The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, November 17, 1950, Page PAGE 2, Image 2

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    PAGE 2
Friday, November 17, 1950
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Tie Faculty . . .
Faculty day is tomorrow.
We had almost forgotten that one half-time ceremony
was dedicated to the men and women who teach us. We
are guilty, as is probably the majority of the student body,
of taking the faculty for granted.
All of us owe a deep obligation to those who share
their knowledge with us. Yet this obligation is consistently
forgotten. We are unaware of the importance of the
faculty influence on our later lives. Or do we fully realize
the tremendous role an instructor plays in our education.
Unfortunately, there are some members of the faculty
who do not earn the right of recognition. But since these
are in the minority, we can exclude them. We are con
cerned with those individuals who work for the academic
or social betterment of the student. Their unselfishness
in giving help, advice and confidence to the students should
command the respect of all the student body.
We are, in one aspect, the products of the faculty's
efforts. Their influence upon our beliefs and opinions is
felt by almost everyone. We still catch ourselves quoting
from a lecture that particularly impressed us in years past,
or echoing opinions of this professor or that instructor.
And for the most part, the faculty is not trying to convert
us to their way of thinking but is presenting several
theories for our benefit.
The faculty's influences are not confined to the aca
demic level. Many of the student-faculty relations are
outside the classroom and in advisory capacities. The mem
bers of the faculty, for instance, who serve as supervisors
for the countless activities on the campus contribute a
great deal to the welfare of these organizations and their
functions in making a better University.
We would like to pause long enough on this eve before
the annual faculty day, to pay tribute to those men and
women who devote their hours for our benefit.
For Culture 's Sake . . .
By Marilyn Jo Martin
Christian Student fellowship,
Cotner house, 1237 R street,
Overton Turner Jr., pastor; Fri
day roller skating party, 7:14
p.m., meet at Cotner house, sign
at Cotner house if you plan to
go; Sunday CSF, First Chris
tian church, 16th and K streets,
5 p.m., special reports on student
Methodist student house, 1417
R street, Richard W. Nutt, pastor;
Friday square dance, St. Paul's
Methodist church, 8 p.m., Satur
day open house after game;
Sunday supper hour, 5:30 p.m.,
mm, "Atomic Power ; Tuesday
fellowship group, 7 a.m.; STE
active and pledge, 7 p.m.
Fresbyterian student house,
333 North 14th street, Rex
Knowles, pastor; Friday second
Presbyterian, spaghetti dinner 5
p.m., adults-75 cents, children
50 cents, everyone invited; Sun
day Westminister Presbyterian,
University fellowship, 5:30 p.m.
vespers; 6:30 p.m., supper hour,
First Plymouth, 7:30 to 10 p.m.;
Sunday fellowship group vespers
followed by recreation and refreshments.
Baptist student house, 315
North 15th street, C. B. Howells,
pastor; Saturday box social, 6
p.m.; Sunday student class, 9:30
a.m., morning worship, 11 a.m.,
Thanksgiving service, 5:30 p.m..
led by Dorothy Williams and
Rev. C. B. Howells.
Lutheran student association,
1440 Q street(, Alvin M. Peter
sen, pastor; Bible classes, 9:15
a.m. at 1440 Q and 1200 North
37th streets; morning worship
Sunday, 10:45 a.m., Room 315,
Union, Rev. Erck's Thanksgiving
theme will be "Praise the Name
of the Lord your God, That Hath
Dealt Wondrously With You.";
special offering to benefit Luth
eran student chapel and the
Tokyo mission; city campus cost
supper, 5 p.m., First Lutheran
church, 17 and A streets, LS
action skit will be presented;
Gamma Delta cost supper, 5:30
p.m., YMCA room, Temple,
Presby Plans
Venison Meal
To Aid AUF
The Presbyterian student
house, under the direction of
Rev. Rex Knowles, will be hosts
to any University student at a
venison dinner, Sunday, Nov. 19,
at 5:30 p.m.
The purpose of the dinner is
to help raise funds for the All
University Fund. No charge will
be made for the dinner. A col
lection will be taken up follow
ing the meal, with each person
giving what he thought the din
ner was worth.
Several University students
donated 125 pounds of venison
for the dinner. All students are
invited to this event at the Pres
byterian student house.
Forum Planned
A forum will be presented aft
er the meal under the leader
ship of Bristol Turner. Two Uni
versity foreign students will dis
cuss the major concerns of their
countries. This part of the pro
gram will be under the direction
of Jo Lisher, AUF director. Dr.
