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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Sept. 29, 1905)
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Vol. V, No. 5
Price 5 Cents
BIG MASS MEETING
Glee Club Trip arid Benefits to Bo De-
- m rlVed Therefrom Discussed
NA4arge nieetlng of the" students' was
held' Yesterday morning In Memorial
" Hall at chapel time. While the meet
r lng lacked In 'enthusiasm somewhat at
the start, ' yet as tho meeting pro-
gressed'tho students became more en
thusiastic and at tho close ofthe meet
ing the success of the Glee Club trip
was surely Insured, so frir as the stu
dents were 'concerned Tho speeches
.jnade by the speakers were very op
timlstlc and enthusiastic' .At the end
of tlio.meetlng It was realized as never
k I J
Nebraska vs. Lincoln High School
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 3 P. M.
Grand Stand Free.
College of Music and for a number of
years head of the Mttndolln and Guitar
department at Cornell College, Mt.
Vernon. Also director of numerous
clubs and 'lead of the NHes Mandolin
and Harp Ordhostra, which won lor
Jtself ,an enviable' reputation.
Last evening try-oufs wefo held In
firsts bass- and tenor. Some twenty
before that, the Gleo Club was a part m0n were tried and proved to be ex-
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oi uiu umv.u.njiijr, uuu mui mu aw. ceijeni material, nut some muse do ms
dents should' make It a part of them.
On account of the absence of Chan
cellor Andrews, Dr. Pound took charge
of the meeting. After 'making sbmo
yory fitting remarks- and announcing
, tho object of the meeting, ho intro
duced Professor Kimball, the director
of the University School of Music. Di
rector Kimball's subject was "What a
Glee Chib Will Do, for the University."
Ho proceeded to show how Nebraska's
reputation and Influence would be ex
tended by tho trip, and that in. tlmo
this Glee -Club would become..as..great
an advertising medium for our Univer
sity as the football team. Our suc
cesses through the' Gleo CluU would-be
as signal as our victories on the grid
iron." - ' ,
Professor Fogg, thenaddressed the
.students in a' very"" pleasing7 manner.
He gave thre6 distlhcr'reasons wliy
the 'Glee Club should receive the sup
port of tho professors and faculty.
First, because' thero was no objection
to the. Glee Club as an advertising
medium. It was a part of University
life which showed culture arid refine
ment. Second, it should be supported
because It .promoted the esthetic 8idoJpociRAMcoKVOCAT0 FRIDAy
JUNI0R8 "ELECT PFICERg.
Y. M. C. A. SEG'Y.
TO VI8IT UNIVERSITY NEXT -AT- "
URDAY - r-
appointed. Oh. Wednesday evening
twenty-seven 'menNvero given a trial
in secqnd bass' and tenor. As there
are over one hundred applicants, it
will i)e the -latter part, of next 'week
before tho men will have all been
fjiven a trial. The men will then: be
thinned out until about forty are left.
With this number Director Gillespie
will start and . select the best, voices
until he has the required number of
voices. Mr. Gillespie is being assisted
In the try-outs by Manager Dirks,. Ed.
Johnson, Carl Boghtol, Edgar Spragua
anL.jLouio Meyer, all of. last year's
. A call is issued asking for more' op
pllcants for first tenor and. bass, also
men for tjio guitar. Men, thfiT Is your
chance, and If you realize what ajgooi
Glee and Mandolin Club means to the
University. you will lend your aid" to
tho cause. It is not only going o help
the University and Lincoln, but the
entire statp as well ' Let us give the
state btNebraBka a. Glee and Mando
lin Club' that she will be proud to havq
of University life. It brought out in
the students thfe taste for the. fine arts.
Thrd, for it -was a true representa
tive of thoJUnlverslty and a represen
tative of ihich all should be- proud. ,
Gillesplo-who is to have charge of
, the, club this year, then told -of tho
plans foj the work. Hd outlined itt
derail tjie, mode of procedure in e-
lectlng men." "One -thlng that was
gratifying was 'the number of men
that had reported and thb-quality .of
the men's voices who have as yet tried
out. Mr.( Gillespie wllLTiave as assist
ant In the, work; Mr.. Leoi De.Witt
Nlles, whp will have charge of the
Miindolin and Guitar Club. ,
Mr. Leon .Do Witt Niles Js an ex
perienced mandolin and guitar Instruc
tor and, director flllr. Nlles is an ex
ponent of the true Italian1 method' of
rlght!jia.nd and plectrum mechanism,
hf ing studied under SJgnor Tomaso,
HeIs'a men'bor of the American Guild
of Mandolinlsts.and Gbitarfsts, and
special examlnerfpr the Estate of Ne-
ybyaska; for applicants ln'tho Oulld.
He -was formally located, at 'Cedan
EAplds, Ia;,fhaving charge of the Man
dolin arid 'Guitar department at the,
Program of String Music Given by
Mrs. lnansIgn-Hagenow, Miss
Lillian .Elchr and rsy
Solo-Sbng Without Words. . .Davldoft
' Miss Elche.
