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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Feb. 19, 1951)
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THE DAILY NEBRASKAN
Monday, February 19, 1951
'Red Ad' Reaction . .
If you wanted to find out what students
thought of communism, what would you do? One
University student answered this by running an
ad in The Daily Nebraskan. It read: "Wanted:
Communist literature or information leading to
literature or persons interested in communism."
This innocent ad, run simply to find out just how
hvster!cl people are about communism, has
aroused the furor, fear and excitment of persons
both on end off campus. It has resulted in threats,
accusations, puzzlement and inquiries. The author
of the ad has been ridiculed, cjuestioasd and a few
times praised Praised by a few because it ac
tually proved that a mass hysteria has blanketed
tVe nation. Answers were varied and sometimes
ar.iusing. A newspaper reporter noticed the ad one
day and immediately contacted the University.
"When informed of the circumstances be, too, felt
a little sheepish knowing he had fallen into the
trap. The "red ad" reaction vividly depics and
gives concrete foundation to commentaries ex
posing the "red scare In this country.
The primary purpose for running this particu
lar ad was to get material for a speech ma
terial that would enable the writer to explain per
sonally and explicitly how much one significant
item can arouse the imagination of the people in
volved. One caller threatened to "take the mat
ter to the legislature unless The Daily Ne
braskan discontinued the ad." The ad continued.
Reprecnssions yet may come.
The Daily Nebraskan, student newspaper, was
accused of "harboring" communists simply because
the one inch item was allowed in its pages. Seems
a little silly. University professors asked students
if any of them, by chance, was writing a term
paper or thesis on communism. Students conver
sations contained such phrases as "I just cant
understand itr "do you suppose there are com
munists on campus?" Answers to the ad arrived
through the mail also. One answer was a penny
post card containing an address, written obviously
in disguised handwriting, of a publishing com
pany. One reader proceeded cautiously in the let
ter asking for "further information" before he
As for communist literature, the author of "red
ad" received plenty of offers but many were
prefaced by questions and doubt about offering for
fear they, themselves, would be accused of being
The .ad no longer is running. It served its pur
pose. The speaker has enough material for a 10
minute dissertation. But perhaps, although the
ad itself has been killed, perhaps it will give
birth in the readers' minds of a new ad reading:
Wanted: A sane and sensible nation regarding
communism. Although we must be cautious, there
is no need for hysterical fear.
To the Editor:
I realize I am only one of about
350 freshman girls, but I am not
alone when I ask the question,
"Just why must we freshmen
waste three hours a week in such
a wasteful and useless course as
We came to college with the
purpose of receiving, a valuable
education; not to develop the
skill of running five minutes
without panting what an accom
plishment. To those not familiar witn the
freshmen women's PE course, I
imagine they think that three
hours a week in dancing around
to dreamy music is all we do
what a disillusion.
The first five minutes of the
period is spent walking, skipping
and running around the gym
Door. Following that, the re
maining 40 minutes is spent do
ing strenuous body exercises
which are supposed to improve
Some of the body drills have
been labeled such names as, "The
killer" "The nightmare" and
If we are lucky enough to have
a considerate teacher we might
get out of class IS minutes be
fore our next class, but the ma-
Weed's 3ews Hn Review
The "red ad" is melted lead now; we hope that jority of the time the class
tne reactions of its short life wiu live Jong in
readers' minds. j Jc.
Rag Congratulates . .
MARILYN VINGERS and her new staff of Tas
sel officers ... for their election to the executive
posts in the women's pep organization. With this
new group of energetic officers, there should be
no limit to Tassel's achievement in 1951-52. They
might well start with the problem of spirit at Hus
ker basketball games. TWELVE FINE ARTS SEN
IORS ... being named outstanding students in the
School of Fine Arts at the third annual honors ban
quet Thursday night. These students were hon
ored on the basis of high scholarship and interest
fa school activities. TEE FACULTY SENATE . . .
for their prompt action on partial credit for draf
tees and reservists called into active duty during
the school term. This latest step is one of the
greatest toward relieving the tension on male stu
dents. JIM TOMASEK and his few loyal ISA mem
bers ... for shaking the defeatist attitude which
seems to be hovering ever most independents. Just
the act of setting a date for the ISA election
is an indication that the independents may soon
be the organized group they once were. PENNY
CARNIVAL WINNERS ... for their original and
humorous booths. The Coed Counselors also de
serve a note of praise for their diligent efforts
that made the carnival a success. KNU STAFF
MEMBERS ... on their resumption of Sroad
castsEg. The Eve programs piped from the radio
department to the Union are student written,
produced and presented. A big thing in the edu
cation of am future members of the fifth estate,
KNU may someday grow into a major part of
University life. SKJ fMASTLRS OF COED FOL
LIES skits accepted for the show and TNC fi
nalists ... for their good fortune to be picked as
participants in the awtr; all-coed production.
