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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (May 22, 1953)
Ml DqIubbb Us...
By DON PIEPER
For years, whenever someone wanted an administration-student
fight, he would bring up
parking. Right now, as the semester slips out of
the picture, that fight is picking up steam.
The Student Council way last semester drew
up a parking fine plan. When the idea was pre
sented to the administration, there were immedi
ate outbursts that a plan of this sort involved the
whole school and the whole school (meaning the
faculty and other employees as well as the stu
dent body) should be consulted. The administra
tion has finally quit consulting and the revised
plan it turned back to the Council Wednesday was
For a whole year the old Student Council
hemmed and hawed and now, after only two regu
lar meetings and an emergency session, the new
is over Just because both sides are moving to
wards agreement. Keep it up.
When applied directly to the Student Council,
which is upstairs meeting this very minute, this
advice means a continued effort to see that faculfy
members do not feel privileged to ignore parking
regulations. You are taking an aggressive and
admirable stand on - this matter more power to
you. Above all, don't be afraid. When you meet
with the administration and work out a compro
mise there will be a compromise I am sure
don't be faked out, but don't hold out for un
reasonable proposals either.
Let us hope that the fire holds and you folks
win your fight to finally put parking on an eqjial
But it is mere noise if we talk about student
THE DAILY NEBRASKAN
j 1 1 ' i M s A
Council is fighting with the administration. And opinion ana memoes oi expressing n u we iau to
I think that the fight is justified. Moreover, there mention how student opinion can be gathered
were justified fights which went begging all year. The Associated Womens Students Board tried to
Finally, some life is creeping into this campus, find out how NU coeds feel about the rules the
This has been a very dull year as far as student AWS passes each year. The AWS Board insti-
energy is concerned. As I read the last editorials gated a workshop and invited representatives from
of past editors, I find that they complained of the women's organized houses to present the views
same thing. However, they didn't find, as I do, a of those houses on AWS rules. The results
burst of excitement cropping out just as the sem- showed that the coeds were more strict than AWS
1 t A A J 1A J.1 ill
ester ends. This new Student Council seems de- memDers xnougni. wunoui a qoudi, mere wm
termined to raise the student voice above every- be changes in the rules which wouldn't have been
thin else and make some chanees in the lone- made without the workshop.
standing lethargy that has marked our campus.
But the new Council isn't the only place an ob
server can see unrest. When the Board of Stu
dent Publications cut the number of Nebraskans
But every organization The Nebraskan for
instance cannot have a workshop. But every
organization has access to the letterip column of
the student newspaper. There has not been much
to three a week, the students raised a justified use of this column this year and I feel that the
howl. Students showed appreciation and en- students have ignored a definite chance for ex-
thusiasm as they turned out to wish a wonderful pression of their thoughts.
Chancellor "goodbye and Godspeed." -j
Editors have sat in this office for many years This brings me to the general problem of re
and they have always filled their last editorials during the rate of Nebraskan publication. I feel,
with cries for improvement. I am crying for a as i said after tne Pub Board action was an
continued improvement in other words, don't let n0Unced, cutting the rate of publication is an in-
this enthusiasm die over the summer. This year sult to the student body, the faculty and the state
is over, sure, but there are many more to come. 0f Nebraska. Because of this movement to help
Students will forever feel that the faculty can't the students express their views and recognize
understand them. The faculty will forever feel that those views might be right The Nebraskan
that the students are just young people who should shouid be put out at least four times a week. Cer
be granted a little freedom as long as someone tain members of the administration, especially the
keeps a close watch. Both sides will continue to chancellor, have not given up yet. There is a real
feel that way as long as there is nothing definite chance that something may yet be done to im
prove the situation.
done to combat both feelings,
Actually many members of the faculty look
upon students as mature citizens who deserve a
chance at expression. Most faculty members have
not forgotten their days as underclassmen and continuing,
they have not forgotten their fights with their
administration. And most students realize that
the faculty can offer a great deal of help in run
ning student government.
