con
temporaries Is made up early In your
college coyrse and in a way that lasts
for life. It is made by persons to
Whom you have never spoKen and who
you think do not know you. Yet a gen
eral Impression of you exists.
"Livo now In the fear of that tribu
nal; not an abject, fear, for Independ
ence Is a quality in the' honorable man.
'Cherish a decent respect for tho opin
ions of mankind,' but never let thnt
Iqtertere with your' personal declara
tion of Independence. It Is a very safe
protective rule to live today as If you
were going to marry a pure woman
within a month. That rule is a very
safe rule for life. It Is well to learn
to work intensely. It is well to do In
one day what It takes three to do or
dinarily. It Is well not to take four
years to do what can be done in three.
Learn to get this power and to use it.
Lastly, live today and every other day
like a man of honor." Dally Cardinal.
Walter Camp's Views.
In an article on "Tho Straight Road
to an Open Game In Football," Walter
Camp, physical director of Yale Uni
versity and the recognized football au
thority of this country, published in
Deceniber "Outing," says:
"Let me at once state that I believe
that there Is no game or sport that
possesses more fascination for player
and spectator than our American col
lege football as It Is today, and that
If I felt that any alteration in the
rules would change the basic princi
ples of the game I should .never ad
vocate the change. But in view of tho
continued demand for more open
plays, and in spite of the fact that the
undergraduate should have a fair hear
ing In behalf of his present style of
play, I am quite sure that a change
should come. 1 am equally confident
of the fact-that the undergraduate, as
time and time again has been p"roven,
Is one of the most reasonable of men
to deal with, and always generous In
his willingness to look on both sides
"of. any question. Ho wouldrebel, and
rightly, against changing, tho main
principles of. his highly prized game,
but ho would bo willing to make a trial
of a simple proposition like a ton
yard gain rule."
Mr. Camp then goes on to discuss
the different suggestions relative to
revising tho gnmo. Tho article on the
whole Is a conservative one as con
trasted with tho recent flood o(L"jln
golsm" against the game.
Class Caps for Freshmen.
President Elliott of tho illustrious
class of 1909 has aired himself upon
the subject of class caps. Ho believes
that all classes, high or low, should
have tho privilege of wearing class
caps: Ho points with emphasis to tho
fact that a 'preceding freshman class
succeelled In Its efforts to securo and
wear its caps. He makes that fact
tho foundation upon which" to p'ln-his
faith in tho noble class that, -like
Mary's little lamb, follows him
wherovor ho leads. Tlfore IS no such
word as "failure" In, his excellency's
dictionary and ho evidently believes
In that reliable old maxim, i'ji you
at first succeod, try. try. try
again," f'qr It is rumored that he Is
collecting an emergency .fund with
which to purchase a second litter of
caps. Tho recent, treaty of peace, be
tween tho University and the. sopho
mores Is the main prop that suppor.ts
the cappy air castle of 'the freshman
and wo hope thoy will not bo too heart
or head. broken when that castle
tumbles. ' "
The following-telegram has boon re-
K From now on you'll have to come with the
crowds, for there are plenty of others who have
not gotten around to do.their shopping, .and like'
-you they, are coming here. We know they'll
come here for they want to get the most tasteful
goods possible and at the right prices. .That
makes a visit to this store imperative. We
won't attempt to tell you of what we have you
know by this time. But we want you to come
Monday, yes, come Saturday, shop in the
morning and miss the crowd. Good selections
still, but come now. Seethe windows, they'll
give you some good hints.
coived trom tlfe Bankrupt Freshman
Cap company of Clncinnaty, Iowa:
"Unable to quote you the regular
prides on account of the many extromo
Stiadnts' Debating Club.
Special program for December 1G at
8 p. 111.:
"Typical Love Letter," Mr. Bednar.
Debate Resolved, .That a man Is
Justified In getting married oven .If.
his capital Ik limited to ton dollars.
Afllrmatlvc Swenson, O'Gara. Nega
tive Paul, DeYoung.
All members are Invited and urged
to be present.
Piano Recital Monday.
Miss Alleyne Archibald, an Instruc
tor in the school of music, will give a
piano reel tar next Monday evening at
eight o'olock In Memorial Hall. Miss
Archibald's friends and admirers are
numberless, and the capacity of tho
hall Is lnvnriiibly taxed to tho utmost
whenever she gives a recital.
December 15, 1905.
Vocal Solo "Birthday "of a King"
' r.. Miss Vlbbard
Instrumental Solo.. Miss Stonecyphor
Vocal Solo Miss Long
Election of OHlcors.
Y. W. C. A. Christmas Service.
The Yl W. Of A. will hold a snoclnl
iiristmns service on Sunday after
noon ac j o'clock in Memorial Hall
This will bo the last service of th
old vonr nn.i win ., i,i ,.., .,. .."
,. .' ; " " "' luu hu.
eiai secretary. Her subject will be.
"ThQ.Qroat Gift." Special music. Solo
by Miss Jennie. Slnterrand. Christmas
;,,, -f -
"f - -.rfr-.-
yjMlipiJWIiMHi.11.1 flLJU': "IIMWtii
2h v t ; Tgg-mflYi j.rtjjtcc n
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