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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Jan. 16, 1906)
- . -
Cbc Daily ttektasftan
A' consolidation ef ?k
The HMptrlMi Vol. ll. The tfeliraikah',
Vd). 10, oarlet and dream, Vol. 4.
Monday, at the U
Lincoln, Hep., by the Hesperian Publish
eara ef Dl'reete'ri.
O. V. p., StoUt; i .7 LAureneeoeeler.
Dwlght Cramer; ' -ij-.
A. Q. Sehrelber.
W...Johh D. Clark
, Manager. ...."...... ..JfrMl Nauhten
. ; ' ; Aeelstahtt.
Newn. ,...,;..,., u .'... J, B. Bednar
Athletic.,.,', R. A. Van Oradel
Circulation .........."W. B. Standeven
auditorial Roomc. U
.U 211.. Poet O
04& Business Office,
ce, Station A, Lin-
Offlce hours of BdebieM Manager and
Editor, 11:00 to 11:80 dally.
Felephene, . ....,... .Automatic 152S
Night Telehene. .... .Automatic 235
Subscription Price, 12 per year in advance
ij 4 j
Entered .at the noatofllce at
-Neb., as seoond-clase mall matter
theuct of eongreea. of .March 3, 1879
-' ' ' ."' ' iV'i)
Individual notice. wilt be "-charged' for
.at the rate of JO ..cents for each Insertion.
Faculty .departmental and university bul
letins will gladly; be published free, a
heretofore. ,- t "
;UbacrlBtlpna for The v Daily
Vebr'aekan are-due, and air.wpe'
ijiveVM paN i,WHUreaV
:he circulator atffrbns.rtgrt
the circulator as'aoon ai mtUm(
.... . J": ' n
Die., umci open Trom nfWKto n
iiww um., n. &i 12 nii nan.
To thoEdltor of the Dally Nebrasknn:
P Agaln the Curtain rises on the dra
matic scene of "the"Cap Comedy?'
Freshmen have painful tremors; soph
omores, on account of therecent peace
amnesty, tremblo like caged lions;
Juniors ana fcage seniors stand aghast
and conjecture. "
In Saturday's Issue, of your valuublo
paper a modern Shakespeare, "A
' Sophomore," .eulogized the infantal of.
forts of the freshmen cap brawlers.
This Inspired "seer1' Is trying to show
the freshmen how to "Jump the life to
If you wore oape you must have done
it to yourselves, cowardly 'uitfritorttfy?
out of sight of. the authorities and
executors' of the common law of the,
University. TTSh iieyer camVbut Into
-jthje ppenjuid wore theirf like men.
You disobeyed traditions. H ask you
in all candor, does a secret act or dis
obedlenre. nullify a law? Doe's' an es
tablished custom fatf 'because a simply
kfc&;AtteniRkwaa madd to "jump"
ftt My "Sophomore' friend, if 'such
Is yor reasoning, then you must con
cetfcttlso that TVhen a criminal secrek
;lyvades a law, the law1 becomes void
thereafter. What a fallacy In the
."poe't'" contentloni lpt more; than
ten ,'08 cays were on the campus last
spring and they were cowardly
sneaked under the coat of the owner.
The culprits knew that It was cdntrarj
to Jhe laws of the .University, custom
and they only dared revel in a quiet
violation of the law like .the thief who
s.te&l8f.not to be caught. Thus we see
'that ur "Sophomore's' phH&sophyV
rightly interpreted', not only stands on
a f&lse foundation, but supports thti
tuoraf wrong of criminality.
., Agnln, he is in the air in his state
ment of facts. For the sake of argue
jnent, take his theory for granted that
an attempt to evade this law estab
lishes a new custom. Then the honor
xf establishing thc freshman cop cus
tom here falls to the present Junior
olase nnd not the sophomores. The
lunlovB C07) made.- tho first attempt
nnd'tho honor he claims for, his class
ri&btl: goes to the class of '07 (If
th ro bd any honor at atake,).
Taking tho whole argument of. tho
"Sophomore," then, In hlg att.empt to
put hlmsoU and his class right for
remaining qjjet, ujider the ban of tho
recent'peace terms, w'en'ntf'that he
has nbi only theorized falsely .and
spread abroad criminal doctrines, but
that in his, conclusion he has shifted
tho honorathe tried to set up foFhim-
sclCto tho ;lnnlor class.
But bo all this as; It may; since the
sophomores are caged, 4horo are still
othqr ppwors that the freshmen, must
beat against. It IsHhe sehseo.f the
two upper classes, tfiat tho tradition
shall not lose one mltb of .Its force', Z
Now Look Oiit for Watch Troubi
itch Troubles - A--.
,j , ,-.' T -. -" i -WV.-(1 --
The cold weather Is apt to hardenthe oil that" strains the raaiasBrlng. -
and affects the motion; , i - ' ' ' , , ",' '
It'e the wisest thing you'ban do txrhave your watch examined, at this-'
time of the yeatf If, ,- ia Im good rder, we'll lit It alehe.; If If needSirepalr
Ing We'll do it thoroughly at, a moderate price, v .'"
v Few watches are cleaned and, oiled as they ought to be once. a. year.
People usually wait, until something breaks, The other 'way Is the '
cheapest In .the endjtnd saves, the WATCH. t -; ," -; '
' All work done, by us is guaranteed for 1 year. .-" . i , -
Main Springe .SeCieaning , , . . ... . , . . . . .; .75e
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.We & allkinds pf'JewelerVworit, anihe'viry beet wdr?at?thatradi i"5, ,
pnceiiuai vhuuui. uo, ueni. -
We mane a Specialty of University and Class Pins.
