The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, April 01, 1954, Page Page 2, Image 4

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    Page 2
Thursday, April 1, 1954
No Culture Here!
Something must be done!
A serious situation at the University has
become worse. Coffee houses were forced
to close again last week when a convocation
was given. For the second time in as many
months, the Coliseum was packed with stu
dents. Faculty members were turned away
et the door.
Something must be done!
The Nebraskan Is deeply shocked and
hurt to learn that every student at the Uni
versity turned out to hear Dr. L. V. I'mby
fumbee, professor emeritus of Art History,
lecture on "Iconography of Ancient Greek
Acanthus-Iaf-Type Clerestories."
Something must be done!
The office of the Dean of Student Affairs
has received 101 letters from outraged par
ents asking, "Why is little Johnny getting
a well-rounded education instead of learn
ing a trade?" and "Why does Henrietta
want to go into Arts College where she will
learn about old dead things instead of stay
ing in teaching where she learns how to got
along with real live people?"
Something must be done!
University students have been on a cul
tural jag for the past year this in spite of
pleas from the Union, Student Council, The
Nebraskan and the French Club. This paper
feels, as do the other organizations named,
that only two sensible approaches to Uni
versity life can be made:
1. If you are a coed, GET VOI R 1MAV.
2. If you aren't a coed, GRADUATE;
this will insure you a job with pay.
Any other approach to the ever-present
problem what do 1 want from college lift
is childish and ridiculously idealistic.
Something must be 'done!
A problem closely allied with the one
above was forcefully brought to the atten
tion of The Nebraskan 15 minutes ago. Two
telephone calls frantic calls came into this
office, one from the director of the State
Historical Society, the other from Morrill
Hall. The directors of both institutions
phoned to complain that, with the advent of
spring weather, they were being swamped
with University students. The students, both
directors said, were coming in droves to
look at the art exhibit and animals in Mor
rill Hall, and to delve into the archives and
fee the displays at the Historical Society.
Something must be done!
Since something must be done to cor
rect the misguided youth of this University,
The Nebraskan will attempt to help. We
are sponsoring BTTCHATUWTWC week
Back To The Coffee Hour At The Univer
sity; We're Through With Culcher. During
this week, April 5-11, no book reading will
be permitted. No concerts may be attend
ed; no art works viewed. No thinking will
be allowed; no talking of a serious nature
will take place. Students will not talk to
instructors; no tests will be taken.
Our motto for the week -We will not
think of or appreciate" any culcher whatso
ever! With this always before us, we may
be able to return to the good ole way of
sliding through college
Something must be done! O. O.
by Dick Bible
The Student Forum
Operation Blowup
Th question "What, oh what ever shall
we do about Ellen Smith Hall?" has long
plagued hard-thinking University students
and faculty. Solutions, appeals, demands,
statements of fact, demonstrations of future
plans for the University campus have all
boiled down to the same thing. The issue
is simple the building has to go, but there
are those persons who hate to see a build
ing, so long a tradition on campus, pass
The Nebraskan has made suggestions as
to what should be done to solve this knotty
problem; however, the solution has not been
found; the situation remains the same.
A prolonged conference with J. M. Mc
Doule, graduate student in the College of
Architecture, has resulted in a solution to
the problem. The Nebraskan is happy to
present and sponsor this plan. If adopted,
it would show the citizens of Nebraska that
college students and administration can
think intelligently and act quickly, effec
tively. First, Ellen Smith Hall would be com
pletely encased with a cover of concrete.
This concrete ase shell would be re-inforced
with steel and be at least three feet thick.
McDoule explained that such a case would
be Quite expensive, but could be paid for
from funds gathered by the Class Officers.
McDoule also explained that labor for
such a project would be hard to obtain, but
shovelers and handymen could be recruited
from the new members of Phi Beta Kappa
and Sigma Xi.
Once this shell was completed, it would
be allowed a one-month period to dry. The
unsightly concrete could be painted black
with yellow circles for decoration. Also,
one-fourth inch peep holes would be in
cluded in the concrete shell for those who
wish to admire the beauty of the "dusty
matron of campus buildings."
Following the one month drying period,
the shell would be completely wired with
energy boxes constructed by McDoule. These
energy boxes would be placed inside the
building, with lead-in wires to a control
box on the seventh floor of Love Library.
The immediate area around Ellen Smith
would then be cleared of students, faculty,
administrative officials, visitors, alley cats,
dogs, mice, automobiles and pine cones.
