The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, February 05, 1953, Page Page 4, Image 4

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THE DAILY NEBRASKAN
Thursday,
(111
ion Till To Receive $6
'-mm Ecich RoghUcriion h
n
I 144. I Admimioni
, Cr 1 ruOCNr
UNION DOLLak DIVIDED . . . The above graphs demonstrate
the channels of the Union administrative dollar. The graph on
the left Is the expense dollar and the graph on the right is the
income dollar, (Daily Nebraskan Graph by Bob Oberlin.)
(Editor's Note: This is the sec
ond story of the Student Union
series. Due to the details of Un
ion expenses, they have been
eliminated from the graph and
are carried out in detail in the
story.)
Student 'tuition has just been
paid and $6 of it has been applied
to the income of the Union.
Eighty-two cents of the admlnis
tratlve dollar comes from Student
fees. It is applied to the opera
tion of building services, activities
and reserves for future building
programs.
None of this fee is used to sup
port the food operations and cat
ering services. The administrative
part of the Union is self-supporting.
As noted on the above graph,
the expenses and income are
based on the administrative de
partment dollar. '
Students fees are " the largest
source of income and the next
largest source is fine arts admis
sions. This includes all income
front ticket sales of such attrac
tions as, Vaughn Monroe, Longine
Symphonette, First Piano Quartet,
The 12 cent activities expenses
are 10 cents of the city Union and
two cents of the Ae Union. Activ
ity expenses are divided into three
main divisions social, cultural,
and recreational expenses.
The city Union is charged with
the one-half cent expense for
books, magazines, and records.
This is to keep new books and
magazines in the book-nook, new
records in the music room, and
the picture lending library.
Office expenditures, audits and
insurance expenses are charged to
the city Union.
One cent maintenance charges
are applied to the city Union.
The city Union is charged with
six cents for furnishings, replace
ments, and repair, and the Ag
Union is charged with one cent.
Every year it costs over $2,000 to
re-upholster furniture, replace
and repair.
The six cents expenses for cap
ital additions are five cents to the
city Union and one cent to the Ag
Union. This consists of new pur
chases, improvements, and other
necessary additions.
The 29 and one-half cents for
GRADUATE COLLEGE ANNOUNCES SCHOLARSHIPS
Graduate Students May Apply For Fellowships;
Applications For All Scholarships Are Due March I
. . . u tr I ie mnrlp nn the bas
Stipends for the Regents and
Johnson Fellowships are: Frank
lin E. and Orinda M. Johnson-
several fellowships of $750 each
and remission of tuition; and two
fellowships of $1,000 each and re
mission of tuition. However, the
latter is limited to Ph.D. appli-
Harold E. Wise, assistant dean
of the Graduate College, an
nounced the 1953-54 fellowships
available to students fo the com
ing semester.
wise pointed out that there are
approximately 600-700 graduate
students on the University cam
pus, and the scholarships are of
fered in a very wide variety of
subjects.
Applications for all scholarships
mov Via nhtninprt frnm the firadu-l
ate Office or with the chairman' Elihu Root-Samuel J. Tilden
of the appropriate committee. All.cnoiarsnips wim a value or ?e,euu
applications must be filled out and are available for two selected un
returned by March 1. married male citizens of this Fed-
Wise noted that special rorms,era uuaiciai v-ircuu wno win
Law Scholarships Open
For Two Male Students
for making application for Miller
Fellowships may be obtained in
the graduate office, in the Office
of the Dean of Student Affairs, or
in the office of any college dean.
Wise called attention to the fact
that to receive any award the stu
dent must carry a full program
of graduate study or research for
each semester during which he re
ceives the fellowship stipend.
For Regents and Johnson Fel
lowships the recipient must e a
graduate of the University or JNe
braska or other university or col
lege of recognized standing, but
the applicant need not be in resi
dence when making application.
