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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Jan. 15, 1957)
Tuesday, Jonuary 15, 1957
A 1954 graduate of the Univer
sity department of art,
Carol Haerer, is exhibiting 20
oils and water colors, at the Uni
versity Art Galleries. The show
will continue through Feb. 10.
Courtesy Sunday Journal and Star
In addition to her exhibit, Miss
Haerer will show selections from
her collection of color slides
made during her two years
abroad. Miss Haerer attended
Doane College a year before at-
Exam Time Slows
Campus Social Life
By JAN FARRELL
Christmas marriages and en
gagements are still being revealed.
There were four marriages, five
pinnings, and three engagements
announced Monday night.
It seems a social slump has hit
the campus because of exams.
There are no social function sched
uled this week. It looks like every
one is trying to learn in five days
what they should have learned in
Coco Ohslund, Alpha Chi Omega
senior in Teachers from Rockford,
111., Russell Neilson, Sigma Phi
Epsilon senior in Engineering from
Willie Desch, Alpha Chi Omega
alumnus from York, to Larry
Schaefer, Sigma Nu freshman in
Law from Aurora.
Jody Chalupa, Alpha Xi Delta
senior in Teachers from Wilbur, to
Kent Newmyer, Alpha Omega from
Doane and graduate student in
History from Central City.
Diana Raymond, Delta Delta
sophomore in Business Administra
tion from Bayard, to Will Wake
field, Alpha Gamma Rho senior in
Agriculture from Blair.
Jane Suenser Lock, Kappa Kap
pa Gamma senior in Teachers
from Nebraska City, to Tom Syn
der, Tau Kappa Epsilon junior in
Law from Omaha.
Sharon Shriner, freshman at Ste
vens College, to Max Witt, Alpha
Tau Omega sophomore in Business
Administration from Norfolk.
Marilyn Mousel, Gamma Phi
Beta junior in Teachers from Mc
Cook, to Jim Fitzgerald, Sigma
Alpha Epsilon alumnus from Grant.
Joan Norris, Delta Gamma jun
ior in Home Economics from Weep
ing Water, to Phil Starck, Alpha
Gamma Rho junior in Agriculture
from Woodstock, 111.
Mary Underwood, Zeta Tau
Alpha sophomore in Teachers at
Baker University from Kansas
City, Kan., to Richard Terp, Alp
ha Gamma Sigma junior in Agri-
Red Cross board members and
assistants for next semester were
appointed by the executive coun
cil last Saturday, according to
president Larry Epstein.
Those appointed to the board
are: Georgann Humphrey, mem
bership and entertainment; Son
dra Wbalen, publicity; Gretchen
Saeger, notifications; Karen Fla
herty, Vets Hospital; and Annette
Joan Heusner and Kathleen Mc
Crory, Orphanages; Pat Boyd,
Orthopedic Hospital; Lowell Nei
baum, First Aid; Beverly Ellis,
Adult Activities; Margaret Mar
shall, Junior Red Cross; Dorothy
Beechner, Leadership; and Betty
rarks, Production and Handi
crafts. Also appointed were Elizabeth
Smith, Mental Hospital; Sally
Lasse, Water Safety; and Charles
Assistant are: Nancy Camp
bell, Mental Hospital; Joyce Ma
son, LAEC; Donna Mertz, Ortho
pedic; end Janii Crist, produc
'' tions and handicrafts.
Night chairmen for Veterans
Hospital are Charier Anthony,
Nancy George end Mary Jo Wahr.
Aa orientation session for all
tie new bo.'ird members, con
tkttWd by the preview board
i-ifrnbf-fs, will be held at tie
V.W;if2ay meeting at 5 p.m.
culture from Lincoln
Jo Devereaux, Pi Beta Phi junior
in Home Economics from Sioux
Falls, S. D., to Phil Bond, Delta
Tau Delta junior in Business Ad
ministration from Lincoln.
Lee Wallin, Sigma Kappa senior
in Teachers from Tilden, to John
Kaven, Theta Chi senior in Engi
neering from Red Oak, la.
Helen Bishop, Love Hall junior
in Home Economics from Curtis,
to Richard Asche, Delta Sigma Pi
junior in Business Administration
A modern jazz concert has been
scheduled for Wednesday at the
Coliseum as a benefit for the 1S57
March of Dimes, according to Lan
caster County chairman William
Sw anson. The concert will start at
8 p.m. with doors to open at 6:30
Featured In the concert will be
the Chet Baker quintet; the Bob
Davis quartet; vocalist Chris Con
ner; drummer Art Blakey; pianist
Ralph Sharon; and flutist Herbie
Chet Baker, who plays the trum
pet and sings, has been named
the nation's number one trump
eter for the last two years in the
Downbeat and Metronome polls,
and. walso was named the top
trumpeter in the Jazz Interna
Chris Conner, presently the vo
calist with the Stan Kenton band,
has been ranked among the top
singers in tne Downbeat ana Met
ronome polls for the past four
Art Blakey has recorded for
Columbia and formerly was with
Advance tickets, priced at $1.50
and $2.00, are now on sale at
Golds, Mayo Drug in University
Place, and the Union. Tickets at
the door will be priced at $2.00
Sets Budget 'Minimum':
IC 3C8VS Irtav
Gov. Victor Anderson told two
groups of University students Fri
day that salary increases for Uni
versity teachers "are musts."
