The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, January 04, 1956, Page Page 4, Image 4

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    Wprlnesdov. Jonuory 4, 1956
Coih YWCA Pocks ISeepa
All 8otlon of EnKllsh A
' W. or MF, or .y on,
or two of th8 day
t- P m. AM ictlona of Education 11, 5 (Oollfcum)
-All aectlona of Buninaaa OrKnliHon
Home Ec Club
Nebraskan rholo
Miss Deepe Miss Wiltse
Crfy YWCA . . .
Elections for City YWCA offi
cers will le held Thursday in the
Union from 9 a.m. to S p.m., Sher
ry Mangold, president said.
Candidates for president are
Beverly Deepe and Parol Wiltse.
The person receiving the second
highest number of votes will be
vice president.
Other candidates are: secretary,
pian Morgan and Jody Chalupa;
treasurer, Barbara Rystrom and
Nancy Salter; district representa
tive, Mary Thompson and Luci
grace Switzer; Student Council
member, Barbara Sharp and Lou
Miss Deepe Is a junior in Arts
and Science College. She has
1 . '
tjL I
kersily High Jo Utilize
Innovations In teaching methods
and equipment are the key to the
new $1,000,000 University High
School which is nearing comple
tion. The building which serves not
only as a school for 300 junior and
senior high students but also as
a laboratory for University teacher
trainees, opened in September.
The finishing touches are now
being added to make it an out
standing example of progressive,
functional school design.
The facilities, while helping pro
vide a good educational program
for the high schoolers, give stu
dent teachers practical experience
to the uses of some of the most re
cent teaching aids.
One must look far to find any
conventional school desks in the
cheerfully decorated classrooms.
Movable tables and chairs have
taken the place of desks enabling
the teacher to plan for many types
of learning situations. The class
rooms feature brown chalk boards
with matching tack boards and
heavy plastic draperies to be pul
led when movies or slides are
An interesting area In the two
story building is the English and
speech department. The two class
rooms are separated by two smal
ler rooms with windows overlook
ing the classrooms. These small
rooms are used for individual
Bpeech work. One is equipped with
a microphone and phonograph
turntable so that simulated radio
shows can be broadcast. Each of
the classrooms has a loudspeaker
which Is connected with the "ra
dio" equipment.
Emphasis on audio-visual aids is
apparent in University High School.
A special room has been set aside
to store projectors and films and
to provide space for teachers to
preview films.
The science department has its
own darkroom so students may
learn the principles of photo
raphy. Laboratory tables in the
science classrooms are built in the
For University Students
end Faculty
Lccrn To Fly
For Information Contact!
Mel Adams: 5-6696 or 2-5383
Joe Steele: 6-4316 or 2-8891
Nominates Edwards, Richards,
served as chairman and has at
tended YWCA conferences. She
has served as publicity chairman
in NUCWA, Student Council mem
ber, and is affiliated with Alpha
Xi Delta.
Miss Wiltse is a junior in Teach
er's College. Her YWCA activities
include chairman, treasurer, and
representative to several confer
ences. She has served on Panhel
lenic council, WAA board, ACEI,
and is affiliated with Chi Omega.
Miss Chalupa is a junior in
Teacher's College. She has served
as YWCA chairman and has rep
resented the YWCA at several con
ferences. Other activities include
.Coed Counselors junior board
member. Alpha Xi Delta presi
dent, NUCWA and Alpha Lamb
da Delta treasurer.
Miss Morgan 5s a junior in
Teacher's College. She is a YW
CA chairman and has attended two
district conferences, Kappa Delta
secretary, a WAA, Red Cross, and
Miss Rystrom is a junior in
Teacher's College. She is a YWCA
commission leader, band member,
treasurer of Coed Counselors, and
affiliated with Kappa Kappa Gam
ma. Miss Thompson Is a junior in
- .-
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i J' t 1 M ; ' i
Inter-Corns, Sops:
center of the rooms.
Special provisions have been
made for the teaching of fine arts.
