The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, November 09, 1955, Page Page 4, Image 4

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Poge 4
Wednesday, November 9, 1955
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Courtesy Lincoln Journal
Y WCA, YMCA Delegates Leave For Convention
YWCA and YMCA delegates
are pictured here leaving for the
Nebraska district conference at
Chadron to discuss "Barriers to
Brotherhood" with representa
tives from five other colleges. Ia
front row (from left) are Martha
Glock, Marlene Hutchinson,
Sharon Mangold, Carol Wiltse,
and Jan shorn; back row (from -left)
Russ Lange, Diane Morgan
and Ellen Jacobsen.
The main speaker for the two
day conference was Harold Kueb
ler, regional YMCA secretary,
The group participated in discus
sions of the kinds of barriers to
brotherhood and studied practical
problems in brotherhood as they
apply to student life. Seventeen
delegates attended from the Uni
versity YM and Ag YM-YW organizations.
$100 First Prize:
Mari Sandoz To Sponsor
NU Short Story Contest
Marl Sandoz, native Nebraskan
and nationally known authoress,
will sponsor a fiction contest,
known as The Prairie Schooner
Fiction Awards, for students of the
University, Miss Bernice Slote, as
sistant professor of English, an
nounced. The awards will be given an
nually to the best original, un
published short stories submitted
by regularly enrolled students, both
graduate and undergraduate.
The awards will total $100 an
nually, $50 for first place, $30 for
second place, and $20 for third
Miss Slote, chairman of the de
partment of English committee
which will administer the contest,
said that each contestant may en
ter no more than two short stor
ies, each one approximately 3000
to 70000 words.
Miss Slote said Miss Sandoz is
sponsoring the congest to stimulate
interest in short-story writing. "The
winning stories, or others of merit,
will be considered for possible pub
lication in the Prairie Schooner,
edited by Lowry Wimberly, pro
fessor of English."
Closing date for this school
year's contest will be March 1,
1956. The other member of the
awards committee is Dr. Walter
Wright, professor of English.
Rules for manuscript submission
may be obtained at Room 207
Andrews Hall.
Seven Volunteers:
Wafers, Liquids, Acid
Compose Strange Diet
Newspaper Lauds
Former Student
The New Orleans Item has
termed a former University stu
dent, "one of America's most pol
ished disk-jockeys." The article
was referring to John Barrett of
WTK radio station who managed
the University radio KNUS in 1950
and 1951. "The Johnny Barrett
Show" is one of New Orlean's top
rated disk shows. The nation's top
disk show is Dick Martin according
to a vote by the show business
magazine, Billboard.
A group of six volunteers are
acting as human guinea pigs in
a home economics study. The girls
have three complete meals com
posed mostly of liquid and wafer
forms with all the days nutrients.
This staff of seven home econom
ics volunteer students is continu
ing the previous years study on the
Nutritional Status of Women and
the Utilization of Amino Acids from
food. Headed by Dr. Helen Links
weller, the study is now in its
sixteenth day of a fifty day run.
A typical days breakfast menu
includes amino acids, sugar, waf
ers, oils, lemon and orange juice,
jelly, butter, syrup and non-caffine
coffee. The lunch menu closely
follows the pattern of the break
fast menu with the addition of pudd
ing, applesauce, multiple vitamin
supplement, vitamins A and D,
seven-op and mints. The dinner
is identical to lunch with peaches
Each girl's food intake is meas
ured to her body requirements.
Food requirement is so essential
that bad table manners are over
looked. Each girl must lick
each plate as she finishes her meat
Sally Steinauer, volunteer work
er says, "It is a wonderful feeling
being able to help. We seldom get
hungry and tbe food trays are
very cleverly decorated."
Tbe past sixteen days are only
a fractional part of this intense
study. Weeks of preparation pre
ceded thb year's work and included
training periods and the ordering
of foods and amino acids.
Tbe problem of the quantity of
tbe acids was simplified by Dr
Ruth Leverton, of Oklahoma, who
found the requirements and has
published four of the essential
eight. Tbe emphasis, this year is
put ta Valine, on of the essen
tials found in com and corn meaL
la testing the quantity of this acid
NUCWA To Hold Meet
Thursday With Speaker
NUCWA will hold a meeting
Thursday from 7 to 8:13 p.m. in
Union Room 212 accor&nz to pub
licity chairman, Grace Harvey.
