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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (April 13, 1956)
Flie Religious Week
By CINDY ZSCHAU
Former Got. Robert Crosby will
speak oa "Christians in Politics
at the Lutheran Student Assoc ia
ton mehing Sunday at 5:30 p.m
Crosby's speech will be preceded
by a group study of passage's in
the New Testament dealing with
Christian's relationship to the state
Miss Joan Warneka, who recent
ly returned after three years as
missionary in the Belgian Congo,
will discuss her missionary exper
iences at the Methodist Student
House Fireside Forum Snnda
33 N. 14th
Saturday: 9 a.m., work party.
Sunday: 5:30-7:30 p.m., forum on
"Church Symbolism," by the Rev
William Cross, Episcopal chaplain.
Monday: 7 a.m., Bible study.
Tuesday: 7 p.m., Sigma Eta Chi.
Wednesday: 7 ajn., cabinet;
Lutheran Stndent Bouse
53S No. 16th
Sunday: 9:45 a.m., Bible study;
10:15 a.m., coffee hour; 11 a.m
worship; 5:30 p.m., LSA cost sup-
. per and program: "Christians in
Politics." led by former Gov. Rob
Tuesday: 4:30 p.m.. Study of Ro
mans at 1200 No. 37th.
Wednesday: 7 p.m.. vespers,
"Community: Yoked Together
T:30 p.m., choir rehearsal.
Thursday: 7:30 p.m.. Inquirers
Friday: Midwest Region Little
Ashram begins near Junction City
Kan. Transportation furnished.
University Episcopal Chapel
34 No. 13h
Sunday: 11 ajn morning pray
er; 6 p.m., Canterbury dinner;
p.m., compline; 7:15 p.m., Canter
Tuesday: 10 ia, no service
Wednesday: 7 a.m., no service j
T:30 pjn., cboir rebearsaL
Thursday: 10 a.m.t Holy Com
Monday through Friday: 6:45
and 7:15 a.m.. daily masses.
Saturday: 7:15 and S p.m.
. Sunday: t a m., 9 a.m., 10 a.m.
"Yankee Pasha, starring Jeff
Chandler and Rhonda Fleming, win
be presented Sunday in the Union
BaHroam. The show win start at
7:30 p.m. Yankee Pasha is the
story of a New England fur trap
per and bis efforts to rescue iis
sweetheart from a Sultan.
Applications for filing for Tas
sels will be available starting
Tuesday in the activities office at
the Union both Ag and City cam
John Toman. Thomas MrCafla
and Charles Hasaa, electrical en
gineering students at the Univer
sity, art attending the district coo
v union of the American Institute
of Electrical Engineers at Colo
rado AAM College Friday and
Saturday. Accompanying the stu
dents are AHea Edison, instructor
of electrical engineering, and Ern
est Ballard, assistant professor of
A housemothers" bridge party
will be held April 19, from 3 to S
pjn. ia Boom 315, Union. It is spon
sord by the Union Recreation
PaHadiaa Society will meet Fri
day at 8:39 p m. ia Temporary 3. t
Any interested students are wel-.'
come. ' i
Entry blanks for the annual
Vnim photo contest may be picked
vp at the activities office Monday.
There wd be four classes of
photos in the contest: news, sports,
human interest and portraits or
character sketches. Several priz
es wis be awarded in each class
and a trophy will be given for the
best ever-all photograph.
Deadline for the contest is April
A meeting of the student branch
cf ASIOE will be held Wednesday
at 7:15 pjn. at Room 206, Rich
ards Lab. A speaker will discuss
needle bearings. The program will
be illustrated with two movies.
Refreshments will be served.
SPECIAL CONSIDERATION TO
11 a.m. and 12 noon, masses; 5:30
"University Lotheraa Chapel
5:30 p.m.. Gamma Delta supper
6:30 p.m., sound film, "The Unfin
weanesaay: 7 p.m., choir re
Thursday: 3:30-5:30 p.m., coffee
hours; 7 p.m., doctrine group.
Baptists sad Disciples of Christ
Sunday: 5 p.m., Fellowship din
ner, worship and forum.
Tuesday: 9 p.m., worship.
