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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (May 4, 1909)
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THE DAILY. NEBfcASKAN
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evafy Loyaf Unlvertfty Student
It urged to patronize thea Ne
braskarv'advertlsers, and to men-
t!on th papor whlla doing ao.
First Trust and Savinga.
FarmorB & MorchanU. ,
BATH HOUSE .
. ChrlB', Blevonth and P Sta.
Colo & McKonna.
Corf Clothing Co.
Magoo & Deoaior.
Palaco Clothing Co.
Spoler & Blmon.
Lincoln Candy Kijtohon.
- DANCING ACADEMIES
J. It. Davis.
Miller & Paine.
C. H. Froy.
Corf Clothing Co.
Magco & Deemor.
Palace Clothing Co.
Speier & Simon.
Nebraska Qrocory & Meat
Corf Clothlug Co.
Collins Ico Cream Co.
Franklin Ice Croam Co.
0. F. Thoruhorg.
Y. M. C. A. Spa.
- Men's Bootory.
Cert Clothing Co.
Cincinnati Shoo Store.
Rogers & Perkins.
- Fred Schmidt & Bros.
The Skirt Stroe.
Herzog. . ,
Scotch Woolen Mills.
IK Lincoln Typewriter
-K Undorwood Typo writer, Co.
TUUlf I U-
FUTURE IN THE WEST
DR. THtLLY ENTHUSIASTIC OVER
MAKES STRIKING COMPARISON
EASTERN STUDENTS NOT AWAKE
TO THEIR OPPORTUNITIES.
More Graduate Students From the
West Now In Eastern Institutions
Than From the East
"The majority of Btudents in West
orn colleges seek nn education be
caiiBc they have a definite purpose In
view, which 1h gained only by collcgo
training, while In the East, education
1b more of a tradition."
According to Dr. Frank Thllly, pro
fessor or ethics at, Cornell university,
thlB 1b tho principal difference be
tween Eastern and Wostorn Institu
tions. A Purpose to Fulfill.
"In the West." says he, "there nre
more able men who go to college
with a purpoBo to fulllll. while In tho
East education 1h considered by n
majority of the students as an enjoy
ment, or more of a tradition thnt
must be followed out. In the East,
tho tendency Is not to prepare for
any dollnlte occupation In life, but
rather to Just get an education. Tho
Btudent from the EaBt haH more ad
vantages, because more attontlon Is
paid to hlB preparatory training than
In the West. But he does not, as a
rule, use this advantage. There are
more Btudcntu from the West taking
graduate courses in the East than
there are eastern Btudents doing the
same work. This coes to show that
the western student Is wider awake
to his opportunities.
More Graduate Work In East.
"In the East, graduate work is en
couraged more than In the Wost, al
though many Western schools are do
ing excellent work along thoso lines.
Lahorn'torleu and equipment nre bet
ter In the East than In the- WeBt,
which, of course, makes both teaching
A New Shipment of
SPRING SUITS is here
Among Them BLUE
SERGES at $8.50,
$10, $15. The Very
best go for $20.00.
Snappy, Stylish Suits
B25 M0wSLIdreoli. Neh
I aupECo sfcRtmx quarter size
J Cluett, 1'caUoJr Co.. ttoj, V, T.
V" in 'j i a
This is it a.
aS rrr- m
H ' '
ik w .'A' .W
six- I B
I 1 n
and study in nn Easfern institution
fiioro profitable nhd ngrooablo.
"More distinctions nre made be
tween upper and lower clnssmon in
the EaBt, whilo in the West tho stu
dents are more' democratic, and they
resent class distinctions.
''Student actlvltIea'unro much moro
highly d6velopcd in tho East than in
the West. Music, dramatics and sport
nre better planned, managed and pat
ronized. An enormous amount of
money and time 1b taken ovory year
to carry on thoso diversions, but the
returns always JuBtlfy tho expendi
ture. 8alarles Are Higher.
"The princlpnl difference between
EaBtern and We atom faculties Is in
the Bnlories. EaBtern professors re
ceive larger pay for their services,
which would ut first appear to bo the
result of their greater worth. Bnt
this is not necessarily true. In my
opinion, this difference Is caused by
the nttltudo of the legislature of the
"Such an nttitilde has a tendency
to drive good men out or the West
nnd sometimes it drives men from the
profession of teaching. entirely. In the
Enst, when n man is appointed, it is
taken for granted that he will do
faithful and honest service. And ho
is trusted until he proves the con
trary. "All over the West, there is, In
spite of these difficulties a vigorous,
healthy, frank enthusiasm for educa
tion, which in time is bound to ex
press itself In great results. The
Western- people thoroughly believo In
education. The growing support to
the state universities expresses this
faith, and, in -my opinion, the future
bolongs to the state universities of
Joseph W. Polk has been secured
as the commencement ornlor at Grln
nell. . The sophomores won the underclass
moot nt Grlpnell by a score of 82
The Wabash glee and mandolin
clubs have chosen their directors for
DePnuw students are arranging for
their annual spring minstrel show for
the benefit of athletics.
There was a lire In the Grlnnell
gymnasium recently, but It was put
out before doing any damage.
The Indiana seniors held a dance
and social last Friday. There wero
one hundred and fifty couples present.
Hamilton Holt, editor of the "Inde
pendent," in a recent address at Stan
ford, strongly advocated world peace.
The 1901) .Michlganenslan went on
sale April 22. Tho cloth-bound edi
tion sold at $1.75, and the sheepskin
edition at $2.50.
The Stanford Junior class has in
curred a debt of $175 by the festiv
ities of Junior week. Tho amount
will be paid by tho class treasurer.
