The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, May 16, 1951, Image 1

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Vol. 51 No. 140
Wednesday, May 16, 1951!
Registration Expected End Wednesday;
New Procedure Called 'Quite Efficient'
Thirty-eight sections or entire
courses had closed by Tuesday
atternoon, making registration
pickings slim for an estimated
600 students who have not drawn
their cards for summer and fall,
Th assignment committee re
ported that approximately 2500
students had registered durings
he first tvo days and the rest
Bradley .
China War
By Kremlin
Gen. Douglas MacArthur's pro
gram to enlarge the Korean war
into red China would probably
"delight the Kremlin more than
anything else we could do," Gen.
Omar N. Bradley said Tuesday.
Chairman of the joint chiefs of
staff said that "frankly in the
opinions of the chiefs of staff, this
strategy (enlarging the war
against China) would involve us
in the wrong war, at the wrong
place and with the wrong enemy."
Testifying before the senators
investigating MacArthur's dis
missal, he followed Defense Sec
retary George C. Marshall who
had spoken for seven days in be
half of Truman's action.
Red China is not the real
enemy, he said; "not the power
nation seeking to dominate the
world." Bradley made it clear
that the limited war in Korea is
the one favored by the joint chiefs
of staff.
From a military point of view
alone, the chiefs agreed that Mac
Arthur had to go," Bradley told
. the senators.
Bradley also emphasized these
1. "Taking on red China is not
a decisive move, does not guar
antee the end of the war in Korea
and may not bring China to her
2. He and the joint chiefs of
staff "believe that every effort
should be made to settle the pres
ent conflict without extending
utside Korea."
3. Administration critics "im
patient" for a quick solution im
Korea should be calm.
4 The joint chiefs of staff are
wwflling to take Russia, until the
country is stronger.
5. Pulling out of Korea with
out being forced out would be
appeasement. It is a "militarily
sound course" to refuse to en
large the war.
6. Korea is "just one phase" of
the world, struggle against com
munism and the joint chiefs of
staff were better able than Mac
Arthur to gauge the risk of war
and (Of the U.S. ability to meet it
Communist Troops
Cross Two Riven
Reports from the Korean front
said that the Chinese communist
troops are crossing two rivers on
the rainy central front around
Chunchon in front of strong U.S.
positions. However, an American
nese offensive had not begun,
officer said that the expected Chi-
The report said that an unde
termined number of Chinese reds
crossed the Pukhan river, south
west of Chunchon and had
reached high ground just south
of the river.
Other communists, having
crossed the Choyang, northeast of
Chunchon, have moved to the
southeast of that city where fight
ing with American troops were
spite heavy weather and bombed j
the Sariwom supply center above
the western front.
Rain washed out most fighting.
Heavy artillery was directed in
red forces of undetermined size
15 miles east of Chunchon.
German Physics Scholar
(Thl ! another In n m mrv
1 entitled "My Moet Unforgettable Stu
oent." Each article la a true atmr told
to the reporter by an Instructor on thW
CHtnpua. I
Tinkers to Evers to Chance
proved to be the road to success native tongue. Unfortunately,
for the Chicago Cubs baseball ; though, the blood from World
team during the first part of the War I was still flowing. Conse
twentieth century. quently the subject of German
.But Germany to Nebraska to! was not popular at the time So
Yale was the path which led Hen-1 Margenau again was forced to
ry Margenau to.the top in the nd new subject
field of physies. Margenau is the
most unforgettable student of
Henry H. Marvin, professor of
theoretical pnysics.
Margenau was born in Ger -
anywhere he acquired a cbl-
iege education and a life certifi
cate to .teach at what, amounts
to the seventh or eighth grade
Enrolled at Midland
Mnst of his education in Ger
many had consisted of language
and the classics. Once here in ,
the United States, he enrolled in , his remarkable drive. When Mar
Midland college. Since he had , genau met with something he did
filled nearly all of the require- j not understand, he would go on
ments ft t a degree, he -was told nis own' and read as much as he
at Midland that all he needed to possibly could about the material
graduate wouia oe ui yaw une :
course in advanced Latin. To put
it curtly, he passed and grad
uated. But he wanted more than a
Masters degree. So he went to ( Ph. D He is now a professor of
the UnivewJty of Nebraska to ap- physics there and is doing im
ply for Graduate school. At first, ponrtnt work,
h? planned to take Greek. But So Germany to Nebraska tc
he was told that the Greek classes Yale did p ove to be t-e play
were almost empty and that there that won success' for Henry Mar
was no future in taking gradu-l genau unforgettable.
of them would complete registra
tion by Wednesday evening.