Compare our prices with the rest
FelloW the Crowd at Herpolthelmer'a Jewelry Department
eet In the West
M A. .- t'l. '
' . .as
The Larg- ' -UjM
t , - 4.im W '.-'t
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"The Good Coals People" rM
V . will svpfiy with taeawt la -luclal rlkt prices Sf;, --'. "- lttl
L UNION COAL CO.
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4(Bf (gttf(PI)i gfl)(B(i)(i)(ti)g)a)ID$(l) BD(i)(i - 'IB
fPRRST NATIQIWL, HANK I r f J
Q "i""r""-7r'i" ' ni'i " ." " - ' ,.'., f; ' A- .'B
g CapHaK,.. $-.300,000.00 g. &3
Surpifue aad PcpflU . 200,000 01 fv ' 'M
Dipo'.ti . . .-.Ssv3,620,000.001 f ' k - m)
There Is not ope. Junior who wllV not- af-JL r
olnM1 nn tViw ttinl' tmtpal nnolnm AA I
,' Dr. Helovtchlrier Ori Pushkin.
Dr, Holovtchlner, at present in oxllo
from Russia, delivered a very Interest
ing and Instructive, lecture on Push
kin, tho founder of modern Russian
literature, before the Graduate Club
last "FiLlda'y ovenlng; After giving a
brief, account of the Russian student of
today as compared to the American
thbmo proper of hlsjecure,
' 4?,&fvtImeof- ushjtlnr
aaltf K, "RussTrhad-pracMeajlyi np, jfid--tlonal
literature. True her courtjpbets"
had produced a few poems, songs and
novels,' but of a minor quality, being
poor Imitations of the classic converted-Jnto
the. stilted' Slavonic of court,
circles! With the advent of Pushkin
Into literature, however; v. Russia
changed. The- .classics gave way to
romanticism; stilted poems to mus
ical sonnets and folk-songs', and, court-
8 to short stories and the
staniTup for that. sacred custom. We
cohslderoursolvcs In a measure the
guardian of tho freshmen, but If thesa
youths In swaddllngs try to JumH),thor
stream of custom wo wll be on the
other shore to spank, them when they
got across'.' Every"junl6r and evory
I DoiThiiii by Halves
7 - ',
Exactly 6ncrhalf pcicc on, your Coats, Dressing GownsHBng
llsh Squares and Mufflers ancT Full Dfess Protectors You
fellows who need a nice Full Dress Protector better get in on
jfthis. HALF PRICE.
come,' but in tutoring his brpthqr In
the wondorful feat I fear our Sopho-
more" frleno has fallen into the filthy
mire, himself. Beware! lest your woik.
die with you,
f i. -
The, argument of tC "Sophomore"
8umraKrlad Is that hla clasavhas start
ed a ouatofti by one small violation
-oHht common; law pf the TJalversIly;
TKrefpre, tkefreehmek shoal d wear
oejia Ihls.Vear. Did the preeeatWpho
Dumtft wear oape last year? ' If they
dl who saw themt. Die. the pabllo
senior will take It as a. pugilistic 'chal
lenge if the weley freshmen flaunt
caps into their faces, a declaration of
war that will be met with the jgall arid
yenom of abused men,
The five hundred Rhetoric 1 stu
dents will be examined ' at various
points ori the "University campus Sat?
arday afternoon, January 27th. The
hours, as dictated by Registrar Clark;
will be from 1:16 to' 3:15, This la the
flrat time In the history; of the Ual
yerslty that all Rhetoric 1 claaeea will
be examlaed at the same time, r TVe
obtaet of tha nawtmat.lifid la to l-r
opinion of the University condoa itT every freahmaii a "square deal."
As a man Alexander Pushkin Jived
a - varied anda somewhat tragic jlfe.
Born lu 1799, of a Russian nobleman,
well, -educated, but given to dissipa
tion, young Pushkin spent the, .early
years of his life inside- the nursery,
his Creole mother andnurse being his
onlycompanlon. To their Influence
was duo largely the. fiery passion of his
poetry and the almost, inexhaustible,
store of folk" lore so masterfully nar
ked by him In later life,
Thrdugh all of Pushkin's worksaid
Dr; Holovtchlner, there runs a Vein
of .pathos, due mainly to the suffer
ing and reveries of his own life. While,
In exile the young poet become ac
qalnted with the works of rByron,
Shakespeare, Walter Scott, Shelley,
and MUton, ajl of whom, he valued
very highly. In fact, it was he who
first translated the works of the Eng
lish dramatist, into Russian.
. Pushkin was, the first writer to in
troduce romanticism Into Russian lit
erature; and later realism, Unlike, the
literature of the French realttlc
acfippi. howeyer, Russian realism' Is
wholesome and healthy, avoiding the
low and vulgar Instincts of human3itk
so characteristic of Baliac. As a pot,'
Dr. H6ldytehlner vanked Pakkln,wth
Heine and Schiller of Germany and
Byron and Shejley of .Bngiaml, iot for
the auhatanoe, but for .the umal of
hla poetoa, , ' ' '',
He was kUled la a dual near Moeeow
Lover a Ruaalan lady la 1889.
iJjiALLajiaosoaTRccf : ,
5 COiUMWA NAT.ONAL-EANK g , ' M
: cArjTAi ;j;iSd-ho.oo .g:, SjH
We have ilwa)rs been baewe at tee
' Welwaal'yeer bsiiiwt.
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