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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 12, 1909)
THE DAILY NEBRASKAN
oooffioooooooo9cjb a q o
he; Daily NebVagkan
ty ' TIII3 PROPERTY OP '
TUB UNIVERSITY , OF . NEBRASKA,
' Lincoln, NobrnHita.
BY THE STUDENT PUB. BOARD.
Editor....... Victor B. Smith
Manaalna Editor K. P. Frederick
AMOcTato Editor Carl J. Lord
Mannuor... '..... W. A. Jones
- Editorial and Bualneu Offlcet
basement, Administration bldq.
Pottofflce, Station A, Lincoln, Neb.
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tions forty cents.
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1909.
Oh, you frat men! Didn't that nice
long Bleep last night fool good?
Lucky yeBtorday wbb pledge day.
Prat men at least kept warm In spite
of the ley breozoB.
Buy your tickets for tho Minnesota
Nebraska gamo Immediately, Rooters
nectlon tho "bcBt on tho field on sale
nt tho Co-op. Other reserved sections
opened for sale at Harloy's drug store,
11th and O. Got busy and make sure
that you have your places for tho
Get under a "Budd" $2.50 and smile DM QQ
$2.50 and $3.50 Shoes Popular Priced Furnishings 1415 O ST.
Omaha contest without fall. SHE will
appreciate a good seat. Rooters
should buy seats in tho co-op sec
tion without fail.
According to the annual report of
the affiliated university school of mu
sic as rendered to the board of regents
tho school enjoyed an unusually pros
perous season during tho year 1908
1909. The total attendance amounted
to 5G1. Tho financial report showed
that tho receipts for tho year were
$44,440.01, of which a balnnco of $4.
311.87 remained In tho hands of the
treasuror at the close of the final
term. Encouraged by the succosb of
thta and past years, tho management
undertook the construction of an ad
ditional story to the building oppo
site the campus. The school of music
Is not directly a part of the univer
sity, nor 1b It supported by tho tax
payers. It Is, however, a valuable and
convenient adjunct to tho university
proper and aB such Its success is a
matter of Interest fop- university stu
dents and alumni.
An extraordinary scholarship rec
ord is reported by Norfolk high
school, ono which may well cause
others to strive hard if they wish to
meet it. From a graduating class of
over a score there was not a single
student who had .an averago of less
than 85 per cent for tho four years'
work, This condition is no less thau
phenomenal and can be accounted for
. only on the presumption that an un
usually capable lot or boys and girls
fell Into company with each other.
The fact that ho record covers a four
year period with several chances ,in
both teaching and administrative fac
ulty removes tho possibility of lax
standards on tho part of tho Individ
ual teapners'concernod. Furthermore,
tho Norfolk" high school has been an
accredited school of tho univorsity
for tho full period, so that tho one ex
planation to bo found for tho high
record is tho high character of the
students work. Superintendent Fred
Hunter, a graduate of this university
In 1905, and a star Cornhuskor ath
lote, is tho preBont head of the Nor
Nebraska defoated Knox Saturday
by a.Bcoro of 34 to 0. It was a good
score, especially when tho fact la con
sidered that Coach Colo took out the
ground-galnors In tho second half and
substituted men from the subs for
practically all the varsity material
which had distinguished itself In the
early part of tho gamo.
It was a good scoro, we repeat, and
Just tho sort of scoro that Nebraska
needed to encourage her team to bet
ter things next Saturday. Tho team
showed an improvement of largo de
gree over, the play which It put up
against South Dakota a week previ
ous. Tho men wore In the game, and
stayed with the ball In a mannor
which made tho work of the previous
week look like child's play.
And tho rooters played the game,
too. Tho rooting was perhaps not so
great as it might have been, but it
was of much bettor quality than that
of the Saturday before. The crowd
followed tho cheer leaders In better
form, and showed greator familiarity
with the yells. They responded much
more willingly to tho efforts of Perry
and Elliott than on the occasion of
the 6 to G Dakota score.
Altogether then, it was well done
by tho team, and by tho rooters. It
was a taste of what must be expected
at Omaha next Saturday. At that
time tho rooters will bo better pre
pared beforehand than they were last
week and moro will be expected of
them on that account. And It will be
forthcoming. Of that wo are sure.
And tho team will be more thoroughly
propared than it was last week. It
will have tho training of ftn additional
week of hard work, and further than
that it will have tho enthusiastic
Bupport of 2,000 students. The scoro
last Saturday vindicated the team
for what many believed was a defeat
on the week bofore. At the game in
Omaha tho students are going to be
solidly back of tho team and their
support should count for much.
Let's on with tho fray!
