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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (May 22, 1909)
THE DAILY NBBRASKAN
. ' -
Cbe Palis flebraeftan
TUB PROPERTY OF
TUB UNIVERSITY OP, NEBRASKA.
MIUIHEI EVERY BAT EXCEPT SHHAY AMI ttMBAY
BY TUB STUDENT PUB. BOARD.
htlMtlH Witt, 128 to. 14tk St.
dltor Herbert W. Potter
Managing Editor Vlotor B. Smith
Ailoolate Editors. . Philip Frttftrlok
(. Carl J. Lord
Manager W. A. Jonea
blroulator A. M. Hara
Aeeletant Circulator Lealla Hyde
Editorial and Business Offloet
BASEMENT, ADMINISTRATION BLDQ.
Postofflce, Station A, Lincoln, Neb.
SUBSCRIPTION PRICE, $2.00 PER YEAR
Payable In Advanoe
Single Coplee. B Cents Baoh.
Telephones Auto 1868.
INDIVIDUAL, NOTICES, will be ohrd
for at the rate of 10 centa per Insertion
far YirjrnftMn word wrfraetltn thjrjef.
Kaoulty aotloea and University buUeUaa
will gladly be published free.
Entered At the postofflce at Llnoeln,
Nebraska, aa seoondolass mall mattat
vnder the Aot of Congress of March I,
SATURDAY, MAY 22, 1909.
in- 'i r , ji
At tho mooting of tho rogontB In
Omnhn yoatorday Dr. Avory was nmdo
pormanont chancellor of tho Universi
ty of Nebraska. Aftor a trial of llvo
months as acting chancellor, tho ro
gents havo oxprossod their confidence
In his ability ub nh oxecutlvo and
their, on tiro approval of his adminis
tration by oloctlng him to tho highest
and tho most Important post nt tholr
Dr. Avery bocoinos chnncolior of tho
University of Nohrnska with tho deep
jest lovo aad tho most thorough roBpect
of the wholo studont body. Whllo ho
was not widely known by tho students
at tho time of his selection as acting
chancellor ho haB by his actions slnco
that timo, so won tho honrts of all
who havo come in contact with him
that tho universal fooling over his
election is one of deepest satisfaction.
Familiar through long association
with ovory problem that Nebraska
has to boIvo, having tho unlimited con
fidence of all who know him, with a
united faculty to back him In what
ever he may endeavor to do, Dr. Avory
has a bright future as chancellor of
tho University of Nebraska. Every
thing indicatos that the next tew
, years will bo unparalleled in tho his
tory of Nebraska aB years of rapid and
yot solid growth.
No man over took the position of
chancellor of a great university bet
ter qualified for his work than does
Chancellor Avery. Ho knows the
problems ho has to solve and the men
with whom ho has to deal. He will
not havo to fight any opposition from
among, his faculty members. Ho has
tho kind of a disposition that does
more than Blmply excite cold admira
tion on the part of those who come in
contact with him. Such a nature 'as
his arouses love and makes It possible
for him to solve dollcato problems that
would otherwise bocomq hopelessly
Chancellor Avory is still a young
man, Ho haB yet many years during
which he may servo. as the head of the
University of Nebraska. It will there
fore be, possible now as never before
for policies to bo made with a view
to tho future. Tho election of Chan
cellor Avery means that steady pro
gress from how on will bo tho watch
word at Nebraska.
MIX-UP IN TICEKT8 FOR PLAY.
8enlora Haying Trouble In Getting .tho
flatter Straightened Out
The senior play committee Is Just,
now busily engaged in trying to un
ravel a mix-up that has through some
oversight, crept Into the distribution
of tickets for the senior play. The
mix-up is of a roally serious nature
as it may result in a small attendance
at the morning performance and an
overcrowding of the evening perform
ance. It was the intontlon of the commlt-
t.uie;,.give four seats ifor tho evening
performance to those who paid their
'dtidi'tiefdre 'Christmas, and' to (hose
who paid their duos after Christmas
two seats for tho morning performance
and two for. tho ovoning. As a mat
tor of faot four 'ovenlng seats wore
givdn to all who had' paid their dues
at all. This leaves very few tickots In
tho ovoning for tho genoral public and
makes no provision for filling the
Iioubo in tho morning.