Cards, however, may still be
drown Thursday morning.
Initiated This Semester
rne new registration pro
cedure, initiated this semester,
has been quite efficient, accord
ing to the committee. Few
"chiselers" have succeeded in
crashing the gate or in presenting
false identification.
The courses and section which
had closed by Tuesday after
noon were:
Ag. Eoon.: 105.
Bus. Ore.: 141: 147. sect. 1: 161.
sect. Z, S; 171, sect. 1, Z. S. 5: 172.
sect. 1, 2; 190, sect. 1, 2; 20S; 212:
225: 2S0; 2S5; 262; 290, '
Chem.: 220, Lab B.
Eoon.: 12, sect. 2: 103. sect. l.
2. 3; 107, sect. 1, 2,; 115, sect 1,
labs. A, B, D: 211; 213.
Sigma Xi, Science Group
Selects 89 New Members
Twenty-seven persons were se
lected to full memebership and
62 to associate membership, in
Sigma Xi, scientific research so
ciety, Tuesday night.
Full membership, voted persons
who have shown noteworthy
achievement in some branch of
science, was given to one prac
ticing Lincoln physician, nine fac
ulty members of the University
and 17 students taking advanced
work in the University's gradu
ate college.
The Lincoln physician is Dr.
Vet Graduates
Number Less
rpi T 1 j
Xllilll iear!?n
The number of veterans to be
graduated this spring indicates
an approximate decrease of 28
per cent in the graduating class
since last year.
Commencement exercises for
the graduating students will be
held Monday, June 4, at 10:30
a.m. in the Coliseum.
Of the 1400 students to be
graduated, 315 are veterans. Last
June, 50 per cent of the gradu
ating class of 1800 were veterans.
The processional to tbm Coli
seum will start at 9:50 a jn.
Each student to take part in
the graduation exercises will soon
receive a mimeographed letter of
specific instructions from the
registrar's office.
An important rehearsal of the
exercises and the awarding fit de
grees will be held Saturday, June
2, at 11 a.m., in the Coliseum.
All members of the graduating
class are requested to attend.
Commencement exercises for
the College of Medicine will be
held in Omaha, Saturday morn
ing, May 26, at Joslyn Memorial.
Chancellor Gustavson will pre
sent the degrees.
4Rag' Delivery
Filings Open
Filings for circulation manager
for The Daily Nebraskan during
the fall semester will be accepted
until Thursday, May 15.
The circulation manager will
TaiH Sfld tiw month Pre
viously the manager has received 1
$4 rr nnhliratirm. The new i
monthly salary set-up will mean
on inrovaco in Vi Tn ann ppr'c kaI
concerned entirely with the dis
tribution of the Bag.
Application forms can be ob
tained at the Public Relations of
fice, Administration annex.
to NU Prof
ate work and then teaching that
With Greek out of the ques
tion, Margenau decided that he
might like to teach German, his
This decision was the turning
point in his career. While in
graduate school, he had to take
fluite a bit of math because oi
At the end of the semester, he
ranked first place in his respec
tive classes of calculus and ana
lytical geometry. Even though he
was taking 'hese extra courses
in math, he got his Masters de
gree in the. usual time.
Marvin said that tne reason
Mareenou's hieh grades was
Alter he got his Masters, ke
traveled and studied in Europe
with the aid of a Sterling Fellow
ship. He went to Yale for his
Elect. Enrr.: 209, lab A.
Engr. Mech.: 210, sect. 2; 225,
sect. 2, 3 ,4,; 226, sect. 2,4.
Mec. Enrr.:. 208, sect. 1; 215
lab A.
Home Econ.: 191, sect. 3, 4, 20;
Journ.: 160; 175, lab A; 181,
lab B; 187
Pharm.: 104, lab A.
Speech: 111, lab C
New Courses y
Several summer courses in
school administration have been
added since the schedule was
released. These include school ad
ministration 153 (1 or 2 credit
hours, time arranged), 251, 254,
256, 257s, 259
Sociology 161, for the fall se
mester, is a three-hour course,
not two hour, as published in the
Frederick S. Webster. The facul
ty members are: Dr. Leon Chesin,
Raymond Cook, Dr. Burdett L.
