Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Hesperian / (Lincoln, Neb.) 1885-1899 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 1, 1900)
The Alumni Bulletin
H. O. SHEDD,
Published the first of each month, and
entered at the postofllce at Lincoln, Nebr.,
as second class matter.
SIX MONTHS TWENTY-FIVE CENTS
FEBRUARY 1ST, 1900.
The editor has received many letters
from alumni and former students, all
of whom appear pleased with the plan
of publishing the Alumni Bulletin.
A large majority of the alumni have
not responded, however, and the
editor now makes a last appeal that as
far as possible each one send in 25c.
toward maintaining the paper. He
will be pleased also to receive 'as far
as possible any notes of interest con
cerning alumni ancf former students as
well as the present addresses of former
students of the University of Nebraska
who did not graduate. The addresses
of these students is not known at The
University of Nebraska. Any sug
gestions as to improving paper will be
O. H. Erwin, '97, is practicing law
W. R. Boose, '99, has been elected
pnncincipal at Elmwood, Neb.
A. Randolph '96 is teaching in
Pipestone, Minn., public schools.
Miss Jean Tuttle, '98, is doing post
graduate work in Chicago Uuiversity.
A. E. Davisson '97 is director of
the University School of Agriculture.
Henry Lighty 'S4, is now located
at Paloval, Wash., engaged in the
Dr. F. M. Fling attended the an
nual meeting of the American Histor-
Ernest A. Wiggenhorn, '98, is en
gaged in the banking business at Ash
C. L. Countryman, '97, of Ne
hawka, Neb., attended the stock
The Junior promenade of the Uni
versity of Nebraska will be held at the
Lincoln hotel Feb 1 6th.
A. E. Henry, '98, A. M. '99, is a
fellow in. political economy in the
University of Wisconsin.
A paper on "Othello," by Dr. L.
A. Sherman, appeared in the Chicago
Record on December 21.
Miss Julia Korsmeyer, '93, and
Miss Dorothy Canficid are taking lec
tures at the Sorbonne, Pans.
Edward Markham, the author of
"The Man with the Hoe," visited the
University of Nebraska recently.
Chauncey F. Warner, '99, has re
turned to The University and will en
ter the law school after the holidays.
Miss Stella Kirker broke her arm
during the holidays while on a visit to
St. Paul by slipping on a board walk.
Georce R. Boomer delivered a lec
ture upon "Nebraska Boys in the
Philippine War" at the University
E. F. Turner, '99, who played left
guard on the foot ball teMxi last year,
is employed with a bridge construct
ing party in Minnesota.
The Subject of Dr. Benton's Char
ter Day address at the University of
Nebraska is announced as "Facing
the Twentieth Century."
A.J. Weaver, '95, law '97, delivered
an address at the Jacksbnian Club
banquet at Omaha Jan. 13, upon
Democracy's New Year.
There were forty-eight professors
and graduates who took part in the
exercises of the state teacher's associ
ation during the holidays.
A letter from Roy P. Teele, '97,
now in the government service in
Cheyenne, tells that he is the proud
father of a month-old boy.
W. H. Wagner, '91, superintendent
of the public schools of Hebron, Neb.,
attended the meeting of the state
teachers association during the holi
days. O. A. Wright, '97, is teaching in the
high school at Lead, S. D. During
the summer vacation Mr. Wright is
employed by the Star stamp mill of
R. E. Preston, '92, assayer for a
British mining syndicate, is now lo
cated on the Askold island, twenty
miles out from Vladivostok, Eastern
A series of popular lectures .will be
given by University of Nebraska Pro
fessors during the remainder of the
year in the interests of the College
S. B. Sloan, assistant in English at
the University of Iowa under Professor
Ansley, is offering a course in journal
ism modeled upon that of the Univer
sity of Nebraska.
Charles P. Storrs, '90, is now geol
ogist for the Northern Pacific Railway
Company and has in charge the sur
vey of all the coal fields belonging to
that great aystcm.
At noon, January 4, the new re-
gents of the University of Nebraska,
J. L. Teeters and Edson Rich, took
the oath of office before the Deputy
Secretary of State.
Cecil Pugh '99, is engaged in rais
ing sheep on a ranch near Danbury,
Red Willow county, Nebr. A large
amount of alfalfa has been raised on
this ranch the past season.
At a meeting of the Chicago sec
tion of the American Mathematical
Association, two papers by Professor
L. W. Davis and Mr. R. E. Moritz
attracted marked attention.
There are now twenty-two graduate
students of The University taking
work in the department of philosophy.
Eleven of these are taking the subject
as majors for the master's degree.
There are at present over thirty
graduate students taking their major
in English. The whole undergraduate
enrollment in this department is one
thousand, five hundred and fifty-six.
James E. Shue, '96, who has been
connected with varions mining con
cerns in Wymning since graduation,
is at present atHumboldt, where he
is installed in an electric lighting plant.
The Athletic Boarcbof the Univer
sity of Nebraska has reccnUy taken
important action in the mattehof edu
cational qualifications taking partem
athletics in the University of Nebraska;
Miss Olivia Pound, permanent sec
retary of the class of '95, is preparing
a class book to be issued in June
which will give an account of all of
the members of that class since gradu
ation. T. F. Bannigan, '92, now of Crip
ple Creek, Colo., brought into the ge
ological department last week speci
mens of sylvanite ore. He has prom
ised to contribute to the collection in
Director Davisson of the University
of Nebraska school of agriculture re
ports a total registration in the far
mers' short course of one hundred and
ten. This is fully one-third more than
were expected by any one.
On the 7II1 of February the annual
meeting of the Nebraska state confer
ence of charities and corrections will
occur in the chapel of the state uni
versity, beginning at 2 p. m. and con
tinuing for an evening session.
There has been a great demand by
agricultural papers all over the United
States for various cuts of the Univer
sity of Nebraska buildings, and especi
ally for informations of experiments
carried on at the University farm.
John P. Harpham 'S., now located
at Seattle, Washington, has been in
Nebraska recently. He is attorney
for several large corporations on the
coast, among them the Pacific Steam
Ship Co., and an Alaskan railway.
H. R. Tucker, '99, has resigned his
readership in Amencan history in or
der to engage in teachining,and Miss
Cook has been appointed to fill the ,
vacancy. Miss Cook was one of
those who were elected to the Phi
Beta Kappa Society by the faculty a
couple of weeks ago on account of
the high scholarship she had attained
in her University woik.
Powered by Open ONI