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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Jan. 22, 1909)
THE DAILY NEBRASKAN
Cbe PatlE TRebraeftan
THIS PIIOPHIITY OP
T1II3 UNIV13IIHITY OF NEBRASKA.
NILISHED EVERY DAY EXCEPT SUNDAY AND MMDAV
BY TI1H BTUDKNT 1MJI1. BOARD.
Psblicillfln Olflci, 126 No. 14lh St.
traitor Clvdo E. Elliott, '00
Managing Editor... Herbert W. Potter, '10
Newt Editor Lynn Lloyd, '11
Associate Editor Vlptor 8mfth, Ml
Manager George M. Wallace. MO
Circulation J. Roy 8mlth, '09
Editorial and Business Office!
BASEMENT, ADMINISTRATION BLDO.
Postofflce, Station A, Lincoln, Neb.
SUBSCRIPTION PRICE, $2.00 PER YEAR
Payable In Advance
Single Copies. 5 Cents Each.
Telephone: Auto 1888.
INDIVIDUAL NOTICI5S will bo chawed
for at tho mto of 10 cnntB per Innortlon
for ovory fifteen words or fraction thereof.
Faculty notlccH and UnlvorMlty bulletins
will Kladly bo publlHhod free.
lOntcretl at tho postofllco at Lincoln,
NubraHka. iih hccoihI-cIuhh mall matter
under tho Act of Coiikjom of March 3,
FRIDAY, JANUARY 22, MOD.
FOR THE HIGH 8CHOOL8.
Tho Dally Nohrnsknn wlahOH to sug
gest to tho board of regents of thin
university thai thoy, ul Iholr next
mooting, appropriate enough money to
send the Dally Nobruskan to the' load
ing high schools or this .state. Hy
doing this they would arouse an in
terest In the tinlvei'Hlty among tho
high school pupllH Unit would lend i
greater proportion of the voting people
o enter thjs Htnte school than conio
As it Is only two high schools in
Nebraska rocoivo this paper. If tho
regents would furnish a small sum
The Nobruskon could bo mailed reg
ularly to all the high schools of any
That the students of those schools
would be glad to receive tho paper and
would read ll is the opinion of many
high school professors who have writ
ten to the Nobruskan urging that the
pnper be sent for their pupils. Tt is
related by these men that their pupils
whenever a copy of the paper chances
U". reach their library, read it eagerly
and 'discuss the happenings at tho
state school.. .
'Hie high school student finds many
ii.torcBting articles in tho Nebraskan.
They like, of eourso, to read about
the nthletlc events but thoy also ah
Korb much of tho oilier newB. Through
reading the Nobrnskan regularly thoy
would come to havo an interest in the
university that would make them long
to be hero. Many of them would prob
ably be decided through reading tn
U4I..O. two stores 1415,0. perfect mark, 100
.Nobruskan and would plan to como
to tho university.
Through tho Nobraskuri? then, tho
young people of the state would bo
benefitted immensely and tho attend
ance at tho university would" be
greatly Increased. This matter surely
deserves consideration from the re
gents and ought to be brought to their
THE SECOND SEMESTER COURSES
Offerings of Various Departments to
Two courses in ustronomy are, open
to beginners. Each Is a lecture course,
but with 'some written work ovory
day such as the plotting of orbits, pas.
times and motions or tho planets.
There 1b thiiB a constant, training in
geometrical conceptions, but involve
no use of the higher mathematics. A
student mny fake either or both, cours
es, as fulfilling the requirements for
Lectures in Astronomy 4a.
1. The ustnononiy of the ancients.
2. Tho dawn of modern astronomy.
3. Recent astronomical theories.
5. The radiant energy of tho sun.
C. Explosive forces in tho unlvorse.
7. Life history of a staV.
'8. Life history of a planet.
'9. Life In tho universe.
10. 'Mara a possible abode of life.
11. Other worlds than ours.
$; Lecture in Astronomy 6.
1. Astronomy Its scope and uses.
2. The sun and the stars. ,
" 31 Tho sun's family, of planets.
Friday, 22 Senior prom nt Lincoln
Drake basketball gamo 8 p. m.
Saturday, 23 Drolj;o,,baB,Uetball gamo.
Informal dance 8 p. m.
Sophomore Basket-ball 1:30 to 2:30
Sunday, 24 V. J. Dryan speaks to
tinlvei'Hlty men at the Oliver, 3:30.
Monday, 25 Semester ' examinations
Friday, 29 Sophomore Informal at
Kansas basketball game 8 p. m.
Semester examinations close.
Saturday, 30 Kansas basketball game
8 p. m. Informal dance.
Monday, 1 Missouri baskotball gamo
8 p. m.
Senior play coiiiinittco moots in U.
100 at 5:00 p. m.
Tuesday, 2 Prof. J. L. McMrlon. Con
Friday, G Junior Prom at Lincoln
Saturday, 0 Y. M, C. A. supper at St.
' Senior party at tho Temple.
Tuesday. !) Prol. Nathan Mornsteln
of Omaha high school. "The So
cial Instability of tho Jew." Con
vocation. Friday, 12 Intor-frnt Indoor meet.
Lincoln program. Temple theatre,
8 p. m.
Saturday. Ill (Jornian piny, "Old Ilel-
delberg.'' Temple theatre.
Tuesday, 10 Senior play tryouts 7 to
10 p. m. In N. 100.
Friday, 19 Minnesota basketbaP
gamo 8 p. m.