Gainsworth, Miss Mary Louise
Hanson, Benjamin, Robert E. Ra
mig, Dr. Irving Simos, Dr. Ful
ton R. Woodring and Francis D.
Full Membership
Advanced students elected to
full membership are: Chester F.
Cole, Edward E. Dale, jr., George
W. Kelley. Lester McKenzie,
Thad H. Pittenger, Robert W.
Rivett, John W. Schmidt, James
E. Shewmaker, W. E. Smith. Ray
mond D. Staten, Alfred H. Stepan,
Charles E. Thompson, Gerald W.
Tomanek, Charles W. Winter and
Yau H. Wu.
Advanced students selected as
associate members are: Vernon
Arnold, Gaylord Atkinson, Rob-
ert B- Bland, S. Elwood Bonn,
noun .rv. ouwer, William jr.
Bradford, Charles A. Brim, Eileen
Brodovsky, Douglas K. Brown,
Robert H. Butler, David B. Capps.
Marilyn Chalouka, C. ' Arthur
Christianson, Juan Colon, Robert
W. Compton, Joanne Conrad,
Marjorie DeBrunnre, Rich ard
Doisy, John M. Dunleavv, Walter
G. Elwell, Donald C. Gfeason.
Donald C Haack, Harold E.
Headtke, Roger H. Helmendach,
Albert J. Hendricks, Edwin D.
Hibbard, James R. Holden, Mar
vin F. Hollinshed, Harl W. John
son, Earl W. K erst en, . Frederick
W. Kingdon.
Arthur L. Kreiger, Paul A.
Landolt, Lloyd A. LeZotte, Con
nell Marsh Ralph S. Mattlock,
Melvin K. McCarthy,, Charles B.
Mcintosh, Bert Mendelson, Flor
ence C. Moline, Richard C. Mont
gomery .
Betty J. Meyers, Earl A. Niel
soen, Itsumi J. Oita, Walter J.
Page, Wade Parkey, James L.
Pauley, Conrad Renneman, jr,
Donald E. Rhodes, David S. Rice,
Paul F. Romberg, Clyde L. Ruth
roff. John D. Scully, David P.
Sheetz, Helen C. Su, Harvey L.
Tookey, Charles E. Villars, Otto
Wasmer, jr., Hovt M. Wells, Jack
White. Joe R. Willard and Nor
man R. ZabeL
Ag Builders
Start 'Campus
Interest' Drive
Students of the College of ,
Ag"11"1-5 hav an opportunity
to further the cause of their
University, according to an an
nouncement yesterday by the Ag
Almost anyone can accent the '
responsibility of visiting high
school students this summer and
interest them in attending Ne
braska's Ag college.
All it takes is a little know
how and interest in the Univer
sity to qualify for the all im
portant task.
Interesting prospective en
rollees is part of the original
purpose of the Ag Builders. They
also are conducting all tours of
the Ag college campus.
I Tours Guide Bulletin
The organization, with the fi
nancial aid of the administration,
published a tours guide bulletin
of Ag campus early this year.
Several complimentary reports
have come from the faculty com
mending the almost new Ag group
for its tours work.
With the current drive for new
interest in the college of agricul
ture coupled wxth conducting all
tours on Ag campus, the Builders
plan to share an office with the
Cornbusker Countryman next
year in the Ag Union.
At present, they have a smaller
office in the same building;
According to Ag Builders head,
Frank Sibert, the two groups
hope to keep office hours daily.
Plans call for installation of a
telephone and maintaining office
personnel from 8 a.m.. to 5 p.m.
Flans for Next Year
Next year's plans also include
conducting all ticket salec on Ag
campus from the central office
in the Ag Union.
Ag Builders activities are di
vided into five phases:
Parties and conventions, tours,
membership and mass meetings,
sales and publicity.
Students interested in working
with the organization is urged
to sign up next fall as soon as
school begins.
Builders is an all student oi
ganiration with tne projects i
sponsors aimed at furthering thf
University. Opportunities are
available to all students. ,
rs h ' R
Students Argue
Merits, Defects
Of Constitution
On the eve of voting, Univer
sity students suddenly became in
terested in what kind of student
government they wanted to gov
ern them..
