The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, June 25, 1959, Page PAGE 3, Image 3

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    JUNE 25, T959
37 All Staters
Get Scholarships
The winners of 37 schol
arships for the All-State
High School Fine Arts course
at the University of Nebras
ka were revealed this week by
John Moran, director of All
State. The scholarships and recipi
ents include:
Columbus Legion Auxiliary
Elisabeth Barrett, Louise
Gross, Margaret Mrzlak, Paul
Scharff, Linda Taylor, and
Mary Ellen Uxnland, all of Co
lumbus. Nebraska Federation of
Women's Clubs James Bow
man, of Loo ra is, Sandra
Bunch of Newman Grove,
Ruth Diedrichsen of Scribner,
Roger Elm of Lincoln, who
also received the Hallmark
Scholarship, Mary Haight of
David City, Lloyd Larson of
Aurora, Bridget McKenney of
Auburn, Joseph Miller of Bel
levue, and Connie Young of
North Platte.
Miller and Paine Scholar
shipRoy Gillis of North
Bend, Jeanne McDonald of
Craig, Darrell Prell of
Stromsbnrg", and Lynn Wulf
of Blair.
Omaha Choral Society
Suzy. Irvine and Sue Kenne
dy, both of Omaha.
York Women's Club Larry
Cooper and Nancy Moorhead,
both; of York.
Liberty Lion's Club Caren
Westphal and Bert Wymere,
"both of Liberty.
Plattsmeuth Civic League
Scholarship Connie D i g g s
and Bette Knutson, both of
Plattsmouth. 1
Music Scholarship Mary
BethHelzer and Marilyn
Olander, both of Lincoln
Ashland Scholarship Emi
ly Re id and Kent Zuegenbein,
both of Ashland.
Other scholarship winners
include Jenise Burmood e f
Wood River, speech scholar
ship;. Karen Harrop of Lex
ington, Lexington Women's
Clubs; '. Carol Huhzeker o f
Humboldt, Humboldt Worn
en's Club; Lige Powell of Li
cola, Lincoln Junior Women's
Club; Jeary Ramsay of Sew
ard, Seward Women s Club;
and Leta Weitzenkamp of
West Point, West Point lion's
is havingX
i can think of nothing
in All this world mck
obnoxious than a well'
aw letted charle broom!
(- iSVy
Have More
The number of foreign stu
dents studying in the United
States has increased 38 in
the last five years, the Insti
tute of International Educa
tion reported in a survey re
leased recently.
The 47,245 students from 131
coentnes registered in U.S.
colleges and universities this
year represent a 9 increase
over ine numoer last year.
and an 86 increase over that
of the academic year 1948-49.
According to all available sta
tistics u current figure re
presents the largest foreign
student population in any
country of the world.
The post-war period has also
produced a great spurt in the
exchange of university teach
ers and scholars, the Institute
revealed in its fifth edition
of ''Open Doors," an annual
I statistical report on eduea
I tional exchange. In five years,
the number of foreign profes
sors' teaching in our schools
has tripled. American colleges
, and universities, reported 1,
937 foreign faculty members
ithis year, in comparison to
1635 in 1954-55. With 1,842
American faculty abroad, this
was the first year on record
; that we "imported" more
professors than we "ex
ported." I The sharp increase in both
'export" and "import" fac
'! ulty figures reflected the
I U.S.'s growing concern with
education in the physical sci
ences. Nine hundred . and
seven, or 47 of the foreign
professors brought to Ameri
can schools this year were
in this field. This was double
the number of foreign science
professors here last year.
The nuirfber of American sci
ence professors who went
abroad to teach and do re
search was 389, 43 more
than lat year.
""The increasing percentage
of foreign students attracted
by our science courses seems
to show that the United
States is achieving new sta
tus in science education,"
said HE President Kenneth
Holland in commenting on the
survey. This was the first
time that the physical and
natural1 sciences placed third
in fields of interest among
foreign students. j
Author Reviews
Pioneer Story
"Nebraska j Faritaa,' a
book about an early Congre
gational ndatater in Nebras
ka will be reviewed by Us
antbor, Mrs. JVC Swift, 4
poo., Monday at the Student
The book Is a pioneer story
that portrays Mrs. Swift's
father, Marvin B. Hazrisoa
at a fundamentalist. It sets
forth ia detail Ike dedicated
Congregatiokal pastor who
rated his flock and fauly at
Sleribaerr Nb, with aa iron
hand, innocent of .velvet
gloves. ;
Faculty Attend
ASAE Meeting
The chairman and three
staff members of the Univer
sity of Nebraska Department
of Agricultural Engineering
participated in the annual
meeting of the American So
ciety of Agricultural Engi
neers held this week at Cor
nell University in Ihaca, N.Y.
Lloyd Hurlbut, chairman of
the Nebraska Department,
was installed as president of
the Society. Two of the staff
members, George Petersen
and Stuart Nelson presented
papers beforo the Socity.
University Rcscciycs Grant
From Science Foundation
The University of Nebras
ka's cosmic ray monitoring
station is one of 41 projects
to receive National Science
Foundation grants for the In
ternational Geophysical Co
operation (IGC) program an
extension of International
Geophysical Year Che Foun
dation announced this week.
Of the grants, $17,200 will be
given to the Nebraska project,
conducted by Dr. Robert
Chasson, professor of physic.
Located in the attic of Brace
Physics Laboratory, the equip
ment includes seven Geiger
counter telescopes and a neu
tron monitor pile which elec
tronically records the cosmic
ray activity 24 hours a day.
The facilities were con
structed and maintained dur
ing the International Geo
physical Year under a $52,000
grant administered throngh
the National Science Founda
tion. The station is one of two
in the nation to be continued
during the " present year
through grants by the Foun
dation. Alan T. Waterman, director
of the Foundation, said- ia an
nouncing the grants:
"Prior to the end of the
IGY on Dec. 21, 11)53, it had
become apparent to many in
dividual scientists in the U.S.
and abroad, that continuing
scientific cooperation war
highly desirable in c e r t a i n
areas of science which by
their nature require interna
tional or world wide observa
tions. ; lt was hoped that some of
the facilities and cooperative
scientific experience of the
IGY might be used on a re
duced basis to accomplish
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