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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (March 6, 1957)
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The Daily Nebraskan
Wednesday: Morch cj, 1957
Thirty Massachusetts Institute
of Technology students and one
from Yale face court action in con
nection with what police described
as a "riot" on the MIT campus.
In addition 26 of the 30 MIT stu
dents face expulsion from the
highly -rated technological school
Eight policemen were injured in
the demonstration of some 500
students protesting against plans
by the college to raise room and
Squads of policemen swarmed
over the MIT campus and. rounded
up the students on charges which
included rioting, disorderly con
duct, assault and failing to obey a
Police said there were two
phases to the demonstration.
Fifteen students were arrested
in the first phase in wjuch under
graduates set fire to gasoline
spilled on the road.
In the second phase, in which 16
were arrested, police said the stu
dents threw snowballs, stones,
beer bottles, furniture and brass
doorknobs from dormitory rooms.
One police officer complained
that he was thrown down a flight
of stairs. Another said he was
thrown over a five-foot retaining
wall, A third was hit in the mouth
by a ' beer bottle. Others were
treated at the scene for cuts and
All the students taken into cus
tody were suspended temporarily,
and Dean of Students John Rule
said the actions of 26 students
probably "constituted grounds for
expulsion from the institute."
All pre-medical students who ex
pect to apply for admission Sep
tember, 1958 to any accredited
medical college should arrange to
take the Medical College Admis
sion Test, May 11, 1957, according
to Eugene Powell, premedical ad
visor. Application forms are now avail
able at 306 Bessey Hall and must
be send to the Educational Testing
Service, Princeton, New Jersey,
before April 15, 1957.
Leadership committee of Red
Cmss will meet at 7 p.m. Wednes
d in the Union," according to
Dorothy Beechner, chairman. Miss
Edyth Hageman, Lincoln Girl Scout
Director will give a short program
and troops will be assigned.
Any girl interested in serving as
a troop leader is urged to attend,
according to Dorothy Beechner,
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Ad el phi Queen
Lois Jean Wolfe, sophomore in
the College of Agriculture, was
chosen Adelphi sweetheart at
their annual formal held Satur
day at the Lincoln Hotel. Adelphi
is a campus social organization
for independent coeds.
e inside World
Dan Jones, head of the State Ir
rigation Department, will speak on
the subject of "Irrigation in Ne
braska" at the Wednesday night
meeting of the student chapter of
the American Society of Civil Engi
neers. There will also be a discussion
of E-Week and refreshments will
be served, according to Jim Sou
ders, program chafrman.
Golf Pros In Exhibition
Golf fans are invited to the free
golf show, "The . Swing's the
Thing," which will be staged at the
PE building Thursday at 4 'p.m.
The exhibition will be directed
by Harry Obitz, pro at Shawnee-On-Delaware,
Pa. Other pros per-
Sig Chi Sweetheart
Joan Webster, sophoomre in the
College of Agriculture was named
"Sweetheart of Sigma Chi" at the
Sigma Chi formal Saturday night
at the Lincoln Hotel.
Miss Webster is a member of
Builders, Aquaquettes and Pi Beta
2050 Cornhusker Highway
forming will be Dick Farley, as
sistant pro at Shawnee-On-Dela
ware and Carl Watkins, pro at
Lake Placid, N. Y.
Faculty-Graduate Club '
Miss Evelyn Caha will speak on
Europe at the special meeting of
the faculty-graduate club Friday
at 8 p.m. in the union Faculty
The regular coffee hour of the
club will ie held at. 4 p.m. on Fri
day. ,; . 1 , '
Alpha Zeta Smoker
Upperclassmen who rank in the
upper two-fifths of their class
scholastically may attend a smok
er of Alpha Zeta, agriculture hon
orary, at 7:30 p.m., Thursday in
the Ag Unioa Lounge.
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See the entire
Thursday, March 7
Meet Connie Page,
fashionist for Lanz
here in person
Style Show Prizes Awarded Saturday
Laurene Mader, junior in the
College of Agriculture, and Chuck
Olson, junior in Pharmacy, were
awarded prizes for being the "girl
having the most fun" and the "best
dressed man" respectively, at the.
second annual Selleck Quad Style
Show Saturday night, according to
Lowell Vestal, publicity chairman.
Miss Mader won a complete new
outfit of clothing from Ben Simons
and Olson won a sports outfit from
Magee's, Vestal said.
The contests were judged by the
college boards of the different
A Campus -to -Career Case History
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"The future looks unlimiied"
"I wanted a career that offeree!
variety, opportunity and a chance to
work with people," says Lewis William
Post, C.E., Michigan. State, 1950.
"That's why I went to work for the
"My initial training two full years
of it probed every phase of company .
operations and acquainted me with all
of the jobs in the Plant Department,
where I was starting. '
"Today, as Plant Engineer, I'm re
sponsible for preventive maintenance
of all field equipment, installation of
new facilities for wire and cable, and
I work with architects and builders
on telephone needs in new buildings.
"Selling's part of my job, too. I
sell ideas like the wisdom of plan
- ning for telephone service when you're
building. Recently I advised an archi
tect and an owner on telephone wiring
and outlets in a new $160,000 medi
cal center. I enjoy getting in on the
ground floor of such projects and
making contributions both as a civil
, and a, telephone engineer.
"In my area of Chicago there are
80,000 telephones, home and busi
ness. More are being added every
day. There's expansion everywhere
in the telephone business all across
the country. To me, the future looks
Lew Posts career is with Illinois Bell Telephone
Company. Many interesting career opportuni
ties exist in other Bell Telephone Companies,
Bell Telephone Laboratories Western Electric
and Sandia Corporation. Your placement officer
can give you more information about them.
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