The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, February 14, 1930, Image 1

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Official Student Newspaper of the University of Nebraska
Diversified Entertainment
Is to Climax Fifth
Party of Year.
Council Intends Us Red
And White Motif In
A diversified Hot of entertain
meat which will b riven ta tbe
tb form of a stage show will corns
at a climax to the barb valentine
party given in the coliseum Fri
day nlf bt. Tbia will be tb fifth
All-University party of the year to
be presented under tbe auspices of
tba Barb council.
Musio by Beck's band will be
used for dancing throughout the
major part of tba evnlng. Tbe
stag abow will commence with a
pedal tumbling act presented by
members of tbe Y. M. C. A. Car
los, a rblllplno student, will fur
nish specialty numhtii with a
steel guitar and a ukelele. Two
girls dressed in hearts will give
specialty numbers with tap danc
ing. Beck Will Feature.
They will be followed by John
Milligan and Belva Asbury wbo
will present a novelty arrangement
of '"If I Had a Talking Picture of
You." A special stage number
will be furnished by Beck's band.
A tiny girl dressed as cuptd and
a little boy will serve as masters
of ceremonies. Something differ
ent la the Ideas of presentation
will be used for all the acts. Tbe
exact nature of this Li being kept
a secret until the show Is staged
Tbe decorative motif will be in
red and white, featuring tbe val
entine's day theme. Part of the
plan of decorations will be tbe use
of a canopy which will cover the
whole floor and all sides of tbe
ottllscum dancing area. It will be
made up of red and white material,
in accord with tbe general color
scheme. . . .......
Balloon Art Favors.
Background for the orchestra
will consist of a large heart and
favors for the evening will also
carry out this idea. The favors will
consist of something new in bal
loons. One thousand red and white
hearts will be used in the decora
tions aside from all other material.
Tickets will soli for tbe usual
price of 35 cents and may be
bought at the door.
All Entries Must Be in By
Noon; Dancing Will
Follow Program.
Entries for the third annual
Cornhuskcr carnival, Feb. 31, will
close Tuesday. Feb. 18. at 12
o'clock. Tbe men are to be in
charge of the events and relays
and the women will take charge
of the ticket selling, the booths,
and the all-university dance after
the men's events have taken place.
The booths will be graded by a
group of judges on attractiveness,
cleverness, and ticket returns. Ex
hibitions will be given by N club
representatives, the track squad,
men's gym classes, and the rifle
squad. The annual Cornhusker
derby will be staged by the N club
Another point of interest will be
furnished by tbe championship
game of the lntercollege basket
ball tournament. The program is
being planned and prepared by the
men's athletic staff.
Males Barred from Coed Follies;
Femmes Arrange Unique Program
"Where ignorance is bliss, 'tis
folly to be wise." but where coed
follies are concerned, wisdom
would be better than bliss. And
many a masculine mind would like
wisdom of the brand that can be
gotten at the Temple theater Sat
urday night when the Associated
Women students sponsor their an
nual vaudeville entertainment
But this Is to be a purely feminine
affair and all that men are allowed
to do is to furnish any male attire
needed by the performers.
Six sororities and W. A. A. will
each present a skit in the contest
for the three money prizes. Each
one is original aad together they
rtake a pot pourri of entertain
ment net seen before on the cam
pus, even in the always varied coed
With her very best talent en
rolled, Pi Phi Is putting on a "Mag
axine Revue." most of the popular
periodicals will be there aad of
course the list will include Cclge
Humor. Tri Delta will be repre
sented by Mildred Orr. who will
rea4 "White Shadows." a semi
ttocjj. semldance number she used
as an entertainer in New York.
Gamma Phi Beta is turning time
backward to put on a toy shop
revue all the childhood friends
Early Filings Show
Lark of Candidates
For Midyear Election
Ssven applications have best
made for Prom girl at the Junior-senior
party, March 7. For
the woman representative of
the college of agriculture on
the student council, one appli
cation has been made to far.
No applications have been
mad for th other office. The
deadline It I o'clock Friday,
Feb. 14.
Application must be filed at
the students' actlvltlet office
In the Collteum.
Florence Anderson, of St. Paul.
Nebr., was elected president of the
Girls' Commercial club at Its
meeting held Wednesday night In
Kllen Smith hall, me ouier om
cers chosen ire: Dorothy McCall.
