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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 6, 1909)
tn v u1" vf . us - ,
AND ALLTHI8 WEEK.
ENID MAY JACKSON
JE83 B. FULTON
The Fulton Stock Co.
Eve., 25c and 15c; Mat. 25c and 10c.
L. J. Herzog
Thi University Man's Tailor
Tho Finost Work Done and Prices Right
Call at Our Now Storo
1230 O St.
All makes rented with stand $3
per Month. Bargains in
Lincoln Typewriter Exchange
Auto 1155. Boll 1181. 122 No. 11th
Underwood Typewriter Go.
TYPEWRITERS SOLD AND
187 No. 18th. Boll 848. Auto 2585
IS SO POPULAR
We make a specialty of fan
cy creams, sherbets, Ices
and punch for Frat & Sorori
ty parties. Whipping Croam
always on hand. Bell 205.
Auto 8181. 1810 N St.
UNIVERSITY JEWELER & OPTICIAN
C. A. Tucker
S. S. Shean
1123 0 STREET, YELLOW FRONT
Your Patronage Solicited
SEE OUR WOOLENS
142 SOUTH TWELFTH
He makes good punch and sqrves
first class light refreshments
Find him at Herpolsheimer's
t I M M O INTS
. . M
E Auto 2810
817 South 12th
Thi First Trust I Sav
ings Bank .
4 Par Cant lntertstJ
$1 aams an aiiiunt
Corner I Oth&OStwcU
Froy & Frey.
Students. wishing to lonrn to danc
Chnpin Bros., florists. 127 So. 13th.
Green's Sanitary Bnrher Shop. 120
Frey & Frey, choice flowers. 1338
O St., north Bide.
Henry Ongles, ex-1910, Beta Theta
Pi, was visiting friends on the campus
We have twenty university students
in our "Select School" now. Hurry
and Join us. Lincoln Dancing Acad
emy. 1124 N. Special rate thiB week.
A brand new bicycle for sale nt a
bargain. Call at Nebraskan office. 2-tf
Miss Gertrude Klncaid has been ap
pointed scholar in the department of
Special Rates to students joining
classes this week. Lincoln Dancing
Acodomy, 1124 N. "Select School." 2-tf
Dr. Clapp has been very busy lately
giving the football and track candi
dates physical examinations.
Try a lunch at the Y. M. C. A. Spa.
13th and P Sts.
Tallormado Printing, Engraving and
"Embossing. George Bros., Prlntcry.
OUR OPTICAL DEPARTMENT
Best eqipped in the city. We have the improved
"Toric" Lenses and the "Hallet-Go-Easy" Glasses
Fit absolutely guaranteed. HALLETT, 1143 O Street
Established 1871 Registered Optometrist
C. M. Brown, ex-1909, has entered
school again this fall. Mr. Brown re
cently returned from a trip abroad.
Students should not fall to call at
the Lincoln Dancing Academy and see
what tasty remodeling can do. Dance
Miss Florence Roth, 1909, Is teacher
of physical geography in the Beatrice
Miss Ruby Barneby, 1909, is science
teacher In tho Norfolk high school.
Have your clothes pressed at
Weber's Sultorlum, 12th and O.
Superintendent J. W. Gamble of
Plattsmouth 1b registered for special
research work In the department of
Miss Gordon, last year feliow in the
department of romance languages, lb
teacher of French this year In Des
I have a number of cadet uniforms
for sale. Call at once and Insure a
good fit. Old uniforms rebraided.
John Uhl, Armory. 4t
S.' S. Davis was a campus visitor
Louis Hagensiclc, ex-1910; formerly
with Ed Walt's ' orchestra, will be
open for engagements for sorority and
fraternity parties this season. Auto
Remember Don Cameron, He Is
issuing coupon books at a discount
this year, and has fitted up an ad
joining room with tables. 115-119
University student, having studied
one year abroad, wishes to give instruc
tions in conversational German. An;
ply M. HlJier, uf ou. ni c.
Due-bill on an up-to-dato tailor for
sale at a $5 discount. See. manager of
Dally Nebraskan. ' 2'"
Students taken notice. 8peclal rates
extended to you this week. Lincoln1
Dancing Academy, 1124 N third floor.
