The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, February 29, 1952, Page 2, Image 2

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Friday, February 29, 1952
It's About Time
There was a time in Puritan tradition in Eng- "lenten," meaning spring. 'Among other things that
land when everything in the church year but the has a very practical meaning.
Lord's day was rejected. So strong was the feel-
ing that crowds marched and picketed churches Maude Royden said, "I feel a periodic need to
Vith "no Christmas" or "no Easter" banners. It is tidy up my soul." There is no need to labor the
. - ... i im.. j. a- Al i. ...i J a . . i i ; 4Un4-
a long way irom inai aiuiuae 10 uie piescm wiuc- p0nt. Everyone nas aDoui mm many uuubs uu
spread, observance of Lent among the cnurcnes or ciutter up his life the things that pile up in us
our faith and order.
There must be a good reason! It cannot be
said that we do it out of long tradiiton. We have
pimply found that today It has real meanings for
us. Probably we come to tb use of Lent the way
the minister comes to use a prayer from the
"book of Common Prayer," not because It is pre
scribed but because it is beautiful.
It may not be a big sin that we stumble over
every time we walk. It may be a lot of little things
left about like old -fears, or undiscarded resent
ments, or some relationship of love once bright
and now grown dull. It all adds up, however,' to
an uncomfortable and unlovely disorder. If so,
Lent says something about it.
Lent means doing something worthwihle like
that for ourselves. It is also our cue to do some
There Is a higher meaning still which in
cludes them all. Lent suggests the framework of
eternity as the only setting that will keep life
from beinr flattened out or from closing in. For
temporal life not allowed to open into eternal
life becomes corrupt and feeble in its temporally.
1 1 " T onf U hntVi n rhrlsHan rue and a clue. The cue
,i . . - mat lor ourselves, it is aisu our iuc w u
may be taken from the church calendar, but the mi for 'others. Lenten devotion is both "intake"
t; ciues are lanen irom me guByei aim anj outg0."
i of our lives. 1 suspect we are less iiseiy w nusa
4he Lenten cue if we make use of its clues.
It can be summed up in a phjrase. Lent is the
-church's way of saying, "It is about time." St.
Paul once spelled, it out to the Corinthians, "Now
is" th.e accepted time" and he expected them to
take his cue because he had already shared the
clues to their salvation. X
Ours is such an age. Consulting its temporary
; So"the church says, "It's about time," and it desires, bedraggled by passing events, it limits its
is a cue to be ready for Lent. It means much more perspective only to man and what he can do.
than being ready with plans and programs. They Aldous Huxley put it well: "The only hope for
are necessary as the tuning of the instrument be- the world of time lies in being constantly drenched
fore the symphony, but no musician confuses this by that which lies beyond time. Time must have a
getting ready with his preparation. 'Playing great stop, and it is only by deliberately paying our at-
music Is more than coming in on the right cue. tention and our primary allegiances to eternity
J Lent is our cue to discover for ourselves the that we can prevent time from turning our lives
Christian faith and to acquire the Christian ex
perience that fits us to play in this symphony
called life. The mind is an Instrument that needs
' tuning. Lent says with emphasis, "It's about time
to do some Christian tuning,
into a pointless foolery. The divine ground is a
timeless reality. Seek it first and all these other
things will be added."
So Lent comes with all the persuasive ways of
the gospel to the deep needs of our lives saying,
The word Lent comes from the Anglo-Saxon "It's about time!" No, "It's about eternity." K.Ry.
The Vacuum?
Could We Fill
.The news and views of this century have an people to want what those in power desire.
undisputed impact upon the lives and learnings of Professor Wein parallelled this situation to
"college students today. The trends apparent in our that of a contented cow. The cow's needs are pro-
'world, the politics of our nation and the activities vided for; it produces as well as possible and is
of our state have a. profound effect on the sum "happy." From the Greek thinkers, Wein quoted
and total of our education. "Any totalitarian taking care of human needs vio-
Right now, in 1952, we are influenced by the lates the very principle of humaneness," and "The
'"police action" in Korea. We are touched by na- elimination of all human need is elimination of all
tional, state and local politics, which are especially human freedom." From Nietzsche he quoted, "Man
fervent in this year of elections. We feel the ef- can foster man as one desires man to be."