Both sides must realize that students can
As I leave this position it is definitely heart
ening to know that the tradition of a free college
newspaper which is published often enough to
include student opinion has a good chance of
This year we have tried to make you look at
yourself. We have written editorials and re
printed editorials which have tried to analyze this
generation. We believe that this is important be'
cause no one especially no one who is being
and should make responsible decisions in many of criticized as much as today's generation should
the areas which faculty now control. There is a go through life without really examining his basic
definite movement on this campus to see that stu- principles. You must discern your objectives and
dents are given a chance to exercise their minds formulate a precise philosophy of life,
and their energy in campus government. Many I have enjoyed serving as editor of your paper
students now hold responsible positions on faculty and I hope that I have not infuriated too many
committees. Faculty members of those commit- of you. Good luck to the underclassmen and best
tees feel that the students have added a great deal wishes to the graduating seniors. I believe with
both in the discussions and the operation of the all my heart that this is a great university and it
committees. owes its greatness to the high level of its student
The point is just this: Don't feel that the fight body.
'esteryear At Ml! ...
By DICK RALSTON
As the editor put it 20 years ago: "So at last
It's come to this. The last editorial."
Since this column is pledged to be free from
editorial opinion, I'll say instead, "The last comment."
ment was well founded. However, it has been
criticized by some of those who were around and
can remember the "good old days."
By PAUL MEANS
President Eisenhower, Prime Min
ister Churchill and Premier Mayor
disclosed clans Thursday for a
meeting to discuss Allied prob
lems . . .
Flood waters smashed through a
flike at Lake Charles. La. Thurs
day and flowed through the homes
of 600 servicemen, increasing the
toll of homeless in the state's rec
ord flood to near 30,000 . . .
NOTE FROM COLUMNIST
This column has endeavored to
inform students about every
day happenings on the world
scene and to reprint respon
sible editorials from noted
newspapers interpreting those
events ... It is hoped that this
was accomplished and that stu
dents reading this column were
in some way reimbursed for
their interest in it . . .
Smooth Sailing Is
Seen For Seaway
EDITOR'S NOTE: Tb following io.
peaml In the May 14th edition of the New
The St. Lawrence River power
project and its even more im
portant adjunct, the seaway,
moved close to fulfillment on
Tuesday. The step then taken,
belatedly, was a ruling by the
presiding examiner of the Fed
eral Power Commission recom
mending the issuance of a license
to the New York Power Authority
to go ahead with the American
share of the hydroelectric plan.
Under the cambrous procedure of
the FPC, 30 days must now be
allowed for exceptions to be taken
by those who wish to protest.
Those exceptions must be studied
and finally, the full five-member
staff of the FPC must give its ap
proval. The conclusion is foregone,
and has been for months, which
makes our Canadian friends,
not to mention American sup
porters, Impatient and a little
exasperated. There has been no
project between Canada and the
United States in our whole his
tory so thoroughly investigated
from every possible angle in the
St. Lawrence plan has been
over the past 30 years. Every
President of the United States
and every Prime Minister of
Canada in that period has
urged implementation of the
Let us just consider the most
recent developments in Washing
ton. On April 24 President Eisen
hower announced that it was the
opinion of the National Security
Council that early completion of
the plan would contribute to the
national defense. On April 30
Sen. Taft said he would do "any
thing I possibly can" to secure
the passage of Sen. Wiley's bill
May 22, 1953
...On 7k Social Side
Week Rates Engagement, Five Pinnings
Mary Ellen Slagle has an
nounced her engagement to Lloyd
Lathrop. Mary Ellen, a Kappa
Delta, is from Lincoln. She and
Lloyd, who is from Los Angeles,
are juniors in Ag college.
