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About The Nebraskan. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1892-1899 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 11, 1895)
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"WfTp. T ' -vy J, , ,
oomo Ko tno wmu wnon mo
With u rush from ufnr llko tho wnvlug
Who gather togothor, a lloolc dark and
Llko tho black clouds of ovonlng that
darken tho sun?
Who hunt, in tho twilight, oaoh lono,
Tho dim, darkonod shadows of things
that aro not.
Tho spootros of Sophomores, bilont and
Tho spootros of lYoshmon with wondor-
Tin ghosts of last Juniors, all woary
Forovormoro lost In that black, shroud-
Tho sad, silont mournors who wandor
Aud boar a toar-caskot of sablo away,
A caskot that crowns llko a liolmot
When tho cold, shining toar-drops in
soorot aro shed.
They aro ravons that hovor afar from
Thoy would toll us of death that is
For som hi tho halls whoro thoir glory
Tho records of fair ninoty-llvo will bo
Twinklo twlnklo littlo star
Tho student wildly cried
As on tho glaring ico ho took
A fearful jarring slide.
Political Economy Club Meets
Tho regular meeting of the Po
litieal Economy club occurred last
Wednesday. A very able address
vras delivered by Prof. Caldwell
on "Proportionate Representation
in Government." Tho professor
briefly discussed tho ancient and
modern methods of voting, the
growth of tho ballot system, and
laws passed for purifyiug elections.
Tho evils of tho existing "major-
ly i'i vero
then pointed out
by diagrams in a
Ind i lusiratcd
a surprise to many. Prof.
Caldwell behoves that a true rep
resentative government should rep
resent tho views of all tho people
and not of tho majority. Tno mi
norities as well as tho majorities
should be represented.
He proved conclusively that our
present system of representation
did not represent the people accu
rately, that a great number of vo
ters ai'o either misrepresented or
not represented at all. He then
advocated the proportionate repre
sentative system. By this sj'stem
in electing, say congressmen, all
districts aro abolisheuand the con
gressmen elected at large. Each
Sarty may nominate as many can
idates as there ai-e congressmen to
be elected. Every voter then votes
for the required number. lie not
only gives hi& iirst choice but also
his second and third choice, so that
if his candidate is not elected his
second and third choice nury not bo
thrown away but will go to some
Tho professor does not claim that
this system is faultless but he
thinks it is just and practical and
much better than the present
method. Therefore it should be
given a fair trial.
An adjourned session of tho
ninteonth annual meeting of tho
Nebraska State Historical Society
will bo hold on tho evenings of
January, loth and 16th, in tho
chapel of tho State University, at
8 o'clock with tho following pro
gram: January lb.
President's annual address,
"Tho Pioneer Populists and thoir
Finance in tho Territory of Ne
braska in 1855, 1850, and 1857,
and tho results: A Parallel be
tween Past and Present Fallacies,"
J. Sterling Morton, Nebraska
"Some Unpublished Material on
tho Sioux Indian War, 1891," L.
W. Colby, Beatrice
"A Memorial of L. B. Shryock,"
Soiuo Extracts from Knrly Docu
ments, prepared by F. Hall.
"Freighting in lSfiO," IWosos
11. Sydenham, Kearney.
"Reminisconses of tho . Third
.Indieial District from ISfiMSOl,
1C. Wakoley, Omaha.
"The Ponca Indians," .1. Amos
Reminiscences by Old Settlors.
Election of Officers and trans
action of such other business as
may come before tho Society.
The State Horticultural Society
will hold its sessions at the State
University on the loth, Kith, and
17th of .January. Its sessions will
be held only in the forenoons and
afternoons, 'beginning Tuesday af
ternoon and ending Thursday forenoon.
Their Wodding Trip.
Mercedes McQuinnte was the
beautiful daughter of a AVolyau
Patriquo Donald was' a student
of the great university in that sub
urb. Mercedes was the belle of the
village. Sho had beauty. She
had riches. "What more could be
desired. Patriquo was the pride
of his parents, lie, too, was hand
some, light hearted and blithsome.
His parents, on the contrary, were
lie had never known a sick day
in his life until he met Mercedes.
He was in love. So was Mercedes.
It was love at first sight.
A year passed. As boforcstatcd,
Mercedes and Patriquo were in
love. At this juncture in our story
her father discovered their love.
