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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (March 12, 1908)
THE DAILY NBBRASKAN
' , ' ' 1M '
TUB PROPERTY OP
, THE UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA.
NILISHEB EVERY IAT EXCEPT SUHIAV AND MMIAY
BY THE 8TUDBNT PUB. BOARD.
PrtllcittM Ifflct, 121 M. 14th St.
Editor-in-Chief Ross King, '08
Managing Editor Q. L. Fenlon, '08
Associate Editor R. L. Harris, 10
Manager George M. Wallace, '10
Circulator w. A. Jones, '10
Assistant Circulator L. J. Weaver, '10
Editor-in-Chief ....2 to 4 p.m.
Manager 9 to 10 a. m.
Editorial and Business Office:
BASEMENT, ADMINISTRATION BLDQ.
Postofflce, Station A, Lincoln, Neb.
SUBSCRIPTION PRICE, $2.00 PER YEAR
Payable In. Advance
8lngle Copies, 5 Cents Each
Telephones: Bell A, 1466, Auto 1888
INDIVIDUAL NOTICES will bo charged
for at the rate of 10 cents per Insertion
for ovcry flf toon words or fraction thereof.
Faculty notices nnd University bulletins
will gladly bo published freo
Entered at the postomco at Lincoln.
Nebraska, as second-class mall matter
under the Act jof Congress of March 3.
There are two classes of men" at
the University or Nebraska. The first
are the ' goody-goodys and tho grinds
who are a small minority and yxtend
ing into the cloan, hard-working stu
dents who do good hB thoy go along
in addition to their preparation for
tho future. The other class is com
posed of tho men who have rod blood
in their veins and who therefore de
vote their Bparo time to practices
known as "sowing wild oats."
Strange as it may seem, these two
classes seldom mix. Tho latter f.lass
haven't time to. spare from their work
and tho Joys of living to enter the
solomn portals of Biich a place as tho
W claim to. be the bst CLEANERS and DYERS in Lincoln and are
Mrs to prove it Our methods aro tiie VERY LATEST and our work
men the best that money can seoure.
W clean the finest dreeses and robes without danger of fading or
blinking In any way. We also clean gentlemen's clothing of all kinds
Qooda called for and deliTored. All' goods thoroughly sterilized. We do
altering and repairing.
CALL OR WRITE FOR PRICE LIST.
J. C WOOD fe CO.
Phene Bell 147 820-N-STREET, LINCOLN, NEB. Phone Aufb1292
Y. M. C. A. The former haven't tho
inclination to waste their time. in dis
sipation. Without remarking upon
tho practices of either class, it is un
fortunate that thoy don't get together
oftener outside of their recitations.
Tho new Temple quarters are intend
ed for men ofall klndB In tho Univer
sity, and although there Is no other
suitable loafing place about school, a
good many men never think .ongoing
over there. The fraternity Bible
J class course has found a response
among only about half of tho fraternN
Why is it that tho Interests of these
different types of men aro so diverse?
TJhey are not roally. A little unselfish
effort In trying to broaden out and
know men of all types would benefit
the man known as the fraternity man
and the man known as the Y. M. C. A.
man! The. first represents perhaps a
little more polished Individual, the
latter fully as substantial and often
the more able of tho two. Tho Inter
est of both would bo furthered by
mutual acquaintance ,aniT work to
gether. As it is, tho underclassman
desiring to become well known, unless
he is a politician, sees the bounds of
his circlo of acquaintance within the
class in which he happens to drop
when he starts into school. Ho sel
dom sees an example of a "mixer"
among all the men In school. Next
Saturday night occurs the annual Y.
M. O, A. supper at St Paul's. This is
an opportunity for all the men in the
University to gqt together. The more
successful such enterprises are where
much clean good fellowship prevails
tho less opportunity will there bo for
underclnssmen to be induced into
forms of "good fellowship" which car
ry with them little good that is in
thorn much more of blame and dis
aster. Every man In school should
feel It his duty to get out to such
affairs and to practice the art of mix
ing in the broadest sense of the word.
WHAT MUSEUMS ARE DOING.
Any day people may bo seen to go
Into a museum, look it over, and when
they go out say, "Very interesting, but
what good is It? Isn't it a foolish
waste of money?"
Let us consider. Only a century
ago there were a mere handful of
men scattered over tho world who
had any true conception of the past
history of our earth. Up to this time,
the advancement of the branches of
natural science had been very slow,
owing to the great opposition it had
encountered, principally from the
Today there are thousands of people
who are familiar with tho general
truths of our earth's history. This is
an age of education and enlighten
ment. The great truths which would
once have been hoarded by those who
.found them, or were directly Interest
ed in them, for their own benefit, are
now given to a hungry public which
craves them. But there is an enor
mous per cent of people who must
receive their, retained Knowledge
through tho medium of their eyes.