There will be a speaker and a
business meeting.
Classes Draw
Nearly 1500
This year nearly 1500 persons
are enrolled in off-campus classes
offered by the Extension Division.
The classes are instructed by 45
faculty members and 10 graduates
who have received their master's
or doctor's degrees.
Instructors travel from the Uni
versity to Scottsbluff, Imperial,
Benkelman, Ainsworth, Butte and
Hartington as well as 43 other com
munities closer to Lincoln. But the
faculty members are not the only
people that travel long distances;
some students travel from 120 to
130 miles in order to attend their
The amino acids will cost $2000 Dr. Rosalie Farley, coordinator
this year. The United States De-(0f in-service extension, remarked
that if a course is requested, tne
students show an unusual amount
it will vary as the other amino
acids stay constant. A test of a
similar nature was run by Dr.
W. C. Rose of Illinois who was the
first to work with amino acids.
partment of Agriculture gives the
idoney to the North Central Region,
who in turn grants the money to
the University.
Berzak Slated
To Discuss
Civil Service
William Berzak, U.S. Civil Serv
i c e Commission representative,
will gjjeak on "Career Opportuni
ties in the Federal Civil Service"
at 4 p.m. Thursday in Social Sci
ences Room 209B.
He will discuss the variety of
7000 trainee positions open to col
lege students who pass the federal
service entrance examination.
Beginning salaries for most of
the positions, with periodic promo
tions provided for, is $3670 a year,
Tbe objective of the commis
sion, according to Philip Young,
chairman, is "to bring into the fed
eral service each year the best of
the nation's young college gradu
ates and to provide for them the
kind of working conditions under
which they can build useful and
satisfying careers;"
of effort to attend and participate.
Since the interest shown is mostly
in non-credit courses, the Exten
sion Division plans to offer more
courses on a non-credit basis.
About five years ago the Uni
versity was the only state institu
tion doing much in the field of
extension work. Now Wayne, Chad
ron and Kearney State Teacher's
College have off-campus programs.
Many people receive off-campus
instruction through the classes pre
sented by KUOX-TV.
Fellman To Speak
Dick Fellman, Nebraskan editor,
will speak at a NUCWA meeting
Wednesday at 7 p.m. on "Israel,
Egypt, and Us." The meeting will
be in Room 313.
"With the situation between
Egypt and Israel like it is with
the rest of the Arab neighbors, al
most anything could happen," Fell
man said concerning his topic.
He added that the whole situa
tion is complicated by Russia's de
sire to sell many of her old out
dated arms to the Egyptians.
Phi Sigma Iota
PM Sigma Iota, romance lan
guage honorary, will meet at 7:30
p.m. Wednesday.
Glenn Berry, president, will pre
sent a paper on the works of Jose
Marti. New members will be initiated.
1 fia2iw J
by Bonnie Doon
Wear Them High . . .
Wear Them Low . . .
no matter how you wear the Snughi it's the smart
eat sock at school. Elastkbed for perfect fit, you
ean wear this up like a campus, or rolled down in
a triple cuff. Sparkling White in size 9 to 11.
Moot Court:
Senior Semi-Finals
Begins Wednesday
Senior semi-final rounds of the
Allen Moot Court competition will
be held Wednesday and Thursday
nights at the Law College build
ing. Lyman Johnson and Bernard
Wishnow will argue against Robert
Baumfalk and Marvin Hoscher at
7:30 p.m. Wednesday. '
Thursday at 7:30 p.m. Frank
Piccolo and Joseph Brown will
team against Richard Ball and
James Parmalee Jr.
The winners in the two rounds
will meet next spring in the finals.
The sophomore rounds will open
Monday with the following teams:
Monday, Richard Childs and Irv
ing Bahde vs. Donald Bloom, and
Gordon Gay.
Tuesday, William Marti and Da
vid Erickson vs. Gene Spence and
Floyd Stearns and Marshall Beck
er and Norman Krivosha vs.
Charles Burns and Charles Fitske.
Wednesday, John Marvel, Har
old Walker and Eugene Billings vs.
Raymond Mladovich, and Norman
Thursday, Tracy Huston and Wil
liam Wolph vs. Demenico Capo
rale and Willard Lorensen, and
George Null and George Sohl vs.
