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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Feb. 10, 1904)
Cbe g) a 1 1 g Tlebragftnn
Every Loyal University Student
Is Urged to Patronize these
Nebraskan Advertisers, and
to Mentien the Paper
While Doing So.
ART GOODS Curtice, Lincoln Book
BANKS Columbia, First National.
BARBER SHOP Palace, R. & C,
BATHS Chris' Place.
BICYCLES, ATHLETIC GOODS Sam
Hall. Sidlea, Oirard, Lyman. .
BOOKS & STATIONERY Porter, Co
Op, Brown, University Book Store.
Sam Hall. Lincoln Book Store.
BOOK BINDING Gillespie.
CIGARS Powell. Lindsey, Foliart.
CLOTHING Unland. Mapee & Deemer,
B. L. Paine. Armstrong. ,
COAL Gregory, Dierks, Whitebreast,
P. D. Smith.
CONFECTIONERY Lenilng, Maxwell,
Lincoln Candy Kitchen.
DAIRY Franklin, Lemlng.
DANCING HALL Fraternity.
DRUGGIST Steiner, Woempner, Rec
tor, Bnwn, Riggs, Wright.
FLORISTS Chapin Bros.
DRY GOODS Miller & PaJno.
FURNITURE -Rudge & Guenzel, A. M.
EXPRESS Lincoln Local. Lincoln
GROCERS Keystone, Fanners Gro
HARDWARE Hall, Rudge & Guenzel.
HOTELS LIndell, Walton, Boyd.
INSURANCE Connecticut Mutua-.
JEWELERS Tucker, Hallet, Rich
ards. LAUNDRIES Yule Bros.,
IjJIGHT SCHOOL Modern Commer
cial. NOVELTIES Thorpe.
OIL & GASOLINE Lincoln Tank Line.
OPTICIAN Dr. J. J. Davis. -
PAINT & tfLASS Western Glass &
PIANOS Schmoller & Mueller. Rogs
POOL & BILLIARDS Powell.
PRINTING, Griffln Greer, New Cen
tury, Ivy Press, Review Press, George
RESTAURANTS Westerfield, Unique,
Don Cameron, Good Health.
SHOES Perkins & Sheldon, Sander
SHOE REPAIRING Blue Front Shop.
STENOGRAPHER Shepherd room
012, Richards blk.
SUITORIUM Weber, Burt's. .
TAILORS Unland, Bumstead.
THEATRES Olllver, Lyric.
PROF. SMITH SBEAKS.
Addresses Students on Medieval
Abbeys and Cathedrals.
PiofePKor Smith of (lie department
of education, delivered an interesting
and instructive address at convocation
yesterday, on the subject of "Medieval
Cathedrals and Abbeys and Their
Schools." ilhiHttated by stereoptlcon
He spoke of the breadth of life In
these old institutions, calling attention
to the fact that we have been inclined
to do scant justice to them. As a mat
ter of fact, they were probably as broad
for the time as are our own nt the
present time. They :epresented the
civilization and culture of the times. In
an important nense they were the
He drew attention to the lines in
which their activity manifested Itself,
including church Bervice, diplomacy,
politics, law and medicine. The gov
ernment drew its skilled servants from
the church. The commercial world de
pended upon the church for business
forms. The industrial life of the com
munity wub changed to a considerable
extent by the efforts of the early
churchmen. Everybody sptaks of the.
service they rendered to literature.
The special object of the address was
to make plain the relation of the church
Institution to school life. When one
has spoken of the cathedral and mon
astic schools, he has said nil that can
be said of medieval education clown to
the 12th century. The ideal of the
school as being the leligious Ideal in
a narrower sense of the word was
touched upon. The ideal of religion
in its broad sense had not been grasped
nor the i elation of new ideal which
were serving to education.
Piofessor Smith described the iinii-
ulum and method of these schools,
showing how meager was the average
curriculum and how drastic- was the
method. He briefly showed the rela
tion ot the old schools CbTTie modern
public schools in Europe and to the
early schools In this country. The term
"high school" was derived from one of
the schools which was an off-shoot of
monastic- life. Stereopticon views wexe
shown of the most prominent cathed
rals. Including Ely. York, Canterbury,
Wehtminster and Notre Dame. These
were contrasted with views of modern
State Farm Notes.
