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About The Nebraskan. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1892-1899 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 11, 1895)
A. Weekly Newpnpor lastied Kvorjr 1'rWln.V Noon
it tho University ol Nnhrnnkn.
Kntruiid ar Skcond'Clmir Mail Mattkii.
F. T. Itlt.KY, MnnnRlng Kdltor
A. H. Lyon r.dltorlnClilcf
1., H. ltoliniNn Nowa
H. Oonv Atlilotlo
Ii. C. OlIKHI.lKR KxcIwiikw
Ml.R l.KNA 1KVKI:K .Society
Mis (InxcK Mono an, "
MlHR MAUTI1A lUlllKK, I i .ni
r, K. Ahaur. f l'ocnl
K. 11. llAITIIIITON. J
Prleo jor yonr $ .75
' " " by nui 11 sf.
" " month 10
Address nil Communications to Tun Xiwiurkax,
UnlvcrRlty ot Nolirnskn,
Tin: NniinARKAS will bo found on snlo nt the
following mow stands:
I.. It Mend. US South Klovcnth Street,
Frank DnTlel. 10SO O Stroct.
Albion Cnfe. 42J North Tenth Street.
Kd YonnK, 1103 O Street.
You want to get si holiday Nk
huaskan before they sire sill gone.
VCk have on hand several copies
of the holidsiy nuiher which wo
are desirous of getting rid of as soon
sis possible. There will be no -in-nual
published this yesir, but while
wc do not consider thlj issue in any
way a rival to the Sombrero, still it
remains the only publication worthy
to be retained sis a memento of
your college life for the year '04-o.
When those on hand are gone,
they cannot be reproduced and it
behooves every one to secure a copy
as soon as possible.
Professor Burnet, instructor in
German, has been obliged on ac
count of ill-health to leave his work
and go to New Mexico. Few pro
fessors in the Universit7 were bet
ter liked by their pupils, lie wsis
one who did not discourage a stu
dent when that student made a mis
lake. He was kind and gentle and
his classes absorbed their knowl-
V" fm him instead of hsiving
um rapid recovery, and we look
with a great deal of pleasure for
his return next year.
Special effort is going to be
put forth to enable the choruses
to make a good showing on the
evening of Februsiry 15th
Charter Day and to put the ora
torio upon tho Lansing stage in
Commencement week in fine style.
There ought to be a much larger
number of voices, especially in
the sidvanced chorus. The male
side of the house is not weak as
far as the voices of those present
is concerned but it is weak in
numbers. As long as credits are
given for sill work which students
are willing to do in this line there
ought to be a very large increase
in the number of those who are in
this way not only adding to their
credit-points but are deriving
pleasure and gratification from the
work itself and from the service
that such work is doing to the
Nearly every one is more or less
familiar with the fact that there is
suffering among the people of west
ern Nebraska, because of the failure
of crops. For the last few years,
practically nothing has been raised
there. Many families, as si result
have nothing on which to subsist
during the winter and but very
scanty clothing to protect them
from tho cold.
Undoubtedly a few accounts of
tho condition of these people have
been exaggerated. There is, how
over, absolute proof of urgent needs
in many counties. Students, as a
rule, busy with other affairs, have
paid but very little attention to this
matter. They have not been direct
ly interested in it 'for nobody ha?
resented the subject to them. It
m true that the great majority or
students are very poor themselves,
butvory few aio to hard up that
ihoyuinot contribute a few cents
or an olMvgarmont for tho benefit
of someoncxwho has nothing.
Considerably interest is being
aroused among tle students and a
large contribution Vill undoubtedly
bo made. Many members of the
fsiculty sue dcoply interested suid
will give what, they iuv able. A
few cents from each of our 1.400
students would make to a consid
This action on the pari of the
students will not only show that
they sympathize with the sufferers
in the west, but will also call the
attention of the state to the univer
sity. People will see that we are not
all bound up in self, that wo are in
touch with the common people and
that we are desirous of doing our
part in all things.
NEW FUNKE OPERA HOUSE,
Milton Nobles' "For Kcvenue
Only'' is a splendid plsiy, full of
humor and ludicrous scenes tlmt
happily illustrate certain newspaper
and political methods, as well sis
reveal certain varieties or that un
tamed and often unwahcd sover
eign, tue American voier. As
"Tom Knowll," an adventurous
Bohemian, smd all-siround news
paper man, with ready wit, bound
less resources, and large, cold
nerve, Milton Nobles is a living
picture who captures his audience
in the first inning, and holds it to
the end of the gsime. That is the
way Nobles has of doing, no mailer
in what plar or character he ap
pears. It is refreshing to sec si
legitimate actor who relies on his
art, and not on scenery, machinery
and anatomical adjuncts to enter
tain his audiences, and Milton No
bles is one of the too few modern
actors who does this. He is ably
j j ju rivu uy juiij iuuius, ami an
cientsind specially selected com-
'he second one in the series of
artist' recitals to be given by the
conservatory will be held, in the
University chsipel, probsibly on
"Wcdnesdsi' evening of next week.
