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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Feb. 10, 1958)
The Doily Nebroskon
Monday, February 10, 1953
RE Week Events
Now Under Way
Todav marks tha second dav of
tn third annual University Reli
gious Emphasis Week.
The religious program runs
through Thursday according to
Dave Rhoades, chairman.
Today's schedule includes sever
al seminars and individual p ro
grams at houses dorms and organi
zations on both Ag and City cam
City Program Chairman, Dirk
Tempero, said "We feel that the
addition of the student seminars
will give everyone an opportunity
to hear these speakers discuss the
relation of religion to their partic
Vivian Long, Ag Program Chair
man, stated that "Our committee
hopes that these seminars will be
well attended since thev are of a
special nature for Ag students."
Monday's schedule is as follows:
1J p.m. Theta Chi, Dr. William
Meyers, Sociology Professor at Ot
tawa University; Ag-Student-Faculty
Luncheon, (speaker not
named). "Miss Alice Otterness
from St. Olaf College will be at
the Lutheran Student House at 3:30
At 4 r.m. a seminar. "Contemu-
orary Problems in Human Rela
tions" with Rev. Charles Tyler,
tions" with Rev. Charles Tyler,
Wheeler Memorial Presbyterian
Church of Omaha, will be at Rosa
Bouton Hall. Also at 4 p.m. will
be a Seminar "Are the World's
Religions Essentially One?" with
Rabbi Meyer Kripke, of Omaha.
An Ag seminar, "Contemporary
Problems in Human Relations",
Dr. Meyers, will be at 5 p.m.
in the Agronomy Bldg. 306.
Miss Ruth Crockett, Music, West
niar College, will be at Gamma
Phi Beta at 5:45 p.m.
Several programs are slated for
6 p.m. Alpha Tau Omega, Dr.
Myers: Kappa Kappa Gamma.
Prof. Robert Bertram, Department
of Philosophy, Valpariso Univer
sity; iigma Nu, Dr. Pluup Kaye,
Professor at Ottawa University,
Kansas; Lutheran Student House.
Otterness: Sigma Chi, M.sgr.
Jerome MacEachin; Acacia, Rev.
MacEachin; Acacia, Rev. Law
Lawrence R. Davis.
At 1:45 p.m. Presby House
Graduate Club. Rev. Tvler will
speak. A convocation will be at
Love Library Auditorium at 7:13
p.m. with Msgr. Mac Karliln. Miss
Otterness will be at Sclleck Quad
at 9:00 p.m.
At 9:15 p.m. Miss Crockett will
be at HeDDner Hall, and Muirr
Mac Eachin will be at Piper Hail
Kaymond Hall, and Msgr. Mac
Eachin will be at Finer Hall. Rav
mond Hall and Love Hall (City),
win nave Rev. Tv er. and Prufes-
sor Bertram. resDectivnlv nt a-.m
p.m. Kev. Tyler will be at Alpha
Phi at 10:30 p.m.
Several seminars comnlete HE
Week. "The Nature of Faith as
a Philosopher Sees It", will be
conducted by Professor Bertram.
Tuesday, 4:00 p.m., in parlor X
w ine Student Union.
Wednesday. "The Chanew Rn1
of Women", Mrs. Kripke, 4:00
p.m. Rosa Bouton Hall; Orofessor
Bertram, "The Nature of Faith as
a Philosopher Sees It". Ae Cammis
Agronomy Bldg. 306, 5:00 p.m.
Thursday, "Lecture on Christian
Science", 3:30 p.m., Love Library
Auditorium, (speaker not named);
at 4:00 p.m. in the Student Union
315, Religion and the Contempor
ary Fine Arts", with Crockett and
Davidson; Mrs. Kripke "The
Changinn Role of Woman", s n m
Ag Campus Home Ec. Bldg., sec
ond floor lounge.
Courtesy Lincoln Journal
Filings for the 16 positions on
Barb Activities Board for Women
open Wednesday. Unaffiliated
freshman, sophomore and junior
women may apply for positions,
according to Sue Hinkle, BABW
Application blanks will be placed
outside she said.
AWS Filings Open
Filings for positions on the AWS
board are being held in Rosa
Bouton Hall until Tuesday, ac
cording to Sara Hubka, president.
