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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Dec. 4, 1951)
)vr?l 7TED To) nTiC P fTTl
VOL. 51 No. 53
Tuesday, December 4, 1951
Dean G. W. Rosenlof returned
Sunday from a weekend confer'
ence in which another demand
for a re-evaluation of athletic
philosophies of the nation's
schools was voiced.
Rosenlof, dean of admissions
and president of the scholastic
Courtesy Lincoln Journal.
accrediting- association, was one
of 72 educators and association
(officials from 12 states which
attended the conference.
Also attending the meeting at
!irh doWatoc5 Hic,,
wnicn delegates discussed wavsL........n.. 1 .V ,;". .,
of aiding colleges and universi-
ties through eliminating dihon-
Ti k , 7 A t encou"sms The committee listed the neces
' high standards of sportsman- Ujty for-
National Collegiate Athletic asso
ciation and Avery Brundage,
Olympic committee chairman.
A report prepared last March
by a special committee ap
pointed by Dean Rosenlof and
Dean J. B. Edmonson of the
University of Michigan school
of education listed what mem
bers felt were "abuses and un
desirable practices" in the in-
AUF To Sell
Going, going, gone!
Everything from soup to nuts,!
or from pie throwing targets to
Lmocents will be sold to the high-!
est bidders at the AUF auction!
Wednesday, Dec 12, in the Union:
Fraternity and sorority pledge '
classes will be sold to do manual
labor or provide entertainment.
A page in the Daily Nebraskan,
Nebraska Sweetheart, Adele
Coryell. Prince Kosmet Jim
Buchanan and Bobby Reynolds,
AU-American football player.
will be some of the prize sales,
I lit gvulC 111 U1C 11 UC MICBf
If you feel in need of a good !
dinner; thTfanSSi iral4ai;ttfc on college enrollment,
to cook dinner Certain well Hpon.lls rfturn to.tne University ..Even without the Korean co
ln.er- e.1' that the integnty of institutions of w rnM hw
Known coiPU iiacu
volunteered their services for pie
throwine. Auction bidders may
even get the chance to teach their
-1 - ;j ....
cui&m;s wr ikium ui w iui
Dr. Curtis M. Eliott,
Professor of Economics and In
surance, will serve as faculty aue
Tickets for the auction are
25 cents and will go on sale Fri
day. .They will be sold at or
ganized houses and in a Union
Voting for Activity Queen,
who will be presented at the
auction, will be by the ballot
winners on the tickets.
a t c:l
nu I 5 Iw wee 1 111 1 1
r D L, DMMi. MiUtary Ball. Dec. 7, and thejBerthe C. Koch, head of the aiiuJr."S. ,r "
On Baby, ParentS Black Masque Ball, Dec. 14. Work I department at the university or"" or .dfrvs defiree ln an
m. Rah rJ committees for this project werejOmaha, presented kodachromeP1 university.
The movie, A Baby Meets iw,set up . slid d last summer when; .
Parent," will be featured at a, jshe v and gave (yj (i lIlMnMrif
!&r!25",Jtt.L i Personal impressions of the paint- I L UL UUWUtOl
inwrt xucua 11111. V
in the Home Ec parlors, ac-
cording to Steve Eberhart, Ag
YM president and AWe Ander-
son, Ag YW president
FoUowing the movie, a discus-
cinn will be held on the main
points of the film. The general couples, drill hall. Armory. struction conference will be hedjthe ringing of his telephone. One
theme of the discussion follows Thursday: 7:30 to 9 p.m.: at A2 College, Jan. 30 and 3lJirate neighbor Woman exclairner,
last week's theme, "Christianity couples Coliseum. Building material dealers car-iY0ur dog is barking and keep
in the Home." Aris Kristenson is Senior ROTC students are Penters and other persons inter-jjng me awake,
discussion leader. kti to attend at least two of ested in farm construction prob-i jhe professor thanked her and
Bible study will be at 7 p.m.
on the first floor of the Home Ec
Minister To Address Two Meetings
On Topic 'Fighting Discrimination'
Rev. George Houser will speak
at a coffee discussion hour Thurs
day in the Union from 4 until 5:30
p.m. and to the public in Love
Library auditorium at 8 p.m.
