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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Jan. 11, 1952)
Friday, January 11, 19f2
THE DAILY NEBRASKAN
Final Exam Schedule
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 nrsi
hour ot 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
iness Organization 3, 4, 21, ,141, 147. 190; (2) Civil Engineering 219; (3) Economics 11, 12, 115; (4) Edu
cation 30, 61, 62; (5) Electrical Engineering 135, 198, 236, 237; (6) English B, 1, 2 3 4, 100; (7)
French 11 13; (8) Homo Economics 41, 42; (9) Mathematics 11, 14, 15, 16, 17, 41, 42, 105, 106, 107;
(10) Mechanical Engineering 1; (11) SpanUh 51, 53. If students have regularly sceduled examina
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, arrangements should be made with the French department
to take such French examination at another time.
WICHNKNUAV, JANUARY If
00 a.m. to 12.00 noon Classes niMtlnn at 9:00 a.m.,
flva or lour day, or Mon,., Wad., Frl., or any one or two
' i J001pym. to 4:00 p.m. Classes meetln. at 1:00 p.m.,
Tus. and Thuri. or either one of these days.
TU... ana Tia,RSI)AY. JANUARY IT
t'OO am. to 12:00 noon Classes meeting at 12:00 noon,
five or four day., or Mon., Wad., Frl., or any ona or two
01 ' 9oo am". to 13:00 noon Classes meeting at 12.00 noon,
Tum. and Thura., or either ona of these days.
a -00 am. to 10:00 a.m. AU iectlons In Business Organ-
s'VJo 'lolooTm'-All .action. In Education SO. , J.
(CO'lo':30'a.m. to 12 30 m.-AII section in Business Organl
gatlon 3, 4. ,... ,.,i. . ii nn a.m..
i.oa p.m. to o.w p-'" """"" ,
flva or foui days,
or Mon., Wed., Frl., or any ona ur two
rmnil' javilARV 111
:00 a.m. to 12 00 noon Clnsses meeting at 10.00 a.m.,
Tuea., Thurs.. S.M., or any one or two m n ,
a-00 P.m. to 5:00 p.m. Classes meeting at 8 00 i
. ..., rfv Mon.. Wed.. Frl.. or any one or
of tne. toff. ATf ,AN,IARV
9:00 a.m. to 12:00 noon Classes meeting at 9:00 a.m.,
Tuea., Thins., Sat., or any one or wo oi mesa ".
2:00 p.m. to 6:00 p.m. Classes meeting at J:00 p.m
or four days, Jr Mon., wen., n., or any uo
2:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m. -All aectlona In Business Organ!...
tlon 190, ......
9 00 a.m. to 12:00 noon Classes meeting
ftw or four days or Mon., Wed., Frl., or ani
these days p.m.AH section. In Knglish 2.
2:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m.-All secllons in KngUsh S,
S 00 pm. to 5:00 p.m.- All sections in JUec. t-ngln
135, 1S, 236. 237, , M lis.
Z:uu p.m. to o:oy. f" ,,v
to 4:00 p.m. All sections
to 8:00 p.m. AH section, in Civil
two of these
English B, i.
at 10 00 a.m..
or any ona or two of
9:00 a.m. to 12:00 noon-
Classes meeting at 3:00 p.m.,
Tue... Thur.., or Sat , or either one of these day..
9:00 a.m. to 12:00 noon AU melton. In Jcngllsn 100.
9:00 a.m. to 12:00 noon AU seotlon. In Mechanical Kn
:00 a.m. to 12:00 noon--All .action. In Home Economic.
41 'Sfooa.m, to 12:00 noon All sections In Business Organl
tatlon 21. (Coliseum.) , .
9:00 a.m. to 12:00 noon Ail .action. In Business Org.nl
Eauon ill. ivuiibwumi., .... . m ... ,
o-nn a.m. to 12:00 noon All .ectlon. In French 11, is.
'nn a.m. to 12:00 noon AU .action. In Spanish 61 and
83. (Coliseum.) , ,
o oo n m in . nm. Classes meeting at 1:00 p.m.
fiv. nr fmir "davs. or Mon.. Wed.. Frl., or any ona or two
of the,, days. ytHDNKsnAl', JANUARY
9:00 a.m. to 12:00 noon Classes meeting at 11:00 a.m.
Tuea.. Thurs., Sat , or any one or two of these days.
2:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m. Classes meeting at 4:00 p.m.
five or four day., or Mon., Wed., Frl., or any ona or tw(
of these days.
TllimSHAY, JANUARY 94
9:00 :..m. to 12:00 noon Classes meeting 4:00 p.m.
