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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Jan. 7, 1952)
Monday, January 7, 1952
THE DAILY NE6RASKAN
(nlversify DeegafeslfenfQafldfenniflgrru io TaTMe Miss Li,lian Garrett, Textile Designer,
Student Volunteer Movement Meeting
Happy New Year
Christ's Kingdom Man's
With this theme as an inspira
Hon, more than 25 delegates from
the University attended the 16th
guadrennial convention of the
Student Volunteer Movement at
the University of Kansas from
Dec. 27 to Jan. 1.
The Xebraskans were amen;
the 2.000 delegates from all
parts of the United States and
Canada who convened to learn
about the mission of the church
and the kind of life they might
find serving the church in for
International feeling was domi
nant as 200 foreign students from
45 nations who are studying on
this continent took an active part
in the conference. The collegiate!
delegates and ministers spent the
week attending forums, discussion
groups and addresses by religious
The need for missionaries was
emphasized in an address by Dr.
John S. Badeau.
He said that these elements are
needed for successful missionary
enterprise: ingenuity that will
find new ways of relating the
Christian mission ta new sihia-i
tions. missionary scholarship,' "There is no need to either fearl pressure for information in re
mastery of the language and real or hope that the accomplishments lation to our funds, facilities
understanding of the sniritual;0' research and the need for re- and personnel becomes greater.
t - ... . ... , -rrw
Courtesy Lincoln Sur.
MOTHER NATURE'S GREETING . . . Welcoming University
students to classes Friday morning was a three and one-half inch
snowfall, first of 1952 in Lincoln. Flake-lined trees and shrubs
frame A if college's Love Memorial hall. (Courtesy Lincoln Star.)
It's a proven fact, fellas!
I Yes, if you've wondered who
talks more boys or girls well,
this only confirms what every
man has known for generations.
Women do talk more than men.
Studies made 25 years apart
show that girls begin talking
earlier in life and their remarks
or statements are "longer." To be
truthful, meH never catch up in
their comments with women as
any classroom will prove.
These scientific comments were
made by Dr. Mildred C. Templin,
of the institute of child welfare
at the University of Minnesota.
Girlsj are usually far ahead of
Doys in au developmental pal
terns. That is in articulation and
pronunciation. Today, children
are talking more than their par
ents. This is due to less restric
tions on them and the modern in
fluences of radio, movies and tele
Explains Morrill Hall Art Exhibition
IN NEBRASKA . . .
Requests for teachers from
heritage of the people the mission jsearch information will reach an j It is necessary that research be public schools are exceeding the
Baker Cautions Ag Workers
Against Research Complacency
serve; and the highest degree of equilibrium.'
professional and technique com
However the delegates were
reminded that the church's mis
sion also exists on their own
campuses. This was empha
sized by Dr. Truman B. Doug
lass, executive vice president
f the Congregational-Christian
Board of Missions.
fllCh fif ihft imilTOTcltn svnn
...... ..-- i will r .
Tnunitrr is ci-oti trnm lorfl
" I1UU1 111
Christian faith," he said, "and it
will take more than cider and
doughnuts or a vesper service
with organ music to change this.
Representing university organi
zations at the convention were:
Betty Nelson. Olea Arriaea.
John Methuselah. Miguel Limardo
and the Rev. C B. Howells j
Baptist Student house; Arthur
Becker, Bill Barrett,
Orahara and the Rev
So predicted Dr. Marvel L.
Baker, associate director of the
University agricultural experi
ment stations, before the annual
conference of substation work
ers on the College of Agricul
ture. "Ve can properly take pride,
he said, "in the accomplishments
of agricultural research in the
United States, but we cannot al
as carefully planned and ef fee- supply by a ratio of three to one,
uveiy concluded as possioje, ne
Dean W. V. Lambert of the
College of Agriculture, director
of the experiment stations, told
the workers they must keep in
mind that there always will be
more research jobs than there
will be money, men and facili
ties to do them.
Research underway with radio-
to become complacent be- active materials was outlined at
cause of them."
With the passage of time,
Baker continued, problems be
come more complex and the
Knowlton, Bob Greets Rich
ard Banmbach and iat Wall
Presbyterian - Congregational
Dale Pritts. Alfreda Nauman
Thomas and the Rev. Richard Nutt Meth-
jthe conference by A. T. Tumma, 1
radiologist at the University s Col
lege of Medicine in Omaha.
