Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 15, 1902)
THE DAILY NEBRASKAH
The Daily Nebraskan
A newspaper dovotcd to tho interest
of tho University of Nebraska.
(Published at tho
University of Nebraska.
A consolidation of
THE HESPERIAN, Vol. XXXI.
THE NEBRASKAN, Vol. XII.
THE SCARLET &. CREAM, Vol IV.
Bntored at tho poatofTtco at Llncorn,
Nob., as second class mall matter .
Subscription Price $2.00 per year.
Managing Editor. Robert T. Hill.
News Editor John V. Tobln.
Advertising Manager P. P. Duffy.
Circulator Fred Nielsen.
R. A. McNown.
Wm. A Shock.
Carlton C. Wllburn.
Office Basement University Hall.
Postofflcc Address. Station A, Box 1.1.
The Week's Convocations.
The following Is the program for
convocation hour for the ensuing
Oct. in. Dr. Ward and Mr. Wyer.
Oct. H. Musicale by the band.
Oct. 17. Superintendents and Prin
cipals. Because of a mistake in yesterday's
paper the Impression has gone forth
that the Minnesota excursion train
would leave Minneapolis Saturday
night Instead of Sunday. The "Dally"
wishes to correct the error and further
to remind the students of tho pleasure
of such a trip as offered by the foot
ball management. Besides the game
the excursion party would be allowed
Sunday In that city. This would allow
enough time to see some few sights of
the city and university, and return In
time for work on Monday by reason of
the "tourist" train.
who still see the game. It Is asked by
the football management that this
should not at all be countenanced by
tho student body, and they ask for Its
co-operation in keeping people from
where they are not wanted.
A wall Is beard from a member of
the Journalism class stating that he is
becoming as unpopular as a politician
and shunned by everyone because he
always wants news. The gentleman
In question Is in a sad predicament for
he should not have this world down
on him so early in life.
There Is a moral In this, and the re
porters of the university can take unto
themselves some private advice. Tho
successful reporter Is one who Is
friends with everybody and whom
everybody likes to talk to because he
is interested In everything, and hence
ho should know more about what is go
ing on than anybody else.
The average person on being asked
for news does not know of any, but
ask him about something In which he
Is interested and you have tho news
you wont. If he does not want to tell
you anything, ask someone else who
does- know or fool him Into telling
you. In other words confidence him.
Judicious reporting is at a premium
and he who gets the news Is in de
In these days when people are talk
ing so much about Major Pershing and
his deeds of bravery in tho Philippines,
It will be a pleasant reminder of him
for his friends to go to room 102, Ne
braska hall, and take a good look at
the case of pretty canes which he pre
sented to the department of botany a
year or so ago. He sent these from
Zamboanga, one of the towns In the
Island of Mindanao.
Captain Smoke writes to university
friends from Yale and states he is of
ten filled with a yearning feeling for
Nebraska. He alHO states that his work
at Yale is progressing pleasantly, but
that he prefers practical work as given
in military science In Nebraska rather
than tactics as studied alone at Yale.
However, he Is at present organizing a
military company for active work, and
hopes to combine the two.
Kappa Kappa Oamma initiated last
Saturday evening. Those Initiated werq,,
Edith Butler, Elsie Fawell. Bertha'7"
Shidler, Mabel Kimball. Gladys Har
greaves and Zoe Olidden. Miss Bertha
Shidler moved into the house yesterday.
Collection May Be Taken.
Dr. M. H. Everett of Lincoln, some
eight or nine years ago donated tho
largest collection that any single indi
vidual has ever yet loaned to the state
museum. He is preparing to withdraw
his entire set of curiosities from the
U'llversity on the ground that tho mu
seum building is unsafe.
Tho risk by fire is so great that pri
vate donaters are withholding their
Dr. Everett's contributions amount
to over (),000 specimens, and their with
drawal will empty some twenty or
The tlrft month of school is past
and class teams are not yet organized.
At this time last year they were prac
ticing dally and good crowds were out
to watch them, anticipating, as they
did, a lively contest for the class cham
pionship. It Is the duty of every man
who can play ball to get out and try
for a place on the class teams, and help
to make his class victorious. The boys
of tho Junior class who can make the
team are promised a trip to Kearney
in the near future, and the other
classes will, in all probability, play
games away from home.
The following remarks are not di
rected, perhaps, so much to the reader
as to some other parties. The football
men, and especially the coaches, are
feeling that the university is being im
posed upon by a few men who do not
seem to realize that when the gates
are shut to the football field, that
means keep out, and applies, moreover,
to every cme not having a license to
Some men, Including students, are
so anxious to see secret, practice that
they will go around and come in the
back end of tho field and In some cases
have climbed over the fence. The
players as a result have been forced In
some cases to order the self-invited
spectators from within the gates.
While secret work Is carried there Is
no use In it so long as there are those
State Library Association.
Miss Compton, of the library staff,
will read a paper before the state li
brary association. The association is
made up of those who are interested in
library work in Nebraska, and meets
annually. Miss Clara Mulliken of the
university library, who is the secretary
of the association, has been very busy
during the past week preparing the
program for tho session. Dr. J. K.
Hosmer, librarian of tho Minneapolis
publican library, and who is the presi
dent of the American Library associa
tion, will make an address, and Mrs.
John Reed, and Miss Edna Bullock of
Lincoln will rend papers. There are
about twenty active libraries in the
state and these will send about fifty
FOR YOUNG MIN
Are here on our tables. More Fine Suits than
we have ever shown before,
All the New fads
From such famous makers
as Rogers, Peet & Co,,
Fecjieirner, Flshel, and
Overcoats for Young
Men are very stylish
Our Sweater line is ex
ceptionally large and
attractive. Sweaters from 50c to $5.
See the New Shell Pattern in Sweaters. Athletic and Gym
nasium goods of all sorts. Suits, Shoes, Caps and Belts.
Our "Regent" and "University" Shoes represent 20th Cen
tury perfection in shoe building. Knox, Stetson, and all the
other Fine Hats in all the new shapes. ,
MAYER BROS., 1005 to 1019 0 Street.
The state geological survey, aided by
the Morill geological expeditions, has
serin ed during the past ten years a
l.up-.'ier of photographs which are very
aluable. In recognition of their merit
it may be said that they have been
callul for and published in Europe and
A me r na.
1 bos- of the bad lands are ranked
as the best collection in existence. Mr.
Cornell, the university photographer,
has received orders for these slides
iiom Yale, Harvard, Columbia, and
numerous other eastern colleges, as
well as many southern universities.
As an example of their worth it may
be mentioned that single orders have
come In from colleges that amounted
to over ?2,000. '
f REE COAL
For the Next Ninety Days
I will give a piece of hard
coal with each suit ordered
You will always find it to
your advantage in every
way to order your clothes
ME MAKES CLOTHES THAT fIT
1141 0 Street,
1312 E - PJione 274
Shirts, 4c. Collars. 1 l-2c.
Nothing Cheap but price. Worjr
Called for and delivered.
Agency at The Co-Op.
J. WILSON, Proprietor.
Powered by Open ONI