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About The Hesperian / (Lincoln, Neb.) 1885-1899 | View Entire Issue (March 21, 1900)
MEMORIAL FOR' MRS. KINol
Inutond of tho usual Y. W. 0. A.
mooting March 11, thoro wnB hold by
tlio unlvorolty tho city and tho Wob
loyan university aBBociatlons a me
morial mooting In romomhranco It
MrB. Lulu Grcon King who died tho
Tho asaoclatlonB of Lincoln and
throughout tho Btato havo received a
sovoro blow In tho death of Mra. King,
who had boon Btato aocrotary for n
number of yoard and had hold aomo
Important offices In connection with
this Bocloty Blnco hor early Btudont
days In tho University of Nobraslca.
MIbs Kylo who lod tho mooting spoko
brlofly of hor boautlful llfo, hor dovo
tlon and consecration to tho worlc of
Inspiring girls to llvo Chrlstllko lives.
Doan Wilson spoko of hor breadth of
character, hor Intellectual vigor, and
hor lntonso spirituality, sho was fore
most as a student in many of tho de
partments that aro now tho strongest
departments of tho Y. W. 0. A. asso
ciation. Miss Rosa Bouton spoko of hor as a
Btudont, of hor interest and zoal in tho
work for girls from hor youth.
Miss Grogory spoko of hor as a
slstor Delta Gamma; hor being filled
with a slnglo purposo mado ovon hor
early llfo different from othor girls.
idles Boattlo of tho Wosloyan uni
versity mentioned especially hor per
sonal interest In every girl.
Mrs. Hall came with a tributo from
tho stato commltteo of which sho Is
chairman. Sho brought to our minds
Mrs. King's methods of doing tho
Lords work; sho was ever pliable In
his hands and ready to do his work
in his way. Hor work is loft for us
ATHLETICS AND COLLEGE LIFE.
An Interesting contribution to tho
arguments relating to athletics and
college life is to bo found in an article
published In tho current Issue of tho
Atlantic by L. B. R. Brlggs, who shows
how In present conditions athletics
play an Important part In keeping
young mon Bteady at a critical point
In their lives. The youth who leaves
a preparatory school and enters a col
lego finds himself for almost tho first
time, thrown upon his own resources
and possessed of an unfamalllar free
dom of action. For tho first time his
olders consent to treat with him as a
grown man. He is free from the re
straint placed upon him as a boy. Too
often his early discipline has not been
of tho kind to awaken and strengthen
his own sense of responsibility.
It Is at just this point that his In
terest in athletics may servo to employ
him and tide him safely over the per
iod of transition. Tho code which
surrounds a college athlete is none tne
less effective because Its enforcement
is a matter so largely voluntary.
Those who enter into tho emulation of
athletics have something to do outside
of tho school curriculum and thoy
have certain standards of conduct to
follow. Thoy must keep themselves
In condition, and that means reason
able hours and good habits. They
nmst not break training." Thoy have
a, two-fold protoctlon against tempta
tions to revelry physical health and
the pressure of tho college sentiment.
If ,'tholr youthful spirits forbid thoir
knuckling down to tho grind of in
tense study, this. excess exuberance is
takan up in a natural and wholesome
In short, cclloge athlotics, in addi
tion to its Influence in building up
robust manhood, seems to be playing a
necessary and useful part as a factor
. In moral development. Tho athletic
work of course may bo overdono; no
doubt ut times tho conduct of athletics
has been marked by excesses and
abuses. - At the same time It is doubt-
This Nehraskan -Hksperian
ful If all thoBo ovilB taken togothor
aro to bo seriously considered as
wolghing In tho balanco against tho
advantages of tho Byatom. Tho moral
valuo of athlotlcB as a helpful influ
ence during tho transition from school
to collogo must bo taken Into account.
HOW TO SAVE DOCTOR HILLS.
Wc have Hnvcd ninny doctor blllH since
we began using Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy In our home. Wc keep a bottle
open all the time mid whenever nny one
of my family or myself begin to catch
cold we begin to use the Cough Remedy,
and ns a result we never have to send
send awny for a doctor and Incur
a large doctor bill, for Clmmb
jrlain's Cough Remedy never falls to
cure. It Ih certainly a medicine of great
merit and worth. I). S. Mcnrkle, Gen
eral Merchant and Farmer. Mattle, Hcd
ford county, Pa. For sale by druggists.
BIG MUSIC SALE.
Tho sale of music which was begun
by us last woolc 1b still In progross.
At that tlmo wo placed on salo over
5,000 pieces of shoot musio at 2c, Gc,
and lOo each, which is usually sold
at 20c and 2Gc by us and by othor
dealers at twice that amount. Wo do
slro our readers to romombor that this
is not tho ordinary cheap Gc and 10c
music but is tho regular publications
of such well known firms as John
Church & Co., S. S. Bralnard & Co.,
Shimmer's, Dlttson's Lyon & Healy,
Shuburths and others. Wo also began
a salo of plcturo moulding making a
rate of 3c por foot and upwards. Both
continue during tho week. Ploaso
call. Music and Plcturo dopartmont.
Herpolsholmor & Co.
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IT Ik University of Minnesota
College of medicine
The twelfth Annual Course of lectures will commence on
the 19th day of September, 1899, and will continue eight and
one-half months. The course is graded and covers a period
T)f four years. Medical Hall, the laboratory of Medical
Sciences, the laboratory of Medical Chemistry, and the
laboratory of Anatomy are situated upon the University
Campus. The clinical opportunities afforded by the hospitals
and dispensaries of Minneapolis and St. Paul are at the com
mand of the College. For out-door clinical service a new
clinical building has been built in a central location.
For information address,
DR. PARKS RITCHIE,
DEAN UNIVERSITY Otf MINNESOTA,
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