Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Nebraskan. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1892-1899 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 2, 1894)
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Anus and Repent.
onos m tlio iol lowing
Koiiio, Uiino, dare
auiuie, hmuso; noil) pecic
,hk, com u nip lap sing a
'oily won't you kino. Le
olngl), Lehigh! Kx.
Bast Place to Buy . .
Furs, Fur Capes,
Shoes, and Toys
'1b at tho Big Storos of . . .
HERPOLSHEIMER & CO.
i 19THAN OTB.,1.2 DLOCK.
PRICES THE LOWEST . . .
LINCOLN FRAME AND ART
GnODP IMCTUIIFH (riimiMl lit lloducod 1'rlcoa to
HtUd'.lltS AftH' KIlpllIlL'H.
.2213 South 1 1th Street
oots and Shoes Made to Order,
ncpaltliiK Neatly Done lit tlm Lowest Price.
Sl'KClAli ItATIlS TO STUKKNTS.
odwitli Ulk.(lUiHoitiont) nuiir cor. 11 &.
tThe Commercial Barber Shop
' DOES THE BEST WORK.
Tho Finest lln.Hi Koonis in tho City.
Student putroiincc hoIIcIUmI. Agency for tin- Kent
iao m. nth street.
Suits Made to Order.
CleunliiK "nil Itupnlrlntj iiHn l)imo,
126 S. nth St
Ovur WiililonbiirK'H CiKiir
L, SDLPHO-S ALINE BATH-HOUSE
COR. FOURTEENTH AND M STS., LINCOLN.
Oncu nt nil Iuiiim; ilny or nlRlit. All forms of
bathe, Turkish, KiihhIiiii, Umnnn. i.icrtni-. wuii
upeclal nttcntlon to tho nppllcntluu of
Natural Salt Water Baths
eevernl tlnii-u BtronuiT limit huh wntor. Hhunmit
tlsm, Skin. Illooil, nml Nitvoub DIhcbbi-h, I.Ivor
ana Kidney Trouble, mid Chronic Allmenta tiro
May bo enjoyed nt nil scnsoitH In our
Large Salt Swimming Pool,
DOxUO feet, -I to III feet deop, liciitcd to a
uniform tempernture of Ml ileKreeu.
SPECIAI. KATES TO STUDENTS.
DRS. M. H. & J. 0. EVERETT,
IS THE PLACE FOR STUDENTS TO PATRONIZE.
Phone 579. 2208 0 St.
Any OLD HAT mnilo ovr iih Kil hh now. Also,
Clothes Cleaned, Dyed, & Repaired.
HIQH GLASS WORK A SPECIALTY.
Herzog Tailoring Oo.,
I.euilorH of KiihIiIoii nt
120 N. Eloyonth St. Klchnrds lllock.
aiJ North Ninth St.
JBBST 15g. MBALS
Muala nt nil hourts. Oysters nnd Uamo
M. E, 0HEVR0NT, Prop. Opp. Stnto Journal
If you will drop a oard to.
832 North 12th Streot,
no will cull and rt your laundry, Hiich nn I,"n-
1 'Uerwoar.HocUH, Night IUiIjch, Colored Shlrtn.inc,
, ,,,j,, and do them up right. Kverythlng ineuikd
''' J Atly without extra churge,
"Tho Full Corn."
Raid I'YobIuiiiui Hprout lo Sualor alalk
"You lliink tao irj-rua, I Unov,
Hal pardon mo if I HiiKWHt
ThiiiKH aniHi, bo fr'oa lo nrov."
Hlio U foail of all athlutlcn, thoy am hnr
And at tomiiH, hall, mid rowing, ulin in
Hiaiply oul of Highl;
Hat at ja-omiiit hIk Iiiih IwiiiIhIkmI all (Iioho
jdoiiHiU'i'H from Iter inlnil,
l-'or hIio lovofl a gamo of fool, hall aioro
than all tlio whI coaihiaod.
Sh wIhIich -Unit hIio was n aiaa hoiiio
twenty Union a. day,
It. inakcH hi-r mini lo toll hoi- (lint riho
isn't built, that way;
I always hoo hoi oa tho utohikIh whonovnr
tlioro's a uaaio,
Hat shosayH tlio looking at It is monot
onous and tamo.
Of coarso, you say, flho'd ho no ami upon
a foot hall ton in,
Hut appoaraiK'cs, thoy toll mo, aro not al
ways win. t thoy sconi;
"I'is trao that in tho rash lino siio'd ho
nothing hul a slick,
Mai siio'd mako a dandy fall hack; you
ought to Hiv hoi kick.