Techniques of Fighting Dis -
crimination" is the topic of.dolph, Houser served on the ad
Houser's discussions. jvisory committee of the Congress
Born in Cleveland, he followed
the Methodist ministerial career
of his father. His sophomore year
of college was spent as an ex
change student at Lingnan Uni
versity in Canton, China. He was
graduated from Denver university
and attended Union and Chicago
In 1943 Houser was ordained
a Methodist minister. Work in
for better racial relations, he
became the co-secretary of the
Racial Industrial Department of
tercollegiate program and urged
adoption of a statement of poli
cies and principles concerning
Those in attendance approved
the matters brought up in the re
port, Dean Rosenlof said.
Among recommendations made
by the committee, which repre
sented the secondary schools'
stake in the matter of conduct of
intercollegiate athletics, was one
regarding the holding of post
season bowl and so-called all-star
games. The committee recom
mended that no colleges make
their facilities and staffs avail
able for such contests, pointing
out that the Big Ten had already
taken such action.
National Collegiate Athletic
association members present
passed a resolution to present
to the NCAA's January conven
tion appropriate legislative pro
posals to enable delegates to
vote on the post-season contest
question. NCAA member schools
will be requested not to make
or renew any bowl commit
ments extending beyond Jan. 2,
The North Central
acting upon the
present abuses . .
exert a Dow-,aem
errui innuence on lay opinion
i which is reflected in the attitude
of the local public toward high
school snort"; " listed thnco nro
u"? "I"".1 'luwL f ,,d;m,"Bj
nigh schl athletes, who, it said,
uces which it felt were harming
,ietes and also, to some extent, the
of the fatareT
1. Statement of a fundamental
philosophy by colleges that it is
their business to educate and
not to entertain the public on a
commercial basis. All athletic
practices should be premised on
such philosophy, it said.
2. Practice of offering special
financial inducements to ath
letes to attend, over and above
those available to all students.
3. Cessation of the practice
of recruiting by athletic depart
ments and substitution of a
method through which contact
with prospective students could
be made only through the office
of the high school principal.
4. Cessation of the practice
of "tryouts" and of elaborate
entertainment for high school
5. Establishment of rigid
standards of scholarship for in
tercollegiate athletic competi
tion and the enforcement of
6. Cessation of the practice of
granting athletic scholarships.
Dean Rosenlof stated that the
points brought out at the Chicago
meeting were "in
o ----- .......
Ithose taken up at a recent confer-;
- tir i - i i
ence in Washington attended by
m 11 t r- -....
Chancellor Gustavson, who met
with nine other representatives, 1
iathletically prominent in discus-!
i a. i . , - '
J ...e the effect of the .military.
learning at stake with the sit-
uation sin whirh rnlWo ahIptirs
r"T"rJ . l": .
IHIW ILNfll. n
broueht Jut bTdancellor Gus-Ut.
orougm ouv oy inanceuor ous-
tavsnn wac that arh rxrtnn at-1
,iavson was mai eacn person ai-
tenHinff univprcitv trtiict Ko mn.i
cinprpH f 1 ret unn Irtrnmnct a pin-
ididate for an education.
1 . x I . 11 ! 1 committee for the award.
KAM Pledges Pachman, lOnignt Ml fVlOrrill The Katherine WilUColeman
Hurt' ir Uhman Weavor A showing prehistoric i!,wship' "am,ed in -1onr of a
nurSW, Lenman, Weaver !paintings found recntl in caves former national president, goes
Kappa Alpha Mu. journalism; near Montignac, France will be facn year f.n act,ve member of
photography honorary, pledgedjshown twice this week in Morrill ne. organization as an aid m
four members at their regular hall on the University campus graduatf tudy. It may be used
meeting, Thursday evening, Nov. under the sponsorship of the Uni- flther th? year following gradua
29. Pledges are Bill Hunter. Herb versity state museum and the Uni- n or the.n?xt 3"f. a"dt
Lehman, Leonard Pachman and versity Art galleries. be awarded m addition to other
Wilda Weaver. m connection with the first fellowship, or assistantships
Plans were mad, at this meet-
jng for the photo booth at the;the museum auditorium. Dr.
AU sciliUK bull uucuw
practice for the grand march
for the Military Ball will be
Tuesday: 7:30 to 9 p.m.: of-
fleers, drill hall. Armory.
iv. .a-,., i.tn . a n m .
I these ora-ticei if they wish to I
the Fellowship of Reconciliation
and the executive secretary of
the Congress of Racial Equality.
