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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (May 11, 1950)
THE DAILY NEBRASKAN
Thursday, May, 1 1, 1950
The national director of the
University Christian Mission, the
Rev. James Lloyd Stoner, will
confer with members of the Re
ligious Welfare Council at a
meeting Thursday evening.
Rev. Stoner, who is visiting
the campus Thursday and Friday
to help formulate plans for next
year's Religion-in-L i f e week,
will be present at the monthly
meeting of the Council which
will be a picnic at Bethany park.
University pastors will meet with
the director Thursday afternoon.
Eev. Stoner, who annually con
fers with many campus religious
groups, will hold half hour con
ferences all Friday with the diff
erent R e 1 i g i o n-i n-Life-Week
committees to aid them with
plans for the week, which is
Nov. 5 to 9 next fall. Conferences
will be from 9:30 a.m. to 4 p.m.
One of the youngest men to
serve in this capacity, Rev. Ston
er is a former director of the
Student Christian Fellowship at
Bowling Green state university
in Ohio. He was the associate
minister in 1942 at the Church
of Christ in Spring Glen, Ham
den, Conn., and a year later be
came the minister. In 1944, he
took the position of associate
secretary " of the University of
Installation of the next year's
officers will also take place at
'Rag' Expedition Reveals
Relics on Ivy Day Site
BY JERRY BAILEY
Archeologists have long messed
around with the Sphynx and the
pyramids of Egypt; men from
Morrill hall have been grovel
ling in the dirt near Cambridge,
looking for the dawn Nebras
kan; now can be told the story
of expedition sent forth by The
The expedition consisted of
one sad looking reporter. The
purpose of the expedition was
to produce a supply of filler for
the "Rag" (Filler is something
that is tucked into a paper just
above the wants ads). The area
to -be explored was the never
never land between Hermie's
Cafe and the football stadium.
It might be noted that the
area was once the cradle of Uni
versity life, and is now covered
with brick-and-limestone ruins
and the new Ferguson hall. The
area is principally inhabited by
tribes of law students and en
gineers who have little contact
with civilization. Female ath
letes, administration officials and
a few other species have settled
about the edges of the area.
Students as a group see noth
ing cf this area, except during a
brief Saturnalia known as Ivy
JJay. The Tnore observant pres
ent at that time may see:
A fair-sized boulder, some
Elsie F. Piper
Elsie Ford Piper was the
honored guest at a dinner Thurs
day evening given by the old and
tew Coed Counselor boards.
. About 30 students and faculty
attended the dinner. The boards
presented Miss Piper with a
ailver vase engraved "Coed
Counselors." Miss Piper will
leave the University this spring.
Past presidents that attended
the dinner included Dorothy
Borgens, 1949-50; Jackie Wight
man Deeter, 1948-49; and Mary
Dye Baker. 1947-48. Joy Hill
McCaw, vice-president of Coed
Counselors in 1948-47, was also
Faculty advisors attending the
dinner were Mrs. Elvera Chris
tiansen and Miss Mary Mielenz.
The dinner program was under
the direction of Marilyn Camp
field, president of the new
board. A skit and talks by the
past presidents preceded a talk
by Miss Piper.
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Director to Help
! "v '
t ' - r
XT if i
it I Hill Tin ill 1TMI il fi'.t-iiSSlit:,&
JAMES STONER National
director of the University
Christian Mission will confer
with students to aid in formu
lation of next fall's Religion-in-Life-Week.
the picnic. Members going to the
picnic are to meet at the Union
at 5 p.m. Transportation will be
Officers to be installed are:
three feet across and two feet
thick. A geography student,
called in for the occasion, scru
tinized the rock through a mag
nifying glass and reported it was
granite, made of hornblende,
feldspar and quartz. How this
fugitive from the Rocky Moun
tains comes to be on the lawn,
only a historian could say.
2. A rock-and-cement monu
ment to the class of 1909 that
might be a cross between a foun
tain and a bird-bath. Whatever
it is, it is dry.
