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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 22, 1930)
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The Daily Nebraskan
OFFICIAL TOOtST PUBLICATION
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T;..ir..-o.y. -! imu. him
Mninam T. McCiM'V .f.Ut4
rampua !( dedicated themselves to iumU
llfnrt, liult majr he ifompliihl. Peihaps
their put'lin education program inol- i
ttnsira plaus fur sou line in leataurant. 1r
rooms ami on fire escape.
Nook Hal, in revolutionary iiumm. aug
that all sororities might start a mckliiir
in hou campaign. If tha varloua hoard ami
organizations about tht rampua refu to art,
thia majr occur.
..... Arthur MiliM
, w "
ChtriM Lwir Ani Slide Mf
AMUUnt ButlntM "'
Marmaa CilUKtr J Thm
A Big Hand.
starting their seaon rith an except tonally
fine drama, the Iniveraity Tlarera have at
traded reasonably large crowd's to their first
tti narformaiirea of "Journrv'a End."
TK rnivartitT of Nebraska should be
protjd o iU actora. Many largrr univrriitiea
would b ahored tintf remonlonily into the dra-
mti ahad by Ncbmka playera. hew atu
dents, how-ever, appreciate the Univeraity Tlay.
JTanr LLwoln people are anxioua to wt
TMJwinn in the Temrle theatre, aince
tby ara aooualnted with the remarkable work
dono by tneia ttuaem aruam. inc men
wnoea who attend the university and ahould
K mut ymcerned about the local actora, how
fretf, era apparently too dull to appreciate their
Voirroey'a End" Is a ntaatcrpiece. Ita
lrl& charactera and scenes are waaterfully
portrtved by the ebmkan. ll proviaea an
venJng cf extraordinary entertainment and
even Joa College and hi date would find them
selves enjoying a first el aw production.
Campaigning coed have departed from
the Temple steps; activity men are numng
swollen right hands; political bosses are mus
ing; the election is over.
In the past, elections have been very ex
citing little affairs. Boss Jones of the under
shirt faction would slip home from the polls at
noou with a handful of ballots. He would de
ploy a squad of freshmen to mark them prop
erlv, and then return them to the ballot box.
Kle'ctions were gay old affaira. Throat-cutting
was the collegiate pastime and the minority
confined its activities to bleeding and howling.
Behold, a new state of affairs! Electtons
are now operated on the level. Despite a few
indiscreet violations of the election code by
over-ambitious factionalists, everything in yes
terday's battle was square.
Student elections are enjoyable events.
The sedate senior may ignore them, but the
normal students find pleasure in thronging to
the Student council's makeshift polls. It is
a part of the thing we call college life. Di
verting the student mind from studies and cak
ing for a moment, It offers a taste of something
JL heavy student vote indicatea a general
interest in student government and campus ac
tivities. That Is to be desired, for no matter
how mueli we may ridicule activities, they rep
resent an essential slice of collegiate existence.
Flashlight pictures, with their gusts of pow
der, would not daunt the boy who has waited
tabha n a coffee shop.
Quarterly reports are hovering maliciously
over tha student body as the first quarter re
tires in favor of the second. Some alleged stu
dents have picked up a few stray facts during
the initial heat, while others are still wander
ing around in a dream, guessing at every
thing. All students, however, receive practically
the same treatment from their beloved in
structors. The backward lads and lassies rub
shoulders with the intelligensia in classrooms.
The latter do most of the reciting, while their
colleagues sit back and let their heads swim.
Seniors in underclassman courses are given
juvenile quizzes along with the rest of the
troop. Instructors seem to be baffled by the
variey of scholastic material presented them.
It was once considered improper for instructors
to "turn in" juniors and seniors at the end of
the first quarter, but now it seems they may.
"What good does it do one to learn study meth
ods through his first two or three years, only
to be slapped down with the beginners in some
In most cases there is no excuse for a stu
dent to be delinquent at the end of the first
quarter. Carelessness, procrastination, laziness
are tn blame for most of these bad stsrts. Fra
ternities and sororities growl and roar at their
iiii iiiliers, but the down hours continue to float
into the scholastic reservoir.
.ihm! I ecmu-ork.
