The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, November 12, 1964, Page Page 3, Image 3
Thursday, November 12, 1964 The Daily Nebraskan Page 3 n ii 1 J) V Q ZZZ ' """" Ilii-f ill ill !li?sisJ 'i fl 1 (SdbriThp$ Lawrence . . . tests solubility of milled soap. Summer Work Program Helps Future Engineers Three University students took part in a career-designed summer employment program offered by Procter and Gam ble to a select group of en gineering and chemical stu dents. Roger Schwabauer and Rog er Egan participated in the summer program at Procter and Gamble's Kansas City plant. Bill Lawrence worked at the Long Beach plant. Richard DcVries, assistant professor of civil engineering, also participated in the Kan sas City program. The program is designed to show the student the differ ence between college lecture halls and labs and actually working conditions of an in dustry. The program is held annual ly in fourteen of Procter and Gamble's manufacturing Wear Dated Post-Grad slacks by iloD You're probably too tall to fit into a suitor armor Duijubi right for the lone and lean f these Dants. Post- Grads trim vou up and taper you down. They re noble ana mobile and absolutely authen tic. Neat belt loops. Narrow but-not-too-narrow cuffs chanoH nn.;pam Dockets You can look better than Gal ahad for a pittance since tney T,h QS a rjairin 55 Acrilan Acrylic, 45 Rayon. Buy 'em and voicks! (-'-'i-i"":l,.R::;:::,r,:f,(l':''!;;'1mnV plants throughout the coun try, and in the technical di visions in Cincinnatti (Re search & Development, En gineering and Industrial En gineering). The plan combines well paid summer employment with the advantages of learn ing industrial methods and operations in on-the-job -projects. Each student is able to preview management and technical processes of indus try at work and test his own career aims by participating in plant and laboratory oper ations. Under the guidance of a pro duction group manager, each college trainee was individu ally assigned a number of projects involving problems currently faced by the plant. After a brief orientation in methods of operations, t h e summer men were assigned projects in such distinct ca reer fields as plant manage ment, engineering and indus trial engineering. Each project assignment Read Nebraskan Want Ads emphasized close coordination and teamwork with group managers, department man agers and technical operators. In addition to their project assignments plant trainees articipated in MATRIX, a management simulation game. MATRIX, which stands for Management Trial Exercise, lasts a week and presents a non-computerized exposure to the variety of challenges fac ing a Procter and Gamble plant manager. One of Lawrence's plant projects was to discover the cause of "hard specks" in fin ished bars of milled soap. After sampling and testing variables in the soap drying process, he recommended a plan of improved procedures with cost estimates. Schwabauer participated in the MATRIX program, in ad dition to handling a variety of plant projects, including full responsibility for production of a Dash special pack. Egan's projects included statistical control of one of the important ingredients in synthetic detergents. After the summer work and seeing what kind of work they would be doing in industry, the students returned to the University to complete their requirements for graduation. TODAY UNION Record-Lending li brary open noon-l:00 p.m. across from Union Program Office, Student Union. PLACEMENT LUNCHEON" 12:30 p.m., 241 Student Union. AWS COURT 4:30 p.m. South Conference Room, Student Union. BUILDERS publicity 4:30 p.m., 232 Student Union. UNION Contemporary Arts Committee 4:30 p.m., 234 Stu dent Union. UNION Trips and Tours committee 4:30 p.m., 235 Stu dent Union. YWCA CABINET 4:30 p.m. 332 Student Union. ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA Initiation 4:30 p.m., 241 Stu dent Union. INTER VARSITY EXEC. 6:30 p.m. North Party Room, Student Union. AUF 6:30 p.m., 334 Student Union. CORNHUSKER PICTURES 6:30 p.m. Pan American Room, Student Union. YOUNG REPUBLICANS 7 p.m. South Party Room, Stu dent Union. STUDENT COUNCIL Quiz Bowl 7 p.m. Auditorium, Stu dent Union. ETA KAPPA NU Smoker 7 p.m. Conference Rooms, Stu dent Union. YWCA Seminar Group "What Is Love" 7 p.m., 232- 234 Student Union. ALPHA PHI OMEGA 7 p.m. 332 Student Union. DELTA SIGMA PI Inter views 7 p.m. West Cafeteria, Student Union. LAMBDA TAU 7:30 p.m., 235 Student Union. RADIO CLUB 7:30 p.m. MUSIC FRATERNITY CON CERT 7:30 p.m. Ballroom, Student Union. AUF Activities Queen Inter views 8 p.m., 334 Student Union. MU PHI EPSILON 8:30 p.m., Pawnee Room, Student Union. Ag Team Wins The University livestock team won the Midwest Live stock Judging contest at Man hattan, Kan., for the second year in a row. Team members are Galen Frenzen, Keith Gilster. Virgil McClatchey and Dale Travni cek. The team is coached by Professor Richard Warren. First in beef and sheep judg ing and third in swine judg ing, the team gained 4,554 points. College Campuses Abroad Offered By Michigan State Florence, Madrid, Barce lona, Cologne and other world famous European cities will become the winter, spring