The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, March 26, 1952, Page 4, Image 4

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Wednesday, March 26, 1952 AFR07C Sets March 3 1
As Application Deadline
The deadline for Air Force
ROTC students now enrolled in
the basic program to apply for
the advanced course is Mar. 31
All students must .urn in their
applications by that date.
Ag Coeds To Show Handiwork
To Hiah School Visitors Fridav
i Ml The deadline for advanced
"A Weekend on NU Campus"'Ruth Hoffmeister, general chair-'man; Barbara Raun. program:' courses application for students
style show depicting typical Uni- Home Economics students on the ; Betty Kelso, luncheon; Terry who have completed their basic
versity fashions and traditions willigeneral planning committee are, Barnes, publicity; Mary Jane Bar- requirements and are not current-
De given lor visiting nigh scnool visit Ag campus Friday to And nell, tours; Phyllis Zeilintfer, noon- ly enrolled in an Air Force course,
girls at the annual Home Econom-out about careers in home eco-time entertainment; Marilyn All interested students should
ics Hospitality Day Friday, jnomics. )B a m e s b e r g er, stops-on-tours; contact Major John B. Truell,
Each model will step onto theiebe, Dolly Rhodes, Marilyn Marilyn Seh n e r t, registration; Room 202, Military and Naval
Ag Union stage through a large .Brewster, Dixie and Donna Gierhan, personnel and Science building, as soon as pos-
image of the "Cornhusker" year
book. The style show will begin
at 10 a.m. following an intro
ductory speech by Dean William
V. Lambert.
Even University boys will act as
models in the style show. Gary
Hild, Sterling Olson, Rocky Yapp,
Chuck Beam and Raymond Har
mon are styling military uniforms,
gaard, Elizabeth Gass, Connie Averu Bierman, favors.
Clark, Mary Jean Niehaus, Bar
bara Raun, Carolyn Gierhan,
Nancy Chamberlin and Ann Kok
jer. Narrator for the show is Terry
Barnes. Jeanie Schott will play
background music.
Featured on the Friday after
noon program is a speech on
Teachers From Wesf Germany End
mm I - -. 0mm I I i I
six-Month Visit or Nebraska acnooss
Corn Cob sweaters, tuxedos and ''Ho,me Economics and Television") (This ls the report made by
uy ivus. i,iujrU d. oj-nucia, wuu k members of the special commit
a home economic free lance writer tee studying the problem of pro
ad consultant with margarine ividing adequate social affairs fa
manufacturers. She will speak at duties for students. Members of
& p.m. in Ag nan. ithe committee are: Dean Mar-
Eugene Robinson is Master ofjjorie Johnston; H. P. Davis, pro-
wic iiuuies uuiuig iiuuiumic "-,tessor of dairv husbandry: Dr.
Committee Reports Adequacy Of Social
if airs facilities For University Students
Farmers' Fair costumes,
Girls modeling fashions made in
home economics clothing courses
are fat Hasson, Dolores Gade,
Doris Hueftle, Jewell Claussen,
Joan Raun, Mary Ann Grund
man, Ann Lammers, Sharon Reed,
Phyllis Corliss and Carrie Mes
ton. Also participating are Judy
More than 500 students from
schools all over the state plan to
Scheduled to entertain the fu
ure home economists are Mary
Ann Lawritson, patomine; Douglas'
Roger Shumate, professor of po
litical science; Herbert Smith, as
sociate professor of secondary
education, representing the fac-
Sf?5' accoT.dion LMiulty committee on student affairs
Q. May the Coliseum be rented
for other functions?
A. Yes.
Q. Who established rules and
dates for renting the Coliseum?
A. The Board of Regents of the
University upon recommendation
of the board of intercollegiate ath
letics. Q. What are the rental rates?
