Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Hesperian student / (Lincoln [Neb.]) 1872-1885 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 1, 1889)
Powered by OpenONI
THE HESPERIAN .
Dan Wheeler, "83, was presented with a $100 diamond
pin by the A. F. A. M.
J. P. Hartman, Jr., helped to see that the law makers got
well started in their work.
Mr. C. Doran of Sidney, a new student, paid The Hes
perian office a visit last week.
G. A. Bcecher sends the welcome news that he will prob
ably be in school again next fall.
Miss Edith Russell, a student of two years ago, was seen
in the city at the first of the term.
A notice recently seen on the door of room 6: "The
Chancellor and Steward is not in."
Miss Glen Talbot, '88, made a short visit to her Univer
sity friends the first part o'f the term.
W. N. Fletcher squeezed $77.23 from the hard working
fanners of Box Butte county during vacation.
The Palladians have chosen O. W. Fifer and F. C. Taylor
to represent them in the local oratorical contest.
The Historical and Agricultural Societies have met with
glory and now popcorn and apples await the students.
The changes in the first floor rooms arc very satisfactory.
The water cooler, however, is the greatest blessing of all.
Miss Pennock, '88, sang at a musicalc at Omaha, January
9, and the Omaha papers spoke very highly of her perform,
C. Clement Chase, editor of the Omaha Excelsior attend
chapel at his alma mater one of the first mornings of the
Charles Englchard of Rising City has returned to school
after an absence of one term. His class is glad to welcome
A former student of the U. of N. is called Senator Polk
of Cass county. He is an older brother of the two well
"Give us this day our daily lit." is what some sacreligious
"chump" put on the tail end of the lab. The sacrilege refers
to the scriptures not to the tail end.
P. J. Colman, a former member of the class of '89, now
of Dakota university, was a visitor the first day or two of
The U. of N. was honored by a visit from Shakespeare;
not the bard of Avon, but the bard of the University of Penn
sylvania. He was the guest of Professor Sherman.
The post holes have been occupied by telegraph poles.
Telegraph poles partake of the nature of sticks which reminds
us that the holes have before been occupied by sticks.
A wire gauze or whatever it is has been placed across the
cast end of the second floor halls so as to make a good cage
wherein to imprison disorderly preps. It will be known as
Rennet's prep cage.
Amclie Rives latest fad is "glove fitting shoes" with a sep.
arate apartment for each toe. She goes on the theory that it
is no worse to display a pretty foot than a pretty hand. We
hope she will stop here.
Professor Caldwell could a talc unfold if he would. In
the meeting of the Historical Association he did unfold and
exhumed some rich old jokes, wherein the faculty disclosed
its pristine and forgotten vigor.
Hon. D. D. Forsyth of The Hesperian board of man
agers, spent his vacation with Pizey and Eagleson. The
fact that he was two days late in returning to school goes to
show that he had a splendid time,
W. B. Graham was summoned home shortly after his
arrival this term by the news of the death of a sister in-law.
He returned home to attend the funeral. The sympathy of
The HEsrsxiAN is extended to him in his bereavement.
Some one skilled in the printers art succeeded in intro
ducing into the last issue a few locals for which neither the
editors nor the typos wish to assume the responsibility.
Personal venom should find other ways of showing itself.
The thanks of The Hesperian asssociation are due to
the janitors for the efficient aid they rendered in making the
new arrangement of the office furniture. The Hesperian
headquarters are now of palatial elegance. Messrs. Sayer
and Miller will be at home to their lady friends every Friday
evening immediately after society.
On Tuesday and Wednesday, January S and 9, the State
Historical Society met in the University chapel. The im
portance of this society is becoming more and more recog
nized and that largely through the earnest work of the de
partment of history in the University. That part of the
session which is of special interest to the students was a
paper read on Tuesday evening by Professor II. W. Cald
well on "The History of Higher Education in Nebraska."
The paper showed much work in investigating the early his
tory of the mushroom universities of pioneer days. A large
part of the paper was, of course, devoted to the early history
of the University of Nebraska as the highest school of the
state. Many valuable statistics as to average grades of vari
ous classes, compaiativc grades of lady and gentleman
students, and the increase in the number of students weie
also given. Wednesday evening the newly elected lecturer
on Political Science, Dr. A. G. Warner, read an able paper
on "The Study of Political Science in American State Uni
versities." Both meetings were tolerably well attended by
Call on Edddd. Ccrf &C000.
Bargains at Chicago shoe store.
Go to Ewing's for fall overcoats.
Hats and caps at Ed. Ccrf & Co's.
Cadet suits, gloves and caps at Ewing's.
Manlcy has the cream of the candy trade.
Go to Ed. Cert & Co. for furnishing goods.
Clothing for every body at Ed. Cerf & Co's.
The latest styles in hats at Ed. Cerf & Co's.
Special prices to students at T. Ewing & Co's.
Webster & Briscoe, boots and shoes, 1023 O St.
Ten percent off to students at W, W. Webster's.
Students will receive best of attention at Manley's.
Get your shirts made at Capital City Shirt Factory.
Go to Mrs. W. E. Gosper's, 1114 O St., forMillinery.
Manley keeps a full line of confectionery goods, give him
If you want to get solid with your girl take her some of
Largest line of boots, shoes and rubbers' in the city ar
Webster & Briscoe's.
Choice fruits, confectionery and lunch all the year round
at Chevront & Co's, Eleventh street near O.
Girls, if you want a cloak or a nice wrap, you will find
one to suit you at Mrs. W. E. Gosper's, 1114 O street.
In New York go to Dclmonico's, but in Lincoln go to
Chevront & Co's for oysters in every style. Always ready to