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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Feb. 6, 1951)
THtotJ i , I . 1.IHI.P
THE DAILY NEBRASKAN
Tuesday, February 6, 1951
. v i "i'
Mortar Board Scholarship
ea to Honor 136 Seniors
The annual Scholarship Tea,
sponsored by Mortar Board, will
be held Sunday, Feb. 11, at Ellen
Smith hall from 3 to 5 p. m.
One hundred thirty-six senior
women who are high in scholar
ship will be the honored guests,
and members of Alpha Lambda
Delta, freshman girls' scholastic
honorary, will serve coffee and
Juniors and sophomores with
high scholarship will also be in
vited to attend the tea, making
a total of about 390 guests.
Mrs. F. D. Coleman of Lincoln,
past national president of Mor
tar Board, will also be an hon
ored guest at the tea. Members
of the receiving line will be Mrs.
R. G. Gustavson, Dean Marjorie
Johnston, Miss Helen Snyder,
Nancy Porter and Marilyn Camp-
field. Miss Porter is pi'esident
and Miss Campfield vice presi
dent of Mortar Board. Kathryn
Swanson is in charge of arrange
ments for the affair.
Seniors to be honored are the
Jane Abend, Marcia Adams,
Mary Allen, Sue Allen, Lola
Banghart, Lois Beasing, Ramona
Beavers, Evelyn Becker, Bonita
Blanchard, Barbara Blank, Doris
Bonebright, Louise Boschen, Alice
Boswell, Betty Breck, Molly Brit
tenham, Wilhelmina Bubb, Nancy
Buck, Jo Ann Buller, Kathleen
Burt, Mardelle Buss.
Chloe Ann Calder, Bonnie
Carlson, Margaret Chamberlin,
Betty Christiancy, Berna Clark,
Mabel Cooper, Janis Crilly, Mari
lyn Cropper, Lois Day, Eileen De
rieg, Joris Devereux, Doris Eber
hart, Margaret Ekstrand, Shirley
Evans, Joan Fickling, Ruth
Fischer, Joyce Fitz, Audrey
Flood, Kathleen Forbes.
Barbara Glock, Rosemary Gra
ham, Marilyn Grosse, Shirley
Guelker, Juanita Hagarity, Mar
garet Hahn, Phyllis Haley, Janice
Hannaford, Jo Ann Hansen, Eli
nor Hanson, Marilyn Harms, Jean
Hedstrom, Dolores Henrichs,
Miriam Hicks, Gertrude Hill, Vir
ginia Hill, Lois Hogle, Marjorie
Hossack, Marijo Housel, Janice
Hufford, Frances Hulac, Joyce
Hunscote, Carolyn Huston, Mar
jorie Jensen, Mary Johnson, Mrs.
Janet Kepner Jensen, Margaret
Jirdd, Marilyn Karel, Virginia
Koch, Suzanne Koehler, Dorothy
Kurth, Avrelie Langstroth, La
Vonne Lawson, Janice Lindquist,
Jane Linn, Carol Luebbe, Mary
lou Luther, Gwen McCormack,
Marie Mangold, Louise Metzger.
Peggy Michels, Nancy Miller,
Mary Mohrman, Louise Mues,
Helen Murray, Lois Nelson, Shir
ley Nelson, Nancy Noble, Jeanne
Nootz, Virginia Nordstrom, Lu
ciejean Palmer, Arlene Park,
Paula Pendray, Christine Phil
lips, Patsy- Polnicky, Marcia
Pratt, Jean Trott Purdy, Mary
Ann Randall, Beth Randel, Janet
Ringlcr, Felisa Rochon, Barbara
Roland, Donna Rundisjl, Shirley
Ruff, Dorothy Russell, Mary
Ryons, Marilyn Samelson, Gloria
Sanderls, Barbara Schlect, Kath
leen Schreiber, Pat Seibold, Har
riet Seidel, Alice Jo Smith, Jean
Helen Snyder, Dorothy Speer,
Ruth Speer, Meredyth Speir,
Norma Spomer, Lorraine Stras
heim, Mary Claira Sullivan, Bet
ty Swenson, Betty Swift, Cynthia
Tanderup, Ida Thone, Elizabeth
Tou Velle, Helen Vitek, Nancy
Vogt, Twila Walker, Frances
Wallace, Pat Watson, Helen
Werkmeister, Betty Wieskamp,
Dorothy Williams, Vera William
son, JeanWolken, Carol Youn-kin.