The art room is equipped with
high work tables and even has its
own kiln for firing pottery. The
music department in the auditor
ium wing of the building is sep
arated from the regular class
rooms. It has a large rehearsal
room with concrete risers, instru
ment storage space and special
cupboards for choir robes and
band uniforms. Two small prac
tice rooms adjoin it.
Kitchen and laundry facilities
which would please any home-
... lie sure to check your opportunities with
One of the five leading producers of crude oil
and natural gas in the nation, Stanolind is a wholly
owned subsidiary of Standard Oil Company (India
na). In its search for new oil and gas reserves, it
maintains an active exploration and development
program in the U.S., Canada and Cuba. The Com
pany is also moving into the fast-growing field of
Mr. W. H. Hawkes, Division Geophysical
Supervisor for Stanolind at Casper, Wyoming,
will visit this campus on Monday, January 9,
1956, to interview mid-year and spring candi
dates for B.S. and advanced degrees in elec
trical engineering, physics, mathematics
(with -physics minor) and geology (with
physics or mathematics minor). Stanolind
has immediate openings within the United
States and one or two openings in Canada.
A limited number of summer jobs are avail
able to Juniors who are majoring in these
courses, and who intend to seek permanent
employment in these fields upon graduation.
Those who accept employment will be, initially
assigned to the Geophysical Department in
the Rocky Mountain Division.
Excellent opportunities and a promising future
are available in this growing company now just
25 years old for men who are capable and quali
fied. Salaries paid are among the highest in indus
try; benefit plans rank with the best.
, rian now to see Mr. Hawkes vhen he is here.
For an appointment, see Dean J. Phillip Col
bert, Director of Student Affairs.
LiiniMMMwm!Mnw"MmimnijonMi' r ni rimnniww wiMwr Him ma ffliimn In r ""' ""' "r '
Teacher's College. She is a YWCA
commission leader, and has at
tended regional and national con
ferences, a Coed Counselors big
sister and University Theater. She
is affiliated with Chi Omega.
Miss Salter is a sophomore in
Home Ec. She is a YWCA com
mission leader, representative for
CCRC, attended a regional meet
ing, Builders business manager
and is a member of Pi Beta Phi.
Miss Switzer, junior in Arts and
Sciences, is a YW publicity chair-
Nebraska! Photo
Miss Simmons Miss Jacobsen
man, commission leader, Nebras
kan copy editor, Coed Counselor
big sister, on Presby House coun
cil, and attended various confer
ences for Y.
Miss Selk is on Coed Counselor
Courtesy Lincoln Journal
maker are found in the home ec
onomics department. Kitchen
units have built-in ovens and coun
tertop burners while the laundry
area is equipped with an automat
ic washer and drier.
All these class areas are con
nected by a 35-station inter-com
sound system. The main station
is located in the principal's office.
Twice daily announcements are
made to all classrooms. In addi
tion, announcements can be made
into any "group of classrooms. The
system also provides a two-way
hookup between each classroom
and the office.
Board, BABW Board, dorm coun
selor, noon commission, and is
4-H Club member, Home Ec
Club, Gamma Delta and Ag Un
ion. Miss Sharp, sophomore in Arts
and Sciences, is a YWCA publicity
chairman, on NUCWA Board, de
bate, a Nebraskan reporter, and a
member of Alpha Xi Delta.
Ag YWCA ...
Elections for Ag YWCA officers
will be held Thursday in the Ag
Union from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., pres
ident Marlene Hutchinson said.
Candidates for president are El
len Jacobsen and Sue Simmons.
The person receiving the second
highest number of votes will be
vice president.
Other candidates are: secretary,
Beverly Bunch and Charlotte
Sears; treasurer, Evonne Eins
pahr and Pat Mitchell; district
representative, Nancy Wilson and
Jane Michaud.
Miss Jacobsen is BBW secre
tary, 4-H Club secretary, Ag
YWCA membership chairman, on
Home Ec Club council, attended
the Chadron district conference
and is a member of Tassels and
Phi Upsilon Omicron.
Miss Simmons is a freshman
commission leader, Ag YWCA dis;
cussion leader, chairman of he
Farmer's Fair booth, attended the
Chadron district conference, stu
dent Council member, Phi Upsi
lon Omicron. She is vice-president
of Kappa Delta.
