The Hesperian / (Lincoln, Neb.) 1885-1899, January 08, 1901, Page 5, Image 5

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The Nebraskan-Hesperian
D. W. Hawksworth '95 of Detroit
visited university frlcivls during the
Gcorgo C. Shedd '90 of Ashland,
spent part of his vacation visiting uni
versity friends.
J. S. Smoyer '99, spent tho holidays
visiting in Lincoln. Ho is teaching In
the Seward high school.
V. P. Sheldon 99, of Nehawka, at
tended the wedding of P. J. Gustin dur
ing the Christmas holidays.
"Bud" Hamon '9S, with tho Sim
mons Hardware company of St. Louis,
Mo., was a university visitor last week.
J. P. Stolz '99, principal of tho Mead
jiubllc schools, brought his senior class
to tho university last week, on a visit.
Miss Lucy Green '98, who is teach
ing this year in Keokuk, la., spent the
vacation with her parents in Lincoln.
Chas. V. Taylor recently elected
superintendent of schools at Geneva,
was in Lincoln on business last week.
, A. A. Bischof '98, law '00, has been
appointed clerk of the finance, ways,
and means committee of the State
- Senate.
Geo. Burgert '98, assistant principal
of tho Syracuse high schools was a
university visitor during the Christ
mas holidays.
Wm, B. Brooks '93, instructor in
mathematics in tho Omaha high school
visited the university during tho holi
days. Ed. Fletcher '02, expects to join his
brother in the near future at Pekin,
111. lie will be employed as assistant
chemist under his brother.
J. V. Wolfe '92, has been visiting at
the university. He is now assistant
superintendent at a sugar' factory at
Caro, Michigan
Miss Lillian Ncwbranch '99, a teach
or in the Randolph, Neb., High Schooi
spent Christmas vacation with her par
ents In Lincoln.
A. M. Randolph '95, visited at his
homo in Lincoln end at tho Alpha
Theta Chi house during tho vacation.
He is principal of tho high school at
Pipestone, Minnesota. ..
S'guurd Anker, U. qf N. '00, is sup
erintendent of the schools at Martins
ville, S. D. Ho has been thoro but
throe months but has dono conMdcv
ablo work in building up tho schools.
Clarence Fletcher '9fc, who has boon
.; employed at tho beet BUgar factory at
' Pekin, 111., in tho capacity of chemist,
has accepted a pnpltlon as chomlat for
the glucose factory at tho Hamo city.
Waltor Chrlstonson of Fremont,
formorly a studont in tho university
visited at Delta Tan Delta rooms last
week. He was on hie way to Golden,
Colo., whero ho Is attending a mining
Hal. Beans, who for several years
was assistant and special student in
' chemistry has been at tho university
visiting friends. Ho also spent a few
days in Omaha with his parents. Mr.
Beans is now instructor of chemistry
in tho University of Idaho, situated
. lit Moscow.
H. R. Tucker '99, attended the state
teachers association December 27-30.
He is principal of the schools at Lead,
S. D., and has recently organized a
cadet battalion. They have two large
companies and are progressing rapidly.
Roy D. Reed has been spending a
few days visiting his university
friend3. He stopped off hero on his
way to Chicago on business. Ho is
now employed as assistant superin
tendent of construction for a largo
beet sugar factory in western Wash
.ngton. T. A. Williams '89 and '91, died De
cember 23, in Washington, D. C from
heart failure. Mr. Williams taught
school in the state for homo time and
afterwards was professor of botany In
tho South Dakota agricultural college,
from which ho was called to the gov
ernment service in department of ag
riculture. At tho time of his death
ho was assistant chief of tho division
of aetrologyl and was sure of higher
honors had lusJlved longer. He was
JF: iinnm nlrl . --. I)
Now York City was the scene of a
reunion on Christmas Eve. of several
members of the Nebraska chapter of
Phi Delta Theta. A banquet was giv
en at The Arena and covers were laid
for eight. Those present were Dr. J.
