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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (March 7, 1908)
Vol. VII. No. JOO.
UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA, LINCOLN, SATURDAY, MARCH 7, J9C5.
Price 5 Cents.
It - J
A NEBRASKA MAN
A FORMER NEBRA8KA STUDENT
WHO HA8 MADE GOOD.
Emory R. Buckner Recently Appointed
to the Office of Assistant United
States Attorney in New .York.
0CO0)W0pOOO)lK0 OfcO QO)IK000O)KilKbO0f
KANSAS UNI. ORCHESTRA
AT THE TEMPLE
Wednesday Evening, March Eleven
Tickets 50c, si Registrar's Office
PROF. POWERS LECTURED
TEMPLE LAST NIGHT.
His Subject, the 8intlne Ceiling- of
Mich'aelangelo Difficulties ,
of the Work.1
Emory R. Buckner, who was a Btu
lent In this University several years' 5jHfeO00KK3ro0
, ago, and . who "graduated In 1904, has
just been appointed assistant United
States attorney for the Southern dls-
, trict of Now York.
I ATter leaving Nebraska, Mr. Buck
ner entered the Harvard law school
,, and, graduated there last June. He
stood highest "in ltfs class nt Harvard.
. hio accepted a position with one of the
EMORY R. BUCKNER
largest law firms in Now York City,
which he held up to the time of this
. Mr. .Buckner was recognized here as
one of the brainiest men wo have had
in recent years. .Ho made a great
reputation as an intercollegiate de
bater, and was a-member of the team
"jtliat defeated Kansas in '03 and again
,J He was, elected to Phi Bdta Kappa
lipon hlB graduation hero. Among
'-, other honors' he held while in school
, ' liere was manager of the football
' ' Mr. "Buckno's address Tb U. S. At
torney's OlTlce, Now York City.
4C.i ' ,IA Warning.;'
u Xll male students of the University
jtyre warned by the social committee of
a" ,ttie University Y. .M. C. A., under
' . heavy, penalty, not to'eat during this
next, week, because on Saturday night,
-'March 1,4th, another pot pie supper
4 Svlll bo' given In the basement of St.
fpaul's church that will far surpass any
. ;, ,yet given.
Yqure also warned that to mako
fa date for1 this night will be fatal.
' Steps are being taken 'to have a
x 'larger crowd than ever out at the sup
v peV,,and you must not fall to bo there.
? Particulars later.
State of College of Law vs. 8tevenson.
One of the most Interesting trials.
In the practice courts was held Satur
day and continuing until Monday, in
which Leo S. Logro as complaining
witness Charged Byrle B. Stovenson
with larceny of a pamphlet from the
The trial was in justice court be
fore It. W. DeVoe and a jury of tho
following gentlemen: L. C. Syford, A.
M. Smith, C. D. Trump, It. D. Fullor,
R. F. Greensllt and A. M. Thompson.
This is the first Justice jury that has
A great deal of evidence was ad
duced, taking nearly all day Saturday
and from 1:00 to 3:00 o'clock Monday,
at which tlmo tho attornoys bogan
their arguments to tho jury, which
took about two hours. At 5:45 the
jury retired and after deliberating
about an hour and taking six ballots,
brought in a verdict of not guilty.
Tho procedure was very profes
sional, his honor apd tho attornoys
showing thomselves to bo thoroughly
familiar With methods of practice In
Nebraska. Tho attorneys were: Tib
bettB and Balrd for the state and
Spalts and Calsbeer for the defendant.
Defeat Seniors by Small Margin.
The class. of- 1910 defeated- the
Sonlor class last night in the first of
a series of class games tp be played In
the Armory. The underclassmen
Started out with a strong lead, .but
were soon overtaken and the first haf
ended with the score 21 to 18 in favor
of the Seniors.
The second half was more hpfly
contested, the Sophomores recovering
the margin lost in tho first and win
ning by a score of'36 to 35. A small
crowd witnessed the game. The line
up: 8eniors. Sophomores.
