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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Feb. 4, 1953)
THE DAILY NEBRASKAN
Wednesday, February 4, 1953
CF Skit Judging
Will Select Nine
Special Education Class Views 'SiUhlsi
Campus Lite, Activities At NU Union Daily Traffic Count Proves
Large Student, Fatuity Attendance
A special education class of lege graduate in 52 from the Uni
eight high school students from versity.
I Newman Grove, Neb., toured the Eldri Johanson, a high school
.Rehearsals will begin or endjtation will be individual actsUniversity campus Tuesday. The senior, plans to attend the Uni
Friday with the announcement of called "traveler acts," in betweenjstudents were sponsored by the versity next fall. The other stu
the Coed Follies skit and curtain the skits and curtain acts. Theselstate. jdents were undecided as to where
Bet finalists. jwill also be judge and the winners! The students ire: Eldri Johan- they will attend college. Per Jak-
,, Judging will take place Ved-for each night announced. Eight;SOn, a senior; Joan Pieke, a junior; helln, from Norway, is a student
nesday and Thursday nieht with.0' ,nese traveler acts will com- Larrv Buhl, a Iunior: Per Jak-!who is sponsored by the American
the, selection of five skits and! Pete on Monday night, Feb 23. helln, a senior: Eugene Anderson, 'Field Service -2, 1952, climaxed the Union's 14th
four curtain acts as a rpsnltJEight more will compete on Tues-'a inninr Pnrrion rirctrnm s jon.l The students had n conference hirthdav nartv. and announce-
Judges will include faculty and!day night, Feb. 24. jor; Kenneth Eng. a junior; and with Coach Glassford and made a ment of a half-million dollar bond ulty to meet together and become
AV,S members, I Also presented will be the Tvd- Cal Qualsct. a iunior. The stu-complete tour of the Coliseum and issue for the new addition was better acquainted
By DICK COFFEY
(Thli It the firtt siory of a serlrt on
(he Union administrative and catering de
partments and future plans.)
A featured bona .ourning way
The Coed Follies production is
Feb. 23 and . 24 at the Nebraska
Theater. This will be the first
year that the Follies is open to the lows:
Drawing of costumes to be worn
in the show and sketches of the
settings for each act must be pre
icniea 10 ine judges oy eacu
nouse. There are 17 women's or
ganizations entering the Coed Fol
lies judging. jf
Included in the Follies preset
ical Coed and six Eligible Bach
The judging schedule is as fol-
4nnt -dfAYA ci'xsw fsr4 Uii 1VTi-
Barbara McEhvain, a teachers col-
- Filing for AWS officers and
, board membership which began
Tuesday will continue until Mon
day at 5 p.m. in Ellen Smith Hall.
Election of officers and board
members will be March 11.
Each candidate must be a bona
fide member of the class she pro
poses to represent. Regular Uni
versity rules will determine a can
Each candidate must meet the
eligibility requirements for par
ticipation in extracurricular ac
tivities as set up by the Univer
sity and must have a 5.7 weighted
At tne time or nomination me ter:
candidate must not have any down
slips, failures or incompletes.
Ten candidates will be chosen
for the slate from each class. From
these, five board members will hp
elected for each class.
m . . .
ine president and vice-president
will be seniors. The secretary
wiu ce a junior and the treasurer,
Innocents Request List
Of Junior Activity Men
Junior men who have been ac
tive in campus activities are re
quested to turn in their names
and addresses to the Innocents
society by Friday.
The names and addresses should
be placed in the Innocents box,
7:00 Judges meet in Union
lounge and leave for houses.
7:15 Towns Club, Skit: "Racing
With the Moon." Skitmaster,
7:30 Alpha Phi, Skit: "The
Ruby of Cheops." Skitmaster:
.:45 Alpha Omicron Pi. Skit:
"Tune Train," Skitmaster: Nanci
DeBord, Bicky Ncdrow.
Honors New Coeds
New semester freshmen and
transfer students were entertained
bv Coed Counselors Tuesday eve-
Ining at Ellen Smith Hall.
The mixer served as an oppor
tunity for the new students to get
acquainted with the Coed Coun
selor board members and with
each other. The party theme was
spot on the campus is the Corn-ltainment for the full time staff.