BY ART EP8TIEN
The battle of "Whht is good
music?" still rages, on. Some
people insist that I have pre
sented only one side of the ar
gument. The sid of "pop" music.
o toaay i
Blind Date 'BestThing
Since the Charleston'
Professors Head Research
Sessions at Outstate Meets
The latest research information
of the University will be revealed
to western Nebraskans this week.
A series of Organized Agricul
ture meetings planned by three
cities and the University s Agri
cultural Extension Service will be
held Tuesday, Wednesday and
Thursday in Gordon, Bridgeport
and Sidney, respectively. . s
Among the speakers at the ses
sions will be at least five Uni
versity professors. Gersilda Guth
rie, extension home economics
specialist, wU present lighting
demonstrations at Gordon and
Bridgeport. Dr. W. A. Hall, pro
fessor of educational psychology,
will also speak at those cities.
Topics for Dr. Hall's talks, which
will deal with the attraction of
farm life to young people, will
be "Our Most Important Crop"
and "Cultivation of the Soil."
'Boom or Bust'
Dr. C. Clyde Mitchell, head of
Star-Gazers Gain Altitude;
Noiv Attend Class on Rooftop
the first floor, the department
is allowed the use of half of the
roof for observation. It was built
according to the specifications
set up by Professor O. C. Col
lins, head of the astronomy de
partment. His orders to the
contractors included .a seven
foot wall to protect the star
gazers from wind and city
The telescope is in the most
favorable position and mounts
have been built for more of the
instruments as they arrive. Cup
boards and cabinets for equip
ment are still being built.
Right now there is only one
telescope being used for observ
ing, but more have been or
dered and unused ones are being
repaired. The telescope now be
ing used is the largest in Ne-
Bracy to Speak
At Y Banquet
Chancellor Carl Bracy of Wes
Jeyan university will be guest
speaker at the annual YM-TW
banquet Tuesday, Feb. 13 at 6
p.m. in the Green room of the
city YM. Chancellor Bracy's
topic is "For Whom the Bell
Tickets are $1 a plate. A tur
key dinner will be served. The
banquet is open to everyone in
terested. Charles McLean and
Steve Eberhart are in charge of
ticket sales. Beth Wilkins is
handling the city YW sales.
Co-chairmen of the banquet
are Warren Munsen and Mary
Francis Johnson. Barbara Hersh
rVrger Is decorations chairman.
Warren Munson is also toast
master. The program will include
Chancellor Bracy's talk, songs by
the Farmhouse quartet and im
personations by Ruth Jackman.
New YW and YM officers on city
and Ad campuses will be intro
duced. Progress reports will be
xne astronomy department is
going up in the world up to the
roof of the new Ferguson hall.
The move was made in the
latter part of December when
the building was officially
opened for classes. The classes
had previously been in a little
stucco building behind the Law
college that was very musty,
moldy and impractical.
Besides class and lab room on
braska; it has a 12.4 inch diame
ter. The new instruments will
not be so large, but they are suf
ficient for the type of work that
the beginning classes do.
Four Courses Taught
Dr. Collins is now teaching
four courses in astronomy. One
of these, astronomy 10, is a be
ginning course with no require
ments. The size of this class has
increased considerably "now that
there are the improved facilities.
It is primarily an observation
course, but due to the weather
not much of that has been done
In the words of an ex-member
of that class, "you only get one
hour's credit, but it's worth it.
One night a week you look up in
the sky 'and realize how little
and insignificant you really are.
What a course."
the University's Agriculture Eco
nomics department, will speak at
Bridgeport on "Agriculture, Boom
or Bust in the Fifties."
Other University speakers in
clude Dr. Ruth Leverton, research
nutritionist, who will tell of her
travels in the Far East, and
Wayne C. Whitney, extension
horticulturist, who will speak on
"General Dryland Farming."
Wilke Collins of the Soil Con
servation Service at Lincoln and
Howard Gramlich of the Union
Pacific Railroad will also give
talks at some time during the
Several out-of-state , persons
will also take part in the meet
ings. Tillman Bubenzer, outstand
ing livestockman and farm man
ager from Nobersville, Ind., will
discuss "New Trends in Livestock
Other speakers will be Mrs.
H. G. Bogert of Denver, deputy
commander of the American Can
cer Society, and A. L. Nelson,
superintendent of the Archer Ex
perimental Field Station near
two scores of
music that can
not possibly be
depicted as a
form of com
low is music
that appeals to
some of the
a p p r e c i ate
Students attending Minnesota
university may have to watch
their pennies, because of the pos
sibility of an increase in stu
The possibility of an increase
in student fees was discussed at
a joint meeting of the city and
Ag campus Union boards.
