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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (April 9, 1953)
THE DAILY NEBRASKAN
Thursday, April 9, 1953
civjczn us .
By DON riEPER
house is going to be impossible to break into. And
as long as we have vacations, there are going to be
empty fraternity, aorority and residence houses.
And ai long as we have individuals in society who
This is a pretty poor commentary on Easter feel that stealing is all rightif they get away
vacation. with it those houses will be broken into.
Of course, there is no possible way of telling
until the culprits are apprehended whether Uni- It is Quite impossible to have every house on
versity students are to blame for the rash of fra- .campus watched throughout the entire vacation,
ternity robberies that hit the campus during va- The campus and city police do attempt to keep a
cation. But surface facts indicate that the thieves constant lookout, but this just isn't enough. It is
were well acquainted with where fraternity money impractical, I think, to ask that any more men be
is kept, added to either police force as far as patrolling
4, the campus is concerned. Campus police did not
It is also impossible to tell now whether the know of the robberies until contacted by a Daily
same indivduals were connected in all three Nebraskan reporter. When you get right down to:
thefts. Since each theft had basic similarities, it it, there isn't much way that they could know,
doesn't seem too unreasonable to suggest that one No thief is going to show himself when police are
person or one group of persons was mixed up in around. It doesn't seem unfair, however, to ask
all of the robberies, that campus patrolmen keep an even sharper look
Let us hope that no one from this campus was out in the weeks to come,
connected with this mess. It seems almost im- It is most important to note that vacation?
possible to think that any University student aren't the only times when fraternities and sorori
would pull such a stunt. ties invite robbery. Whenever the organizations
Whoever Js responsible knew, however, that hold an off-campus party or dance, houses are left
fraternities and sororities are notoriously easy relatively unprotected,
marks during vacation periods. And there doesn't
seem to be any solution at least any obvious It is a sad commentary on human nature to
solution to the problem of keeping persons out of suggest that students should be more careful about
closed houses. During Easter, and other vacations leaving their belongings and money lying around.
which come during the school year, organizations This may Involve a cynical view of our fellow
often leave some monev in the houses. It would men, but there doesn't seem to be any way of
be highly unusual if any really significant sums getting out of it.
were left, but a certain amount of working cash The more I think about this problem, the more
Is often kept around by treasurers for change and convinced I become that there is no answer. It
small expenditures. This money usually isn't de- is impossible to keep persons from breaking into
posited before vacations. houses. It is impossible to keep everything In
i, houses from being stolen remember that more
Most houses seem to feel safe in leaving this than money was involved in the recent robberies
money locked in a safe, cabinet, desk or similar It is impossible to station policemen at every
place. And under normal circumstances, there is house. It is Impossible, or at least it seems to be,
no reason why this shouldn't be all right. But it to teach humans that stealing is wrong.
looks as if a greater effort had better be taken to Try to keep individuals from coming to the
put all loose money into banks any time a house place where they think that they must steal. But,
is left emptyfor even an afternoon or evening. also, try to make stealing as unprofitable for them
"As long as windows are made of glass, no as you can.
By PAUL MEANS
TODAY'S HEADLINES ... The
U. N. General Assembly Wednes
day adopted a Western plan for
disarmament talks despite a
strong appeal by chief Soviet
Delegate Andrei Vishinsky to
modify It in the interests of East
West harmony . . , The vote con
cerned a M-power resolution, ap
proved earlier by the Political
Committee, whioh would have the
General Assembly instruct the
UN's 12-nation disarmament com
mission to continue its work on
the regulation, limitation and bal
anced reduction of all armed
forces and all armaments and to
report by Sept. 2.
THE 'FOOLISH' PRESS
!i0-7 Papers Have 'April hoi' Issues
The Daily Nebraskan was not
the only college newspaper to
publish a special April Fool edi
tion last week. Among the ex
change papers received by The
Nebraskan were four "all-in-fun"
issues, three of them from Big
The Missouri Student (Univer
sity of Missouri) mixed fun with
facts in an eight-page issue. The
front page flag read
April Fool Edition
The Missouri Student
(All News on Pares Two, Six
and Seven Is Factual)
Among the just-fooling stories
in the paper were:
1. Announcement that the Stu-
The Comn.unists have an-dent Union, "in a sweeping change
2. Announcement from the
"mean of den" that the Second
Annual University of Missouri
Panty Raid would be held May
23. All students interested in par
off." A picture verified the story.
