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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Sept. 15, 1950)
THE DAILY NEBRASKAN
Friday, September 15, 1950
Student Health Provides
The Fee Hike . . .
The Board of Regents'
fee iiicrease of $.50 per student for the present size Daily
Nebraskan has caused some
minds. Since the Board met
spring's Daily Nebraskan, very few students were in
formed of the decision. Although a summary appeared in
yesterday's paper, the raise in tuition should merit a more
Most of the confusion stems from the purpose of the
student poll conducted last spring to determine student
reaction to a raise in tuition. This fee hike would provide
funds for a Student Union building addition and for the
continuation of the larger Daily Nebraskan. The vote was
conducted by the Student council with faculty supervision.
The final results revealed student approval of the
Union addition but the provision for the larger Nebraskan
was voted down. And here is what was confusing. The vote
was conducted for student reaction to the proposal, not i
for student approval or disapproval. This purpose was I
clearly stated in the first published information on the
vote, and both the Student council and concerned faculty
members were aware that this vote was not final.
This poll was conducted in the period between two
Board of Regents meetings. At the meeting immediately
prior to the vote, the Board had approved a $1.50 tuition
hike that would provide additional funds for the Student
Health rMitpr. Th TIninn and Nebraskan renuest were
computed so as not to exceed
At the meeting held after the vote, the Union and
the Rag petitioned the Board
The Board approved both
raised to $su lor tne iouowmg
One immediate result of
of Regents is evident in the Rag you are reading. But the
culmination of this decision will appear in the future when
University students will enjoy enlarged recreational facili
ties in their Union.
of lie (Raq (3
MISS SUE ALLEN . . . recently-elected national president
of the student YWCA. Throughout her college career, Miss
Allen has been an insDirinz Dart of the Universitv and its
activities. Her reputation as
i ; i
compliment to the University which she attends. DR. WIL
LIAM H. WERKMEISTER ... for his recognition as an
author. His latest work, "History of Philosophical Ideas
in America, was citea as a
velopment of philosophy m America, All of Dr. Werk-i hired if you have no idea what
meister's books, four in number, are used extensively as!yu w"t0 do or can d0" de
textbooks throughout the nation. THE 1951 CORNHUS- c SvSTis to take an apti-
KER STAFF . . . for reducing the prices of the yearbook j tude test or examination that
and the individual pictures. Long a sore spot among the 'iU help discover your poten-
students, the price of this year's Comhusker should help! lf Ju are confused about
, . . , , , a your tvpe of work or abilities,
immensely m promoting the worthwhile investment in at- -By "being enthusiastic you un-
college yearbook. OUANE LAKE . . . director of the Un
ion and president of the National Association of College
Unions, who has been asked to lead a discussion concern
ing recreation on college campuses at the meeting of the
National Recreation congress.
forts of Mr. Lake and his associates to achieve an excel-1
tuic t c-Drcumc-M1
nn urui CTimciiTC
nnu ntn 01 uulk i o . . .
University their educational
In Navy ROTC
Freshmen entering the Uni
versity were advised Thursday I
that vacanciei still exist in the UOTC ScIeClS
Navy ROTC contract training'
program. Honor Students
Sapt T. A. Donovan profes-j Unjversity R0XC rtu.
or of Naval Science and Tactics, ! ents have been designated Dis
said the program provides for ! tinguished Military Students, CoL
lour years of training. After grad-!Jome
nation the student receives a
commission as an ensign in the
VS. Naval Reserve or a second
.lieutenant in the Marine Corps
While enrolled in the training
program, students are cempt
(Kwa the draft, Donovan said.
During the last two years, the
trainees receive subsistence pay
during the school year. While on
the summer cruise in either the
junior or senior year, they receive
active duty pay. Trainees may
Frosh Pepster Group Complete
The freshmen pep group in
Its second year cf existence has
filled its quota of 308. Applica
tions lor membership have been
accepted from 154 students.
Dick KuEka and Janet Carr,
representing Corn Cobs and
Tassels are in charge of the
pepsten and are hoping to ex
pand the number of activities
cf the group this year.
The pep squad members are
required to attend all football
rames and all pep raEi.es. The
boys wear red sweaters with j
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action in approving a tuition
confusion in several students
after the final edition of last
the $80 tuition limit set by
for their respective requests.)
petitions and the tuition was
this decision by the Board j
a leader and an outstanding!
1 u u w- ;
major ccntriDUtion to tne ae-
The request reflects the ef-
i j :: i. 4i. !
101 luclt UCCi&lUU uj m.L&.e LUC
take any course leading to a
gree, plus a stipulated number .;
of naval science courses. i
Interested students are urged
to visit the Navy PlOTC clfjee,
Room 103, Military and Naval
H. Workman, professor of
Military Science and Tactics, an
The sixteen students are:
John E. Cudgel Jr., John W.