"In the study of plant life,"
he said "scientists have found
i that radio-active phosphorus
makes it possible to differentiate
fertilizer phosphorus from the
. soil phosphorus intake,"
"This makes it possible,"
Tumma said, "to know bow
much fertilizer should be ap
plied to a crop.
bureauc, slid Friday,
In a report for the year end
ing Sept 1, 1951, Dr. Sorenson
I said the University bureau had
j requests totaling 3.339, in con
j tret to a registration of 1,022
: available teachers. Some of the
: available teachers are those who
are now employed and are
seeking better positions.
Miss Lillian Garrett of Minne
apolis noted textile designer, ap
peared at Morrill Hall Friday and
Saturday afternoons in connec
tion with the current exhibit of
her work in the University art
Members of Delta Phi Delta,
art honorary, honored Miss
Garret, at their weekly tea Fri
day afternoon. She gave a gal
lery talk Sunday afternoon on
"The Role of the Textile De
signer in the World of Contem
Miss Garrett, a native of Bea
trice, a graduate of the University
and has studied painting and de
sign at several schools in Chicago
and New York. She has taught
at the University of Wisconsin,
the University of Chicago labora
tory school, and the Layton Art
School of Milwaukee.
In 1949 and 1950 she was as
sociate curator of the Everyday
Art Gallery at the Walker Art
Center in Minneapolis. She is
now chairman of the department
of interior design at the Minne
apolis School of Art.
Miss Garrett expressed beiiei
that knowledge of the funda
mentals of design is most im
portant in the creation of tex
tiles. Studying architecture,
painting and sculpture, she
j added, helps to increase a per
ception oi design ana its adap
tion to its functions.
Miss Garrett first planned a
It was onlv after
e. t, o j- . - painting career. It was onlv aner
F. E. Sorenson, director of P d ft institute of Design
University teacher placement;, -J. eK Km it-
III I ffvf JaHU
Ms t rA I 1 a ? j
m u Il i l ;; j 5
I hi "; '-si j.-,
U AID f ?
r - J
Courtesy Lincoln Pur.
RENOWN GRAD . . . Lillian Garrett, native of Nebraska and
University graduate, having become one of the nation's leading
textile designers, exhibits samples of two materials she has de
signed. The textile directly behind Miss Garrett was hand woven
while the one to the artist's left was designed and originally
woven by her and is now power loomed by a Louisville firm
for commercial distribution throughout the world. Miss Garrett's
work is on exhibit at the University art galleries. She spoke on
textile design Sunday " at the galleries. (Courtesy Lincoln Star.)
For the period covered, the sponsored by the American Insti
University received 1,591 requests tute of Decorators.
from Nebraska schools, Dr. Sor
enson said, of which 438 were
filled. An additional 102 teachers
were placed in 23 other states, two
U.S. territories and one foreign
Of the 3,339 total requests, 360
in Chicago that she became inter-j
ested in weaving textiles. Atj
S foTSSi & 'services Held Saturday T
became more proficient she spent! ... - , ' 'mostly descendants of the warlike
more time at it. TOr University Freshman Mongols and Tartars. The towns
Since 1940 Miss Garrett's workj pungraj services were held Sat-'of the border provinces of Russia
has appeared in many exhibits, urdav in Omaha . for Lawrence are much more civilized, due to
including several "one-w-oman jH ershbercer. in. freshman at the contact with the Baltic countries
ishows. She won the 1948 University: who died Thursday of,on the east The true White Rus
1 1951 awards in competitions leukemia - :sian does not populate Greater
I Graduating from Benson high Russia any more.
scnooi in loi, nersntjerger men
several 01 ucr ... , . 1T. .i
fabrics, shown in a 1948 exhi- CZ V Vi niX
bition at the University art gal- was a BeU Theta Pi pledge,
leries, are in the permanent col- , !
lections of the University. 1 oandehon i.vas used by our
The present exhibition is made forefathers ; for salads and as a
up of fabrics produced by Louis- cme -Even now some people
MJ J V V. 1 . ... Vll. 1UI 111 V. W...U.
