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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (April 10, 1952)
Thursday, April 10, 1952
from Ac college. He's Don Car-
ringer, a major in dairy hus
bandry, whose ammuon icans
toward radio announcing.
Participating on KNUS for the
first time this semester, car
ringcr started a new type of pro
gram rn the KNUS schedule and
jumped to the opportunity of han
dling a difficult program wnicn
many radio students would hesi
tate to tackle. To complicate mat
ters, he airs both shows on the
same afternoon only 15 minutes
"Round Up Time" (3:30 Tues
ady) Is Carnnser's new venture
on KNUS. Carringcr, known as
"Ramblin Don," spins a typi
cal western show complete with
dialect. When asked why he
chose a show of western music,
Carrinsrer Jokinply repn
"Cause my wife is craiy about
n,,t nnt lokinc. Carringcr says
there is a place for western pro
grams in NebrasKa, ana ncwnuu.
experience with that type of show.
rua ziico -rkfv is also inter
ested in experience in script writ
By SARA STEPHENSON (Gamma's; Dot Perry and Carolradio spcech. ,
Staff Writer Kruescner, uanvna rni ccia s; carringcr has an exceiiem uv-
an1 iviarv Ann m'iPK nnn nem laom a i rnrpp cin itio
The snow's here again. And;?";, ""rt hm v ,P ! '1 Mw -'Rmd U:
RITA AND FAMILY ... The Beta Theta Ti's mascot, Rita, poses
wili her family of seven pups born Monday morning. The year
ana a half old Springer Spaniel has been a fixture in the Beta
household the last year.
Co$ds To Visit Bermuda,
Colorado, Flood Areas
'Ramblin' Don1 Carrinaer
Airs Two KNUS Shows
By TOM NUSS
solid link in the chain
I observing shows other than his
. It's quite a challenge for a stu-
April showers iCtutHes Of Plains Peoole
To Highlight 9th Annual
KNUS programs is a sophomore , radifl tochniquc, but ifS also anl
' j Aftr "Rotind.UD
what do you think of when you Colorado also secms to be a Time," he sheds his chaps, fen
think of snow? Spring vacation, favorite spot for coeds. Charney gallon hat, and western accent to
j ,,,.i T.i,.viiv mnnv TTnivpr-! Taub. Siema Delta Tau. will belminrview a foreign student on
opportunity available to any stu
dent on the campus.
To New Positions
On Station Staff
N positions have been as
signed to the KNUS staff.
Assignments on the University
radio station are rotated mid
term in conjunction Hvith advanced
The new assignments are as fol
Claire Wurdinfer, program
director; Darlene Fiscus, con
tinuity; Tom Nuss, promotion;
Johnny Wooden, news director.
Maintaining their former posi
tions are the following:
Harriet Ewing, station manager;
Max Lee. chief announcer: Dor-
lothy Elliott, music librarian.
Continuing their work on the
technical angle of juggling the
studio controls are Jim Crump,
Dick Blinn and Ken Walters.
More than 30 students partici
pated on KNUS under the simer-
vision of radio instructors, Erling
jorgensen ana faui bnupoacn.
of course! Luckily many Univer-iTaub, Sigma Delta Tau, will be
..n,. in Colorado Springs and Janice
uy muuu V , JTrw'Corrick, Chi Omega, will visit
a ways from this lovely spring Denver.
weather wete having. Jo Wallace's home in Greeley,
Nevertheless, seven Kappa Colo., will be invaded by five of
Deltas Mary Lou Beerman.jhcr Alpha Phi sorority sisters.