Saiiv .To Sneicher. Kappa, and
Pete Bergsten, ATO, announced
their pinning Monday night. Sally
Jo a Teachers sophomore, is from
Omaha, one is a memua ui "
AUF board and a past Cornhusker
A New Person!
By REV. ALVIN M. PETERSON
National Lutheran Council
"Tf a man is in Christ he be
comes a new person altogether
v. oct is finished and gone,
everything has become fresh and
new (Phillip s Translation uj.
One of the last tmngs we uxe w
admit is that we are wrong, some
will defend a lost cause to the
vorv end. if for no other reason
than fear of losing face. Many
DeoDle are fighting a losing battle
with life because they haven't rec-
nenized some basic facts. If you
expect to arrive at the right des
tination, you have to be on the
right track. If you expect to get
the worthwhile out of life, you
have to seek it where it is found.
Sooner or later we come to
realize that we are not good, that
the cause of ills is within, that the
seat of sin and wrong is in the
very nature of the individual. So
ciety may agravate the ills, but it
is in the human heart that wick
edness has its source. Therefore,
the source of good must be sought
elsewhere. And that source is God.
God has not left us in the
dark as to the way out of the
maze we make for ourselves.
He became incarnate in Christ
Jesus for the specific intent of
making possible a new way of
life, and that life we call Chris
tian. Now Christianity is not simply
resembling Christ. We are not
Christian because we do good or
because we academically approve
of His teachings.
A Christian is a follower of
Jeesus Christ, but he becomes so
through what Jesus nimseii re
fArrod to as a rebirth. "I assure
you," says Jesus, "that unless a
man is born irom waier bhu m
ihA snirit he cannot get into the
Kingdom of God." The way out,
therefore, is to maite a nai uu
lrnnwledcment of evil and sin, to
make a frank confession and to
ask forgiveness of God. It is fur
ther to accept the redemptive act
of Christ. And this acceptance is
an act of faith, which, mind you,
So whatever claim we may
make to the Christian life is all
section head. Pete is assistant
business manager of The Daily
Nebraskan. He is a sophomore i&
Biz Ad from Winnetka, 111..
The Sigma Chls were treated to
cigars Monday when Larry Gal
lion announced his pinning to
Joan Jensen, a sophomore at Iowa
State. Joan is from crystal L&k&,
la. Larry, an Ag freshman, ia
Barbara Bell and John Leach,
announced their pinning thia
week. Barb, a Kappa, is from
Lincoln. - Barb is a past Tassel,
associate editor of the Cornhusker,
a member of Theta Sigma Phi,
and vice-president of Mortal
Board. John, a Sig Alph, is from
Omaha. He is a Biz Ad senior.
Sue Brownlee passed candy at
the DG house Monday night to
announce her pinning to Ted
James, ATO. Sue is a member of
the AWS and AUF boards and
Mortar Board. She is a Teachers
sophomore from Omaha. Ted,
president of the senior class, is in
Engineering. He is from Dundee,
The Sigma Chis visited tha
Kappas Monday night for the
pinning of Janie Gorton and Carl
"iji i. va lie viui iuii dixit i i
God's doing, for He i has reconciled 0fe Janie is a Teachers ft..
man from Tecumseh. Cart, a Bia
Ad junior, is from Piattsmouth.
By PAT PECK
METHODIST STUDENT HOUSE
Sunday 5 p.m., meet at the
Student House for picnic.
.Sunday 10:45 a.m., morning
worship; 5:30 p.m., Gamma Delta,
picnic at Pioneer Park.
Sunday 4:30 p.m., meet at Stu
dent House for rides to picnic.
Monday 8 a.m. - 12 p.m., offi-
to authorize United States par- retreat fV u & i f
ticipation in the seaway. On May gOT egational Church Meet at
8 President Eihenhower's Cabinet
gave unanimous approval to the
project. On that same day the
President, according to the offi
cial communique, assured Prime
Minister St. Laurent that "he
favored the development of the
United States' share of the St.