II. R. Vandersilce is again In school
after a month's absence because of
H. S. Wilson, the big football player,
left school at the end of last semester,
as he was needed at home.
C. F. Chase, of Pawnee City, who
was a student here last year, is In
school again, having registered for the
The Senior class spent last Saturday
afternoon In the rooms of the histori
cal society, looking over the Indian
relics and historical curios,
Chancellor Andrews addressed a
largcrttoriy of students at the judging
pavilion last Thursday night. The
chancellor was .given an enthusiastic
reception. His topic wns "Misconcep
tions of Education."
Mr. D. Ward King, of Maitland, Mo.,
addressed the students of the School
of Agriculture Monday morning on the
subject of good roudB.
Mr. King's plan of building and
maintaining good roads is so simple
that most of the farmers refuse to ac
cept it. His plan is to drag the road
after every rain. He says the most
satisfactory drag is made by splitlng a
log and fastening the halves three feet
apart with edges down. This machine
is dragged over the wheel tracks ut an
angle so as to work the dirt toward the
center of the road. .
Restaurant Unique, 1228 p St.
Chapin Bros.. Florists. 127 So. 1.1th
Chris' Bath. Parjorw. llth and P Sts.
The Whitebreast Co., at 1106 0 St.,
Is the place to buy coal.
Woman's Borne Companion
100 A YEAfl
IOC A COPY.
tnc cnoHl KJmd-ATmcn company. hjbuhehs
oikir, e u M r.iw, Ewk 11 b7 ia ixW. uiuci. 11 uuiuuiiia ucitiicr scu-
sationahsm nor provincialism.
It already has 340,000 subscribers, and this number is constantly increasing.
A Live Agent Wanted In Every Community. Most Liberal Terms.
Subscription Price $1.00 a Year. Ten Cents a Copy.
Send Ten Cents or a samP'c cpy ani' uc w''i senc yu an elegant
vV1113 engraving 20 by 2g inches in size, of Landseer's
famous painting " Defiance, or Stag at Bay. Mention this offer when you write.
Address WOMAN'S HOME
Call at 1134 O St.
OR TELEPHONE 812
For all Kinds of
Commercial and Society Printing
There la-no watch, clock or article of
Jewelry we cannot fix
C. A. TUCKER
The Up-to-lhe-Mlnute Jeweler
PROMPT SERVICE. JJ23 O Street
1029 O STREET
FOR PINE PHOTOS
Lincoln Tank Line
Successor to C H. Mann
GASOLJNE KEROSENE, LUBRICATING OIL
125 No. 12th Sfreot. Telephone 473
bhiits any stylo Oc
Cotton Undershirts -.5c
Cotton Drawers 5c
SooIch .... 5c
Handkerchiefs, !j for. , 5c
YULE BROS. LAUNDRY
THE BE8T ALWAYS THE CHEAP
EST The Conneotlout Mutual Life
Inouranoo Co. offers a Polloy that
Combines all the valuable features
that .experience has shown to he de
sirable in life insurance, and is liberal,
Just and definite in all its terms and
For further information or sample
policy call on
JOHN It PLATZ, Agent
119 South 12th St. Lincoln
THE IDEAL HOWE
Is ill its twenty-eighth year, is
printed on fine paper and pro
fusely illustrated. It gives 40 to
54 pages n month, each page 11
by 16 inches, nnd n new and
beautiful cover in colors every
issue. Its editors nnd contrib
utors arc the most popular
American writers ; in short, it
is the ideal family magazine,
magnificently illustrated. Its
departments are edited by ex
perts nnd are full of interest.
As n home magazine it has no su
periors, and few, if any, equals.
660 Pages-1,200 Pictures
EACH 1'AOB IS EQUAL TO POUR
ORDINARY MAOAZINE PAOES...
Hundreds of thousands con
sider it ti family necessity. It
is clean, pure nnd inspiring.
Its contents, while varied, are
entertaining nnd of the highest
COMPANION, Springfield, Ohio
1124 O St. Lincoln. Neb.
The Old Reliable
Brown Drug &
Text Books and Stu
THE SWAN POINTAIN PEN
Has no superior.
We sell it.
127 South II Street.
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