The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, June 09, 1954, Page Page 2, Image 2

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Director Greets Students
The University of Nebraska is happy to welcome you to the
campus this summer. We believe that the University offers you
exceptional educational, cultural and recreational opportunities
and we urge you to become acquainted with the Summer Sessions
program so that the next several weeks will be truly profitable
and enjoyable ones for you.
Two hundred faculty members are kept busy during the
summer providing the needed instruction for all students and
the supervision of graduate students. Of this number, 37 are
visiting faculty members. These visitors bring to the University
campus the experience of educational institutions in about a
dozen states. Together the local and visiting faculty members
provide a rich environment for learning.
The Student Union serves as the University center for recre
ation, service and social development. Union activities during
the summer cover a wide scope from lectures, seminars and
book reviews to movies, dances and a variety of games. OI
particular interest is the Fine Arts series offered every Wednesday
evening. Union facilities include the Corn Crib, the Round-Up
Cafeteria and Main Dining Room.
In addition to the regular program of instruction, numerous
educational opportunities are provided in the form of workshops,
clinics and institutes. The 1954 Summer Sessions will again
present authorities on national and international affairs. The
program will take the form of two one-day clinics, "Meet Your
Congressman, on June 21, featuring Carl Curtis; the other, "Meet
the Minister to the United States from Pakistan" on July 12,
featuring His Excellency Amjad Ali.
A new. feature of the 1954 Summer Sessions will be a series
of three "World Trouble Spot Forums" produced in cooperation
with the departments of geography, political science and economics.
The annual Summer Sessions Teachers College Conference
will feature internationally known educators on the dates June 29
and 30.
The Student Union Calendar, the' weekly building bulletin
boards, as well as the Summer Nebraskan will call attention to
these and other special events.
Frank E. Sorenson
Director of Summer Sessions
New Chancellor To Assume
Duties At University July 7
The arrival of the University's !
new chancellor. Dr. Gilford
Hardin, former, dean of agricul
ture at Michigan State College,
will highlight the 1954 Summer
Sessions, July 1.
Dr. Hardin, who will be one of
the youngest chancellors in Uni
versity history, will take over tus
duties after July I, replacing
John K. Selleck, who has served
as acting chancellor during the
past year and who was appointed
chancellor in May pending Hir
din's arrival.
After an extensive search
since September in. which mtre
than 100 names were consid
ered, the Board of Regents
unanimously appointed him as
chancellor in May.
THE 38-YEAR old chancellcr-
elect and his wife are parents of.
four children, Susan 12; Clifford,
11; Cynthia, 8, and Nancy, 5.
With the aid of a 4-H scholar
ship, Dr. Hardin attended Pur
due University receiving his
A B., M.A. and Ph.D. degrees in
1937 to 1939 and 1941. The school
awarded him an honorary doc
t orate of science in 1952.
Pie began his professional ca
reer at the University of Wis
consin in 1951 as an extension
marketing specialist and instruc
tor in agricultural economics.
He joined the staff of Michigan
State College where he became
chairman of the department of
agricultural economics In 1946.
,
IN 194S he assumed the assis
tant directorship of the Michigan
State Agricultural ExperiTii-nt
Forums Planned
On Trouble Spots
The Crst in a series of three
forums on major trouble spots of
the world will be held June 17.
Titt; forums, directed by Jack Mc-
Erwe, University television spe
cialist, are a new feature of the
13&4 summer session.
The programs will deal with the
geographic, political and economic
background of several of the trou
bled areas of the world and the
effects of each of these phases on
the United States.
Leaders for the forums will be
Dr. Leslie Hewes. professor of
peosrra&hv and chairman of theLindlvlduaI training in one of
?'?rar,hv oVnartmrnt. Dr. Carl J. ' utias: music, an or speecn. iv ir.e c-
Schneider, assistant professor of They will be housed at Uni- Course, the
xAj-.c-A sfrif-rre and Dr. Wallace versity dormitories and fratern-'an outdoor
C. Peterson, instructor of econo-j'ty
jnic3.
