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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Sept. 26, 1906)
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THE DAILY INEBRASKAN.
OWNED AND DIRECTED I1Y THE
BOARD OF REGENTS
oktiik Univruhity ok Nkiiiuhka,
PUBLISHED EVERY DAY EXCEPT SUNDAY AND MONDAY
Publication Office. 126 H. 14th St.
EDWIN MILKOY 8UNDEKL.AND, '07.
8. M. Kinakkk, '0!) - - - Managing Editor
Fiikii IJai.i.a.ii), '(V Nowh Editor
W. E. BTANDEVEN. '07.
0ATTELEPHCI-, Aulo 1528. MOHT, Auto 2365 ind 4472
Editorial Rooms and Business Ofiice
Baiemcnt, Admlnlitratlon Building
Postolfice, Station A, Lincoln, Neb.
Subscription Price, $2.00 Per Year
Payable In Advance
Single Copies, 5 Cents Each.
INDIVIDUAL NOTICES will m clmrgod for
nt tho ruto of 10 uontH ixir limorti n for ovory
llftooii wordH or fraction thoroof. Faculty
notlcoH and University bullotiiiH will gladly k
Kntorod at tho jiowt fllco at Lincoln, Nvbranka,
.oh Hocond-claas mail matter under tho Act of
CougroBH of March !l, 1870.
THE GLEE CLUB.
Tho University Glco and Mandolin
Clubs aro organizations which warmly
dcuorvo tho pride tho Unlvorslty has
nlwaytt felt In thorn. Tho Clubs rofloct
tho muHical character of tho student
body In a most creditable manner.
Their repertoire comprises not mere
ly catchy popular selections, but In
cludes some vory fine classical music.
The opportunity for Instruction and
oxporlonco which tho Clubs offer to
those of musical ability Is Invaluable
to tho members. The goneral Influ
ence of tho concerts In cultivating
among tho goneral student body a
taste for and an Intelligent apprecia
tion of good muBlc is also very beneficial.
Hlitutlon conferred upon him
the degree of Doctor of the Civil Law.
Ho won tho Joseph Loltor Prize Do
bnte at the Unlvorslty of Chicago; waa
a tellow In Political Science at tho
University of Wisconsin, from 1901 to
1902; and was lecturor on
Constitutional Law and Government at
Columbian University, Washington, D.
C 1902 to 1903.
Dr. Maxey Is the author of ''Some
Questions of Larger Politics,"
"Triumphs of American Diplomacy,"
and of a work on International Law
that has just boon published and Is
being vory favorably received.
Dr. Maxey Is looked upon by his
colleagues as a valuable accession to
their teaching force. Tho University
community welcomes him to the ac
tivities and fellowship of the college
and the University life.
Y. W. C. A. Reception.
Tho reception given by the Young
Women's Christian Association last
Monday night at tho governor's man
sion proved a groat success. Nearly
400 girls were present, and all seemed
to enjoy themselves. Tho reception
lasted from eight to nine. Among
those in tho receiving lino wore, Miss
Luella Agce, president; Miss Vlbbard,
general secretary; Governor and Mrs.
Mickey, Doan and Mrs. Bessey, Dean
and Mrs. Ward, Miss Louise Pound,
Dean and Mrs. Sherman, Professor and
Mrs. Hodgman, Professor and Mrs.
Hlnman, and Professor and Mrs. Can
dy. At 7 o'clock tho following pro
gram was given;
Address of Welcome
Piano Solo Meyer
Reading, Miss Bonnie Adams
Violin Solo,... Miss GenevlevoTodrea
Refreshments of strawberry Ice and
wafers were served.
Y. M. CAj. Reception.
On Saturday evening of this week
there will bo an event of exceptional
'Tis no sin
To Bet a Budd
What the Gleo and Mandolin Clubs
aro to bo, dopoilds upon tho earnest
ness and enthusiasm with which those
competent enter upon the work. Not
only muBt tho members thomsolvos
mako faithful preparation. They must
have In their efforts tho hearty en
couragement and willing' co-operation
of the whole school.
DR. EDWIN MAXEY.
The Law School, from tho Dean
down, Is congratulating itself upon the
addition of a new department to the
college courBO that of Public Law.
