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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 19, 1937)
"TT TT ,m
Official Student Newspaper of the University of Nebraska
VOL. WWII, 1M.
LINCOLN, NEBRASKA, IUIDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 19.J7
PIUCE FIVE CENTS
f 111 . .
Truckers of llie. World,
Nor snow nor fire can keep col
litch gents and gals from rippling
rhythms. The twinkling tootsies of
campuses arc not to bo denied.
And so tonight Shcp Fields will
hold forth in the coliseum and
dancing duos will have themselves
the time of their lives.
Since this Is a special, steep
tariffed occasion, everyone pres
ent will r'an t0 stl'ut nis sllff.
Just dancing dancing seems a bit
flat for the relishing of super
bands, and so terpsichoreans will
bo dusting off their snappiest
steps. Current addictions along
this line still seem to be truckin'.
Therefore we asked leading local
lights how they keep In trim for
festive footwork. The conditions
recommended are illuminating.
Strenuous activities advocated
ranged from peanut guessing
games at Lebsock's to indoor track
events in the fraternity dormitory.
A .surprising number of them have
been made a part of the daily lives
of their devotees, with highly sat
Practice Makes Perfect.
Many straightforward souls
insist thai: the way to keep in
the pink for Truckin' is to truck.
In doing so Betty Cherny not
only achieved the supplety es
sential to the dance, but also
lost two inches off her hips.
t-urthermore, when the Alpha
Xi Delta furnace went on the
blink not long ago, Betty
Trucked to keep warm most
Or one can train for Truckin'
by making the most of the ordi
nary course of human events.
Nothing is quite so conducive to
efficient muscular co-ordination as
rolling out of the down five min
utes before class. Whoa v every
movemont must count, and all
one's dormant energies arc brought
into play, the discipline effected
is productive of dynamic things
on the dance floor.
This cold weather, also, offers
special opportunities for exercise
of the muscles cafled into play by
Truckin'. Anyone who can navi
gate with a modicum of poise, icy
walks, or buck the head winds be
tween Teachers and Sosh with
grace need never fear inability to
master Trurkster antic.
Tips From the Fit.
uiner routine occurrences arc
conducive to Truckability. One girl
groans that Body Mechanics keeps
her fit. Another claims the secret
of her success is in running up
stairs to answer "false alarm"
phone calls at dull hour dances. In
cidentally it was generally con
reded, among the lasses, that the
third floor girls had a distinctive
edge in this conditioning deal, and
should spot their lower leveled sis
Strangely enough, eating and
sleeping play roles for some of
the keep-in-the-pinkers. A fresh
man girlie confides that she eats
heavily between meals to keep
uo strength.' A Delta Gamma
advises, "Go to bed." A serious
youngster recommends service
as bus boy for a sorority, "par
ticularly at the Chi O house." A
man about school practices Tun
ing leaps over four beds to his
top deck bunk at the Acacia
Miscellaneous ideas for Truckin'
trim include: Roller skating, de
veloping sinuous sinews in with
standing the itching of "woolies."
making trains in a hurry, walking
'.wo miles a day. and holding criti
cal clinics on the technique of
There is a strong tie among lov
ers of the dance for their ail.
Oeat things could be arcom
plished if ail that fruitful energy
were handed together, for further
perfection of one of the major arts.
So, Truckers of the world, unite!
Last Varsity Hop
Campus Shows Gratitude
to Revered 'Billie Quick
Post-Game Dance Features
Ken Nelson's Music,
25 Cent Tickets.
Ken Nelson's twelve piece or
chestra and 25c cent tickets will
be the principal nfter-the-game at
traction for many on the Nebraska
campus Saturday evening when
the last of the all-university In
formal parties, the Varsity Hop, is
staged in the coliseum.
Low priced admission is being
given n trial in hopes that it will
enable more students to attend the
party, a 'hlng that many people
on the campus have urged the
Barb Council, the organization
that sponsors the varsity parties,
to undertake. The party commit
tee of the council, in gratifying the
requests, urges that everyone take
advantage of dancing to the music
of a well known orchestra at such
reasonable prices. If the low
prices prove profitable, the low
admission will, no doubt, be per
manent. Tickets 25 Cents.
According to Dean Worcester.
member of the committee, the
party Saturday night is the first
ever to be held in the coliseum,
with decorations put up, at an ad
mission of 25 cents.