Such being the case one
might think that all would be
plain sealing. Perhaps It will be,
but the project has been held
tip so long because certain spe
cial interests have, or think
they have, material profits at
stake. These interests are still
active, but the tide is moving
inexorably against them.
It seems that in 1933 (prohibition laws were
still on the books) there was a great deal of traf
fic of bootleg hooch on the campus. Being a col-
The purpose of this column for the last sem- lege student myself, this seems entirely likely,
ester (I hope it's been obvious) has always been My stool pigeon also informs me that one Uni-
. n niont e. irivit a niftum nf tha. 1 Q33 vprsiiv stnrlent mixed his likkpr in 9 hathtuh
UJ W J w friinaKiim na t " fv.fc. . w. . - - . ' ,
University campus as is possible with the limited across the street from the police station and thattlCnniS Answer . . .
means of research available (The Daily Nebraskan many students financed their education bootleg-'pear Editor:
of 1933). In this, "the last comment," it seems gmg. This also seems likely
Inevitable that I should try to sum up the whole But, there were no panty raids, parking riots
picture. or other similar demonstrations involving a large
.X. majority of the student body. The
house at 8 a.m. for rides.
ST. THOMAS AQUINAS
Sunday masses 8, 9, 10:30,
Daily masses 6:45, 7:15 a.m.
Rosarv Daily at 5 p.m.
Friday 8 p.m., hayride party;
meet at Student Jiouse.
Sunday 9:15 a.m., Bible study
on City and Ag campus; 5 p.m.,
joint City-Ag LSA meeting at
Student House. Topic, "Christian
Vocations." Speaker, Professor
S a m b a h 1, Nebraskan Wesleyan
Tuesday 7:15 p.m., vespers.
Thursday 7:15 a.m., Matins.
us to ttimseu xnrougn jbsus
Christ. In the process of becom
ing Christian you are not passive,
but very much involved. Your an
swer to this grace of God means a
In fact, you are a new person,
still a sinner, yet Justified.
Your life comes under a new
Lordship. Where you before
sought your own desires, you now
seek out God's will.
Commitment thus involves the
whole individual. Not just a pre
fix, but in reality you are a Chris-
jtian student or a Christian profes
sor. Every area of life comes un
der this Christian influence. In
your work, in your study, in your
social activities, in your relation
ship to those about you, you are a
Christian. You even think as a
Christianity is not isolated from
life. It is in the very living of life
that it comes into its own. It is
not Christianity which has failed,
it is rather that we fail to be
Christian. The Christian finds
purpose, satisfaction, and real joy
in his adventure, and this adven
ture can be thrilling if we follow
out lion's will. Read the twelfth
chapter of Romans for the practi
cal implications of a Christian life.
There is nothing weak-willed
about this business of being a
Christian. It takes more mettle
than we possess. In fact, God
continually has to supply the
strength to live a Christian life.
This interpretation of the Chris
tian life is not new, nor are the
sins of the individual and society.
The only real answer to sin is for
giveness. The only lasting solu
tion to the ills of the human heart
is the redemption through Christ.
If therefore you are in Christ,
you are a new person!
Intervarsity Felowship meeting;
12:30 p.m., Room 313, Union.
Cornhusker and Daily Nebras
kan softball game and picnic, 1:45
Baptist and Cotner Student
Houses retreat at Milford.
Film at 7:30 p.m., in Union Ball
VETERANS WITH Gl LOANS
r au Dan ai i AD CS&or rc
THEIR LOANS IN ADVANCE f
friinwwi rcNMM t .
THAT APPLIES TO HOME.
