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About The Hesperian / (Lincoln, Neb.) 1885-1899 | View Entire Issue (May 14, 1901)
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I ffittmni Department ' I
W. R. Hart, '96, who is now a follow
In pedagogy, hns boon elected superin
tendent of the schools at Minden.
L. G. Thayer, 95, is assistant physi
cian at a largo milling and mining es
tablishment at Mercer, Utah.
J. D. Reed, 99, who has been at
tending tho Omaha Medical College
this year, is in town for a few days.
V. 0. Wallingford, ex. '98, is drafts
man in tho office of P. E. Kidder, a
well known architect of Denver, Col.
C. W. Jones, '00, has been rc-'elected
as superintendent of tho schools at
Rapid City, S. D., at an increased salary.
J. E. Pearson, U. of N. '98, has been
elected principal of tho Red Oak, la.,
high school, and also at Olympia,
Wash. Ho has not decided which
place ho will accept.
G. E. Benedict, '99, was renewing
old friendships at tho university last
week. Mr. Benedict is mail clerk on
tho through line from Omaha to Cheyenne.
A meeting of the alumni officers was
held last Thursday to perfect arrange
ments for the alumni reunion and ad
dress, which will be held during com
H. G. Whltmore, '95, and M. I stew
art, for two years manager of tho Ne
Lraskan, are about to sftart a new
dally paper at Nebraska City. As
uoth of them are experienced newspa
per men, tho success of tho new enter
prise is assured. Mr. Stewart has been
connected with the Fremont Tribune
in the capacity of city editor for the
J. J. Thornber, '97, now Instructor
In botany In the high school of Ne
braska City, has completed a thesis for
his Master's degree on the subject of
"'The Prairie Grass Formation In East
ern Nebraska." Tho thesis is now In
the press and will appear a few days
before commencement. It is being
published In tho Fifth Report of the
Botanical Survey of tho State, and Is
to bo Illustrated with about twenty
maps showing details of his work. By
those who have examined It, It Is pro
nounced to be one of the best papers
on phytogeography ever offered by a
candidate for tho Master's degree.
In a recent letter Mr. A. A. Miller,
'98, of Pittsburg, Pa., has this to say
concerning the alumni In that city:
"Tho Pittsburg colony of Nebraska
electrical engineers consists of tho fol
lowing men, all of whom aro employed
by tho Westlnghouso Electric and
Manufacturing Company In tho capa
cities named: K. C. Randall,'9G, assist
ant designer of alternating current
transformers; T. E. Tynes, '9G, erect
ing engineer; B. B. Abry, '00, street
railway department of general engi
neering offico; L. N. Reed (a student
in '88-9) and A. A. Miller, 98, erect
ing engineers, and, until recently, Mr.
J. C. Jones, '90, who is now sales end
neer for tho city of Philadelphia. Con
sidering that competition hero is very
keen among young englneore from col
leges having an older and much wider
reputation than tho University of Ne
braska, I think this showing Is very
In connection with Dr. Clemonts'
courso In practical ecology on Pike's
Peak, Colorado, a now camp la organ
izing under tho direction of John Foss
lor. This expedition is expecting to
start either on Juno 18 or Juno 25,
and will remain in tho mountains
eight or ton weeks. While It Is pri
marily designed for people who intend
studying botany, It docs not, by any
means, exclude thoso who dosiro a
pleasant summer outing at small cost.
Tho expenses of the trip may easily be
covered with $50 to ?G0. In caso tho
number warrants It, a cook will bo en
gaged to prcsido over tho culinary de
partment. Othorwiso tho camp will
bo "Bachelors' Paradise," unless the
young ladies of tho expedition, espe
cially thosd proficient In Domestic Sci
ence, save it from such a fate. "About
ten more persons can bo accommodated
In the camp at present arrangements.
Inquiries as to detail should bo direct
ed at onco to tho manager.
May 25 the Y. M. C. A. will hold
their last committeemen's conference
of tho year. Each committee will
then present a definite written policy
for tho year.
Heretofore cards have been sent out
by tho Y. M. C. A. to tho principals of
the high schools of the state asking
for tho names of men coming to the
university the following fall. This
will bo continued, but a circular let
ter will also be sent out explaining
tho workings of tho employment
bureau and Ve many aids given young
men who .1 to work their way
through school. A man will bo sent
to visit the larger high schools personally.