TO THR FDITriRt
Thi is supped to both amok) ami
firey. You are rljlit that something ahmiM
don about the conditions that the NVhradau
has been deploring. You art wrong In think
ing that girli at content to continue in th-hrKrrni-al
poaition in which they automati
cally find thnntf Ivm.
Hut nobody seems to he brave or ait
frrtftivc enough to come to the front miiIi n
plan of attack on thete existing condition.
Okay, how'a this!
A vote In nearly etery house and dormi-
tnrr Mould undoubtedly show a majority in
Loss ol 187 in Enrollment:
Nine Courses Dropped
Reed Thinks Decrease
Out to Hard Times in
ir tt.ii nM and Biranott port
ing vnl which hua airtarty b
hat it amount! tn la tvltinf in
the length rt th Sunday aermona
of lh tor.
In in roma of tha organisers
.f the -ptaka ara charta
showing tha recorda fit pat per
fmmanrea by tha divinai. and
lha tta ranging from two ahlllinga
lt ton akllllfla miV h Datd 110
Kinal regitraiin figurrt for the ,0 ( oro-i every Hunday on any
university niffhl chKl clae f tn0 rfayg prearheia.
how a total of 3TQ pupil enrolled j A (roUp ,,f official timet take
In twnty-ia rlae. According to ,hr ,IOp watrhe to Ih varloua
Tfof. A. A need, director f the rnr,h-, Wlth them, and keep
eatenoon divlaion. Nine rlae rr,ul irck fit the number of
Student at Camhridav, England,
Develop New Pastime for Sunday
In lictting on Length of Sermons
AMI!i;iliK, Kiiflaiid-dl) Thr aiie. irNli i. lion
hit-h lend to tnak life dull for Caii.l.ri.l university students
.... c... i I........ l.ol.l nv thrrat to the ii'.ln m of a
larg nmnl.ir of the nndergrn.luates since the inaui;uratl.iii or
. . .. ........ i '
the "Siiiulay ernuns n rpi.
t'liwitlinglv. the paatora of tneha .k al rliiin hi i. play
iK I. -.! nart in tha operation
overtime each paator
After everal wecka of otwerva
tlon. the affair haa Inwoma ona of
handicap, and there are dopater
and tlpMera who regularly clean
- . lk irvlriiliim
" nn'iT.-i -m " jrninule
. . . -i i . ii.l I
favor of the eatabliah.ne.it of the custom of j ? " V'J rZ'iV,': -.I'
a a a a 1' iuau ta, a saw ' i
tnmking in the house, (iirls ho do not 1 hnn- i i,,vl to he a reult of general
ecs smoke would Quite certainly approve buine depreion over the tateJ
of thia comfort for their inhaling aiatrra. XZV U H WeVe'en"?.' the
why don't they all get togt ther on It. agm- on ; Urf,,t wlth jhiny three tuci-nt j
a date, ami ail atari smoKing in mrir nour mi rnroiled. Next in aire u tnt n i
that date. Nothing like team-work ! And there ' in accounting under Mr. Cola.
I. nothing like defiance for showing up the fal- j r-
lacy of a time-decayed rule. AmriraB himorv ic with twen-
Thev can't liuch owners of atores for not tv-thrt tegiatered. Thi eoure
having hitching posts in front of their entran- covera the era of tha American (
Clat In Interior Decorating- i Uarnrt Annminrp P SflS 10f
I 1 14 1 ay v t i f Vw - -
up pecaune they have carefully
tudied tha bablt of the mlnlnler
In tha town.
Tha unlverlty preacher, uetially
viaitor. la an unknown quantity,
and la the object of the bet of
the raiual followera of the eort.
He I uaually given long odd.
Odd on a bwhop ar automatic
ally cut In two. however.
Not long ago tha eweepUke
narrowly eecaped bankruptcy
when a minuter who substituted
for a long ahot and on whom beta
were allowed at regular mlnlater'a
rate, aet new record by preach
ing for fifty-l minute.
HtalUtlca reveal that twenty-one
and a half minute la th average
of a aermon, with one which la-led
only nine mlnutea holding th rec
ord In that direction to data.
Length of prayera la not taken
Into account In calculating the
extent of the paator a remark.
PUBLISHERS TO PRINT
Maze A tray.
Betty Cord, Smoky Sal and their cohorts
arc becoming interested in the smoking room
situation. Others of their pious friends and
winsome companions are disgusted with The
Daily Nebraska n for brazenly recommending
the establishment of smoking rooms in sorority
houses and dormitories.
