The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, May 07, 1950, Page PAGE 4, Image 4

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    PAGE 4
Former Holy Land Mediator
Will Address Con vo Tonight
Dr. Ralph Bunche, who will
address a University convocation
tonight at 8 p.m. in the Coliseum,
is one of the outstanding public
figures In the United States to
Bunche. whose topic will be
'The United Nations Interven
tion," was the United Nation'
mediator who helped bring peace
to the Holy Land. Since then, he
has become one of the most
popular men in American public
He reeclved more than 1,000
6peaking invitations in the three
months after he returned from
Palestine. He has accepted de
grees from 13 colleges and uni
versities and has turned down
dozen more because he could not
be at the college at the right time
to accept the degree.
In New York, he received the
traditional open car welcome. His
home town, Los Angeles, had a
Kalph J. Bunche day.
When President Truman of
fercd Bunche the post of Assist
ant Secretary ol State in 1949,
he declined because of his dis
tuste for "color-conscious Wash
ington." This was the highest
government post ever offered to
a Negro.
"Success, I must confess,"
Bunche said, "had a sweeter taste
because of color."
As Palestine mediator, Bunche
succeeded Count Folke Berna-
dotte, who was assassinated in
1948. Bunche had the difficult
task of bringing the Arabs and
the Jews to agree upon a settle
Bunche had to overcome many
of the rigid customs and codes
of behavior that separated the
Arabs and Jews, as well as the
actual issues at stake. When he
arrived on the isle of Rhodes to
begin the discussions, he an
rounced, "I'll never adjourn this
meeting. I'll stay for ten years
If necessary."
The matter was finally settled
NU Students
Will Teach
HS Music
Dr. Arthur E. Westbrook, di
rector of the School of Fine Arts,
has announced the names of sev
eral students who have secured
teaching jobs for next year.
The students secured the jobs
through the School of Fine Arts
They are: Calvin Gloor who
will be choral supervisor in the
junior an dsenior high schools at
Alliance; Jack Learned, choral
and instrumental music, grade
end high school at Arapahoe;
Carroll Brown, supervisor instru
mental music at Ashland.
Jeanette Dolezal, choral music,
grade and high school, Ashland;
Jean Leisy, choral music, grade
end high school at Gering; Ed
ward Wejls, instrumental music,
grade and high school and choral
music, high school. Gordon.
Alice Harms, choral music,
grade and high school, Holdrege;
Catherine Elliott, choral music,
junior high, Scottsbluff; Aleta
Snell, supervisor and teacher of
stringed Instruments, grade
school, Scottsbluff.
Mary Barton, grade music, Sid
ney, Iowa; Leonard Henry, di
rector of band, high school, St.
Edward; Carol Johnson, grade
music, St. Edward; Frank Gor
tin, assistant in department of
music, St. Johns University, Col
legeville, Minn.
Ed Tegtmeir, instrumental
music, choral music, grade and
high school, St. Paul, Neb.; Rich
ard Guy, supervisor of stringed
Instruments, grade school,
Rochester, Minn.; William
French, band, grade and high
school and choral music, high
school, Trenton; Elmer Javorsky,
Instrumental music, grade and
high school, Wilber.
Carol Johnson and Elmer Ja
vorsky, undergraduates, will
teach on temporary certificates;
and William French will secure
his masters degree at the end
of the 1950 summer session.
All others are graduating sen
iors. 1 T f
iig Jttcaaies
'Skylight Ball'
A Starlight Terrace ball, sec
ond of its kind at the University
in the last two years, will be
offered to students Fridav. Mav
12, by the Ag Union entertain
, ment committees.
The open cir ball, to be held
at the College Activities build
ing, will feature dancing to
Gerry Mayburn and his orches
tra. It will begin at 9 p.m. and
continue until 12.
Preparations for the dance are
lieing completed. The orcnestra
Will be on the balcony overlook
ing the front lawn of the build
ing. 'The large terrace front is
being waxed to provide a dance
floor. .Tables will be set up on
the lawn and soft drinks and
other refreshments will be
Tickets, priced at 60 cents per
person, will be on sale from
nce committee members or
may be purchased at the dance.
Each ticket reserves the holder
A tables on the lawn.
Dance committee members in
rbarge of publicity are Jeanne
Vierk, Marleen Anderson, Dick
Walsh and Kob rarnum.