He immediately threatened to dis
own his daughter unless she would
give up Patriquo. But she re
fused. Sho had the blood of old
Irish kings her in veins. Give up
It was moonlight on the banks
of Salt Creek. Ever and anon a
tlcccv cloud blew across the face
of tho moon. Standing onn bridge
... . 1 j -r jh
eeucs. one uipijcu 1110 nuor an
i rii i i ii ji
patiently at times with her foot,
it 4as rather cold. Suddenly
there appeared down the road a
solitary traveler coining toward
the bridge. It wae Patriquo. The
lovers How to each others arms and
wept for joy.
But Mercedes recollected some
thing and drew back.
"Patriquo," sjio said, "1 cannot
many you to-morrow!"
"Why not?" gasped Patriquo.
"Patriquo, I know how poor you
are, but that makes no (fitl'erence
to me. I could live in a sod-house
with you and be happy!" "But
what then can hinder our mar
riagoi" "Patriquo, it is this. 1 can not
bear the idea of marrying and hav
ing no wedding trip; and unless
you can find sonic way of taking
a wedding trip 1 can not be your
xnv uiun w;ia u iuuluii uiiu,
What should he do? He had no
money, no way of raising any. lie
was in despair. "Oh, Mercedes!"
he cried, "take back your request!
I cannot grant it. Unless you dol
will throw myself over this railing
into the raging torrent beneath!"
But Mercedes was firm and as there
was a foot of ice on tho stream Pat
riquo remained on tho bridge.
Suddenly a thought Hashed
through his brain. "Mercedes!"
ho cried, "lend mo twenty cents!"
"Certainly," she said, "But what
good will that do"
"Mercedes, tomorrow we will
take the street car from Wesloyan.
Wo will be transferred to Western
Normal. Wo will return and be
I " I n v I s"x m r nr.in it -- s x r n - I . m .-
transferred to Wesloyan again, all
for twenty cents. That will bo
our wedding trip!"
t f 1 1 la
"rntrique, sho oxoiaimou m
tones of joy, "I will bo yours to
morrow!" And thoro on tho
bridge enfolded in each others
embrace, thoy stood. And faintly
through tho midnight air camo the
sound of a sweet boll. It was tho
last car leaving University Place.
"Darling," ho said softly, "thoso
aro our wedding bolls." And sho
L. II. R.
Algernon Prettyfaeoaiid Klouuor
Lillyloeks had quarrelled.. It was
over nothing too, as lover quarrels
generally are. Eleanor had paid
a little too much attention to a new
student and Algernon said some
thing about it, that was to say the
least, impertinent, and of course
Eleanor resented. And after all
their vows and tender messages to
one another, thoy had begun to
pass each other by with a cold
stare. Eleanor had sent back tho
pretty little turquoise ring she had
worn for a year, and she cried a
little when she took it oil' too and I
am not sure but that there was a
suspicion of a mist in Algernon's
eyes when he received it back.
Hut they had both sworn that
they never would make up again,
although their hearts were both
sore and bleeding. Each one had
confided in tho nearest and dearest
friend, and it was a settled fact
that henceforth they were to be as
nothing to one another.
Alas, for human plans! Fate
had something to do with this love
quarrol, and this how it happened.
On Christinas day the llayden Art
Exhibit opened lip, in the Armory.
Now these two silly lovers were
both ve.y fond of art. So on
Wednesday morning bright and
early they both wended their way
from diU'orent directions to the art
Algernon had no idea that
Eleanor would be there, and
Eleanor was totally ignorant that
Algernon was in the city. They
both were soon interested in the
pictures and were lost to all their
surroundings. They unconsciously
walked nearer to each other.
Suddenly Algernon stooped
down to see the number of a pic
ture that was hanging quite low,
when his head came in contact with
another head that had bent down
for the same purpose. Algernon
started back and began to rub his
head when ho saw that tho owner
of the other head was none other
than his formcrj' sweetheart El
eanor. Thoy stared at each other
j,mi l,ntli burst into a honrlv lmiffh
a moment, irowneel a utile, anci
' - -7 r?
I '"'J si.iJi;i.i u.mia ;i lusuiiiiiiuii
kiss told that ther quarrel was at
an end. An an critic who was
standing near mkI had seen the
whole proceeding, remarked "How
William Reed Dujjkoy.
conies of tho
has secured several
"Chun Hook" for
December. It is certainly the
literary curiosity of the age. One
verse from one of its poems illus
trates the general tone of tho pub
Wo uro tho brothers of ghouls mid who
In tho narao of tho Crooked SAints aro
you?" , j
Strictly In It.