They must see to believe and com
prehend. To satisfy and Instruct this large
class Is the work of the museum to
day. They collect "and put Into visual
form those things which stand for tho
groat truthB of Nature. In the larger
and more complete museums, the
fauna of tho various formations may
bo clearly followed, and the succes
sive stops 'in tho wonderful branching
chain of evolution clearly traced.
Things which, otherwise would bo
known only to those directly interest
ed, are presented in a concise and In
teresting way to the general public,
so that the knowledge of them be
The process of instilling nny new
Idea of magnitude intbthe minds 6f
the public Is of necessity a very slow
process at best and it is - only by
bringing a multitude of evidence bo
fore It that we ,can hope to haye tho
truth generally accepted. And partic
ularly is this true where the idea Is
too broad to bo easily grasped, for
ther-narrow-mihdea will imagine it
.contrary tq.thgir WeftvQl religious be
lief, and so oppose it.
Our schools are doing very' credit-
The Harvard Medical School
l Wuh..J10 -SP1?1.10" of tUo noV bulldlncs, which wcro dedicated. Sep
tember 25th 1906, this school now has facilities and equipment for teach'-"
ins and research In tho various branches of medlclno probably unequalod
In this country. Of tho five buildings, four aro devoted entirely to lab
oratory teaching and research. Numerous hospitals afford abundant op
portunities for cllnlca; Instruction In medicine and surgery.
COURSE FOR THE DEGREE OF M. D.
A four years' course, open to bachelors of arts, lltorature, philosophy
or science, and to .persons of equivalent standing, leads to thp degree Of M.
p. 1 no studies of the fourth year aro wholly elective; they Include labora
tory subjocts, goneral medicine, gcneial surgery and tho special clinical
The next school year extends from October 1, 1008, to Juno 24, 1909.
The diploma of University of Nebraska Is accepted for admission.
For detailed announcement and catalogue, address
HARVARD MEDICAL SCHOOL, Boston, Mass.
ablo work along this line of instruc
tion, but without the great backing
furnished by our museums it is very
doubtful 1 f It would be ever possible
to convince the public of certain great
truths, and thus add a very Important
stop in the education of our raco.
Friday, March 13.
Saturday, March 14.
8:00 p. m. Temple."
"Jeanne D'Arc," by Miss Howell.
Friday, March 20.
7:00 p. m. Temple.
A. J. Elliott, International Students'
Secretary for tho Y. M. C. A.
Saturday, Marhc 21.
8:00 p. m. Gymnasium.
Girls' basket-ball. Minnesota vs.
Wednesday, April 15.
6:00 p. m.
Easter recess begins.
Wednesday, April 22.
8:00 a. m.
Easter recess ends.
Friday, April 24.
The net proceeds of the Army-Navy
football game will be devoted to the
relief of dependent widows and
orphans of officers nnd enlisted men
of tho army and navy of the United
. Bo sure of college expenses for
next year. A guaranteed salary for
your summer. The K. R. Co., per R.
C. Griffith, 323 No. 13th.
The Catholic tudents Club meets
Friday evening at Thirteenth and M
streets. All members are kindly re
quested to attend.
Ludwigs are busy building. Some
of the neatest spring suits In town.
Let them show you and book your or
der for Easter.
Lost A Chemistry trigonometry
and note book. Return to Nobraskan
LostIn Chemistry building, a note
book containing two rhetoric themes.
Francis E. Dlnsmore.
The best place to eat In town Is at
Dons Cafe 114 So. Eleventh street.
Dr. Hill, Dentist. 233 So. Eleventh,
wChapln Bros., florists, 127 Se. 12th.
If you have not paid your subscription, please,
let the matter' have your early attention $ J,(X)
for second semester Office open daily 2 to 5,
room 7 Administration building : -' ;. j .-
T,rm 1W. sV-
AND KEEP THE OFFICE CAT FAT
Lawlpr Cycle Co.
RacyiiYs ami Ivtr-JtKiistn
Itytlis. m D. M. LMMball
Gaatfs. 10 par ct: rtfMtltn
tt .sturiants if thiy- mintlfn
this ad. "-
13:24 O STRJSET
Petry Bakery Co.
Baking Ordori filled Promptly
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PHONS US AND YOUB OBD1R WILL
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HAIR CUTTING A SPECIALTY
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Olve rae a caH
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HERE'S A "SNAP!" An, Al foun
tain pen now. self-filllne" 25 ner cant
discount Inquire at Nebraskan' offlie.
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