T. Westerman, Dr. A. B. Lindquest,
Tom Wing, P. W. Russell, C. L. Stone,
J. T. Sumner, E. R. Davenport, R. G.
Klrby, and W. W. Clark. Messrs. Kir
by and Clark are not of the University
but their homes are in Hastings, Neb.,
and they are at present artists on
Harper's staff. Several toasts were re
sponded to recalling old times at the
Uni. Dr. A. B. Lindquest received
congratulations on his recent appoint
ment to a position on tho House Staff
of the New York Polyclinic Hospital
to serve for one year from January 1,
Miss Sallle L. Furn.ib. our teacher
of voice, Is a lady thoroughly trained
for the position which she occupies.
While pursuing the literary course at
the University of Nebraska she also
studied in the voice department of that
institution. Later she continued these
studies in Chicago where she was in
structed by Signor Vitteria Carpi, Mrs.
Harriet Dement Packard and other
prominent teachers. Furthermore,
Miss Furnas has had a thorough course
in piaio and harmony and is a skill
iul accompanist. Miss Furnas is also
an experienced teacher. Before com
ing to Heddlng she had given private
vocal instruction in Lincoln, Nebraska,
and had met with marked success as n
teachor in the Metropolitan Conserva
tory of Chicago. Pleasing and attrac
tive in manner, she is winning popu
larity as' a teachor in Abingdon. In
addition to a largo class of private
pupils, sho has charge of the Congre
gational choir and Is director of the
"Heddlng Choral Union," composed of
fifty voices. From a number of press
cornmonts we clip tho following from
tho Nebraska State Journal published
in Lincoln: "Miss Sallle L. Furnas,
daughter of Goorgo W. Pumas of this
city, has boon placed at tho head of
tho volco department of Heddlng Col
lege, 111. Sho has been studying volco
culture in Chicago for several years
and Is well qualified as an instructor.
Miss Furnas is a granddaughter of ox
Governor Robert W. Furnas." From
Tho Heddlng Graphic, Abingdon, 111.
No semester paper will bo required
of students in American History III,
this term. This will make tho closing
month of the semester much easier for
students in this course than usual.
When the days are short and gloomy,
and the sun gives frigid light,
When the star-beams shoot like need
les, through the shivering night,
When the cold deaf earth Is shrouded
In Its robo of white
' And tho clouds are frozen foam,
When the storm-king drives his char
iot down tho ley street,
And his hungry dogs go howling round
about your feet,
When the traveler finds about him
naught but Ice and sleet,
Then 'tis good to have a home.
When the sunlit windows glimmer like
to crystal gold,
When the whole house cracks and shiv
ers in the crunching cold,
When the tribes of elfs and goblins,
spooks and ghouls become most bold,
And the ghests do nightly roam,
When the mournful wind goes wailing
round about the door,
And the snow through cracks anil key
holes gently sifts upon the floor,
When the world without is frozen to
the core,
Then 'tis good to nave a home.
When there's lots of coal and kindling,
and the fire is blazing bright,
And the sitting room is flooded with a
warm and mellow light,
And tho children romp around it,
what a jolly sight,
Like a merry hippodrome
When the cellar's full of apples and
the pantry's full of jam,
When the attic's full of popcorn and
tho smoke-house full of ham,
Anu you've got an Invitation just to
come home and cram,
Then's the time to just go home!
When the cupboard's full of goodies
and the minco and pumpkin pie,
When the fatted calf is ready, and
Christinas draweth nigh,
Then you feel a funny feeling, and
heave a heavy sigh,
And vow you'll cease to roam;
When the young folks, and tho old
folks, and all who 'ro in between,
Gather round tho family fireside and
tell of how they'vo been,
While over in the corner a Christmas
tree is seen, '
O, then it's fine to bo at homo.
