The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, April 29, 1953, Page Page 4, Image 4

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    Paget 4
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r&tg college iriays
Annual MU Hospitality
Program Includes
Luncheon, Panels
," Fifty high schools will send 547
represenativos to the annual hos
pitality day at Ag College Wed
nesday. Hospitality day is sponsored by
the University's home economies
department and the Home Eco
nomics Club.
Marilyn Sehnert, a junior' from
Holdrege is general chairman for
the day s festivities. She will be
assisted by Miss Virginia Trotter.
... Program for the day includes
registration, welcomes and greet
ings and a discussion in the morn
ing. Dr. Doretta Schlaphoff, chair
man of the home economics de
partment, and Dean W. V. Lam
bert will give the welcomes.
The morning discussion will fea
ture an Ac College student show
ing the function of classes and
activities on the campus.
A luncheon is set for the noon
hour. Entertainment at the lunch
eon will bo a fluate duct by Joyce
Splitgerber and Margaret Christy
accompanied by Jan Lindquist; m
reading, "Prindeerclla and the
Cince" by Chloyce Ode; Farm
House quartet; a reading "Hats"
by Marilyn Musgrave and magi
cian's acts by Keith Erlewine.
Pocky Yapp will be the master
of ceremonies at the luncheon.
The afternoon program will pro
vide tours and a panel discussion
for the visiting high schoolers.
The discussion "Straight Scoop
About Home Ec," will have a
panel composed of Mrs. Virginia
Trotter as moderator, Elizabeth
Gass of Seward, Barbara Spilker
of Minden, Phyllis Colbert of Lin
coln and Betty' Sisson of Oshkosh.
All panel members are instructors
or students at the University.
Ag Campus Tours
Tours of the two home manage
ment houses, two residence hall
for women on the Ag campus
apd various departments of the
home economics department are
Chairmen for the events (fac
ulty and student) arc: personnel,
Marilyn Larson; programs, Connie
Clark, Mrs. Trotter and Mrs. Mary
Hall; noontime enter t a i n m e n t,
Barbara Crowe and Dr. Doretta
Schlaphoff; tours, Lois Kieckhafcr
and Mrs. Fern Brown; stop-on-tours,
Elaine Millen; favors,
Martha Huermann and Miss Lor
aine Wilson; food, Margaret Har
mon and Dr. Josephine Brooks;
registration, Sharon Reed and Mrs.
Ruth Ganshorn and publicity,
Mary Ellen Maronoe.
High Schools
The following highs chools will
be represented; Adams, Albion,
-Jf At
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PLANS CONFIRMED . . . Working; on plans for
the annual Hospitality Day are these University
home economics students (left to right) Margaret
Harmon. Elgin, food; Lois Kieckhafcr, Plain
view, tours; Elaine Millen, Albion, stops on tours;
Mrs. Virginia Trotter, faculty chairman; Marilyn
Sehnert, Holdrege, general chairman; Sharon
Reed, Lincoln, registration; Connie Clark, St. Ed-
Auburn, Belviderc, Bloomfield,
Bvron. Central City, Ceresco,
Chambers, Clarks, Clay Center,
Cordova, Crete, Elm UreeK, Ex
eter, Fairbury.
Vnirmnnt. Fremont. Fullerton,
Genoa, Gothenburg, Grand Island,
Hastings, Hebron, Herman, Lin
coln High, Lincoln Northeast, Col
Wf Viw nf Lincoln. Teachers
College High of Lincoln, Lyons,
Mil ford.
Murdock, Omaha W e s t s i d c,
Otvi n Via TWh. Panama. Pender.
Raymond, Superior, Sutherland,
Swanton, Talmage, uuca, wau
notn Wauprlv. Wilber. York. Plat-
tsmouth, Seward, Oakland and
Cou'tMV Lincoln Journal
ward, program; Marilyn Larson, Dakota City,
personnel; Mary Ellen Marondc, Lincoln, publi
city; Martha Heurman, Phillips, favors. Some
500 high school home economics students are ex-,
pectcd to visit the College of Agriculture campus
and inspect opportunities for home economics
Ag Board Sets
Bull Session
For Thursday
a "Run Spsslnn" is scheduled
for Thursday night at the College
Activities Building on the Ag
The meeting slated for 7:i$0 p.m.
is open to all Ag students. A dis
cussion and gripe session will be
held for the stucicnis. a siuaem
may come and present any sug
gestion for a course on the Ag
campus, Dale Olson, Ag xcc
board president saia. rne Ag exec
Board is sponsoring the "Bull Session."