Alan P. Bates, sociology instruc
tor, will speak on culture and
The supper and program is
being sponsored as a part of the
Presbyterian house policy of
supporting all campus functions.
Miss Lasher said: "I think this
is wonderful the cooperation of
tia? denominational groups in
AUF projects, especially Presby
Rev. Knowles Praised
"Rev. Knowles deserves con
siderable credit for being inter
ested sufficiently in student af
fairs to undertake this project,"
the AUF director added.
Rev. Knowles invited all stu
dents to share the venison and
help the All University Fund.
Onsyirciiiicie Mef. $0 Address
Business Sfludy Session
Nebraska insurance men and
University business students will
take part today and Saturday in
one of the largest insurance study
sessions ever arranged in the
U. S.
The two-day meeting, which
will be held on the University
campus, features nine of the na
tion's leading insurance experts.
Speaker at the banquet to be
held this evening at the Corn-
husker hotel will be Eugene M.
Thore. general counsel of the Life
Insurance Association of America.
Russell B. Gallagher, speaking
on "The Insurance Buyer Looks
Ahead," is the director and vice
president of the insurance divi
sion of the American Manage
ment association.
Insurance Discussion
Talking on the same subject
will be Dr. Ralph Blanchard, di
rector of insurance work at Co
lumbia1 university's school of
Silence, Tart, Lorn Bids
Necessary to Play Bridge
When the curtain opens Monday night at the Coliseum,
the audience will see a troupe of ballet dancers superior
tn amr wr to anrvar nn thf TTnivprsirv camnns nnrl a
r J , v rtr 7 7 , a- 77" ,j P-m-, imca room, rempie,
troupe called by many as the most outstanding in the world speaker, Prof. R. Griesse of Con
today. In Sadler's Wells ballet the audience will be seeing cordia Teachers college at Sew-
expert performers and talented dancers in a production
that is entertaining, fascinating and cultured.
The onlookers will be fortunate in witnessing a" troupe
that has been acclaimed by thousands as a master portrayal
of the elegance and classic of ballet. At the University
such an opportunity occurs seldom. Generally, midwestern
colleges and universities, including the University of Ne
braska, basically are not schools of culture. Upon appear
ance of such productions as Sadler's Wells, students should
be hesitant to ignore them. The prospects of University
students having such a convenient opportunity to see the
ballet early in the future, are not especially promising.
The troupe itself need not ask "patronage" to the
performance. The company is far past the stage where it
has to solicit an audience. Katner university students
should realize opportunity when it stands before them and
take advantage of the Lincoln booking.
Although the production is considered cultured and
given high rank in the entertainment field, it's not "high
hat" in the sense too many students may believe. It's a
show that even one knowing the least about music or
dancing can enjoy.
As for the popularity of the company, certainly the
thousands in the country who set attendance records at
the show cannot all be wrong. The troupe performed this
fall at the Metropolitan Opera house in New York, and the
bufldinsr was filled even in "standing room only" space.
It s not imagining their popularity and demand when the j by
Firms Name
Positions Open
To Graduates
ard; Ag campus cost supper, 6:30
p.m., 1200 No. 37th street.
First Evangelical Covenant
church, 20th and G streets, J. Al
fred Johnson, pastor; Sunday
students Bible class, 9:45 a.m.,
morning worship, 11 a.m., ser
mon, "The Cross An Anchor,"
Prof. Donald Frisk; students"
fellowship, 5 p.m., supper, talk
by Professor Frisk; evening wor
ship, 7 p.m., sermon, "Can God
Use Me?" by Professor Frisk;
Thursday choir, 10 a.m., ser
mon, "Thankfulness."
Unitarian church, 12th and H
streets, Philip Schug, pastor;
Sunday morning service, 11
a.m., sermon, "The Underprivil
eged Pilgrims."; student club,
6:30 p.m., Don Crowe, former
exchange student to University
of Jurich will speak.
University Episcopal chapel,
346 North 13th street, Jack Swei
gart, pastor; weekdays morning
prayer, 6:45 Holy Commun
ion, 7 a.m., evening prayer, 5:30
p.rn., Sunday Holy Communion,
9 a.m., breakfast following morn
ing prayer, 10:45 a.m.. Holy
Communion and sermon, 11 a.m.,
Canterbury club chili dinner, 6
p.m., 4 s cents, make reservations
Graduating seniors are urged
to file letters of application if
they are interested in working
for one of the following firms.
These firms will not be able to
have representatives on the cam
pus in the near future.
