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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (April 3, 1908)
THE DAILY NEBRASKAIN
Gbe alls tflebraefean
TUB PROPERTY OP
THIS UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA.
rUBLISHEO EVERT DAY EXCEPT SUNDAY AND MONDAY
BY THE STUDENT PUB. BOARD.
Publication Otflrt, 126 No. 14th St.
EdItor-ln-Chlef Rots King. 'Of
Managing Editor Q. L. Fenlon, '08
Associate Editor R. L. Harris, 10
George M. Wallace, '10
W. A. Jonei, '10
Circulator L. J. Weaver, '10
Chief 2to p. m.
9 to iu a..m.
Editorial and Business Office:
BA8EMENT, ADMINISTRATION BLDQ.
Postofflce, Station A, Lincoln, Neb.
8UB8CRIPTION PRICE, $2.00 PER YEAR
Payable In Advance
Single Copies. 5 Cents Each
Telephones: Bell A 1466, Auto 1888
INDIVIDUAL NOTICES will bo charged
for at tho rato of 10 cents per insertion
for ovory fifteen words or fraction thereof.
Faculty notices and University bulletins
will gladly bo published- free
Entered at the postoffico at Lincoln,
Nebraska, as second-class mall matter
under the Act of Congress of March 3.
Thoy say that Esperanto's rules have
absolutely no exceptions.
The Relnsch Lectures today and to
morrow are recommended to the stu
dents as one of the best opportunities
of tho year to hear a man who Btands
near the head of tho list on questions
of political science.
Politics are extremely unsettled and
particularly in tho United StateB
There is scarcely any question on
which political parties have taken a
defUnito stand. University age is tho
time to form some definite opinions on
political questions, the timo when od-
yoar will count for little as far as work
is concerned and a good deal in the
ploasuro of tho spring Benson. The
homo stretch is the place to do your
sprinting. There are a good many
things loft to tako your timo and ef
fort besides idly wandering about the
campus. Track athlotlcs are scarcely
begun; baseball is only well under
way and numberless college functions
of one sort nnd another call for the
help of the students. Have you ar
ranged your time so as to get tho
most good out of it both for yourself
and for the University?
Amherst, William, Wesleyan and
Dartmouth have all taken a vote as to
students playing summer baseball. The
opinion seems to be decidedly in favor
of permitting such men sto play, pro
vided they conform to the standards of
elegibility as to scholarship. Brown
has had such a ruling for somo time
and it has proved successful in that the
standards of tho teams hove not been
Tho disappearance of the junior
poster from the bulletin case in the
Main building is Just another case
of buncombe. There Is no great
crime in the taking, but tho incon
venience to the committee Is consid
erable. Tho one who has the poster
ought to think the matter over and re
turn it. If he does that he will de
servo a good word, but if he fails to
return the property, he deserves a bad
name, and people who deserve that
always get it.
Harper's Weekly haB the following
editorial: "On March 19th Professor
Munsterburg of Harvard .in talking
about the dangerous illusions of so
called 'common sense' and the help
that experiments in mental science
may bo to the solution of cases that
INow is the Time
We .sold thousands of dollars worth at our big auc
tion, but still hrive many beautiful pieces of ijewelry
and silver and they go at actual cost until April 1st.,
. when the remodeling gf our room commences.
HALLETT, Jeweler, 1143 0 Street
upatlonal Influences and openness to
conviction should make the forma
tion of such opinions most reliable.
,Evory thing good which the student
can hear on world questions should
therefore not only be taken in but di
gested and formed Into his own ideas
of true citizenship.
The Columbia, papers contain tho
story of a man who has been in at
tendance at that University for twenty
seven years. Mr. W. C. B. Kemp when
a sophomore was "bequeathed an an
nuity of $2,500, annually so long as he
remained in college. His- story re
minds one of some of the less extremo
examples of stlck-to-IUveness in our
midst Mr. Kemp, however, has suc
ceded In taking four degrees and is
ambitious to secure the rest of those
listed in the catalogue. In this re
spect the parallel is faulty. It is hard
to understand why it takes some peo
ple six and seven years to do what
some are able to accomplish in halt
We are now on thehome stretch. The
tendency is always to neglect work,
thinking that the few weeks left in the
come before courts of social questions,
said he found tire case of alcohol In
point. A psychologist would be able
to show, he said, how far alcohol was
a factor in jprlme, and then he dared
to say, 'Life without stimulants leads
to a certain mental monotony which
from another point of view is exceed
ingly dangerous. The only solution
of this problem would be in strong edu
cation for temperance, but not abso
"If college professors continue to
make statements that qualify their po
sition on thlB and similar questions,
how can we expect the students to be
total abstainers. Of course Munster
burg is -German."
ONLY THE BEST TAILORS
Are employed making our Kensington
Clothes. That's the secret of their rep
utation for style and fit not found in
other makes. No matter what make
of clothes you've been wearing, if you
haven't worn a Kensington you haven't
had the best. The cost is only a trifle
more than others, but they wear twice
as long. Just try one this spring.
$15 to $35
M AGEE & DEEMER
Friday, April 3.
Illustrated, lecture (by request) on
"Picturesque Italy," by Professor
Barber. Admission free.
Engineering Society Hop.
7:30 p. m. Music Room, Temple.
Junior Informal Temple.
Wednesday, April 15.
6:00 p. m.
Easter recess begins.
Wednesday, April 22.
8:00 a. m.
Easter recess ends.
Friday, April 24.
Friday May 1.
8:00 p. m. The Temple.
Y. M. C. A. Minstrel.
Company B Hop.
Friday, May 8.
GEORGE BROS., Printers
COPPER PLATE ENORAVIflC
STEEL DYE EMBOSSING
A NICE LINE OF STATIONERY
Fraternity Bldg., LINCOLN, NEB.
Pitts' Dancing School
Class nights Advanced, Monday;
Beginners, Wednesday and. Saturday.'
8oclal night Friday. 'Private class
every afternoon. Most beautiful hal
In Lincoln. New location, 1124 N
street. Auto 5241.
Mrs. Alma James, wife of W. G.
James, a student at the University,
died Saturday, March 28, at their
home on Thirteenth and R streets. The
body was taken to Dawson, Neb., the
old home of the deceased, for burial.
Besides, the husband she leaves an in
HATS FOR EASTER
THE BEST TIME
Help the Engineers establish tho
"Dollar Dance" In University circles.
.Friday, April 3rd, 8530 p. m., Frater
of the season to get a pretty
. hat is just Jbefore Easter.,
Trimmed hats in the great
est variety of color and de-
sign are to be found : : :
Dress Hats trimmed in plumes, ribbons, flowers and many
novelties, $7.50 to $35.00. . '
Beautiful 8treet Hats, including large and small varieties of
tho Merry Widow sailors, trimmed In roseB, wings and ribbons,
$2.50 to $15.00.
For the girl who trlmB a hat for herself Flowers at 50cents.
Little June RoBes, Crimson Ramblers, Small Moss Rosebuds,
American Beauties, Garden Roses, Tea Rosen, Cabbage Roses.
Flowers in shaded brownB, shaded lavenders, blue, blues and
browns, old rose, etc.
Flowers and foliage in great variety at 15 cents.
Miller & Paine
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