Interest was apparent "Tuesday
evening when Student Council
representatives, constitution pro
ponents and opposition laid
everything on the table at an
open discussion meeting.
Rob Raun, past president of a
Student Council which spent two
years formulating the constitu
tion, presided over the discussion
which considered pros and cons
ol the proposed Student Council
constitution being voted on to
day. There was no lack of words as
Council representatives and pro
ponents of the proposed constitu
tion clashed ideas with opposi
tion. Heated Debate
Starting with a slight simmer
on the issue of whether Greeks
were fairly represented, the dis
cussion reached a climax when
Greeks maintained that if the
constitution proved unfair to
them- it would be almost impos
sible to amend it Fraternities,
claimed several students, are as
sured only two votes in the pro
posed constitution and should in
dependents suddenly organize and
gain control, it would be impos
sible to change the constitution
with the proposed ammending
It was explained this way:
Pointing to the stipulation in the
constitution requiring a majority
of votes in an election in which
at least 30 percent of students
vote to amend, Jim. Sullivan
maintained it would be impossi
ble for Greeks with their ap
proximate 20 percent population
to ever get an ammendment
passed. Independents, he main
tained, could either refuse to vote
and there would not be the re
quired 30 percent, or they could
vote negative.
Sullivan said there is every op
portunity to drive Greeks from
power under this constitution.
Independent Stand
George Cobel, new Council
president, maintained that inde
pendents have no such intent and
do not want to force Greeks off
campus. He pointed to a slate
drawn up irecentli. in engineer
ing college, predominently inde
pendent, which included Greeks
and non Greeks.
Frank Jacobs insisted there is
no issue where Greeks and inde
pendents should line up against
each other and that even if inde
pendents should gain a majority
on the Council the battle would
be on the issue.
Aaron Schmidt said that the
constitution was a "tool" of the
administration ana faculty andwhen the gown returned.
uidi a new jijc siiu'nu ue urawn
up next year.
Voting Booth Location
Sullivan questioned the Coun
cil on reasons for a voting booth
in Ferguson hall, stronghold of
the engineers. Bob Parker, former
Council member, said this was a
logical geographical location in
relation to the other voting place,
the Union. Gene Berg said a sec
ond reason was that engineers
have complained about ifbt hav
ing a booth in previous elections.
A third reason was that it would
enable a student to "kill two birds
with one stone" see the new
building and vote. Limited ex
penses. Parker said, prevented
putting up booths in every col-
Family Affair
4 ! ) f i ( '
AWARD WINNERS The special service award presented by
Nebraska's chapter of Alpha Epsilon Rho, national honorary
student radio society is a tamily affair for James and Jesse
James (1.) is winner of this year's award. His brother
Jesse (r.) won the award two years ago.
The Crumpe, who came to Nebraska from Pine Bluff, Arkl,
are staff engineers for the University's radio section. They are
key men on the student team which puts the efforts of student
radio performers on the air or on tape record.
' James is studying chemical engineering. Jesse, a navy vet
eran snd electrical - engineering graduate is now taking a pre
medical course
' The Crumps handle all radio engineering assignments in
addition to their regular studies. They never refuse an assign
ment unlrps it comes on Saturday morning. On Saturday morn
ing, say the Crumps, "we sleep."
Draft Test Filing
Date Extended
Deadline for receipt of se
lective service qualification
test applications has been ex
tended to May 25, the educa
tional testing service an
nounced Tuesday.
The extended deadline ap
plies to students taking ex
aminations June 16, June 30
and July 12. Thursday, July
12, has been set aa the exami
nation date for those whose
religious beliefs prevent tak
ing a test on a Saturday.
Applications no longer are
being processed for the May
26 test and no further tickets
can be issued for this date.
Necessary Qualifications
All draft registrants who
have begun, and plan, to con
tinue college .or university
studies, graduate or under
graduate, are eligible to take
the test Applicant must be
satisfactorily pursuing a full
time college course leading to
a degree. He must be under
26 and not previously have
taken the test
Applications can be obtained
from any selective service lo
cal board. The educational
testing service will assign the
applicant to the requested ex
amination center or to the
closest possible alternative
Specified Dates
The test must be taken on
the date and place specified
on the admission ticket which
will be mailed to the appli
cant The selective service
qualification test may be taken
only once.