Three hundred forty-six 'nro en
rolled at Wabash this year, as against
three hundred forty-five last year.
Fifty hre to receive doplomnB this
-.Mr. C. "L. Maxwell, ex-consul of the
United States to Santo Domingo-, and
Dr. Gilllnm of Columbus, both colored,
spoke at Ohio recently on tho "Race
Dr. Park S. Cadania, pastor of the
Congregational church of Brooklyn,
will bo the commencement orato'r
at DePauw.' Tho exorcises aro to
bo on June 9.
A party of students of geology at
North western Ib to do Hold work in
tho Itockv mountains this Hummer.
Professor G. Ill ManBflold Is to Gon
duct tho nnrty.
Tho Women's Athletic Association
at' Chicago cleared ,$175 b'y their
vnudovljlo show, which will bo added
tq the new gymnasium fund. They
may give an dpora npxt year.
i nil - i ! tmjn
The girls at Stanford have ta,Uen
Hi) a collection to pay tho debts of
a fruit peddler Who was located
near the campus. Ho has been in
the hospital, and tho girls decided
J assist him.
To Citizens and
Aftorfserving yoil,the laat bIx years
as a, member In your city council X
was ready to retire to give my entire
attention to my own business, but my
frlondB would not sanction my de
cision. They got Out my petition nnd
filed snnie to become n candidnio
again for alderman nt large.
I therefore feel, being In the hnndB
of my friends, that under strong soil
citation it becomes my duty to again
Stand as a candidate. I will take this
opportunity to express my grntitude
nnd appreciation for the confidence
imposed in me.
Should the citizens retain me by
their vofe on May tho fourth to con
tinue In their service, I promise to
give the taxpayers' interest the same
consideration as I have in the past.
COMPLETE IVY DAY PROGRAM.
The following Ib a complete pro
gram of the exercises nnd events to
be held tomorrow:
9:110 A. M.
Song University Chorus.
Ivy -Day Oration Louis H. Gregory.
Class Song Senior Chorus.
-Clnss Poem Constance Syford.
Presentation or Clnss Gift Ross W.
. Response Prof. E; II. Barbour.
Planting of Ivy President E. W.
.May Pole Dance.
2:00 P. .M.
Inter-class Track and P'ield .Meet:
100 yard dash; 200 yard dash; 440
yard dash; 880 yard dash; 1 mile
run; 2 mile run; hammer throw;
shot put; runnimr hleh iumn:
running broad Jump: pole vault
discus; 120 yard hurdles; 220 yard
hurdles; light weight wrestling
(loo and under); heavy weight
i::i0 P." .M.
Announcement of Innocent elections.
5:00 p. M.
Baseball: Iron Sphinx vs. Spikes.
G:00 V. M.
7:lo to 7: 15 P. .M.
Concert (University Cadet Band).
8:00 P. Al. '
Dramatic Club "The Toastmaster."
The cast or the play to be presented
Is- as follows:
Billy Morgan Dick Russol
''Tower Fairfax G. C. Adriance
Bob Ken murk Verne Bates
Henry Reed Lawrence Coy
Tom Ripley Frank O. Wheelock
George .Macintosh W. K. Eperly
Pror. Reed .Mr. Alton
.Mrs. Reed ,..Mnry A. Freeman
Cyntha Margaret Guthrie
Bezzer ' Paul Yates
Want - Ads
Advertisements for, the . want ad
column should bo left' at the business
office, basement Administration Bldg,
betweon 10 a. m. and 12 m.f or bo
tween 2 p. m. and 5 p. m.
Cash must accompany all orders for
want ads, at the rate of 10 cents por
Insertion for every fifteen wordB or
fraction thereof for tho flrflt Inser
tion; three Insertions 25 cent; five
FOR RENT Will rent our hall for
parties- on Mon., TueB,, Thurs. and
Fridays at 1132 N; on Tues. and
Thurs. at 1124 N. Lincoln Dancing
Academj', Auto 4477.
FOR SALE A now high-grade bl
cyclo at 25 por Cent discount. Inquire
at Ndbraskan officq. .9MI
FOR SALE A now $50 bicycle for
$25. Seo Nobraskan manager. 122-tf
' LO&T AND FOUND.
LOST-;Gold fob in UmV Hall, May
3d, between 2 and 3 o'clock. Return
to Rag Office. 128-137-3t
IB SO POPULAR
We make a specialty, of fancy
creams, ahorbeta, ioes and punch
for Frat and Sorority Parties.
Auto 8181 Boll 205
1816 N Street
We are going out of the
Retail Business. Every
thing less than cost.
1220 0 Street
'Boll Phone 482
Aolo Phone 1481
and Meat Company
Fancy and Staple Groceries
1036 P Street
Everf Order Given Special Attention
CAPITAL HOTEL CAFE
& LUNCH COUNTER
Ut h and P Sts.
Open from 6 a. m. till 12
p. m. Lincoln's most pop
ular priced eafe.
OUR MOTTO: Clean and Quick Smlcg ill U,e
Time. Coupon Books worth $5 sold for $4.25. J
Hans Workow, Mgr.
UNIVERSITY JEWELER & OPTICIAN
C. A. Tucker
S. S. Shean
1123 0 STREET. YELLOW FRONT
Yovr Patronnge Solicited,
Glasses of Soda Water,
told and drank from our 20th Century
Sanitary Soda Fountain season. 1008.
Agency Hu'ylors, Gnnthors and 'Lowjn
eys Chocolates nnd Bonbons.
Th Drug Cutter. "Ft
Til. I it t ar& 96 2
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