3. A smaller rock, inscribed
"Dr. James Thomas Lees, 1888
1926, He served well."
4. A large bench of cut lime
stone, circling a tree. The monu
ment is dated 1906 and is cov
ered with scratched initials and
such tender sentiments as "A. K.
loves C. F."
5. A large tree surrounded
with a wrought-iron fence. This
is the famous "Schiller Linden."
A plaque dedicates it to Friedrich
Johann Schiller, "Den grossen
Dichter und Denker," (the great
poet and thinker). It was fledi
cated by Professor Laurence
Fossler in 1905.
6. Farther west is a concrete
pyramid inscribed with the em
blem of Sigma Tau, and smeared
with the red-paint word "law."
The latter is a memento of what
may have been a clan feud. !
Also in the general area are
two benches of undetermined
age, made of crumbling concrete
and rotting boards. Between
Grant Mpmnnal hall -nH ira
Geoeranhv hiiilriincrc dmH 9 lnr.
wrought-iron post, with no ap
parent purppse in life. On top
is a generous deposit of guano.
By far the most prominent
hunks of rcok on campus are
the Grecian pillars making up
the colonnade overlooking the
athletic field. These pillars are
inhabited only at night, and then
only by affectionate couples and
night-watchmen with flashlights.
The story goes that the pillars
were once part of a Burlington
depot downtown. They were pre
sented to the University when
the depot was razed to make way
for a new structure. It seems
the wrecking crew didn't know
what else to do with them.
Theses are some of the monu
ments of the campus, rich in
tradition, legend and memories
of spooning and crooning beneath
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-tnare., nat., ar any
Sim a, m, to aito a.
Ruth Trautman, president; Joan
Jones, recording secretary; Pat
tary; Kady Faulkner, treasurer;
Weidman, corresponding secre
and the Rev. R. W. Nutt and
the Rev. Rex Knowles, advisors.
Those in charge of arrange
ments for the conference are:
Dr. G. W. Rosenlof, chairman:
Keith Stephenson and Pat Weid
man, vice chairman; Charles
Kemp, secretary; Kady Faulk
ner, treasurer; and Ruth Nutt,
Other committees and their
chairmen and advisors
are: breakfast and retreat, Ruth
Trautman and Ruth Shinn; class
room, Alice Jo Smith and Prof.
Dean Worcester; hospitality, Bill
Mundell and Rev. Knowles; or
ganized houses, Jo Ficklina and
the Very Rev. Harry B. Whit
ley; book displays, Paul Olson
and the Rev. Alvin Peterson;
personal interviews, Louise Cook
and the Rev. C. B. Howells; pub
licity, Gene Berg and Dr. Wil
liam Swindler; seminar, Miriam
Willey; and worship, Ruth Speer
and John F. Wichelt.
Rev. Stoner's organization was
inaugurated by the Federal
Council of Churches in 1938 and
has continued on the nation's
campuses since then.
(Continued From Page 1.)
music which had everyone's toes
tapping in years gone by.
The revue begins with an ac
cent of Marconi's attempt to gain
subsidy for further experimen
tation with the wireless; World
War I commentary; flaming
youth and the Charleston usher
ing in the roaring twenties; pro
hibition; depression scenes; World
War II memories, and a Corn
The cast includes Dutch Mey
ers, Gus Riedy, Ed McCullough,
Dale Anderson, Patsy Dutton,
Bud Imlay, Twila Walker, Leon
ard Packman, Lois Nelson, Sunya
Cole, Dick Carson, Dick Freeh,
Barbara Rayburn, Joan Speidell,
Dick Shubert, Nanci Harrison,
Jack Moore, Jack Anthony, Ear
bara Malm and Harry Kirk.