Miss Bunch is Ag YWCA Bible
study chairman, morning worship
chairman, and a member of Vo
cational Home Economics Asso
ciation, Home Ec Club and AUF.
Miss Sears is Ag YWCA serv
ice chairman, attended Estes con
ference and National Assembly,
and is a member of VHEA, Home
Ec Club and Coed Counselors.
Miss Einspahr is Ag YVCA pub
licity chairman and a member of
Home Ec Club, Alpha Lambda
Delta and Gamma Delta.
Miss Mitchell is Ag YWCA so
cial chairman, attended the Na
tional Assembly and the Student
Volunteer Movement Conference,
and is a BABW representative and
a member of Home Ec Club.
Miss Wilson, an Ag YWCA com
mittee chairman, attended t h e
Estes regional conference, and is
i member of Home Ec Club,
Builders, 4-H Club and Ag Inter
denominational. Miss Michaud Is on the survey
project, the worship commission
and attended the Chadron district
Home Ec Club . . .
Officers for Home Ec Club will
be elected Thursday in the Ag Un
Satisfy Yourself with a Milder, Better-Tasting smoke
packed for more pleasure by exclusive Accu-Ray
The more perfectly packed your
cigarette, the more pleasure it
gives . . . and Accu-Ray packs
Chesterfield far more perfectly,
ion from 9 a.m. to S p.m., an
nounced president Jan Lindquist.
Candidates for president are
Shirley Richards, Margie Edwards
and Marian Sokol. The second high
est in votes will be vice president;
third highest will have her
choice of the council positions.
Other candidates are: secretary,
Ann Luchsinger and Rogene Lees;
Nrbrukaa Phots
Miss Sokol Miss Richards
treasurer, Ma
rie Gerdes and
Lou Selk; his
torian, Bever
ly Shepardson
and Judy Ot
radosky. Miss R i c h
ards is presi
dent of Love
Hall, on Ag
E x e c u tive
Board, and a
Nebraska!! Photo
Miss Edwards
member of Phi Upsilon and Vo
cational Home Economics Associa
tion. Miss Edwards is Ag Executive
Board secretary, on WAA council
and is a member of Phi Upsilon
Omicron and Chi Omega.
Miss SokoI is AWS secretary,
Home Ec Club treasurer, Hello
Girl finalist, AUF assistant, on
BABW and a member of VHEA,
Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Upsilon
Omicron and Newman Club.
Miss Luchsinger is VHEA trea
surer, Alpha Chi Omega treasurer,
on Ag Executive Board, Ag YWCA
Cabinet and is a member of Phi
Upsilon Omicron and Alpha Lamb
da Delta.
Miss Lees is a member of VHEA,
Kappa Phi, Builders and Love
Memorial Hall.
Miss Gerdes is Home Ec Club
historian, on BABW Board, mem
ber of Luteran Students Associa
tion, 4H Club, Tassels and Love
Memorial Hall.
Miss Selk is on Coed Counselors
Board, BABW Board, Ag Union
committee, Ag YWCA, 4-H Club,
Gamma Delta and University
Miss Shepardson is a member
of Ag YWCA and 4-H Club. Miss
Otradosky is a member of Build
ers and Kappa Alpha Theta.
To the touch... to the taste.
an Accu-Ray Chesterfield satis-
f ics the most . . . burns more
evenly, smokes much smoother,
. If
r $ 4
f "i
nt aii K,'ttoni of Math 11.
ii a m. 1 e m. All aectlona of Math 14,
S-B e m. Classei mcetlna at 4 00
or or two of theaa lay
Clasae mtmg 8:00 a.m. 5 or daya. or Mw F, or i,ny ona
or two of these daya
2-5 p.m. All aec:lons ot Enallsh 2, S. 4
-12 .m. FRIDAY, JANUARY 27
Clasa at S:00 p.m. 6 or 4 daya. or MWF. or ny ona
or two of theaa daya
Claasea meeting at 6:00 p.m. 5 or 4 daya. or MWF, or any ona
or two of then daya
flasHea meeting at 6:00 p tn, TTh or either ona of theai i daya
Claasea meeting at 7:00 p.m. MWF or any ona or two of thesa daya
2-5 p.m. All aectlona of Ecnnnmlca 3. 11. 12. 1 15 eOottscunrt .