Wednesday: 7:30 ajn., chapel
Thursday: 4 p.m., Bible study,
' Ag Interdenominational
Sunday: 5 p.m., recreation; 5:30
p.m., supper; 6 pan., group sing
ing. Wesley Foaadatkm
Friday through Sunday: Metho
dist Student Movement Spring Con
ference near Cozad, Neb. Speaker
will be Dr. Joseph Mathews of
Southern Methodist University.
bunday: 9:15-10:15 a.m.. morn
ing devotions; 4 p.m., student coun
cil; 5:30 p.m.. Fireside Forum
with Miss Joan Warneka as speak
South Street Temple
Friday: 8 p.m., services.
Sunday: 10:30 ajn., religious
school; S p.m., worship.
Tifereth Israel Syaagogae
Friday:. 8 p.m., services.
Sunday:. 9 a.m., services.
Ag College Rodeo:
Jfemlmus lomrmute rGUHuGiion.
for Annual formers Fair Rodeo
By WILL SCHLT2 ,
A drive around the Ag campus
these days will show preparations
underway for the annual Ag Col
lege Rodeo on May 11 and 12.
When the first Farmers Fair ro
deo was held on the Ag College
campus in 1947, it was carrying on
a great American sport that began
in the vast Southwest in the early
days of the open range.
The first contests apparently
were held between individuals in
matched events during the round
up celebrations each fall. Top cow
boys from each of the larger cat
tle outfits were picked to contest
their ability at riding and roping
while heavy betting was done be
tween their buddies and foremen.
The first contest open to all cow
boys was held in Prescott, Ariz.,
July 4, 1838, with prizes for win
ners and an admission charged to
pectators. This experiment
proved so successful that more and
more such contests were held
throughout the entire West until
Rodeo now is one of the leading
sports of the nation.
Rules governing rodeos have
scarcely changed since their in
fancy, and, unlike many sports
where teams contest against each
other, each cowboy enters entirely
on his own, pays an entry fee, pays
his own traveling and living ex
penses, rides at bis own risk and
receives only what be wins.
Two judges are chosen to decide
the winners of each of the riding
events. Both the horse and the rider
are scored half the points on
the horse, bow hard it bucks; and
the other half on the rider, how
well be rides and bow much be
You Are Invited To Worship
ST. PAUL METHODIST CHURCH
iZih and M Street
p 17. p y
Badio MzaJstry Every Sunday
CAR 4 3-1:1$ AM.
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FRAXK COURT, RALPH LEWIS. SAMUEL EEECHNTR
DONALD BLISS -WESLEY FOUNDATION
KEEP YOUR SUNDAYS SACRED
THROUGH THE HOLY HUSH OF WORSHIP!
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The new officers of the Ne
braska Faculty Women's Club
were elected at the April meet
ing Wednesday. They are, in the
front row, Mrs. Warren Engel
hard, third vice president; and
Mrs. Herbert Bates, second vice-
Each judge marks as he alone
sees it, and the contestant receiv
ing the highest total score of
points from both judges for both
horse and ride is the winner.
AQ bucking 'horses, bulls, steers
and calves to be used in con
tests are numbered and drawn for,
so that no contestants are favored.
Stranger, if you've never com
peted in a rodeo contest you don't
know what those "bronc stamp
ers" and bull riders go through.
The rules are made to favor the
critter rather than his burden.
A cayuse can go through any sort
of shenanigan that his bead, hoofs
or legs can think up, but the rider
has to remember to do this and
not do that things anybody would
just naturally do if they had any
mind to stick on the deck of a cy
clone. Saddle bronc rides, bareback
bronc riders, and bull riders can
use only one band to hang on with.
Extra points are awarded when a
cowhand spurs like a bobcat, and
those extra points are what puts
money in his sock.
Calf roping, the cowboy's skilled
event, requires a well trained cow
pony and a fast hand with a rope.
Two ropes ere allowed and if be
misses with both be is out of the
money as far as that contest is
Steer wrestling is tha newest of
rodeo sports and is probably the
most dangerous. It requires
strength, agility, and a good horse.
Despite the dangers of bulldog
ging, cowboys love the thrill of
meeting and conquering brute
Down through the years cow
punchers have developed a distinc
tive lingo of their own to describe
Morning Worship 11 sCO AM.
little Vicm That Mar
Cmmi M AM.
