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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (March 20, 1951)
THE DAILY NEBRASKAN
Tuesday, March 20, 1951
Cheerleaders Instruct .
Know Your University . . .
MdJ Police ECee
By DON PIEPER
If you are narked on a red line,
5 W ...
'you had better hurry and move
Ag Extension Service Staff
A reorganization of the Agri
cultural Extension Service ad
ministrative staff at the Univer
sity was announced today.
E. W. Janike was named as
sociate director of the field
branch of the college of agricul
ture. Clyde Noyes was appointed
state leader of program planning,
Wesley M. Antes was formally
named state 4-H club and Rural
Youth leader and Guy R. Davis
was appointed assistant state
4-H club leader.
The Board of Regents ap
proved the recommendations of
Dean W. V. Lambert for the re
organization plans. Dean Lambert
is also director of the Extension
service as well as Dean of the
college of agriculture and direc
tor of the agricultural experi
'" Janike has TSeen acting associ
ate director for the past
the absence of Harry
on leave on an agricultural
si on in Turkey. Gould resigned
his post but will continue as ad
ministrative assistant and his
leave in that capacity was ap
proved for one year from the
A native of Butler county,
Janike graduated from the Uni
versity of Nebraska in 1930. He
served as extension Lvestockman
and district supervisor before
becoming secretary of the Omaha
Livestock Exchange in 1945.
Upon his return to the Univer
sity staff in 1949, he was made
sxate 4-H club leader and later
2io was named acting Associate
Director of the Extension Serv
ice. Maunder Resigns
."1A. H. Maunfier, in charge of
program planning, has resigned
Ms position and will remain with
tne Food and Agriculture organ
Speaks at Ag
"The poorest peoole in the
a-hiswas the opinion pi Mar-
eoach and one-time navy chap-1
lain, in his address at the nre-
Easter breakfast at the Ag Union
Has speech was based on a ! public lecture st the University ing city, showed a business in
qraotation from Reelations: Wednesday, March 2L crease of 21.9, largest in the
"Behold before thee an open The lecture, sponsored by j state. Dr. Palmer said all of the
door and no one can shut it unto .Scabbard and Blade, honorary I nine indicators used to measure
-Out stubbornness may shut ;
Hka out to the door of our own j the Union.
hearts," Franklin said, . . the Colonel Sweeney, a veteran of
poorest people in the world are two World Wars and 35 years of
those who haven't opened their ! army service, is a student of in
hearts." jternational relations and geopoli-
Preeeding the address, the Ag , tics. He traveled in western Eu
collfige vocal group sang. "O Lov- 1 rope in connection with Marshall
ing Father," by Del Biego and i Plan studies, and previously spent
Sbeea and Lambs," by Homer. 38 months as deputy chief of a
Eev. Charles Kemp, YMCA I mission assigned to the Russian
secretary, offered the invocation-' army. He was professor of mili
Tbe closing benediction was j tary science and tactics at Creigh-gii-en
by Eev. Alvin Peterson cf teas university in Omaha from
the Lutheran student house. 1839 to 1837.
Out to Win . .
' ZATCX) CHAMTIOM EIIOTMA.V Bob Watson shem j off one cf
his axJrnals st the Junior Ak-Sar-Ben show, held last Saturday
lis received the title of Grand Champion Showman over
fcer, dm champion showmen by Ed Janike, stale 4-H club
i-Tider. Hit beef, "Bright a Lady 2nd," won him the top honor.
hwKoi'i camt will be engraved on a trophy presented by the
IfcebraUta Live Stock Breeders and Feeders association.
ization of the United Nations. He
has been on leave for one year.
His position has been filled by
Clyde C. Noyes, presently a dis
trict extension supervisor. Noyes
is a native Nebraskan and was a
county extension agent in both
Dundy and Red Williow counties.
Wesley Antes, the new state
4-H club and Rural Youth leader
has been serving in an acting
position during the past year. He
is a native weoraskan and a i
former Seotts Bluff county ex- j
tension agent. He succeeds
Janike in his new position.
Guy R, .Davis has been ap
pointed assistant state 4-H club
leader. He formerly served in
that position but later was
named state rural vouth leader.
His work with twwVU ic
" r r
The University will
cea&ff its arlitrifip frvr fhj F.ocer
holidays Friday, March 23, at S j
But things will resume their i
old tedious pace Wednesday,
March 28, at 8 sum.
The vacation will be the first
lay-off enjoyed by the students
since the Christmas holidays.
Exotic thoughts of vacation
have cot overshadowed the reli
gious aspects of Easter for Uni
An all campus candle light ; participate in the series of les
siervice of meditation will be held ' sons.