Ephrlam Hixson, dean of resi
dent instructions of Ag College
will moderate the discussion. He
will start the gripe session with
some of his own suggestions for
the improvement of the college.
Fnih rionartmenlal chairman
has been contacted and invited to
attend the "Bull Session' Olson
said. "
Wednesday, April 29,J?53
field Trip Study Offered
fa 3 Hour Summer Course
a ) Hnv fiold trio Including
5,500 miles of travel has been
planned for the Western Field
Course, which Is being orierea
Lhis summer tnrougn me uepun
ment of Geography, the Summer
Sessions and the Extension division,
"Tinrn r.poeranhv in Natures
iwntnrv." is the theme of
the course begins July 31 and
ends August 22. It Is a three hour
. Tho tmir will include the re
sources of eleven states and two
Canadian provinces, in the tour
thorn am sum Teaiures as; vjtraiiu
Coulee Dam, Willamette Valley,
Redwood Forest, Sierra Nevadas,
Great Salt Lake, North Platte
Vol m .Tasnor arK. L,aKe LiOUtse.
Yellowstone Park, Black Hills and
Nebraska Sandhills.
The tour will provide an op-
nnrtimltw tn rtiiHv nnrl eniov the
nMlnnnl fnrpsts nnrl nnrks. fish
eries, lumoenng, pons, grazing,
mining, oil fields and historic
The course will be taught by
Dr. Leslie Hewes, chairman of the
department of geography. He has
planned an itinerary that will
combine the best Instructional
features of travel with text and
lecture materials.
The course is open to all per
sons who have sophomore stand
ing or above. The briefing ses
sions will begin in Lincoln on
July 31 at the close of the regular
summer session and the class will
leave Lincoln on August 2,
A modern bus equipped with a
public address system assures
comfortable and profitable travel.
Lodging in motor courts and
hotels has been arranged.
The University Extension Di
vision is now accepting registra
tion and further information
about the 1953 study tour may
be obtained from them.
'Friday Marks End Of Filings
For Miss Rag Mop Contest
Evening Class
Total Is 1,216
Rfnrtpnts totaling 1.216 have at
tended on-campus evening classes
Hiirinr thr school vear. 1952-53.
Of this number, 112 students have
been engaged in non-creau ac
tivity. Tha mnst nnnnlnr classes as
measured by enrollment are as
follows; Pottery ana ceramics,
hnrvio nnrsintr nhntoeraDhv. Eng
lish, history, mathematics, paint
ing and speech.
Tn 1951-52. the total evening
class enrollment was 1,133.
Also, in the reading course, stu
dents have read and reported on
122 books since Jan. l.
Thpcp nnnrses take ud a wide
variety of subjects including, fornix.-,
nnnntrips historical and bio
graphical writings, books of the
year, literature, arts ana uavci.
Entries are due for the Daily
Ncbraskan-sponsorod Miss Rag
Mop contest. All coeds meeting the
following requirements must have
turned in their .applications by
The qualifications lor tne con
test are:'
1. The candidate must have a
7.5 average or above.
2. The candidate must not have
participated in any extra-curricular
activities (activities listed
by the AWS board).
Officer Training
Offered To Coeds
Training for Marine Corps wom
en officer candidates will be held
again this year at Quantico, Vir
ginia, beginning in June.
Special training for the candi
dates will last 12 weeks, accord
ing to Major Robert P. Wray, who
will interview the candidates.
Appointments will be made for
interviews upon applying for
training. Expenses will be paid to
Omaha for the interview.
Graduates of the women officers
training class will receive commis
sions as 2nd Lts., U. S. Marine
Corps Reserves.
Application blanks and further
information about the class are
available at the Marine Corps' of
fice in the Post Office Building.
Applications for the June class
must be in to Marine Corps Head
quarters by June 1.
araiffiici (yam one
Staff Writer
!The barking of more than 300
dogs lent variety to tho Univer
sity Coliseum's routine of cheers,
speeches and songs, during the
Cornhusker Kennel Club's annual
dog show Sunday,
One of the new features of the
show this year was an obedience
trial registered by the American
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TIH5 WINNAH! . ; . Barbara
Drinkwater, Instructor of wom
en's physical education, poses
with her dog Carolina Miss II
after their teamwork gained
188 points toward Caroline
Miss's degree In her first reg
istered obedience trial.
Kennel Club, ruler of the dog
Miss Barbara Drinkwater, in
structor of women's physical edu
natinn pntpreH and handled her
red cocker spaniel, Carolina Miss!
ttt in thp tria aions wun
other obedience enthusiasts. Cin
dy, as she is called, carnt-d 188
points out of a possible 200 and
thus achieved the first leg toward
her Companion Dog degree.