Tubs, and Thurs., or either one of these days.
8:00 a.m. to 10:00 a.m.- All sections in Maihematlo n
14, 41, 105, (Coliseum. I
11:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m.-AU .action.
15, 17, 42, 108, 107. (Coliseum.)
2 00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m. Classes meeting at 8:00 a.m
Tues.. Thurs., Sat. or any one or two of these days.
FRIDAY, JANUARY 28
9:00 a.m. to 12.00 noonOlassea meeting at 2:00 p.m.
N...... .A Tim,. nr AlthAP tWltk lt I llM dSVS.
amn a.m. to 12:00 noon All sections in Joonomc
and 12. (Coliseum.)
2:00 r.m. to 8:00 p.m. Classes meeting at 4:00 p.m
flva or four days, or Mon., Wed., Frl., or any
'""j ooyp.m. tc 8:00 p.m.- Classes meeting at 8:00 p.m.,
five or four days, or Mon., Wed., Frl., or any one or two of
""'VJJ'pin. to 5:00 p.m. -Classes meeting at 6.00 p.m.,
Tues. and Thurs., or either one of these days.
2 00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m. Classes meeting at i :00 p.m.,
Mon., Wed., Frl., or any one or two of these day..
o fin n m. to 6:00 D.m. Classes meeting at 7:00 p.m.,
Tues. and Thurs., or either one of these days.
in MathematU 14,
Athletic De-Emphasis Voted
Top News Story Of Semester
The top 10 news stories appear
ing in The Dally Nebraskan for
the first semester were rated by
the news staff as follows:
1. Athletic de-emphasis.
2. Class elections.
3. Tom Carodlne. N
4. Fnglneers versus College
5. AWS point system.
7. Losing Nebraska football
8. AUF drive.
9. Class councils.
10. Kosmet Klub Fall Revue.
Athletic de-emphasis, ' story
number one, began with Chancel
lor R. G. Gustavson's all-University
convocation speech in which
he advocated that athletics be de
emphasized at the University.
Then the decision of the National
Collegiate Athletic Association
and personal opinions of college
coaches and sports writers were
featured in Tho Dally Nebraskan, Idrlvc. The controversies about
Class elections, with extension
campaigning this fall, constituted
a good news source for the publi
cation. Tom Carodlne's release from,
the University football roster,
was s major subject of the
sports page for the semester as
was the 1951 football record.
The story which received fifth
place, AWS revision of the point
system, was followed closely by
coeds at the University. The
number of students concerned
helped give this story top appeal.
Homecoming- received its an
nual attention this year. This
story, which appears In the top
10 each fall semester, holds
eventful significance and stu
The AUF drive this year caused
a bigger spread than usual as It
reached a record-breaking goal
of over $5,000 in its month-long
AUF boosted the importance of
the story during the fall semester,
The formation of class coun
cils was Important as a new ad
dition to the University campus.
Tenth place winner Kosmet
Klub Fall Revue received favor
able reviews from The Daily Ne
braskan and majority of Univers
Ratings were based on the sig
nificance . of the event and the
reader appeal of the story. The
top story for the spring semester
of 1951 was a abolishment of
Thcta Nu Epsilon from the com-pus.
Lost Education, French and Kngllsh book.
In Love library reading room, first floor.
Call Margaret Arrlago or Dally Nebras
Lost Glasses with silver trim In brown
case between lrtth street and Teachers
coMace, Reward, Return to (Mara Ruth
Mlessler 016 North 1 or call 2-7H20.
111 HOWARD DIETZ - CARSON KAN IN)
New Fngih Version )
I r ..0N 0f thE GREATEST i
PRODUCTIONS OF ITS 67 YEARS."
DMf MAGAZINI f
a$ performed of
January 21, 1951 J
RCA VfCTOR RECORDS bring ijoq the living, exciting
YXTfc7 PVED BY "WE MEN
4 1 L-ZJ i itJkm MAD!? iW
1' - .. ii - i mii h.iiii V jW a&uaim B EM
ot n.. Ns liaP" L M
1 oifi ffis nKo
Poll Reflects Student WiemOi Football
the value of a zoology depart
ment drew almost the same opin
ion pattern as the preceding ques
tion. In both questions the attitudes
of graduate students differed
markedly from the opinion pat
tern. Only 12 per cent of the
graduate students considered foot
ball "as necessary" as a history
department; 77 per cent thought
it "less necessary." Figures for
the zoology question were almost
There were practically no dif
ferences of opinion among the
other classes; and there were none
between men and women.
