The Nebraskan. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1892-1899, April 01, 1898, Image 3

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    I Locals.
Mih llvitli Wilson Iimh been wry III
for tin' HmI weoh.
MIkM Mlll'll' C'IU'ImI It llllH 1)0011 Olipoy-
lug (i IhII from her father.
c c. Culver of Mllfonl, Noli., vis
ited tlu rnlvorslty for it few days
I'lic rnlvorslty Mlorosonnloul Huh
hold its regular mooting Wednesday
Mrs. Nlll'llllCI'll Of HlHlllLT Clt.V HIKMli
MUM'lll days with her daughter, AIIhh
(lllll'f, iHHt WCClC.
,lmU Haines, 'Oil, nml Holt Mauley,
'07, wore hi the city last week visit
lug with their Delta Tim Delta broth
l'l'. 11 tin1 people who bought. Huyolos
hint our iih' riding llnoyolos this year.
What other wheel enu show iih good ii
Vniiih llnney left the University
Wednesday afternoon Tor his home In
llroMMllh' N'h. A oiim of grip wiih
1! ('. l.nnslng, private hi Company
C, mim promoted to the rank of sor
(fi'iini of Company A, hint Monthly nf-
SrM'i'itl parties of students are mak
ing arrnngomontw to make hunting
trips along the Platte river during the
t'oiiiinu Mientlon.
Mi-s Mary L. loncs, who was llbrnr
iau ut this I'lihoristy last year, has
liccn lsiting in Lincoln during the
piist few days.
A stock of Huntington special dio
slump stationery lias been received by
the Co-op. It makes the prettiest U.
of . tablet yet seen.
Special discount, to students in bi
cycle sundries and repairing. flood
sinwlanrd tires at $5.00 a pnir at A. L.
Girnrd i Co., 1.15 So. 12th St.
(ml Randall left Lincoln yestenlay
nftcinoon bound for Centra America,
lie will take charge of an electrical
engineering plant in Salvador.
Nelson N. Pollard, 'Ml, was married
Msteiiln.N to Miss Anna Dunn of Lin
coln. Mr. anil Mrs. Pollard will make
tlieir home in Schenectady, X. Y.
If ou want the most artistic work
in the line of photographs, Clements,
llw Photographer, nt 120 So. 11th si-,
rim do your work to suit yon nt the
LOW EST prices.
The reason the Racyolc runs easier
tlinu other bicycles is because the
olmins runs between the bearings on
the crank. Step in nnd examine it at
A. L. Girord & Co. 135 So. 12th St.
Louis Wcsterniau received the. first
pusil ion in the postofllce under Mr.
lliislincll, having the highest standing
on the list' of candidates, Mr. Westcr
iiinn has returned to Lincoln to begin
his work.
'I'lic oung ladies of the Narcissus
dance of the minstrels, gave a chaf
ing ilish party hist Saturday evening
to their instructors, Messrs. Wilkins
iiinl Severn at the home of Miss 121
I'liimr Miller.
If you want your linir cut artistic
ally and in the latest styles, call on
Sum Westerfield, 117 North Thirteenth
street, lie has had eighteen years' ex
piTiuice with students and guaran
tees satisfaction.
crent many members of the facul
ty have gone to Kearney to attend the
mooting of the central Nebraska taeh
rs' association. The chancellor and
l'rof Sherman are among the num
ber. Prof. Wolfe is also there.
On account of the spring vacations
in ilu- arious high schools of the
Male, many University alumni are
visiting their alma motor. Among
1lies, are .1. 'A, V. Cortolyoti, Clint
Noihmi. Misses Sadie and Anna Tay
lor, iuid Miss Myrtle Wheeler.
Sfidonts who ore particular as to
the appearance of their shoes have
their repairing done by II. Capes, prac
tical shoemaker nt 133 South 12th
fctrcit. Ie makes a specialty of re
pairing round toed shoes and has spe
cial apparatus to do it in the right
Mis Edna Bullock has gone to the
ceniial Nebraska teacher's association
nt Kearnev, where she will give a half
horns' talk on "The Travelling Li
toiirx and the District School." She
will also spook before the library club
of Crete Friday evening on "The Hook
and Its Mission..'
I-pciisive principles are often ox
pensiu' to the rider. liny a Rnyeyc'lo
and ou will get a wheel built on me
eluinieal principles. The Rnycyclo is
hnilt so that it rides easier than any
other make on the market. Come
nnd see it nnd we will prove this to
Jon. A. L. tlirnrd & Co., 135 South 12th
11 karat gold fountain pens at 00c
efK'h and upwards. History paper 0c
per 100. Students' note books 4c each.
est poot German and French dic
tionaries 21e. Full line of history
covers, botany note books, botany pa
per, magnifying glasses, etc., ete.
Art and Music department, llerpol
Mii'imer & Co.
I'rof. Whitney of Rcloit collegeWis
consin, spoke at the chapel Wednes
day morning. His talk was a timely
one and emphasized the need of ellm
miting prejudice from our policy
whether it be national or personal.