Additional members are:
Frank Sibert, Joan Sedlacek,
Joan Graham, Jayne Carter,
Llaine Rowley, Phil Olson, and
Dave Danielson.
Other committees working on
dance under the chairman
ship of Gerard Pritchard are
general entertainment, house
rules and competitive games.
in 1949, with both sides appar
ently satisfied. After the agree
ment was signed, Bunche pre
sented each delegate with a piece
of local pottery bearing the in
scription: "Rhodes , Armistice
Negotiations." He had purchased
the pottery weeks before the
final settleemnt.
"What would you have done
with all that stuff if we had
failed," Bunche was asked by a
"I'd have smashed the damn
tnings over your neads, was
Bunehe's reply.
Bunche was credited by his
staff as being one of the most
tireless workers they had ever
known. He would work until the
early hours of the morning, then
begin holding conferences again
at ten o'clock in the morning.
Bunche graduated from Jeffer
son High School in Los Angeles
as valedictorian of his class. At
U.C.L.A., he won three scholar
ships, a Phi Beta Kappa key, and
summa cum laude honors. He
also won a varsity letter in bas
ketball, served on the student
board of control, and as presi
dent of the debating society.
When Bunche was offered a
Fellowship at Harvard univer
sity, he did not have the money
Council Tells Filing Deadline
For Summer Activities Head
Filings for the chairmanship of
the summer activities co-ordinating
group formed last week
by the Student Council will close
Tuesday, May 9, at 5 p.m.
All applications for the top
coordinator post must be handed
in to the Student Council, 305
Union, by that deadline.
Task of the chairman will be
to organize the work of the sum
mer group to carry on the pro
grams of campus activities dur
ing the summer months. He will
be assisted by representatives se
lected b y each organization
wishing to take part in the pro
gram. Summer Activity
Purpose of the plan is to pro
vide an opportunity for con
structive extra-curricular activ
ity for summer school students
ASCE Installs
Incoming Officers
The American Society of Civil
Engineers Wednesday evening
installed new officers for the
coming school year.
The officers are: president,
Frank Dutton: vice president.
Ivan Burmiester; secretary, Sid
McVicker; and treasurer, Robert
The outgoing president. Dave
Cropper, stated that the society
has had "a most successful
year," winning Engineer's week
and placing a member as co
chairman of the event. "Our
membership increased consider
ably," the former president said.
Incoming president Dutton de
clared, "We would like to have
100 membership from the civil
engineering students."
Dutton also said that the ASCE
supplements the academic side of
college life with professional as
Numbers to 1000
Start Registration
Summer and fall registration
procedures for students with
numbers up to 1,000 will begin
Monday morning, according to
Dr. Floyd Hoover, assistant reg
Procedures will take place in
the Military and Naval Science
building on second floor. Doors
will be open from 8 a. m. to 4
Upper class students are re
minded to bring their work
sheets signed by their advisors,
their registration numbers, and
Junior Division students will
be able to pick up their work
sheets when they register.
According to Dr. Hoover, reg
istration should not take more
than four or five days.
Know Your College
(This is the twelfth in a se
ries of articles about the various
schools, departments, and col
leges within the University. The
Daily Nebraskan is attempting
to present the "dream" of the
department, or its plans for ex
pansion, either of facilities or of
Language is the key to a man's
That is the opinion of Joseph
E. A. Alexis, retiring chairman
of the modern language depart
ment. Through language, Alexis
said, one can gain the under
standing and share the ideas of
people in other nations. The cre
ation of this understanding, Ale
xis said, is the aim of the Mod
ern Language department.
Languages have been taught at
the University since its founding
in 1871. . Seven languages are
presently offered by the modem
language department.
Next fall, the present depart
ment will be divided into two
departments, the Romance lan
guage and the Germanic lan
guage departments. Prof. Boyd
Carter will head the Romance
language group which includes
French, Italian, Portuguese, and
Prof. William Pfeiler will be
chairman of the germanic group,
with the German and Scandi
navian languages taught in this I
for train fare. The Negro com
munity in Los Angeles raised
$1,000 at a benefit to "send our
Ralph to Harvard." When he re
ceived his PhD from Harvard in
1934, he was the first Negro to
be awarded a degree in political
Bunche founded the political
science department at Howard
university. He became head of
the department, taking a leave
of absence in 1941 when he went
into government service.
He worked with the Office of
the Strategic Services in prepar
ing intelligence surveys for the
North African invasion. In June,
1943, he became chief of the
African section of the OSS.