Margaret O'Conner, Judy Morga;,M Jg
Kay Burcum, Naomi George, Sue Lundt Cynthia Johnson and
Cathy Melmin and Neala O'Dcll lpcg WcDs.
appear to be stepping from lhe Barb Wylie, Bobbie Niclson and
frying pan right into the fire aslJuanila Rediger, Gamma Phi
they returned home early to South I Betas, also will be traveling to
Sioux City in order xo arrive mmuj m i mc wcuuiuj u
fhoro hpfnre the exoected flood
Even the Kappa Alpha ThctVs
can't seem to get enough of wet
weather as Barbara Lucas, Les
ley Grainirer, and Ginny Noble
plan to journey to Colorado's
snow-covered mountains to
practice up on their shiing.
Also joining in on the skiing
will be Barb Turner, Margaret
Weston and Marlene Stroh,DeIta
E-Week To Start
With Open Houses
Engineer's week will begnwith
open house April 24.
Exhibits will be shown in all
of the engineering buildings be
ginning at 2 p.m. Friday classes
will be dismissed at 11 a.m., with
an all engineering convocation to
John Clema will be guest speak
er at the convocation. Clema is
an 1930 electrical engineer grad
uate from the University.
He is manager of Nebraska As
sociation of Rural Public Power
Engineering students will hold
a field day in the afternoon. An
annual banquet will follow that
evening. Charles Johnson is chair
man of the banquet, John Adams
is chairman of the convocation
-committee and R. L. Phelps is
chairman of the field day picnic.
their sorority sister, Marilyn Lo
loff, to Bob Beuhler. They also
will spend a few days in Denver.
There are always a 'few who
are unsatisfied. But who
wouldn't be when they have a
chance to fly to Bermuda over
the vacation as Delaine Bishop,
Alpha XI Delta, will be doing.
Among those disliking the
"warm, early-spring Nebraska
breezes" and heading for warmer
climates will be Betty Coad and
Nance Peterson, Kappa Kappa
Gammas, who will visit New
Orleans and Beloxi, Miss., respeo-tively.
Also heading for snowless pas
interview a foreign stuaeni on
"Shake Hands With the World'
every Tuesday at 4 p.m.
Carrlnger scans the campus
for students from foreign lands
and Interviews them about thelrj
countries. After selecting his
candidate, he prepares his Inter
view days In advance and then
"sweats out" the appearance of
his guest before air time. Car
ringer claims the latter Is half
the worry of producing this
Still not satisfied with work ,nf . I Ql'e
on these shows, Carringcr is oniV-UUI III I WIX O
hand to help with other KNUSL !
duties, including board announc- IJajl Mfl I If" I AC
v,Air,in with Planning and;liv I UllVlg
TCivTTs ttrosrrams ana
Ag students growing whis
kers for the ' Farmers Fair
Whisker King contest are to
meet at 7:30 p.m., on Thurs
day, April 17, In the College
Activities building for a pic
ture. Judging of the beards will
be the following Thursday,
April 24, by a faculty committee.
Rpnriinff of 11 nancrs on nlains
people will highlight the opening
Hnv of the ninth annual Plains
lArchaclogical conference at the
Saturday's nrocram will Include
two symposia and adjournment.
The University department of
anthropology will be host of the
conference with meetings sched
uled for Burnett hall.
According to tentative plans,
registration will begin at 8 a.m.
Friday In the laboratory of
anthropology. The Friday aes
slons, from 9:30 to noon and
from 2 p.m. to S p.m. In Room
104, Burnett hall, will feature 11
papers on a variety of subjects.
Paper to be read include:
"Excavation of Rovk Village in
the Garrison Reservoir Area oi
South Dakota," by Donald D.
Bartle. Smithsonian institution,
River Basin Surveys.
"Resume of woric at uia ron
nrthniH " hv .Tames H. Howard,
State Historical Society of North
"Th Second Season at
I Cultures" at 9 a.m. In Room 108,
Burnett. James u. unum, aircc
tor, museum of anthropology,
University of Michigan, will be
A second symposium, on "Clai-
sification of Plains Pottery," will
begin at 2 p.m. in Room 108.
