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About The Hesperian / (Lincoln, Neb.) 1885-1899 | View Entire Issue (May 28, 1901)
George Shedd,'99, of Ashland was
in the city last week.
Frank Woodland, '99, camo down
from Omaha to attend comeptltlve
Prank L. Rain, '99, and Don Adams,
'99, attended the Beta banquet and
competitive drill Saturday.
Mrs. Glen Talbot Babson, '88, of
Seward spent a few days last week
with the family of J. Barrett.
George Burgert, '98, assistant prin
cipal of the Syracuse high school, was
In town for a few hours.last Friday.
Judge .Davidson, '99, and Roy "Saw
yer, '99, 'visited' a few days' with the
Slg Alph boys and friends. Mr. Saw
yer Is salesman for the Sawyer-Mann
H. R. Tucker, '99, re-elected science
teacher of the high school at Load,
South Dakota, has been elected teach
er of- history and literature in the
Deadwood high school. Mr. Tucker
has not yet definitely decided whetla i
to teach next year or to "post."
H. J. Webber. '98, now in charge of
the plant breeding laboratory of the
United States department of agricul
ture, is now in St. Louis for a few days'
of study and recreation. He promises
to visit Lincoln In July for the purpose
of continuing his work in connection
.-with hix pperimenta:-upon the hy
bridization of cotton. Ths latter work
has already attracted the favorable
notico of the southern planters, who
regard it as of the utmost value to
ALL READY FOR CAMP
The prettiest thing about camp life
is the hourly call through flio night.
Beginning with No. 1, the call is car
ried around tlio tirele of sentinels to
see that everything is in order.. The
sleepy cadet rolls over and sighs with
relief when lie hears the last long
drawn call, "Number four, five o'clock
and all's w-e-1-1."
Probably the hardest work is walk
ing the guard line or "boat." Hero
for two hours at a time the cadet,
walks backward and forward tho long
night through. Suddenly ho sees a
low, crouching figure spring from a
bush and with long strides making
for camp. Tho cadet Is awake at.
once. With a crack tho rifle Is In the
position of charge bayonets, and with
a loud "Halt!" ho tries to stop tho
"guard runner," but rot-elves only a
mocking laugh In return. Loudly he
calls for tho corporal of the guard,
and when that individual appears on
th'o scene llko some commanding gon
oral, nothing Is to bo scon or hoard
except a slight murmur In one of the
tents where the cadot has entered and
is stepping all ovor his tent-mates.
Tho armory at present Is a scone
of lively preparations. Bundlos, bag
gago, and blanket rolls literally cover
tho floor of tho cannon room. Major
Brown Is busy all day making ar
rangomonts for transportation and
negotiating with tho Fremont author
il will leave for Fremont
Ssday morning under tho
.iiMoiitcnant Hull to lay
(jUch tho tents.
4KAfflBhro at 1:45 n.
camp lifo which every one enjoys, es
pecially that of a military encamp
ment. At B:30 a. m. tho buglers sound
tho reveille and the sleepy boys are
torn from their sleep and dreams to
fall Into lino for roll call. From then
until retreat at 7 p. m tho strictest
soldierly discipline is carried on. Any
offense will bring tho corporal of tho
guard with his detail and tho culprit
Is marched away to tho guard house
to tho tune of tho "Rogue's March,"
which some sympathizing friend is
always ready to whistle.
Mr. C. H. Queroau, assistant super
intendent of machinery of the Denver
& Rio Grande railroad, addressed the
Engineering Society last Saturday
evening. His subject was announced
to bo "Things Learned Out of
School," but as ho said this was too
broad, he confined himself to a single
phase of It, namely, "Handling Men."
Since every engineer who wishes to
accomplish something must handle
men and inasmuch as his success de
pends upon the success of his men,
this question Is of vital importance.
