The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, April 24, 1952, Page 2, Image 2

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Thursday, April 24, 1952
Your Point Of View
... A That Matters
In an University classroom this week, one in- tion stories and complain about certain domination
structor, of considerable repute, culminated a dis- of voting or a student might do something about
cussion of the pros and cons of the steel industry, such conditions with his voice and his vote. One
corruption in government, political parties and might read a story about the honors convocation
general newsworthy topics, with the insistence, and curse academic standards or do something to
oft-repeated during the semester, that his students improve his own academic rating,
have faith in their fellow-man, in their govern- . 4r
ment and in the future. f No matter what tha situation, no matter who
The entire discussion whether Truman is jus- the personalities, and no matter what the circum-
tified in seizing the steel industry, whether more stance, your point of voice is the primary motiva-
corruption exists in private or public life, whether tion for what you think. Yours might be cyni-
certain governmental trends are along the road to cism; or, as the instructor mentioned, you might
socialism was, in the instructor's mind, an abso have faith in something,
lute substantiation of his main contention that
man have unshakable, intelligent faith in man.
This one man's point of view Is a rock-hard
belief In the ultimate goodness of human nature.
To him the growing controls on private life rep- .
resent fear and the borrowing of trouble from
the future by Individuals. Example of this (not
particularly supporting .the instructor's opinion,
one way or another), Is the constitutional
amendment now prohibiting any U.S. president
from seeking more than two terms as head of
this nation.
People voting, in state legislators, on ratifica
tion of the amendment, felt, on occasion, that the
bill was wrong in that the circumstance might
justify a man remaining in office for more than
two terms as president. Also felt was that the
American people were expressing, in constitutional
amendment, their fear of each other.
This instructor spoke of a faith not a blind
acceptance of a certain philosophy that has col
ored his attitudes toward wars, Congresses, Presi
dents, floods, crime and, yes, even happiness dur
ing his years spent in direct contact with the
news-making factors of the world.
It became apparent, with the climatic analy
sis, that one's whole reaction to any circum
stance is primarily dependent upon one's point
of viewing the subject at hand. This seems ex
tremely elemental, but, Just for instance, look
at the news on any one day In the papers.
One could look at the rioting prisoners in the
.ww i. tu. ,r,trv onmin isi Or one could recognizing the necessity for the slips, The Ne
tead about the rebellious prisoners and say "This braskan 8lso fears this steP wil1 rply cut the
indicates a need for investigation into convict re
habilitation work." The newspaper reader could
scan the story about atomic blasts in Nevada and
Joan about the danger to mankind from atomic
bombs or could do everything in his power to
advance the demand that atomic power be utilized,
for peaceful progress.
To come from the international scene to our
University campus, one could read of coming elec-
To our readers, The Daily Nebraskan would
like to remind that be it campus or Interna
tionalyour point of view colors all and it can
be black or white or a hundred shades between.
.Whatever The Daily Nebraskan prints in news
stories or writes In editorials, your reaction Is
your point of view. See what we mean? R.R.
Blue Monday-Forseen
The necessity for presenting a blue, pink or
green slip in order to vote in the general election
May 5 may turn that date into a blue Monday
so far as the number of students voting.
Although the colored slips do seem necessary
in view of the somewhat complicated election pro
cedure, it probably will cut the number of voters
considerably unless interest sparks a great deal
more than in previous elections.
These slips, which students may obtain in
the office of registration, B7 Administration
buildlnr, or Room 206, At hall, contain the
student's cumulative record hours, scholastic
averages and college. Reason for the slips Is to
prevent confusion and insure fair voting for
Student Council representatives which are
chosen by colleges.
Since ID cards do not contain the information
which is necessary for this type of election, the
additional slip step appears inevitable. However,
it would be advisable in the future to find an
easier method of securing them if possible at the
election booths at the time of election, While
number of votes.