Examination schedule dates
are as follows:
8:30 a.m. Applicants report
at examination center.
9:00 a.m. Examination be
gins. 1230 p.m. (Approximate).
Close of examination session.
Testing centers in Lincoln
are the University and Wes
leyan University.
Seniors Urged
To Purchase
Caps, Gowns
Itis almost too late for seniors
to order their caps," gowns and
announcements senior class presi
dent Aaron Schmidt said yester
day. They may be obtained at the
Nebraska Book Store, or at the
Peden Co-op Book Store.
The caps and gowns are priced
I at $2.75 plus a dollar insurance
deposit which will be refunded
The caps and gowns which
have already been ordered will
be here May 22," Schmidt said.
There is a wide range of prices
for announcements.
Leather-covered announce
ments are seventy cents each,
while bristol board cards cost
forty cents.
Both types include names of
all students receiving degrees,
various campus scenes and a
picture of Ferguson hall whici
was dedicated this year.
Plain announcements, without
pictures and names of the grad
uating class, are priced at $1.50
a dozen.
. . .
Polls Open Until 6 p.m.
At Two Unions, Ferguson
Balloting today will determine whether or not the re
vised Student Council constitution will be approved.
Voting which began at 8 a. m. this morning will con
tinue until 6 p. m. at polls in the Ag and city Unions, and
Ferguson halL
Students, in order to cast their vote, must present
their ID cards at the voting booths.
Reaches 300
More than 3300 high school
students will take part in the
eleventh annual All-State Fine
Arts Course June 7 to 28. This
is an increase of over 50 from
previous years.
All-State participants will re
ceive intensive training in music,
speech or art. University in
structors will conduct special
courses in these fields.
Music students will have six
individual lessons in their chosen
field. In addition, they will take
part in two of the major en
sembles orchestra, directed by
Emanuel Wishnow; band directed
by Lyle Welch, director of the
Lincoln High School band; and
chorus, directed by David Foltz.
Many Classes
Classes in dramatics, debate,
public speaking, chorci speaking,
and poetry speaking will be of
fered to speech students. The
students in dramatics will pre
sent five one-act plays. A spe
cial event will be the opportunity
for the students to attend a re
hearsal at the Hayloft Theatre in
The Department of Art w-ill
offer instruction in jrawing,
painting, and sculpture. The
students will have a show of their
own work at the end of the three
A special feature of All-State
will be the one day clinic, June
13. conducted by the Song Fel-
i lows Quartette from station WHO
in Des Moines, Iowa. They will
explain radio techniques to the
speech and music students. Their
accompanist-arranger will ex-
j plain the production and arrange
; ment of music for radio shows.
Quartette Concert "
The quartette will give a con
i cert at 7:30 p.m. in the Union
l ballroom. It will be in the form
of an actual broadcast.
! The All-State program in
cludes a recital, cohcert, or spe
cial entertainment every evening.
Picnics and parties will be ar-
ranged for the high school
I students. The University recrea
' tional facilities will be at their
; disposal.
Unversity students will be
counselors for All-State. They
are: Pat Olson, Barbara Gilmore,
Jane Linn, Rosemary Gastner,
Nancy Button, Bob Van Vorheis,
Bob Chab, Bob Hasebrook, Earl
Mitchell, and Don Korinek.
The ffirls will live in these
houses: Alpha Chi Omega, Alpha
Phi, Kappa Delta, Sigma Kappa,
and Terrace HalL The boys will
he housed in the Phi Gamma Del
ta house and in the Men's Dorm,
Lee Kjelson, director of music
in Valentine, and Morris Hayes,
director of vocal music in Scotts
bluff. will be general supervisors
for All-State.
David Foltz, professor of music
at the University, is responsible
for the entire All-State program.
Speech activities will be directed
by Clarence Flick. Manfred L
Keiler wiU direct the program in
the art department
Frosli Handbook
Gels Official Title
Husker Handbook is the offi
cal name for the new informa
tion booklet for freshmen. Each
new freshman will receive a free
copy during New Students Week,
at the beginning of the fall
Extra copies will be sold to
upperclassmen. Len Bush, editor
of the handbook, said that there
are many facts included in the
handbook which will be valuable
to upperclassmen, especially
Nominations for outstanding
Nebraskan awards close today at
5 p.m.