McDoule would take over the control box,
and press four knobs twice. The energy
boxes in Ellen Smith Hall would explode,
reducing the building to approximately
1,400,572.789 pieces. The pieces would be
contained inside the black and yellow spotted
shell, which would remain intact and un
harmed except for a slightly blackened in
ner wall.
The pieces could then be sold to those
who have a real love for old Ellen Smith
Hall, at a tidy profit, of course, and the
concrete shell could then be adapted as the
framework for another building.
McDoule explained that his calculations
are apt to be subject to some error, but
thought the building would be completely
reduced to at least the 1,400,572.789 pieces,
"give or take .440 pieces."
The plan is complete. Free labor and
student interest are the only necessary com
ponents lacking. The Nebraskan urges that
each student do his part back the Blowup
Plan. "The only thing I ain't got now, is
that there dynamite," graduate student Mc
Doule says. That there is all that he needs
you do the rest. O. O .
The 3.2 Paradise
Today's Pink Rag carries the much be
lated announcement that the DB&G has ob
tained a license to sell beer in the Union,
Many is the student that has longed for
this day for many years, but if we are to
seriously consider the move and the effect
it will have on the University, other facts
must be aired.
First of all, many other Universities,
throughout the country, have sold beer to
their students long before this. One need
"only mention the name of Tulagi's (Colorado
University) or the Rathskeller (University
of Wisconsin) to any well-versed collegian,
and he will become pink with envy.
There is only one feasible answer so the
I 'plight of the impoverished student who
must wear his shoes out tramping to the
DB&G, the frustrated youngster of 20 who
must lie, or go without; the well Twining
but rather altruistic managers of the Crib,'
who think stout Cornhuskers are naive
enough to drink hard 3.2 in the proximity ot
a mere ice cream stand, or even the hard
Mayor's Fun
The entire Lincoln area has been re
stricted for a period of thirty days, Mayor
Jeary has reported. No one will be allowed
to enter or leave within a radius ot twenty
Police will patrol the highways and the
core of faculty members, who are afraid to
speak their minds.
The Editors of The Pink Rag offer this
plan for the consideration of the entire stu
dent body, the faculty and the honorable
voters of the State of Nebraska.
1. The basement of the Union should be
converted into a Rathskeller, but since this
is Nebraska, and not Wisconsin, it should
be called Sen-Son.
This name would serve a two-fold pur
pose. First of all, it memorializes all the
loyal Scandinavians of this State, and sec
ondly, it undoubtedly would eliminate the
dire need for chlorophyl toothpaste.
2. The Pink Rag offers its humble suite
of offices for the main bar. After all, jour
nalists must carry on the tradition of the
days of yellow journalism. Besides, the
present room, vulgarly known as the ' Crib,
would serve the Pink Rag's needs much
Those steps are terribly long at the end
of a hard day. O. O.
new ruling will be strictly enforced. All
violators will be fined $500 to help pay for
a new city dump to be located behind the
Student Health Center.
Apparently there is no special reason for
the restrictions. "I just thought it would
be fun," the mayor remarked.
JksL yhbhaAkcui-
Member: Associated Collegiate Press
Advertising representative: National Advertising Service. Inc.
420 Madison Ave., New York 17, New York
ftm Nebmabm to publutwfl tor ttu ntndnntt of the EDITORIAL STAFF
Cnlrnmlty of Nebnk m mi exprw..lnn of tudt' editor Sally Rail
omn mnd opinion, only. ooorritn to rtlrle II of mm Bdltortal Pbjtp Bdltor Tom Woodward
Br-Lswa forenilDi indent puhllontlom and admlnlatomd Managing Bdltor ima Harrison
J tlu Hoard of Cohllitatlnnt. "It Is the doi-lamd nolley rnit. K.i k.w
ml th Board that PMhlleatlon. nxdor It. jurladlotlmi hall J,.,' Va'nVv 'r.'' hlt.lVS?
fro. from editorial eemnr hlo on the part of the Co,s' Ed"" . . Jancy Carman. Dink 1 pitman.