Scholarship, character, aims,
future promise based on demon
strated ability, and financial need
will be considered in determining
the award winners.
Snd such "pVformancer aT 11,,
Wrinr srherlnW in tho nnr ft,. one Ltne most important On the
faring
ture.
. Other income sources not shown
on the graph are: dance admis
sions; two cents; room rentals,
one-half cent; juke box, one cent;
and miscellaneous, one-half cent.
Room rental is charged on the
ballroom when rented for income
dances on different occasions, and
miscellaneous comes from stamp
machines, cloak-room fines and
various other small income items.
Of each, dollar collected, one
sixth is applied to Ag and five-
sixths to the city Union.
list. The city Union is charged
with 24 and one-half cents and
the Ag Union five cents. This re
serve fund is for the new addition
and renovation of the present
buildings.
The following combined ex
penses cannot be separated. oBth
Unions are charged with and ben
efit by these expenditures.
Fourteen cents is charged to the
Unions for the fine arts presenta
tions, and one-half cent is charged
to both Unions for conference.
travel, and memberships, which is
TheseUare me'rnn sources of 2?J Jli Seven
income ror me union, as ex
plained on the administrative de
partment income dollar.
Union meetings and national con
ferences. The one - half cent
cnargea to the Unions for un-
n uiitriib inhume uuiitti , i.. . . ,
The Union expenses are divided 'forf0P" d- expenses serves as a
'-J
ex-
To Sponsor
Religion Study
The Institute of Religion, spon
sored by the student religious
centers, the YWCA and the
YMCA. will open Feb. 9 and ex-
tend until April 30. This 10-week to 'be Emitted to T thT deals'
up into ' three main categories-
city expenses are 71 cents, Ag ex-
combined, which include both and. Y lAf A YAA f A
cannot be readily separated. TlvcT if VMi I lYIVtfn
citv evnensps aTT nantc A a nv-l
pensegy-J?-Cents, and combined, 15
cems or the expense dollar.
To break down the dollar craoh
the various expenses are as fol
lows: ' 1
1. Salary exDenses. 28 cents.
2. Activity expenses, 12 cents.
3. Books, magazines, and record
expenses, one-half cent.
4. Office expenditures, audits,
and insurance expenses, two cents.
5. Maintenance supply expenses,
one cent.
6. Furnishings, replacement, and
repair expenses, six cents.
7. Capital addition expenses, six
cents.
. contingency reserve
penses, 29 and one-half cents.
9. Fine arts presentation ex
penses, 14 cents.
10. Conference and travel ex
penses, one-half cent.
11. Unappropriated expenses,
ne-half cent.
The following explanation is
based on the various divisions.
Of the 28 cents for salaries, the
city Union's expenses are 23 cents
and ag expenses are five cents out
of each dollar. Salary expenses
consist of the managerial staff,
office employees, service and
maintenance employees, and check
stand, etc.
l n i e roenominationai venture in
voluntary religious education will
consist of an hour class each
week.
The program offers an oppor
tunity tor University students to
gain a growing understanding of
their faith, secure training for
religious leadership and develop
concern for responsible action.
Alt . .. .
tn courses taugni win be on
a college level and . will be open
to au students. The courses in
clude: "What We Believe." "Basic
Christian Doctrines," "Introduc
tion to the Old Testament," "Ba
sic Christian Ethics," "Jesus of
Nazareth," and "Prayer and Per
sonal Worship."
There is a $1.00 registration fee
for each course. Students may
leave their registration cards at
the student religious centers or at
the YWCA or YMCA.
Three Scholarships Also
Open To Undergraduates
Three scholarships open to both
undergraduates and graduate stu
dents have been announced by
Harold Wise, assistant dean tf the
Graduate College.
The Donald Walters Miller un
dergraduate scholarships are open
to all students above the fresh
man year in any of the schools
or college of the University
The requirements also include
the stipulation, "students who are
recommended shall be students of
either sex who in their previous
studies shall be selected not
merely upon the basis of their
scholastic ability but there also
shall be taken into consideration
the aims, , character, temperment.
financial need of the applicants.