A. There are two rate charges
By MARILYN TYSON I The German teachers are rep-1 Island. Hebron, Lincoln, Nebraska
Staff Writer resenting a part of a program City, Newman Grove, Seward and
auk writer I SDOnsored by the U. S. department Tecumseh are the ten communities
Sixteen high school teachers f.?Xte and the office of educa- cooperating in the program,
from the western zone of Ger-; QSIal QQ teachers from When the teachers arrived in
many last week -completed a six 1 y spending nine Lincoln in September, they had a
month's visit to Nebraska. m3 observing and studying' two week orientation program on
iiiuy nave ueen nere long Amprican schools and community , me university wuo, xii u c iU4-
lowing weeKs, tney visueu .Ne
braska communities and attended
seminar sessions on campus. Uni
versity professors discussed faith
them subjects of interest to the
Last week the teachers held
their final evaluation sessions
on the University campus and
are preparing- to leave Nebraska.
Each will visit two other schools
in the United States before May
23 when the teachers will gather
in Washington, D. C, for a final
evaluation session before return-,
ing to Germany.
enough to begin to feel like real y,tP
iNeurasKans ana, tnrougn tneir
experiences, they have gained un
derstanding of the United States
and its people.
other like expenses incurred In
maintaining the Coliseum for au
ditorium and dance hall use.
Q. Who administers this fund?
A. The manager of the Coliseum
acting in behalf of the board of
intercollegiate athletics.
Q. What does the charge for
Coliseum rent include?
A. The charge includes the Coli
seum heated, lighted, cleaned and
regular janitor service.
At the University the project
is being handled through the
United Nations educational divi
sion of the department of educa
tion services under the direc
tion of Dr. Frank Sorenson. Ada
Harms is the Nebraska coordin
ator for the German teacher
In Nebraska, the 16 teachers
have recently spent five weeks
observing and participating in the
affairs of various communities.
Beatrice, Fremont, Friend, Grand
Applications Open April 1
For Navy Officer Posts
Navy officer training programs! not 27th birthday at the time of
i for college students will be open application.
Q. Does rent include extra cost for application April 1, according F restricted line program they
.. . . i uivv Lu:iuiiibtcc uii atuuciii nuaii s. wi
qu Coble and Peg Mulvaneyl 1. To all functions not Univer- for police ticket sellers andto Lt. Cmdr L E. Felkins, officer ha"e heached their 19th but
quartet ana me Ag uounuy aanc- t H th ot,lrInf. rnnnrin Isitv or student sponsored, the takers, cost nf hmHn itrm.. tt in r-hartre nf the navv recruiting' no. j ... tuj.. u .
ciccuiis urcnestra piatiorms, swuou aim umce in ndvdi uiiiuci , SUDmission of application. Each
outdoor canopy and other special Procurement, Naval Personnel did t t be a graduate of
Buffett, Gen. Wedemeyer
To Give Views Thursday
Howard Buffett, congressman
his reasons for supporting Taft.
from Nebraska, and Gen. Albert
Wedemeyer will present their
views for supporting Sen. Robert
Taft as Republican presidential
candidate Thursday night at the
Union ballroom.
Buffett is the leader of the
state-wide campaign for write-in
votes for Taft in the April pri
mary. Wedemeyer, a former Ne-j
braskan, is returning from the East
to assist with the campaign. I
mi . till in invv-wug wing t3un)Uit(
rrumelng' t0ibe he,ld- at.8 fay Delta Theta Phi, legal frater
i-,iu. yimsua,, , w wdiu ie nity. The fraternity is not sup
The meeting will then be
opened for questions from the
floor and discussion by the two
speakers. Buffett said he is an
xious to discuss students' ques
tions so that they may under
stand Taft's campaign.
Rnffprt erlirnr nf ThA Tloilv Mo.
hraskan in 1QM sai It wmnlH Klegiate athletics
like old home week to come back I . Q- Who pays for cost of main
to the University campus. jtenance of Coliseum?
The meeting is being sponsored, ianitnr f ' thpp rlanv
maintenance cost is paid by the
University as part of physical
plant operations. Cost of major
items of repairs, new roof, floor
Q. When was the Coliseum 'rental charge is $3uu a night.
erected? 2. To student sponsored func-
A. 1925. tions for which an admission, fee, services frequently required?
Q. Who owns the Coliseum? is charged the rental is a mini- A. No, these expenses are paid
A. The Board of Regents of the mum of $50 per night or 10 per, by organizations using the equip
Uni versity. ' Icent of gross ticket sales less fed- ment and services, charges being
W. What did it cost to build the crai aamission tax, out not to ex-
Coliseum? , ceed $350.
