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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 9, 1909)
THE DAILY NEBRASKAN
The Daily Nebraskan
TUB PROPERTY OF
TUB UNIVERSITY OP NEBRASKA,
BY THE STUDENT PUB. BOARD.
Editor Vlotor O. 8mlth
Manaalna Editor K. P. Frederick
Aisoclato Editor Carl J. Lord
Manager W. A. Jonc.
Editorial and B"'ne.. Officer
BASEMENT, ADMINISTRATION BLDQ.
Poitofflce, Station A, Lincoln, Neb.
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P SATURDAY. , ' . THE ARMORY
Telephone: Auto 1888.
Night Phones Auto 1888 Auto 2683.
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for ovory fifteen words or fraction thoro
of. Faculty notlcoB and Unlvorplty bul
letins will bladly bo published freo.
Entorcd at tho postofflco at Lincoln,
Nobraska, as socond-clasH mall mattor
under tho Act of Congress of March 3,
Advertisements for the want ad
column should be left at the business
office, basement Administration build
ing between 10 a. m., and 12 m., or
between 2 p. m., and 5 p. m.
Cash must accompany all orders for
want ads, at the rate of ten cents for
each fifteen words or fraction there
of, the first Insertion; three inser
tions twenty-five cents; five inser
tions forty cents.
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1909.
8 P. M. Y. M. C. A.
Nebraska songs for use at the Minnesota-Nebraska
game In Omaha next
8aturday are much desired by Man
ager Eager and Rooting Leaders. El
liott and Perry. The songs should be
word 8 appropriate to the occasion and
set to a popular tune. Manager Eager
has set aside two reserved seats for
the Minnesota game for the writer of
the best song. 8ongs should be left
with Manager Eager or at the Ne
Here Is a change for you who can,
not play football to show your loyalty
just the same.. If you have an Idea
don't be afraid to submit It. This Is
not a request for a new Nebraska of-
pected for an opening and minor
Today tho gamo to bo played 1b also
a minor game. But It 1b nevertheless
an important one from tho viewpoint
of tho future Even more than in tho
Dakota gamo of last week, a satisfac
tory score means tho encouragement
of tho team to a gratifying dogreo.
And as 1b always the case, the rooters
can havo u large part In tho victory.
Every student cannot play football,
but thoro is not a single man or
woman registered In tho university
who cannot root. It is up to every
one of them to make the best offort
possible to got out to today's game.
Your team proved its worth in tho
In tho gamo a weejt ago, by sticking
to the game and not giving up in spite
of tho disadvantages encountered.
This time it will undoubtedly do hon
or again to the Scarlet and Cream.
Onco more attend the game and
A writer In Harper's Weekly, dis
cussing co-education at close range,
aB observed In tho University of Wis
consin, noteB these conditions:
"What are called practical Bubjecta
occupy the young men, while the maid-
to a position In life whore they can
support themselves. The "practical"
studies show greater financial values
than tho cultural groups, and for this
reason they are selected. In many
cases tho student does not have a
choico between tho two sorts of work.
Ho has a given amount of time and a
given amount of money to spend upon
his oducatlon and the desires to enter
a profession precludes study along cul
But It 1b also doubtleBB truo that
thero are many men in the university
who could easily obtain both tlmo and
money for a more extended cultural
training. These men avoid the cultur
al studies' because they do not appre
ciate their value. It is to this class
that tho university muBt look for aid
If It would not experience a practical
feminization of some of its humanitar
ian departments. These men must be
brought to an appreciation of what
real culture amounts to. They must
bo made to see that the humanitarian
studleB are not wlshy-waBhy things,
but potent and active Influences In
At the present tlmo tho teachers of
the cultural studies are constantly
aiming to bring thlB view before tho
student body. They are hamperel in
their desires by characteristic modesty
In not wishing to appear aB self-advertisers.
It Is for the university as a
these branches. All departments,
whether themselves "practical" ar
"humanitarian," should be willing to
submerge their Identity in striving for
the greater cause of Culture.
Knows How to
Dress You Up
AND HAS THE FINEST
LINE OF FALL AND
WINTER GOODS IN
THE CITY. :::'::
HOW ABOUT YOUR
Special Two Days. QUDD
Friday and Saturday1 00 New
Loose End Ties all 50 cent quality
at half price
25C 1415 0 STREET
ficlal song, but simply for words which
may be set to popular music as apro
prlate to the single Omaha game next
DO IT NOWI
Tho action of President Thomas of
tho sophomore class In arranging for
a danco to bo held this fall, after his
term of ofTlco had expfred, has caused
considerable stir In tho second year
class. Thomas yesterday changed his
mind with roferenco to postponing tho
class election to choose his successor
until after the danco, and declared
that he would hold a meeting next
weok. This Is wholly right, and be
sides, it is tho only thing that he
could do to quiet the storm. His po
sition is easily understood. As presi
dent of tho class he pledged himself to
pay the debt contracted during the
previous Bemestor. This he was un
able to do last semester and he now
says that ho wishes to liquidate the
bills before he leaves office. But, de
splto this fact, he made a mistake in
attempting to act without consulting
tho class. Classes are jealous of their
rights and Thomas did the best thing
possible In calling the election at the
THE 8ECOND BATTLE.
This afternoon Nebraska fights its
second gridiron battle of tho year.