To make application for the
scholarships, the student must also
be in residence during the past
semester,
Three scholarships or fellow
ships of $1,000 each are available
for the next academic year. These
fellowships do not carry remis
sion of tuition.
Applications should be filled out
m the oriice of the dean or the
college in which the student is
enrolled. Applications should be
accompanied by a letter from the
student which should include a
detailed statement concerning ed
ucation and professional objectives.
The committee on selections
also requests personal letters from
one or two staff members in sup
port of the applications, with all
letters and forms being sent to
the appropriate dean or direc
tor.
The final date for applications
have completed the requirements
for a baccalaureate degree (from
an approved college or university)
by September, 19o3,
The application must be made
from the state in which the ap
plicant resides or in which he
has attended college. Selection
will be made by a panel in the
circuit upon the nomination of a
committee in each state. The state
nominations will be held in March
Chief Justice Robert Simmons is a
member of the Nebraska state
committee.
These scholarships provide for
three years of study, subject to re
newal, leading to a Ll.B degree
in the New York University of
Law. Selection of candidates will
be made on the basis of potential
capacity for public, leadership,
academic record and extracurri
cular activities.
Interested students may obtain
application blanks and further in
formation by writing to the dean
of New York University School
of Law, Washington Square, New
York 3, New York.
Gerald E. Matzke a Nebraska
graduate, was a winner of the
scholarship, and is now a mem
ber of the class of 55 at New York
University School of Law.
cants who will have completed at
least one year of graduate work
by June.
To make application for either
one of the two above scholarships
the graduate student should: make
certain that his transcript is on
file at the graduate office; include
with the transcript a letter which
should include a detailed state
ment concerning educational and
professional objectives; and let
ters of recommendation from staff
members of this or other institu
tions should be included under a
separate cover.
Winners of the awards will be
announced on April 1, and ac
ceptance must be made on or be
fore April 15.
Seventeen fellowships for the
academic year which remit the
regular resident tuition o,f $60 each
semester (student pays the $20
is made on the basis of the candL
date's qualification and the merits
of the proposed research project
which must deal with the im
provement, production, or utiliza
tion of farm products in industry.
Two $1,100 leuowsnips, each
administrative fee each semester;
are available to students gradu
ating from any of the colleges or
universities of Nebraska, includ
ing the University of Nebraska.
To be eligible students must
oi me ut(iani.v.. .... ore nDen to graduates either of
Five $2000 Grants
Offered For Grad Study
Five fellowships with an annual
stipend up to $2,000 each are
available for graduate study in
the Winterthur Program in Early
American Culture at the Univer
sity of Delaware.
The fellowship in Early Amer
ican Arts and Cultural History are
available to those who have shown
marked ability and exceptional in
terest in Early American Studies,
particularly Art, History, and
Literature.
The program involved leads to
a Master or Arts degree and is
only available to holders of Win
terthur Fellowships. Study can
be completed in two years.
Application must be filed by
April 1, 1953. Application blanks
may be obtained by writing with
the Dean of the School of Grad
uate Studies, University of Dela-j
ware, Newark, Delaware. I
student is majoring is required.
Awards are made on the basis of
snhnlarshiD. need, and educational
objectives.
The Amanda H. Heppner Fel
lowship for $100 is open to women
students registered in the Gradu
ate College with preference being
given to candidates holding
Bachelor of Arts Degrees.
The Nathan J. Gold Fellowship
for $1,000 and remission of tuition
is open to graduate students ma
joring in any of the departments
of the biological or physical sci
ences, not exciuamg eiigiucciins
and agriculture.
Candidates must be nominated
by the department, and the award
the University of Nebraska or of
colleges in Nebraska whose gradu
ates are qualified for admission
to the Graduate College.