Students will have to be aclimated to this
new step. It involves extra minutes and extra
steps, but it surely should be worth the effort
in order to have a hand In determining which
students will be your representatives on the
student governing body and which students will
lead your classes. J.K.
We Can Find Out
. . . Office Seekers
When candidates for junior and senior class will last depends a great deal upon whom next
officers and Student Council representatives take year's junior and senior class members decide to
'the spotlight Wednesday night to be questioned
choose as leaders.
They are the ones who will be your class
officers; they should be representative of the ma
jority of voters not a minority. Wednesday
night is a good time to find out just what ideas,
if any, the candidates have for the offices they
seek. J.K.
Does He Mean It? j
. Sen. Robert Taft, speaking in Boston at a news
conference, has suggested that congressmen con
sider impeachment of President Truman for his
seizure of the steel industry. Senator Taft called
the seizure of the steel industry "a valid case for
impeachment . . . valid for presentation to the
House certainly."
There is certainly much room for speculation
about the President's action iu which has been
termed another step along the road to Socialism.
Senator Taft and three other senators are sup
porting a resolution directing a Senate commit
tee to study the President's legal rights in mak
ing the seizure.
The Senator from Ohio has his sights set on
the White House via the Republican party. Harry
Truman has announced that this is definitely his
tion was valid and the voters were simply ex- last year in the White House. But Senator Taft
ercislng a right to elect write-in candidates. The seems to be in favor of extra-curricular methods
main fault was that no one had any idea what the to "Help Hurry Harry Home." The impeachment
two candidates proposed to do when elected. At of a president or even proceedings to do so, in the
that time the offices were almost void of res- midst of national and international period of ten-
ponslbillty except the Ivy Day planting ritual sion and crisis might lend great fuel to the fires
Now, they have some significance. How long it of Communism burning brightly in the world today-
Margin Notes
V students, the meeting will mark the first at
tempt in many years to allow the voting students
a chance to find out personally for what students
seeking office represent. It is a wise move.
The essence of a good democratic feeling In
any election is sparked by a knowledge of
the candidates, who they represent and what
they plan to do when in office. Until this year,
it didn't make much difference who led the jun
ior and senior classes; all the presidents did was
plant the Ivy. However, now there seems to be
promising Indications that class officers aided
or encouraged by class councils might ac
tually be doing something constructive.
Consequently, that the students know what the
candidates propose to do when and if elected
takes on much more significance than in recent
Three years ago the class officer election was
completely upset with write-in candidates winning
both the junior and senior executive posts. Com
pletely Faction instigated and promoted, the elec-
What Am
I Doing
Bob Rekhenbach
Several items in yester
day's Daily Nebraskan seem
worthy of comment. One of
them was the letter suggest
ing that Ivy Day be skipped.
The writer stated that, to the
writer, Ivy Day had very
little signihcance. Maybe he s
right. One thing that Ivy
Day does, at least, is to pro
vide fodder for Letterips.
Another thing that has been
getting a lot of attention lately
is the new, so-called "Seniors
with guts" faction. For the last
three years I have been op-
p o s e d, in
principle, to
the organiza
tion on cam
p u s known
as the ' Fac
tion. I still
am opposed
to any one
party or
group which
seeks to con
trol the poli
tics of the
campus. The Reichenbach
situation seems to be somewhat
changed. Merely refering to
the All-University Party as the
Faction would not seem to be
quite correct. Now when some
one speaks of the Faction I
wonder which faction they
mean. Are they speaking of the
fraternity-controlled faction or
the "seniors-with-guts" faction?
I think it might be a good idea
to give these factions names so
that there w ould no longer be
the aura of doubt surrounding
the word faction as used In cam
pus politics.
