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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Jan. 7, 1958)
Vol. 32, No. 53
Dr. Reuben Hill, Director of the
Institute 'of Family Living at the
University of Minnesota, and nationally-known
authority on mar
riage and family life, will give
two lectures at the University on
Wednesday. He will speak on
"What Is Happening to the Amer
The first lecture will be at 2:13
p.m. in the College of Agriculture
Activities Building. The second
lecture, open to the public, will be
given at 8 p.m. in Love Library
Dr. Hill will meet with the Ex
tension Service and Experiment
Station staffs of the Department
of Home Economics on Thursday
at 1:30 p.m. He will discuss "Is
sues in Farm Policy Raised by
Recent Family Research" at that
Dr. Hill's appearance on the
campus is sponsored by the Uni
versity Convocations Committee,
the Department of Home Econom
ics and the Agricultural Expiment
The value of wildlife in relation
to ranching will be discussed Fri
day at the third in a series of
Audubon Screen Tours being held
at Love Library auditorium.
Albert J. Wool, who owns a 600
acre ranch near San Jose, Calif.,
will show his colored motion pic-!
p.m. and 8 p.m. Friday.
Wool's interest in natural his
tory while a student at Stanford
led him to do special work on
problems facing California wild
life, including the conservation of
He served for two years as
president of Santa Clara Valley
The lectures are sponsored by
the University's State
and Extension Division
and the j
National Audubon Society.
Anton To Speak
"Modern Art and Modern Mind"
will be the title of the University
Art Gallery lecture tonight by Dr.
John Anton, assistant professor of
The program which will be held
In Gallery B of Morrill Hall at
8:30 will be open to the public.
1 1 x 1
Film Society Memberships
Available For '58 Program
Memberships in the foreign film
society are now on sale in the
Union office, Miller & Paines and
Crom house representatives.
Society membership will enable
one to view the eight feature films
from England, France, Germany,
Sweden, Japan and Greece.
Admission will only be granted
to members and tickets to single
programs will not be available.
Memberships may be purchased
$2.50 for students, $3.50 for fac
ulty, and $4 for local patrons.
The seventh annual film festival
is scheduled to begin February
12th and run through April 30th
et the Nebraska Theater, accord
ing to John West, chairman.
By arrangement with the Cooper
Foundation, the '58 series will be
presented at the Nebraska, which
has a capacity of 1100 people,
some 400 more than the Capital
Theater where the films were
shown last year, West said.
"Doctor in the House," an Eng
lish film, will begin the series on
Feb. 12th. Starring Dick Bogard
and Kenneth More, this hilariously
funny picture is the same type as
. .ll.l. lll-ll II .. , .t..J-..1t1 , , n n- IMMIII.HMH J
Sparks fly as workmen put.
the finishing touches on the steel
dome of the new University
The Bureau of Audio Visual In
struction is inaugurating a "Speak
ers Audio-Visual Service," accord
ing to Mr. R. E. Step, super
visor. Because many lecturers and
guest speakers request audio-visual
equipment for use in their
presentations, special order forms
have been devised to be sent to
the speaker before his arrival on
campus. The speaker may then
designate the equipment needed
and it will be ready for him.
Order forms are available at the
offices of the departmental chair
men or division directors. Addition
al copies may be secured from
the Bureau of Audio Visual In
struction at Architectural Hall or
by calling the Booking Clerk, Ext
Filings for the Ivy Day Court
are open, Sally Carter, Mortar
Board secretary, has announced.
Unaffiliated freshman, sopho
more and senior women who are in
terested in being members of the
1958 court may pick up application
blanks in the Mortar Board mail
box in the Student Union basement.
Blanks should be returned to this'
box by Jan. 13, Miss Carter said.
Blanks have been sent to all
women's organized houses. Each
house may select six candidates
two freshmen, two sophomores
and two seniors.
Court members will be selected
on the basis of scholarship, lead
ership, service to the University
and character, according to Miss
Blanks for independent women
may also be obtained from Sue
Hinkle, president of BABW. '
"Genevieve" which opened the se
ries last year, West said.
The Carl Dreyers production of
"Ordet," (The Word) was award
ed the Golden Lyon Grand Prize
at the Venice Festival this year.