A. $435,000. Q. Where Is the revenue
Q. How was this cost financed?, from Colium rentals de-
A. It was financed by three
sources as follows:
1. $100,000 cash from Univer
sity general funds.
2. $135,000 cash from depart
ment of intercollegiate athletics.
3. $200,000 bond issue. Principal
and interest on bond issue was
paid by department of intercol-
porting definite candidates but is
sponsoring the meeting so that
students may become acquainted
A. All coliseum rentals are de
posited in a Coliseum income
rental account In the University
studen'. activities office.
Q. Is the account subject to
A. Yes, to State Auditor.
Q. Are copies of the audit
available? If so, where?
A. A copy of the audit is
available in the University comp
troller's office.
Q. How much was collected
by way of Coliseum rentals last
A. For the fiscal year July 1,
1950 to June 30, 1951, total Coli-
refinish, redecorating and the like seum rentals amounted to $5,'
with the issues involved m the have be'en paid by department of
primary election.
$30,000 Award
intercollegiate athletics.
Q. What was the Coliseum built
to house?
A. The Coliseum was designed
to house intercollegiate basket
ball, intramural athletics, physical
education for men and the annual
June graduation exercises of the
Q. AVho manages the operation
454.28 as follows:
1. Homecoming Dance t 350.00
2. Mililary Uall 350.00
3. Moriar board Ball 162.46
4. Kosmct Klub Show 191.82
5. Non-student or non University
center, Omaha.
Felkins said the applications
for a number of different offi
cer programs will be accepted
any time after April 1.
The programs offered include
appointment as unrestricted line
officers, staff corps officers and
restricted line officers (special
ists). General qualifications for
these programs are as follows:
For appointment to general line
positions and staff corps (supply
and civil engineer), candidates
based on actual cost of labor and
materials used.
Q. May the Coliseum be fre
quently rented for creneral student
and public use? I
A. No.
Q. Why?
A. Because such frequent use
will interfere with the program of
athletics, both intercollegiate and
intramural and physical educa
tion, which programs are daily
carried on in the Coliseum during
the school year.
Q. Who has charge of the con
cessions at the University dances
in the Coliseum?
A. Department of intercollegiate
O. How 3rA ihn vmcta
from concessions divided' Seasonal holidays will be the
. A. Pay for merchandize, nav tn!theme ? Orchesis1 25th spring re-
seuers ana put in concession ac
an accredited college or university
with a baccalaureate degree or bo
within 120 days of graduation.
Supply corps candidates must
have a minimum of 45 semester
hours of business subjects.
Direct commissions are also
available for women in the nurse
corps, general line and supply
For further information about
the officer training program stu
dents may contact the nearest
must have reached their 19th but, navy recruiting station.
count of athletic department.
iv no mres the concession
A. Concession salesmen armnint.
ed by coaches of the various 'presented.
cital which will be presented Fri
day and Saturday at 8 p.m., in
Grant Memorial hall.
One number from each of the
four seasons of the year will be
mary to University students, Buf
fett stated.
"This is perhaps the most im
portant event in the history of
Nebraska," he said. "I never
would have left Washington un
less I had felt it was necessary."
Buffett will discuss briefly the
imnnrfanr-A nf tho TJoKraela r.avi
paign to Taft's candidacy and its vlAAn rnrmAI1
relation to the national political!' fdl I Will IC I
picture. He will also present the . ,
lacts concerning the mechanics l I I Ntl IflOnt university. the velvet drapes, stage cyclorama
and importance of write-in votes.!" 'w q -vho manages the operation'and hangings, stage lights, "party
Stands taken by several of the Dr. Leonard F. Peltier, former of the Coliseum? lights," orchestra platform, grand ithe dance can hire someone and Celebration by Morton Gould
candidates, including Taft, on uni- University student, is one of 21 A. The board of intercollegiate i piano, for cleaning of drapes and n they do not they are hired by Yankee Doodle Dandy, Lee Irwin
veisdi limitary training win De a young medical school faculty ! atmetics oy autnority delegated Itireprool treatment when needed, uvir. iwanaowsKi.