Business oe farm loans
Par 'fmH tnfarmati contort ytmr
THE NU TENNIS SQUAD
lieve that our squad has improved
greatly in the .past three years
To "Once-Interested Te n n i "'i0""" ver
T -,. 4 . !.' Tne coach has done a lot for our
In answer to your Letterm j .... vt j
nrhinl. np . . ,., . . ' Kail, OI1U WC JtSJJCl l jinn HI u
.which appeared in Wednesday's ' i.i
average,iDaily Nebraskan, we members of 7 e ' we' ea er for more
The main thing to note about 1933 is the lack never-heard-of student could not even think ofij"" . re"nf 18 8iuf a would like to mcn t0 come out ioT the squa(j,
f nHavV fre and oasv currenev. It was evident such exciting adventures because he was too busy ., , ,, . and believe that interest can be
j i .v- tt:. ik. a ufrwUnir nnH ctnrfviniT fcie -urav fhrnnfh rniw f;- ..n u in.- ... held for the Husker tennis team!
social events, the large percentage of working stu- On the other hand, the campus was quite sim-
dents, and the general tempo of country in gen- ilar to today's in some ways. Daily Nebraskan
eral and the campus in particular. On the other editorials tryed to stimulate meritorious activity
hand, prices were low in the case of food, com- in the Student Council and by class officers. Elec-
paratlvely lower. A five course steak dinner tions were run off in much the same manner (al-
- tj i.. v.. j ir.. .t,.j.nt i. nn lane thniiirh with mnrA Tnripnpnrlcnt nnrtirinatinnl nnH
than two dollars a week. But most prices were some claimed the Interfraternity Council did too f" i"!,cnard and wlU re'
not nearly low enough to compensate for the near much while others claimed it did too little. In
empty pocketbooks, general, extra-curricular activities were run and
criticized in much the same manner as those of
It's hard to run a University without any today,
money Impossible to run it on today's scale. Uni- There was an articulate expression of pacifism
versltv officials and facultv members took volun- on the campus and one of the Nebraskan's pet ed-
tary salary cuts to meet the emergency and many ltorial peeves was compulsory military drill. There j80411' . "letters were awarded to service to the students and organ
only the number one man and; iZt,tions on this camDus.
involuntary cu were ivCn. me buuh 1Ur m, "' number four men on the squad." Best wishes for the Continued
i. .! l -1 -1 J 1.. J 11 v,., In 10TJ 4Vian in rn iVa n har Viand rhnraoc a . ... . -bi wiaiinn iui luuuuucu
next Dieiuuum was smsucu luurrasij auu an uui ...... w....,. 1" (.n.s was murmonea laier, tnat rule success of The Nebraskan next
that 12 men antuallv shnwod un
for tennis workouts this season '
eight varsity and four freshmen. Thanks From YW . . .
Of those 12, five will have earned Dear Editor
their letters by the time we get! 0n behalf' of all of the members
bark from conference meet Sat- of the YWCA I would like to take
urauy. u iour iresnmen nave
We're not saying that the
facts presented by "Once-Interested"
are not true, but much
has been obviously left ont.
this opportunity to thank you and
your staff for your very excellent
support of our organization this
Your coverage of YWCA activi
ties and events has been exten-
ciirn unH lira nortainlv nnnrwlntp
fui iiiMdwe, ji wan pomvpa oui,y0ur help, for without it our pro
that two years ago, when Coach gram could not have been a suc-
.riiKBt.-nuwmum iwjk. over me.cess. The Nebraskan Is a definite
the essential services of the University were of Communism and of destroying academic free-
helved. dm were exchanged on and off the campus with
The big campus dances and formals were held about the same regularity and irresponsibility as
In spite of the depression, but rather than being they are now.
the main social event! they were nearly the only
ones. Instead of going to shows and dances every
night of the weekend, students stayed home with
their dates and made fudge or danced to records.
has been changed. We believe ourlyear.
coacn naa mucn to ao wun tnei
changing of this rule to make it
a more lair one.