This Swedish picture, of a relig
ious nature, had its American pre
mier Dec. 16th and will be pre
sented at the festival on the 19th
"The Magnificent Seven," un
matched for suspense and spec
tacle is one of the year's best,
according to the New York Herald-Times
and Tribune. It's "full
blooded, stormy, passionate epic,
with lets of battle scenes as ef
fective as any ever seen on the
screen." This picture will be fea
tured on the evening of March 5th.
Festivalgoers will get a chance
to view "Diabolique," a French
movie, on March 19th. The film
was voted the best foreign film
of the year in 155, by New York
film critics, and because of popu
lar demand is being brought back
"The Last Ten Days," the true
terrifying story of Hitler's last
flaming days, will burn into the
State Museum at Morrill Hall.
The theater, including the build
ing and equipment costing $61,-
To Show 'Heavenly' Film
Construction of the "Theater of
the Stars" is well under way, with
dedication date set for sometime
in March, according to director of
the University State Museum, Dr.
C. B. Schultz.
Inside this theater, visitors will
be seated on benches arranged in
concentric circles. In the center is
a machine, in reality a series of
elaborate projectors, which will
throw the luminous images of the
stars and constellations onto the
darkened dome of the ceiling.
The audiences will be able to
see a recreation of the moving
parade of the heavenly bodies on
any given night on any given year
from 1000 B.C. to 2957 A.D.
An outside lobby will include dis
plays of metorites, an orrery which
shows the process of the planets
around the sun, and a wall mural
of a scene on the moon.
Schultz said that onlookers will
be able to see the Milky Way,
the relation of the earth's surface
to the position of the stars, the
illusion of sunset and sunrise, and
the brightness and dimness of the
stars as they vary in brilliance.
The dome will be 31 feet across,
and the Theater will seat some
160 youngsters or 110 adults very
comfortably. The planetarium
equipment is made by the Spitz
There will be a variety of dif
ferent programs available, and
about 15 shows a week planned.
A tentative price of 25 cents has
been set for children and mem
bers of special groups and 50 cents
Marlyn Carlson of Wausa was
recently elected president of the
University chapter of Beta Gamma
Sigma, national honorary society
in business administration. He suc
ceeds JoAnn Sander of Omaha.
Gerald Wilson of Lincoln was
elected vice president, and J. O.
Burnett, assistant professor of ac
counting, re-elected secretary.
Both are seniors in the College of
memory of all who see it on
March 26th. This film was pro
duced in Austria.
The title of the "first outstand
ing picture to come from Greece,"
was given to the "Girl in Black."
The picture was presented with
one of the top awards at the Ven
ice Festival and the performance
at the Nebraska Theater on the
9th cf April will be its second
showing in the United States. The
film portrays a tragic war-time
According to Time Magazine,
"Wages of Fear," a French movie,
is one of the great shockers of
all tame. This is a suspense filled
story of a 300 mile drive across
a hazardous dessert in a truck
loaded with nitroglycerine. The
picture will be presented on April
The last picture of the series
will be "Animal Farm," the only
American film to be shown. This
new cartoon movie is hailed by
critics as one of the all-time great
animated productions. "Animal
Farm" will be shown on April
Courtesy Lincoln Star
000, and was donated by Ralph
Mueller, 1898 University gradu
ate. for adults not in special groups.
Public shows will be held at 2:30
and 4 p.m. on Sundays, at 8 p.m
on Thursdays and at 10 a.m. and
1:30 p.m. on Saturdays.
Lecturers for the "Theater of the
Stars" public shows include Ne
braska astronomers Professors Gil
bert Lueninghoener of Midland
College and Professor Carroll
Moore of Wesleyan College.
The Theater, including the build
ing and planetarium equipment,
was donated by Ralph Mueller,
Cleveland manufacturer and 1898
Lambert To Show
Ag, Game Movies
A pictorial account of Dean W.
V. Lambert's travels in Russia and
Africa will be featured Tuesday at
7:30 p.m. in the Ag Activities
Dean Lambert will narrate a
color film he took of African
game preserves and agriculture,
and a film taken by the Russians
in 1955 when he toured that coun
try. The convocation is open to all
interested persons and is spon
sored by the Agriculture College
Faculty Convocation Committee
under the chairmanship of Dr. A.
