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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 19, 1956)
Fridoy, October 19, 1 956
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Children Receive Support
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Children from the Lancaster
Association for Retarded Chil
dren School gather around
Jeanne Elliott, president of the
All University Fund To
Ten Percent To LARC
The Lancaster Association for
Retarded Children is one of the
five charities which will be sup
ported by the 1956 AUF fall drive.
Ten percent of the funds col
lected during this fall's drive be-
First Of Series
This is (he first article in the
series "Where Your Money
Goes," concerning the contribu
tions collected by the All Univer
sity Fund. The articles will en
deavor to explain each charity
AUF is donating to and the var
ious purposes the organization
ginning Tuesday will be donated
to LARC School which is now
making plans for the construction
of a new building.
The only other sources of income
for the school are the annual Na-
All University Fund will begin
the 1956 drive for charity with a
Kick-off Dinner Tuesday in the
Chancellor Clifford Hardin has
endorsed AUF and urged support
of its Oct. 23-Nov. 6 campaign
for funds. Hardin said, "It is a
privilege to be able to endorse
the All University Fund and its
objectives. It is, in my opinion, a
most worthy endeavor and is de
serving of the support of all stu
dents and employees of this insti
tution. In the past, the All Univer
sity Fund has successfully
achieved its goal, and it is my
hope that all of us will support
it to the extent that it can again
"Certainly each and every one of
us should recognize the need for
service to our fellow men."
AUF board members, assistants,
and captains of independent solici
tation teams will attend the Kick
off Diner which precedes the Tues
day evening independent silicita
tions. The Union is donating the
diner to AUF, Judy Bost, chair
man of special events, said.
Peyton Short, regional secretary
of World University Service, will
speak at the dinner.
CREOLE PETROLEUM CORPORATION
would like to say
for the interest shown in our organization during
our recent visit to your campus. If you were
unable to schedule an interview and
are interested in
plan new to see us on our return
' visit in th Spring or forward your quallucctions
by mati to 1233 Avenue of the Americas, New York 20, N.Y.
All University Fund, as she reads
them a story during a visit to the
school. LARC School is one of the
five agencies which AUF is con
tional Association for Retarded
Children drive in Lincoln and in
LARC school was founded two
years ago by the parents of re
tarded children in Lincoln. The
first regular classes began in 1954
with t 19 children attending.
At present the school has an en
rollment of 29 children whose ages
The sale of mums carried out
annually by the Mortar Board, be
This year's mums will be of a
larger variety than last year, ac
cording to Linda Buthman, Mortar
Board publicity chairman.
The sale of mums is an impor
tant part of the homecoming spirit
and this year will be no different.
According to Carol Wiltse, treasur
er of the Mortar Board, this year's
sales are expected to surpass that
of last year. Price of the mums
will be $1.
pizza and my second Alpha Phi
dition on the University campus.
Men buy the corsages for girl
friends, mothers and housemothers.
Members of the Mortar Board will
contact all houses and take orders
for the sale of mums. The sale
will be concluded the week of
Homecoming and delivery will be
made on homecoming day.
Women attending migration in
Colorado will be given a free week
end, but they must return and be
signed in by 11 p.m. Oct. 28, Carol
Link, AWS president announced.
Each girl must consult with her
housemother before leaving for mi
gration to find out if her parents
have signed the special permission
sheet. If not, a special letter from
her parents is necessary, Miss Link
Women taking overnights for ac
tivities other than migration will
not receive a free week-end, be
cause the purpose of giving a free
week-end is to gain support for the
University function and to bolster
school spirit, she said.
tributing to this year. The AUF
drive will officially get under
way Tuesday at the annual Kick
range from kindergarten age to
teenage. Tuition is $18.50 a month
The tuition fee, which is not suf
ficent to maintain the scfiool and
pay the full-time teachers and
principal, is supplemented by
One of the recent projects of
the school was the building of a
leather, weaving and woodwork
workshop for the teenagers.
