The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, April 21, 1953, Image 1

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i 1
I 'A
Vote of a Grsal Midwsstera lnirgrgify
VOL 52 No. 115
Tuesday April 21, 1953
I"? '
Midshipmen Hohpred
I If III I I . t X I ( t
iv P A
Women students will be able to
express their views on living
rules, the point system and Uni
versity standards at an Associated
Women Students Workshop Tues-
aay evening, May 5.
All women are invited.
For the first time, the AWS
board is holding a workshop to
attempt to find out coeds' opinions
on tnese issues. The Workshop
will begin at 7 p.m. in the Union
Ballroom with a general meeting.
After introduction of delegates,
Frank M. Hallgren, assistant dean
of student affairs, will give a brief
talk. At 7:30, the group will be
divided Into three parts. The three
sections will reconvene at 8:30
p.m. for workshop reports.
Each organized women's house
is being asked to send its nresi
dent plus three official delegates
one for each workshop discus
sion group. These delegates. AWS
officers said, should be able to
present the majority opinion of
uie groups they represent.
According to Janet Steffen,
AWS president, and Shirley Mur
phy, vice president, several Asso
ciated Women Students groups on
other campuses hold similar work
shops. After the two attended
AWS "Convention at Ohio State
University during Easter vaca
tion, they decided to make a defi
nite effort to obtain general opin
ion on functions of AWS.
Miss Murphy said the Univer
sity of Alabama has an almost
identical workshop session each
Coeds and faculty members who
have suggestions or opinions on
the AWS living rules and regula
tions may attend a discussion
group led by Miss Murphy. Miss
Elsie Jevons, AWS adviser and as
sistant professor of commercial
arts, will be adviser for the rules
discussion group. Joyce Benning
ton, AWS board member, will be
Complaints and suggestions for
the point system may be aired at
b4 Nancy Hemphill, chairman of
the point system for the AWS
Board. Adviser will be Miss Marv
Jean Mulvaney, AWS adviser and
instructor in physical education,
ana Manna Payne. AWS board
member, will act as secretary.
The third discussion group will
concern standards on the campus
Sue Brownlee, AWS senior board
member, will have charge of the
discussion. She will be assisted by
Miss Mary Augustine, assistant
dean of women. Eileen Mullarky,
AWS board member, will be secretary.
At the close of the discussion
sessions, the secretaries will make
brief reports at a general meet
TOP NAVY MEN . . , Winners of the annual NROTC awards for
1953 are (front row, left to right): Albert Paul Tilley, Robert
John Peters, Andrew Paul Boris, Allen Banna Mkhelet and Louis
Jackson Keestr. Standing tn the back row Ieft to rteht) are:
Dean Buckingham, Dan Gilbert Swttier, James Llewellyn Thor
son and Gerald William Erikson.
Ag Election
Tassels Pledge
29 New Coeds
To Membership
Tassels added 29 new membbers
to its pep organization Sunday
following the annual Spring Tea.
The new women were pledged
into the organization at the Tassel
picnic Monday evening. They will
be initiated next spring if they
earn the required number of work
points and maintain a 5.5 average.
Tassel activities include attend
ance at games and rallies, usher
ing at University functions and
selling Cornhuskers and school
novelties such as "N" flowers and
The new pledges are: Nancy
Draper, Alpha Xi Delta; Mary
Burdic, Delta Delta Delta; Mary
House, Gamma Phi Beta; Ingrid
Swerre, Kappa Alpha Theta; Bar
bara Clark, Kappa Delta; Billie
Croft, Pi Beta Phi; Wanda Wood,
Sigma Kappa; Kathleen Naka
gawa, Terrace Hall; Gloria Har
ris, Wilson Hall.
Norma Westcott and Shirley
Dewey, Chi Omega; Ann Launer
and Jancy Carmen, Kappa Kappa
Gamma; Twila Riley and Marilyn
Batie, Love Memorial Hall; Janice
Baker, Joanne Hrabak and Ruth
Vollmer, ag-at-large; Jean Bar
rett, Mary DeBerry, Laura Garcia,
Phyllis Hershberger, Lorraine
Hilbert, Mary Lorenson, Sandra
Morgan, Mary O'Reilly, Margaret
RickeL Delores Synovoc and Shir
ley Thomas, barb-at-large.
Tassel members in charge of the
picnic were: Winnie Stolz, food;
jara Mepnenson, transportation
and Marilyn Stelling, pledge ribbons.
bard Allots
For Building
Coeds To Vie For Title
Goddess Of Agriculture
The Board of Regents allocated
$262,030 for the renovation of the
Mechanical Arts building on the
city campus and the Plant Indus- be elected at the all Ag campus
Ae students will so to the oils
Tuesday to elect the 1953 Goddess
of Agriculture.