COLLEGE DAYS PLANNERS ... for their pro
press in the preparateain of the University celebra
tion to be held in April. By having their tenative
schedule approved by the faculty and facilitating
the cooperation between Farmers Fair and En
gineer's Week the board came much closer to the
realization of their dreams.
Curtis on XJMT
(MNn'i 4e TM MM m wrtttni wj rua Cmt-
trmn x. (wn !! nn. nn mf tr
Ml Kan mm imnlr wrmt tbe imti mt thr
mm mm li'inl MMaij ItbMb.)
May I thank you for your letter of Feb. 10th
giving me the results of the poll taken by the Stu
dent Council in the University of Nebraska in
reference to universal military training. The
breakdown of figures you have given me is not
only helpful but the analysis as set forth in your
letter makes this information extremely valuable.
It is my feeling that we should have a training
program for all our youth. I sincerely hope that
wars can be avoided. If, however, our young men j
are to be sent to fight anywhere, they are to my I
mind entitled to two things from their govern-1
merit. First, all the training they can possibly
absorb to the end that they can better protect
themselves from injury and death. Secondly,
they are entitled to every bit of the latest and
best eoiuioment that our great industrial nation
c?n provide them.
As you know there is a vast difference between
military training and military service. In refer
ence to any of these proposals, I reserve the right
to see what the legislation provides and what the
situation is that we are facing. As your repre
sentative, you would not want roe to do otherwise
Carl T. Curtis
dismissed only 10 minutes before.
Therefore we must rush across
the campus, still sweaty and
warm, to our next class.
Not only are we required to do
the exercises, tests are scheduled
regularly which count 50 per
cent of one's final grade. If one
is fortunate to have the test to
ward the end of the week one
can always get a copy otherwise
just plan on flunking it
This week's news on the Ko
rean warfront begins with Mon
day's communist drive nine miles
deep into allied lines of central
Korea. Allied forces in the east
were thrown back, and on the
eastern end of the line the reds
wiped out a five-mile South Ko
rean toehold north of the 38th
parallel. , .
Tuesday, the reds broke
through the central Korean front
almost to Wonju and the U.S.
10th corps realed back to a new
The South Korean marines hit
back at the reds, Wednesday,
with an amphibious landing 130
miles behind the northeast Ko
rean lines. The landing was
made under cover of a furious
naval bombardment at the north
end of Wonsan harbor.
Red siege forces south of Chip
yong were put to flight Thursday
by the blazing American tank
column, which shot its way into
town after a 14-mile dash from
the Yoju area to the south. The
trapped French-American force
which had held the vital central
Korean road hub against four
davs of red attacks.
Friday, the communists pulled
back to lick their wounds and
regroup after hurling an abortive
torchlight banzai attack against
Chipyong. 20 miles northwest of
Wonju. before dawn. The Chinese
reds drove within five miles of
Chechon after outflanking Won-iu-
By Saturday, about 20 thousand
North Korean reds penetrated the
east flank of the central front
near Chechon. This was a sharp
shift in Commuist strength east
ward from Chipyong and Wonju,
where Chinese reds suffered 22,
128 casualties during a four day
try for a breakthrough.
Posture Dictures were taken at
the beginning of the course. Atjparale Crossed j:
the end of the semester, pictures Regarding the Korean warfare. !
cused the House Way and Means
committee of jeopardizing the
He charged that the committee
is delaying action on his request
for 10 billion dollars in new de
fense taxes. m
Under the bill now before con
gress,' individual taxes would be
raised four billion dollars, cor-
-. : lAifiA. wiulH be in
creased three billion dollars, and
three billion dollars wouiu
raised through new excise taxes
on automobiles and other durable
A wage policy providing for
10 per cent increases in the fu
ture, was approved by a 6-to-3
vote of the Wage Stabilization
This pattern would include
wage increases plus cost-of-living
adjustments based on the next
government index, due next week.
