The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, February 07, 1958, Page Page 4, Image 4

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Page 4
The Doily Nebroskon
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To Tangle
Union Programs
Fourteen Acts
Fourteen acts will be featured
at the first Intercollegiate Talent
Show to be presented in the Union
Ballroom at 8 p.m. on Feb. 15.
Representing the outstanding
talent from six of the colleges in
the Big Eight Conference, the acts
in the show include:
College Talent
Representing Kansas University,
the Triads, a vocal trio with ac
companist; Jazz Combo, four boys
who play progressive jazz; Delano
Lewis, a tap dancer.
Iowa State will send D i p a k
Miss Crawford ... Missouri Singer Shah, a ballad singer from India;
Ohio University, Swartz-Bledsoe, a
comedy team.
From Kansas State, the Four
Delts, a vocal quartet, Larry
Foulke, Lowell Novy, Max Bishop,
George Rook; the Nite Caps, a
modern vocal ensemble, Janet
Holm, Doug Exline, Bob Sanders,
Jon Weigand; Jan White, a mir
imbLst. Missouri University will present
Winifred Kaneshiro, an interpre
tive hula dancer from Hawaii;
Barbara Crawford, a girl vocalist.
Representing the University, the
Coonrad Duo, Barb and Duke
Coonrad, vocal and instrumental
duet; Cliff Soubier, a folk singer;
the Silouettes, a male quartet,
Kent Murray, Mike Adams, Clay
White and Dick Lennington.
The master of ceremonies will
be Roger Brown from Kansas Uni
versity. Three Sites
The show will be presented on
three campuses Feb. 13 at Kansas
State, Feb. 14, Kansas University,
Feb. 15, at the University. The
group, which is traveling in a car
avan of cars to each school, have
their expenses, meals and housing
furnished by the host schools.
Tickets for the show, priced at
75 cents each, are now on sale
at booths in both city and ag un
ions. Tickets are also available
from house representatives who
will receive one free ticket for
each 10 sold.
Friday, February 7, 1953
The Religious Week
Social Work
Institute Held
Columbia Professor
Is Guest Speaker
Herman D. Stein, lecturer at the
New York School of Social Work
is featured speaker at the 13th an
nual Advanced Institute in Social
Casework meeting at the Union
today and Saturday.
The meeting will be in room 315
from 9 to 12 p.m. and 2 to 4:30
p.m. today and from 9 to 12 a.m.
Miss Abis Kristenson, assistant
professor of social work, is chair
man of the institute. All graduate
faculty is participating in the
The institute is open to all who
have completed at least one full
year of graduate professional
study in a school of social work
and are currently employed in so
cial work, said Miss Kristenson.
Stein is discussing the applica
tion of learning from sociology
and anthropology to the practice
of casework by using case ma
erials. Ethic components, social
stratification, family structure,
roles, values and other socio-cul-
tural determinants important in
case situations are to be dis
Stein, a social worker and edu
cator, has done advancd study in
the field of social science. He was
on the faculty of the B a e r w a 1 d
School of Social Work in Paris and
Smith College. He is now a pro-
tesor at Columbus University,
Bizad Plan
Career Series
The Bizad Council is sponsoring
a series of career guidance ses
sions, according to Raymond De
Vries, president.
The first of the series will fea
ture Mr. Ellsworth Moser, presi
dent of the United States National
Bank of Omaha. The session will
be held Wednesday in Union 303.
Mr. Moser is an alumnus of the
University and is very interested
in talking to students and discuss
ing with them the opportunities
which are available in the field
of Commercial Banking, DeVries
Opportunities in the field of In
surance will be discussed in the
second session which is to be held
Febr. 26.
Slated for March 12 is the third
session, at which opportunities in
the field of investments will be
These sessions will aid students
in selecting an occupation. De
Vries stated. They will be con
ducted by prominent members of
the business world, he added.
Social Column
Pancake Feed
Tops Weekend
Parties, dances, a date dinner
and a pancake feed will be among
the social activities to be held
on campus this weekend.
Palladian Society program, Tem
porary J Sno-Ball Dance, Ag Union
Alpha-Gamma Sigma, alum-active
house party.
Delta Gamma formal, Cornhusker
Delion Union party, Temporary J
Theta Xi date dinner, 6-8:30 p.m.
Delta Delta Delta Phi Kappa
Psi, pancake feed, 4-6 p.m.
Marine Officer
To Visit Union
Marine office procurement of
ficer Maj. Snow will be in the lob
by of the city campus Union
Feb, 17 and 18 and at the Ag
Union on Feb. 19 to discuss
Officer Candidate and other Ma
rin programs.