In order to cotroot tho orror and
make it posslblo for tho play to pay
out all tho seniors who thus obtained
four inBtoad of two tickets are boing
urged by the committee to oxdhangeJ
two of tho ovoning for morning tickots
on tho noxt day that tickets are given
out. It is bollovod thnt if all seniors
will mako It a point to do this no sor
Ioub dnmago will yot bo done.
RECEIVES NUMBER OF EXHIBIT8.
Department of Home Economics has
Illustrations of Work.
Tho department of homo economics
has recently received some vory inter
esting oxhlbits Illustrating the manu
facture of textiles and implements
used In domestic art work.
Among these nre Millward Helix
needles. Beginning with tho cut Bteol
wire, the different transformations
through which they paBs until they
bocomo finished needles aro shown.
Tho various Btages in the manufacture
of shears is represented in an exhibit
Bent by J. Wlss & Sons. In a case
presented by J. &. P CoatoB the var
ious stages In the manufacture of
spools and the transformation of cot
ton fiber into thread aro clearly Il
lustrated. From tho North Star Wool Mills of
Minneapolis and from Dr. Joger's San
itary Woolen SyBtem compnny have
been received exhibits illustrating tho
chahgos through which tho wool
passoB aftor it is taken from tho
sheep until It is transformed into
yarn and cloth. The exhibits pre
sented by Belding Bros. & Co., and by
Cheney Bros., show tho difforont
stages of tho growth of tho so-called
silk worm from the egg to the mature
hiBOct and the different processes in
the manufacture of tho silk, together
with beautiful samples of silk fabric.
An old Grecian lamp, an ancient
Roman brass lamp of unique design;
a silk reel, and a distaff and spindle
purchased from a peasant woman near
Athens; also a beautiful Roman silk
scarf, wore presented by Miss Brota
Bills and aro boing used as illustrative
A NOTED EUROPEAN COMING.
Dr. Tschermaf of Vienna Will Visit
the University Next Week.
Profossor Emerson has juBt received
a letter from Dr. E. von Tschermak of
tho Agricultural College pf Vienna,
stating that he and Dr. von Rumker,
of Breslau will visit the experiment
station and unlerslty, Monday, May
24. Dr. Tschormak has consented to
give a lecturo whllo here, on recent
develdpments In the study of heredity
and evolution in Europe, or on some
related topic of Interest to students of
the biological sciences and of agricul
ture. The lecture has been scheduled
for 4:00 p. m., Monday. It will bo
illustrated with lantern slides. The
lecture will bo- given in two other
placcB in the United States, namely,
at tho University of Illinois and at
Washington, D. C.
Doctors vpn Tschormak and von
Rumker aro particularly lnterostod
in the problems of herldlty and in
theft application to plant breeding.
They have expressed a desire to learn
as much as posslblo of the university
as a wholo, and particularly rf the
work done hero In biological sciences,
and In agriculture..
Dr. Tschermak, who will deliver the
lecture, will bo remembered as one
of tho men who re-discovered the
principles of heredity known as "Men
dey's law." Almost simultaneously
with De Vries of Holland and Correns
of Germany, Tschermak, in about 1900,
published the results of experiments
in the hybridization of plants and
called attention to, tho work of Men
dol, which had been dono about the
time, Darwin published "The, Origin of
Species," but which had been entirely
lost sight of by scientists In. Europe
as well as elsewhere. ' ' " .
i i ' May. " '
Saturday, 22 Kansas meet at Lincoln.
Tuesday, 26. Forestry lecture: "For
ost Types In tho Philippines,"
"Bill" Fagaduan; "Forest Utiliza
tion in tho Philippines' M. Lazo.
Thursday, 27- Competitive drill of the
first battalion of cadets. Stato
Farm. Clnssos excused from 2
Friday, 28 'Final examinations com
nonco. Friday. 28. Baseball : Kansas Uni
versity vs. Nebraska.
Saturday, 29. Baseball: Kansas Uni
versity vs. Nebraska.
Thursday, 2. Cadet encampment bo
gins. Juno 2 to 7.
Thursday, 3 Final examinations ond.
Happenings of the Past
8even Years Ago.
