The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, September 30, 1952, Page Page 4, Image 4

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    Tuesday. September 30, 1952
aird Anufhs M Work
lFiiwe: &FOiuips
Page 4
7 - .Jek it
NO! NO! NO! . . . The student pictured in the above cartoon
Is one of those rare types who can't follow instructions. The proper
way to hold the card is the other way, lengthwise, with the longest
middle fold at eye level. If he can't follow those instructions he
won't be getting much out of football even from the 50-yard line.
Feature Editor
It is doubtful if any University
stuaent coma oe so overcome
with joy that ho would tear up a
ten-aoiiar bill and scatter it to
the four winds in sheer ecstasy.
let every Saturday during
the football season students tear
up nearly five times that much
In card section cards. It seems
to be strange conduct for
reasonable people. VVhenv the
cards are in place during the
stunts, the University has one
of the most striking card sec
tions in operation. When the
cards are torn to pieces they are
nearly Invisible.
The card section represents
countless man-hours of labor for
countless people that are never
seen and receive no credit. The
plans for the card section are
built around the band show and
are completed early in June. Mas
ter charts are made out to determ
ine how many of the 1326 persons
in the card section must hold up
game marked the opening of the
tifth season under the fraternity.
All bills for paper and equipment
are paid by the Athletic Department.
The Corn Cobs foM all the
construction paper cards and
stamp the guide cards for the
stunts. The Cobs and Tassels
set up the cards in their slots on
Saturday at 8 a.m. before every
game. Hank Dcines and Bob An
derson direct the students in
raising the cards and plan the
master charts.
The card section operates under
the auspices of Gamma Lambda,
national band fraternity. This
group took over the card section
four years ago. The South Dakota
white cards and how many red to
form a given design.
Some schools which have card
sections require persons occupying
seats in the section to sign pledges
that they will never allow anyone
else to occupy their seat. This is
not a practice at the University. ,
The fact that the personnel In
the card section changes, that
the occupants allow someone
rise to occupy the seats has led
to the failure of moving card
stunts which have been at
tempted. When scats in the card
section are occupied by persons
who know nothing about the
operation of cards a stunt may
be ruined.
Students in the card section, as
it is planned are to count with the
director who uses the public ad
dress system. There have been
, t J a A i; - - .1 .
complaints irom we sections uiiulmbm
the balconv that the PA system
is Inn lnnH nr t.hfr Tt has to be TifX"
loud to be heard above the cheer
ing in the section and the sound
of the band.
Then there is the little matter
of holding up the card. It is to be
held lengthwise from north to
south with the middle fold at eye
level. What could be more simple?
The students miss very little of
the halftimo procedures by hold
ing the cards in front of their
Ag Y's To Present
Film On New Bible
The Ag YM and YWCA will
hold a joint meeting Tuesday at
the Home Ec parlors at 7 p.m.
A movie will be shown on the
Revised Standard Version of the
Bible. After the movie, the group
will go to Saint Taul's Methodist
church to hoar a talk by Dr. Har
old Bosely on the new Bible.
Rides will be available to any
one from the Home Ec building.
Dean Johnston has announced
that freshmen girls will be excused
after 9 p.m. so that they may at
tend the entire meeting.
THE N SECTION . . . Here's a shot of the N section, taken
from the West Stadium. The scarlet and cream block letter is
formed by Corn Cobs, Tassels and Pepsters in their uniforms of
the University colors.
NU Speech Department Opens Clinical
School To Cope With Child Problems
Journalism School $gma Kappa Are Victims
To Hold Reception j0' Mo" Robb"y
, , 1 I Four members of Sigma '.
The School of Journalism has
scheduled a faculty-student recep
tion for journalism students, fac
ulty, alumni, newspaper men, and
members of professional journal
ism chapters.
The event will be held in the
Union Ballroom, Sunday from 3
to 5 p.m.
Faculty members and
i'gma Kappa
lost $49 in a early evening robbery
of their house.