Possibly connected with the po
litical situation is the question of
whether students who are not in
rhe College of Engineering should
help support, pecuniarily at least,
a departmental function of that
college. Or should any student be
expected to give financial sup
port of any activity which is lim
ited to only one college. For in
stance, should all University stu
dents be expected to buy "B"
ribbons for a Bizad day, or A &
S " ribbons for an Arts and Sci
ences day or "T" ribbons for a
Teachers College day? Anyway,
I think you get the point. In my
opinion ,and in that of a number
of others, it is grossly unjust to
esk students not tenrolled in the
Engine College to buy "E" rib
bons to help, or should I say to
tally, support "E Week." Particu
larly is it unjust, I think, in the
light of the stand which the rep
resentatives of that college took
on the issue of an all-University
event such as College Days. At
this point my personal prjudices
:annot help but creep in. I have
never been able to understand,
however, in my four years at this
institution why non-engineering
students should help pay for "E
Week" from which they derive
only the possible benefit of some
publicity for the University and
the opportunity to see the dis
plays. I will admit that the idea
of selling ribbons to finance a ven
ture is a good one. But what
vould happen if every college and
Bock Notts'
'Jefferson Selleck Rates
As Stereotyped Memoir
Mary VV or rail
It gives the Nebraska audience
an opportunity to hear great plays
school in the University decided! that , have relatively nU m-
to put on some kind of an exhibi- TL. ZZT; TZiM T'in the South which means a nres.
t on and to nav fnr it hv Bellini? yuijseuscn, unci i. . , , .J, "
President Truman, aboard his White House
yacht on the Potomac river, and presumably deep
in work concerning the affairs of our country, ex
tended his week-end trip until Tuesday morning,
consequently missing an appearance at a memorial
service for the late Harold L. Ickes. The pleasant,
calm, sunny atmosphere is, we hope, conductive to
calm, clear thinking on affairs of state.
Anyone out of matches or lighter fluid should
plan to attend the burning of the bonds cere
mony next weekend sponsored by the Union.
After 15 years of Indebtedness, the Union will
lift p its head to watch the burning of Its
shackles. Figuratively speaking, it should make
quite a blaze.
Senator Taft might get to the White House.
But his latest suggestion to clear the Presiden
tial headquarters for his arrival seems to indi
cate lack of though timing and plain common
sense on the part of Mr. Republics. Truman
perhaps shall be proved wrong in his seizure of
the steel industry. And Senator Taft's remedy
might be proven just as fallacious R.R.
JIvl (Daily TkhhaAkcuv
Associated Collegiate
Intercollegiate Press
Tlw alto Nnhraaksn to ph!Uhl by the etodent at the
rnlvrlty of whraka m axp"malnn of tneni' now and opin
ion only. Aomrrilnc to Artll fl ml (B nr-l-aw tovarnlnc
Indent publication and Bdmlnletared by th HnarS ml Panllaa-
tlnna, "It In the rteelared policy of til Board that puhllratlnna,
ndr lt inrliullPtlon ahall ha fro from editorial aanaaranlp on
At Inswlch. England, college men and women pt of tn nar. er on the imn of any nmiw mi ttm
w"-"i . faculty of tho llnlvaralty. hot too member of n taff of Tim
would find rather disconcerting and certainly dlf- iiiy Nehraakan preonaiiy rwpomihi tar
j -.l i ,.- rDlotInn- o to be printed."
auciib ui ii 6.. - SnWrlpttos rt rr .on mutt,. t?.M mMllMl m S.M
ships. British girls attending dances at the Amer- J iii yomr, $4.00 owim. rnntt mpy puhn.ho
lean Air Force base tnUSt Carry ' no petting vumtlon and ramlnnllnn periods. On Ihm punish durtnc
1 1 iri.,i,, .,.!,.!! th" month of Aturnut by tho (Inlvmlty of NrhranMn anrtor tlw
passports in the future. "Displays of affection uporvb.ioa of in mmmittf on attHimt pahimtmni. Knu
j 1 l.m v... mlaA nuf "In thp lntfrflt nf manor at tha rial offiiw m Unooln, NohiMlca,
and liquor have been ruiea out in ine interests 01 an A , i)mtrrnMi rnh Ui and at PMiai rat of
morality and security." Obviously, someone must '2XilZtli$ o.tonr
not be convinced tnat "ail s lair in love ana war.
