Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Dec. 19, 1950)
THE DAILY NEBRASKAN
Tuesday, December 19, 1050
F"3 p B H O f
Merry Christmas . . .
Despite the seemingly impossibility that Christmas
vacation would never come, the anticipated days have
finally arrived. For several weeks Christmas carols and
downtown decorations have reminded the campus that
the holidays were just around the corner. Every Christ
mas light, every tree ornament and every strain of "White
Christmas" were enough to push thoughts and 'worries
of school out of reach.
That the campus, has been impatient for vacation to
begin is reflected in every skipped class or neglected book.
For the good that these past few days of school have
accomplished, the holidays might have started last Fri
day. The majority of the teachers have foreseen this
annual trek from school concentration to school damna
tion, and have postponed heavy assignments and tests.
Other insrtuctors believe pre-vacation week is no differ
ent than final exam week, and have assigned work ac
cordingly. But either way, the student still relaxes his
grip on school because of the nearing of Christmas and
Yes, Christmas is in the air. But there are other
factors, in these waning days of 1950, that are bigger and
far more important than a chance to see the home town
again or to rest for two weeks. Mr. Truman has declared
a state of emergency which will mean more sacrifices
for the American people . . . more men will be called into
the armed services. There is continuing bad news from
the Korean war front . . . and always present are the
discouraging failures to settle the troubled world through
. diplomatic means.
Because of the international situation, this Christmas
probably will be different from those of last year and
the year before. Yet despite the seriousness of the state
of world affairs, Christmas will still be Christmas. The
decorated tree will be there, the big dinner will remain
"only half -eaten, the carols will sound the same, and the
mistletoe will produce the same reaction. And people will
still say to one another as we of The Daily Nebraskan
wish to do now, "Merry Christmas and a Happy New
Moot Court Judges Hear
Practice Moot Court continued
Monday and Friday as judges
heard three more cases presented
by law students.
Latest winners and their op
ponents are: Howard L. Hansen
and Magnus Robinson who de
feated Simon C. Lantzy and Don
E. McClanahan; Lawrence L.
Wilson and Warren Wise who
won over Howard A. Maskell;
and Carl W. Wellensiek and Paul
. Wellensiek, brothers, who de
Seated Frederick Dauffenbach
and Leonard J. Roesler.
W. F. Fuhr, W. F. Carlisle and
ESiss V. L. Larsen, upperclass
wten, wert judges of Hansen,
Robinson, Lantzy and McClana
han. The lawyers' cases concerned
the president of a grain company,
McCormick, who sent a letter to
Continued from Page 1
and Teachers eolege, respectively,
echoed the figures compiled by
"We certainly can afford to pay
our University personnel as much
at the states around us," said
the Chancellor on this point "We
have still not fully recovered from
the salary cuts of the depression
Governor Peterson, in dis
cussing the prospective building
program, said that any building
actually underway should be
Borgmann showed the Gover
nor tables which broke down
the different departments of the
University and how the money
allocated to each one.
Some departments like the
dormitory units and the cafe
terias are wholly self-supporting,
The Governors charts had to do
with the relationship of the cost
of living and Nebraska income
throughout the past 10 years to
the total state expenditures, the
state tax level, the University
budget and the board of control
He felt that the University has
been well-dealt with and that
n increase for the University
presents problems throughout the ,
whole tax system, i ne oovernor
pointed out that a Nebraska Su-
preme Court judge receives a ;
salary of only $8500 and that a j
standard basis for salaries is'
In answer to Peterson's retort
that the asked-for budget is "out
f line," Gustavson pointed to
the additional students now at
tending the University, the ad
ditional services offered, the in
creased cost of adding these
services and the decreased value
of the dollar, all of which does
not make the asked-for budget
roaTT "Mouth reaa
Ttm tT A M pablUbf ty tfc attultot to rae trnivanitty of Ht
tm& M tTOtn to luAmtM ear e4 ottoun awry. Aetofdma w nil 11
i Law rwiMS pHhiMfK'D tag tAmlnimttttt the ituard
f-i.(i.I-m, U t ln " reel aiiir to tlM Board thai publication, and
S f,.jr,,;Km ttU b trtt I loot tenoriml eenewrerilp at Utt fart of ttm Mow.