A. D. Smith L. F R. Flower
Turner L. G Burnett
Miller C Cherrlngton
Parcott R. F A. C. Schmidt
Alden R. G Mitchell
The game was followed by an In
formal dance. .
Sunday, Oliver Meeting.
Next Sunday afternoon at tho Oliver
theatre, "Sunshine" Wlllltts will give
one of his characteristic and famous
talkst Jtte. is generally known as
"Wlllltts, 85 yeariTyoung." JHe is a
corker and will give one enough sun
Bhlne Sunday afternoon to keep you
young and sunshiny for a week.
Don't fall to hear him;, -he's
Doors open at 3:30.
Pies like mother tried to make.
Baked f rash twice a day by an expert
woman" pie baker, at Tho Boston
The members of Phi Delta Phi mot
at dinner Thursday evening at the
Windsor Hotel. Judge Letton of
tho supremo court was the guest and
addressed the members. The talk was
entirely Informal, but lntensoly .prac
tical and very much appreciated.
After referring to the great amount of
work that the supreme court has con
stantly before It, Judge Letton took
up tho experiences of the practitioner
In the different courts of the state.
His material waB taken from actual
practice, and was of such a nature bb
to be not only interesting, but profit
able to those present.
This is one of a series of lectures
that the- fraternity expects ; to, have
during the remainder of the school
A mistake was made In yesterday's
edition In reference to Professor
Pogg's new address. It should have
read 1G30 G street, Instead of 1010 G.
A summer school of ethics 1b to be
held at the University of Wisconsin,
Y. 7VV. C. -A. SUPPER
St Paul's Church
Tho subject of Professor POwers'
lecture last night was the Slatlno
Coiling, tho greatest of Mlchaolango
"This is tho official chapel in the
center of tho Vatican. It ja tho room
In which tho cardinal? moot 'to elect
a now pope and perform othor busi
ness. It was built about a century.-bo- .
foro tho time of Michaelangolo. Muny
artists decorated this celling before
his tlmo, but all had to bo made fiver.
It is hard to mako a study of the qrt
In this chapel because we are over
come with pointings and sculpturop.
A person cannot understand the paint
ings of Michaelangolo without taking
all together any more than you can a
play by taking a slnglo phrase. His
paintings' are not like a musouin, each
speciman standing by itself, but all
are related. Only as we can put these
together do we get real good out of
"This painting was produced at. a
time when Michjiolangelo wajj In re
volt against the World. Italian art of
this time Jtnewno other form of paint
ing except picture painting. The idea
in picture painting was to represent
ll?o. The walls then built woVo hard
to paint on. tf the walls wore up
right the work would have beeit much
easier. Domes wero hard to paint.
Many examples of -foreshortened flg
ur.e( appeared. They realized that
they must not paint figures diroctly
,m The- friends of Raphael wero the
enemies of Michaelangolo, and they
were the oneB that persuaded the pope
to secure Michaelangolo to paint tho
Slstjne Colling. Because he h,ad been
a sculptor they expected him to fall
When It came to painting. His palnt
ingswere like sculpture 'work, but h0T
brought. In" evory conceTvablo kind of
mood. Sculpture work Is coinpacUand
that Is the way al his paintings ap
pear, In order to maVTgood painting
the center must be kept vacant and
the figures 'placed around tho border.
Figures must be arranged with regard
to tangent curves: Raphael knew
that harmonic composition was need
ed. Ho had to change frp. mthe sculp
ture painting Jn order to paint this
celling. To start with, he opipjoyed
several others to aid him, but in the
end he had to do all 'the work himself,
as their work was not satisfactory to
"This painting is six or olght times
as -large as any other. Michaelangolo
completed It In twqnty-two months.
Such work usually takes twenty to
twenty-five years. Then the 'greatest
painting was made by a sculptor ana
made tinder protest, The story ro
lgted la tho story of Genela, frpmthe
beginning- to the blood pi Noah. Ho
(Continued on page thre.) "
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