The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, March 21, 1956, Page Page 4, Image 4

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By JAN FARRELL
Society Editor
The Kappa Sigs are looking for
name for their new mascot, a
German shepherd, and are sponsor
ing a contest among the sororities
to find a name. The winning soror
ity will receive a trophy.
Congratulations to ue Kirkman,
Alpha Omicron Pi senior, who was
named Sweetheart of Beta Sigma
Psi at their formal last week; Babs
Jelgerhuis, Delta Delta Delta jun
ior, who was named Dream Girl
of Theta Xi at their formal; and to
Colleen Ctahlund, Alpha Chi Omega
Two Nominated:
Alumni Group To Elect
Association President
Ben Joyce of Lincoln, general
manager of Joyce and Associates,
General Insurance ' and Surety
Bonds, and James Stuart of Lin
coln, president of Stuart Invest
ment Company, have been nomi
nated for the presidency of the
University of Nebraska Alumni As
sociation. Voting by all members of the
Alumni Association will be done
by ballot and the results will be
announced at the annual Alumni
Round-Up, June 9-11, James Pit
tenger, secretary, announced to
day. Joyce is past president of Ne
braska Association of Insurance
Agents and served as vice chair
man of the 1952 Alumni Round-Up.
Stuart, a life member of thfc Asso
ciation, was named Lincoln's Out
standing Young Man of 1952.
Nominated for vice president for
1956-57 are Miss Alice Benton
Crocker, teacher at Omaha North
High School, and Mrs. James
Bailey of Omaha. Henry B. Boy
den of Fairbury, president of Nat
ural Gas Distributing Company,
and Albert Reddish of Alliance,
president of the Box Butte County
Bar Association, are member-at-large
nominees.
Nominees for Nebraska direc-
Graduates:
Cuba Study
Fellowship
Announced
Competition for the Father Felix
Varela Fellowship for study in
Cuba is open to American gradu
ate students, according to Kenneth
Holland, president of the Institute
of International Education.
The fellowship is good for study
at the University of Havana dur
ing the 1956-57 academic year.
Closing date for the competition
Is April 1. The award covers
tuition and most maintenance ex
penses. Candidates in the fields of philos
ophy, Spanish and Spanish-American
literature, history, education,
social sciences and law are pre
ferred. Preference will be given to
students under 30 years of age not
primarily interested in research.
Applicants must be U.S. citizens.
Other eligibility requirements in
clude a Bachelor's degree from an
American college or university of
recognized standing by the date of
departure.
Applications may be obtained
from the United States Student De
partment of the Institute of Inter
national Education, 1 East 67th St.,
New York City, New York.
Gibbs School
Offers Grant
For Seniors
Two national scholarships for
senior girls are again made avail
able for 1956-57 by the Katherine
Gibbs School.
Each scholarship consists of full
tuition for ths secretarial training
course, plus an additional cash
ward of $500.
Tht winners may select any one
f the four Gibbs schools for their
training. They are located in Bos
ton, New York, Montclair and
Providence.
Winners srs chosen by the Gibbs
scholarship committee on the basis
of college academic record, per
sonal and character qualifications,
financial need and potentialities
for success in business. Each col
lege or university may recommend
one candidate.
Students Interested in compet
ing for these awards may obtain
full information from the college
placement bureau.
Praia
rnify lauds
Exta
ension
M i I 1 1
fiven J. H. Claybaugh of Lincoln
for outstanding service to Nebras
ka as extension poultry specialist
at the University for 29 years, a
position he retired from last April
Claybaugh was swarded a certi
ficate of recognition from the
Oitnd Council of Epsilon Sigma
FM, national honorary extension
fraternity, lie was recommended
for tht honor by the Nebraska
chapter of the fraternity.
Claybsugh has served the Uni
w?,y for a total of 37 years as
assistant a'sie 4 II Club leader,
'lay County uKriru'tural agent and
tension poultry specialist.
Fis Socio Side
junior, who is the new Queen of
Hearts of Sigma Phi Epsilon.