The present rules, which enable
all five of this year's tennistcrs
to win letters, are as follows: Any
man who scores three points dur
ing the season, or competes in 75
I have claimed In past columns that the
campus was fairly mild compared to the modern
panty-raid era. In most ways I think this judge-
"Time marches on," to coin a phrase. And new
buildings spring up while others fall down on
But it seems a fair assumption, in spite of per cent of the meets plus the Big
wars, depressions, prohibitions and panty raids, seven meet, wins a letter.
that college students will be college students
whether they belong to the class of 1933 or 1953.
NEALA . O'DELL
WHEN YOU USE
To place a classified ad
Stop to the BmIim Office Boon 29
C9 S-76S1 Eat. 423 for CUri.
Atari 1-4:30 Xloa. ffcrt Fit
THRIFTY AD RATES
No. words 1 day I day days 4 daya 1 weefc
1-H I $ .40 $ b M . I1J0
11 -It ) M M IJUS I IM 1.45
16-00 m M 111 IM I.W
- .W I 1.10 I IM l.TS 1J
88-80 JO IM IM iMi ( l.ta
Honor . . .
, A proposed honor system at
Southern Methodist University
would require students to sign
honesty pledges on ail quizzes
In rebuttle to your misleading and ,ex?m an,d ? other B"in;.
Tho Daily Nebraskan
Sfentber: Associated ColleHate Presa Intercollegiate Prase
AirerUsinff Representative: National Aavertisini gervtee. toe.
4S M&Uum Ave., New Torn 17, New xorx
r E HfeMtaD b imMMmI Mr mm m m m.
unfa 0 k -.-wwm m naiwM m Mmwatr im m wiwmi
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m oxttiara 4rtng Aairaat TM a la
i ...??r'"T of tka MpanrMloa af taa t.aauiH.
t fttW f ni,.u-,iifBMi. Knwiwd a mn4 eiaM awttar a4 la
.,.( 0 tm Linoua, ftofcnmiia. anaar at af (Jmfm Mare S,
. aa M aat af ariii Urn la ptla lt.
Ut at iMwum at Otumr a. til. wim4 tualwnar la. lata.
t waa rHar
i tUMm. J tear
Cap IUtar. ...
........... tmm WaaawarS, Jaa HarrtMa.
HavUa Tyaaa, hmury Oanilnar
. Hawaii Vi
..... . imc CaWa
A art Baarti KdMr ....
KaMara MHar .....
Martaana tfaawm. Kr Wwikjr. f'ynthla ffnAorann, Martlrn
Huthia, Hlllla Itrtrh. MaHlra Mitchell. Hln Hnhwar, (iraiw
llarvt-v. Inn If llkpmrlpr, Naner Odum, Marrta Mlrhalm. Nala
ila Katt. KfaliMf HrMUihmnT. FhrUI. Urmhhnrr. Ilnrlt aM
ifhwf4i llm?7 ftarnn. Kmla Knk, Kranh HvalMMla, )aa Jackarai.
Don Mmftna, Kogar Walt, Illrk Kadltmfc, J I in l'arrtab and
Marlla Hnm. I
Hattsfa Maaaavt AiwaM Htaia
Aa'l UntaM Mm mm ............. M nan
remark, which infer that players, B,' ls, l"5 t mmy oircw.
are leaving school at a rapid pace! W1" vvx ",c
v,a iir r.t T4 I posal this weelt
-A to Plnt Ut 8OTnC factHcamTusdectared. I
i.ClC. WU. I -Ion CnTTT erinnlH Vva t. 1q4-tf if
MVlIk O V aa'a. W R1IUUIU ISC J VI
a gentleman, one who considers
"T" Z" ...T- ut J L"'! honor as a part of his character.
If there are those here who lack
as examples one who had trans
LT i ?Tph Sh: ..rvl- honor, they must either assume
lh ?LioJjllt!elYlcr ?! it or leave the university.
