Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (May 27, 1955)
Friday, May 27, 1955
Program Of Events
s u mi m e o s s ira . 0
Summer school registration will
be June 15 in the Coliseum. Dr.
Frank Sorenson, summer sessions
director, said an enrollment of
2800 o 2900 students is expected.
Classes begin June 16 for the
eight-, six- and four-week sessions.
Speeches by nationally and in
ternationally noted persons and
professional conventions will take
place throughout the summer.
U.S. Civil Defense Administrator
Val Peterson will speak June 27
at a National Affairs Preview. The
former Nebraska governor's topic
will be "Nebraska's Role in the
Nation's Program of Civil De
fense." Sir Percy Spender, Australian
ambassador to the U.S., will ad
dress a World Affairs Preview
July 11. He will explain "Austral
ia's Role in the United Nations."
Waurine Walker, president of the
National Education Association,
will give "Answers to School Cri
tics" June 21 in Love Library Au
ditorium. Mbs Walker will also
speak at a lancheon of the Text
book and Audio-Visual Aids Con
ference. The World Affairs and National
Affairs Previews are presented so
that summer sessions students may
hear and meet international and
Professional gatherings during
the summer will include a Clinic
on Church School Relationships,
June 23; World Trouble Spot For
urns, July 7 and 21; All - Teachers
College Conference, July 13 and 14,
and Clinic on Home - Social Rela
tionships, July 25.
Commencement will be Aug. 5.
Board Of Managers
Holds Year's Dinner
Union Board of Managers held
the annual banquet Wednesday at
5:30 in the Ballroom.
Board members, students, fac
ulty and alumni, all committee
Art Work Recommended
For Galleries Collection
Art work of 20 University stu
dents has been recommended for
inclusion in the permanent colleg
iate collection of the University
Galleries, Norman Geske, acting
The accepted art pieces are
among the annual exhibition of
work by students now on display in
the University Galleries.
The collegiate collection is used
primarily for teaching purposes
but it is also used for exhibition.
The work retained this year will
be on exhibition on the third floor
of Morrill Hall throughout tke
Work by the , following students
has been recommended for inclusion:
Ceramics, Dorothy Baumgarten
find Ruby Caha; oil painting, Alana
Ackerman, Suzanne Enyeart, El
eanor Guilliatt and Florence
There was a decided increase
from, July 1 to Dec. 31, 1954, in
the number of accidents at the Uni
versity involving employees and
If this present rate of injuries
continues, the total increase for
the entire academic year will be
15 to 16 per cent over the 1953-54
The largest percentage of the in
juries occurred in the Agricultural
College Division, where injuries
totalled 37 per cent resulting in
48 per cent of the lost time.
Buildings and Grounds Divis
ion ranked second with 33 per cent
of the injuries and 40 per cent of
the lost time. The Residence Halls
had 10 per cent of the total num
ber of injuries and the Academic
Division had 8 per cent.
Administration and Services to
taled 5 per cent. Extension Divis
ion had 4 per cent and Union Ac
tivities added up to 2 per cent of
the total number of injuries.
Barbara Clark Named
To County RC Board
Barb Clark, president of the
campus Red Cross unit, has been
elected to the Red Cross Board
f Directors for Lancaster County.
Miss Clark will be one of four
delegates to the Red Cross National
ConvenSfea in Atlantic City, New
Jersey, June 13-15.
Brugger; water color, Jean Sand
stedt and Corban LePell; sculp
ture, Mary Gattis.
Drawing, Jim Cantrell, William
Fritz, Brice Belisle, John Flynn,
Ann Strang, Patricia Kitchen and
Marvin Sponer; advanced drpwfeg,
Marilee Playmale, James Mc
Conneli and Jeanne Fosnot; com
position, Ann Strang and Lucette
Makepeace, and public school art,
Students who want to volunteer
this summer to lead children's
recreation at playgrounds, camps
and community centers may con
tact the Volunteer Bureau of Oma
ha. Openings Include swimming in
structor, playground leaders,
camp counselors, dramatics and
handicrafts teachers, hospital
aides, clinic assistants, nurses
aides and drivers.