Croighton was defeated by tho 'var
sity baBoball team by the score of
9 to 3. Tho ' varsity ployed snappy
ball with only two orrors against them.
Six Years- Ago.
University boycott of the carnival
company which had trouble with the
Company "Q" parade resulted In very
few pcoplo attending tho perform
ance of tho company.
Five Years Ago.
The university cadet battalion left
for camp which was hold, at York, Tho
camp was named in honor of Chan
Four Years Ago.
Tho annual senior Ivy Day was ob
served .and all seniors were excused
from classes after three o'clock. The
Ivy was planted at tho southeast .cor
ner of. University hall.
Three Years Ago.
In tho intorclass baseball series to
decide tho championship of the univer
sity tho sophomores won tho cham
pionship .by defeating tho juniors 14
One Year Ago.
Company A won tho annual competi
tive drill at the Btato farm. Tiiq indi
vidual drill was the most hotly con
tested ovent of tho day and wan won
by McAllister and Holland.
KAN3A8 IS CONFIDENT.
(Continued from Page 1)
440 yard dash Mantlndell, Haddock,
880 yard dash Badger, Johnson,
Mile run Clark, Cooley, Thompson.
Two Mile Clark, Cooley, Thomp
son. 120 yard hurdles Johnson, Martin
dell, Hamilton. r
220 .yard hurdes Nowbold, Smith,
Pole vault Johnson Wengen, Ham
ilton. High Jump Johnson, Smith, Hamil
ton. Broad Jump Smith, Winter, Martin
dell. Shot put Meyer, Winter, Wood.
Hammer throw Meyer, Wood.
Discus Winter, Meyer, Wood.
Relay race Haddock, Martindoll,
Nowbold, Hamilton, Badger, Berger.
WI8C0N8IN 18 WELL. TREATED.
Will Receive $200,000 a Year for New
The claims committee and the meni:
bers of tho senate, of the Wisconsin
legislature have reached an agree
ment by which tho university will re
ceive a permanent lncomo of two
Bevenths of a mill of the stato taxes.
It will also receive $200,000 annu
any for the next seven yean for tho
PBi'oction of new structures. An' amend
ment added to the bill this morning,
changes the number ofyears for which
this $200,000 will he given from five
-J : ; t
Tho Cosmopolitan Annual, the pub'
Mention of the Inter-collegiate Associa
tion of Cosmopolitan Clubs is out. It
is published by the Wisconsin Interna
All Souls Churchy Unitarian
( . Corner of H and Twelfth Streets '
v ARTHUR L. WEATHBRLY, Minister.
Services iiiOO Sunday SchcoHOHH).
All Students are cordially invited to attend its services.
ALL PEWS ARE FREE
8unday, May 23. 8peclal service for young people. 8ermon subject:
"The Age of Chivalry." Social Ethics Class, 12:16. Professor Paul H.
Grumann, leader. f
Speaker, Mr. F. 8. Basn. ' '
Subject: "Some Aspects of Indian 8ocla Life."
Liberal religious union, 4:30 Church parlors.. All students are es
8peaker: Rabbi Frederick Baun.
All Souls' Church is a free fellowship for the worship of God and
tho servlco of Man. It judges no man's character. It erects no bar
riers of creed or doctrine. Its pulpit Is a freo pulpit committed to
the search after Truth.
New 5c, 10c and 25c Store
142 NORTH I2TII STREET
See our line of Popular Sheet Music
at 10c. We also have tablets, ink
and a complete line of stationary at
THE MANHATTAN CLEANERS. AND DYERS,
Expert Cleaning, Dyeing, Pressing and Repairing.
You no doubt have heard lots of the Manhattan, but
you will never know all about the fine work we do
unless you give us a trial. Our pressing is fine. Let
us have your spring suit and you will be surprised at
what we can do. Call Bell Phone F918. 208 So. 12
Get Those Tasty Togs
Ensign Omnibus & Trans
221 St llth. Autf 2303, loll 303
Wo dolivor baggage for everybody anywhere. Don't overlook it. Tho
finest carriages in the city for parties. Always ready, night or day.
Ghe ROYAL FAMILY
Morning and Evening Performances
Auto Phone 48
June othi, 1909
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