Board, ot on the part of nn, kroner liA Yhy 5, . Marianne Hansen, tmw Harvey
Hie Cnlvemltj. hot the tnemher, of the otaft of The ? . t"M"
Nebraekar. are pennnally rr,pon.lhle for what they aw aP""' KiUar ow-miW. Frandaen
or do o nun to be printed." REPORTERS
Beverly Deepe. Harriet Burnt, l.nrlirraoe SwttMi, Jack
SubMrlptloa rate are SZ a semen ter, (3,so mailed, 01 Frandeen, Wllllamette Deaeh, Barbara Eleke, Marela
$2 for the eolllege year, (4 mailed. Klncle copv ! five Mlckelsen, Sam Jeiwen, Barbara Clark, Granny Warren,
eenta. Published on Tuesday. Wednesday and I rlday BUSINESS STAI r
duriuf the school year, except vacation and examination Business Manaer Stan Hippie
peiioda. One Issue published during the month of au- aes't Business Managers Chet Sinter, Doran Jacobs,
net emob year by the University of Nebraska under the Heott Chiles
aunorvtston of the Committee of Student Publications. Circulation Manager Bon Innes
fCntared as second clam matter at the Post Office In Nlehl News Kdltor Marianne Hansen
Lincoln, Nebraska, under Act of Congress, March , Frtltor'e Note Today's Issue of Thr Nebraskan i an
J8, and at special rate of postage provided for In April Fool Issue, as any fool can plainly see. Any and
election una. Act of Congreas sf Oct. 8, 1911. authorlied all Incidents printed In news atorles therein are purely
Sept. 10, 1USU, ficticious.
"I'm afraid the engineers have tricked you. Miss Latour. The
drawing course yon were hired to model for Is in the Fine
Arts Building."
The Challenge
On Progressive Education
I have recently returned from a
weekend of conference with Pr.
Robert Hutching of Bnuboo V.,
at which time we discussed at
great length the inherent (a word
I picked up during the conversa
tion) weaknesses of our present
educational system.
Hutchinz is one of America's
greatest educators. His back
ground speaks for itself (since he
is unable to). In third grade, he
was head and shoulders above
the other eight-vear-olds; he was
27. He should have been 28, but
he was sick a year. He was the
only pupil in sixth grade with a
draft card. His term paper in
junior high, "All Fruits Don't
Crow on Trees" was printed in
Playboy Magazine. On top of all
these accomplishments Dr. Hutch
inz passed 15 hours in Teacher's
"Much of the difficulty stems
from the kindergarten teacher,"
the educator told me. "They're
lotting the kids cat too much
paste nowadays." He told me of
his kindergarten teacher. "She
ruled with an iron fist and hnd a
heart of steel. She was from Pitts
burgh." They don't make 'em
that way anymore, we'll all agree.
Most citizens tend to ignore
the great flaws in our educational
system at all levels of education.
Their ignorance of this problem
is detrimental to the solution.
Where have our educators gone
astray? Why have they missed
the boat? Why do we have this
problem today? Who stole the
Dr. Hulchinz and 1 agreed that
our chief source of grief was
the Teachers' manufacturing
plant that's right Teacher's
College. These people are not pre
pared to teach our youth what
they want to know.
"The main pain with these po
tential profs in my t chool is they
don't have it in the face," said
Dean Handslick, head of the
school. He referred to the students
of the teaching art as being not-too-pretty
Hutchinz and I disregard this
argument, however, for something
which is much more important
and basic. Can they teach? Can
they give our children the best
education possible? Can they mold
the future leaders of this country?
t an they lead the moldy future
of our stagnant, sterile educa
tional system?
"Negative," 'no) said the doc
tor. The slate of affairs in Teach
er's College is deplorable (bad).
"Do you mean teachers' affairs
are getting worse?," I said. "Pos
itive lyes'" he retorted.
The fact is that today's finest
teachers and educators are grad
uated from Business Administra
tion. They are taught the art of
Swindlerism, how Hicks lives, the
conservation of Meadows, the
principles of the Sellers market
and the n.ethodsof Dr. Rcinhardt,
tracer of lost golf balls.
"What I'm trying to say is, they
are not giving the sludents in
Teacher's College (sludents that
are more interested in their
school work than in getting an
education ) a well-rounded back
ground. They don't even have to
know how to speak a foreign
language anymore. How are they
going to avoid the question of
some bright ten year old speak
ing English without getting caught
in the act?"
1 told the good doctor they
were trying to lower the require
ments for receiving the certifi
cates and degrees they offer.
"1-lell, that's good. Then they ran
throw the college kids in with the
high school over there and save
money on teachers who are teach
ing ihem to teach." 1 naturally re
plied, "huh?"
At any Tate, this is the chal
lenge. Are us whom are so goodly
educated going: to set back and
leave these avoiders of learning
teach our children the 4-R'a
(Rickets beinp the latest addi
tion). I say NO! Dr. Hutchinz
says NO! Or. Handslick says go
upstairs and sleep it off.