Maher, Miroslave H. Mataja,
Robert B. Myers, James M. Ros
enquist, Gordon R. Denker,
Henry D. Kadavy, Chanes M.
Bressman, Allan P. Decker, Don
ald D. Jensen, Sanford W. Jones,
Rolland L. Egger, Richard H.
Mewner, Edward D. Pullen,
James M. Wroth, Oscar F.
white megaphone emblems, and
the girls, white sweaters with
red megaphone emblems. All
squad members will be required
to wear freshman beanies to in
tensify the red color of the 'N",
which is formed by the group -on
the student side during every
Members of Corn Cobs and
Tassels wiJl have charge of the
freshman members. Each leader
will have charge of approximate
ly ten members. They will check
the attendance and general be-
havior of the freshmen.
Complete Medical Care
The Student Health center of
fers many services to the Univer
sity students. Dr. Sam Fuenning,
director, is operating an effi
cient staff for the disposal of the
The staff is composed of three
full-time doctors, ten full-time
nurses, 16 visiting specialists,
ten consulting specialists, one lab.
technician, one X-ray technician,
and one dietition. Specialists
come once a week. They include
consultants on eye, ear, nose, and
throat; surgery, internal medi
cine, orthopedics, urology, al
lergy, gynecology, skin or dermi
tology, neurology, and psychi
atry. A physiotherapist has also been
added to the staff Sept. 1. He di
vides his time between the health
center and the athletic depart
ment. Other facilities available to the
students are X-ray units, labora
tories, E. K. G. tests, and basal
Entrance to the center is by I.
D. card only. Upon presentation
of the card at the reception desk
you can be admitted or examined.
Examinations include blood tests,
chest X-rays and test, laboratory
tests, immunizations, speech and
hearing exams, etc.
Hospitalization is taken care of
on the second floor. Surgery is
referred to any city hospital of
your own preference, but about
95 of the hospitalization cases
I 'retaken care of inthecentgr.
Are you tired of government
expense? Are you enthusiastic?
If yes is the answer to both
these questions, then you agree
with the minority of college and
high school boys according to
Eugene Gilbert, founder and
president of the Gilbert Youth
Sixty percent of the boys in
high school and college want the
government to guarantee that
they get a job, declares the 24-year-old,
in an article entitled "If I were
Looking for a Job" in the Sep-
teerT American magazine.
H I were looking for a job
today, I'd start out with all the
enthusiasm I could muster to
find my opportunity and sell my
self. I'd start out by knowing
the products or abilities I have to
ju. you aren't likely to get
consciously let your prospective
employer know about yourself.
Sometimes that's all that is need
ed to get the job," he stated.
He added that few people are
er antagonized by real enthus-
ever antagonized by real enthus- I
iasm- There are many organiza-
tions which aid in discovering the
J"camy in w men uic ijpc yi
work desired is
likely to be
The University Alumni associ
ation is making plans to con
tinue its buffet luncheons at the
Union prior to the Comhusker
home football games this fall
John Lawlor. association presi
dent said Thursday the lunch-
eons are tor Aeorasita aiumm, j 7 a for those attending,
their families and friends. They rthn
will be held in the main dining j . . "
room on the second floor of the Beginning Sept. 17, Catholic
Union from 11:30 a. m. to 12:45 mass will be held at 8 to 11 a.m.
p. m.. to assure everyone pieniy i
of time to get to their seats in
The luncheons are
' Jv T ' The
were started two years ago. Law- i
i r- i .r.
wnit in rather near the Sta-
S t ?br hTnchel and t
to the game. The response of
alumni to the idea has been very
enthusiastic, Lawlor said.
Alumni wishing to join these
noonday reunions preceding home
games are asked to make reser
vations with the Alumni office.
Student Union, Lincoln; as early
IJPT-fcrmn wool onrta riuit ft
tlaa -hi jilamic -un xorllo J8tb.
FOR Jrleroury CorvertHil. Vint
Ijoitw 7o. Ail xtr". B.MmiH..
S-3DU7. 1W1 u. Mr-
ATTENTIOW Oreanlsea hour! I
aom ww. auionienc LannatriOl -aKl?r
will reuttl tor $IHI. 1 W eU
Inflow -wholriaiii t 20D Jfa .
wilI. Call Iwv iCorrvm, S-OIM.
lAWlfni-rl Jrwr-leo Jrlirma CW m o
. earnput Irnrt mt. Liberal reward ur
return U 3b.' Mter. -78-.
ROOM UtilvaarTty men frtuoenU. Bu
itjlook. 14 So. 28. S-22HH.