Speaking at the Nebraskan Press
Club Luncheon, Anderson stated,
"If you don't pay the market you
lose your instructors and this
University is not going to crack
Anderson said that a' transfer
ence of funds from the general
building fund to the University
Hospital would "make sure" the
two wards at the hospital would
Anderson also declared that this
University is not going to lower
its standards. "We're going to
make our staff pleased; it must
be kept intact."
The Governor said his recom
mendation to the legislature which
will appropriate funds for the Uni
versity is $2.4 million. "And this
is the minimum. If the unicam
eral feels the University should
get more they will vote it."
During the past few years, the
chief executive explained, the
state has been put in a strange
economic position. "We have no
products to trade with the east
ern markets since we have been
stricken with drought. This year
I received 700 letters against a tax
boost; in 1955 I received none,"
The governor said that he has
confidence in the board of re
gents and the chancellor. "We will
work together and will come up
with answers to the problems."
He stated, however, that the Uni
versity must look to a long range
program of expansion.
Speaker of the Legislature, Sen.
John Beaver of Beemer, another
guest of the Nebraskan Press
Club, said that the operational
costs of the state have risen from
$634 thousand in 1869 to $237 mil
lion in the 1955-57 bienium. "Of
this present total, 87 per cent is
distributed to the department of
roads and irrigation, welfare, the
board of control, teachers col
leges and the University.
"And your University gets 38
per cent of that total," he added.
Beaver stated that at present
there is no place where the budg
et can be cut. He added that with
the expansion of governmental
agencies, taxes will eventually be
"I feel that it is extremely Im
portant for students to know the
coming consequences of taxation,"
Senator Beaver said.
He added that three bills have
been introduced in the legislature
this year for the broadening of the
Governor Anderson met with a
group of students from the Medi
cal College immediately following
the press luncheon. They included
Bob Stryker, president of the
A series of free dance lessons,
under the direction of Jon Apple
get, Phi Kappa Psi, will begin
Feb. 12 at the Union, announced
Terry Mitchem, Dance Committee
Blood Alley, starring John
Wayne and Lauren Bacall, will be
shown this Sunday at the Union
Ballroom at 7:30 p.m. It is in
color by Warner color and was
photographed in the Orient.
323 N. 13
"Paris has necklines on sideways.
New York has the waist shoulder-high,
There's nothing like fashion
To cool off your passion!"
He laughed . . . 'til he thought he would dial
P.5. Male knees in Bermuda
shorts can be pretty funny too!
Fat or slender, either fender, if
you like your pleasure BIG,
enjoy the real full flavor, the
real satisfaction of a Chesterfield.
Tacked more smoothly by
Accu-Ray, it's the smoothest
tasting smoke today.
tmcke for 2! wk Chftrffltf
',0 for rypti!liiiiipiic1 vorw tmpu4 tor
puMIH.a. CltMin-twId. J'.O. Hoi 11. N York
,, N. V. j
I J fir
Medical College student body, Vir
gtnia Horacik, a semor nursing
school representative, Janet
Niess, a student x-ray technolo
gists and Robert Haag, sophomore
student council representative. Ac
companying them was Dr. Joseph
Gardner of the anatomy depart
ment. The students presented the Gov
ernor with a letter signed by the
entire student body of the medi
cal unit requesting the full budget
for the University "since we feel
the future of Medical College is
The letter added that the stu
dents were concerned about the
rating of the college since "Our
national standard may fall."
Governor Anderson told the
group that they are getting sub
stantial increases for the medical
unit. "We are constantly expand
ing. The University will receive
300 per cent more than last time,"
Outstanding Nebraskans, one fac
ulty member and one senior stu
dent, as selected by the paid staff
of the Nebraskan, will be presented
at the Nebraskan press luncheon
Friday in parlor X of the Union,
according to Bob Ireland, news edi
tor. Members of the faculty and stu
dent body are invited to attend
the luncheon, Ireland said.
All those wishing to attend
should contact Ireland at the Ne
braskan office before 4 p.m.
Past Outstanding Nebraskans will
be honored guests.
4-H Club Meets
The University 4-H Club will
hold its regular meeting on
Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. in the
Agronomy building auditorium,
Highlights of the meeting will
be reports on Camp Miniwanca
and 4-H Club Congress announced
Doyly Humn, president.
Three Lincoln physicians have
established through the University
Foundation the "Dr. H. Winnett
Orr Memorial Fund" to com
memorate "the exemplary life and
public service" of the late Dr.
A Lincoln physician, Dr. Orr died
in October, 1956.