The awards are based on the
qualifications of the candidate!
and the merits of the proposed re
search which may bo undertaken
in "any of the departments of the
College of Agriculture or in the
physical or biological sciences,
The research must deal with th
production or utilization of Ne
braska agricultural products.
0M)
cr
G0LDENR0D
STATIONERY STORE
215 North 14th Street
Christian Student
Workshop
CONGREGATIONAL
PRESBYTERIAN
FELLOWSHIP
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY Slh
4:00 P.M. "The Raul), MrsMfs til
Chrlallanlty."
0:00 r.M. Suppfr crnrrd at Trttby
Hnuse.
7:00 P.M. "The Purpose at Bnl-
vmltf."
9:00 P.M. Wonhlp.
SATl'RDAY, FEBRUARY 7H
10:04 A.M. "ChrMlan Idrali la a Unl
venlty." 13:00 N. I.unrh scrvfd at Preiby
IIOUKO.
:00 P.M. "The Christian Student la
a University."
3:00 P.M. Wornhlp. .
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 8th
5:30 P.M. Supprr Forum at Irebr
IfniiRe, 6:15 P.M. '"The Challenta Faelnr a
Christian Student." v
1:15 P.M. ( lonlni Wornhlp,
0)
4
1
as
the respective colleges is March 1
Awards will be made on April
1 with the date for acceptance
being set as April 15.
DAILY
NEBRASKAN
CLASSIFIED ADS
it
PHONE 2-7631
pays to ADVERTISE
ROOMS FOR RENT
ROOMS OR DUPLEX Start enti. Ag Buj,
Walking Distance. 2312 Sheldon.
LAUNDRY
Student Men'i
Call I-277S.
Laundry. Expertly done.
ram
Important facts about the opportunities for YOU
a Commissioned Officer Pilot or Aircraft Obsempf
in the United States Air Force
Attention June Graduates
GGGBYEAH AIRCRAFT CORPORATION
IDTEnVIEin FEBRUARY IT, 1953
Repreientatiw of Goodyear Aircraft Corporation, Akron, Ohio will be
on your compus to interview seniors and graduate students in the fol
lowing technical study:
hbusthial
OIOTHOniSS
AERONAUTICAL
METALLURGICAL
ENGINEERING
PHYSICS
ELECTRICAL
CIVIL
MATHEMATICS
for opportunities in
Bttlgn Complete lighter and heavier-than-aircraft
and components, air
frames, power plant Installations;
controls; hydraulics; electronic sys
tems; fuel cells, canopies, wheel and
brakes, etc
BsvslsBment Missile, airship, jet aircraft
and helicopter projects; electrioal and
electronic systems, servomechanisms,
fiber resin laminates and many other
projects having both military and non
military applications.
laitt JntisMrlnj Light heat - power
application Including machine design.
Production Inginoorlnj All phases metal
fabrication manufcture.
Slriss and WiigM Analysis
Tool Planning Including Tools, Dies, Jigs,
and fixtures.
Apply NOW for interviews at your Placement Office
YEAH AIRCRAFT CORPORA
Must I Jbe a eoZege graduate to be a Pilot?
No. But you must have completed a minimum of 60 semester
hours or 90 quarter hours toward a degree. In "addition, under
the new Aviation Cadet Pilot training program, you must be
between the ages of 19 and 26 V2 years, unmarried, and in good
physical condition with high requirements for eyes, ears,
heart and teeth.
i '
How long before I get my commission?
60 calendar weeks. You will receive the finest aviation training
in the world training that not only equips you to fly modern
military aircraft but prepares you for executive and administra
tive work as well. At the completion of your training, you will
have acquired a commission as a 2nd Lieutenant and won
the coveted silver wings of the United States Air Force.
Where do I take my training?
