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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Feb. 21, 1953)
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VOL. 52 No. 86
Tuesday, February 24,1953
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The senior class will sell graduation announcements
for the first time this spring.
Rocky Yapp, president of the junior class: Don Win
kelmann, vice president of the senior class; Don Pieper,
president of the senior class and Bob Stewart, manager
or the negents Bookstore met witn a representative of an
engraving company Saturday to
SPEAKING CONTEST St? or0' iom! 8enlor announce'
mmmmm Specifications for the announce
ment will be drawn up by the
C. De Young,
Clarence De Young and Gamma
Phi Beta are winners of the 1953
Delta Sigma Rho intramural ex
temporaneous speaking contest.
N They will take possession of the
traveling individual winner's tro
Dhv and the house gavel for a
Representing Gamma Phi Beta
were Sharon Mangold and Lora
Lea Smith. Miss Mangold also
placed second among individual
Third place in Individual rat
ings went to Allan1 Kenyan.
AH three are freshmen.
DeYoune's topic in the final
. round Friday evening was: Should
taxes be cut at the present time:
Miss Mangold discussed how Com
munism ' should be combatted on
American college and university
campuses. Kenyon spoke on what
effects the withdrawal of the 7th
Fleet will have in Korea.
Other contestants in the final
"round were Ingrid Swerre, Kath
leen O'Donnell and Joe Moran.
Joan Krueger, Delta Sigma Rho
president, presented the awards.
Names of the individual winner
and the house winner will be in
scribed on both.
Judges were: Dr. LeRoy T.
Laase, Dr. John Wiley, Bruce
Kendall, Donald Kline and Harlan
Adams, all faculty members in the
department of Speech. Paul Laase,
Delta Sigma Rho vice president,
was in charge of the contest
Contestants for the final round
were selected following two pre
liminary elimination rounds ear
lier in the week. Awards were
based on cumulative ratings.
University purchasing department
under the direction of Carl Don
aldson. Bids will be accepted for
the engraving of the announce
ments and also for the engrav
ing of memory booklets. The en
graving job will go to the low
Definite plans will be made at
a junior and ' senior class board
meeting. Junior and senior class
officers will take orders from the
students for er.nouncements and
booklets when a bid has been ac
The cover of the booklets.
which may be purchased with
cither leather or cardboard covers,
will be embossed with a front
view of Love Library and the
Inside the booklet will be a list
of those who will receive degrees
and a list of the senior class of
ficers and council members.
The booklet will also contain
pictures of the new agronomy
building, the Coliseum and the
The announcements, designed
with a French fold, will have he
same embossed scene on the front
fold as on the cover of the book
let. Inside will be the graduation
"The announcement will be
mailed to relatives and friends to
announce the student's gradua
tion," explained Don Pieper. "The!
booklets are just memory books."
The prices will be announced
after the bids are accepted.
Last year the senior class
planned to sell announcements
but they did not receive admin
istrative approval in time to ac
it happened at nu
The University NROTC unit,
apparently in an effort to mini
mlie the tendency nod midship
men to absent themselves on days
when shots are rive, gave no ad
vance notice this year when shots
Instead, at rerular weekly lab
meeting, all of the necessary
equipment was set up and one by
one the various classes were riven
the word to disrobe to the waist
and proceed to the site chosen for
One midshipman Just about had
them stymied, but not quite the
cast on his broken wrist did not
extend quite high enough.
Another caught without warn
Inr was riven a shot before he
had a chance to tell the doctor he
had donated n pint of blood that
Son loopy iacMrs,TtM
If ' ' l!
Frank Bock, co-director of the
Kosmet Klub's spring show "Any
thing Goes" is serving his first
year as a full-time University in
structor. He received his A.B. and M.A.j
from the School of Theatre at
Denver University in Denver,
uoioraao. JJuring his undergrndu
Three tuition scholarships were
awarded to Dale A. Samuelson,
Darlene McQuistan and Mrs.
Erva Phillips by the Nebraska
Congress of Parents and Teachers.
The scholarships were given on
the basis of special training in
the field of Special Education.
