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About The Hesperian / (Lincoln, Neb.) 1885-1899 | View Entire Issue (April 10, 1901)
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Joel Stobblns, '99, Is visiting ut the
Phi Dclt housn.
Horace O. Whltmoro,'95, of Nebraskn
City, visited at the Delta Tau rooms
P. A. Morse, '99, was In Lincoln Sat
urday on business. He will bo at the
Pan-American exposition all summer.
Miss Nona Johnson, U. of N., '00, now
teaching at Fairmont, visited at the
home of Miss Melon Lowrle.
Ned Abbott, 9C, principal of the
Humboldt high school visited at the
H. E. Reagan, '97, has been senc
to Philadelphia by the Western Elec
tric Co. of Chicago, to assist in open
ing a new branch office In that city.
W. L. Stockton, '93, has recently been
nppointed foreman of the dynamo as
sembling and testing department of
the Western Electric company.
Burt Robblns, '98, who has been
making a tour of the world, arrived in
Lincoln Monday. His Itinerary includ
ed the leading cities of Europe, south
ern Asia and the Philippine islands.
Dr. Samuel Avery, '92, M.A. '94, has
been elected treasurer or the Inland
Empire Teachers Association. This
is an association of the most promi
nent educators of Oregon, Washington
Miss Lucy Green, '9S, writing from
Keokuk, la., says: "Mr. A. A. Reed Is
principal of the high school here. Ho
is very much liked, and is doing a good
work. This is a very pleasant town in
a school way. I thoroughly enjoy my
line of work as head of the literature
and English department In the high
school and find the young people bright
and quick to appreciate and enjoy the
'Nebraska method.' "
Two hundred years Armenia, bathed
Withstood that great Invasion's mighty
Europe was safe, our living wall be
hind, Until the enemy's huge Btrength de
clined. Have you forgotten Europe, how of
Your heroes In the desert hungered
What then could strength or force of
Had wo not fed your hosts, with famine
Ungrateful Europe, heed our woes, we
Remember poor Armenia to-day!
1. Geographically, Armenia Is the
bridge between Europe and Asia. In
the early centuries the Armenians act
ed the part of Horatlus and "kept the
bridge," defending the gate of Europe
against the uncivilized hordes of Asia,
against the Persian flre-worshlppers,
whose advance toward Europe the Ar
menians checked at the battle of Ava-
ralr in A. D. 451, and against the suc
cessive invasions of the Mohammedans.
2. The Armenians acted as guides to
the Crusaders In Asia; and when they
were about to raise the siege of Antt
och for want of food, the Armenians
of CUlcIa supplied them with provi
sions and enabled them to take the
K. K. Krlkorian (Gregory).
COMPLAINT TO EUROPE.
My hands, my feet, the chain of slavery
Yet Europe says, "Why do you not
Justice nor freedom shall your portion
Hear io the end the doom of slavery!"
Si centuries, drop by drop, the tyrant
The last remaining life-blood from our
? '. veins;
Yet Europe pays, "No strength, no
power have they,"
And' turns from us her scornful face
A needle Is not left to us to-day,
And yet "You ought to draw the
sword!" they say ' '
To powder and to shot could wes give
While we sought bread our starving
ones to feed?
Have you forgotten, Europe, how'tho
Of the fierce Persian' polntetl at your
Until on that dread flold of Avaralr'
Armenian blood quenched his fanatic
Have you forgot the fell and crushing
Prepared for you by Turks long u'go?
Wo would not see your desolation then,
Burning of cities, massacre of men.
The skeleton of the largest extinct
animal known has been put toge;her
for the exhibit of the National mu
seum at the Pan-American exposition.
The name of this monster is the Tri
ccratops. It was found in Missouri,
and will be one of the most curious
things shown In the government build
ing. It is, of course, the only one In
the world. Besides this Colossus of
the animal kingdom, there will be a
number of specimens with which the
public Is more or less familiar.
In the collection from the Philip
j pine islands, which was made especial
ly for the Pan-American by the late
Colonel HUler, will bo a large number
of curious and new specimens found
both in the sea and on the land of
these, our latest possessions.
In the department of anthropology
there will be a large exhibit bringing
forth the loading phases of human ef
fort and progress. Naturally much at
tention has been given to the native
American peoples, and there will be a
clear and symmetric presentation of
race history from the whole field of
anthropology. Among the more Impor
taut subjects illustrated are the discov
ery of the use of fire, and the making
of It by artificial means.
The tools and utensils employed by
men In the various arts will be ar
ranged In a series, beginning with the
simplest and ending with the highest.
A large group illustrating the ovolu
tlon of the various kinds of weapons
from the simplest to tho latest Improve
ments will be shown. There will ho
a complete and very interesting ex
hibit of ceramics.
Thcproblem of a trophy room at the
University of Minnesota has' been
solved by the memorial committee of
the class of 1900. Tho class will pur
chase two magnificent cased of quar
tered oak and plato glass, which will
be planed In tho reading room of the
library." In these will be kept all tho
trophies of tho university.
THE LINCOLN MEDICAL COLLEGE
SS.",',',""0""" MEDICINE AND SURGERY S5 """
fTIIIDQF l'our terms of 0 months encli. CECC
ViVUIJL tip .mliiir Knnt. 1.1 rnpli vpnr. ' l-l-O
I ARnPATflDY ctc " Inclusive of nil examinations COQ
L.rtDVJI-l sil, nnd diploma, average, per term p.J
NOTE The success of a Professional man or woman depends almost entirely upon the
practicul application of what they arc taught We make it a point tonffortl such instruction
to our students. Our college is in first class standing in the medical world. The cost of living
is much less here than in larger cities, which together with our low fees place the cost of n
profession within the reach of students who would otherwise be debarred from talcing up
cither of the above professions on account of the targe expenses.
For Catalogue, address DR. M. U. KETCMUM, Secretary.
LINCOLN MEDICAL COLLEGE, 121 South 14th Street, Lincoln, Nebraska.
he University of Minnesota
College of Medicine
The thirteenth Annual CourBO of Lectures will
commonco on tho 10th day of September, 1900,
and will continuo eight and one-half months. The
course is graded aud covers a period of four years.
Medical Kail, tho Laboratory of Medical Soience,
the Laboratory of Medical Chemistry, and the
Laboratory of Anatomy aro situated upon the Cam-
Eun. Tho clinical opportunities afforded by the
ospitals and dispensaries of Minneapolis and St.
Paul aro at the command of the College. For out
door olinieal service a new clinical building has
been built in a central location.
For information address,
DR. PARKS RITCHIE,
DEAN UNIVERSITY OV MINNESOTA,
A1INNBAPOUS, miNN. I
Ladies 50c Men $1.00
9 a. m. to 9 p. m.
1208 O Street
I Importers Entire Line of
on Sale Noiv for Half and Less
We bought the entire sample line of an importer of men's and
women's hosiery for a figure that barely covers the cost of the
raw material, and save for a slight recompense for the handling,
you can buy them of us at similar figures.
There are fine cottons and lisles, plain colors and fancy patterns,
silk embroidered figures, some very late novelties not shown
hereabouts in the regular way. In this lot there are stockings
and socks that sell over regular retail counters every day at 50c,
75c, and $1.00 a pair. The entire lot is is on sale now at
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