Crib, where the Union performs of Union employees needed to
one of its most valuable functions, keep this campus club operating,
that of providing a means of re- Dieticians, janitors, waiters, book
laxation and retreat from college keepers and dozens of other full
worries. Union facilities mane it
possible for all students and fac-
time wokers are employed by the
The Union is administered by a
Union board composed of six
faculty members, three alumni
Field House. The group had lunch made that night by Union airec- The Union is one building on
in the union and planned to tour tor, Duane E. Lake at a street:th campus (nat js not tax sup- and 12 students. Faculty mem
the rest of the .campus in the af- party attended by approximately I ported jt (s sponsored by stu- bers are: Professor James G. Por.
ternoon. 1 1500 students. irient and actually everv studentter Jr-i David Foltz, Dr. T. H.
The purpose of the tour was to I The best preparation for the. ' e" st0M7 holder iGooding, Dr. Royce Knapp, Pro
further the student interest of a future, is the present well seen, a nnnr uJfessor Oscar Anderson, and Miss
inUaaa iiiin. MMi'iuriiin't.. i .u- tv.1,- What would happen it ine,. . . I
8:00 Kappa AlDha Theta. Skit:
wish You were Here," skitmas- Union Features Dancing
8:i5 Pi Beta Phi. skit: "United1 After Saturday Game
n0110"8-" Skitmaster: Nora There will be dancing in the
Devore. oj , .i, Tr;
f iw Tga',Sklt Joue,y Saturday evening following the
of Death." Skitmaster: Elaine Mi1-!u,cwk,h c
i WHoni. uau gainst wv UMi'tv
was the thought behind Duane building wasn't here? Where
Lake and his staff of Union em- would organizations hoU mert
Dlovees lings. Where would students en-
rS. in h cr,)ontc joy all the recreation facilities
an fapi,itw t th TTnivArsitv nvthe Union furnishes? The daily
Elsie M. Jevons. Alumni mem
bers are: James S. Pmenger,
Milton Anderson, and Mrs. Doro
Student members are: Bill
Waldo. Don Leising, Mary Ellen
Maronde, Don Lees, Sue Holmes,
Ernie Bebb. Joy Wachal, Bob La-
lion par- "' " r.7 " ,, Rholliv .TnrU- r.reor. Nartrv Weir.
lors serve as convention halls for acuvuy ana .s ue.8 :;7M
laimi, n.v ww.v..v "lt ffi t , nnnroximatelv 4 - Waldo. Don Leising, Mary n-aeri
ts fullest extent, not only in the trairic count is approximaieiy !.. '. D ' s Holmes
building but outside throuch its 000, Lake said. As it should be, Maronde, Don W i
--c, . - 4-u t t i n i fUA AAtA ft Mtvinitu i rjiiiie Dfi;u. juv auiicii. uuu ita
(activities organization. Union par-
ganizations. The most frequented1
or- by tne students.
But all is not fun
nonnnl n 3 WAfnApKtwnnts iill Ka
; served. Any student may attend
gravel Tips." Skitmaster: Cheryl & -
9:00 Residence Halls for Wo-j - - I !
ml"i5 Kappa Kappa GammajnM tXlllDIl
Skit: "Love, It's Here to Stay."
omimasier; wanci reterson, fat
9:30 Sigma. Kappa, Skit: "Build
ing a Stairway to Paradise." Skit
master: Elizabeth Rogers.
9:45 Alpha Chi Omega. Skit: A
Louisiana Swamp scene. Skitmas-
Coed who have their Red Cross
Senior Lifesavers or Instructors
are eligible to guard for coed
Lifeguards will receive 60 cents
Those Interested may see Miss have
raincia Sullivan, Room
7:15 Judges meet at Union
Lounge and leave for houses.
7:30 Gamma Phi Beta, Skit:
"Mardi Gras Magic." Skitmaster:
7:45 Kappa Delta, Skit: "The
Land of White Rose." Skitmaster:
8:00 Terrace Hall, Skit: "Glory
Comes From Junsle Drums."
Skitmaster: Barbara Britton,
8:15 Delta Gamma, Skit: "Han
nah and the King of Siam." Skit
master: Barbara Dillman.
8:30 Alpha Xi Delta. Skit: "You
uan't Get a Man With a Brain."