The Bureau, a recruiting center
for volunteer community service
work, is co-sponsored by the Unit
ed Community Services and the
Junior League of Omaha. It was
set up in January.
Children who will be in hos
pitals during part of the summer
also need to be entertained and
visited, Bureau officials said. A
few hours a week of the student's
time is required, they said, but
these can be arranged at individu
Specific information may be ob
tained from the Bureau in Omaha
at 636 Kilpatrick Bldg. or tele
phone Jackson 7378.
Riley Named President
Of Rodeo Association
Tom Riley, Ag College sopho
more, was elected president of the
Rodeo Association at a meeting
Other officers are Kay Knudson,
vice president; Beverly Putman,
secretary, and James Svoboda,
Cliff's Smoke Shop
ormerl7 Ben WsJtf
121 N. 12th
CIGARS FOR PiNNINGS
Lighter Repair Pipe Repair
r n n
n n cnu n
mZZX OUT THOSE PEE EXAH DOLDRUMS
GET YOUR GUIS Mm J0!M THE FUfl
UNIVERSITY of NEBRASKA
Jimmy Kleth and
Lent Chance to Saa tn
Gang and Hove Fun
Li NX Liza
TICKETS TO MERRY
GO-ROUND and'Y ,
CLIP THIS AD
AND BRING TO BEACH
OrriCE FOR FREE TICKETS
chairman and invited guests at
tended. Karen Dryden was presented the
Outstanding Worker award for the
year. Diane Knotek was intro
duced as the recipient of the dis
tinguished service award.
Guests were those people who
have worked closely with the Un
ion during the year. They included:
Mr. and Mrs. John Selleck, Dean
Phillip Colbert, Dean Marjorie
Johnston, Dean and Mrs. Frank
Henzlik, Regent B. N. Greenberg,
Dean and Mrs. William Lambert,
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Miles and
Dean Frank Hallgren.
Other guests were John Gour
lay, president of Innocents; Gail
Katskee j president of Mortar
Boards Dick Fellman, editor of
The Webraskan, and Andy Hove,
president of Student Council.
Board members who received
keys for their first year of service
on the board were Clare Hinman,
Shirley Jesse, Leonard Barker,
Marilyn Biedeck, Lois Simmer-
man, Ann Skold, Sharon Egger,
Marx Peterson and Ken Pinkerton.
Duane Lake, director of the Un
ion, also, acknowledged the new
assistant manager, Allen Bennett,
who will take the place of Miss
Dorothy Speer, acting assistant director.
"Mac" McKeen, head custodian
of the Union, was presented with
a gift from the students for his
assistance during the year.
Highlighting the evening was the
passing of the gavel of the Board
of Manager's out-going president,
Mrs. George Holyoke, to next
year's first vice president Clare
Hinman who accepted it in the ab
sence of new President O. J. John
son, assistant professor of busi
ness organiation and management.
Second vice-president is Milton An
derson, alumni board representa
Mimi Mamer served as mistress
of ceremonies. A review of the
year's activities was presented by
Miss Hamer for city campus and
Junior Knobel from Ag campus.
God Has A Place
On The Campus
By BABS JFXGERHUIS
Methodist Student House
Sunday, 8:30 a.m. Senior break
fast. Presbyterian - Congregational
Sunday, 5:30 p.m. Rev. C. Vin
White of First Presbyterian Church
will speak on the Book of Rev
A post-mortem coke hour will
be held daily from 3: SO to 5 p.m.
St. Thomas Aquinas Chapel
Sunday masses, 7, 8, 9, 10 and
Daily masses, 6:45 and 7:15 a.m.
Sunday, 5:30 p.m. Newman Club
South Street Temple
Friday, 8 p.m. Sermon on "Re
ligion and Morality."
Student Fellowship of Baptists
And Disciples of Christ
Sunday, 5 p.m. Meet at Cotner to
go to Pioneer Park for a picnic.
Don Tillery will lead a devotional
service at the park.
