The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, December 18, 1953, Page Page 4, Image 4

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Friday, December 18, 1953 v
early 100 Student
bod Donors Noted
RCCU Officer Praises Effort
'Made By 3 University Groups
"Nearly 100 Uninverslty stu
dents are now eligible to wear
the little red pin signifying they
have give blood to the Red
RC Groups
Singing Santa
Gives Presents
Staff Writer
Orphans and hospitalized chil
dren in Lincoln will have a mer
rier Christmas because of the
Bed Cross College Unit.
Phyllis Cast and her committee
took gifts and provided entertain
. merit and refreshments Thursday
" afternoon for the children at
White Hall Orphanage.
Another party was held Thurs
day evening at the Cedars Or
phanage. Marty Morrison and her
committee plan to teach square
dancing to the elder girls, read
stones and lead the children in
Orthopedic Committee, under
the chairmanship of Carol Gil
lette, gave a party complete with
gifts, candy and Santa Claus at
the Orthopedic Hospital Wednes
day. Charlie Ferguson was a "Sing
ing Santa" and distributed gifts
to all the children in each ward.
Committee workers helped him
distribute Christmas candy and
Following the opening of gifts,
the workers entertained the chil
dren by reading stories, writing
letters and playing games. More
than 35 children, six-years-old
and up, are entertained in a sim
ilar manner by Orthopedic Hos
pital workers each week.
Judy Joyce is chairman of the
party committee. Her assistants
are Shirley Scott, Pattie Ellis,
Sara Carveth and Patty Loomis.
Santa Claus accompanied Itha
Frost's committee to St. Thomas'
Orphanage Tuesday. The group
told Christmas stories to the chil
dren and led games and carol
The Children's Activities Com
mittee of Red Cross gave several
parties for girl scouts and brown
ies lately. Games, carols, enter
tainment, and gift exchanges
made up the round of events.
Ginny Wilcox is chairman of this
Cross," announced Mike Green
berg, chairman of the blood re
cruitment committee for the Red
Cross College Unit.
'The drive for college students
to give blood began in October
and has continued each montn
as the mobile blood unit visited
Lincoln. - The major University
drive was during November, but
the drive for February will be
the biggest," Greenberg contln
pints of blood were donated. This
was the largest amount of blood
given in recent years, according
to Red Cross records. Close to
100 people registered to give
blood, though, and only 10 were
The remaining students, num
bering nearly 30, did not keep
their appointments. I he Reel
Cross reported that many people
sign up "for a joke" in spite of
the great need for all the Dlood
that is obtainable.
"We only have room for so
many people," Red Cross offici
als commented, "and when peo
de don't show up for their ap
pointment it makes It hard on
those who are giving and de
creases our efficiency."
OF THE ten that were rejected
during the month of November,
the majority had failed to have
their parents authorize the do
nation, as must be done for all
people under 21.
The Red Cross wanted to ex
press special thanks to three
University organizations for un
usual participation in the blood
"Delta Alpha Phi, the newly
reorganized veterans fraternity,
NROTC, and Marine Science
students gave 40 of the 59 pints
in November," Greenberg said.
"This is a very unusual thing.
More organizations should sup
port the program as these stu
dents have."
Anderson To Give
Recital Dec. 30
Robert Anderson, University
graduate, will give a voice recital
in the First Lutheran Church
Pec. 30, at 8 p.m.
Anderson won the National
Voice Audition at Carnegie Hall
a few years ago and in 1951 sang
the bass solos at the Bethany Col
lege Messiah Concerts in Linds
borg, Kan. He is now director of
vocal instruction at the Women's
College, Pittsburgh, Pa., and a
member of the New York City
Civic Opera staff, singing the
main bass parts in several fa
mous operas.
Anderson is now a resident of
Pittsburgh, Pa., and New York
Shed Burns '
On NU Lot
A fire broke out early Thursday
evening in a shed behind an old
apartment house at 514 No. 14th
The shed, formerly a garage,
but used for many years as a
dump for rubbish and garbage,
was on ground that was, recently
purchased by the University. All
occupants of the apartment house
had moved out some time ago.
The building is now empty.
The fire was first spotted by
Clarence Sedan, caretaker of the
building on the corner of 14th and
"S" St.
"I just came down to fix this
boiler," Sedan stated, "when I
spotted that old shack on fire."
The report came into the fire
department at 5:56 p.m. and by
6 p.m. the fire department said
the blaze was under control. Five
rigs answered the one-alarm call.
