The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, December 15, 1957, Page Page 3, Image 3
i Monday, December 6, Madrigal Schedule At 7:30 p.m. December 19th, the Madrigal Singers will take their places around tables in the Union Ballroom and present their 10th Annual Traditional Christmas Car ol Concert. The tables will be covered with white cloths and set with candles, goblets and a punch bowl in tradi tional 16th Century Madrigal style. Singers will be clad in formal attire. The traditional concert will have new aspect this year in that the singers have a new director, John Moran, and is in itself a new organization. This year the Madrigals are composed of out standing sophomores and fresh- men, to be C Pre' who don't necessarily need music majors, Moran said. Previous to this year, the con cert had been held in the Union lounge, but with tne cooperation of the Union Music Committee, is being held in the ballroom. The Committee, headed by Karen Pet ersen, is in charge of the decora tions and other arrangements. The theme will be carried out in such a manner that it will take you back to old England, Miss Peter sen said. Another new aspect of this per formance is that the music chosen lor the program leans more to ward the traditional Christmas Carols than in previous years. Parts will be directed toward the children with such selections as "Twas the Night Before Christ- "Twas the Night Before Christ-1 Roland Stock. 1 C' ( V Tr i Y 1 j A - - . j :: : I nUffi . t i j: - ' ' -a,V-- ) I J ; r - t'i f' i ' ! ; it i. xxf ' - 3 fai'-fiTrfiiiiirtliif - T r rtrr""irniiniir ' mmmmtmmmimmmmli Miss Moonbeam McSwine Pradeaee Morrow was revealed as Miss Moonbeam McSwine of 1958 at the Block aod Bridle club's Holiday Ham Auction Friday evening. Miss Morrow is a junior in Teach- ers College from Omaha. She represeBted the Rodeo Club in the Miss McSwine contest. She w AFTEil SHAVE LOTION 1957 Singers Concert mas," and "Jingle Bells." . Accompanists for the group are Kay Green and Bill Bush, and main soloist will be Gale Miller of Wymore. Included in the program is: "Song of Christmas" with Carol Ashbury and Rodney Walker as narrators. A group of traditional carols including "0 Come All Ye Faith ful," "Away in a Manger" "God Rest Ye Merry Gentlemen," "It ' Came Upon the Midnight Clear Hark the Herald Angels Sing," "0 Little Town of Bethlehem," and "Silent Night." A group of Christmas songs: "Deck the Halls," "Lullaby on Christmas Eve" featuring Gale Miller as soloist, "Patapan," and the Ray Charles arrangement of "Jingle Bells." "Twas the Night Before Christ mas," by Fred Waring. At the close of the concert the singers will be served a flaming fruitcake and the audience will be served eggnog by the hosts and hostesses. The twenty-one Madrigal sing ers are Lexy Low Bell,' Ann Blom quist, Marian B r a y t o n, Mary Claassen, Carol Crandell, Mary Ann Ryan, Shirley Chab, Sandi Heffelfinger, Dorothy Knappen berg, Marilyn Koop, Mary Ann Timmons, Susan Stehl, Ken Schef fel, Gale Miller, Richard Lening ton. Milton Boldt, Kent Murray, Phil Rutlinger, Roger Schmidt and Roland Stock. is a member of Kappa Alpha Theta. Other finalists for the title were and Julie Byers. Miss Morrow was selected by votes of the dab members selling hams. Each ham entitled the buyer to II votes for Miss Moonbeam Mc- Swine, I ! ! . , . - , , .., Pie Thrown Rex - Knowtes, AUF adviser, has just throwa a pie inU the face of Art Weaver, past AIT Certification Continued From Page 1 . . . certification those students who have completed the courses in ed ucation as required by law and who have been approved by the pertinent subject-matter depart ments of the various colleges. "2) Abolish the system of dual matriculation in the University of Nebraska. This cumbersome pro cedure has discouraged students from selecting teaching" as a ca reer, and would be unnecessary if the above recommendation were adopted. "3) Ask that the Nebraska State Legislature lower the number of professional education courses re quired for certification from 18 to 15 hours the number specified by the North Central Association. In this new era we are entering, the various fields are becoming so complex that more and more time is required for their mastery. (The Teachers College now requires 20 hours of professional courses, since the course in practice teaching was changed from three to five hours of credit.) "4) Recognize teaching done by undergraduate and graduate as sistants in the subject-matter de partments as meeting the require ments for practice teaching. "5) Grant credit toward profes sional education requirements for in-service teaching under approved supervision whenever university facilities are inadequate for prac tice teething. "6) As an emergency measure, encourage the certifying authority to make it possible for people qual ified in subject matter, but with out the requisite number of hours in professional education to teach under temporary permits." The proposals by the professors were made "in answer to the plea made by President Eisenhower in what he cited as this nation's most critical problem ducaiton. The groups supporting the ac tion cited the president's plea also. NU Instructor Hurt In Accident A University English instructor was hospitalized at Columbus Thursday night after the car he was driving was hit by a train. The snatructor, Danny Gustafson, suffered face cuts and bruises, ac cording to the State Safety Patrol. The accident occurred at a High way 22 railroad crossing seven miles northwest of Columbus. The car driven by Gustafson was re ported as belonging to the Uni rersky. til if, - f ' - sj' Refreshing ontissptk action heols razor nicks. Kelps hasp your skin in top condition. 