The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, June 09, 1950, Page PAGE 2, Image 2

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    PAGE 2
THE DAILY NEBRASKAN
Friday, Tune 9, 1950
Jim. (Daihf ThbMaAlucuv
Mmbt
Intercollegiate Press
FORTY-8EVKNTH IRAK
Tttt Daily Nem-mkan u published by the students of the University t fe
as expression of students' news and opinions only. According to Article II
Of Uit By Laws governing student publications and administered by the Board
ot Publications, "It la U declared policy of the Board tht publications, under
iw jurisdiction ana 11 m rrea from editorial Ibenaorshlp on the part of the Board,
or on the part of any member ot the facility of the University but members ot
mm atari or -rae uauy ruenraenan are personalty responsible for what Utey say
Or do or oauae to be printed.
Subscription rates are $2.00 pe. semester, S&.M per aemester mailed, or S8.00
for the college year. $4.00 mailed. Single copy 5e. Published dally during the
school year except Mondays and Saturdays, vacations and examination periods, by
the University of Nebraska under the supervision of the Publications Board. En
tered as Second Class Matter at the Post Office In Lincoln, Nebraska, under Act
or congress, March 8, 1879, and at rctal rate of postage provided for In Sec-
uon iioa, Act of October 8. 1917, authorized September 10, 1922.
EDITORIAL
MdUor ............,,,..,.. ..... Norma Ohirnbnck
SUSINKSS
Business Maaar , Oimk RurmoUtor
Lazy Summer .
Summer has been called the time for experimenting
for deviating from the normal and trying out new things,
With this in mind the Summer Sessions committee has set
up a program of activities and study which will offer every
summer sctiooi student a cnance to do something different.
From the all-University clinics on "'Is a Third war the
Only Answer?" to the Summer Artists series planned by
the Union, something is offered to every summer student
who will take the time to just sit and listen. During the
school year, one of the most often heard cries is that
students don't have enough time to do everything that has
to be done, tsut m the summer, along with the lazy weather,
everything seems less urgent, and there is more time for
lust sitting.
The "just sitting" time could well be spent by students
listening to authorities in the tield of world affairs like
Chancellor Gustavson and Dr. Charles Malik, UN delegate,
both of whom will discuss the problem of the third war.
For the book worms, Love Library has a wealth of
material, ranging from the latest magazines on the theater
to books on travel or cartoons.
Intramural sports are another feature of the summer
i i . .....
pians, aiong wiui me newiy organized summer activities
group.
No matter what the student's age or interest, there is
something valuable which has been planned for him by the
summer sessions planning committee.
By the Way ...
Good news came to the Daily Nebraskan staff and to
the University in general when the Regents approved the
50 cent fee increase for, the Rag. After experimenting with
the big size Rag for a semester, staff members, and many
students and faculty members, came to realize the possi
bilities for news coverage on the NU campus were being
tremendously underplayed. With the increase of 50 cents
from each student's tuition payment,- the Daily Nebraskan
will be able to meet the financial deficit created by the
higher printing costs. Better coverage, more pictures, more
feature stories are only a few of the features the Rag will
offer student readers next fall
Artists Scries
To Include
Concerts, Film
The 1950 Summer Sessions
Second annual Summer Artist
Series will bring theatre, con
eerts, class-A cinema, and the
dance to the Union stage, free of
charge to the University staff, ad
ministration, students and their
guests.
First in the series of four pro
grams will be the Theatre of
Great Personalities," excerpts from
famous plays and lives enacted
by Hal and Ruby Holbrook. This
young couple will do among many
others a scene from the life of
Elizabeth and Essex, Robert and
Elizabeth Browning, as well as a
scene from -Hamlet." The date is
June 14, and curtain time is 8
p.m.
Gypsy Mask
"The Gypsies" are scheduled for
June 28, also at 8 p.m. This con
cert program includes selections
from Gypsy sources, music which
recalls the days of Liszt and
Brahms. Opera, South American
rythms and popular American
music are included in the reper
toire of the Gypsies. Besides the
violin music, the concert group has
several complete changes of cos
tumes. "The Mikado Gilbert and Sul
livan operetta, which has been ac
claimed by many American audi
ences in its screen version will be
the third major attraction of the
series. To be shown July 9 at
7:30 p.m, the film stars Kenny
Barclay, and tbe D'Oyly Carte
Chorus. All the joyous lyrics and
charming twists of the operetta
we presented in the authenic
screen adaptation.