For ore thing, certain feminine lobbyists
claim that they have done everything within
their power to get smoking rooms. They eon
tend that their present inactivity is intended
as a refreshing pause, during which the public
will become educated to the use of cigarets by
Since the coed organizations on this
Th rour In Interior decora- (
tlon. which I new to the night
rhool thl fall and taucht by
i. i ' i i .i i . . i. ..
ces. iriey can t kick an ne soromir on
campus for laughing in the face of a regulation
that is equally sensible and in keeping "ith
. i . .
IBB tlllie. .... !-,.... u. tri,.,i. I. fourth In onrnll.
They say there is a national panhell.-uie i f tntv-two persons
Of I a l. 4 ! . Ir 1 ... .
rule against It. ine iact remains m' " i reglaure I It l a lecmre conmr
violated bv most sororities on many other cam-. llluirated with lantern lide and
puses and It doesn t seem to tc a serious oi
fense. Why not get together on the subject
and prova that our howling for smoking room
is a heart-felt how If
Yours for a little action.
New Anthology: Will
Appear in Spring.
following are the enrollment In
th rent of the night school rlaime:
Fifteen In American hlMory Pc un
der Blanche Lyman, elx In land
economic under T. T. Bullock,
eventeen In the modern novel
taught by F. A. Stuff, nineteen In
Fnglish 'compoeltlon under Mr.
Alice Hupp, eighteen In ahort
torv writinr under Melvln Van
den Bark, ten In tre
hortator under Mr.
A new anthology or American
college verae will be published In
i May, 1931, by Harper ana romer
I It ha been announced by the pub
lisher. The book ylll consist solely
of poetry written by student at
tending college during 1930-31. It
will bo edited by Jessie C Render,
Randolph-Macon '29 and Colum
bia university 'SO.
All atudenta. either undergrad
uate or graduate, attending any
American 1 college during the current year.
Van den ! are Invited to submit poem for In-
Bark. Thirteen tudenta have en- I elusion in the anthology. The vera
rolled for A. R. Congdon's class In tn will be selected for publication
TTw's It Logic.
TO THE EDITOR:
Now that the issue of smoking in sorority
houses oceunies the center of the stage, l wish
. .i i ruiiru iwi
to add one more comment to those that liave method, three inl0uiv uoon their literary merit, it
alreadr been made. It is obvious, firt of all. Charlea Fordyce'a iandardizcd : WM announced. If the venture is a
that airls smoke for one or the other of 1m o testing, and thirteen in mechanical : iucceM it u expected that it may
i ,i. : i1-,.11l, thev drawing under N. ... Hill. become an annual affair.
reasons because they enjoy it, or because tne Jtn r ftklnf flne artl 51c and msy N written upon
think it is the smart thing to do. j2c from Pauline Gellatly. and ' any ,Ubject. but mut be limited to
First in importance, although prolwblj ' seven taking children classics, i fifjv ,ineg or .students wlh-
i. tv. ,;!. M.w .,U 1. I Seventeen are enrolled In the class : , , rnntrihntlon ahould
U 12 n ."'I.: K : i hawing under m. Faulkner, to the
cause uie.v c.iju.t iu .... i ' and eleven In juvenile an unner , Prarlrle Schooner, station A. Lin
some women enjoy hniumng juri s hhmvui.... e,u wittie. coin. Neb
as men. If a law were to oe passea ioi okkiihk ouneen iiuumu are rriicu
men to smoke in fraternity houses it would be JXL'
met hr an avalanche of violent protests. i i sim.n v.n in ibn
there any reason why men merit thia piivil-j,nd trigonometry under H. P.
ese and women do not? Is there any reason j Dooie, five in philosophy I6ic un
Ay a girl who enjoys smoking should no. SSfi
smoke at home just as readily as a man! MostjWalton 1 '
assuredly there is not! j In the physiology department.
i. inaa irl who smoke heeausi' Iliev i iweniv-seven are nrii-u iui
lvl . . . Iv-.l-.
think it the amart thinir to do. there is one
excellent cure to allow smoking in sorority
houses. This extinguishes the Inst spark of
cleverness from the cigaret. Smoking is no
longer smart, because it is too commonplace.
