The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, October 21, 1920, Image 3

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

Kappa Delta Phi will entertain at
a house party Saturday night lor
nine members of Alpha Gamma Zeta
of Lambda Chi Alpha. The visitors
W1U attend the Nebraska-South
Dakota game.
Miss Irene Holston, '22, and brother,
Sterling, '24, were called to their
home at Trenton Wednesday by the
serious illness of their mother.
M. Moses, father of Colonel G. W.
Moses, came from his home at St.
Petersburg, Fla., Tuesday and will
stay indefinitely at the colonel's
Prof. W. W. Burr made a trip to
York last Tuesday.
Roy Noble, Jack Schwartz and
Chester Trimble, of the Onialip Medi
cal College, Tisiled at the Delta Chi
house for several days last week.
Inez Bachmann, who has been visit
ing at the Alpha Delta pl house, has
returned to her home in Crete.
Dr. and Mrs. W. D. Gibbon, of Dun
bar, visited their son, William Gibbon,
at the Ti Till Chi house for several
days last week.
Marian Miller, of Sioux City, was a
guest at the Alpha Omicron Pi house
last week-end.
Mrs. C. G. Marshall, who has been
visiting her daughter, Mary Marshall
at the Pi Beta Phi house, has re
turned to her home in Fremont.
Allan Mullis, '20, Allan Walker, '19
and Robert Ganz, '19, all of Dunbar,
were guest at the Pi Phi Chi house
last, week. -
Halsey Noyes, '20, of Waterloo, la.
who has been visiting at the Sigma
Alpha Epsilon house, has returned to
his home.
Louise Enochs, '18, of Superior, was
a guest at the Alpha Delta VI house
for several days last week.
R. Lawhorne, R. Shirey, H. Elston
and R. Hille, of the Omaha Medical
College, visited at the Pi Phi Chi
house last week-end.
Kathleen Hargrove, '20, who was a
guest at the Alpha Delta Pi house for
several days, has returned to her
home in Hildreth.
Mrs. J. J. Harrington, who has been
a guest of her daughter, Helen
Harrington. '21, at the Delta Gamma
house for the past few days, returned
yesterday to her Tiome In O'Neill.
0. R. Hill, of North Loup, visited
his son Russell at the Kappa Delta
Thi house the first of the week.
W. H. Warner, 01, is president of
the Risco school of metallogy. This
school is conducted for the employes
of the Republic Iron and Steel com
pany. Louise Meredith, '13, is head of the
home economics department of Mid
land college at remont this year.
Mero J. Outhouse, .'11, writes alumni
headquarters that she, her 6ister,
Winifred, '14, and Jean Landale, '20,
are teaching at Stanton and Margaret
O'Sullivan. '14, Is expecting to join
them soon.
Elizabeth Seymour, who graduated
from the university in 1916, is librar
ian for the engineering society at
New York.
F. a. Wirt, '13, has been promoted
from head of sales promotion work to
assistant sales manager for the Emer-son-Brantingham
Implement company
at Harrlsburg, Pa.
Mrs. Cora Banta Dorr, '81, of Los
Angeles writes vthat she is still very
much interested in Nebraska univer
sity, even after so many years have
elapsed since her graduation.
Visitors at the alumni office last
week were: C. A. Phillips, banker at
Cambridge; N. R. Simmons, '08, farm
er at York, and Robert E. Steele,
raiser of pure bred bogs at Falls City.
F. L. Copeland, '08, is superinten
dent of schools at Broadwater.
Beulah Dexter,, '51 is superinten
dent at Central City.
Mrs. G. W. Irwin, .'17, secretary of
the Morrill county -U. of N. club,
sends the following information con
cerning alumni from that section of
the state:
LOST A Sigma Nu Bister pin some
where between the Law building
and the Alpha Phi house or between
the latter and the city Y. M. C. A.
