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About The Hesperian / (Lincoln, Neb.) 1885-1899 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 22, 1896)
TIJ K H i:s P K K I A N
Kans. & Neb. Fuel Co. 1008 0 Street.
Miss Ruth Pyrtle hns boon suffering
from an attack of quinzy.
Goal to burn. Charles B. Gregory, U.
of N. '91, sells all kinds of coal at 1100
0 street in in the basement of the Rich
ards block. Students are invited to call.
1330 O street. .las. Kolbach custom
I). T. Smith, .jeweler 1140 O street,
gives a liberal discount to all students
trading with him. Watch repairs a
The P. B. I). O. will meet on Friday
evening this week.
Do you eat to live or live to eat? In
either case go to Merchants Dining Hall,
11 and P. Meals at all hours; from 10c
Best work in the city. Merchant's
Mr. Robert Haile a teacher in the
li-ocii schools, was a university visitor
The Kansas & Nebraska Fuel Co. guar
antees its coal to be the best for the
Call and see us in our new shop at 1 144
O street. T?. & C.
H. P. Leavitt, '90 of Omaha, is renew
ing university acquaintances -this week.
H. P. is serving on the United States
conrt jury. "
Merchant's Barber Shop. Good work
guaranteed. Brace Block.
If you want good coal and want it
cheap, call up telephone 335.
Mr. A. .1. Weaver '93, now of Salt
Lake City, Utah, called at the university
last week. Ajax is still trying to look
The University Glee Club has this
week to give a series of entertain ments.
They will probably visit Nebraska City
and the State Normal School at Peru
The Faculty Ladies' Club will give a
reception in the Art Rooms of the
Library building Saturday evening, Jan
The Expansion of Europe.
Dean Li. P. dudson of Chicago Uni
versity lectured in the chapel, Tuesday
evening. University and high school
people formed the greater part of the au
dience. Several members of the univer
sity faenlty were among the dean's hom
ers. The speaker thought the spread of
European civilization in the last live
centuries was marvelous. He urged that
the great motive for all. this vn the love
of money, or in one word commerce.
Da Gama sailing around the ('ape of
Good Hope in 149.9, and thus opening
Oriental trade to Europe, was declared
the first epoch in the spread of European
civilization. The second epoch brought
th palmy days of Spain and Portugal,
a Hood of precious metals came upon
Spain and itprovod her ruin. I'orluijiuw
trade ultimately killed that with Turkey
and Egypt, from Italy. England and
Holland profited by this commercial rev
olution. The planting of colonies occupied the
greater part of the seventeenth century.
During this century of national rivalry
Holland became the first commercial
nation of Europe. England began east
ern commerce about this time, and dur
ing the eighteenth century proved n com
During the last ern, transportation ha
effected marvels. Australia and Canton
arc as near London to-day as Vcii'k'o vjw
in Columbus' time.
Dean dudsou's lecture on 'Tln 'l'l'ITI'
tonal Expansion of Europe" is l'm
prehensivo summary of the movcirieii fc
of exploring, conquesting and colonrtng
nations in the last 500 years. '''
lecturer evinced not merely the peH8s'
ion of a number of facts but a clear con
ception of the principles underlying
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