Professor Wein warned his audience of the
dangerous effect that such Ideologies will have
on the minds and lives of the German people.
These people, from their past years of war, dic
tatorship and oppression, have a spiritual and
mental vacuum In their lives which needs to be
filled. They need a faith and a strong philosophy
to sustain their lives and efforts In the face of
attack from these materialistic contentions.
Wein emphasized that America has a good and
fighting chance to win the cold war in Central
Europe by filling this mental and spiritual vacuum.
He asked that we ". . . not get drowned into this
age of reports ... not replace man . . .with cold
hearted reports of each other." He pleaded, "Let us
try to fight hatred with love. Hatred doesn't need
us. Love does."
The American people have a great opportun
ity to fill this ideological vacuum in many ways.
The American people could clean up their own
democracy first of all. They could see to it that
the San Francisco anti-Japanese Incident and the
Cicero, 111., riots and the North Carolina terror
ism are wiped from the face of their democracy.
The American people and students of the Uni-
fect of Communist infiltration into the countries of
"the Far East. We are deeply touched by the scan--eials
recently made public in our national govern
I ment. Our athletic teams are greatly influenced by
;the de-emphasis trend. Innumerable ideologies,
forces and factors are at work in the world today,
I all of which are deeply ingrained in what we are
taught and what we think during college years.
. The American people including American
college sutdents have escaped from one factor
. that could greatly change the course and pattern
of their lives. They have lived free of one Influ-
ence that has hovered over the lives of most of
the world's people. They have lived in a land
'free bf the wages of war. They have lived under
. a government free of Communistic or totalitarian
practices and fundamentals. And, greatest of all,
- they live in a land united In cause and govern
ment, not divided by the greatest Ideological split
of all times.
Prof. Herman Wein, German philosopher who
visited the University recently, said that the divi
sion of Germany is not just a geographical dis
tinction on a map. He called it a scar on the great
land mass of Europe. And Professor Wein named
one of the forces behind this geographical scar versity could make sure that their relations with
dialectical materialism. the rest of the world are spotless. University stu-
The epitomy of this philosophy is captured in dents could participate more actively in the affairs
the statement "Give me your freedom and I give of foreign students on their campus. And Uni-
you your living." Advocates of the philosophy of versity students could communicate more often
materialism say to the people, the people divided with students of Germany and take a greater in-
and confused by the political struggle in Europe, terest in the problems of a people less favored
that they have freedom because they get what they
want. Error in this statement is in the fact that
the government of such a situation educates the
than we.
The American people and University students
could fill this vacuum. R.R.
Margin Notes
" A
Student Council parking committee has sug
gested that a system of fines against parking vio
lators be used instead of the rustication procedure
now in operation.
If the fine method were used instead of the
questionable rustication procedure, Student Coun
cil will have taken ,an important step toward find
ing a solution to the parking situation problem.
As yet, no formal action has been taken on
the Student Council motion to abolish segregated
faculty-student parking by the faculty committee.
The committee will vote on the motion Tuesday.
Carl W. Borgraann, dean of faculties, said the
reasons for segregated faculty-student parking are:
1. A faculty member late for class keeps 50
students waiting, while a student late affects only
2. Faculty members should be entitled to some
consideration for seniority.
3. Staff and faculty are more permanent Park
ers, while students move a lot.
4. Some faculty persons have to drive from Ag
. to city campus and have trouble finding space dur
ing off hours.
These four reasons do have their points. How
ever, It appears to The Daily Nebraskan the Uni
versity students are being take,n advantage of in
this" situation.
The Daily Nebraskan congratulates Dr. Fiask
by advocating that Universal Military Training be
postponed for about three years. This policy ap
pears to be just another Taft statement on policy,
but during these times of political string-pullings,
one might look a little deeper into his statement.
