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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (April 27, 1955)
rffliff noons! Woek
' By BEV DEEPE
In observance of National YWCA
Week and the YW Centennial,
members of the University YW
donned raincoats and hats Satur
day as they sold gasoline, checked
automobiles and washed wind
shields at a nearby service station
to raise money for the National
Members participating in the
project were Jody Chaloupa,, Jac
kie Kilzer, Betty Parks, Pat Sch
aller, Shirley Holcomb, Carrie
Ehodeo, Jo Ann Frericks, May
Thompson, Glenna Berry, Sherry
Mangold, Carol Wolf, Barbara
Thurman, Virginia Sitorious, Mari
lyn Christensen, Rhe Yeiter, Im
cgene Davis and Jeanette Vollmer.
For another Centennial Fund
Project, members are selling an
assortment of special nuts through
YW representatives in organized
houses and in Ellen Smith Hall.
Members will visit a Negro wel
fare center to repair toys in their
toy library for the final project
during National YW Week. Work
at the Malone Community Center
will be from 9 to 12 a.m. A car
will leave Ellen Smith Hall at 8:30
a.m. Saturday morning for the
Under the direction of project
chairman, Carole Timme, Caroly
Kelley, Mary Keller, Betty Parks,
Jo Anne Frerichs, Kay Gleason,
Mary Ann Burcum and Biruta
Staklis will participate in the pro
ject. During the centennial year, YW
units throughout the country have
been reviewing the past challenges
end opportunities which their var
ious chapters have met and utilized
the University YW's. Many of the
University YW's ideas and func
tions have now become the basis
of some of the leading campus or-
Tickets go on sale Wednesday
for the May Morning Breakfast
to be held May 8 at 9 a.m. in
the Union Ballroom for Univer
sity coeds and their mothers.
Tickets for the breakfast, priced
at 80 cents, are on sale at Union
booths and may be purchased
from YWCA representatives in or
ganized houses or at the YW of
fice in Ellen Smith Hall.
Theme of the breakfast is "The
YWCA, Past, Present and Future,"
in observation of the Centennial
year. The theme will he carried
out in the hat fashions of the
1800's, 1920's and the present.
Mrs. David Dow of the City
Council will speak on the "Future
Wanted: Student counla to operata lunch
counter evenings. Ph. 2-9022.
for Sale: Old Microscope, oil-emersion,
cheap. Tape Recorder, Magnamlta; new
eondlttlon. Hiftdallty equipment, Medi
cal Book. Ph. 3-200.
and tie Museum
Habitat groups In the Hall
dt Nebraska Wildlife are
among the University State
Museum's latest additions.
Several groups are com
pleted while others are be
The deveopment of this
Hall has been made pos
sib through gifts to the
University Foundation. The
next time you are on the
campus visit the Museum.
106 Love Library
One idea to spring from the
University YW " since it became
one of the charter members of the
National Student YWCA in 18S4 is
that of "Big Sisters" to aid fresh
man coeds during their first se
mester's work at the University.
When YW ' members discovered
this project was a full-time job,
Coed Counselors' was formed.
Only months before the end of
World War II, the Coliseum be
came a scene of stormy debate
as almost 2000 delegates, partici
pants and spectators assembled
for the YW-sponsored University
Mock Peace Conference.
After the Conference, University
officials decided the role of inter
national affairs on campus should
be embodied in one organization
and the Nebraska University Coun
cil on World Affairs was formed.
Labraloir claswa mwtint for reveral continuous hours on one or two lys shall
meet for examinations as follows: Classes meetirt on Monday or Tuesday shall be
examined on the date scheduled for the first hour of their labratory meetinr. Wednesday
or Thursday classea on the second hour of their meeting; Friday or Saturday classs on the
ttlrdaasse meeting on the half hour shall be examined on the hour which has been
halved. For example, classes which meet 2:30 to 4 p.m. on Tuesdays and Thursdays
shall be examined at the time set for classes which meet it 2 p.m. Tuesdays and
""unit" examinations have been scheduled for all sections in the following JiWects:
Business OreaniiMion 3, 4. 21; tconomics 3, 11, 12, 115; Education 61. 62; Median
ical Engineering 1: English A. B. 1, 2, 3, 4: Home Economics 41, 42; French 12. 14,
Spanish 52, 54; Mathematics 11. 16, 41, 105. 14. 15, 17, 42. 106, 107; Speech 9. 10.
