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About The Hesperian / (Lincoln, Neb.) 1885-1899 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 6, 1891)
UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA.
LINCOLN, NEBRASKA, OCTOBER 6. 1S91.
Issued semi-monthly by the Hesperian Publishing Associ
ation, ol the University bf'Ncbraska.
GEORGE L. -SHELDON, '92, Managing Editor.
JAMES A. HAKKLEY, '92,
C. C. MARL AY, '93, -T.
D. HYDE, '92, -C.
M. SK.1LF.S, '92,
N. B. BARR, '93, I
T. C. PORTERFIELD, '92, f
1'AJL rjb, "93,
j Local and
J. L. MARSHALL, Jr., '93, Alumni, Former Students
The freshmen and sophomores are to be com
mended for the orderly way in which they carried
out the cane break.
The large increase of students this year tends to
prove that what the university needs is advertising.
Many a youth, eager to obtain knowledge, was sur
prised when he read on the hand bills that were is
sued fair week, 'Tuition Free."
SAWYER & SHELDON Business Managers.
TERMS 01 SU11SCRIPT10N:
One copy, per college year, (in advance)
One copy, one college term
ADVERTISING RATES ON APPLICATION'.
ALUMNI AND EX-STUDENTS.
Special endeavor will be made to make The Hespliuan
interesting to former students. Please send us your sub
scriptions. JUS" Subscriptions on our books will be continue until
Address. all communications to The Hesperian, Univer
sity ol Nebraska, Lincoln, Neb.
PALLAD1AN LITERARY SOCIETY.
F. D. Hyde, Pres. Miss Vesta Grey, Scc'y.
UNIVERSITY UNION LITERARY SOCIETY.
Geo. L. Sheldon, Pres. N. B. Barr, Scc'y.
DEL1AN LITERARY SOCIETY.
Miss Lura Stockton, Pres. Miss Ida Mathews, Sec'y.
What Kansas lost Nebraska won. The selection
of Professor Canficld as chancellor means progression
for the University of Nebraska. It means that the
university will now enter a career more prosperous
than ever before. The chancellor is a man of Avhom
the state may feel proud, of whom the university may
indeed feel proud. He is peculiarly fitted for the
position he. now occupies. The university is becom
ing more systematic, more progressive, more active
each day. The chancellor is for the best interests of
the University of Nebraska first, last, and all the
time. With such a man at the head of this institu
tion, there is no reason why the enrollment of 1900
may not reach two thousand students. The unive
sity has long felt the need of such an executive officer.
UNIVERSITY Y. M. C. .
N. II. Barr, Pres. L. E. Tkoykk, Sec'y.
UNIVERSITY Y. V. C. A.
Miss Lulu Guhen, Pres. Miss Elmaubth Field, Scc'y.
J. II, Johnston, Pres. Paul Colson, Scc'y.
Paul Tizey, Vice.Pres.
Geo. L. Sheldon, Sec'y.
A. F Woods, Pres. F. C. Kbnyon, Sec'y.
To the new students who find so many advisers
among the older students, we say, take all the advice
you can get, then do as you please. Above all things do
not be a recluse. Be aware of what is going on around
you. While you may receive a vast amount of learn
ing from your text books, yet to be an intelligent stu
dent you must also seek knowledge elsewhere. The
various societies of the university offer social and lit
erary refinement. The several literary societies are
most sincerely recommeded to students who wish to
join some circle by which their college life will be
made more pleasant, as well as more highly culti
vated. The literary societies furnish work supple
mentary to the work done in the class room. The
value of the literary societies is inestimable. Students
who are ambitious to become orators, essayists, or
public speakers should avail themselves of the oppor
tunities that the literary societies afford. They wel
come you all with open arms. You arc most cordial
ly invited to attend their weekly programs and their
various debating clubs.
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