Mr. Republican has been noted for his uncer
tain and changing political views. If he continues
to support the postponement of UMT, he will un
doubtedly obtain more votes. But the public should
be prepared for his stereotype statement, "UMT
should be temporarily postponed, but . , ."
Gov. James Byrnes of South Carolina has
gone on record as favoring the abolishment of
that state's public school sytem rather than giv
ing up segregated schools. It Is Inconceivable that
this type of leadership Is tolerated in a country
based on democratic principles. i
Such thinking, expressed In the legislation of
that state. Is undemocratic. Yet it Is allowed to
exist. Gov. Byrnes, If he succeeds in legislating
his Ideas, might move other southern states to
follow this action.
Barbed Wire
Barb Wyie
The funniest thing to come
out of Coed Follies last Tues
day night happened in the
SDT dressing room. Seems
about five or six fellas had
come into the theater early
and secured standing room
onlv in some lockers in the
basement dressing fodm. I
imaeine the fellas thought
thev were on review wnen tne
wliole show cast gathered
around to see the "show.
Recent reports tell us of the
story of a gunman who took
$14,000 from a New York cafe
teria while four police officers
were eating there. The question
could be asked where the of
ficers are eating now?
Noticed a large truck loaded
with crushed rock in the Union
Darkine lot Wednesday morning.
Guess they have finally come to
the end of a long debate as to
whether they should let cars bog
down to the windows until the
new Union addition is built, or
put in some kind of surface so
pedestrians won't get their faces
muddv wnen waaaing acruts.
Now, the fence, gentlemen.
Speaking of the parking situ
ation, a fella came up to me the
other day and wanted to know
just what was going to be done.
He cited various problems and
wanted to know what power the
Student Council had in the sit
uation. He talked of riots, past
and future, and unorthadox
methods of clearing up the
problem. If average University
students are presently thinking
in such terms, I think It's about
time an acceptable solution was
found. The Student Council
has done everything in its
power (dramatically limited In
this case) to right the situation.
Now it is up to the faculty
parking committee to do some
thing about it. My only solu
tion is to gravel the first floor
of the "new" state historical so
ciety building and throw it open
for parking.
A Npw York authority on kisses
says a girl's lip prints can help
you analyze her character. Won
der hat kind of college course you
would enroll in to become an au
thority on kisses, probably extra
circular. Just to be on the safe
side, though, you fellers might get
a few extra copies while you're at
m w w
ft. is usually a pretty simple
thing for a campus Joe to get a
nrri nisht kiss from his girl, but
o ,
I heard a story xne omer aay ma.
breaks this theory m pieces.
Seems this particular Joe didn t
start thinking about it umu
around midnight one night when
it was too late. Undaunted, he
hurriedly enlisted the aid of a
rushed over to the
girl's house. With the help of said
rlimhed the face of the
brick 'building to a second story
window where the girl was wan
ing and planted the buss on her
lips. As everything that goes up
must come down, so he did with
a mighty crash. That girl sure
must have packed a - mighty
whollop. ,
This is living?
(The tIcwi expressed In (tils eolnmn ar
not necessarily those of The Dally Ne
braskan.) Who savs the University doesn't
have any traditions?
Mavbe It's not such a'h old tra
dition, but the second annual large
scale gate-crashing at Coed Fol
lies Tuesday night was quite a
shnw nf snmethinc school spirit.
masculine spirit, whatever you
want to call it. Anyway, it was
Most nf those in attendance,
with the exception of the police
and the manager oi tne iNeDrasica
Theater, seemed tr have a good
time, from all reports.