Skitmaster: Lois Anderson.
8:45 Delta Delta Delta. Skit:
"Which Way to Australia." Skit
master: Marilyn Luce.
Class Councils Discuss
Need For Underwriters
Members of the Junior-Senior
Class Board met Tuesday night.
The evening was spent in dis
cussing ways to obtain more
underwriters for the Jr.-Sr. Prom.
At the present 1.100 students
underwritten the prom.
200,Fourteen hundred signiatures are
To Be Held
The sixth annual Elementary
School Art Exhibit will be held
April 18-25. The exhibit will be
held in Miller and Paine's audi
torium. Entries are now being re
ceived at the University Extension
Sponsored by the University
Department of Art, Extension Di
vision, and Miller and Paines, the
exhibit displays the top art work
in the state created by students
in kindergarten ana grades
through one and eight.
F. H. Rueschhoff, co-ordinator
of art in extension, has urged all
city and county superintendents
and rural-school teachers to col
lect creative art work in their
scnoois. Deadline for entries is
Founder of the exhibit is Mrs.
M. E. Vance of Lincoln.
The Lincoln department store
will award to top exhibitors $65
scholarships for the University
All-State High School Fine Arts
Course held in June.
To Meet Feb. 6, 7, 8;T observe
A session of the Christian I J VU5CI VC
The Marine Corps has
nounced that due to the current ... tatll 11
ffinhutoonSiKei9OUS worKsnPiiMewman uim
of commissions to midyear 1953
Army ROTC graduates.
This program has been ap
proved by the Department of the
Army as in the best interests of
the Armed Forces and the na
tional security. Major Army com
manders and PMST's have been
notified of the requirements of
Marines expect to appoint a
"substantial" number of ROTC
graduates to the grade of second
lieutenant in their regular corps
under this program, states the an
nouncement. To be eligible an applicant
must complete ROTC instruction
and the necessary academtic re
quirements for a bachelor's de
gree between Nov. 1. 1952, and
April 23, 1953.
Once commissioned, the second
lieutenants start a five month
Special Basic Course at the Ma
rine Corps Schools, Quantico, Vir
ginia. After completing basic
school, over half of the new offi
cers will be assigned to specialist
training at one of the Marine
Corps 16 specialist schools.
Such schools as Eneineerins.
wavai Gunfire, Tank, Supply. Mo
tor Transport, Communications
and Naval Flight Training are be
ing utilized to the fullest extent.
Army KOTC graduates inter
ested in the Marine officer pro
gram are advised to contact their
PMST for further informatino on
Judges this year are Prof.
Duard W. Laging, chairman of
University department of art: Da
vid Seyler, University instructor
of art and Dr. Rosalie W. Farley,
co-ordinator of elementary field
Coed Counselor and AWS
'board filings in Ellen Smith Hall.
AWS Workers will meet at 5
p.m., Union Room 313.
Air Command Squadron meet
ingat 7 p.m. in the lounge of
Military and Naval Science Build
A session of the Christian
Student Workshop will meet Fri
day at 4 p.m. at the Congrega
tional-Presbyterian student house
to discuss "The Basic Message of
Dr. Ramey Whitney, Dr. Charles
Patterson and Dr. K. D. Broady
are guest speakers of ihe session.
Three other sessions will be
held Saturday and Sunday. The
conference was arranged to bring
faculty members and students to
gether for a discussion of problems
concerning the place of religion
The second section of the Work
shop "The Purpose of the Univer
sity," will be led by Dr. Marvel
Baker and Dr. Clarence McNeil.
It will be held Friday at 7 p.m.
"Christian Ideals in a Univer
sity" will be discussed by Dr. Otto
Hoiberg and Dr. Leroy Lasse at
the third session Saturday at 10
The fourth session will be held
Saturday at 1 p.m. The subject is
"The Christian Student in a Uni
versity." This discussion will be
led by Dr. Maurice Latta and Dr.
Members of the University of
Nebraska Newman Club on Feb.
22 will join with student mem
bers of the 600 other Newman
Clubs over the United States in
observance of National Cardinal
The clubs, which exist to pro
mote the spiritual, social and in
tellectual welfare of the 300.000
Catholic students on secular is with
campuses, are named after the personnel.