In announcing the fund today,
Perry W. Branch, secretary di
rector of the Foundation, said the
fund will provide scholarships for
freshman students at the Univers
ity's College of Medicine in Oma
ha. The donors are Drs. Fritz Teal,
Howard Mitchell, and Frank Stone.
Recipients of the scholarships
must have completed their pre
medic courses at the University,
show promise of success in their
field, have outstanding scholastic
ability, and be in financial need.
Square Dance Club
The all University Square Dance
Club will hold a square dance and
meeting Friday from 8 to 11:30
p.m. in the Ag Union Gym.
Admission is twenty-five cents
for members and thirty-five cents
All foreign students on Ag
Campus may attend a Friendship
Coffee hour from 4:15 to 5:15 p.m.
Wednesday in the Ag Union
Other guests are the house
mothers and house presidents of
the seven organized houses oo
Hosts and hostesses for the so
cial hour will be representative
members of all Ag Union commiU
In charge of arrangements are:
Patsy Kaufman, La Ree Naviaux,
Mary Lynn Stafford and Jo Anns
Drive In Barber Shop
Sportsman Barber Shop
To Serve Ytm
15 & P
HOW YOU CAN
ttams To De striked
TNI COMPANY NAME
1. Product 'General Information)
B. Future Growth
C. Wees an Applications
B. OoeratloiMl trtcat
tmc torn ITSIL'
1. jnr. CleerrlptiMn
. lteBotiiblitiea ainI Ifiltlativo rctMT
9. Opportunity for Varied BtHaMtrienc
A. Promotional Opportunity
. Traveling - Transfera
a. Training Given
T. Work environment AfWJ CPrntitnma
. educational Paeilrtioa
f. Financial pewtfita
1. Geographic Location
2. Acceaaibility to Other Point f tntoegat
3. Mousing and Cost of Living)
A. Recreational Facilities
A. Fraternal Organisations
7. Schools for Children
OVIA-AI.L iOA COMPANY AATINA
Choosing the right fob fcrr you will prob
ably be your biggest job during the months
To help you male this important choice,
The Torrington Company has prepared a
Job Comparison Chart. It is designed to
enable you to match your own qualifica
tions and interests, easily and completely,
with what prospective employers have to
offer. By using it during your interviews
with each company, you can greatly sim
plify your task of deciding which offer
Help yourself now by doing these things:
Act now interviews with company repre
sentatives will start soon. So be prepared
aith yout Job Comparison Chart. Just
write to The Torrington Company, Divi
sion of Industrial Relations, Field Street,
Plan your interviews remember that youi
Flacement Office staff carefully screens
companies that visit your campus to in
sure that each has an outstanding reputa
tion and offers many fine opportunities.
Your task is to determine which companies
have openings that are most suited to you.
We thank those of you who have already
expressed an interest in Torrington, the
professors who do such an excellent joh
of preparing you for your future work, and
the staff of the Placement Office who al
ways extends us every courtesy and convenience.
Description of My Description of What Description of What
Degutremente and Interest The Company Offers The Company Offers
The Torrinrton Representative will visit
University of Nebraska January 17, 1957
Division of Industrial Relations
Field Street, Torrington. Conn.
Manufacturer of anti-friction bearing!, tewing moJ
chine, knitting machine and surgical needles, pre
cision metal parts, industrial fasteners, swagi
machines, bicycles and cycle parts, school umtfurav.
in Engineering, . . Physics. . . Mathematics
California Division Caorgia Division
Lockheed Representatives of the California
Division and the Georgia Division
will be on campus
Friday, January 18
You are invited to consult your
placement officer for an appointment
Separate interviews will bt
given for each division.
J ffyff-! -V'-: ? : '
Both divisions of Lock heed are engaged in a long-range expansion program in their fields of endeavor.
California Division activities in Burbank
cover virtually every phase of commercial
and military aircraft Seventeen different
models of planes are in production, including
cargo and passenger transports, high Macb
performance fighters, jet trainers, radar
search planes, patrol bombers.
B. S. graduates who wish to attain a Master's
Degree will be interested in the California
Division's Masters-Degree Work-Study
Program. In t.e program, participants achicva
their M.S. while working concurrently
on Lockheed's engineering staff.
Si I1 " li
i 1 if I
rl ' r
e "I J !
h' ' '
At Lockheed in Marietta, Georgia, new
C-130A turbo-prop transports and B-47 jet
bombers are being manufactured in the
country's largest aircraft plant under one
roof. The division is already one of the
South's largest industries. Moreover, a new
engineering center is now in development as
part of the division's expansion program.
In addition, advanced research and develop,
mem are underway on nuclear energy and
it relationship to aircraft. A number of
other highly significant classified project
augment the emen.ivc production program.
This broad expansion program is creating new positions in each division.
Graduates in fields of: Aeronautical Engineering, electrical
Engineering, Mechanical Engineering, Mathematict and Phytic
are invited to investigate their role in Ux kheed't expansion.
Lo civile ed
California Division, Burbank, California (jtoijia Division, Mutieua, Georgia
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