ONLY $! WEEKLY
B .3 Til i
Courtnr Lincoln Sur
president; at back (from the
left) are Mrs. Walter Beggs,
treasurer; Mrs. George Ernst,
president, and Mrs. F. R. Wood
ring, first vice president. Not
pictured is Mrs. David Foltz,
rodeo activities. When a bronc
rider grabs the born of a saddle to
keep from - being thrown, be is
"grabbin the apple." "Crow hop
ping" is the term contemptously
applied to the mild bucking mo
tions of a horse. A "tenderfoot"
well, that's what you are if 'you
didnt know the meaning of these
SUMMER EMPLOYMENT I f - - ) '
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1 This It Your invitation To M 'S s&L .
I Attend A Group Interview. 1 i I yrYS I I
PLACE: 217 FERGUSON -v - III I. M S I X
DATE: MONDAY, APRIL 16ta ll VV '
I ' 9 L. it II
1 1 ...... . . . 1 I JL
'j : tf j
'Print And Its Competitors';
The effect of television upon
reading was discussed by Dr. Da
vid Riesman Jr., at a seminar
Thursday afternoon, on the topic
"Print - and Its Competitors."
"The tie-in between television
and reading for some people; is
very strong,", he said. For example,
a person may see a Shakespear
ean play on television and -it may
induce him to read - additional
"The question is," he said
'is the individual going to find
something more challanging" than
movies or television?" He inay.
find the answer to be books, Dr.
Actually the competition for time
to read books comes among the
reading classes. Many people spend
spend their time visiting or en
gaging in social activities rather
than reading books.
Dr. Riesman also pointed out
the "tremendous" pocketbbok revo
lution and its result in increased
reading. "For example," he said,
"students can read a pocketbook
edition of a classic work and not
be considered a highbrow which
would not be the case if they car
ried around with them a $6 thick
volume of the same work."
In regard to the effect of tele
vision on education, Dr. Riesman
said, '"The most hopeful possibility
in education today is educational
TV." "But," he added, "many of my
colleagues do not take the new me
dia seriously and realize what
ftTriYSfVS it AT iLLER S Shp Daib 9:30 to 5:30
JkJ?JiCfJkzz j Thursday 10 to 8:30 i
' 0 i - 9
a formal education it would take
to cope with it"
In a lecture Wednesday evening
Dr. Riesman said departments
and fields of knowledge operate
as veto groups in the intellectual
Dr. mesman delivered the sec
ond of a series of three lectures
in humanities on the topic, "Edu
cation and Countervailing Power."
Speaking on "The , Intellectual
Vetr Groups," Dr. Riesman said:
"While it takes tremendous energy
and courage and vision to inaugur
ate a new field, the nationalistic
investments of less courageous and
less dogmatic men can serve to
maintain an old field and even to
give its development a certain
"Science and m o b i 1 it y had
helped make us a nation, and on
the national scene the intellectual
professions gained a certain power
as well as a market for scientific
ideas and personnel."
But, he said, "locally funda
mentalism the outlook of the
farm and small town, and of the
many rural emigree footloose in
out major cities still had power."
Dr. Riesman pointed out that
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Friday, April 13, 1956
many intellectuals living in small
towns recently "have had glimpses
of that same power in fights over
the flouridation of water."
Dr. Riesman mentioned the con
trast of the "strength shown in the
fluoridation fights as compared
with the weakness of the protests
against far greater disturbance
of God's water and ir by the hy
drogen bomb tests: anti-scientism
is permitted, as it were, to operate
only on the fringes, where all that
is at stake is tooth decay, while
in matters of vital v concern the
scientific experts, though they may
feel themselves leashed by the
warring military services, scarce
ly have to defend science as such.
Left Black nylon Jacket, probably la
. Social Scfac. Can 1-S422 after 6 p.m.
LOST: Womana beige topper Jacket at
Lincoln Hotel Saturday night. Please
contact Ron Danek. 4-6162. REWARD.
Fter Sale: Stetnway tptnet, mahogany,
practically new. Reasonable. Call Oma
ha Market 0706.
Loet Monday Spiral notebook Ed
and 21 note. 7-1153. Ruth Elba.
FOR SALE: 1955 Chevrolet 4-door V-S.
ut dvw. e-yooi. .
Delivery -- ffc .
e .... - rv a tmuvL I t
:rJ' v7 -J OHVf $i weekly y i
! ' NEVES ANY I
Lyy M CHARGE I If
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- . - ' '-'
miLLER t PAiflB
"AT Till CXOSSaOACS Cf LINCOLN"
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