Kosmet Klub, an unprecedent
ed organization in this part of the
country which reportedly has but
one counterpart, the Mask and
Wig of Harvard, has functioned
for the past 38 years on this
It presents two shows annually,
the fall show with male organi
zation competition, at which a
Nebraska Sweetheart and Prince
Kosmet are selected, and the
Last year, the spring show
featured a musical, '"Let's Change
the Subject," written by Jack
Solomon. It highlighted varsity
footballers as nurses and a line
of all-male harem cuties and the
orchestra of Johnny Cox.
DIAMOND knit, artxle aaa artea em at
wxt rnnter SI pen. Brown Gold
. Summer F: 2 len. Time
aecofl'l 10 IIIXXJ. Eia tent rendi
tion, cull .VaVW.
PEP.HON w(x, took hnef rae from Bur
neit Hall Friday noon U known, tut
turn to lout and found, wm audtum
ry many. rn queetione umcd, oUwr
W erlwii will hm taken.
IK you lire In a town of over 2.SOO.
krow nnihine about coif, and are in
lere.te-1 In perking up Sift to ivi
wee dunne. the nimnwr with only y
few hour work, call Warren Buffett
PP.K-KXAM Sam I have Vt dozen tin,
r-rade coif haiif that I m coma to jwii
or rive cway before I i homa ihi
eummer. Come out and ehtael me dowr.
on 1 or IW. l2a P-yytr, -2.',2.
WAXTKD Rider to Mexico City,
In in June, rail 2-7 JS.
WANT ride to within 200 roll radlua of
r.l raao, pui after achnoi la out. Will
iar Xm e. Call fcuater Lenrman.
VMVl&a to Valentine, laavlnr noon Fri
day. May 12. after
Hi H tUl V. have noon hour hue hoy
poalllon open, Houra art 11-2 dally.
Inula rona;jrt of carrying tray In din
Ina room Apply employment titUtt 7th
floor, 4 to p.m.
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mwt for eiuilHlkM mm fafhnni
l- Urn fin mmr mi hetr tahnratapa
ATt'RDAt, MAT tl
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f. m. to : a, m, (taaaea maetlat tt liM t, B4 Tare., !
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MO DAT, MAT tt
- TIaeare maettag at t:M a. m., f!ra ar
aw AH ermeae to Mawawjacal Eaftaeer-
i. Oaeae meettaf at Itiaw a, at., twm
aaa mr twa at tneaa aaya.
a 4aaa meeting at StM P. tow iMtw
Carol Puckett, cellist in the
School of Music, will be featured
at the final of a series of cham
ber music recitals to be given
Thursday in the Union ballroom.
The program, which will be
gin at 8 p.m., is sponsored by the
Lincoln Friends of Chamber Mu
sic. The musicians of the regular
Fine Arts Ensemble are: Profes
sor Emanuel Wishnow,. violin;
Rosemary Madison, cello; Tru
man Moreman, second violin;
and Max Gilbert,' viola.
Compositions by Shubert, Mo
zart and Brahms will be played
by the string Ensemble.
SDX to Honor
Five outstanding Nebraska
newspapermen will be honored
at the School of Journalism ban
quet to be held Thursday, May
11, at Cotner Terrace..
George Dobrie, an NU grad
uate now publisher of the Curtis
Enterprise; Stuart Bohacek, Wil-
ber Republican; Emil Reutzer,
jr., former NU student now with
the Neligh News; Carroll Stew
art, O'Neill Frontier; and Paul
Wagner, of the Dakota County
Star of South Sioux City will be
male members of the profession
al chapter of Sigma Delta Chi,
honorary journalism fraternity.
It is the policy of the group
to initiate several outstanding
Nebraska newspapermen each
year. There are about 150 in the
professional chapter at the pres
Prof. Leslie Moeller. director
of the Iowa School of Journal
ism will discuss his 18 years of
experience as manager and pub
lisher of a small town weekly
newspaper. He has served as di
rector and president of the Iowa
Six top ranking journalism
seniors will receive awards from
Sigma Delta Chi. An outstand
ing male journalism . graduate
will also be honored. "
A number of outstate news
papermen as well as students
will attend the banquet. Tickets
may be obtained for $2.50 from
members of Sigma Delta Chi,
Theta Sigma Phi, Gamma Alpha
Chi and Kappa Alpha Mu as
weil as the school of Journalism
office in 310 Burnett hall.
m.Cm fit " j---'!