A 3 cent an hour increase will be
brought to workers whose con
tracts are tied to that index by
special cost-of-living adjustment
Tne tnree laoor monueis
nromDtlv withdrew from the
board in protest.
More Troops Sent
icuwrotanr nf Defense Marshall
stated that the United States in
tends to send 100.000 additional
army troops including 72,000
men in four combat divisions to
serve with the combined allied
armies for the defense of western
How long they mignt oe mere,
he couldn not say. However, one
t-imo w indicated that it might be
necessary to keep U.S. troops in
Europe for ten years, inis came
when he said the period of inter
national tension might last as
long as decade.
Marshall said that air and sea
power could not prevent the fall
of Europe in an all-out war with
Russia. He also stated that if
congress does not act one way or
other on the troops-to-Europe is
sue, the president plans to go
'ahead and dispatch the four di
Gov. Dewey asked the United
States to "draw the line" at
which it will fight for the world's
freedom and thus stand a chance
to "win the peace without a
war." He said that it was doubt
ful that Stalin would ever have
launched the attack in Korea if
he had known that America
would respond. He urged that we
go the rest of the way in releas
ing information as to which na
tions we will defend for sure in
case of war so that nobody will
ever have an excuse to drag us
into an accidental war.
Stalin Rebukes U.S.
V AJ ... 4-Ka itViav ciAo t tVi&
world, Stalin asserted that the
United States is leading the
United Nations to outward war
Stalin assailed as "shameful"
the U. N. decision to brand Com
munist China as an aggressor. He
depicted the Korean War as "ex
tremely unpopular" among
American and British soldiers.
Stalin said Attlee lied in de
picting the Soviet Union as
building up its armed forces.
"It's known to the whole world
that Soviet Union demobilized
its troops after the war," he declared.
were again taken to see the im
provement after a series of "pos
ture improving exercises. Not
one girl's posture improved, in
most cases they became worse.
If this course must be taken,
is it necessary to be graded?
We realize PE is to build up
our bodies, but if we are not co
ordinated by now, we will never
be. PE has for its impossible
goal the task of trying to make
a mate for Tarzan out of girls
who would be qualified to pose
for a Charles Atlas ad.
President Truman has stated that
allied troops are still operating
under the United Nations author
ity to cross the 38th parallel in
Actually, some South Korean
marines are fighting north of the
old border between North and
South Korea. The great bulk of
U. N. troops are south of it and
are being hard pressed by Com
Tax Action Delayed
"ax Action Delayed.
President Truman also has ac-
Tables Turned on Students;
Profs Tell Amusing Incidents
'Communis? Managing EditorAd Gi
Proves Point: NV Hysterical I Interviews, interviews,
'Wasted: Comrauisist literature about, it, I might be ab3e to be of
or inforanation leading to liter
tare ht perronns isstterested ms ecus
mMsiaiia. Write Rax 1, DaiSy
Nebraska, Room 2H, Student
Wedged im at the bcttcea of a
Page 4 coHiEEn in the "Rag" was
thas classified ad. Dwuzig the
week it raa, the ""Rag" received
isaaty cproarionaf teCepbtoioe caHSs.
Tbe rnamagamg editors were
swamped Mrssh turneries denannidinig
the why arad whereftwe. Same
were just plaiia nma.iL Others
were belligerent. Tbe remiaiiEder
were jbj4 as cxaSmm as the rest
Otae of tbe professors on eans-
Cooperation, plus described aa
anMmymous post card that ar
rived at the Rag office. On it
was bolffiy printed: "Write to:
laCertataoiial Publishers, 3S1
Fourth Avenue, New York, N. Y."
There were others, however,
who were not uite so coopera
tive. One deep-voiked caller
toftcraed. "What's going on? You
cut that out or Fli take this up
with the legislat&re.'
In the same vein, one woman
caZSer observed acidly that the
jwng people at the University
.were tm, aware of the evils of
Aczwiy, some m tne angry
dsdmed that be had ssese osera
xanaitt mlnmiE&txm. He was
afraukiS, however, of beiing: aiorassed
of red" intemt&issBS. For this rea
son, be asserted that he was w3J-
a cmance to explain that the
wIMe etej was meant as a gag.
Jaa Kfwecer, Ing&fater
Who was the cause of it a"?