In a report on our nation's sharp Increase
In crime last year, FBI Dlreotor 3. Edgar Hoover
called the heavy percentage of youthful offend
er "a tragedy of our times." Juvenile de
linquency can no longer be ignored or rational
ised. However, although no excuse, is the
greater "tragedy of our times' revealed In the
examples of conduct young people find In their
governmental representatives.
Daily Thought
Th greatest of faults, I Bhould say, Js to
ts conscious of none. Carlyl.
AMoolate ftrfltor.
Airmailing Kill lore
Now Kdllom. ...
.Hath RaynMMM)
. ,. .IHvn Ptonar, Hnr lor loo
Rally Adams. Hon Rmrom. Jan Stoffoa.
Hal Hawolhnioh, Hallv MU
Sport Rdltot . , . , , .Manhall Koabaor
nnnri Mitar. ., , , oionn Nolon
w It Rol.ton
A c . ,., , tmlo Kaynold
Sooloty Krtltor , , , ...tlnnnlo ftordon
rhntoa-rapaar. , , Hob Nhomavt
fctportoni .. Irftanard SUjlotk, Sara Stphna,
Tt Bjnk, JneV Rayxn, Kill Munrfoll, Nadln Morlart;,
flab rinaartnn. Pat Rail. Shirley Murphy, Orol Oral.,
Iarlnt PodlrMk, Ttrry BarnM, l.ffula Brfnoon, Hon
ifmar, r.ataiio Kail, Ran lhon, 0rry Pollman, Rd
"T, uuut Mta, Mary Jan MoCulloujh, Jarry Kobart
ftnalnaai Manatwr Jab Oohon
Aaalatant nualnraa Manacara. .... .Stan Slppw, Arnold atom,
. .J!'" Bnnrd Is e member of the As-ocl
ia w mii.. .V.V. ".V.1V!" I!"'.'.'.'.'.'..... Biir Haiiiation of College Honor Societies.
fmavbe even mockery) of Ne
braska's largest city. Mention is
made of places and events wheih
sound like sometnmg youve
heard before. For instance,
is ohviouslv a satirical imitation
think about the Sleepy Hollow
country club and Its Kangaroo
Mr. Chairman of the senior Ac
tion Committee:
The students here at the Unl
versityfwant to know who you are.
You have to fall into one of two
classifications on this campus: the
gripers, or the non-doers. We sus
pect very strongly that you are
the brain-children and larynx of
the gripers, the mam runcuon 01
vour disorcanizauon ucju
If you're interested in reading
personal dairies, you might try
"Jefferson Selleck" by Carl Jonas.
Although Jonas, a native Oma-
ian. prooaDiy
never intended
his npvel to
fall into a
stereotyped me
moirs class, it
fits there well.
Very little of
the book is co
herent. It's a
j 1 -. -
maa mixture ui y y
chuckle- f
worthy and i 12
brain aunmg
events. Take Worrall
them as you please.
children, Tom and Tinker, live,
To us Xebraskans, old Jeff
Selleck is the typical Omaha
businessman, loosely speaking.
His problems are universal, and
his family Is average. There's
nothing particularly eyebrow
raising about Jeffs life, except
that we Midwesterners are most
laminar wiwi i. ... ta,IU ",c "?'" - -Lw, ftr
r.atewav Citv. where Jeff, his lost to them. Then "jenerson ei- "t,r, ri r-v.
wife Gertrude,and their two'leck" is 3ust another book. - noble to
say the least your efforts to sal
vage the student body from the
murky depths of the pit of faction
Far be it from the non-doers to
make a suggestion, for our purpose
is to observe and wonder, but
since constitution, student repre
sentation and the like are equally
worthless in the light of Univer
sity and faculty control, we offer
the observation that spring is here,
so why not forget the perplexities
of life, gripers, and do something
worth your while. Turn your
thoughts to the pursuit of the op
posite sex for a change. That is
the only thing which deprives us
non-doers of complete fulfillment
of our name and purpose.