Alliance, vice president; Mary
Florence Short. Lincoln, treasurer;
Bess McClcl'im, Gothenburg, sec
retary. F.velyn Robinson.
Beaver City, corresponding secre
Dress Rehearsal Scheduled
Saturday; Tickets
Cost Quarter.
Complete dress rehearsal for the
Coed Follies will be Saturday
morning at 9 o'clock at the Temple
theater, according to an announce
ment by Helen McChesney. general
chairman. Sponsored by the A. W.
S.. the program to be presented
Saturday evening will include
seven feature acts, two of which
are curtain skits.
As judges of the performance
of the groups competing, the com
mittee under uie direction oi
Betty Cook has secured Miss Alice
Howell, director of University
Players, Miss Margaret McPhee,
associate professor of English.
Miss Beatrice Richardson, instruc
tor in physical education, and Miss
Pauline Gellatly, graduate student
In the department of fine arts.
. .. Trl-Doits Have Skit.
Delta Delta Delta's curtain skit,
with Mildred Orr as master of
ceremonies, will be so Interwoven
with the other acts as to make a
unified whole of tbe program, ac
cording to tbe committee members
who have seen the practices of the
organisations participating.
Pantomime featuring of popular
magazines by Pi Beta Phi, a
burlesque enUtled "Her Final Sac
rifice" by Phi Mu, and a toy shop
revue by Gamma Phi Beta will
comprise three of the offerings.
. Dancing and original songs
make up the act, "College Melan
choly." by Sigma Kappa, and the
curtain skit, starring Grace
Cathan. by Alpha Phi.
Tickets, which sell for twenty
five cents, may be procured at the
door the evening of the presenta
tion or from members of the A. V.
S. board.
One Hundred Expected at
Informal Affair in
Morrill Hall.
Over a hundred members are
expected to be present at an in
formal reception of the Nebraska,
Alpha chapter of Phi Beta Kappa.
All members are Invited to attend
the reception. Monday evening,
Feb. 17, in Morrill hall gallery A,
at eight o'clock.
A program will be given follow
ing the reception, consisting of
music by several instrumental
and vocal soloists and a lecture on
color photography by Dwlght
Kirsch, a member of the chapter.
will be there, "Raggedy Ann. and
"Andy," the dainty French doll,
and not the least important will be
tbe animated building blocks. Al
pha Phi will present a "blues
song and dance act that is said to
be well worth seeing.
'College Melancholies, v. the
name given to their entirely or
iginal act by Sigma Kappa, Cleyer
campus songs and dances are the
features of this far from melan
choly act W. A. A. has enlisted
some agile tumblers for its num
ber, there are some unusual cos
tumes and every "type" of girl will
be represented, everyone.
"One laugh will follow another
as the minutes pass." (why this is
a quotation will not be known until
Saturday night i when Phi Mu
puts on its take-off of a historical
play, a comical representation ot
the battle of Lexington.
Last but not least, this years
performance will be unique for
there is one feature of the whole
show which is carefully kept se
cret Helen McChesney, in chsrge
of the coed follies baa let drop
the hint that this year the follies
will not be a series of disconnected
skits, but that the variety of acts
will be united by "the secret
Tickets for tne follies may be
obtained for twenty-five cents at
the Temple theater Saturday night
before the show opens at 7:30.
Says Faculty Committee
Decided Leave Action
Up to Students.
Motion Was Not Refused;
Classes May Decline
Appoint Men.
The stand taken by the faculty
committee on student organlza
tlons concerning the abolition of
minor class officers was ex
plained to The Dally Nebraskan
Thursday by Dr. T. J. Thompson,
dean of student affairs. Tabling
the Student council's recommend
Hon that minor class officers be
abolished, the faculty committee
came in for some censure from the
editorial colunms of The Ne
bras k an.
"We simply left the matter up
to the students," explained Dean
Thompson. "The committee felt
that perhaps it had been taking
too many things In the way of ex
tra-currlcular activities away from
Minor claws officers, consisting
of a vice president, secretary and
treasurer for four claasts, ate uut
elected at the regular second
semester election, but as special
mass meetings of each class. The
failure ot the committee to act
on this question will not interfere
(Continued on Page 4.)
'Family Too Large for Its
House," Is Subject
Of Address.
