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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (March 17, 1906)
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HUrk.ll tut 1 1 if lilt III llllMr.
J. STKVEN8 ARMS AND OOL CO.,
) ClIlttM'tMi l'AI.1.3, MASOU.S, A.
Yak men know and thevvttf itFw Union 4
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S3NQS OF ALL THE COLLEGES "
which is alike oulublo for the colleguti'ot
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UP TD DATE
RECENTLY ENLARGED rITll
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Now Oazatteer of Jho lopld
New Blographlo&l Dlotlonary
, Eaitor Iq fchlf, W. T. nrK Ph.D., yift.
United CUtcs CommUlonor of rjnotloo.
2380 Quarto Pages. 5000 Illustrations.
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Do Luxe Edition 6H x H X In- Printe4 from
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Pubtlihora, Springfield, Mms.,JU. 5. A.
I V .
M BU' TO 15. V e BT
ALBANY; 1I .Yv
qpNS and , HOODS
-Tq.'iho AttLorlcan ColegcB and Univer
sities. , ClasB contracts a specialty.
RellabiP, hmforiilH. (leasQuabie prices.
v i p
lias M STRBb
m jq ' P n J lrf Wl'i fl. 1 t
past, (or me ftuuent 01 tne preten(.Jaa
the boy lerrtrn mm iiopesi niioiorinn
loylni; nUttrand fellow's iKsWrj,"'
"Ail tht ikv tings, all ffit aui tenet,
TV. ' -M.
' 1 1 awiBWCrTS i
IT IS I
I Tm A f 1
Additional Appropriating for AdrlfcuK
: . . tural'$ehbt. ""
Tho Adama bill.- which provided for
govornmjnt appropriatlona tq Btat,el
anlVeTBltlQB-. posseoolnft. Agricultural
schools, has 'become a law. It; passed
tho house some weeks -ago and the
senate now awaits, the president's slgr
nature. .." "",
This bill, whjch Is. to replace ' the
appropriation bill , of. ' 1890 providing
each .jaBlciiltural. 'Instltultq?. with, ,.jl
yearly appropriation of ?1&,000, Wilt
4)e of considerable valuo to all those
stato institutions OTTe'rlhg agricultural
courses. The provisions arc substan
, Tho yearly appropriation to each
'univerJBlty;'iB to bo $20,000, which suin
is to be increased $2,000 each year
until the sum shall have, reached the
$30,000 mark, when It shall bo fixed.
Tho bill of 1890 had a similar provi
sion, but, after a fow years, the ap
propriation was reverted to the orig
inal sum of $15,000. Under the now
law our University will r'ecelvo $20,-
000 next year, $22,000 tho next and so
on until 1911, when uxo fixed sum of
$30,000 per year will bo remitted 'to
us for agricultural purposes.
Juniors Defeat Seniors.
In one of tho most hotly contested
basket-ball games over Boon In -the
Armory tho Juniors defeated tho
Seniors last night. Tho final scoro
was 30 to 4. At tho close of tho game
amid the deafening yollB of their
classmen the Junior toam was proudly
carried off tho floor on the shoulders
of their comrades. Tlmo and time
again during tho gamb It was impos
sible to hear tho officials whistles on
account of the enthusiasm shown by
The first half was vory oxclting,
indeed, and it was during this half
when one of tho most spectacular
plays ever seen on- tho homo floor
occurred. Ono of tho Senior players
getting tho ball on a high pass, cir
cled tho end for flvo yards before he
was downed. On the next line up tho
Juniors received the ball on tho kick
off and by pretty dodging and a for
ward pass planted the ball' behind
tho- goal. At this juncture of tho
game Ttefcrco Hoar-severely admon
ished the men for their groat speed,
and asked them In-lhQ name of all
that was good and fair to play a slow
er game. From this time until the
end of tho half the -playing was not
so vigorous, consequently the Juniors
weroonly able to got four field goals.
Owing to tho nervous strain upon
tile referee, officials'' yrerb changed" be
tween halves' and lioydr, the vdrsity
center, manipulated thoovhlstle -during
the last half. Tho players taking
advantage of his height, tried low
passes,, thinking ho wpulu not see
them, but ,not so, for ho docked overy
man a igoal that used tho low pass.
About tho middle of tho half Bow
man and Hause'r, 'becoming tjred of
tho monotony of the sport, used the
"lofto'r" and wore able to land tho
ball in tho "green" flvo times bofo're
they were caught - In tho act. From
now on affairs simmered down to a
minimum, and as tho Juniors needed
six moro goalB tb make thirty polntB,
they were not hindered until tho re
quired number had been made,' when
tho referee's whlstlo blow.- This game
was merely a practice game for the
Seniors, but' owing to tho lack of tlmo
only fo'iir men were permitted to try
but for tho flvo positions. ' '
Dr. Woodward, diseases of the eye,
ear, noso and throat Richards block.
Bat At ih -UbI Mmrtc Oaf.
Boiler skating at the AUdltbriumt
Dr. Hacgard, tilU Richard Blk
RoIIct akatlrig at thov Auditorium.
Doa't forgt the Unl. School of If ai
Maxwell, ISth atid N.. FrcBh candy.
Printing George Bros., 13th ft N.
-i -j , i.
Tyjyewrjta.p, J.. W. Br.ew,steri' Rlcr.
arcla Blk. . -
The Vikings gave a Walsh
party lafit nlghtr.
Union Shining Parlor Shlae, At
cents; chairs for ladles. 1018 O St,
A young woman's shoe, Soroslt.
Rogers & Perkins Co.. 1120 O Street
Porbos Stables, livery, cab and bag
gage, 1126 P St. Bell B50, Auto 155Q,
To tho Librarian.
She moves, aho llvos, sho acorns to
And so Bhe was discharged ,for ono
From out that vdstal shrlno
Where students congregate to grind.
Tom Watson's Magazine,
"tho magazine with a purpose back of
It," was established to teach tho best
way of abolishing these special privi
leges, and, hence, of rendering the
trusta powerless to rob the public, it
is a big monthly magazine of 128
pages, with illustrations, 'cartoons,
Mr. .WatBpn's brilliant editorials, spe
cial articles, a serial Btory, novelettes,
short stories and poems, by the
world's best writers. Regular price.
$1.00 per year; 10 cents tho. copy, at
all newstands. Everyone la Intorest.od.
in knowing tho best way to cure the
trust evil and how to bring it about.
Now In its second volume, Tom Wat
son's Magazine is firmly established,
and Its circulation 1b growing rapmiy;
but wo want to add a hundred thou
sand subscribers to our list in tho
next month or two.
TIE IH PRESS
LATEST 'STYLES AND
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Cniiltal 9300,000.00 ' ''
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Chairman C. B. Pork!nsotf tho finfr V .
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of land for thoLlncolnclty patkAmd
,Mr. Perkins Is a ra!lroad;inan.; ' ,a Mft '-
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-f JSTUDIO vj : l 'i
. .130' SO. .TWELFTH:1
Corner Utli. and N Uincoln " df
ICES, PUNCHES AND
1316 N Street. Beth 'Pieties
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