A DAY WITH THE"CHANCE"
Ho Has a Busy Timo of it From
Morning Till Night.
Strangers in Lineoln, anil sotne
tinies those who are not st rangers,
often imjuireas lo what eonslitulos
the duly of the ehaneellor of the
univei'Mly, and how hi time is
pent. 'i'liey know tlmt he takes
no part in instrtielion, and with the
idea of the old aeademv or the
smaller eollrire still in mind, won
der what he does. l'osVihly alirief
sketfli of a day in his ulliee will he
The ehaneellor breakfasts at
scen oVloek the year around, and
reaches his olliee general ly a few
moments before eight. The first
lialf hour is spent with a stenogra
pher, clearing up the work and
memoranda of the evening pre
vious. At half past eight the su
perintendent of buildings and
grounds, who is also aeting-treas-urer
of the university, holds a daily
conference with the chancellor. To
these daily conferences more than
to any other one factor is due the
extreme care and economy "with
which the linancial aH'airs of the
university are administered. At
nine o'clock the stenographer comes
in again, with the morning mail;
which generally (ills the time until
the call for chapel. After chapel
uearlv an hour is given to meeting
mi'iniu'is of the fauultv and to
transacting business with other
caller.s. From eleven to twelve is
the first student hour of the day,
and as soon as he can be relieved
from this the chancellor goes to
liofore two o'clock he is back in
his olliee again, thenoxt hour being
given generally to the inspection of
buildings and grounds. At three
o'clock the afternoon mail is taken
up. From half-past three to four
is given to the registrar for a con
ference over student credits and
other similar matters. From four
to live is the second student hour,
and from live to six is the hour al
which conferences with the iaeulty.
faculty meetings, committee meet
ings, etc., are held.
Of course it is impossible to keep
business absolutely and rigidly
within these lines. Many people
come to the olliee who know noth
ing of olliee hours and of course
must be seen. Many studentsalso,
find it impossible to come at the
given hour, for that would inter
fere with class work. It not infre
quently happens that the outer
olliee fills until the chancellor leaves
his own room and takes up these
cases as rapidly and informally as
possible, clearing the olliee in a few
minutes and then returning to his
It is eiibily seen that with thib
arrangement there is no time for
any continuous work during the
day, or for any thoughtful hi inly
of univorsity aH'airs. This is why
the chancellor is in his office nearly
every evoning of the year.
When one considers that Tuesday
evening is sot aside for students
who desire a conference on matters
rather outside of ordinary univer
sity work; and that as far as possi
ble tho last two days of each week
are spent out in the state, visiting
high schools and doing other work,
which of course, moans accumula
tion of work during the first four
days of (he week; it is not diflicult
to'undersfand why the chancellor,
though one of the earliest members
of the Commercial Club, has never
yet been inside of tho building,and
why he is seen almost not at all in
Lineoln Hoeiety. Business men
unci professional nion, who aro at
their ofliee an hour later and who
leave it an hour and a half or two
hours earlier; who lind timo every
day for careful perusal of tho daily
paper and for much niiscollanooiiH
conversation on current topics
with neighbors and friends, and
whose evenings are absolutely
their own, may lind it hard with
out some such information as has
just been given lo see why tho ox
iutive of the university is always
busy and generally hurried.
Think of it! Doane, little Donne,
actually defeated the State Uni
versity on the gridiron not only
defeated them but wiped the earlli
with them! Score VI to 0.
The details of the game have
been repeated until all are familiar
with every play. AVo wish to no
tice briefly how and why it was
done. Doane has good reason to
rejoice over her victory. After re
peatedly being shut out, she has
placed a team in the field of which
any western college may feel proud.
She has worked day a ft or day since
early in September under compe,
tent coaches. She has played live
si.v crumps wiin i no nosi 10 is
. 1 1 1 1 j j
the west, besides nuinevous
practice games. Her one aim, her
only ambition has been to defeat
the State University and she has
The university was out-played
in almost every point. Donne's
men tackled better, ran better with
the ball, jumped better, and fol
lowed the ball better. Tho great
secret of her success, however, was
team work. There were but very
few individual plays; every man
got into the ush and pushed.
The old criss-cross play made them
their first touch-down and won
many yards at another time during
the game. The fact is Doane
played football and played for all
they were worth.
The next question is why did we
make such a poor showing. There
are many reasons. In the first
place the success in the (Jrinnell
game made the team over-confident.
Not a man in the team but ex
pected lo win, though many
thought Doane would score. The
better lesson of late years seems to
have been forgotten. Over-confidence
has proved disasterous in
other things than football.