Alvin M. odist Wesley foundation: Dick
Petersen Lutheran Student asso- Gary, Ga; Gviles and Ronald
ciataon. Shields Cotner student house.
L tT Kev. Dee Lovegrove and Barbara of various compounds used in fer-high school jobs.
n-iuir um, L.ToweYV.CA; Steve Eoerhart, tilization which the plant absorbs
Ruth Randolph, Margaret Don Reeves and Paul Fenskej makes it possible to select thei
"wre, Biaara uua, VereK ' Y MCA.
were for college teachers, 1,623 Textile Inc for whom iMissj,!
mentary schools, and 8 for spe-'
is an additional selection of hand-
.iaiworf nnrir n, 0r f-f hjrc nf woven fabrics, some of which
Tumma said that the percentage the available teachers preferred I Miss Garrett produced especially
jior ine uncom miow.
Demand for teachers able to
teach Enrlish tonDed the list of
most economical type of fertilizer. requests from high schools.
Final Exam Schedule
Music, commercial, home eco
nomics and physical education
teachers ranked next, in that
Average yearly salaries offered
by shools requesting teachers
were: college (men) $3,800; col
lege (women) $3,000; superin
tendents $4,000; high school (men)
83,100; high school (women) $2,-
Cortez, Spanish explorer is be
lieved to have owned the first
cattle brand similar to those now
used in the west.
Goldenrod Stationery Store
215 ort 141k St.
Laboratory classes meeting for several continuous hours on one or two days shall meet for
examinations as follows:
Classes meeting on Monday and Tuesday shall be examined on the date scheduled for the first
hour of their laboratory meeting; Wednesday or Thursday classes on the second hour of their meet
ing; Friday or Saturday classes on the third hour.
Unit examinations have been scheduled for all sections in the following subjects: (1) Bus-
UKrsa .-t,i,,ii, itt,ivv; v) ivu engineering 218; (3) bconomics 11, 12, 115: (4) Edu- ortf): and erade school and kinder-
,i ,i. fox xi tiecmcal Engineering 135, 1 98. 236. 237; (6) English B, 1, 2. 3. 4, 100; (7) igarten $2,500. All of these salaries
;,T V. L J i ."-""""" i it juamemaucs ii, i ia, io, li, 41, 42. iua, iub, iuv: were slightly above the previous
(10) Mechanical Engineering 1; (11) Spanish 51, 53. If students have regularly sceduled examina- vear
tions conflicting with the above specially arranged schedule, arrangements to take such specially
scheduled examinations at another time should be made with the department concerned on or before
January 9. For example: If a student is scheduled for an examination which conflicts with a spe
cially scheduled examination in French, arrange ments shculi be made with the French department
to take such French examination at another time
WEOXESDAT. JAYt'AKV 1
t:G0 a.m. to 12:W) noon Classes meeting at 't"0 a.m..
five or four dayi. or lion.., Wed.. Fri., or any one or two
of thece day.
2:W p.m. to 50 p.m. Classes meeting at 1 :Ott p.m..
ana inuri., or estfer one oi thee oeys.
TKIRsDAV. JAMAKV 11
'" :O0 a.m. to 12:(.0 roon Classes meeting at 12:00 Boon,
ftre or four d&ya, or Mun., Wed., Fri.. or any one or two
ef these cava.
:O0 a m. to 12:'.9 roon Classes meetint at 12:00 boos,
Tue. and Thurs., or either orte of these days.
:l a.m. to 10:(K a.m. All aectiora ta Buelnesi Organ
ization 147. Coliseum.)
:' to 1JI:00 a.m All aectiots to Edueatioa itO, 61. 2.
10:30 a.m. to 12 .30 .m. All aections In Business Orgim
xallon 3. a.
28 p.m. to 5:00 p m. Classes meetlnr at 110 a.m..
five or foui cays, or Moo., Vied., Fri., or any one or two of
rBini. jmbv ix
0 a.m. to 12:0W noun ;iases meeunr at 10:00 a.m.,
Tues., Thurs.. 6a.t.. or any one or two of these lavs.
2:00 p.m. to 50 p.m. Classes meet Iris t :00 a.m..
f!v or four days, or Mon., Wed., Fri., or any one or two
of these Uya.
