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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (April 20, 1950)
17 Voices to Present
' aAn Howres Recreation in
Musicke," will be presented Fri
day at 8 p. m. in the Union ball
room by the University Madrigal
Singers. Sponsored by the Union
music committee, the concert will
be in keeping with the tradition
of madrigal singing.
Directed by David Foltz, the
University Madrigal Singers in
elude Robert Parks. Robert
Martel, Edward Wells, Calvin
Gloor, Jean Leisy, Pat Larson,
JPeggy Bayer, Marierw um, vir
ginia Taylor, Gwen Mcv'ormack,
Mary Lou Sommer, Jeanette
. Dolezal, Maiy Barton, Richard
Guy, Edwin - Donegan, Lynn
Eller and Leland Myhre.
The subject matter of madri
ftalij ranges through osvery con
ceivable facet of life religions,
politics, dancing, lovemaking,
During the week of April 24,
registration assignment tickets
ior both sun.mer school and fall
sessions will be issued in the
Military Science building.
Seniors will be able to pick up
tickets Monday; juniors, Tuesday;
sophomores, Wednesday, fend
junior division students, Thurs
Freshmen and sophomores who
have been recently advanced out
of the junior division are entitled
to sophomore tickets, announced
assistant registrar Floyd Hoover.
Class lists are available this
week in the office of the Regis
trar, room 103, administration.
Those students who are in doubt
as to their classification may
consult these records.
Registration will be held in
the Military and Naval Science
buifding drill hall floor begin
ning May 8.. Greater space will
be available this year to the as
signment committee at this loca
Following the issuance of reg
istration tickets, students are
asked to make appointments with
their advisers for conferences.'
These conferences will be held
during the period of April 24
to May 3.
This year for the first time,
students in the college of Arts
and Sciences who have filled out
basic program sheets with their
advisers will not need to have
their advisers sign registration
All mechanics relating to reg
istration can be done by the stu
dent under this plan. The pro
gram sheets list all requirements
for graduation and list desirable
electives for a sound pattern of
courses leading to accalaureate
The plan contains a freshman
profile, basic program and group
requirements including English,
military science, and physical
education, and list major and
"If carefully developed, the stu
dent's whole University program
is before him and he can tell at
a glance what has been com
pleted and must still be com
pleted in his college program,"
commented Hoover on the Arts
and Science plan.
"It is expected, of course, that
students will confer with their
advisers frequently concerning
their educational p r o g r e s s,"
Dr. Hoover ad is.
"The purpose of the plan is
not to dispense with student ad
visers, but rather to relieve ad
visers from the burden of at
tending to the mechanics of each
advisee's registration. Counseling
is not less important, but can be
made to mean something more
than simply signing registration
forms, the assistant registrar
(Continued from Page 1.)
Jng is used for major dance
Meetfnr Rooms Needed
Another serious need of the
Union is room for group meet
ings. Meager facilities are avail
able at the present time, with
most groups meeting in build
ings other than the Union.
The Ag Union building com
mittee, appointed by Dean Lam
bert, is headed by Jack DeWulf.
Other members are Dr. Good
ding; Dr. L. Snyder, rural eco
nomics; Prof. -Marvel Baker,
member of the over-all Univer
sity building committee; Mis
Ruth Jones, home economics;
Elaine Lauer, Amikltaa, 6-1961;
Ruth Kraft, Loomis, 6-2137; Ruth
Fischer, Love Hall, 6-5046; Ar
iel Beam, Alpha Gamma Rho,
-034; Arnold Nevins, Ag Men'
Social; Rex Messersmith, F.ym
House, 6-2436; and. Roland
Cooksley, Barbs, 6-4987.
. Students are encouraged to
contact committee members for
any questions or further infor
mation. . .
COIF BALLS AS ffta Imaaa. Wlm,
, Aeanhnet, Spalding. 1ft. aoira U
Ihm trom. $4.7-t.TS aoua. Warm
liAftKIED dental student would ppr
ciat bearing of apartment " availabli
alM.iit Juna t. - Cull S-24W o- 4-1815,
Whit Tux coat.
il f.-m know tba COI.VLN
vn CnoM win knaor all tneir tm-
H .' amiinaa U and Before
I jtoerwoc'd portable "Quuupiua.1
( nil S-i4S after T p.m.
i !. Four elindr motorcycle.
,o artult bicycle, new $25 00. See
at Ir-'i m Motorcycle Buop, SVSit) Adams.
- .-.y-t tyi3K ot your theelc or llieme
nil Mi. Hall 60-672. Seasonable
uujii Fill Beta pin between
" '.d Temnle, fM.et&BtiaJ le
t t l-i o?tke.
