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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Feb. 20, 1963)
Wednesday, February 20, 1963
The Daily Nebraskan
pring's Doze Brings
Spring is sprung, the grass is riz, I
wonder where the guys' minds is? Appar
ently not on the more serious intellectual
aspects of college life as will evidence
the great number of pinnings and en
gagements Monday night.
Nelli Kratochirl, junior in Teachers
from Madison, to Dick Garton, senior in
engineering from Omaha.
Jane Hyde, Delta Zeta sophomore at
Nebraska Wesleyan from North Platte,
to Dennis Siefford, Acacia junior in Busi
ness Administration from Beatrice.
Linda Osborne, sophomore at Nebras
ka Wesleyan from Lincoln, to Phil Kelly,
Acacia senior in Arts and Science from
Susie Hyland, Delta Delta Delta jun
ior in Home Economics from Licnoln. to
Dave Anderson, sophomore in Engineer
ing at Foothill Junior College, Calif., from
Karen Werner, Delta Delta Delta sen
ior in Teachers from Creston, Iowa, to
Ron Morse, FarmHouse senior in Arts
and Science from Gothenburg.
Mary Huffman, Alpha Phi junior at
the University of Colorado from Denver,
to Pete Theisen, Sigma Phi Epsilon senior
in Business Administration from Bassett.
Evelyn Ludeke, Zeta Tau Alpha jun
ior in Music from Pawnee City, to Larry
Marjorie Miller, Alphi Xi Delta jun
ior in Home Economics from Mullen, to
Joe Hultquist, Alpha Gamma Rho senior
in Agriculture from Minden.
Claire Rae Roehrkasse, Sigma Kappa
senior in Music from Grand Island, to
Mike Eason, Phi Gamma Delta senior in
Agricultural Economics from North Bend.
Jeannine Merryman, Fedde Hall
freshman in Home Economics from Re
publican City, to Roger Sindt, FarmHouse
junior in Agriculture from Naponee.
Carol Johnson, Delta Delta Delta jun
ior in Arts and Sciences from Alliance,
to Roger Quadhamer, Beta Sigma Psi
senior in Teachers from Hildreth.
senior in Speech Therapy from McCook,
to Fred Wurtz, Phi Kappa Psi senior in
Arts and Science from Scottsbluff.
Ginny Pansing, Kappa Kappa Gamma
junior in Teachers from Lincoln, to Al
Plummer, Phi Delta Theta at Northwest
ern University from Bayard.
Pat Kinney, Alpha Omicron Pi junior
in Arts and Science from Lincoln, to Rox
Robison. Delta Tau Delta senior in Arts
and Sciences from Omaha.
Mary Corrigan, junior in Arts and
Science from Omaha, to Joe Lawritson,
Sigma Phi Epsilon junior in Business
Administration from Lincoln.
Marilyn Blum, Kappa Kappa Gamma
Jan Volpe, Alpha Omicron Pi senior
in Teachers from Lincoln, to Steve
George, Alpha Tau Omega senior in Arts
and Science from Lincoln.
Becky Schneider, Chi Omega senior
in Music from Cortland, to Ken Dubas,
Sigma Phi Epsilon alum from Lincoln.
Bev Ferris, Chi Omega senior in Arts
and Science from Central City, to Tom
Thurber, FarmHouse senior in Agricul
ture from Lexington.
Diane Toos, Zeta Tau Alpha senior
in Business Administration from San Di
ego, Calif., to Charles Turner, Tampa,
Judy Johnson. Alpha Chi Omega jun
ior in Arts and Science, from Kimball,
to Charles Mays, University graduate
Sandy Shaffer, freshman in Teachers
from Des Moines, Iowa, to Ron Beers, Pi
Kappa Phi junior in Business Adminis
tration from Grand Island.
Joan Kesling, Alpha Xi Delta senior
in Home Ec from Humboldt, to Jimm
Glathau, graduate in Econ from Hum
boldt Mary Downard, Towne Club junior in
Teachers from Lincoln, to Jerry Wither
bv, from Lincoln.
teETl!giHii!!;iiaiiiii,iii 1 piTi
'ftexO, LOI!5' vVOJLP Ctl MM? PULUM YES GRACES?
1 GOT AM 8-0-CUXK T&SO&ZCW.''
Open To Students
The third annual Broadcast drama or music department.
Music, Inc., (BMIl Varsity jor student dramatic club,
Show Competition, is n o w sponsoring the production. The
jopen. A prize of $1,030 is being contest is open to those shows
ottered to the composer and j presented in the U.S. and Can
lyricist of the best college mu-! ada during the 1962-63 aca
sical comedy or revue. demic year.
