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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (April 16, 1953)
Aquaquettes, women's swim
club, will show spectators the
way a foreign college student lives
, In New York at its annual water
pageant Thursday and Friday.
The show titled, "New York
Times," is the story of a foreign
pirl from Liverpool, England, who
has come to New York to col
lege. The water production is based
en Ihe letters she writes to her
momcr. in tne show there are
Chinese COolies to hndv linMe nn
black lace gloves will aid the
swimmers m portraying the stu
dents life. -
The first number called New
ioi-K, New York shoves off at
New York harbor with tVm niri
j , . "
uunning scans, sailor hats and
jeans to represent the people at
In the next number. "Antn mn
in New York." the girls blossom
12 letters and 12 nnmk out with leaves on their hnnrfs
ji'iiLx u.iicu on me next num-'. r C u u,e cauea
her. i 'Lullaby of Broadwav" 1h
Background music, special light-LAc?ll.aqlieUes wcaring 'zoot suits"
s?"? costumes ranging from "ir i-jr i-uauis.
inis louowed by "Harlem Noc
turne," which is a fluorescent
In the fifth number. "Manhat
tan," cafe society girls dominate
The four Aquaquette officers,
Sally Mallory, Joan Holden, Na
dine Osborn and Ann Kokier will
portray "Snowfall" in the sixth
number. In this scene the swim
mers are lighted up with body
lights as the sole illumination in
their darkness number.
Chinese coolies add to the
Aquaquettes portrayal of "China
town" in the seventh number, fol
lowed by "Penthouse Serenade"
which portrays the wealthy class
of New York. Aquaquettes don
white formals, white gloves, tails
and bow ties in this portrayal.
"Spring, Beautiful Spring' is
the ninth number the swimmers
portray, which is a typical spring
in New York. Here, they will
model their Easter bonnets and
The tenth number is "Slaughter
On Tenth Avenue," followed by
"Manhattan Serenade" in which
the glamour of New York is por
Give My Regards To Broad
On April 30
being sold by the Junior-Senior
nass Board for the first time in
University's history, may be pur
chased at a Union booth until
Thursday, April 30.
All profits from the sale of the
announcements will go into the
class treasury, according to the
board. Exclusively handled by the
classes, leather and cardboard cov
ered memory books including a
complete list of the class and sev
eral pictures of the campus and
french-fold announcements will be
Class representatives have 3,000
french-fold announcements, which
will be sold on a cash and carry
basis until the supply runs outJ
Money brought into the class
treasury by the sales will be used
. " nit: way- is me nnaie witn 26 cos-
'3,. ? Aquaquettes performing.
7 he water pageant will be pre-
PIXWHEEL FORMATION . . . Ilere are Aquaquette members In a moving plnwheel formation.
This is a scene from one of the numbers portraying a typical part of life in New York City.
CHINESE GALS . . . Three Aquaquette members are shown In
"Coolie" headress as part of the costuming in tonight's show.
They are (from left to right): Marcelyn Dedrick, Janet Bealey
and Martha Cook. '
Groat Midwestern Dnirwsify
VOL 52 No. 113
Thursday, April 16, 1953
highest accumulative average for
seven semesters, which will be
presented Ivy Day. If any money
is left after the purchase of the
cups, a class gift will be bought
or the money will be left in the
treasury for next year's class,
Board members said.
A front view of Love Memorial
Library was chosen for the cover
of both the memory books and
sented at the coliseum at 7M5 p.m
and tickets may be obtained from
Aquaquettes and in the Union
Aquaquette members are: Suzie
Adams, Donna Borgaard, Jane
Brode, Sara Carveth, Martha
Cook, Marcelyn Dedrick, Phoebe
Dempster, Nan Engler, Judy
Flansburg, Doris Frank, Janet
the french-fold announcements. A I ni v u,j T ir,
'.nd, Gail Katskee, Ami Kokier,
several weeks ago with Robert I To t en- xt.j..
