The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, June 09, 1950, Page PAGE 4, Image 4

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    PAGE 4
Union Open Home to Feature
Western Style
A mme-as-vou-are oartv. the
theme will be Western and infor
mality is the order of the even
ing for the annual Union sum
mer open house, Friday June 9.
AU events are free-of-charge,
and highlighting the evening will
be dancing to the music of Jim
mie LeRiche in the ballroom the
"range," for the Open House.
Square dancing will also be
featured, with caller Kenneth
Durm giving instruction on the
Circle-two-Step. The Range will
be "wide open" at 9 p.m., accord
ing to the Union committee.
Western refreshments will be
pretzel sticks, popcorn, root beer,
cider, and free in the Chuck
wagon (Parlors ABC) Red and
White table cloths will decorate
the tables; and Cowboy crooners
will occupy the Juke box.
Western movies, dating back
to Keystone slap stick, will be
shown in the Roundup (cafe
teria), with "pianola" by Ralph
Hannaman. Bob Hope goes
"south of the border" in the short
Going Spanish" in the little
Mexican town of Los Poaches
Eggos. "Muddles in Mud" comedy
stars the Keystone Slapstick cops;
and "Love Goes West" features
Louise Massey and the Wester
ners in a light comedy with song.
The two showings will start at
8:30 and 11 p.m.
Bingo, complete with prizes,
will be held in the Game Room.
Gene Sibson will be "el croupier"
The music of America, includ
ing the works, of Ferde Grofe,
George Gershwin, and Aaron
Copeland, will be played in the
Music Room thruout the evening.
The Craft Shop, under the di
rection of Mrs. Charles Colman,
will hold continuous Open House
thruout the evening and a variety
of crafts will be on display. Those
interested may sign for a series of
lessons which will t start next
General foreman of the Open
House is Betty Roessler, Union
committee member; and "cow
hands' will be Eugene Sibson,
Rod son Riggs, Marcia Pratt, and
other members of the Union ac
tivities committees.
Picard Wins
Cobbey Award
Fritz Picard is the first recipi
ent of the $1,000 J. A. Cobbey
- Scholarship at the University,
Dean of Students Affairs, T. J.
Thompson, has announced.
The scholarship, one of the
University's largest, was estab
lished with the University Foun
dation several months ago by
J. A. Cobbey, Chicago lawyer and
former University student
Picard, 22, is majoring in his
tory and English and plans to
seek a Doctor of Philosophy de
gree in history after which he
hopes to teach at a college. Pi
card possesses an average of
about 88 per cent He was a Re
gents Scholar from Geneva as a
freshman, and has won two
other scholarships since the
Frederick Stuff Award and the
Regents' Upperclass Scholarship.
Picard was selected by the
University's General Scholarship
Committee of which Dean
Thompson is chairman.
Twenty-Tim IVU Students
Leave Today for Colorado
Twenty-two University students
will board a bus today chartered
for Estes Park, Colorado. They
will attend the annual Estes Con
ference held at the Park from
June 10-17.
The conference sponsored by the
regional YM-YWCA will be at
tended from the University by
Carol Else, Lee Zimmerman, Mir
iam Willey, Frances Rogers, Eliza
beth Moodie, Betty Anderson,
Elizabeth Gass, Inga Feldham,
Nell Lewis, Carol Cherny, Doree
Canaday, Ruth Sorenson, Char
lene Colbert, Sue Allen, Mary
Sidner, Audrey Rosenbaum, Neil
William, Ruth Shinn, Lois Gillette,
Virgil Ganzel, Beth Wilkens, and
Marilyn Cook.
Students from Hastings college,
Midland, Kearney, Doane and
Wayne State will also attend the
Estes park meetings.
The theme of the conference
is "More Powerful Than The
Atom." Audrey Rosenbaum, Ne
braska U and Don Nunnally, Mid
land, are conference chairmen.
School Heads
Take Driver
Training Class
A course for the instruction of
driver education and training for
Nebraska teachers and adminis
trators started June 6. The class,
held in the Love Memorial
Library, will close Saturday.
