Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Jan. 10, 1914)
' ., ,'..lV.f,. jl -'
THE DAILY NEBRASKAN
TO-DAY 2:30 TO-NIGHT 8:15
Bud Fisher's Musical Creation,
"Mutt and Jeff in Panama"
NIGHT $1 to 25c Mat 50 & 25c.
MONDAY NIGHT, JAN. 12
JAMES K. HACKETT
IN "THE GRAIN OF DUST
JAN. 15 EMMA TRENTINI.
Thurs., Fri., and Sat., Jan. 8-9-10.
" tTTe troy comedy four
Comedians & Harmony Singers
THE MEYAKO SISTERS
Pretty Japanese Girls
Powerful Two-Part Photo Play
A Startling Dramatic Feature
"A DIP IN THE BRINE"
THREE SHOWS DAILY, 2, 7 and 9
MAT, All Seats 10c, NIGHT, 15c
THUR., FRI., SAT., JAN. 8,j) and 10
First American Tour
CHUNG HWA COMEDY FOUR
Clever Exponents of Harmony & Fun
THE THREE ELLISONS
ARMSTRONG & CLARK
BIANTAND MAC "
THE BLANK FAMILY
THE KELLI DUO
NEBRAKA ANI MATED WEEKLY
Mat. Daily at 2:15, Prices 15 & 25c
Night, 8:15, Prices 15, 25, 35, 50, 75c
Spharo Styx Show
OLIVER THEATER SAT. JAN. 17
A Fun Festival consisting of up-to-the
minute "vodvil" and minstrel
entertainment produced by an all
OVER SIXTY IN CAST
WRITTEN BY A UNI MAN
JOHN T. PRINCE, JR.
PRICES $TT 75c, 50c. Reserva
tions open Monday at Oliver Box
Office. Organizations reserve to
morrow. ED'S TOGGERY
a well known local
decided to quit busi
ness. We offered him
50c on the dollar. He
accented. Watch for
the big bargain event
of the season in the
1132 0 Street
SENDS OUTJANY QUESTIONS
Committee to Investigate Student
Council Plans to Get Their Informa
tion From Surrounding Schools.
The student council committee met
last evening In Guy Heed's office, to
devise menus of obtaining Informntion
relevant to student government In
other schools. The committee decided
to send out a questionaire regarding
the matter to an hundred and fifty
of the larger schools of the country.
The queries sent out will cover the
organization, management, powers,
faults and benefits attendant upon a
student council. With this Informa
tion in hand a broad statement of the
success or failure of the plan in other
universities can be prepared.
From this an organization which will
meet the peculiar needs of Nebraska
is to be planned. When this has been
accomplished the final aproval or re
jection of the plan will be submitted
to a vote of the student body.
At present questions of general Btu
dent concern fall naturally into the
hands of the faculty for there is no
student body with power to act. Mem-
hers of the faculty give assurance that
lacuiuy control is not uesireu m urn
students can effect their own system.
Student councils in one form or other
are common in the western univer
sities In particular. Where this is
true the constitution of the student
organization provides for the regula
tion of all student activities.
At Nebraska there has been an agi-
tation of some form or other for such , t() n,ninj j the South for the great
a student governing body Tor sever- (r ,mrt r tH, y,,iU. w.ri, 1(. spends
al years. If a constitution can be i,iH llim. ,,U,.ty, writing occasional
drawn up which will give the council1 0KHuys and reviews for the magazines,
just enough power, make it a truly ' one of the most recent, "Education
representative body and make it el- ' Tiru Reading" was published in the
Ihient. there is no doubt but that it Popular Science Monthly and attracted
will fill a long felt want. I wj,,. editorial comment.
As the students are vitally inter
ested in this move, the committee
will welcome and suggestions concern
ing it Irom the student body.
STUDENT INSURANCE IN
SCHOOLS OF GERMANY
Student insurance is a feature of
(lerman continuation schools. For
an insurance, fee of 1!) cents per half
year, the students in the sc hools for
builders, for example, are insured
against all accidents that may hap
pen to them in the school room or on
the way to and from school.
WILL CELEBRATE ANNIVERSARY
Continued from page 1
himselt appreciated by students and
citizens alike. He did much to further
the work ot the school among the
students, and much to better the con
ditions and advantages of the college
itself. During the eight years of his
administration, the space at the cam
pus devoted to study was almost
doubled the State farm was re-created,
appropriations were doubled, and the
university was widely advertised both
for the quality of its work and the
character of Its professors and teach
During the period from 11)00 to
1908, the university made great strides
materially. The Administration build
ing, Brace hall, The Museum and the
Temple were completed and work was
inaugurated on the Engineering build
ing. In the same time practlcully all
the buildings of any permanent value
on the State Farm were erected. More
than to any other one man credit is
given to Mr. Andrews for the growth
and success of the State Farm.
Although an Eastern man of extreme
culture, he realized that Nebraska was
an Agricultural state and foresaw
that the stnte must educate its young
men In the methods of scientific
Agriculture. He went about the mat
ter with his characteristic enegry and
the result was the creation of the State
farm almost as It is in its pri'sent
Chancellor Andfvws was also par
ticularly active in enlarging the op
portunities for study and succeeded
In installing many new department of
education. The College of Medicine,
the Teacher's College, and the School
of Pharmacy were all started (hiring
his administration and chiefly at his
insistence. It was Dr. Andrews who
picked Dean Roscoe Pound for the
head of the Law school, which selec
tion resulted In the creation of a sys
tematic Law department.
The Scholar Above All.
Chancellor Emeritus Andrews is a
typical scholar of the old school. He
is unusually well versed In the
classics, while one may get an idea
j ()t t. rnI1Ko of hH i(MU.ning from the
various prefessional chairs which he
occupled at different times. He has
been professor of history, of political
economy, of finance, of moral philo
sophy and of homeletics. He can ad
dress a political meeting, an association
of Agriculturists, or a gathering or
Since Ills last illness and conse
quent poor health he has been forced
Jones' Orchestra, Phone L'tfitit;
1115 O STREET
MONDAY, JAN. 12.
GEORGE KLEIHE PRESENTS
QkjH iffiv''dMERBxxrf!rfy'$ '2kf XHBv'wlv'AKuflfivQKHHl!
A Graceful Hidh Band Notch Collar.
2 (or 25 oenti
Cluett. Vtmbodj A Co , loo. Maker
CHOICE OF ANY SUIT THAT
FORMERLY SOLD FOR
$27.50 and $25
129 South 11th Street
1:30, 3:45, 6:30, 8:45
ADMISSION : : 25c
THE WORLD'S MASTERPIECE
"Finer pictures were never seen here." N. Y. Sun,
"A triumph of Realism." N. V. Herald.
Powered by Open ONI