There were five engagements,
seven pinnings, and announcement
of Kappa Sigmas' annual Redhead
banquet this week.
Engagements:
Eileen Westerhoff, Chi Omega
freshman in Teachers from Sidney,
to Larry Larson from Sidney.
Kay Yerk, Alpha Phi junior in
Teachers from Seward, to Bruce
Schroeder from Seward.
Carolyn Graf, PI Beta Phi sopho
more in Home Economics from
tors, to be elected for two-year
terms, are:
First district: Linus South wick,
and Robert Stephens,, both of Lin
coln. Second district: John Anderson
and Bruce Thomas, both of Omaha.
Third district: Melvin Beerman,
Dakota City, and Hamilton Mitten,
Fremont.
Fourth district: Mrs. Robert
Hildebrand, York, and Mrs. John
son Titus, Holdrege.
Fifth district: Forrest Lee,
Brownlee, and Hammond McNish,
Sidney.
AAUW Offers
Scholarships
For Women
The American Association of Uni
versity Women is offering a schol
arship to an undergraduate Uni
versity woman and a stipend to be
used for graduate study by a Uni
versity woman who expects to
graduate in either June or August
Of 1956.
The scholarship is worth $100
and is open to any University
woman with a high scholastic aver
age who can show evidence of fi
nancial need.
Any University woman with a
high scholastic average who will
begin her work toward a master's
degree next September at the
University is eligible for the stip
end. Application blanks may be se
cured at the office of the Asso
ciate Dean for Women, Marjorie
Johnston, and at the Home Eco
nomics office on Ag campus. When
applying, women are asked to give
the Registrar's Office written per
mission to send their grades to
the Scholarship Committee.
Two letters of recommendation,
one from a faculty member, must
be submitted by the applicant.
Applications must be sent to
Esther Montgomery, Apt. 202 . 501
South 13th Street, by April 15.
Applicants to be interviewed will
be notified by the committee.
Oil Company
Gives Grant
To Foundation
A Texas oil refining company
has established a scholarship fund
thorugh the University Foundation
which will finance five $500 scholar
ships each year att he University,
Perry Branch, Foundation director
secretary, announced today.
Known as the "Champlin Refin
ing Company Scholarship Fund,"
the $2500 yearly fund will support
scholarships in the College of En
gineering and Architecture, College
of Business Administration, andor
department of geology.
Branch said that the recipients
must be juniors who have maintain
ed a satisfactory scholastic record,
show promise of future success,
and are worthy of financial as
sistance. Recipients who have successfully
completed their junior year will be
eligible for a renewal of the schol
arships in their senior year.
Society To Show
'Hulot's Holiday'
"Mr. Hulot's Holiday," an Eng
lish film, is being presented at
7:30 p.m. Wednesday at the Capi
tol Theatre by the Union film so
ciety. Jacque Tati plays the leading
role as Mr. Hulot. He plays a
modern-day Don Quixote spending
his summer vacation at a small
seaside resort. The picture has won
the Grand Prize at the Interna
tional Critics Cannes Film Society.
This is the fourth presentation
by the foreign film society. Tickets
for single performances are not
available.
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Adolf TIM t p.m 1t J-t p.m.
t. fl.r II f m.
one nwmmfWs ( J
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Talmadge, to Don Peters, Sigma
Phi Epsilon senior in Engineering
from Talmadge.
Phyliss Waybright, Alpha Xi
Delta junior in Teachers from Lin
coln, to Rolland Weisser, former
University student from Lincoln.
Jane Langenberg, Doane College
senior from Walthill, to Nick John
son, Delta Upsilon senior in Engin
eering from Wahoo.
Pinnings:
Mary Huston, Kappa Alpha Theta
sophomore in Arts and Sciences
from Grand Island, to Bob Schuy
ler, Phi Gamma Delta sophomore
in Business Administration from
Grand Island.
Karen Smets, Kappa Delta jun
ior in Teachers from Ord, to Jack
Timmons, Delta Sigma Phi sopho
more in Arts and Sciences from
Omaha.
