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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 20, 1952)
THE DAILY NEBRASKAN
Thursday, November 20,T952
Prscf'ice For GCosrsnjet" CCDub
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DELTA TAU DELTA . . . (Left to right) Glenn Nelson, Allan
Grove, Jack Warren, Jim Adams, Jack Skalla, George Fullerton
and George Andreason, (Daily Nebraskan Photo by Darwin McAfee.)
PHI DELTA THETA . . . (Left to right) Fred Larkin, Bill Devries,
Dean Sloan and John Anderson. (Daily Nebraskan Photo by Dar
SIGMA PHI EPSILON . . . (Left to right) Russell Uehling, Tip
Hamilton, Jay Benedict, Tim Hamilton, unidentified and Wendell
Lauber. (Daily Nebraskan Photo by Darwin McAfee.)
SIGMA CHI . . . (Left to right) Gene Owen, Ben Leonard, Joe
Feeney and Don Wanek. (Daily Nebraskan Photo by Darwin McAfee.).'
auf y Qusens
Twelve Finalists To Be Named
At Mortar Board BallDec. 13
Forty-five candidates for Corn
husker Beauty Queen title were
They were chosen Monday nlghi
by organized houses.
Twelve finalists were selected
from the group Wednesday and
will be announced at the Mortar
Board Ball, Dec. 13. Six final
ists for beauty queen will be
chosen in early December and
their identity will be kept se
cret until the year book is issued
The candidates are as follows:
Alpha Xi Delpha Marilyn Post,
sophomore in Teachers College;
Patricia Moran, sophomore in
Teachers College and Jan Skiff,
freshman in Ag. College.
Alpha Chi Omega Pat Nellis,
sophomore in Teachers College;
Mitzi Marquesen, sophomore in
Ag College and Donna Krause,
sophomore in Teachers College.
Kappa Kappa Gamma Mimi
DuTeau, sophomore in Teachers
College; Pat Forsythe, sophomore
in Ag. College and Diane Young,
sophomore in Teachers College.
Delta Delta Delta Claudctte
Helm, freshman in Arts and Sci
ences and Kathy McMullen, jun
ior in Arts and Sciences.
Delta Gamma Mary Maude
Bedford, sophomore in Teachers
College; Marilyn Hammer, sopho
more in Teachers College and
Jane Calhoun, junior in Teachers
Kappa Alpha Theta Sue
nolmes, junior in Teachers Col
lege; Carroll Swift, senior in
Teachers College; Marilyn Stan
ley, sophomore in Arts and Sci
ences and Lee Ellen Creasman,
senior in Teachers College.
Alpha Phi Marcelyn Dedrick,
freshman and Sanra Ledingham,
Sigma Kappa Virginia Holl
away, sophomore in Ag College
and Shirley Kuestcr, freshman
In Teachers College.
Kappa Delta Jackie Ullstrom,
junior in Business Administration
and Jo Kjelgaard, senior in Arts
Gamma Phi Beta Catherine
Clothier, freshman in Teachers
College and Marilyn Mangold,
junior in Arts and Sciences.
Alpha Omicron Pi Marlene
Rees, sophomore in Teachers Col-
Approximately -250 Nebraska lege and Paddy Wright, freshman
school superintendents and prin-in Teachers College.
Union Displaying Examples
Of American Architecture
Two Day Conference
Will Begin Thursday
ZETA BETA TAU
Ron Mlnkin, Doran Jacobs and Eddie Kaplan,
1 nolo 6y Darwin McAfee.)
(Left to right) Jerry Wolpa, Joel Milder,
cipals will be in Lincoln, Thurs
day and Friday for a conference
sponsored jointly by the Univer
sity school administration depart
ment and the Nebraska Associa
tion of School Administrators.
Dean F. E. Henzlik of Teach
ers College will address the
opening session in Love Memo
rial Library auditorium Thurs
day afternoon. His subject will
be "The Basic Function or the
Featured speaker will be Dr.
Orin Graf, chairman of the de
partment of education at the Uni
Pi Beta Phi Kathy Grable,
senior in Teachers College and
Cathy Coys, senior in Arts and
Sigma Delta Tau Pat Korney,
freshman in Arts and Sciences and
Charney Taub, junior in Teach
Chi Omega Phyllis Sher
man, freshman in Teachers Col
lege; Kathleen Keliey, sopho
more in Teachers College and
Phyllis Meyer, freshman in
Teachers College. .