Darlene McQuistan is a Teach
ers College senior from Pender;' day at 7 p.m. in Parlors X and
YMCA Selects 7
For Cabinet Posts
New members of the YMCA
cabinet were announced Monday.
They are finance, Doran Jacobs:
Y-Dorm, Darrell Cottingham; Ta
dio programs, Bob Spearman; fac
ulty firesides, Wilson Strand; work
camps and summer projects, Clar
ence De Young, Y-Rooms, Wayne
Wolf and publicity, Roger Wait.
Cabinet meetings will be held
at noon on the first and third
Monday of every month.
YMCA officers previously an
nounced are president, Marv
Stromer; vice-president, Charles
Anderson; secretary, Wilson
Strand and district representative,
Builders To Hold Second
Semester Mass Meeting
Builders will hold their second
semester mass meeting Wednes-
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Finalist Of Last
Connie Clark was presented as
tne Typical Nebraska Coed at the
coed follies Monday evening.
Miss Clark's activities Include:
secretary of Tassels, second vice-
president of Alpha Chi Omega,
vice-president of the home econ
omics club, Alpha Lambda Delta,
nnaiist ior Homecoming Queen,
finalist for TNC last year. She Is
a junior in home economics In'
Miss Clark was selectdd by four
members of the faculty, Dr. Dor-
etta M. Schlaphoff, professor of
home economics; Mrs. Mary H.
Hill, asslstapt professor of home
economics; Milton W. Beckman,
supervisor of mathematics; and
Dr. Royce H. Knapp, professor of
Finalists for TNC Included:
Mary Ellen Maronde, Harriett
Wenke, Sue Brownlee, Chloryce
Ode, Jean Davis, Muriel Pickett,
Nancy Odum, Kathleen Dill, Mari
lyn Edwin, Winifred Stolz.
Beth Rohwer, Sally Jo Speicher,
Elaine Millen, Dalene Gooding,
Sandra Daley, Joy Watchal, Jo
Johnson, Sara Stephenson and
These finalists were chosen Feb
ruary 11 from '42 coeds who had
been nominated for the TNC title
by organized houses.
LAST YEAR'S WINNERS
o H At
. isnrma Delta Tau. 1952 Coed Fol-
lies curtain act winners will again vie for honors In tonight's pro-
Paul Harvey To Speak
At Charter Day Dinner
a unarter Day Dinner spon
sored by the Lincoln Alumni Club
to commemorate the 84th birth
day of the University will be
Three National Musical Sororities
Pledge Twenty-Seven NU Coeds
Mrs. Phillips of Lincoln is a jun
lor in Teachers College and Sam
uelson Is a senior in Agriculture
College from Lincoln. -
The Congress will have other
Scholarships available for the
D. A. Worcester, professor of
Educational Psychology and
Measurements, is chairman of the
University committee of the Ne
braska Congress of Parents and
Y of the Union.
The meeting's purpose is to ac
quaint all prospective workers
with the various Builders com
mittees functions and chairmen.
The committees have been reor
ganized because of the recent
election of new Builders officers
and board members and are now
open to new members.
Anyone interested in becoming
a Builders member is urged to
attend the meeting, according to
Eldon Park, Builders president.!
ate days he had a part in the
show "Anything Goes."
Last year Bock taught at Texas
College of Arts and Industries at
Kingsville, Texas. He directed
"George Washington Slept Here."
The past two summers Bock has
been directing children's theatres,
Two years ago he did dramatic
work in Sheridan, Wyoming, and
last summer he participated in
productions given in Casper, Wy
oming, as technical director of six
Mr. Bock's wife directed four
of the plays in which he was
For the past three and a half
seasons, Mr. Bock has worked as
assistant technical director for the
University Civic Theatre.
At the present time, he is serv
ing as technical director of the
Bock, a native of Denver,
served a year and a half in the
Army performing special services
and technical work In USO shows
Bock will work in conjunction
with John Tolch who headed the
construction of all sets used In
the production "Girl Crazy."
