The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, September 29, 1906, Image 2

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    . . I llllll' l.
-C
M
1wmiw
THE DVILY NEBRASKAN,
K
r
i
!
,-
GbeDailslRebvasItan
OWNED AND DIRECTED BY THE
BOARD O F' Ft EGENT S
oftiieUnivkiibity ok Nriihahka,
Lincoln, Nkiiuahka.
PUBLI8HED EVERY DAY EXCEPT SUNDAY AND MONDAY
Publication Office, 126 N. 14th St.
EDWIN MILItOY 8UNDEIILAND, 07.
KDITOn-lK-OIIIKF
8. M. RmAiticn, '00 - - MnnngltiR Editor
Piikij Dau.ah!), '05 Nows Editor
W. E. BTANDEVEN, 07.
DUHINKRH MANAOKtl
Byron E. Yodkk, '08, Circulator
DAT TELETHCWE, Auto 1B2B. MOOT, Auto 2365 oad 4472
Editorial Rooms and Business OHice
Bucmcnt, Administration Building
Postolfice, Station A, Lincoln, Neb".
Subscription Price, $2.00 Per Year
Payable In Advance
Single Copies, 5 Cents Each.
INDIVIDUAL NOTICES will bo clmrnod for
at tho rato of 10 conta por itiHortion Tor ovory
Ilftoon words or fraction tboroof. Faculty
notlcoa and Uulvnrslty bullotliiB will gladly 1h
publlsliod froo.
Entorod at tho poiitnfllco at Lincoln, Nebraska,
afl eocond-cloHH mall mattor undor tho Act of
Congress of March U, 1870.
. THE CORNHUSKER.
Tho early start of thd Cornhuskor
staff, which has been at work since
tho beginning of tho semester, augurs
woll for the success of our new and
distinctively representative University
student publication.
For now studontB it might bo woll
to explain that at tho end of last year
all of the various class publications
that had been produced up to that
time at Intervals varying from one to
two years wore combined for tho year
1900-'07 and all subsequent years, into
one volume to bo called "The Corn
huskor," and to bo published conjoint
ly by tho Junior and Senior classes.
A staff was at onco selected, tho Edi-tor-ln-Chlof
and one Managing Editor
being drawn from what was then tho
Junior class. Tho Duslness Manager'
and one Managing Editor wore choBen
by tho class of '08, and tho co-operation
of '09 was secured.
This year's staff, then, is complete so
far as tho chief positions, are con
cerned. It is too early to predict' anything in
regard to tho Cornhuskor yet. Tho
machinery Is being set up now and
even a fragment of tho finished pro
duct cannot be expected for some time.
Nevertheless it is not too early to
bring tho publication before the eyes
of tho student body. Contributions of
all kinds-will bo called for soon and it
is time now for every artist or lltera
teur to begin to "rub his think tank
for sparks."
Thq success of tho CornhuskoE-Jwlll
depend in largo measure on tho buifh
port of the student body, both finan
cially and in a literary way, and tho
student body," like tho readorofPettl
john's advertisement, should "bear in
mind" what the situation is.
Drop In and see the Cornhuskor
staff. Thoy will bo glad to talk mat
ters over with you.
of a doubt. But thoy cannot fight arid
win alono. Thoy must have support.
Thoy must bo backed by tho cheers
and the praises of their fellow stu
dents. It requires more than moro noise,
however, to urge a team on to vic
tory. Tho cheering must bo systemat
ically done. It must bo reserved for
critical moments such as "stone
walls" and "touchdowns." And to do
.this requires time und practice on the
part of tho students.
So turn out to tho game this aftor
noon and cheer for tho 'Varsity.
Cheer Its plays, the good and tho bad.
Cheer tho coach. Cheer tho captain.
Cheer thomen.
Of course wo shall win. There's no
question about that. But the team
needs your Bupport right now moro
than in any other part of tho season,
and It is tho duty of ovory man in tho
University to see that It gets his sup
port and that of his co-ed friends.
Convocation October.
Monday, 1st Chancellor Andrews.
Wednesday, 3rd Rev. Anna Shaw,
President National Woman Suffrage
Association.
Friday, 5th Music.
Chaplain for tho week: Doan-J. E.
Bessey.
Monday, 8th Librarian W. K. Jew
ett, "How-to Use tho Library."
Wednesday, 10th Prof. Laurence
Fossler, "Henrlk Ibsen."
Friday, 12th Music.
Chaplain for tho week: Dean L. A.
Sherman. ,
Monday, 15th Hon. W. H. Thomp
son. Wednesday, 17th Prof. G; E. How
ard. Friday, 19th Music.