English convert-cardinal, born
151 years ago.
Nebraska's club will hold its
own recognition program for the
cardinal on Feb. 8. when Chan
cellor R. G. Gustavson of the
;Margaret McCoy, and Thorn Sny-
BA tw der. The student members con
ana enier-, . . . . ... . , j ..
The faculty members are ap
pointed by the Chancellor; alumni
appointments are made by tha
Alumni Association, and students
are appointed by the Union board.
This year the Union board
president is a student, Jack Greer.
The board is broken down in
seven standing committees ex
ecutive, finance, personnel, house,
building planning, activities and
The Union board and manag
ing director, Duane Lake are re
sponsible to the University Board
of Regents and the Chancellor.
Assistant director is Roger Lar
son, wnose primary consiaerauon
business operations and
Other Union man
agerial staff are: Dorothy Speer,
food service director and Kay
Conway, assistant food service idi
rector. Activities director is Mar
gie Holdeman, assisted by a com
mittee" of 12 students. The twa
University will speak at a special staff members at Ag are Mrs.
Cont. from Page 1
the! Sally Nelson, manager of Dell and
Mrs. Katherine Peters, activities
Approximately 50 full time em
ployees and 130 students are em
ployed by the Union, Lake said.
A summary of the sessions will l,e s?ho1 in the United States,
a panel of four
forum Sunday at
NU Students Offered Many Chances To Study Abroad
rrogram ot Study
double rooms. The. program in
cludes series of drives and excurs
ions for sight-seeing with guide
lectures. The 85-day tour will leave New
York on June 20 and return on
Sept. 12. The 47-day tour leaves
July 13 and returns Aug. 28.
The main difference between
the two tours lies mainly in the
fact the "Highways and Byways"
tour is 38 days longer, costs $192
more and covers more ground.
Those on both tours will see
such sights as the Hague, the pic
turesque castles on the Rhine, the
Rock of Lorelei, Goethe's house.
the Lake of the Four Cantons
In Munich Offered
Wayne University of Detroit is
announcing the reopening of its
junior xear m Munich" program
In cooperation with the Univer
sity of Munich,
This program gives the student
valuable experience in interna
tional living and studying abroad.
Educators have long held that liv
ing and studying abroad con
tributes greatly to the student's
cultural and social development.
Admission to the program is
i supnomore in an ac
credited college or university who
has high scholastic ability and
recommendations on his person-
ality and character. It is required!
that th ctll4anf V,n... ,i
two year, ofGn3T. Notre Dame cathedral, the
Its equivalent. Also he must have
the home university's approval of
Ana timi se ot SlUdy.
' As in Institution of higher learn
ing, the University of Munich is
internationally well-known. Its
scholarly resources are supple
mented by Munich's art, music
and theater tradition.
Before the opening of the win
ter semester In November, stu
dents will take an intensive course
in German conversation, composi
tion and reading tm. -i
tfon will begin in late Septem
re rouchlT thi umi .
lll?Vi the. University of
ruZim 7t cnooi Iees of 5600 in
clude tuition, and the Junior Year
tffAiin a41..1i . . .. " "
av.uvu.ies tneater, opera
f nr-11 I rnonm Will pay
i v. wuuriers ana eat inz in
carefully elected private homes
SLnfM?,, ua,rters- Entertain-
Kionnal!denta,S 8nd traVCI 8re
i?oai1Ptation char8 of about
YLPrVw ri,.nd lrip fTom Nw
Pf City to Munich. It i ex-
Kthat 811 Rtuc,ents will sail
vHh the group in September.
The Heiligenblut School of
Mountaineering organizes cliff
scaling and hiking tours between
June and September.
The Bureau for Student Excur
sions offers to visitors between
18 and 35 guided hiking, climbing
and walking tours about 13 days
Other outstanding schools and
their programs are: Ninth Inter
national Summer School, general
iheme of "What Is Man"; Salz
burg Seminar in American Stud
ies, intended for teachers and in
dividuals in public life; Vienna In
ternational Summer Courses,
"Austria's Contribution to the De-
Rhone Glacier, the Cathedral and I velopment of European Culture:
Leonardo's Last Supper in Milan, (International Summer Courses in
the Doge's palace in Venice, Assisi. Germanic Linguistics and Philol-
tne leaning tower of Pisa, Vatican 8y. courses in commercial and
City, the Riviera, Monte Carlo
bonne. Arc de TriomDhe. Eiffel
Tower, Napoleon's tomb and Ver
sailles. On the longer tour, an optional
excursion to London from Paris
Anyone who wants to go on
either of the two tours must write
Study Abroad, Inc.. for enrollment
forms and return it, complete and
signed, with a deposit of $100 and
registration fee of $15 and ar
rangements for paying the balance
by May 20.
