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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (March 11, 1955)
Friday, March 11, 1955
Twas in a restaurant they met.
Brave Romeo and Juliet.
He had no dough to pay his debt.
So Romeo'd what Juli'et.
ra o n
The goal of an evolving society
Is to make an enduring social or
der which lets man grow to his
own advantage, Dr. Arthur Comp
ton, 1955 Montgomery lecturer,
Dr. Compton suggested that
technology is a way t& this type
of society only if "you have in
mind the people around you, and
are doing your work for their
welfare." Then, only, he said, does
technology take on meaning.
As technology advances, Dr.
Compton said, people wake up to
find the'mselves in world-wide in
terdependence. He felt that a free society is apt
to become an anarchy with no di
rection to it. Only by agreeing on
a common goal would its mem
bers be able to use their strength.
He concluded, then, that the first
atep to be taken in developing our
society, was establishment of a
unity of purpose. .
Setting this united goal, he said,
is the task of religion and edu
cation. Dr. Compton said that "it would
seem we are making headway"
towards a freer, more ideal so
ciety. What once was just an
American dream, he commented,
is now the dream of the world.
Maintenance of an adequate
economy, he said, is the second
requirement for this society. He
pointed out the difficulties in the
path of this requirement, due to
the rapid acceleration of the
world population and the shortage
of many of our important miner
al resources. Because of the high
birth rate and lower death rate,
he said, many countries such as
Japan and Puerto Rico "are in
trouble right now."
Dr. Compton said that the final
requirement for a society in which
man is free to develop, is to avoid
destruction by war. He said that
he felt the "really serious thing in
regard to war, was not merely
God Has A Place
On The Campus
METHODIST STUDENT HOUSE
Sunday--5 p.m. supper and Fire
side meeting on "Developing Your
Wednesday 7: 15 a.m. Lenten
service with Rev. Alvin Peterson,
Lutheran University pastor, giving
the sermon. A pre-service break
fast will be served each morning
at 6:30 a.m.
(Missouri Synod) 15th and Q
Sunday Worship, Gamma Del
ta at 5:30 p.m.
Tuesday 7 p.m. Xenten medita
tion, 7:30 p.m. choir.
RELIGIOUS SOCIETY OF
Sunday 9:45 a.m. worship, 10:30
a.m. discussion on "Universal Mil
LUTHERAN STUDENT HOUSE
535 North 16th
Sunday 10 ajn. Bible Hour, 11
a.m. worship, 5:30 p.m. LSA film.
Wednesday 7 p.m. Lenten vesp
ers on "I, Thomas Doubted Him,"
7:30 p.m. choir.
ST. THOMAS AQUINAS
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
supper and meeting.
Religion courses are conducted
Tuesday, Wednesday and Thurs
day at 7 p.m. and Tuesday and
Thursday at 11 a.m.
STUDENT FELLOWSHIP OF
BAPTISTS AND DISCIPLES OF
Friday 7:30 p.m. Cotner Convo
cation with Roger Heimer, senior
In the College of Arts and Science,
speaking. Richard Waldron and
Francis Houchen will also take
part. A fellowship period will fol
low the service.
Sunday 5 p.m. supper and For
um with Dean P. R. Stevens, Dean
of the Cotner School of Religion,
Wednesday 7:30 a.m. Chapel.
Sunday 5:30-7:30 p.m. Forum
with Rev. Robert Laird, from
Westminster Presbyte rian, on
"What is Sin?"
Monday 7-7:50 a.m. Bible Study
flight breakfast provided), 12 noon
Wednesday 7:15-7:50 a.m. Len
ten devotions, 7-7:30 p.m. vespers.
SOUTH STREET TEMPLE
Friday 8 p.m. service on "This
Is Thy God, O Israel."
DAILY LENTEN SERVICES
Daily Lenten services are held
at 12:30 p.m. in the Chapel of the
Cotner School of Religion Monday
through Friday. Presbyterian-Congregational
Wesley Foundation, Student Fellow
Ship of Baptists and Disciples of
Christ and the E.U.B. Student Fel
lowship are sponsoring these serv
ices. Speakers for the services next
week will be: Monday, Rev. Rob
ert E. Davis; Tuesday, Rev. Ken
neth L. Clausen; Wednesday, Rev.