Bunche was the first Negro to
hold a "desk-job" in the state
department when he began work
on the trusteeship matters for the
then-proposed United Nations. He
wrote much of the trusteeship
charter that is now Included in
the charter. He now serves as
Principal Director of the Depart
ment of Trusteeships for the U.N.
Immediately following the
speech, Bunche will appear at
public reception to be held in the
Union lounge. Students and fac
ulty members will have a chance
to meet him.
and to assist campus organiza
tions with work that must be
done during the regular vacation
Working with the coordinator
and the representatives of or
ganizations will be a pool of
workers selected from summer
school students. They will assist
gested by the activity groups
in completing the work sug-
lnvolved in the plan.
The chairman will be chosen
by the Student Council from ap
plications and interviews, at its
next meeting Wednesday, May
10. Applicants should include
the following in their filing
blanks: name, age, address, tele
phone number, yaar in school,
campus activities, approximate
over-all average and reasons for
desiring the position. They will
be judged on availability, ex
perience to carry out the duties
of the office, interest and en
thusiasm. Plan Directory.
In addition to work on organi
zation programs, the group will
publish a summer student-faculty
directory. Expenses for the
summer's activity will be paid
from directory proceeds and
through assessments on campus
organizations, based on the
amount and type of work done
for that group.
The following organizations
are expected to submit summer
program lists and the name of a
representative to work with the
coordinator: Red Cross, Build
ers, AUF, YWCA, YMCA, Coed
Counselors, AWS, The Daily Ne
braskan, The Cornhusker. Other
groups that are interested in the
project are asked to contact
Mary Helen Mallory, 2-3287 or
2-3288, immediately.
Tassel President
Wins Area Post
Shirley Allen is the newly
elected secretary of Phi Sigma
Chi, national pep organization.
She was named to this post at
the group's convention at Ames,
Ia April 29.
The convention was attended
by members of chapters of coed
pep organizations throughout the
midwest. The Nebraska chapter
is known locally as Tassels.
Miss Allen was recently elected
president of Tassels, and is as
sisted by Janet Carr, vice presi
dent, and Joel Bailey, secretary.
Other of Miss Allen's activi
ties include: corresponding sec
retary of Student Council, mem
ber of Coed Counselors, YWCA
member, and vice president of
Alpha Chi Omega.
Phi Sigma Chi carries' on a
discussion of various pep tech
niques and problems at its con
cention. group. The Slavic languages in
cluding Russian and Czech will
be under the Germanic language
department for the present time.
Both on the undergraduate
and graduate levels, the modern
language program has two prin
ciple objectives. The first is to
prepare students who want to
achieve oral, visual, reading or
writing proficiency in the lan
guage. Another Is the study of the
original manuscripts of the lit
erature of countries whose cul
tural traditions are linked with
those of America.
Much emphasis is placed upon
oral proficiency. The Spanish,
German and French labs are de
signed for this purpose. These
labs are equipped with a short
wave radio, wire recorders, tape
recorders and record players. In
each there are 20 earphones for
student use. By listening to re
cordings and the radio students
hear the correct pronunciation of
the foreign words.
"Spanish Only"
Many of the language classes
speak only in the tongue being
studied. .Although this is at first
confusing to students, Alexis
said, they later gain greater pro
ficiency in speaking.
A number of films are? hown
to students with an aim to pro
viding greater speech efficiency,
A special conversation section in i
Ml '7l i lit ..
l v -Lis
HONOR COMPANY Miss Pat Berge, honorary commandant of
the ROTC, presents the honor company award for top company
week of April 27-May 3 to Company B Second Battalion com
manded by Cadet Capt. Milton Maisel, Omaha. The presentation
was part of the ceremonies of the parade last Thursday afternoon
concluding a two-day federal inspection of the University army
and air force ROTC units.
Senior Honoraries Boast
Many Campus Leaders
Fourteen Mortar Boards and
thirteen Innocents completed
their reigning year Saturday
when they chose the junior
women and men to be their suc
cessors. One of the Mortar Boards,
Mary Ellen Schroeder, was elect
ed to Phi Beta Kappa, highest
scholastic honor in the College of
Arts and Sciences. Laverna Ack
er received the Bordon scholar
ship. Three of the group
were married during the year,
Marcia Teppeman Kushner, Ja
net Statton Eythe and Katy Rapp
Nine campus organiaztions
claimed Mortar Boards as presi
dents. Jeanie Sampson was pres
ident of Builders; Katy Rapp
Clem president of Tassels; Jan
Nutzman served as president of
the city YW, while presidency of
Ag YW was held by Laverna
Acker. Marilyn Boettger was
president of the University 4-H
club; Janet Stratton Eythe guid
ed the AWS board; Dorothy Bor
gens was president of Coed
Counselors; Gwen Munson di
rected the Home Ec club.