mt ?, wt aonMr (Mttltr at tim untvrrtttr feat m3itr of
i r i to Tt CMtf KKTftMM f fmaaailf retpanarw tor vImi tbey m
r tmnm M rrteiML
r nM nm tnlitn ttmttom,
Wm - wm, . vmitv. m vwr
rJnr.r fen Unxtaf, wwtf
to - (vmmttm mm FcUMItu, ttrrr4 M !Utm4 lm Matter at
i f- tm Umu, Nfeix, anaer r art (, tHitrrk , !7f, a4
r. f 'J r I awnti jylfj fnr la) !) 1US, At f Cmwcm f October
S. , . mieiiisnt MiMtim U, int.
9 ... . ... trofm ammrtfr
'v V "10 .......,,,,..,.., ttermm Onktwfc. Urrf Warm
it w . ........M,.M....jM En&tHt. mt . M4f !
Warn amteu, tnm ium:
f :vm tAHm . Rill HamD'U
s !. U;.- tilUir. Jim Kml
i t . ...... ....... .......... .......... ........... . tm Kattrr
, . Hr llrtwnttt
-.' - ............................................... ivmm Vaa Vatkmbnrt
it,mrii ....... ......................... .. mo4 tuts
t . ttutini ......... t
i .. ..r
Herbst, a farmer, offering to
sell him popcorn seed. In the
letter he claimed the corn was
the best one could obtain. Terms
also were included.
Sends for Seed
When Herbst received the let
ter he decided to buy the seed
and enclosed a money order with
the acceptance. Nothing hap
pened and Herbst brought action
against McCormick for breach of
The court held he could re
cover the amount of the money
In cases presented by Wilson,
Wise and Maskell, Don Shaney
felt, instructor, and Don Kelley
and Betty Nama, senior law stu
dent, were judges.
The case Involved a Harold
Smith, secretary of the treasury
of the city of Hamilton, who was
running for reelection. The
publisher of the Hamilton Ga
zette, Jones, wrote a series of
articles on the candidates. In
one he questioned the integrity
of Smith and printed figures to
substantiate the fact that Smith
had not accounted for all funds
received as city treasurer.
Smith claimed the paper had
been libelous. At the trial, it
was proven that the figures were
a result of a bookkeeping error
and that Smith was not at fault.
Jones claimed he was not libel
for slander because at the time
he believed the figures to be true.
The court held that he still was
Judges of Wellensiek, Wellen
siek, Dauffenbach rd Roseler
were upperclassmen J. R. Lued
tke, D. Ellis, and R. Curling.
The case concerned a man
called Monte who sold lottery
tickets in the state of Nebia
where it was prohibited by state
law. Monte fled tot Code state
before he was prosecuted. The
governor of Nebla requested the
governor of Code to deliver
Monte back, and the Code gover
nor refused on the grounds that
want Monte had done was not
illegal in Code.
The court held that the Code
governor did not have to send
back the man.
Delta 8ima picture at West
Stadium at 12 noon.
Phi Alpha Delta group pictures
at West Stadium at 12:30 p.m.
Sigma Helta Chi group picture
at West Stadium at 4:30 p.m.
Kappa Alpha Ma group pic
ture at West Stadium at 5 p.m.
YMCA members should pick up
membership cards today.
ft. Mm mnwrtor aaafM, or (S.M tat
ramimmm aaiir m moomi
sari eamlaUan period 4 onus
, tM MldtHl
Culum, Cbwk Bunnclitor, B KJStetf ntHfm
...... tHtf Dee Henn
December is upon us so
It seems extremely apropos,
To scatter Season's Greetings wide,
Upon the fading country-side.
Cobs and Tassels, and pre-aeds,
Hairy Huskers, fair coeds,
Athletes, students, ex-G.I.'s,
Deans, professors, college wives,
To each, a Happy Holiday,
To all, a Christmas roundelay.