Leader will be Cariyie 5. bmiin,
curator of anthropology, museum
of natural history, University of
Sigma Tau, engineering hon
orary, elected new members
Sigma Tau is a national all-en-
..... v . w. ,
founded at the University in 1904.
PREPARED COED. . .Joyce
Bennington readies herself to
ford Icy pools doting the NU
campus. Spring storms have
swelled what used to be small
puddles Into veritable lakes.
Unless you can afford to miss
your six weeks exam you had
better find another way of get
ting around campus through
the water. (Daily Nehraskan
fSREF3" bv Thus the University chapter is
Carlye S. Smith, University of Alpha chapter
jcoa " "
rVa .amraiwc hv next fall
Right now there are 868 vet
erans enrolled. When classes
start next September there will
be between 250 and 350 veter
ans on the Lincoln campus. At
the College of Medicine in
Omaha there will be between
75 and 100. By June of 1953
veteran enrollment will be
4a lose fhfln 200.
Approximately 12,700 World
war II veterans have enrolled at,
the University since the educa-tion-for-veterans
in 1944. About 92 per cent en
rolled under Public Law 346 (The
GI Bill of Rights), and the re-
Jmaining eight per cent under
c saoiea vei-
Ag Union committee chairmen
and sponsors applications due.
Student Council college repre
senatives filings close at 4 p.m.
in 209 Administration building.
Class Officer filings close in 209
Administration at 4 p.m.
Plains Archeological conference
meets in Burnett.
NU Debate Teams
Argue At State Pen
Whether compensation for ath
letic participation should be
abolished was the topic four Uni
versity debaters argued at the
Nebraska State Penitentiary Tues
day evening. 1
Before an audience of about 275
men, the two teams, Doris Carlson
and Joan Krueger and Dale John
son and .Wayne Johnson, discussed
the topic they na aeDeaiea ai me
annual Missouri Valley Debate
tournament at the University of
Marvin Friedman, Red Cross
chairman, who arranged the pro
gram with officials at the peniten
tiary, introduced the speakers and
served as chairman.
Miss Carlson and Miss Krueger
upheld, athletic compensation
while Johnson and Johnson op-
posed awarding of scholarships.
Dips To 868
TT veterans, thou-
TIUl.U YVH . 7 f
A w,Vnm nnci tracked Uni-
viso Tieaamg lor snowiess pas- sua ........ , -
lures will be Sue Neuenswander ,'versity classrooms, have dwincuea
Alpha Omicron, Pi, who is travel- in numbers to a small minority oi
4 "NT..i rnv,'nn TiUnvii. rnr. tViA immi! pnrollmont.
Pelt. Delta Gamma, who will be! Prof. J. P. Colbert, Director of
another visitor to New Orleans, i Veterans Affairs at the univer
Jackie Griffiths and Jo Peck will'sity, said the ex-Gls will number
become "Junior Birdmen" for, less than 400 on the Lincoln and
their airplane trip down to Miami
Wyoming will be the destina
tion of Betty Garrett, Kappa
Delta, who will be in Sheridan,
and Joah Yeager, Kapoa Kappa
Gamma, who will visit Cheyenne.
iiucao win oe anoiner
favorite spot for spring vaca
tioners. The Alpha Phi's Bev
Aldrich, Barb McCormick, Jo
Mellen, Jan Bailev, Barbara
Dunn, Sylvia Leland and Mary
Sidner will descend n the
home of their sorority sister,
Mariam Willey for a few days.
Also traveline to the "Bie Citv"
will be Sue Gorton. Tins T.il'lv
uanv iian, ivauua jvaupa maminf pieni ner
Gammas, who will be boarders atipublic Law 16 for
uwuci. o icoiucuuc uumig i.ic i erans.
v duct 11UU.
Jwery effort is made to make
Teachers college high school a
typical Nebraska high school, said
Dr. William H. Morton, profes
sor of secondary education and
principal of Teachers high.