This situation could probably
be remedied, if anyone Is really
seeking a remedy, by admission
of men to Coed Follies. After
all, the men can't really be
blamed for wanting to see what
goes on. There is always an air
of mystery about the proceed
ing In this annual all-coed af
fair. Anri TTnNersitv men. being men,
have a certain interest in things
fomnlo The vnune ladles in at
tendance report that there is noth
ing in the show tnat wouia snocK
tho tunripr ears of men. Maybe
allowed to eo to the
show, they wouldn't want to at
tend after the lirst year, tsut any
way, they could be given an op
portunity to attend.
As long as the gate-crashing
JJvl (Dcdh Tkbha&hatv
Associated Collegiate Press
Intercollegiate Press
Tht lly Nebraskan U published by lb students of tt
University of Ni-hmska repression of itnaentH' newe and npln
Inn only. Acwillne to Artlclf II of the B-l4lvs governlnr
tiident uuhllentUmt mid administered by the Board of 1'iihllca-
ii ... i. ..i-. . 1 1 . . ih. Rn-rJ that niihltrKtlons.
' Sorenson. Chairman Of the department Of edUCa- nndrr It Jurisdiction hall b frea from editorial censor ihln an
I ... , . , , ,ij..j ji tu. the part of the Hoard, or on tho part of any member of the
fion, Who is being Considered for director Of the f.OT1ty of the university, but the memberi of the staff of The
educational staff of Point Four.
Dr. Sorenson said, "If the appointment is con
firmed,' I will probably accept the position. It
' would bt a great honor to be the director of the
Toint Four educational staff." .
Not only would it be a great hoonr to Dr. Sor
enson who truly merits the position, but would be
A great honor to the University.
Senator Robert Taft has come out in' the open
Daily Thought
The cynic is one who knows the price cf
,;rythirj and the value of nothing. Oscar
Dally Ncbrankan are personally responsible for what they aay or
do or cause to be printed."
Hubscrlptlnn rat us are fl.0 a semester, 13.50 mailed or 13.00
for the college year, (4.00 mailed. Mlnitle copy So. Published
dally during the school year except Naturdays and Hund-ys,
vacations and examination periods. One Issue published during
the month of AiiKiist by the University of Nebraska under the
supervision of the committee on Student Publications. Kntered
as Second Class Matter at the Post Office In Lincoln, Nebraska.
nndrr Act of Congress. March .1, 1H7B, and at special rat of
postage provided for In Section 1103, Act of Congress of October
8. 117, authorised Nrptemher 10, 1022.
Kdltor ...Joan Krueger
Associate Rdltor .Knth Raymond
Managing Killtor In Pleper, Hue Oorlon
News rdltor Sally Adams, Ken Kystrom, Jan Mtrffen,
Hal llasselhalrh, Hnlly Hall
Sport Rdltor Marshnll Kushner
Assistant Npnrt Editor Glenn Nelson
feature Editor Knthy Radakr
Ag r.illtnr Dale Reynold
f.ii'lety Kdltor , Connie Onrdon
Photographer Bob 8hermnn
lluslnrs Msvnngcr Jock Cohen
Assistant Business Manager Stan Hippie, Arnold Htcrn,
IVt Bergsten
Ctrcnlntlon Manager flcprge Wilcox
Might New Kdltor u Hal Hawelbtlcb
He Likes Hell Week
Tn the Editor:
Only one tiring can help to bring
the Greek into lavor wnn xne pud
If r- more than doing it favors-
gratis. That is for the Greeks to
live as eentlemen and ladies who
practice courtesy and refinement
constantly, since people are prone
to judge an organization or group
by some" notorious individual or
act which is in no way cnaracier
istic of the whole.
A few Greeks have failed to
live perfectly; consequently a tide
of public antipathy, aggravated by
movie and magazine propaganda,
has beeun to force conformism on
the high-idealed fraternities all
over the country. Young men live
together in fraternity houses prac
tlcallv without supervision on sev
eral thousand campuses in this
country, yet there have been
fewer than ten scandals involving
fraternity chapters in more than
fifty years.
The public Is not friendly to.
the Gree system because or sen
sational adverse publicity. If
because of this mis judgment, it
Is necessary to take on social
welfare projects In addition to
the other tasks college men
have, then let us do It cheerfully
and with a desire to serve.
