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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (April 13, 1959)
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The Daily Nebraskan
Monday, April 13, 1959
Orchesis Members to Present
'Dance We Must' Show Friday
Orchesis members and mo-1
dern dance students will com-1
bine dancing talents Friday!
night to present a show,
"Dance We Must." !
With no admission charge, !
the program will start at ' si
p.m. in Howell Memorial
Tickets my 'be obtained at
the Physical Education Office,
Grant Memorial Hall, and will
be honored until 7:45 p.m.
Friday. Limited seats are
Dentists Get Green Light
On Expansion Plans
Plans to expand and ad
vance in keeping abreast of
changes in dentistry have led
the College of Dentistry to ex
press need for additional fac
ulty and complete occupancy
of Andrews Hall.
The University administra
tion, advised of the plans and
objectives, has given a "green
light" for the expansion.
"We were told we could
start our expansion in '61."
tory and clinical space, the
College will be able to accept
40 to 45 students each year
in the freshman class instead
of the present freshman ac
ceptance of 34 students per
Requests from alumni have
resulted in a tentative two-
The program concerns
movement, space, the senses i
and ideas. Numbers include!
Patterns, Power, Antagonism '
to Cooperation, Busy Port,'
T e x t u r e s, Quiet Village, I
Words, Volleys and Strikes,!
Sounds, Revival, Jubilee Hoe
down, "An Indian Legend,
Thoughts of the Geophysical
Year Atmospheric Denisty,
Volcanoes and In the Sea So
Deep and A Group of Pic
The twenty-seven Orchesis
members are Leah Cheuvront,
Carol Coffman, Glenda Luff,
Ingrid Dzenis, Millard Mc
Cormack, Ann Nordquist, Har
riet Strickland, Karen Costin,
Laura Garcia, Ann Sowles,
Nielson, Barbara Lem-
vear miircp for dental hvuien-!
1st ni soon as snare is avail-! Kay
able. Through more usage of merman, renny remon, Mar. i
the services of th i e n t a 1 ilyn Winter, Joan Schammel.
said ur. Kalph Ireland, Dean hygienists, assistants and lab-1 Joan Bailey, Myrna Ems, I
of the College of Dentistry." I oratory technicians, dentists ! Judv Means, Madelyn Miroff, !
"My understanding is that j will be able to extend their Gail Simons, Cynthia Zschau, !
eventually we will have all of! own services to more people. Janet Dworak, Barbara Hy
Andrews Hall," he continued. A variety of short-p o s t- land, Beverly Ruck, Karen !
ine aean stressed t n a tj graduate courses for practic
these plans are all quite long ling dentists in all phases of
range and tentative. j dentistry is planned which
A. C. Breckenridge, Dean will assure patients of better
of Faculties, was unavailable : service,
for comment. . Graduate Courses
, The Dental College now oc- Graduate courses in pedo
cupies the third floor and dontics and orthodontics f o r
about twq-fifths of the second the degree of Master of Sci
' floor, jence in Dentistry are now of-
With the acquisition of ad- fered and more graduate
ditional class room, labora- courses will be offered in the
Where Your Money Went -
Cancer Fund Share Is
20 Per Cent of AUF
Thin to th urond art loir In the frint. "Where Tour Money Welti."
ennerrninc eqntributlunt collected by the All VnlverMty Fund. The urttrle
IM etplmln rwb of the rhartttei that AI'K donated to this year, and the
various purpmea the raarlly aervea.
By Emmie Llmpo
Twenty percent of the money collected during the AUF
drive went to the American Cancer Society.
This charity is the only national organization supported
by the people's gifts, battling cancer on three front: re
search, education and service to patients. It provides fa
cilities for diagnosis and treatment and backs research in
more than 100 laboratories and universities.
Last year 400,000 educational pamphlets about cancer
were distributed in Nebraska. The Society estimates that
about one-third of all cancer deaths can be prevented
through education and early diagnosis.
Twelve tumor clinics are maintained in Nebraska.