By 6:15 the blaze was out.
Exact cause of the fire could
not be determined, but the fire
department said the shed had
been filled with old rubbish.
"By the way," said the Speci
alist, "the fee for my advice is
ten dollars."
Scotchman: "That's O.K. Doc,
I'm not taking your advice."
Exam Schedule
Uhnratni? damns meerlna for Moral continuous knn on on nr tnn dart all !"( for esamlnalinna at followsi
Clauses meeting on Monday and Tnesdar ahall be esumined on ih schedule (or lha find kour of their laboratory
me at luri MtdiaMtar or Tharsdar classes oa the tarond hoar of their mcrllnm I rldur or Halnrday dawes on tha third hour.
Unit lamination have bran scheduled for all sections in in tollowini sublet li Business OrsunlMllon .1. 4, it, 141, 147.
IOOi ICronomla II, tit. ton, ll.1i Kdurallna (II, 2 U.K. J.1.11 M.H, I. Ci I nilUh It, I, t. , 4, loot lloma Economies 41,
42. 1'reiicl. II, 1 .1 1 Hpanlth At, 8.1 Mathematics II, 111, 41, tltfl. 14, 1.1. I., 42. 10(1. 107 Hoeerh . If students have reeulartr
Hhadulrd examinations conllMlne with tha above epeelallr arranaed srlwriiile. arrangements to lake such specially scheduled
esamlnalinn at another lima should ha mailt with tha department CMcrrned on or before Jan. IN. for esamplei If a student
la scheduled for an anamination whlh conflicts with a specifically scheduled esamlnaiinn In French, arreaasmenls ihould ba
t made lth f romanca leaeuase department to laka such Franco (suiiilnatioa at anoihar lima. v
1-4 a.m. All sections of FnslUh A. (This etamlnatlnn Is fl an at this tints la order thai students maklai sufficiently hlsa
scons may laka the asamlnatloa la English 11 for' (radii.1)
t-S p.m. 'wue meellna
11 a.m. Classes meeting
a.m. Tuea.t Thuri., Nat., or a ay ona or two of Ihese days.
4 -m. five or four days, or M on., Wad., Frl., or any ona or two of these days,
Poe Conducts Survey
Of Personal Values
9-11 a.m. All teclinna of Kngllsh B. 1 ICollseuml
All sections of Business Orsaiilialloa iftO
All sccllons of Koallah Kill
' ( lasses meeting at 3 p.m. 'J'aes., Thurs., or ellher one of these days.
1-9 p.m. All sections of M.W, 1,
All sections of lloma Kcoaomlcs 41, 41 ,
All sections of Business Oraaniratloa 11 (Coliseum! i
All sections of Business Oraanlratlon 141 M'ollseuml
All sections of French II (HH Audi, IS (Burnett H2t
All sections of Hpanlth HI, Morrill Audi, S3 (Hum alt
, All sections of Klectrlcul Engineering 133
All sectloas of (speech
-11 a.m. Classes meeting at 1 p.m.
1-5 p.m, mealing at 11 a.m
fiva or four days, or Man., Wed., Krl., or any one or two of I bete days.
Tues., Thurs,, Hat, or any ona or two of these days,
11-12 a.m. Classes meeting at S p.m, five or four days, or Mon., Wed., Frt.. or my one or two of these days.
1-5 p.m. Classes mealing at 4 p.m. Tues.. Thurs,, or either ona of .these duyt.
liaises meeting at I a.m. Tues., Thurs., Hal., or any ona or two of these days.
-It) a.
11 a.m.-
0-11 a.
S-i P. ii
-12 a.
IS p.
11 a.
1-3 p.
1-5 p.
12 a.i
1- 5 p.i
9-12 a.i
2- 5 p. i
i. All sections of Mathematics II, 111,
p.m. All sections of Mathematica 14,
41. 10,1 (Coliseum)
15. 17, 42, 10(1. 107, 16.
. 4'lasses merlins at 1 p.m. Tues., Thurs., or ellher one of these dnys
. ( lutws meeting at II p.m. flta or four days, or Mon., Wed., Krl., or any one or two of these days.
I lasses meeting at 5 p.m, ile or four days nr Mon., Wed., Krl., or any one of these days.
Classes meeting at 5 P.m, Tues., Thurs., or either one of these days,
Classes meeting at 7 p.m. Tues., Thurs., or either one of these days.
Classes meeting al 7 p.m, .Mon., Wed., Krl., or apy one or two of these days.
