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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Jan. 18, 1912)
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XC.be Sail IftebrastoTt
VOL. XI. NO 70.
UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA, LINCOLN, THURSDAY JAN. 18, 1912.
Price 5 Cents
JEROME FORBES IN MCE
FOR JUNIOR PRESIDENCY
SECOND CANDIDATE ANNOUNCED
AS COMPETITOR FOR THIRD
LAST WEEK OF JANUARY
WILL BE REGISTRATION
LIYELY FIGHT Will SOON START
Two Laws in Field, With Possibility
of Yet Another Man Entering..
Jerome R. Forbes, a junior aca
demic of the six-year law college, has
entered the race for the junior presi
dency, and from now on the political
warfare of the University Bhouldopon
up with its biggest guns.
Forbes is from Wayne, Nebraska;,
was a member, of the debating squad;
on the freshman debating team in
1002; chairman of the Junior convo
cation committee, and president of
the Debating Club. He is a member
of the 'Delta Chi fratornlty.
The only other candidate for the
big plum of the junior class this year
is Will Randall, who announced his
candidacy two days ago. Other con
testants for the leadership of the class
are expected to enter the field soon
and the fight will be one of the best
political campaigns in years.
WINTER IHATH HER CHARMS
COLD WEATHER BRINGS
JOY TO STUDENT
The perfectly good skating which
has been going to waste during the
severe weather Is once more attract
ing people who are fond of fresh air
and that, exhilarating exercise. Last
night the street cars were enlivened
by parties of stuflbnts In sweaters and
caps with clinking skates.
Whe'n asked where they wore going
they would 'answer gaily, "Oh, skat
ing," and vaguely mumble something
about Capital Beach or Bpworth Park.
The returning skaters were some
'what worse for wear and for frequent
contacts with the Ice, but they report
that the ice Is not "bad." The dally
thaws followed by night freezes are
smoothing the Burface considerably.
1. Registration for the second so
mester of the current year holds from
9 a. m., .Wednesday, .January 31, to 6
p. m., Saturday, February 3, inclusive.
2. In order to register ALL students
are required, In advance of the regular
registration days, to secure a , num
bered ticket to meet the Committee
on Assignment to Classes and to Reg
ister. 3. Theso tickets are impartially dis
tributed at the Registrar's Office with
out roferonco to college or class dur
ing the, week of January 22-27. In ac
cordance with the ruling of the Uni
versity Senate, CLASSES WILL
MEET REGULARLY THROUGHOUT
THE WEEK OF REGISTRATION.
Final examinations, if required by the
insrtuctor, will bo given during the
regular class periods. In other words,
there will be no dismissal of classes
between the closing of tho first, and
the opening -of the second semestors.
4. Before calling for Assignment
and Registration tickot each student
is asked to consult his registration
slip of the first semester for two one
hour periods in succession, in the first
of which ho may bo free, without con
flict, to meet the Committee on As
slgnment to Classes and in the other
5. Each ticket entitles the holder to
nromnt attention during the hour and
day of registration week named there
on. Thus the number to bo accommo
dated during a given period is limited.
G. Our aim is to avoid congestion at
the Opening of tho semester. Each
student is thereforo requested to se
cure his ticket early in the week of
distribution, January 22-27. Since
class work Is to bo continued rogu
inrly, to meet promptly tho hours
named for aslgnmont to classes and
for registration each student should
consult his Adviser of the ilrst semes
ter previously if possible tho week
before registration in his depart
ment office. Application blankB for
registration will be sent direct to tho
NEW CAFETERIA TO BE
clal" studentB in any college consult
the Dean of the College.
7. Tho studest's registration of the
FIRST SEMESTER showing -courses
and hours should be presented in turn
to his Adviser and to tho Committee
on Assignment to Classes. This will
aid in rapidly making assignments for
the second semester.
8. Any undergraduate or graduate
student who does not secure it ticket
in advance or fails to present himself
in readiness at the hours named on
tho ticket may bo compelled to regis
ter the week following tho regular
registration days, thereby paying tho
late registration feo of $3.00.
9. A chango may bo mado in a
schedule without payment of tho reg
istration 'feo if such chango is found
necessary by reason of a failure or
condition in a subject carried In tho
first semester of the curront year.
10. A waiting and study room Is pro
vided in Administration Hall 104
whore numbers for Registration will
11. Numbers will be called In order
Each freshman may find tho name
of his Adviser on his registration card
retained for tho flrBt semester. Fresh
man in tho College of Arts and Sci
ences will report to tholr respective
Advisers in Memorial Hall at the
hours as givon below.
Office hours during registration
week are as follows:
1. Chancellor, 10 to 12 a. m.; 3 to 15
p. m. daily.
2. Deans, 9 to 12 a. m.; 2 to 5 p. m.
daily (In Memorial Hall).
3. Registrar, 9 to 12 a. m.; 2 to G
p. m. daily.
4. Secretary, 9 to 12 a. m.; 2 to 6
p. m. daily.
ft. Assignment -Committee, 9 to 12
a. m.; 2 to G p. m. dally (In Momorial
G. Advisers to Freshmen in Me
morial Hall as follows:
Professor Fryo, 9 to 12 daily.