Palefaces Invade NU Campus
Cause: ROTC Summer Camps
By KAY NOSKY
Summer ROTC camps come
and go but the memory of shots,
needles and swollen arms lingers
If you've seen a number of
pale-faced male with sore arms
running about the campus, you've
perhaps wondered the cause of
this unusual phenomena.
The answer lies in the require
ment of Army and Air Force
ROTC members to take tetanus,
typhoid and smallpox shots be
fore leaving for summer camp.
Some of the remarks heard
around "Operation Shot" head
ouarto'S might lead us to believe
that the experience is all but
pleasant. One observing student
said, "I sure see a lot of them
going in but I don't see any of
them coming out."
Others remarked on how white
-the victims were when they fin
ally did come out.
The shots run in series. For
typhoid vaccinations, for ex
ample, a series of three shots are
necessary. Students have to start
the series by Mar. 12 in order, to
be through in time for summer
camp. Once they have started a
series, they should follow through
or they will have to start all over
Two shots are required for
tetanus immunization, taken from
four to six weeks apart. Onlp one
shot is necessary for small pox.
Nurses relate the usual re
marks of the needle-crazed ROTC
members waiting in line for their
shots, complaints about "square
needles" and "it hurts." Actually
the needles are of the round vari
ety, only half an inch long.
Effects of theh shots were out
lined by Dr. Samuel Fuenning,
Student Health Center doctor. He
said that there are very few
people who don't react to typhoid
shots. Some arms swell up and
some don't but they will invari
ably Je sore. From a tetanus shot,
the effect is more of a burning
All of this just goes to show
that modern military service isn't
what it used to be. Who ever
heard of the knights and cru
saders of older times needing to
take shots? However, there is
silver lining to this cloud. Dr.
Fuenning assured students that
most of the effects of shots arje
gone in a iew aays.
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Three national professional
music sororities Delta Omicron,
Mu Phi Epsilon and Sigma Alpha
Iota, pledged twenty-seven Uni
versity coeds, Yednesday.
New Delta omicron pieages in
elude Carlo Jean Armstrong, Lin
coin; Bette Clark, Lincoln; Geor-
gialee Gryva, Lincoln; Marilyn
Herse, Albion; Frances Leacock,
Lincoln and Barbara Ashley
Mu Phi EDsilon pledged An
donea Chonopulos, Grand Island;
Billie Croft. Fremont: Janice Mat
son, Fremont; Janese Ridell, Kear-
nev: Carolyn KoxDerg, uncoin
and Diane Whitaker, Cambridge.
Pledging Sigma Alpha Iota were
Ann Bramwell, Lincoln; Sheila
Brown, Lincoln; Sally Buckendorf,
With all the various social
functions and costume parties
which delueed the Nebraska cam
pus this past weekends, I couldn't
helrj but be reminded of the big
nudist camp in Jersey wnose cos
tume party was the highlight of
the season. A lady with varicose
veins won first prize by going as a
OVERHEARD AT COED FOL
LIES REHEARSAL "As spring
aDDroaches. boys begin to feel
gallant, and girls buoyant."
m w w
Senior: "Is this ice cream
Dirty Earl's waitress: "As pure
as the girl of your dreams."
Senior: "Gimme a pack of ciga
He: "Are you afraid of the big
She: "No, should I be?"
He: "Well, all the other pigs
A State Examiner walked Into
a bank in a Wyoming town and
found no one around. The place
was deserted. Dinany ne looKea
out the back door and there, sit
ting in the shade, was the entire
staff of four playing poker. As a
lesson, the bank examiner tripped
the burglar alarm. The card
playing bankers moved not a
muscle. But the bartender across
the street came over with four
Well, I ruess spring isn't just
around the corner, for the
weather man says that It will
stay cold tomorrow with the
possible addition of snow.
I've kept that schoolgirl com
I've walked a mile for a smoke,
I've asked the man who owns
And he tells me it keeps him
I know that a child an plan it,
To guard the danger line I try,
I know when it's time to retire,
And I've heard that thy satisfy.
But there's one thing that baf
Even for a lifetime I strive,
I'd like to know just whether
I'm one of the four out of five.
