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About The Nebraskan. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1892-1899 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 14, 1895)
A LOVE LYRIC.
WITH APOLOGIES TO W. IlEEO DUNROY.
Tho youth had lingorod long
Bosido his Mury dour;
Hor father, in his bod upstairs,
Qot mud, ns morn drow near.
How could ho sootho tho groat uurost
Which surgdd in his broast?
With noisoloss stops and slow,
Ho vonturod down tho stair;
Enfolded in ouch othor's arms
Ho found tho loving pair.
It did not sootho tho groat unrest
Which surged in his broast?
Ho quickly got his boots
And put thorn on his foot,
Then kicked that gontlo, loving youtli
Far out into tho stroot.
Thus did ho sootho tho groat unrest
Which surgdd in his broast.
II. A. Woodward.
WHAT THEY HEAD.
As the athletic editor of The Nebraskan was walk
ing down street, it suddenly struck him to notice what
signs the university boys were reading. The follow
ing was the result:
"A Breezy Time," . . . . Haughton
" Frog in the Throat? " 10c McNeal
Dick & Dad Hair Cutters (15c.) Forsyth
Howard's Face Bleach Kimball
"A True American," Flippin
Three Gold Balls (I. Goldstein) Sedgwick
Warner's Safe Cure The Freshies
The Foot-Form fitoro Bradt
"Corinne," .v Hebbard
"Stokeys," 2 for lc Everett and McDowell
Sulpho-Saline Bath House Fergeson
"What Cures Others "Will Cure You," . . .-.Newbranch
How dear to my heart aro those problems in physics,
When tho Prof, with red sido-burns presents thorn to view,
Ho oxplains thorn so clearly, and shows us so plainly,
That wo aro "immojieatoly" convinced thoy aro truo.
But moro dear to my heart than tho problems or playthings
Aro those thirty-odd formula?, that wo must repeat.
Some In their heads cuunot find room to storo thorn,
But remember them bettor when scratched in their seat.
H. F. O.
Thoso are the feet
That they fit so neat
At the foot-form Btoro
On O street.
Tho Junior Law class has beou increased this semes
ter by the addition of five Academic Seniors, Messrs.
Deary, Hoagland, "Weaver, Kimball, and Lyon.
Mr. Hall, assistant in tho zoological laboratory, has
beou compelled to leave school on account of poor
health. Mr. Carr takes his place as assistant.
The Microscope club held its regular monthly meet
ing in tho Botanical laboratory last "Wednesday even
ing. Prof. Ward was elected president for the coming
Every Sunday afternoon tho Philharmio club, under
Prof. Hagenow's direction, gives a musical concert at
tho TJniversalist churoh. It is always crowed as tho
treat is f roo.
The outlook for some good base-ball gameB this
season is very promising. Games with Baker and
Kansas universities aro assured. It will only take a
guarantee of fifty dollars to get a game with Ann
Arbor whoso team will play at Omaha, and it is very
possible that our team will cross bats with Iowa and
Grinnell some time during tho season.
Last Friday evening about fifty Palladians enter
tained themselves skating on Oak creek. Several peo
ple report having seen stars while looking downward.
The street car company aro minus two car window
lights by reason of a couple of "Pal" girls not being
stich airy, feathery creatures as wo sometimes read
about. Their escorts are rustling for cash to pay the
President Andrew V. V. Raymond, who delivers the
Charter Day address before the students and faculty of
tho University and the members of the legislature, is
a man of unusual record. Although but twenty-six
years of age, ho has won an enviable reputation in the
educational and theological world. He prepared for
college in Troy, N. Y., and graduated from Union
College at the head of his class. Ho immediately en
tered the theological seminary at New Brunswick, N.J.
After accupying two somewhat minor pulpits in New
Jersey, displaying much ability as an organizer and
eloquent speaker, he was soon called to tho First Pres
byterian church at Albany. He easily maintained his
position in tho front rank of the ministers of that
capital city, a task by no means easy. Ho became
widely known for his eloquence on both sacred and
secular subjects and was soon called tho " idol of the
alumni" of his alma mater. No banquet wbb com
plete without his blessing and after-dinner talk. After
several unsuccessful attempts to secure him, he at last
accepted the presidency of Union College, which posi
tion he now holds.
President Raymond is a brother of Hon. I. M. Ray
mond, A. S. Raymond, P. V. M. Raymond, aud Mrs.
I. W. Lansing of this city aud has many classmates
and friends in Lincoln and tho state at large.
The following notice was recently posted over tho
faculty's mail box: "All books which have been out of
tho library for three months by mombera of the faculty
must now be returned "! !
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