Along with Dr. E. Stanley
Jones, Dorothy Maynor, Dr. How-
'ard Thurman and A. Philip Ran
jot Kaciai quality.
Through workshops in various
cities he has acquainted 'people
with his non-violent direct action
approach to the problem of racial
tension. Summer workshops in
Chicago, Washington and Los An
geles have continued his work
with experimentation and discus
sion. Houser organized the Journey
of Reconciliation, conducted In
the spring of 1947 In the Upper
South. Policies of interstate
A 'Black Masquing' They Will Go
MASKS FOR BLACK MASQUE . . . Getting ready early for the
Black Masque ball are three University coeds. (L to r.) Lee Ellen
Creasman, Jerrie Langelett and Jo Finney are busy making Mortar
Board masks symbolic of the annual affair to be held Dec. 14.
Eligible Bachelor Polls Open
Dec. 5 For City
University women on city cam
pus will go to the polls at Ellen
Smith hall again Wednesday to
elect six University men as Eli
City campus elections Friday
were invalidated before the polls
' i l C 1 :
c s u " ouniun ri uiiei, piesi-
01 muiw rsuara, organiza
tion which sponsors the contest.
An error on the ballots .caused
the election invalidation. Ag cam
pus elections were not affected
roiis 1 or ine
,.,;n ( a jj
- - - - - -
81 .en smun naii. niortar
Boards will conduct the elec
tions for which University
women must present their ID
cards. Polls will close at 5:30
The six winners of the election
will be introduced at the Black
Masque ball, Dec. 14, at the Coli
seum. Tex Beneke and his or
chestra will play for the tradi
Mortar Boards and Tassels are
j selling Ball tickets which are $3;
(per couple. A booth will be set!
jup in. the Union lobby Monday!
Nebraska College Enrollment
Decreases 13 Per Cent In 1951
Fall enrollment in colleges and
;nt this year, ac-j
dropped 13 per cent
cording to the office of education.
United States office of educa
tion reports a 7.8 per cent de
crease throughout the country.
The national office states that
male students have declined 10.8
per cent while women student's
enrollment has dropped only 1.3
Earl James McGrath. commis
sioner of education, said it was
sjuuti ui tuui-auuu, Sam n ww . . ,
significant that while 12.3 per cent"lce(I of education, the figures
' " i Arp lfCC than mncr -mas - w
decline was noted
... . . . . " .
lit 1 1 1 1 was 1 1 f i iii i miiuiii; nunc
iresnmen students, fresnmen coeds
fellv onlv 3 Der cent below the!
He added that it i Hiffimlt to
have expected a
" "11 " "if" nonufat
i' lna" ' saia Mcurain.
. F" UTS' "asse?,. OI:, Announcement of the national
1951 rouDled with thf dwindling Mnrtir r-,v ,nni tenn i
; m 7 7 1 -
number of neu? students Hue tn
Art Film korliiloriMasJue chaPtpr y Mrs. Hamil
Mrl mm dCneuUiea ton J. Stevens, chairman of th
shmiMna at 5 ?n r, m S.mHav in
- . T- e
Engineers 10 DponSOT
farm Conttruction Meet
lr"n OnSfrUCIIOn WieeT
The second annual Farm Con
iems W1U ana ne conierence.nung up
sponsored by the agricultural
buses and trains in regard to
segregation of passengers were
tested under the Irene Morgan
decision of the Supreme Court.
For this he was cited for a
Jefferson Day award by the
Council Against Intolerance in
"Erasing the Color Line" and
"We Challenge Jim Crow" are
--- - - -
two pampnieis nouser nas wru-inow on tj,e
ten. In addition to pamphlets, he,m&Tkft labeled
has written articles in magazines iiAX itx, six
on problems of race relations, la- tablet, and ,0u
Dor ana prisons.
Returning from Europe in May
and June, 1951, he worked in the
Cicero race riot.
The Union convocations com
mittee is sponsoring the coffee
hour and Alpha Phi Alpha is in
charge of the 8 p.m. address.
through Friday next week where
the tickets may be purchased.
Candidates for the six Eligible
Bachelor titles are:
Pat Allen, Acacia; Pete Berg
sten, Alpha Tau Omega; Jack
Bussell, Pioneer House; Rex
Coffman, Ag Men; Dick Cor
dell, Sigma Chi; Les Demmel,
Cornhusker Co-op; Joe Gifford,
Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Jack
Greer. Beta Theta Pi; Dick
Huebner, Beta Sigma Psi; Gary
Jones, Tan Kappa Epsilon.