BMI will also award an ad
ditional prize of $500 to the
Work For 27
Twenty-seven seniors in
home economics education at
the University, are receiving
"on the spot" training in 14
vocational homemaking de
partments in high schools
throughout the state.
They are helping teach high
school and junior high home
making classes in foods and
nutrition, family living, child
care and home furnishing.
After student teaching for
seven weeks, the girls will re
turn to the University to com
plete their senior year in home
economics education and grad-
j uate as high school vocational
The list of the students in
cludes: JiuuiiU Johnson. Jean OWm. Connie
Vavra, Karen Edeal, Mrs. Karen Hamer,
Mrs. Nona Zmk, Carolyn Cheney, Key
Del on Sura. Vi Sisel. Glrais Behrens,
Jane Price. Mrs. Dariene Mlnarik Parr.
Beverly Gray. Sandra Weiher. Kay John
stone. Joan Mudcett. Mrs. Sally VanZandt.
Mrs. Sherry Chris offer-son Mrs. Zoe
ritchert. Sidn Haaen. Mrs. Jane Howe,
Mrs. Soranne Baxter. JoAnn Wollers,
Rosalyn Miller. Carol DeGroot and Karea
Applications Are Due
For Graduate Degrees
All students who expect to
receive b a c h e 1 o r s or ad
vanced degrees or teaching
certificates at the close of
this semester should make
their application for them by
March 1, according to Miss
Shirley Thomsen, assistant
The applications can be
made at the Registrar's Of
fice, 208 Administration Build
ing, between 8 a.m. and 4:30
p.m., Monday through Fri
day, or between 8:30 a.m. and
noon on Saturday.
Teacher-Beatnik interested in rearing
your children. Will read poetry to auks
them sleep and play bone o drums while
they eat. Prefer destructive ehUdrea
who area! afraid of dirt and need
freedom of speech. Available from mid
aught until 4:00 ul
Roommate to share quite spacious 4
room apartment with 1 other students,
S25 a month eactu Call 4JS-3M.
SirrertoDe electric ruitar and amrtifier
with vibrator. Like new. Call -LUS.
ROOMS FOR RENT
MM L. Suite without Htenea. Private,
bath. Also rooms. Men. Downtown.
153 Q- Steepinc room available. Mala
TAKE FIVE, Music, Stu
dent Union, 3:30 p.m.
COFFEE HOUR, Ag Union,
RODEO CLUB meeting, Ag
Union Lounge, 4 p.m.
RECORD LENDIXDIXG LI
BRARY, Student Union, 4
DELTA SIGMA PI dinner
for students interested in a
professional business frater
nity, 6:30 p.m.
4-H CLUB meeting, Ag Un
ion Lounge, 7 p.m.
SKY SHOW, "Life in the
Universe", Morrill Hall, it
RECORD Lending Library,
Student Union, 4 p.m.
MA BOOK PROJECT meet
ing, 345 Student Union, 3 p.m.
880 CLUB, KNUS radio,
Temple Eliding, 7 p.m.
MJ DAMES, Student Union
auditorium, 7:30 p.m.
Study Shows Youths
Sought In Agriculture
Sift Soil Particles
I grams oi pepper in me mix-
idy Shows Youths
oi wnai ijmversny couege oi
Agriculture researchers have
l been up against in working on
'the million-dollar corn root-
Although the n u m b e r of 1 Experiment Station Quarter- j worm problem, according to
A panel of judges including
Jerry Bock and Sheldon Har-j
nick, the Pulitzer-Prize win
ning team which wrote the
words and music for "Fiorel
lo!"; Lehman Engel, compos
er and musical director on
Broadway; and R o b e r t B.
Sour, BMI vice-president, will
judge the entries. !
Mix fine pepper with fine j Rules for the competition.
sand. Now by to count the w nich closes June 15, 1963, are I
available from Robert B. Sour,
BMI, 589 Fifth Avenue,
York 17, N.Y.
You Are Invited To Attend
A Free Lecture On Christian
Christian Science: A Practical
Religion in Todays World
Cordon H. Smith, C.S.B.