Jvffloe ether than one est the man-
Uf to mwad the bead off his Jaffla Kiwger. As
(Aeparliznent, the Sa of his ciS
lasge, Cbe cSsaaeefflar evea the
iftsle lejEaslate if cacefsaay, to
xxoifce sonne kss tmtisxz remained
Tbe reae csisitssui .t&tad!e pre
a3i in esse st the Hesters that
was receive!. It read: "Genfie
xaeas; T&c&satd yoor ad in The
DuSy i&e&ras&iin. Wtxpt T cam
maatxxmm&iii jm, if jrou wiiHl he
Kwe speci&c as to thie type ot
material needed, V.x? I bear tstcm
y,WB st jmw eaurliest cmeniesace."
The wniftw was ffirt waly canutiwus,
WaSs 5fre lmtnmtfcm'
AnfiCber student, LJcmsw,.
VsirMfig he was tre&diiing on thin
Jcw eonmmented, "Eff I kmew nwre
backgTumnid. Joan wanted the m
fiomatkim tor an original craitkMt
that ihe it wwrksng on. It in
volves, c&wjutlr, a discussion on
the evils of emmtssiimatm.
Her method in placing the ad
was to check on the anrnsnt of
'tjniteraa reaction" preva'Jent to
anything iresaroMing red party
Said we University official
l futon she's gsi enough for her
By Bernie Nclsea
What's the funniest thing you
had happen to you while teach
ing at the University? This Ques
tion was' asked of several instruc
tors in the Political Science -le-partirtent
by a Eag reporter.
H. L. Olson, had this sic, to
Once, when he was just start
ing his career at the University,
he thought he saw a girl crib
bing on an exam.
He walked around the class a
while trying to make sure. The
catch was that the girl had tne
crib notes attached to a garter
just about the hemline of her
As the girl always had her skirt
down when he went by and he
was unable to drum up enoun
courage to make a closer investi
gation, nothing ever came out of
Tbe uohtkal science professor
also had a stiry to tell about a
again and though he didn't crawl
he came mighty close to iu
Another Political Science prof.
Lane Lancaster, told of one of
the most novel excuses he had
One of his students asked to
take a test early because he had
a horse racing in Omaha that
afternoon and wanted to go see
A tale of a girl who went an
entire semester without knowing
that her three-hour class met
three times a week instead of
twice, was one of the most amus
ing incidents to C J. Schneider.
When pressed for an explana
tion of her many absences, the
girl said that she thought all
classes met only twice a week.
She admitted that the lectures
seemed to be rather disconnected,
but thought that was the way
Poly Sy was.
During the past two weeks
that's just about all that the
campus wheels have been having
for the underclass activity work
Buaders. AWS and Coed Coun-
. . . - .j, - v nf l:
sejor nave ana are m use pro- i tootoau reaver, uei cam ram 1
cess of seSectiE new staffs and i It seems that X was in the
tv. n .irt th r However X is a big man. His size
- i . t w v ; rrw4vt to be Ms undoing. Onceii The
ZZrZmr ttM he ttot stuck between the rostrum dsdates who have filed for posts
.Store Plans Display of Prize
Winning Prints Feb. 24-Mar. 3
The sixth annual traveling sa-; one of the major prizes Jr he
, t 1ftn nri,. winnin. I colorfilm division and th' son
Ion of over 100 pnze-w mmng , ,rf & Chinc,c iaundryman m
prints in the Popular Photo- three prizes.
graphy $25,000 contest will be j The exhibit is open to the pub-
on exhibit in Miller and Paine au-1 lie without charge.
ditorium from Saturday. Feb. 24,'
through Saturday, March 3. ft rCSllIllCll JjOrill
The exhibit, which culminates r t r ?
the largest annual event in in-'3 Dice Ol Lite
temational photography, recent- I
ly started a tour of America's: Last week the freshman worn,
principal cities. Over 13,000.000 en's dormitory was the scene of
persons viewed tne coiiecuoii
while on exhibit in New York
Representative of all U. S.
The winning photographs rep
resent the pick of a record
breaking 53,558 contest entries
that came from every state ar
territory of the United States and
from 38 foreign countries. - A
total of 280 U. S. Savings Bonds
were awarded to the winners.
A cross-section of the winners
is a swath cut across the face
of everyday America outstand
ing professional photographers
as emational and artistic out
lets, well as amateurs who are
finding increasing satisfaction in
photography as emational and
smake because of smoking.