Ken Nelson's band is a popular
orchestra of the midwestern states
and has recently played at the
"Music Box" in Omaha for 13
weeks and over WOW and KFAB.
The orchestra has been in Lincoln
several times this fall playing for
(Continued on rage 4).
1 : .tstfHkI'Skk
SITUATION P 1
BIZAD CONVO X
Timely Entrance of Campus
Cop Saves Structure
America Suffers From Gold
Pespite the fact that every
country today is admitting that
it is not on the gold standard, it is,
however, their gold situation over
which they arc showing the great
est concern. Dr. Melchior Palyi of
the University of Chicago, told an
audience of University of Ne
braska business college students
Thursday morning in Social
One of the outstanding experts
in the field of world finance, Dr.
ralyi pointed out that the reason
now why some countries, like the
United States with its great gold
reserve, do not seem to be enjoy
ing the boom they should is due
to the fact that there is no such
thing today as an "automatic"
gold standard. Germany, with
very little gold as a basis foi its
currency, is apparently enjoying
"Hot Money" Countries.
The speaker pointed to the fact
that during the past few years
in every country the financial con
trol had been taken over by the
respective governments. He also
explained the existing foreign
monetary situation by grouping
the nations of the world into five
"The United States and Eng
land." he said, "are examples of
what we may call 'the hot money'
countries, countries actually suf
fering from too much gold. The
(Continued on Page 3).
Corn Cobs, Tassels, 2 Bands
to Take Part in Ceremony
During Half Saturday.
Tlaying the strains of the
"Comhusker," the Nebraska var
sity band will honor W. T. "Billie"
Quick, retiring band director, be
tween the halves of the Nebraska-
Iowa game while
the Corn cons
and Tassels will
form on the field
the letters B-I-L-
in the stadium
will join in with
cheers while the
will be broadcast
Because of a
last winter from
which he par
Billic Quick was
forced to give up
i,menin journm.acUVe WOl'k in
directing of the varsity band. Still
acting as adviser, he rarely misses
a practice if is possible to attend.
W. T. OI'If'K.
However, h'p still directs the uni
versity orchestra which plays for
the -university players.
20 Years of Service.
Since 1918, or for 20 years, Mr.
Quick has been the beloved direc
tor of the university band. To him
the most outstanding experience
during this lime was the trip the
band made to New York in '27
with the football team which
played Army. "That was a hectic
time, selling feathers and getting
donations after broadcasts over
the radio to raise the $5,000 to
finance the trip. Our own Biff
Jones was then coaching at Army
and it was his team that spelled
Mr. Quirk is a most accom
plished musician. His favorite in
struments are the French horn,
violin, and the viola. He has a
teaching knowledge of all other
A lover of music since his earli
est childhood, Billie took more
than an ordinary director's inter
est in his band. There are approxi
mately 95 members in the varsity
or concert group, and he knew
each one by his first name. He
knew the instrument that each
(Continued on Page 4).
Six Groups to Vie
Barbs to Sponsor I.ast
Armory Dance of Year
Another barb dance will be
held this evening from 8 to 10
o'clock in the Armory. This is
the last dance to be sponsored
by the Barbs until some time in
January and all barbs are urged
to attend. Admission is 10 cents.
Classes Will Dismiss at 11
for Final Pep Session
of Pigskin Season.
Gridiron pep demonstrations will
reach their final climax at 11
o'clock classes, gather in front of
the Temple to cheer for Cornhusk-
Revuc Board Will Present
Silver Cup to Winner
of Skit Contest.
Six organizations will compete
for the coveted silver trophy given
to the winner of the skit contest
in the annual Coll-Agri-Kun Re
vue which will be presented this
evening starting at 8 o'clock in the
activities building. The revue this
year consists of six skits and four
curtain acts and promises to be
one of the best presentations in
Besides the silver trophy with
the name of the winner engraved
upon it. prizes totaling $30 wi'l be
given to the runnerups. Judges of
this year's show are Ray Ramsey,
Virginia Amos, and Marjorie
"Bigger, Better Show."