Voting will be held in the Ag
Union from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
The Goddess of Agriculture will
be chosen from 45 Ag College
senior coeds. She will be pre
sented at the annual Cotton and
Denim dance Friday and will
reign over the entire fair with the
Whisker King.
Along with the Goddess of Ag
riculture, four attendants will also
ly, Artie Westcott, Fern Wilker
son and Phyllis Zeilinger.
I he Goddess of Agriculture con-
Dr. B. AI. Cherrington Delivers Speech
On Importance Of Scholarship Research
Dr. Ben Mark Cherrington, native JMebraskan and re
gional main director honoring the 103 students recognized
for outstanding scholastic achievements at the Honors Uon
vocation today.
Chancellor Gustavson presided at the twenty-fifth an
nual Honors Convocation while Rev. Rex Knowles, Univer
sity Congregational-Presbyterian student pastor gave the
invocation. The University's Symphony Orchestra, directed
by Emanuel Wishnow, furnished the music,
Forty-three seniors were recog
nized to have been in the upper
S per cent of their respective col
leges for the past two semesters
or have been on the honor list
every year since they enrolled as
freshmen at the University.
They are: Gladys M. Andersen,
Lincoln, Arts and Sciences
Lois L. Anderson, Lincoln
Robert L. Baskins, North Platte,
Business Administration
Albert Behmer, Ceresco, Busi
ness Administration
Philip T. Chase, Schuyler, En-
test is sponsored by the Home gi?frin2 j Architecture
DN Receives
1 Manuscript
Only one University student has
submitted an original literary
work to the Daily Nebraskan's
new literary section.
Mrs. Nancy Pumphrey Winkle
mann, a senior English major and
edit short stories, essays, research
papers, book reviews or any other ,
original student work.
Under the new policy, the Uni
versity student body will be able
to benefit from a fellow student's
theme, term paper, research
paper, or similar work.
Manuscripts submitted do no'
have to be school work that is
merely a suggestion. Manuscripts
will not be chosen on what they
say. They will be -chosen on the
way they are written and the
general interest to the subject.
The rules for the section are:
1. Only manuscripts approved
by the literary editor will be
2. Students must agree to let
the literary editor edit the manu
script to size because of Nebras
kan space requirements. No
manuscript will be changed in
content or style.
3. All manuscripts must be un
der 1,500 words in length,
4. All manuscripts must be
typewritten (double-spaced).
Classwork with instructor's cor
rections must be re-typed.
5. All articles must in our of
fices the Friday before the Wed
nesday edition in which they are
to run.
The Nebraskan will in no -way
make claim to the literary prop
erty of the student. Manuscripts
will not be returned.
try building on the Ag campus at
their Saturday meeting.
The Mechanical Arts buildine
win receive $183,450 and the Plant
industry building, $78,580. This
money will come from the Uni
versity Special Building Levy
Work will begin immediately
John K. Selleck, general business
manager, comptroller and torpor
ation secretary of the Board of
Regents estimated that the con
struction will be completed in six
to eight months.
The Boer Construction Co. was
awarded the contract for the Plant
Industry construction. The King-
ery Construction Co. was named
contractor for the Machanical Arts
Courses In Wafer
Safety Scheduled
Courses in Senior life saving
and Water Safety Instruction will
be open in April and May to stu
dents who are fairly strong swim'
The class in Senior Life Saving
will be held April 21, 22, 24, 28,
29 and 30 from 7-10 p.m.
The Water Safety Instructor's
course will be open to students
who are 18 years of age or older
and who have taken Senior Life
Saving within the last three
The class will be held from 7-10
p.m. on May 5, 7, 9, 12, 14, and
Women may enroll at Grant
Memorial Hall or by calling Miss
Patricia Sullivan, Instructor in
Physical Education for Women,
at extension 4135.
Men may enroll by contacting
Waid Emery at the men's physi
cal education building, extension
Students must have a swimming
Candidates for the Goddess of
Agriculture are:
Barbara Anderson, Betti Ander
son, Elizabeth Anderson, Marilyn
Bamesburger, Julia Bell, Averill
Bierman, Marilyn Cook and Ruth
Others are Pat Finke, Joan Foll-
mer, ueiores uaae, Elizabeth
Gass, Marjorie Good, Charlan
Graff, Wanda Ham, Margaret
Harmon, Jean Holmes and Doris
More candidates are Lois Kiek-
hafer, Joyce Kuehl, Anna Lam
mers, Marilyn Larson, Jtomona
Laun, Shirley Lumbard, Shirley
Marsh, Jo Meyer, Mary Lou Mad-
ra, Jams otteman ana Meimaa
Others are Alta Mae Reinke,
Mary K. Richards, Joyce Schroe'
der, Betty Hathway Spencer,
Katherine Steinauer, Rose Stiff-
ler, Mary Targart, Mary Taylor,
Priscilla Tellman and Donna Tmk-
Other candidates are Imogene
Vickers, Jean Vierk, Bonnie Weak-
Ag Parade To Open
Cotton, Denim Week
Cotton and Denim week will
officially begin with a down
town rally Tuesday starting at
5 p.m.