Blessings on you, John Sinclair,
Virginia Taylor, Wayne "the Bear,"
Annie Stevenson, Ernie Skalla,
Big Ed Hussman of Ogallala,
Eileen Dierig, Johnny Schroeder,
Charley Toogood, Jody L8der,
Richard Kusks, campus wheel,
Nancy Porter, Leonard Kehl
Vacation will provide a tonic
For campus cops, Monsieur Stepanek,
For Kennedy, Bruce, who edits "the Rag,"
And Jacobs, Frank and his ha-ha mag,
A Merry Christmas (white, at that)
To every one and Peters, Pat.
To Janie Fletcher, sweet sixteen,
Julie Johnson, local queen,
Kayo Lytle, the Ugly Man,
Ira Epstein, Nagle, Fran,
And Santa, please grant every wish,
To Gus and Moke, and Also Tish,
To Poochie Rediger, Henry Cech,
Dr. Elliott, who teaches Ec,
Choppy Rhodes, Richard Goeglein,
Byron Hooper, the Khan of Kegline.
The Uni Drug and Dirty Earls,
The Mortar Boards and Elgin girls,
And may the holidays be right,
For Leon Pfeiffer, Jody Hite,
Ruth and Ann, the sisters Raymond,
Father Schuster, all the laymen,
Herbert Reese, Leo Schmidt,
Janey Wade and Teddy Britt,
Dr. Jorgenson, atom-smasher,
Lil, the Diamond Grill's great hasher.
Jerry Solomon, Igor Barry,
Janice Hufford, Johnson, Jerry,
Deck the halls and ring the bells,
For Dorothy Elliott, Lewis and Nell,
Peter Peters, N.U. menace,
Richard Walsh, Howard Dennis,
Meyers, Hod and Patty Lamman,
T. J. Thompson, Jim Buchanan,
Bobby Reynolds, Nancy Button,
Sally Holmes, Patsy Dutton.
Season's Greetings otherwise,
To Jamie Curran, Johnny Mize,
Wilcox, George, Lisher, Jo Ann,
Rocky Mueller, Jack H. Cohen.
Robert Evans, Donald Lentz,
Gold and myrrh and frankincense,
Gaiety and Auld Lang Syne,
A Happy New Year, Nancy Klein,
To Barger, Buck and Prof. Hicks,
(And especially Draft Board 26)
Here's hoping New Year's Eve is merry,
For Sid McVicker, Senator Wherry,
Joan Peden, the Tireless Turk,
Bobby Raun and Beetle Berg,
Audrey Rosenbaum, Bobby Jensen,
Betty Green and Ensign Benson,
Shirley Allen, Donder and Blitzen,
Donald Bloom and Dorothy Dixon,
Robert Parker, Bob McCune,
Subby Ruma, Ginny Guhin,
May '51 be better still,
For Doug MacArthur, Glassford, Bill,
For CoL Frankfurt, head of ROTCy,
Hadacol and also Potsy,
Nick Aducci, all the brothers,
A. T. Anderson, many others,
May angels sing the carols well,
For the boys near the 38th parallel,
And will the days be free of chill,
So diapers don't freeze at Huskerville.
Cobs and Tassels, and pre-meds,
Hairy Huskers, Fair Coeds,
Athletes, students, ex G.I.'s,
Deans, professors, college wives,
To each a Happy Holiday
To all, a Christmas Roundelay!!
Texas Ida's Letter Assures
IVAHfrr'i nnl: Tntimring in rprfnt"f
from Th. Hrltt, turtrnt acwiipftper, at
TnM Larltllaa onivrraltr).
It was, as I recall, in front of
my 9 MWF coffee class where I
found the letter the same letter
which hurled me into unabbre
viated periods of thigh-slapping,
sprinkled throughout with occa
sional guffaws. -
I had stSoped over to lace my
shoe and to examine the gams of
a shapely coed, who, like myself,
had come for her early morning
curds and whey, when I spotted
the un-postmarked envelope.