Purpose of the meeting was
to decide whether or not to go
head with plans for the new
A fund of about $197,000 has
been put aside for the Ag Union.
The board does not know wheth
er to continue carrying out plans
lor the Union even though they
do have this money put aside.
Operating costs have increased,
snd there has also been a de
crease in enrollment. If the
Union boards do decide to con
tinue carrying out plans for the
new Ag Union students will have
the increase in fees.
To Hold Election
Election of officers and a dis
cussion by Dr. James Reinhardt,
professor of sociology, on "Amer
ica's Stake in Europe and Asia"
will be featured topics at a
meeting of the Candidate Officer
association Wednesday, Feb. 7 at
7:30 p.m. in Love Memorial
Scabbard and Blade' profes
sional military honor society,
will be in charge of the meeting.
The Candidate Officer associa
tion is the social organization
for the advanced corps of army,
navy and air force. It presents
yearly the Military Ball and is
actively responsible for many
other projects carried on in the
Bob Phelps is president of the
COA and Charles Bressman,
All freshman and sophomores
are cordially invited to attend
Phi Eps Pledge
Phi Epsilon Pi fraternity
the University of Connecticut
campus has been unanimously
reinstated by the fraternity's
grand council, which convened
recently in Philadelphia.
Last fall Phi Ep withdrew from
the national in favor of being lo
cal, because a few of the south
ern chapters misunderstood the
fraternity's policy in regards to
race, color and religious prefer
ence, and 'because of pledging Al
Rogers, Negro athlete, by the
Connecticut chapter was the first
instance in whicn a Negro was
ever pledged by Phi Epsilon Pi.'
Students who are called into
service during a semester may be
able to obtain partial credit if a
report prepared by the faculty
committee is adopted by the
The provisions of the report
ere as follows:
One-half credit will be given
without examination after the
completition of eight weeks of
study, if the student has main
tained an average of four or
Three-fourths credit will be
given after 12 weeks of study
with the same grade provisions.
Full credit may be given after
12 weeks of study If they have
substantially co m pi e t e d the
course of study without an ex
amination. The proposals governing par
tial credit were reviewed by the
Faculty senate at their meeting
of Jan. 31, but it was decided
that a further study on these
proposals was needed. The mat
ter is still under consideration
and will be decided on at the
next senate meeting, Feb. 6.
However, Dr. G. W. Rosenlof,
who recorded the minutes of the
last meeting, said some sort of
partial credit is certain to be
KU to Dedicate
Tower in Spring
A ' World War II Memorial
campanile similar to the Univer
sity tower is under construction
at the University of Kansas.
The bell tower will have a 53
bell carillon which has been cast
in England, and the first carillon
recital will be part of the dedi
cation ceremonies to be held Me
morial Sunday, May 27. The main
structure of the 120-foot bell
tower has been completed and
grading of the site is in progress.
Alumni, students end friends
of the University contributed
$350,000 for the project, which
also includes a memorial drive
way around the crest of Mount
Dr. Thomas Gorton, dean of
the School of Fine Arts and
dedication committee chairman,
hopes soon to announce the se
lection of one of the nation's
leading carilloneurs to play the
dedicatory recital. Several reci
tals will be on the days following.
In Early Chicks
The Sonata No. 3, Op. 46 by
Dmitri Kabalevsky, as played by
Valadmir Horowitz at the piano.
One of the foremost contem
porary composers, Kabalevsky
was born in St. Petersburg,
Russia on December 30, 1904,
approximately two years before
his compatriot, Dmitri Shostako
vich. In America, 'the music of
Kabalevsky is gradually attain
ing recognization sufficient to
place him among the top ranks
of new composes.' As Shostako
vich and Khatchaturian, he
writes music of immediate ap
peal and memorial quality.
The Sonata is, one of Kabalev
sky's most recent ? compositions,
and is a superb example of his
style. The Sonata is divided into
three movements; an opening,
Allegro Con Mot, followed by an
Andante Cantabile and a con
cluding Allegro Geocoso.
Although there is no program
matic intent indicated, it is pos
sible that Kabalevsky has in
mind a salute to the Russian peo
ple and their victory at war,
since the Sonata embraces both
"folklore" melodies and undeni
ably martial , rhythm.
The first movements opens
with a deceptively simple melo
dy of unabashed lyricism. A
graceful second theme, less fully
stated, leads into the develop
ment proper, where the writer
contrasts lyrical and dramatic
themes with maximum effort.