Store manager trainees are
needed by Giant Food Shopping
center, Washington, D. C. Salar
ies raftge from $65 to $110 per
week with bonus opportunities.
The American National Red
Cross at St. Louis, Mo., is seek
ing a Junior Red Cross consul
tant between the ages of 30 and
35 who is free to travel. Masters
degree in education and five
years teaching experience is nec
essary, btarting salary is Jo.
Chemical and mechanical en
gineers, or a lew industrial en
gineers or chemists are wanted
bv the Standard Oil company of
Cleveland 15, Ohio. They are
to work in the manufacturing
Chem. Grads Needed
Chemical engineers with Mas
ters degrees and standing in the
upper half of the class are
wanted by the Mathieson Chem
ical corporation, in Niagara Falls,
N. Y.
The Brown -Brockmeyer com
By Amy Palmer
There are two things that
every person entering this Uni
versity should know about. One
we don't talk about in public and
the other is bridge.
For some reason upperclass-
men prefer racking their brains
over a deck of cards to sleeping
peacefully in class, so you can
see just how essential knowing
the rules of bridge is.
One of the first rules is never
(no, never) say anything out of
turn. If you do, your partner
will probably take it for some
secret meaning and overbid. In
the best bridge-playing circles,
even a cough is taken seriously.
For that reason, you rarely find
asthma or hay fever among good
There are two types of bridge
players and, for safety's sake, it
is wise to know just the type
with whom you are playing.
There are those who really en
joy playing and those who take
it seriously.
With the former, it is safe
even for a beginner to bid, but
don't overdo it. And if, per
chance, you win a hand, it is
perfectly all right to smile; don't
laugh (poor sportsmanship) just
smile. As you gradually learn
the rules, you will begin to take
the game more seriously and this
could affect your whole life. It
did mine.
It happened just a couple of
weeks ago. I was chosen as a
fourth (since no one else was
available), to sit in with three
other very good players. I had
just begun to learn the game
and so naturally was bothered by
the smoke that hid my partner.
They told me that after you had
played enough of the game, this
is no longer noticeable.
From the beginning I knew I
wasn't going to do so well. In
the first hand I was dummy
(that's the person who serves re
freshments). We went down two
and of course I got the blame
even though I had passed out
during the bidding (passed out
is another bridge term and has
nothing to do with the refresh
ments). Grand Slam
On the next hand we did bet
ter. In fact, we even got a
grand slam (we thought it was
grand and the others slammed
The next hand our luck
changed again. I was dummy
with only one face card in my
hand. I could tell right away
that my partner was disturbed
about it. He sat with a puzzled
look on his face.
Even when he smiled, he
looked unhappy. His eyes were
bloodshot from trying to read
that poker-face of mine. One of
his hands was on the table and
the long, tapering fingers tapped
the table. His cards were in the
other hand and at close scrutiny
I could see them trembling. He
was definitely perturbed. The
game went from bad to worse.
He kept losing trick after trick.
The tension was terrible. We
wondered just how long he could
take the strain. Then the game
was over and we had gone down
two on a three-spade bid. For
a moment we thought he was
going to cry.
But he didn't. He stood, threw
back his manly shoulders, and
said, "This is the only thing a
gentleman could do."
And then he pulled out an
ivory-handled revolver and shot
me dead.
That was the end of my bridge
playing days.
Bulletin Board
Continued from Page 1
Jerry Matzke. Klub members in
charge, promise some "excellent
entertainment" in the between-the-skit
phase of the show.
A stirring climax is planned
to highlight the presentation of
the 1950 Nebtaska Sweetheart
and Prince Kosmet winners. Six
finalists for the each title were
chosen by the Innocents and the
Mortar Boards after organized
men's and women's houses named
their candidates.
Each person attending he show
will vote with his ticket. The
I votes will be tabulated during the
show and the winners will be
presented sometime during the
Tickets may still be purchased
for the Revue from any Kosmet
Klub worker or at a Union booth.
Ducats sell for 80 cents.
iWnners in the 1949 version of
the show besides the Phi Gams,
were, Sigma Alpha Mu, in sec
ond place; and Zeta Beta Tau,
There were eight
business. He is also director and
chairman of the general educa
tional committee of the Insurance
society of New York.
"The Underwriter Faces The
Challenge of Changing Needs"
will be the subject for the last
session this morning.
Speakers for this occasion are
Dudley Dowell and Herbert P.
Dowell is vice-president of the
New York Life and former presi
dent of the Life Insurance
Agency Management association.
Stelwagen is the executive
vice-president of the Indemnity
Insurance company of North
America and former president of
the American Institute for Prop
erty and Liability Underwriters.