Finder please return to Student
Activities office. It-
PARTY who found brown Martin fur
leave at Student Activities offlo
or call B6486 Reward. 2t
LET St&Jfard'a FomIms Orciciti
Or&fcam, UnT. nutw MxofcJt
Call L6It. ,
Ethel Klttlnger, who graduated in
1917, is principal of the high school
at Big Sandy, Mont.
Mary Klttlnger, '15. is engaged in
Red Cross work at Muskegon, Mich.
A son was born to Mr. and Mrs.
Max Wilcox, '17, In July.
A. E. Fidher, '02, Is cashier of the
Nebraska State bank at Bridgeport.
G. E. Kline, '18, of Hastings, has
bought a relinquishment near Tor-
rlngton, Wyo., and expects to home
stead soon.
A son was born to Mr. and Mrs.
Milton Selzer, '17, at Scottsblult in
Gertrude Wilcox Tedd, '12, is teach
ing In the Bridgeport high school. E.
L. Novotny, '17, is superintendent in
the same schools.
Leota Cpombs Is traveling thru
Canada doing Chautauqua and lyceuin
Leon Mooman, '16, of Bayard, is
candidate for state repre-entative.
Snakes and Parrots
Hobnob Together in
A City of Their Own
SNAKEVILLE, Tex. This is a city
with the population running into the
thousands. Yet there are no traffic
cops, no street cars, no paved Streets,
no movies. It Is an American city,
yet few of the thousands of inhabit
ants speak English in fact, few of
them talk at all.
Snakcville Is all the name' indicates
and more, too. The recldents of
this unique city include all breeds
and varieties of snakes. Snakeville
today has a housing capacity of 18,000
snakes. The buildings are substantial
concrete structures.
Additional to snakes, 5,000 parrots
claim this their home while monkeys,
tigers, lions, bears, wildcats,- lizards,
giraffes and others southern types of
wild animals wander through special
forests and are living hero without
raying taxes,
William King, called the Snake
King, rules this reorganized Jungle.
He's getting rich selling the animals
to zoos all over the world. This
spring he shipped a carload of snakes
to Osaka, Japan. Princess Raja
vaudevillianess. has hnnot
-o"w uci ouanco
of King for the last ten years. AU
circuses look Over this allotment of
the latest styles in snakes and ani
mals before buying.
Snakeville was orraninri trn
?10 bill. More than twenty years ago
Bill King, just finishing a third
rambling tour of the world decided
Qjj I
i w i
Old Prices Have Been Divorced!
T7 XI T ffl sf! T (TT "v
4 V
4 14.SI
m mmmr- m irrm w n a win m m m m f m-m mm a:
rx v i r u ) w w
JA i Wll vvJ A A 1 V V O W
. .
j -.r.s
On All Men's
O Coaits
Prices are coming down, but they'll hit
bottom in other stores about next season,
but you don't have to wait until then for low
er price levels with such a stote as M. B. Co.
in Nebraska.
Wo Are Reducing Every Garment In Our Stock
Including The World Celebrated
wkttj Brand Clothes
Suits and Overcoats
VVe can do this because of our day-by- Jay policy during the past year, in
stead of purchasing a full season ahe id. The fact that we own our clothing
for less, coupled with our big volume, small profit idea of selling, brings
lower prices now than ony other store can offer. Thissweeping announce
ment wil startle the entire community. Here are the prices that will create
a furore
I- f V
I 1
tC 4 f
I h
4 I
fir 1
rr a.. - ' "-
V. , i
Further than this every garment bought at the old price is also reduced to conform with today's
prices. Here is an example of how we are revising our prices. There's no guesswork the savings
are clearly stated v " '
Service and quality a foregone conclusion here, we need but say. The garments are all wool,
smartly styled and skillfully tailored. Sizes to fit all men.
Suits and
up to $40.
. New low
Suits and
up to $50.
New low .
Suits and
up to $60.
New low
Suits and
up to $70.
New low
Mayer Bros. Co
X SHIRE, President