Remaining forums are scheduled
for July 1 and 15. '
Station and became director the
following year. He was appoint
ed dean of the School of Agricul
ture July,l, 1953.
In addition to his educational
duties. Dr. Hardin has also
worked in the international field.
He toured England and Europe
in 1947 to survey post-war food
problems under the auspices of
Michigan farm groups. He later
traveled in Colombia, South
America, in connection with
Michigan State's participation in
the Point Four program.
He also spent some time in
1953 at Okinawa to expedite his
school's part in a joint training
project with the Wniversity of
Ryukyus, Okinawa.
He is the author of numeious
articles and bulletins in the field
of agricultural economics.
DR. HARDIN is a member of
the American Farm Economics
Association, Sigma Xi, national
science honorary society, and Al
pha Zeta and Phi Kappa Phi,,
professional societies.
M.I.T. Recognizes
Professor Ernst
A University professor has
been recognized as one cf the
best-informed authorities on thin
shell concrete design by Massa
chusetts Institute of Technology.
As a result of several years of
research, George C. Ernst, chair
man of the department of civil
engineering, has been asked to
give the principal paper at a con
ference on thin shell concrete de
sign. The conference, being planned
by the department of architec
ture and civil engineering at
M.I.T will be held at Cam
bridge, Mass., June 21 to 23.
High School Studenis Invade Campus
For All-State Fine Arts Course Today
iiign benool students attending
the University All-State Fine
Arts Course will invade the
University campus Wednesday
for a three-"'eek stay lasting
until June 27.
The students 277 in number
:u? .take intensive group and
an3 sorority nouses.
I For music students, the course
offers a chmce to participate in
tne All-Stale Chorus, Band and
SUMMER NEBRASKAN
Union Plans Full Summer Program
Of Artists, Discussions, Services
The Summer Artists Series,
free Sunday night movies and
discussion series will highlight
the summer program of the
air-conditioned Student Union.
The first of the Summer Ar
tists Series will be "The Theater
of Mr. Poe" on June 16 in the
Ballroom. It will star Paul
S h y r e, Clement Fowler and
Michael Tolan in six of Poe's
poems and short stories.
The Songfellows Quartet will
sing with the All-State choral
concert on June 23. Foreign
cinema will feature "De Sica,"
or "The Bicycle Thief on June
30. "World Without End" will
also be shown.
THREE ARTISTS in a percus
sion-dance trio will appear on the
program of July 7. They are
Daniel Nagrin, dancer; Ronald
Gould, drummer, and David
Shapiro, pianist.
The Summer Symphony Pops
Concert directed by Emmanuel
Wishnow will be on July 14. The
following week Margery Shana
felt will feature her shadows and
puppets in "The White Cloth of
Fantasy."
The Summer Theater produc
tion will be held in the new
Howell theater on July 28.
The Sunday night movies will
be presented at 7:30 p.m. in the
cool Ballroom. The first film will
be "Snows of Kilimanjaro" on
June 13.
"Your Big Investments . . .
Finances, Family and Future"
will aid students in discussing
their problems with experts. It
will be held every Tuesday at
4 p.m. beginning June 15 in
Parlors A, B and C. The first
topic will be "Personal Finances
Budgeting."
Mondays at 4 p.m. either book
reviews or album hours will be
Teachers
Conference
Scheduled
Internationally known educa
tors will be at the University
June 29 and 30 to address edu
cators attending the annual sum
mer Teachers College Confer
ence on "Promising Practices
in Community Education."
Willard Beatty, former Chief of
Fundamental Education for UN
ESCO and supervisor of the In
ternational Fundamental Educa
tion Training Centers at Patz
cuaro. Mexico, and Sirs-el-Loy-yan,
Egypt, will speak about "In
ternational Experiments in Com
munity Education."
AT THE first general session
Dr. Walter Cocking, editor of the
magazine, "School Executive,"
will discuss "National Trends in
Community Education." j
Because July 5, the first day of
the conference as originally
scheduled, has been designated
as a holiday by the University,
it has been necessary to change
the dates of the meetings to June
29 and 30, rather than July 5 and
6 as stated in previous announce
ments. University staff members who
will participate in the conference
include Dr. Frank Henzlik, dean
of Teachers College; Dr. William
Hall, professor of " educational
psychology; Dr. Walter Beggs,
professor of school administra
tion, and Dr. Norman Thorpe,
director of teaching training.