COTNER SCHOOL OF RELIGION-CHAPEL
SPONSORED BY THE CHRISTIAN
SCIENCE ORGANIZATION AT THE
UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA
farms in Nebraska is declin- ly.
ing, there is an increase in
the need for workers with a The survey covered S(tfl em
farm background, according I plovers in farm-related indus
to a study by J. T. Horner, I fa Xebrast x e a r 1 y
assistant professor of voca-L, . A BM 4. .
tional education at the Uni- j threifths of the 800 antici-
Unfortunately, the survey
also shows that relatively few
farm youths are aware of the
variety of opportunities open
to them, Horner writes in the
winter issue of the Nebraska
pated a need for more em
ployees by 1965.
Nine out of ten of the em
ployers want employees with
a "general knowledge" back-
Donald Lawson, instructor in
entomology at the University.
The scientists wash the soil
and screen it through two ex
tremely fine screen. This gets
rid of most of the confusing
array of soil particles. The re
mainder of the sample is then
spread on a black cloth and
the eggs counted through a
When the method is perfect
ed, the scientists hope to be
Hair Spray Free . .
Plus Prescript ion Perniaii tt
Salon La Peiiie
433-4650 1342 'O' Street
Call for Appointment and Ak for The Special
ground in agriculture. Three-'able to predict local iniesta-
To Undergo Stud
j fourths want employees with
a background in livestock pro
duction. Another large group
wants farm machinery skills.
tions accurately. They also
hope to get information on egg
and larval responses to tem
perature, moisture and tillage
University scientists will ! generally required some
look for the causes of $1250,- i training beyond high school
Horner found that the jobs i methods in one of the state's
above the lower pay levels : most important crops.
000 in losses in last summer's
safflower crop of western Ne
Dr. Laren Robison, of the
Box Butte Experiment sta-
irTl rise TfWP.(1 H P T S Tl 1
from the State Department ; should
of Agriculture to develop a
breeding program for more
disease resistant safflower
plants which sield more oil
than present varieties.
training lor wmcn ine em
ployers generally have made
Where Chemistry Means Business
. . . There's More Room to Grow
In the past frw year. Cclanese wide
raafrlne operations in chemicals and
plastics, as well as in .chemical fibers,
have broadened Into new rea, and
this forward -lookine. diversified oomp
avny foresees an even creater rawre of
prod nets, markets and interests tomor
row from todays cientific research
and development, enrineertair and pro
Ton needn't tie "slotted" at lanese.
There's plenty of room for yon to grow
-not only room and opportunity, lnl
encouraeement to grow. For n I v
through the crowtb of its individual em
ployees will this vigorous .company be
able to meet Its treat, diverse tasks of
Wbereever your technical Interests lie
in chemicals, plastics or fibers there
are opportunities for Chemists, Physi
cists and Engineers of all kinds in re
search and development, in manufac
turing, in technical service, in marketing-
Oil CAIIPOS SOOH
For dates and arrangements,
see your Placement Director.
CORPORATION f AMERICA
S22 Fifth Are., New VoA, N.Y.
as Eaual OsaxrbmUr EmMmr
A fourth of the employers
indicated their sales workers
have some college
training. At the lower skill
levels, a third specified agri
cultural education in high
Agricultural education in
Ag Union Slates
The Ag Union is sponsoring
a series of six knitting lessons
for all interested students.
The classes are being held
each Tuesday from 4 to 5:30
p.m. Those interested may
sign up in the Ag Activities
office at the Ag Union.
A representative from a lo-
college was more desired in cal .department store will con-
! employees at the supervisory
I and management levels. 3-lor-!
ner concluded that there is a
dud the classes.
All interested students may
sign up f or the Ag Union Tal-
great need tor some type of :ent Show tryouts Feb. 27. Ap
! post-high school training lor j plications are available in the
Nebraska farm youths. Ag Union Program office.
I I 1
!f if da" f(Vll
mm mmi& mm
fi " SHOP DAILY 9:30 TO 5:30
Tgf4 Q. Ylfff0 THURSDAY 10 AM. TO 9 P.M.
j 31 ---ri"' J
rt, -). v
WAITING FOR THE BIG DAYf
Miller's iciM help you prepare with everything
from gowns to gadgets. Our expert staff wiH ad
vise and counsel you on every aspect of your wed
ding from cake to coiffure, something new to
Whether your purse is penny-wise or silver-lined,
MiUefs out-of-the-ordinary bridal services cover
every wedding. Your dreams and problems receive
interested, individual attention.
Nor do we forget the groom any step of the wed
ding march. Our fine jewelry department prides
itself on finding "the rings" at a price he prefers.
And the gifts he needs can be selected storewide.
Pictured from left to riht: Nancy Sorertson, Judy Tenhiilren,
and Susan Walbum, members o Miller's College Board.
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