1 Stole All This And I'm Glad
Nebraskan Staff Piagrarizer Presents
'Re-Worked' College World Incidents
Here are a few of the legal
aspects of the Traffic Rules and
Regulations as written up in the
Iowa State "Rasputinberts Re
port." These rules were said to
be in effect at Iowa State.
1. To obtain parking permits
one must commute at least a dis
tance of 500 miles per day and
show ample proof that he is un
able to walk that distance to
2. To submit your request for a
parking permit merely file in
triplicate, Iowa State College
Form aaa56-523055, Section B,
Part 1. Submit copies of your
birth certificate, Boy Scout badge
and pedigree. Send the completed
information to the Physical Plant
and wait patiently for your an
swer. In the meantime parking
will be allowed outside a circle
around the campus for a distance
of 10 miles.
3. On receiving a permit, you
will be required to pass the
United States Air Force flying
physical. This is necessary to be
able to read the "No Parking"
signs which were no doubt made
for high flying junior birdmen.
4. After reaching the campus,
all that will be necessary is to
find a place that permit parking
is allowed. Various gas stations
will be installed on all corners
to keep motorists from running
short as they look for parking
List Of Traffic Violations:
1. Snudff, Beamis K., age 6, ar
rested and hanged for speeding
on a tricycle on Pammel Drive
2. Funnijstunk, Sarup P., age
28, arrested and fined for pass
ing a dead horse, indirect viola
tion of Section 10, overtaking
and passing a stopped vehicle.
3. Arrested today, Quemist W.
Schnoor. While engaged in the
all-college sport of running down
government profs. Quemish
jumped in his seat with joy at
the sound of the pleasant thud.
Chai-ge, sqeaky springs.
List Of Minor Charges
"Lefty the Lug," charged with
manslaughter. Acquitted.
"Sunshine" Farnsworin, 1st de
gree murder. Tot guilty.
"Goose Lips" O'Houlihan, rob
bery, murder and extortion. Not
guilty, acted in self defense.
A report from Dismal Seep
age, Ohio: "The green between
them was as soft as swan's
down. The two came closer to
gether over the parapet of
green. Closer and closer they
came. One a blushinc red and
the other a pale white. They
mett, an instant later they kissed.
Then, darn the luck, a little more
Enfilish on with the red hall
and it would have been a bil
liard." '
AT OOLVMBIA University a
group of law students thought
they had rammed a pretty good
stunt down the throats of the
University officials. For the last
four years they had enrolled a
fellow by the name John Judd in
the College of Business Admin
istration. They had registered for
him, paid his fees, written out
papers for him and taken his
examinations. When it came time
for graduation, the students de
cided that the cognomen John
Judd might just as well be tacked
onto a horse as e University
Everyone came to the gradu
ation in the hopes of seeing a
horse graduate. The President
gave his usual speech and dur
ing the course of the diploma
presentation said quite good
naturedly that through some
mechanical error a horse was
going to be graduated. A roar
greeted this announcement from
the well-informed audience.
"However," the President con
tinued. "This is the first time a
whole horse has been graduated
from this University."
ri.EDf.ES at Minnesota Uni
versity on their sneak locked all
the actives in the house. They
sneaked in a horse and electro
cuted it. They drove a car jn
through the French windows and
took off the wheels. They set off
tear gas in the house and rang
a huge gong and a police siren.
They took all the china and put
it on the front steps. They took
tut sections of pipe in the water
system. They turned off the heat.
They put crushed kidney pills
in the coffee cans.
When the actives ran down
the stairs in the middle of the
night, they had to break open
windows to get out. Running down
the front steps, they broke all
the china. The horse was to
heavy to get out and thev had to
butcher it in the house. The cof
fee saved the day, however. It
served as stimulant, cleanser,
coloring agent and exerciser.
IVtWe Were We?
This Is the are of vanishing tra
ditions, of falling Ideals and wav
ering principles. Last night, for
the first time in history. Inde
pendent students sat in a block
and watched the finals of the Uni
versity Chess Tournament in com
plete silence COLD SOBER!
Once upon a lime, when our
fathers were marking up the rec
ords on these ivy-covered walls,
it was considered a sin worse
than poetry if any of the specta
tors at the chess tournament
could walk home. Now, it seems
as if the last shred of respect for
the old way has gone the way of
all things beautiful. The Chess
Tournament has been made a
mockery and a shallow gesture.