The Ag caravan will form in
front of the College Activities
building and procede to the
downtown campus.
The city campus forming point
will be 16th and Vine, Marilyn
Larson rally chairman said. The
rally will end at the Union.
Alone with the decorated
motor caravan, hucksters will be
covering the campus selling tic
kets for the Friday oarbacue,
Cotton and Denim dance and the
Saturday rodeo. Tickets for the
barbacue are 85 cents while the
dance tickets are $1.50 per
couple. The rodeo tickets are 85
Publication Committee
Reschedules Interviews
Delta Sigma Rho Meeting
Scheduled For Wednesday
Delta Sigma Rho will hold a
business meeting In room
Temple building, at 7:30
Wednesday evening.
Paul Laase will report on the
national Delta Sigma Rho con
gress held in Chicr.go last week,
Laase was a delegate to the con
gress from the University.
Plans will be made for the an
nual banquet.
The Committee on Student
Publications Tuesday announced
changes in the interview schedules
for Daily Nebraskan and Corn
husker staff applicants and a re
vision of work assignments on
.he Cornhusker staff, including the
establishment of two new posi
tions and the elimination of one.
In compliance with a requeBt
from The Daily Nebraskan editor,
the Committee advanced the Daily
Nebraskan hearing date from Fri
day, April 24 to Thursday, May 14,
The hearings will begin at 4
p.m. in the Faculty lounge in
the Student Union and application
forms may be obtained now from
the Public Relations office, 1125
R street. Completed application
forms for Daily Nebraskan staff
positions are due back in the Pub
lic Relations office by 5 p.m. this
Hearings on Cornhusker appli
cations will be held Friday, April
24, beginning at 4 p.m. in Parlor
Z of the Student Union. The Corn
husker hearings had previously
been set for Tuesday, April 28.
The Committee, acting upon ad
vice from Put Bechan, Cornhusker
leditor, and Don Noble, business
manager, created two new staff
positions on The Cornhusker for
1954. The new posts are two posi
tions as copy writers and each will
pay $20 per month for six months,
October through March.
Eliminated from the Cornhusker
staff is the position of photo edi-1
lor. tieneeiorth the associate ed-
203,'itor of The Cornhusker will be
p.m. responsible for scheduling pictures.
as a result or this chanpe, per
sons who have applied for the
position of photo editor will not
be Interviewed by the Committee
on Friday unless they are also ap
plying for some other staff posi
tion. Those Interested in applying for
I the new position of copy writers
on The Cornhusker should obtain
application forms at once from
the Public Relations office and
return them there before 5 p.m.
Economics ClubThe requirements
for the election are a senior stand
ing and have a 5.5 weighted aver
age. Chairmen m charge are Marv
wienaus and Madeline Watson
Bobby Mills and his orchestra
will furnish the music for dancing
at the Cotton and Denim dance.
slated for the College Activities
building starting at if p.m. and
lasting until 12 midnight.
Master of ceremonies for the
dance will be Dale Olson, junior
Farmer's Fair board member.
General chairman for the dance
is Marilyn Larson.
Last year's Goddess of Agri
culture was Lois Larson. The
Whisker King was Vincent
Staff Writer
The following poem originally
appeared in the Green Gander,
humor magazine of Iowa State
College, and was authored by
Gary Braga. it" is appropristelv.
entitled, WHAT I DON'T LIKE
A problem which
If treated right
Would stack my papers
Out of sight
And fill my room
And what is more
Would even fill
The second floor.
But then there is
No sense I fear
To tell of all
The ways they're queer
Because I know
They couldnt heed them
Probably wouldn't
Even read them.
The power of speech
In women grieves me
Ya-ta-t-a, ya-tata
Really peeves me
A woman's words
Are like a riddle
Talk so much
And say so little.
Paint and powder
Truly barm
A Teal beauty's
Natural charm
I paint a house
To stand the rain
But paint on people
Seems insane.
Women pout
And women worry
Always late
But never hurry
A million things
I could relate
I got a date.