Sociology 53; and Naval Sdence 102. 202. 302, 402. . . ,
If atudenta have regularly scheduled examinations conflicting with above schedule,
arrangements to take specially scheduled examinations at another time should be mde
with the department concerned on or before May 28 For example: If a student is
scheduled fT an examination which conflict, with a specially scheduled exammat.on
in French, arrangements should e made with the Romance Language Department to
take such French examination at another time.
Saturday, May IS
1- 4 p.m. All lections of English A
Tuesday, May SI
9-12 a.m. Classes meeting at 8 a.m. 6 or 4 days, or J1WF. or any one or two of
Classes meeting at 12 p.m on 5 or 4 days or MWF. or any one or two
2- 5 P m. Classes meeting al 10 a.m. TThS or any one or two of these days
Wednesday. June 1
9-12 a.m. Classes mee'imj at 11 a.m. 5 4 days, or MWF. or any one or two
of these days
2-5 P.m. All sections of Education 61. 62 (Coliseum)
All sections of Business Organization 3. 4
All sections of Math 11, 16.
1 1 a.m.-i p.m. All sections of Math 14, 15,
Classes meeting at 4 P.m. 6
of these days
Classes meeting 9 a.m. 5 or
of these days
All sections of English 2. 3. 4
Classes meeting at 3 p.m. 5
nf fhMa tin vii
Classes meeting at 5 p.m. 5 or 4 days, or MWF, or any one or two
of these days
Classes meeting a 5 p.m. TTh or either one of these days
Classes meeting at 7 p.m. TTh or either one of these days
Classes meeting at 7 p.m. M V F or any one or two of these days
2-5 P.m. All sections of Naval Science 102 , 202, 302, 402.
Monday. Jane 6
9-12 a m. Classes meeting at 2 p.m. 5 or 4 days. MWF, or any one or two
of luese diys
2-5 P.m. All sections of Economics S, 11, 12. 115 fColiseum
CIijs-i meeting at 2 p.m. TTh or either one of these days
Tuesday, June 1
9-12 a.m. Classes meeting at 10 a.m. 5 or 4 days, or MWF, or any one or two
of these days
2-5 p.m. Classes meeting at 1 p m. TTh or either one of these days
Wednesday, Jane 8
9-12 a.m. Classes meeting at 4 p.m. TTh or either one
of Jwe days
Classes meeting at 8 a m. TThS or any one or two of these days
2-5 P.m. All sections of Mechanical Engineering I
All sections of Home Economics 41, 42
All sections of French 12, 14
All sections of Spanish 52. 54
Ail sections of Business Organization 21
Tharsday. Jane t
AH sections of English B fCollseum)
11 a.m.-l p.m. All sections of English 1
Classes meetinc at 3 n m TTh
Classes meeting at 9 a.m. TThS
All sections of Sociology 53
9-12 a.m. Classes meeting at 1 p.m. 5
r these ..ays
2-5 p m. Classer meetin at 11 a.m. TThS or any one or -two of these days
Ail sections of Speecn 9, 10
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National acclaim was given to
the Conference in the New York
Times and direct broadcast of the
Conference was made by a local
The Union Dance Committee has
taken over the YW's project of
sponsoring social dances, and
Tuesday afternoon Vespers are
now continued in weekly meetings
of religious student houses.
Before the construction of the
Union, milk and soup were served
daily at Ellen Smith Hall to a
hundred coeds who carried their
lunches with them.
The Regents Book Store has also
eliminated a pioneering project of
the YW. Before the store's author
ization bv the Board of Regents,
the YW maintained a "swap shop"
where students could exchange
books or be guaranteed by the
YW. the value of books.
17, 42. 106, 107
or 4 days. o. MWF. or any one or two
4 days, or MWF. or sny one or two
or 4 days, or MWF. or any ona or two
or either one of these dal
or any one or two of these days
or 4 days, or MWF. or any one or two
1 1 4 Jttf - erf Atttfli
Pride Of Alpha Phi
Wins Turtle Classic
A rash of parties plus the sec
ond annual Phi Delta Theta turtle
race composed the agenda of so
cial events for the past weekend.
Urged on by Melva Fahrnbruch,
the Alpha Phi entry, breezed
through the first heat of the turtle
race and onward to victory by
half a shell. The runnerup Inter
national House turtle didn't have
quite enough . steam to pass the
winner. The Alpha Phis won a
trophy, a dozen roses, an invitation
to dinner at the Phi Delt house
and the turtle.