Twenty-four thousand dollars of the money raised in Ne
braska last year went directly to Nebraska institutions for
research and clinical instruction.
Approximately 1,000 scientists are working in 152 hos
pitals, universities and laboratories supported by the
American Cancer Society. Some 3,000 younger men and
women are serving as technicians or being trained for
larger responsibilities in the cancer field. "
The Society estimates that cancer strikes one person
out of every five. Approximately 335,000 men and women
in the United States have lost their lives because of the
The All University Fund also gave to World University
Service, LARC School, the Lincoln Community Chest, the
Lancaster County Committee for Crippled Children and the
Muscular Dystrophy Associations of America.
Coed Will Reign
At Shrine Circus
Lack of staff and funds has
slowed down dental research,
but with the recent increase
in government appropriation
for dental research and
through the Fellowship and
Training Grants Program of
the National Institutes of
Health, research is expected
to be speeded up.
Van Amburgh, Barbara Gen
try, Sue Fulkerson.
ritter, Beay Noerlinger, Di
ane Rainey, Billie Prest, Bun
ny Aikens, Dorothy Dusek,
Martha Fritz, Pat Moulton,
Sue Pandzik, Carole Wood
ling, Branda Endorf, Pat Mc
Intyre, Mary Osbeck, Lou
Ann Ostdiek, Gladys Raferty,
Marlene Stegemeyer and Ann
Preview Films Are Announced
Of ISC Finals
Students at Iowa State Col
lege face a final exam situa
tion similar to Nebraska's ex
cept for one point, its just the
The Iowa State administra
tion has decided to begin final
exams the day after classes
are finished next fall.
An Iowa State Daily student
opinion poll showed that stu
dents were generally antago
nistic toward the idea.
Some typical comments
"I think that finals would
come too fast right after
classes" . . . "We should have
a better chance to study for
finals than this setup would
Some students, however, re
marked, "The sooner I get
finals over with the better."
Richard Seymour is the
newly elected president of
the Palladian Society.
Vice president is Paul Fritz
en and .the recording secre
tary is Harriet Strickland.
Corresponding secretary is
Other officers are Maurice
Jay, program secretary; John
Wehr, critic, and Alan Heim,
a candid and refreshing
novel obout the 'glorious,
awakening of a
young gin wno
wanted to grow up
in a hurry.
The following films may be ; Play Better, Fitness Skills for
previewed this week by mak-: Children; Walk Better, The
ing arrangements with the sn0D Beginning at Plymouth !
film librarian: i J
Manners in School, Manners, Colony Bumblebee. Explor
in Public, Life and Times of j ing Art Systems, Exploring j
'the Iron Horse. Fitness Skills 'by Satellite, Let's Look at !
for Children; Move Better, I Water, Stanley Takes a Trip:
Fitness Skill for Children; I and What Makes Us Grow?!
Typewriters For Rent.
Try Our R enf of-Purchase Plan
Special Student Rates
NEBRASKA TYPEWRITER CO.
125 No. Uth Phone 2-4284
Typewriter Ribbons Put On
Karen Peterson, Pi Beta
Phi from Lincoln and "Ideal
Nebraska Coed," will lead the -
grand entry as reigning
"queen" and guest of honor
at the April 17 m?tinee of
Tangier Shrine Circus in
Omaha. Thirty-one new initiates to
The Shrine Circus, appear- ' Alpha Zeta, honorary agri
lng from April 13-19, will hon-! culture fraternity, hav e been
or a college coed "queen" at ; named,
each performance as guest of The group will hold a ban
Mr. Henry Pedersen, poten-; qUet Thursday night in Union
tate of Omaha Tangier Shrine Parlors A, B and C. Frederic
Temple. !LeCrone, high Chroniceer of
Edgar Bergan and Charlie , Alpha Zeta, will be the speak
McCarthy are added attrac- er.
