The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, May 28, 1913, Image 1

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Xlbe 5)ail ftebraskan
Vol. XH. No. 154
UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA, LINCOLN, SATURDAY, MAY 28, 1913
Trice, 5 Cento
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KOSMETS OFFER BIG PRIZE
KLUB OFFER8 ONE HUNDRED
TWENTY-FIVE DOLLARS FOR
PRIZE PLAY AND MU8IC.
TO STIMULATE DRAM INTEREST
Offer Confined to Students of Univer
sity and Alumni Manuscript
Must Be Complete in Book
and Music.
Again the KoBmet Klub comes for
ward with Its annual prize announce
ment. For the best musical play sub
mitted to the committee before Christ
mas, 1913, the klub offers a prize of
$125.
The prize offered is on condition that
the klub may give the play Its first
production. The manuscript submit
ted must be complete both as to book
and music.
One of the alms of the klub Is to en
courage dramatic and musical compo
sition among the students, and it is
especially desired that the play for
1914 shall be the work of a person
registered in the University. Other
universities find amQng the students
authors of exceptionally clever produc
tions and this klub feels that the Uni
versity of Nebraska has equally tal
ented people could they but be stimu
lated to try.
The klub this year has decided to
confine the competition entirely to
members of the student body or to
people who have but recently gradu
ated, not going outside for the play
unless It is Impossible to Becure a
usable one from student sources.
Big Band Concert
Given This Evening
On the
Campus
A program that Is pronounced as
one of nice selection on the part of the
band is to be given this evening at
7:30 on the campus. The pieces are
as follows: (
PROGRAM.
The "Cornhufiker."
"March of the FlrBt" T. P. Brooks
"Stradella" Overture Flotom
"Ekko fra Nordtn" a selection of
Norwegian airs Wick-Roberts
"The Swan," from Lohengren
Salnt-Saens
Selection "The Mikado" Weigand
-"Star Spangled Banner."
"A-
if SENIOR INVITATIONS HERE.
if Senior Invitations are here
and may be had by calling at if
if the Daily NebraBkan office in -fc
-jlr the -Administration building. If if
if you want any announcements if
if please leave your orders with if
C. L. Yochum. if
&
Senior Invitations on
Sale-Commencement
Week Events Arranged
The senior Invitations were placed
on sale yesterday morning by the
chairman of the program committee,
C. L. Yochum, and the sale will con
tinue until all are called for. The in
vitations are of two kinds, one bound
In a bronze colored Russian leather
and selling at 25 cents apiece, the
others bound in white paper at half
that price. The cover design
consists or tne Mine "Nubmsku" in
letters a little over an Inch high, the
University seal and the year, all be
ing raised above the surface.
The booklet contains two cuts, one
of the University building and the
other of Library Hall. The material
of the publication is composed of a
frontispiece, the commencement week
program, a Bhort poem, the senior com
mittees, and the list of over three
hundred candidates for degreps.
Commencement week starts on Sun
day, June 8. On that day at 8 o'clock
in the evening the Right Rev. Sidney
('. Partridge, D. D., bishop of Kansas
City, will deliver the baccalaureate
address, "The Call to Service." On
Tuesday, June 10, there will be held
the annual meeting of the board of
regents. Wednesday, June 11, will be
alumni day. From 9 o'clock In the
morning to 1 o'clock in the afternoon
various alumni breakfasts and dinners
will be the mode of entertainment At
1:45 a business meeting of the alumni
will hear an address by Ernest Mark
Pollard, A. B. 1893, of Nehawka. At
6:30 there will be the alumni banquet
at the University Farm and at 8 a re
ception at the residence of A. W. Field.
On commencement morning, June 12,
the board of regents will receive rec
ommendations for degrees, and at
10:30 the commencement procession
will leave the campus from Library
Hall. The order of march will be as
follows: university band, regents,
Chancellor and guests of the Univer
sity; administrative officers and mem
bers of the faculty; alumni and for
mer students; candidates for degrees;
and students and friends.
The seniors are to be congratulated
on the selection of one of the fore
most scientists and professors of
country as commencement orator.
David Starr Jordan, president of Le
land Stanford Junior University, will
deliver his oration on the very inter
esting and modern subject of "The
Fight Against War" in St. Paul's
church.
Admission to the baccalaureate ad
dress will bo without ticket, while at
the commencement exercises faculty
and members of the class only will be
admitted by ticket up till 10:45, after
which the general public will be ad
mitted without ticket.
Owing to the fact that only Ave of
the freshman girls' baseball team an
swered their challenge, the upper class
team claims the baseball championship.
