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About The Hesperian / (Lincoln, Neb.) 1885-1899 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 1, 1897)
THE : HESPERIAN
JProi XV. G. I-.unff'vvoi-tljy Taylor.
Prof, and Mrs. Taylor spent the greater
part of the summer in Colorado. Prof. Taylor
did not rest much, even while taking his out
ing, but pursued his study and investigation
in Political and Economic Science. His work
was mostly confined to reading. His only
contribution to the press was a criticism of
the "Outlines of Economic Theory" by Her
bert Joseph Davenport. This criticism ap
pears in the Journal of Political Economy for
September. While the criticism includes gen
eral comment on the book of Prof. Davenport,
il especially discusses "Value," "Effectual
Demand," "Utility" and "Exchange Value."
It is just such contributions as these that
bring our University into prominence. While
this is only a minor contribution of Prof.
Taylor's, yet it makes students in the Politi
cal Science department realize more fully that
Prof. Taylor is a credit to the University.
Prof. Taylor did not resume his department
work until last Friday. Scarcely had he re
turned from Colorado before he was called to
New York by the death of his sister. His
father, having died last winter. Prof. Taylor
was compelled to remain some time with his
mother and attend to business connected with
his father's estate. Prof. Taylor's mother
will make her home with Prof, and Mrs.
Tlie oiisl.y "Progrrniiin.
Palladian hall was comfortably filled Friday
evening by Palladians and their friends who
had come to the initial program of the year.
The inaugural address of President S. J.
Corey was a strong plea for the open
literary society and a splendid outline of what
the society may expect of it", members. Miss
Hewitt put life into the selection, "Green
Mountain Justice.' J. A. Briton did justice
to a reading from Dickens. J. H. Boose read
an orginal and humorous poem on "Johnny
Howard's Preachin." "The Making of an
Sculptor" was an excellent literary produc
tion by Miss Rena AJderman. The music,
The Unions began the year's literary work
with a very creditable program. Miss Stuefer
gave a piano solo and responded to a hearty
encore. Mr. Kinton in a brief address set
forth his policy and welcomed all back to
"Union Hall," Vocal solos were rendered
by Miss Abbott and Mr. Evans. Mr. Hawx
by's "Something" was a very good exhibition
of club swinging. The recitation "Shadows"
by Miss Dempster was good. Miss Prey ably
defended woman's rights with a logical paper.
Mr. Searson delivered a speech on the para
dox in human life and some new ideas were
Miss Helen Lunger opened the program
with a popular selection on the piano. Mr.
O. T. Reedy, the president was then intro
duced, lie gave a fitting and helpful inau
gural address. "My Grandmother's Beau"
' was lvad by Miss Jessie McCallum. The pa
per w.is full of bright sayings and Miss Mc
Callum's reading waw perfect. Miss Ruth
Pyrtlo followed with a reading "Armazinda"
from James Whitcomb Riley. Miss Abbott
from the I'nions, favored the society with a
vocal solo. A Frigid Story was read by Miss
Margaret Contryman. She is evidently fa
miliar with the theme department. The de
bate closed the program. Resolved, "That
fraternity members should be admitted into
the literary societies" was ably discussed by
R. Ii. Payne and R. D. Andreson.
Remember Leighton's is the place to buy
school supplies, fountain pens etc.
Mrs. Roper, of Parker, So. Dakota, is mak
ing her son Ralph an extended visit.
Harry Barber left last Saturday for Howard
university, where he has a three year scholar
ship in zoology in the Agasaiz museum.
American history III has an enrollment of
118. The total enrollment in the American
history department will reach about 226.
The latest Street Car Time Table free at
Gardners Tailor Shop. Will make a suit or u
an instrumental solo by Miss King and a pair of pants almost as cheap as ready made,
mandolin solo by Mr. Young, was up to the Suits pressed 50c, pants 15c, cleaning and re
usual high standard of Palladian music. pairing at lowest prices. Cor. 11th and 0 St.
U. of N. Mens tJymnasium Shoes 75c 1213 O street
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