Couples, attending the Selleck
Quadrangle Tahitian Cruise Din
ner Dance included Kathleen Mc
Cullough and Eugene Peyroux, Pat
Thornton and Doug Jensen, Jo
Joy and Ken Wullschleger, Rhea
White and Hugh Hunt and Glenna
Berry and Duane Furman.
Among couples attending the
Cornhusker Co-op Dinner Dance
were Barb Shull and Walt Brest
al, Jan Lutzi and Fred Saathoff,
Joan Viscera and Dick Kamm, Kay
Wilcox and Jack Putters and Lesta
McCalpine and Al Vrba.
Couples seen at an informal
dance held by Ag Men's Club in
cluded Rosemary Rainforth and
Marvin Swartz, Edna Cleveland
and Leslie McHargue, Bonnie Gib
bons, and Raymond Tarnic, Betty
Pinkey and Sam Shafer and Alice
Ann Sides and Eldon Perry.
Couples attending the Alpha
Gamma Rho Date Dinner includ
ed Pat Purcell and Art Raun, Barb
Barnes and Phil Stark, Sara Alex
ander and Gerald Dart, Ruth Fish
er and Bob Glock and Delores
Tietjen and Ed Zabel.
For Week End
The annual dairy cattle and dairy
products judging contests sponsored
by the Varsity Dairy Club will be
Friday afternoon and Saturday
Paul Downs, professor of dairy
husbandry, is in charge of the dairy
products judging contest which will
be from 4 to 6 p.m. Friday. Con
testants will judge milk, butter and
The dairy cattle judging contest
will be Saturday morning beginning
at 8 a.m. in the Dairy Barn. Dr.
Franklin Eldridge, associate di
rector of resident instruction, will
be the official judge. Members of
the "dairy judging team will listen
to the oral reasons.
Any University student is eligible
to enter either or both of the con
tests. R. G. Fossland is faculty
adviser of the Varsity Dairy Club.
COTTOMTAR. BASSfT ON
Arlen J. Kuklin
University of Nebraska
HOT 0O ON MAMSUIien SUN
HEYTHEHE ! LUCKY 'qJ
Lucky Droodlee are pouring in! Where
are yours? We pay $25 for all we use, and
for many we don't use. So, send every
original Droodle in your noodle, with its
descriptive title, to: Lucky Droodle, P. O.
Box 67, New York 46, N. Y.
DHOODLES, CoturrW 1363 b Bafar Prlea
A. T. Ce. moducto
Marty Morrison, Alpha Chi jun
ior from Carbondale, 111., an
nounced her engagement to Judd
Gillespie, Sigma Nu sophomore
from Council Bluffs, la.
Alpha Xi Jeanine Gutzm&n is en
gaged to Sig Ep Ralph Hayward.
Jeanine is a senior from Norfolk
f"d Ralph, a sophomore from York.
The wedding will be Aug. 28.
Shirley Irwin, Kappa Lielta soph
omore from Sidney, passed candy
to announce her engagement to
Bob Walgren, junior from Platte
Chi O senior Jo Knapp announced
her engagement to Norm Ras
mussen, Sig Alph senior from Oma
ha. Jo is from Lincoln.
Donna Scarlett passed candy at
Lcve Memorial Hall to announce
her engagement to Marvin Riley,
member of Ag Men's Club. Donna
is a sophomore from Gering and
Marvin, a sophomore from Mina
'Dick Farner. Delt sophomore
from Norfolk, passed cigars to
mnounce his pinning to Sharon
titchey, sophomore at Colorado
Women's College from Grand Is-
Lois Bremer, Sigma Kappa sen
ior from Harlan, la., passed candy
to announce her pinning to Harold
Gilliland, Kappa Sig alum from
Kappa Sig Rod Rozannek an
nounced his pinning to Sara Jane
Jones, high school senior from
Crete. Rod is a freshman from
Donna Sawvel passed candy to
her Tri Delt sisters to announce
that she is wearing Bill Krommen
hoek's Delta Upsilon pin. Both
are from Sioux City, la. Donna
is a freshman and Bill, a sopho
more. Social Calendar
Engineers' Week Banquet and
Chi Omega Dinner Dance.
rarmHouse Dinner Dance.
Beta Theta Pi Dinner Dance.
University Square Dance.
Pi Kappa Phi Harbor Lights
Sigma Alpha Mu Stardust Ball
Pioneer House Dinner Dance.