Kent Kelley, Delta Sigma Phi;
Bill Knudsen, Sigma Nu; Dick
Lander, Delta Tau Delta; Dean
Linscott, Alpha Gamma Rho;
Jim Massey, Men's dorm;
George McQueen, Brown Pal
ace; Hod Myers, Sigma Phi Ep
lon; Jim Munger, Phi Delta
Theta; Jack Nichols, Theta Chi;
Mort Novak, Pi Kappa Phi;
Dick Regier, Phi Kappa Psi.
Tom Rische, Theta Xi; Bart
Rochman, Sigma Alpha Mu; Jim
Smith, independent; Marv Su-
alsky, Zeta Beta Tau; Wayne
White, Farm House; George
Wilcox, Kappa Sigma; Con
Woolwine, Phi Gamma Delta;
Jim Terry, Delta Upsilon.
low birthrate in the 1930's,
would have been expected to
cause a decline in the total num -
ber of students in college this fall.
New students at the Univers
ity numbered 378 fewer than a
year ago. There were 1,889
fewer veterans registered this
The total fall enrollment
figures, 17.109, shows a decline
when compared to the 19,675
total of 1950.
According to the United States
I annriDatPrl last srrinr'
" " -
To Hold Annual
--. uu iei-
lnurshir. miW u:
.. viiiv,.ji naa luauc UJ15
week to the University's Blaik
acuve nwraoerei a monar
By MARLIN BREE
A prominent professor of a
well-known university who was
noted for his tact was awakened
one morning at four o'clock by
The following morning at 4
o'clock the woman's telephone
rang. "Madam," said the profes
sor, "I have no dog."
Study as you will the flea,
You cannot tell the he from
The sexes look alike, you see;
But he can tell, and so can
The high for
today will be
near 54, with
slowly d f min-
win us lonigm.
A new cough
! 1 . .1. i '
d o n't d a r e
"Sir, may I marry your daugh
ter?" Have you seen my wife yet?"
"Yes, sir, and I still love your
Six members of the University
Student Council took part in dis
cussions at the Big Seven Student
Government association conven
tion, Nov. 30 and Dec. 1 at Boul
George Cobel and Miriam Wil
ley, president and vice-president
respectively were the official del
egates. Nanci DeBord, Don Noble,
Wayne White an George Wilcox,
members of the Student Coun
cil, also attended the convention.
Mary Mielenz, faculty sponsor of
AUF Board members for 1951
52 have been announced by Sarah
Fulton, retiring president of AUF.
Selections were made Saturday
by the ingoing executive board
following applicant interviews.
Ingoing members of the solici
tations board and their predeces
sors are as follows:
Lois Gerelick replaces Syvia
Krasne as head of sorority so
licitations. New fraternity solici
tations head is Ron Smaha. He
succeeds Marty Lewis.
New organized house solicita
tions board member is Joy Wachel.
She succeeds Sue Brownlee. Syvia
Krasne replaces Barbara Bell as
head of organizations solicitations.
Denominations solicitations will
be directed by Donna Folmer, who
replaces Jane Calhoun. Sandra
Walt succeeds Joan Fike as head
of faculty solicitations.
Adele Coryell succeeds Mike
Lawlor as head of unorganized
students solicitation. Elden Wesely
replaces Rocky Yapp as director
of Ag campus solicitations.
In the publicity board- Bob
Hasebroock replaces Joan Hanson
as head of speakers and Connie
Gordon succeeds Sue Gorton as
had of newspaper publicity.
The newly formed radio pub
licity board position is held by
i ii) ins Armstrong. i
Shirley Coy will be in charge
of mass meetings and education
of workers. She succeeds Harlan ciasses an(j payment of fees will. on Jan. 28 and 29. Freshmen with
Wiederspan. Mike Lawlor succeeds; take piace the week of Jan. 14 to' 27 hours or less must get registra
Pat Lindgren as head of booths.! 18f acc0rding to Dr. Floyd Hoover, tion tickets at the Military and
Pat Adams succeeds Mildred' acting registrar. This combination! Naval Science Building on Jan. 11.
