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About Hesperian student / (Lincoln [Neb.]) 1872-1885 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 15, 1887)
We know a good joke on Anderson, but as he took us up to
Odell's for supper and promised to do so some more in case
nothing was 3aid about it, we refer you directly to him.
Serenading seems to be in vogue though rather out of sea
son. The other morning a certain junior who walked about
the halls with a sleepy look on his face and a voice like a
base drum, explained that he had been out serenading the
previous night until two o'clock.
Our readers will notice in another place an announcement of
a gift concert in Temple Hall, Saturday afternoon, December
31. This is for the benefit of the poor, and will be really a
meritorious performance. We advise all studcuts to invest
an odd dollar or so in this project. You can get tickets of
any of the boys who remain in town.
We stated in our last issue that school would reopen Junu
uary 3d, 1888. Chancellor Manatt announced at the lust
chapel exercises of the term that January 5th is the date for
the reopening of school, This means an extension of two
days for which we are extremely grateful. This will be the
longest holiday vacation that has been given the students in
our remembrance. Our faculty have shown in this instance ,'
as in others that they are fully awake to the necessities of the
day, and that they arc not related to the old fogies who be
lieved that the student should be given as few holiday .and
as short vacations as possible.
We would like to know:
How many of the beginning German class are conditioned?
What Green, Carpenter & Co. will do vacation?
If there will be any new co-eds in school next term?
Why Brown lost all interest in French?
What has become of all the money we had last September?
Why the seniors like "Pol. Econ.?"
How many of-the second preps got 60 in algebra?
If anything will happen next term to break the monotony
of wearing out books?
How many of the classical seniors will improve on "Spen
cer's First Principals?"
How many full stews would be enough to induce Gerwig to
If any of the "Pol. Econ." class died of consumption?
Why Stephens smiles for the ladies in German class?
How Anderson got such a high mark in French?
If Codding feels well?
There are several other things we would like to know, but
we can't know everything.
A hundred times since the appearance of our last issue
have we realized the evil results arising from inpromptness.
Because that unhappy issue was somewhat tardy in appear
ing, we have been kicked, cursed, knocked down stairs and
submitted to various other marks of affection at the hands of
our patrons. But that which most impresses us with a sense
of our sin is, that while the aforesaid unfortunate issue was at
press, the first preps, unaware of the sage advice that was to
be given them on the subject of organization, met in Tutor
Hodgman's room and organized as the "class of '93." The
following members were selected to bear the first honors be
stowed by the class: president, Miss Hardin; vice-president,
Mr. Perrin; secretary, Paul Pizey; historian, D. N. Lehmer.
They decided that a treasurer is a superfluous article, as ev
eryone in the class wanted the office, and they were unable to
select one capable of keeping accounts. A few committees
were appointed by way of form. The officers elect have
offered them the opportunity of a life time to show their
greatness and love for humanity by planning and executing a
scheme to kill the class organization in its infancy.
DIRECT POINTERS. .
Go to Ewing's for fur caps.
Call on Edddd. Ccrf & Cooo.
Hats and caps at Ed. Ccrf & Co's.
Webster and Briscoe, Boots and Shoes.
Cadet suits, gloves and caps at Ewing's.
Manley has the cream of the candy trade.
Go to Ed. Cerf & Co. for furnishing goods.
(Jo to Kelly's for fine work in photography.
Clothing for every body at Ed. Ccrf & Co's.
Students go to Hutchins & Hyatt's for fuel.
The latest styles in hats at Ed. Ccrf & Co's.
Special prices to students at T. Ewing & Co's.
W. R. Dennis for spring goods in latest styles.
Webster & Briscoe, Boots and Shoes, 1023 O. St.;,
Students will receive best of attention at Manley's.
W. R. Dennis should be your hatter and furnisher.
You will always find KeUy on hand to do good work.
Buy your clothing of Mayer Bros., 122 Tenth street, near O.
Mnnlcy keeps a full line of confectionery goods, give him a
Kelly always docs well by the students. Give him a
Stetson and Dunlap hats at W. R. Dennis' under Opera
Nobby suits and overcoats at the Glocc One Price Clothing
Fine neckwear and mufflers at the Globe One Price
J. and D. Newman, 1027 .0 Street. Oldest Dry Goods
House in the city.
Largest line of Boots, Shoes and Rubbers in the city at
Webster & Briscoe's.
Students are given special prices at H. J. Giesler &i Co's,
130 South Eleventh street.
If you want to get solid with your girl take her some of
Manley's taffy. Yum! Yum!!
Choice fruits, confectionery and lunch all the year round at
Chcvront & Co's, 1191 O street.
W. R. Dennis has the largest stock of men's fine hats and
furnishing goods. Inspection solicited.
Our line of holiday goods is now complete Call and see
them. Globe One Price Clothing House.
We all like ice cream of course, and are interested in find
ing the best parlor. Poehlers just suits us.
We have the largest variety of fine clothing and our prices
arc the lowest. Globe One Price Clothing House.
H. J. Giesler & Co., 130 South Eleventh street, have a
fine line of hats, caps and clothing and are selling them
In New York go to Delmonico's, but in Lincoln go to
Chevront & Co's for oysters in evey style. Always ready to
Students can have their laundry work done in first class
style by the Eureka Steam Laundry. Leave your orders at
Go to Hayden's for Pictures and have them fin
ished up with the new enameller, the latest thing in the pho
tographic line. 12 14 O St.
J as. H. Hooper is on hand with his new Eureka steam
laundry and does the neatest work. Leave orders at this of
fice and he will call at your room.
Ewing's make children's clothing a special feature of their
business. The new stock now includes the handsomest utyles
ever brought to Lincoln. Be sure to call'and see them
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