LINCOLN BUSINESS COLLEGE.
M. L. Martin is bookkeeper for Pres
ident Clark of tho State Normal
school at Peru.
I. W. Crary, a Guldo Rock mer
chant spent Sunday with his son,
Earl, of the business department.
Dr. F. E. L. Hester of Glenwood, a.,
found time to visit us while hero for
tho medical association.
Mr. Alvin Cowles has returned to
his home in Douglas, where he and
his father will engage In business.
One of the most successful students
Is C. H. Schacht of the Otoe County
National bank, Nebraska City.
J. I. Perry completed the work of the
business courso yesterday, and will
leavo for his home In Iowa today.
Miss Callio Froy, a former student,
and now a teacher In the public schools
at Belle Fourcho, S. D Is a visitor.
Miss Helen Hansaker has been em
ployed by tho State Medical Society
during their convention in tho city.
' Tho Business Collego still has on
hand a few drop cabinet typewriter
desks they aro closing out cheap to
make -room for now ones ordered.
Miss Mary HIgglns leaves for Om
aha soon to take a stenographic posi
tion under Judge Duffle, ono of tho re
cently appointed court commissioners.
D. P. DoYoung, a member of tho De
Young & Co. hardwaro firm of Adams,
visited classes on Tuesday. Mr. Do
Young graduated In February of this
Fred Cateron, ono of our good busi
ness boys, Is now traveling salesman
for Shook Manufacturing Company,
Omaha. Fred carries a largo stock of
Jowolry with him and is proving to bo
a first-class salesman.
Professor Chatburn's class in me
chanics of materials is making a series
of "rattling'' tests of brick mado in
various parti ol tlw. atato for tho pur
pose of comparison with brick mado In
University of Nebraska School of Music
Is Planning for greater thing3 in nil departments
for the coming year. Students who contem
plate the study of Music should euquirc regard
ing special offers.
he University of Minnesota
College of Medicine
The thirteenth Annual Courso of Lectures will
commence on tho 19th day of September, 1900,
and will continue eight and one-half months. Tho
courso is graded and covers a period of four yearB.
Medical Hall, tho Laboratory of Medical Science,
tho Laboratory of Medical Chemistry, and tho
Laboratory of Anatomy are situated 'upon the Cam
us. 1 he clinical opportunities afforded by tho
ospitals and dispensaries of Minneapolis and St.
Paul are at the command of tho College. For out
door clinical servico a new clinical building has
been built in a central location.
For information address,
DR. RARKIS RITCHIE,
DEAN UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA,
THE LINCOLN MEDICAL COLLEGE
cSc'nrog" MEDICINE AND SURGERY St""
milBQF Four terms or 0 month ench. FFFC UFE SCHOLARSHIP tlOC
VASUIV3I-. iicg lining Sept. 15 each year. I -i-J pl0
I AROP ATOPY etc., fees, inclusive of nil examinations C09
UUVlniUll, and 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 are taught. We make it a point to afford 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 a
profession within the reach of students who would otherwise be debarred from taking Up
cither of the above professions on account of the large expenses.
For Catalogue, address DR. M. B. KBTCHUM, Secretary.
LINCOLN MEDICAL COLLEGE, 121 South 14th Street, Lincoln, Nebraska.
We have Suits for Women and Misses
that are correct i style; made of good
materials and well made. We can
please you in color, Rive you a perfect
fit and and at a moderate price. We
have not an old iut-of-date suit in our
Dross Skirts of plain cheviot, pebbled
cheviot or broadcloth, iucdorunlined,
well made and tailor finished.
Prices, $TTfc Ul)
Black Silk Dress Skirts of the very
latest shapes, stylishly trimmed, well
and neatly made at very low prices.
Ask to see them.
Prices, M ?C
t i oatKj to
Cotton Waists in white and choice
colors. Silk Waists in black colors
andfaucies. A good variety and the
choicest styles and patterns.
VISIT OUR CLOAK AND SUIT DEPARTMENT FOR READY-TO-WEAR GARMENTS
FOR WOMEN AND CHILDREN.
MILLER St PMNE
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