In the second movement the
composer states a wistful melody
of strong accents that calls up
immediately Jhe, folklore char
acter of his music.
The final movement was writ
ten with complete freedom. The
opening three-note theme with
its jaunty confidence, and two
note brass answer set the marr
tial tone at once. ,
The second aeore of "good"
music to be reviewed is Maurice
Ravel's "Bolero".' There are many
records of this music, and one of
the best is by the Paris Con
servatory Orchestra, under the
direction of Charles Munch.
The inspiration for Ravel's
"Bolero" came to the composer
one night when -' he could not
sleep because of the rhythm of
the saws in a nearby mill- Sitting
at his piano he turned the dis
traction to account for the in
vention of this piece.
The listener the record
might find the music so haunting
that he cannot get the melody out
of his head. Above his daily
tasks he will hear the constant
beat of the drumtand the ghost
like notes of the flutes and the
The score is? the longest
crescendo in the. world and it
may have for sorne listeners a
high degree of nerve-exciting
powers. Because of its, construc
tion, the "Bolero" has an hyp
The music from this piece, al
though it doesn't vary too great
ly, is truly beautiful. As the
same passages are played over
and over again, the tone gets
louder and louder.
If you feel that you like "long
hair" music, I am sure you would
get a great deajl of enjoyment
from listening to Ravel's "Bolero".
That's all, Pau
ir- ' j
University enrollment will not i
exceed 6,750 this semester - de
clared George W. Rosenlof, di
rector of admissions, today.
He reported that by last Friday ,
6,103 students had registered at I
the University plus 500 medical !
students in Omaha. Some stu-
dents have yet to register.
t ravel and study
Since "Cleopatra saw Caesar
and arranged to meet him via the
living room rug, blind dates have
been the rage. MoBt people don't
go to so much trouble; but the
effect is the same, even if it
doesn't get in tha history books,
i'Here in our own little world,
often referred to as the University
of Nebraska, blind dates come
and go. And usually there's a
sigh of relief when the latter
happens. Nof very many have
chosen very dramatic ways to
i meet, but those that have are still
laughing about it.
j An u lienor Motive. , .
A few dozen, years ago, orie of
the more eager students invited
his girl to i a party and then
asked her to bring her friends for
whom he would get a date. The
fellow had 'an- ulterior motive,
however (and don't they all?) as
he planned a on getting rid of
his girl and .then taking her
friend home. v '
All -went, yell at the party. The
girl ' friend, went home mad and
our hero &ad !his new girl friend
sat annKins a paie liquid uiey
called grape pop. (As far as that
goes, a fewVyourig cnsciencious
people still call it grape pop.)
, ?fkkfi the iPHee. ,
The Casanova in question was
just ready to whisper sweet noth
ingS into his date's ear, when
without a warning police
swarmed, into the joint and ar
rested all the minor for drinking.
It feems a -, woman spurned not
having very good luck in arrnnif
ing blind dates said, very confi
dentially, of course, that most
blind dates are 'fixed-up denls '
One of the two usually knows
what he's gettilng into.
Another admitted that she met
her husband that way. "In fact,
he had so much fun that e sun
goes out on blind dates. You
might say that I disapprove."
Most of those who disapprove
of dating blind are those tor
tured souls who are bitter because ,
of past experience. Well, just re
member, they laughted at Tommy
Manville when he was young,
but you knov how the story ends, j
The greatest complaint that
most people have is that the other
party has absolutely no nerson
ality, is too short, too ugly and
couldn't get a date by himself.
They're absolutely correct. (This
writer voted against blind dates.) I
Don't Give Up. !
If you've read t'Us .far and are
feeling a little discouraged and
beginning t. worry about where
your next date is coming from,
don't give up. Even though many
are definitely against blind dates.
they all admit that if their best
friend Kked them to go out with
"a real; terrific friend of John's
who cau sing Jike Sinatra, sort
of shorV but with a wonderful
personality," . v . they'd go.
In the words of ore eager per
son, "Blind dates . are the best
thing since the Charleston."
VETERANS.' IF YOU RE-CKTO
SERVICE, CONTINUE TO PAY
YOUR G-l INSUGANCE PREMIUM
TOV-A FOR AT LEAST ONE
MONTH THEREAFTER . . . BUT
ARRANGE AT ONCE TO HAVE
PREMIUM DEDUCTIONS MADE
FROM YOUR SERVICE FttY
only cets mad: she also has an
uncle on . the police department. Farmers, Stockmen .
i nere s a moral to tms siory, out
dort't pay any attention to. it;
timfc have changed.