Dawn Kovey, freshman in Teach
ers from Ord, to Harm Kaputska,
Sigma Phi Epsilon senior in Agri
culture from Ord.
Charlene Carper from Shenan
doah, la., to Don Inks, Sigma Phi
Epsilon sophomore in Business
Administration from Grand Island.
Dorothy Reimer from Denver,
Colo., to Darrell Pinkston, Sigma
Phi Epsilon freshman in Teachers
from Grand Island.
Glennys Searl, freshman in
Nurse's Training in Omaha, from
Grand Island to Mike Lee, Sigma
Phi Epsilon freshman in Engineer
ing from Grand Island.
Annabell Blincow, Mu Phi Epsilon
junior in music from Loup City,
to Don Bartlett, Sigma Theta Ep
silon junior in Arts and Sciences
from Austin, Tex.
. . . Compromise
(Continued from page 1)
He said that the members of In
nocents are completely willing to
fulfill their obligations in regard
to this plan.
"I am sure that this will prove
to be a great aid to Mortar Board
and subtract less from their other
more essential activities," Gourlay
added.
Hove said he felt that "with
the power the Student Council had
granted to Innocents and Mortar
Board" this plan was the only
feasible wat to maintain control.
He pointed out that the proposal
does not change the status quo
but merely defines the various re
sponsibilities. Andy Smith, Innocents treasure
er, said "I think this is one of
the better solutions which could
be devised. The committee will
probably result in a better, smoother-running
Ivy Day. It will also
lighten the load which some groups
have been carrying."
Retailing Award
Offered Seniors
American Women Buyers Club
is offering a $750 scholarship for
women to the New York University
School of Retailing for graduate
study to prepare for executive ca
pers. Competition is open to senior wo
men. Applications must be submit
ted by April 1. A master of sci
ence degree in retailing will be
fiven upon graduation.
Information can be obtained by
writing Dean Charles Edwards,
Jr., NYU School of Retailing, 100
Washington Square East, New York
3, N.Y., or American Women
Buyers Club Scholarship Commit
tee, 225 West 34th Street, New
York, N.Y.
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appointment purveyors of toap to
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remaini firm until your shave It complete
leave face feeling smooth, freh
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At your campus store, $1
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THE NEBRASKAN
The Inside
World
P.E. Conferences
Members of the University de
partments of physical education
will take part in two national
meetings in Chicago next week
end.
Dr. C. L. Wear, associate pro
fessor and national president of
Phi Epsilon Kappa, physical educa
tion fraternity, will give his retiring
address at the group's national
council meeting.
Also attending will be Charles
Miller, acting men's physical edu
cation department chairman and
J. G. Geier, head gymnastic coach.
Dr. Wear, filler, Geier, and
Hollie Lepley, assistant professor,
will attend the American Associa
tion for Health, Physical Educa
tion and Recreation meeting open
ing Sunday.
Members of the women's physical
education department to attend the
AAHPER meeting are Dr. Dudley
Ashton, department chairman; Dr.
Ruth Reid, associate professor;
Clara Rausch, Lilian Castner and
Mary Jean Mulvaney, assistant
professors; and Dorothy Maxwell,
Wilma Isenberger, Joyce Perbix
and Beverly Becker, instructors.
Psych Discussion
Two psychology symposia on the
general topic, "Current Theory and
Research" will be held Thursday
and Friday, at 9:30 a.m. and 1:30
p.m. in Room 201, Social Science
Hall.
Speakers will be Frank Beach,
professor at Yale University, Mel
vin Marx, professor at the Uni
versity of Missouri, and John
Seward, professor at the University
of California. 0
Physics Colloquium
Dr. Theodore Jorgensen, pro
fessor of physics, will discuss "The
Cockroft-Walton Generator as a
Tool for Physics Research," Thurs
day at 4:15 p.m. in Room 210,
Brace Laboratory. Tea will be
served at 3:40 p.m.
Med Tests
Pre-med students who expect to
apply for admittance to any ac
credited medical college for Sept.