Professor Lees, 10 to 12 a. m.; 2 to
BID8 AWARDED AFTER MUCH
WILL EQUAL ANY IN THE WEST
Convenient Lunch Room to Bo Con
ducted In Temple by Student
Y. M. C. A.
Wednesday morning a deoision was
finally reachod by tho committee com
posed of membors of tho University
Senate as to the furnishing of tho
now Y. M. C. A. cafoteria to bo In
stalled In tho basement of tho Tem
ple. Discussion as to equipment neces
sary has been going on for a numbor
of weeks since tho proJeot'wnB first
docidod upon by tho Rogonts. Bida
woro furnished upon differont sets of
specifications by various firms, and
tho committee has found it difficult to
definitely lot tho contract. Investiga
tions were made as to tho quality used,
in similar places conducted in Omaha
as well as Lincoln, and as a result the
equipment Installed will equal If not
surpass anything in tho stato of Ne
braska. No pains will be spared to
make tho cafeteria the most up-to-dato
The kitchen will bo especially woll
fitted for studont patronage, while tho
dining room will offer facilities for
over ono hundred. Serving tables will
bo Installed as well as all necessary
china and silverware to do tho large
amount of business expected from the
NELL CAVE GIVES RECITAL
respective Advisors. A required sub-1 5 p. m. daily
1st sit Inlrnn ttt rVis ttftwlri 'ri fit of AtM n DpfAuanK
MRS. DAVIDSON SPEAKS
TALKS ON "OPPORTUNITIES
RURAL COMMUNITIES" TO
At the Tuesday Y. W. 0. A. meeting,
Mrs. R. G. Davidson of this city spoke
to the girls .on "Opportunities- lii
' Rural Communities." Miss Louise
Curtis led the mooting. Mrs. David
son emphasized tho thought that tho
motive of teachers going Into tho
rural districts should be other than
financial, It should be 'purely a do
sire to be a help to the world In gen
eral and those about us in particular..
The different types, of girls were men
tioned; the- narrow; self-centered, and
those truly interested; In people. Mrs.
Davidson also 'spoke of the possible
broadness" of the rural life and' how
" the teacher's going out to such dis
tricts are Ideal to them and may help
bring about this broadness.
ject taken In the students first semes
tor must be continued in the second
semester. The application of all un
dergraduate women students must
boar the signature of tho Adviser to
Except for freBhmen and "Adult
Special" students, the Adviser Is tho
head of the department In Which the'
major subject is chosen r tho first
major Is there be two. "Adult" Spe-
ProfeBBor Skinner, 3 to 5 p. m
Thursday, Friday and Saturday.
Professor Fling, 2 to 5 p. m., Thurs
day and Saturday.
Professor Wolfo, 11 to 12 a. m.; 2
to 3 p. m., Wednesday and Friday; 9
to 12 a. m Thursday; 9 to 12 a. m.;
2 to 4 p. m., Saturday.
E. M. RUTLEDGE,
GOVERNOR ALDRICH AT FARM
Governor Chjostor A, Aldrlch spoke
yesterday at 10 a. m. to 1,500 stock
men in the Stock Judging Pavilion at
tho Farm. The subject of the address
was, "Better Hogs."
At the same time Dean Burnett ad
dressed a large audience In tho Dairy
Pavilion on "Dairying and the Small
PROMINENT STODENT DIES
3UCCUMB8 TO BRAIN FEVER
CAU8ED BY OVER-' ' -WORK.
TREAT FOR MU8IC LOVER8
CONVOCATION TO- '
Everett M. Jonks; a junior law stu
dent, from Scranton, Iowa,- died Tues
day night as a result of an abscess on
the brain. Death' came after an oper
ation at the Lincoln Sanitarium.
Jonks was twenty-six years old and
a member of the Acacia fraternity.
He was taken sick the second day
Ho was well known to the members
of his class and was a very fine
WEATHER FORECAST. scholar. It Is thought that brain fever
For Lincoln and Vlclnltv: Colder was the result of overwork.- He was
and snow Thursday. Lowest tempera- carrying twenty-two hours of TJnlver-
ture Wednesday was 20 above zero. slty work.,
Miss N,oll Cave will render a piano
recital at the Tomplo this morning at
11 o'clock. She Is a graduate of tho
School of MubIc and studied under
Ernesto Colisolo for four years. Bo
fore returning to Nebraska she was
head of the piano department of tho
Kansas Agricultural College. For tho
last two years she has boon teachhlng
piano at the Conservatory and has at
tained quito a local reputation.
Her program this' morning will be:
Novelette In E Schumann
Nocturne, F Sharp Major Chopin
Barcarolle '....,... Moszk'owskl
Eleven sororities at Wisconsin have
practically completed a schedule for
a bowling tournament.
xii jf js lf i jf njy 1 1 A U ls ls U Aj l
There it no need for any
worry over the local water
situation. Chancellor'Avery an
nounced last night that ar
rangements had been made to
have boiled water for the beys $
provided at the Chemistry --
building. University Werhcn
will also find pure drinking
water at the ladles' rest roem
In the Armory.
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