The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, May 22, 1959, Page Page 8, Image 8

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    . 7-
Pane 8
Mrs. Hardin Will Retire
After 18 Years with DU's
The Delta Upsilon house-,tinue
mother, Mrs. Hazel Hardin,
will retire this year after 18
years ot service to the tra-;
teraity. ,
rollowing her retirement
as housemother, she will con-;
Sheraton Hotels
Httt't Cfd Nw for
Students, Faculty and all other
college personnel. Throughout
the summer, college vacations
and college weekends, Sheraton
offers you special low rates.
Even lower rates when two or
more occupy the same room.
You enjoy these advantages at
any of the 53 Sheraton Hotels
in 41 cities coast to coast in
the U. S. A., Hawaii, Canada.
Splal Group Rates are pro
vided (or athletic teams, clubs,
ether college organizations.
Hot' Hew fh Plan Works:
just present your I.D. card
easily obtainable) when you
register at any Sheraton Hotel,
and you'll be entitled to these
tpeciai discounts. Get your
Sheraton I.D. card from
CIU tlotm DforWnnt
Sheraton Bulltflnf
470 A Mantle Avanua
tastoa 10.MMchvH
Hombus Leprecons
3pr. 10.00
Thm ikimHwr fiat with gently tapered toe In glove
ft leather. So butter soft . . . o flexible. Wear
them all year round. Select from white, pink, black,
natural, light blue, or turquoise.
COLD'S Shoe .
her work as a medical!
! social worker at the Lincoln'
State Hospital.
During World War II when
'many fraternities were elos-
in Hnwn nri rpntin? their
houses. "Mom" Hardin said
she remembered when the
chapter was down to four to
six men.
Duhng this time she did all
the maid work for the house
and cooked many of the
She attended graduate
school at the University
School of Social Work at this
time and began her work at
the State Hospital.
Following the War, her
problems were of a different
nature with 85 men being
served every Monday night.
"Mom" Hardin remembers
two fraternity houses dur
ing her 18-year stay. The
last in which she has lived
for the past year was de
signed and built by some of
"her boys," DU alums.
I n f o rm a I i on
For Beauty Entries
By John Hoerner Sal Anthony, a rcpresenta
It will cost fraternities 'at j tive of the national Miss Uni
least $1 per man to sponsor verse Contest, explained that
a candidate in the Miss Uni
verse contest June 20. fra
ternity representatives were
told Monday.
The IFC hard originally
been mistakenly informed
that all fraternities had t o
do was choose a candidate ;
and provide an escort for her
at the contest.
Business Sponsors
But at a meeting Monday,
. . Street Floor
- y
Su r p r i si n
to Par
the contest is primarily de
signed with the idea that the
girls would be sponsored by
radio stations, department
stores, newspapers and other :
business. j
In order to enter a girl in
the Miss Nebraska contest it
is necessary lor eacn iraier- can region m jueuiuiy ui ui.
nitv to pav an entrance fee Col. Edgar J. Boschult.
of "$65 or $1 per man (if the! Colonel Boschult was a for
fraternity is smaller than 65 ! mer assistant University pur
men), provide her with a Cat-leasing agent who was killed
alina bathing suit and a full ! m Wo,ld War II. He was a
length evening gown. I Pat department commander
.v. a ,u , u of the American Legion.
Anthony said that the n on-; B,air js an RQTC
ey v. em to yim.uc u.c u 1H ;
for the
Nebraska win-
He estimated that there
would be about 15 girls com
peting in the state contest.
.Sponsoring fraternities and
their candidates are:
Delta Upsilon, Yvonne
Young (Alpha Omicron Pi);
Theta Xi, Sondra Whalen (Al
pha Omicron Pi); Phi Kappa
Psi, Pat Gorman (Alpha Xi
Delta); Alpha Tau Omega,
Joe Griffiths (Pi Beta Phi);
Phi Gamma Delta, Judy
Lang (Alpha Phi).
Beta Sigma Psi, Lois Muhle
(Delta Gamma); Kappa Sig
ma, Lee Ann Kitto (Alpha
Phi); Sigma Phi Epsilon, Pat
Johnson (Chi Omega); and
Delta Sigma Psi, Priscilla
Eckrich (Kappa Kappa Gam
ma). These candidates and rep
resentatives from their spon
soring houses will meet today
at 5 at the Phi Psi house to
discuss the contest with An
thony. Candidates should bring
photographs of themselves
and information for use in
publicity for the June 20 contest.
"Ten to one he forgot the
The Doily Nebroskon
Students Get
Two University ROTC stu
dents. Bob Blair and Harvey
Mailman, have been award
ed this year's Edgar J. Bos
chult Memorial Scholarships
through the University Foun
dation. The scholarships, each
worth $200, are awarded from
the earnings of a $7,000 fund
raised by the Nebraska De
partment of the Ameri-
, , , i (h r .
lege of Business Administra
! tion. Hartman is a freshman
and is a
Navy ROTC mid-
Steel Meet
Is Planned
A conference featuring some
of the latest developments in
structural steel will be held
at the University Union May
The conference, titled
"Structural Steel in Modern
Building Construction", is be
ing sponsored jointly by the
College of Engineering and
Architecture, the Extension
Division, the American Insti
tute of Steel Construction and
Gate City Steel. Other spon
sors are Lincoln Steel Works,
Midwest Steel Works, Ltd.,
Omaha Steel Works and Pax
ton and Verling Steel Com
pany. John O'Fallon, regional en
gineer, AISC, Chicago; Elmer
Gunnette, district engineer,
AISC, Seattle, Wash.; Frank
Blechinger, chief engineer,
Omaha Steel Works, and W.