Afternoon Sesssions
Afternoon sessions will include
discussions and speeches on "In
surant A Professional Career"
and "Social Security Panel."
Among the speakers will be:
J. M. Breen, vice-president of
Lumbermen's Mutual Casualty
company, guest lecturer in in
surance at the Universities of
Wisconsin, Indiana and Illinois,
and in insurance law at Notre
H. G. Kenagy, vice-president
of Mutual Benefit of Newark in
charge of public relations and
director of the Life Insurance
Advertisers association.
C. A. Kulp, professor of insur
ance at the Wharton School of
Finance of the University of
Pennsylvania and consultant to
the Social Security board since
Last Speaker
Last speaker of the day will be
W. Rulon Williamson, for 11
years actuarial consultant to the
Social Security board, author of
several books on insurance and
one of the nation's top authorities
on social security.
At the sessions held Saturday
morning "Life Insurance," "Prop
erty and Casualty," "Social Insur
ance" and "Agency Problems"
will be discussed.
Those leading these discus
sions will be Prof. C. M. Hicks,
Prof. C. S. Miller. B. B. Gribble
and Prof. C M. Elliott.
Prof. Elliott emphasized that
"this is one of the most high
powered groups of speakers ever
to be gathered for an insurance
Whan lh Filter in Madko
Pipes or Cigarette Holder
turn brown, throw it
away with the nicotine.
ton, juke and flake
it ha trapped. Insert
fraternities la fresh Filter to get
participating in the last annual cooler, cleaner.
noon, Saturday; evening
from malfpg attendance records on both coasts and prayer, 7 p.m., followed by ad-
i. xt, -.; dress on "The Church's Litera-
tnrougnout tne nation. ture b Rev Winiam Paul
A well-rounded education is not complete with just Barnds; Tuesday Confermation
academic work; when a student leaves college he should 1 class session, 7:30 p.m.. Wed re
possess at least an appreciation and some knowledge of cay choir practice, i :30 p m
tine arts, nere s one cnance to iuuui xms portion. ; ; r- J o ' " I who
muse ui yuu uc jjiracm. ai iuc i. - -j evening prayer 5:30 D.m.
ociocK Monday evening, arent aomg tne aaiers wens
Kosmet Klub workers
pany of Dayton, O., has positions 'check tickets and money
available for graduate engineers Ted Randolph by 5 p.m. in the: out
in tne mam assemDiy ana u- business onice or. I he Daily we
spection sections. Starting salary braskan.
is $62 a week based on a 40 hour Wesley Foundation square
week. dance at St. Paul's Methodist
McDonnel Aircraft corporation Church at 8 p.m. Everyone in-
m St. Louis, Mo., wants appiica- vited
Revue. The number was cut to
six this year because of the lack
) of time. Planners felt that the
must entertainment would move faster
in to: if the evening was not too drawn
Th.,rl9v-m.rnini nnvrr . :4S ! OM lrom an ueiia ineia rni group pic-
is interested in
working tures. West Stadium at 3:30 p.m.
with their company. Phi Alpha Delta group pic-
I The position of junior engineer ture, West Stadium at 4 pjn.
S is open at the Nebraska Ordnance j Sunday
plant at Wahoo. An engineering Ballet ushers, including Kosmet
graduate is needed. Klub members, Kosmet Klub
The Inter-American Geodetic workers and Union workers must
! survey has iob openings in Latin ! be at Coliseum at 3 cm. Assien-
Two platforms on either side , America for young college gradu- men ts for the Sadler's Wells
of the Union baUroom stage are ates. A civil engineering degree ushering will be given.
rred, but other special- j Canterbury club chili supper
Hot only Students With excellent musical entertainment,? The platforms are 12 by 11 j instructors for electrical trades, Chapel at 6 p.m. Everyone in
but also the people of Lincoln. Composed entirely Of Uni- j rectangles the eame height as , communications-teletype main- 'vited. '
rarrtr crfiioptu Vio met is in Arrfant riPTrtanrt tn rcnm. "6C w J " lenance. conununirauora-wire
- . . . . ... . i rfjis " ioeix i iiiri ni il in uiUEidtiui i
ballet a favor, but rather, you are doing yourself a service UniOIi Constructs
culturally. JJL lc,m n, -
stage rlatfomis
clke (Raa Conaratulates . . .
THE CAST OF FOOTUTE FROLICS ... for providing 3.2.- bedS" ,t .h? uS
With or Without Imprinting
Alio Christmas Letter Sheets
See thU large selection
before you buy.