, n cipii.u, Alp"i aiiii
,v-',mole Buvtr,, S-ifelS,
drinking, card playing, conversa
tion, nature, death; and all other
phases of thought and expe
rience. Easy to Sing
In 17th century England, every
one from noblemen to servants
could read the madrigal music.
Anyone who could not was con
sidered a social outcast. Many
wealthy homes had their own
composers of madrigal music.
Since everyone did participate in
madrigal singing, the tradition of
informality is centered in it.
England was not the only
country to enjoy this cultural
pastime, for Italy, France and
Germany also contributed to the
growth of madrigal singing as a
social custom and a form of
artistic expression. However,
madrigal singing reached it's
peak of development in England
and some scholars attribute this
to the happy wedding of English
poetry and music.
The madrigal singers of the
University have made a study of
the various periods of poly
phonic compositions for small
vocal ensembles. Their field of
study ranges from the madrigal
period through contemporary
English, American, and French
schools; including folk-song liter
ature and modern arrangements
Sing While Seated
Their programs are presented
while seated around a table in
the traditional madrigal style.
The listeners are asked to seat
themselves in as comfortable a
manner as possible to promote
"social listening" and to think of
the singing as a gathering of
good friends to enjoy good
music, conversation, and refresh
In keeping with this tradition.
coffee wil be served during the
concert. Pouring will be Mrs.
Henzlik, and Mrs. Oldfather.
Free tickets for the program
may be obtained from the Union
activities office cr at the music
Farmers Fair Rodeo...
(Continued from Page 1.)
ing in kicking motion), wrapping
reins around hand, pulling
leather, or hitting horse with hat
In calf roping, the roper must
not start before the starter's flag
drops, penalty for breaking start
ing barrier is 10 seconds. The
roper must make a catch that
will hold the calf until he gets
to him and he must throw the
calf by hand. If the calf has
fallen down when the roper gets
gets to the calf, he must allow
the calf to regain feet and then
throw by hand. The roper may
cross any three feet and 7e, and
the tie must hold until after
the judge has passed on same.
Each roper is allowed two loops.
Rules in bareback bronc rid
ing are principally the same as
in saddle bronc riding, except
riders ride with a circingle,
one hand on the circingle, the
other hand in the air. Horses
have no reins in bareback riding
(Continued from Page 1.)
Because operating problems
differ with differences in en
rollment, type of student body,
and location of the college or
university, discussion groups
have been scheduled for those
representing men's unions, urban
unions, institutions with enroll
ment up to 3,000 students, from
3,000 to 8,000 and over 8,000.
Mosher will participate on stu
dent session panels discussing.
How to Get the Best Program
For Your Union Dollar" and
"How to Evaluate Your Union
Program." Reese will be on a
panel, "Training Problems of
Student Workers and Board
Committees." In addition he will
also participate in a discussion,
"Co-ordination of Student Unions
with Other Campus Organiza
tions." Committee Members
Mosher and Reese, Junior
members of the Union board, are
also members of a hospitality
committee and will be in charge
of a student mixer and round-up
the first evening of the conven
tion. Nebraska was asked to send a
special exhibit to the convention.
An exhibit on the music activi
ties of the Union was selected
and is already on its way to help
acquaint other, Unions with Ne
braska's music projects.
A separate discussion group
will be held for directors and
those planning new unions.
Among topics discussed will be:
Desirable steps in organizing the
projects, the role of the architect
and consultants, methods of esti
mating what total cost of project
will be, when should furnishings
and equipment; planning start,
advantageous methods and times
of taking bids, and working ar
rangements between director,
other college personnel, and the
architect, designed to expedite
Lake is also in charge of the
banquet program. Dr. Arthur
Adams, president of the Univer
sity of New Hampshire will be
the guest speaker.
Due April 29
All memedical students who
hope to . enter any approved
medical college in September,
1950, should make application td
take the medical-college admis
sion test, May 13, 1950.
Application fc-i-ms may be ob
tained from Dr. Powell, the pre
medical adviser, in 306 Bessey
hall. The applications must be
made with the Educational Test
ing "Service, Princeton, New Jer
sey, not later than April 29, 1950.
FIRST GUEST SPEAKER Lt. Col. J. D. Pierson of the logistics
staff in Washington D. C. spoke at the first of a series of lectures
Tuesday, sponsored by Scabbard and Blade. His speech covered
war and mobilization planning. The lecture series is designed to
bring together various views of the armed forces and industrial
Ping Pong Players Present
Exhibition; Match Students
Continually contrasting slow
graceful serves to swift, fiery
shots, Lou Pagliaro, holder of
many titles, met his traveling
opponent, Hamilton Cannfng, in a
three game contest.