5. Story that the Missouri Ti
gers, "in an action upnprece
dented in Big Seven history," had
decided to move their baseball
ticipating were asked to register franchise eisewnere.
at the dean's onioe,
3. Report of "a sweeping raia
It's The Atmosphere That Counts
Last week the Student Council declined to in- good good for the boys involved who most surely
vestigate any possibilities for the honor system at have learned a valuable lesson, good for the col
the University of Nebraska. lege whose tradition of honesty and integrity, not
The proposal that the Council examine several only stood the test, but has actually been strength
systems was dismissed with: "An honor system at ened by the ordeal."
the University is impossible. The right atmosphere
does not exist." Newspaper editorials said: "The . . . incident is
The Council is right. The University is not a severe blow to pride but rather than being dis
ready for an honor system. graced, William and Mary can hold up its head
Nor will it ever be unless someone makes a for having once again placed a high premium on
conscious effort to produce the right atmosphere, honesty"; "the College ... is to be congratulated
Any honor system which might be established on the manner in which its students . . . upheld
at the University at the present, one assumes, the honor code . . ."; "William and Mary is better
would be wrecked by the discovery of widespread off for the absence of cheaters . . . and though this
cheating. act threatened a stain on their school's coat of
fa ( arms, the student Honor Council's decisive action
But this was not the case at the College of wiped that stain off."
William and Mary this year. The victory was not the victory of the Honor
According to a letter from the president of the Council nor of the administration. It was the
colege to all alumni, "mimeographed copies of victory of the student body, a body so steeped in
mid-term examinations in Military Science and the traditions of the honor system that the mere
Tactics were removed from the offices of the de- knowledge of cheating was enough to "separate
partment prior to the examination and came into the students from the college."
the hands of several students." -fa
The press got wind of the cheating and Despite the fact that the American honor sys
threatened to publish the rumors which had come tern was inaugurated at William and Mary in
to their attention. 1779, the climate in which cheating is not toler-
The president of the college immediately is- ated was not born. It was developed into the spirit
nounced that they are ready to
send home 600 disabled prisoners
this figure includes only lau
Americans and other U.N. soldiers
. . . The chief Allied negotiator
asked for a recount, and added
I hone that we get more .
Former Secretary of Defense
Robert Lovett . said Wednesday
ammunition output had been
definitely unsatisfactory, cut ne
rtenied there have been shortages
all along for the fighting in Ko
rea .. . Lovett blamed we Army
"ns s whole" for Dast ammuni
tion shortages and said tie took
ommnnitinn nroriuetion "out of
the Army's control."
To Challenge 'Mac'
EDITOR'S N OTIC i The follpwlag article
appeared In the April 6th elllioB of
Omaha World Herald.
Tjwis D. Gilbert, crusading
minnritv stockholders who has
baited such titans as Winthrop
Aldrioh. Alfred P. Sloan and the
late Charles M. Schwab, is lim
bering his oratorical guns for a
shot or two at Gen. Douglas Mac
Arthur. "I've a few Questions to ask the
general at the Remington Rand
annual meeting," says Mr. Gilbert,
who has been heckling top brass
at some 1,500 stockholder meet
ings over the past 20 years.
Mr. Gilbert owns 40 shares of
Remington Rand, Inc., stock. The
company, which last year named
Gen. MacArthur chairman of the
board, is one of six hundred in
which Lewis Gilbert or his
younger brother, John, own stock
in amounts ranging irom ju to
of policy," would sell five percent
on the faculty lounge" in which
federal narcotics agents "uncov
ered a faculty dope ring involv
ing several University professors.
Arrrvrdine to the article. "Agents
f o u n d the professors smoking
reefers and puffing on opium
pipes in the room. The floor was
strewn with hypodermic needles
for injecting heroin."
