Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Jan. 14, 1955)
Friday, January 14, 1955
God Has A Pla
By B ABS JELGERHUIS
Kappa Phi initiation was held at
St. Paul's Methodist Chapel Nov.
8. The twenty-eight girls activated
were Carolyn Bernasek, Annabel
Elincaus, Marilyn Byrne, Joan
Cloud, Barbara Cause, Carrine
Demaree, Nancy Dickerson, Janet
Felt, Phyllis Franklin, Pat Gil
lespie, Alice Hiatt, Helen Hoffler.
Barbara Hungerford, Joan
Kluge, Phyllis McCary, Anita Nel
son, Margaret Osbeck, Lilly Piers
pont, Marilyn Powers, Janice Rol
ofson, Colleen Schnitter, Shelia
Scott, Dottie Jo Shimonek, Lois
Sigwart, Mary Stoehr, Marie
Tsuchitani, Shirley Weese and
Methodist Student House
Sunday 3 p.m. Council; 5 p.m.
Fireside meeting with the discus
sion on the "Beliefs of a Jew."
Tuesday 7:30 p.m., Kappa Phi
active and alum meeting.
Sunday 5:30 p.m., The Forum
will have a panel discussion on
National Student Assembly with
Jan Osborn as moderator.
Saturday a.m., Work party
with free luncheon. '
Wednesday 7 p.m., Vespers.
Student Fellowship of Baptists
and Disciples of Christ
A letter recommending a cost
reduction to $75 for Homecoming
house displays has been submitted
for approval to all women's organ
ized houses which participate in
the display competition.
The suggestion was made by
display chairmen of women's
houses and it grew out of com
plaints that too much time was
taken from academic pursuits by
Homecoming preparations. The
limit in the past two years has
The chairmen also suggested that
a central theme be established.
Points on which displays are
judged should be more specific
and clear, and an exact basis for
determining originality should be
it happened at nu
Students walked into an econom
ics class one Tuesday morning and
found that the professor had
changed the room of meeting. The
explanation for the change re
vealed that bo electric outlet was
available for hooking up a wire re
corder la the old room.
Class members questioned the
use of the wire recorder and
learned that the professor planned
to make a tape recording.
He explained that after one night
of restlessness and no sleep during
vacation, he remembered that his
students had bo trouble falling
asleep in his class. So he decided
to record his lecture and play it
each night when he found it diffi
cult to sleep.
Whether this method worked for
the professor is not knowa; but on
the day of recording there was not
one student dozing away the hoar.
Four NU Debate Teams
To Attend KU Tourney
Four University debate teams
will participate in the University
of Kansas debate tournament to
be held Saturday at Lawrence,
Students who will attend are:
Jack Rogers, Ken Philbrick, Bob
Frank, Dick Andrews, Sharon
JJangold, Sandra Reimers, Hom
er Kenison and Allen Overcash.
There win be four rounds of
debate with no individual events.
N Club Dance
The N Club's annual dinner
dance will be held Friday at the
Student Union ball room. Jim Ced
erdahl, N Club president, said 160
would attend. Jimmy Phillips' or
chestra will play.
ce On Campus
unaay 5 p.m.. Dr. Howard Ot
teson of the department of agri
cultural economics will speak on
"The Church and Economic Life."
Unlversitly Lutheran Chapel
(Missouri Synod) 15th end Que
Sunday 10:45 a.m., The worship
service will have the sermon topic,
"Makings of a Happy Marriage."
Gamma Delta will begin at 5:30
p.m. with a cost supper. Prof.
Marxhausen of Seward will speak
on "Christian Art."
Wednesday 7 p.m., Choir re
hearsal. Lutheran Student House
(National Lutheran Council)
535 North 16th
Friday p.m., Roller Skating
Party. Meet at Student House.
Sunday 10 a.m., Bible Hour. 11
a.m., Worship service and Com
munion. LSA will meet at 5:30
p.m. and discuss "The Story of
Mission," led by Pastor Sabin
Swenson. On Ag campus the dis
cussion topic will be "Bible Forum
on Prayer," led by Pastor Alvin
Wednesday 7 p.m., Vespers;
7:30 p.m., choir.
St. Thomas Aquinas Chapel
and Catholic Center
Sunday Masses 8, 9, 10, 11, 12
Weekday Masses : 45 and 7:15
a.m. and Rosary at 5 p.m.
Sunday 5:30 p.m. Newman Club
Wednesday 8 p.m. Choir prac
tice. Religion courses are offered at
11 a.m. on Tuesday and Thursday
and 7 p.m. on Wednesday and
University Episcopal Chapel
Sunday 6 p.m. Canterbury din
ner. Wednesday 7:30 p.m. Choir re
Friday 8 p.m. Service with
Louis Finkelstein speaking on
"The Ladejinsky Case."
South Street Temple
Friday 8 p.m. service.
