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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (March 4, 1914)
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VOL. XIII. NO, 103 '
UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA, LINCOLN, WEDNESDAY, . MARCH 4, 1914.
Price 5 Cents
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THE AHTIS ORGANIZE
POLLARD CALLED ALUMNI TO
GETHER IN MEETING.
Plan Campaign to Keep University at
Present Site Opening Guns of
Fight to Be Waged at Next
In answer to the call of Ernest M.
Pollard, about twenty men and live
women, alumni of the University, mot
Tuesday afternoon In the Llndell
Hotel to effect a permanent antl
re'moval organization. Mr. Pollard
sent out some two Minureaietters
alumni and received fifty replies, all
of which with four exceptions were
heartily In favor of keeping the Uni
versity on the present campus.
Mr. Pollard explained that the pur
pose of the meeting was to bring about
an effective organization to present
the anti-removallst side to .the vomers.
All that has been said so far, ho de
clared, has been on the other side.
The Board' of. .Regents' called In four
outside educators to pass on the ques
tion, knowing that they were in favor
of removal when asked. He explained
that the -fact that the University was
located in the city made it possible
for himself to go through college, and
did so for many students.
Prof. H. K. Wolfe said that, in the
it his privilege to work for and
meet with the antl-removallsts. Ho
commended the Chancetfor for his
stand, but he declared that anybody
and everybody as individuals had Uie
right to ' fight and light hard. No
matter why one wan l8rlmToTal or
does not want It, be it for sentiment,
for personal gain, or any other reason,
(Continued on Pago 4)
Can Neither. Pledge Nor Initiate Any
Mor Girls This Year Viola
tion of Rules.
The following notlco Is self-explana--tory-!
"The Nebraska chapter of Kappa
Alpha Theta fraternity Is "hereby no
tified that it shall neither pledge nor
initiate any girls until the first pledge
day' (to be announced later) of the
school year 1914-1915.
"This penalty Is declared because
Kappa Alpha Theta broke Its inter
fraternity compact in pledging a girl
known to bo delinquent and reported
"Girls now pledged who finish ''tho
.school year without delinquency and
who wlinioTf attend Hie University
next year may bo initiated on the
pledge day before stated (Pall 1914
1915) -without being enrolled in the
University If Kappa Alpha Theta's
own rules will permit this."
This action was taken by the Ad
visory Board of the Women's Pan
Hollenio CounclLyostorday and goes
into effect at once. This is the only
' flagrant case of disobedience to rush
ing rules thus far investigated by the
committee, althougn BoVoral other
minor ones have been reported.. The
majority of the latter were caused,
However, by mlstjako and light pun
ishment sentenced were inflicted.
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JAIN TEMPLE IN INDIA
COST MILLION DOLL
Secretary Ewlng of the Uni Y. M. C. A.
Gave Illustrated Lecture
Mr. Ewlng, general secretary of the
University V. M. C. A., spoke beforo
a limited number at convocation yes
terday. Ills topic yas "Architecture
of India." As an Introduction to his
talk Mr. Ewlng pointed out the more
important cities and sections of India
to make -clear tho locatjon of various
kinds of architecture. Tourists usu
ally travel through the territory im
mediately south of tho Illmalya moun
tains, for some of the world's greatest
and moBt beautiful buildings are lo
monument, is tho chief construction'
of an architectural nature in India
and the Jain Temple on Mount Aboo
Is said to have cost over one million
dollars. The Taj Agro, claimed as
tho most beautiful building In tho
world, was designed by an Indian and
not by an Italian, as Is tho general
impression. Tho landscapo about this
structure Is most beautiful.
In three parts, tho temple proper, tho
shrine porch, and the dancing hall.
About these temples are often found
from one to four rectangular walls,
with a largo gateway at every side.
Tho w'all is nothing out of tho ordi
nary, but the gateways aro architec
ture of tho very finest. Carvings
cover the arches to a holght of 150
feet in somo cases. Seven temples
out from solid rock aro located in this
region, and although, they aro incom
plete, they represent workmanship of
a high order. Every temple has a
"Hall of 1.00G Columns." This Is but
the title given to a particular building,
for many of them contain only sev
The University Cadet Band plays at
UNI. DRAMATIC CLUB
Thirty-Eight Students Try Out Three
Men and Five Young Ladies
Eight of the thirty-eight young peo
ple that tried out for the Dramatic
Club Monday night wore successful In
drawing places. Tho fortunate and
talented ones aro: Orvllfe Chatt, Fred
Fielding. 'Burke Taylor, Ethel llartloy,
Lucille Loyda, Camllle JeydaTnnzon
Manker and Ella Williams.
Many of tho young people showed
talent and havo fine chances for fu
ture tryouts, but their falluro to select
proper parts caused them to lose out.