University publications claimed
two Innocents as editors and one
as a business manager: Fritz
Simpson, editor of The Daily Ne
braskan; John Connelly editor,
and Bud Gerhart. business man
ager, of the 1950 Cornhusker.
Varsity athletics claimed three
of the clan; Jack Campbell
swimming team; Leo Geier.
Balterman Heads
New Club on
Lester Balterman has been
elected president of the newly-
formed University Agricultural
Economics club.
Other officers are: Robert Bri-
denbaugh, vice-president; Don
ola Houendick, secretary-treasurer.
Members of the rural econom
ics faculty gave' outlines of their
respective courses to aid under
graduate members who are in
terested in further Ag economics
The new organization Is onen
to all students who are inter
ested in Ag economics. The next
meeting of the group will be
Tuesday, May 16. Students wish
ing to join may attend this
French and in Spanish, each
modeled after the AST language
courses; is offered.
Four, faculty members have
writt en language textbooks
which are used nationally. They
are: 'Dr. Alexis, Professors Car
ter' and Pfeiler, and Charles Col
man. ,
Spanish is the most popular
language,, With 508 students tak
ing the- course this semester.
German with 473; French, 321;
Russian 18;' Portuguese, 7; and
Italian, 6; follow in popularity.
Graduate students have an op
portunity to study Old French,
Old Spanish, Icelandic, Gothic
and other Old Germanic lan
guages. These are used for ex
tensive research work,
f Women Majors
Although the majority of
women students majoring in for
eign languages accept husbands
as careers, many accept jobs as
teachers, airline stewardesses,
cultural attaches in foreign
countries, and secretaries to gov
ernment agencies and firms hav
ing business connections abroad.
v Men majoring in language may
take teaching positions or jobs
with the foreign service of the
United States, or- with private
companies abroad.
Perhaps a majority of the stu
dents who take languages take
them because they wish to gain
gymnastics team, and Harold
Gloystein- baseball team.
Presidencies of campus or
ganizations and honoraries were
held by four of the Innocents.
Merle Stalder. Innocents presi
dent, was also president of Al
pha Zeta. Leo Geier was presi
dent of the Interfraternity coun
cil and Sigma Delta Chi. The
Student Council claimed Roz
Howard as president, who has
served as president of Scabbard
and Blade. Rod Lindwall direct
ed the activities of Corn Cobs.
Junior Council
Invites 1800
To Class Day
Invitations were in thi mails
today to some 1,800 members of
the class of 1951 for the all
junior party Friday, May 12, at
Antelope park."
In the letters from class presi
dent Herb Reese and his council
were included red and cream
"Class of 51" ribbons to be worn
as tickets of admission for the
juniors and their dates, and an
addressed postcard for reserva
tions to the class barbecue.
May 12, the juniors will gather
at the local park for a .barbecue
and" - dancer 9ofHH games,
horseshoe contests and other rec
reation, brief welcomes for such
guests as "Potsy" Clark, Coach
Bill Glassford, Alumni Secretary
Fritz Daly, Alumni association
President R. E. Campbell, as
well as a greeting from Reese,
will mark the first junior class
Any junicrs that do not re
ceive invitations or ribbons, be
cause of a mix-up in addresses,
are asked to contact Reese at
Juniors have been asked to
wear their ribbons the day of
the class party. The barbecue
will begin at 6:30 p. m., and
dancing to the music of a "mys
tery band" will start about 8
p. m. in the pavilion.
Only cost of the day's activi
ties will be 50 cents per plate
for the barbecue dinner. If class
members do not wish to eat at
the park, they are urged to drop
in whenever they like without
charge. Reservations for plates
must be made by Thursday, May
1 1, at noon. They should be sent
to Herb Reese, Student Union,
University of Nebraska.
some knowledge' of a foreign
tongue and culture.
Language, Dr. Alexis said,
provides a base for understand
ing the thoughts of others in
lands with differe-'eultures and
heritages other than our own.