. m a
Lincoln, NeprosKQ 77
. inn nmc iuiiiiiclj 1 1 ujiuwi
If . I Villi IUI m-mmm . - - - -
em. lio 2ifl)ov
Opera will return to the Uni
versity Theater next month after
an absence of six years.
University Theater and The De
partment of Music are combining
their efforts to present Feb. 15
to 19 the music drama, "The Con
sul," written by Italian-born Gian
Carlo Menotti. All members of
the cast, to be announced next
week, will be University students.
Dr. David Foltz, chairman 01
the Music Department, is music
director. Dallas Williams, as
sistant professor of speech and
dramatic art, is dramatics direc
tor, and Emanuel Wishnow, pro
fessor of violin, will conduct the
Williams said the return of opera
to the campus is the result of
the new $400,000 Howell Memorial
Theater. In previous years the
staging of operas was beyond the
scope of the old equipment and
Described as one of the most
modern in the Midwest, Howell
Theater has electronic stage light
ing and stereophonic control sys
tems, besides a stage which is
equipped with up-to-date devices
for handling and controlling scen
ery, drops and draperies. ,
"The Consul" was written and
produced on Broadway in 1950,
and its presentation by the Uni
versity will be one of the first by
a college group.
The work dramatizes the horror
of a police state and the unfeeling
inhumanity of diplomatic red tape.
It is a picture of life in a country
under brutal rule. Patriots are
hounded by squads of strong-arm
"Fine Stage Style"
According to Dr. Voltz, the mus-
Photo Lab . .
Continued from Page 1
state highway commission to the
people of Nebraska. Other recent
films include two on soil conser
vation sponsored by the Sears-Roe-hiirfc
Foundation and films of foot
ball games sponsored by the ath
The function of Photographic
Productions is to take pictures to
satisfy the demands ot education,
Atirm and research. Their
educational film strips are sold
through the Bureau of Audio-visual
Instruction which distributes
them all over the United States.
Other jobs they undertake include
making portraits of faculty mem
bers for public relations releases
and identification pictures for ap
plication. Hoffman said. "An Interesting
aspect of our work is photomicro-
scopy, the taking oi pictures
throueh a microscope. He added
that a $5,000 project in that area
was sponsored by R. M. uanosteat,
if Btrrieultural chemls-
try. Under this project, special
time-lapse photographic equipment
is used to study starch and its
reaction to enzymes and heat.
Clocks regulate the camera so tnai
it. takes nictures anywhere from
Bnnd to every two min
utes. The finished movie shows
the whole process just as it it were
happening before your eyes.
Annfhpr nroiect was done jointly
by Photographic Productions and
Kansas State College. They took
pictures of Hessian fly grubs in
the process oi iceaing on wue,
order to solve the mys
tery as to how the grubs eat.
During the last six months pho-
Group Plans Ag Party
The Ag Inter - Denominational
Youth Fellowship is sponsoring a
party Friday at 7:30 p.m. at the
Ag Student Center.
A scavenger hunt and square
dance will be featured. John Bur
bank, chairman of the event, has
invited all Ag students to attend.
Refreshments will be served.
Agronomist From Ankara
Turkey May Grow
, By LEO DAMKROGER 1
, Staff Writer
- Mehment Celalettin Bilensoy, a
specialist in the field of alfalfa
breeding, has chosen the Univer
sity to complete work on his
master's degree in agronomy.
Bilensoy is from Afyon, Turkey,
and he received his degree from
the University of Ankara. He Is at
the University in co-operation with
the Turkish government.
Eilensoy is especially interested
Jn developing a variety of alfalfa
suitable to central Turkey.
This Is the second time that
Bilensoy has been to the United
State. In 19S2 he Epent six months
In Texas and California as one of
a Croup of Turkish students study
ing American agriculture.
Before his arrival to this country
a month 'ago, he was with the
Seed Improvement and Experiment
Station at Eskishir, Turkey.
Eilensoy selected the University
because of the similarity. of climate
l.ftw fi: n the western part of Ne
5 ' a f,3 the central part of
? r- la b-jtb areas it is hot and
dry In the summer, with annual
rainfall in Turkey not exceeding
12 inches. According to Bilensoy,
the majority of the moisture comes
during the winter months.
While Dr. Elvin F. Frclik, Chair
man of the agronomy department,
was id Istanbul helping with the
establishment of the university
there, he met Bilensoy. He con
vinced Bilensoy that the University
of Nebraska would be the ideal
spot to carry out his work.
Hobby Is Fishing
Bilensoy ssys that forage crops
are of importance to Turkey, and
that the improvement of varieties
is of great significance. He hopes
that here in Nebraska he can de
velop a strain of alfalfa suitable
for production under Irrigation in
Eilensoy likes Lincoln because
of its clean and quiet way of life.
He hopes that during his two years'
stay he will be able to devote
some time to his hobby of fishing.
After leaving Nebraska, Bilensoy
plans to return to Eskishir to the
Seed Improvement and Experi
tographic productions ran 676,445
feet of film through their auto
matic film dryers. To fill their
printing needs, they use an aver
age of 40 cans of film a month.