What waa once unique becomes rather a bore,
and the attractiveness of smoking dwindles
tremendously. Institutions which sanction
womon's smoking, Byrn Mawr for example,
report a notable decrease since tin; ban has
Girls who enjoy smoking will do so. If
not allowed to smoke in their sororities, they
will go elsewhere. Girls who smoke to be smart
will do so as long as it is novel, ana n win con
tinue to be novel until smoking at home low
ers its level to the commonplace. The solution
lies in allowing smoking in sororities. This
will appeal to those fair-minded individuals
who want to see the problem settled justly.
and it will also appeal to the righteous and
holy who want to see this great aoeial evil
Earth It Crowing
Warmer and Drier,
LAUSANNK-OP) The earth
I growing alowly warmer and
drier, aa It waa thousands of
yi.r ago during the interglaclal
period of relatively recent geolog
ical history, according to Professor
P. L. Mercanton, of the Univers
ity of Lausanne.
The professor, who ia chairman
of the scientific committee which
haa recorded the advance and re
treat of glaciers aince 1881, bases
his opinion on th fact that glaci
ers of th Swlsa Alps have been re
treating for a number of years.
Whether or not thia condition of
earth temperature may be con
fined to the Alps, or may have
aome connection with tha recent
drouth on the other aid of the
Atlantic cannot be determined ao
quickly, weather aulhoritlea ay.
Whether or not the glacial re
treat of the past mew yeara marks
a temporary recession, to be re
placed in a few years by an
creased advance, scientists
they are unable to predict
PROOFS FOR PRAIRIE
Short Stories. Plays, Poetry
Will Be Featured in
WALLER WRITES ARTICLE
Fitl prif for the winter Uu
of Prairie ftchooner mag ails
have been received by th editorial
taff. A number of toha. play,
article and poem will appear In
the number, which will be aent out
within a short time.
Prof. Wlllard Waller of th ao
rlology department haa contrib
uted a diM-usiioo of scholarship
entitled "Should Profeaaora
Think?" -Indian." by Martin .
Teteraon. Instructor in Engllih, la
Two ahort lorl, on "In Irv
ing Memory." by John E. Under
wood of DuRol. Wyo, th other
'The Dowry," by Olga Fold.
Clarknon, Neb., ar appearing In
thl issue. Th latter atory haa Ita
setting In Moravia. Ml Evalln
Parson Jack ion, Atlanta, Ga., haa
also contributed a ahort atory,
"The Dark Boy."
Miss Park Writea Play.
Dorothy CI Park haa written a
play for th number entitled
"Nothing Too Much."
A large amount of poetry waa
received for thia Issue. Among th
poem accepted la "Dream Ship,"
by Harol i Vinal of Farla and New
York City. Mr. Vinal ia editor of
the maAne. "Voices." Margaret
F.. llaughawout, a resident of
Pittsburg, Kas., and a frequent
contributor to the Prairie Schooner,
haa another poem which waa se
lected, "Relict." Jess fit u art, a
student of Vanderbllt university,
Nashville, Tenn.. haa written "Des
olation." "Something Strange" ia another
poem, contributed by W. D. Crow
bridge, Green Valley, III. B. A.
Botkin of the English department,
who Is working for his Ph.D. de
gree, haa written "The Gulls--Provincetown
Harbor." Mr. Bot
kin formerly wa connected with
the University of Oklahoma fac
ulty and ia at present editor of
"Folksay," which is published at
Librarian Gilbert Doane has
contributed hi regular feature,
"Blbliana." and Prof. L. C Wlm
berly, editor In chief, has written
I the "Oxcart." The Midwestern
I Writers column by Marie Langden
j denls with a review of "Prairi
I Women," by Ivan Beede, a former
Nebraskan. Other stories, articles
I and poems alao appear in this win
i ter number of this magazine.
