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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Feb. 29, 1956)
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Wednesday, Februory 29, 1955
There will be a mass meeting
of Aquaquette members Thursday
night at 7 p.m. All members must
be present and have swim per
mits for second semester.
Berry Field-Susan Strasberq
. Clifp Robertson
Orchestra, Wladrigals To Present Concert Sunday
A symphony of the French
romantic period and a contem
porary secular cantata will be
featured in the University Sym
phony's first concert of this year,
Sunday at 4 p.m. in the Union
ballroom. Participating in the
concert will be the Madrigal
Singers, directed by Dr. David
Foltz. The concert will include
'B Flat Major Symphony" by
Ernest Chausson. The second
number will be "This Is Our
Time" by William Schuman.
The secular cantata is set to the
poem of the same name by Gene
vieve Taggard. The Madrigals
will sing the chorus. Emanuel
Wishnow, professor of violin, will
conduct the orchestra. The con
cert is free and the public is invited.
sSrimvn$ Scores Go Tov
I l Sports Outfits!
Fred Allen Is really set for a
unnv day on the greens. He
wears a cotion poplin golfer
jacket that is voter repellent
and machine washable.
His pants are popular Khaki
chinos . . . belted in back.
Ivy style .
The clan plaid shirt is a Mc
Gregor cotton gingham with
Ivy styled button down col
lar (button in back).;,....,.
Clan Plaid belt..
Men's Sportswear ... Magee't Firtt Floor
University Orchestra has pre
sented a - series of concerts
throughout the year, all of which
have been free of charge. The
group has also appeared with
Carol Glynn, guest violinist, at a
Fraternity Clauses On
By LUCIGRACE SWITZER
that "Aryanism" is still the basis
for fraternity membership.
JOaUm JLAiTp.rf; Humor In Trouble
Vt. Utlll . HI I CUt U9UC aim cuts
fall concert. Madrigal Singers
have appeared in numerous con
certs and were featured
"jffihrffti mm n m m m Msik
50c til I p.m. lie t-6 p.m.
90 after I p.m.
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ob otner campuses will appear
regularly every two weeks.)
Discriminatory clauses in fra
ternittes and other campus or
ganization constitutions are caus
ing comment on several campuses
Literally acres of space in the
"Colorado Daily" from the Uni
versity of Colorado have been de
voted in the last week to the
Darley proposal. This proposal,
which is scheduled to be presented
to the Board of Regents, would
provide a deadline, probably 1960,
for the abokshion of all restric
tive clauses from national chart
ers. Since it was first proposed, Dar
ley has offered an amendment
to the original proposal with the
result that no one seems to know
exactly what the Darley plan
would involve if adopted.
At Syracuse University in New
York an Anti-Discrimination Board
has been formed. The board is a
result of the Compromise Discrim
inatory Clauses Act passed by the
student government. The act states
that no organization on the cam
pus shall have any discriminatory
clauses in its national or local
constitution, charter or by-laws.
The act sets the deadline for
The "Syracuse Daily Orange" is
presently running a series of ar
ticles on the set-up of the board,
but it does not report how much
progress has been made.
The "Branding Iron" of the Wy
oming University has also been dis
cussing the matter of discrimina
tory clauses. Printing a review of a
survey by The National Committee
"Fraternities Without Brother-
hood," the "Branding Iron" stated
Although Nebraska has been
without a campus humor maga
zine for several years, it is inter
esting to note the difficulties of
humor magazines on other cam
puses. Returning to Boulder again,' the
executive committee of the Boulder
Council of Churches passed a reso
lution urging a more stringent
crackdown on the publication of
"lewd, suggestive and immoral
According to the "Daily Colo
rado," the resolution was motivat
ed by the sale of the first issue
of "Dood," and off-campus humor
magazine published by a Colorado
In the same issue the "Daily
Colorado" carried a letter from
the cartoonist for the "Dood" who
stated that he had n6t known what
he was getting into when he
agreed to draw cartoons for the
publication. He said he "thought
it would be a humor magazine."
A gunshot at 4:30 a.m. aroused
members of Sigma Chi at Utah
State college recently. In their
furnace room, they found the re
sult a 1300 pound horse, dead,
of course. The Sig Chi's haven't
been able to find the donor of
this gift but they expressed their
appreciation with this verse after
selling the horse to a local glue fac
tory. "The pony pun
Was really funny
We bought two kegs
With the dead horse money."
for technical graduates with Goodyear
Representatives of The Goodyear Tire & Rubber Company will be
here on the date shown below to interview Seniors who will receive
B.S. or advanced degrees in the following fields of technical study:
mmmmmmn KiKi &mmmmmmmm8mmM80ffl
CHEMICAL j I MECHANICAL f I ELECTRICAL f
ENGINEERING g ENGINEERING 1 1 ENGINEERING I
mmmmmmmmS nmmmmmmmmmsm Tmmummsm
INDUSTRIAL j ENGSrcLRINr f CHEMISTRY I
J ENGINEERING ENGINEERING j ff I
There's a career for YOU at Goodyear
in any of the following fields:
Contact your student placement
office now plan now to have a
J Goodyear representative will be here on
j March 1 and 2
THE GOODYEAR TIRE & RUBBER COKIPAfJY
What young people are doing at General Electric
Thursday, March 1
It' YOUR future make the most of it! Put
your engineering degree to work in an atmos
phere of progress, .where .opportunity is un
limited! CONVAJR FORT WORTH provides the finest
technical facilities . . . income that's tops, based
solely on merit.
Graduate study courses in five engineering pro
grams conducted by S.M.U. in the plant are open
to you at CO XV AIR also graduate study in
applied sciences in the T.C.U. evening college.
Tuition free, if grades are average or above.
Youll like living in Fort Worth, with its limitless
recreational facilities for leisure time enjoyment.
Discover your future NOW at CONVAIR
For Personal Interview Appointment
Consult Your Placement Office
hi-Mjmm mmmmi'm ,uk$hM
handles finances for
General Electric is made up of more than
90 product departments that operate as in
dividual "businesses" each conducting its
own legal, financial, manufacturing, engi
neering, marketing and research activities.
One of the most important of these busi
nesses is the Technical Products Department
that makes broadcasting and communica
tions equipment and semi-conductor devices.
Responsible for managing the finances of
this $40 million business is Robert H. Piatt.
Piatt's Work Is Important Responsible
In the next ten years, the Technical Products
Department is expected to reach the $100
million mark more than doubling its
present size. This is a big job. And it requires
Piatt to keep tabs on everything from tax,
cost, and general accounting to payrolls,
budgets and measurements, credits and col
lections, and internal auditing.
25,009 College Graduates at General Electric
Experience gained in the Business Training
Course and as a traveling auditor gave Piatt
a variety of financial experience. Like each
f our 25,000 college-graduate employees,
he was given the chance to grow and realize
his full potential. For General Electric has
long believed this: When fresh young minds
are given the freedom to make progress,
everybody benefits the individual, the
company, the country.
Educational Relations, Ceneral Electric
Company, Schenectady 5, New York
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I ROBERT M. fun joined C.E in 1941 (
I iftr receiving bu B.A. at Colgit
I liniverwiy. He 2 yetrt in ibe I '
J Navy.attainiiic the rank oi Liet!int ?
I ().). He it aio c trdule f C.E.' '''
( Butinet Training (jvat. $
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