Chancing federal arrest (and
hoping, for a substantial money
order) I ,snatched the dispatch
and read it. But, shucks, it was
merely a letter from freshman
student Ida Nell Snodgrass to
her mother in Twin-Filling Sta
No check, no money order, Just
a plain letter from Ida Nell to
her whitchaired old mother, who,
I supposed, was waiting diligent
ly by Dobbin's stall for word
from her daughter who had gal
livated off to "git some school
ing." Die? I thought I'd laugh.
Feeling it was my duty, both
as a student of the university
and as an advocate of the Better
Farm Implements program, ,1
hereby submit the note in its
entirety for your approval.
"This her's yer girl, Ida Nell,
rightln home Jettln ye know thet
everything hunky-dory. These
here folks ghore ere nice. Shucks,
ah hawdly gut on the campus
fore they tuck and thrun me in
one a them regystration lines
over to the book larnin place.
"They guv me one of them
purty pink cards. Shucks, Ma. it
sorta matches them britches
Uncle Lon guv me for Xmas.
Then they slapped one of them
fancy green caps on me. It klnda
reminded me of the one them
fellers guy Cousin Wilber down
at Huntsville septin his had
them blue and white stripes on it.
"Doncbe be a-worrien 'bout
me, Ma. All a folks here done
tuck keer of me. Yestidy, one
r!3l nice fpllpr sold me his eleva
tor ticket fer halfprire, only $5,
An tomorry, ah kin buy a foot-
1 ' .
Hunky - dory9
ball-player-date-card fer only
"Ah'm gonna do lack ye said,
Ma, and get me a feller. Thought
ah had one yestidy, but thet new
hold Pa learnt me didn't work.
Ah'd gut one last night, setin
they wouldn't let me in the fresh
man danct. They claimed my
dress wasn't fitting.' Shucks, back
home Clem Hatfield never
"Ma, they gut a Place here
they call the lounge' Thet'i whar
them football fellers hang out
They's practlcin in thar tuther
day and ast me to Jcrn 'em. Qna
of 'urn tried to teach me how to
huddle. Gee, Ma, ah never new
thet game was so durn much fun.
"Land o' goshen, Ma, them
footballers is the biggest thangs
ya ever seed. Them lil , white
shirts they war look lack they's
tattooed on. And you remember
them newfrangled thangs you
guv me to war with my sweaters?
Well, them football fellers war
un on they shoulders!
"Ah gut a swall roommate, Ma.
She's from West Texas too. She
says she knows Clem real welL
Ah don't understan some thangs
she says sometimes. Fer instance.
Ah never knew Clem played
tennis an he says they been out
court! n lots of times.
"Now don't you and Pa get all
het up about me. Ah'm gonna be
dandy, Jes dandy. My roommate
says she'll watch out fer me ever
minutes She's shore nice.
"Ya know what? She's already
lent me a whole rool of her sta
tionary! "Luy to ye all yer girl, Ida
Mailing Rules Told
Christmas cards mailed with
two-cents postage will continue
to be delivered as if they were
first class mail, according to an
order received by the Lincoln
If they were treated as third
' clajss mail, they could not have'
;been delivered in the states listed
iin the recent ban.
'Twas the week before Christ
mas and all through the campus
was party, party, party.
A brisk came of hockev high
lighted the first party of the
week-end the Kappa Sig ice
Watching television at the
house afterward the couples
sipped hot chocolate and
munched on cookies. Records
furnished music for dancing,
A few of the athletic-loving
coupies were Ed Berge and Mar
ilyn Preusse, Don Browning and
orpha Ann Biederman, Jack
Barnhart and Betty Roesller,
Dwight Herandlne and Cecilia
Pinkerton, and Don Wagner and
A smorgasbord dinner was also
given by the Kappa Sig's. Pres
ent at the Sunday evening af
fair were Dick Ford and Jayne
Wade, Cr ""k Duzer and Bev An
derson, Bud Shaberg and Mary
Carnaby, George Wilcox and
Mary Hubka, and Ted Coffee and
Present at an informal get
together Friday night were the
Innocents. Each member ex
changed gifts with another.
Comic poems describing the re
ceiver accompanied each pres
ent. These were read aloud for
the amusement of the dates.