Pre-flight training will be at Lackland Air Force Base, San
Antonio, TexaaPrimary, basic and advanced training will be
taken at any oe of the many Air Force bases located throughout
the South and Southwest.
What happent if I flunk the training course?
Every effort is made to help students whose progress is unsatis
factory. You dan expect extra instructions and whatever indi
vidual attention you may require. However, if you fail to
complete the course as an Aviation Cadet, you will be required
to serve a tYo-year enlistment to fulfill the minimum requirement
under Selective Service laws.
What pay do I get as an Aviation Cadet? And after?
Aa an Aviation Cadet you draw $109.20 a month pay. In
addition, you get summer and winter uniforms, flight clothes,
equipment, food, housing, medical and dental care and insurance
. . . all free. After you are commissioned a 2nd Lieutenant you
will be eamintf $5,300.00 a year with unlimited opportunities
for advancement.
Ar& all Aviation Cadets trained to be Pilots?
No. You can choose between becoming a Pilot or an Aircraft
Observer. Meij who choose the latter will become commissioned
officers in Navigation, Bombardment, Radar Operation, or
Aircraft Performance Engineering. .
i
Do Aircraft Observers get flying training, too?
Yes. Aircraft Observer Cadets receive approximately 200 hours
of "in the air" instruction. The primary phase oflfarcraft
Observer training is the same for all branches (navigation,
bombardment, etc.). The basic and advanced phase of training
varies, depending on the specific course you wish to pursue.
What kind of ships will I fly?
You will fly jets. The Pilot Cadet takes his first instructions in
a light, civilian-type plane of approximately 100 horsepower,
then graduates to the 600 horsepower T-6 "Texan" before
receiving transition training in jets. You then advance gradually
until you are flying such famous first-line aircraft as F-86 Sabre,
F-49 Scorpion, B-47 Stratojet, B-50 Superfortress. Observer
Cadets take flight instructions in the C-47 Dakota, the T-29
Convair, and the TB-Superfortress before advancing to first-line fh
aircraft such as the F-89 Scorpion, B-47 Stratojet or TB-50
Superfortress.
Will my commission be in the Regular Air Force or Reserve?
Aviation Cadet graduates, both Pilots and Aircraft Observe
get Reserve commissions as 2nd Lieutenants. Some outstanding
graduates in both programs will be offered Regular commissions.
How long must I remain in Service?
After graduation as an Aviation Cadet, you are tendered an
indefinite appointment in the United States Air Force Reserve
and are called to active duty with the United States Air Force
for a period of three years.
Wfcof recreation and leisure time will I have as a Cadet?
Discipline will be rigid -especially for the first few weeks.
However, it is not all work. You'll find swimming pools, handball
courts, movies and other forms of recreation on the post. After 3
your first 4 months, your commandant may allow you to apply
for overnight passes. vv j
Where will I be stationed when I get my commission?
You may be stationed anywhere in the world . . . Hawaii Far
East, Europe, Puerto Rico, elsewhere. During your tWof du
you will be in close touch with the latest developnS X S
flying techniques You will continue to build up your flyta
experience and later should have no difficult? SiffJ
CAA commercial pilot rating. K "
Your Ufure is assured if you can qualify! Here's what io do:
1 Take a transcript of your college credits and a copy of your birth certificate to your nearest
' Air Force Base or Recruiting Station. Fill out the application they give you..
no
AKRON 15, OHIO
2 If application is accepted, the Air Force will arrange for you to take a physical
examination at government expense. ..
3 Next, you will be given a written and manual aptitude test.
A If you pass your physical and other tests, you will be scheduled for an
Aviation Cadet training class. The Selective Service Act allows you
a four-month defermeat while waiting class assignment.
WHERE TO GET MORE DETAILS
Visit your nearest Air Force Base or
Air Force Recruiting Officer. Or write to:
AVIATION CADET, HEADQUARTERS, U. S. AIR FORCE
Washington 25, D. C.
J MB ft en in i t : c
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