Right now- the situation looks
very good, jf .anyone is intei-ested
in a blind date.' Six out of; ten
girls actually like blind dates.
(Note: this percentage may be
wrong since only ten girls were
asked , this question.) Those who
did answer the question in the
negative used such expressions as
"ugh" or a very definite "CEN
SORED." Fixed-Up Deals'
One of the girls who had been
To Hehr Specialists .
; Hastings' annufil farm clinic
for farmers and stockmen
scheduled Feb. 12.': i (
University specialist who will
speak it the . clinic are: jLaird
Wolfe 6t the : Soil Conservation
Service nursery at Waterloo, and
Fred .Q'Hair, Omaha, executive
director of the Nebraska Conser
A panel discussion will feature
Robert Patterson, Gail Brown,
Glen Rader and Dr. D. L. Lem-onds.
First University Construction
Financed by Federal Grant
The new Armory building, to
be built on Ag campus is another
link in a chain of federal grants
that has helped to build the Uni
versity. It all began way back in 1862
when Congress passed a bill
granting each state -30,000 acres
of public land for the establish
ment of agricultural and indus
trial colleges. This bill was set up
so as to give a perpetual income
to all land-grant colleges.
Land Grant Act
Another act in 1864, which
gave 46,800 acres to every state
for the support of a college,
paved the way for the opening
of the University in 1871.
The first of the land granted
the state by the federal govern
ment was sold in 1869. The pro
ceeds was used to build the old
University building which was
finished in 1871. That fall,
school started with only a few
Though Ag College was found
ed in 1872, it appears that no
students registered in the college
until 1874 when 15 students en
rolled. Most of the difficulty was
caused by the fact that almost
all farmers and non-farmers had
a marked intolerance for "book-
Draws Ag Students
The reason stated by Chancel
lor Benton for the marked in
crease to 15 students .in the Af
college was due to the fact that
the University had just come into
possession of the college farm.
Besides offering the students a
place for board and room, it also
offered them a chance for re
Almost all the buildings on
the campus were built from the
proceeds of federal grants and
part of the operating expenses
come from these funds.
The ' requirement that all stu
dents take military science is
based on the fact that the Uni
versity is a land-grant college.
For full in(rmtion conUet fur ncrit
VETERANS ADMINISTRATION fi .
Cuv of Java
One of the favorite colleaa
hangouts, familiarly 'known 's
"Dirty Earl's," actually has rc
fused, a . customer. .This di?aii
pointed Individual was ousted rri
his black furry ear
The eager patron was a blae'.c
and white -canine of the "Heins
57 Varieties" family. The pooch,
upon gaining "entrance to that
afternoon coffee club, troted de
liberately over to the counter.
The young lady, sitting on a
nearby stoo, misinterpreted is
is appealing "Won't you please iVt
me up, on ;thejstooi?:' look, '.n-
eaa, sne .got jup,! irom ner seat,
itook Mm by the eollar, and said,
'"Out you go, Qjgie.''
. Puting,up a ktmggle, ' the ca
nine customed" finally submitted
to' the persistent shoving toward
ing door. He soon found himsnlf
once again shivering outside the
He tried convincing other passers-by
to let him in once mora,
promising faithfully that he
wouldn't make a pest of himself.
It was to no avail. In sheer des
peration, Rover turned his nose
for home, disappointed that 'ie
had missed his afternoon cup of
coffee. Better luck next time,
Deadline Set "
A new ruling at the University
provides that students may not
add or drop courses after Feb.
17. ' i '
To add or drop a, course, the
student must see 'his adviser,
clear with the dean of his col
lege, receive permission from the
instructor of the class he wishes
to add, go to the Military build
ing to check with the assign
ments committee and pay his
add and drop fee of S2.50.
Those who have not registered
yet must see their . adviser, clear
with the dean of their , college.
register at the Military building
and pay their registration fee at
Grant Memorial. An additional
College Scientists lfee f 3 must be paid fcy thos
i reeisterirff late. .
Are t'aid Less
ASAE Elects New
Officers for Term
A, S, A, E, officers have been
Scientists are being paid con
siderably less in colleges and j
universities than in either gov
ernment or private industry ac-!eJectea Ior nex semester, mho
cording to & survey conducted bylBeck wil1 replace Glen Johnson
the U.S. Department of Labor. president.' ; .