B. Ward, associate professor of
AUF Names Top
'57 Drive Workers
Karen Schuster was named out
standing worker for the 1957 All
University Fund Drive at the AUF
installation of officers and board
Barb Bacon was named out
standing publicity worker, and
Sylvia Rigg and Pete Christen
sen were named outstanding sol
The newly-elected AUF officers
include: John Glynn, president;
Donna Scriven, vice-president in
charge of solicitations; Cynthia
Zschau, vice-president in charge
of publicity; Nan Carlson, secre
tary; and Larry Romjue, treasurer.
Saturday, January 18
1- i p.m. All Section! of English A.
Monday, January 20
-12 .m. Clasief ' mpptlnr at 4:00 p.m., S or 4 days, or MWF, or anr one or
two of these days.
t- f p.m. Classes meelinlt at 4:00 p.m.
All sections of English B, 1. TTh or either one of these two days.
All sections of English 2, 3, 4.
Tuesday, January 21
-12 a.m. Classes meeting at 1:00 i or 4 days, or MWF, or any one or two of
Classes meeting at 13:04 noon 5 or 4 days, or MWF, or any one or
two of these days.
t- 5 p.m. Classes meeting at 8:00 a.m. TTh or either one of these two days.
All sections of Economics 15.
Wednesday, January 22
-12 a.m. Classes meeting at 9:00 a.m. 5 or 4 days, or MWF! or any one or
two of these days.
X-5 p.m. Classes meeting at 9:00 a.m. TTh or either one of these two days.
Thursday, January 23
i-12 a.m. Classes meeting at 10:00 a.m. S or 4 days, or MWF or any one or
two of these days.
S-$ p.m. Classes meeting at 10:00 a.m. TTh or either one of these two days.
7-10 p.m. All sections of Naval Science.
Friday, January 24
-12 a.m. Classes meeting at 11:00 a.m. S or 4 days, or MWF, or any one or
two of these days.
All sections of Education SI, 02.
Saturday, January 25
9-12 a.m. Classes meeting at 1:00 p.m. S or 4 days, or MWF, or any one or
two of these days.
1- 1 p.m. Classes meeting at 1:00 p.m. TTh or either one of these two days.
All sections of Business Organization 3. 4.
All sections of Speech 9. 10.
Monday, January 27
9-12 a.m. Classes meeting at 2:00 p. m. 5 or 4 days, or MWF, or any one
or two of these days.
2- tp.m. Classes meeting at 2:00 p.m. TTh or either of these two days.
All sections of Business Organisation 21.
All sections of French 11.
All sections of Spanish 51.
All sections of Home Eecnomlcs 41, 42.
Tuesday, January 28
9-12 a.m. Classes meeting at 3:00 p-m. 5 or 4 days, or MWF, or any one or two
of these days.
Classes meeting at 5:00 p.m. t or 4 days, or MWF, or any one or
two of these days.
All sections of Economics 11, 12.
All sections of Education 30. 31.
2-S p.m. Classes meeting at 3:00 p.m. TTh or either of these two days.
Classes meeting at 5:00 p.m. TTh or either of these two days.
1- 3 p.m. All sections of Math 1, 16,41, 115.
S- : p.m. All aections of Math 14, 15, 17, 42, 1W, 107.
no tanr Mobi
Second .semester registration for
University undergraduate students
will be held Monday through
Thursday next week at the Mili
tary and Naval Science Building,
it has been announced by Mrs.
Irma Laase, assistant registrar.
SPudents may register any time
after tlheiir number of hours or as
signment time comes up. Regis
tration will close 5 p.m. Thursday.
The number of credit hours de
termining when a studenvt may
register will be posted on the
'blackboards by the Military and
iNaval Science Building and tfhe
activities building on the Ag
Mrs. Laase said the planned
schedule for registration is:
Monday 9 a.m., sudenU wih
100 or more hours on record as
of Sep.. 16, 1957; 10 ajn., 95
hours; -1 p.m., 90 hours; 2 ?.m.,
80 hours; and 3 p.m, 75 hours
Tuesday 8 a.m., students with
65 hours on record as of Sep.
U6, 1957; 10 a.m., 55 hours; 1 p.m.,
50 hours; 2 p.m., 45 hours; and
3 pan., 32 hours.