It will be given byMartinus Sieve
king, smd every one who h:is a
spsirk of music in his soul should
be present In one of the numbers
on the progrsun he will be sissisted
by Miss Schofield, on smother
grand piano. There is every rea
son to believe that the siffsiir will
be a success. A crowded house is
The Art Exhibit.
The art exhibit has come smd
gone. But the students have had
the privilege of seeing the fine pic
tures and have been benefitted most
sissuredly. Even the person who
has the lesist taste for art must be
lifted up b' seeing such beautiful
bits of scenery, such noble pictures
of men and women.
Of course the grcsiiest picture
we had wsis Benson's "Firelight."
It wsis hung admirably, and wsis
the first thintr beheld on entering
and the last thing seen on leaving
the armory. The haughty girl sit
ting br the firelight had sill the ad
mirers at her feet, and she seemed
in no way disconcerted by it I
would hate to ssiy that her rich
dowory ($1,000) had anything to
do with admiration she received,
smd 3ret it was hinted to me. In
looking sit this picture, one sit least
learned what the much discussed
Two other pictures that had
many admirers were Carl New
man's two brilliant canvasses hung
at 1 1 lor side of Benson's msister
piece. They were nsitural and that
is a-good deal. Perhaps they were
a little more natural than Benson's
"Firelight" The "Lamplight"
was perhaps tho most pleasing of
the two. The lovely girl, with her
ej'es cast down reading a letter
was splendid. In gunng sit it one
had a feeling that if slio should
rsiiso her eyelids great bewilder
ing eyes would stare out at one.
"'Harvesting in Utah Valley"
was anothor good picture; it. was
minted by Uvans. "in tho NVcst"
md many admirers; it was painted
y Loronz. It was a truly typical
western scone and on that account
was appreciated. Some of the
landscapes by Bobbins wore fine.
"A Windy tiny" looked too highly
colored when one first saw it, but
one grew to like it extromely woll.
Two paintings by Balph Henri
were excollent One "A Wot
Day, Atlantic City," and the other
"A Sunnv Pay" at the same place
were good. Of course they were
impressionistic in the extreme- A
canal scene by Bobinson had many
admirers. The atmosphere of this
wsis remarkably good. And so
one might go on endlessly. Kvery
time one went there he found
something new to admire.
After doing the Chicago pictures
Lincoln pictures came in for their
share of sidmirers. And the show
ing was good too. Mrs. Jsimos II.
Cantield had somo excellent csin
vsiscs. Her work shows painstak
ing care in drawing and detail.
Her "Soldien" is possibly the best
one she has on exhibitition. A
very good homely picture wsis her
"Substance of Things Hoped for."
Miss Cora Psirkcr has some very
clever work. Her little "Lamp
light wsis excellent, very impres
sionistic. The pink roses owned
by Dr. Giffen were fresh and nat
ural. Mis Alice Kisrhter had one
little scene in the woods that was a
gem. Miss : Bighter's charcoal
sketches were very line silso. The
work of the students of the univer
sity was good. Some of the drsiw
ing was well done smd one or two
of the paintings showed talent
WlfJ.IAM Beed Dunroy.
State Teachers' Association.
While most of the students were
away eniovinir their vacsition. the
annual meeting of the State Tesich
ers' association wsis held at the
university from December 2(lth to
the 20th. The sessions were held
in the chapel, the society halls and
the chemical lecture room. The
more important addresses were de
livered in the Lansing- Onera House.
Many of the s'.udents who remained
in the city jyailcd JeuispJcs jjf
"iffc opportunity smd attended the
meetings, especially the addresses
of Professor Judson of Chicsigo
Univorsity and of Bishop Vincent
The university furnished scversd
numbers of the nrosrrsun. Punm-a
were resid by Professors Lees, Ad
suns, -md Bates. Professor Wolfe
wsis on for a "discussion" of "the
child. beveral other professors
took pare in discussions.
A great mairy silunini and former
students who are now enrom-nd in
teaching, were present Amonir
the alumni were George Whaley
'03 of the Columbus schools, G. 1.