Town Club Frances Leacock.
By P AT PECK
It may sound impossible to put
a sample of every type of Ameri
can architecture since 1607 into
the Union Lounge, but the Union
House and Office Committee has
Students have an opportunity
to see photographs of the major
types of "Houses USA," in an
exhibit produced by the editors
of Life Magazine for the Inter
American Office of the Depart
ment of State.
The exhibit begins with a com
posite photograph showing the in
fluence of foreign countries on the
home styles in various parts of
Styles in Massachusetts
Virginia were influenced by Eng
land. Those of New York by Hol
land and those of New Mexico
by Mexico and Spain.
Apparently the process of
change in the styles of houses
as in the styles of women's
clothes has been one of less
covering. The Baroque manner
copied from the French and the
decorative Gothic trim which
covered souses after the advent
of the power lathe have largely
It would seem a boon to the life
of painters that such "ginger
bread" has become a thing of the
past. Included in the exhibit is a
photograph of "The Wedding
Cake House." No more explana
tion is needed.
In Colonial America the car
penters often lacked the sk 11
to copy the decorative crafts
manship of their European pre
decessors in stone and used the
native wood instead. Some
houses of this period are rela
tively simple on the outside, but
this proves to be a cover-up.
One photograph shows the cur
ved stairway in a Colon'al
house which would be a night
mare to dust even in this day
of vacuum cleaners.
A new era of house design ap
pears to open in about 1939 with
Frank Lloyd Wright as one of
of getting into the wrong house
if you live on a row of houses
having identical plans. A few
minor changes can create a dif
ferent face on every house.
Into Ag Men's Club
Eighteen students were Initiated
into Ag Men's Club Monday evening.
The men who became members
or the club are Berton Akeson.
Robert Atchison, Norman Beller,
Duane Bendegard. Nick Buskirk
Jr., .Kenneth Charron. Donald
Fitz, Jerry Jensen, Dwayne Kra
bel, Arthur Kuhl. Lloyd LathraD.
nn x Maurice Norton, Richard Sievers,
dinner, uick spaay, uoya
Stuhr, Kaye Wiggins and Dayle
Presiding over the initiation
rituals was President Ted Nelson
Ag Men's Club sponsor is Prof,
Free Diabetic Tests
Offered To NU'ers
bunday was the first day of
National Diabetics Prevention
This is the fifth annual nation
wide drive to discover unknown
and untreated diabetes. The Ne
braska State Medical Association,
sponsor of the Diabetics Detection
Drive, is working in conjunction
with the National Drive.
The University offers free di
abetic tests to all students, em
ployees, faculty members and
their dependents. Dr. Samuel
Fuennlng, director or the Stu
dent Health Center, has an
nounced that facilities for the
test are available this week
from 8 a.m. to 5 P.m. and Sat
urday from 8 a.m. to 12 noon at
Admission Plans :
The controversial issue of Uni
versity admission requirements
which will face the conference of
the Nebraska Association of
School Administrators Thursday
was clarified by Dr. George Ros
enlof, Dean of Admissions, Wed
"In the first place," Rosenlof
said, "I can say advisedly that
there is no thought on the part
of the secondary school people
to lower admission requirements
as they now exist at the Uni
versity." According to Rosenlof, the onlv
matter about which there Is con
cern are the admission require
ments of the College of Arts and
He explained that the Chan
cellor requested he prepare rec
ommendations of admission re
quirements to be considered by
the undergraduate colleges.
After a conference with the
deans of the respective colleges,
recommendations were prepared
and have been accepted in prin
ciple by all except the plan for
the College of Arts and Sci
ences. The decision to appoint a com
mission composed of secondary
school and college representatives
to study the matter and submit
recommendations was made by
the Chancellor following the dis
cuss 'o is of one year ago.
some high school educators fa
voring a proposal abolishing
certain requirements for Uni
versity admission; but Univer
sity officials upheld the current
system of academic require
ments. This year's recommendation will
not be prepared nor submitted to
the Chancellor before the Friday
meeting of the NACA.