WHAT ONE MAN THINKS,
The following extract is taken from
a letter written by an old Nebraska
man who received his degree ten years
ago. It shows what one man thinks
of his alma mater:
"Although I have attended the sum
mer schools of other state universities
for two summers, I still boliovo that
Nebraska 1b equal to any other school.
So far as teachers Are concerned I
doubt if Bhe can be beaten. can't
help but believe sometimes that some
alumni too often appear to apologize
for Nebraska; they Beem to regret
graduating from there. Why can not
a Nebraskan bo as proud of his alma
mater as Harvard men of Harvard?
Lot him mention his school When oc-
casion demands, defend hor honor and
collegiate standing, show the daily
college paper to others, wear tho col
lege pin (I hope the 1908 class pin will
serve as a model simply by changing
tho numeral), fly her colors, and in
e'very way show that U. of N. is wor
thy of his praise. Certainly the high
moral character of U. of N. and ot
Lincoln commendB itself to every
mother and father of Nebraska. Sho
has teachers of high scholastic abili
ties, so high that Nebraskan can't pay
enough to hold them, and men who
know how to teach, i. e., to help others
learn. These aro tho first essentials
of a college equipment. I raise the
quostlon Aho Nebraska alumni suf
ficiently proud of their school, whether
they aro doing 'bench-work' on tho
campus or resting in tho shadovs of
Harvard's or Princeton's or Cornell's
As an illus ration of ' tho way In
which a member of tho alumni of the
Nebraska state university may help
another member we present the follow
ing: W. Burt Clark, LL. B., 1895, liv
ing In Lob Angeles, California, was
called upon by a client who doslrod
to employ him as attorney to defend
a relative, a young man arrested for
murder and confined in the Omaha jail.
Because of the distance and other con
siderations Mr. Clark could not well
attend to tho case personally. Ho re
called the tact that Arthur C. Pan
coast, A. M 1900. LL. B.. 1901, was
practicing at South Omaha and ar
ranged for him to look after tho de
fense of tho young man, collecting the
feos at Los Angeles and forwarding to
Mr. Pancoaat, with the result that the
young man, whom tho Los AngeloB rel
ative contended was Innocent, was
found "not guilty."
To Get Your Clothes Cleaned,
Pressed, and Refitted, Choose
Joe, The Tailor
given to Ladies work
and uniforms. . . .
UPSTAIRS 1328 O St.
12. Tuesday, 11 a. m., Dr. Clapp's of
nee 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.
10, Saturday Nebraska vs. Minnesota.
19, Tuesday, 11:30 Sophomore meetr
Ing, Memorial Hall.
22, Friday, Fraternity hall Sopho
ENGINEERING 8ICIETY SMOKER.
Large Attendance at Open-House Held
at Acacia House Saturday.
A largo number of engineers turned
out Saturday evening at the smoker
of the Engineering Society, hold at
Tho mon present were largely mem
bers of tho society and first year men,
who were the guestB of tho society. A
general social time was spent, with
good fellowship as the dominant tone
pf the evening.
NOTICE TO 8INGER8. -Registration
for chorus work may
bo mado this week without tho pay
ment of the lato registration fee. 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 SL
Bell Phone, F2823
Auto Phone, 7929
The Goodyear Raincoat Co's Tailors
1140 O Street
$2.00 Worth of Cleaning and Pressing $1.00
Thoy will got your snit and bring it back in flno shapo for only BOc;
or will send you a Club Tickot good for fonr suits in ono month for $1.50.
Wo havo a Now Dry Cloaning Plant to do tho work with.
LADIES' FINE CLOTHES A SPECIALTY
LINCOLN DANCING ACADEMY
Lincoln's "Select Dancing School" "mlL mIotiF
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
Saturdays 8:00 to 10:00.
For Your Noon Lunch
STOP AT THE FOLSOM
.last what you want and sorvod tho way you llko It.
Students' Trade Apjiroclatod. Auto 2214 -Boll 4M
W. H. Wagner, '88, has been elected
superintendent of schools at Sturgls,
S. D. South Dakota Is securing many
Nebraska college-bred school men.
Thos. L. Hall, '90, has disposed of
hiB interests at Verdon, and 1b located
In Lincoln for the presont.
James A. Barkley, 91, holdB the posi
tion of general manager of the Cape
Colony Tramway Co., Port Elizabeth
In W the "BELMONT"
does away with the
buttonhole that bothers.
15c each. 2 for 25c. Cluctl. Pcsbody & Co.
ARROW CUFFS, 25c. a pair
V. 1 J 0G.axfl V
: : : : :
JUST RING UP!
Socials Mondays and Fridays
8:00 to 12:00
1307 O St.
rM KVfc2",w M6
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