But why abolish Hell week? So
far, most of the motive has been
the desireability of doing "some
thing constructive outside their
house." This can be done at an
other time than that set aside for
the mis-named Hell week. True,
there have been incidents which
have resulted in tragic bodily in
jury for boys; here again the ac
tivities of Hell week are judged
by a few isolated cases.
In the last few years, of the
more than 250 boys submitting
yearly to Hell week, there have
been no cases of serious injury on
Male Concern Over Follies
Deserves Immediate Reward
i Tom Rsche
Your Church
Julie Belt
l slmnlv fun. there Is little
harm done. But there Is always
the possibility that the gate
crashing might get out of hand.
Someone might be hurt. There
is no telling what might hap
pen with 200 or 300 men storm
ing the barricades of the Ne
braska theater. Someone could
conceivably be badly hurt or
some property badly damaRed.
Damage Tuesday night .. was
Thon the fun mieht turn Into
something not quite so funny.
rpViai- wnnlH he pertain Drob-
lems involved in allowing men to
attend, but these could probably
be ironed out. xne snow mieai
Bantkt. Student house. 315
North 15, C. B. Howells, pastor.
Friday 7:30 p.m., painting pariy
in student center. &unaay cnurcn
trhnnt onH mnrninc worshin in the
city churches; 5 p.m., fellowship
supper; 6 p.m. oia tasnionea gos
pel service led by Jo Dunn and
Olga' Arriaga.
First Evangelical covenant
church, 20th and G street, J. Al
fred Johnson, pastor. Sunday
9:45 a.m., students' Bible class
with "William E. Becker, teacher;
11 a.m., sermon, "Grieved into Re
penting,".pastor; 5 p.m., students'
fellowship with discussion on
"Questions Young People Ask" led
hv nastni after surjoer: 7 D.m..
vesners snnnsored bv students
with sermon by Rev. Andrew N.
Anderson or Swedeourg. xuesaay
6:15 p.m., Covenant Student
club dinner meeting in the church
IV1' wm.s ,
nave lO uc nciu lww i...-. uuu uiiuici ii ice m 15
1. i A ttmiM Vio enmf)Ln.iAn ...itii t... ixrjllian-. T . T-T11I t-
loss of suspense as to the winners. man 0f Bethlehem church as
i3Ut IrtSl yci a w"iu,ia. syccus-ci . vv cuiicoua,y
Beta Phis, forgot to pick up their midweek Lenten service with Rev.
loving cup IOi winning J.1V11. r., vv. aweueuuig uj. vwuivv
engraver until the day oeiore me Speaiang.
roiiies was ycai. mij"
pense isn't too serious.
Others object oecause 01 mu
esty. Men, they say, shouldn't
be allowed to view that part of
the female anatomy which
might be revealed by the wear
ing of shorts. But then, don't
girls wear shorts to other
places? Don't they wear bathing
suits? It is doubtful that the
he shocked. In fact,
they might rather enjoy It. supper and program. Tuesday
Why not give the men a break? 75 p.m Lenten vespers on city
ii.ii . . A - nHKwknM i.!. Tiin
Two On The Aisle
'Elegant Western1
Stars Jim Stewart
Marlin Bree
Kfcisu 7". ' ; J nroann where thev hope to be-
mg ai uie w ' A rtJn n nour lifA Stewarts rescues
DacKgrounu. rMh there new
A former Missouri raider,"' '
Jaames Stewart, takes a group """
Success tn me remove vaney
depends on a shipment of food,
which is to be sent. Starvation
faces them. Gold fever hits the
town from which they 'expect
food, prices go sky-high and,
because of the food's value,
they are cheated out of it.