The Coll-Agri-Fun board con-
cr victory m their last home game i si.sttnjr of Al Note, manager
and to honor the 12 graduating sc-, Peggy Pascoe, Pauline Walters
A fire, originating in the
foundry, room 105 of the M. K. i
nuiiiiing. was discovered ihsi nigni
about 7:00 p. m. by Campus Cop
H. B. Wolfe as he made his usual
rounds, unlocking classrooms for
the evening sessions. Kxtent of
the damage done to the building
was unknown, except for the fact
that a hole was burned in the roof
directly above the toundry and a
considerable amount of water was
sprayed about the room.
In an interview with Officer
Wolfe, he explained how he hap
pened to discover the blaze. "1 was
approaehing the M. E. building to
open up the rooms for evening
classes," stated Wolfe, "when I
smelled smoke ami saw flames
shooting up from m hole in the
roof. 1 immediately notified the
fire department, who quickly had
the conflagration under control."
The general opinion as to how
the fire originated was that the
fire in the furnace had been left
burning, and the heat caused the
wood fuel piled near the furnace
to burst into flames, setting fire
to the structure.
SCOUTS SPONSOR SMOKER'
I National President. !
1 A rush smoker was held Wed
lesday evening bv Alpha Thl 1
i'megd, national scout fraternity.
'T'receding the Informal smoke ses
sion, the scout service fraternity
discussed the contract with the
Cornhusker for a full page picture
in the 1937-SS edition, and an
nounced another rush smoker for
Sunday, Nov. 21. At the Sunday
smoker the fraternity will enter
tain its national president, H. Koe
Rartle, who will be in Lincoln for
Further plans were laid by the
fraternity for sending several dele
gates to the national convention in
Kansas City Dec. 11 and 12. A
tentative date for the pledge party
for the actives was act ns Dec. 11,
and the place was announced as
the scout camp south of Lincoln.
Oeorge Vlasnik, chaiiman of the
fraternity s blood transfusion com
mittee, reported that call- had
been received for blood donors in
the case of Glenn Paulsen, but that
the car accident victim died before
a favorable opportunity for a
blood transfusion was presented.
NYA Workers Will Call
for Pay Chocks Today
All NYA workers may obtain
their second checks this morn
ing at the NYA office In the
West Stadium, except students
of the College of Agriculture,
whose checks will be available
at Dean Burr's office. These
checks will be in payment of all
work done during the month
which ended Nov. 9th, and rep
resent a total of $8,114.64.
According to the records, this
mount was earned by 656 Uni
versity students, of whom 42
are medical students doing
their work at the College of
Medicine in Omaha.
Dean Speaks at Convention
of Land-Grant Colleges
in Washington, D. C.
Discussing the subject "The
Cost of Kngineering Education in
Land-Grant Colleges as Compared
with Non-land-grant Institutions,"
Dean O. J. Ferguson of the um
versity college of engineering told
delegates attending the convention
of the Association of Land-grant
Colleges and Universities at Wash'
ington. D. C. Wednesday that tl
nances of the land-grant institu
tiofts have probably suffered more
during the depression than fi
nances of the other engineering
colleges. In preparing his report,
Dean Ferguson secured informa
tion from 68 institutions, there
being an equal number of replies
from each group.
"The budgct-per-student curve
for 1934-35 is lower than for 1929'
30." the dean said. "In general
: this is occasioned by decreased
I budgets, the effects of which are
; greater than the reductions in
numbers of students. Non-land
' grant colleges are perceptibly
above Innd-gTant institutions in
! their budgets per student. In fact
the averages run respectively for
1 929-30-J47.V29 and J306.il and
for 1934-35-1472.69 and $273.35
The budget-per-student figure
was obtained by totaling the ex
penditures of the engineering col
lege and dividing this sum by the
total number of engineering stu
dents enrolled for the same year.
Land-grant colleges also average
lower salaries to their instruct
ional staff than does the other
group, Dean Ferguson pointed out.
Al METING TONIGHT
Three-Act Farce to Include
Dancers in Cast.
Written Exam Will Decide
Winner of $40 Prize
"Life at a Dude Ranch" will be
depicted by arts and science mem
bers of the Palladian Literary so
ciety at a program to be given at
Palladian hall this evening at 9
Sandra Manning, starred by
Beatrice Ekblad, has inherited the
Flying W ranch from her untie
and has come out west to look it
over. Steve Thornton, character
ized by Austin Mutz, is a New
Yorker who takes up ranching se
riously and shows great pride in
the west. Armolene McKay is
"tops" as Mona Andrews, his
fiancee, who despises ranching
but has come west for another
visit in hopes of clinching the mat
ter. And then there is Don Rice as
Buck Jones, Jr.