Lincoln's "Select Dancing School." See
display ad. "5t
Ben Bowors, 1911, hns ro-ontorod
school this wook. Mr. Bowers las
been working in the Black Hills this
Lost Pnir goldrimmod glasses,
without bows. Return to Nobraskan
Dr. J. R. DaviB, Dentist. 1234 O St.
Miss Minnie Swoczy, who graduated
from tho university last Juno, hns been
appointed follow in tho department of
romance languages. MIsb Sweozy
spent olght months last year traveling
In Europo, flvo months of which Bhe
studied tho French languago in the
unlvorsitioB of Franco. Sho is there
fore well equipped for her work.
A new stool colling has been placed
in room 311, University Hall. The
plaster celling, ovidontly wishing to
colebrato tho advent of tho French
department into tho room, fell off the
Saturday before school commenced. It
caused some bother, but is considered
a safer room now.
Professor C. V. Williams of tho Peru
normal has entered tho university and
expects to graduate at tho end of tho
year. Ho will devote most of his time
to botany and geology.
THINK POUND A VALUABLE MAN.
University of Chicago Recognizes the
Ability of Fo'rmer Nebraskan.
A recent bulletin of tho University
of Chicago news bureau, an organiza
tion which sends out news of the Rock
efeller school nil over the country,
contains a paragraph about Dr. Ros
coo Pound, former dean of tho Ne
braska law college, and ono of the
most eminent of Nebraska's alumni.
Dr. Pound recently assumed a chair
In tho college of law of tho University
of Chicago. Tho news bureau has the
following to say ol his coming to Chi
cago: "In tho law school, a prominent ad
dition to tho fe.culty conBlstB In the
appointment of Roecoo Pound, Ph.D.,
L.L.M., as professor of law. Professor
Pound, after practicing law for nino
years at Lincoln, Nebraska, has been
successively assistant professor or law
at the University of Nebraska, com
missioner of tho Nebraska supremo
court, dean of the law college at tho
University of Nebraska, and professor
of law at Northwestern University. He
also taught in the law school during
the summer quarter at tno University
of Chicago In 1908,"
'The lectures in' M. B. I. will begin
Thursday,, October 7th, at 4 p m., in
room 204 in tho mechanical engineer
ing laboratories. Tho second section
will be on Friday at 5 p, m.
The laboratory work will be delayed
until the laboratory is ready,
UNIVER8ITY PROF8 BOOK 18 OUT.
Caldwell and Perslnger Publish His
tory of the United States from
1492 to 1877.
The first copies of he, now History
of tho United tSates, by Professors
H. W. Caldwell and C. E. Perslnger of
tho University of Nebraska, have Just
been received, The book contains 484
pages and makes a handsome volume.
It is intended for use in' high
schools and colleges and may be used
as a baslsfor clas swork, supplement
ed by lectures and readings or as a
supplementary reading to a narrative
text. It deals with tho, history of tie
United States from the discovery of
America in 1492 to the end of tho Re
construction period in 1877. Tho con
tral theme is the political and social
ideas and Ideals and their evolution,,
up'to tho last quarter of the nineteenth
The narrative part. is supplemented
by full lists of questions, a full index
and contains a number of. important
J ' f l j r i
. I ..-
SATURDAY, OCTOBER NINTH
8 p.m., Acacia House, 1228 R St.
Engineering Society Smoker
FUNG TELLS OF HIS
NEW ENGLAND VISIT
HI8T0RY PROFE880R RELATES
THE BEAUTIE8 OF MAINE.
HOME AfTEft TWENTY YEARS AWAY
Many Things In the East Have Chang
ed but the Foundation Beau
ties Still Exist Un
changed. Prof. F. M. Fling, professor of
European history, addressed the stu
dents in convocation Tuosday morning
on "Now England Revisited." Prof.
Fling in substnnco told of his sum
mer's visit to his old home In New
England and of natural sights which
boforo had been noted by the New
England poot, Longfellow, who left
his record in many portions of his
After giving his own description,
Prof. Fling read a few lines of the
poet's interpretation. In addition to
this tho speaker said:
"I returned to Now England tills
summer after an absence of twenty
years. Many changes have occurred
In that length of time. I was born in
Maine, educated and for a period nn
Instructor In a section not more than
thirty miles from tho sea coast. For
nearly half of my life I lived near the
"I felt a good deal of expectancy in
again seeing tho east, to note what
changes have occurred during my long
absence. Great changes have been
wrought, and yet out on the coast
whore tho waves roll in billows and
the sound of the sea is heard It all
seems as it was before. Tho coast of
Maine was vory beautiful and con
tinues to be beautiful still. The beau
ties of Maine are not, however, con
fined to tho coast, but are present in
the hills and woods away from shore.