Wednesday, March 2L in the!
campus chapeL It will be spon-
sored by the University YW-YM.
-The University singers gave
their Easter contribution last
Sunday, March 38, at Plymouth
Congregational church. The sing- j
ere gave program of Bach s
Sweeney to Talk
:Jll WorlCl ISSlieS
Col Hardin C Sweeney f's9' according to Dr. Edgar Z.
Omaha, chief of the Nebraska Palmer, head of the business re-
military district, will discuss cur-
rent international conditions at a I
Army RO.T.C. society, will be i
held at 8 p.m. in Room AB in
YEA TEAM! The center of at
traction, this young lady re
ceives plenty of attention from
contemporary prep cheerlead
ers as well as some pointers
from University Yell King
Frank Piccolo, (standing, right)
and assistant Brick Paulson,
(kneeling). The members of the
NU Yell Squad held "confer
ences" with the enthusiastic
pepsters as a part of the "get
acquainted' program de
signed to "sell" the University
to visiting high schoolers at
tending last week's state bas
ketball tournament held on the
Union to Hold
David Moomaw has been en
gaged by the Union to instruct
chess players on a series of six.
! ""ys irom io pjn. in
j the Union.
The series of lessons will in-
dude both beginning pointers
and techniques for advanced
players. The series will close
with a chess tournament.
The lessons are sponsored by
the Union recreation committee
and is under the Chess club. Bill
Munson is chairman. The lessons
will be recreational with an hour
of instruction and an hour of
Wednesday, March 28, in
April 4. Game Room.
April 11, 313.
April 18, Game Room.
April 25, Game Room.
May 2, X and Y (tourna
Twenty-five persons have al
ready registered for the Chess
club, any others are invited to
Vkf o f p I y f r"V"
"1 f 4 (
A lfVfi I
Business bomed in 15 of Ne- j
braska's principal cities in 1950,
suggesting general statewide i
prosperity the University of Ne-!
braska business administration j
ge- a, .J
cities was 11-1 per cent above
Chadron, trie smallest report-
business activity showed sub-
stantial Increases in Chadron
during the year. The largest was
a 7 per cent boost in building
Omaha, with a 145 per cent
increase, was second largest in
the state. Building permits were
up 78 per cent in Omaha, gas
used increased 47 per cent, news
paper advertising was 23.4 per
cent, mortgages recorded 18 per
cent and bank debits 162 per
Two other cities reported in-
creases above the slate average.
They were Soottsbluff with 13.7
and Grand Island with 12.7-
Tbe percentage gain for other
cities is as follows: Columbus
30.6, Nebraska City J0.5, McCook
10.5, Beatrice 105, Fremont 5,
Norfolk $1.4, Hastings 7.7, Lin
coln 7j6. North Platte 7.6, HoS
drege 65, and Kearney 3.8.
The figures. Dr. Palmer ex
plained, indicate both the influ
i ence of rising prices and the
physical volume of business.
(Coatinued From Page 1)
French- Beth Wilkins is secretary-treasurer.
Pat Wiedman will serve as the
new Aquaquettef president.
Claire Raisch and Elaine Esc-h
tied for secretary. This tie will
be voted off later.
Treasurer of the group is Sally
Mallory. Mary Jane Weir is to
charge of publicity.
New president of RiOe club is
Joy Burd. Dudrpins prexy is
Barbara Tooley and Barbara Bi-
THE GIANTS' STAIR
Tues. fir Wed. Morch 20 b 21
.Nancj M. DarM
The campus police have given
out 3,000 tickets already this year
and, the greatest percentage of
them have been for red line park
Sgt. John C Furrow and his
staff of seven officers are on
prowl all hours of the day and
night looking for violators of the
red lines rule or of any of the
many other campus ordinances.
Window peekers on 16th street,
center-of-the-lot parkers, intoxi
cated serenaders, those without
parking stickers, and the boys
who won't leave their dates at
the Drooer AWS hour are the
i competitors of the red line indi
viduals for most-offense honors.
; Males Like Adventure
In an effort to show their
superiority over the females, the
male population of NU has garn
ered the largest percentage of the
3,000 tickets. Of the 55 people
sent to the Deans this year for
third offenses, only four or five
are girls. This seems to show that
men assert themselves more. They
would rather live dangerously,
j But, students never should fear
the campus cop. It is department
! policy the Sergeant said, for the
j cops to be courteous and to make
j university life easier for the stu
dents. There are times though, when
the best policy is a firm one. For
instance, you cannot laugh it off
when some one steals a copy,
complete with answers, of the
One Armed Driving 203 final
ttt ".poVs"vrl!. .i
uw u , . v Si wJ policemen their biggest head
Jhis benevolent pohcy with what he Most of regula.