This fast moving three-act play,
directed by Faith Medlar and Don
Rice, has a supporting cast of 20
actors, composed of dancers,
senoritas, and cowboys. Unaffil
iated university students are wel
come to attend.
The Palladian ladder checker
tournament is rapidly drawing to
a close. At the present time Jean
Marvin leads the field. The win
ner of the tournament, who will
be crowned at a future meeting,
will be presented with a loving
cup by the Palladian Sleuth com
mittee. A ping-pong table was recently
purchased by the society, and an
elimination tournament is now in
progress. Individuals are entered
in the men's and women's divisions,
and teams are playing in the
mixed doubles. This contest is also
sponsored by the Palladian Sleuth
Recent pledges of Talladian are
Victoria Ekblad, Malcolm Hayes,
James Hush, Kay McKay, Jane
DeLatour, and Vernon Wicbusch.
The Barber Classical Prize was
announced Wednesday evening at
the Classical club meeting by Prof.
Clarence Forbes of the Latin de
partment. The prize, which will
be $40, is to be awarded on the
basis of excellence in a written
examination given by the commit
tee of awards. Students of clas
sical languages with not less than
four years nor more than five
years of study in that field,
who wish to continue study of
classical languages or ancient
classical archaeology are eligible.
The prize originated in a dona
tion left by Grove E. Barber,
former head of the university
Latin department. Before his re
tirement Prof. Barber had been n
member of the faculty for 41
years, and had served as eighth
president of the Classical Associa
tion of the Middle West and South.
Previous winners of the prize arc
Celia Sterner. 1935. Norris Getty,
193H, and Florence Steuteville,
Fred Koch entertained the club
in its first meeting with readings
from the Amphitryon of Plautus,
the comedy forerunner of the prcs
(Continued on Page 41.
niors that are on the squad.
Martha Morrow, Tassel presi
dent, will present scrolls of honor
to Elmer Dohrmann, Fred Shircy,
Robert Mehiing, Lowell English.
Gus Peters, Perry Franks, Theo
dore Doyle, Paul Amen, John Rich
ardson, John Howell. Harris An
drews, and Arthur Ball who will
play their last football game on
the Nebraska field Saturday.
"Biff" to Speak.
Rally committee plans call for
thu rally to begin immediately
after the end of the 10 o'clock
classes. Chief cheer leader, Dave
Bernstein, and his assistants, the
varsity and freshman bands, and
the Tassels and Corn Cobs will
lead the student throng in cheers
and songs. Coach "Biff" Jones,
Coach Henry Schulte, and Game
Captain Harris Andrews will all
According to Willard Burney,
rally committee chairman, the ju
diciary committee of the Student
Council recommended the 11
o'clock rally on the condition that
no spontaneous rally should be
started at any other time and it
was under this condition that the
dean of student affaiis approved
the rally plans. The rally com
mittee asks the complete co-operation
of students in making the
authorized rally a success and in
squelching any other demonstra
tions that may spring up.
Ray Kruse. Lois Lichliter, and
Carroll Garey announces the en
trance of six skits and four curtain
acts in this year's bigger and bet
Skits entered in the revue are:
"Acts and Revelations." by Alpha
Gamma Rho; "Evolution of Corn
Maizie," Farm House; "He Ain't
Done Right by Nell," by the Ag
Cafeteria Club: "4-H yuizzers,
4-H Club; "What! the British,"
Dramatic Club, and "Magic Sa
tan" by the Ag College Boarding
Club. The curtain acts have been
entered by Farm House, the Home
Economics Association and indi
vidual acts by Melvin Eeerman and
To climax this gala affair, the
board has secured Wayne Keim's
Rhythm Ramblers to play at the
dance immediately following the
DR, FELLMAN TO SPEAK
IT DELIAS UNION MEET
W. A. A. TO CHOOSE TWO
ANCIENT JOKESM1T1LS MOCK4
ABSENT MINDED PROl ESSOR
Humorists of Old Greece
Resemble Modern Wits,
Infantry Cadet Units
to Meet at 9 Saturday
The Infantry Csdet unit will
meet at Nebraska HU at 9
o'clock on Saturday morninf).