Negro Dance.
The final feature of the Sum
mer Artist Series is the Katherine
Flowers Dancers. Tracing the ori
gin of Negro dance and rythm,
this ensemble will be presented
Ally I? ait 8 poo. Mas Flowers,
Summer School
May Enroll 3,500
Enrollment at the University's
summer session, is . running a lit
Ue larger than expected and
may reach a total of 3,500 when
a final count is made in about
10 days, according to Dr. George
w. nosenioi.
Dr. Rosenlof, director of admis
sions, said about 3,100 students
have now registered. Graduate
students may continue to register
wnnout penalty through June 12
and June 15 is the deadline.
Last summer's registration to
taled 3,706. Dr. Rosenlof said he
had expected this year's total to
oe around 3,300 reflecting the
general downward trend that has
been under way since the peak
ot i47. n was then that the
rush of G.I. students pushed the
summer total to a record of 4.408
Dr. Rosenlof said it is unlikely
that summer registrations at the
University will ever revert to the
pre-war level of around 2,000.
"The downward trend is still
on," he said, "but I feel certain
we won't go back to the nre-war
level. This summer's experience
is reaiiy most encouraging.
North Carolina State cagers
will play 15 home games in the
new William Neil Reynolds Coli
seum next season. There will be
seats for 12,000.
The Michigan Wolverines won
their second Western football
conference title in a row in 1948,
the first Big Nine eleven to turn
the trick since Minnesota in 1940
and 1941.
Snyder Named
Assistant to
Women's Dean
Helen A. Snyder is the new as
sistant dean of women at the Uni
versity, Chancellor R. G. Gus
tavson announced recently.
Miss Snyder, during the past
school year, was director of
counseling and activities for the
University's Residence Halls for
V.
V
4
V)
Courtesy of The Lincoln Journal
MISS SNYDER
an authority on modern and folk
dancing, narrates the program
which depicts the evolution of
Negro dancing.
The Series, sponsored by the
1950 Summer Sessions, was se
lected by a committe from the De
partment of Speech, Drama, Edu
cation, Mid Art, as an integral
part of the Summer Sessions aca
demically and along activities
Maes.
Women. She succeeds Miss Elsie
F. Piper who retires July 1.
As assistant to the dean. Miss
Snyder will be in charge of all
housing for University women.
A native of Michiean. Miss
Snyder holds the A.B. decree from
Lawrence college, Applcton, Wis.,
and the M.A. degree from North
western university.
Miss Snyder was a teacher and
girls' counselor for the Escanaba,
Mich, schools from 1934 to 1945.
From 1945 to 1949 she was dean
of women and dormitory manager
at Northland college. She is a
member of Pi Lambda Theta,
scholastic honorary, , national
Mortar Board society, the Nebras
ka State association of Deans of
Women and Advisors to Girls and
the American Association of Uni
versity Women.
ROTC Cadets
To Train At
Summer Camn
Forty-nine Air Force ROTC
students at the University will
-attend summer training camps,
Lt. Col. Alex. Jamieson has announced.
The summer camp work is re
quired of advanced students in
the junior year seeking reserve
commissions- Nineteen students
attending a camp in communica
tions to be held at Scott Air
Force Base, Belleville, 111., are:
Garold E. Barney Robert J. Krotter
Wendall C. Bauman Harold R. Laaphter
Marvin D. Bottum Dale M. Osterman
Earl O. Brandt Leon K. Pfefffer
Richard F. Bul Robert O. Pierce
Richard V. John M.
Churchill Schumacher
James P. Edee Thomas W. Scott
William T. Greer James S. Tlphe
Hugo T. Heermann James M. Weldon
Kenneth S. Johnson
Thirty students attending a
camp in transportation to be
held at Lowry Air Force base,
Denver, Colo., are:
Vincent O. Kenneth L. Mm nick
Adams, Jr. John V.