Talking to Wismer Anderson,
who managed enough presence of
mind to win last night, this col
umnist received a first-hand re
port of the emotional effect of the
thoughtless students' action.
"It was hell!" he said. "There
we sat before the games began,
tense, full of misgivings and
doubts about our own talents, but
confident that the shout of the
crowd would stir us on to do our
best. We knew before we had en
tered the arena that the drunken
enthusiasm would be there, that
the old, nostalgic smell of gin
and water would be there, that
the sight of bleary eyes which
glinted 'We don't give a damn'
would he there to fill us with
pride and ambition to give our
But the seats were filled with
cold-eyed, nonchalant, machine
like people who were quietly look
ing at their programs.
"Oh, the shock and disillusion
we felt! No cries of 'Put the in
check!' 'His queen grab the old
witch!' No challenge from the
crowd shouting 'Gutless' when
Henderson opened with the King's
Oambit. 1 tell you, if Harry
(Clawson hadn't cracked first in
the final game, I would have."
In answer to whether he would
defend his title in the summer -.
sessions, he said, "I don't know. '
I doubt it. Without the old crowds,
there's just no glory to it just ' ;
hard work."
It is not difficult to see the re
suits of youth's callousness when ,
men like Anderson tell their ' 1
stories. And Anderson is a veter-
an competitor, having won the 1;
All-University Championship in
1946, 1947, 1949, 1950, 1951, and ,1.
this year (he is a junior, major- , j
ing in basket-weaving since 1945,
when he first enrolled here). ,
Unless those of us who can re
member and revere the tradi- 4
tions and precedents set by ourU
parents and grandparents back
when a university meant some- !
thing, the entire country is irj
danger of falling apart. A
Long before bootlegging put to- j
day's executives, designers, phil- fit
osophers and scientists through,
school, dedicated college students p
knew the value of booie and dis- t
sipation to the liberal education .".
They realized that it wasn't some-.
thing yon could handle, touch or .
sell on the open market. Bui the
were men and women, and could
feel in their hearts, deep be
neath their flasks, that what ther i
were doing had a value of its
own, something inexpressible,
beautiful and profound. s!
The chaos of today is the los .
of yesterday. The best way ti
fight subversive ideologies j;
through a renewal of our famj
and interest in college alcohol-H
ism. Old-fashioned as it mav 1:4
seem, unless we return to oui
great heritages, we will soon de 'J.
cend into pedantry, idolatry anr'
Let's make this week Back-to-the-Brewery
Week. Don't send
your parents to the tavern, taku
them. 1
Name Withheld Asks Two Questions;.
Move The Coeds Off Campus Old
Dear Editor:
After reading the two letters
to you from a Jerry Weinberg. 1
have several questions 1 should
like to ask.
First, what does that word (sicl
after some of his words mean?
My dictionary says: "Sicilian:
Sicily, or from Sicily." One of
my friends in journalism says
that sic is a copy-reading symbol
put into information from a per
son where there are mistakes
that cannot be corrected without
changing the tone of the informa
tion or statement. I'd like to
know, is this correct?
Second, I don't like the Coli
seumthe building here on the
campus. It's vacant most of the
time, with little happening that
interests or concerns the whole
campus. During the week, the
building is used by WTestlers,
swimmers and basketball play
ers. 1 don't fall into the wrestler,
swimmer or basketball playei
category, thus the building does
n't interest me. Of course having
these teams might be important
to the University, but the whole
University isn't interested in
For this reason the Coliseum
is only set up to have a practice
and playing space tor these ath
letes. Just because they repre
sent the University is no reason
to have a whole building for them.
Why not then, like Weinberg
suggested, have students bring
letters, in person to The Nebras
kan office, stating that they want
to keep the Coliseum.
If only two or three hundred
bring letters in, we should tear
down the Coliseum.
Do not edit this letter. If you
can't prim all of it, don't print
anv of it, or you'll ruin the whole
tra'in of thought and the reason
ing behind it.
Name Withheld by Request.
Dear Editor,
It is with great pain in my
heart that 1 sit here in my little
alcove (book-lined alcove, it you
like) and take pen in hand to
write to you.
It is with great pain because
I have never stooped to writing
letters to newspapers before. But
the other day a startling and
shocking incident happened and
wish to make a protest to a
paper that may be able to c o
something to correct a terrible
1 ventured out of my little
book-lined alcove last week.