Annual Compet and
Shirttail Parade
End Drill Year
The annual competitive drill between
the cadet companies of the University
regiment will bo held on the athletic
field Thursday afternoon beginning
promptly at 1 o'clock. All classes will
be excused for the entire afternoon,
camp having been dispensed with last
year, this officially closes the first year
of drill under the regime of Comman
dant Bowman. Officially closes It, but
not publicly, If one is to Judge from
tho preparations hnlng made for a
shirt-tall parade that will live In the
history of the University and the mili
tary department.
The program for tho afternoon 1b as
follows:
Competitive drill of cadet companies.
Individual competitive drill.
Presentation of prizes.
First and Becond awards In Indi
vidual drill.
Prize cup awarded for Intercollegiate
shooting, presented by tho Governor.
Presentation of sabers to captainB
by sponsors.
Announcement of appointments for
next year officers and non-coms.
Regimental parade before retiring
officers with new officers in charge.
These exercises are the most im
pressive of the military year, and It Is
hoped that a large crowd will take ad
vantage of the opportunity of witness
ing the drill. The faculty and entire
student body are urged to be present.
Miss Heppner Sails
With Touring Party
To Europe May 4
Miss Heppner and a party of eight
will sail for Europe on the "President
Lincoln' 'June 14. They will return to
Nebraska by September 1, coming
back on the "Augusta Victoria." The
party, which Miss Heppner Is conduct
ing, are all graduates of Nebraska,
and all but one are now teaching Ger
man. The plan of the trip Is as follows:
The party will go first to Paris, then
to Cologne, the Rhine, Frankfort, Hei
delberg, and the Black Forest. They
will spend four days In Switzerland,
visiting the William Tell district. They
will then return to Germany, visiting
Munich, Nuremberg, and other cities,
to Saxony, in Switzerland, and Spree
wald and the Harz mountains. They
will spend three weeks in Berlin,
where the party will receive daily in
struction with a native teacher.
if 8ENIOR CLASS MEETING
if Thursday morning at 11:30 at if
if Memorial Hall. Plans for June 7. if
if Final Commencement an- if
if nouncements. if
if if
SENIORS WORK ON PLAY
HENRY IBSEN'S "PILLARS OF SO
CIETY" DEMAND8 CON8TANT
PRACTICE FROM 8ENIOR8.
FIRST PERFORMANCE IN LINCOLN
Play Chosen Because of the Pre-eminence
of Author and Dramatic
Possibilities Replete with
Tense Situations.
With a little more than a week be
fore tho final presentation of "Pillars
of Society," the seniors are making ac
tlvo preparations to make tlUU Un
epoch In the history of University dra
matics. The caBt for tho paBt two
weeks has been sacrificing most of Its
time In tho Interests of tho play, and
It Is felt by those in touch with the big
ovent that their work on tho after
noon and night of Juno 5 will be
worthy of their best efforts.
Interest In Ibsen.
With tho approach of tho perform
ance, considerable Interest is being
aroused on the campus In Ibsen and
his work. "Pillars of Society" was
selected first because of the renown
and pre-eminence of tho author, and
second, because of tho tremendous
dramatic possibilities of the play it
self. Of nil tho long Hat of Ibsen's
colebrated plays there have been none
that have commanded more wide
spread Ilnterest or received greater ap
proval of the theatre-going public
than the Pillars.
The chief reason for this is found in
the number of tense situations that
run through tho piece, together with
the strength and resolve of the lines.
As one famous writer has put it: "The
dialogue is extremely simple, torse,
natural, forcible, replete with sonority,
color and rhythm. Yet It is a stum
bling block; beneath the dramatist's
sentences are pools of uncertainty."
First Performance In Lincoln.
Further interest is being shown on
account of the fact that this will be
tho first production In Lincoln. Two
performances will be given Thursday
matinee and night, June 6. The ad
vance sale of tickets will begin Mon
day morning at 9 o'clock at the Oliver
box office.
Edna Biles is visiting friends in the
city.
Silver Lynx announces the pledging
of Reed B. Dawson of Lincoln. .
Twelve girls of the playground class
will leave Wednesday noon for Mil
ford on their annual "Blue River"
camping expedition. They will be
gone until Sunday, the three days'
camp being one of the class require
raents. About ten girls with Miss Ina
Gittlngs as chaperone expect to go.
Katherlne Knepper and BeBS Jeff
rey returned Monday from Iowa City,
where the installed . Iota chapter
of the Delta Zeta sorority." Both In
diana and Ohio chapters were repre
sented at the installation.
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