WILi, tutur 0rnaii an Math. CaU M
70th end South
SATURDAY, SEPT. 16
and His Orchestra
TIHUT S.N DANCING
Adm: 11.00 Tax IncL
Isolation is provided for con
These many services are avail
able without extra charge seven
day a week at any time. After
service calls are restricted to
emergencies as much as possible.
Student health doctors do not
make house calls. If house calls
are requested students are re
ferred to an approved doctor who
will make the call.
When staying in the center a
$2 charge per day is made to
cover its operation expenses.
Funds for the major expenses
are alloted then from the tuition
Any prescriptions given are
filled at the pharmacy dispensory
at cost plus ten percent.
Visiting hours at the Health
Center are 2:30 to 3:30 p.m. ana
7:00 to 8:30 p. m.
Baptist Student house, 315
North 15th, will have a student
supper Sunday at 5:30 p.m. A
forum will be led by Charles
Kemp of the University YMCA
at 6:30 p.m.
Lutheran chapel services will
be resumed Sunday at 10:45 a.m.
in 315 Union. Rev. H. Erck will
be in charge of the service, and
announcements concerning the
group will be made at the close
of the service.
The Lutheran Student associa
ions will hold their first meeting
this Sunday. The City campus
LSA meets at First Lutheran
church, 17th and A Sts. at 5
p.m. Cars leave the Student house
at 1440 Q St at 4:30 p.m.
Ag LSA meets at the Ag Luth
eran center at 1200 No. 37th St.
at 6:30 cm. Pastor Alvin M.
': Pftorfn T.nthpran nastor to Ktu-
j dents, and Miss Vicki Norstog,
counselor, will lead the meetings.
Cost supper is served at each
Bible classes begin this Sun
day at 9:15 a.m. at each student
house. 1440 Q St and 1200 No.
The choir at St. Paul Metho
dist church will be reorganized
for the new church year. All stu
dents interested in singing in the
choir are invited to come to the
church for the first rehearsal on
Wednesday, Sept. 20, at 7:30
p.m. in the choir room.
The first big function of the
year of the newly-merged Pres
byterian and Congregational
Student house will be this Sun
day, Sept 17 in the form of the
annual freshman picnic. A very
popular event in previous years,
the picnic has given new stu
dents to the University a glimpse
of the life at Presby House and
also a day loaded with fun, food.
and new acquaintances.
However, the picnic is not
entirely restricted to new stu
dents, but the welcome mat is
out for any-one interested and
the new students are guests of
The day's activity Sunday will
take place in Peter Pan park and
transportation both ways will
be furnished cars leaving Pres
by house from 2:30 p.m. to 3 p.m.
and returning to the house
around 7:30 p.m.
Bible study begins Monday
morning at 7 a.m. and is a
weekly feature every Monday
and Wednesday morning. A free
breatfast ls served from 6:30 to
Th annual ChnVir Ynuth i
meeting will take place Sept. 21 1
at 11 a.m. at St. Marys Cathe-
dral. The afternoon meetings will
be at the Hotel Cornhusker. ,
On All Universitv niebt. Sent. .
22, Catholic students will hold a
reception at 7:30 in the Union !
YOU get FIRST CHANCE !
at these specially purchased
Hanl-fctirfared wl gabariline
thai keeps a pre holds its
Top-notrh tailoring for good
California mode with ex
tended waistband handsome
JVewest colors for
Regular and long sixef.
crack at lhi$ exceptional value.
' mmmmwmmmwmmmmmmmmmmwimmmmmwmMmwmmimmmwmmmmmmmwmmmmmm 1 1 j"a"a,""r"B,B"
,.. 'if II
? a - y
a Awl a
; i, : fffrl i n limn mi m .in. hiim;.
STUDENTS FROM OVERSEAS Three foreign students found a welcoming committee from the
University at the Burlington station Monday. (From left to right) Dr. G. W. Rosenlof, director of
admissions; Heinz Schreiner, student from Vienna ; Dr. Floyd W. Hoover, assistant director of admis- '
sions; Emmy Werner, Mainz, Germany; Gudrun Wiebe, Stuttgart, Germany; and Juergen Herbst, !
president of the University Cosmopolitan Club.
By Different 'Dress Tags9
"Your dress tag is showing"
some freshman is apt to say.
"Dress tag nothing," she says.
"It's identification for my so
rority!" Just another detail for the new
comers to learn, especially if
they want to find an easier way
to introductions. Here is a list to
help them out.
If you are one of those who
aren't familiar with the system,
the ribbons will be substituted for
the more recognizable pledge
In Tassels Told
A Barb-at-large vacancy in
Tassels has been announced by
Shirley Allen, president of the
The barb-at-large classifica
tion includes all girls who are
not connected with an organized
house on campus or do not at
tend Ag college.