Aftpr becoming desnerate. Stew
art and his friends go DacK.taice
what is rightfully theirs and be
gin to fight their way home with
it Thev nre ioined bv the Kan-
san- who, after saving Stewart's
life, becomes the villain ana sens
them out. Brutally beating Stew
art he leaves him to die in the
wilderness. The reformed raider
follows the stolen wagon train
and wages a desperate, one-man
war against it, finally killing the
Leave Us Alone
To The Editor,
In regard to S.G.'s editorial on
,raK nnathv of independ
ent women, I would like to dis
agree completely.
As an independent woman, 1
would like to work In activities
very much. Last year when I
was a freshman I signed up for
activities at the AWS mart. I
went up to the Builders office
and tried to work for a few
days. It was obvious that cer
tain board members were push
ing their friends and I finally
dropped It.
t also tried to work for the
Ait TTniwercitv Fund. During
their last election, a friend told
me that one very capaoie gin was
j;nR,.oiiftaH twmise a member of
manual..- " ---
the executive board did not like
her. Also several fellows were
not given offices because they did
not belong to a certain fraternity.
I dropped AUF not because I felt
rhnnre to work
ud because I was an independent,
but because 1 ien xne uuoiu -"
not judge the applicants on their
merits.' ,
Maybe you cannot see n since
firek but there is a
distinct barrier between us. One,
I think, which will always ue
there. . , ,
So please, won't you just lay
off the independents and let us do
what we choose.
this campus. Besides, count the
deaths that result from football
(ninrioa Tines that mean football
has failed in its duty to build men
physically and morally? Beware
the editor whose material is hear
say and gossip.
result from football injuries. Does
maon ffinthnll has failed in
its dutv to build men physically
and morally? Beware the editor
whose material is hearsay and gos
As for any fraternity man say
ing, "I went through it; why
shouldn't they?" I have not
heard the question more than
twice In a year, though I have
seen It used In The Dally Ne
rbaskan many times. How about
asking, "I had the fun; why take
It away from the hew pledges?"
In general. Hell week activities
call n freshmen for courage
and stamina. It tests their de
sire of becoming members of
the fraternity. In a few cases,
Hell week makes a man out of a
At the time "boardina" was of
MMallv nntlawerl nn this camous.
the administration recognized the
need to maintain tradition. The
T!..Miih wns allowed to. retain
"boarding" upon the request of
soon-to-be-miuatea men.
The TTnlversitv nf Nebraska has
no objection to house activities
concerning Heu week if iney ao
not result in oodiiy narm 10 stu
dents. The University of Ne
braska has . not officially asked
that Hell week be abolished, nor is
it likely to.
Coming Soon . .
feft?J4i?s ROOK STO?f
of settlers through Indian country
Bringing the wagons back to
the settlers, Stewart proves that
he has finally finally turned
respectable and wins the love
nnrl resnert'nf the rjloneer.
Bend of the River is like combin
ing a good Western with a travel
ogue. The result: spectacular seen
ery setting the stage for fast mov
ing action and suspense.
Varsity theater, "borrows its mes- meeting, followed by social pe
.11 n :t titia tvm -nJrlnrl
aage as wen aa no ium ac-
cruiting poster. The picture shows
the impact 01 tne js.orean war on
a movie typical u. b. middle
class, family and concludes tear
fully with home ties yielding to
the tne nf nntrlntie dntv. nrn-
.v. .v. v 1 1 -
ducer Sam Goldwyn coats this
sternly real subject with a shiny
glaze 01 sentimeniaiivy.
SAILOR BEWARE, held over
at the Lincoln theater, "will lay
Martin and Lewis fans In the
aisles and leave other movie
goers mystified. Martin and
Lewis resemble a two man
Milton Berle."
Lutheran Student service, Alvin
M. Petersen, pastor. Friday 8
p.m., Leap Year party at 1440 Q,
nitv ramniiB RtllHent. hnuse. Sun
day Bible study, 9:15 a.m., city
and ag student houses; b p.m., city
LSA at First Lutheran church,
17th and A streets, with cost sup
per and discussion on "The Role
of the Lutherans in the Ecumeni
cal World"; 6:30 p.m., Ag LSA
at 1200 North 37th street with cost
ramniis' R n.m.. seminar on voca
tions. Thursday 7:15 p.m., choir
practice at 1440 Q street.