Mrs. John Sennlng spoke before
a meeting of the University
League of Women Voters Thurs
day afternoon in Ellen Smith hall.
She spoke on the "Family Too
Large For Its House," referring
primarily to the divisions of de
partments in our present day gov
ernment. "William Hart rightly compared
the government to a picture puz
zle, as each department is so
closely related and dependent on
each other," declared Mrs. Sen
nlng in opening her talk. "It is
plainly evident that the depart
ments need reorganization, and
has been realized by the people
because so many plans, some ri
diculous have been submitted to
the president," she said.
President Hoover is slowly re
organizing and redividing the de
partments. For instance the bu
reau of prohibition is under the
treasury department, but congress
is now working to change prohibi
tion to the department of justice,
according to Mrs. Sennlng.
Following the talk, Virginia
Jonas gave a reading, "The Re
considered Verdict." Leone Ket
terer, chairman of the efficiency
in government group, was in
charge of tbe meeting.
A meeting of the group led by
Leone Ketterer was announced
for Thursday. Feb. 20, at 4 o'clock
in Ellen Smith hall.
Former Mayor Discusses
His Experience With
Newspaper Men.
Honesty, optimism, accuracy,
knowledge of his subject matter
and acquaintance with current
history were listed as qualifica
tions of the good newspaper re
porter by Verne Hedge, former
mayor of Lincoln, former presi
dent of the Lincoln chamber of
commerce and former president of
the Nebraska Alumni association,
in an informal talk to members
of Sigma Delta Chi journalistic
fraternity meeting Thursday even
ing at the Beta Tbeta Pi house.
Mr. Hedge recounted some of
his experiences with newspaper
men and expressed his opinion of
journalism today from his con
tacts with newspaper men.
Sigma Delta Cbl will meet next
Thursday night at the Lambda
Chi Alpha boue to to hear a talk
by District Judge E. E. ChappelL
Another meeting of the week fol
lowing will be held at the Pi
Kappa Alpha house. Dr. C H.
Patterson of the university de
partment of philosophy will speak
at that time.
Agronomy Club Sees
World Tour Pictures
Mnvinp- nictures were shown to
the Apronomv club last night in
the Dairy Industry building, on the
college of agriculture campus. The
pictures were shown by Dr. E. W.
Rowe, of Lincoln Fight reels of
film were projected upon the
t'anderhottf. Spinal
Me n in fit it I ' id I in ,
(Ireatly Improved
The condition of Thomas
Vsnderhoof, university sopho
more, who was stricken with
spinsl meningitis, Feb. 2, Is
considerable improved and he
is now safely on the way to re
covery, according to the latest
reports from the Lincoln Gen
eral hospital, where Vander
hoof Is confined. The patient Is
a member of Sigma Alpha Ep
silon. His home Is at ftcotts
bluff, Neb.
.miss ihiag will
talk at dinner
1 1: .vitkim; india
Student volunteer will hold an
Indian dinner from 6 to 8 o'clock
Saturday evening at Wesley Foun
dation. 'Miss Jcme Brag, who re
turned from mlwuonary work In
India lust March, will give a re
port on Indian condition.
Indian songs will be furnished
by Fdward Thompson, son of a
missionary, and Indian food will
be served. The returned misMon
arles will be dreswed In costumes.
Nebraskan Discovers That
May Fete Speaker Is
Applications for Ivy day orator
will be received at the student ac
tivities office until Saturday noon
Ralnh Raikes. president of the
Student council, announced Tues
day. The announcement came as i
result of The Nebraskan's dtscov
ery that no mention had been made
of this position In the lists or iu
Intra published prior to this time.
Student council members aver
thev were not aware of the fact
that the election of Ivy day orator
is supposed to be held next Tues
dav alone with the other elections
They were under the impression
that the spring balloting took care
of this election.
Here again the change in date
for Ivy ceremonies to May 2 com
nllmtea matters the speaker for
the occasion must be selected be
fore the exercises are bold. Hence
the announcement this morning
that the orator will be voted upon
next Tuesday.
Short Stories. Poems, and
Features Contained
in Magazine.
With a galaxy of short stories,
feature articles and poems, the
winter number of the Prairie
Rrhnnnir Nebraska's contribution
to the literary world, was released
Thursday afternoon by its editor,
Dr. L. C. Wimberly.
