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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (May 18, 1909)
THE DAILY NEBRASKAN
Cbe bailie fUlnaeltan
THin pnOPEIlTY OF
TUB UNIVERSITY OP NEBRASKA.
Lincoln, Nebraska. :
i )' ' '
BUSHED EVERT DAT BCEPT SUMBAf MO MMBAT
BV THE STUDENT PUB. BOARD.
PrillMttU einci.,126 Ns. 1411 St.
Kdlto- .....Herbert W. Potter
Managing Editor Victor B. 8mlth
Anoolate Edltora Philip Frederick
Carl J. Lord
Manager W. A. Jonea
Circulator A. M. Hare
Assistant Circulator Leille Hyde
Editorial and Business Otflco:
BASEMENT, ADMINISTRATION BLDQ.
Postofflce, StatlonA, Lincoln, Neb.
SUBSCRIPTION PRICE, $2.00 PER YEAR
Payable In Advance
Single Coplee. 6 Centa Each.
Telephonet Auto 1888.
INDIVIDUAL NOTICES will bo charted
for at the rato of 10 conta per Insertion
for every fifteen words or f motion thereof.
Faculty nottcos .and Univoralty bulletins
will gladly bo published freo.
Entered at tho postofllce at Lincoln,
Nebraska, as aocond-class mall matter
unclor tho Act of Congress of March 8,
TUESDAY, MAY 18, 1909.
With a Japanese suspected of being
u spy found taking pictures of tho
cadet battalion Nebraska can .now
lay claim to boing among the moHt
progroHHlvo institutions in tho country.
There nro few collogoH Indeed thnt
can boast of having a real live Japan
chc spy, or publish stories tolling
how ho was Boon in the net of taking
"MODESTY IS DE8IRABLE."
Ono thought that Mr. .Tnmcs P.
Dolo gavo oxprcsslon to In his tallc
at convocation last Friday loBorves
tho widest publicity, especially in n
community of collogo man and women.
DiscusBlng tho spirit of democracy
and ItB rolatlon to education ho de
clared, "A forgotten element of edu
cation is the development of open
Handedness. Gront men always show:
a willlngnoBB to be taught. Modesty
1h a very desirable quallt."
One who does not look deeply miiBt
at first feel thnt If tho succoss of edu
cation deponds. upon the degree of
oponmindedness thnt Is manifested by
HtudcntB It is oftentimes a failure. No
whoro 1b more bitter Intolornnco found
than in n student body. Perhaps It
may bo along a dlfforont lino than tho
intolerance found outBldo of' school,
but It Is Intolornnco just the same.
The student that does, not conform to
tho established order of things finds
himelf Just jib -Hiiroly tho victim of
prejudice as tho man who does not
follow nil tho dictates of tho largo
If education means nnythlng It
should mean tho development of tho
individual to tho point where he can
see tho multitude of conflicting alms
nnd beliefs a'bout him as dlfforont
phases of truth, oach of them contain
ing tholr small part of tho ronl, each
commendable for tho truth they have
grnsped. No system of bollef that has
cvor. been known, no science that hns
over Leon studied, no activity In
which men havo ovor boon engaged
hns ovor contained tho whole truth.
Each hns grusped his part of tho In
flnito and each is to be commended
for what ho has accomplished.
There aro in every collogo commun
ity men whgroalizo tho ideal of Mr.
Dolo, men whose college training has
developed in them openmlndednuss,
man who havo "grown big enough bo
that they pan see tho. parts in their
relation to tho whole. These nro the
mon whoso .classes nro nlways
thronged by tho students who havo
found tholr way to college through an
eager dqslro to learn, these aro tho
men who aro remembered in after
years by tho students with the deep
est kind of love and nlmoBt roveronco.
These &re tho men who are so able to
'incorporate great? truths into their
lectures that the student js onabled to
see something beyond 'the dnlly grind
of learning lessons.
; If tho students of tho country could
i "be Impressed by. Buch men as Mr. Dolo
t. iwith the thought that true education
W .: ... . ....
i-AVrnoanR. Min fiavAlnnmnnt. nf ihn tmwnrn
Ltwgrasp the truth no matter in what
Prof. J. E. Rossignol
"Recent Strikes in Franco"
garb It Is found, tho general recogni
tion of the worth of education would
bo much broader. When education
renlly ralBos men above tholr narrow
viewpoint and petty bigotry Kb gront
nim will be accomplished, it will havo
fulfilled its object In a democracy.
ELECT DAILY NEBRASKAN STAFF.
Publication Board Fills Places for the
Tho members of tho student publi
cation board mot yesterday afternoon
and 'elected an editor, mnnnglng edi
tor, nnd n business manager for the
Dally Nobraskan for the first semeB
ter or the year 1909-1910.
Victor D. Smith, 1911, was elected
editor to succeed Herbert W. Pott6r,
resigned. Mr. Smith Is at present
managing editor of the Nobraskan and
has been a member of the Nobraskan
staff for tho pnst year and a half. He
Is a membor of Alpha Theta Chi fra
Phillip Frederick; 1911, was elected
managing oditor to succeed, V. B.
