The Hesperian / (Lincoln, Neb.) 1885-1899, November 24, 1892, Page 9, Image 9

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

zolt. and Boor, 10c." May the gliosis of
tlio two (lutehmon whom I saw thoro never
rest, till one can apponso his appotito upon
Bcdloo's Island. With all this weighing
upon my mind, I managed to exist till 1
could got a squaro meal. What a western
boy is unahlo to livo through isn't worth
The time had now come to wend my way
homeward and I gladly wended. 1 had
seen the cold, cold, world. T had tasted of
some of its pleasures and found thorn un
palatable. I had felt the sharp pricks of
its instruments of torturo; hut I had come
through the ordeal unscathed. O sweet, O
happy day, when my head once more re
posed upon the goose feathers of my mater
nal pillow.
-BlM.YTHKKll). '04
Two Seconds in a Frenchman's Mind.
Is it, that it is that which it is, that hoy
there? My faith ! It is it, him. It is true
that one might make to say, that that which
to me itself shows there, is a hoy, that there
boy. I'urblou ! Ts it not, that it is this
gamin here, at the home of whose father it is
that 1 remain myself 'i Some things amaz
ing ! !
What is it that it is, that his father makes
by allowing to run his boy on the streets so.
that little wretch there I Sucre ! ! ! Behold
that which the father makes, more cruel than
a beast, that man wretched. It runs, those
horses there ! ! One is unable them to hold !
It is that they strike the boy, those animals ! !
Some of horrors ! ! Some of horrors the
most horrible ! ! !
One is unable to say where it. is that it is
not that they are, the pieces of that boy, at,
the home of the father of whom it is that T
remain myself, and my two brothers, those
pieces, that boy.
It must bo that I to myself take the moral
and make her to retire in the boys, my
brothers, so that when they of him learn,
the accident, they will not be searching for
some of hoofs of horses, in order that they
may experiment with them, immediately, all
at once, on the spot.
For certainly it is that it is not only cer
tain, but sure, that it is this here which thoso
there boys here, will make to do whon ono
to thorn tells in their ears, the news. Thoro
are in it love, more than thoro are a sense of
duty, that prompts ono to hasten to thoso
boys, my brothers.
( Description of Fifteenth Century
Foot Ball.
" They get the bladder and blowe it great and
With many 1 wanes and pt,,f)n put within
It ratlelh, soundeth, and shineth clere and fayre,
While it is throwen and 'nsle up in the ayre,
Fehc one lontendeth and hath a great delite,
With foote and with handc the bladder for to
If it fall to grounde they lifte it up agayne,
This wise to labour they count it for no payne,
Running and leaping they driuve away the colde,
The slurdie plowman lustie, stronge and bolde,
Ouercommeth the winter with drilling the foote
Forgetting labour and many a greuous fall."
Last night as 1 sal brooding,
On the trouble 1 had seen,
My sleepy noddle tilted
In a lazy llowing dream.
My truant fancies wondered
Toward a rippling, gurgling stream,
That forth from out a silvern fount,
Was foiced by power unseen.
I saw the sparkling bubbles rise
And change to soda foam
My last, my only bit of cash,
My best girl's brother's loan,
1 saw her beauteous image rise
Upon the violets crushed,
1 viewed her auburn locks of hair,
It seemed me I should burst.
For, both her eyes were dollar marks,
Her little lips were dimes,
Her cheeks were formed of crisp greenbacks
I'd squandered many times.
Her eyes were bright, her lips were smooth,
Her cheeks held me enrapped,
Hut, thanks unto that blessed dream,
I'm free, though nearly strapped.
Vanity Fair and the Ncbraskan seem confident
that by their combined efforts they can change
our present college yell. We would suggest that
there are some two hundred alumni who have a
right to a voice in this matter. The yell is not
our property, nor does it belong particularly to
to the Ncbraskan, there was breath and brain
spent upon it long before the Ncbraskan began
its fitful, " representative " existence.
iMnwH-w t ijm. nn.iuiJiiiiie-J,g"gga U J-. J,