At the Yuletide event were
John Mills and Carolyn Rogers,
Bob Raun .and Eileen Derelg, Bob
Parker and "Billy" Alberts, and
Ted Randolph and Burdette
Pecha, and others.
Stuffed animals were the fa
vors for the dates.
Jewelry boxes with the Phi
Delt crest were 'the favors for
the girls at their Christmas party.
Baby orchids also were presented
to each girl by the Phi Delta's.
Dancing at Corner Terrace
were Chuck Bressman and Claire
Raish, Bob GUmore and Barb
Lucas, Paul Gustavson and Ann
Mockett, Sid McVicker and Jean
Steven, and Ken Fisher and Barb
Rose sweetheart of the Pi Kap
pa Phi formal was Bobby Lev
gran. Her date for the evening
was Don Kline.
Couples at the Pi Kap Rose
formal were Frank Hoffman and
Pat Van Sant, Ed Husmann and
Ann Griffiths, Bernie Costello
and Peg Neville, Bill Odman and
The Delta Gamma's had a full
schedule of social events this
Week-end. Friday evening was
their annual formal, Sunday aft
ernoon was a faculty tea, and
Sunday evening was their house
Christmas party in which they
exchange gifts with each other.
At their formal were Louise
Welles and Ted Britt, "Mud"
Yeakly and Wayne Handshy,
Shirley Sidles and Jim Massey,
Sarah Devoe and Cub Clem, Joan
Forbes and John Wilson, Ann
Lender and Tom Johnson.
Rusty Motter reigned as the
queen of the Pi Phi formal Sat
urday evening. The queen was
elected by the pledges, who gave
The Seniors dined at Harold's
Steak House before the event
while the rest of the house went
to Arbor Manor.
Entertainment was provided by
the pledge trio, consisting of
Betty Lester, Nora Dp Vore, and
Barb Adams. The conbo was
from Cotner Terrace. Rusty Mot
ter, senior queen, was with Tex
Gardiner. Other couples present
were Gwen Wlsner and Bob
Duckworth, Delma Sorenson and
Jim Roberts, Mary Ellen Ander
son and Don Davis, Kathy Corp
and Jerry Desmond, and Kathy
Grable and Bill Hlnkle.
The engagement of Kay Dod-
Use of Christmas Trees Dates
Back to Ancient
By Ann Gllligan '
When you're putting up your
Christmas tree, organizing carol
ing parties, or playing Santa
Claus for the younger genera
tion, do you sometimes wonder
how all these things which make
up this merry holiday season
For instance, did you know
that the Christmas tree, with its
golden star pnd bright lights, and
imitation frost-trimmed boughs,
originates back to the time of
the Romans? These ancients used
a type of the modern Christmas
tree in the celebration of the
birth of the sun.
However, the Chrisrmas tree
first appeared regularly, and In
mass quantities in small towns
along the Rhine river in the 16th
century. In the early 1800's, the
fashion spread all over Germany.
Fifty years later, the Christmas
tree rage had conquered all of
When the different countries
migrated into the "new world,"
the community Christmas tree
was started. This tree was sup
posed to take the place of the
street festivals of old Italy and
Spain, with their bonfires and
Many Americans practice the
custom of making a bird's tree,
filled with cookies, nuts, and
seeds, and putting it in a safe
place outside, This orginiated
from the Scandinavian custom of
placing grain sheafs on a tall
pole in the dooryard for birds
on Christmas morning.
Most of our carols, such as
the French "Noel" and the fa
mour German "Krlstlleder" or
iginated in the Middle Ages
when they were sung In Christ
In England, "waits" sing under
windows on Christmas eve as
they have done for countless
We can thank me Dutch im
migrants who settled in New
York for the arrival of Santa
Clause into America. This Jolly
old fellow is none other than
St. Nicholas or San Nichoiass, as
Grid Players Double
As Sorority Pledges
"This Is the Sigma Kappa
How do ya do!"
