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About The Hesperian / (Lincoln, Neb.) 1885-1899 | View Entire Issue (May 7, 1901)
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Vol. 9-30. No. 33.
LINCOLN, NEBRASKA, MAY 7, 1901.
" 1 1 i i i i t i a ii "TrMinfiiTirTmTimi
. m t t
THE JUNIOR ANNUAL
The Publication of the Junior Class Nearly Completed No Expense
Spared to Make it the Best Sombrero Ever Issued Business
Managers Give a Synopsis of Contents
Of nil college publications the Junior
Annual is the foremost. There is no
publication in which so nmny are so
deeply interested. The weekly papers
have their valuo. bu: It is chiefly tran-
sltory, seldom' preserved and even less
seldom referred to. The Senior Book
is more lnstlng. It should contain
such material as will be retained per
manently in the minds of its renders,
and will be appreciated in years to
come, it, though, is simply a souve
nir of a class and hence the. chief in
terest in it is confined to a few. And
being principally a sot of biographies
of the outgoing class, its relation to
the university is slight and its value
to lower and following classmen is
meagre. Owing to its lack of substan
tial binding and considering the few
it practically Interests, wo easily sec
why it is so short lived and is so soon
forgotten except by its own publishers.
With tho junior annual, however, it
is different! This publication is a
souvenir of the whole university. There
is not a single student, professor or in
structor who is not directly or indirect
ly interested in the annual with a
vital and personal interest. It is a
record of the progress of the univer
sity. It records the development of
the InstUtition and the progress of the
students in Its respective years. It
- records the status of the whole uni
versity and plainly shows" its progress
by comparison in after years with for
mer years. These things all tend to
. ft"'lni'altctflt ' 'P valuable- reference book,
.book every one havlng";a'"tru'tfCollegoj
But Its chief value Is really Its per
sonal feature. Some mny not fully re
alize how much such a book will bo
appreciated in after years. Those of
us who have attended other schools
can realize how precious are the mem
ories of the days spent there. How we
cling to little prlntedsoclcty programs
and other trifles because they contain
simply tho names of some fellow stu
dent or professor whom we know and
loved. And how many times we think
of happy hours spent with people
we've almost forgotten and whose
names, If we should meet, wc should
hardly be able to recall. In our uni
versity the want Is still greater to
be felt. Here there are so many mu
dents we can not know them all. Our
studies are too heavy, our time too
limited to oxjend our Intimate ac
quaintanceship as far as we would
like, no innfor how well we like our
acquaintances we haven't time to be
come more than speaking frlcndB.
When wo are out of school will not
the nnmos of those we have known to
like be appreciated? Will not the fa
miliar face of our Instructors and
friends bo treasure.!? Most certainly.
Wc want to remember them. TITere Is
something sad In forgetting, and we
will prize and carefully preserve every
bit of souvenir wc have of our college
days to provont It. The pages of an
annual, from cover to cover, ar full
of personal souvenirs. The faces of
our chancellor, tho professors and so
many of our fellow udents. Tho pic
tures of over half of tho university
body appear In the annual. Tho names
and often the characteristics of many
more. TIiIh Is why the annual Is so
The annual punished by tho class
of 1SJ01! Is really good. Every oho ex
pects It to ho good, and wo do not be
lieve any one will be disappointed. Wo
V.art lots or trouble to got It started,
and It has taken loth ( hrrri knocks to
get It out. A few members oi tho boaVit
Have worked almost con biliously, neg
lecting everything also to make it n
.success. More oxpensc has been gotio
to than in any precious edition. Tho
business managers have said "We'll
make It a literary success and a credit
to our class and tho university first,
and then look to the finances." Noth
ing has been turned down on account
of Its expense, and the book will boar
out the first part of the promise
whether it docs the second or not.
The book Is bound in a dark blue art
vellum of the bes: quality, with a plain
but neat cover design in silver. There
Tho military department has never
had such a showing before. Tho pic
tures are Immense.
The athletic depnrtmont Is also
strong, being well got up and well Il
lustrated, containing all the records for
:he past two years.
The literary department 13 larger
than usual and Is bettor than over be
fore. Tho jokes department is decidedly
hot stuff. It will spenk for itself.
There is no cheap trash in It. There is
nothing s'ale; all Is fresh from tho
forge "and warranted to be warm,
The Nebraska team kept up Its win
ning streak by defeating the Still col
lege team at Dos Moines on Inst Sat
urday afternoon. Hood, tho third base
man, went In'o tho box for Nebraska
and pitched good bnll. Nebraska put
up a great batting game, knocking ono
of the Still pitchers out of the box. i ho
Nebraska 3 0 0 0 7 0 0 0 C in
bli" 3 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 C
Hits Nebraska 15, Still 7.
Errors Nebraska fl. Still r,
Batteries 'Hood and Flnloy; Jones,
Our artists have executed drawings i Mllliken and Schoolev
illustrating tnc luuny sine or scnooi
life, and our poets have written real
poetry with rhyme, meter, and a point.