Informal gatherings will be held
each afternoon during exams at
4:30 p.m. at the student center.
University Lutheran Chapel
Sunday, 10:45 a.m. Worship; 5:30
p.m. Gamma Delta discussion on
the topic of "Farewell to the Sen
Two fellowships and a scholar
ship totaling more than $5,400 in
value have been awarded to three
University geology students for
Recipients, selected by faculty
members of the geology depart
Walter Sadlick, graduate student,
awarded the Sinclair fellowship for
$1,500, plus $1,000 for tuition and
Cyril Harvey, graduate student,
awarded the Shell fellowship of
$1,500 plus $720 for research ex
penses and tuition.
Richard Christensen, awaied
the Magnolia Petroleum scholar
ship worth $750.
New officers of P. E. Club an
nounced at the physical education
banquet May 13 are Shirley Baz
ant, president; Darlene Ridgley,
vice president; Mary Jane Mong,
secretary, and Cis Lonsbrough,
Jacy Mathiesen was named re
cipient of the Mable Lee Memorial
scholarship which is awarded an
nually to a junior in physical
education for high scholarship and
high professional promise in the
field of women's physical education.
The U.S. Army Field Band will
present a free concert in the Coli
seum Friday at 8 p.m. under the,
auspices of the University Army
ROTC and the Lincoln Army Re
During World War II, the band
was organized from different com
bat groups to play at war bond
rallies. Maj. Chester Whiting, who
organied the group, is the con
ductor. The band includes 120 members.
All are career men with the rank
of sergeant. Each band member
had to audition for the job, and
many are professional musicians.
The program for Friday evening
concert will feature the Singing
Soldiers and a drum act. Numbers
for the program will range from
classical to "pops" to novelty
The band tours the United States
and foreign countries six months
of the year. Recent engagements
have been in Carnegie Hall, Holly
wood Bowl, San Franci3co Opera
House, London's Festival Hall and
Salburg Musical Festival in Au
tralia. Jim Hawley, freshman in Arts
and Sciences, played with the band
for three years. Hawley was a
music student in Philadelphia when
he auditioned for the band. Upon
acceptance, he enlisted in the
Permanent home for the band is
at Fort Meade, Md. Concerts
around Washington, D. C, occupy
the six months not taken up in
Approximately 20 YMCA and vice president; Aurelia Way, Caro-
YWCA members will attend the
Regional YM-YW Conference at
Estes Park June 7 to 14.
The conference will be developed
around the theme of "flight from
Freedom," rising from some bas
ic student fears and the role Chris
tian freedom has in resolving these
fears int responsible actions.
Joyce L .ase, former YWCA pres
ident, will act as regional co-chairman
of the conference and will
be a member of the Student Core
Committee which plans, supervis
es and directs the conference.
Discussions, worship, workshops
and firesides will highlight the
conference as will the platform
speakers, Dr. Ted Gill of Linden
wood College, 9t. Charles, Mo., and
Rev. Robert Thomas of Denver.
Miss Janice Osborn, executive
director of the YWCA, will serve
as a group leader at the confer
ence, sne wm remain at .sies
Park during the summer to direct
a Leadership Seminar for college
students employed at the camp.
In keeping with the freedom
theme, discussion groups will be
free to decide whatever topic is of
greatest concern to them, rather
than have their schedules arranged.
The "before-breakfast" worship,
firesides and recreation are planned
University students attending the
conference are Sharon Mangold,
YW president; Glenna Berry, YW
By Biz Ad College
The Maytag Scholarship in Busi
ness Administration has been an
nounced for award to a student
entering his senior year of study,
providing the student is in the up
per fourth of his class.
Other factors to be considered
are good character, outstanding
technical and administrative po
tential, extra-curricular activities
and the need of the student.
The scholarship, part of the May
tag Co. Foundation's regular schol
arship program, provides for a
grant of $200.
lyn Rhodes, Jody Chalupa, Nancy
Salter and Elaine Unterseher.