Knox Is to bo met and beaten on
tho Antelope Park grounds. Tho Ill
inois men are to be beaten not by
a small and Indecisive score, but by
a figure that will leave no doubt as to
the- comparative strength of the two
One weok ago today tho NebraBkan
appealed to university students to at
tend the gamo then to bo played, in
largo numbers, t wasl,polnted out at
that tlmo that there was a great ne
cessity that the team receive tho full
support of the student body in order
thqt it might play tho game with the
?st that only knowledge of such aid
con give. The students responded well;
tho crowd was as large as could be ex-
ens seem more and more to monopol
ize the 'humanities.' On the broad
steps of tho engineering building, for
example, oho never sees a mingling of
the sexes; always a crowd of youths
waiting for their classes to begin.
Over across the campus on the steps
of tho law building is another crowd of
boyB, who now and then yell defiance
at tho future engineers. On the other
hand, literature, poetry, art, and tho
culture languages, tho more humane
and refining elements of learning,
draw a great preponderance of girls;
so that they often outnumber the boys
In tfyese classes by three or four to
one, and some of. these classes ten to
become exclusively feminine. Then
there are debatable subjects, such as
European history, whore the numbers
are more nearly equal," this coming un
der the designation of neutral terri
tory." What this writer pictures at Wiscon
sin is wholly true at Nebraska, .he
college of engineering, law and medi
cine are given over to the boys, with
scarcely a single individual exception.
This, howover, is not strange and it ,1s
to be very much doubted whether any
one would have it otherwise. But the
other side of tho question cannot bo
disposed of so easily. While girls
may not bo expected to enter the prac
tical lines of work taught in the col
leges abovo named, thero Is no rea
son whatever why the men should not
patronize the humantarlan studies, so
frequently given over more or less
completely to the girls.
In the large departments of English
literature, Latin, Greek, French, so
ciology, natural sciences, and rhetoric,
as well as in many of the smaller de
partments af the university the co-edB
outnumber tho men in a varying ratio.
There is no doubt but that this pre
ponderance of girls in certain classoB
would be much greater than It is were
It Tiqt for the fact that some of this
work Is required of all students for
graduation. This alone prevents a
feminization of many classes,
whole to espouse tho causo of general
culture and brjng about a chango ot
sontlment among the men towards
Tho reason for this discrepancy is
doubtless the haste of the men to get
Joe, The Tailor
Does All Kind4 of
Particular attention to ladies'
work and military uniforms
UPSTAIRS, 1328 O St.
9, Saturday, 8 a. m., Acacia House
9, Satuurday, 3 p. m. Knox vs. Ne
braska. Antelope Park.
9, Saturday, 8 p. m., Mem. Hall Y.
M.C. A. Stag reception.
9, Saturday, 5:00 p. m. Picnic of
former Peru Normal students at the
10, Sunday, 3:45 p. m., Temple the
ater Mrs. W. T. Elmore, "Indians'
10 Sunday, 3:45 p.'m., Temple Y. W.
C. A. praise service.
11. Monday, noon Fraternities
12. Tuesday, 11 a. m., Dr. Clapp's of
nce Fencing association meets.
12, Tuesday, 11 a. m Memorial Hall
Convocation, Dean Hastings.
"Tho Detroit Conference of Com
missioners on Uniform Laws."
14, Thursday, 11:30 a. m. Memorial
.Hall Sophomore class election.
16, Saturday Nebraska vs. Minnesota.
22, Friday, Fraternity hall Sopho
NOTICE TO 8INQER8.
Registration for chorus ' work "'may
be made this week without the pay
ment of the lata registration foe. This
Arrangement holds for this week only.
The Uni. Mandolin and Guitar Club
wants more members. An opportunity will be given everyone
to join a club. Apply to
BYRON W. WAY, University School ol Music, 11th R St.
Bell Phone, F2823
Auto Phone, 7929
JUST RING UP!
The, Goodyear Raincoat Co's Tailors
1140 O Street
$2.00 Worth of Cleaning and Pressing $1.00
Thoy will get your suit and bring it back in flno shape for only 50c;
or will send you a Club Ticket good for four suits in ono month for $l.f0.
Wo havo a Now Dry Cleaning Plant to do tho work with.
LADIES' FINE CLOTHES A SPECIALTY
LINCOLN DANCING ACADEMY
Lincoln's "Select Dancing School" nramDSFL00RT
C. E. BULLARD, U. of N. " '02," Manager
Are you wise? If not Get Wise. Patronize the school that
is not open to the public but caters to ladies and gentlemen only.
Special Rates to Students extended to this week
Class Nights Wednesdays and Socials Mondays and Fridays
. Saturdays 8:00 to 10:00. 8:00 to 12:00
AUTO 4477 Private Lessons by Appointment BELL A1311
For Your Noon Lunch
STOP AT THE F0LS0M
Just what you want and sorvod tho way you llko It.
Students' Trade Approcltttcd. Auto 22M Boll 46fl
1307 O St.
FRATERNITIES & SORORITIES
We Want Your Coal Orders. Give Us a Trial Order.
1106 0 STREET
W. Burt Clark, '95, Is located at 800
Trust building, Los Angeles, Cal., at
which place he Is doing a profitable
law and monoy loaning business. His
motto Is "Better faithful than famous."
Olivia Pound, '95, 1b continuing her
work In the Lincoln high Bchool. She
spent the past summer traveling in
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