1957, should take the Medical Col
lege Admission Test which will be
given on this campus, May 5.
Application forms are available
at Room 306 Bessey Hall. They
must be sent to the Educational
Testing Service, Princeton, N. J.
before April 21.
APO Officers
Gilbert Thomas has been elected
president of the University of Ne
braska chapter of Alpha Phi Ome
ga, national service fraternity com
posed of former Boy scouts.
Other new officers are William
Klostermeyer, first vice president;
George Rogers, second vice presi
dent; Jack Conrad, recording sec
retary; Jimmie Hedgepeth, -corresponding
secretary, and Wade
Dorland, sergeant-at-arms.
New initiates are James John
son, Lee Wotipka, Bruce Aber
nathy, Richard Tempera, Victor
Johnson and Kenneth Klostermeye
Kulkin Selected
Arlen J. Kulkin of Omaha has
been selected to represent the Uni
versity of Nebraska at the annual
"Inside Advertising Week", held
at New York City April 16 for
outstanding advertising and mar
keting seniors from 60 universities.
The week-long sessions, spon-
tht lite Kinf George VI, Yirdlty 1 Co., Ltd., London
)f "-y.
X
Foreign Students:
Mortar Board Tour
To Visit Industries
Foreign students participating in
the fourth annual foreign student
tour, sponsored by Mortar Board,
will visit five Nebraska cities Mon
day and Tuesday.
The tour is designed to acquiant
the foriegn students with the in
dustry and life of Nebraska.
Towns the group will visit in
clude Kearney, Holdrege, Minden,
Hastings and Grand Island.
At Kearney the students will
tour the State Teachers College,
the State Tuberculosis Hospital
and a hosiery factory Monday
morning. After lunch at the col
lege they will leave for Holdrege
to visit a seed company.
The night will be spent in Min
den in private homes arranged
for by the Council of Churches.
The Minden Chamber of Commerce
is sponsoring a dinner Monday
night after which the group will
visit Pioneer Village. Tuesday
morning's tour will include a pub
lishing company and a manufac
turing company.
In Hastings Tuesday morning,
they will have coffee at Hastings
sored by the Association of Ad
vertising Men and Women, will
give the college seniors a view of
advertising at the highest levels of
practice as guests of advertising
and merchandising departments
headquarters in New York City.
Rodeo Club
Thursday is the deadline for
signing up of rodeo stock.
All contestants must pick up re
lease slips at the Thursday meet
ing of the Rodeo Club, according
to K. D. Wiggins.
Council Elections
Filings for Student Council will
open April 2. Freshman or sopho
more students who have completed
one semester at the University are
eligible. A 5.0 average is required.
Blanks may be obtained at the
Office of Student Affairs. Filings
will close ApYil 7 at noon.
Classified Ads
Vi'nnted Rider to Seattle March 24.
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College and visit a bakery. They
will be luncheon guests of the
Lions Club.
On the way to Grand Island,
the group will tour the Tri-Coun-ty
Public Power and Irriga
tion District. They will then
tour the new Grand Island Sen
ior High School and return to
Lincoln Tueday night.
In addition to the 25 persons
expected to take part in the tour,
the delegation of Turkish profes
sors attending the University this
year has been invited.
Dr. Floyd Hoover, director of
registration and records, and his
wife will chaperone the tour.-
Mortar Boards who will take
part are: Virginia Wilcox, Gail
Katskee, Susie Good, Carol Un
terseher and Glenna Berry.
Perfect Combination
Easter And
'Natural Look"
Easier Sunday is drawing
near and Jerry Pokorny is
all set in a chalk striped
olive green suit in the
sharp Ivy style. The jacket
has the new straight, slim
look achieved with narrow
high notch lapels and nat
ural shoulders. The pants
ate also streamlined with
the plain unpleated front
and the narrow tapered
leg.
Jerry chooses a Resistol felt
hat in th new flat top style
with narrow brim and dark
band. In medium grey,
dark brown, and ivy.
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Always Use
Nebraskan
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