A girl who was definitely p-
posed to her roommate's smok
ing, emptied the ash trays in their
room before they were even fill
ed. Now this time, the girl whom
Fm discussing, didn't look before
she emptied and you can imag
ine the result.
The cigarettes were not proper
ly put out. During lunch several
girls discovered smoke and be
fore too much damage was done,
the fire was put out.
The result a burned waste
basket, scorched chair and burned
If ore would go into the lobby
- of the dorm, he would find, the
It seems that X was in the . j
habit of getting to class lata. Mie IS LtlCinCa
is.. V . R. 0 .mini arc. : J
interview tiinne for can-
Board rnember: "Well Susie
Jones, we're so glad you're apply
ing for a position, you of course
know what the Associated Cam
pus Board is and the purpose?"
Susie: "Not exactly, but I read
about it in the IRag" and I know
that if I were to become presi
dent of ii, Td become a Mortar.
Board and I just love those j
black suits they wear."
BM: "What suggestions do you n
have for tbe improvement of our !'
Susie: ""None, it's just bsolKte-
ly perfect the way it is; bw there ;i
shxMuM be more cooperatsora be-i
tweem students and faculty, thejj
stundents should bw to all board j
members and the campus direc- jj
tory should come out tmmer,"
BM: What other activities are'
ymt in,' '
Sacaie: "AUZ, Nebrajtka destroy-;;
ers. YBC, Tassels, ad Better ;:
Heafttn to get a Better Boy Ctab, jj
BM: What is your reason en
arpijslying for this position.' jj
Suisse: "My jswonity toM me that ii
if I dktot Td be camposied next
ind tlse frYvr.t row of seats for a on the Coed Cursetors
few seconds, thus blocking !' has been changed.
Olson's view. Il Karilyn Caropfield, president.
After X finally tleared himself jted that the interviews would
Olson suggested that next time be . ia afternoon, Satur
came to class late he should crawl jay. Feb. 24 rather than in the
morning as scheduled before. The
previous schedule interfered with
Coed Follies practices.
School teachers, soldiers, law-
School techers, soldiers, law- lessees-? Jet this be a lesson to
vers, salesmen, housewives, sur-T0U
!exrve?Vtbe By the way, the girl', room-
c7nSgTare! TbcT'T n
resentative of the successful ! "2?" ? !& J!!a
yelling in the dorm, "Fire! Fire'"
A misehevious Joker during fi
nals thought that ringing the fire
alarm would add to the hectics of
It certainly did.
At 4 a m. in the morning, when
most girls were still studying,
the future PBKS that is, the
alarm rang throughout the dorm.
Sleepy girls turned over in their
Designer, California take bones.
j Top $2,000 awards in the an
nual event went to a designer
of mechanical and electronic de
vices in New Jersey, whose print
depicts a small blind boy feeling
his way with sensitive fingertips
across the page of a book in
Braille, and a California!! whose
print of a young mother and
daughter skipping rope is vividly i; beds to turn off their alarms, sev-
colorfjl against a sharp blue era! even got up to answer the
sky. A New Jersey butter took' phone that wasn't ringing.
on his hands and knees when
crossing in front of the rostrum.
WelL Mr. X came to class late
NU Ag Researchers Report
On Result of Substation Proj
The Utv .. if research work
er's cor.;oiura to solving farm
ers' probEeras was much in evi
dence Friday as substation per
sonnel wtlined their accosnplisb-
the right time with a few irri
gations is just as valuable as wa
tering many tiroes during the
season. He said further research
is needed before recommendations
mentis at ther annual conference t are made.
Professor: f after the final
exarauj Well what did you think ! week-end.
cT'TTk, .That's the way of th intervie-s
very mctosv nrs. Ad that ( fa !te end think it will?
wa not mkdMded duanng the year ,
wsts sncltukdled on the final exam.
JIisl (Daihp 7hhha&hw.
vt annemn mm
MMMW Mi AfCWM
mm narweumam Oat mt fnm tmm mtmunui
mt m mm Mart mt mtif wuww M CM fwnctry mt tAm t-rwwr m
ttxr mt mt Tk tmuot
m t m tmmm tm mt
Bee-Bop lovers had their op
portunity to attend a lively "jama
seiaon" last Saturday afternoon
at the Kappa House where rnus
jcianis volunteered entertainment.