Alexis, who has made ten trips
to Europe expressed the opinion
that the best way to learn about
other people is to go abroad. For
those who cannot, he said, the
study of language offers an un
derstanding. Much of the great literature of
the world Is written in the Eur
opean languages taught at the
University. Much Of the thought
of the literature is lost through
Honorary Group.
The local chapter of Phi Sig
ma Iota, Romance language na
tional honor society, whose
membership consists of juniors,
seniors, graduate .students and
faculty sponsors monthly meet
ings at which papers on literary
subjects are read and discussed.
The group also sponsors a week
ly tea, at which the members
and guests speak only Spanish
and French.
The German club provides
practical and social opportunities
to German students to hear the
language spoken and to speak
it themselves. A variety of pro
grams are presented and these
always include the singing of
arold Peterson
To Mead
Harold Peterson has been
chosen president of NUCWA for
the 1950-51 school year. Peter
son replaces retiring president
Bill Edmondson.
Other officers chosen at the
mass meeting were Jerry
Matzke, vice president; Jo Bull-
er, secretary; Miriam vvm.-.r,
treasurer; ana live aeparuiieni
Sue Allen will again plan tne
annual United Nations Mock
Conference in the capacity of
UNESCO department chairman.
Erf Snas was chosen head ol tne
speakers bureau and Glenn Ros
enquist will be in charge of pub
licity for the coming year.
George Wilcox will De in
charge of the international
studies department and Joan
Jones will take over the duties
as chairman of information and
The four officers, president,
vice president, secretary, and
treasurer, along with the five
department chairmen, will form
the NUCWA Executive Boara.
Retiring Officers.
Retiring officers of the organ
ization are Bill Edmondson, pres
irient: Harold Peterson, vice
president; Irene Hunter, secre
tarv-treasurer: Sue Allen, UN
ESCO; Jo Buller, and Vladimir
Lavko, speakers bureau; Alita
Zimmerman, information and re
search; Sue Reed, publicity; and
Sara Fulton, international
NUCWA was inaugurated on
the University campus last
spring. It is affiliated with the
Collegiate Council for the United
First on the NUCWA plans for
next year will be another con
ference much like the mock
United Nations plenary sessions
of March of this vear.
In the March conference, the
member countries of the united
Nations were represented by 54
camDus houses and organizations.
The conference work was first
done in the four' committees: po
litical and security, economic and
financial, trusteeship, and social,
humanitarian, and cultural.
Four Major Issues.
This year's conference dealt
with four major issues of inter
national concern. The four com
mittees laid the groundwork by
thoroughly studying the issues in
meetings which took place before
the plenary sessions.
The four issues were: police
power, economic aid to underde
veloped countries, the future of
UNESCO, and the status of
South West Africa.
' In addition, projects of the or
ganization for next year will in
clude International Friendship
dinners and law school mock
The UNESCO chairman, Miss
Allen, will plan and coordinate
the many projects similar to the
mock assembly. The speakers
bureau chairman will be in
charge cf sending out Univer
sity students, both foreign and
American, to groups throughout
the state.
The information and research
chairman will prepare and gather
Art Students
Display Works
Six hundred and twenty-five
pieces of art work created by
approximately 200 University art
students are now on display in
the i University's art galleries,
second floor, Morrill hall.
The annual exhibit has been
arranged this year to give view
ers and students a perspective
view of the instructional program
from the first year through the
fourth year, according to Prof.
Duard Laging, head of the Art
A special feature of the show
is a gallery displaying the work
of the 33 senior art students.
Types of art being displayed at
this year's show include draw
ing, painting, composition, sculp
ture, volume design, perspective,
ceramics, anatomy, lettering, de
sign, interior decoration, etching,
commercial design, water color
and photography.
The exhibit is free and the
public is invited. Galley hours
at 8 a. m. to 5 p. m. week days
and 1 p. m. to 5 p. m. on Sun
days. The exhibit will continue
through the month of June.
"Si s
German songs.
The Classics
The function of the Classics
department in the University, is
mainly that of a service depart
ment for other colleges and de
partments. The classics courses, Latin and
Greek, are used to give students
a background of the heritage of
this country and its language
and literature according to R. A.
Lowe, chairman.
Courses are offered in tran
slations of Greek and Latin lit
erature and of Greek drama and
roman literature. These are
mainly used as background for
other courses.
Many of the students taking
Latin plan to teach the subject.
Some students take it as a prep
aration for the priesthood. About
100 students are taking Latin
this semester.