Wednesday 8 a.m., students
with 28 hours on record as of
Sep. 16, 1957 ; 9 a.m., 23 hours;
10 a.m., 15 hours; 1 p.m., stu
dents with any hours on record
Thursday final day of registra
The schedule of hours or as
signment time will not be ad
vanced, the assistant registrar
Junior division students will be
gin registering according to the
time assigned them. Assignment
fcards wih Dhese times indicated
Vere mailed to all junior division
'students in December. They must
bring these cards with them and
present them at the door indicated
In order to be admitted to regis
ter. Students who have lost these
cards may register on Thursday
from 3 to 5 p.m.
All students not in junior divi
sion must take their own work
sheets with them when they reg
ister, or they will not be admitted.
Junior division students will
leave two copies of their work
sheets with their advisors, wi
will send them to the junior di
visior office for processing.
All students should consult with
their advisors before registration
Worksheets for junior division
students will be available at the
Military and Naval Science Build
ing after 1 p.m. Tuesday. The
students in this division may pick
up these worksheets when their
number of hours or appointment
time entitles them to register.
Cornhusker pictures may still
be taken at Edholm-Blomgren
Studios between Wednesday, Jan.
8 and Friday, Jan. 17, according
to Bobbie Holt, managing editor.
This additional time has been
made available through special
arrangements with the studio
due to heavy last minute sched
uling before Christmas vacation.
Students may call or come to
the Cornhusker office in the base
ment of the Union to make an
Dr. Herbert Jackson, Assistant
Professor of Physics, will speak at
a Physics Colloquium Thursday at
4:15 p.m. in Room 210, Brace
Laboratory. He will discuss "The
Use of Photographic Emulsions in
Tea will be served at 3:45 p.m.
- k i
Any junior division student
whcse hours come up before Tues
day afternccn must go to the jun
ior livisicn office in the new ad-
ministratnon building to get his
All worksheets must have the
advisor's signature. Except for
Teachers College students carry
ing from 12 to 18 hours, and Arts
and Sciences students carrying
from 12 to 17 hours, all students
must obtain their dean's signa
ture on their worksheets before
Students registering for evening
classes in the extension division
in addition to daytime classes
should have their advisors write
these courses on the worksheet.
Cards for these courses will be
pulled along with the other class
cards at the Military and Naval
Fees will be payable for under
graduate students with last names
Nominations for "Outstanding
Nebraskan" may now be submit
ted to the Daily Nebraskan office,
accenting to Jack Pollock, editor.
One senior or graduate student
and one faculty member will be
selected for the award, which is
presented semiannually by the
Daily Nebraskan. Both men and
women may be nominated.
The deadline for nominations is
Jan. 15. Winners will be announced
in the Jan. 17 issue of the Daily
Letters of nomination should be
turned into the Daily Nebraskan
office, Rcom 20 of the Union. Any
student or faculty member may
nominate a candidate. Letters'
must be submitted in writing and
signed by the person, making the
nomination. Names of persons
making the nominations . wiE be
The letter of nomination be
comes the property of the Daily
Nebraskan and any or all parts
may be printed in the newspaper.
To be eligible for the award a
student or faculty member must
have made outstanding contribu
tions to the University. In addi
tion, a faculty member must have
served at least two years as a
Candidates for Uie award may
not be a paid staff member of
On Science Woes
"Can we meet world destruc
tion?" will be the topic of Dr. J.
M. Reinhardt's lecture, Thursday
at 4 p.m. in the Union.
Dr. Reinhardt head of the crim
inal department has chosen to deal
with the failuure of modern cul
ture to respond effectively to the
demands which advances in the
fields of science have made upon
it. He feels that the world order
today poses survival problems that
our culture traditions are not
equipped to meet.
Three University engineering
students have been awarded schol
arships by Sigma Tau, national
honorary engineering society, on
the basis of need and scholarship,
it was announced today.
Awarded $100 senior-clais schol
arships were: Robert Westmore,
civil engineering; and Frank Shel
ledy, mechancal engineering.
Awarded the $50 junior-class
scholarship was Ned Lindsay elec
Ag Y Election
Slated For Tuesday
Ag "Y" will hold election of of
ficers Wednesday from 10:30 a.m.
to 2 p.m. in the Ag Union, accord
ing to Stan Hargleroad, president
of the Ag YMCA.