1.00 , w, SH'JITON Now Tort Toronto The Daily Nlebroskon president, at the annual Al F Weaver. The Auction made ever Auction Ttiursdy. Steve Schultx $3,000 to go for different chari lookt on as Knewles spatters tie. Terry Young Wins Terry Young, a graduate student was announced today as the re cipient of a $1,700 Texas Company Fellowship awarded in the Uni versity's department of bacteri ology. The Fellowship is given each year to an outstanding graduate student who is engaged. in research on soluble oil emulsions. Also part of the Fellowship is the granting of $800 to the bacteri ology department for supplies and equipment used in the research project, directed by Dr. Hilliard Pivnick, associate professor. Young was graduated from Om- ROTC Graduates Address Phalanx At the monthly meeting of Phalanx, professional and honor ary military fraternity, First Lieu tenant Wayne Handshy and Sec ond Lieutenant Jack Keene, past graduates of the University, ad dressed the group on problems that face a newly commissioned second lieutenant. Attending the meeting besides the active members and their guests were Major John Jerming, advisor; Major Frederick Bock oven; Captain Don Barry: and First Lieutennt Robert Bentley. Psych Honorary A meeting of Psi Chi, psychol oggical honorary will meet Mon day at 7:30 p.m. at Room 316 of the Union, according to Keith Leech, secretary. Now The one cigarette the tobacco... the tip... and the taste I r Fellowship Award aha Central High School in 1950, graduated from Omaha University in 1950 and served in the Army Medical Corps from 1954 to 1956. Panel Rates U.S. Missile Program High Russia is not really ahead of the United States technologically was the general opinion after the panel discussion on the Russia vs. Unit ed States question held at the NUCWA meeting last Tuesday evening. The panel, consisting of Major Charles Simpson of the Air Force ROTC, Biff Keyes, Jim Roman, and Jim Hyink, concluded that al though Russia has recently shown us up with Sputnik and Muttnik, the United States leads the race with its missiles, atomic subma rines, and other defense objects. It was also brought out that oth er nations would rather have aid in economic fields than have knowledge about satellites; and, therefore, the United States will not lose any of its prestige even if Russia continues to improve technologically, as long as we con tinue our economic aid program. A number of foreign students mentioned that this is true in their countries. They all felt that doing things that the people can see in their daily life is the best method of promoting good internationl re lations. in tune with America's T IS OL MtDUX ffAMC - . ' r . oil it n ' i , t NU Book Pool To Start At Close Of Semester The newly revised book poo! exchange program which was ac cepted by Student Council last week and which will be run by Alpha Phi Omega, national service fraternity, will go into operation at the end of this semester. Tom Neff, chairman of the Stu dent Council Book Pool exchange committee, told the Council Wed nesday that he expects around 1000 books to be sold by the pool. Neff explained that a 15 cent profit would be allowed on each book sold in order to handle expenses. This 15 cent handling charge per book will still entitle the student to a profit, Neff added, because local book stores charge anytning from 20 per cent and mare. Neff stated that he figured the Alpha Phi Omegas will come out about even after expenses are paid which includes the hiring of a full time manager ' for several weeks to supervise book sales. Alpha Phi Omega will be under the direct supervision of the Stu dent Council, Neff explained. They will submit to the Council re ports of tentative plans and eval uation before and after the Pool Exchange goes into effect, Neff Christmas Surprise Visit our diamond room and choose one of our scientifically graded dia monds for that co-ed Directtmport 850 up from BUDGET TERMS SARTOR'S Quality for Over 50 Yean 1200 "O" Street taste has all you a- hl I S' it ST " ... i I ; "W -TOWS".- -! - J n i : j , - j ,m -' I Paqe 3 added. Last year was the first time a Book Pool Exchange was intro duced at the University. It em ployed a card catalogue system whereby students looked up tha books they wanted in the catalogue and then contacted the owner by themselves. The Exchange never handled the books. This year, Neff explained, the Book Exchange will actually taka in and handle the books. This is to provide a greater convenience for the students. Neff outlined the tentative pro cedure for 'students who wish to deal with the Book Exchange which will be held in Room 81S of the Union starting at a data to be announced. Students wishing to sell books can quote their own prices. A form will be filled out when the book is vbrought in; one copy of which will go to the student; an other going to the master file; and another for the book itself. Students desiring to buy their books at the Exchange are re quested to know the title and the author. Books will be listed by course number. if all''.. want! The tobacco you want . . . only the choicest grades of quality tobacco. 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