Chaplain for tho week: Dean H. B.
Ward.
Alvah C. Hough, 0G, Law '08, of
Lincoln-, has been appointed teacher
of Argumentative Composition and
Dobato in the Lincoln Academy. Mr.
Hough was a member of tho Nebras
ka team that debated with Wisconsin
at Madison last April. He was theme
reader in tho Department of Rhetoric
last year, arid is to be again this-year.
At Commencement last June Mr.
Hough was awarded the Bryan Essay
Prlzo for tho best essay on "Tho
Science of Government." Ho came to
Nebraska from Ottawa University,
Kansas, In 1904, to specialize In Eng
lish writing and speaking and to study
law.
The class In Botany 1 Is larger
than ever In the history of the Univer
sity, having an enrollment of 132. As
the lecture room Is seatedfor 120, and
the laboratory can accommodate only
four divisions, it may bo Imagined
-that things are crowded. Additional
chairs, tables and microscopes were
secured yesterday, but still th'ero aro
not. places enough for all who.havo
registered. Mr. Fee has been called
again to supply moro chairs and
tables.
a
The Game Today. '
Tho football season of 190G is on in
earnest. Today will witness tho first
scheduled game of the year on Ne
braska Field and from the minute the
first down Is called until tho whistle
Is blown at the end of the second half
the University of Nebraska will be in
the game all the time and for all there
Is In It.
That tho members of the, team will
do their nest to win glory for their
Alma Mater, there is not tho shadow
"Five thousand students will bo on
rolled at Michigan this year, accord
ing to Secretary Wade. Five years
ago the four thousand mark seemed
far away and almost unattainable.
Now that we have Improved on all
previous years In attendance, there
aro those, who aro gazing fondly Into
the future whore thoy soo Dally head
lines announcing the presence of bIx
thousand students on tho green sward
of the campus." Michigan Daily.
Jim Campbell, '00, of Bartellsvlllo,
Oklahoma, Is visiting his brothers at
the Phi Psl house.
TWELFTH
ANDN
STREETS
jgffir 'ujliaEgKlJIP(rA)?nM
BELL PHONE
593
AUTO PHONE
3281
Student's Footwear-Ms All
SHOES FOR MEN, SHOES FOR LADIES.
SHOES FOR CHILDREN
Anticipating the largest Fall business we have ever bad, we are
showing a much larger line In this department than ever before, at
considerably less than exclusive stores ask.
Ladles Shoes, $2.00 to $4.00
Men's Shoes, $1.50 to $5.00
Boys' Shoes, $1.35 to $2.25
Youth's Shoes, $1.25 to , $1.75
Little Gents' Shoes, $1.00 to ". $1.75
Misses' Shoes, $1.25 to .. . . $2.00
Child's Shoes, 50c to $1.50
We Save You Money
'its
'ivwvmtrwwmmwwrwirw mwr
LINCOLN'S GREATEST DEPARTMENT STORE.
4S v t 1 Z
M. MttJYYMAtArnft.t
Munsing Union Suits for
Men and Women
Union Underwear is coming more Into favorWlth each succeeding
year, especially for women. It is better fitting, morocomfortable,
moro sanitary, and not any moro expensive.
The time to get in your wintor supply is already here. And we sa;
If you want sensible, durable, satisfactory, and not expensive
derwear, it will repay you to investigate tho "Munslng."
CloaKs and Suits
We never had a finer collection of Ladles' Cloaks and Suits on dis
play, than wo aro showing this fall. This department has been en
larged lately, and wo are sure you will enjoy a visit to this section.
Millinery
Wo are just established In our beautiful new room on the third
floor with tho largest and finest stock ever shown in Lincoln.
Wo extend to you a cordial Invitation to visit this section.
Miller & Paine
CXXX)COOCOCOOOCOOOOOOOOCOO
GATE CITY
Cleaners, Dyersj
It. C. ZINK, Mnnnger
Expert Dry Gleaners
Scientific Dyers
Auto 4428
Bell 2028
2.04 So. TWELFTH
miiiiiiTTn,,MJUII
To the Public
A SPECIAL DINNER
8UNDAY
EVERY "
H
M
u
UNI SCHOOL OF Mll.etir. m
& M
DINING ROOM "
M
Eleventh and R Streets. M
M
From 1 o'clock to 2:30
P.
H
m. h
h
xxxmjmnmnnTTTxxxxxx
ALLEMITI CHOCAIATES AT RECTORS
Si .
S.
T 3
A
A
U
( )
(
i
,