highlight of Buffett's address. I members in the U.S. to receive a by the Board of Regents of the I tuning of piano as needed and John K. Selleck,
rouowing mmett's ad dress, '$30,000 research grant from the
Season Dances To Spark
Spring Orchesis Show
sponsored rcntalj 4,400.00, sports. Pop Klein KunervisPc it
Totals $3,454.28 .Q. What policies are followed In
Q. What is the rental income hiring these salesmen?
used for? A. Athletes first and then any-
A. This fund is used to purchase one who is interested.
H. Who hires the ticket takers?
A. The organization sponsoring
Tickets for the performance
may be purchased for 60 cents
from any Orchesis member, in
Grant Memorial hall, or at the
door before each performance.
The program is as follows:
Fourth of July
General Wedemeyer will present
Delegates To Attend
National College
Unions Conference
Bob LaShelle an Nancy Weir
have been named as delegates to
tne National Association of Col
lege Unions conference by the
Union senior board members.
Marilyn Moomey, acting Union
activities director, and Duane
Lake, Union Director, will also at
tend the conference.
The conference will be held at
Oklahoma A & M university April
23 through 26.
LaShelle is sponsor of tthe con
vocations committee and a board
member. Miss Weir, also a board
member, is sponsor of the recrea
tion committee.
Kefauver Group To Meet Thursday
To Complete Publicity Arrangements
John and Mary Markle Founda
tion of New York City.
He will receive $6,000 an
nually for five years to do re
search in orthopedic surgery at
the University of Minnesota
medical school where he is an
instructor and senior resident.
Dr. Peltier graduated from the
University in 1941. He received
his M.D. degree at the University
of Minnesota in 1945 and was a
captain in the Army Medical corps
in Germany from 1946 to 1948. He
returned to Minnesota and re
ceived his Ph.D. degree in 1951.
The Markle awards were estab
lished to relieve the shortage of
promising medical school teachers
by providing some financial se
curity early in their careers. Dr. f" f II l I
Peltier is the son of Dr. and Mrs. fOf ASS6SSment HOmble
George L. Peltier of Lincoln. Dr.i
George Peltier is Chairman of thp The sjpraisal of assessed state"-'-""'-' ''"i ''C field "isn't a
University Department of Bac-1 property is "horrible," Mate ben. very popular area to work in."
Young Democrats for Kefauver
will meet at 7:30 p.m. Thursday
in Parlor C, Union, to complete
plans for publicizing Sen. Estes
Kefauver's visit to Lincoln.
Kefauver's Monday night
speech in the Union and the
Monday morning caravan
through southeast Nebraska will
be the principal activities dis
The meeting, originally an
nounced for Wednesday night,
was postponed to avoid conflict
with a speech by Sen. Robert S.
All students interested in the
Senator Calls State System
Stolen Goods
Ghost Believers Verify
Superstition In N.C.
Marilyn Mangold
Thon.23 Adams, of Lincoln, told I . ne said, even if recti
the Teai hers college graduate club'fying the system raises the taxes
Tuesday afternoon.
"What we need," he said, "is
a referee who will call them
(assessed property values) all
the same."
In support of his charge against
the present appraisal system,
Adams presented a table of as-1 II Kill f I
v-ans ivu rror
of a property owner, "you don't
mind paying if you know every-
Dody else is, too."
Life Magazine
1 1 )
Rumor has it that there is a
ghost on the loose at Chapel Hill,
N. C. Said ghost is reported to
be inhabiting the front porch of
the home of a man who died re
cently. The man's wife and son
also inhabit the home.
At any rate,
there is a i ?
bright green
metal rocking
chair on the
front porch
that wag the
man's favorite
chair; he used
it to sit there
every light
before he died.
R e c ently a
noticed an un- Mangold
usual shadow across the chair.