A thief or thieves unknown ac
quired the money while the mem
bers of Sigma Kappa were at din
The four girls living on the sec
jond floor of the sorority house left
their, the monev in billfolds while at-
wives will lorm a receiving line to jtendi di T f l h
acquaint themselves with journal- , , , .,
ism students and officers of stu-jroomed together lost $41 while
dent journalism groups will cir-the thief gained $8 from the other
culate and make introductions. two girls in different rooms.
Refreshments will be apple ci- The Lincoln police were called
der and donuts. i to investigate the robbery.
Johnson, Nebraska Alumnus
Writes Current Autobiography
The recently-published autoDi-i"Jew Kepuonc" and tounding the
ography of a University alumnus, ' New School of Social Research,
Dr. Alvin S. Johnson of Nyack, f'oneer adult education center of
ivt v :juiJ the country.
.fftior, omlti,o mnt Dr. Johnson, who was born at schools
j. IHomer in 1874, was graduated
An article in the current issue from the University with a B.A.
m iime magazine tens oi ine!degree in 1897. He received his
book, "Pioneer's Progress," and;M. A. degree from the University
An unusual little school to pre
pare unusual little children for
school opened its doors at 9 a.m.
Monday at the University speech
department in the Temple build
The dozen or so pupils who en
rolled under the direction of Mrs.
Madge Miller, a special educator,
probably will find their class work
like a new kind of play. There
will be games and rest periods
and stories and pictures.
Outwardly, the school will ap
pear to bo a kind of group baby-j
sitting project, but behind it are
two serious objectives.
First, the children all have
special problems. Some are hard
of hearing, some have speech
difficulties, some have physical
handicaps, and some are both
ered by mild emotional distur
bances. All have one thing in
common: their "unusualness"
has prevented them from nor
mal association with other chil
dren. So the school will aim to
help them learn how to play
and work and learn with other
Second, the school well serve
as a laboratory for about 15 Uni
versity students who are majoring
in special education preparing to
deal with the hundreds of un
usual children who each year are
enrolled in public and parochial
response can be obtained either
with hearing devices, or H p
The speech department inaug
urated its pre-school project last
fall. Financing is helped by a gift
from the Nebraska Society for
Crippled Children and by equip
ment donations from the Cooper
Foundation, the Lincoln Quota
Club, and from several companies
dealing in audio and playroom
goods. In addition, parents, if fi
nancially able, are asked to pay
three dollars a week to have their
children in "school" daily, Mon
days through Fridays.
Dr. Wiley said the school re
serves the right to refuse en
rollment, but will consider all
applications from parents of un
usual pre-school age children.
The department also conducts
a Saturday morning school for
unusual children who are of school
age. This class is conducted as a
laboratory training project and is
concerned primarily with young
sters who have speech difficulties,
or who are hard of hearing. It is
under the direction of Harlan
Adams, University speech instructor.
Tri-K Announces
Membership Drive
A. H. Departmental
Seeks New Members
Tri-K club announces its fall
membership drive during the com
ing week.
Criteria for the club is a 4.5
average, one course in agronomy,
and an interest in the
The club helps sponsor the crops
judging team as well as sponsor
Membership applications for the
Block and Bridle Club are now
being accepted, according to
Wayne Frost, club president.
Blanks for membership can be
obtained on the bulletin boards in
science of i the Ag college buildings or at the
Animal Husbandry office.
Some of the club's activities for
the year are the livestock judging
ing the annual agronomy judging contests and the annual Jr. Ak-
contest each spring. ISar-Ben Livestock Show.
ifrom 1906-08 in the department of
inese inciuae xeacning at eignt, economics and received an
universities, editing the magazine jorary L.L.D. degree in 1940.
Carillonneurs To Adapt
Favorite Tunes To Chimes
One of the first efforts the
special school will make, ac
cording to Dr. John Wiley, di
rector of the speech depart
ment's clinical activities, is to
evaluate each child's capabili
ties. If the child is hard of hear
ing, for example, the school will
try to find out the degree of
hearing loss and then see what
New Head
. I i
. ' f I I
' I I I
m -
- "-"r- -. 1
Meeting Set
Thursday P.M.