Osborn, Louise Owens, Libby Rus-
Stewart, manager of a local book
store, drew up the specifications
for the announcemets and memory
sell, Polly Souser, Joj'ce Taylor,
Mary Taylor, Marilu Tomassen
and Betty Thurman.
r ? ! 1
f ) Vl f V)
H U '
If . "S .
L , , - I
OFFICERS FORMATION . . . The four officers who are goinr te
wear body light in tonight's number "Snow-falT are (from left to
rirht): Joan Holden, vice-president; Ann Kokjer, secretary; Sally
Mallory. president; and Nadiae Osborn, treasurer.
Dr. Ben Mark Cherrington will
address the 25th University of
Nebraska Honors Convocation
Tuesday at 10:15 a.m. in the Coli
The native. Nebraska who is
now director of the Institute of
International Education in Denver
will speak on "The Role of Re
search and Scholarship in the
Preservation and Extension of
Dr. Cherrington received his
Bachelor of Arts degree from the
University in 1911 and an honor
ary LL.D degree in 1946. In 1938
he helped to establish the Divi-I
sion of Cultural Relations of the
U. S. State Department
Dr. Cherrington was associate
consultant to the U. S. delegation
at the United Nations Conference
in San Francisco.
He also aided in the organiza
tion of UNESCO and later was
elected to the executive commit
tee of the U. S. delegation of
Chancellor R, G. Gustavson will
preside at the morning convoca
tion. Rex Knowles, Congregational-Presbyterian
student pastor at
the University, will deliver the in
vocation. Dr. Charles J. Kennedy,
chairman of the Convocation com
mittee, will present candidates ;"or
certificates of superior scholar
ship. The University Symphony
orchestra, directed by Professor
Emanuel Wishnow, will play.
Students with outstanding scho
lastic achievements will be recog
nized Tuesday at the Convocation.
Dr. Cherrington will be guest
speaker at a honors banquet Tues
day at 6:30 p.m. in Ihe Union Ball
room. Banquet tickets will be avail
able at the Union and reservations
must be made by Saturday.
Coinw I.inpoln Str
DR. BEN MARK CHERRING
TON . . . University graduate
and holder of an honorary de
gree from Nebraska, Dr. Cher
rington will address the Honor's
Day Convocation Tuesday. Sec
story at left
Rocky Yapp informed the Coun-!
cil that he was drawing up a I
questionable on wages paid stu
dents here in Lincoln that will be
submitted to their employers.
Yapp is investigating the wages
Filings for Junior and Sen
ior class officer positions will
be extended two and a half
days, starting today at S
a.m. until Saturday at noon,
the Student Council decided Wednesday.
After a long and sometimes
heated debate, the Council passed
by a 15 to 6 vote a motion that
the filings be re-opened.
According to the Council con-
'( S nr?rZ Applications for all eight class
must get official approval from , ffi( wm fce rom
the Judiciary Committee and the u m Saturd7y no0I1. j
faculty Committee on Student Af- After action b student
fairs if any nominations made in rnim(,n Wednesday, aimhcations
will be accepted for these posts
paid to University students.
Wayne White announced that
there w-ould be no Council meet
ing next week because of the an
nual Council picnic at Pioneer
Officer Filings Open Today;
Applications Due Saturday
these two days are to be validated.
It was pointed out at the meet
ing that only three officer posi
tions had received the required
two student applications that are
needed for each position to be
voted on in the May 4 Council
elections. These positions are:
secretary of the Senior class, pres
ident and vice-president of the
Speaking on behalf 6f the Junior-Senior
class officers were Don
Pieper. Senior class president and
Sue Ann Brownlee, Junior class
They both presented the Council
with arguments to show why they
believed it in the best interests
of the University to re-open the
nominations for the class posi
pending a ruling by the Council
Judiciary Committee and the fac
ulty sub-committee on General
Shirley Lumbard, a senior in
Ag College from Grand Island,
has been awarded a Fashion Fel
lowship which has come for the
first time to a student at the University.