Then there was the coed who
had a beautiful furnished room in
the Cornhusker Hotel until the
Bassett; Gail Drahota, Columbus;
Fauneil Gurzmann, Norfolk; Mar
gie Hallas, Omaha; Sue Kirkman,
Tecumseh; Virginia McPeck, Ge
neva; Martha Payne, Hooper
Shirley Peterson, Lincoln; Beverly
Ross, Aurora f Elizabeth Temple
ton, Omaha; Nancy Thompson
Winnetka, 111.; Carole Unterseher,
Lincoln and Ruth West, Creiglr
Brass Choir Presents
Concert in Union
The University Brass Choir,
under the direction-of Jack Sni
der, presented a concert Sunday,
in the Union Ballroom.
The program, sponsored by the
Union music committee with
Marilyn Hamer as chairman, in
cluded two selections arranged by
University students, Robert 01-
sen and Naida Watson.
The program included: Colonel
Bogey March by Alford, Allegro
from Eine Kleine Nachtmusik by
Mozart, Canzon Septimi Tom
number' 2 from the Sacrae Sym
phonial by Gabrilli, Sonata III
largo allegro by Galliard, featur
ing Robert Chab on the Tuba.
Overture 1812 by Tschaikovsky
Olsen, Modulation by Blount fea
turing the drum ensemble of Billie
Croftr Ronald Becker, Kent Phil
lips, Earl Mitchell, and Jerry
Festal March by James-watson,
Suite Miniature by Miller, and
Klaxon March by Fillmore con
cluded the program.
celebrated Friday at 6:30 p.m
Paul Harvey, nationally known
news commentator and author,
will be the principal sceaker.
Now 35, Harvey has been in radio
broadcasting since he was 15 years
His now famous obituary of
Franklin Delano Roosevelt on
April 13, 1945 created a demand
for 10,000 reprints of the broad'
Harvey has received awards
from the Disabled American Vet
erans, the American Legion and
tne Ireedom Foundation,
The Legion's award was the
first annual Radio presentation
for "militant Americanism."
.Broadcasting daily at 12 p.m.,
Harvey may be heard on radio
station KFOR. In addition, he has
a Sunday evening broadcast.
Harvey has conducted crusades
in favor of air safety and in OP'
position to subversive textbooks,
and has had nine of his broad
casts placed in the Congressional
Record within a 15-month period
Charter Day was actually
Feb. 15, but since the date fell
on a Sunday this year, the varl
ous Alumni Clubs throughout the
nation have scheduled meetings
and observances for other dates
during the month.
The annual Builders Award,
given yearly to a person, not nec
essarily a University alumnus,
who has contributed to the growth
and spirit of the University, will
be presented at the dinner by the
Board ol Kegents.
A review of the University's ac
compusnmems ior 19d! and a
presentation of projected plans
for 1953 will be discussed by
Walter E. Militzer, dean of the
college of arts and science.
Deadline for reservations Is
Feb. 25. Tickets are $2 each and
may be purchased at the Alumni
Gals Pick Six
Of NU Males
Six eligible bachelors for 1953
were presented at the annual
Coed Follies show Monday eve
ning at the Nebraska Theater.
The six are: Bill Adams, mem
ber of Delta Tau Delta, Innocents
Society, vice-president of Kosmet
Klub, Scabbard and Blade; Jerry
Minnick, member of Delta Upsi
Ion, "N" club, and football team
co-captaln; Jim Cederdahl, jhnem
ber of Phi Delta Theta, "N..
club, football and baseball teams.
Dave Noble, member of Phi
Kappa Psi and student manager
of the football team; Bob Wag
ner, member of Kappa Sigma and
football team; and Rockford
Yapp, member of Beta Theta PL
AUF president, historian of Kos
met Klub and Student Council
The eligible bachelors wera
chosen In an all-woman vote held
in Ellen Smith Hall on Thursday,
after three days of campaitmina
on the part of the candidates.
Union To Sponsor
Chess Club Meet
The Union recreation commit
tee is sponsoring the formation of
a Chess Club beginning Tuesday
at 5:15 p.m. in Room 316 of the
According to Sherry Clover,
chairman of the recreation com
mittee, and person interested in
playing chess is invited to at
tend. A chess tournament will be
played at each meeting with
eliminations to determine the
Big Seven tournament repre
sentatives from the University.