SATI KUAV, JtXUBF It
9M9 a.m. to 12:00 noon Classes Dieetine at 9 09 a.m.,
Tues.. Thurs., Sat., or anjr one or two of these days.
2:00 p.m. to 5:00 p.m. Classes meeimt at 3:00 p.m., five
or four days, or Van.. Vied., f n., or any one or two of these
2:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m. All twiious to English B, L
2:00 p.m. to 5:00 p.m. All section In Civil Engineering
2 "00 p.m. to 6:00 p.m. All sections In business Organixa
MOVDAl. ItNUBV 21
:G a.m. to 12:00 noon Ciajss-s meeting at 10 00 a.m.,
ft "a or four cays "t Moo., Wed., fri.. or any one or two of
2:00 p m. to I:'0 p.m. All sertlons in Enefeh 2.
t-D0 p.m. to S:O0 p.m. All sections In English 2. 4.
2:O0 p.m. to 6:00 p.m. All sections In Eiec. Engineering
135, ls. ZM. 237.
2 :00 p.m. to 6:'X p m Al) sectione rn Economic 115.
IXRfcUAl. iAXLAKV Vt
:00 a.m. to 12:00 coon Classes meeting at 2:00 p.m..
Tues.. Thurs.. or Sal . or either one of these oevs.
S:O0 a.m. to 12:0j noon All sections in Enelish 100.
:00 a.m. to 12:00 cocm All sections In Mechanical En
:(' a m. to 12:00 coon All sections in Homr Economics
41 and 42.
1-M a.m. to 12:00 noon All sections to Business Organi
sation 21. Coliseum.
:O0 a.m. to 12:00 noon All sections In Business Organl
ration HI. Coliseum. t
X a.m. to 12:00 noon All sections ta French 11. 13.
:O0 a.m. u 12:00 noon All sections tn Spanisd 51 and
2:00 J. rr to t :0 p.m. Classes meeting at 1:00 p.m..
five or f dt vs. or Won-, VVed.. Fri., or any one or two
ol these aavs.
WEDVEKDAT, JAMABT 23
:00 a.m. to 12:00 noon Classes meeting at 11:00 a.m.,
Tuen.. Thurs., Sat. or any one or two of these days.
2:00 p.m. to 5:00 p m. Classef mee'mg at 2 :00 p.m..
f ve or f'ur da; s, or Hon.. Wed.. Fri.. or any on or two
! these days.
THlstSDAV. J4MABV 24
, 8:00 a.m. to 12:Oiy noon :iasses meetiruj at 4.00 p.m..
Tues. and Thur., or either one of these da vs.
e:Wi a.m. to 10:00 a.m. AU sections In Mathematics 11.
16. 41. K'5. 'Coliseum, i
11:00 a m. tn 1:00 p.m. All sections Hi Mathematics 14.
15. IT. 42, 106, 107. 'Coliseum.
i:'-0 p.m. to 6:00 p.m. Classes meetinp at S:GC a.m..
Twit., Thuit., Eat., or any one or two oJ these days.
I'KlbAV. JAVIAKY 25
. :00 a m. to 12:W noon Classes mwiing t 2:00 p.m.,
Tues. ar.d Tijurs., or eitlier one of tliese days.
:'0 a.m. to 12:00 noon All sections in Economics 11
and 12. 'Coliseum, j
2 JA p.m. to 6:00 p m. Classes meeting at 4:00 p.m..
five or four days, or Kuu., Wed., Fri., or any one or two of
2:00 p m. to 8 00 p.m.--Classes meeiinr at 5:00 p.m.
five or four days, or Mon., Wed., Fri., or any one or two o!
2:O0 . m. to 6:00 p.m. Classes meeting at 6:00 p.m.
Tues. a:.d 7uurs.. or either one of these clays.
2:"li p.m. to 6:00 p.m. Classes meetinr at 7:00 p.m.,
Mota., d., Fri., or any one or two of thee days.
2:00 p.m. to 6:00 p.m. Classes meeting at 7:00 p.m.,
Tues. and Thurs., or either one of these clays.
"These firares demonstrate
ag-ain, Dr. Sorenson said, "the
critical need for more young:
men and women to enter the
teaching: profession. Trained
teachers are our best guarantee
for better schools.