All sections of Kconomlcl If and 11 (Coliseum)
All sections of Fconnmics 1 113 (Coliseum)
Classes meeting at 2 p.m. Tues., Thurs., or ellher one of these days,
. Classes meeting at a.m. five or four days, or Mon., Wed., Krl., or any or Iwo of lhet days.
a. Classes meeting al II a.m. five nr four days, or M on., Wed., Frl or any one or two of these days,
n. All sections of Business (Irsanlallnn 117 (Coliseum)
All sections of Kducatlon HI. ol (Coliseum)
n. AU lections of Business Organization 3, 4.
Clataea meeting at t a.m. five or four days, or Mon., Wert., Krl.. or any one or two of these dart.
Clasws meeting al 12 noon on five or four days, or Mon., Ued.. Krl.. nr uny ona or Iwo of these days,
s. Classes meeting at 10 a.m. Tues., Thurs.. Hal., or any one or two ol these das.
i ('lasses meeting at 111 a.m. five or four days, or Moo., Wed., Frl., or any one or two of these days,
t. All sections of Ivnvlltb 1
All sections of Knglish 3. 4
All sections of Kconomics 11.1
Music Department Program To Promote
String Instruction In 4 Public Schools
A new pilot plan has been be
gun by the University music de
partment to revitalize interest in
stringed instruments.
Once a week, Louis Trzcinski.
a qualified violinist, is sent to Wil
ber, Nebraska City, Seward and
Norfolk public schools. Trzcinski
is a transplanted New Enelander
who organized the Southeast Kan
sas Symphony Orchestra and has
taught in both Kansas and Colo
rado high schools.
THE PILOT plan is now in its
sixth week. Students are in the
midst of learning fundamentals-
correct stance and positions.
At each of the four towns, the
instrumental teacher sits in on
the sessions, aiding Trzcinski and
observing teaching methods. After
a year of instruction, Trzcinski
will turn the class over to the
school instructor.
Trzcinski will then travel to an
other section of Nebraska to be
gin similar programs.
This is the first part of a long-
range plan, which it is hoped, will
lead to the development of sym
phony orchestras in small Ne
braska towns. At the present time
only 12 schools m Nebraska have
string instruction.
TWO OF the founders of the
plan, Emanuel Wishnow, profes
sor of violin and conductor of
University Symphony Orchestra,
and David Foltz, chairman of the
music department, feel the pro
gram at least will lift string in
terests out of its doldrums into
an active, positive program
throughout the state.
Others at the University who
had a part in formulation of the
pilot plan were former Chancel
lor R, G. Gustavson, Bruce Nic
oll, chancellor's assistant; Dr. K.
O. Broady, director of the Exten-
sion Division through which the
program, is offered, and Rosalie
W. Farley, Extension Division coordinator.
University Of Chicago Law School
Offers 1954 Graduate Scholarship
Applications for a full tuition
scholarship to the University of
Chicago Law School are avail
able in the -office of Dean Walter
E. Militzer. This scholarship is
for a student graduating from
the University in 1954.
The deadline for applications
has not yet been established by
the committee, but the selection
must be made by April 15.
Details of the basis for selection
has been left up to a committee
to be set up by Dean Militzer.
The applicant must, however,
meet the requirements for
admission to the University of
Chicago Law School.
The scholarship provides full
tuition for one year, and is
renewable, upon satisfactory
completion of the year's work,
for the last two years of the
Law School course.
Party Scheduled
For Band Tonight
A Christmas party for all band
members will be held Friday at
8 p.m. in the Union Ballroom.
Each band member may bring
as many friends as he wishes,
Don Lentz and Jack Schneider,
band directors, announced.
A fee of 50 cents will be
charged for refreshments. '
Wesley Poe, guidance consult
ant for Junior Division. and Coun
seling Service, has developed an
Inventory which attemuts to
measure the personal values of
students in various colleges of the
"I fncl norsonal values are im
rmnnnt in mnkintr decisions and I
am trying to find the relationship
between these values ana tne
values which tend to be renre'
sented in the various areas of
study," said Poe. ,
FOR EXAMPLE, he said that
students in the field of social
work are thought of las having
relatively greater pnuantnropic
tenHenrlea. On the other hand.
students in fields such as philo-
sopny ana science iena 10 piate
a. relatively greater emphasis on
intellectual values. In surveying
personal values of students, an
attempt will be made to deter
mine whether there are typical
patterns of values for students in
different areas of study. Tests
have heen eiven to several hun
dred students in the University.