Methodist Student house. 1417
R street. Richard W. Nutt. pastor.
Friday 7:30 p.m., Leap party.
Saturday 2 p.m., Wesley Flay
ers; 6:30 p.m., married couples
hi if tot suner Knnriav 3 rj.m.. Stu
dent council meeting at home of
Les Smalleys, soutn oum
street; 2:45 p.m., meet at student
house for rides to council meet
ing; 5:30 p.m., Wesley Fireside
Bjble study. Tuesday Kappa Phi
cabinet meeting at 7 p.m.; 7:30
p.m., Sigma Theta Epsilon. Wed
nesday 7:15 a.m., Lenten service
with Dr. L. E. Mattingly, speaker;
6:30 to 7:10 a.m., pre-service
Presbyterian - Congregational
Student house, 333 North 14th
street, Rex Knowles, pastor. Fri
day 8 p.m., Leap Year party with
everyone welcome. Sunday 5:30
p.m., forum, "Political Issues in
1952," with Mr. R. B. Crosby, re
publican candidate for governor,
as speaker. Monday 6:50 a.m.,
breakfast and discussion. Tuesday
8 p.m., Sigma Eta Chi, Congre
gational girls' sorority. Wednesday
6:50 a.m., breakfast; 7 to 7:30
a.m., Lenten vespers, "I Believe in
God" with Rev. Rex Kwonles
speaking. Friday 6:50 a.m.,
breakfast and Interdenomination
al Bible study at Episcopal chapel.
All week fellowship, relaxation,
records, radio, televsion, inter
murals, bridge, reading and ping
pong. Lutheran (Missouri Synod)
Beginning next Sunday and run
nine thrnnph the Lenten season
there will be a series of sermons
on "Old Ttestament Types of
Christ" at the 10:45 worship held
every Sunday in the Union, Room
aio. special music Dy -cnoir, un
der direction of Harry Giessel
man. Lavinz of cornerstone for
new University Lutheran- chapel.
lotn and w p m. uamma ueua
meets in evening in YMCA lounge,
Temnle hnildlnff. feeeinninir with
cost supper at 5:30 p.m. Brief
true-iaise question series on
Christian doctrine, short business
On The Air
3:00"MusIe from Everywhere"
3:15 "YM-YW Show"
3:30 "Comparing Notes"
3:45 "Radio Workshop Playera"
4:00 "Musical Grab Bag"
4:15 "This Week on Campus"
4:30 "Garretson's Waxworks"
4:45 "Pretty Girl Is Like A
5:00 Sign Off
To place a classified ad
Slop in the Buainei Office Boom 20
Student Union
Call 2-7631 Ext. 4226 for
fied Service
Hours 74:30 Mon. thru frl
No. words 1 1 day 2 days 3 days 4 days 1 week
1-10 I $ -40 $ .65 1 $ .85 $1.00 $1.20
11-15 .80 .80 1.05J 1.25 1.45
J 1 10 I 1-45 1.75 1.95
Super D 0raf!x. 8'4xK, 13.6, cost 1208.
Hell l)6, oondltlou perfect. Room 2U6
Geography, plion extension 324V, night
For ule! Size 40 Tuxedo, 8e Richard
Anthony, 1H29 R St.
FOR BALE TliouiHiids of educations.!
pamphlet and book formerly up to now Do to 40o a. Nebraska Book
Store. .
Student tours of Kurop. Blcyolt) and
motor. M0 to 11,500. 4-3481.
Fairyland OreenhouM. Open Hhrenlnfa end
Sunday. (MIS "O". Call S-SSieV
Bleeping rooms. Clos to NUI Reason"
able! 321 N. 1R. A -MM.
W hnv an opening for a Bus boy tn our
Food Service Department. Must be utile
to work from 11.00-2:00 dnlly. Apply
Kmployment Office, 7th floor,