and summer campuses for Ameri can college students partici pating in a Michigan State University program of lan guage study abroad. In cooperation with the Stif tung fur Europaische Sprach und Bildungszestren, the MSU Continuing Education Service is offering intensive programs in French, at Lau sanne and Neuchatel, Switzer land; in Spanish, at Barcelona and Madrid, Spain; in Ger man, at Cologne, Germany; and in Italian, at Florence, Italy. In addition to classes in con versation, composition, gram mar and reading, participants will visit points of historic and geographic interest which be come the topics of lectures and seminar-type discussions covering cultural, political, so cial and economic institutions of the country in which they reside. To promote use of the for eign language and provide them with opportunities to better understand their European contemporar ier, American participants will attend classes and share living accommodations with students from Germany, France, Italy, Spain, Den mark, Sweden and Great Bri tain. The program includes inten sive language instruction taught by native speakers of the language, during 25 hours each week of classroom in struction, composition, gram- , mar, reading and conversa tion. Classes consist of no more than eighteen students grouped by proficiency. Participants are tested upon their arrival and grouped, for proficiency. The normal in structional day consists of six hours of both compulsory and optional classes. Air transportation to a n d from Europe, leaving from New York City, will be pro vided on a group basis. The cost of round-trip air transpor tation and travel within Eur ope to destination is included in the price quoted. The 1965 winter session in French at Paris will be held January 11-April 1 and costs $985.40. The winter session in French held in Lausanne, Switzerland, will cost $823.20. German at Cologne, Ger many, will cost $771.20. Itali an at Florence, Italy, for 13 weeks will cost $829.20. Span ish at Barcelona, Spain, will cost $675.20. The 1965 winter sessions are all to be held Jan uary 11-April 10 for a 13 week period. Mountain hiking trips, ski weekends, opera, theatre and symphony performances are but a few of the extra-curricular activities arranged for participants by the European staff. An attempt is made to engage American students in the full range of leisure-time activities for which Europe is justly famous. Additional information about the winter, spring and summer programs may be obtained by writing AMLEC, 12 Kellogg Center, Michigan State University, East Lan sing, Mich. Nebraskan Applauds Donald E. Watson, a Uni versity graduate student, has been awarded a $4,200 U.S. Steel Foundation fellowship including $2,100 a year for two years, and payment of tuition and other fees. Zeta Tau Alpha's pledge class officers are: Sharon Mc Leod, president; Pam Oswald, vice president and social chairman; Susie Yetman, sec retary; and Genia Bolich, jun ior Panhellenic delegate. Towne Club pledge officers are: Dottie Dering, presi dent; Doris Lohr, vice presi dent; Jana Kammerlohr, secretary-treasurer. Chi Phi pledge class offi cers are: Bruce Jones, presi dent; Jerry Belmont, junior IFC representative; Tom Gil roy, secretary-treasurer; Gay lord Anderson, social chairman. Jl I 6OO06Rifil0VKSi.EPT.' (Educators To Discuss Vocational Education More than 300 Nebraska school administrators will dis cuss the future of vocational education today and tomorrow at the Nebraska Center. The educators, from all parts of the state, will meet at the annual joint conference of the Nebraska Association of School Administrators and the University Department of educational administration. A. highlight of the confer ence will be the address of Pr. Hobart Sommers of Chica go, a representative of the De partment of Health, Educa tion and Welfare. Sommers, former assistant superintendent of the Chicago public school system, will speak at 10 a.m. Thursday on the future and needs of solid vocational education program to face an anticipated unem ployment problem. Thursday afternoon sessions will deal with needs of young people who do not attend col lege but wish training in the vocational education area. Dr. Frank Henzlik, adminis trator and professor at t h e University of Miami, will ad dress the assembly at the 6:30 p.m. banquet Thursday. Dr. Max Hansen, assistant professor of industrial arts at the University will speak at the 9:30 a.m. general ses sion Friday. (jlJELL. NO MONDEg ..j ImyswdiAi DIDN'T 60 ) LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS pill qm&mB 1 v m -o OVER 100,000 PEOPLE HAVE CHOSEN PEARLE OPTICAL SERVICE FIRST-QUALITY GLASSES AS LOW AS 12!0 Quality Materials ami Workmanship Only th fines! American-mod. lenses and In mott exacting workmanship or used in com pounding your proscription. Experienced person nol Inspect your lonm to Insure complete accuracy. - .. . jilt ., '.L,. u ui. V VWVnv iana If I IMCluDfS Rout (polity Ai ill wodi Itntoo . . . Mtloo Promt! and Carrying Com. VERILITE' CONTACT LENSES ONE KKEONLVi JJ Thort liMflMr Contort Um mm m awrXr how modi yoo pay . . . 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