,Tr.rr""B" S .r6 '. On tests, students would
ZZ rT MiUTIbe treated as ladies and gentle.
scholarship, and the other In
question joined the service be-
AP.K VOII WORKING TOUR WAV
THROUGH COL.LKOE? TUB WHITHJ
CHOtiH PLAN OF HOSPITALIZATION
In kinic mala aturlanta ovr yaara
of a who hive car and rlva In Na
braaka and a ilMlrt to aarn a (nod living
durlnj aummer vacation.
Vou may wall pay for your naxt tarm
and ba abla to put money In tha bank
in raprcmntlnf our company In tha t
month you luvi during tha aummar.
t)ur man ara avaraRlng nalwaan S8A and
ilOO par waak represantlni tha Whita
;roaa Plan and raealva qualified laadi.
Vou will ba working out at althar our
Lincoln, Omaha, or Grand laland Offlcaa,
dapandlna on whtra you llva.
It win pay you wall to Invaatlmta our
proportion Darora dacininK what you
will do with your tlma during tha vaca
Plaaaa comaet Mr. Skjal at 2-931 S or
lit No. 12 anytlma during tha waak
Irom now until school andi.
cause he was on the verge of being
removed from this institution for
the same reason.
There was one freshman nu
meral awarded last year, a fai t
which you didn't eet straight in
your letter which said none
were riven out. He was Don
we realize that some
men rather than as paroled con
victs with monitors watching their
LOST Oraan eauhmara cardigan at Ivy
Day, Mally Atnacow Z-T74Z.
Wn.L do typing In my noma In availing!.
The student senate at the Uni
versity of Miami has unanimously
passed a resolution condemning
thi chIoo mpthnrla fif Tpmnn thi TffKKK man fw aummar amploymant part
. . f ' , , ...II ,1. Ol.Tta BnH I ... nf mb. Un al
Carnhuakar 4 p.m. Sunday. Paraunal
Intarvlew. Mr. jiuaaall.
campus picture magazine. No spe
cific charges were made, but the
farts resolution reauested that sales of
brought out in your Letterip werelTempo magazine "be solicited in!Dai,y Nebraskan Want Ads Bring
Ptak cua .important and true, but we be- a more respectful manner." j Quick Results.
Camara Fana Your opportunity to aav
on your camara and photograpnid
purehaaaa. 1 hava an agancy wltb a
Naw Vork warauouaa and can aftaot
aubatantlul aavinga for you. Sava ovef
on a Kodak Bantam, ovar $20 on a
Katlna JIA, and Iiundrwla of othar almia
lar aavinga. Alio Iwndla typawrltars
wlra racordara. and othar appllancaa.
For datalla call or aea Jim Dlacbot at
Man'i Dorm A, 8-7061,
WANTEilJ Kurnlanad apartmant for aunvi
mar achool by murrlad coupla. Taaxoara,
Wrlta; Boa 21)8, Ortawold, iowa.
EVENINO work In amchanga for room.
urna ana lacnmaa for atudy during
working houra. Call 2-eaoT afur (la p.m.
For tha happiaat mova you avar mada.
I-OO VAN STORAOB OO. Aganta
North Amarlcan Van Llnaa. 701 T Bireat,
fraa aatlmaau. Call Paul Frldrlck S-o.127.
For aala twi Chavrolat. Exeallant condi
tion 111,000 ml l.i, metallo blua flu lnh.
radio and toantar. full aoeantirrlaa. May
aa aaan at Logan Taxaeo, loth and Q
altraata. or call I'ata itargatan, 4-171 or
PINK marqulaatta formal alza twalva
Iriaal brldaamald'l dram. Call 2-UU19
THREE RIDKIiR Iclra rlda aaat Jna .
tliiare aximniea. Call Bill Millar 2-7740,
day or night.
WANTEliT twopiangara to CalltorniaT
leaving aa aoon aa achool la out. Cull
IiItrVINO to Washington. D. C. 'M Oldn.
Raturn ntie waak round trip paaaanpira
prafarrad. Cnn tnka flva. Call i-Hbtb
S;30 Noon. Wandal E, Carpenter.
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