Because the children need physi
cal activity, LARC school main
tains a playground and recreation
room with slides, swings and
basketball court. However more
equipment is needed for the pro
ject. At present LARC school is lo
cated at 530 No. 21 St. in Lincoln.
Sidney and Mullen have been
selected as study centers for
architectural students at the Uni
versity. As part of the Nebraska Com
munity Education Project, the
program will attempt to stimulate
the people's sensibilities toward
the materialistic development of
their towns. '
The class of eight students, di
rected by Eric Jensen, associate
professor, will attempt in class
room work to redevelop archi
tecturally four different areas in
Sidney and the main street in
The Sidney project will involve
a housing area, the highway en
tering town, a slum area, and the
The eight students participating
are: Iraj Dastan, J. C. Graver,
John Merrow, Donald Perrenoud,
John Rudd, W. D. Schwabauer,
and Paul Zucker.
To Issue Letters
The School of Journalism has
issued the first number of a month
ly news letter to journalism ma
jors, entitled "The J-Schcol Beat."
The news letter, which will ap
pear on the 15th of each month
during the academic year, con
tains news about the School, its
faculty and students, and news
of general interest to students of
journalism, according to Dr. Wil
liam Hall, director of the school.
Theta Sigma Phi:
Colonel Barney Oldfield
To Visit Campus Thursday
Col. Barney Oldfield will be the
special guest of Theta Sigma Phi,
women's professional journalism
honorary, from 3:30 to 5:30 p. m- in
Burnett Hall, Room i!)6, according
to Bev Deepe,
of the Univer
sity, Col. Old
field is the
rector of Infor
mation. Col. Oldfield
will autograph ' 1
Copies Of hiScourtpsy l.lnpo.n .Touma!
book "Never a Col. Oldfield
Shot in Anger."
Col. Oldfield is the answer to the
question "How Full can a Life
He once fell into the hands of
the Soviet secret police merely for
asking who Andrei Vyshinsky was
and how to spell his name. He was
warned not to reach in his hip
pocket for a handkerchief in the
presence of Stalin because of the
nervousness of his guards.
He brought about the reunion of
Marlene Dietrich and her mother
in the ruins of Berlin. He was the
first newspaperman to become a
paratrooper. He once took his
typewriter 75 miles inside the Ger
man lines to write about a navy
lieutenant who, with his 24 man
platoon, brought in 20,000 German
also forged the names of then
President Harry Truman and Gen.
George Marshall to get the left
over liquor stools of the Potsdam
Big Three Conference to establish
the Press Club of Berlin.
He is known for many things in
The dates of Oct. 21 and Nov. 11
have been set for the first semester
Pot Luck suppers.
The 5:30 Sunday suppers have
been a traditional activity spon
sored by the Ag College Student
Union and Ag Campus faculty
members to create a closer rela
tionship between the students and
members of the faculty, accord
ing to Burt Weichenthal, Union
Chairman for the first event are
Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Graham, facul
ty chairman and Burt Weichen
thal, Student-Faculty committee
chairman. Faculty hosts are Dr.
Florence McKinney, Miss Mary
Guthrie, Dean and Mrs. W. V.
Lambert, Mr. and Mrs. Bill Ailing
ton, Mr. and Mrs. Neil Shafer,
Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Hamilton,
and Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Kelley.
Students may pick up their free
tickets to the supper by signing
up promptly ' in the Ag Student
All Homecoming parade entries
are due Tuesday to Nancy Tucker,
1531 S, phone 2-2529.
More Important Than "Playboy"
...Clark's Desert Boots
Here Ron Green shows how comfortable a fellow can be, reading Pla)boy" and wearing the esmpua
favorite shoe, Degert
many places. In Trans-Jordan he
did a hand stand on the banks of
the Dead Sea as the lowest point
on earth. In Lincoln, as a film
reviewer he saw more movies in a
five year period than anyone else
in the world.
In Denmark he brought back the
famed Isted Lion monument, the
Danish equivalent of our Statue
of Liberty, and since its return
1,200,000 Danes have pilgrimaged
to view it in a country of only
His book deals with what he con
siders a rapidly vanishing profes
sion that of war correspondent.