Education was found to the i The new vice-president is Don
v, . , n . . , principal occupation of leading ! Mais,; Richard Mysenburg will
Uklahoman Disappointed scientists, with Drivate industrv ! preside as secretary-and Wilbcr
In Election Turnout
" Only 63 of the 8,500 students
at the University of Oklahoma
voted in a recent election on the
adoption of a revamped constitu
tion. One disappointed student later
declared that the students should
either "sacrifice comic books,
saddle shoes and high-school
childishness" and back their
opinions by voting, or cease to
argue about representation and
politics within their chosen gov
erning body. i- -
second, and government third. iamat as treasurer, ihe new
For men with doctors degrees engineer s weeK cnairman win
in all specialties taken together,
the median yearly salary in pri
vate industry was $7,070; in gov
ernment, $6,280 and in education,
$4,860. The engineers had the
highest median salary, and the
biologists the lowest
type of employment.
be Stan Marco tte.
MAIN FEATURES START
STATE: "Macbeth," 1:35, 3:37.
5:39 7:41 9'43
HUSKER: "Rio Grande." 1:00.
in every ;3:54, 6:48, 9:42. "Father's Wild
Game " 2:49, 5:43, 8:37.
i ne stuay covered 4Z.000 of ; VARSITY: "Vendetta," 1 0.
the nation's leading research 3:07, 5:04, 7:11, 9:54. Sneak pre
wrkers and science teachers. view, 8:34.. ,
WINNER OF PARENTS' MAGAZINE
SPECIAL MERfT AWARD
"TIEMENOOUS APPEAt FOI THE
AVERAGE. ACTtON tOVING
Full-credit . . . all-expense . . ,
university-sponsored . ...
study tours via TWA
Blackman to Talk
At Engineer Meet Wichita Offers
.Tumps . 'RlfipkmHn assistant
professor of engineering mechan- , prtl j. $1000 fmilf
ics at the University, will be the "ltl V Wlu,us
guest speaker of the American I Four graduate fellowships lead-
Society of Civil Engineers at their' ing to the master's degree at the
meeting "Wednesday, Feb. 7. 7:30
Blackman will discuss the con
struction of concrete forms, es
pecially those used in architec
tural projects. He spent six years
with the Portland cement corpo
ration before coming to the Uni
MiSty. A short business mectinK and
refreshments are also scheduled.
awarded for the 1951-52 school
year by the University of Wich
ita Foundation for Industrial re
search. Griiduates of accredited col
leges and universities are eligible
for the awards which are made
in the fields of aeronautical en
gincring, chemistry, bacteriol
ogy and physics.
It's the early chicks that will
produce eggs for the higher mar
kets in early fall, says J. W.
Goble, egg marketing specialist
at the University.
Goble says chicks should be
started not later than , February ?lan now for perfect ummcr
to take advantage of the usually- . . . . . .
higher egg markets of early fall. ,T)end half your time sightseeing ir
Chicks started in late spring will 'Europe, the other half in remdenoi
come into production late in the -ntudy. Tours planned for this sum
fall when prices are about to mer (4 t0 9 WPek8)-in: Switzerland
DreaK. , , .
trance, cngiana, ireiana, apam
Italy, India and General European
(no residence). All air travel by lu
urious TWA Constellations.
For information on tours, mentioi
countries that interest you mosi
when writing to: John H. Furbay
Attention ludnU, two rooma now svull
alile at Htuilent Hotel. 327 Hon Hi mil.
tKRSOVS'KI, RKCKHWOMHT "
We have a Doaltton thai, woulil he iitiHllv
suited for student's wife who wishes to Ph. D., Director, TWA Air Work
work 2-3 years. Must be able to type 85-65 , . . j
wpm. and take short iou-120 -wpm. This Education borvice, 80 4zna SJt.
position for receptionist Is In our personnel r , . v
department. Pome enllepe preferred but not JNew lOrK II, IN. Y
required. Apply employment office 7th floor
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!.!. .ftil TOK INFORMATION
For Sule Tmrsdo. slue 40.
ROOM FOR RKW- JH1 Q St. Ont block'
from campua. 1 1
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'FATHERS WILD GAME"
TOfllGHT AT 8:39
COME BEFORE 7:10 SEE THE REGULAR
SHOWING OF VENDETTA PLUS OUR SPE
CIAL SNEAK PREVIEW AND STILL GET HER IN
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1 17 AQCTU QP.f.TT 1
wit RFlFFR OEliillS O'KEEFE U
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