"It is not a question of lower
ing requirements," Rosenlof said,
"but of looking realistically at the
problem of what constitutes ade
quate preparation essential to a
successful college education."
The issue contributing to this
year's controversy hinges
around the mathematics re
quirements of the College of
Arts and Sciences.
Rosenlof asserted that secon
dary school administrators are
free to admit that the require
ments now stipulated for admis
sion to the College of Business
Administration, College of Phar
macy, College of Engineering,
College of Agriculture and ha
Teachers College are well justi
fied. However, agreement has not
been reached concerning how
many hours of high school math
ematics that should be required
of prospective students of the Col- -lege
of Arts and Sciences.
One faction believes that only
one unit of math should be re
quired, while others hold that
such a proposal could conceiv
ably make it possible for a stu
dent to go through both high
school and college without tak
ing any math at all.
"This is not possible." said Ros
"More than 80 per cent of Ne-
I y v'" b six, iwuu uuw i ciuu c
one or more units or mathematics
for graduation. Furthermore," he
Dr. Fuenning urges all student!continued, "no student in the' Col-
to take part in this program. If
me disease is found in its early
stage, he said, it can be properly
treated and cured.
lege of Arts and Sciences can se
cure a degree under present re
quirements without completing six
semester hours of mathematics."
versity of Tennessee, who will sophomore in Teachers College the chief architects. This mode of
talk at the banquet Thursday eve
ning in the Union.
Friday's sessions will be held
at the Cornhusker Hotel. Prin
cipal gpeaker is Dr. rarold
Hand of the University of Illi
nois College of Education. He
will address the Friday after
noon general meeting on the
topic "Practical Ways to take
the Guesswork out of Your
Public Relations Program."
and Ginny Tagel-Pitt, freshman in 'design
Residence Halls for Women
Sandra Daly, junior in Arts and
Sciences; Gail Drohota, fresh
man in Teachers College; Doris
Emry, freshman in Teachers
College; Barbara Kruetz, senior
in Ag College and Barbara Lin
nerson, freshman in Teachers
Love Memorial Hall for As
I5ETA THETA PI . . . (Left to right) Tlmm Anderson, John Steb
fclns, Hubert Shellenberger, Stuart Reynolds, Bill Cirksena and
Bill Riley. (Daily Nebraskan Photo by Darwin McAfee.)
Lincoln Tour Set YW Filings Open
For Foreign Women: For Five Offices
Seventeen foreign women atl Filings for 1953 YWCA offices
the University will be guests of are now open. Application blanks
the Coed Counselor Board Fridayare a"11 In the Y office,
when they go for a tour of Lin- Eaf,h applicant must fill out a
. questionnaire concerning her ac-
i t. . . ", ' , tivltles in the Y. Students may
I la charge of the tour Is Marl- nominate others Jor positions,
lyn . Erwln, assisted by Donna Positions open are president,
Folmcr, '" ' vice-president, secretary, treas-
Tl a tour will begin at 3:30 p.m. urer and district representative.
vA',h a trip through the state capl- Candidates for office must be ac-
tol. From there, the group wlll"v . ,"u.,i
J.rot-e"d to Lincoln High School
I ,iV a tour through the school.
Th lrmm ;!!! than in-npanA 4n'cCmbCr 2.
..'tone Park's sunken garden
f n,i -ivilion before going to Pio
rt! r I'.'tk. With time permitting,
tf cy v. i ".! end the tour at Nebraska
V. cl.yaa. .
T T , ,11 t1IJ...' . . .... ,
nana win ai&o buvaiL inuoi rnmnii. Ononr !. Vinn,Ur,i.
f j V- A j , vX c- u i Junior in Ag college and Jo Ann
Induction Guidance of High School Meyer 6enior , A c u
Boys for Military Service." i , ,
Also included in the Friday ,, " """" .ue r riua
program is a panel discussion on4
"High School-College Relations."