Junior c-fflccri are especially
urged to attend as well as stu
dents taking basic drill and
By Barbara Myer.
The maxim that there is noth
ing new under the sun applies, it
would seem, more truly to Jokes
and witticisms than to anything
else. The chief difference between
the jests of one generation and
that of another is mainly in their
form. The kernel is practically the
same. Some humorous writer
dearly love to make fun of the
absent minded, unpractical univer
sity professor, who, outside of his
own subject, lets his wits wander
and is very slow to grasp anything
in ordinary life.
Such Jokes as these were
cracked centuries ago. by students
and graduates of the great uni
versities in ancient Greece, for it
is a mistake to suppose that what
we now call "college life" was un
known In the ancients, ss the
"Fraternity Mont h" magazine
points out In a went article.
A witty Greek named 1 llerocles,
a graduate of Alexandria, col-
Eoard Will Name Leading
Players After Each
Keeping Out of War Subject
of Address Tonight in
Dr. David Fellman of the po
litical science department will
speak to members of Delian Union
Literary society on "How to Keep
Out of War" at the Delian Union
hall on the third floor of Temple
building this evening at 9 o'clock.
Dr. Fellman had rather an ex
tensive trip to Europe this sum
mer and thus studied the Euro
pean situation first hand. Those
who have heard his travel talk
will be interested in coming to
hear this speech. All unaffiliated
university students arc welcome to
Also on the program are sev
eral musical numbers. 1'onard
Forht will play the piano and Ed
Fischer will play a clarinet solo.
Chester Anderson will deliver the
fiery "Sparticus." Marie Willcy
and John Pease are in charge of
United Press State Bureau
Manager to Discuss New
Styles of News.
All men in the School of Journa
lism will be afforded an oppo--tunity
1o hear one of Nebraska's
outstanding newspapermen tonight
at 7:15 o'clock when Tom Irgolds
by, veteran United i'ress state
bureau manager, discusses modern
newspaper problems at an all
journalism smoker sponsored by
Sigma Delta Chi. The smoker will
be held in the "N" clubrooms of
One of the three oldest men in
point of service employed by 1he.
Unite,) Press, Tom Ongoldsby will
speak on new styles of news writ
ing, facsimile and other new
methods of news transmission and
the newspaper's position in a city.
He will also outline the foreign
and domestic operations of the
United Tress. Tom Ing "Idsby will
recent newspaper guild activities.
Outline Fraternity's Functions.
Journalism men will 1 wel
comed to the Smoker by Gayle C.
languages. Walker, director of the school ana
Last season, these services at- j sponsor of the Nebraska chapter
traded not only large numbers of of Sigma Delta Chi. The functions
students but also many Lincoln land purposes of the national
townsfolk. Frequently, people journalistic fraternity will be ex
from many miles out in the rtate
came to Lincoln to attend
The choir's object in these servi
ces is to combine a universal wor
ship with the arts, according to
John M. Rnsborough, director of
the choir. The beauty i.f music,
poetry and other forms, he ex
plained, will be used to make pos
sible a highly worshipful state of
mind with both audience and participants.
Lincoln Cathedral Choristers
Begin Weekly Vespers
The second season of choral
vespers by the Lincoln Cathedral
choir will begin with a service
Sunday afternoon at 5:30 o'clock
in the ballroom of the Hotel Corn
husker, according to a recent an
nouncement. The newly organized Lincoln
String orchestra will assist the
choir. Guest speaker for the aft
ernoon is Dr. Harry Kurz of the
university depart me it of romance
plained to freshmen and sopho
mores in the school by Willard Bui -ney,
chapter president, who will
also report on the proceedings ol
the national fraternity convention
held last week in Topeka.
A roundtahle discussion on
newspaper work will follow In-
goldshy's talk. Other entertain
ment, including free smokes, will
be supplied the journalism stu
dents by Sigma Delta Chi.
lected, some time in the fifth cen
tury, a volume of jests which were
current among the students with
regard to the wool gathering type
of prufessor. A' number of them
are translated as being of consid
erable interest in the history of
humor and especially of college
A professor wishing to swim
whs nearly drowned, whereupon he
swore that he would never touch
water again until he had learned
how to swim.
Of twin brothers, one died. A
professor thereupon, meeting the
survivor asked: "Is it you that
died, or your brother?"
