The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, October 15, 1964, Page Page 3, Image 3

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    Thursday, October 15, 1964
The Daily Nebraskan
Page 3
Placement Luncheon 12
p.m., 241 Student Union.
Quiz Bowl Committee
3 p.m., 332 Student Union
Union Music Committer
4:30 p.m., North Party Room,
Student Union
Pi Lambda Theta 4:30 p.m.,
South Party Room
People to People Public
ity Committee, 4:30 p.m., Au
ditorium People to People Social
Committee 4:30 p.m., North
Conference Room
A.W.S. Court 4:30 p.m..
South Conference Room
Builders Publicity 4:30 p.m..
232 Student Union
Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 4:30 p.m.
332 Student Union
Y.W.C.A. Jr. Cabinet 4:30
p.m., 334 Student Union
Tassels 4:30 p.m., Pan
American Room
A.U.F. Speakers Education
Committee 4:30 p.m., Pawnee
Young Republicans Fresh
men Go Girls, 4:30 p.m., 241
Student Union
AUF 6:30 p.m., 334 Stu
dent Union
AlphI Phi Omega 7 p.m.,
332 Student Union
N.I. A. Board 8:30 p.m., 232
Student Union
J-School Uses Nebraska As Lab
Lomilhtti Will Address
Economics Roundtable
Dr. Robert LonziUotti, chair
man of the Department of
Economics at Michigan State
University, will speak to the
Economics and Business
Roundtable next Thursday. He
will speak at 7:30 P.M. in 235
Student Union.
The University School of
Journalism, a growing school
with a growing reputation,
uses Nebraska as its labora
tory, and in the process makes
contributions to the state.
The School, which has twice
placed first in the William
Randolph Hearst Foundation's
national writing competitions,
has a record enrollment of
245 majors this fall, up 36 per
cent from last autumn.
Gains in program and en
rollment forced a move last
year to enlarged quarters on
the third floor of Nebraska
Two features of the program
that have contributed to the
School's national reputation
are the summer internships
and depth reporting.
Advanced journalism s t u
dents work throughout the
state and beyond during the
summer following their jun
ior year. These student in
terns in advertising, broad
casting and newspaper journ
alism provide needed man
power to staffs depleted by
vacation schedules, according
to Dr. William Hall, director
of the School.
This past summer 25 of the
30 interns held jobs In Ne
braska, and the comments of
their employers attest to the
program's success. One edi
tor said his intern was "so
satisfactory I'd like to keep
the person forever."
The depth reporting class,
composed of selected seniors
in journalism, provides al
most the equivalent of an ad
ditional news service for the
state, Hall said. The class
has produced studies of Ne
braska's unique unicameral
legislature, public power sys-
f Yew shooii r I
1131 O
tern, and, most recently, a re
port on Nebraska's beauty.
In addition to the in-depth
dews article, seniors and fac
ulty members turn their at
tention to more formal re
search projects.
The most recent publication
was an analysis uy Dr. Rob
ert Cranford of the perform
ance of Nebraska's press dur
ing the last presidential cam
paign. Upcoming is a study of
the constitutionality of Ne
braska's libel law by a 1964
In addition to writing, journ
alism professors regularly
speak to press and civic
groups. The 8-man faculty, ac
cording to Hall, will average
100 speeches a year through
out Nebraska. Most also will
serve as volunteer public re
lations consultants for welfare
To assist professionals in
the various areas of journal
ism, the school normally spon
sors one or more workshops
each year. This is done at
the request of the organisa
tions involved, Hall said. Re
cent workshops have been
held for weekly newspaper ed
itors, industrial magazine edi
tors and broadcast advertis
ing copywriters.
A similar program of as
sistance has been developed
for high school journalists.
The School plays host each
fall to the Nebraska High
School Press Association and
each spring helps with region
al clinics.
A statewide compeition
among high school journalists
in May climaxes the program.
A new offshoot of the program
for high school journalists is
the journalism section of the
University's All-State High
School Course.
WAA Positions Open, Interviews Scheduled
Women's Athletic Associa
tion interviews for Intramural
Coordinator for basketball,
softball and bowling and for
convention committee work
ers will be held October 20.
Interview sheets are avail
able outside the WAA office.
They are due by 5 p.m. Tues
day. The interviews will be
held from 6 to 7:30 p.m.
Be A Husker Booster Wear Red
The Christian View of Morality and Marriage
to be discussed at weekend conference,
Polk, Nebraska October 23-25
For information, fill out and send to:
Bob Pohlman, Selleck 5215
Sponsored by Inter Vanity Christian Fellowship
JBCIDUiUD fe-bv"
1. What's new in finance?
I think I found
a real sleeper.
2. How ahont letting an old
buddy in?
Don't spread it around,
hut a very dear friend
of my Uncle Ed's
cousin Jim told him
confidentially that lie
heard from a reliable
source that Chippewa
& Wabash has made a
significant break
through in potash.
3. Chippewa & Wabash? They just
filed bankruptcy proceedings.
Uncle Ed didn't
mention that.
4. What's more, the president
of the company is reported to
be on his way to Brazil.
I low come you know
so much about it?
5. Look, if vou're going to be
a securities analyst you have
to dig into a situation and
get all the facts.
I thought vour licld
was paleontology.
Arrow Decton . . . bold new breed of shirt for a bold new breed of guy. Jam it. Squash it.
Give it a pushing around-all day in class, all night at a party. This Arrow Decton oxford
fights back. Defies wrinkles. Keeps its smooth composure through a 25-hour day. It's all in
the blend of 65 Dacron polyester. 35 cotton. Best for no J wy nSl 14.
ironing and wrinkle-free wearing. White, solids, stripes. $6.95. J
6. 1 just signed up for a terrific
job in Equitable's Securities
Investment Department. With
an M.B.A. in finance, a guy
can start in as a securities
analvst and work up to a top
investment management job.
Maybe J should be in
For information about Li ing Insurance, see The Man from Equitable.
For complete information about career opportunities at Equitable, see
vour Placement Officer, or write to Edward D. MoDougal, Manager,
Manpower Development Division.
The EQUITABLE Life Assurance Society of the United States
Home Office: 1283 Avenue of the Americas, New York, N.Y. 1 001 9 1964
An Equal Opportunity Employer
. "'. -
, J
; -, . , . .
' !
Tod drawer In every way . . . these lean, tapered slacks look
.c feel Ereat . . . stay great. Iridescent sharkskins
fortified with DuPont 420 Nylon give longer, more satisfactory
wear. Taper won a" umy
In P&G
Because... it's a direct route to
top management? pays well? pf's important satisfying work? ST can prove your results? Pf
Look aj E. J. Hannafm. In 1960, he graduated from Fordham.
Today, at the first level of P&G Sales Management, he's
controlling a $5,000,000 annual business that makes an
important contribution to the economy of his city. He
charts his own business course, and guides his people in
accomplishing the results. He handles major sales ac
counts himself. When the sales are in, he can prove
his success.
These are just a few of the reasons why each year more
andinore college graduates seek a career in Sales Manage
ment with P&G. And, we need more men every year,
because our business expands every year.
Why don't you sign up for a P&G Sales interview, and get
the whole story?
Sales Management
Interviewing Wednesday, October 21.
Successful sales management is based on thorough knowledge of
product, market, competition, and many other factors. Analyzing
all these aspects of his business is a major part of the P&G
sales manager's work.
The P&G Sates Manager contacts directly several major account
in hisarea.providing dynamic salesleadershipfor hisoganization.