In addition a Marine officer is
assigned to the University NROTC
unit. Questions concerning Marine
programs and military obligations
in general can be referred to him,
Capt. A. E. Hare, NROTC unit,
A Marine officer visits the
campus once or twice each year
for the purpose of discussing the
program with interested college
men and enrolling those who wish
to be enrolled in it, Hare said.
Junior Year
t4ew York
An onmval one - year
Co0 program
Courses In Music
Have Vacancies
Vacancies exist in two choruses
on the city campus and one at the
College of Agriculture, David
Foltz, chairman of the music de
partment, said Tuesday. He urges
all students interested to sign up
for the courses by seeing their
individual advisers this week.
The choruses on the city cam
pus, directed by Earl Jenkins and
John Moran, meet at 11 a.m. and
at 1 p.m. Tuesdays and Thursdays.
Both sections are open.
The Ag chorus meets at 5 p.m.
Mondays and Wednesdays and is
directed by William Bush. One
hour credit is given.
Members of the choruses will
participate in the annual Spring
oratorio, along with the University
Singers and Symphony Orchestra.
Lutheran Student House
S35 No. 16th
Sunday, Feb. 9
9:45 a.m. Bible Classes at 535
No. 16 and 1200 No. 37
10:30 a.m. Coffee and Rolls
11 a.m. Morning Worship "Wid
en Your Hearts Also" R. E.
Week speaker Alice Otterness
5:30 p.m. L.S.A. cost supper
6:15 p.m. L.S.A. Program "Dy
namic Faith in a Disunited
World-' Alice Otterness,
8 p.m. Religion and the Arts
Monday, Feb. 10
6 p.m. Faculty Dinner, Alice
Otterness, guest
Tuesday, Feb. 11
5:30 p.m. Grad Club and Inter
national Night Supper "What's
on Your Mind?" Alice Otter
ness, speaker
8 p.m. Membership Class
Wednesday, Feb. 12
7 p.m. Vespers "The Call to
Holy Living" Alice Otterness,
' 7:30 p.m. Choir
Thursday, Feb. 13
6:45 p.m. Church Council
Monday Thursday
3- 4 p.m. Chapel Meditations
4- 5 p.m. Coffee hours with Alice
Student Fellowship
1237 R St.
Sunday, Feb. 9
5 p.m. Supper, worship and for
um "Social and Political Ac
tion" Prof. William Meyers
8 p.m. Religion and the Arts
Monday, Feb. 10
4:30-5:30 Coke hour with Garlan
Hoskins, President, National
Disciples Student Fellowship
Wednesday, Feb. 12
7 p.m. Vespers and coke hour.
Prof. Meyers, speaker
Daily worship, 3:30-4:30 p.m.
Ag Interdenominational Center
3357 Holdrcge
Sunday, Feb. 9
6 p.m. Supper and worship
8 p.m. Religion and the Arts
Newman Club
1602 Q
Sunday, Feb. 9
Masses 8, 9, 10, 11 a.m. and
12 p.m.
4 p.m. Msgr. Jerome McEachen
speaks at Love Library Audi
torium 5:30 p.m. Newman Club supper
7 p.m. Msgr. Jerome McEachen
speaks at Love Library Audi
torium Monday-Thursday, Feb. 10-13
7:15 p.m. Msgr. Jerome Mc
Eachen speaks at Love Li
brary Auditorium
Weekday masses 6:45 and 7:15
Saturday masses 7:15 and 8 a.m.
Confession 7:30 p.m. Saturday and
before all masses
University Lutheran Chapel
(Missouri Synod)
15th ft Q
Friday, Feb. 7
1-5:30 p.m. Announcement for
Holy Communion
Sunday, Feb. 9
10:45 a.m. Worship with Cele
bration of Holy Communion,
sermon "Faith and Fine Dis
tinctions" Prof. Robert Ber
tram, R. E. Week speaker
5:30 p.m. Gamma Delta supper
and discussion led by P r o f.
Bertram i
Tuesday, Feb. 11 j
7 p.m. Christian Doctrine Study
Wednesday, Feb. 12
7 p.m. Choir
Thursday, Feb. 13
3:30-5:30 p.m. Coffee hours
333 No. 14th
Sunday, Feb. 9
9:30 and 11 a.m. Worship
5:30 p.m. Supper and forum
"Dynamics of Faith" Rev.