The winners of the local chess
tournament will be sent to the
Big Seven playoffs at Kansas
State with all expenses paid.
Further information may be
obtained in the Union Activities
Open To Applicants
Applicants for assistant busi-
ess manager of the Cornhusker
yearbook will be interviewed by
the Committee on Student Pub
lications in room 202 of the Ad
ministration Building at 1 p.m.
The appointment will pay $40 a
month, and will extend from
March 1 to the end of the cur
Persons interested in applying
should obtain application forms
immediately from the Department
of Public Relations, 1125 R St
The completed forms are due at
Public Relations before 5 p.m.
Dr. I. William Brill Appointed To New
Position At Student Health Center
ROTC SHOTS ... Air Force students line up in Student Health
to receive regulation innoculations from Nurse lucinda Schlevel-bein.
Panel Discussion Slated
For Sigma Xi Meeting
A panel discussion on the land
resources of the Great Plains will
be the feature of a meeting of Sie-
ma Xi, national scientific research
society, xuesaay at v:so p.m. in
Bessey Hall auditorium.
Speakers will be W. W. John
son of Soil Survey, Bureau of
Plant Industry, Dr. E. J. Dykster-
hus, regional range conservation
ist of Soil Conservation Service
and Dr. F. T. Duley, soil conserva
tion research of Bureau of Plant
The addition of a full-time
psychiatrist to the medical staff
the University was announced
Friday by Dr. S.. I. Fuenning, di
rector. The Psychiatrist, Dr. I. William
Brill, 39, of New York City, will
assume his new position March 1.
Employment of Dr. Bill is the
initial step in improving the men
tal health program at the Univer
sity, Dr. Fuenning said. The new
service is made possible by a
$100,000 grant given through the
University of Nebraska Founda
tion by the Woods family in mem
ory of their parents, the late Mr.
and Mrs. Frank H. Woods of Lin
Perry W. Branch, director-secretary
of the University Founda
tion, said the money will supple
ment University funds for a pe
riod of at least 10 years in obtain
ing "adequate personnel for the
development of a mental health
Dr. Fuenning explained that Dr
Brill's duties would be in three
fields. These three, he said, would
be the fields of clinical, educa
tional, and research psychiatry.
Dr. Brill's Clinical function
would have to do with those cases
that fall to his specialty at the
Student Health Center. Dr. Fuen
ning emphasized the fact that
their would be no ''.large scale
treatment." The treatment ren
dered, he said, would be in the
fields of consultation and diag
"The Psychiatric treatment is
expensive and cannot be carried
out on a large scale," he ex
plained. "A student will be coun
seled only as long as he can carry
on satisfactorily his scholastic
and social function as a member
of the University society." It was
explained that after this point he
would be turned over to his pn
vate psychiatrist. Dr. Fuenning
said also that all clinical treat
ment would be under the "seal of
The educational function of the
Psychiatrist will be to give lec
tures in mental health before
University classes, was explained.
The research function of the clinic
will be carried out in cooperation
with the Psychiatric Graduate
Training Program which will
strive to find better ways to com
bat mental illness.
Dr. Brill received his A. B. and
M. D. from the University of In
diana and his Master's in psy
chiatry from the University of
Michigan. He was resident psy
chiatrist and junior instructor at
the Neuropsychiatric Institute at
Ann Arbor, Mich., from 1946 to
1948, staff psychiatrist at Hallo
van Veterans Hospital in New Ro
chelle, N. Y., for a year, and in
1949 staff psychiatrist at Kings
County Hospital in New York. At
present he is psychiatrist for out
patients a New York Hospital.
Dr.' Brill is certified by the
American Board of Psychiatry
and Neurology. He is married and
has three children.
. CoiirtenT Sunday .TournM nd httr
SCHOLARSHIP WINNER . . . Kathleen Wilson, Woibach, re
ceives a $50 scholarship from Mrs. Alice Eicberstein for hish
scholarship and outstanding musical ability.
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