According to Mr. Quereau's experience
the most successful method of hand
ling men is by the application of tho
Mr. Quereau's long connection with
railroad work especially fitted him
to discuss this subject and his man
ner of doing it was so instructive and
pleasant that the audience adjourned
with considerable reluctance after
LINCOLN BUP'NES COLLEGE
Miss Nellie Anderson has a position
with thg Lincoln Paint & Color, com
pnnv. " " '
Mls"s Fulton is substituting at tho
Freie Presse during the illness of tne
Arthur Brann, student of '98, and
now postmaster at Wabash, Nob.,
spent yesterday in tho business de
partment. Principal F. C. Hollfngsworth of the
Beaver Crossing schools, visited the
business college while in tho city Fri
day. Miss Wostovor. ono of our former
students and also a former court re
porter, has been doing some work for
tho Mutual Insurance company of this
The summer term opens June 17. A
number will enter at that time for
shorthand and typewriting and spe
cial work In penmanship and book
keening. The already pleasant shorthand do
pantment has been brightened wi."
pretty now paper and a enrnet. This
Is but tho bocrlnnlng of further im
provements. Tho elevator service
seems to bo now all that can be de
sired. The new motor works nleelv.
Hubert Van Pelt, caRhior of tho
Merchants bank at Bluo Sprlnes,
Kas was a visitor at the colloero Ihls
wook, Mr. Van Pelt expects to locato
In Nobraska soon. Ho oxnrossod him
clf as being pleased with tho L. B.
C. equipments and surroundings.
I dcslro to announco that tho follow
ing havo consontod to servo upon tho
advisory board of tho Lincoln acad
emy: Chancellor Andrews, Doan Bossoy,
Profofloor Barber, Professor Barbour.
Adjunct Professor Dann, Professor
Davis, Profossor Fling, Doan TIoobo.
P.nv. Dr. Ttowlands, Mrs. A. J. Sawver,
Doan Sliorman, Professor Tavlor, Pro
fessor Ward, Ttov. Dr. Wharton, Mrs.
H. H. Wilson.
ALFRED M. WILSON.
May 21, IDOL
THE LINCOLN ACADEMY:
An Accredited School to the University of Nebraska,
also to the State University of Iowa
The school prepares pup:ls for the Leading Colleges and Universities.
Students of the School are given the opportunity of advancing as rap
idly as possible; but thoroughness will not be sacrificed to speed.
Students may, at any time, cuter cl sses for which they are prepared.
Students only partially prepared to enter the Stite University have the
privilege, at the Academy, of making up the work in which they arc deficient.
At least three-fourths of those now in attendance are preparing to enter the..
Summer School Opens June J 4
The First Semester of University Year 1901-1902
Opens September 17
Alfred H. Wilson, Ph.D. Yale, 'Principal
R NEW LINE JUST IN
THE B. L. PMNE
"A Good Place to
THE LINCOLN MbUICAL COLLEGE
""J"rme" MEDICINE AND SURGERY ,V't,y1"
milPSF l'our terms of G months each. FFFS UPU SCHOLARS-HIP OC
VWUIOU ucg lining sept. 15 ench yenr. ' LLJ pi0
I ARPlDATflRY etc., fees, Inclusive of nil examinations COO
LrtUUIrtlUM, undillpl.wia, average, per term p.J
NOTE The success of a Professional man or woman depends nlmost entirely upon the
practicul application of what they are taught We maV c 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 lcs here than in larger cities, which together with our low fees place the cost ol a
profession within the reach of students who would otherwise be debarred from taking up
either of the above profes-ions on account of the large expenses.
For Catalogue, address DR. M. B. KBTCHUM, Secretary.
LINCOLN MEDICAL f COLLEGE, 121 South 14th Street, Lincoln, Nebraska.
Weliave Suits for Women atid Misses
that ai e correct i style; made of good
materials and well 'made. We cm
please you in color, yi e you a pet feet
fit atid at (1 at a moderate pr ce. We
have l'Ot an old out-ot-dat suit in our
Illnck Silk Dress S irts of the very
latest shapes, stylishly trimmed, well
and neatly made at very low prices.
Ask to see them.
Prices, $ Pf O C
VISIT OUR CX,OAK AND SUIT DKI'AKTMfiNT lOR KUADY-TO-WKAR GARMENTS
J'ORWOMRN AND CHILDREN.
MILLER St PMNE
Buy Good Clothes"
Drass Skirts of plain cheviot, pebbled
cheviot or broadcloth, inedorunlined,
well made and tailor finished.
Prices, $ (
Cot on Waists in white and choice
colors. Si.k Waists in black co'.ors
and fancies. A good variety and the
choicest sU les and patterns,
1 ' . . ... ,: .vm
' ' T J. - t ,
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