Participants include Dr, . Hand,
Lloyd TeSelle, Superintendent Of
Schools at Fairbury; Dr. Floyd
Miller. Suoervlsor of Secondary
Education, Department of Public, Plans to have the
instruction JJr. tieorge Kosenior.i queens cnoscn Dy a
Fallah, graduate student in Po
Conklin Hall will submit a
candidate from the School of
The Cornhusker tentatively
features simplicity and
liveability. The houses are de
signed to fit in with their sur
roundings and to remain in har
mony with the landscape. Two
notable examples of this idea are
nortraved in photographs of
houses, one in Maine and one in
Pennsylvania. Both houses make
use of reinforced concrete to pro
iect rooms and terraces over
Glass is used extensively in
fh's design. Whole sides of the
house may be opened to light
and air by means of sliding
panels. Wide caves are decora
tive as well as useful and width
is calculated to shade the win
dows from the pouring sun in
the summer and let in the lower
rays of the sun In the winter.
A little imagination on the part
of a designer can dispel the fear
In 1947 when Corn Shucks,
campus humor magazine, was
Dean of Admissions and Instilu- Omaha in early December. They
tional Relations. Dr. Walter Mint- will be taken to Omaha to be
zer, Dean of the College of Arts judged personally. Last year Dean new, the publication sponsored a
and Sciences; Dr. F. E. Weyre, Martin and Jerry Lewis chose! contest to decide which coed had
Dean, Hastings College, and the queens from photographs. I the most beautiful pair of legs.
wayne irazer, superintendent 01
Schools at Scotia.
S.3 weighted average.
Filings will close Tuesday, De-
Tuition In 1D47 was raised to
$73 a semester. This raise was an
average of approximately $10 a
student a semester.
An all-request record program
is now being sponsored by the
Union over Station' KNUS every
Friday from 4:15 to 4:30 p.m.
According to Connie Gordon,
chairman of Union Public rela
tions Committee, If the response
to the program is great enough,
the music for the program will
be chosen entirely on a request
basis. , ' ; .
Students wishing to have their
requests played must drop their
requests in the special box located
outside the Union Activities office
on the first floor. All requests
must be turned ' in, by Tuesday
preceding the program.
The program, "Union Station"
will also feature news concern
ing activities and events spon
sored by the Union. The pur
pose of the program, according
to Miss Gordon, is to further
acquaint students with Union
activities In which they might
like to participate.
The program is being sponsored
by the Union Public Relations
This "NEW SERVICE BY CLARKS" la of
fered for your weddings, your dinners,
your dances or whenever the occasion de
mands formal apparel.
Vcrtonallzed fitting at no extra cost
Make reservations now for the
CLOTHES FOR MEN
Corner 11th & "0"
WHEN YOU USE
To place a classified ad
Slop fat the BimIiwh Office Room 20
Ext. 4226 for (lamU
Horn 1-4:30 Mon. thrv hi
THRIFTY AD RATES
No. words 1 day 2 days a days 4 dav 1 "
1-10 f .40 .63 ) I 3 II JQTii5iP
11-13 JO 80 1 1.03 I 13 j jnS"
18-20 j 0 M 13 j po"! no"
21-23 i .70 i up i iAri rarj tet-
26-80 I 0 13 i:fl320T12T'
LOST & FOUND
LOST Aiphs Phl'AIph frternltpln
Monday tfUrnoon. Call 3-1170. Harold
LOST Hamilton watch expansion bract
!! 1? flullUlng. Call Km I. Arrlgo,
FOR SALS." SMALL, filZg J3.
For ale two formaU worn one. Call Vtr
:0u p.m. 3-3121.
LOST Plat tie rimmed t'as. Dr. C. 8
Campbell, McCoo. U.br. pa CM, Call
Bob Uren, a-iasl.
Open Bvenlngi and Sunday.
MIS "O." Call 6-2873
OIL Till WHEELS OF PROGRESS with
5. "h0l',thn'l t"l'i fun 3 learn. In-
S-H82. llll fed. swurlt fildf.
Blua 194 Chv. ConV!
I25. can o-isiA or at 28fto
aiier o p.m.
Radio A heater.
Wanted rldere to the general
ui inuiana, iiunoii, onto,
Michigan. leaving Tuesday 6:00 n.rn.
To and from Dallas, Texas Thanksgiving
vacation. Patricia Sullivan, -4S1V M
3-7B31 Ex. 4134.
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