The Companion Dog degree .is
awarded to a dog which earns 50
per cent of the points offered on
each of the six exercises, plus
having an over-all total of 150
A rinsf must nrove his merit by
mpptinir thpsp roauirements at
three different shows under three j
different judges before the degree
is granted by the American Ken
npl Club. With the iudee taking
off points for any small mistake.
the degree is quite difficult to oo-
Cinrlv. handled by Miss Drink
water, was high point dog at the
Cornhusker Kennel Uiuo sanction
match on January 25, so they are
familiar with this type oi woric.
They appeared in an obedience
demonstration on KULM i v as ca
vertisement for Sunday's show.
Cindy was entered in the obedi
ence trial only and not in the reg
ular dog show.
Bill Hodder, senior in Business
Administration, was nresent at the
Sunday event to give the relatives
of Sirrom Gui de woei tne once
over. The Phi Delt dog, commonly
known as Max, was not "ntered
in the show, but C. E. Morris,
breeder of the Great Pyrenees.
tirniipht piftht of Max's relatives to
Hnririer returned to the
Phi Delt house with a lot of new
iripas nn Hoe care after a taiK
with Mr. Morris.
Pon Dade. soDhomore in Arts
and Sciences, and a budding pro
fessional handler ana Dreeaer oi
collies, had five of his own dogs
oritprprf this vpar. but he handled
only two dogs in this show. Pa-
rader's Diamond Jim, a aog
nwnnH hv thp Parader Kennels in
Omaha, was reserve male winner.
ten-month 1 old Royal Duke's
Heritage, owned and nanaiea Dy
Dade, -was judged first in the
puppy 'class and best local ecllie
in the show.
Dade has just returned from a
five-city tour of shows where his
dogs took top honors. Kansas
City, Chicago. Indianapolis, Min
npannlis nnd Denver all had over
a thousand dogs entered. Dick
Weeden, a sophomore at Peru
State Teachers' College, accom
panied Dade on his tour.
Ludwis Von Koenisstein. a
dachshund owned by Carole Marx,
Arts and Sciences freshman, took
the blue ribbon in the novice male
Though the climax of tho show
was crowning of the toy poodle,
3. She must be attractive.
4. She must not be pinned, en
gaged, going steady, or married.
5. She must not have won a
beauty title by a campus organi
zation. Atiulications must include ac
cumulated grade averages up to
and including last semester, com
piled and signed by the Regis
trar's office. ;
Rnnnip Varnev. Miss Raff MOD
of 1952, was chosen by the male
members of the Nebraskan staff
nn the basis of her 8.1 average.
her beauty and ready wit, and her
excellent sense ot numor. miss
Varney was selected from a field
of 13 candidates.
Fnlrips shnnld he loft in the
Nebraskan office, Room 20 of the
Union, or in the Nebraskan mail
Miss Rag Mop the queen title,
her picture in. the Nebraskan and
a notebook to help her keep her
Home Ec Meeting
The regular meeting of the
Home Economic club will be held
in Home Economics Building par
lors Thursday. ,
The meeting, scheduled for 4:30
p.m., will feature a panel discus
sion on "Your Future."
Home Economics club's repre
sentative to the Ag Exec Board
will be elected at the Thursday
Champion Marquis Show Boy of
Glade, as the best dog in the
show, the event was but a semi
climax for 11 -year old Dave
Wohifarth from Lincoln. At the
beginning of the evening judging
program, Dave received a tri
color collie puppy from the Dalmo
Kennels in Fairbury for his essay
!on "Why Train Your Dog."
I Thp ten winners in the contest.
which was open to all children 12
years and under, were guests of,
the Cornhusker Kennel Club at
I the all-day show.
E-Week Open House Exhibit
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lighting a dozen city homes, this power plant
will be demonstrated Thursday at the Open
House to be staged by the College of Engi
neering and Architecture. The three mechani-
Courtcsy Sunday Journal and Slr
cal engineering students shown operating the
plant are (left to right) Richard Mallat of Lin.
coin, Charles Schade of Sidney and William
Pierce of Curtis.
Ripley's 'Believe It Or Not' Display
To Open Thursday
. "
I ' , - i .
Robert Ripley's personal collec
tion of "Believe' It or Not" oddi
ties will be presented in Lincoln
at the City Hall Thursday through
The exhibition consists of some
of Ripley's original drawings and
authentic articles on which his
cartoons are based. It is on na
tional tour under the auspices of
the Navy Club of the USA.