Orchestra
as well as small
ensembles.
Students taking speech will
produce plays, learn radio ,ech
nkjues and practice debating and
interpretive reading. Art stu
dents will use the studios of the
University's art department for
drawing, painting and sculpture.
nd of the Fine Arts
students will present
public concert on
tne steps of the Coliseum Sun-
'day, June 27.
The course is sponsored by the
university School of Fine Arts.
held. On June 14 Mrs. R. C.
Swift will review "A Lantern in
Her Hand" by Bess Streeter
Aldrich.
Sport shorts will be held every
Thursday from 11:45 a.m. to
12:30 p.m. beginning June 10 in
the main lounge.
CRAFTS
WILL
be taught by
Ernie Bebb Directs Activities;
Staff Gains New Members
Behind the Union scene of
activities, facilities and services
are a group of people who are
the silent partners in the Uni
versity's efforts to provide stu
dents with an
all - around
center of stu
dent activity.
On one side
is the summer
activities di
rector, who
does every
thing from
arranging for
like
"The Theater
of Mr. Poe" to
Courtesy Sunday
Journal and Star
Bebb
delivering posters and setting up
the weekly schedule of bridge
lessons, book reviews and music
albums.
ERNIE BEBB, this summer's
director, is the one man bundle
of energy whose job it is to line
up all Union events and to co
ordinate them with Summer Ses
sion activities.
From Omaha, Bebb has served
as activities chairman of Union
activities during the past school
year, and has been regional
chairman of the Association of
College Unions.
He received his B.S. degree
Monday after serving the past
year as Innocent's secretary and
vice-presiaeni or do in corn L-ods
and Alpha Tau Omega.
'Because of the success of
previous Union programs." Bebb
said, "Union activities have been
expanding, and this summer's
program is expected to be one of
the most successful.",
ACROSS THE hall from the
Activities office is the office of
Duane Lake, managing director
of the Union .and his staff,
It " "- I
STUDENTS
YOU ARE INVITED TO MAKE USE OF THE
FACILITIES OF OUR BANK
WE WILL BE PLEASED TO SERVE YOU
WHETHER OR NOT YOU MAINTAIN
AN-ACC0UNT HERE
Member Federal Deposit
Wednesday, June 9, 1954
Mrs. Verna Snell on Tuesday
nights from 7 to 9 p.m. The
craft shop will be open on Thurs
day evenings to accommodate'
those working on crafts.
Bridge lessons will be con
ducted in the Union by James
Porter, assistant professor of
architecture, every Wednesday
from 3 to 5 p.m.
whose job it is to direct the busi
ness side of the Union.
Lake received his A.B. degree
at the University of Minnesota,
worked in the Union there and
then moved to South Dakota
where he headed the Union staff
at South Dakota State Univer
sity. He has been here since 1947.
Del Heiny, who was graduated
from Wayne College ahd took
his masters work hero, is the
assistant director. He was a
coach at Fremont.
A NEW face at the Union is
Mrs. Maurene Farris who is res
ervations secretary, serves as
secretary to .the director and
cashier and reserves Union
rooms for students and organiza
tions. Union bookkeeper is Joan Ril
ings, who received her B.S. de
gree Monday.
Night supervisors are Gene
Cody, sophomore in business ad
ministration, and Avery Noll,
who was graduated from the
University in 1950.
A NEW member of the Union
staff is Mrs. Stephanie Drucker,
food production manager. Mrs.
Drucker, originally from France,
attended the Universities of Vi
enna and Paris, where she re
ceived the French equivalent of
a master's degree. She came to
America four years ago and has
been assistant manager at Gold's
dietary department. Her daugh
ter, Jeanne Beck, is majoring in
language and education at the
University.
Mrs. Anita Wilson is secre
tary in the catering department
and Dorothy Spears is the food
director.
Building engineer is Grand
vile "Mac" McKene.
Insurance Corporation