Anyone calling the Sigma
Kappa house Saturday afternoon
between the hours of 1 and 2
p.m., heard a chorus of male
voices answer the phone with a
song prepared especially for
Who were these new
''pledges"? They were members
of the varsity , football squad
that the Sigmas bought half in
terest in at the AUF auction.
Greeted Like Kings
The girls greeted Nick Adduci,
Jack Carroll, Ron Clark, Rex
Hoy, Fran $agle, Dick Regier,
Frank Simon, and Don Strasheim
at the door as if they were kings.
They took their coats and seated
them in the formal living room.
These eight gridmen were quite
unaware of what was in store
After learning the song, they
were put to work. Out of no
where came pairs of shoes,
polish, brushes, and cleaning
rags. They went right to work
as if they were "bootblacks."
When their job was finished.
they were given 15 minutes to
prepare a skit. The sons of the
gridiron turned into actors and
presented a skit called. "Madrev.
The Magician." Jack Carroll
played the part of Madrey.
t ran Nagle was the first vic
tim to be interviewed and hyp
notized. Nagle disappeared only
to return as a women. He walked
in with a long coat, a hat, and
gloves. Nick Adduci and Rex
Hoy were turned into a dog and
son and Joe Neal, a Delta Chi,
was announced at the formal
The AOPi's observed Founders
day last week. A 6 o'clock dinner
was held at the chapter house.
Four of the founders of the
Zeta chapter were present: Elsie
Ford Piper, Jennie Lou Piper,
Grace Roper Stone, and Viola
Two Phi Psi-Kappa engage
ments were announced at the
Phi Psi's annual Candlelight
formal Friday night. They were
Gene "Beans" Gilmore and Shir
ley Evans and Jim Klrschbanm
and Sally Rothenberger.
The formal, held at the Ter
race room of the Lincoln Hotel,
was attended by Herb Jackman
and "Wib" Gass, Don Scott and
Rosemary Castner, Cal Kuska
and Mary Jane Weir, Dick Hov
endlck and Barb Allen, "Buster"
Lehman and Frankle Nagle, and
other Phi Psi couples.
Fuzzy black and white toy
puppies were the favors at each
girl's place. The dog tags con
tained the Phi Psi crest,
Gayly decorated in the Christ
mas motif was the Chi Omega
house for the annual holiday
Reciting a poetic announce
ment, Lola Johnson disclosed the
engagement of Midge Gade and
Ed Tegtmeier at the party, Mis3
Gade is a sophomore at the Uni
versity and Tegtmeier is director
of music at St. Paul, Neb.
Refreshments consisted of
spicy Christmas tea and butter
cookies. Some of the Chi O's and
dates were Jo Baun and Del
Kopf, Mary Ann Pasek and Joe
Ponseigo, Lola Johnson and Leo
Geier, Patty Hasson and Dean
Heyer, Phil Murphy and Sim
Lantze, and "Meme" Allen and
a cat who had much dislike for
The "abra-cadabra" changed
uicK Kegier into a lamp with a
it Is pronounced in Dutch the
patron saint of children.
Today, in England and Amer
ica, children hang up their stock
ings by the fireplace in hopes
that Santa Claus will dash down
the chimney and fill them with
toys. Norwegian children hunt
for their toys which have been
tucked away In unexpected
In Italy, children draw their i
presents from the 'Urn of Fate"
a custom which orginated with
the Urn of Fate of the ancient
Romans. Some of the parcels
are blank, and so there is ereat I
excitement at me drawing and
disappointment at first for the
children who dVnot understand
that in the end there will be gifts
Hence you have the true ori
gin of our modern Christmas
tree, our seasonal Christmas
carols, and jolly old St. Nick
all three playing a major part
of Christmas, the most joyous
season in the year's calendar.
Earl w. Lantz, a member of
the University's education de
partment staff since 1919, died
He had retired from the Uni
versity faculty in 1948 because
of ill health, At the time of his
retirement he held the rank of
For many years Professor
Lantz was a faculty adviser to
many student groups and his
name was associated with extra
curricula r activities such as the
rally committee, Student Coun
cil, Union board and supervisor
of student elections.