International House Foreign Stu
dent House Party.
Features Lunches and
330 North 13
WHAT'S THIS? For
II . II '
ARE YOU LOOKING for a completely enjoy
able cigarette? Then get a clue from the
Droodle above, titled: Smoke rings blown
by riveter enjoying Luckies. Fasten on to
Luckies yourself. Luckies are such great
shakes because they taste better. And
they taste better for excellent reasons.
First of all, Lucky Strike means fine
tobacco. Then, that tobacco is toasted to
taste better. "It's Toasted" the famous
Lucky Strike process tones up Luckies'
Eght, good-tasting tobacco to make it
taste even better . . . cleaner, fresher,
smoother. So, whenever it's light-up time,
enjoy yourself fully. Enjoy the better
tasting cigarette . . . Lucky Strike.
Bettea taste Luckies...
t 7 tU - t 1 I
''w? u JLi LJLL-a CLEANER, FRESHER, SMOOTHER!
JJmjuuzam,3oJUnyutm. aiih:c'i leadiko manufacturer or cigarettes
Block, Bridle Club
Ag students who will show in the
21st annual Block and Bridle Show
Saturday evening in the State Fair
Grounds Coliseum have been an
nounced by division chairmen.
Stan Eberspacher, chairman of
the sheep showmanship division,
announced that Dick Deets, Jim
Dunn, Dean Glock, Dick Grube,
Lowell Hummel, Larry Robinson,
Richard Terp, Allen Trenkle,
Dwight Trumble, Bob Wagner and
Willa Waldo will show.
The hog showmen, according to
chairman Val Markussen. will be
Larry Robinson, Dick Deets, Mor
ris Oschner, Dick Hendrix, Ron
Bath, Jerry Langemeier, Dennis
Sedlack, Jim Dunn, Jim McClean,
Pi Lambda Theta
Sue Good was elected president
of Pi Lambda Theta, professional
Teachers College honorary, Wed
nesday. Other officers elected were
Phillis Cast, vice president; Kay
Schmoker, corresponding secre
tary; and Sharon Mangold, re
P re-Medical Honorary
Initiates Sixteen Men
Eleven University students were
initiated into Theta Nu, honorary
Jerome Fuhrman, Nelson Jensen,
Wallace Landholm, Richard Lynch,
William Manke, James McGath,
Gerald Rounsborg, Dean Claire
Sloan, Jack Talsma, Wallace Weg
ner, and John Westmore.
16 pages fully illustrated.
Covers atomic energy from
subs and aircraft to pluto
nium production and atomic
power plants for electricity.
For your free booklet, write :
General Electric Co., Dept.
2-1 19N, Schenectady, N. Y.
solution see paragraph below.
Hhe fWJ- jr- f v
TvrMM Iive Story 'i
Wednesday, April 27, 1955
Stan Hargleroad, Frank Morse and
James Svoboda, chairman of
beef showmanship, announced the
Ed Stoller, Ron Bath, Dick Hage
meier, John Klingenberg, Dave
Hartman, Bob Glock, Eldon Ervin,
Royal Anderson, James Svoboda,
Lila Drybread, E. J. Piatt, Paul
Yuetter, Larry Voss, Darrel Eber
spacher, Morris Oschner, Larry
EvanS, Larry Robinson, Wilbur
Wakefield, Gerald Dart, Conrad
Nelson, Ben Carter, Jerry Lange
meier, Philip Kreutz, Jim Peters,
Shirley Halligan, Tom Riley, Phil
Starck, Dick Deets and Ray Cada.
Awards will be given to the top
five placings in each of 'the class
es. Medals will be presented to
the top showman of each division
and a plaque will be presented to
the grand champion showman.
To Lecture Here
Prof. Frederick Mosteller of th
Department of Social Relations at
Harvard University will deliver a
lecture Wednesday at 8 p.m. on
"Experiments and Models for
T'ae lecture will be held in Room
108, Birnett Hall. Professor Mos.
teller has recently, finished co-au.
thoring a book on "Stochastic Mod
els for Learning." His visit is spon
sored by the University convoca.
tions committee and the depart
ment of mathematics.
SUNDAY, MAY 8
how SPECIAL she is with
Get them at the
215 North 14th St.
TWO SlRM riSHTINS OVIK WOt
U. C. L. A.
foomT Man sua or
David Rwmett Watson
tranklin & Marshall
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