Chapel Hill's population has
flocked to the house every night
this week to see the ghost. They
aee a shadow from a street light
which shines on one of the pillars
or tne porch leaving a single dark
Image across a brilliant yellow
pillow at the top of f.he high back
Many reported they saw the
clear outline of th ghost'a arms
and rfgs, others said In tones
of awe they saw the chair rock
If you believe in ghosts, it's a
guuu story.
These College Ladies
Re-reading the statement by
it. M. Jones that college women
have let him down this columnist
Is reminded that she "has a dark,
unreasoning fear of the futr
dominated by the atom bomb"
and said fear has said columnist
in its grip.
Jones a'so says that we ladies
are not Interested In the world
around um. and do classwork
without applying our minds.
Maybe he would like to know
bow many reports those ladies In
international relations classes
have written the past weelcMay-
De we nave reason to be upset
cy tne atom bomb and other such
trivialities. Maybe.
The "Reader's Digest" proves
valuable in so many ways. From
Huis monthly publication one can
sessed values and sale prices of
ten pieces of Lancaster county!
nrnnnrtv Thn nccnccoH valuta nf I m m
glean topics for speech classes.'the property varied from eightl MttlStlC iCff
Y rarrno a.m u , . . . tin . . . . . . - i -
...-, cm.. nils icr icih io no per cunt oi actum
topics for
columnist has found a little story: sale price.
m it which might prove hilarious
It gpes
This "simple little practical
problem," Adams said, is one
of the blsgest problems the slate
legislature faces.
He also attacked several other
fallacies in the tax system and of Manhattan.
meigs' picture and
to college mentality
something like this:
An inhabitant of the girl's
dorm at some undisclosed uni
versity managed to get herself
pinned one night. Perhaps she
was getting revenge upon some
uncooperative man because flie
next day she rushed up to said
man, threw open her cost, and
sm earned, "W)OK!"
the poor bov slammernH ""N I II
around, blushed and finally flt-lVJiga nlZea nOUSeS
teSaidaivhnHWrhat?H See story on Page 1.)
hnr iir,; L d ,orollen to wcar Search Week speakers who will
hewhP "hS ' rn "g- m I-"" organized house, Wed-
. . iiiui, tii'SiInv. as ai'mnopd hv thi hniiKn
Valter Meigs, assistant profes
sor of art, was featured in Life
magazine last week as one of nine
artistic "stars of tomorrow."
The nine "newcomers" were
chosen by art dealer Edith Halpert
NU Search Week
Speakers To Visit
the "Header's Digest is valuable,
No Sympathy
Throwing the garbage out, no
tice the results of this survey. A
poll at the US Military Academy
has disclosed that a Inrim ma
jority, nearly 2,400 cadets, wouldlBalla' Uelta Tau Delta; Dr. Frank
resign in protest if the 90 cadets Court f arm IIouse; Raymond Al-
aischarged for "cribbing" were Der m -aPPa i; merlin Dana,
a photo
graph of one of his abstract
paintings were printed in the
March 17 issue of Life with the
following comment:
'"One Man Four Pots' (the
painting) was developed by Wal
ter Meigs, 33, after seeing some
ancient Roman pottery whose
earth-mottled appearance sug
gested both the world from which
it came and craftsman who made
visitations committee, are as fol-!1" Meigs, who likes to make his
lows: own pottery, is an art professor
John Methusela. Alpha Tau,3' tne University of Nebraska."
Omega; W. Howard Holversuti,
Alpha Gamma Rho; Richard Nutt,
Delta Sigma Phi; Father David
Results of the poll were an
nounced in an article by Cadet
Lt. D. C. Ahearn of Winthrop,
Mass., in "The Assembly," a
magazine for West Point
alumni. Academy officials said
the article "expresses the feel
ing of the corps of cadets as a
whole." Ahearn described the
ousted cadets as "honor code
violators" who "can find no
sympathy from the men they
knew best.''
Kansas Poetry
I think thqt I shall never see
A grade more lovely than a 'B'
A 'B' whose marks will let me
. rate
The points I need to graduate.