J rof. Whitney is o brother of the late
win. D. Whitney, the well known ed
ucator of Yule.
'"The Hatchet," a little publication
by the Women nf -M.a. utntn tn t.lin tll-
Ji'rest of the children's building at tho
umnha exposition, it out and should
be seen b. h" students, It has one
page dinoted to the university, but
aside from that much of Interest to nil
Nebraska eltlons, )iirt!euhirly young
oiich. SubHorlptlons are asked for at
. cents ii oop, .
The peculiar individual who has
been haunting the vicinity of the
periodicals In the library was Inter
lewed by the librarian VodiioHda, af
ternoon nnd It Is to be hoped he" will
en m p out. somewhere, else hereafter,
llehasbeen fiiMpientlngthe library the
pasi iew weeks putting in His time
smiling at the girls. Ills bright, black
eyes and his rather alarming smile
created a panic among them at first
sight. Ills generous appearanae was
that of a sunbiirnil youth who had
Just blown In from the backwoods and
Tho 'Varsity team lined up against.
Lincoln Swifts last Saturday afternoon
and considering the cold weather the
exhibition was a very fair sample of
the niitloniil game. The Swift team
wns for two years the strongest team
In the state, and no one thought they
would have any trouble In defeating
tlie Nebraska boys.
The I'lihorslty team Is composed
largely of new material this year and
no one had any Idea of their base ball
abllty, since, on account of the bad
weather, they have only boon able to
practice out doors three times. An
mission to the game wns free and a
largo crowd of base ball cranks was
present to puss judgment on tho play
ing of the team and to estimate the
class of base ball which Lincoln will
have this spring.
There were many new faces on the
rnhcrslty team, some of whom while
now on tlie diamond have been seen
before In other branches of sport.
Williams who played half-back on the
football team, tilled the position be
hind tho bat. Ho catches snappy,
throws well and his experience as a
catcher for the past four years will
greatly help tho new pitchers.
llnlstoatl opened the game in the
box ami pitched si innings. He ought
to make a iirst-olnss pitcher although
he needs to have better control of the
ball. Cathorwood pitched tho last
three innings and considering that it
was his first appnrancc as a pitcher,
he did fairly well. He will soon bo a
valuable man when he gains a litue
more confidence in himself nnd works
off the newness of the game.
llhodcs played a game on first, base
that would do credit, to any team, lie
sooms to be a natural born ball play
er and when he dovelopes a little more
batting ability and works up some en
thusiasm he will prove a valuable au
oiiion to tho team.
Ueeder, who has played on the team
for the last two years, covered second
base and showed that, he had ability
as an infielder as well as an outfielder.
His batting wnj noticably better than
that of last year.
Dutch Wells ployed shortstop and
his work needs no further comment.
He was always a favorite among the
fans last year, as he be this year.
He plays with life and ginger that
might well be copied by the whole
Cowgill was in his old position at
third base and played a steady1 game.
His playing promises to be much bet
ter this year than last.
Tho fields were covered by llhco.,
Cordon and Hliss, and their work was
good, especially that or llhea who
caught two line drives at critical times
and preented several scores.
As to the game itself Nebraska start
ed well in the first inning with four
scores and the Swifts, despite their
name, were not speedy enough to head
her off. Nebraska made three more
scores in the third and two in the
fourth inning. After that the Swifts
took a brace and did not allow theirop
pononts to score. The best tho Swifts
could do in the batting line was to roll
up six against. Nebraska's nine scores.
Score by innings:
Nebraska 4 0 3 2 0 0 0 0 0-'.)
Swifts 2 000108100
At 2 o'clock .Inst Saturday on the
University campus before quite a large
"""''' Kulo. ouurrod the
lrstath!,,,, .utcHt,,rUveeutot.,pti,f.
i'H h , il I f ,u. I ,r . and Second
Imtiilllons ,esp,.(.,u,K ,lt ,,llM ,f
Hiji- l ii contest ,,,, ,,, (pHfi m(fpi,h(.
I'd by the Coiiimiiudnni or Cadets ear
ly III Hie HonioHtor, iin.l it Wis at once
iilliiiHli1.ii,.ii,v reeobeti by the men,,
hers of t. (wo companion. Captains
Nnyi'i. o(,y sol lo work to see
Iho allair h.iocosh. Tho oommltlen
appoint..! iron, t,0 i companies, of
"...en ,.,,.,. wilMiiwHi was made
chairman. ws busy winml weeks In
iiiTiinglng the dllVcrciil events and
making other necessary preparations.
The result 0f the combined olVort
of (lie cniniiilltoc and the members of
the coinpnnloN was a contest of seven
dllVeront cmmiIh, Tor which prizes wore
tflveu by the merchants or the city.
Nontlj printed programmes were pro
vided, giving a list of the entries and
the prl7.eN tiiicrcd,
Coiupan.N !' won the or the seven
events. The following Is the list of the
events with the winners:
Kclny nice, won by Company 10.
