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About Hesperian student / (Lincoln [Neb.]) 1872-1885 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 1, 1890)
ing to "mash" an upper classman. Behold her beautiful,
snow white complexion, her laughing eyes from which is re
flected a light sufficient to enrapture the soul of any man!
But listen to those peals of rippling laughter that ring out full
and clear upon the air until the professors close the transoms
and Dr. Gcigcr comes running down into The Hr.srr.RiAN
office and informs us that the noise of that comet disturhes
Judge Dales. Wc hope that the aforesaid co cd will refrain
from laughing for our sake if for no other reason. Then there
is the athlete who construes too literally the chancellor's ad
vise to engage in out door sports. He spends all of his time
in the bowling alley and gymnasium. He won't be with us
Ilobbcs and Locke in the Seventeenth century, Kant and
Rousseau in the Eighteenth, Calhoun and 'Davis in the Nine
teenth century, have said that a nation is a compact, a cor
poration, a confederacy, a voluntary association of a number
of individuals. The people of the United States, however,
definitely rejected that theory. It was a question three cen
turies old that was closed at Appomatox Court House. Wc
arc indeed still told sometimes, that nationality and govern
ment are but necessary nuisances, but the dialect of events is
more cogent than that of schools or newspapers, and wc need
not argue further. It is settled that a nation is a vital thing
not a conventional thing not an expedient. Charles Fer
guson in September Statesman.
'90. E. 11. Holmes is city editor of the Kearney Hub.
'90. E. E. Gillespie is in the office oi the B. & M., Lin
'90. H. C. Peterson contemplates taking post graduate
'88. Roscoc Pound is reading Roman law with Professor
'89. T. S. Allen is a lawyer and politician, located at
'90 L. S. Storrs is assistant geologist of the Colorado fuel
'90. F. V. Russcl is taking a post graduate course at the
'90. T. L. Hall holds a premising position in one of Lin
'90. -Harvey Hefllcni n is stuying law at the University
'89. Miss Jennie Bounell is teaching in the C street
'90. II. LaMaster and F. II. Woods are at Columbia
law school, New York City.
'90. T. II. Marsland is professor of chemistry in the
Lincoln High school.
'90 A. J. McClatchie is surveying a line of railroad
through northern Wyoming.
'89. O. W. Fifer is at the Northwestern University pre
paring to enter the minister)'.
'90. G. U. Tinker is building a railroad for the B. & M.
through the Yellowstone National Park(?).
,89. W. N. Fletcher has been pursusng the study of law
'89. -On his way to the Boston law university Al. Pizcy
spent a few days visiting relatives near Pcnyon New York.
'89 and '90. There is a sign on Lincoln's new mammoth
hotel that reads "Almyand Bigclow, Electrical Contractors."
'90. A. F. Woods is assistant in the Department of Bot
any, filling the place left by the resignation ol 11. J. Weber.
'90. In a few days F. F. Almy will leave for Johns Hop
kins University where he will take a post gradaatc course in
'89. Geo. II. Baughman has resigned his position on the
journal editorial foice and has formed a real-estate firm
with G. W. Gerwig.
Miss Nellie Faulkner visited friends in Ogdcn, Utah.
Miss Brace passed a delightful summer in western New
Miss Nellie Cochrane was one of a jolly party that went
on a pleasure excursion to the northern lakes.
A party ol resident students, among whom were Misses
DcPue, Graham, Marsland, Tuttlc, Lomisand Griffith passed
a few pleasant weeks camping at Crete.
Jesse Bcccher is clerking in Columbus.
N. W. Peters and Bert Wheeler spent Sunday in Omaha.
Rev. Gregory officiated in chapel Thursday morning last.
The first two days of the term 270 students were regis
tered. Miss Bigelow, who was out of school last year, is again en
rolled. Thirteen of the freshman class hail from the Lincoln high
J. R. and II. A. Shannon are working at their trade in
C. B. Goodcll is working in the First National Bank of
Fred Fowl formerly ol '93 is now a student of the Wiscon
Miss Bella Cross of '93 is teaching in the Weeping Water
Mr. J- S. Perry buys and sells real-estate in the enterpris
ing cily of Ogdcn, Utah.
Lee Edwards has gone to Omaha to study medicine at the
Omaha Medical Institute.
Can it be that appointments in the battalion are made on
the principle of favoritism?
The question that now agilntcs the minds of the cadets is,
"What did Reese give for it?"
B. Shimek, C. K., formerly instructor in zoology, is now
an instructor in the University of Iowa.
Dr. Kingslcy brought back with him irom the East a fine
collection oi corals from the East Indies.
H. W. Morris, graduate of Iowa College, after having
spent two years at Cornell, perfcrs to finish his studies for v
in Omaha, and will be admitted to practice in December. dcZiee of doctor of Phisosophy at the University of Nebraska.
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