Ana when you're safely sheltered from
tho windy cold,
With the family all together, the young
folks and the old,
And the rosy gates of Christmas morn
bright ungcls do unfold,
Under Heaven's beauteous dome,
Ana when the love of Heaven seems to
breathe upon tho air,
Anu the birds and beasts and people
are happy everywhere,
Then 'tis good to pause a moment for
words of praise and prayer,
And thank God for Home, sweet
C. F. Yodkii.
University of Chicago, Doc. 12, '99.
It is around tho mail boxes more
than any other corner at the Univer
sity that overy phase and variety of
tho studont may bo soon. For how
ovor dlfforont wo may bo in most re
spects, we all have at least one thing
in common tho man is indeed an odd
genius, who does not take an interest
In the little box bearing tho first in
itial of his name, and even though wo
may bo almost sure that wo will find
nothing, there is always that delight
ful feeling of uncertainy, whinh the
dabbler in a lottery must feel "per
haps I shall draw a prize "
It is interesting to .itand back and
watch tho "procession" which, at cer
tain hours of the day, comes to this
rendezvous. First, wo see the boy
or girl, who has never before been
away from mother, and who comes ea
gerly, turning over with nervous fin
gers the bunch of nil sorts of papers,
letters and notices, hoping that some .
of tho homo people may have decided
to send a lino to the University, al
though only that morning a good fat
letter had been received, and the dis
appointment seems to bo deep and
Next appears the brisk student, who
runs tho political sldo of University
life by his clever wire-pulling In a
business-like manner ho runs over tho
mail in his own box, and that in tho
box of the organization, which he hap
pens at that moment to bo managing,
takes out several letters and hastens
away as briskly as ho has come.
Then there is the student who is al
ready lato to class, but he must stop
a minute longer to Inspect his mail
box and in his desire to hasten this
operation he usually succeeds in scat
tering most of the letters on mo floor,
and he really has not the time to pick
them all up, ho leaves a few lying
around and springs up the stairway,
four steps at a time.
The one who aggravates us most Is
the leisurely student he strolls up
to his box and although there are per
naps twenty others waiting for the
same package, he turns over each let
ter, reads the inscription to see that
there has been no mistake, and care
fully replaces the whole bunch, but ho
has taken so long that some less
calm individual has had to rush away
without looking for his letters, for fear
that the class room door will be locked
and the translation made with such
painstaking care go for naught.
Another man, of the aggravating
type, is the one who is not satisfied
with looking in his own box, but must
needs examine tho boxes of all ills
friends to seo how much mail they are
receiving this idle curiosity is most
We must not forget tho engaged girl
she not only receives voluminous
packets every day at home, but the
infatuated youth, whose ardor has, not
yet had time to cool, sends tender lit
tle missives to the University mail box
as well, and she turns away wih
beaming face and light step.
And so they come and go new
classes bring with them new fads, but
tho mall box is a fad that never grows
It is a great mistake of a young
person to bo Indifforent to his reputa
tion. Tho one who eays, "I do not
care what people think about me,"
is on dangerous ground. He shows
that ho puts little value on the judg
ment of those who know him, or ho
cares but little for himself. Such re
marks are often mado in the spirit
of mere bravado. They aro not the
real convictions of the ono uttering
thorn. No thoughtful person can ever
bo Indifforent to public opinion. All
persons must come, at this age, in
touch with society. Wo can not be
come hermits. But our relation to so
ciety is what society thinks of us. A
parson who is despised by his fellow
mon can do them no good, and in re
turn they feel that they can do us
no good. It was probably on this ac
count that Jesus asked his disciples:
"Who do men say that I am?" Ex.
An Improved Pbbny brake will be set
up In connection with the 25 h. p. ex
perimental engine to aid In the'making
of duty tests.
.... Chocolates
Ht ftcctor'a 9harmaei(
N.W. Cor. 12th and N Sts.
Lincoln, Neb.