Rex Knowles,; Thursday, Rev.
Carl M.. Davidson; and Friday,
LRev. Richard W. Nutt. Services
are over at 12:50 p.m.
destructiveness of weapons, but
exhaustion of the resources of the
earth," and the breakdown of our
He said he saw hope for "a
gradual obsolescence of war."
"Progress in dealing with inter
cultural conflicts, together with the
growing advantages of peaceful co
operation" point toward the grad
ual dying out of war. .
Wednesday's lecture was the
second in a series entitled "Con
ditions for the Survival of Mod
ern Man." Friday he will speak in
Love Library Auditorium at 8 p.m.
on "How Can Freedom Win?"
Dr. Compton won the Nobel
Prize for Physics in 1927 for his
work on X-rays. He has also done
Mental Hospital Visit
Planned For Students
A Foreign Students Tour will be
conducted through the State Men
tal Hospital Saturday morning.
Some of the group have planned
entertained for the patients.
Interested students may meet
.Saturday at 9:30 a.m. in front of
the Union. Transportation will be
extensive work on cosmic rays
and atomic chain reactions. At the
present time, he is distinguished
service professor of Natural Phil
osophy at Washington University,
St. PAT CARDS
Send a friend a St. Pat.
card for March 17th.
215 North Hth St
Girls, Girls, Girls
Watch For The
A TO Trumpeteers
. to remember her
If you've been remiss with the miss
don't despair! There's always timt
to make amends with telegrams.
Flash her a glowing birthday greet
ing in your own inimitable style. Ita
delivery on Western Union's special
blank will win her undying devotion.
Yes sir any way you look at it,
telegrams are a guy's (and a gal's)
best friend. Just, call your helpful
Western Union office.
121 South 10th
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Choice of Parents
Choice of Wife
Choice of Job
ADMINISTRATION J 9 0
POWER PLANT ANAtVSlS 0 O
AIRCRAFT STANDARDS Q Q O O O O O O
PRODUaiON DESIGN 9 O ;
FLIGHT TEST IIAISON ?
AIRFRAME 9 9 9
MECHANICAL COMPONENTS O ' I
IIAISON 9 9 9 9
TECHNICAL PUBLICATIONS 9 9 9 9 9
AERODYNAMICS O "
STRUCTURES DESIGN '
STRUCTURES MATERIAL ;
STRUCTURES TEST O O 9 9
SERVO MECHANISMS 9
ELECTRONICS DESIGN -
ELECTRICAL SYSTEMS DESIGN 9
GUIDANCE fc FIELD OPERATIONS 9
FLIGHT TEST ENGINEERING
FLIGHT TEST ANALYSIS
FLIGHT TEST INSTRUMENTATION
INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING '
We invite you o discuss
your career opportuni
ties in the aviation
industry with us. Con
office today for an
appointment for your interview with
J. L. Inflley, Jr., Chance Vought Aircraft
Engineering Personnel Representative,
who will visit your campus March 17.
You don't have any
choice on the first and
very little on the second
On the third however, it's strictly up to you
a poor choice can throw you years behind your
classmates and a good choice can put you years
At Chance Vought, young engineers
(Aeronautical, Mechanical, Civil and Electrical)
have every opportunity to make a mark for
themselves in the industry that places the greatest
value on engineering skill and ingenuity.
The very nature of the modern aircraft its
immense complexity and its never-ending
development presents technical problems that
are unparalleled in any other field of engineering.
The chart illustrates two things; first, the
extent to which our work involves the various
engineering and scientific specialties and second,
the scope of the opportunities that exist for
the young engineer.
For more information regarding these
employment opportunities please contact your .
placement office in order to arrange for an
interview with our representative when he is on
campus, or write for a copy of "Your Career With
Chance Vought Aircraft".
Engineering Personnel Section
itSsc P.O. Box 5907
Chance Vought Aircraft
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