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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (May 29, 1908)
THE DYILY INEBRASKAIN
Cbe ail? flebrashnn
THE PROPERTY OF
THE UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA.
PIBLISHEO EVEXT BAT EXCEPT JUHDAT AND MMDAT
BY THE STUDENT PUB. BOARD
rrtllcillM Offlct, 126 Ho. 14th SI
EdItor-ln-Chlef Rom King, '08
Managing Editor Q. L. Fenlon, '08
Associate Editor R. L. Harris, 10
Manaaer Qeorae M. Wallace. MO
Circulator W. A. Jonei, MO
Aaslatant Circulator L. J. Weaver, MO
EdItor-ln-Chlef .2 to 4 p.m.
Manager 0 to 10 a. m.
! Ill .!, .!
Editorial and Buatneas Office:
A8EMENT, ADMINISTRATION BLDQ.
Pottofflce, 8tatlon A, Lincoln, Neb.
SUBSCRIPTION PRICE, 12.00 PER YEAR
Payable In Advance
Single Copies. B Centt Each
Telephones: Bell A 1466, Auto 1888
INDIVIDUAL NOTICEB will bo charged
for at tho rato of 10 cents per lnsortlon
for ovory flftoen words or fraction thereof.
Faculty notices and University bulletins
will gladly bo published freo
Entered at tho postofllco at Lincoln,
Nebraska, as second-class mall matter
under tho Act of Conrcress of March 3.
Tho local optiqnlsts arc getting In
line for summer work. They expect
to make an organised effort to put the
state on tho Tight side. They ought
to get the T. N. E.'s. In tho game.
They are In sympathy with Buch
-things and their political aptitude
would add materially to tho movement.
The boys who have deserted camp
and returned to the land of the living
say that Nebraska City Is "great."
They say it Is also wet. The only pos
Blblo reason for this desertion then Is
that tho boys yearned tor tho library
and the benches. They say they missed
very mpch the magazines that can not
Tho Rhetoric Department, as usu
al, is requiring its students in one of
the courses to write a theme on "The
Movers," and a good many can bo
heard as they "get a move" on them
selves to hand In this work.
Registration and graduation in such
close proximity this year are bringing
Into prominence two klndB of movers,
those who are moving out of school,
and those who are moving, that is pre
sumably toward some definite object
In their education. But how many,
like the poor mover go aimlessly from
one course to another. Students ought
to think their courses over carefully
with all the help they can get and
then whon school opens a number of
good talks such as have been given to
a part of the students this year should
reach the ears and conscience of
every student. Why not have In ad
dition to the graduation oration at the
end of the year, a registration ora
tion and assign to the speaker this
subject, "Tho Movers."
The University is a great equah.
zer or mill, where Imperfections and
rough places are worn off and ovory
body Is made to look alike. If a stu
dent Amies here nnd Is too sporty,
he is brough down, and If he is too
rubelsh he is brought up, so that after
a short time It Is impossible to tell
from appearances what class of socie
ty he came from. We often find that
the most aristocratic come from the
humblest of occupations, and on the
other hand, many students that could
well nffor dto bo lavish in their ex
expendltures, stunt themselves and
live as economical as possible.
DEANS FROM MADISON.
Wisconsin's Record Better Than That
of Any Other University.
(From the Milwaukee Sentinel.)
Madison, Wis. Seven graduates or
the University of Wisconsin are hold
ing the position of dean In as many
colleges of law In various parts of
the United States, a record which li
better than of any other university in
the country, and of which the state
university authorities are proud.. The
fact that Wisconsin occupies the envi
able posltionnvas made known today,
when a compilation of the llvees of
deans at American collekes of law was
Wisconsin heads the list with Har
vard a close second, tho renowned
eastern law college having six gradu
ates at the head of law scho ols. Michi
gan and Washington and Lee univer
sities are third with five each. Yale,
Iowa, and Virginia have four and
Princeton haB two.
The best known of Badger graduates
probably is Charles Noble Gregory,
(dean of the University of Iowa law
school, who has held that position
since 1901. Ho received his LL. B. de-
Make nice graduation presents. We have the big line, 75c to $3.50.