4. Report that "one of the col
umns and two wings of Jesse
Hall were mysteriously carried
Lincoln's Words Changed;
Movi Condemns Taxation
The Daily Kansan liimted Its
April Fool reports to the front
page-with a little boxed an
nouncement in the center of the
page explaining the inaccuracy of
Among the reports were:
1. Story of the strangling of a
KU coed (her roomates described
i her as "a nice girl"). A picture
accompanying the story snowed
four men removing the body from
a lake into which it had been
2. Report that the Chancellor
was granted a year's leave of ab
sence in order to "accept a post as
adminisrative assistant to Oveta
Culp Hobby, newly appointed
head of the Department of
Health Education end Welfare."
The Chancellor announced "his
first stewp. . .would be to take ac
tion against the American Medi
cal Association for 'standing in
the way of a progressive social
ized medicine scheme for the na
tion." 3. Announcement that ''all
(KMTOR'8 NOTE: Peg ftartunek, who
has wrlttMi the xehaae column iaw last
fnll. has resinned her position as aily
Nebraskan cnlnmnHI. Her place has heen
taken by Cynthia Henderson, a member of
the ebrasluin't reporlorial slHfl.l
After last month's blow of pav
ing innnmfl tavoc manv npnnle
mieht well acree with ah excerptl "Now I am going through the not be filled."
taken from the Washington Post1 alphabet to 'D' and when I reach 4. Announcement that an atomic
table. ROTi: determents will be can-
"Your are going to think of a celled April 15." The action was
funny experience you have had rj taken by the Department of De-
funny, funny experience.
One subject laughed out loud.
Two others smiled.
fense "because so many men were
entering college to elude the
draft that necessary quotas can-
D' you will come out of the hyp-, bomb would be exploded in the
notic state." j Memorial Stadium to "mark the
At D,' the four came back to,ODerimr f he 1953 Kansas Re-
Nation a new tax, conceived in; me. Jtviaenuy uus psycnoiosyiavs and Engineering Exposi-
desperation and dedicated to the; demonstration is a popular aay- tion.
in Collaboration with A, Lincoln
"One score and 18 years ago, our
fathers brought forth upon this
proposition that all are fair game
now we are engaged in a great
mass of calculations, testing
whether this taxpayer, or any tax
payer so confused and so im
poverished, can long endure.
"We are met on Form 1040. We
have come to dedicate a large
portion of our income to a final
resting place with those men who
spend their lives that they may
spend our money. It is altogether
anguish and torture that we do
this. But, in a larger sense, we
cannot evade, we cannot cheat,
we cannot underestimate this tax.
The tax collectors, clever and sly
who compute here, have gone far
time event, for 460 students
packed the union lounge and 100
were turned away at tne floor.
AWS at Iowa State Teachers
College approved a proposal from
its social regulations committee to
change the AWS policy concern
ing use of alcoholic beverages.
The AWS rules now agree with
the present college policy and. in
effect, do away with any distinc
tion between men and women
students on this point.
The action by the AWS com
mittee followed a College Eye
editorial-forum, in which the
newspaper opposed college regu-
beyond our poor power to add lation away from the campus
Our creditors will little note
..1 1 Ur...r.
groups (or, as some managements! '
say, as "professional agitators"), F Kansas we stole the foi
ls more than a full-time job forlowing quips.
the Gilbert brothers. j A pr0fessor trying to put across
jthe matter of relativity asked a
This vear. with some three; women student what a bad man
hundred meetings lined up, they
expect to be busier than ever.
Lewis Gilbert says he wants
General MacArthur to explain his
qualifications for the 100-thou
was: The girl thought a minute
then asked "which kind?"
Another campus character
Daily is perplexed by the English
"No one, least of all me. will
deny that the American language
is pretty confused and should be
A few years ago, G. B. Shawlliabie reDOrts .."
tried to inaugurate a language 4. "Agents of the alcohol tax
reform, but it didn't get very far.unit of the Treasury Department
nowever, a yuune man immcu ; h8ve si,ed a stm f 0und me or-
The Kansas State Collegian
likewise appropriated the front
page to tom-foolery on April 1.