UNITED AIR LINES
is tune accepting a limited mum
ler of applications for the po
Sucre tt (ul candidate trill be
firm fire week training at
our expense at our Training
ilenter in Cheyenne, Wyoming.
Titer mutt ptiuett the follow
ing minimum qualifications:
Attractive appearance and
21-26 rrnn uf age
lie able to pass rigid physical
rumination, with at least
29-30 viion in each
Pirate contact your Ptaremrnt
Office for details, or write lor
United Air Lines, Inc
5959 South Cicero Avenue,
- -: --
Masquers Hold Play Contest
Students from seven states will
compete in the fourth annual
original playwriting contest spon
sored by University Masquers
chapter cf National Collegiate
Cyra Hen wick, arte and
ctear.es senior, will represent
the University with a three art
tila. royalty free, flurinf ine
sprinr of 1952, If In their esti
mation the play merits produc
tion. Masquers will select the three
best plays to be submitted to na
tional judges. Judges are Margo
Jones, managing director at the
Dallas Theatre mcorporaiea,
J. Paul Sheet. v Switched to Wildrool Cream-Oil
Because He Flanked The Finger-Nail Test
. r awmsr:-...- twn 1
nnnai cohm-uj, nisu. a wo. n.,,a. Tvc. Tv,n flassrar. nro-
"Mmus Two" uill be pree njfesgor '0f 6r Queen's College,
in the eenrnental theater Jan. u j- d E. R conide,
30 and 31. The play "iprofessV? of playwriting, UnS
prevailing. The plot centers
around the complicated activities
cl a dynamite blonde and an
equally dangerous brunette.
Manuscripts have been sub
mitted from students la Cali
fornia, New York, Idaho, North
Carolina, Kansas and Massa
chusetts. Writer ef the best three act
pliy will be swarded f 100.
Masquers have reserved the
right ta produce the winninr
Applications Due Tuesday
For Home Ec Club Posts
Applications for cabinet posi
tions of the Home Economics club
are due by 5 p.m. Tuesday in the
Home Ec building, according to
Joan Raun. president
No requirements are necessary
for the cabinet except to be a
member of the Home Ec club.
Applicants lor the position are to
place their names in a box on the
iirrt floor of the Home Ec building.
Seventeen cabinet members
will be selected by the Home Ec
club at en election Thursday. The
entire slate for the election will
bt revested Wednesday.
Roquefort, France produces 26
million poundx vt cheese annually.
Ths HOWARD Dttn - CARSON KAN 01
New English Version
0Hl or TKt CEUTIST
rffODUCTIOftt OF lit 67 TUH."
malt in a New
I York production
at performed at
January 21, 1951
I Vv V '" rl rl QC
. H U K V m "3195
- ifVv It TJ s
..... y- r-.t n
NONI of the girl were wild about tbi Wildcat. Hit biir looked
like something the cat dragged in! "I'm feline mighty low," be
told hii Paw. "Every Tomcat, Dick and Harry on cimputs lias
dues but me!" "Yes, Siam iware of that, son. Yoa need AX'ildroot
Cream-Oil bair tonic AU the cats are tuing it besuite it's non
alcoholic Contains toothing Lanolin. Relieves annoying dryness.
Removes loose, ugly dandruff. Help you putt I mean past the
Finger-Nail Test." So Paul got Wildroof Cream-Oil, and now
he't the most popular Persian at school. Purr-haps it's what you
need! Take some small change out of your kitty and pusty-foot
it to the nearest drug of toilet goods counter for t bonle or
tube of Wildrool Cream-Oil. And atk fur profettional applica
tion! st your favorite barber sbop. Hurry meow is the timet
l i I So. Uarrii UillRJ., Williamivilh, S. Y.
WUdroot Ccmpany, lot, Buffalo 11, N. V.
NoVs the time to replenish your wardrobe of slacks ... now
when we ran give you the tops in quality at money-saving
prices. Excellent values in fine woolen slacks . . . and in
good size and color range. Select several today . , . and save.
Regularly priced 12.50 to 19.50.
NOW 995 to 1403
Men1, Clothing . . . MACEE'S Second Floor
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