The mobile exhibit is mounted
on a specially-built trailer and
features a medieval torture de
vice, the "Iron Maiden of Nurem
burg." !
Also included in the exhibit
are a two-headed calf, a $50,000
shoe, and a mummified hand with
a curse that came true.
The admission is free, and any
Gustavson Speaks
To Dairy Breeders
Chancellor R. G. Gustavson
spoke to 150 members of the Ne
braska Dairy Breeders' Associa
tion April 23.
He told the association that the
University had a storehouse of in
formation in the Ag college and
urged the members to take ad
vantage of the service.
The dairy breeders inspected
their new physical plant north
of Fremont during the meeting.
The new plant is to serve as a
distributing section for the depart
ment of artifical insemination of
dairy cattle.
At City Hall
funds raised through voluntary
donations will be used by the
National Headquarters and Local
Ships of the Navy Club to assist
them in their services to veterans.
Printed, Embossed, Engraved
As low as $10 for 100 sets
Goldenrod Stationey Store
215 North 14th Street
ALL POOPED ... Sir Mack II, a one-year old English bulldog,
expressed the feelings of all entrys In the Cornhusker Kennel
Club dog show at the end of a day of strenuous competition. Sir
Mack is owned by Glenn Warren and Glenn Eager of Louisville.
for that nightly $nxk
Let's eat at the S
Serving daUy from 11:00 A.M. to Midnite
1317 O St.
In three col!eg 'years, you can prepare
tor th attractive profession ol optometry,
if you have a minimum ol sixty required
Liberal Arts credits, ,
There is a 6horlage of optometrists in
many States. Eighty per cent of the
Nation's millions depend upon the Dcctor
of Optometry and his professional skill in
conserving vision.
The optometrist 'possesses the dignity
ol being a professional man. He renders
a service essential to the health and well
being oi his community. Substantial
financial rewards are obtainable almost
from the beginning ol his practice. Op
tometry is specially attractive to women.
The U. S. Department of Defense and
Selective Service grant optometry stu
dents the same consideration accorded
medical students.
Chicago Collage ,of Optometry, nation
ally accredited, is located in the heart
of the world's greatest center for teaching
in the healing arts. It is famous for
its eye clinic. B building program is in
progress. Dormitory accommodations,
apartments and other facilities are avail
able on a large campus.
For catalog and ether literature, address
Registrar, Cnicaao Colleg of Optometry,
1845-K Larrabee St., Chicago 14, 111. fidv.
(Daily VbtbhjctiJucuv
To place a classified ad
Stop in the Baalne Office Boon 20
Student Union
9 On 2-7631 Ext. 4226 for flat.
fled Sonriea
Jfovrs 14:30 Hon, thn M.
No. words 1 day t Uyi day 4 daya l wee
1-10 .40 JM 1 M $1.00 11.20
1MB I JO JO lilfj lit 1.4J
16-20 jbu JS 138 I'M 1.7Q
28 I .TO 1.10 I 1.45 1 1.T6 IJfl
2d-0 ,80 IM 1.68 100 Qo
Earn $75.00 per week during Summer.
Also part time work available School
term. This Is your Invitation to atteml
.group Interview at Agricultural Hall,
Room 30. at 4.00 P.M.. Thursday.
April 30th.
Wanted Counselors, college age or older,
Camp Klwanls. Mllford, Nebraska. Write
Mrs. Alton Moore, Camp Fire Girls Inc..
1445 N. St., Lincoln, Nebraska ;
Camera Fans Put extra money in your
r.n. ,i you can save on your
camera and photographic purchases. I
have an agency tor a New York ware
house and can effect substantial saving
for you when you buy camera supplies
Save over $9 on a Kodak Bantam, over
11 on an Argus C-3, and hundreds of
other similar savings. You owe K to
yourse'f to examine these guaranteed
merchandise bargains. For more details
OT J'm Bischof at Men't Dorm A,
STUDENTS for full time work as laborer
on the campus during Summer. You can
start now If you are able to work full
m.I. T "ioon. Laborers start
at 1 00 an hour. Apply Personnel Deot..
Admin. Bldg. 11 R St. ,
mST P A R MnUl 1IH. n,l. T . :
Library or Brace Lab,, on April 16. Call
Ramon Brown after 6, 3-5543.
Sam'e Tailors ft Weavers. Cleaning. Preso-
...8, nciminns. one nay cleaning alter
ation. 242 N. 13th Bt.
y i m y &t u u y
a musical comedy
ILosmct uiuo presents yJ y y yU j IJj VBI 'j V
, Nebraska Theatre, Wednesday Thursday, Friday
CURTAIN AT 8:00 P.M. .
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