To disinguish between truth and
trash, the Collegian printed "April
Fool" at the end of each make
Faked stories reported that:
1. "All parking and driving on
the K-State campus has been or
dered discontinued in a decree
signed by President James A. Mc
Cain... The order will end the
recurring traffic problem. . .Mc
2. "Attorney General Herbert
Brownell filed an anti-trust suit
against the Kansas State Colle
gian. . .charging that the Colle
gian operates a newspaper mo
nopoly on the K-State campus."
3. "Dean Helen Moore beat out
Dwight 'sleepy' Williams as fac
ulty sponsor of TNE at a wild cau
cus last night, according to re-
Dolton Edwards came forward
with some fairly cogent ideas."
The first step in the language
sued the following statement:
"Infractions of the Honor Code involving cer
tain students in the Department of Military
Science and Tactics have been uncovered. In-
of the college.
thought he was being appropriate! reform would be to eliminate the
wearing a toga in the union's new soft "c" and substitute "s." Then
sand-dollar-a-year job as Rem-1 lounge. He said he was waiting the next year, with only the hard
ington Rand chairman. And that! for the chariot races to start in "c" left, we could replace it with
he'd like the general to give the, the stadium. "k," both letters being pronounced
stockholders a report on his first! ,
year in that job. Al Minnesota iour siuaems
m 1 m I hitched up their chairs to a table
1 in the Union, closed their eyes,
"As stockholders and part- reiaxcrf and dropped off into a
owners of the corporation we are I hypnotic state under the soothing
pntitlprl tn know " hp kjivk. "Thp .. ,,..,) f - nmWn.
general had better show up. If he The nrofessor made his subjects
doesn't we'll accuse him of being j laugh, feel pain, raise and lower lest. The next step, then, would
AWOL." ! their arms and hands, open and! be to eliminatet the doublt kon-
Thus, in only two short years;
we will have klanfied the situa
tion immensley, klearing away
mutsh of the former konfusion.
Then everybody would be look
ing forward to tchanging the
language with konsiderable inter-
erating in the basement of Wil
lard Hall. The still was operated
by a group of chemistry freshmen
who were seeking to ciioerate and
The only non-Big Seven paper
on The Nebraskan's exchange list
which published a special April
Fool issue was the Purdue Ex
ponent. The Exponent reported that:
1. Spring vacation had been
shortened three days.
2. ""All members of the Uni
versity's three ROTC units will
be sent to Korea this summer in a
Independently wealthy, Lewis(close their eyes all while they stant "ph" and replace it with "f'Defense Department exercise de-
TTndoubtedlv that sounds verv fine on naoer Gilbert started attending annual were completely hypnotized. IThen we kould proseed to elimi- signed to test the effectiveness of
- - ' . '. imeetings in iyjj alter innermng; "Now there are many book
Developing the atmosphere in which an
system will flourish, however, is a little
vestigations are being made, and appropriate cor- than just talking about it or legislating a few rules boards of directors evor since. His j thousand
rective measures have been and are being taken, in Student Council
nonor,some st0ck. He's been making thejtop of your hand, and it is very.iprogram would kontinue. 3. All women students would be
WnmA r 1 t If ri nnrt (IH nn r. v nli-inn L. ....... - V h r. .1 . . . . ri t. n
iiifiv luutiua ciiiu giving ilCC PUMtC l-U VL"J V IJt-'UV. 1UUI UttllUS WtJlfcil
The Council rejected an investigation of an
honor system because it knew such a syBtem
could not be established by a majority vote. It
acted wisely, in this respect.
But in doing so, the Council blocked efforts to
It is not the policy of the college to release details
regarding students involved in disciplinary mat
ters." That statement sounded as though the college
administration was taking a firm hand in the mat- develop an honor atmosphere A competent Coun
ter and would deal with the students. cil committee could have investigated several
But uch an Implication could not have been possible systems and, considered a number of In
farther from the truth. The entire matter was creases In student participation in University gov
handled by the Hortor Council, a student body. ernment, particularly as it affects student conduct.