Senior Non-action Committee.
golf match; the Dig eix mmi m anA cnash the
the Gunnison, river country: tne ,f";" " r
Omaha-tinted banks and depart- f1' , th do.nothing
stores, odors 'oronrs of which we are members
IT C? te to carry out the
u, cue tiLiiiuai a n v
festival in which a Princess and
several Countesses are chosen.
The book Is actually quite
readable, In a general sort of
way. If you can drag yourself
from one paragraph to another,
you might occasionally piek np
a hint of something familiar
That's the best part 0 fthe book,
the scraping together of tidbits
which recall Omaha to you.
But just what do people who
are unfamiliar with Omaha get
out of the book? Gateway Cty
must be just another city to them,
and the pleasant memories are
duties suggested by our name, and
to sit back and laugh at you, the
gripers, as everyone else would do
were they aware of your exis
tence. We are as effective in our
capacity as you are in yours, for
if being inert were a laudible at
tribute we would be the most un
rewarded group in the world.
At present, the non-doers are
marvelling at your vigor and im
petuousness! Congratulations for
determining to present a slate of
candidates, for student office, bet
ter qualified to serve than any
other. No doubt your list will be
Chords And Discords
Four Ace's 'Perfidia'
Destined For Popularity
v David Cohen
The Four Aces have brought
out one of the hottest discs to
date. "Perfida" can't miss being
a hit. The guys blending rhythm
and enthusiam .v
are in the right
places. The
revense side,
"You Brought
Me Love" has
the same fire
but the song
itself isn't as
Clooney proves
that she is a
top singer on
her latest re
lease "Tender
ly." Percy Faith does an excellent
job backing her ana tne line ar
rangement adds laurels.
Another exciting band which is
following Billy May for the num
ber one post is Sunny Burke.
Sunny's newest platter "I Wanna
Love You" and "I'll Always Be
been determined by sales and
polling. Here are the results. In
the fieldl of popular music Les
Paul rated number one with
"How High The Moon' and Nat
Cole and Tony Bennet followed
second and third with ' 'Too
Young" and "Because of You."
It is interesting to note that
vocalists were the order of the
year, as they placed in the first
nine positions, with the excep
tion of Les Paul's number.
Senior Action
Dear Mr. Faction President:
As we stated Wednesday, the
The number one band of the sfiI1fer nation is sub
year, Les Brown and crew have;mjttmg a nst of suggested -candi
released a collection of songs, and
all with the same beginning title,
"You . ." The alubm is neat,
clean cut and generally good, but
at times the numbers become dull.
Several of the tunes including,
"You're The Cream in My Cof
fee," "You're an Old Smoothie,'
and "You're My Everything" are
old tunes wtih nothing more than
inspired melodic variations. This
Following You" are fresh, clean
mit. thev rate 'A.'
dance music and as such it de
The top records of 1951 havelserves an audience.
dates for class offices and student
council representatives from col
leges within the University. We
submit this list so the students at
the University of Nebraska will
know who we are backing. Your
group is also backing some of the
candidates and the students want
to know who you are backing.
Where, Mr. Faction President, Is
your list of candidates? Is it in
'Authors Of The Ages' Nears
End Of 5th Broadcasting Year
The University radio dramatiza-l (9:30). A transcription is rebroad
tion, 'Authors of the Ages" nears caSt over KRVN, Lexington (Sun.
theendof its fifth year. "Authors" 1 2;30) fend KNUS, the University
is a weekly presentation by st-raci0 station (Mon 3:15). The
dents of the radio section of the half -hour dramatizations are
album does add up to Pleasanttoday'S Daily Nebraskan? If not,
vou are not giving the students
a fair deal maybe you don't in
tend to give the students a square
deal. If you don't, we will try our
best to give them the whole story.
Don't you have "guts" enough to
name your own men?
speech department.
