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About Hesperian student / (Lincoln [Neb.]) 1872-1885 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 1, 1890)
UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA.
LINCOLN, NEBRASKA, FEBRUARY i. 1890.
Issued semi-monthly by the Hesperian Publishing Associ
ation, of the University of Nebraska.
JOHN B. FOGARTY, Editor-in-Chief.
T. F. A. WILLIAMS, '91, - Literary
Dan W. BUSH, '91, ----- Miscellany
Paul PIZEY, '93, ------ Comment
E. M. POLLARD, '93, I
James S. PEERY, '93, " L0CAI'
F. D. HYDE, ----- . Exchange
O. G. MILLER, BUSINESS MANAGER.
TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION :
One copy, per college year, . . ... $1.00
One copy, one college term 35
Single copy, . .10
ADVERTISING RATES ON APPLICATION.
ALUMNI AND EX-STUDENTS.
Special endeavor will be made to make The Hesperian
interesting to former students. Please send us your sub
scriptions. Address all communications to The IlESPERiAN.Univcrsity
of Nebraska, Lincoln, Neb.
PALLADIAN LITERARY SOCIETY.
Edwin Farmer, Pros. A. A. Faurot, Scc'y
UNIVERSITY UNION LITERARY SOCIETY.
Miss Edith Mockett, Prcs. Miss Fannie Baker, Scc'y,
DELIAN LITERARY SOCIETY.
E. R. Holmes, Prcs. J. B. Fogarty. Scc'y.
DIVERSITY Y. M. C. A.
F. C. Taylor, Prcs. F. F. Ai.my, Scc'y
UNIVERSITY Y. V. C. A.
Miss Rosa Bouton, Prcs. Miss O. Van Hise, Scc'y
IIeriiert Marsland, Prcs. A, C. CorE, Sec'y
Fred Hyde, Pres. Miss Josie Treeman, Scc'y.
MODERN LANGUAGE CLUB.
C. E. Tingley, Pres.
tOW that the state fair has been located and The
l Hesperian editors elected, affairs may be ex
pected to resume their normal condition.
vt j'OR two reasons we are a lfttlc late this issue J
vl the present board of editors was not elected un
til about a week before the paper was due; and we
felt inclined, since we could not be on time, to be
another day behind in order that we migot give full
account of the Palladian and inter-society contests.
In the future we shall endeavor to be on time and
hope that hereafter we will not be compelled to ask
pardon for tardiness.
HE long expected, much threatened, journal
that was to be established in the interests of our
Greeks has not yet materialized and we are inclined
to think that the project has been indefinitely
postponed. What can be the matter with the cul
tured people of the mystic circle? Surely they have
plenty of money with which to engage in any such
venture. But perhaps they do not wish to under
take anything so common place; or did they expect
that we were going to fall upon them and, weeping
bitter tears of repentance, invite them back again?
If they supposed that we could not dispense with
their assistance they have been laboring under a
delusion, as one may infer from a few resolutions in
COHERE seems to be a disposition on the part of
'v&.J some of the scientific students to sneer at the
efforts made by the literary and classical depart
ments. This should not be. The scientific course
has received more attention than any other from the
powers that be. There aie two buildings set apart
for it. Considerable money has been expended in
fitting up these buildings. The scientific students
while enjoying all their privileges should not look
down upon less favored humanity. Since the scien
tific and military departments are so well provided
for, we believe that the other departments should
receive some small amount of attention. The classi
cal department is confined to two or three small
recitation rooms. We have a classical society which
is compelled to meet in a recitation room. If this
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