Members from the Ag YMCA
YWCA attending the conference
are Marlene Hutchinson, Ag YW
president; irginia Reeves, Nancy
Wilson, Pat Mitchell, Joyce Split
gerber, Twila Riley, Ben Carter,
Bob Lubska, Walter Schmidt, Buzx
Hargleroad and Jim Dunn.
Joyce Taylor, Ag College junior,
recently was elected president of
Phi Upsilon Omicron, home eco
Other officers are: Dorothy
Matzke, vice president; Twila
Riley, secretary; Lee Lingren, cor
responding secretary; Ardie Young,
treasurer; Ruthie Ernst, chaplain;
Janet Lindquist, historian, and
Lou Lingren, editor.
New initiates are: Margaret
Kroeger, Kay Skinner, Joyce
Benge, Margaret Edwards, Mary
Keys, Marian Sokol, Ellen Jacob
sen, Ann Luchsiner, Mary Keller,
Dorothy Novotny, Jackie Haga-
dorn, Wanda Westerhoff , Iris Beck
er, Bonnie Lindau, Joyce Spern,
Linda Buthman, Caroline Rhodes,
Connie Von Esson, Gladys Evans
and Sue Simmons!
THlt NIGHT TITTY ffKKAKXD
OT'T OF MONEY HARBOR
THE MIGHT HUNT JMEGAM!
June 10 Deadline
Set For Yearbook
Until June 10 Cornhusker year
books may be picked up in the
Cornhusker office in the Union
basement from 1 to 3 p.m., Mon
day through Friday.
After June 10 books will be dis
tributed in the main offices of the
Union for the remainder of the
! CLASSIFIED AOS
Help Wanted Attention: law, psychology
and other ambitious students, if you
are Interested in nettlne; over $1,000
this summer, call 2-lSStt lor appointment.
For Bale Doctor of Philosophy gown
and hood. Hood Is red and white with
black Telvet trim, alio a gold tassel.
Also red "N" blanket. Call 3-!07.
Room vacant June 15. Kitchen priv
ileges, show, a stone duplex, air con
ditioned. 3-0966 after 3 p.m.
Wanted Riders to San Francisco, Cal
ifornia. Leaving saj or shout Jt -17th.
Write Don Nuss, 4120 Dewey
Avenue. Omaha, Nebraska.
Chev. '40. tood cond.. RH, 4 -door sedan.
Reasonable price. Call 6-51 48.
Riders Wanted to the West Coast. Leav
ing about June 11. Phone 6-K421.
1 H I I A sf I
f .. a u mi tv m ar a
bXl JJt JUS. M rW
Fcstcry Trained Expert
FRIDAY and SATURDAY
May 27 and 28
Bring in your old Shavtv
matter for cleaning,
rethsrpening and a gen
eral checkup. Factory
trained expert will also
oil your Sbavenuuur at
5 TRADE-IN ALLOWANCE
ON YOUB OLD ELECTRIC SHAVER
We'll gire you $5 trade-in for your old electric shaver,
may make or model, on a new Sunbeam. Shavemaster
has the big single SMOOTH bead that shaves closer
and faster than any. other method, wet or dry. Try
free demonstration right at our counter.
GOLD'S Drugrs . . . Street Floor
SUBJECT: WHY YOU SAVE MORE MONEY ON
BOOKS AT NEBRASKA BOOK STORE
TOT STUDENTS UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA
Our buyers are now away on a four to five weeks buying expedition.
They will locate at the various college and University stores as listed
below and buy books directly from the students on these campuses the
same as we do here from our own UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA
Johnny Johnsen will buy at So. Dakota State College, University of Utah and Uni
.versity of Wyoming.
Cliff Hillegass will buy at Tulane University, Arizona State College, Phoenix Jr.
College, Univ. of Nevada, Utah State Ag. College, Washington State College and
University of Idaho.
John Mulgrue will buy at St. Benedicts College, Okla. A St M College, Washburn
College, University of So. Dakota, and University of Illinois.
