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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Feb. 11, 1953)
x i :
Junior Division To Start
Study, Reading Courses
A non-credit, no-tuition reading
and study . improvement course,
sponsored by the Junior Division,
is to open Tuesday, Feb. 17.
Classes are to be held in room
225 Burnett from 3 to 4:30 p.m.
on Tuesdays and Wednesdays.
Students may sign up for the
(Front the Farthest-North Uni -
vrisivj vi n.oon., "'"-'
eul. W m I it c ir AIIArmn I I
Near the close of the recent Re-
sens iirecu.., 11.
nell, president emeritus .offered
T"r !? I v. . iilZ p.Wrate improvements ranged from
adopted by the Board of Regents, 1007()0 ,ords fQT SQme students
regarding Statehood. I . t k t course then
"Whereas under the provision of w " t00K f n- .
the Constitution of the United They added that the course, is
States New States may be ad-
mitted by the Congress into the
Whereas the people of the Ter -
ritory of Alaska believe that ifi
state wiey wui ue ucuci cuawtu
to enjoy certain unalienable rights
... . T l ...
among wnicn are L,ue, liioenj,
and the Pursuit of Happiness
guaranteed under the provisions
of the Constitution of the United
"Whereas thus endowed by the:
crivileges and duties of Statehood
they will be enabled to contribute,
more efficiently to tne wenare or
this Nation and
'Whereas the Board of Regents
of the University of Alaska is
deeply conscious of the part it
must play in advancing the cause
of higher education, making avail
able its facilities for basic and ap
plied research, and continuing to
- . . . . - 1 A .
be a lorum ior me consideration
of social and welfare problems,1
believes that Statehood for Alaska
will enable this institution to be!C.. DXTf
of greater service to Alaska andlJQf T5 lW I W
"Now therefore be it resolved,
that the Association of Land
Grant Colleges and Universities
be requested to approve the effort
e Unlvesny of Alaska fornd Air Ron ROTC students will
statehnoH for Alaska." be conducted at Student Health,
Statehood for Alaska.'
Sen. Arthur Carmody chairman
of the Legislature's Budget Com
mittee said Monday, after the first
day of a scheduled four, day tourl
of the university's pnysicai piani.
that his committee was
imnracwl with the University's
Sen. Carmody had previously!
said that he considers it likely
that the Legislature will follow
Gov. Robert Crosby's recom
mendations of "restraint" with re
gard to University appropriations.
Ferguson Hall levy built engin
eering plant and the School of
Dentistry were among the stops
of the committee Monday.
. r ... I
dentist, said the school of Den-
MJ.au 4MWiviuj v 9 swtuwu,
tistry was "tops in the nation."
He attributed this to the excellent
staff of the school.
Chancellor R. G. Gustavson;
manager of the University Bruce1
KicolL administrative assistant to
the Chancellor and Georee Round.
public relations director accom-ltions
panied the budget committee
A JLjuwioh urr
in Three Parts
tlx suit talcM a blotiM and kcomi
coordiaatd cocium! Iff Spring xcitront
4tlgni for feu in ih Meerdal mmnr.
!T;2'f Jrrncna coating ionni a Up-liugging
fKr -button hex ackt . . . with a blad-Iim kirt
r color mcichti wotst4 JlanaL Th baufy of lh
fm tUu iai'J bkrOM is ciud in tha matching
)ilct liaxng. Plctedbl i pink, Uaf grun or
pawim hlum. Sita I io 11
IfcjpBWP'MwwWHpp . Jjeapgps
course on either day, whichever
they are able to attend.
Registration can be made in
the Junior Division building un
der the supervision of Mrs. Collen
Epperson and will remain open
until Saturday, Feb. 14
Six of the 10 weeks course will
be devoted to reading improve
ment and the remainder to study
habits improvement. Students may
take either 05 both of the courses.
Material to be studied includes:
how to make more effective use
of your time, effective methods
of studying, how to take efficient
notes, and how to prepare for and
Improvement of reading speed
, . readintJ acceierator machine
w - so presented.