According to the president's letter, the "viola- From there the committee conceivably could
tion of the Honor Code came to the attention of have mapped a path toward a workable honor
the Honor Council, and, as a result, 24 students system at the University.
were separated from the college." We will never construct an honor system over-
If the action had been the arbitrary decision of night. We will never, in fact, construct an honor
handful of students, the scandal would have dis- system unless we start to prepare students lor the
graced the honor fystem at William and Mary. roles they must play in such a system.
The president admitted that "this episode has Since the Student Council is the only repre
been one of the most distressing which I have ever sentative body on campus, the initiative rests with
had to face." He added, however, "Despite the it. But last week it refused to accept any re
unpleasantness . . .1 believe that the end result is sponsibility in the matter. K. R.
esteryear At Ml! ...
By DICK RALSTON achieved in pricking the bubble of someone else'';
Staff Writer idealism. Their very presence puts a blight on
College students have long been adjudged to any contemplation other than that of the mean
be'eynics. Rightly or wrongly, the indictment has and the horrid. They point gnarled fingers at
been popular. The Nebraskan of '33, however, everyone explaining the underlying motives of
didn't particularly agree: greed which actuate him In whatever endeavor he
"When doomsday rolls around, and the pro- may be engaged,
eesg of singling out the sheep from the goats Is "Few, if any, who scoff nt the efforts of others
begun, It Is cur fondest hope that consigned to the as Quixotic, are able to demonstrate any ac-
nethermost regions of the bottomless pit will be a complishments of their own, or even any attempts
certain class of people whom we now set about at accomplishment. Their sneers are usually ex-
to describe. preisions of their own inability to accomplish,
"These are the individuals with dour faces and their lack of ingenuity and energy in attempting,
perpetual leers who feign disillusionment with "The goal of complete achievement is seldom
everything. It is their mission in life to go about reached. But life is unbearable without the feel
making cynical comments about every project they ing, illusion though it may be, thut some things
see undertaken. Their greatest satisfaction is are worth working for.
The Daily Nebraskan
Member: Associated Collegiate Press Intercollegiate Preen
Advertising Representative! National Advertising Service, Inc.
ze MadiMm Ave.. New York 17, New York
Press Fights For Rights,
But Forgets Its Duties
tt Daft? HfHtmHum hi imMMiMl Or nt. tfwliraitj at the 01-
mt4iji of Mfnla nmwilw of stiMlwiftr ohm end sttefcvm
Kiwi r Htlrlt II Mm Hyiw cneenttmi emdeal
.-'.i,!!, and MtaMsteml tor the Board of PMieMM, "It hi
f.j MitrM mttti tin tlm0 Wnm wRtteKiwM dr m farfe.
, ni) it IrM Inn arfMortal enminfeNi s ft part Hie
lMtf, w w inltr f Oh tmmtn Dn
I v.rtttj, ftal MM iiiMr M lw ff TM iMMr M
tnwotraa Hit rermvM mmmtttt. fa taM ItMf a 01 4e m
'r;!s rmm M wmrttn, M miHt w II Mr IN
frmar, S4 wM4. il . roMlmtmt tatty
Kururriny, rjnntty. HI nrntiim and amlattna p
r.r. On. Mm guiiMi1 4mr A mint fw Irf tka
t trrfty nt h'ohrmoka tMil'r it mprrta of lit I mwIi
n rMiMtn. Kntr4 mm rhmm tmtttm' at ttw
t urtia Utrntn. hmrnmttm. nrr ai of Vtmgrmi, Marn .
J 4 yi.J a BxrM ' ! wMil for la Ucfloa 1 ion,
, ms-wm ivk . fall. aataaHnoi BwMMnww Is. I ail.
. r.mToRMiv it aw
, m .... too flrtMt
r I Jim. ,,.,,.....,.' Ira Mar
PlitltnHal Paw KoHar
Copy Mltorn. ...
Ami Haorra K alitor
. , K.tn Ryumm
..Tom Woodward, Ian llnnimn,
Marilyn Tvnon. Nancy llnnllnnr
i.., .... , tlHata Noloun
, . ImcIi Hoflay
Marianne Kaonon, Martlvn llnttVm, Nutnllr Haft, Ontlila Ht--iMtn.