Several students who voiced
"no opinipn" declared that foot
ball was "the more popular" at
their school. A male senior
from an eastern college when
asked to rate football and a
history department declared,
"Neither are necessary." His
By HAL HASSELBALCH
Most college students feel that
college football is overempha
sized according to a nation-wide
poll conducted last month among
college students by the American
More than 3,000 students from
63 colleges and universities in all
parts of the country were asked:
"Do you feel that football at most
colleges is overemphasized, under
emphasized or just about right?
Nationally, 53 per cent said
football was overemphasized. At
the University 49.6 per cent
agreed. Five per cent of all polled
said it was underemphasized and
8.1 per cent at the University were
in this category. Those who felt
emphasis was about right were 38
per cent overall and 38.8 per cent
at the University. Four per cent
nationally and 3.4 per cent locally
had no opinion.
The poll indicated that the
farther along a stuaeni was in !p; e Donnrrmont
his college career, the more he fm AfTS Uepartmem
tended to feel that football was
overemphaslied. Of the grad
uate students interviewed, 73 !
per cent said there was too
much stress put on football,
" while 43 per cent of the fresh
men voiced this opinion.
The figures went up according
to classes in a steady progres
sion: sophomores, 53 per cent;
juniors, 57 per cent; seniors, 61
There were no important dif
ferences of opinion between men
and women on this question.
Several interviewees placed the
blame on sports writers who "put
too much stress on the game."
Others said it was the fault of the
cublic which "rates colleges ac
cording to sports prestige."
A follow-up question asked
students if they thought organ
ized footbaU is ,(1) as neces
sary to a college as a history
department (2) less necessary;
(3) more necessary?"
The results: as necessary, 36
per cent nationally, 40.7 per cent
locally; more necessary, six per
cent nationally, 11 per cent lo
cally; no opinion, five per cent
nationally, 6.2 per cent locally.
A similar question asked about
opinion was shared by six
The majority agreed that "(1)
There is a place at college for a
sound athletic program, on which
'develops sportsmanship and fair
play.' (2) College football, in
many instances, has 'gone com
The next student opinion story
will deal with the loyalty oath.
To Give Faculty Recital
The second faculty recital series
will be presented Sunday, Jan.
13, at 4 p.m. in the Union ball
room by the University School of
Selections by Beethoven,
Brahms, Strauss, Moussorgsky
and Reger will be presented by
ten faculty members.
Benny Goodman gave bit. ord ftesh
neu back to jozz. Here the trio plays
clean and full of taste the music that
had the saddle shoes of '36 jumping .
in the aisles."
Tiger Rag e After You've Cose e China
Boy Somooty SwMtftaort Body omd
Soul More Thon You Know
Her It the story . . . how it began and how It grew.
Yours in a tr.asury of historic recordings xprtly
restored from priceless master discs and brought
to you now on "45", and long Play. Each album,
6 selections, "45", $3.04. long Play, $3.15-
Applicants for Cornhusker
Countryman staff positions will be
interviewed Friday beginning at
2 p.m. in Room 20V, Agricultural
Posts to be filled are editor,
managing editor, home econom
ics editor, photographer, editor
ial assistants, business manager,
assistant business manager, ad
vertising manager, and circula
Applicants will be selected by
members of the Ag publication
board on the basis of journalism
experience, participation in activ
ities and grades.
Board members are: Margaret
Camel, home economics instructor;
C C. Minter, vocational education
instructor; R. J. Graham .agricul
tural editor; and George Round,
director of public relations for the
Bock in 1905, Mr. Jelly Roll ("I in
vented jozi") dreomed up the "riff."
On these historic sides, you're listen
ing to the man who actually cut the
patterns for jazz.
The Chant Poatchorfraia Doctor Jon
. Original Jelly Rolf Blue Georgia
Swing Block Bottom Stomp
From Bunk Johnson to Dizzy Gilles
pie . . . with Armstrong, Newton,
Beiderbecke and Berigan. Hear th
trumpets -every jazz horn style.
Bajm Street from Monday On
Frenkia one) Jonnny When tho
Saints Go Marching In Tho
Blue My Baby Gave to Me
jf Swing. BJk Bottom Stomp 1 Ti
4--J?a Prlci Indu Federal eidM fiV'lf 'liVSrf 1
' ' Wf tu Add local HI tittlRS K
I fit h rS Kr
lties and grades. I " ' ' e-'"111- env "" ' aasaasss ai " xaaaa
.1 1 - 1 mm Fa fe.