"There could be far more;
trouble in a town of 7-8,000 peo-;
pie," he said, "than there is in;
this group of 7,000 University j
Every night, the cops patrol;
both the city and Ag campuses.;
They check to see if all doors are !
locked, all lights out, all coeds in
and all animals happy and safe.-
A touring cop on Ag campus once
iuuiiu a row giving uirui uj nei
yungsier rie immediately cauea
. r-w - i i
an animal obstetrician to aid the
Applications for Washington
Summer Seminar Available
The Washington Student Citi
zenship Seminar sponsored by the
National YWCA and YMCA will
be held again this year in Wash
ington, D. C This is a summer
project which gives students an
opportunity for a job in any sev
eral government offices, and is
open to both men and women
of all races, creeds and beliefs.
"Most students can pay for all
seminar, living and travel ex
penses out of their earning," said
Miss Shinn, University YWCA di
rector and assistant director of
the seminar last year. The aver
age receives $10 a day, but most
of this is spent in Washington.
D. C, due to the high cost of
living, said Miss Shinn.
Those aDDlyin will have pref
erence if they can do stenographic
-nrk nr are ruinous leaders. How-
ever, others are excepted,
Four evenings a week during
the seminar are spent J
with senators, administrators,
visiting the White House and
For Good Citizenship
The project is not designed
especially for political science or
professional political workers, but
for anyone interested in future
good citizenship. The students do
not engage in political action as
they are employed in govern
Student interested in these
summer projects may see colored
slides on these summer projects
Tuesday at 12:30, 3.30 and 4:30
p.m. on the third floor of the
Union. Here they will be told
additional information concerning
the Washington Student Citizen
f 4X. F-m,,,
Aptitude examinations for en
try into the University law col
lege will be given Friday, March
30, and arrangements should be
made now by those wishing to
take the exams. Dean E. O. Bel- W
The examinations will require
a total of about seven hours and
will be given two periods to room
202 cf the law college. The first
half will occupy Friday after
noon on March 30. The second
half will be given Saturday
morning, March 31.
Dean Belsheim explained that
all students who enter the college
next fall wall be required to take
She examinations. Even students
who are uncertain as to whether
they will be on the campus next
fall should take the examinations
this spring, he suggested.
The miisiwum requirements for
admission to the college is com
pletion of 63 hours of under-
" ii iii iiiii ii iii ii On
IF IN DOUBT, ASK A CQP And it seems
that these high sctiool cage fans attending the
recent state tourney, couldn't have sought bet
ter advice. Shown above (center, left) pointing
out the directions for the desired destination is
Sgt. John Furrow. At right is Henry Kolb, an
other regular campus cop. A friendly policy
Sometimes things disappear i dencies - are J. S. Sharpnack,
from Ag too. A group of hungry j Henry Kolb, George Barkdoll, Al
thieves once made off with some j bert Strayer, John Lutzi, Harry
university turkeys. i Wolfe, Claude Lane and Sergeant
Bierest Headache ! 11- , J
Traffic gives the campus
tions on campus are similar toj
city laws. For example, it is il
legal to drive a 1932 Rolls Royce
on a campus sidewalk.
Although the policemen do all
their work on foot, they can still
make life rather sad for any
especially reckless driver.
Sports and social events are the
traffic trouble makers. Any ma
jor function at the Coliseum or
stadium causes the cops a great
1 of work.
The officers who help NU stu-
dents repress any childish ten-
Monday, March 20
"What Composes Marriages,
discussion troop In the Lounge
at 4:39 pjn.
Tuesday, March 21
Basketball movie ia the
Lounee at 12:15 p.m.
Activities committee meeting
in Room 3 at 3 p.m.
Y cabinet meeting in Boom
t at 5 pjn.
Farmer's Fair Board at 5
Wednesday. March 22
"War Marriages." discussion
croup in the Lounge at 4:38
General entertainment com
mittee meeting in Music room
at S p.m.
Dance committee meeting in
Koom 111 at 5 p.m.
Ag Exec Board organization
al meeting In the Lounge at 7
Thursday. March 23
No craft class.
Public relations committee
meeting In the Music room at
Wednesday, March 28
General entertainment com
mittee meeting in the Music
room at 5 pjn.
Dance committee meeting in
Koom lit at 5 p.m.
Ag Exec Board meeting in
Koom 3 at 7 pjn.
Thursday, March 29
Craft class in Room 3, at 7
Public relations committee
In Music room at 5 p.m.
Sunday. April 1
Flicker nigbt, free movie in
Loange at 4 p. m.