, (irorpraphies Will LUl
i New KuroppHii Name
A committee of Judges
to be announced later will aelect j
the poetry which wilt be sent to
Harpers. It may be delivered in : Haeathall Srhpdlllp BeinCT NKW YORK.--i IP l -According
usher. The book win consist solely oasKeiDaii icneuuie oeing , a storv ln lhe Nw York Tln)(.
berlv s office, room 121, Anarew Mt t aiiueu 101 I UUlllo
At Short Course.
hvtiene. thirteen in human physi
ology under Dr. R. A. Lyman.
vn in nersonal hygiene and
SPAIN SETS I P
MEXICO IN 1553
vi'isuiNf.Tnv 1IP1 Scarcalv
tnree in principles 01 nuriiiK . nd lhe ppani8rdg conquered Mex
der Lulu Abbott. I , . tnev fgan to erect a
Many erun ! univeraity according to an article!
There have been quite a few le- i . ... ' tn.Amrlpn i
fund, to atudenta enrolled in the 'D' CV"E. castanida.
night achcol because some have ! prms8ion WM reecived from
moved out of town, and others are , chftrle8 v , 1551 for the etab-
The classes ln Business
Nebraska farm boys attending
the annual farm operator's short
course at th arricultural college
this winter were assured of active ! m class rooms in New York public
political changes effected by tho
World war in the spellings of old
established cities, rivers and other
geographical units of Europe and
the far east will be noted in school
geographies and receive mention
forecast-! of the Royal and Pontifical ' 8j-CU8
torecasi- ......, , u..!.. m. tin - of Bethai
athletic participation by Director
H. K. Douthit Tuesday. A achedule
of twenty basketball games is
Otto Dillon, agricultural college
student, w.ll direct athletics for
the farm boys this year. He shvs
games have already been defi
nitely scheduled with Greenwood,
and with second teams
schools, but in most cases will ni t
take precedence over the more fa
miliar designations used in th
. 1 . 1. : tv. ,,n, ui 1 1. 1 1 n 11 . niiu .vjiictkc ittv.. , ' i t
ine. agricultural credit, principles nff lpi.v OD,ned two : Ion is now seeking
HAVANA (IPi-- A strange
fish which was sucked up through
his newly invented electric power
lube from the bottom of th ocean,
hna been named after Prof. Georg
of economics, character education
Boy Scout leadership, Junior high
achool, business management of
schools, teat construction, and be
ginning French were dropped.
The following classes are new to
the night achool this fall: The
American short story, business
psychology, descriptive geometry,
illustrated history, interior decora
tion, land economics, lip reading,
personal hygiene, psychology, sec
ondary education, statistical meth
ods, standf rdlMd Testing and trig
onometry. "Although the yellow jackflt fac
tion was defeated at the polls we
are pleased to see the strength
which was displayed by the thir
teen fraternities which represent
us. It was gratifying to note that
ln no case was the blue shirt ma
jority more than some odd
to fill other
dates with Waverly, Ashland and
Seward. A week end trip to Nel-
votes. showing that our iacuon
waa Increased in voting strength
nearlv two hundred votea."
"I want to say in behalf of the
faction that the election was fairly
held and that we feel no illegiti
mate voting or soliciting was
done on the part of our chief
rnmnpt it lot s. the blue r.hlrts. We
TO THE EDITOR:
Now, take the third page ot your news-
paper. There is a nice miie aoo-uaa mm
"SOCIETY" in it and on the sides, or ends,
of "SOCIETY" there are some leaves or some
thing; like in the Nebraska State Journal.
Then, underneath, there are some items
that say that the Alphas, Betas, or somebody
; fcovine- a ira. a ball, or something. Now,
i. .11 rirr,t beeauae I suDnosc that is what believe that by the time of the 1 thi year, are Homer,
. : . . next election we win oe luny r-
years later with a regular faculty
I mnn and .Qtmfrtr H at Hn nlannprl
For aome t me there naa rjeen
a question, the author aay. as to m addition the farm hoys are
whether Peru or Mexico had th. "f" ' . 'h.e "'If
?2?Z2-J$J1Z evidence i n1uri?t nr.rehV;
The Mexican institution has re- P' i" the league if tbey arc.
mained in operation con.tantly admitted. Entrance will mean the ,
from the timePof ita founding to f J"'1 "
the present day. and many of the thirty-game schedule. ,
leaders of the Mexican government I xEW BRUNSWICK N J -
and private life have been iU (IP,A new school ' for' child 1
graduates. atudv, opened at the New Jersey
! fttAt rnllnff foi U'omn hrm this
year, is designed to offer children
advantages which they would not
receive at home. Physically and
mentally normal children from two
to four years old are being admitted.