The institute, was designed to
provide practical solutions to
current problems and to prepare
teachers and administrators thru
a discussion and presentation of
the following topics: How to or
ganize and conduct classroom and
road instruction; practical plans
for securing cars for schools;
analysis of classroom units in the
course of study; materials and
effective teaching methods; road
instruction plans in small and
large schools; construction and
use of psycho-physical testing
equipment; home school co-operative
driver-training programs;
audio-visual aids in traffic
safety, and driver psychology
and accident prevention.
The course directors were Mil
ton Beckman, Teachers college
and LeRoy Ortgiesen, Supervisor
of Driver Education, Department
of Public Instruction.
Tht instructional staff consists
of Kirk Collins, Assistant Educa
tional Director, Accident Preven
tion Department, Association of
Casualty and Surety Company,
New York; J. E. Jonnston, lrai
fic Engineer, Department of
and Irriffation: Dr. Floyd
A MilW. Supervisor of Second
are Krfnration Deoartment of
PnWic Instruction: fc. f. cnroe-
rw Patrnlman. Nebraska Safety
Patrol: James W. Taylor, Bureau
of Audio-Visual Aids, university
of Nebraska, and Lt O. H. Witt,
Nebraska Safety Patrol.
Rountl-Up Fetes
Six NU Classes
Six classes of the University
were honored at the annual Round
Up held in the Union June 3 to
At alumni luncheon, the
honor classes introduced were
those of 1890, 1900, 1910, i-:u,
1925, 1930, 1940. Special tribute
was paid the classes of 1890 and
Six classes were honored this
year instead of the traditional five
because of the class of -1925 re
quest to observe its 25th anniver
sary. nf former classes be
gan Saturday, June 3 with an
alumni luncheon neia in me un
ion ballroom. More than 450 for
mer students attended the lunch
eon. hld reunions
over the weekend, and the round
t-A u'itH mmmpnepment ex
up nvacvi " v -
ercises Monday morning of the
79th class XO graauaie
University oi
nf thf round
up committee was Walter White,
assisted DynoDeri wu.
viriril Ganzel and Miriam Wil
ley from Nebraska are discussion
leaders. Ganzel will lead discus
sion on campus affairs and Mir
iam will discuss personal iree
doms versus the social state.
Houston Smith of Washington
university in St. Louis will be the
principal speaker for the daily
program talks. Lelia Anderson,
National YWCA executive, will
explain the National Intercolleg
iate" Christian conference, held
once every ft 'ir years, the next
meeting of which is planned for
December 1950.
Ted Thornton, YMCA director
at the University of Missouri will
be in charge of Bible study ses
sions. An average race horse eats 20
pounds of hay, nine quarts of oaTs"
and two quarts of bran per day.
Frank Gotch, famous wrestler,
engaged in 160 matches in a
period of 14 years, and won 154
of the decisions.
Colorado Coeds
Get 2 a. ro. Hours
It happened at Colorado.
Senior week was originated this
year at the University oi -oio-.
rado, ana one oi me mam ieaiurc
as far si women siuaenis was
mnrpmed was. the creation of late
hours for all senior women.
June 5, 6, 7 and 8 were de
clared 1 a.m. night?. Thursday
June 8 was set as a 2 a.m. night,
onH nil women in the University
were eligible to stay out on that
night. .
The Colorado AWS noara nas
nicft announced that next rail
women coeds will be allowed two
2:30 a.m. nights each five weeKS.
l -
vmm ssasm t. m. Msisrcass
Your Quality Clothing Store
I . V - j
YomII love your favorite Sacony suit even more this
year! The softer rolling lapels, the slant-wise pockets,
the gentler line-. . . are so becoming. And the new peachskin
touch of Palm Beach is so wonderfully, wiltlessly cooL
You'll find yourself wanting not one ... but two. And why
shouldn't you wbeti the entire Saeony collection is co-ordinated
for easy jacket-mixing. In mimes and petite sines 10 to
20. Aqua, red, sand, grey or awtre blue
omxMton. fata.
M AC EE'S Third Floor
Friday, Tune 9, 1950
A ft