VVIIHr Itorh, Hity Noiliy, linrln ' Ahlachwmlii, Marilyn
Mltcocll. Nancy Ihliim. Phylll, l(crlii.rtcr. Roth Kowhwr,
Clalmi HmlttiriTir. Jan ( urnim. ttm JarhKon. Draco llaryoy,
Marda Mtkclwm, Kr Walt. I'ronclof Hvi.tv1i. Henry IMnm,
" I'arloh. Kick Haillocck, Iron Mhatlon, Iron llllhcmtor, anil
HauarM Manager ...... t , AraoM Mm
An'l llaMM Maaattn ...I M Hora
Li i . 'TTr FM iMrcaaroa. Mao Hni
MM Mora Kill I or J nancy tlanJinar
In a few short years peopl wil reouired to take milltarv train-
cannotjbe usd to reading ce Daili and;jng. startine? next aemefiter. A tiio.
own business experience was hold it up." ocer newspapers and boks wic tUP- 0f - iri jn - hathln auit
limited to four weeks as a clerk) Four hands dropped back to; Rush sentenses in cem as "Cesnowe(j new uniform for co
in a bookshop. jthe table. jteatshr cought he had ere cousand;ecjs
! "Now your right hand is dead.cinkrs imdr his cumb." J 4'. The dateline on the front
n , . ,;, . ... , . ana numb, and will be numb un- You kan se cis idea is not just n uiatI .tnrii 1 iim ur
inl-f S bat,tleV"d,edtil you leave this room. Your left wun of cos stupid rings cat krop Ey P 1 5 (
in defeat. He cot up at a Bethle- u'j u t. ..i.ij - . jtnmk).
l Cfnnl P rr t' 4 innnu una uci'n muiiu'u anu ujj nuw anu ucii. ita nwnn. m
"7 1 blistered in a pail of verv hot merit to it, and desrvs your bak-
I -,F lL'led wr he .lBte Two left hands came off the'tri it out. let us know.
Charles M. Schwab. An irate
stockholder, obviously an admirer
01 tne steel tycoon, tried to take'
a swing at Mr. Gilbert and the1
young crusader almost got thrown
oui 01 me meeting.
Lewis Gilbert is known for his:
Shrl 1 tinrf nnnntrntinar
t, ..1. lie
boasts that he can outshout any!
presiding officer who tries to deny:
him tUn !,..
Right now' he's pressing hard (From the VCLA Da,ly Bruin) IT' theput.in their Pf,rcrs andi
for a 25-thousnnd-doTlar ceiling1 We have a funny way of think-thus mold opinion. j
on executives' pensions and cum-linK about Bome thinSs- ,,!? i
ulative voting for directors Undw If the K0vcrnment were to order Try i' you will to transpose:
cumulative voting a stockholder the nation's press not to publish ;thw situation over to the univer
can cast as many votra Brtnereleflrta,n of ptories or not t0 Eit";S f untry; JmaElne a
are directors to be elected I and I hi circulate . specific information. Professor teaching only the raciest j
... - 1 w. ..t,.- i,i;,.r., ....t.i rnii LifjnK c r Ampr fan niKTnrv
can Lusi xnem an lor one or two iJlJiJ"'ur juuij.hhi.iuh wuuiu "',,.. . - - . : . :
candidates if he n riiro no bounds. The public would Think of a chemiatry instructor
' irnip ht'U lw'10 confined himself to explana
a .. I But when the nation's Dress it- tion f how to dye your hair!
tll IHR Iself icnores serious newm and Are these thoughts funny? Or
llWfeiU iturriR tn acandalK. crimp and unn- Ore they horrible?