Yeakley as board member in of registration and fee payment! Students with 27 hours or more
charge of art. Harriet Wenke re-idurine one week differs from this
pi ces , , nson as director
j sPcial events.
of office work is Ting Lilly. She
succeeds Mary Ann Kellogg. Joe
Whiteman succeeds Harlan
Wiederspan as assistant treas
urer. The new executive board for
1951-52 headed by Joan Hanson,
president, will be formally in-
By CHARLES GOMON
Staff News Writer
Boykin Accused Of Fraud
man Frank Boykin was ac
cused by a justice department
attorney of trying to stop
prosecution of an Alabama tax
Government attorney John
Mitchell testified before a
House ways and means sub
committee to the effect that
Boykin told him not to prose
cute four persons charged with
tax irregularities. Despite Boy-
Communist negotiators re
versed their earlier stand on
two major points, thus at least
temporarily breaking the
armistice talks deadlock. The
reds agreed to allow inspection
teams to go behind their lines
provided the teams are made
up of members from neutral
countries. Also the reds
agreed to an arms freeze, de
signed to prevent a build-up of
troops near the front.
The language of the red con
cessions worried allied officers
who feared a joker in the an
G47 Forced Down In Hungary
MOSCOW The Kremlin
announced that the American
C-47 transport which has been
missing since Nov. 19 was
forced down in Hungary by
soviet fighter planes. The crew
of four was turned over to
The plane was on its way
from Erdling, Germany to Bel
grade, Yugoslavia with sup
plies for the American em
bassy in Belgrade. The pilot
apparently became lost in the
bad weather. The communists
claimed the plane intended to
carry a load ol equipment to
help anti-communist "spies
An air force
B-29 crashed through five
houses in a fashionable suburb
of Denver lulling eight persons
and injuring eight more. Low
ry air force base authorities
PAWNEE CITY, Nebr.
Government officials and Ne
braska farmers gathered in
Pawnee City to pay their last
respects to Sen. Kenneth
Wherry, Republican senate
Reds Sentence Five Nuns
HONG-KONG The Chinese
reds announced that five Ca
nadian nuns were sentenced
in Canton for murdering sev
eral children in the orphanage
which they maintained. Two
of the nuns were given five
the Student Council, went along
The convention was divided
Into three committees. They
were student life, student af
fairs and athletics. Two mem
bers from Nebraska attended
The problems discussed were
ones common to all Big Seven
schools or ones pertaining to spe
Provisions in the Big Seven
charter made in previous years
stalled Dec. 13. Miss Hanson suc
ceeds Sarah Fulton.
Rocky Yapp succeeds Ann
Barger as vice president in
charge of publicity. Sue Brown
lee succeeds Adele Coryell as
vice president in charge of so
licitations. New AUF secretary is Jane Cal
houn who replaces Joan Hanson
Harlan Wiederspan replaces Stu
Reynolds as treasurer.
Governor To Discuss
Foreign Policy At Convo
Gov. Val Peterson will speak
on United States foreign policy
at 11 a.m. Wednesday in the
Governor Peterson will re
late facts concerning his trip to
Europe last summer with the
air force in relation to U.S. for
NUCWA is sponsoring the
convocation. Classes will not
TIME TO SEE ADVISORS . . .
Spring Semester Registration
Scheduled For January 14-18
TOocrictriiHrn fnr sofnnrt sfmpstfri
(semester's registration and fee.
j payment which took place during
The new students will register
on Jan. 25 and graduate students
will register from Jan. 28 to
Feb. 2. Registration will be held
on the drill floor of the Military
and Naval Science Building, and
payment of fees will be at Grant
kin's objections the case went
before a grand jury. After in
dictments were returned
against all four defendants two
of them pleaded guilty and
went to jaiL The other two,
the wives of the men who
were jailed, were dismissed.
Attorney Mitchell also testi
fied that former assistant at
torney general T. Lamar
Caudle used his influence to
slow action on the case.
nouncement. For instance, ac
cording to the communist point
of view, there are few coun
tries which qualify for the
rank of a "neutral" except
communist controlled ones.