Now, this is a serious matter
since I have not ventured out re
some time. Research, you know
As 1 walked along the cam
pus, 1 noticed some new build L
ings Burnett Hall, the footbalv
stadium, and others. 1 also saw
with horror some females.
Now, when I began my re
search there were no females 01
this campus. 1
I want to set this on the rec
ord as a protest against this in-
ovation. 1 think having female j
around destroys the ivy -clad at '
mosphere of my book-lined al
cove on fifth floor of that granc
old building, Ellen Smith Hall.
I. M. Ob:
Dob's DMies ,
(Sim tbt April 1 TKMie H alimwt ntlreK
drvnled tn humor and ghgtitl litir1fi r
ls(-t)t, 1 thmirhl If wnuld Ih all riicht 1i t
have the "humor man" In the usual issin :V
am wrtnii and (rive some help 10 the n ; t
wriry indents. Sn here coes here is vm .
rliiiiK-e tit leurn to do something you'll us. :
In -every lav tivlnii.l I
"B" of sin iX ; Thetai. , .
Since tanh X is less than 1 ant.
0.01, it follows that 0.01 is greatc - t
than tanB less than 1. The angl (
"B" may therefore be either -smaller
or greater than 5.75 di
grees, and thus lie either on scai
ST or on scale T of the slide rub
(It is a good idea to light up
cigarette and take a good s1;
slug at this time, after taking f
quick look at the scales on y -slide
rule.t It is just equaf
5.75 degrees when tan tss
equals 0.1 tanh X. s.
Hence with slide and bod
matched, on scale Th, the ang
B is less than 5.75 degrees shou
be read on scale ST. On the otho
hand, when Theta is to the righ: ?
of X on sea .1 Th, tan Theta
more than 0.1 tanh X, and th
angle B is more than 5.75 degiet ' j
sihould hp rpad nn sralp T I 'h 4
should pretty well clear thinn t
University Life
Farcial Functions
The AWS (Agitated "Women
Sufferers) will meet at 6 a.m.
in Oak Lake. Joyce Johnson will
speak to the closet girls on
"How to Get a Man," from first
hand experience.
Dr. Morbid P. Ghoul will
speak at the Reunion of the
Class of '02 (1802) at 12 mid
night six feet under the foot
ball field. Dr. Ghoul, president
of the class, will discuss the lea
son the grass is growing so well
on the field under the heading
of "You Too Can Become a Fer
tilizer." Since Thursday night is "To-Heck-
With - Responsibility
Night," the PBK (Party and Beer
Kiub) members have voted to
invite all students who did not
receive downs to their weekly
party as a special concession.
Joan Holden will furnish the en
tertainment which will consist of
a dive from the top of the Caril
lon tower into a bucket filled
with champagne.
The ZBT's will hold their bi
annual get-together in Love Me
morial Library at 7 p.m. There
will be a contest to see who can
read the most books in five min
utes. The winner will receive
a gold plated copy of "I Led
Three Lives," by John Charles
A sneak preview of "The
Secret Life of John K. Selleck"
will be held in the Lincoln Jour
nal office at 4 p.m. All Pink
Rag staff writers are urged to
The Orchesis Spring Program
will star Bill Holloran, Jerry
Minnick and Max Kitzelman as
the Sugar Plum Fairies in "The
Nutcracker Suite." The program
will be presented at 8:15 p.m.
on the sun deck of the Gamma
riii house.
up. If not, another cigarette arnV.;
siugi. ' t
Another way of stating this is cat,
follows: Set the indicator ov 2
on scale Th, and move Theta o
scale-St under the indicator. 1
the slide protrudes to the righf
B less than 5.75 degrees) i
should be read on scale ST. 1
the slide protrudes to the left,
its more xnan s.ib) ana snouji ,'
be read on scale T; 7
It follows, therefore, that th L
rule given under case one hold. r
also for case two. (Oh sure.)
Contracts ore now being accepted for the Men's
Rsidence Hails for Fall, 1954. The new build
ings will be ready for occupancy by September.
All accommodations are for room and board
Rates, S260 per semester.
Payable quarterly or in a lump sum.
Application and contract forms are available at the University
Housing Office, Administration Building, Room 209.
Complete information is included on the contract form, or
call the Residence Halls Phone, 2-7651.
Graduate xtuclents will le accepted in the Residence Halls beginnl.-e this
fall. If enough graduate students sign t-frntractn, one ntire section f the
Residence Halls will lie set aside for graduate students.