Dr. Edwin Maxoy, who is to have
charge of this department, is a spe
cialist in his field. Ho comes to Ne
braska from tho University of West
Virginia whore ho was for three years
professor of Constitutional Law,
Dr. Maxey Is an alumnus of Bucknell
University, having graduated from
that institution in 1893. He took bin
Master's degree at Chicago
University. In 1899 that in-
interest to University" men. The an
nual Y. M.C. A. recfiptlon to now stu
dents, will bo given Jn both Memorial
Hall and the Armory.
Chairman Hlgglns of tho social com
mittee announces that a short program
of unusual Interest has been prepared
and that there will bo "stunts" to sat
isfy the most exacting. Tho precise
nature of theso performances Is a dark,
but none tho less enticing, mystery
and an interesting evening Is assured.
On tho prograhi, as developed up to
date, -aro speeches by Coach Foster
on Footbajl, Mr. Der Klnderen on a
Y. M. C. A. topic, and by Mr. Stand
even on the Nobrask'an. There will
bo a talk by some member of the Fac
ulty as well.
All men of tho University, and new
students especially, are urged to be
THE STORE OF
Is the recognized headquarters
Here you are sure of best materials and work
manship, Further you are assured of a fit that
is perfect, Extremely moderate in price , . ,
Come in and leave your measure
Especially designed for
J. E. Bednar, '06, of Wymore, Is
Instructor in Economics in the Boat
rice High School.
The students who studied botany
last summer nt Minnehaha Falls, on
Pike's Peak, came back filled with
enthusiasm over their summer. While
a very respectable amount of work
was done, both In ecology and system
atic botany, tho summer was crowded
with good times. Tho camp had .the
honor once during tho summer of en
tertaining Chancellor Andrews at
Sundny dinner. Professor Bruner
spent over a week at the cabin. Tho
climb to tho Peak was accomplished
three times and tho party was de
scribed In the 'Pike's Peak -Dally
News" as "the best climbers In the
Pike's Peak region."
The camp was not cheated of Its
share of romance. Professor Per
8lngor, of the History Department,
was married quietly in Colorado
Springs, about tho middle of August,
to Miss Daisy Scheln of Central City.
The happy couple, accompanied by
MIsb May Perslnger, spent their hon
eymoon at Minnehaha Falls, but their
happiness was somewhat disturbed
for a short tlme,.yhlle a rousing cha
rivari was being given them by the
Botany Camp and tho other Nebraska
people on the mountain. Appropriate
wedding presents were presented to
tho brldo and groom, Including nut
meg graters, boxes of soap, and broken
spoons, Indicating tho end of court
ship. Tho celebration was hilariously
enjoyed by all concerned.
Those who were regular members
of the camp during the last five weeks
were as follows:
R. J. Poole, of Weeping Water,
R. E. Stonearvard.
A. J. Sampson, Oakland.
C. P. Hartley, Lincoln.
H. W. Barro, South Carolina.
Nell Stevenson, Lincoln.
Llnd Trueblood, Lincoln.
Goldena Denny, Lincoln
Leota Lapp, Nelson.
Fay Hartley, Lincoln;
The annual Union Society reception
wll bo given next Friday night in
j Union HalK
Y. W. C. A. Bible Classes.
The Bible classes which are begin
ning this week under tho auspices of
the Association are considered to of
fer very exceptional opportunities to
University girls. The schedule this
year Is unusually good, and no girl
can afford to rnlssv taking at least ono
of the courses. Hero is tlfe schedule
Bible Study Schedule.
Old Testament Characters. .Wed. 5-6
Dr. Swearlngen. N
Minor Prophets --,.. .Tues. 5-Q
Acts and Epistles Tues. 1-2
Life of Christ Dormitory Class..
Conservatory Class . . .777.
Life of Paul Academy Class
Prof. Smith Out of-CitV.
Classes In Animal Husbandry 1 and
5 which are registered for room 5 In
Unlv.orslty Hall (basement) will not
meet-on Wednesday and Friday of
this week on account of the absence
of Professor Smith from theclty.
Professor Smith is to be a stock
judge at fairs in Albion and. Broken
Bow during the week but will meet his
classes as usual after September 30.
Students registered for Animal Hus
bandry 3 will meet at the judging pa
vilion at the State Farm for horse
judging under Dr. Gain on Saturday
morning from 9:00 to 11; 00.
The class In this subject will moet
Mondays, Wednesdays and Friday at
Fridays at 9:00 a. m. in M. 207.
O. V. P. STOUT.
Buy your shoes at Sanderson's.
They have the swellest shoes that
Call and examine the new History
coyer at Harry Porter's, 1123 O St.
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