The full tuition fellowship, val-j Bob Hasebroock introduced the
j , nc . ,v i motion that the elections be al-
"V l-t"' " "1JC V lowed to be re-opened and after
Fashion Fellowships offered an- receiving considerable debate, his
nually by the Tobe-Coburn School ffi0ti carried.
tor asmon careers in jvew xor student Council faculty repre-
iiy. iue iuiwi pjcpaics .young sentative Mary L. Mielenz, assoc
women for executive positions in t professor of secondary educa
buying, advertising, styling, per
sonnel and television.
Miss Lumbard is a member of
Alpha Lambda Delta, freshman
honorary, Gamma Alpha Chi, ad
tion, informed the Council mat
it was in the power of any stu
dent or faculty member to ques-
tion the validity of a candidates
name that was accepted in the !.-st
vertising honorary and omicron extension of class officer tiling
Nu, homemaking honorary.
Officers and new Corn Cob ac-Class vice-president, assistant bu-Phasis on scholarship. He noted
lives were announced for the!siness onager for the Comhus- orgaat tnemtos couW
ioch en ,mT,ii.c ci tv.i F.nsiinn -han-lmake a real contribution to tne
,r un: '- ZZSZZ ene-IUniversity by doing all they could
coin Hotel . 'diet was presented by Ira Epstein,
Cal Kuska photography editor past secretary. j
cf the Comhusker, member of. Bill Melville, alumni secretary
Block and Bridle club, Sifma'0f Alpha Kappa Psi, and treasurer
Delta Chi, and Phi Kappa Psi,'cf Phi Gamma Delta, was ap
was named prerdent pointed treasurer of the organiza-
Ernie Eebb, president of the tion. He was presented by Marty
Arnold Air Society, Union Board Lewis, past treasurer. j
member, and Alpha Tau Omega CcL Franklorter, Corn Cob ad
was named vice-president by Dan visor for more than 20 years, com
Tolman, past vice-president iplimented the group on a "year's
J. Benedict member of Student work well done." He said there
Council, Kosmet KJub, Junior was an increased need for em-
Two Colleges Complete Plans
For E-Week, April 30, May 1
Th Engineering and Architec-evening an annual banquet will,
fc.!?lZffl)Ment E-Week 'be held in the Lincoln HoteL
7, b- j f, i i Co-Chairmen for E-Week are
VU a.. "
to make students more aware of
the necessity of good scholarship.
Prior to the announcement 01
the new Cob officers, new mem-:
bers. selected on the basis of con
tribution and effort to the organi
zation, were formally initiated as
active Corn Cob members.
New actives are: Don Novotny.
Art Raun. Brock Dutton, Russell,
Young, Dan RasdaL Gene Kerr,
Phil Shade, Junior KJioDei, ana
Others are: Paul Scheele, Marv
Stromer, Doran J a ebbs, Mike
Greenberg, Marv Friedman, Leo
nard Barker and Tom Woodward.
She said that the same conditions
would apply to any name suh
mitted under any further eaten
sion, and advised that the Council
check its action with the judiciary
Miss Mielenz was referring to
the previous action taken by the
Council when they extended the
filines for a period of four days
longer than had originally Deen
planned. This extension was not
passed by either tne judiciary
committee or the faculty commit
tee on student affairs.
The Council referred Hase-
broock's motion to the judiciary
tnt nritre coimniuec. uraucu v i-jn
7 c,,ff vrriUr who will discuss its validity. It
Mail riier Uc
Fraternity man: "Darling, I ulty committee on student affairs
love you as no one bas ever loved ' ,ho discuss its constitu-
Here's what happened daring
the bitter Student Council de
bate Wednesday afternoon over
re-opening filings for class of
ficers: 1. Bob Hasebrock moved that
the Council re-open filings. The
motion was seconded.