Smith. Mr. Frederick hns been asso
ciate editor of tho Nobraskan for tho
past semestor and has been on the
staff of the Cornhuskor.
. W: A. Jones, 1910, was elected to
succeed himself as business manager.
Mr. Jones is a member of Delta UpBll
on fraternity, and was recently elect
ed to membership In the Innocents,
the senior society.
Want senior book suppresed.
Student at the University of Mlnneso
to Brings Proceedings.
Dire disastor is threatening tho
1910 Gopher, tho senior annual of the
University of Minnesota. A promi
nent campus student, who has ly.on
classed in the annual as a member
of the "Red Headed Club," has ap
pealed to the municipal court for an
Injunction suppressing the publishing
of the book on the grounds thnt It
will cause undying injury to his repu
tation. As tho books have already
been off tho press for ovor u week,
and are nearly all sewed and bound,
Judge henry ban refused to grant the
restraining order. The complainant
appealed before the district' court,
but his plea was refused on lack of
The indignant student has not, as
yet, taken his plea to a higher court.
Tho Goplior board Is trying to bribe
him from doing so with an extra fine
Do Luxe edition of the book.
TO RESTRICT WEARING OF "K."
The Athletic Board at Kansas Takes
The athletic board of the Universi
ty of KnnsiiB has recently taken no
tion .similar to that taken at Nebras
ka t04 prevent tho indiscriminate
wearing of tho "K" by those who
hayo not won the letter. The follow
ing resolutions were adopted:
"Whereas, It has come to tho know
ledge of tho athletic board of the
University of Kansas that a certain
organization known as tho Kansas
Canoe club has adopted as Us emblom
a monogram with a "K," without tho
authority of tho athletic boaro, and
"Whereas, tho official "K" .is
awarded only by the athletic board
and as a mark of distinction to those
who havo won honors for the univer
sity in athletic Sports,
"Be it resolved that tho atheltic
board highly censures and disapproves
any and nil persons who adopt or
wear "K's" closely resembling tho of
ficial "K," nnd
"Be it further resolved, that the
atheltic board respectfully requests
the university ; council to take action
regulating tho use of official "K's"
at its earliest convenience.
111 1 1 1
- Tuesday, May 1 8
Eleven A. M. '
Tuosday, 18 "The Recent Strikes in
Franco," by Professor J. E. Lo
Rossignol. Convocation, Memor
ial Hall. 11 o'clock.
Thursday, 20 Piano recital by Sidney
Sllber. Convocation. Memorial
Hall. 11 o'clock.
Thursday, 20. Collogo of Medicine,
Friday, 21 Pan Hellenic Ball. Audi
torium. Saturday, 22 Kansas meet at Lincoln.
Tuesday, 25. Forestry lecture: "For
est Types in tho Philippines,"
"Bill" Pagaduan; "Forest Utiliza
tion in tho Philippines," M. Lazo.
Thursday, 27 Competitive drill of the
first battalion of cadets. Stato
- Farm. Classes excused from 2
'Friday, 28 Final examinations com
Friday, 28. Baseball: Kansas Uni
versity vs. Nebraska.
Saturday, '29. Baseball: Kansas Uni
voralty vs. Nobraska.
Saturday, 29. Second semester exam
Thursday, 2. Cadot encampment be
gins. Juno 2 to 7.
Thursday, U Final examinations end.
Happenings of the Past
Seven Years Ago.
Company "Q" held Its annual par
ado on tho stroets of Lincoln. The
parade was under tho supervision of
tho cadot battalion and was carried
out In an ordorly and successful man
ner. Six Years Ago.
Nebraska's baseball tonm defeated
Highland Park by the score of 7 to 2.
Five Years Ago.
A student mass meeting was hold
for the pitrpose of arousing Interest
In the Minnesota-Nebraska track meet.
Four Years Ago.
An unprecedented sale of the Som
brero resulted- in 100 books being dis
posed of in twelve minutes. Tho
book wns also placed on sale to high
school students, on High School Feto
Three Years Ago.
The 'varsity defeated, Kansas In
baseball in the 'first game of a series
by the score of, 9-3.
One Year Ago.
Ovor forty men roglstored with the
president of the debating board for
the preliminary debate to choose
members of tho Bquad. This was
tho largest number that had ever reg
lstered in tho history of debating at
Tho members of tho local chapter
ofPhl Rho Sigma the medical frater
nity, entertained tho members of the
Omaha chapter of tho fraternity, Sat
urday evening at tho home of Edwin
G. Davis at a smoker. Fifteen mem
bers of tho Omaha chapter were
present, having arrived in the city
Saturday afternoon. . .
Frances Cutter, '05, la teaching in
the high school at University' Place.
Miss Cutter was principal of Weeping
Water high Bchool last year,
Elmer Davis, '05, Is In the Union
Pacific division engineer's office In
Lota E. Adams, '06, Is librarian pf
tho state normal school at Spearflsh,
H. S. FENSLER,Prop.
Hospital for Sick 'Clothes
'it, viune "t CTBit,
i rktrtv.? ur Jiunm miss uil iiuuuiuiu ,
JJ.00 Per Month Treatments Given Once a Week
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