Don Raymond and Jerome Bar
ton. Monday James Knapp and Bruce
Barton vs. Deryl Hamman and
Marvin Green, and Lloyd Knapp
and Phillip Johnson vs. James Phil
lips and William Ross.
On The Social Side:
Parties Dominate Scene
Social Editor,
The work weekend before Home
coming was climaxed by the an
nouncement of two engagements
and two pinnings. The end of the
social drouth is in sight with the
advent of the Homecoming Dance,
Military Ball and Christmas in
the near future.
A flashing sign adorned the front
of the Chi Onega House Friday
announcing the opening of "Club
Chi O." Tourists and gamblers
danced to the music of Bill Albers
combo. Party decorations included
murals of champagne glasses and
aces of spades, poker chips and
streamers. Joyce Taylor was the
party chairman.
Couples attending the Delta Tau
Delta Night Owl Party were greet
ed by a mural depicting a baggy
eyed man wearing an ice pack as
they entered the door. Entrance
to the basement was gained by
means of a slippery slide and a
labrynthine tunnel. The floor was
laden with a foot of sawdust and
the walls decorated with cartoons
from popular campus humor mag
azines. Couples, costumed -to look
like "the morning after the night
before," danced to the music of
the Jimmy Phillips combo. The
party was planned by Adam Kohl.
Farm House fraternity held its
annual Fall Party in the Georgian
and Lincoln Rooms of the Hotel
Cornhusker. Approximately 50
couples attended the semi-formal
party. Music was furnished by the
Tommy Tomlin combo.
To highligt the party festivities
Al Siffering passed cigars to an
nounce his pinning to Toni Frost.
Social chairman Jack Aschwage,
was in charge of the party.
Marion Koch, junior from North
Platte, to Dave Toillion, Cornhusk
er Co-op sophomore, also of North
Myrna Olson, Pi Beta Phi jun
ior from Omaha, to Courtney An
derson, sophomore at the Univer
sity of South Dakota from Sioux
Toni Frost, from Ogallala, to Al
Siffring, Farm House junior also
of Ogallala.
June Stefanisin, Alpha Pi sopho
more from Lincoln to Paul Schorr,
Phi Gamma Delta sophomore, al
so of Lincoln.
Social Calendar
Homecoming Eve Dance
Palladian Society Party, Tempo
rary Saturday
Homecoming Dance
Sigma Phi Epsilon Homecoming
Leadership Talks
Scheduled At Ag
Dr. Franklin Eldridge, Associate
Director of Resident Instruction,
announced a series of Community
Leadership talks to be held on the
Ag Campus Tuesdays and Thurs
day at 11 a.m. in Room 304 Ag
Dr. H. C. Filley, State Grange
Master, will present the first talk
of the series Tuesday morning, Dr.
Eldridge said.
Charlie Marshall, president of
the Nebraska Farm Bureau Fed
eration, will discuss the organiza
tion and services of the Farm Bu
reau at a session Thursday morn
ing. Chris Milius, president of Farm
ers Union, will speak Nov. 17 at
the concluding session.
All Ag students are invited to at
tend the three talks, which have
been arranged especially for short
course students, according to Dr.
Use Nebraskan Want Ads
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in this issue, for
the full, exciting story.
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J ' X
JW- :W R,ar X
Kq 60c
will be on campus
November 11, 188S
to discuss how ths
company's diversified
program can advance
your caresr.
For interview see
your Placement
Activities at the California Division of Lockheed Aircraft
Corporation cover virtually every phase of aeronautical endeavor.
A total of 45 major projects is in progress.
The expanding development and production program has
already resulted in 13 models of aircraft now on production
lines -huge airliners, commercial and military cargo
transports, extremely high-speed fighters, jet trainers, radar
search planes and patrol bombers.
Development projects are even more diversified, include
nuclear applications to aircraft, turbo-prop and jet transports,
advanced versions of vertical-rising aircraft and a number
of other significant classified projects.
This capacity to develop and produce such a wide range of
aircraft is important to career-conscious engineers. It means more
scope for your ability, more opportunity for promotion with
so many projects constantly in motion, more job
security -because your career is not restricted to one type of plane.
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burbank California
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