Mrs Mary Baker and Del sha
lock instructors of the course
lMt semester said that reading
noi ior poor reaueis u.uj,
'University students might receive
I benefit from such a reading lm-
At NUCWA Meet
The Anglo-Egyptian problem
will be discussed at the Nebraska
University Council for World Af
fairs Thursday, 7:30 p.m. in Union
Dr. Maurice C. Latta, assistant
professor of economics, will ex-
plain North African colonial proD
lems and interpret its conflicts
The meeting will serve as back-
eround material for General As
sembly issues which will be held
Vaccination schedules for Army
Center in two separate series.
A special room has been set
aside at the Student Health build
ing for use during the first series
which began last Thursday. The
room will also be used during the
second series to begin March 12.
All ROTC students who do not
take their shots during the first j
series must begin takmg them mouiers iuiue dnempi iu uUi...
Marth 12 in order to have thelnate her daughter's life; 'Dance
series completed before the sum-1 For Two," a romantic study of
mer training program begins.
e scneou e ot sno tet-
The schedule of shots is: tet-
. - - t
series of three with the second
ot given Feb. 12 and the third
u. , wucupuj, one mioi Kiven
lieu, a, uui uiu&e receiving uie v
.shot must return Saturday ori... - , I .
Monday to have a check to see
if the shot "took." I
Student Health officials noted!
that if students miss the beginning :
series of shots they should come in
every inursoay irom 1-0 p.m. io
begin the series. i
fl1 M r . .
-v m O f
shots must be taken at regular in-,
te.-vais or tne series win nave to
start over again.
ale and Har-ard have met 69
times on the football field. ;
In Memphis Dr. Marshall Wing-
field, vacationing in Virginia,;
: knocked at a door to ask direc-
and was greeted by a for-i
mer teacher he had not seen for
' 50 years. j
fft& M Vi ;IJ t
MORTAR BOARD TEA ... At the annual Mor
tar Board scholarship tea, 10 senior women were
honored for high scholarship. These women's
averages were highest of all women students for
the past three years. Around the table are: (left
Three Programs Slated
by Gray Dance Company
The Harriette Ann Gray Dance!
Company, on its second trans -
A., A : 1 1
continental lour, wui picacnt,
three programs of modern dance
in Grant Memorial on Feb .20.
em dances will be held at 8:15 Miss Gray, who is the chore- shown to be rapidly increasing as
p.m. with 'admission $1. At iographer as well as the directorthe number one responsibility of
a.m. in Grant Memorial Miss uray
,.,;u iw,, mrvtom Hanre
win lecture un inuucni
while her croup demonstrates
and from 3 to 5 D m will conduct
. . . . ' l-h
a master ciass in me union Ddu-j- . r
room These last two programs tures. Before forming her own
are open to the public free oficomPanv of ten young dancers,!
rharee lsne served as performer, chore-
Kanrr crr cr,torl hv .the Henart
A i i j J mi I. LVA ...w L .
ment of physical education fori
women, the department of speech
and dramatic art. department of
Council, in order to show the
close relationship between all the
arts. Touring colleges ana uni
versities throughout the East,
Midwest and Southwest the com
pany will demonstrate the vari
ous modern dance interpretations.
The troupe's repertoire includes
"Grooved," the tragic study of a
1 . . , . ,i
courtship, marriage ana mameai
me; "uu woria oaay, a i
'ry Vorid" the semester. . Membership
Tinrnhiem - and -Folk Suite - a folk!m.in.e S0C1CW basis for ad-
'r .": fL" .rinVvocalists as weu
number leaturing vocalists as weu
cift Incf rurtnrc
All e PC UGmul lYieei
Five instructors or tne uni-
versity Dental College attended
the Chicago Dental Society mid-
winter meetings held last week,
" r"'7 : f lho
i" Vh " rrT n
C ""nuns;! am lyrN 1 0 1
5:rf Education and Licensure
Dental tducaucn ana ucen.ure.
Dr- RalPb L. Ireland and Dr.
Donald Keys participated in the
program of the congress and Dr.