"Tho old towns are not the place
for tho young men of tho day, but the
great colonial houses, with lawns, and
quiet air, speak for the man who has
done something and now seeks re
pose. "Many changes were seen about the
cities. Portland has grown very Vap
idly, and former roads are now busy
streets. Old college mates are 'doing
some of the big things of life and in
fluencing lives about them. A strong
public sentiment exists in most places.
East vs. West
"At an earlier day the east was
thrown into direct competition with
the west, whose cheap land and fertile
arfcll flf-atir ntirnv tfiA vntini. a. am.1
w uiuit unu; iiu uuug Midi uuu I
Iflft tho Naw Knclnnd fnrmn iinrnrpr1 I
for. . A reaction has now set in, how
over. Old places are being fixed up
again. City residents are purchasing
them and fitting them up for summer
or urban homes. .
In tho cities' the foreigners are be
coming very numerous, and in place
of the onco time Irish and German
immigrant we. now have the Italian or
Latin races, who are establishing col-,
onles in the cities and following for-1
oign customs and speaking their own
language. A transformation of these
conditions will bo very difficult, I see
In' this a new era in our history, for
the southern European is displacing
the northern European, and he will
have to bo dealt with In a way pecu
liar (o himself. In my visit I felt that
I was ft stranger, whose home was no
longer in the east, but on the prai
ries of the west"
KANSAS WILL RUN A
SPECIAL TO LINCOLN
JAYHAWK ENTHU8IA8TS TO COME
NORTH IN BIG BUNCH.
OVER A HUNDRED PROBABLY HERE
Kansas Students Would Have Liked
to Have Game at Lawrence
This Year, but Won't Be
Kansas planB to Bend a big delega
tion to Lincoln November G to rcot
for her husky cloven in Its contest
with tho Cornhuskor gridlroners. Un
less tho Jayhawkors taken nn unex
pected slump, thoreby lowering enthu
siasm, a special train will be chartered
to bring tho sidollnerg to the gtnne.
Tho Kansan, the publication of tho
University of Kansas students, hujl
tho following to say of the proposed
"If tho vnrslty team does not take
a slump between now and November
6, the date of the Nebraska game, a
special train will bo run to Lincoln
ngnln this year," said W. C. Lamricn,
innnager of athletics, today to n re
porter for tho Kansan. .
"I don't think thoro will be any trou
bue about getting a hundred studentu
to take the trip," continued the nii-n-ager,
"as that is the minlmu num
ber required to charter a special train."
Mr. Landon said further that the faro
for tho round trip would be ?8.?0, tho
same as last year.
About a hundred students and tho
university bank took the trip u year
ago. The train left Lawrenco at 10
o'clock Friday night on the Union
Pacific and arrived in Lincoln , at 8
o'clock the following morning. Leav
ing Lincoln the train started at 11 p.
m. and arrived in Lnwrenco at 9. a. m.
Why In Lincoln.
A great many of the students do not
understand why Kansas is scheduled
to go to Lincoln again this year, sinco'
the team' went tp the CornbuBkers'
camp a year ago. Tho reason is this:
Last year Kansas played twof ila
biggest games Nebraska and Iqya
away from home. Under the custom
usually followed, - this year Kansan ,
would haye played Iowa and Nebraska
on McCook field. It will he seen that
this would bring tho two biggest games
soheduled to Lawrence .this yeqr jind
next year both these games would"
take place away. from. lwrJepcett.
was to correct this weaknqss JjT tho
schedule that Mr. JLansdon, together
with the athletic board, decided that
Nebraska should be played at Lincoln
again this year. And beginning jbis
year either Nebraska or Iowa will be
played hero annually.
A series of six orchestral concerts
wilj be given by the Theodore Thomas
Orchestra nt tho University of Chi
cago on the first Tuesday in 'Novem
ber, December, January," February,
March and April, at' 4 p. m in Lepn
Mandel assembly hall. 'The,pgjf(ijty
and educational value of similar con
certs in the past have been arinarnt
to members of the faculty and stu
dents alike, and It is the hope of the
management that tho bringing of this
fine -expression of musical art into tho
community life of the university 'will
become a regular fixture each season.
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