2. There was a great deal of
discussion on the motion.
3. An attempt to call the ques
tion was defeated.
4. Stan Sipple moved to refer
the matter to the Judiciary
Commit! -e because of a ques
tion co ncerning the constitution
ality of re-opening filings. This
motion was seconded.
5. There was some discussion
on .nis motion.
6. Rocky Tapp moved that
Sirple's motion be postponed
indefinitely. This motion was
seconded and carried.
7. There was more discussion
on Hasebrock's motion.
8. The question was called.
9. Hasebrock's motion was
10. Elections Chairman Dean
Linscott announced that filings
would be re-opened Thursday
and applications will be ac
cepted pending approval of the
Council Judiciary Committee
and the faculty sub-committee
on General Organization.
at Room 209 in the Administra
Applicants for junior offices
must have completed at least 27
hours and not more than 52 hours
at the end of last semester. Sen
ior applicants must have at least
53 hours and not more than 88
In order for a filing to be valid.
applicants must have signatures of
25 students. The applications ask
for the candidate's name, address,
sex, position sought, grade aver
age, social affiliation, professional
affiliation, activities and a pledge
The office of Assistant Dean of
Student Affairs, Frank Hallgren,
must approve all apphcations.
Because of some doubt concern
ing the constitutionality of re
opening filings, all filings made
will only be valid if the Coun
cil Judiciary Committee and the
faculty committee says so.
The constitution says that fil
ings may only be opened between
Some Council members, how
ever, feel that this does not mean,
that they may not be re-opened.
Filings for Student Council of
fices will not be re-opened be
cause enough students filed for
those posts during the previous
The original filing dates were
extended once and closed. Stilt
the class officer posts did not
have enough candidates for a valid
election according to the Council
constitution. The Constitution re
quires that there be at least two
candidates for each office.
If the election were held with
out re-opening the filings, there
would be voting only for senior
class secretary (Merle Maupin
and Bert Sample filed for that
office), junior class president
(Marvin Stromer and Richard
Schultz filed for this office) and
junior class vice president (Rich
ard Faes, Bill Devries and James
Hargleroaa filed for this office.)
Visitors From Princeton
Sorority girl: "I can't see much
Dean Linscott, chairman of the
elections committee told the Coun-
s Timir rrnrciliiri' nf iden-
A noale nurse in a mental hos-;tifjcalion wouM 5e used in the
pital spotted a patient with his forlnoming May 4 elections. He
ear pressed to the wall, listening .,,,: A , Hpnt irfpntifiration
To Attend Meet
intently. The patient held up a
warning finger, then beckoned the
nurse to come over quietly. "You
cards would replace the formerly
used identification slips that had
to be cleared through the regis-
listen here7 he whispered The;trars office ors a student could
nurse put his ear to the wall andV)te
listened for a few moments Then RbeT Knoll, assistant profes
he turned to the patent and said,' f rngiich was introduced to
the Council for the first time as
0 ana jxibj !John and Norman Scott Student Movement annual spring
is designed to lntro-, committees and chair- conference will be held in Chad
's to the curriculum of . ".7 -t?riA, Satrirdav and Sunday.
1 can't hear anything.
"No," said the patient know
in el v. "and it's been like that all
The 1953 Nebraska Methodist day-
duce visitors to the curriculum of
- ..i, icni aire -men are: uecuicw cii6iuiuk,
the two colleges through displays. . paul Moseman.
demonstrations "jJJcivil engineering, Leslie Martin
cf every department Emphasis is agricultural enpi-
placed upon j the u"l -irmaGordon ruse and Bill
portunities that are ciierea. jstout. mechanical engineering.
The annual activity, planned gg, j,. and Charles
and executed by student EruPSJschade: architectural engineering,
in the two colleges will begin with i John Savage and Tad Tucker;
a reneral open house Thursday hpmial eneineering. Dick Pusa-
fnr all visitors. teri and Llovd Keller: E. M.