Headlnz tbe contributions as
listed on the frontispiece of tbe
magazine is "Along a isanay
Road," a story by an Omahan, El
len Bishop. Her short story,
"Morning," which appeared in the
Rrhnfiner several issues aeo. was
double-starred by the international
short story critic, Edward J.
Fred L. Christensen, a graduate
stiirfent. is the author of "Come,
All You Rounders!" the subject of
which, according to tne eauor, 10
the bold, old man of the west."
Joe Deralng and Jim Thomson,
both students, have also written
essays and poems.
Three Nebraskans Listed.
Three Nebraska faculty mem
bers have material published in
ths ifsue of the Schooner. Writ
ing on "Lincoln, Defender of De
i .cracy," Dean John D. Hicks of
the arte and science college gives
a word picture of the American
(Continued on Page 4.)
Harriet Monroe, Chicago
Woman, Is to Speak
At Convocation.
Harriet Monroe, editor of the
magazine "Poetry" In Chicago,
will talk at the university in a
fine arts convocation next month,
according to reports from the of
fice. Her subject will be "Poets of
the Middle West."
Through ber magazine a num
ber of poets have gained national
fame. This publication is the first
successful one of its kind In Amer
ica, Most magazines use poetry
only as a filler, but the contribu
tors are paid for their work In
the "P'etry."
Miss Monroe is well qualified to
talk on her subject since she has
known some of tbe most interest
ing figures in modern poetry, in
cluding Amy Lowell, Carl Sand
burg and Edgar Lee Masters.
Friday, Fe!i. 14.
Vesper choir t'-'youts. Ellen
Smith hall, 12:30 to I.
Deadline for election filing. Coli
seum, 5 p. m.
Forty Aspire to Principal
Roles in Tryouts
Additional tryouta for principal
parta In hmel Klubs spring
show, "Sob Bister," will be lirld In
the club rooms, located In the
Annex building, at 5 o'clock Fri
day afternoon. Forty men and
women students tried out for prin
cipal parts In the Temple Wednes
day night. Due to the basketball
game, however, some were unable
to be present and so the additional
trinla will be held this afternoon.
Despite the fact that the game
Interfered. Judges were kept busy
from 7 to 10:30 a clock reviewing
candidates fur the various posi
tions In the musical comedy. Fur
ther tryr,,,i 'r chorus aspirants
were hrd in Wally Marrow's stu
dio In the Knglo apartments Thurs
day night. A number of individ
uals took advantage of this pro-
oniration of the chorus tryouts.
originally held in the Temple
Tuesday night. Eighty persons
were reviewed for the choruses
A number of extra characters.
especially women, will be used In
certain of the show's scenes, ac
cording to club members.
Names of all candidates for the
show have been sent to the dean of
student affairs office where they
will be checked for eligibility. As
soon as tbe lists come back a ten
tative selection of the cast will be
made. Active work on the piiu
clpal parts will probably begin
sometime next week. Club mem
bers stale that tryouts so far have
been very satisfactory for both
chorus and principal parts. Much
interest has been shown and a
great array of material has pre
sented itself.
Wednesday Tryout Reveals
Much Material; All
Not Reviewed.
Tryouts held Wednesday night
for Coll-Agri-Fun, annual stage
presentation of the college of agri
culture, indicated that an abun
dance of material is in the hands
of the committee which will choose
the acts that are to be offered.
Four acts were watched by tbe
committee during the first tryout
and all of them were held over for
consideration and possible revi
sion. The selection committee in
timated that it was well pleased
with these first results.
Many more acts have been sub
mitted, but they could not all be
examined Wednesday night. It is
possible that half of those entered
will have to be culled out or com
bined with others in some way.
Additional talent is still being
sought by the committee in charge
of Coll-Agri-Fun, T. H. Goodding.
faculty member, announced. Last
year, he added, the best acts were
given by freshmen, but few first
year men and women have sub
mitted acts this year.
Further tryouts will be held
Wednesday evening, It was an
Formal Committee Entrusts
Pep Club With Handling
Of Pasteboards.