Olaaaea meeting at 2:00 p.m. TTh or elthar ona of these daya
-12 a.m. . SATURDAY. JANUARY 28
Olaaaea meeting, at 2:00 p.m. 5 jt 4 daya. or MWF, or any one
or two of thee daya
J-5 p.m. All aectlona of Naval Science 101. 201. 801, 401
-12 a.m. MONDAY, JANUARY 3d
Classes meeting at 10:00 a.m. 5 or 4 daya, or OTr, or any
one or two of these daya
1- 5 p.m. Classes meeting at 1 :00 p.m. TTh or either one of these daya
8-12 a.m. TUESDAY, JANUARY SI " . .
Classes meeting at 4:00 p.m. TTh or either one of these flays
Clssscs mcctlnt at 8KH) a.m. TThS or any one or two of these dura
8-5 p.m. All sections of Mechanical EnRlneerlng 1
All aectlona of Home Economics 41. 42
All aectlona of French 11, 13
All sections of Spanish 51, 63
All sections of Bualnesa Organization 21
All aectlona of English B Collseum) ,
11 a.m.-l p.m. All sections of English 1 (Coliseum)
8-12 a.m. Classes meeting at 3:00 p.m. TTh or either one of these days
2- 5 p.m. Classes meeting at 9:00 a.m. TThS or any one or two of these days
All sections of Sociology 53
Clares meeting at 1:00 p.m. 5 or 4 daya, or MWF, or any ona
or two of these days
8-5 p.m. Classes meeting at 11:00 a.m. TThS or any one or two of these
All sections of Speech 8. 10
8-12 a.m. FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 8
Classes meeting at 8:00 a.m. 5 or 4 days, or MWF, or any ona
or two of these days
Classes meeting at 12:00 noon on 6 or 4 daya, or MWF, or any
one or two of these daya
2-5 p.m. Claasea meeting at 10:00 a.m. TThS or any one or two of thesa
Elementary Schools:
Men Term Profession
Rewarding, Challenging
Grade school teaching can be a
challengingj rewarding profession
for men, according to four Uni
versity students. n
They should know, for all four
men are enrolled in the Teachers
College department of elementary
education. These four who are
entering a predominately woman's
field are Marlin Languis, Galen
Nelsen, Harold Hansen and Fred
"Children in the lower grades
offer a real challenge," Languis
said. "At that level, they are learn
ing fundamental work habits and
study habits that will last all
their lives. This phase of education
is like the basement of a building
since it will determine how suc
cessful they will be in their adult
Languis, a senior, believes that
elementary education is a wide
open field for men which has
been neglected. Working with
young children is' nothing new to
him, since he taught for five years
in a rural school. He is now com
pleting his work for a college de
gree. "fly .
Firm and pleasing to the lips
. , . mild yet deeply satisfying to
the taste Chesterfield alone is
pleasure-packed by Accu-Ray.
THEY gatidffl .
18, 41,
1. 17,
42, 106, 107
p.m. S
4 days, or
MWF, or n on
"Challenging" is also the word
that Nelsen used to describe tha
field of elementary education. Nel
sen, a sophomore, said he has
always been interested in teach
ing and that is sister, Margery, a
Fremont grade school teacher, in
fluenced him to enter this area of
educational work.
Hansen and Schrock both have
religious training as background
for their work in elementary edu
cation. Hansen attended the University
for two and one-half years and
then entered theological seminary.
At the conclusion of his seminary
training, he decided he was more
"cut out" for school teaching than
for the ministry. He plans to teach
in a private church school believ
ing that this is an important phase
of religious work.
Schrock has completed a four
year Bible course at the Grace
Bible Institute in Omaha. When
he decided to enter the teaching
profession, he chose the elemen
tary field, he said, since he feels
he is more qualified to teach
young children.
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