POE WILL analyze the tests by
means of various statistical tech
niques. The results will be an
nounced next spring.
Primary purpose of the inven
tory is to determine individual
values. Poe hopes to apply these
tests which will result in indl
vidual counseling of students. Poe
said this should prove useful be
cause it will indicate the personal
values of the student and make
the Junior Division better able to
assist students in selecting th.
college he is best suited to enter.
O. W. Green
To Address
Ag Meeting
O. W. Green, head of the re
gional soil conservation district in
Lincoln, will speak at Ag Col
lego January 14. The meeting
kwill be held in Room 244, Agron
omy Building at 7:30 p.m.
Green also handles person
nel work of other USDA offices
besides soil conservation.
This meeting, jointly sponsored
by the Block and Bridle, Agron
omy and Ag Economics Clubs, is
one of the several that will be
held during the year. Each meet
ing will be sponsored by the
departmental clubs on Ag Col
Speakers will be chosen for
each meeting and topics will be
varied to hold the interest of
all students attending. Subjects
concerning various timely indus
trial operations will be discussed,
Dr. Ephriam Hixson, faculty di
rector, said.
Dr. Hixson emphasized that'
the meeting was open to all stu
dents and not only those who
are members of the clubs.
Nagaty Lecture
Professor Nagaty, will talk on
the subject, "Intestinal Flagel
lates of Man," on Friday at 11:00
a.m. in Bessey Hall. Dr. Nagaty
is a visiting Professor from the
University of Cairo.
Don't rely
on reindeer
Don't employ
a sleigh
lust speed your
season's greetings
SI '
in tne
very nicest way
No matter what else
you do.. .say
121 South 10th St.
Telephone 2-6894
(baih J)habJkcuv
To place a classified ad
Stop in the Business Office Room 20
Student Union
Call 2-7631 Ext. 4226 for Classified
Movrt 1-4:30 Mon. thru frl
No. words lday 2 days 3 days 4 day l',week
1-10 $ .40 $ .65 1 $ .85 $1.00 $1.20
11-15 I .SO I .80 1.05 1.25 1.45
18-20 I .60 .95 1.25 j 1.50 1.70
21-25 .70 1.10 1.45 1.75 1.95
23-33 J!0 j 1.25 j 1.65 2.00 2.20
BOOM FOR RENT Single Room for
gentleman. 3211 Star. Call 6-3170 after
6 p.m.
f OR RENT! Three rooma, semi-basement
apartment. fSS. Utilities paid. Chil
dren accepted. No peta. 6-9395.
jiTiOMMATS WANTED: Foreign atudent
would like roommate to share nice
;--rlvte apartment. 7-1069, 2-S&36.
FOUND Maroon A ellver monogram pen,
cloe to Andrews Hall. Come to tha
butitrtasa orve of The Nebraskan.
XOST Tan "feather purse loat Friday In
Andrews Hall. Reward. Call Barbara
ia-k. Phone 2-120.
VAVTEO "W-la to Florida over Xmaa
Holidays, Will aiiare expense, driving.
Fnon S-75S. '
f, l ie warned to New York and back.
Will share txnenae. Contact He-
br&i&an k:";i'-o trfiice. . .
Wanted Three rldern to California dur
ing Holidays. Share expenaea. Leaving
Sunday, Dec. 20th. Be back Jan.
4th. 1953 Buick 4 dr. Phone 3-64S4.
References desired.
RIdera wanted to Birmingham. Atlanta,
Columbus area. Call Mel Bates 2-6846.
RIDERS WANTED: Denver and return.
Leave Lincoln Dec. 19, return Dee. 30.
New car. Share expenaes. Phone 3-1S76.
WANTED : A ride to Seattle over
Christmas vacation. Call 6-6491 or
xt. 3218 after 6 p.m.
WANTED Ride to Chicago or Cleveland,
Ohio. Call 8-8046.
SPECIAL REDUCTION for students. 32
per month. 6 day week, Kiddleland
Nursery. 826 N. 26; 6-3846. 1
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1 v ! 1 j Again, in 1953, they've made a survey audit I
N A a,. xw f of actual sales in mote than 800 co-ops and J
- v " I I campus stores from coast to coast And again, I
' I Chesterfield tops 'em all.
! v , Qnly Chesterfield gives you proof of highest I
1 1 ; " v, quality low nicotine. Proof that comes from
J ( f actual "tobacco tests" in which all six leading 1-
4r t - - is , brands were chemically analyzed. ' J
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