Many pre-ministerial and
science students take the course
in Greek. The course in scien
tific Greek contains the vocabu
lary used in technical work. A
number of pre-medical, pre
mising, pharmacy, and other
scientific courses gain some
knowledge of the use of Greek
for scientific work.
Each year, the Grove E. Bar
ber classical prize is awarded to
a Latin major for outstanding
work in Latin, determined as the
result of tests.
May 7, 1950
the material for uso in the activ
ties of NUCWA, while the in
ernational studies head wih be
n charge of keeping NUCVvA
members informed on world af
airs. This chairman will also
lather information in regard to
international situations.
Matzke, the new vice presi
dent, will be the organization's
delegate to the Collegiate Coun
cil Institute on the United Na
tions which will be held from
June 18 to 24 in New York City.
He will stay at Finch college in
Manhattan, where he will study
thP United Nations organization
under the guidance of United
Nations experts, secretariat
members, and UN officials.
Plans for students attending
the conference to visit Lake Suc
cess for direct study of the UN
have been formulated.
The Nebraska University
Council for World Affairs strives
to promote international under
standing among the students on
the University campus.
The nominations for the new
NUCWA positions were made at
the preliminary mass meeting
April 27. The elections took place
Thursday, May 4.
The secretary-treasurer job
was separated into two offices
this year because of the load
which the combination of the
positions put upon the one offi
To Hear Talk
By Moeller
The annual spring banquet of
the School of Journalism will
take place Thursday, May 11, at
Cotner Terrace, with the director
of the University of Iowa school
of journalism as the feature
Prof. Leslie G. Moeller, direc
tor of the Iowa school, is a grad
uate of the first journalism class
in Iowa City in 1925. For 18
years he was manager and pub
lisher of a weekly newspapen
and also was a director and pres
ident of the Iowa Press associa
tion. During the war he served in
the navy, serving most of the
time in the western Aleutians as
an air combat intelligence offi
The banquet is open to all
tudents and faculty interested
in the field of journalism, as well
as practicing newspaper profes
sionals. The state professionl
chapter of Sigma Delta Chi will
conduct an initiation ceremony
Thursday afternoon preceding
the banquet.
Tickets are on sale from repre
sentatives of the following or
ganizations: Sigma Delta Chi and
Theta Sigma Phi, professional
journalism groups for men and
women- Gamma Alpha Chi, the
women s advertising honorary,
and Kappa Alpha Mu, photog
raphy group. Tickets may also be
obtained from the School of
Journalism office.
Mortar Boards . . .
(Continued from Page 1.)
Council, and a member of Aloha
Chi Omega sorority.
Mary Chace is vice president
of Home Economics club, mem
ber of Tassels, YWCA' general
chairman of YWCA hospitality
committee, on the Ag Executive
Board, and a member of Phi Up
silon Omicron, home ec honor
ary. The only outslate coed to be
tapped, Audrey Rosenbaum of
Chicago. 111., is a student in the
college of Arts and Sciences. She
is a past president of Red Cross
Unit, student advisor to Lincoln
Red Cross' on the Constitutional
Assembly Centra committee and
secretary of Lincoln Social Ac
tion council. She is a member of
Sigma Delta Tau
Tassel Secretary Joel Bailey is
also member of the All Univer
sity Fund Advisory board, parel
editor of the Cornhusker. Coed
Counselor and a member of Al
pha Epsilon Rho. She is a mem
ber of Pi Beta Phi sorority.
President of the Home Eco
nomics clu. Annette Stnijpkolte
is a student from Grand Island.
She is also a member of YW
cabinet, 4-H club. Coed Co
selor and Phi Upsilon Omici . r..
Betty Creen of Lincoln is man
ag'ng editor of the Cornhuslter.
She is also a member of Stud? it
Council, Panhellenic council, the
YWCA and Junior Class coun-L
She was Typical Nebraska Coed.
She is also a member of The:a
Sigma Phi and Kappa Tau Al
pha. She is a member of Delia
Delta Delta sorority
Lincoln coed Kathryn Swan
son is managing editor of t'-e
Cornhusker, AUF advisory bot i d
and Coed Counselor Board
member and Delta Gamma mem
ber. Norma Chubbuck from Lin
coln, is president of BABW; Stu
dent Council recording secre
tary, news editor of The Daily
Nebraska, and member of ,ht
YWCA cabinet. She is also a
member of Theta Sigma Phi and
Towne Club.
9 v I