The courier. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1894-1903, April 13, 1895, Page 5, Image 5

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83; at business meeting, 95; at religious services, 534; at entertain
ments, 480; applications for work, 37. It was decided to organize a
tennis club in connection with the association. Misses Jennie
Morrison and Cora Ward were make a committee on athletics.
The woman's club met Monday afternoon. There was a business
session presided over by Mi68 Phoebe Elliott, during which the sub
ject of federation dues was discussed at length. It waB decided
to make contributions to the federation voluntary. The regular pro
gram was taken up with Mrs. Pound presiding. Miss Rissenr
opened with a piano solo, a march from Tannhauser. Dr
Phillbrick delivered an address on hypnotism. Mrs. Johnson read a
paper on wind, Miss Stevens read one on Clouds and Mrs. Church
read one on Cyclone". Miss Fairbrother also made an address.
The first commencement of the medical department of the Cotner
university will be held at the Central Church of Christ, April 17 at
8 o'clock. The program will be as follows:
Prayer and Rondo Weber
William Lamprecht's violin class.
Invocation Rev. D. R. Dungan
Doctorate Address Dr. B. J. Alexander
Quartette, "Annie Laurie," Medical Students
Class History Arthur B. Zediker
Vocal Solo, "One Hundred Fathoms Deep," Shattuck
G. H. Walters.
Valedictory Harry Strettcn
March Fumebre Chdpin
Conferring of Degrees Chancellor Dungan
Awarding of Prizes Dean Latta
Conferring of Decrees Eclectic Medical Quiz Sosiety
Violin Solo, The Famous Air Varie Henrie Vieuxtemps
Benediction .Rev. A. D. Harmon
About two months ago an announcement was made that
Omaha was to have a University club. Five young men in this city
well acquainted with the past disastrous history of like efforts, yet
believing that those failures were due solely to mismanagement
have taken hold of this bugbear and "hoodoo" and are staking their
reputation upon its financial success, at least. The now University
club is wholly the work of these fivo men, who have installed
themselves as directors for the coming year, and who intend to run
the club according to notions laid down in the articles of incorpor
ation and the by-laws. These men are Lysle I. Abbot, president;
Frank Crawford, vice president; Charles L. Thomas, secretary;
Hugh A. Myprs, treasurer, Randall Brown, director. The charter
members of the club are S. C. Cowin, Victor B. Caldwell, Richard
S. Hall, W. D.McHugh, J. R. Clarkson,R.W. Patrick, I.F. Congdon,
Frank Crawford, Charles L. Thomas, Lysle I. Abbof, Hugh A.
Myers, A. W. Jefferis, J. W. Broatch, Lee W. Spratlin, H. N. Mc
Grew J. J. Mullen, S. G. V. Griswold, John L. Pierce, John L.
Webster, William T. Nelson, Ernest Itner. In the inception of the
club it was thought that it would be difficult to get more than one
hundred members, but so many questions have been asked and so
much interest has been displayed in the matter, in spite of the effort
to keep everything quiet and to solicit no subscriptions, it is
probably true that at least 200 applications will be received and
approved. The main ultimate object of the club is a social one, and
though athletics will probably always be a feature they are made a
means to that end. It is the intention of the directors that its
members shall consist of university men of the city and certain
others who are acceptable to them. These are either associate or
honorary members and when once they have their share of Btock
they cannot be deprived of membership for ordinary reasons,
providing they keep up their dues. It is likely that after this year
nobody but university men will be accepted and associate members
will all be made honorary members. The intention is to have a club
of young men of congenial tastes who can meet together and have
better opportunities for getting acquainted than they have now in
Omaha, where the young men are divided into so many coteries and
cliques socially; that there might be in this city a place where
college men might nuet and talk over Ihe joys and sorrows of college
life, and further where a member might entertain a visiting friend and
facilitate his acquaintance with representative college men of the
city Omaha Excelsior.
When the ico man comes be sure the name LINCOLN ICE CO.,
is on the wagon, they have no pond ice. 1040 O Street.
The last public appearance of Mr. Sievoking will tako placo Sat
urday evening in tho university chapel. He will be assisted by
Mr. Hagenow and orchestra, Miss Clara Anderson and Mr. C. Bruco
Smith. He will then go on au eastern tour with Boston Festival
Orchestra extending over a month.
Miss Emma Snelling of tho university Conservatory has received
a visit from her mother from Marshalltown, Iowa; also Miss Hansen
enjoyed a visit from her father from Fairbury.
The two great musical orgauizations, Thomas Orchestra and
Gilmore's Band have no suporiors in tho country and these are
musical treats which should be embraced by all who love music.
A pupils recital will bo givon in tho university chapel in the near
future, also a recital by tho string department.
Miss Scofield will play tho C minor concerto by Beethoven at tho
next Philharmonic Concert.
The program for Mr. Sieveking's recital Saturday evening is as
Orchestra Largo Handel
Mr. Hagenow and Orchestra
Conducted by Mr. Sievoking
"Nymphs and Shepherds' Purcell
Miss Clara Andersen
Rhapsodie in G minor Brahms
Piece Rodocoe Moszkowski
Expansion (by request) Moszkowski
Mr. Sieveking
Recital and Aria from "Tho Voyage of ColumbuB" Buck
Mr. C. Bruce Smith
March Heroique Saint-Saens
Two pianos
Miss Perkins and Mr. Sievking
"Wild and Sweet" Strauss
Miss Clara Anderson
Minuet Boccherini
String Orchestra
"Mother, may I go out to wheel?"
"Yes, my darling daughter;
I suppose, of course, you won't wear skirts,
Although I think you oughter."
Written for The Courier.
God kissed the waters and the day was born,
A maiden white and fair,
He called tho rosy smiling infant Morn,
And touched her yellow hair.
When she grew weary and her blue eyes drooped.
He spread her with a veil,
And from it's folds a shining army trooped,
Her wakening to hail.
His mighty voice upon the silence fell,
The great initial sound,
Lulling the daughter that He loved so well.
And melody was found!
Isabel Richey.
Dr. Humphreys' Specific "77" for grippe and colds is now on every
tongue. It will "break up" an obstinate cold that "hangs on." For
sale by all druggists.