Ray Knapp attended the Academy
of Crown and Bridge construc-
Dr. Donald W. Weggencr, also of
Lincoln, attended the American
Academy of Oral Pathology.
as dance soloists. The troupe,
jplans to feature "Footnote To His-
.1 J etA...
wi j, a uuce-pau uamc J.torium . . j i . k. ,!ii u
tracing the development of civili- lo" ' , ,. m iM . Independent women who will be
zation from primitive culture into! Dlseascs ot the um ,1SSUCS and j sophomores, juniors or seniors
the future. tooth supporting structures wereinext fall may file for the HarD
j"- . U1"al lthe dental nrofession x
let. Her experience ranges from,lne aemai proiession.
,, . A j
'tiiii oaiiei io a&M&miu uducej ahc icviuic, miC ui u iuu""iv
director at Columbia studios and round-table discussions originated
snln wnrlr in teuoral mntinn nir-Jat the TTniver:itv of Illinois Col-
ugiauti, icaLiici cliikx uaixe ctLctu-
"Anna Christie", will open the
1953 University Film Society pro
grams Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. at
a local theater.
The movie was adapted from
the play by Eugene O'Neill, which
stars Greta Garbo, Charles Bick
ford, and Marie Dressier.
The University Film Society
will nrPvPnf n cprioe nt fhacn f m
stdents; fa " Za 7hT n h
jdllrinff tho ' m4r .Zryl
: miss,on t0 tne Programs,
..... Q Wm4
All Quiet on the Westprn
Front," an adaptation of Re
markue's novel starring Lew
Ayres and Louis Wolheim, is the
second film in the series.
"Don Quizote," a Spanish ver
sion of the book with English sub
titles, is third in the series.
Charles Laughton. Zazu Pitts
and Charles Ruggles star in
"Ruggles of Red Gap," the fourth
film on the agenda.
The final film of the series is
"Orpheus," a modern translation
of the Greek legend. Several doc
umentaries will be shown during
Those wishing to see anv of the
films must buy memberships for
the entire series not for single
Tickets may be purchased in the
Lnion or from YMCA representa
tives. Student and faculty mem
.hJs,are $2-40- while the fee
ir tne general public.
There will be Corn Cob and Tassel Salesmen in the Union the week of Feb
ruary 16-20, or purchase them at the Cornhusker Office, in the basement
of the Union.
Courtesy Lincoln Star
to right) Mary Forney, Nancy Dark, Virginia
Koehler, Janis Otteman, Diane Downing, Nancy
Winkrlmann, Shirley Lumbard, Cecelia Tinker
ton. Syvia Krasne and Marilyn Housel. Mar
garet McCoy is not pictured.
Faculty and students of the
University College of Dentistry
attended a telephone lecture Mon-
day night in Love Library audi-
pi.-. mi,. M,r
lege of Dentistry, was accom-
panied by a film.
The six dental authorities par-
ill,ijja lllig III llicr uiuautaa, -1 i
phasized that diseases of the gum
tissues and tooth supporting "
structures can be prevented or t
checked before serious damage isTrj-K Club Meetings
done. L . . , ,
7 VETEBANS WWO WAVE
PERMITTED TUEIC GI TERM
LIFE INSURANCE TO LAPSE
BY NOT PAYING PREMIUMS
, WUEN DUE MAY Gi5SlATE
1U POUCIES BEFORE THE
TERM PECIOD ENDS
fur full lBfnIwn cntm-l yaar
VETKRANS ADMINISTRATION (
Ph. 2-1310 228 So. 12th
IT y ;i
h Mi's Land1 Tradition
hdes In 'S3
By DICK COFFEY
rru v.n. mailed it a lot of
names, but no man's land Is the
Coed Follies skits have been
headed by as many names as the
fabulous Korean Ridges such as,
"A Girl In Every Post" and 'ln
Howdy Do Land" in 1926 to "Han
nah In Havana" of 1952.
For the first time in 27 years
of annual performance, Coed fol
lies will be open to the public and
presented two nights.