A. Milek, Jr., district engin
eer, AISC, Omaha.
One Last
The only social function
scheduled for this weekend
i s the Burr-Fedde-Terrace
Hall Street Dance on Friday
from 8:30 p.m. until 11:H0
Judv Berry, a Kappa Kap
pa Gamma sophomore in
Teachers from Omaha was
pinned to Jack Dufftk, a Phi
Delta Thcta senior in Busi
ness Administration from
Judy Lindgren, a Gamma
Phi Beta junior in Arts and
Sciences from Grand Island,
was pinned to Jerry Miller,
a Beta Theta Pi junior in Bus
iness Administration from
Grand Island.
That's all for this school
Two members of the Navv
ROTC staff have been as
signed to new posts effective
at the end of the semester.
Lieutenant Peter Hughes,
who served-, as an assistant
professor of naval sciences,
has been ordered to a sub
marine squadron at New Lon
don; Conn.
Hughes, who instructed nav
al engineering and strategy
and tactics, will -act as com
munications officer for one
year and will then be assigned
to a nucular powered sub
marine as executive officer.
Commander J. P. Edwards,
who has been associate pro
fessor of naval science and
executive officer for the past
3 years, has been ordered to
; the Joint U S Military Aid
j Group in Athens, Greece,
j Edwards, who oriinallv
came from the USS Boxer
where he acted as navigator.
will assume the position of
I Logistics Officer at Head
quarters Operations after he
receives four weeks of logis
tics schooling at Washington,
5:30 Children ' Cnmv
f Kvcnint Prelude
fc:M TV riasroom
7 Frontetrs of Health
7:30 Keyboard Conv-i-ftntinng
S Channel 12 Present! "L Finta
Giartf inters"
9 Brief me tension
Hurry to Quentin's for all
Your Summer Needs
Now A
Tremendous Selection
Dresses and Sportswear!
.Nave A Wonderful Vocation
Offers Trip
To Paris
A two-week expense paid
trio to Paris or $1,000 will be
i swarded to th; winner M
"Vogue" magazine's Prix de
Pan; contest.
Second prize in the contest
is $500 with 10 honorable men
tion awards of $25 also being
I given.
College Seniors
College seniors who will;
' complete work on a bachelor's
degree by the summer of j
1 1960 are eligible. The 12 win- j
! ners will all receive chances
at jobs at "Vogue," "Glam
our, "House and Garden,
"Bride's," "Vogue Pattern
Book" and "Vogue Knitting
Book." Other outstanding con
testants will be recommended
by "Vogue" for jobs in pub
lishing, merchandising and
To enter, contestants first
complete two quizzes of four
questions each, published in
"Vogue." The first quiz ap
pears August 1 and the second
in December.
1,500 Words
Er.Lrants answering both
quizzes satisfactorily will
write a 1,500 word thesis on
one of several topics listed in
the February issue.
Entries will be judged on
grasp of subject matter, gen
eral intelligence, originality
and demonstration of special
Enrollment blanks may be
obtained by writing the Prix
de Paris Director, "Vogue,"
420 Lexington Ave., New
York 17.
Grasses Studied
In Aj Project
University scientists arc
studying Great Plains
grasses in a new College of
Agriculture project.
Gordon Van Riper, Univer
sity agronomist, is the proj
ect leader. The scientists are
studying changes that occur
in plant food reserves in re
lation to structure and feed
ing value of grasses. They
are also studying these
changes ia relation to man
agement practices.
Great Plains grasses are
an important source of for
age used as either pasture
or hay for livestock produc
tion. They also help control
soil erosion.
& campus
If he did, the odds are he'll be hotfoot
ing it right back for America's most
popular cigarette. Nothing else gives
you the rich tobacco flavor and easy
going mildness of Camel's costly blend.
It stands to reason: the best tobacco
makes the best smoke.
Instead of fads and fancy stuff . .
Have a nai
fj I Ay
Friday, May 22, i959
Center Bids
Will Open
Bids w ill be opened June 9
for the Nebraska Center for
Continuing education.
The 0--ter, which will be
located on Ag Campus, is
timated to cost $2.6 million.
Chancellor Clifford Hardu.
said that the contracts call
for completion of construction
by Dec. 31, 1960. Financing of
the building is to be accom
plished by a $1.5 million grant
from the W. K. Kellogg Foun
dation of Battle Creek, Mich.,
and a state-wide fund drive
through the University Foun
dation, which has raised to
date $1,095,169.
by P enity Makrpeac
"I Uut I taw puddy tat!"
Sounds ridiculous but that
is the name of this unus
ual sportswear outfit by
Jtyiiorette. The midriff
top is in a Gold or Red
calico print. The jami
ca pants are black with
the "puddy tat" done in a
matching calico print on
Come see this cute ou'.fit
in all siz"S for only 8.98,
in Gold's second floor
Campus Shop.
I KfjiwiU Toto to.- tt luituo Balftl, R.
I'd'1"" V I
m m 4 hi
. .... - .. .... v.