Donald L. Bloom Montgomery
Leonard B. Bush Frank J. Mulvey
Ray A. Casari Thomas C.
Duane D. Dickerson Podhaisky
Herbert A. Enpdahl Pobert R.
Don E. Ktmund Reichenbach
William G. Henkle E. Ralph Schaberg
Donald E. Hoffman Donald F.
Charles E. Hughes Schneider
James V. Keck Robert W. Shlvely
William R. Lien Donald A.. Stacy
Roy V. Loudon, Jr. Elliot E. Wagner
John K. J. Donald Wagner
McCann, Jr. Walter A. Walter
Robert B. La Verne A..
Waring, Jr. Weetling
Richard McElroy George 8. McQueen
NU Alum Named
To Columbia Post
The appointment of R. Parker
Eastwood, as the assistant dean
in charge of Columbia Univer
sity's expanding program of part-
time graduate studies has been
announced by Dean Philip Young
of the University's Graduate
School of . Business.
Professor Eastwood attended
the University of Nebraska from
which he received bis bachelor's
degree in 1922 and his master's
degree the following year. In
1924, he obtained a teaching cosi-
tion at Columbia and earned his
Ph.Dd. in 1940. He was made an
associate professor in 1948.
Holds BLn l?y
You might say, if you like to
pun about such things, that
Robert York ended a long, hard
pull when he got his doctor of
dental surgery degree from the
University on June 5.
It was Almost 15 years ago
when Bob began his University
career on an agricultural scholar
ship granted by the Union Pa
cific railroad. He was a Gage
county farm boy then, dreaming
of becoming a medical doctor.
A number of events during
those 15 years complicated his
pursuit of a professional educa
tion events like drought, flying
a P-S8 during the war, and head
ing a household. Such things
slowed him down, but they didn't
stop him.
v Last Monday Bob, now 33, who
collected some of the highest
scholastic honors the College of
Dentistry can bestow, became
Robert W. York, DDS, much to
the delight of his wife, Joy Ellen,
and his five children: Pamela 6,
Judy 5, Paul 3, Richard 2, and
the baby Shelia, age 6 months.
Beb's Story
Bob's story goes like this:
He is the oldest of three boys
and four girls' born to Mr. and
Mrs. Hugh York of Liberty, Neb.
His first run at the University
lasted a year and then the pres
sure of the drought and depres
sion forced him back on the
farm until 1938.
Between 1938 and 1941. Bob
managed to ge in some more pre-
med work at the University.
Study was sandwiched between
jobs at Lincoln General hospital
and the University itself.
When the war came, Bob went
into the Army, finished as a
photo-reconnaissance pilot. Be
fore going overseas, he married
Joy Ellen Brunn of Lexington, a
nurse he had met a Lincoln Gen
eral. While waiting for orders
home. Bob had a chance to think
about his future plans. He de
cided to switch from medicine to
dental surgery for two reasons:
(1) he found he was as interested
in dentistry s in medicine, and,
(2) , he felt it would be unfair
to his wife and family to take on
the long haul of internship in
addition to school.
G. I. Bills Helps
He came back to the Univer
sity in 1946. Taking stock, Mr.
and Mrs. York found they had
about $4,000 saved and the G. I.
training law to rely upon. They
also had two children, plans for
more, but no place to live.
To get a place in Lincoln, they
had to buy a home and the down
payment wiped out more than
half the savings. Both Bob and
Mrs. York worked when they
could, but the family was grow
ing and expenses mounting. Bob
got two student loans, each for
$300, from the University of Ne
braska Foundation. Then in
1949, his study paid off. He won
a Donald W. Miller scholarship
a $1,000 grant also through the
Foundation.
Launched at last upon his
senior year in dentistry. Bob de
cided to locate in Wymore. He
and Mrs. York sold their Lincoln
house, bought a cheaper one in
Wymore and used the profit to
pay off the student loans.
CLOTEIluG
1400 "O" STREET
Shirts, Slacks, Coats, Suits,
Socks, Ties Real Bargains
STUDENTS
You ore wvited fro make use
of the facilities of our Bonk.
We will be pleased to serve
you whether or not you
maintain an account here.
i""'','V '"t"
lOtlh & 0 Streets
Since TS71