Dr. Morton explained that the
major function of Teachers
high is to provide practical
teaching experience for seniors
in Teachers college.
His policy, he said, hus
always been to maintain teach
ing conditions comparable to
those the student will meet In
outstate high schools.
Dr. Morton said many more ap-
nlirat.innc nrp rfvfivArI Vinn mnv
rj U - - - ' . "
1 ai i J 1 1 J
De accepted, making n possioie to
maintain a tvnifal cnHon Virwir
The student body is limited to ap
proximately zuu sxuaents Decause
of limited space.
All classes are taught by student
teachers, aiyi each instructor
teaches only one class. There are
85 students getting practice ex
perience at Teachers high. Each
class is closely supervised by a
inn fall rlassps started in
the 1944-45 school year, 125
veterans enrolled, la 1945-46,
there were 401 em ailed. In the
fall of 1S46-47 there were 5,.ri00
enrolled, and in the fall of 1947
48 the peak enrollment of 5,
603 was reached. Since then the
number of veterans In the Uni
versity has declined steadily.
Last fall the total was 1,085.
Th World war II veterans en
rolled in greatest numbers in the
Collece of Enemeering ana Arcni-
tprture. followed closely by the
icrnuic, tlU''J J v. w. w.., ra ' - .
College of Arts and Sciences andifrom a funeral service at his par
Of Yell Squad
The revised policies of the Uni
versity Yell Squad were approved
by the Student Council Wednes
day. According to the revised poli
cies, the Yell Squad will be
made up to 12 members. Eight
of the 12 will be male mem
bers three freshmen and three
upperclassmen and two fresh
men alternates. The four wom
en members of the squad will
be two freshmen and two upperclassmen.
After rficrMiccinn nn tho revised
policies, the Council voted their
Miriam Willey, chairman or
the judiciary committee an
nounced that April 28 had been
set as the final date for all
organizations to have filed their
constitutions with her commit
tee. A discussion on the rjronosed
I by-laws for the Student Council
consitution concluded the meet
1953 RWC Head
Th'q T.nu7rpnre ws elected presi
dent of Religious Welfare coun
Dave Cargo was elected vice
president. Other officers for the
1952-53 term are Sharon Cook,
recording secretary; Gene Wohler,
corresponaing secretary; ana nay
Enestrom. assistant treasurer.
Ken Rystrom was nominated for
Student Council representative.
The representative, however, will
be elected at the May Religious
Welfare council meeting, as pro
vided in the new constitution of
the Student Council.
A n pi mnrt i r i n n Tin-
ticed an old crone shuffling away
Terrace Hall Coeds
Coeds at Terrace hall enter
tained 18 children from St.
Thomas orphanage Saturday aft
The children, whose ages ranged
from three to 10, were enter
tained at Terrace hall with an
outdoor Easter egg hunt and a
variety of indoor games.
The children were served ice
cream and cake. The tables were
decorated with Easter rabbits and
baskets of Easter candies.
Chuck Marshall. Red Cross Col
lege Unit board member, was in
charge of the transportation of
the children to and from the
"A Renort on Excavations at
KYir RtAvpnsnn. liarrison Reser
voir in 1951," by G. Hubert Smith,
Smithsonian instituuon, itiver
"A Preliminary Study or we
Tottery from Seven Upper Re
publican Sites in Central Ne
braska," by George S. Metcalf.
Smithsonian Institution, River
"ThP 1851 Rvcavations at Scaln.
Crpplr South Dakota." bv Wesley
R. Hunt, Jr., University of South
"Southern Cult Art Motifs on
Archeological Specimens from the
Plains: A Problem in Cross Dat
ing," by Franklin Fenenga, Smith
sonian Institution, River Basins
"Work at 'Early Man' Sites on
Medicine Creek. Nebraska, by
the University of Nebraska State
Museum In 1951," by E. Mott
Davis, University Museum.
