Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 9, 1916)
Oct 9-10-11-12, Twice Daily
(Direction L. M. Garman)
"GOD'S COUNTRY AND
Matt. 15c Nights 25c and 15c
234 No. 11th Street
1123 O St
Manufacturing Jewelers and
Class Pins and Rings of
Enables you to have gar
ments thoroughly cleaned
and pressed in just a few
hours. We do all kinds of
altering and repairing. We
clean and block hats. Post
age paid one way on all out-of-town
& DYE WORKS
326 S. 11th Lincoln, Neb.
LEO EOUKUP, Mgr.
Johnson's and Lonmey
II A ft M A C Y
Have your eyes
V. II. MARTI II, O. D.
1234 O St, opposite Miller
Paine Suite 5 Phone L-7773.
Get your Lunches at the
City Y. M. C A, Cafeteria Plan
1STH AND P
EOTE Can f smith tr.a!l cep
tlnatSscs ferhects partits with
Increments such f Cenjcs snd
Sxr;hsnts tsd ricr.alle,
KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA PARTY
Kappa Kappa Gamma introduced
their pledges at a party at the Lincoln
hotel Saturday night. Sixty couples
enjoyed the program of dances. The
chaperones were Mr. and Mrs. E. P.
Folsom, Mr. and Mrs. M. W. Folsoni,
Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Foster, Mr. and
Mrs. Lew Marshall, Mr. and Mrs. Rich
ard Rutherford and Mrs. C. D. Fergue
son. Among the out-of-town guests
were Lucy Hart, 13, of Omaha; Ca
mille Leyda, '16, of Crete, and Herman
Hart of Omaha.
The Welcome BalL given by Ted
Metcalfe at the Auditorium almost
monopolixed the social activity Friday
night The eighteen-piece orchestra
was a drawing card, as was the oppor
tunity to attend a dance at the Audi
torium. One hundred fity eouples were
present. Chaperones were auss Luia
Mae Coe, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Crancer,
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence FarrelL
Alpha Sigma Phi was host at the
Pan-Hellenic freshman party, Satur
day night Seventy-five couples en
Joyed their hosptality. The party
was chaperoned by Mr. and Mrs. C.
M. Nicholas, Mr. and Mrs. Hart and
Mr. and Mrs. Cavalin.
ALPHA PHI HOUSE DANCE
Alpha Phi gave a dance at the chap
ter house Saturday evening. The
thirty-two couples were chaperoned by
Mrs. S. Waugh. Rita Carpenter of
Omaha was a special guest
Max Baehr, '17, spent Sunday in St
Marian Shaw, '17, went to Osceola,
Saturday, to be best man at the wed
ding of Henry Tex, '12.
Leland Champ, '17, went to Friend
Seneca Yule, '20, motored to Omaha
for the week-end.
Jack Emley. '17, has returned from a
short visit in Omaha.
AT STATE FARM
The annual fall banquet of Sigma Xi,
honorary scientific fraternity, was held
in Home Economics hall at the State
Farm Friday evening with thirty-five
present. Toasts were given by Chan
cellor and Mrs. Avery, Professor J. F.
Hoffman, Dean Burnett .of the college
of agriculture. Dr. J. L. Candy and
Prof. G. T. Sweeiey.
Dr. L. O. Lyman, president of the
society, annov-ced that arrangements!
would be made to bring prominent men
from neighboring universities to ad
dress the society at its monthly meet
ings during the year.
Louise Coe, '16, spent the week-end
at her home in Nebraska City.
Milrae Judkins, 'IS, went to Pawnee
City Friday, to visit relatives.
Margaret McCoy, '18, spent the
week-end at her home in Omaha.
Mrs. George Allen Beecber was in
the city Friday, the guest of her daugh
Cornelia Crittenden, '18. and Helen
Cook, '18, have returned from a short
visit in Omaha.
The Kearney Club held an informal
reception Saturday evening in the Y.