An extra-curricular activity,
"Authors" gives students ex
perience In broadcasting profes
sional radio shows. Any Univer
sity student may try out for
parts and participate in the
broadcast direct from Studio B of
This week's performance will be
"Lagniappe of Laffittee," an orig
inal story by Harriet Ewlng, Sta
tion Manager of KNUS. "Lagni
appe" is based on historical in-
E Week starts.
YW Noon discussion commis
sion, meets in Ellen Smith dining
cidents of Jean Laiftte. the nirate'room, Neala O'DelL leader.
who helped General Andrew Juaior class treasurer filings
Jackson win the Battle of New close at noon in 209 Administra-
Orleans during the War of 1812.
Lagniappe is a common word
ribbons to students, people down-
own in Lincoln and state em
a a a
Until the situation mentioned
above occurs, I suppose there
is nothing too wrong with the
engineers selling ribbons. It is,
I feel, a situation that deserves
A lot of serious thought. As long
as some of you have helped
pay for "E Week" it might not
oe a bd idea to drop over there
and see waht they have to offer.
"Authors" was originated for
prmaril cultural purposes, Jorgen
sen said.
The first program was broad
cast by radio station KFOR on
October 2, 1947. It was a radio
adaptation of Jane Austen's
"Pride and Prejudice."
Presently, '"Authors of the
Ages" is broadcast over three out
lets. It is programmed "live" to
KOLN on Thursday evening
ent given by a tradesman to his
customers. This week s story deals
with the strange lagniappe which
YW Worship Workshop com
mission, Ellen Smith dining room,
4 pjn.; leader, Phyllis KnerL
YW Student-Faculty co f f e e
hour, 4:30 p.m., Union faculty
Lafitte offered his customers. The, lounge, Barbara Bredthauer, lead-
present started a mysterious whis-ier.
pering which has grown into one I YW Community Tours group,
of the most fabulous stories ofiEllcn Smith southeast room, 4
the Southland. I p.m.; leader, Jane Jackson.
NU Senior Honorary Societies
Continue Ivy Day Traditions
Mortar Board
Thirteen coeds banded together
at the University in 1905 to "make
firls a strong factor in class and
Iniversity activities."
These girls were the "Order
of the Black Masque" which is
now called Black Masque chap
ter of Mortar Board. The group
chanced from a local unit to a
national senior honor society for
women In 1921.
The national organization is
known as Pi Sigma Alpha. More
than 80 chapters of Mortar Board
exist in American colleges.
Their symbol a little black
Mortar Board. The symbol and
name was taken from the local
name of the chapters of Ohio State
university and Michigan univer
National Mortar Board was
founded in 3918 at Syracuse,
N. Y by representatives of exist
ing local honor societies for wo
The University Black Masque
chapter maintains its original
custom of tapping ifew members
by masking them with black
half masks on Ivy Day.
Senior members of Mortar
Board parnde in regalia during
Ivy Day festivities. At the end
of the program, each Mortar
Board has located her successor
among the junior women and
masks her.
Traditional Mortar Board
events are Black Manque ball,
scholarship tea and Founder's
day luncheon. Members of Mor
tar Board aint at campus elec
tions and usher at convocations.
Recently, the chapter partici
pated in the freshman women's
orientation program with Assocl
nted Women Students. Mortar
Board co-sponsors the Ivy Day
festivities which will be May 3
this year,
Mortar Board members elect
new mombors in the spring from
University women who have com
pleted their Junior year. The
mlnlmn rr tmm Kn v rtt TnntTlVlflT'll itt
five; the maximum, 20. Mortnr
Whcf Innocent?
An organization which is en
tirely Nebraskan in origin and
character is Innocents, men's sen
ior honorary society.
Thirteen men have been
tackled on Ivy Day for 49 years
of University history. The tra
ditions surrounding Innocents
have been explicitly followed
except for three years during
World War II.
Innocents propose to "group
outstanding campus men into a
single organization to strengthen
University spirit."