THURSDAY sutionfilism, we don't hear a mur-! Jt an everyday occurence for
Sinfonia luncheon noon Thurs- mur- Newspapers are permitted somc Philanthropist to endow a
dav in the Union. Parlor X 1 to go on distorting information, 'university, to leave it a fortune
New Student Wmrk nnmmiiioo half renortinc stones and blink-so 11 riin do research in lomc
lunchenn nram TVinrtn m ,h. inff Hi imnorlnnt rf(iinrK.nn. i field. We have an BStronomiea
Union, Parlor Z. ! Yet the result whether it!"mber endowments, fellowships,
Inter-Varsity Christian Fellow- comes from ponsorHhin or is self- scnoiarsnips.
ahlrt mnntinnr 10.ri nm TV,,,H..l., imnnsifH id fhn inmn' The f-inK-
i,,Uinun .... ...... im,!. ,,, - ... . .
in me union, noom 313. "c is not iniormea ana remains' uuiuc cvou jiuvu uni-
Law College meeting 1 p m 'ignorant. iversities independent of public
Thursday in Union Fncnitv . whims. It huB been the force
Lounge. - , Our thinking on this point n t:n Permits them to channel
IHilders (r.ampun tours) meet- seems inconsistent. After all, of fnol.r. etlerg'es along hifiher lines,
Ing 5 p.m. Thursday in Union, what value is freedom of the ln. directions chartered by schol-
iWim am nrcHK if it lis nnt imiiH in v.ottor . 8"i,v eyes.
Interrraternlty Council meeting .communicate information? Not! w would like to see this spirit
5 p.m. Thursdny in Union, Room I the freedom hut the improved "f P"hhc betterment extend into
315. Itransmission of news is the goal.ioyr,nB,ifim;, .,.
Builders meeting 5 p.m. Tliurs- Instead of being aliw to this, wc vve wouio iikc to aer a portion,
day in Union, Room 31(i. ijump at each enproachment on aevcn a 8m'i'i portion, or the news-
mi Epsiion Kappa dinner 6:30,m!e Pr and shut our eyes to;''"'"1 7"u imanciauy in-
p.m. Thursday in Union. Parlor A
Ktudent Union how rehearsal
7 p.m. Thursday in Union Ball
room, Pi Lambda Thcta meeting 7
p.m. Thursduy in Union, Parlor Y.
the quality of news reporting. oepedent under responsible edi
This is one of the weakest points torshin independent of public
in the structure of our representa- Pnion. able to wield an elevat
tive democracy. An unknowing lnR cnerW capable not only of
nublie nnt nhlr tr, rnntrni tt information but of daily educa-
leclslutora und executives. An un-ltion- 8 which would make
itself felt beyond the number of
Cltlzenshin f'luh mentintr 7 n.m. knowing public is enslaved.
Thursday in Union, Parlor Z.
ChrlHtlan Science meeting 7 It is true, no doubt, thut the
p.m. Thursduy in Union, Room Populace's own attitude must bear
313. I responsibility for this situation.
Alpha Phi Omeira meeting 7:30;The only thing people seem to be
p.m. unursdiiy in Union. eiernuny vigilant" about toduy is
Nebraska Regional Committee
on urncnt nducHtional problems yond thut the Kl'OIll' nf irmiuWIno
luncheon 12:00 p.m. Fridtiy in is sort of dim. In 1052, 8,050 pedestrians were
Union, Pnrlor X. At least purt of the reason or kl!lecl in U. S. traffic accidents,
iNHiirusua Kccionai i ommiuce win attitude stems from the f hum
an urgent ntlucutlonul prtiblenm ciul setup of the nation's journal
meeting 2:00 p.m. Friday in Un- ism. The editors huve to please
ini'J.V v ; 1V0U"R:1 ,,l",c both 1 -' d and I Thee out of four traffic acci-
w Z V 7 T " V.r l , , i 1 wnutever tliat dents happen in clear weather on
Friday in Union, Room 213. Ivugue blob of pussiona wanta toldry roads.
Speeding on U. S. streets and
highways last year killed 13,430
men, women and children.
Knustiinir nn IT. K atrnntn unH
the Jelke case, the racinff reHiiltc hichwnvB ininrprf nnflv (in firm
uiiu j-,jiue unman Ann p. n.'mtn. womm nnr rh r run
In 1052. 205,430 pedestriuns were
injured in U. S. traffic accidents.
It 1 a
No cap j: ,1
to lost I' i
,ihtrt fj j
it no Mi U
tap. p j
70,0C0-word rilills only 4M
Always a clean point
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