All interested girls should call
Miss Allen at 2-1926 as soon as
Other requirements for the
position include a 5.5 average,
and a sophomore standing or
Candidates will come to the i
Monday night Tassel meeting at
5 p. m. in Room 315 of the Union. !
IN U Bulletin Board
The deadline for two year ad- j
vanced military science applica-
tions will be received in Room
110, Armory not later than today.
lasseis wui meet ai o p.m. in j
Room 315 of the Union. All
members will bring $5 and their
identification cards to the meet-
ing. Football tickets in the re- i
served section will be issued.
baUroom. Games will follow.
Communion will be at 9 a.m.
Sunday. The prayer meeting will
be at 11 a.m. and the Canterbury
club will meet at 7:30 p.m.
Father Joch Sweigert is the
new padre for Episcopal stu
dents. He succeeds Father Harry
The sermon for the 11 a.m.
service Sunday will be "Who Are
the Subversives?" Philip Schug
is the minister.
On University Church Sunday
there will be Sunday School at
9:45 a.m., Bible class for col
lege students at 9:45, and wor
ship services at 11. There will
also be a special 7 p.m. service.
The church will hold a party
,.u,,v. a ,.n Com
Luuitji at w J . . j i - v - j-.
On all University Church Sun
day there will be an interdenom-
inational J'OUth IC-JJOWShlD at JJU
P-n- A supper will be served and
meeting will follow.
Lvle K. Anderson is the new
pastor at the Evangelical-United
Brethren. A youth banquet is to
""jr second floor
Because of Untiled quanliliet. tee are adzertising the it "Col
rzz:ila" Li RAC v.Jy Is girt yon $tudent$ firtt
pins, in aoout six weens ii noi
sooner. Until then, remember to
watch for these bright identifi
Alpha Chi Omega red and
Alpha Omicron Pi red.
Alpha Phi silver and bor
deaux. Alpha Xi Delta gold and
Chi Omega red and yellow.
Delta Delta Delta silver, gold
Delta Gamma yellow, pink
Gamma Phi Beta brown and
Kappa Alpha Theta black
Kappa Delta green and white.
Kappa Kappa Gamma navy
Pi Beta Phi wine and blue.
Sigma Delta Tau gold and
Sigma Kappa Lavender and
I A ri Wr:ll- -v I ;A 1 '-
and remember what I said about clean sportmsmanship
don't use 'em unless you have to.
be held at 6:30 p.m. On All Uni
versity Sunday there will be
Sunday School. Youth service
will be at 7 D.m. There will be
n-n Vimise on Friday. Sept. 22
at 8 p.m.
MAIN FEATURES START
LINCOLN: 'Kiss Tomorrow
Goodbye," 1:17, 3:19, 5:21, 7:23, !
STUART: "Sunset Boulevard,",
ij:0g 35 5:n, 7:17, 9:23
1 :00, 1
3 59. 6:57. 9:55. "This Side .of the
Law." 2:33. 5.32. 8:30.
CAPITOL: "Marshal of Mesa
City." 1:25. 4:45, 8:04. "The Dam-
ined Dn't Cry." 2:41, 6:01. 9:20.
Three German and an Austrian
joined the ranks of foreign
students at the University this
Early arrivals include Heinz
Schreiner, University of Vienna;
Emmy Werner, University of
Mainz, Germany; and Gudrun
Wiebe, Stuttgart university. As
they arrived in Lincoln, the three
were met by faculty and student
representatives. A later arrival
was Huebert Bruns, German
student from the University of
Schreiner is a chemistry major,
who is also interested in radio.
Miss Werner, from the French
zone of Germany, majors in
psycology. Wiebe is a geography
All speak English but have
had to become used to midwest
ern pronunciation. "At home
they taught us to pronounce "a"
with an "ah" sound," mourned
one, "while here. . ." American
slang will also be added to their
COOPER NKHftATMl TEAI
44r la : Oora lt:U!
Bto Nnr lift Mi-Ikl1U
Bto hi .vs v
"Katrtii Mwl Fall"
feat, at: 1:11, SdCl,
7:1 . :ZS
t mum KUttoa" FoeUraB TbxWo
mtmn at l:al:SS:laT:UtM
t nwr srs nrrn!
at nmnm - iaala Turn
OIUS tll& or TUM. LAW
orrmxtM mat. to r. n.
TONITE AT 8!
On The Screen
Joan Craw ford
"The Damned Don't Cry"
fTLLIAM HOLDEK I
j GLORIA SWANSOV
fpi CalarttaB fy
CSk 'Marful of Mesa City
"lr L.:. '
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