Geldeind Statitiery Store
215 North 14th Street
dryer, purer
tmoktng I
f'tp of tpvciolly Mlct4 imported brio.A
WkJ vorwty of Aopot. Willi 10 filters... L
Abo frank Mtdito 'Standard'. . .
Amarko'M OuManding Dollar (tl) Pipa
frank Mtflc Ciortto Holdort J . 2
cuinmumcaiiiviw-w iic . . . -m. . err ntn
, , ... . . - . . , r ,u, -..j: -uji-.ii;ui.iuii vl n in e q u I p m e n 1, maintenance ana --""-"-- -
dace the Show, either m part or intact, before Other audi-1 thAt feaUire group too large for ! communications-teletype opera- I STATE: "Sound of Fury". 1:00.
enceS. THE BUILDERS ... for their expansion to the Agjthe stage alone. tion are desired by the Francis 3:47, 5:40, 7:40, 9:40. "Bodyhold",
College. This organization has long served the campus in The structure at the south end z. Warren Air Force Base in ,2:33.
many beneficial ways and with the extension of their lrtrlXoiTlri uomin- . I'S,KK:, ."Cshok , It
...... .y j s reiniorcea platform to noli tne I in-r- u ,-1. m,i ing. 1:00, 3:27, 5:54, 8:21, lu.4.j
activities to Ag campus, ey have increased their service new S.ieilSway concert grand pia- Snerienced ! "Hi-Jacked." 2:17. 4 44. 7:11. 6:33.
to the Univerety. "T CLUB ALU1LYI ... for a very no that the union has purchased. a IrtlL S ! VARSITY: P..c Grande,- 1:19.
commendable recognition of the "N Club members Who Th instrument, the only con- j ancrj in varjous ot the (3:22. 5:25, 7:2, 9:33.
lost their lives in World War IL During an impressive ' """"Xri-,. country. Health
m r taT efrt T
, i over a ton and will be hr.ed
be irresistible... in VAUDUROY
new corduroy sport shirts
education pro-
fcalf-time ceremony at the Nebraska-Kansas State football; mlo e p3atform tj a gram directors, and directors tor
game, the alumni group presented the University ai duTt re Tni'
plaque Commemorating the names of V Club members i Dne Lake, manager of the . scouts of America in New
fn- w,. .tv TITF! VFW PmTVTS ! Unson, bas announced tfcat a spe- , . ' v. v
who were elected Nov. 7 to the high governing body atithe project has been completed. S nteestfd " thJ ??
the University. They are former eovemor of Nebraska,.
Dwigtt Gnswold of Scottsbluff and Dr. Earle (. Johnson! , lk
of Grand Island. WALTER MEIGS ... for his art work CI A SSTFTFJl
V, Vn aointl Jv th T!! firm ill lurv for th ! V(Un.lJJ J-l.
which has been accepted ty the national jury for thei
irafnynAtiK f nni!T r.t Irt Havra. is an as-cittf ant rrrn- fOT. T.'HS T:
Technical, seTnl-tecnmcai, ana ;
feasor of art at the University and his recognition speaks
well lor the Department, r. wturjv cmaik.4U!. ... i.
Claytoii Hansen and Glen Johnson, who were selected to tzxrin
Cead one OI ire teggest acuviues vi uie year.
in touch with Ben Conger, as
sistant director.
Ne-v York life Insurance com
pany of Lincoln is interested in
young men and some women
ivrtVen. TirwiJ from all colleges. Ages 25 to 40
'. Bnr4. e- for til i 9r r.refcrrre-ei kdHs1!t married
Cmma. 4 "fHuvrrU at The Mcr
hm !
Jim, (Daily Vtehha&lwv
B4 Mr. Cl -TtAtt.
21. ttmra
ttmtmrm t Vmrrr, flow.
npauMa. 0B -lWt at
tR SL Twutio. Doubt htuM
m non-technical positions are avail
able with the Civil Service.
Further information on all of
these positions may be obtained
from the office of the chairman i
of the committee on occupational ;
placement. i
EnlercoHegiafe Press
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70th and South
Bob Decker
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No need to slalom or Christiana just bowl Ym over
in rugged, tough Van Heusen Vanduroy sport shirts.
In bright, wide-awake colors, these corduroys do
amaz'ng things with sltis or with the ike's. Let nothing
stand in your way, see Vanduroy today.
I 0
Sound cf
Tamtmrra At
;, 1:ta
Van Heusen
mm, t. m.
"the vorhft smartest"'
At :S3 Oamy