It's bound to make you laugh for clays
;; . imMBim
' FROM TUB iOHURERO X
! The Junior Annual will be out Monday, May 1!1, and will be on vile at J S
S nVlnrl. in Ilnntti 1ll."i. )'
, -. ...., ... .- - .
c The University public expects the best Annual ever published, .uid they
i arc not going to be disappointed, ;
Washburn college of Topekn Kas
wns defea-ed on tho diamond by a score
of 18 to 14 on last Tuesday. The wind
was very disagreeable. The feature
of the game was the heavy batting in
dulged in by both tennis. The Nebras
ka men were too confident and did not
play with their usual snnp. Wnshburn
in turn, played a loose game, mn.v.ng
more errors than she did scoroa. The
fielding of Townsond and Hoar!, wns
exceptionally brllllair, both paying
errorless games. b
The trouble started with Washburn
nt imt. nnd she made live runs, four of
whfch were .earned. This made the No
braska fans fool rather blue.
The Nebraska playors. however, just
to show that thev had not forgotten
Hie same, made four runs. Washburn
wont out in ono. two. thrcn mvlm- , ),
, second, but Nebraska kept up the fire
works, adding six more runs- tn ho,.
score. Out of eight innings at bat, Ne
braska scored In seven of them
Score by innings:
Washburn 5 0 0 2 4 0 3 0 014
Nebraska li 1 1 4 1 0 1 IS
Runs earned Washburn C, Nebras-
rwo-base hits Worsley, Gaines, Gill
Home runs Gaines. nnPnfmn
Bases stolen DoPutron 2, Boeder
MM0,n,)!? P'nya Cave to Brocket!.:
GUI to Cave to Brockett.
Bases on balls By Gaines 4. by
Grey 1. '
Hit by pitcher By Grey 3, by Gaines
Struck out By Gaines 7, by Grey 5.
Passed balls Mehl 3.
Errors Washburn 18, Nebraska 4.
rh of game 2:00.
um. re Bullard.
are an hundred and twenty pages,
printed on extra fine book-glazed paper.
The book Is dedicated to our chancel
Ion E. Benjamin Andrews, and con
tains a real platinum photograph,
mounted neatly In each book.
It contains tho most recent pictures
of the buildings nnd campus In good
sized hand tooled engravings of tho
best quality. Tho pictures of tho pro
feasors ami Instructors aro clearer and
superior to any In tho past editions.
Tho ono hundred and eighty-eight
pictures of the Juniors are as clear as
the original photographs and their ac
companying roasts aro equally good,
not being copied from the Book of
Proverbs or any Sunday School son'
The pictures of tho class officers, fra
ternities, societies, and other group
pictures are good, many of them being
hand tooled. There aro but two pic
tures in all these not up to a number
ono standard, and In these cases tho
fault lies in tho photograph.
when you lolk through thoao pages.
However, we'll not brag too much.
Be on time next Monday morning at
10 o'clock, room 105, U. H. Then
Judge If what's been said Is not true.
If you have not subscribed, do so at
onco, as preference will be shown to
subscribers. r-Yntcriiilins desiring
books In qunntlMoH to exchange with
A pr -tlce gnme wns played on the
campus last Wednesday with tho
Omnha leXguo team, resulting in a vic
tory for the latter bv a score of 19 to
5. Townsond pitched great ball, but he
had tho retfl article to contnmi witi,
(when ho tried the fast professional
icnm rrom umaha. jjonne caught a
Gordon, the old 'varsity pitcher, wns
in the box for tho Omaha tenm, nnd
put up a good game.
Tn the latter part of the came nerwW
hold down the slab for Nebraska, nnd
i did good work.
Omnhn 1 7 1 2 1 l! 0 1 1)
Nebraska 00102011 C
HIGH SCHOOL WINS.
The university track team was de
feated Inst Saturday by tho Lincoln
high school team. The high school
athletes scored 53 points to tho uni
versity's 27. Several events which tho
other chapters should see tho business ! university would probably have won
managers nt once. i worp rallort on account of rain. Out of
Members of the alumni out of town "'"" J.H m,1'oa Lincoln won
Hlinnlfl bnvn .n.,n. of llil llin I.ohI nn. ' HOVOn- Following N tilC CVOlltS ill (Ic-
nunl ovor published by tholr alma inn ..,, ,,,. , ,, . ,. ,
mater, that they mny not forget tfioir ' ""'' " "."" V "" "V ' l , U,V'
- i ntu,, ui,;iiwnin i,l nuuuilll, mf
own plcnsanl memorips and onco again
feel the spirit of old
N-E-brns-ky! ()!! My!
If they cannot be here in person. Ad
dress for copies
OHAH. W. POTTS or
OHAH. E. WELLS.
Comb (U.) third. Follmor (L.) and
Bullard (U.) also ran. Hoynolds
slliipnd at tho start.
Mile run, won by States (L.), 5 mln,
10 2-5 sec,; Lavorty (L.) second, Mun
dorf (U.) third. At tho start Hlltnbr
led for three rounds, and then dropped
out. Mundorf next took tho load, but
was passed In homo stretch. Emmons
(L.) also ran.
Wftttv . 4Mil
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