At a meeting of the Junior Sen
ior Prom committee Thursday eve
ning at the Delta Tau Delta house
ways and means for distribution of
the tickets for tbe final formal of
the season were discussed. Tbe de
cision of the committee gives to
the Corn Cobs the exclusive fran
chise to sell the tickets, with the
exception of the members of the
committee wbo will also sell tick
It was brought out that the
Corn Cobs are the most represen
tative activity organization on the
campus and best fitted to distrib
ute tbe tickets since there two
cobs from each fraternity.
To date of this writing there
have been but seven girls file for
Prom girl. Filings will close to
night at. 5 o'clock for the election
Tuesday. The Prom girl will rep
resent the choice of the male stu
dents who attend tbe ball.
Don Carlson, a chairman of the
Prom committee, says that the two
ball rooms engaged at the Lincoln
will amply take care of 400 cou
ples. This is rather a new idea in
parties and according to indica
tions it should be well received.
The tickets for the Prom are not
to jro on sale until sometime next
week and there will be only one
selling campaign.
Seven university women were
Initiated into Kappa Beta, crg&u- j
irRtion of the DisciDles of Christ .
church, at its founder's day ban-'
quet Thursday nighL They are:
Jamesine Bourke. Dorothy Wright,
Helen Wilson. Pauline McClure,
'ieulah Sabin. Thelma Crandall,
and Valleria French. Decora
tions at the banquet carried out
the rainbow motif.
IVuIiy Manlier unl StmlriiU Connected With New
Melliod of Student Council Representation
Voice Opinions For ami Against.
Father of Motion Warmly Support Plan; IJarli Head
l)tirr Change; Present Council Like Idea:
Dr. St'iining See Many Loophole.
I'roiMnlioiiuI i-i pn sinlntion
comiH.sitioii of the University of Wl.nislui Student council
ntn v or may not lo the rijrltt thinu' if th' opinions of Kovcrnl
faculty ami KtiiJcnl iiiciiiIkis are to he considered nny criteria.
In interviews obtained with tin- dean of women, denn of
student affairs, the chairman of the pliti"al science depnrt-
Charter Day Exercises Will
Be Broadcast Over
K. F. A. B. Saturday.
Governor Weaver and Dr. Sam
uel Avery former chancellor of
the university, will be the prin
cipal speakers in the University
of ..ebrasKa observance of Char
ter day. Saturday, Feb. 15. The en
tire program consisting of other
talks and musical numbers, will be
broadcast over KFAB, beginning
at 10 p. m.
The exercises at Lincoln will be
supplementary to the meetings
held by the alumni clubs thiuugh
out the state and nation. A num
ber of faculty members will ap
pear before the various alunml
bodies during the next two weeks,
bringing messages froni the uni
versity. The governor and Dr. Avery will
each speak five minutes over tbe
radio, while otners on me program
will have to restrict themselves to
two minutes. Tbe complete pro
gram as given out by the alumni
secretary is as follows:
University band.
Governor Weaver.
Dr. Samuel Avery.
Girls octet.
Dr. L. A. Sherman.
Miss Laura B. Pfeiffer.
Dr. H. H. Waite.
Prof. Clara Conklin.
Prof. Elizabeth L. Reese.
Dean G. A. Grubb.
Dean O. J. Ferguson.
Prof. C. A. Robbina.
Prof. D. D. Whitney.
R. D. Moritz.
Dean W. W. Burr.
Dean R. A. Lyman.
Dean H. H. Foster.
Prof. H. H. Marvin.
Prof. J. E. Klrshman.
Prof. J. E. Alexis.
Prof. Paul H. Grummann.
The band.
A series of thirty agricultural
outlook meetings have been ar
ranged by the extension division
of the college ot agriculture. The
purpose of these meetings is to
show farmers throughout the state
what is being done elsewhere.
The north and west parts of the
state are to be covered by H. G.
Gould, district leader of tbe exten
sion service, Ralph Cole, of the de
partment of rural economics, and
G. A. Klfer, of the bureau of agri
cultural economics at Washington.
R. E. Holland, district extension
leader, and Harold Hedges, of the
department of rural economics,
will tour the east and south parts
of the state.