U. of N. School of Music Pins $2.75
U. of N Engineering Society Pins 2.00
U. of N. Dramatic Club Pin8 2.00
U. of N. Pershing Rifles Pins. .... 50
U. of N. Worklzer Rifle Pins : r 2,00
U. ofN. Paladian Society Pins 2.15
U. of N. Union Society Pins 3.40
U. of N. Pins ; 25c to $3.00
Hallett, Optometry Specialist. 1 1 34 0 St.
Clothes for Business Wear
Clothes for Vacation Wear
Clothes for Graduation
BLUES, BLACKS, TANS, BROWNS
Not simply made to look well while new, but built for hard ser
vice and continuous wear. Our blothes are cut to anticipate meas
urements in the different models enabling us to fit almost any figure
as though made to measure.
$15.00 to $35.00
Saturday, Decoration Day, our store will close at noon.
Magee & Deemer
KENSINGTON CLOTHES THEY FIT
gree here In 1872, and that of LL. D.,
In 1901, after serving as associate
dean of the Wisconsin college from
1894. Dean Gregory received a diplo
ma and medal at the St. Louis expo
sition for an address on "Internatlon
al Law," delivered before the congress
of arts and science, and is generally
regarded as an authority up on that
Dean A. A. Bruce of the North Da
kota university law school, graduated
from the college of law in 1892. He
became a professor at the Chicago
law school in 1897, and remained there
until 1898, when he accepted a posi
tion at Wisconsin. 'In 1902 he became
a professor at North Dakota and was
elected dean in 1905.
In the same jnear Frank M. Porter
became dean of the University of
Southern California law school. He
graduated from the Wisconsin law
college in 1883, and from 1901 to 1903
was professor of law at the Los An
geles law school. The remaining four
graduates are deans at local colleges,
George L. Bunn at the St. Paul col
lege of law; Charles R. Evans, at
the Chattanooga college; Lyn S. Pease
at the Milwaukee law school, now -the-law
department of Marquette univer
sity, and A. C. Umbrelt at the Mil
waukee university law school, organ
ized in 1906. Dean Bun received his
LLk B. degree here In 1888, and since
1897 has been judge of the second
district of Minnesota. Dean Evans,
who graduated from the college of
letters and science and was later ad
mitted to the bar In this state, served
as military judge during the Spanish
American war In Areclbo, Porto Rico,
and became ' professor at the Chatta
nooga college In .1899, being promoted
to his present position two years later.
Rush Medical College
IN AFFILIATION WITH
SWy t Ittferfltttj of (ttltlragn
College work required for Admission
Full work In the Summer Ouarter
Write for full particulars to the Dean of Medical
Courses, The University of Chicago.
Pitts' Dancing School
Class, nights Advanced, Monday;
Beginners, Wednesday and Saturday.
Social night Friday. Private class
every afternoon. Most beautiful hall
in Lincoln. New location, 1124 N
street. Auto 5241.
TWIST t SAVINGS BANK
wtmmmv fjjd at sh pbb gbnt
PlMt NsUltssl fans, TtnUi tntf 0-
Petry Bakery Co.
Baking Ordeis Tilled Promptly
riHE RICE PPEAD OUR SPECIALTY
FHONB US AND TOT7K OBDgB WILL
BEOBIVB PIOMPT ATTEITTION
EM urn Sc Koch TWalces Them
O. FK FULK StLLS THEM
Any style, any price, get one to wear
during vacation. Call and inspect
our line of gent's furnishings. : :
O. A. FULK,
1325 O Street.
George Lee, deputy prosecuting at
torney of Spokane. Washington, will
debate In the near future, at Spokane,
on tho affirmative side of the ques
tion, "Resolved, That the best later
sts of the United States demand the
continuation In power of tho Repub
lican party." The debate is to be
held under the auspices of the Demo
cratic and Republican Clubs. While
Un college Mr. Lee was one of the
prominent debaters in 1900-1-2-3. Ho
got his A. B. In 1903, Phi Beta Kappa
and L.L. B. in 1905.
Do Your Washing
" B .BsWlBm
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