Charles Tyler, R. E,
Monday, Feb. 10
7 a.m. Breakfast and B ble
Study: John
3 p.m. Study of Contemporary
6:45 p.m. Grad Club
Tuesday, Feb. 11
7:15 p.m. Sigma Eta Chi
Wednesday, Feb. 12
7 a.m. Cabinet
7 p.m. Vespers, Re.v
7:30 p.m. Choir
University Episcopal Chapel
346 No. 13th
Sunday, Feb. 9
9 a.m. Holy Communion
11 a.m. Confirmation Rt. Rev,
Howard R. Brinker
6 p.m. Canterbury Club
7:45 p.m. Evening prayer
Tuesday, Feb. 11-
10 a.m. Holy Communion
Wednesday, Feb. 12
7 a.m. Holy Communion
7 p.m. Choir
Thursday, Feb. 13
10 a.m. Holy Communion
Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship
Student Union
Thursday, Feb. 13
7:45 p.m. Fellowship
Methodist Student House
1417 R St.
Sunday, Feb. 9
3:30 p.m. Kappa Phi Contact
5 p.m. Supper, worship, and for
um "Dynamics of Faith" Dr.
Phillip Kaye, R. E. Week
8 p.m. Religion and the Arts
Wednesday, Feb. 12
7 a.m. Cabinet
7:30 p.m. R. E. Week discussion
led by Dr. Phillip Kaye
South Street Temple
20th and South St.
Friday, Feb. 7
8 p.m. Friday evening services
B'nai B'rith ilillel Foundation
Tifereth Israel Synagogue
32nd and Sheridan
Friday, Feb. 7
8 p.m. Evening services
Saturday, Feb. 8
8 a.m. Morning services
J-Cf ": hi H C?l P.
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Elks Present Awards
CourtMjr Lincoln Star
Lincoln Elks Lodge 80 presented awards to
seven students at its annual student awards meet
ing Wednesday.
Dr. Billy Best, of Longmont, Colo., received
a $1,200 grant. He is a graduate student at the
University school of dentistry.
University of Nebraska tuition scholarships
were awarded to Elda Reinhardt, freshman in
teachers college and Doug Kent, freshman in
arts and nciences.
Carol Vermaas, freshman in arts and science,
received both the local and the district certifi
cates for scholarship.
Receiving $100 certificates for scholarship were
Mary Jo Christensen, a freshman in business
administration, and Donald Epp, a freshman in
$100 certificates for youth leadership went to
Art Hughes, freshman in Engineering.
IFC Sets Up Committee
To Find Promotion Ideas
Speech Clinic
Scheduling Starts
The University Speech and Hear
ing Clinic is now scheduling per
sons who feel they need help with
speech problems, according to Don
Sherrill, graduate assistant in the
Department of Speech.
All persons who would like an
appointment at the clinic can con
tact Sherill in Temple 103 and ar
range for a diagnosis of their
speech problems.
A full semester's program de
signed to aid persons who have
speech difficulties such as stutter
ing, articulation disorders, voice
problems and other areas of
speech deficiencies is conducted
ty the clinic.
Summer Cruises
Navy ROTC students will go on
summer cruises in various parts
ot the globe this year in the ree
ular midshipmen training program
Saturday, Feb. 8
$1.75 per person
Advance Sale
Miller & Paine
Record Shop
Student Travel Overseas Program
GO with S.T.O.P.
All-expense tours from Atlantic Coast
via -AROSA" Line. 7 days $985
via "EMPRESS" linen, 71 days . .$1250
GOLDEN BEAR" all-student tours
via special Dutch student liners
"days $1095
Cktck thiu (latum
17 U 30
Find out why S.T.O.P. is BEST
Folder available through your
travel agent or...
2123 AdSisen Street
Berkeley, Calif.
See yovr dm
for bnxhuri tot
WasMivte Square
New Tert Unhrtnity
V" York Y
For perfect f it . . .
famous ARROW
Mitoga tailoring
Exclusive Mitoga tailoring
made to order for a young
man's "build". Has plenty of
room for action. Yet fits trimly
because it tapers to follow your
contours from collar to cuff to
waist. This Glen is a fine
example. At your Arrow re
tailer's, $5.00. Cluett, tea'
body 0? Co., Inc.
r I I "" X I tit
fr""1"-' M(r r ....., m t n,,., iiii.,..iiiMimi,mi:rii3l
ARROW first In fashion
A special public relations com
mittee has been established by the
University Inter-fraternity Coun
cil according to Dick Arneson,
The newly formed committee,
which was set up at the regular
IFC meeting Wednesday night, will
endeavor to promote the University
fraternity system through civic
projects, Gary Cadwallader, com
mittee chairman, stated Thursday.
Scholarship Discussed
In other business, the Council
discussed qualifications and finan
cial additions to its annual scholar
ship award program.
