title: 'The Hesperian [microform] (Lincoln, Neb.) 1885-1899, June 04, 1901, Page 7, Image 7',
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About The Hesperian [microform] (Lincoln, Neb.) 1885-1899 | View This Issue
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Monday Morning, June 3d, ato Great Removal Sale
We are glad indeed to announce that the new building which is being erected for us at Nos. 1221, 1223,
1225, and 1227 O street, is in a fair way to be completed July 1st, upon which date we hope to be permanently
located in our new home. Thousands of people have been looking forward to this important announcement,
knowing full well what it would mean to those who are in a position to take advantage of the wonder
ful bargains which through necessity we must offer.
BY WAY OF EXPLANATION When we entered upon this season's business we made it a point to carry
every line as full and complete as has been our custom regardless of the fact we were aware that the greater
our stock the greater oursacrifice would be when we actually began the arduous task of moving. Our motive
for so doing was for the purpose of protecting our business, in which we think we acted wisely. It would be dif
ficult to estimate the good which our patrons will realize from the condition of our stock. Think of it! $75,000
worth of new Spring and Summer Clothing, Hats, and Furnishing Goods for men, boys, and children. Com
plete in every detail, being thrown on the market just in the very heighth of the season, at prices such as will
perhaps never again be named. We have only to say that anyono who has a present or future need in our
line would be making a grievous mistake tc pass our door during this sale, no matter how trifling might be
be the purchase contemplated.
Watch our large Circular and Daily Announcements. Keep in touch with this sale" for it is by far the
most important mercantile event in Clothing History.
mmommmwh mm, i - i f,
S. H. Thompson has been chosen
principal of the St. Paul high school.
Highland Park defeated Kansas
University Thursday by a score of 2
The basebah team had Its picture
taken Monday, a cut of the team will
appear soon In the Illustrated Bee.
Miss Minnie F. Smith, '90, is vis
iting at the university this week. She
has been teaching at Chadron, Nob.,
tno past year.
Cards are out announcing the ap
proaching marriage of Edgar Bang
hart, '99, and Miss Harriett Packard,
'00, on Juno 12.
The game between the Universities
of Iowa and Minnesota resulted in a
victory for the latter by a score of
H to 0. The game was played at Cedar
W. J. Hunting, principal of the high
school at Ohlowa, will take his degreo
with the senior class. He left the uni
versity last semester, having complet
ed his work and has been teaching
In the outdoor pentathlon held last
Saturday six men wore entered. The
events were 100 yard dash, snot put,
running broad jump, running high
jump, and mile run. The winners wore
Kellogg, first, with 294 7-15 points;
Mouck, second, 291 2-3, and Carr,
third, with 251 9-10. Three medals
were awarded, one each of god, sil
ver and bronze.
Word has been received by Post
r iter Bushnell that a sub-station will
bo established at tho university Oc
tober 1. Tho station will bo In charge
of. a clerk and will receive and dis
tribute mall issuo and pay money or
ders and conduct tho usual business of
a sub-station. Tho attempt to havo
tno station established was made last
fall, but has hitherto been unavailing.
It will prove a great convenience to
tho patrons of tho old university mail
Our first anniversary sale begins on
Monday, Juno 3rd. It's an event of un
usual importance to economists see
tho special price circulars. Herpol
One of the most interesting things
in the green house at present is a fig
tree of considerable size. The tree is
about four feet high and pretty well
loaded with fast ripening fruit.
Saturday evening at the First Con
gregational church occurred tho mar
riage of Miss Helen Eddy Woous to
Mr. Archibald Louis Haeker, '00. Tho
church was beautifully decorated with
branching palms and pink and white
carnations. Mr. Ernest Wlggenhorn
acted as best man and Misses Elfleda
Haeker, Jessie Lansing, Ethel Tukey,
and Fannie Cole were the brides
maids. Miss Mabel Hayes was maid
of honor. Aftor tho ceremony a re
coptlon was held at tho home of tho
bride, Twenty-sixth and J streets.