George Culwell will buy at Texas State Teachers College, Texas Christian Univer
sity, Texas Western University, Greeley, Colo., University of Colorado, and Stan
Dean Keller will buy at "Western State College of Colo., Adams State College, Texas
Tech, Wayland College, Trinity University, New Mexico A Si M, Eastern New
Mexico University, University of New Mexico, Colorado A & M, and Michigan
Karl Frye will buy at Southern Methodist University, Austin College, Idaho State
College, Westminster College and University of Hawaii.
George Hlllegrass will buy at University of North Dakota, South Dakota State Teach
ers College, Concordia College, Minn., Minn. State Teachers College, Hamline
University, Montana State University and Montana State College.
Charles Wem will buy at Southwest Missouri State Teachers College, University of
Tulsa, Kansas Wesleyan, St. Olaf's College, Augustana College and North Dakota
Martin Burgeaa will buy at Kansas State Teachers College, McPherson College,
Simpson College and Northern Illinois State Teachers College.
Henry Batun will buy at St. Cloud Teachers College, University of North Dakota,
Minot State Teachers College and Montana State University.
John Ruhmann will buy at Park College, Friends University, Oklahoma City Univer
sity, Midland College and .Hastings College.
Jerry Gruhn will buy at William Jewell College, Kansas Teachers College and
Arnold Knutson will buy at Whitman College, College of Puget Sound, WllliametU
University and Seattle University.
Other personnel of the store such as Wilmer Schmidt, Dean Reed
and Boyd L. MacDougall will make additional buys close by in Nebraska,
Iowa and Colorado and return to perform normal functions at the Ne
braska Book Store.
THE ABOVE LIST CONSTITUTES MORE THAN 85 COLLEGES AND UNIVERSI
TIES HAVING A TOTAL OF MORE THAN 300,000 STUDENTS FROM WHOM WE
WILL BE BUYING BOOKS. YOU CAN READILY UNDERSTAND THAT WE PAY
THESE STUDENTS MORE MONEY THAN THEY CAN OBTAIN FROM THEIR
LOCAL BOOKSTORES FOR THEIR BOOKS OR WE WOULD NOT HAVE THE
PERMISSION AND OPPORTUNITY TO LOCATE AT THESE STORES TO BUY
THE BOOKS. YOU CAN ALSO READILY UNDERSTAND THAT DUE TO OUR
TREMENDOUS WHOLESALE MARKET WE ARE ABLE TO SELL MORE USED
BOOKS WITH MORE SAVINGS TO THE STUDENT. THERE ARE THOSE WHO
WOULD HAVE YOU BELIEVE THAT OUR COMPETITORS MIGHT SELL FOR
LESS MONEY BUT WE WILL NOT KNOWINGLY BE UNDERSOLD. THE MOST
IMPORTANT FACTOR IS THAT WE HAVE 15 TO 20 TIMES MORE USED BOOKS
IN STOCK AND CONSEQUENTLY WE ARE ABLE TO SAVE ABOUT 20 TIMES
AS MANY STUDENTS MORE MONEY.
IN ADDITION TO BOOKS WE ARE ALSO ENGAGED IN WHOLESALE SCHOOL
SUPPLY BUSINESS. CONSEQUENTLY THE STUDENTS RECEIVE THE BENEFIT
OF LOWER PRICES BY REASON OF OUR VOLUMINOUS PURCHASING POWER.
THIS AFFILIATION WITH A VAST WHOLESALE MARKET IS THE MAIN REA
SON WE CAN BUY BOOKS THAT ARE DISCONTINUED AT THIS CAMPUS AND
STILL PAY TOP PEICES FOR REUSABLE BOOKS.
COME IN AT ANY TIME AND INSPECT OUR WHOLESALE DEPARTMENT AND
SEE OUR SELECTION OF BOOKS AS PURCHASED FROM OVER 85 CAMPUSES
FROM THE DAKOTAS TO TEXAS AND FROM NEW YORK TO HAWAII SEE
WHY NEBRASKA BOOK COMPANY IS FAST BECOMING THE LEADING TEXT
BOOK JOBBER IN THE U. S.
NEBRASKA BOOK STORE
Powered by Open ONI