Dr. George E. Condra, state ge
ologist, organized Innocents in
1903 to prevent class wars and
Selection is made by senior In
nocent members on the basis of
leadership, scholarship, character
and contribution to campus life.
The devil's head insignia,
number 13, name and ritual of
Innocents were created by Dr.
Hartley Burr Alexander. la
noonnts members adopted the
baldric and red robe as other
symbols of their organization.
Innocents sponsor the Frosh
Hop, Missouri-Nebraska victory
bell exchange, freshman-sopho
more tug-of-war, Homecoming
house decoration contest, Dad's
Day and the Scholarship-Activities
awards which are presented
on Ivy Day.
A tradition Instituted by Inno
cents this year is that of exchang
ing a buffalo head with Colorado's
men's senior honorary, Heart and
Dagger. In conjunction with the
Nebraska and Colorado chapters
of Mortar Board, the men award
the hand at half time to the school
which won the InBt football game.
The men assist at the Chan
cellor's reception, Honors Day,
Ivy Day and with general
Homecoming functions.
New members of Innocents will
be tapped by present mombors
PLaAAiii$j (Ma.
To place a classified ad
Stop In the BuslneM Office Room 20
Ssadent Union
Cell 5-7631 Ext. 4226 for Oaa.1
fled Service
Hoort 14:30 Mon. thru hi.
No. words I 1 day 2 days 8 days 4 days 1 week
1-10 j $ .40 j I .65 t 1 I $1.00 I $1.20
11-16 I AO I JO 1.05 j 1.25 j 1.45
16-20 I JtQ I J5 I 1.25 I UP I 1.70
21-25 I .70 I 1.10 j 1.45 1.76 1.05
26-30 I JO I U5 I 1.65 2.00 2.20
Juno Honitymoonar.
Bummar Vaoatlnnara.
Jmtarn, artraotlvi, turnuittui lof eablni
In tlw ata Park, Long'a Paak araa.
Hlr itnna flrsplaoM, gorgeous vlw.
Trout dtraam. Hnoludad but acoriMlbla.
Special rata to June honeymoon oouplan
Two vananolea for all lummtr rental.
For detail, write Mm. O. H. Zum
wlnkel, SM74 So. Jaokion. rjenvr, Colo.
5a1IiVaND RHHNH0(IM). OnatTalva
Blnira and Sunday. KUS "O." Call
Earn NRSXT year'a axnemaa thla mimmer.
Men or woman. Nationally anertleail,
Onort KoiuwUeeplnS atnl, Flaxloloita mil
on tight. Write X2Wi Applaton, Detroit
33, Mlohlgan.
Will Interview In Llnnnln, yoiniir men who
want Knnd paying ummar 1nha. Alt
on wlwleeale bread route nurlnr !
men'e vnnntlon. Kapealally luterenteil
In men livlns In nr near Coliimbu,
O'Neill, Broken Bow, North I'latte,
Kearney. Jlolilreae. Write your ouallfl-
natlone to Box MZ, Grand la land, Ne-
from the outstanding male lenders
of the junior class. Each mombor W ' ' wki ti i th-u.m
tackles his successor, - lata, iiua.
aula. Mar vim
Stahauta, KM No
1. 1'H for nam. Slea .16 to 48.
SUITilD FOR PORUALS and Weddtni.
i;au z-icaie Tor appointment.
IMA "R". That XI Fraternity. KOSBOW
round floor apartment lor iummar
achnnl MMlnn. write Pete Bletarmaa,
Mitchell, Nebraaka, Immediately.
Jead eervlo. call a-esao B'tar o:W run.
Typim, experlenned. Theae and Term
Paper done neatly In approved lorra.
Paper turnlnhed. Call 44l4.
UlIITuUi numuliiinu Inmorluul
Oenrjrle and Nenraaka loantlflnatlnn.
Phone n-mno. Ellxaheth D. Wall 15UO K.
Tan Upper notebook, Banireton a Van
Haven textbook. leprtal Soa Buub