A professor learning that a
raven would live for more than 200
years, bought one to test the
A professor wishing to crow a
river went on board the boat on
horseback. When someone asked
the reason, he answered that he
wanted to get over In a hurry.
"Does It Flatter Me 7"
A professor looking out of the
window of a house, which h had
bought, asked a passerby whether
(Continued on rage 4),
DR. HARRIS PRESENTS HISTORY
OF BRAZIL AT STUDEN T FORUM
Students Discuss Outcome
For the purpose of giving credit
to outstanding players in each In
tramural sport, the W. A. A. coun
cil has voted to choose two all-star
teams at the end of every tourna
ment. Ten different spoils are in
cluded in the W. A. A. yearly pro
gram in which over 20 different
trams take part. Because so many
women participate it is difficult
under the present plan to choose
Individuals to whom the customary
five silver cups should be awarded
at the end of the year.
The council has decided to
choose outstanding players from
all teams at the end of every
sport. Skill and sportsmanship
will be the qualities considered.
From these players two teams
will be composed who will play for
Music Honorary Pledge
Seven Wednesday Might
Phi Mu Alrha. Sinfonia. held
their formal pledging ceremony on
Wednesday night in the Scbool of
Music. Seven men were Inducted
into the music honorary: r.lchsrd
AloNandrr. Richard Rush, Edward
Edison, Vernon Hannermsn, Rich
ard Morse, Allen Peterson and
of New Fascist Regime
in South America.
Running competition against a
Bizad convocation at the same
hour, and handicapped by the fact
that classes were not dismissed,
the first student forum of the year
held in the Temple at 11 o'cloc k
Thursday was able to attract only
a small crowd of some i:if stu
dents. Dr. Lyman Harris of the
University of Omaha talked for 30
minutes on the historical back
ground and the possible implica
tions of the recent Brazilian coup
d'etat. The discussion of Brazilian
fascism was continued by a panel
of students who posed questions
for the Omaha diplomatic autho
rity to answer, and at the close
of the hour the forum was turned
over to the audience.
Harris Makes No Prediction.
Harris said that since It wns
little more than a week since Pres
ident Vargas had abrogated the
constitution of Brazil and set up
a regime which bears striking re
semblance to Kurnpean totalitarian
Mstes, one could not form a dis
passionate opinion of 1he si'ustion.
Not wishing to make a definite
prediction as to the liktUhwU of
the Brazilian fascists joining with
those of Germany. Italy and Ja
pan, Harris proceeded to give a
brief history of the economic, po
litical and social organization of
the country. He explained the
culturteerir.g movements which
Germany and Italy have started in
Brazil, such as the offering of ex
change scholarships and the act
ual subsidization of education.
No Threat to America.
Harris minimized the possible
threat to American supremacy in
the west em hemisphere since he
says that the coup is not analgous
toHitler's and Mussolini's march
to power. Dictators in South
America are an old story," he
said. Southern politics have pro
duced a typical class of d. da lor
for w horn the new brand of f as
sicm is a heaven sent opportunity
since It permits him to ride to
power thru the application of new
The speaker said that there was
not enough human material in
Brazil to support either fascism,
communism or democracy since 75
per cent of Its people arc illiterate.
The forum was sponsored by the
forum committee of the Student
Council. On the student discus
SHEP FiELDS WILL PLAT
AT COLISEUM TONIGHT
Shep Fields and bis noted
rhythm makers will play at the
university coliseum this evening
at 9 o'clock under the auspices
of R. H. Parley, manager of the
After months of manipulat
ion, the management of one of
the favorite Husker casinos ob
tained a contract with Field's
rippling rhythm bandf. Sudden
ly they found their plans shat
tered by the news that the Turn,
pike Casino had burned, hence
plans were formulated to hold
the dance in the university coli
seum. Admission will be (1.10 a
person If the tickets are pur
chased in advance, or $1.65 if
bought at the door.
Names of five of the S3 junior
and senior military science stu
dents who were pledged to Scab
bard and Blade at a meeting Wed
nesday night, were Inadvertently
omitted from the seeount which
sppesred in Thursday morning's
Issue of the Nebraskan,
The five additions) pledges are
w.n .nM -rr rnSrrt Wndhsnis. i Konrsl Wilkr. Claude Wilson,
Edward Murray and Winifred Ncl- Krnest Wlntroub, John Wolcott,
eon, and Mark WwUs.
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