Trios.' y.t T ' ' "
Serenade .... .... .... .,.., . , . .Schribert
Allegretto . ... . . V. , . . . : '. . . . .Herbert
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The Delta U's wiil give a house
party tonight ' '
D. P. Do Young Selected for he Presi
dency. The'Juniors fed-off tho annual elec
tion contests yesterday morning. Al
most 200 classmen gathered'' In the
Chomlstry Lecture tyoom at. 11 o'clock,
and from tho interest manifested a
lively contest for the presidency was
anticipated. President Cramer called
the class to order, and .In tho absence
ojTflio secretary, appointed Ray; Find
la to aijt In that capacity. Nomina
tions for president wefo Immediately
called for,, but no one seemed anxious
to respond, and xafter a few minutes'
silence, tho chalir had to repeat his
invitation. Sunderlin then rose and
in a neat speech 'nominated D. P. De
Young..- A largo number seemed anx-'
loua to second this nomination, thus
testifying to Mr; Do Young's popular
ity among his classmates.
.SJLandeven then offered tho name,
of Dale Drain, and a ballot was" im
mediately tokon, Someone suggested
'that all fntrudfers bo thrown out; andv
It immediately dovelpped that several
Junior Laws wore in the rpom, This
'precipitated a" discussion as. to .whether
They were eligible to Vote, and Stand-
even recalled the position, t'a'ken by tho
.Sophomore during the last lnterclass
athletic board' "scfap, that the. tw6
classes should not bo-distinct, and so
It was apparently decided that Junior
Laws could' vote.
Meanwhile the ballot had been taken,
and resulted: De Young; 00; Drain,
68. Thb meeting then adjourned.
Mr. De. Youngi entered the Univer
sity la 1903, arid Js enrolled in -the
regular college, Ho has been a very
active partisan1'-In class politics, and
has been interested' to some extent in
debating work and societies. Ho is a
jnember 'of the Palladian Society and
of the Yt M. C,.. A. In '1903-4," and
again in 1904-5, he was o member of
the. Nebraskan staff.
"' Cassoll Posters, swell .pictures In
colors with colored mats;- six subjects,
Just the thing for room decorations,
each 25c. The Lincoln Book Store. .
v f. '
Mtisic-rStriiig Quattcrte,, ati$ T y
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Mr. Chas. Hurrcy, General Secretary,
of tho College Association, to 'A
Among tho influential mon in col
logo circlHtJ it wuiBt bo admitted that
Mr. Chas. D. Hurrey of Chicago occu
pies a: very prbmlnentiilace. Fpr tho
past two years le has boon one of tho
studcritrdpresentatlves of tho Intor
nationalQommltteo of tho Young
Men's Christian Association, nd'ilur
ing that time lie. has won for himself
an onvlablo roputatlon as a speaker to
college men. -Ho haaNgcnoral supervision-
of tho Student 'Associations of
the central westorn cbllcgesand uiil-
!versltlcs and Is thus given anoppor-
tunity to learn student life as. is truo
of very few mon. n
- Mr. Hurroy Js a young man having
graduated from'tho University of Mich
igan in tho class of 1900. For two "
yeara after his graduation ho was' stu- ,
dent-secretary of the Young Mon'a
.Christian Assoclatlqn in the. Univer
sity of Indiana, going from there to .. ...
Michigan as State Student Secretary,
which position ho Tifold until ho was .
promoted to his present placo of grca
responsibility. The great success of
tho Association movement among stu-
dents has been duo verylargely to. his
efforts. ' . '
At the beginning of each college "
year.Mi. Hurroy ha3 mofo calls to ad- ,
(Ires? college men all through tho west '
than ho ifMnf.any way able' to re
spond, to. It Is for this reason t that the
men' of Nebraska should fqel especially ;
favored, in having' him so early in tho' "
season. It 'is Mr.- Hurrey's nlan to .
yislt the largest and most Important. "'
universities of his ' territory early in -''
,the college year and as a result bf tfils ' "
plan Nebraska, is very near ,tho "head '.
of his schedule. 'Hcomes here direct--ly
from the University ,of Minnesota. ;
His.address will be given In Art Hall '
of thb Library building nextfltinday,,
October 1st, 6U3 .,oclock. No charge
wllh.be made andeyery man should
take this opportunity bf-Jiearirig Mr.
Hurrey, whois himself a typical (ccl-.
fdge man, representing the best 'tnin.gg
in student Jife.' Several Nebraska men :
are personally acqualnted-wlth Mr..
Hurfey. and they speak of hlmf in the-.,
very highest terms of praise. His x-v"
act subjeefhas not been loarned. but it y
;is known that hl3 address will Jia; r
along tho line of the influence of, the, .'.
Bible In the life of a college man. The '
mempf Nebraska should' turn ont; en.
masse, to hear. him. Mr. Hurrey jwlir"
prohably remain in Lincoln two days '
In ordar to get acquainted with some . '
of tho men of this University. He , .
has spent' very little time here, but
as a result of his short acquaintance -ho
has several times stated that, the
spirit of Nebraska was hard to excel.
FRE4Y, SEPTEMBER 29-
Wisconsin and Michigan are having
an uphill fight in football this ywrP
Affaira'were never darker at these in
stitutions.! t - "r
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Lincoln Local. Bxpreee, 1JI1 O it
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