Saturday, 20 Minnesota basketball
game. Informal danco 8 p. m.
Tuesday, 211 Annual peace program.
4. The rising and sotting of the
5. The yearly journey of the sun.
0. Celestial measurements.
7. The constellations.
8. The zodiac.
II. The sky In different lands.
10. Measuring and weighing the
11. The lotntlon or the earth.
13. The yearly journey or the earth.
1-1. Tho seasons.
1.50, 2.00 and
$1.00 a throw.
- 15. The aberration of light.
1G. The tides.
17. Finding a ship'-s place at sea.
18. Tho telescope.
19. The measuring Instruments vof
Second semester courses offered by
Associate Professor Eaves:
14. Labor Legislation. A study of
the development of English and Amer
ican labor legislation. Includes a re
view of important decisions Inter
preting labor law i, and discusses their
practical application. Particular at
tention given to Nebraska laws and
decisions. Two hours' attendance. Two
hours' credit. M , W., 11.
20. Socialization of Education. An
examination of attempts that havo
been made to glvo definite training
in social and civic duties. Particular
nttontlon given to the social and
moral instruction of children in the
public schools. Popular educational
movements for Industrial secondary
schools, university extension, vacation
schooiB, ajid public play-grounds, will
be studied. Two houra attendance.
Two hours' credit. T. Th., 5.
22. Poverty and Dependence. A
general study ol the causes of pov
erty and dependence, and the prin
ciples of prevention and relief, and
a more concreto study of modern
methods of caring for tho poor. State
institutions for tho card of depend
ents, the methods of work of charit
able and religious societies and
emergency relief In time's of great
calamities will also be considered.
e you are "examining "--go thru my
Three hours' attendance. Three hours'
credit. M. W. F., 4.
24. Professional Course In Social
Service Planned to give practical ex
perience to those who expect to pro
pare themselves to take positions in
charitable or correctional institutions,
or to take part in the social better
ment work of churches, or Christian
associations, probation work of Juve
nile courts, or welfare departments of
industrial establishments. As far an
possible the work will be adapted to
the needs of each student. Students
will work special investigations, and
visit institutions in Lincoln and Om
aha. Opon to mature Btudents. uno
hour attendance besides field work.
Two hours' credit. Hour to bo nr
:an;;ed. Second semester courses by George
Course 4 1b a continuation of Course
3 In biography of American states
inanship; but new registraVlons are
accepted. Students who had Course
:. In 1907-1908 may continue their
work in this course. Note, also, that
this course 4 Is entirely different from
course 4 given In 1907-1908 (second
semester); and pence It may bo taken
with credit by those who received
credit for the last named course. T
Course 10. This is designed to sup
plement course 15; and It Is oBpec'lnlly
recommended for Btudents In that
course; but now registrations are ac
cepted. M. W. F. 10.
Course 10. This Is a course In prac
tical or elementary sociology, and may
be token by undergraduates or grad
uates. About 35 general topics will
be Illustrated by 700 lantern slides.
Note that two hours' credit are given,
instead of one hour as stuted on p.
302 of the university catalog. T Th .
Tho French department wishes to
sninounce that French I will be given
again the second semester. Tho class
will very likely moot nt 10 o'clock.
Bohemian 13, or the course op
"Slavonic Lire," will be given in En
glish. This was omitted In the an
nouncement on the bulletin board.
European History 52.
Tho Young Men's and Young Wo
men's Christian Associations of the
university desire to call the attention
or all the students to the accredited
course given by Miss Laura H. Wild
on the "History of the First Christian
Century." The name and calendar
number 1h European History 52, meet
ing on Tuesday and Thursday at 4
o'clock. Two hours' attendance and
two hours' credit. The following is a
description of th. course:
It will deal with the books or the
New Testament especially, beginning
with historical setting for the birth of
Jesus, the history of the Pharisaic and
Sadducean parties, the political situa
tion which placed the Herods in pow
er, the expectations of the people, an.l
the mission of John the linptist, as
the background tdr the teachings of
Jesus. The authenticity of the Qos-
2.50 .Cluett Shirts at
They will bring a
per cent. MsLZl
pels will be discussed. How do we
know that thoy are true?" will be tho
question attempted. As tne course
goes on, the development of the early
church will be- dwelt upon and the
Grek and Roman Influences which
heljied to mould tho life of Paul .and
tho thoug.it of tl'e age. r
Miss Wild is n graduate .of Sflfrth
college. Those who havo tukeh tho
work this semester are Very enthus
iastic in praise of it. jftib course is
so arranged tha thoi'&Kvho have not
taken It this semester' may enter this
next semester without inconvenience.
It is broad and 'highly beneficial.
The "senior prom" the first of tho
formal dances will bo . held tonight
at the Lincoln hotel. The advance
sale or tne tickets has been large
and the financial success of the affair
has been assured. "Honle" Weller is
chairman and Eowln G. Davis master
of ceremonies. Alumni of the univor
sity will attend in large numbers.
Calls have been Issued for candi
dates for the freshman basket-ball
team. All Of tho other three class
teams have been out and practicing.
Tho juniors have already played two
games and have lost both of thorn to
the city Y, M. C. A. and to Wesleyan.
Tho juniors havo a fast team hnw.
ever, and will put In a bid for tho
enampionsnip. The strength of tho
seniors and the sophomores Is an un
known quantity. Tho Inter-clasa com
mlttees will hold a meeting after ex
amination week to arrange for a ser
ies of clagg games.
! Half !
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