Refund of all except $15 will be
made to those who withdraw be
fore May 20.
economic German and Philology
miernauonai university Exten
sion Courses at the City College of
Linz, general theme of Our Time:
Summer-School Courses in Eco
nomics, Problems Connected with
an Increase in European Produc
tivity; Catholic Summer School
Courses, theme of The Present-
day Significance of the West's
Christian Art and various special
seminars at lake resorts with vis
iting Austrian professors.
For travel to Austria, only a
valid passport is required. How
ever, " if the traveler wishes to
visit Vienna, a "Gray Card" is re
quired, this permits safe conduct
through the Red Zone.
Students can live comfortably
on $80 a month. This figure ex
cludes transportation, food, enter
tainment and all other things.
Further information may be ob
tained from the Information De
partment, Austrian Consulate
General, 31 East 69th Street, New
York City 21, N. Y.
be made by
students in a
Sandra Gadd. chairman of the
planning committee for the work
shop, urges all interested students
and faculty members to attend the
conference. Meals will be served
at the Congregational-Presbyterian
student house Friday evening
and Saturday noon. Tickets are 50
cents and reservations may be
made by calling 2-4441.
Here Jan. 31
A. B. Methuselah received his
Bachelor of Arts Degree Satur
day, Jan. 31, from the University
but it still will be quite some time
before he can return to his family
The 42-year-old Baptist minis
ter came to the United States in
the summer of 1951, expecting to
get his Master's Degree and be
back with his wife and four child-
vanaaa or aDroaa. btuaents in
any college or university are eli
gible, but no student can apply
for the awards that constitute sig
nal academic honors for the recipi
For the present. Professor Smith
said, "the Fellowships are limited
to those whose primary interests
ne in the Humanities or Social
Sciences, "where the problem of
academic personnel is most acute,
and to those who have not yet be
gun formal graduate work in those
areas. Acceptance of a Fellowship
entails no obligation to enter the
academic profession, for the Pro
gram's sponsors only ask that the
Fellow give the possibilities of
teaching his most serious consider
In the current competition, that
is being administered through a
Regional Organization, including
all 48 states as well as the prov
inces of Canada, 1,263 nomina
tions have been made from ap
proximately 350 institutions in the
United States and Canada. Nearly
i,uuu or tne nominees have de
clared themselves candidates for
The 12 Regional Selection Com
rC.Tlh'Va.: t ently located university centers.
"Ul c 1UU1 u. lne meoiog- win r,ersonaiv interview tho mrr
ical college which he attended in
his native India didn't. give him
the necessary background for
graduate work here.
Undaunted, he started working
for credits for his Bachelor's De
"There is a great need for
teachers in India." he said Tues,
day, "and I must slay and study.
America is the place to study."
"Americans should thank God
they were born in the United
He said he chose the Universitv
because he understood the Mid
west was "quiet and calm" com
pared with the East and West
promising candidates. The creden
tials of those successful at the re
gional level will be forwarded to
the National Committee for final
selection, with the public an
nouncement of the awards being
made by the National Program Di
rector, Professor Smith, in early
coasts, because Dean of Admis
sions, George W. Rosenlof wrote
him "very sympathetic letters
with a Christian approach" and
because a fellow YMCA worker
at Japalpur, Central India, was a
former Lincolnite, the Rev. Ray
Set To Open
The Marine Corp's first 1953
officer candidate course' will be
gin. March 12, Marine Corps head
qnarters has announced.
The announcement said young
college graduates who successfully
complete the 10-week course will
be commissioned as second lieu
tenants in the Marine Corps Re
serve, at the Marine Corps
Schools, Quantico, Va. Applica
tions must be submitted by Feb.