Average Valentine Is
Far Too Sentimental
Avers Star Snooper
St. Valentine's day. descending
upon tbe campus this morning,
will find a few of the less popu
lar coeds heartless. Others, bask
ing In the warm sunshine of popu
larity, may rate one or more of
the lacy things known as valen
tines. The Dally Nebraskan's star
snooper reports that the average
valentine is far too sentimental
for average use and that breaches
of promise suits might be caused
by them. Heart balm, he reports,
would be the least disagreable re
sult of the distribution of valen
tines. Anxious to assist the university
lovers In the pursuit of their ac
tivities. The Nebraskan offers a
safe verse.
I want you for my valentine
Along with several others.
I must admit I have a line,
But so do ail the brothers.
Hats are off to the lads who
'indulged in scraps with their fem
inine friends about last Sunday,
hence eliminating the necessity of
scraping the coffers dry in an at
tempt to purchase valentine gifts.
The wireless valentine communi
cations might be considered heart
to heart talks.
tli- plan to revolutionize the
nvnt. the president of tbe Student
council, the fponsor ot the plan,
and the head of the three student
political fac.ons, divergent views
on the .sc'jjecl have been found.
Discuiiion is Rampant.
Following the favorable action
taken by the committee on student
organizations Wednesday evening,
much discussion has been rampant
concerning the validity of the new
sc heme. It was found among other
things that the repoit in tho
Thursday Daily Nebraskan of the
subcommittee, after its confer
ence with local political scientists,
was erroneous.
The subcommittee's report to the
faculty committee was not In fa
vor of the plan. It failed to find
any cause for sanctioning the pro
ject and therefore let the commit
tee as a whole decide tbe matter.
The result was that the committee
approved the amendment provi
sionallyreserving the right to re
verse its judgment should the plan
fail to meet the exigencies.
Student Vote Tuesday.
Eut now the fate of the wholo
thing lie in the hands of the stu
dents. They are to be given an
opportunity "to accept or reject it
at the polls in the Temple next
Tuesday. What happens then will
be final.
The father of the bill, David
Fellman, graduate college repre
sentative in tbe Student council,
cun see no reason that fairness
and honesty cannot be manifest In
politics as well as in other walks
of life.
"And proportional representa
tion Is premised upon Just these
considerations," he says. "Our
Student council represents but half
of the student body. The other half
has no representation at all. Why
not give all the students a voice in
their only self-governing organ?"
Barbs Are Important.
That the Student council has
suffered tremendously in prestige
because it does not command the
loyalty and support of all the stu
dents is attested by Fellman. The
unaffiliated group or the barbs ou
the campus are too important to
be ignored, he believes.
"If the barbs are not admitted
to tbe Student council." continued
the sponsor of the plan, "they will
strengthen their own council, as
they have already done to some
degree. This will tend only to
solidify factional sentiment ou the
campus, pulling apart and setting
up barriers where tliey might be
brought closer together. Propor
tional representation, as a method
of minority representation, is in
the interests of the university as
a whole, and the university spirit."
Objections Are Raised.
Objections raised during the
course of discussion on the plan
ever since it was taken up and
some of which, incidentally, are
brought out in subsequent inter
views, are answered by Council
man Fellman. The idea that pro
portional representation would
drag women into politics seems to
him to be specious.
"The plan does not require it; in
fact, specific provision is made to
make possible their continued par
ticipation in student affairs inde
pendent of politics. And I may
add that even if it would Involve
the women In politics (which it
doesn't), what of it? This is an
age of universal suffrage, women's
leagues and equal rights, isn't it?
Fellman Replies.
"Tbe objection that the plan re
moves representation by colleges is
equally unfounded. All that is
necessary to refute this is to refer
to the clear text of the amend
ment, which retains the present
plan of representation by colleges."
Regarding what he considers to
be the greatest objection that the
representation on tbe council will
be all muddled up Fellman waxes
warm in his reply:
Students Mutt Consider.
"The only muddling I can con
ceive of is in the minds of those
who won't take the time to sit
down, read the plan, and think it
through. The greatest hazard
which lies ahead of the adoption
of the plan lies in the fact that its
comprehension calls for some
thinking on the part of him wbo
seeks to understand it. Thinking
is, unfortunately, the most difficult
of all the human processes."
But strange to say, that's what
everybody is complaining about
the. pi Atj, They don't understand
it. They have a vague idea of
what it is all about, and therefore
formulate their opinions on that
Blue Shirts Favorable.
The attitude of the blue shirts,
who now control tbe seats In the
Student cCjncll, was sounded at a
(Continued on Page 3.)