Letters must be submitted to
The Daily Nebraskan office by
S p.m. Any student or' faculty
member may make nominations
for the award. Only restriction
on eligibility is that nominees!
may not be Daily Nebraskan staff i
members. '
Nine oandidates have been i
nominated so far. They are:
Susan Reed, Mary Mielenz, Dr.
George Rosenlof, Rob Raun,
Gene Berg, Dr. Sumner J. House,
Don Cooper, CoL C. J, Fraiik
forter and Donald Lentz.
Given Each Semester
The award, presented each
semesrter to one student and one
faculty member by The Nebras
kan staff, honors dinners for
"meritorius service toward pro
moting the welfare of the Uni
versity." First to receive the award were
If the proposed constitution is
approved by the students, it will
then gc before the Board of Re
gents for final approval.
An open forum was held Tues
day night n order to inform all
interested student voters. At this
time, the pros and cons of the
constitution were aired.
The constitution is the result
of work by a joint student-faculty
committee, composed of this
years' hold-over members and
members of the faculty student
affairs committee.
Thee members considered sev
eral revisions of the old constitu-
The Student Council urges
all students to vote at the elec
tions today. All freshmen,
sophomore, junior, senior and
graduate students may cast
ballots. ID cards are necessary
for proper identification.
tion but most concentration was
directed to the system of repre
sentation. I Under the new plan, represent
1 stives would be elected from col
leges and various campus organi
' zations.
A total of 32 representatives
would be elected to.the Council.
' The college proportionment
would be as follows: Agriculture,
two (one woman and one man);
j Arts and Sciences, three (at least
I one woman and at least one
man) ; Business Administration,
j two; Engineering, two; Law, one;
(Pharmacy and Dentistry, one;
and Teachers, three (at least one
woman and at least one man),
i These campus groups would be
entitled to representatives: Inter
fraternity council, Men's Co-ops
I and Residence halls; Independent
j Students association or similar
! successor organization or group,
j Corn Cobs, Tassels, Associated
j Women's Students association,
! University Builders board, Young
; W o m e n ' s Christian association
and Young Men's Christian as
; sociation, Religious Welfare coun-
ciL Barb Activities Board tor Wo
men, Coed Counselors board, and
Cosmopolitan club.
I Also five senior representatives
will be elected as hold-over mem
bers by the outgoing Council from
junior members of the Counci".
The old constitution providtd
j for 28 representatives from Col-
leges and schools. In addition,
j eight hold-over members were
; selected from junior member? of
!the Council. There were no rep
I resentatives from campus organi
! zations.
Regents Hike
NU Medical
College Fund
The Board of Regents is con
templating allocation of $2,905,500
to the College of Medicine for
the coming biennium. Chairman
Arthur Carmody of the legisla
ture's budget committee has been
1 This represents a 49 per cent
increase over the amount allo
cated the current biennium.
President J. LeRoy Welch of the
Regents wrote Carmody.
In the proposed allocation
would be $1,993,280 for operating
purposes, and $412,220 for main
tenance of the physical plant.
In addition, an estimated
$500,000 would be realized
through operation of a bill passed
recently to charge part of care of
j needy patients at the University
hospital to counties.
The College of Medicine is the
only division of the University
which will receive more funds
than contemplated when the Uni
versity submitted its budget
At that time the University
several months ago, Welch said,
proposed $13,582,639 but the bud
get committee reduced this to
The Weather
Partly cloudy Wednesday with
scattered tbundersbowers in th
east central portions Wednesday.
Close Today
Chancellor R. G. Gustavson and
Tom Novak in 1950. The chan
cellor received the citation for
willingness to cooperate and help
students. Novak was honored for
his outstanding sports record. -
Former Winners
Dean Carl Borgmann and Su
Allen were winners second sem
ester last year. Dean Borgmann
was cited because of outstanding
interest and help with student
activities and problems. Miss
Allen served as chairman of the
model United Nations general
assembly in the spring. nd as
president of Y. W- C A.
Coach Bill Glassf ord and Bobby
Reynolds were outstanding Ne
braskan s last semester. Both were
honored because of athletic con
tributions to the University.
Winners will be announce in
Friday's Daily Nebraskan. They
will be selected by "Rag" stalf