Study 200 of Clansics
CHICAGO. (IP I Twenty se
lected University of Chicago fresh-
forty I men, half coeds and half men, will
begin a two year study this year
of 200 classics of literature, rang
ing from Homer to Freud. They
will be taught by President Robert
M. Hutchins and Dr. Mortimer
Adler, associate professor of phil
osophy. The first ten authors. ' selected
for studv during the first quarter
opietv ir. sort Of
But then here is what 'a the matter. 1'n
derneath that you've ot a lot of stuff like
"Betty Smith spent Sunday in Omaha" or
"Helen Jones waa in Wahoo Saturday," or
"Mary Jonson bought a dog."
Now that's all right if you want to go
through with it, but the way it is now it is un
democratic, snobbish, and detrimental to our
present social system. Now you should do
something about it, and knowing you are busy,
I have worked out four schemes for you. All
you have to do it to take your choice, and our
social system will remain unshaken to its very
roots by what used to be a pernicious evil. So
just go ahead and takoi your choice.
J. Announce that personals like "Mary
Smith had Sunday dinner with relatives in
Seward" must be paid for at the usual rale
and run in the "Want Ad column. (P. S. Thin
will be a way of increasing the revenue.)
2. Check up and report on the doings of
everybody in the university starting alphabeti
cally with A and ending with Z. (P. S. This
will increase the si of your paper.)
3. Every day just print a list of those who
want their name in the paper. (P. S. This will
satisfy everybody and save time.)
4. Don't say anything about it, but just
go ahead and cut out all the personals in the
Society eolumn. (P. S. There are some aw
fully good jekes in "Jokes of 1929" by Joe
Millar that' you could use to fill up tha space.
That's where the actors at tha Stuart get their
Constructively. Criticizingly yours,
A FORMER NEWSPAPER BOY.
ltcligioijs Education Is
Described Aa Haphazard
MILWAUKEE. (I.P.) Speak
ing before the conference of the
United Lutheran church in Amer
ica, of which he is president, the
Rev. H. F. Knubel of New Rochelle,
N. Y., declared that the develop
ment of theological education in
this country haa been haphazard.
"Like Topsy, it Just grew," he told
the convention. .
i Aeschylus, Sophocles, Euripides,
ganired into a closer faction union j Herodltus. Thucydides, A r i a t o-
and will be completely ready to ; phanes, Plato and Aristotle,
swing the balance at the polls." Considerable latitude will be al
Delphin Nash, the new preai- I owed the students in the books by
dent of the barb political party, j these authors which they wish to
stated as follows: select.
"I am not pleased with the re
sults of the election, naturally not,
but the vote shows that the barb
faction la still alive on this campus.
All it lacka is effective reorganiza
tion following Al Williams resigna
tion. We didn't care particularly
about the ultimate result of thU
contest but we are looking for
ward to the Student council elec
tion next spring and we are going
to bend our especial efforts to
ward that end."
Ag College Scale.
The interesting feature of the
election rest in the fact that in
the case of each class president the
agricultural college students held
the balance of power.
In every case, with the exception
of the freshman race where the
number of candidates affected the
result, the farm campus held the
balance of power. At present the
agricultural campua vote is mon
opolized by the blue shirts, who
are represented there by Alpha
Gamma Rbo and Farm House
For the present at 'east, poli
tical bargainings are over, as far
aa surface appearances are con
cerned. What new alliances or
new source of strength ar gained
by th respective factions during
the next three months will only be
known when student go to th
polls ln February for the aecond
Senhora Bernardina Conrado da
Silva Guimaraea, of Pernambuco,
Brazil, died recently at the re
puted age of 113. She had 129 di
going to the
so are we
tasty pastry shop
The Anglican church in China is
considering the closing of all its j
schools there because of the ani
mosity of the new government. i
Meat Loaf Tostette
Pie a la Mode
Any !5c Drink
1J and P Sti.
I he Advert iseri
in This Paper
and You Help
Help the University
Does She W jip
Well. I xhould say she
does! She not only
wears one, she has sev
eral one to match her
ariou campus outfits
and she can do it he
cause these cute "Pan
cake" lierets are only
I And when it con;
ing hats she's
comes to wear-
find just what she wants in
style and color at the Cam
Co-Ed Campus Shop
1123 R Street
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