After winning the first set 23
to 21, Pagliaro lost to his op
ponent 22 to 20. The two then
teamed up with University stu
dents Ray Solhjoo and Eddie Sar
kissian for a double match. With
Pagliaro paired with Sarkissian,
and riders must not change hands
on the circingle or touch the
horse in any manner with his
In steer riding, the rules are
the same as in bareback bronc
riding, except that a loose rope
is used instead of the circingle.
The steer must be raked with the
spurs as in ' 'one riding. Judg
ment on the rider is based on
the manner in which the ride
is made, the roughness of the
animal, and the amount of
scratching done by the rider,
and must attempt to ride 4he
horse they draw. Riders are dis
qualified if they cheat the horse
to keep him from doing his best.
Any of the following offenses
disqualifies a rider: Losing stir
rup, change-hands on rein or
Copyright 193 beam a Mviu Tomwo Co.
.lit ,.-- i
THE DAILY NEBRASKAN
the two beat Solhjoo and Can
ning in a regular set.
The four then proceeded to
play a match, with the two part
ners using the same paddle. Pag
liaro and Sarkissian again won
the set 7 to 2.
The two traveling players pre
sented their trick shot routine
which included a demonstration
of the English style of ping pong
fifty years ago and ending with
balls returned by blowing them,
knocking them from the head
and behind the back, between the
legs and kicking them.
Pagliaro also demonstrated
how to knock a package of cigar
ettes off the table with the ball;
and presented a long distance
shot from across the Union ball
Demonstrating how to play a
game without a partner, the ping
pong star returned several of his
own shots by quickly running
from one end of the table to the
Game With Cech
Another feature of the exhi
bition was a game between Pag
liaro and Harry Eckart, Univer
sity champion ping pong player.
Eckhart lost to Pagliaro by a
score of 21 to 14. Canning then
played a round with Bill Parker,
defeating him 21 to 9.
One highlight of the exhibition
was the set b3tween Pagliaro,
. .it H. DARD
. ,co Form.'
' "'im 4 smefxing' pleasure A
Y X-J fjY fhan ay other J
( rnn r c$TrR no r n rs n R?TOBsr
A va n CrVl d i ? ? J CIGARETTE FOIl
V ' 1 J II 1 1 v J SI I illllll l-A" 7
w jr " " M - - i ixks YUU TO SLlfliW
Rural Art Shoiv
Recognition in the form of a
$500 gift came Thursday to Mrs,
M. E. Vance, originator of the
University Rural Traveling Art
The gift was made to the Uni
versity Foundation from an
anonymous donor, with the pro
vision that it be "fsed in any
way Mrs.- .Vance may see fit
to advance" the interest of Ne
braska school children in art.
Mrs. Vance, retired director of
art for the University s Exten
sion division, for the past fifteen
years has been interested in
making pictures available to Ne
braska people. She has taken
exhibits from the University and
the Nebraska art association's
collections into every corner of
the state. Over 200,000 Nebras-
kans have witnessed her travel
ing shows. , f -
The expense has been borne
mainly by the Carnegie cornor
ation of New York City and the
University. Two outgrowths of
her traveling exhibits are the art
workrshops for adults and the
All-State Elementary 'School Art
exhibit to be held in Lincoln
next week. ;,'
To Appear in
Appearing in an v individual
School of Fine Arts Thursday,
April 20 at 7:30 p.m. will be
pianist William Miller from Val
ley. The program will held in
Social Science auditorium.
Three of Miller's numbers are
by Griffes, called by critics as
the first American impression
istic composer. Other works are
by Beeth.oven, Bach-Siloti,
Chopin, and Brahms.
Miller has attended both the
University and the University of
Missouri. His piano teacher at
the School of Music is Mrs.
Organ Prelude, E Minor
Sonata, Op. 31, No. 2
Prelude, F Major Chopin
Rhapsody, Op. 79, No. 1 Brahms
The Fountain of the Acqua
who sat in a chair the entire
time, and Henry Cech. After
exchanging the regular paddles
for two fake ones, the player beat
Cech' 7 to 1. Cecil's,' paddle as
twice as large as the regular one,
whereas Pagliaro's was twice as
In conclusion of the exhibi
tion, Pagliaro and his partner
gave a demonstration of the
proper serve, the grip and vari
ous effective shots to be used in
The players were sponsored by
the Union special activities com
mittee. Bob Russell introduced
The Aroma Tells You...