I iflaW,wwa M$Mmw w awA'-wwWiwiiwiA,ain.. ,
fc - ...,, ZZSmvtmrnmrnkm .el i
Major a; a? Adams, $u6urf? W
Persowe Manager, (.S.Hr force
A top acholar and ROTCHrinor Graduate.
Cadet I.t. Col. Nathan Adams enjoyed
hi final military boll in 1940, boon Mt
for Fort Sill's Field Artillery School.
Within months Adams wasoverneas, flying
"rhubarbs" (muaione. against enemy
m transport). He flew 63 P-47 mixiorui with
in seven months, returned to tha States1
late in 1944 for rest and recuperation..
Humorous, Varied 'Dodges'
Greet Registration Doorman
"I had the mumps when reg
istration cards were handed out."
"I've got classes all day to
morrow and I just can't come
"My grandmother is ill and
I've got to go to her bedside.
Won't you let me register now?"
"I'm a senor and I didn't get
"My number is home in my
These are some of the "dodges"
used by students to get in to
register before their number
comes up.The students who check
the registration numbers at the
door wring out their handker
chiefs as they cry at each new
sad story told them by students.
Some of the boys at the door
report that a number, of girls
turn on their feminine charms
and coo, "Won't you let poor
little 'ole me in to register? I
justa gotta get that Zoo lab I
The standard answer to these
queries is "Sorry. We can't make
One girl sweetly told the
checker that she had a coke date
in twenty minutes and lust had
to get registered. Another boy
tried to convince a checker that
he had been in the checker's
chemistry class and was a dear
old friend. It happened that the
checker had never taken chem
istry. At least 35 peoDle claimed that
thev had to catch the afternoon
train to Omaha.
"The mortality rate among
grandmothers seems to be un
usuallv hieh at this time of year,"
Dr. Floyd Hoover commented.
"The number of weddings of
friends and relatives also rises
Hoover said that the biggest
headache of the registrars were
the chiselers, the people who try
to sneak in by anv one of a num
ber of "dodges." These people, he
said, who are usually sophomores
and freshmen, keep upperclass
men who really need the credit
from taking the courses.
In spite of all this, registration
procedure in the Military Science
building is going faster than at
any previous time. In the three
days of registration, an average
of 12000 students per day have
Students seem to be quite sat
isfied with the new procedure.
Very few seemed to be having
much difficulty. There- were,
however, a number of closed sec
tions in engineering and business
"There are too many, closed
V "WT ew lr
Following a three month course, Lt,
Adarna darided the Air Force was the place
for him. He applied for pilot training, was
accepted, proceeded to Maxwell Field.
V-J Day came, and Adams decided to
make the service a career. He choose per
aonnel vork aa his career field, was as
aigned for training to the Adjutant Gen
eral's School at Fort Oglethorpe, Georgia.
H you or single, between tha a gat of 20 and 26,
with at least two yaori of college, consider rh many
career opporlunitiat as a pilot or navigator in the
U. S. Air Forca. Procurement Taomt ar visiting many
colleges and universities to explain that career
opportunitias. Watch for them. You may alto gat full
datoili ot your nearest Air Fore Base or U. S. Army
and U. S. Air Fore Recruiting Station, or by writing to
tha Chief of Staff, U. S. Air Force, Arti Aviation Cadet
Branch, Washington 25, D. C
U. S. AIR FORCE
BEST CAN BE AVIATION CADETS!
sections," one student com
mented. "Why dou't they have
the department heads over here
at the building instead of mak
ing us run all over the campus
to get our schedules straightened
' Pity the Advisers.
Another student cursed his ad
viser as he made out his sched
ule. "Why don't those guys know
what's eoinc on around here,
he said. "That guy really fouled
me up. You'd think he'd never
registered anybody before."