The first show was free, but
open only to women, women s women's orchestra played for the
organizations were all eligible to style show. In 1940 runners-up
participate. It was held in April were attendents to the BDG.
at the Temple and successful A silver cup awanj to the win.
enough to warrant presentation Jng sklt cnosen Dy applause was
every year since. I added in 1938. The award went to
Phi Omicron Pi and womensRosa Bouton Hall.
Athletic Association were the, With a male student council
winners in the first show with Apresident and tne councii featur
Giti In Every Post and in , a few of the sklts on theip
"fioway do ljuuu.
Admission was charged the fol
lowing year, with the show con
tinually building and improving.
In 1928, a first prize of $15 and
second prize of $10 were awarded
the winners, Sigma Kappa and
Phi Mu. Seven skits and two cur
tain acts participated.
More than 500 attended tne six
skit show of 1929, which featured
an a l eiri eieni piece u
wearing feick tuxes
shirts. De7ta Omicron won first
with a Girls Tumbling Act second.
Filings Open Today
For BABW Board
Activities Board for Women in
Ellen Smith Hall Feb. 11 through
Six from each class will be
selected by the present BABW
nominating committee to run for
election. Twelve ot the IB nomm
ees will be elected at a campus
wide election March 11.
To qualify for filing, the stu
dent must be carrying at least 12
hours and have a minimum
... . nt s
cneauiea ror inursaay
The Tri-K Club will hold one
of its special meetings Thursday
The speaker for the meeting
will be Clay Westcott, president
of the Nebraska Seedmen Asso
ciation. He will talk on the op
portunities in the seed business.
This is the second in a series
of special meetings being planned
by the club. The sessions are
open to all students and start at
7:15 p.m. in the seminar room
of the Agronomy building.
ROOMS FOR RENT
Light Hotutkef ping room for Student
Cooking Privileges. Some work. 1527 "V
Registered Nurse for Hospital Duty. Pleas
ant environment, Lnirorms turnisrtM.
Vacancy mll4le of February. Apply
Student Health Center. University cf
LOST AND FOUND
FOL'ND Ladies watch between Burnett
n4 Temporary Buildings, Tuesday. Can
Terry pitch, 2-6413.
Wednesday, February 11,1 953
The show of 1937 featured most
'of the similar ideas of recent
years. Seven skits chosen from
22 participated A Best Dressed
Girl, comparable to Typical Ne-
braska Coed, was presented and
Dame Fashion reigned. BDG was
chosen on the basis of clothes
selection, modeling qualifications,
ability, clothes sense, posture and
The first BDG was chosen from
16 finalists out of a field of 103.
Dame fashion (which will not
be in this years show) reigned in
a Bad Box Shop background, and
radio program, the girls feared the
lone male president might crash
the broadcast. But he didn't. The
fad of men crashing the Follies
was not established at that early
From three consecutive wins in
1940, 1941, and 1942, Delta Delta
Delta won permanent possession
of the cup, the first organization
to acnjeVe'this. The '42 winning
collegiate dress and amazing
things happening in the classroom,
What is a "Typical Nebraskan
In 1942, The Daily Nebraskan
editor, Paul Svoboda said, "good
taste and moderation with an eye
cocked toward long established
conventions and customs will fill
the bill as far as being "typical'.
And by being a typical or con
vential collegian established one
as a citizen constructive to his
nation and his university or col
lege." The following year, "preparing
for more than a home" was added
to the "typical" defination.
Typical Nebraska Coed - was
added to the Follies program in
1942. The switch to TNC was be
cause it emphasized casual clothes,
clothes appropriate for war time.
In 1943, cost of skits was lim
ited to $15 because of the war.
Curtain act winner, Alpha Chi
Omega won the first silver cup
award in this category in 1944.
A gold loving cup was presented
to skit winner, Pi Beta Phi.
In 1945, the Mortar Board skit
was added to the regular nine act
What's the Greatest
Game You Ever Saw?
. in Cash Prizes!
Here's your chance to be
a gportswriter! If you are
not a polished writer,
don't worry. SPORT is
chiefly interested in excit
ing sports moments told,
For contest rules
At Your Newsstand Now
FmsM&ns . . M AGLETS Third Flor
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