College graduates and seniors
scheduled to graduate by March 1
are eligible for enrollment In this
course. Upon successful complet
ion of the 10-weeks training, the
new second lieutenants will at
tend the five-months special basic
course which is required of all
newly-commissioned Marine Of
ficers. They are then given their
first land, sea or air assignment.
According to the announcement,
a majority of new officers are
now afforded the opportunity to
attend specialist schools for ad
ditional training in such subjects
as communications, supply, artill
ery, naval gunfire, naval flight
training, ordnance, tank, motor
transport and others. The remain
der are assigned to various billets
in the Fleet Marine Force. All
serve on active duty for two years.
wewiy commissioned reserve
officers may' now qualify for reg
ular commissions upon graduation
from the special basic course.
The Washington announcement
said that this officer training pro
gram is open to both married and
single men. It advised interested
men to contact the nearest Marine
Corps recruiting, reserve or of
ficer procurement activity for an
WHEN YOU USE
Dr. Eugene Buresch, head of the
information department of the
Austrian Consul in New York
"Austria is very much inter
ested in increasing the attendance
of her American friends at her
Among these schools are the
summer schools of the Universi
ties of Vienna and Innsbruck.
They offer such courses as law
and government, the German
t language, literature and philos-
EUrOpeCW TOUrS ophy Austria's natural beauties,
kuibuiv aim tu&iuijr auu Rajr va
cation in the Austrian Alps, The
T T a i i .
Study Abronrf T V J if . . . " summer
7th cl-- t rl "'esiisesaiun is aivioea into tour
arrant iN!W Yorf Cily has urses' each abou 20 dayS
?SL r? UT ot the Wcst For the music-minded, there is
European Continent, one of 85 the International Music and
day, for $888 and another of 47
busses through off-the-beaten-path
towns. Those who go on the
tours will visit castles and cath
edrals, swim in mountain lak
Theatre Courses In Salzburg. Its
courses, including classes in music
history, instrumental techniaues.
conducting, opera, ballet, modern
aancmg and drama are open onjy
to young artists about to make
One of the most unusual of
Evmnhrtnv fhoco nimn
and opera, go to market places and of Mountaineering in the Tvrol
and the sea by the beaches, attend
ballet and concerts of symphony
cabarets, and see the theatre's at-
The tour costs include travel
hotels, meals, and program. Extra
expenses are for incidentals, tips,
registration fee and laundry.
Travel Is on one-class student
ships and second-class trains. The
hotels are simple, modern with
and Carinthia. This school offers
a program of peak-scalings, pass
crossings. Throughout Austria there are
schools of mountaineering. The
Tyiol School of Mountaineering
offjrs programs of peak-scalings,
pats-crossings, guided tours and
alpine excursions, all in the Tyrol.
To place o classified od
Stop In the Bwli
Of floe Boon 20
Ext. 4226 for OmmI-
Jfovrs 1-4:30 Mon. thn hi
THRIFTY AD RATES
No. words 1 day 2 day t dayi 4 dayi 1 wee
1-10 1 .40 JS AS 11.00 $1.20
1M5 M JO IM 111 ( 1.49
16-20 3 Si l.Sj 1JQ Up
2M8 1 .70 1.10 l.ifl 1.78 IMi
26-80 9 Ua 1.63 2.00 2.20
AN OPPORTUNITY FOR GRADUAT
ENGINEERS WITH GOODYEAR
Representatives of the Goodyear Tire & Rubber Company and
the Coodyear Atomic Energy Corporation will be on your camput
to interview Seniors with B.S. and advanced degrees in the fol
lowing fields of technical study:
Opportunities for graduates with the above degrees now exist fnr
the following fields:
1949 Ford Convertible, Cleanest ear -ou'll
find, Bet Mist Green, new dark rreen
top, new upholstery, V S. over-drive,
radio, neater and whltewalls. Evenings
ROOMS FOR RENT
ROOMS OR DUPLEX Students. Ag Buf.
Walking Distance. 2212 Sheldon.
LOST Blnck Cameo Ring Union Rest
room. Reward. Dorm A Office.
Contact Your Student Placement Office Now
for Your Interview with the Goodyear
Representative on Feb. 11.
THE GOODYEAR TIRE & RUBBER CO.
Mi GOODYEAR ATOMIC CORP.
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