Mr, Lantz was also an active
leader In the Boy Scouts and
other youth programs. ;
The state highway department
said today that motorists trav
eled 8,182,000 miles daily on
rural roads in Nebraska during
November. This figure was down
14 per cer-t nom ocuioer. i
light bulb in his mouth. Ron
Clark after looking deep into the
eyes of Madrey, changed to a
vicious chimpanzie, hopping
around the room.
The last act was done in a
team. Frank Simon and Do
Strasheim played the part of a
milk maid and her cow, "Bes
While refreshments were be
ing prepared, the football heroes
learned how to play "My Aunt
Suzie." Dick Regier was the one
who figured out the "catch."
After they had answered the
phone and door, polished shoes,
ran errands and entertained the
Sigma Kappas, the gridders left
the house to return to their nor
Champion of the small paddle
is Aria Solfermoser. She smashed
her way through the final WAA
table tennis tournament last
Aria was representing Luther
an Student Association .Her op
ponent was Carol French, play
ing for Women's Residence Hall.
Carol defeated Joan Armstrong,
Gamma Phi Beta in the semi
finals, and Aria beat Elaine
Cadwallader, Alpha Phi.
Still moving down the brack
ets are the Nebraska ball plays.
Last week's games included Al
pha Xi's 2 victory over Alphu
Chi 1, Delta Gamma 2 over
Theta 2, Kappa 1 over Kappa
Delta, and Alpha Phi 3 over Al
pha Chi 2.
Tuesday's schedule includes
games between Terrace and LSA,
and Delta Gamma 1 and the
Radcliff to Offer
A course directed by Helen
Everitt, former literary agent,
lecturer at the Breadloaf Writ
ers' conference and currently
New York editor for Houghton
Mifflin company, will be offered
by Radcliffe college, Cambridge,
Mass., to college graduates who
wish to make publishing their
Leading figures of the publish
ing world will lecture daily to the
session of the summer course in
Under supervision of the spe
cial staff, students will perform
each of the publishing functiors,
except printing, for a book and a
magazine. This includes all addi
tional techniques, together with
layout, design, production, ad
vertising, promotion and some
writing and criticism.
Detailed Information will be
sent to all placement bureaus in
Inquiries should be addressed
'to: Summer Course in Publish
ing Procedures, Radcliffe college,
Cambridge 38, Mass.
KlHARHWIn thr rverlantlnx than .
of thu a wham you five plw ;r
i minima,. ma ran fhixi-r from nna
I the mmt cumplrto iwkctliin, n the
mldwrat at SrbwarUman't, 1343 "O"
LARGE election of aport hlrtThevn:7
latnt tylm at AYKRS. 136 P.O. 13ih.
WANTED 3 rld to Chicago ChrltmT
Student. Call 2-64A9.
WANT EDRTdeT. to Fort CambilliT
Kentucky or polnta cn routo Indudlns
St. Loula. Leaving Dec. 1. Referenda
reoueated.' Call Dally Nebraakaa Office,
ff rnooni. Share expeneee.
Tux for Sale Size 38.
WANTED ride to Black Hill raalon.
Noon Dec. 20. Share axpeneea. Call
2-738.1. Jim Glbbi.
FOR SALE Two Tuxedne. Size 37 a 38."
Excellent condition. Phone 4-2230.
WANTED Two rldea to Denver Chrlnt
. maa vacation. Share expenaea. Call Le
TAKEN by accident, one blue-green over
coat from Union check atand. Plea)
return to Union office.
WANTED Rider to Oklahoma, who will
help ahare expenaea, leave any time and
return after ChrUtmaa vacation. If In
tereated pleaae call Dally Nebraakaa
office or call for Joe Ellli at Ravenna,
LOST Man'a gold Tavannea watch, In
311 8. U. Reward. 2-1701.
WANTED Ride to Farico, N, It. Chrlft
wa. Dkk Hkor. 2-7741.
LOST Frenca wrlat watch. Saturday ere-
. V !.. tor
y a i
BOWERY HOTS IJf
BOMB A IN
"THE LOST VOLCANO"
Powered by Open ONI