Another girl was heard mut
tering, "Why don't they have
more classes in tennis open.'
The sergeant handing out mil
itary science cards reported that
a number of boys who are grad
uating had stopped by to com
ment "Ya-a-a-a We don't have
to pay any attention to you any
One of the checkers said that
one frustrated student had been
trying for a half an hour to. get
all the zoology labs in one credit
section into his schedule. She
said that he finally came to her
and told her that he guessed he
would have to drop some course
because he jst couldn't fit them
all into his schedule with zoology.
The checker explained to him
that he didn't have to take all
of the labs, but just one.
All of the registration officials
said that they would be very
hapoy when the whole procedure
is completed. They all agreed
that the present system is the
best yet devised. They are, how
ever, open to any suggestions
from students on methods of im
provement. YM, YW to Offer
Trips to Europe
Like to take a European trip
and have a guide to go witht it?
The YMCA and YWCA are
offering six tours this summer
provided by a project specially
planned to attract students.
Students will be able to out
line a trip which appeals most
to them. One hundred students
from all over the country will
make the journey to Europe.
The voyagers will wind up
their excursions with a final
summary conference planned by
the World's Student Christian
Federation at Fontainbleau, near
Paris. These "Y" tours across the
Atlantic come to students at
special rates. '
Sponsors of the trip have ar
ranged to pick out the most in
teresting places which can pro
vide the most interesting experiences.
kfa """W" if
Registration procedure will be
open to students with numbers
from 3,500 and over today in the
According to Dr. Floyd Hoover,
assistant registrar, summer and
fall registration procedures
should be completed by this eve
ning. A total of more than 4,000
students are expected to register
for the next term.
Closed courses for the summer
Speech 111, sec 1; economics
107; 105 lab b; bus org 171.
Closed courses' for the fall term
Speech 13, lab a, 55 lab a, 109
lab a; zoo 107 lab a, b; practical
arts 43 sec a, 50 sec 3; physics
103 lab b; women's pe 53, sec 18,
19, 22, 23. 21, 1.
History correction, history 1,
sec 2 meets at 2 MWF; home ee
191 city campus, 191 sec 1, ag
campus; geology 109 lab a; me
chanical engineering 6 sec 1, 210
sec 3, 211 all, 227, 228, 235;
chemical engineering 219, 222,
247 263, 278, 246, s45, sec 1, 244,
sec 20, new sec 245, sec 2 9, MWF.
Electrical engineering 198, sec
1, 2, 3, 237 sec 4, 101 sec 1;
English 1, sec 6, 2, sec 2, 3, 5;
21 sec 1, 2, 4, 5, 6; 11 sec 4; edu
cation 141 sec 21; 62, sec 1, 2,
4, 5, 6.
Other Closed Courses
Economics correction 181, 8 to
9:15, Th, 315 SS; Econ 107, sec
1, 2, 3; 203; 115 labs a, b, d, e;
103 sec 1, 2, 3; 11 sec 3, 4; 12,
Chemistry 4, lab a; 231 lab a:
business organization 138; 171
sec 3, 2, 3, 4; 172 sec 1; 190 sec 1;
161 sec 2, 3; 282; 141 sec 2, 3;
147 sec 1; 4 sec 1; 24.
Botany 119 lab a; 103 lab a:
bact 101 iab 3; art 35; astronomy
70, sec 1, 2; military science 2,
sec 7; 1 sec 15; 103 sec 3; 113 sec
2; 103 spc. 1; air science 201.
sec 2; 21 sec 5.
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He won his wings and reported to tha 36th
ighter Group in Puerto Rico. The group
aoon returned to the States, giving Adams
a chanca to marry his collage sweetheart.
Now a regular Air Force Major, ha heada
a 32-man setrtion at Boiling Air Forca
Jiaae He adviaes his Commanding Officer
on selection, alignment and promtrtion of
all officers and airmen in the command.
aaa fl naea., ar er,
' ana mt ),eae are.
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