All paid"YM" and "YW" mem
bers are eligible to vote, Hargle
Canadidates for YMCA offices in
clude: Marvin Kyes and Jim Pur
cell, president; Keith Coffey, sec
retary; Dave Carter and Duane
Stokebrand, treasurer; and Gary
Kilday, district representative.
Candidates for YWCA offices are
Bobbie Jo Kelly and Roberta
Switzer, president; Juanita Boeck
enhaur and Jane Savener, secre
tary; RoJene Stich and Marcele
Barelman, treasurer; Collen Christ
ianson and Barbara Breunsbach,
The vice president for both or
ganizations will be the presidential
candidate receiving the least num
ber of votes, Hargleroad said.
Tuesday, January 7, 1958
beginning with letters A to G oa
Friday, Jan. 24; H to N on Mon
day, Jan. 27; and O to Z on Tues
day, Jan. 28. All payment of fee
will be at the drill floor of th
Military and Naval Science Build
ing. Students who cannot pay their
fees on the assigned day may
either claim their registration and
pay their fees with the addition
of a late fee of $3 on Feb. 3,
or arrange for a friend, who has
been given a set of completed per
sonal information cards, to claim
registration for them and pay tht
fees on the correct day.
Students who do not complete
registration next week may do so
with new students on Jan. 31.
Students in the graduate college
end those working for an ad
vanced professional degree in
Teachers College will register from
Jan. 31 to Feb. 15. Late fees for
these students begin on Feb. 10.
the Daily Nebraskan.
Sandra Rekners, senior las.
year in Arts and Sciences, and Dr
O. K. Bouwsma, professor of phil
osophy, were chosen Outstanding1
Nebraskans last year by the paid
staff of the Daily Nebraskan.
Miss Reimers is presently study,
ing radio and television in Ger
many under a Fulbright scholar
ship. While at the University she
was one of the top ten senior wom
en scholastically, a member of the
debate team, Phi Beta Kappa,
Delta Sigma Rho, and Alpha Eps
Dr. Bouwsma is past president
of the western division of tho
American Philosophical society.
He is frequently a visiting profes
sor and a "well known figure ia
philosophical , circles".
Past outstanding Nebraskans in
clude,, faculty: Dr(, Carl Georgi,i
Dr. Arthur Westttfook, Emfahuel
Wishnow, Donald Ols en, Col,
Frank Furter, Dr. George Roseri
lof, Rex Knowles, Mrs. Charlef
Pederson, Miss Mary Lielenz,
W. V. Lambert, Bill Glassford and
G. G. Gustafson,
Students: Diane Knotek, Gail
Katske, John Gourlay, Tom No
vak, Bob Novak, Marv Stromer
Jack Rodgers, Eldom Park, Don
Noble, Robert Raun and Mrs. Er
DuPont has awarded the Uni
versity two grants in the field of
chemistry totaling more than $3000.
The largest grant, a post-graduate
teaching assistantship, provides
$2,400 for the appointee with an
additional allowance of $600 if he
has children, plus an award of $500
to the University, and payment of
tuition and fees. The grant is to
be awarded to an outstanding
graduate student having two years
experience as a half time teaching
The second grant, a summer re
search grant, will provide $1,500
to a younger staff member that he
may advance his scholarly develop
ment by engaging in summer re
search work. The individual se
lected will receive an amount equal
to two months of his regular aca
demic salary and the balance will
support his program.
The University was awarded two
similar grants in 1957.
The grants are part of DuPont's
nation-wide program of awarding
nearly $1,500,000 to 135 universities
annually as an aid to education.
Movies showing the Russian anJ
African travels of W.V. Lambert,
Dean of the College of Agriculture,
will be shown at a public convoca
tion Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. in the
College Activities Building.
The Russian film which will be
introduced by Dean Lamber, was
made in 1955 when the Dean head
ed a delegation of Americans to
that country. It pictures farming
and other aspects of life in Russia.
The African movie was made in
1949 when Dean Lambert was
helping with agriculture in the
British African colonies under the
International Cooperation Admini
Dr. A. B. Ward, associate pro
fessor of vocational education, it
chairman of the committee plan
ning the convocation.
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