Intermittent siios during each
song, followed by as ensemble
of ail Instruments were played by:
drum player, Fred Cady; Baritone
Saxophone, played by Aron
Schmidt: Jim Philips, on the
m '' trwuKpet; Bob Zanger, tenor sax
Mmx( tmt srriorji fct&. vitt Wetnion Pis V-
Iw rnmtmx m mm mt Mmmm mr Urn ItMmif mt mmtmtm mmmt lw mmrnw- T WIta Bemie KdWiTCl at the
imm mt tnmmmmm mt wn eu mtimmtt. Mni mt mnmm ftmm Wmmr mt rifjO
mm mm-vmt raw mt pxtw pmmnm m nt mmmt I Ma. 4m mt fmmemm mt Owftuwr tun UevaUOQ seemeidi
a MX mmssuum mmmmtm Mb wtt. j, to be the song hit of the after-
nnntia noon as the audience was en-
.... va- 'mJLmZZ trailed with its rhythm for twenty
mmm 'i&mm.,,,,. Kmt ImxmtH. Cmm muimnimm.. Brntm mrmm. five KlUnilteS,
Afmsr.g vie musicians were wo
players of titoot Lawr-
am ence s band wno pcayed use aEto
saxoftone and the afto trombone.
From the tsittsdes and express-
eTrT) : ed opinions ol all preseT.t ft would
Awwrns wmob . ; appear that a re-occurrence of
: . mmmrmm wmmian....... , Owt tM, ry Satir.ys gt-togther"
VMr .. - - .L."ZT!!I. t wtkomcd.
on the lincoSn campus.
SufA, Jaitrs C Adams of the
Korth Platte substation said these
are some of the highlights of tbe
The use ot vitamin B12 forti
fied with antibiotics in feeding
pigs and &iry calves. This has
lessened diaease and has given
better gains, especially to young
pi$x fed on a concrete floor.
Technical irrigation studies on
water titration rates,
Teniiiaer stiodies on native
Pmblication of a bulletin sum-
mims; up dfySnd farming tests t
He -aid the University's de-
veiopment of progress potatoes
has about taken the market away
from other varieties fai the Seoti
AcronomtJts studied results of
fertihzing corn at various times
during the farming season. The
agronomists also found that ni
trogen and phosphorus used in a
combination can be valuable in
increasing the yield of hay from
At the Valentine substation, re
ported Supt. E, M, Brouse, re
search was contintjed on the ef
fects of hyperkera touts (X ds-
::'';.:.':.:;?;'.f"lJ'.: 1 f i
the substation from VMm to 1S35. ease) on sexual development and
The mitroiJmetion of three new
U.nvieJ Harris of the Scotts
Bkaff substation said last stsems
irrigation research oo beans in
dicates that watering the crop at
the reproduction of heifers. A
severe outbreak of the disease
hit the herd at Valentine in tbe
winter of 1M3,
Research with commercial fer
tilizer on native meadows show
ed that the yield of hay and its
phosphorus content could be to
R. L, Davis, superintendent of
the Fort Robinson cattle research
slateion, reported on progress of
breeding invest I gallons protects.
He said more than 4o0 females
Actfvfnes eommtttee meeting, 2 Hereford and Angus have been
pjm. Room . Ag Union.
Y eabfnet meeting, $ p.m
Room 2, Ag Union.
Farewis Fair br4 meeting, S
Iaee ewetmtuee meeting.
pjn Koom no.
General eterufni)iee1 commit
tee, i pm, Music room.
Ag. Exee. Board meeting, 7
p,n. Room J,
Ag builders relations meei.nf.
7 pj&y Room 2.
assembled at the station for ex
perimental purposes. There are
120 calves on feed--some being
fed Individually and other groups
fed to determine the performance
of different lines of bneerfine. Fa-
5 II cftWes at the station are being re
modeled to take care of the vro-
The research workers parfid
pa'fffd fn grouo conferences dur
ing the afternoon to cwyrdmte
fWHir ifwftfawric mnA tin v - il
1 change ideas. J
I - - .
Tmm TmtimtlfUml CiBtmt f b 1
""N Book Store is a favorite
, 4Wing spot In the Book
" ' I drinL XTith the college crord at
V -MW Texas Technological College,
4l-Ji"' TerJr TOW'' Co'' belongs.
Aikjor U tilher wy . . . hi.
traJt'fMrfa man Ike $amt thing.
COCA COLA BOTTLING CO., LINCOLN, NL'BR.
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