W. C. A. rooms.
Genevieve Lowry, '14, who is teach
ing at Alvo, was in Lincoln for the
week-end visiting her parents. Miss
Lowry was prominent in Y. W. C. A.
end Girls' Club circles and is a mem
ber of the Pi Beta Phi sorority.
Alpha Zi Delta gave an informal
house dance Saturday night in honor
of their freshmen. Miss Bess William
son and Dr. Adams chaperoned the
forty couples. Out-of -town guests were
Edna BushnelL '13, of Fremont, and
Alice Gooden of HubbelL -'
PRESIDENT WILSON FAVORITE 36
TO 22 IN STRAW VOTE
Hinds Urges Progressive Policy Eco
nomics Department Faculty
A straw vote, in which President Wil
son was favored for re-election 36 to
22, was one of the features of the first
get-together meeting of the University
Commercial club at the city Commer
cial club Saturday night
Sixty mmebers of the club attended
the meeting. They were addressed by
"Professor J. E. RossignoL Professor G.
A. Stevens, and D. F. Cole, assistant in
the department of political economy.
Cider, doughnuts, and cigars were
Members of the club voted to dis
pose of 100 hand ball tickets.
Hinds Gives Inaugural
Before Introducing the speakers,
President Hinds delivered his inaugu
ral addresB, urging a continuation of
the progressive policy of the past and
suggesting several reforms.
Professor LeRoBsignol spoke of what
he termed "group loyalty" which, be
said, formed the basis of such an or
ganization. Without it, school and
national patriotism could never buc
rnd. He said that ardent loyalty to
one group did not forbid membership
in another society, nor loyalty to
more than one. Professor Stevens
ppoke of the danger of losing one s
ideal while In the University. He said
that every student should do Boine
real, active, spirited work for eome
It was announced that Secretary W.
S WLI1 ten of the Lincoln Commercial
club would speak at the Thursday
afternoon meeting of the club in U. 102.
So manv things are on wheels, now
adays, that it is scarcely surprising to
learn of a school in California that is
held in a box car. There children
whose fathers comprise a railroad sec
tion gang are being taught daily, and
the school is proving such a succeBS
that the superintendent has asked lor
an old passenger coach, which will be
fitted with benches and blackboards.
Such a car w:Tl be eaBier to heat and
the Bchool will be continued when
cooler weather comes. The story is
matched by one from Blackburn Col
lege, Carlinville, I1L, where two Pull
man sleeping cars have been trans
ferred to brick foundations, near the
college buildings, where they are used
os dormitories. Their popularity with
the students is easy to understand.
As David Copperfield said of the old
barge which Mr. Peggoty turned into
a house ."Never having been designed
for any such use, it became a perfect
abode." Christian Science Monitor.
The current number of Everybody's
Magazine publishes a section entitled
"Keep PoBted," contributed by the
Ridgway Company of New York. Is
this section is. an article entitled
"Strides in Student Soldiery," which
if of interest to university people be
cause of the contemplated step here
of established military training, and
because of the fact that Company I,
Second Indiana Infantry, and the med
ical corps and band of that regiment
are composed mainly of students in the
The article teiis of the formation of
the Harvard Regiment, the fanoouB
Yale Battery of field artillery, the new
10,000 armory at Cornell equipped
for two full regiments, and also of the
fact that such conservative eshools as
Cornell, Dartmouth, Bowdoin., and Wil
liams have added military training to
their curricula, and that Princeton has
a corn-Be to it as an upper-class elec
SENIORS TO WEAR DERBY HATS
The most recent custom to be es
tablished at Montana State College is
the donning of derby hats by the senior
class. This comes as a result of the
meeting of the senior class Wednesday
afternoon. At that time 3t was almost
unanimously voted to adopt that cus
tom. The tipper classmen will Boon
arpear on the campHS with a Fpeeial
flesigned derby hat. After that time no
other students besides the seniors will
he allowed to appear on the campus
with this particular style of hat. The
GOLF AT INDIANA
A new six hole golf course has jtiFt
lwn laid out at I. IT. The course is
close to the camrus and is expected to
be very popular with the stuudent
body. A student golf club will le
formed immediately and to date 100
have signified their Intention of Join
DANCED 1.8BSJ MILES
A keen analytical spirit has caused
a Purdue student to compute that he
has danced 1.B83.S miles In the course
of three years' social activities. Exchange.