Tom Neff, member of the IFC
Scholarship Committee, stated that
Dean Marjorie Johnson, head of
the University Scholarship Board,
had requested the IFC to clarify
the qualifications of its scholar
ship. Eligibility for the Scholarship
was discussed but nothing definite
was passed.
Neff stated the original IFC
Scholarship Fund was established
in 1928 and that if annual grants
were awarded they would amount
to around $25.
It was agreed upon by Council
members that money from the IFC
treasury should be added to the
fund but no definite action was
Under present rules one man
from each fraternity may apply
for the scholarship. Five candi
dates are then selected by the IFC
committee and submitted to the
University Scholarship Board.
Application deadline is Feb. 22
Request Approved
The Council unanimously ap
proved a request from Theta Chi
president, Eldon Linde, that his
fraternity be allowed to initiate
one man.
Theta Chi was put on probation
by the University last fall because
of a prank involving one of its
pledges and a sorority and thus
were denied initiation privileges.
Linden explained that the man
under discussion was eligible for
initiation last November.
Rush Book Contract
Jack Pollock, IFC vice-president,
announced that an informal con
tract concerning publication of the
1958 rush book was being drawn
up with Sigma Delta Chi, profes
sional journalism fraternity.
Pollock also announced that a
brochure explaining fraternity
slang will be sent to all high
school winners of Regents scholarships.
Delta Sigma Pi
Elects Dwehus
Bob Dwehus, senior in business!
administration, has been elected
president of Delta Sigma Pi, pro
fessional business fraternity, ac
cording to Raymond DeVries,
publicity chairman.
Rose Finalists
Finalists for the Rcse Queen of
Delta Sigma Pi have been an
nounced, according to Raymond
DeVrie, publicity chairman of the
professional business fraternity.
The girls selected are Pat Gor
man, Alpha Xi Delta; Phyllis Bon
ner, Alpha Omicron Pi; Jo Ann
Haas, Alpha Phi; Sylvia Wilbur,
Gamma Phi Beta and Ruth Pro
chaska, Delta Gamma.
The Queen will be announced at
the Rose Formal on May 10. The
winner will be an automatic candi
date for the National Rose Queen
title. The selection of the National
queen will be made by a nationally
famous couple. Last year Howard
Duff and Ida Lupino made the selection.
The Rose Formal is the only
formal activity of the business fra
ternity during the year.
Student agent for
greeting cards sell
to store Commission.
Hand Print Cards
133 W. 19 St., N.Y.C. 11
z i f i " 1
JI A.. 3jt SUSPENSION STORY-Chuck Steger, M.E. -52, probing ;
L'j V1 t : ' dynamic properties ot new Air Spring developed by Von
!? 1 r;''"r',"" tj' Polliemuo (1.). A nationally recognized authority on
" -l i uspension system, Mr. Polhemus directs Structure and
T i . I f Suspension Development Group of CM'g Engineering
; . M I I Staff, helps guide Chuck in his professional career.
H f'PII " -" rwv I,
If r ""5' itili IIJ :
, 7 '
: "u .vn
Because engineering 'is a profession at GM
-we offer you a career-not a job
One reason engineering standards at
General Motors are so high is that CM
recognizes engineering as a profession. And
the men who engineer the many different
products made by General Motors are
resjiected for the profession they practice
That is why, when you are invited to join
General Motors as an engineer, you don't
simply take a job you start a career.
It is a career that is rewarding both profes
sionally and financially starting on your first
day of association with General Motors at any
one of its 35 divisions and 126 plants in 70
cities and 19 states.
During your early days at GM, for example,
you work with a senior engineer who guides
your career along professional lines.
You are also actively encouraged to pursue
your education towards an advanced degree.
For we at General Motors recognize that, in
doing so, you will become more valuable to
us and the engineering profession.
You are given the opportunity to obtain pro
fessional recognition through participation
in engineering society forums, presentation
of technical papers, winning of patents and
other recognition of your accomplishments.
And you are also encouraged to take an active
role in your community's affairs because a
truly professional man is a good citizen as
well as a good engineer.
All this is for a reason and a good one.
Many of the men who will fill the key posi
tions at GM in the future are the young engi
neers joining GM today. This is not theory,
it is fact. For 14 of our 33 Vice-Presidents are
engineers, 23 of our 42 Division General Man
agers are engineers, too.
Today we are looking for young engineers
such as you who may fill these positions
tomorrow. The rewards both professional
and financial are substantial If you feel you
have the ability, write us. It could be the most
important letter of your life.
June graduates!
A General Motors Representative will
be on hand to answer questions about
job opportunities with GM.
February 10 and 11
CM positions now available in these fields I
General Motors Corporation
Personnel Suff, Detroit 2, Michigan