Disnlavs will be used to ulus-: chairman, Jack Warren.
trate the various courses offered
in Engineering ana Agnfui.c
tko mil?&f financial, organ
izational and operational problems
are used to give educational bene-
students and these
problems will be viewed by the
public through discussion groups
An engineering conyocuu
ron Friday. Saturday and Sunday.
The campus Methodist jstunem
house has made arrangements to
charter a bus from Lincoln to
Chadron. The group will leave
the Student house 8 am. mday.
Theme for the three-day con-
Brr. It's going to be cold to
morrow morninf, so says the
weather man. However, there
is a chance that the tempera
ture might rise to about 50 in
the afternoon with fair skies.
their new faculty rerresentaiive.
He is replacing Dr. Henry Hojtz-
claw, associate professor of chem-.
istry whose term as lacuity repre
sentative for the Council has expired.
Carr Trumbull reponea inai
anv action to install a traffic light
at the comer of 16th and R Streets
probbaly will not be taken until
f . 'sr
ru icfr Drofaccnr. Wnat M 'next FalL The measure is being
riJCTaJ ti5v j vv jJV . -
1 uii; i - 4h rnncidrAfi at tne Dreseni umc
'ft 1 urr 4 AX., V wer I VOll If 11 IlltT HUUUIr 1LIIL CIC . I
'JJZZE ' Student: "Well-er-they're a lot however
uwu. t. ....... ---. . "I -1 A. -.--,
Dr. D. L. Dykes, Jr., Mmister oi,"v1 "Ja"
CoottejT Uaeote But
SEMINARY GRADUATES TALK TO JttJers . . . Nelll Hamilton
(left), a Princeton Seminary graduate has tT.e attention of the
Rev. Rex Knowles and two other members of the train, Ken
Jackson and Bill Cohea. During the past five days the three
Princeton men have been talking with members of nearly every
organized bouse on campus discussing their beliefs and ideas
Faculty advisor. E. B. Meier,
secretary-treasurer. Dean Buck
ingham; guides, Paul J. Sienk
nect: field day. Victor J. Roh; in
"educational bene-kuiries. Stanley Smith; program,:
leu jvrau., wiuuuw vwj.wj,
Parsons- convocation, uien vest,
Aontst' Curtis Sorensen: ribbon
sales, Henry VTulf; publicity on
campus. Bob Peterson; publicity
Central Methodist Church, Fay-
The organization's program em
phasis and philosophy oi ine maja
will be discussed by each college
oarticiDating in the conference.
These groups will study and ana
An fltjod u, John Marks; "Sledge,"
be held Friday At noon J banquet, M a c
a picnic will held for au v,s . Rkhard
and stuaenvs JT" r,"
ticipating in the
event Friday Iman.
It's a bie problem with some
women to keep both their girlish
figures and their boyish husbands.!
Two little rabbits were being
chased by a pack of dogs. Finally
they stopped to rest in a small
lyze the ideas and questions posed ravine.
by Dr. Dykes relating to the Bble Mamma Rabbit: "Shall we run
and to Christian living. on or stop here and out-number
Cost for transportation, room, them"
meals and registration will be $7.1
Persons interested in attencung two vuirares wauung -wa,
the conference may sign up at the from a pile of bones: "You can t
Student house" office, or call beat camels for taste and they re
2-3117. imilder too."
Crusade For Safety
Here Is My Pledge
UtnmrtHNrt 1M. , . . . . M
obimtlaa to nrmrrt wr Hfe and iw f mif tmmUr "1 fHlw mem.
plcdre mrH tmthrr to a4nm the mm Mfrty tar toktes rut tm tmMf
tea ( mj dak, rbMl. tmarf Ctm mat Uw MtMlaUm.
Vt. ADDRESS OK ECRAL BOCTE NO.
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