Each can contains 2,500 feet of
Photographic Productions is di
vided into three sections:
Still photography which is done
in black and white or in color.
It includes portraiture, groups,
copy, aerial, photomicroscopy and
Art work which serves the Uni
versity's needs for slides, charts,
Photographic Productions include
book covers, magazine layouts,
television, visual aids, display de
sign, posters, motion picture titles
and motion picture animation.
Motion picture production in all
phases, from conception and script
writing through filming, editing,
confrorming negatives, producing
sound tracks and printing release
prints in either color or in black
and white. From start to finish
it is no longer necessary for a
motion picture to leave campus
for any outside services.
Other special machines found at
a copy camera used to reproduce
photographs, manuscripts and
"halftones" on film. A photostat
camera is used to copy documents,
theses and grade transcripts.
During the football season, a
motion picture of the Saturday
game is made within 48 hours after
the game is over. One mile of
film is handled each game to make
an hour-long show.
ic heightens the emotional and
theatrical effectiveness of the nar
rative and "provides dramatic in
tensity that comes close to over
whelming." He said that Menot
ti, called the boy wonder of the
American musical drama, does
not try to be excessively modern
and yet he is not respectful toward
old operatic convention. "Men
otti manages to show individuality
without resorting to phony musi
Williams said the music drama
has all the theater conventions
prose speech, rhyme, instrumental
music, song and choreography
which gives the story breadth of
appeal. The drama is not lacking
in "fine stage style," Williams
Each act is connected by an
orchestral interlude. Wishnow will
conduct a select 26-piece orchestra,
and hidden microphones will be
used on stage to carry the per
formers' voices to the audience,
making a blend of voices and
orchestra! Tickets for the five
night presentation will go on sale
in Temple Theater the week of
Dallas Williams, director of thf
University Theater and assistant
professor of speech and dramatic
art has been chosen president of
National Collegiate Players Or
ganization. Nominations took place at the
American Educational Theater As
sociation meeting at Michigan
State College in East Lansing in
The three year term for the
presidency includes attending two
conventions. The first is the Cen
tral State Speech Association
meeting in St. Louis In April, and
the second is the National Col-
Harold's Barber Shop
223 North 14th
1M blockt South of
legiate Players Organization an-
nual meeting in Los Angeles m
His duties Include visiting
chapters where the organization
is established during the next
three years and supervising all
projects' carried on by the organi.
Stationery And Notes
21S North 14th
The Lockheed Missile Systems Division .-.:'-
announces an advanced study program for
MASTER dF SCIENCE DEGREES
University of Southern California University of California at Los Angeles
The Lockheed Graduate Study Council offers an Students who in United States citizens or The technical assignment will be on the
Advanced Study Program to enable members of the Armed Services being Research and Engineering Staff of
exceptionally qualified individuals to honorably separated and holding Lockheed Missile Systems Division,
obtain Master of Science degrees in B.S. Degrees in Physics, Electrical The Advanced Study Program will be
prescribed.fields. Under this plan the Engineering, Mechanical Engineering, at one of the Universities named
participants are employed in their And Aeronautical Engineering are above. If a sufficient number of
chosen fields in industry and eligible. Candidates must qualify qualified students apply, as many
concurrently pursue graduate study. for graduate standing. as loo awards will be granted.
During the regular school year the industrial Salaries will be dtterminei by the Tuition, admission fees and costs of
assignment will be coordinated individual's qualifications and textbooks covering the number of
with the Study Program to permit a experience in accordance with units required by the University
half-time University schedule of accepted current standards. for a Master of Science Degree,
advanced study. During the school Participants are eligible for health, will be borne by Lockheed. A .
vacation periods participants will accident and life insurance as well travel and moving allowance will be
be employed full-time at the - ; as other benefits accorded full-time provided for those residing outside ,
Lockheed Missile Systems Division. rsuff fflembeirs the Southern California area.
GRADUATE STUDY COUNCIL
How to apply:
Contact your placement bureau or write
The Graduate Study Council for an application form
and brochure giving full details of the program.
MISSILE SYSTEMS DIVISION
VAN NUYS CALIFORNIA
. ,,.. ,MW, WW.,.,,.,-. ...,
i -1 '
" 1 5 !' ": , ill
Wfiw,,. .. ' ' A' ' 1
.... .iS'WS'mf!' M
When a roommate gets you
a blind date with
his younger sister...
and she turns out to
be a real doll v. .
that's PURE PLEASURE!
For more pure pleasure... 5wI7C
xTWPdi.r'"l,ii i jf V jiif f .ffiilT I ,aSi; r 4
F.S. No other brand hat ever been oble to match the pur pleesur in Camel's exclusive
blend of costly tobacco I That's why Camel are America's most popular cigarette!
K. J. Snwldi XoUm C, Wiaiua-Stl. V' &
Powered by Open ONI