tions, serving as master of j The initales are:
ceremonies at every perform- Sophomores Larry Wil
ance. liams, Francis McCamley,
The Shriners are bringing Richard Frahm, Roy Smith,
the traditional big-time circus Donald E p p , Ronald Mo
to Omaha for the 30th year. Kvc-r Arrhip deep Garv
The customary free matinee
for thousands of shut-in chil
dren will be held Monday
J:30 The Farmer in the Dell
5:45 Fignewton'a Newspaper
6:30 TV Classroom
7 Mari Sandoz Discusses - Creatit
7:30 Once Upon a Japanese Tim
II Backyard Farmer
1:45 Industry on Farad
t Great Ideas
Vencill, Donald Miles and ;
i Juniors Dean Biere, Mil- j
,roy rrocnasxa, uaie .nuer
Ison, Morris Beerbohm, Rob
lert Lutes, Richard Rouse and
! Ernest Thomson,
i Seniors Charles Grothe,
I Tim fhanman dpnfi Phillins.
Ralph Hazen, Marvin Gehle,
Gary Berke, Ken Pitne, Jim
Sandlin, David Mesner, Al
Bollish, Roland Peterson, De
lane Welsh. Dale Krueger and
Lout : Brown rim glasses on Ag Campus.
Ray Miller, -2147.'
Esther Loso. special! In Men's A
Women's fitting problems. Double
breasted converted to single. 4445 So.
Two formals (blue slz 12. beige 101.
Three Cocktail Dresses (red 9, two
whit 7). CaU 4-9103 after six.
Emerald green, waits length formal,
worn once, slz 13-14. 15. CaU
Tor sal used electrl toaster. $3.00.
St at 2759 P St., Apt. Jrl.
for sal Bookcase, desk, ehest-of-drlflll.
Typewriters, adding machines for rent
or sale. bLooMB. 123 No. 13, 2-62S8.
tudenta, hav your thesis bound at
H. H. Bindery by experienced book
binders at new low prices, any thick
ness $3.00. Special custom binding at
a slightly higher rate. Bibles, Text
books. Periodicals bound and rebound
at Low Low prices. Phon 6-4435
Daytime 2-8300 Evening.
Course Is Open
A course in reinforced con
crete design will be held on
three consecutive evenings
beginning May 12 in Fergus
The same course will be of
fered at the College of Medi
cine beginning May 14.
The school is designed to
bring engineers and other in
terested people up to date in
the most recent developments
of reinforced concrete. G. R.
Swihart, associate professor
of civil engineering, and Stan
ley Goodwin, structural engi
neer for the Portland Cement
Association, will conduct the
The school is sponsored by
the College of Engineering
and Architecture and exten
sion division, incooperation
with the Portland Cement As
FOR STUDENTS AND FACULTY MEMBERS
BWl i an mm wiiiiiiiiih.w mmmi liuuwxi. niinlllill. III jiiii.iMuiiy.inu..
E a? nilll I irl I I I tw-Jk ft II " 1
I i Tl ..,.,i. ...s.j-,. , Imm iMimmiMns .irK.w t i -.r, x .
Ttnm-r-M numj-inrrriin 'i inmimnni mil i iwriirM wiiiwiMiiii we -mnm
LIGHT UP AND LIVE IT UP I 3 great cigarettes offer you 627 chances to win!
So pick your pack -save the six wrappers -and get going! It's crossword puzzle fun and real
smoking pleasure all the way!
ENTER OFTEN HAVE FUN-AND WIN! But think carefully! This puzzle is not as easy as it looks. At
first the DOWN and ACROSS clues may appear simple. There may appear to be more than one "right"
answer. For example, the clue might read: "Many a coed will be given her best date's P--N." Either "V
(PIN) or "E" (PEN) would seem to fit. But only one answer is apt and logical as decided by the judging staff,
and therefore correct. Read the rules carefully. ENTER AS OFTEN AS YOU WISH. Good luck!
by Lorry Hurb
h - I :":
RULES-PLEASE READ CAREFULLY
1. The College Puzzle Contest is open to college
students and college faculty members except em
ployees and their immediate families of Liggett
& Myers and its advertising agencies.