As a public relations officer he
sees them in a considerably less
heroic and more humorous point
of view than they have hitherto
The book is mainly a series of
anecdotes about people whom
Colonel Oldfield met in the wars.
The names of several Nebraskans
Live Stock Show:
Team To Go
Three University judging teams
will enter in the intercollegiate
livestock, meat and wool judging
contests in Kansas City, Missouri,
The contests are held in connec
tion with the American Royal Live
Senior livestock team members
are Robert Discoe, Harvey Jorgen
sen, Ed McReynolds, Billie Reed,
Roy Volzke, Howard Atkins and
Donald Beck, announced team
coach Vincent Arthaud, assistant
in animal husbandry. This team
will judge beef cattle, sheep, hogs
The wool judging team as an
nounced by team coach M. A. Alex
ander, professor animal husbandry
consists of Howard Atkins, Har
vey Jorgensen and Roy Volzke.
Charles H. Adams, assistant pro
fessor of animal husbandry has
named these students to make the
trip for the meat judging contest:
Ray Cada, Carl Lorenzen, Arza
Snyder, Dwight Trumble and Phil
The meats team will be required
to judge nine classes of beef, lamb
and pork wholesale cuts in addition
to judging twenty beef carcasses
and ten lamb carcasses.
Delian Union Plans
The Delian Union will have as its
guests Cosmopolitan Club at a
Halloween Party, Saturday from 8
p.m. to 12 a.m. The party will
be held in Room 315 of the Union.
Guests are asked to bring masks
and to wear them when entering
the room. Special entertainment
nad refreshments will fit the Hal
loween motive. The party is being
given in an effort to acquaint the
international students with the
American Halloween customs and
Boots . . . 12.95 on Simon's
- mmm b
Y; ) j
1 I I.
Freshman women stop for a
bit of discussion and considera
tion before signing up for an ac
tivity at the annual AWS Ac
tivities Mart Wednesday. Most
More Than Playing
Behind Band Day
It's true it takes a heap of play
ing in the University Stadium to
make Band Day.
But it also takes a lot of be-hind-the-scene
work and co-operation
between the University and
the City of Lincoln to stage the
Prof. Donald Lentz, conductor of
the University Band and co-ordi-nator
of Band Day, said a size
able army of workers is needed
to carry out the day-long operation
for the 3,686 high school musicians.
The assisting groups include:
Lincoln Promotion Council, which
furnishes the lunch for the band
members and supplies certificates
of appreciation to each participat
ing high school.
Traffic division of the Lincoln
Police Department, headed by
Capt. Willis Manchester, which,
along with the Boy Scouts and
University Corn Cobs, will patrol
You Are Invited To Worship
ST. PAUL METHODIST CHURCH
12th and M Struts
Radio Ministry Erery Sunday
KFAB 9:00-9:15 AJ4.
EFOR 11:30 A.M.
FRANK COURT, RALPH LEWIS, SAMUEL BEECHNER
DONALD BLISS WESLEY FOUNDATION
KEEP YOUR SUNDAYS SACRED
THROUGH THE HOLY HUSH OF WORSHIP!
of the women's organisations
were represented at the Mart,
where freshmen women were
given their first opportunity to
sign up for the activities of their
the route of the Saturday parade,
starting at 9:15 a.m.
Gamma Lambda, University
Band fraternity, which is in charge
The University Builders, which
will distribute the lunches to the
Individuals playing a prominent
part in Band Day are: L. F. "Pop"
Klein, director of concessions for
the athletic department; Dean
Killion, Wesley Reist and Dan
Grace, assistants in organization
and administration of (lie half
time program; Pat Alvord and
Gerayne Swanson, ladies' sponsors
of the University Band, who will
be in charge of seating.
Dr. David Foltz, chairman of
the music department; Sgt. John
Furrow of the University Police,
in charge of parking; and Walter
Renner, University groundskeep
er. Morning Worship U .-00 A.M.
Awareness Of God"
Classes 9:45 All
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