"Thp Oarnma Sites. Fort Ran
dall Reservoir. South Dakota." by
iMarvin F. Kivett, Nebraska State
"The Lunch Site. Bovd County.
Nebraska," by Marv Louise Freed,
Excavations In the neynoie
Reservoir Area, Northeastern
Wyoming," by Richard P.
Wheeler, Smithsonian Institution
River Racing Surveys.
RntnrHnv's spends hecins with
"SvmDosium on Plains Woodland Donald L
The fraternity recognises
scholarship, soclalblllty and
practically in engineering stu
dents of all divisions of engi
neering college. Candidates must
be of junior standing,, be In the
upper one-third of their class
anJ be elected unanimously by
the active chapter. Those elected
Eugene Andrews senior.
land E. Korte, Kenneth L.
.Civil Engineering: Robert L.
Archer, Jack Allen Dale, Scott G.
Cast juniors; Harvey W. Headley,
Dorrance Oldenburg seniors.
Chemical Engineering: Richard
W. Holm, Ruben B. Miller jun
Electrical Engineering: Elmer
H. Brejcha, Donald L. Mortensen
seniors; Robert B. Klein, John
A. Marks, Victor J. Roh, Stanley
W. Smith, Curtis E. Sorensen,
Donald F. Yoder juniors.
Mechanical Engineering: Wayne
T rinctnfsnn Albert P. Tlllev.
William E. Von Kampen seniors;
Duane r. Miner, i.onraa i
Stahlv filenn E. Vest John P.
Virbila, Phillip F. Ostwald and
Wonderful Weathervane Skirts
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the College of Business Adminis
The average age of entering
veterans, according to Prof.
Colbert's estimate, was 23.
About 60 per cent of the vets
entered the University as fresh
men. A a prrmn World war II vet-
O - " I T "
erans were considered better than
average students, according to
Since 1944, the Veterans Ad
ministration has paid approxi
mately $6,750,000 in tuition to the
University for the education of
lor,and asked her how old she
"One hundred and one." cackled
the old lady proudly.
wen, wen, saia tne monician
suavely. "Hardly worth going
home, is it?"
A Large Selection for
Friends, Relatives, Kiddies
Goldenrod Stationery Store
215 No. 14th St.
of the Teachers high
Essays Accepted In Tri Sci
dereraduate student registered in' prize willbe $15; second prize, $10,
,,rco in thp deoartmenis oi
anthropology, social work or
sociology. Essays must be on a
subject covered by the above
fipida of study and mst have
been written since
and third prize, $5
Papers must be submitted to
Max N. Burchard, Room 109B So
cial Sciences, by 4 p.m.', Friday,
September, April 25. Details regarding an-
1951 nouncement of winners and pres-
Alpha Kappa Delta, national entation of prizes will appear in a
sociological honorary fraternity, I future issue of The Daily
has contributed prize money. FirstlNebraskan.
Presby Student House Delegates Tour
Omaha Vets Hospital Chapel Saturday
t,- 4r vo TrochvtA- nllc and Jewish worshiD serv-
TWos-otM frnm the Presbyte
rian-Congregational student house
spent Saturday afternoon in'
Omaha investigating practical
building aspects for a proposed
inter-denominational chapel on
The group toured the chapel m
the Veterans Administration hos-
,4 tolVoH with ihf Rev.
i: i LexA ouu - -
Mr. Berquist, full time minister
for the nospuai.
The ehapel Is constructed to
accommodate Protestant, Cath
olic and Jewish worship serv
ices. This is accomplished by
the use of a revolving altar with
three sides which are visible
one at a time. Each side has an
altar especially constructed for
use in one of the . three differ
ent types of service.
Ideas gained from the after
noon's inspection will be incor
porated in further plans and con
sultation with University admin
istration and student pastors.
Want to enjoy an interesting
television show? Tune in .
John Reed King, M.C and Quiz-master
kj mi in ri T-fc
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