Babcock '94 of Palmyra, Schuyler
Miller 94 of Schuyler, Anna Ed
wards '04 of Sterling, 111., Eliza
beth Field 03 of Ashland, F. F.
Tucker '04: of Nebraska City. Dun-
csinson uo or -Nebraska City, Wsig
ner '88. Anions llm fmMiu.p jm.
dents were J. "WScsirson of Weep-
mg vaier,u. jj". itesidy of Beatrice,
Miss Alva Dempster of Odell, Miss
Elizabeth Forsjylho of Kearney, 1).
W. Crsibtree, A. A. .Monroe of
South Omaha s nd W. 1). Learning
of Decatur. Neil)
and News , .
If the Student!) will tlr.r
reaure tlifcjr will lx- iilpaspj.
15th & O Sti
8., UltM'K III.OCK.
W. R. Deinnis & Co.,
and Furnisning Goods.
First Class Copds at Reasonable
Students who Patronize
rAND MERCHANT TAILORS:
Will never regret it. They sell Stylish Clothing at Reasonable Prices
1136 O Street.
J. H. EVANS, Prcst. and Treas.
Evans Laundry Company,
3G7, 30, 33 L 3S lS2tli Street,
Telephone 1.99. LUSTOOLlSr, NEB.
THE PALAOB DINING HALL
la THE VHOVmi VhACl to pot your mcnla.
"" "I'SPKCIAL KATKS TO STUDENTS-E-ss:
A I.h YOUlt FKMiOW STUDKXTS 110 A III) 11KKE. THY US.
1 130 N Street. A. G. OSMER, Prop.
Baker's Clothing House,
COMPLETE LINE OF FDR1USH1HG GOODS, TRUNKS AND YALISBS.-k
Stilts made to order In Caitom Department. Eatlro laUstactlon guaranteed.
Special Discount to Students. 1039 O Street.
When you want
tEi?c ctfrpcrtiscrs in (?e Hcbraskan
ARE ALL RELIABLE.-
UIto them yonr patronage, nii'l mention Mio Inct thatyou n tliflr ul" In
-niJJDLn a 1.1.
S. E. Cor. of
J. IJ. Wr;glit. F. K. Jolinson. J. II. McClaj.
resilient. Vic Preelderit. Cashier.
; John A. A men, Asitt. Ciu-b.
LINCOLN, - NEBRASKA.
A. S. Raymond. Clms. Went. Thou. Cochrnt
113 North 13th Street,
CIGARS, TOBACCO, AND NEWS
Lemonade. Milk Shake,
CIDER, AMD OTHER SOFT DRINKS.
J. E. HOWE, Prop.
LINCOLN FRUIT STAND,
PDCCINELLI IIHOS., Props.,
ITrtxlts and Confectionery,
huts. ciaan, ano tobacco.
Special attention given to student and fumlljr
trade. Goods delivered to all parti of tue city.
K.W. Cor. O and 12th Sis.
H. W. BROWN,
Books and Stationkkv,
And a Complulo Ktoek of
STANDARD AND MISCELLANEOUS BOOKS.
217 South Eleventh Street,
C. C. QUIGGLE, Scc'y and Mpr.
and O Streets.
Co-operative Book Co.
First National Bank,
Capital, - - $400,000.00
Surplus, - - lOO.OOO.OO
N. S IIAUWOOH. rrelil-nt.
I'll A. IIA.N. View r-renldent.
F. M COOK. C(ihlr.
J. .-. FltKKMAN, Ast. Cnnliler.
N. S. Ilnmood. J. D. Mnclnrlnrid
VV. M ClnrLe. T. II. MnrquelU-
lm. A. Ilnrinu. John II. Amen.
Juliii I'lliernld. It. V.. Moore.
It XV miU. C. T. Upp,n.
Y. II. Cook. J. I.. Camon.
A. II. Clark.
28 Xovth SfinthSt.
BEST 16c. MBA.JLS
Mtol at all hour. Oyatri and Game
M. E. OHEVHONT, Prop. Opp. BtaU Journal
HIGH CLASS WORK A SPECIALTY.
Herzog Tailoring Co.,
leader of Fashion at
1W N. EIoTenth St. Blchards Block.
N. W. Cor. 1 2th and N Streets,
III5 P Street, Lincoln.
Curds, Programs, Invltatlou. Oood Work
C. A. Shoemaker, M.D.
(D. OP N. 80.)
Office, No. 1134 L Street, Ground Floo.
Hours, 7 to g A.M.; 1 to 3 and 7 to 8 p.m.
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