BY ORDER OF THE SENIOR CLASS
AT WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY
1. ' Freshmen must not smoke pipes
on the university grounds, except In
the freshmen locker rooms or in the
2. All freshmen must near caps un
til the Christmas holidays. The fresh
man cap is of gray cloth. At no time
may a freshman wear a derby on the
3. Freshmen must occupy alotted
seats in the rear at all special chapel
4. The stone wall bounding the
southwest corner of the Quadrangle
shall be the freshman wall, the one on
the northwest the sophomore walL
5. Juniors and seniors only are al
lowed to frequent the steps and arcade
of the Library halL
6. Seniors only are allowed to fre
quent the steps and archway of Uni
7. Freshmen must wear no badges,
buttons, or pins, except those of the
freshman class, national college frater
nity and U. A. A. button.
8. No freshman shall wear a mous
tache or sideburns.
9. Freshmen are to use only the
locker rooms assigned to them.
10. Freshmen are excluded from
junior and senior proms.
11. No freshman shall escort a
woman to a football game.
Rules for Freshmen Girls
1. Freshmen girls must wear green
recognition buttons until November L
2. Freshmen girls must not wear
hats in the classroom.
3. Freshmen girls are not allowed
to loiter or "grass" on the campus.
S. Freshmen girls must wear no
badges, pins, or button? except those
of the freshman class, national college
fraternities and W. U. A. A. buttons.
All freshman students at theTJnJV'
r.ity of Washington are turning out Sa.
urday mornings to help clear the new
athletic field of rocks, level the grid
iron, and roll the track. These fresh
man turnouts are similar to the an
nual spring Campus Day when all
classes turn out to clean up the
grounds. All classes are suspended
on that day. Exchange.
The following definition of a knocker
is taken from a Missouri newspaper.
It is so clearly and forcibly put
elegantly worded, and so classical
that comment would only tend to de
tract from the spicy, clear-cut descrip
tion which follows:
"After God had finished the rattle
snake, toad and the vampire, he had
some substance left with which He
made a knocker. A knocker is a two
legged animal with a corckscrew soul
a watersogged brano, and a combina
tion backbone made of Jelly and clue.
Where other people have their hearts
he carries a tumor of rotten principles.
When the knocker comes down the
street honest men turn their backs,
and angels in Heaven take precipitate
tefuge behind their harps and the
Devil barlocks the gates of Hell."
Missouri Bruns wicker.
COLLEGE SENDS OUT FORECASTS
Daily weather forecasts will be ent
out by wir-!ess from the Kansas State
Agricultural College beginning Wc-d-rffiday.
With ihe exception of the
forecasts put out at niglit from Wash
ington, D. C. for the particular benefit
of naval stations, this is the first dir e
anything of this kind has attempted.
"Dosens of stations will pick up the ;
forecast" said J. O. Hamilton, pro-
fessor of uhysics and weather observer.
today. Several stations including
those at Bennington and Logan have
asked for this service. There are
mtjcv amateur stations In Kansas.
This means that in numerous acse
towns which reeeire the forecasts by
man will get them several hours tn
advance of the msual time." Exchange.
OCTOBER 9TH, 10TH, 11TH AND 12TH
THE FASCINATING AND TALENTED ACTRESS
IN THE FIRST PRODUCTION MADE BY HER OWN
COMPANY LEWIS J. SELZNICK, President
on Iqu "
BY ROBERT W. CHAMBERS
BEWARE OF OLD WORN OUT RELEASES OF
MISS YOUNG'S PICTURES BEING FOISTED
UPON THE PUBLIC!
(No Increase in Price)
SHOWS 1:30, 3:30, 6:45, 8:45
o Doily obrasbo
at the "Rag" Office
BssecsEt, Usitertifj Hall
N. S. Cafe
139 So. lltH STREET
Powered by Open ONI