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About The Hesperian / (Lincoln, Neb.) 1885-1899 | View Entire Issue (April 1, 1893)
i m imm mmam m Hi i
friends, but mi extensive correspondence is
too burdensome to be long continued.
Naturally they turn to the college paper for
what information it may afford. The editorial
board of that paper must of necessity be
made up of under-graduato students whoso
acquaintance with the alumni is not very ex
tensive. Alumni notes can only be had as
some one hears of them and reports them to
In view of those conditions, we would
most respectfully urge that each alumnus
will not fail to consider himself hereby
called upon to aid us in making the alumni
column more valuable to those to whom it
should be valuable the alumni of the Uni
versity. The abovo is simply a short way of saying
please write us a letter. We make this re
quest to each alumnus or former student.
Tell us about yourself or any of your friends
who are known or ever wore known in the
University of Nebraska.
A Hammock Weaver.
Miss Lee is visiting her parents at Kearney,
W. M. Johnson experienced an attack of sick
ness last week.
Win. Forsythe was laid up several clays last
week with the grippe.
Haughton is not sick, only color-blind every
thing appears White to him.
Miss Myrtle Wheeler has gone home sick.
Later She is again at her studies.
Miss E. C, Field is now putting in her after
noons teaching in the Elliot school.
Lieutenant Pershing lectures at 7 p. m. each
Tuesday in advanced military science.
W. F. Wolfe is again at his work in the Uni
versity after quite an attack of la grippe.
Miss Bella Cross has left the University, and
returned to her home near Weeping Water.
Prof. Hussey has been suffering from an at
tack of measles. Better late than never.
A letter has been received by the Chancellor,
informing him of the death of J. M. Davis' father.
Rev. O. Fifer, '89, gave an interesting talk to
the Y. W. and Y. M. C. A. Sunday afternoon the
Miss Allie Black was called to her home in
Kearney last week by the news of the death of
Misses McNcal and Gillard have lett the Uni
versity, in order. that may teach the young idea
the art of shooting.
Harry Fuller of Donne, was exchanging greet
ing and transacting business with his University
friends last Wednesday.
1-1. S. Lord lately received a box of birthday
caster neckties. They were sent to him by his
sister and the sister of some one else.
John Farwell is now with Mr. Hawley in the
storage business in this city. He accepted his
present position about three weeks ago.
J. (1. Yont got into an altercation with a tra
elling man at the St. Elmo, and in consequence
of a (s)mote in the eye, had the fellow arrested.
E. M. Pollard recently purchased two imported
Clydesdale stallions at public sale. He has placed
the horses on his stock farm at Nehawka, Neb.
Chancellor Ginfield delivered the graduating
speech before the graduating class at Omaha
Medical College, Omaha, last Tuesday, March jS.
In America, we do not have any dukes or
counts or barons. We do have, however, an aris
tocracy of long haired gentry, viz: Chiropodists
Prof. Allen delivered two lectures on the "hun
and the Moon," at Grand Island, January 27th
and 28th. In these lectures he used the oxyhy
Prof. Bates has been able to appear at the Uni
versity again, having almost entirely recovered
from his late illness. He hopes to be able to lake
up his work again in '93-4.
S. L. Mains of Doane college, called at Tin-.
Hesperian office last Monday. He is always a
welcome visitor for he usually has his pockets
filled with "smokers' delight."
H. S. Lord and F. Wynegar went to their
homes at Ulysses Thursday. A play given by
"home talent" was the attraction that lured them
from these happy hunting grounds.
A little Plaidy, pickles and sandwiches, cran
berries and cold turkey, and finally, as desert,
thirty minutes of Rubenstein is the course dished
up to the chapel eating club. Hard on the diges
tion. Our easter vacation will be given us the week
after easter. It will begin April 5th at 6 p. m.
and end April nth at 7:30 a. m. The news
reached us too late to have easter put off a
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