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About Hesperian student / (Lincoln [Neb.]) 1872-1885 | View Entire Issue (April 15, 1886)
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regard to his welfare. At sundry times we have been anxious,
and now wc are assured that he has come to an untimely end.
Last week a box of flowers was received from that land of
blossoms directed to the Palladian Girls Debating Club. It
It was said that they were taken from the grave of Mr. Jones
who being taken with a sudden fit of homesickness, pined
away with the aforementioned debating club on his lips. Wc
have already shed several tears over the unfortunate affair be
cause our friend had the deepest love and esteem of which
our hearts arc capable. Wc are prepared to condole in the
most approved style with any one who chances to have a like
sorrow with ourselves.
Dennis, the hatter, keeps a full line of gents furnishing
goods also of neckwear &c.
Manley has the cream of the candy trade.
Special prices to students at T. Ewing &Co's.
W. R. Dennis should be your hatter and furnisher.
H. W. Brown keeps a full assortment of students books.
You will always find a large stock of hats at W. R. Dennis'
Go to F. Hurlbut to get soiled suits cleaned and colored.
Fine clothing at T. Ewing &Co's.
Sam Wcstcrficld is at his old stand and will make special
rates to students.
Go to the Howard House for day board. Best dollar a day
house in the city. You will receive prompt attention and
also warm meals here.
At Cochran Bros., 207 S. nth Street you will find fresh
In New York go to Delmonico's, but in Lincoln go to
Bcdson's for oysters in every style. Always ready to wait on
If you want to get solid with your girl take her some of
Mawe's taffy. Yum! Yum!!
(.' For good clean meals tryjhe Parlor . Dining Hall. 137 N.
The Globe One Price Clothing House is now receiving its
New Spring purchases of Fine stylish Suits. Call and see
The Globe One Price Clothing House, First Nat. Bank
Ewings, make children's clothing a special feature of their
business. The New Spring Stock now includes the hand
somest styles ever brought to Lincoln. Be sure to see them.
Best shoQS for only $3.00 at O. W. Webster and Bro's.
Cochran Bros, keep 'Students Delight" peanuts always on
hand. Special rates to students on all icstaurant goods.
Go to Ewings for sealskin caps.
Go to O. W. Webster & Bro. 1043 O St. for the best $3.00
Attend the Lincoln Business College.
J. and D. Newman, 1027 O Street. Oldest Dry Goods
House in the city.
Go to Kelly's for fine work in photography.
Cadet suits, gloves and caps at T. Ewing & Co's .
Fullline of silk mufflers and nobby silk handkerchiefs at
Our best $3.00 shoes at O. W. Webster & Bro. 1043 O St.
O. W. Web'ster & Bro. keep the best stock of boots an
1 The best maple sugar taffy at Mawcs. Try it.
Choice fruits, confectionery and lunch all the year round
at Bcdson's, n 19 OSt.
Kelly alwayo does well by the students. Give him a call.
Best Stetson and Dunlap hats at Dennis.
You will always find Kelly on hand to do good work.
Manley keeps a full line of confectionery goods, give him a
Students will receive best of attention at Manley's.
Bargains at T. Ewing's in Winter goods, don't fail to look
Go tc J. A, Bailey, 146 S. 12th, for Wall Paper, Decorating,
Calcimining,Graining and House Painting in all its branches.
When you want any Wall Paper, Decorating, Calcimining,
Graining, or House Painting, go to J. A. Bailey, 146 S. I21I1
St. Terms cash.
For fresh bread, cakes and anything in the baker's line
call at Winkler's Bakery, 431 O St.' Give us a share of your
patronage and you'll not regret it.
For fruits, confectionery, cigars and tobacco call on J. T.
Cochran & Bros., 207 S. nth St. They always deal squarely.
From the Reform School Notes wc cull a few items. Dur
ing the late Farmers' Institute held at Gibbon the Reform
School was visited by Prof. Bcsscy and Mr. Wing, of the Uni
versity. The School was visited by Ben Hogan while he was in
Kearney. During the first quarter of 1886 fourteen boys and
three girls were committed. Each inmate is required to write
home once per month for which stationery and stamps are fur
nished, For more frequent correspondence somebody else
must bear the expense. The following is given as a sample of
the Reform Schoolboy's first letter: Dear Mother I received
your kind and welcome letter and was glad to hear from you.
I am well and happy and we have a base ball club and a brass
band and I hope you are the same. I am trying to be a good
boy. Please send me some money about two dollars will do.
No more at present. From your loving son.
"Miss Clari-Nct," said Tam-Bourine,
A cittern by her side,
"I've courted euphone nigh sixteen
Long years to guitar bride."
4,Per-harpsichord-ed you too slow
Ajid in a humdrum way,
Or, maybe, you prefer aboe
Than husband to obey."
"If viol-as my love must cheat,
If violone must die,
You are the caliope to meet
Up yonder in the sky."
"Oh.Fiddlcsticks!" the maiden cried,
"You spinet out forever;
If you're a harp-ing for a bride,
You'll pop tune-night horn never."
He flute to kiss the maiden coy,
Who, blushing, cried solo:
"Don't! Stop! 'Tis wrong to kiss hautboy
Till he's my hus-banjo."
"I've waited sixteen long years," he cried,
"And I cornet wait longer."
Oh, dear!" the cymbal maid replied
"I'll shut my eyes your stronger"
I whistle little one he took,
But one did not restore
The maiden's sight. To "make her look"
Organ he took fife more.