I need a 'B' this is no lest
This is my mind's sweet flowing
So that by summer I may wear
A cap and gown, a cultured air.
Poems are made by fools they
But surely none can make an
Copied from the Kansas State
Collegian, the above noem la
affectionately dedicated to all
seniors In this institution.
Sigma Phi Epsilon; C. Vin White,
Phi Delta Theta:
Dr. E. McClung Fleming, Alpha
umicron n; ur. Harold sandan,
Delta Delta Delta; Rex Knowlos,
Gamma Phi Beta; Douglas Clyde,
Kappa Kappa Gamma; C. R. Mat
tison, Pi Beta Phi; Rabbi Abba M.
Fineberg, Sigma Delta Tau.
Lloyd Shubert, Sigma Kappa;
Margaret Trester, Howard hall;
William Bernhardt, Loomis hall;
Ward C. Conklin, Love hall; and
Rabbi Judah Stampfer. Baptist
student co-op.
Four Agencies Plan
Trips For Students
Students interested in traveline
in Europe this summer will have
the opportunity to obtain infor
mation about tours Thursday
from 2 to 5 p.m. in Ellen Smith
ets may be purchased for $1.50
from any Vocational Educational
t piud memnpr
Representatives of the National Marshall tirlll ertAolr rtn "TUn
Student association, Scandinavian, Challenge to American Aaricul-
Accordlng to Life, Miss Hal
pert, owner of a Manhattan gal
lery called The Downtown,
"took ' a cross-country tour,
looked at thousands of paint
ings, finally came up with nine
young artists, most of them
under 30 and most of them ab
stract and even extreme in
Life said the dealer "gambled
on their future and
bought outright from each of th
artists a minimum of $1,000 worth
of paintings and installed them in
a special room where they will be
continuously on display."
Form Bureau President
To Speak At Banquet
The annual Vocational Educa
tion banquet will be Wednesday
night with Charles Marshall, Ne
braska Farm Bureau president,
as principal speaker.
The banquet will start at 5:30
p.m. in Union parlors iBC. Tick- faihyland oreenhoupb. . op.n Kw
nlngs and Bundayi. 6218 "O. call
Kefauver-for-president campaign
are invited to attend.
Activities of the organization,
according to Larry Nordin, presi
dent, will be coordinated with the
plans of the Lincoln-Lancaster-county
group. Particular functions
of the University organization in
clude delivering handbills an
nouncing Kefauver's speech, hold
ing Kefauver signs at Lincoln vot
ing centers and participation in
the caravan.
Kefauver's schedule of Lin
coln appearances includes:
10 a.m. Speech at the Unitar
ian Forum.
3-5 p.m. R e c e p t i o n at the
Kappa Sigma house.
Evening S p e e c h at Baptist
forum on "Morality In Govern
ment." Monday
Morning Caravan to Beatrice,
Fairbury and Crete,
4:15 Speech at the Lincoln
labor temple. .
8 p.m. Speech at the Union
University students and fac
ulty members are particularly
invited to the Sunday afternoon
reception and the Monday night
and Wanda Bott
Summer Hoedown, Four girls and
four boys.
Perspective, done in Minuet and
Jazz music
Dem Bones, Senior members of
Orchesis. Done to Nocturnal
Fantasy, a record by Fred War
ing. Christmas
Twas Six Weeks Before Christ
mas, Men's group
The Day Before Christmas, Pre
orchesis group
Our Christmas Story (two acts),
(from operetta "Schoorge's
Jesus Joy of Man's Design, Pre
orchesis Spring Interlude, Kappa Alpha
Theta sorority. I
Grant Us Thy Peace, We Pray1
ihee, Lord, Orchesis
Miss Helen Martinis Orchesis
sponsor. Mes.ibers are: Barbara
Bell, Wanda Hotts, Jane Deppen,
Mimi DuTeau, Henrietta Hagel
berger, Georgia Hulac, Delores
Irwin, Charlene Katz, Ting Lilly,
Kathy McMuIlen, Marlene Ehrll,
Mary Pattison, Lois Olsen, Sally
Sveska, Susan Sveska and Peggy
Wood. Shirley Sidles ls presi
dent. Members of Pre-Orchisis. un
der the sponsorshin of Mrs.