Another question bothering al
lied headquarters was whether
or not the reds were trying to
stop the American rotation
policy by their wording of
their concession on the arms
freeze. The red delegates
agreed to answer 21 questions
which the U.N. group sub
mitted for purposes of clarifi
cation. and sabateurs" behind the iron
In Washington the state de
partment announced that ac
tion would begin at once to
free the four men. Newsmen
are skeptical concerning the
amount of pressure which the
U.S. government can bring to
bear on the east European
governments. These reporters
point to the fact that Robert
Vogler spent months in a com
munist jail in Hungary, and
that William Oatis is still held
by Czecho.slovakian authori
ties. In Denver
stated that the plane radioed
it was making an emergency
landing because of engine
trouble and a gas leak. The
bomber burned after the crash.
floor leader. Two churches
were required for the over
flow crowd which included 23
senators, a number of mem
bers of the House, and Gov.
year prison sentences and the
other three are to be deported.
Sources in Hong-Kong de
scribe the "trial" as a farce.
Five thousand howling Chi
nese formed the "jury" for the
were discussed, as were migra
tion provisions. The idea of a
traveling trophy between the Big
Seven schools was suggested.
The difficulty of the overlap
ping of money raising affairs was
also discussed under the topic of
At the student affairs com
mittee meeting the idea of co
ordinating the grading systems
within the Big Seven to achieve
a common nomenclature for
easier transfer and affiliation
of students and brought up.
Financial policies of the
schools attending the confer
ence, election procedures and
the part student government
plays in the university were
also discussed by this commit
tee. Better seating arrangements for
students and closer cooperation
between the schools when visiting
other Big seven schools for ath
letic events were on the agenda
at the athletics committee meet
ing. Friday evening a banquet was
held for the delegates. Dal
Yeager, retired football coach at
Colorado and Iowa State and
graduate of Kansas State univer
sity, spoke to the group.
Other schools and their rep
resentation were Oklahoma,
four; Iowa State, two; Kansas
State, two; Colorado, five; and
Missouri, two. Kansas fent no
delegates because of Homecom
ing activities at their univer
sity. Just the official delegates
had voting prevfieges.
The definite conclusions from
the convention are being com
piled by the Student Council at
Colorado and will be sent to all
the big Seven schools. These con-
! elusions will appear in The Daily
' Nebraskan as soon as they are re
Drnns anH adds will take nlaop
basis of the number of hours they
have earned. Students with the
I greater number of hours will
register first. Announcement of
these numbers will be made on a
blackboard placed in front of the
Military and Naval Science build
ing. Seniors expecting to graduate
this year may now make appli
cations for checking their credit
hours at the Senior Checking
room. Room B 9, Administration
building. The hours are 10 a.m.
to 3 p.m. daily.
All students should make ap
ipointmeuts with their advisors as
soon as possible in order to avoid
a last minute rush. Students de
siring to change colleges should
see their advisor immediately.
They must also contact the dean
of their present college and the
dean of the college to which they
plan to transfer. Those wishing
to change courses but remain in
the same college, such as a pre
med student in Arts and Sciences
wishing to change to pre-law,
should see first their advisor and
then the dean of the college.
Six beginners' University debate
teams will argue the pros and
cons of the college debate ques
tion at a conference at the Tem
ple building Tuesday.
Under the direction of Bruce
Kendall, assistant debate direc
tor, teams of the beginners' con
ference will argue: Resolved:
"The federal government should
adopt a permanent program of
price and wage controls."
Making up the 22 teams which
will take part in the conference
will be Omaha university, Ne
braska Wosleyan, Doane college,
Kearney and Wayne State Teach
ers colleges and the University.
University beginners debate
teams will be: Allen Lozier and
Marvin Friedman, Dave Grad
wohl and Paul Means, Ken Phil
brick and Doris Billersbeck, Joyce
Laase and Emil Ray, Ernest Enke
and Homer Kennison, and Sharon
Fritzler and Betty Stratton.
Nu-Meds To Hear Neely
At Meeting Wednesday
The monthly meeting of Nu
Meds will be held Wednesday,
Dec. 5, at 7:30 p.m. in Love li
Dr. Marshall Neely will speak
All new candidates for teach
ing positions for the school
year, 1952-53 or the second
semester of this year, are urged
to meet with staff members
in charge of Teacher Placement
on Thursday in Love Memorial
auditorium at 4 p.m. Students
who have classes at this pe
riod are asked to wrtnge with
instructors to permit attend
ance. Tills meeting Is very im
portant to all who are inter
ested in teaching next year.
Please come prepared to take
Frank E. Sorenson, chairman
Department of Educational
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