Requirements for eligibility of
upperclass . women are: 1) She
must meet the eligibility require
ments for participation in extra
curricular activities as set up by
the University; 2) She must be
in good standing in the class which
she proposes to represent; 3) She
must have a weighted average of
r.o less than 5.7.
The University Extension Divi
sion nas developed a program
providing correspondence study to
apprentices in the trades of
plumbing, carpentry and auto me
This program will provide in
struction equal to that offered in
organized trade-related training
classes which are taken by appren
tices as part of their apprentice
According to Dr. G. Childs, spe
cialist in correspondence instruc
tion, correspondence courses in
arc welding, automobile-body re
pair, auto mechanics, carpentry,
electrical wiring, painting and
decorating, plumbing and sheet
metal have been set up. These
were designed to Drovide trade-
related instruction to apprentices
who live in areas where organized
programs of study are not avail
able. This program has been
approved for G.I. Veterans' Training.
The Executive Committee of the
American Association of Univer
sity Professors has elected to
sponsor five informational meet
ings this year, according to Dr.
William Allington, president.
The first program will be Feb.
18 in parlors XYZ of ttie Union.
The new comptroller, Dr. Joseph
Soshnik, and others that he may
designate, will discuss the opera
tions and goals of that office as
I "The purpose of these programs
is to acquaint the faculty with
the goals and objectives of the I
various administrative segments
of the University, explained Dr.
"Often they are asked to serve
on faculty committees to make
decisions and recommendations
which can vitally affect University
policy and effective operation.
Tims we must have information in
order to render more productive
These are responsibilities which
should be cherished and dis
charged effectivelv. We need a
fair and adequate understanding
of these matters in order to ef
fectively meet our regular respon
sibuuies both on and orf the cam
pus," he concluded.
Later meetings will include: 1)
Budgeting methods, policies and
problems; 2) Public Relations
problems and goals and means ol
dealing with them; 3) Retirement
and insurance program and prog
ress on studies toward its improve.
ment; 4) Extension activities, in
eluding agriculture, and their re
lationship administratively and
academically to the "on campus"
To Hear Talk
MU Dean Blegen
Dr. Theodore W. Blegen, dean
of the University of Minnesota
Graduate School, will deliver the
first Graduate College Lecture
Wednesday at 3 p.m. in Love Li
Graduate education and re
search and its problems and pros
pects will be the topic of Dr. Ble-
Dr. John C. Weaver, dean of the
Graduate College, will introduce
the Minnesota dean. Weaver has
expressed hope that the Graduate
College Lecture will become an
annual event in order to explore
the advantages and problems of
graduate school In an age demand
ing highly educated citizens.
Dr. Blegen holds an honorary
doctor's degree from the Royal
Federik University in Oslo, Nor
way as well as doctorate degrees
from St. Olaf College, Hamline
University and Augustana College.
His book, "The American Transi
tion," received an award of merit
from the American Association for
State and Local History and was
named "the best single history of
a noteworthy group in the United
Ag Social Features
Pie Auction, Dance
Home Ec and Block and Bridle
Clubs will hold a pie social Fri
day at 7:30 p.m. in the Horse
Barn, according to Tom Kraeger,
Boys are to come stag and girls
are to bring pies, he said. Each
girl and her pie will then be auc
tioned off to the highest bidder.
Meeting Feb. 11
Speaker & Election of
At Union Airport
Members & Viitor$
Vrged to Attend
Six members of the University's
Department of Music will present
a faculty recital Tuesday, at 7:30
p.m. in the Union ballroom.
The faculty members are: Don
aid Lentz, professor of woodwind
instruments; Emanuel Wishnow
professor of violin; Dale Ganz, as
sistant 'professor of voice; Harvey
Hinshaw, assistant professor of
piano; Audun Ranan, assistant pro
fessor of piano; and Mary Jane
lnompson, instructor of pjano
The program includes:
Thompson, piano, "Toccata
in D. Major" by Bach; "Sonata,
wo. 3 ' by Kabalevsky.