We tobacco farmers know that when tobaccos smell
""Ider they smoke milder. That's how smokers can know
that the mUd, ripe tobaccos Chesterfield buys from me
and hundreds of other farmers will taste better, smoke
cooler and much milder.
That's why I've smoked Chesterfield for 15 years.
Foreign Students Describe
German Republic Systems
There are two German gov
ernments today, pointed out
Fritz Kieschke, at a meeting of
the German club Wednesday.
One German government is the
"Federal German Republic of
the West" and the other the
Democratic Republic," of the
East, he continued.
Kieschke and Jurgen Herbst
were the main speakers at the
club's monthly meeting. Both,
natives of Germany, attend the
The allies have re-established
the old provinces of Germany,
says Kieschke, as parts of a fed
eral system of government. Thus
provinces like Bavaria, and free
cities, Hamburg and isremen,
have again become self-govern'
ing in part. The provinces were
reduced to the status of "Gau's",
or administrative areas, under
"The Germans have been
shaken from their political leth
argy," declared Keischke. "About
of the German voters tur:
ed out for the last election." The
election placed the Christian
Democrats and other conserva
tive parties in control of the
Bonn government, with the Social-Democrats
as the opposition.
Jrugen Herbst, speaking after
Kieschke, described the part of
Germany with which he was fa
miliar, from the northern low
lands to the Hartz mountains.
He mentioned areas flat as Ne
braska, but with frequent for
ests as the main difference. He
described the common farming
villages and the unique "Neider-
sachsenisch bauernhauser." The
latter are lone farmsteads, with
stables, granaries, and family
quarters the works under one
Herbst described the typical
German city or town: built
around an ancient castle, with
the "old town" in the center,
complete with high gabled
houses and twisted, narrow
streets. Outside the "old town"
is oiten lormer loruiicauons,
made into parks. Outside of the
parks are the new, modern
Following the talks, the meet
ing was opened to discussion. Po
litical discussions touched on the
traditional German love of ef
ficiency and German comments
To Hold Auction
If you need any cars washed
or would like to get out or a
class, you have a chance at the
Kappa Epsilon auction.
Sponsored by the Pharmacy
sorority, the auction will be held
Friday at 10 a. m. in Room 4
of the Pharmacy building. Do
ing the auctioneering will be
W. W. Wimberley, instructor in
Besides the regular items to
be auctioned off to the highest
bidders, a "surprise packs"?"
will be sold.
All students and faculty mem
bers are invited to attend.
Thursday, April 20, 1950
that democratic processes are
"too slow." Keischke noted that
Germans had never had an op
portunity to live under democ
racy, hence were still unfamiliar
and just as distrustful of it.
Dr. William Pfeiler, of the
Germanic languages department,
took the floor to call attention
to old German traditions of de
mocracy, i He noted the strug
gles of German cities to free
themselves during the feudal era,
the patriotic upheaval of Ger
mans against Napolean in the
"War of Freedom," and the un
successful revolts against Prus
sianism in 184,
Members of the International
Union of Students will convene
in Czechoslovakia this summer
for the Second World Student
Congress. The group will meet
in Prague from August 14 to 28.
Theme of the meeting will be
"Peace, National Independence
for the Peoples and a Demo
cratic Education for All." This
will be the first review of the
work of the IUS since its forma
tion in Prague in 1946.
The activities of the organiza
tion in the past have extended
into fields of faculty conferen
ces, student relief, work-bri
gades, participation in the ac
tivities of the World Partisans
of Peace, UNESCO, World Stu
dent Relief and the World Fed
eration of Democratic Youth.
Concern has been expressed
by Josef Grohman, president of
the IUS, that students of the
United States are as yet not par
ticipating. This organization is
initiating the formation of An'
American sponsoring committee
and a representative delegation
with representation fron student
organizations, student councils,
campus newspapers and student
Interested groups of students
or individuals are urged to con
tact immediately the Committee
for International Student Co-operation,
Room 4, 144 Bleecker
Street, New York City. Haste is
desired because of possible delay
in details of passports, transpor
tation and credentials.
TION will employ several alert,
mature students will good per
aonality for summer work. This
is a dignified sales activity re
presenting the oldest, largest,
and best known firm in the
edueational field. Applicants ac
cepted will work by appoint
ment only. Earnings $75.00 to
S 125.00 and more per week on
an advanced percentage basis
Write Mr. W. F. Craddock, Jr.,
1006 Crand Ave., Kansas City,
Missouri Civing qualifications!
school and home address.
. - . ; -
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