Mr. Haeker Is at present ai tho head
of the dairy department of the agri
cultural school. He graduated irom
tho university last year. Ho Is a
member of Phi Kappa Psl iratornlty.
Miss Woods was a student in tho uni
versity for several years. She was a
member of the Delta Gamma sorority.
Mr. and Mrs. Haeker will bo at homo
after November 1 at Twenty-slxtn and
Another mooting of tho Debating
Association was hold Tuesday night
for tho purpose of settling the con
tested election. After considerable
wrangling tho chair adjourned the
mooting on account of tho dlsoraer
which prevented furthor proceedings,
Aftor adjournment tho Weaver fac
tion camo together and voted to allow
tho matter to be settled by tho cnan
cellor. The opposing faction-has re
fusod to accept this action as ofilclal
and Bay they will not abide by tho de
cision. Tho contest will probably
have to remain over until next -year.
For graduation favors wo have all
kinds of books Poets In padded
leather covers, Poets In limp leathor,
gilt edges, all kinds of fancy bind
ings. Prices range from 30c to $1.
Book and stationery department. H.
Speaking of the press; students wno
havo just returned from camp, mag
nificently begrimed with Fremont soil
can havo their clothes pressed and
also cleaned by Unland, southwest
cor. 11th and O streets.
Geo. W. Bates, '03, In partnership
with J. W. Dougherty of Omaha, has
secured an ?8,000 contract for gov
ernment surveying in South Dakota.
Mr. Bates left the university last
week. He expects to return in Oc
tober to continuo his work in the de
partment of civil engineering.
Phi Delta Phi gave their annual ban
quet at tho Lincoln hotel last evening.
About fifty guests wore present. Cut
flowers wore used In tho decorations
and an orchestra furnished music.
Tho menu cards wero bound in an im
itation of sheepskin and numbered vol
ume 7. Tho menu was:
Frogs' Legs Tartar Sauco
Fillet Mignon with Fresh Mushrooms
la P 'cu
Spring Chicken a la Maryland
Fig Ico Cream Cake
The toastmaster was Edgar II.
Tho list of responses to toasta was:
"The Lincoln Chapter," Alvln J. John
son; "Our Unwritten Constitution,"
H. H. Wilson; "Benjamin Harrison,"
Louis R. Ewartj "Experiences," E. II.
Hlnshaw; "Commercial Law," W. H.
rrv ?Tirrvr rrva - T 1
Raymond; "Ihe Function of the Law
yer," W. D. McHugh of Omaha.
PHI BETA KAPPA ELECTION. ,
The result of the second election of
Phi Beta Kappa was announced in
chapel Friday: It has been decided
that beginning with tho class of 1903
only those students who havo taken at
least ten hours' work in four out of
six specified departments will be con
sidered eligible to election. These de
partments are philosophy, mathemat
ics, modern language, ancient lan
guage, history, and science. In phll- v
osophy but six hours will be required.
Hereafter but ono election per year
.will bo held and the results will be an
nounced jiiBt before Charter day.
Those who wero elected from tho
senior class aro: Bessie Josephine
Butler, Charles Herrlck Compton,
Florence Mabel Hallowell, Bird Ruth
Hamilton, Edith Carleton Hlgglns,
Edith Mary Jackson, Harry Theodore
Johnson, Emma Marguerite Neldhart,
Nottlo Ferguson Smith, John Swen
Swenson, Louise Van Camp.
THE INTERSCHOLASTIC MEET.
Tho high schools of Lincoln, Fair
bury, Hebron, and Crete wero repre
sented fn a track meet which was
hold last Wednesday on tho university
campus. Tho Lincoln boys wore easy
winners, scoring 81 points. Tho re
maining 35 points wero divided about
evenly among the other three schools.
Only ono record suffered, tula being
tho 880-yard run, which was mado in
ATHLETIC DOARD ELECTS.
At a mooting of tho athletic board
yesterday afternoon tho following
wore elected for next year: J. H. Boll,
captain baseball ,team; Geo. Shidler,
manager basoball team; F. E. Morrhl,
manager basket ball team; H. A. Mc
Comb, manager track team; Larl
Farnsworth, manager tonnlB.
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