The organizational meeting of dary education
Dr. William H. Morton is the
new acting director of the Uni
versity Teacher Placement Serv
ice, a liaison agency which serves
Nebraska school boards and grad
uates of the University's Teachers
Dr. Morton, a veteran Nebraska!
educator, has been a University;
staff member for 25 years and re-!
cently retired from the principal-'
ship of Teachers College High.
School.' In addition to his new as-;
signment with the placement serv
ice, he will carry a part-time,
teaching load as professor of
school administration and sccon-
"Mudents for Raecke" has been
set for 7:15 p.m. Thursday in Room
316, Union.
All University students inter
ested in participating in the cam
paign of Walter R. Raecke for gov
ernor are invited to attend the
meeting, according to Hile Good
rich and Ken Rystrom, organizers
of the group.
The main function of the or-
The directorship of the place
ment service became vacant
when Dr. Frank E. Sorenson
took a leave of absence from
the University to accept an ad
ministrative assignment with
the Point Four program in
Dr. Morton reports that the
critical shortage of elementary
teachers is still reflected in rec-
MEULLER TOWER . . . The home of the electronic chimes
which are a familiar sound to the University students.
By PAT PECK i The rolls resemble those of the
Feature Editor old-fashioned player piano. A li-
If you have been listening torary is gradually being collected
the Mueller Carillon Tower for for the tower. Roberts is having
three weeks or three years and it 'the rolls compiled with four mel-
Still has not played any of yourjodies to a roll. Three or four rolls
iavorite music your chance has of incidental tunes are now in
come, eluded in the library in addition
btuaents are welcome to some music for snecial occa-
gest tunes which they would like sions. A new roll will be installed
fcdiiiauori win dc io complete ar- oros or tne placement service,
rangements for a speaking ap-During the past year the service
pearance of Raecke at the Uni- received 1,954 requests for ele
versity and to publicize the event. 'mentary teachers, about 10 times
"Students for Raecke" has been the number of applicants. During
organized directly through the the past year, the service regis
Central City headquarters of the tered 236 women and 434 men
Democratic gubernatorial candi-jwho are qualified for secondary
date- lor college teaching positions.
Builders To Hold Pow-Wow Wednesday!
Bcv Jackson, a former studentiications include Scarlet and,
at the University and Builders Cream, First Glance, and Special'
Board member, will speak on the Edition. I
progress and growth of Builders, Jane Calhoun is membership,
i me liuuaers row-vow woo- enairman. H-ntertainment will fol
nesday at 7 p.m. in Room 315 of low the meeting.
me union.
All men and upperclass women
are urged to attend the mass meet
ing and sign up for a committee,
Sue Reinhardt said. The commit
tees include Campus Tours. Mem
bership, Calendar, Student Direc
tory, District Chairman, Publicity,
Art, Office Staff and Parties and
Conventions. Committees on pub-
U-N Stationery
10c Pkg.
Also $1 and $1.75 in Boxes
Goldenrod Stationery Store
215 North 14th Street
to hear played on the electronic
chimes according to Myron Rob
erts, assistant professor of organ
and theory, who has charge of the
music for the tower.
Roberts reminds that the car
illon is primarily a folk instru
ment and that folk tunes will
be better played than other
types of music. Symphonic
music does not fit the capacities
of the tower. Slow tunes will
be handled better than fast ones.
In addition to the regular wake
up signals this year, the tower
plays a ten-minute program of
music just before 10 a.m. and 5
p.m. These rolls of music are
played automatically.
The bells are played manu
ally only on special occasions.
Roberts usually plays them and
the next such occasion will be
the all-Univrsity convocation
at which Chancellor R. G. Gus
tavson wili speak. Traditional
school songs heard from the
tower before and after football
games are played by Milford
Myhre, senior in the School of
Plans are being made to be
gin a series of Sunday afternoon
programs in October. The music
:or these programs will be played
by University students, Roberts
georgfV r
Two Performances: 7:30 and 10 P.M.
Tickets on Sale at Hospe's Music Store
All Seats Reserved
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