Hesperian student / (Lincoln [Neb.]) 1872-1885, November 15, 1889, Page 9, Image 9

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'Tie vory strange, '
, How man will change,
And things In coiicquenro.
Though now wo fall,
Right must prevail
A (lozon decades hence.
That man from brute
Did cvoluto
Will mako nodlfl'oronce;
Though nawa dronin,
Wo'll warm by steam
A dozen decados hence.
If lu Giant lmll
Wo hnve a ball.
o ono will it Inconec.
Tho band each Jnno
Will learn n tunc,
A. dozen decades honco.
Wo'll have to cram
For no oxam,
For bouquets, no expense;
Wo'll have our gym.
Complete and trim,
A (lozon decades hence.
The following were found by Mr. Webber on his last
summer's trip, and nrc new additions to the flora of Nebras
ka, and of America.: A smut, Tuberculina persicina (Ditm.)
Sacc, destroying the rust Aecidium compositarum, Mart.,
parasitic on Lygodesmia jnncea, Don. This was found at
Marsland, Dawes county, Neb. Parasitic on the same rust
was found Darlitca jilum (IKv.) Cast. On the Dismal river,
Thomas county, Fucinnia thesii (Derv.) Chasillwas also found
on Comandra pallida, A. DC. The specimen familiar to
our students as Aecidium pustulalttm, Curt., is perhaps a
synonym of this.
Dikd. -On October 30, at the home of her parents in this
city, Martha Elinor Ililtner. Her death was caused by heart
disease, aggravated by other complaints and was quite un
expected. The deceased was a graduate of the Lincoln high
school in the class of '87, and then entered the Freshman
class of the University. While Miss Ililtner did not become
generally known among our "students, her winning nature
made friends of all she met, and her sudden death carried
sorrow to many hearts in the University. During her stay
among us, Miss Ililtner was a member of the Palladian society,
which showed its respect for her memory by adjourning its
meeting of November 1. Tin: IIkspickian extends sympathy
to the bereaved family and to the University friends of the
Call on Edddd. Cerf & Coooo.
Skinner lets good rigs at low prices.
Hats and caps at Ed. Cerf & Co's.
Cadet suits, gloves and caps at Ewing's.
Call on Ewing for cadet gloves and caps.
Clothing foi everybody at Ed. Cerf & Co's.
The latest styles in hats at Ed. Cerf & Co's.
Dr. Garten, eye, car, nose and throat specialist. Glasses
fitted. 1115 O street, Lincoln, Neb.
Ills arms, with strong and firm ombraco,
Her dainty form enfold,
And sho had blnshod her sweet consont
When ho his story told.
"And do you swear to keop your troth t"
She asked with loving air;
lie gazed Into her upturned face,
"Yes, by yon olm, I swoar."
A year passed by, his two grow cold,
Of his heart sho'dlost tho holm;
Sho blamed his fault, but tho fact was UiIb
Tho tree was Bllppory olm.
Yale Record.
The Hamilton Review is an interesting paper.
The Earlhamile contains several interesting essays.
The Volatile has again appeared and is a welcome visitor.
The Lombard Review contains an interesting essay on
At Muhlenberg students are compelled to joiuone of the
literary societies.
The Coup d' Etat deserves the support of Knox college
students. It is an excellent paper.
Pennsylvania university will soon be co-educational in all
departments. Thus docs co-education advance.
The high school Times exchange man should change the
date at the head of his column. In most respects the paper
is satisfactory.
At Syracuse a party of Sophomores took a half-dozen
Freshmen into a swamp, blindfolded them, shaved half their
heads and turned them loose.
November 13 was the date set for the opening of the new
Catholic university at Washington. The ceremonies of the
opening arc to last four davs.
The Beacon from Boston university is one of our most val
uable exchanges. The editorial is good and other depart
ments arc well filled with choice matter.
The Occident of October 25 contains a very interesting
essay on the poet Gray. The exchange department is filled
almost entirely with reprint. The November 1 number con
tains a good essay on the Saxon epic "Ucowulf."
A hundred college students in Kansas have signified their
willingness to go as missionaries to Soudan. Nebraska needs
all the missionary efforts of her college students, but in spite
of this fact quite a number arc determined to go on foreign
missionary work.
The Argonaut of November 2 contains an editorial de
nouncing the action of fraternity people there in tearing
down a call of some barbs in the Senior class for a meeting
in their interest. Ann Arbor is often referred to as a place
where the fiats are respectable.
Johns Hopkins university has been given $108,000 to be
used as an emergency fund. That great institution is grad
ually rccovciing from the financial ruin which at one time
threatened it. Within the past six months it has received
donations to the extent of $300,000, 4
We have received a sample copy of a comparatively new
magazine, Germania. It is published semi-monthly in New
Hampshire. It is published in the interest of students of
German. All the matter contained is in German. We will
place this copy' in the library and those desiring to read it
can do so.