2. Fill in all missing letters . . . print clearly. Use
of obsolete, archaic, variant or foreign words
prohibited. After you have completed the puzzle,
send it along with six empty package wrappers
of the same brand from L&M, Chesterfield or
Oasis cigarettes (or one reasonable hand-drawn
facsimile of a complete package wrapper of any
one of the three brands) to: Liggett & Myers,
P. O. Box 271, New York 46, N. Y. Enter as
often as you wish, but be sure to enclose six
package wrappers (or a facsimile) with each
entry. Illegible entries will not be considered;
3. Entries must be postmarked by midnight,
Friday, May 29, 1959 and received by midnight,
Friday, June 5, 1959.
4. Entries will be judged by the Bruce-Richards
Corporation, an independent judging organiza
tion, on the basis of logic and aptness of thought
of solutions. In the event of ties, contestants will
be required to complete in 25 words or less the
following statement: "My favorite cigarette is
(Chesterfield) (L&M) or (Oasis) because . "
Entries will be judged on originality, aptness of
thought and interest by the Bruce-Richards
Corporation. Duplicate prizes will be awarded
in event of final ties. Illegible entries will not be
considered. By entering all entrants agTee that -the
decision of the judges Bhall be final and
5. Solutions must be the original work of the
contestants submitting them. All entries become
the property of Liggett & Myers and none will
6. Winners will be notified by mail as soon as
possible after completion of the contest.
7. This contest is subject to all Federal, State
and local laws and regulations.
j KUR8V! ENTER NOW! CONTEST C10SES BAY 29, 1959 1
may fascinate t poorly developed man.
1. These may indicate that a nation is prepared to wage war in the air.
6. Some college students.
10. When at , Light up an Oasis.
11. Sinking ship deserter.
12. Plural pronoun.
13. One expects discussions in a sociology class.
16. A student's careless might annoy a short-story instructor.
17. Initials of Uruguay and Denmark.
18. Germanium (Chem.)
19. Nova Scotia (Abbr.)
21. It probably would count when you pick a horse to bet on.
22. Sometimes a girl on a date must into her pocketbook to help
ijtsjr mc lav.
23. The muscle-builder's . .
24. Chemical Engineer (Abhr.)
2S. Campers will probably be by a forest fire.
29. When starting a trip, tourists usually look forward to the first '.
31. At home.
32. Literate in Arts (Abbr.)
33. Familiar for faculty merrjber.
35. Associate in Arts (Abbr )
36. One could appear quite harmless at times.
37. Reverse the first part of "L&M".
38. What will soon appear in a bo' ibtd-ou". city.
1. The beginning and end of pleasure.
2. A rural can be inviting to vacationist.
3. Second and third letters of OASIS.
4. When one is packed, it could be exasperating to remember
a lew articles that should be included.
5. It would pay to be careful when glass is
6. Grounds to relax on with a mild CHESTERFIELD.
7. Author Ambler.
8. District Attorney (Abbr.)
9. A from Paris should please the average woman. ,
12. An inveterate traveler will ......... about distant lands.
14 are hard to study.
15. Stone, Bronze and Iron
20. How Mexicans say, "Yes".
23. All L&M cigarettes are " .' high" in smoking pleasure.
25. May be a decisive factor in winning a horse race.
27. Initials of Oglethorpe, Iona, Rutgers and Emerson.
28. United Nations Organization (Abbr.)
30. Golf mound.
32. Colloquial for place where the finest tobaccos are tested tor L&M.
33. Poet Laureate (Abbr.)
34. Filter ends.
35. What Abner might be called.
36. Bachelor of Education degree.
!1L!n s b o7 r rs
' A A""'L. I
MINT CLEARLY! ENTER AS OFTEN AS YOU WISH
Mail to ligjett S Myer J, P. 0 Box 271, New York 46, Now York Bo
sure to attach til empty package wrappers ol the same biand'tor
facsimile) (ton. Chesterfield, L&M, or Oasis cigarettes.
This entry must be postmarked before midnight. Ma 29 1959 Ind
teceived at P. 0. Box 271. New York a v..l i.'
Junes. 1959. r mionigm.
"What's the pony power?"
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