Weaver, are: Agnes Anderson,
Betty Barber, Alison Faulkner,
Frances Fricke, Ann McKamy, Ella
Miyanoto, La vie Nelson, Mary
Quigley, Mary Janet Reed, Jean
Sweeny, Jackie Swltzer, Beverly
IadMk (Ma.
To place a classified ad
Stop In lli Buaineti Offict Room 20
Student Union
Cull 2-7631 Ext. 4226 I r ,.I:.J
fied Service
Hours !4:io Mon. thru frU
No. words 1 day 2 days 3 days 4 days
$ .40 $ .65 $ .85 $1.00
I 1.10 1.45
.80 1
1 week
1.50 , 1.70
1.75 I 1.95
1.65 2.00 2.20
Student Travel service. Nether
lands Office for Foreien Student
relations and the Office du Tour
lsime Universitaire will be on
hand to show films and discuss
I travel programs. i
ture," He is a member of the
American Farm bureau board of
directors and has served with the
Farm Bureau for 24 years.
Marvin Hanson is in charge of
the banquet.
WANTED Ride for three mle students
to Detroit. April S or 10. John Elwsll.
If you llk Ike, get an Ike Button from
Chuck Roaaow. Theta XI Houae, 1S35 R.
We have an opening for a bua boy In our
Food Service department. Muat be able
to work from 11:002:00 dally or live
day per week. Apply Employment
Office. 1th floor. MILLER & PAINE.
FOR RENT White aatln choir robea for
wedding candlellghtera. 4-6345.
The Daily Nebraskan want
ads have a reputation for quick
economical results.
SIZE 39 long Navy Offlcer'i Uniforms.
Like new. Tailor made. Blues and sun
tans. Cheap. 3-5764.
65 discount. 3V.x4V4 f3.5 Super D
Graflex. Like new. 2-8559.
Tracy, Joanne Yeager and presi
dent, Mary Jane Mapes.
Jack Moore, Janny Seibold,
Bob Peters and Jerald Ramsdell
compose the men's dance group.
AWS Officer
Held Tuesday
Jean Loudon officially became
the new president of Associated
Women Students at a meeting for
the installation of officers. Tues
day night.
The students who were ap
pointed to their respective offices
will hold those offices for the re
mainder of the year.
Other officers installed were:
Virginia Koehler, vice president
and chairman of the committee in
charge of sign out sheets; Phyllis
Kort, secretary; Marilyn Brew
ster, treasurer; Syvia K r a s n e,
publicity chairman; Janet Steffen,
Coed Follies chairman; Sue
Holmes, point system chairman;
Ginny Cooper, Ivy Day Sing
chairman; and Shirley Murphy,
notifications chairman.
Members of the committee in
charge of sign out sheets are;
Gertrude Carey, Eileen Mullarky,
and Hester Morrison, who re
placed Nancy Weir who had re
signed from the committee.
Members of the point system
committee are Barbara Spilker
and Donna Elliott.
Nancy Hemphill is in charge of
the AWS scrapbook and Pat
Bradley is in charge of the ac
tivities mart.
Main Feature Clock
Hrheduled KurnUhfd by Theaters
Esquire: "One Foot in Heaven,"
7:24, 9:23.
Varsity: "Death of a Salesman,"
1:00, 3:08, 5:16, 7:24, 9:32.
State: "A Streetcar Named De
sire," 1:00, 3:10, 5:20, 7:30, 9:40.
Winner at I Aetdemy Awards
t Warner Bros.
"a btreetcar
iXl!!lSi2""iJ'.ii-?:'-'.':'i?-f'?' -"fTT1! ' !'.'.''.,M'.'
, Sat. t, Sun. 1 1
Eve. 1:15 t f.m.
Now flaying
The eesntry mlnliter ithe had ene
foot In teaven and the ether ene
In bet water
'One Foot In Heaven"
COMINO Somerset Mauiiiam'e
O a inistak
n by his son
the greatest
drama ef our