Lack of practice after the (Jrin
nell game was another prominent
feature! in causing the defeat.
Vont was unable to be out until
the latter part of the week on ac
count of a sprained ankle. Jones
did not know he could play until
the last minute. Flippin (lid not
appear on the Held but two even
ings. Frank had a broken linger.
As a result there was scarcely any
team work. Every man seemed
to be playing by lunisoll. I he
work of tho backs on interference
was miserable. Only one or two
short end runs were made during
the whole game.
Although our line was lighter
than Doane1 s we put up a much
better defensive than oH'eiisie
game. In a word we may say
that Doane won the game on ac
count of better loam work. We
have, m nearly all positions, heller
individual piayors niii iaci; icani
work. Knowing our weakness
why not work hard to remedy '.
1'hil Delta Thela fraternity initi
ated the following live men Satur
day night: Ivalph luller and
Clinton Spooner, of Council Hlull's,
Adolph Lindquist, of Omaha,
Harry Shears, of Lineon, and Roy
Stone, of Hastings. Awesome
and blood-curdling tales of the
deeds performed at dead of night
in a cave whore the initiation took
place, aro boing whispered abouf
but these cannot bo certified. After
the ceremony twenty-two Phis sat
down to a pleasant banquet in the
The late Dr. Holmes was a mem
ber of tho class of JS2!), Harvard.
The University .
Conservatory of Music
Is ready to receive pupils of
any degree of advancement.
In all Branches of Music.
With a full corps of instructors and tho advantages ex
tended by the Univorsity, it is enabled to offer to all a musi
cal education not equaled elsewhere in the West, and far su
perior to the training which it is possible to obtain from
Students are cordially invited to visit the now building, and
inform themselves of all the privileges offered.
For further information apply to
Willard Kimball, Director.
Jacob North & Co.
(Lincoln Paper House)
PUBLISHERS, BLANK BOOK MANUFACTURERS
Mead's News and Cigar Stand
Fine Cigars, Tobacco 1 Stationery.
All the Latest Novels always in Stock.
The WORLD-HERALD and CHICAGO PAPERS
delivered to any part of the city by carrier.
L. L. MEAD, PROP., 118 SO, 11TH STREET.
" ' ' ! !. f .1 I I. ! ,. ! I .
The Students' Co-operative Book Co.
HANDLK A 1,1,
S. E. Cor. of University Hall.
That little nuisance, tho
toothnche, the worst of all dis
cascM, cared in Iomh than three
minutes, or may he extracted
with little or no pain!
X'ine gold lilliiiKH for tu
dents at low rates. Jte.st Hint
I teeth, that will he aMirood after
J2f year' service iihiioiv. Itush
w hacker teeth, hcHt offered lor
fci5, at your own price. Cheap
est teeth out. Kvery thing in
the dental lino of the bent
quality at reasonable rates.
1300 O Bt. HooniB 0 aud 10.
1)B, A. IV BUItttUS.
Nebraska Pant and 8uit Co.,
1 2 1 7 O Street.
(West lrnlJ ot Tronic Factory.)
All Wool Pants Made to Order,
flrat-clnon and guaranteed to lit,
$3, 91, f5, o, and upwards.
1G, 918, 90, and up.
Popular l'rlcos. Goods sold by yard, and
Kudu tor Hoy 'a Panta, etc
Fot uncalled tor puutn nnd suits at your own
0. It. OAKLEY. 0. N. Holcom, Cutter,
LINCOLN FRUIT STAND,
I'UCUINKIJjI lUtOS., Props.,
IPruIts mul Conibotionory,
NUTS, CIOR, AND TOBACCO.
Hpeclnl attuiitlou kIvoii to ntudi'iit and family
trade. UooiIh delivered to all purtH ol the city,
N.W. Cor. O and 13th Bis.
Suits to order, , $16.50 to $45.00
Overcoats to order 18.00 to 40.00
Pants to order, . 3.00 to 10.00
We guaranteo nnd koop all Roods we innuu
facturo In rcpnlr, (or elx months, free ot charge.
LINCOLN PANTS CO., 1228 0 St.
GEO. A. WEBB,
ritovitiKTon or the
Hpoclul attontlou pnld to Stiulviits. flood
Work aud Cloiitleiiiauly Treatment.
129 So. 12th Street, LINCOLN, NEB.
Furnished Rooms and Lodging
Jones Block, S. W..Cor. 12th and V BU.
Butrancor130 North 12th St.
. REASONABLE RATES.
Omco, room 131. M V. JOJfBS.
j004k: j m f '
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