Tho committee In charge has notified
the eight young people of their having
receiveu places and they aro
members of the Dramatic Club.
CADET BAND WILL
GIVE MOZART PROGRAM
Thursday's Convocation to Be Featured
Tho band will glvo tho following
compositions by Mozart in Memorial
Hall, Thursday, at 1 o'clock:
1. Gloria from tho "Twelfth Mass."
2. Overture to the "Magic Pluto."
3. SanctUB from tho "Mass in G."
4.'"Marche alia Turka." v
Senior class meeting Moday, Me
moriaHall, 11 :30. Election of officers.
convocation tomorrow and on next
Tuesday the' inter-class debates .will
be held, ;
SEN 10 R-CLASS-EL-ECT-6-
SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS
President Haskell Announces Appoint-
ments Senior Play Is
The senior class meeting of Tims
day morning was attended by the
usual faithful few and tjie- ofTicors
wore elected with the' usual' lack of
Tho officers are ns follows: Vice
president, Elizabeth Hyde; secretary,
Clark Dickinson; treasurer, Charles
Mr. KidfloX talked about the senior
(play, which will soon be under way,
and urged all seniors with any dra
matic ability to try out when tiie time
comes. Tho committee Is nt present
.debating. whether to have tho-ploy-pre-
seated at tho Oliver according to cus
torn, or to have It given twice at the
Temple. The last presentation would
be during commencement week, thua
see it without faking seating room.
Sentiment of the 'students bn this maiS
tor would bo appreciated by tho com
following appointments for senior ac
tivities during the last semester:
Ivy Day "
Barney Gill, chairman.
A. N. Smrha.
David Reavis. - v
W. A. Rocklo. ,.
Helen Koohlor n
Gladys Bunt. ,
Clinton Underwood, chairman.
Senior Convocation 3
.T. tr. Drlscoll, chairman. .
John Outright, chairman.
(Continued on. Page 4)
JUNIOR PLAY WILL BE RARE
Some Novel and Artistic Ideas Being
Used in the Scenic Effects of
Junior Play The Advanco
Sale of Tickets Good.
Plans aro bolng carried out to mako
tho Junior Play ono-of tho most artis
tic scenic production ovor witnessed
by a University nudionce. Tho ontlro .
town 1h being searched in an effort to
make both tho prlyato citizens and tho
department stores glvo tip tliolr treas
urcs to contributo to tho succor of
the performance. Asldo from tho fact
that everything Is being introduced
on to the stngo that can possibly add
to tho drowsy effect of a southern
Italian summer, and asido from 'tho
fact that a big Bulck auto Is brought
out on to tho stnto iu one scone, thoro
will also bo a novelty prosonted which
Claronco Clark, the stago managor, re
fuses to dlscloB6, but which he says
will bo positively ono of thoblggost,-'
hits of tho year.
Tho first scone opens on tho terraco
of tho Hotel JJoglna Marghorjta, on
tho cliff at Sorronto"bvorlooklng tho
Bay of Naples. As the curtain rises
mandolins and guitars aro heard in
tho distance H6w's this for abetting
-for a-good-old-AmeHcnn romance-in
volvlng international' complications?
Care has been taken on ovory hantf to
mnko tho sotting thoroughly in keep
ing with the spirit cf tho Btory and
tho high grndo of the' acting.
Tho cast Is putting in some of the
inrrHOBrnckH or us career these days,
and tho whole performance promises
to bo one of unusual Interest and
FUND GROWING FOR
C'MPUS MONUMENT '
Komensky Club Has Nearly .?J,5C0. for
Purpose of Buying Statue for
Tho fund for tho KomcnEky mann-
menL in Dn.orected on the. Uulvcrs;t
campus after tho location is aettiud
has reached ncaHy ?1,500. The vor -ous
chapters located at other univer
sities are beginning, to Tnkean active
-part in-maklng-the-filnd-groTV En
tertnlnmonts ' ;yhere admission ls
charged aro held for the beijeflflscf the
fund. Tho chapters at the TJnlvefal-
ties of Iowa, Minnesota, llliucis and
Texas aro idnong the clubs to bo
Is expected that the fund will to -greatly
Very little solicitation has been car:
Tied on and those In charge are very
well plensed with tho interest shown
among tho Bohemian organizations or
tho country. It is expected that after
a more active campaign has been
started It will be comparatively easy
to got tho $3,000 required to-erect tho
monument. There are tw.enty-slx:
.clubs that belong to the educational
societies of KomenBky Clubs of the
United States. Each or these clubs
aro to glvo au "entertainment the pro
ceeds of which are to' be 'donated to
tho monument . fund, yhe piarkton
Club Is now preparing an entertain-
(Continued on page 2)f
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