Ganz, baritone "Fruhling.
straum" by Schubert; "Widmung"
by Schumann; " Twas in the
Lovely Month of May," "Where'
er My Tears are Falling", "The
Rose and the Lily, The Sun and
the Dove", "Whe:- Gazing in Thine
Eyes So Dear", "I'll Not Com-
plain", all selections from "The
Poet's Love" by Schumann.
Lentz, flute, and Hinshaw, piano
"Sonata" by Martinu.
Wishnow, violin, and Ravnan,
piano "Sonata" by Franck.
also will perform four niovemets
from "Trio Sonata in A Minor."
Geologist Will Speak
Dr. J. Wilson, eeoloelst at the
University of Toronto, will speak
at the National Siema Xi Lecture
to be held 7:30 p.m. Tuesday in
File for Hoard
Filings for Coed Counselor board
positions will be open in Rosa Bou
ton Hall from Monday to Friday,
according to Joanne Bauman,
president. Girls on Ag Campus
wishing to file for a position may
sign up at the booth in the Ag
Sophomore, junior and senior
women to be eligible must meet the
eligibility requirements for par
ticipation in activities as set ud
by the University and have a
5.7 weighted scholastic average.
No previous Coed Counselor expe
rience is necessary.
Board members will be chosen
following the interviews on Satnr.
day, Feb. 22, at Union 313.
Coed Counselors board ha six
sophomores, eight juniors and
two senior members.
Main Feature Clock
Sluart: "Seven Hills of Rome,"
1:15, 3:15, 5:20, 7:20, 9:20.
Lincoln: "Peyton Place," 12:13,
3:05, 5:55, 8:45.
Nebraska: "Richard the 3rd,"
Prologue, 1:45, 7:45, Curtain 2:00,
Slate: "Old Yeller." 1:00. 3:13.
5:26. 7:39, 9:52.
Varsity: "The Deeo Six." Mr,
Joyo: "Perri." 6:15. 9:10. "nUrV
Horse Canyon," 7:35.
Capitol: "The Burnin Hills."
8:20, 9:35. "The Boss," 7:55.
84th & O: "Cartoons." 7-is "Tho
Conqueror," 7:30. 11:20. "TYi HpM
4 Back," 9:30.
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John Lawlor, B.S. in E.E., Brown, '52, answers some questions about '
An engineering career with the Bell Telephone Companies
John Lawlor is a Transmission Engineer Hith New
England Telephone and Telegraph Company in
Boston. His answers reflect his experiences during
five years in the telephone business.
At tee mere saying every purchase you make at
iHagee's is helping your house to win a dynamic new RCA
Victor High Fidelity phonograph. Remember
to give the salesperson at Magee's the name of your house.
Mageefs Hi-Fi Contest.
How did you begin as an engineer
in the Bell Telephone Companies?
My first fifteen months were spent in "on-the-job"
training changing assignments every three
months or so. These assignments gave me a
broad, over-all background in (telephone engi
neering. And they were accompanied by plenty
of responsibility. They progressed in importance
with my ability to handle them.
What Is the attitude of cider engineers
and supervisors toward young men?
I've found a strong team spirit in the telephone
company. You're encouraged to contribute your
ideas, and they're received with an open mind.
Young men and new ideas are regarded as vital
to the continuing growth of the company.
Q How about opportunities for advancement?
I'd say they depend on the man. Opportunities
to demonstrate your ability come with each new
job you're given. The size and importance of
your assignments grow with your ability to handle
them. All promotions are made from within, and
the growth of the business is creating new open
ings all the time. One more thing. Most tele
phone engineering locations are convenient to
colleges. You can aid your advancement by keep
ing on with your studies.
QHow does the telephone company
stack up where pay is concerned?
k Starting salaries are competitive with those of
n fered by most large companies. Raises are based
on merit, with severaMncreases during your first
two years with the company. What's more, your
performance is reviewed regularly to make sure
that your pay keeps up with your progress. All
things considered, I think a Bell Telephone career
is second to none in rewards and Opportunities.
Find out about career opportunities for you
in the Bell Telephone Companies. Talk with
the Bell interviewer when he visits your cam
pus. And read the Bell Telephone booklet
on file in your Placement Office, or write for
"Challenge and Opportunity" to: College
- Employment Supervisor, American Telephone
and Telegraph Company, 195 Broadway,
New York 7, N. Y.
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