The Chicago, Union Pacific and
Northwestern lino oilers th'e best
accommodations to the traveling
public on route to ClLicago.
Through trains, fast time, inlignifi-
ecnt sleeping cars, elegant r
cars, colonist sleepers, iK'c
chair cars and handsme
vilj uckul mice,
in., . :..!.... ..'
Passengers do 4 lined to the prom
inent cities of tlii; Missouri River
should patronize tlie Chicago, Union
Pacific and Northwestern Line.
linn and Wagner
sleeping cars, clejj
;unt Pullman and
.North western dn
iing cars, tree re-
dining chair car
coaches and con
10J4 O street.
for table Pullman
City ticket oflice
, The University
Conservatory of Music
Is ready to receive pupils of
any degrco of advancement,
In all Branches of Music.
Witli a full corps of instructors and tho advantages ex
tended by the University, it is enabled to offer to all a musi
cal education not equaled elsewhere in tho "West, and far su
perior to the training which it is possible to obtain from
Students aro cordially invited to visit tho new building, and
inform themselves of all tho privileges offered.
For further information apply to
Willard Kimball, Director.
Jacob North & Co.
(Lincoln Paper House)-
PUBLISHERS, BLANK BOOK MANUFACTURERS
1116 to 1122
FRANK A. GRAHAM,
Livery and Boarding Stables.
1027 and 1029 Q Strcot.
Tolophono 147 t vrwmv,
Willi every Cash l'lirclmse of 125c. n
chaiicu !p given I'reo on u i!() Wheeler
& Wilson No. '.) Sewing Alaeliino ami a
Moy or Girl's "i0 Iiie.vele at
Tho Lansing Theatre Drug Store,
HICKS BROS., Props.
Any OI.I) IIAT mnilo over us kooiI no now. Also,
Clothes Gleaned, Dyed, & Repaired.
At 1010 Street,
IS THE CARBER SHOP FOR STUDENTS
G-IVK US A. TRIAL.
Rutchins & Hyatt
AT REDUCED RATES.
1040 O Street. Telephone 225,
Nebraska Pant and Hnit Co.,
1217 O Siroot.
(West bait ot Trunk Factory.)
All Wool Pants Made to Order,
flret-clnns aud guaranteed to at.
93, $1, 95, $0, and upwards.
15, 118. 920, and up.
Popular Trices, Hoods sold by yard, and
Ends (or Hoy's Pants, etc,
Fovr uncalled for pants and suits at yonr own
0. It. OAKLEY. O. N. Holoou, Cutter.
THE H JT T
IS THE PLACE FOR STUDENTS TO PATRONIZE.
Phono 579. 2208 0 St.
PRICES JUST' RIGHT,
Work the Finest.
1 029 O St.
The Commercial Barber Shop
UDEB XUL BliUX WUKH.,
The Finest IJath Rooms in the City.
St ii ck' nt putroiiQKO BOllclteil. Agency lor tla Ht-ht
1KO X. 11th Street.
Ih our Sleeping fur I'nto on tint I'lillllpx doi'lc
I h'. 11 111 1 ToiiilNt Uni uiHionH trom fouii'll lllnff,
(Jiniiliii or Lincoln Hi I, ox Angoli'H or tSfin Nun.
cIhi'O, vim tin M-i'iMc! Itoiltn and Ouilrii ( ar
InaviH Mom MoIiiu cvnrv I'llilny, anil Hlt-opili mr
rati) from tlun Ih $" Ml,
You Ihivh th 0111)1 nloopiir, and tliu I'lil'lipH
lllltllliVIIK'Mt llllK 11 Hp.'Cilll AKUIlt UCCOI'ipilllV
1I111 ex hi hIhii rnrli iwyu.mimI.vou will Have iiiuiii'n
miii! Imvi' I'xcdk'iit mvoiimiodiitlo!, an 'lm mm
linvo iipho Htiinitl uin4 Hfiitri.nru Pullman liulld,
and appoint int'iitH pi'il-'it.
AililrcHH or full pin tli'iiinrn,
O. W.-W. P, A., Omaha, Nob,
O. A. ItUTHEREOKD, O, T, & P, A.,
JWO, SEBASTIAK, O, P, A,. Chicago. I
J. N. Johnson. Lincoln.
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