To Give Lecture
Colonel Hardin C. Sweeney of
Omaha, Chief of the Nebraska
Military district, will discuss cur-
rent international conditions at
a public lecture to be given on
the University campus next Wed-
The lecture, sponsored by the
University chapter of Scabbard
Tonight See Our
The Sneak at
s w sr 3 x t w a? r-ma
A APtfWlc4 W9nWAnSs IMmVIMW tt 4RVWIV
t m. m m tnttUf H:w,m4
LAUItEflCE OLIVIEft .
HPItmr If wmmm ,-,
Shwvtog from 1 tm.
jCUP AH0 USE
peace. But they win also neip
pull a stalled car, retrieve stolen
partment at the Univers'ity, dis-" not want or plan to be professors
cussed the ideas used by other j in psychology and that principles
schools teaching similar subjects. of teaching, alone, do not make
The schools participating in the j teachers.
panel were Ohio State university, j A panel of leading educational
"Growing interest in the im- j psychologists under the direc
provement of teaching effective- tion of Dr. D. A .Worcester, of
ness at the college level is evident the educational psychology de
in certain places." said Dr. War-'Queens College in New York,
rn rv R1W nf th durational Sara Lawrence college in New
He has recently returned from a
meeting of the National Council
of College Teachers of Education
in Atlantic City. New Jersey. The
council is a part of the Andean
Association of School Administra-
tion which is America's annual
teacher's15 S AppTxS
persons attended the affair.
Teaching Principles Don't Make
The interest in the improve
ment of college level teaching
was summed up in the discussion J uled meetings of the staff to dis
of the group in educational psy-1 cuss their work and method; and
chology: "How do you teach be-! student rating scales.
ginning courses' in educational j
Dsvcholoev?" The ctoud decided'
that these courses were unsatis- These procedures are being
factorily taught and developed employed in the program of the
two ideas from improvement The educational psychology depart
teacher must realize that most j ment of the University,
persons in these type of classes do Many experiments - are being
tried in colleges to teach becm-
Especially for You, 3.
Disc Jockey's Jamboree, 3:39.
Musically Tours, 3:45.
Women's Show, 4.
Final Sports Edition, 4:15.
Blues and Boogie, 4:45.
Sign Off, 5.
. . . ,
and Blade honorary Army R.O.-
T.C. society, will be held at 8
p.m. in parlors A and B of the
Colonel Sweeney, a veteran of
two world wars and 35 years of
army service, is a student of in
ternational affairs and geopoli
tics. He traveled in western Europe
in connection with Marshall plan
studies, and previously spent 18
months as deputy chief of a mis-
1 sion assigned to the Russian zone.
He was professor of military
science and tactics at Creighton
University in Omaha from 1S30
SI AI t LA IT H US START
STATE: "Short Grass." 1:00.
;4:00. 7:00, 10:00. "Blue Blood,"
2:49, 5:49. 8:49.
! Hl'SKEK: "Prairie Round uo"
12:44, 5:12, 7:40. 10:07. "Blondie
1:28, 3:56. 6:24, 8:51.
VARSITY: "Cry Danger.- 1:11,
3:13, 5:15, 7:40, 10:50. Sneak 8:30.
M MYSTERY AXD lYTRICUE
ICIC ACROSS the sky:
Won., Mar. 19
3 ItAfS OSLY
Mar. 19, 29, 21
Showing from 1 p m
THIS COUPON c
toward all students at the University has been
followed by the campus police in the belief
that it pays off in the long run. The cops car
ried on a valuable service last week in show
ing the same courtesy to prep visitors and
other crowds present at the championship
articles or expell a many-times
offender of the laws. They de
sign and distribute the parkin?
stickers. And they try to provide
parking space for everyone who
They are the law, but they are
also real nice guys.
York and Columbia university
One idea was consistent
throughout the discussion. This
was the emphasis upon helping
PPraisal could be accom-
' .Jt h-
younger teachers class; tape re
cording of class sessions with the
other staff members helping to
analyze the results; regular sched-
ning educational psychology more
effectively. Round table " group
discussions; groups of students of
small tables cooperatively work
ing out daily work and tests
(earning group grade); play back
of recordings for class discussion:
use of films on human behavior
and development; and case stud
ies interpreted by the class, are
some of the experiments being
used in other colleges.
Dr. Bailer said that clans
" being made to hold a conference
at the University for instructors
in Nebraska whn uor. tk;
introductory educational psychol
ogy. This is being tried a's one
more step toward securing more
uniformity in courses and im
provement in instruction.
WUEX YOV WAXT RESULTS
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Bring ads to Daily Nebraskan
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and insertions desired.
SO ADS TAKEN BY PHONt
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