Accoutrement nice, won by Weeks
(oinpany V,
Throe legged raeo, won by Collctt
ami Keod. Company l-
Hgg and spoon nice, won by Hope
well, Company 15.
Hiicket. raeo, won by Struck, Com
pany l-
Sack race, won by Crawfonl, Com
pany F.
Tug-Vwnr, won by Company 1
When the contest, was over the two
companies adjourned to the armory,
where the eaniinandant, treated them
to lee cream and cake. After talks by
the commandant, and Captains Noyes
nnd Noddy, the member, of both com
panies dispersed, well satisfied with
the success of the contest.
Of the many customs held In rever
ence by Yale undergraduates none is
more popular at this season of the
year than Hint of spinning tops. Ev
ery line afternoon during the last
week in February and the first two in
March, the upper classmen can be
seen spinning tops on the college cam
pus or tm the corner in front, of Os
liorn hall, the side of the old fence.
The students do not appear in public
as top spinners until they have per
footed the trick. They practice in
the dormitory hallways, in the cam
pus room, in their own room, and in
other out of the way places on. the
university grounds until they nre able
to make the top spin every time they
throw it. It is no unusual sight to see
from 25 to 50 students, big, stropping
follows, many of them seniors, in
front of Osborn hall with their tops
and strings for an hour or two at. a
time. They draw a circle, place a top
or two that they peg away at with the
greatest hilarity.
At this season of the year also an
other craze among the students is
rolling hoops. The fun of hoop roll
ing gcnerall last only during the first
two weeks in March, and scores of
students can be scon pleasant after
noons tearing through the campus,
chasing their hoops like street, urch
ins. Another diversion in which some of
the Yale students indulge is in play
ing marbles. The sedate old profes
sors, who in their early days had as
much fun with their hoops and mar
bles and tops as do the youthful gen
eration now under their guardianship,
watch the boys during these after
noon and thoroughly enjoy the spec
tacle. A few of the more venturesome Yale
boys two or three years ago undertook
to introduce kite flying as on added
amusement for March. It was a great
i.port for those who engaged in it,and
it was thought, that it would soon be
come popular with the Yale boys, but
somehow or other this sort, of amuse
ment, failed to Im'coiuo popular and
tin.- flying of kites has been dropped
from the list of traditional horse
plays that can be charged to Yale
uien.Now York Times.
$1.90 $1.00 $1.00
If at any time within a year you de
sire to trade for one of our REPEAT
ING cameras, we will allow you $1.00
anfl take beck the one you buy. Tho
repeating camera is like a repeating
rlfta You photograph one plate and
instantly place another In position. No
trouble, or bother. You load it at
homo and snap the pictures at pleas
ure. Any child can handle it. This
is a new device never pit on the mar
cet before. $3.00, $4.00, $5.00, accord
ing to size and number of plates.
A. ft. CRAIG, Mukwoaauo, Wis.
Best Work.
xjest Service
Established i88q.
Most complete and
Modern equipment.
Greatest courtesy.
Telephone 10i).
If you want com
fortable summer
Underwear buy
Union Suits. We
have them for
ladies and gentlemen.
If you want cor
rect styles and
good values in
neckwear we can
please you.
Come in and see
for yourself.
Miller & Paine,
Jrw Ayw'v aVm
Hat Designed by Julia Dcltnottc.
(CoiVrighl "Wis, tho llalcluin Syndicate.)
Easter Millinery.
The opening display and sale closed out many of the pattern hots nd
M'ltised last week, but new lines are arriving daily to fill tlieir places. And
among are tlie creations of world renowned Paris designers whose
names are sutlicient guarantee for style and beauty.
New York, America's fashion cent or, has also generously contributed to
our immense showing, for that city's leading millinery makers have placed
their choicest productions at your disposal here. We cordially invito your
3&eW&era; Sto
The NebraakaTJ'niversity
School of Music
Pipe Organ,
Piano Forte,
Voice Training,
String Instruments,
Wind Instruments.
Harmony, Counterpoint, Ilistory.Gen
eral Theory, Sight Reading.
Free Scholarship in all Departments
Orchestral Training,
Military Band Training',
If you are thinking of studying music Investigate the merits of this school.
v$F y
8$c tatgiiXcnaCjisiuatti
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mi fcyoumK j
1 .u 1 - " ' 1 rx
it iJTrwlyOltV . Cfy ,
Oivhzn'.'yjlortli'iQt . tfspffiJ
caf.itily SSafSeMary.) Vmuity.
'MiWi' 'T"i l ' .' I I liiWJWiil' 'SI B W
Mr. Albert Tttrpin's
j5aicifg Softool
Now open for Season 1S07-98.
Adult classes every Tuesdays and Thursdays. Juvenile, Wednesday 4 P. JL,
Saturdays, S P. M. Assemblies every Thursday eve,
Holl for rent. Special rotes to clubs and froternitiej. Call at 1132 N St,
for terms, etc. Office hours 0 ao 11:30 a, m. 2 to 5 p. in.