IP r Mintor wnratinnal Prtnratinn I 1 fjfca.W JP ll S aSsTw. OS.. aAA. MeJrllla 2JT
lurarVditorTandGrge' Round; K C.v JU?V
director of public relations for the tm,.,,, i. im
i 1" s---; -J , fmVi II - J signed.. KM:Avr..rVr ,
:& M proprietor C '-d
i s r ' '' mmm-,' v'., i
rst me i - - - i
1 ! Mr, . ixi n n nsn is s s Y
3 1 ' Wv VP y VU U LlL UJLa SZJtgJ
i icAPiToyi HI imm r i-J W4 - 1
j James STEWABT f - '
! "HARVEY" : :
' 250 lessle WHITE I x&W , ,-'SA
6 Piu. 2nd Big Hit! f? rr-T . A
j Claadette COLBERT ffl
H Rill S aii -Tup mar i I ;.rx:&:-:&teWZ-, 1
ii i O0-4 J f V IH Isia-L i t 1
H . L.,,., ,., Bir.y aMmuMMinwnil I,' ii ill I n i-nri.. 1 1 mitMllt.HtAf.ifrV.-riWr l.WHimfllii,i .InMtlllilUHW.nllmi Mimiinn Iillllliiiii.i ilW.inili. . ..iMi,,,Mii,..i,,iilM.i...a ,ii. i,,,,-., .. ,, ,. mmmmmmammjmmM& miilili I.... il.MMii IHHiM null .
Ih. bell of this
soprano sax at th
roof, nobody leads but him.
So listen to the master.
Sweefte Door Tm Coming Virginia
Tfce Mooch Strong Fruit a Row
Room . Oh, Lody bo Good
Remember th. mid-forties, when "TrtfS
Mamp's" frenzied showmanship
jammed th. done, halls with cou plet
too excited to dance? lister) for' that
splashy vitality or thes. earl" sides.
On the Sumy Side of fm Strool e Gin
tor Christmas . Burzin' Round Wrm hSo
Be Don't Be That Way Jivin' th
Vhn Shoo Shinw't Drag
In 1923, Coleman
precisely on his
tenor sax. Every
one wanted to
be great on th.
new horn. Heor
six who were.
High on on Open
Mile Cotton fo.7
PoraaW Th. fl
i 1 m 7ti i in
Artie Show put strings in a jump band
and the jazz purists hooted. But his
arrangements of beloved show tunes
turned the hoots into whistles.
Mia Low Call Conoco . Roeoft.
What is mis Jnmg Caffoef love
Iroy Serenade) Softly, ot is a Monung
Hines was th. first to cut his right
hand fre. ... to mat th. piano a
solo instrument. Twelve years ago a
young singer named Echline cam
along. This is what they did together.
Stormy Monday Bluet Water Boy I
Got Bod and That A!nt Good Some
how . Ully, Jeffy Sltylorir
Slain Feature Clock
Schedule Fnrnlhr4 tiy Theater
Lincoln: "I'll Never Forget
You," 1:25, 3:25, 5:25, 7:25, 9:25.
Stuart: "Callaway Went Thata-
way," l:a&, 3:38, v:4i, :.
Nebraska: "Highly Dangerous,"
1:17, 4:41, 8:05. "My Favorite
Spy," 2:49, 2:49, 6:13, 9:37.
Capitol: "Thunder on the Hill,"
1:00, 4:25, 7:50. "Harvey," 2:32,
Main Features Start
Varsity: "Starlift," 1:18, 3:18,
5:18, 7:18, 9:19.
State: "Fort Defiance," 1:26,
4:12, 6:38, 9:44. "Mr. Peek-a-
Boo," 2:47, 5:33, 8:19.
Esquire: "Tales of Hoffmann,"
2:15, 7:45. Mat daily 2:15.
I A CO0PtP.f0UN0.TIOHTHCTMg 1
Features betln at:
1:25, 3:35, 5:25, 1:25,
llffil g ! 7 i
! Carton Km
r -lit: ,r'"T-
ra wl-cv miter
3 mm 1
-TWO GALS and A GUT
Wttsi MNIS rlGE i. OLEA80N
rsgjfixuli i n
"MOVIE OF THE WEEKI"
'fff - 'sa
t4 i a l bi a. at i
fat. Ihitlr S:1S U Sun. S PJm.
Create, at T:5 f. m.
aVtlntnecel trttm Entagrment
TUESUAV: KUlltlll A.KAHI
ACOOPEK FOUnDMIONlHLAINI I
MM- ' -"- "M.
IT POKES FI N AT THE
IV COWBOTS . . . WHA1
LAUGHS FOB YOU!!
is isbtnri nwaai mt
I ACOOPt FOUNDATION THf ATRE
From th Report of a Weil-Known Research Orgdnizalion
and only Chesterfield has it!
FKL KIT! as -rAlULI MIS"
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