Well, the weather outlook for
Wednesday is typical of Nebras
ka's sprint:: scattered showers
and cool.
Thomas M. Conway, Lincoln,
Business Administration
Adele M. Coryell, Lincoln
Gale E. Demaree, Burwell,
Mary L. Forney, Brule, Teach
ers Janice A. Fullerton, Ainsworth,
TeachersrFine Arts
Ray A. Gard, Beaver Crossing,
Helen C. Haerer, North Platte,
Teachers-Fine Arts
Nelson S. Harding, Omaha, En
gineering and Architecture
Marilyn F. Housel, Madison,
Business Administration
Wayne D. Johnson, Lincoln,
Arts and Sciences
Virginia E. Koehler, Geneva,
Marilyn E. Kranau, Bladen,
Business Administration
Syvia J. Krasne, Fremont, Arts
and Sciences
Gordon E. Krogh, South Sioux
City, Business Administration
Paul L. Laase, Lincoln, Fine
Arts-Arts and Sciences '
James W. Landers, Gothenburg,
James R. Langner, Seward
' Norman G. Lind, Pilger, Teach
Shirley A. Lumbard, Grand Is
land, Agriculture
Charlotte L. Mason, Lincoln,
Teachers-Fine Arts
Dace B. Mitchell, Alaska, Medl
Mary J. Neely, Lincoln, Arts
and Sciences
Don J. Nelson, Pilger, Engi
neering and Architecture
Howard P. Nelson, Bertrand,
Alma C Pinkerton, Beatrice,
Alice B. Racher, Mt Carroll
I1U Medicine
Kenneth F. Rystrom Jr Bay
ard, Journalism-Arts and Sciences
Darvin D. Schoemaker, Sotia,
Harold M. Seeberger, Hanover,
Kas Business Admin.-Philosophy
Eldon W. Shuey, Crab Orchard,
Curtis E. Sorensen, Boelus, En-
gineenn" and Architecture
Robert C Tefft, Avoca, Engi
neering and Architecture
Robert C Ticknor, Lincoln,
Raymond D. V las in, Crete,
Jack L. Wells, Madison,
Teachers-Fine Arts
Mitzi F. Wesely, Omaha. Nurs
Don la. Winkelmann, Imperial,
Business Administration
Mary A. Zimmerman, Lincoln,
Arts and Sciences
f i r ' fSx
. '
llosmef Show To Feature
Five Hit Broadway Tunes
Hit tunes featured in the Kos-
met Klub Spring Musical, "Any
thing Goes," have been lauded by
Broadway critics as being "Cole
Porter at his greatest." ;
These hits are the title song,
"Anything Goes," "Blow, Gabriel,
Scenes from the musical take
place in modern times on board a
ship bound for Europe. The plot
involves Billy Crocker, who is
running after the girl of his
dreams, Hope Harcourt, in an ef
fort to win her from her fiance
5LOW'V'Iout?- 51 ToP'"T4A1iiHe cnds running away from
Through the Night," and "I Get
a Kick Out of You," which Ethel
Merman made famous when she
played the lead in the Broadway
The story is based on a book by
Harold Lindsay and Russel
Crouse. After opening in New
York on November 21, 1934, it
ran 264 performances.
Besides Miss Merman, the show
starred William Gaxton, Victor
Moore and Bettina Halls, and re
ceived good notices from all the
critics. J
the police, who think he is an ac
complice of Public Enemy No. 1.
Reserved tickets for the musi
cal are now on sale at Walt's
Music Store for $1.80. Reserved
seats are located in the first rows
of the main floor.
Kosmet Klub workers are sell
ing general tickets, priced at $1.10
for upper balcony and $1.50 for
lower balcony and main floor.
The musical will be presented
in the Nebraska Theater April 29,
30 and May x.
University Pershing Rifles
Win Society Drill Meet
NU Hot Seat Tested
... -'' I
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1 f !
Cotirtwy Runda? .Tounral ti(l Run
RELUCTANT VOLUNTEER . , . Norman Scott, senior In the
Collect of Engineering, looks somewhat dubious as half a million
volts of high frequency electricity are applied to him in the elec
tric chair one of the Engineer's Open Houw displays. Demun
stratlntr that the voltage is present, John Whitloek, senior in the
College of Engineering (left), touches Scott with a wand illumi
nated by the tremendous voltage. !urtis Snienson, one of the
three students rrecting the display, administers the controls. Ar
tfully Scott has nothing to fear, for the voltage ap?iHed is of
hUrh frequency travelling over his. skin hmtead of through his
body as In the case of the power frequencies.
participated in the precision drill
Schools attending were the Uni
versity of Wisconsin, Unh'ersity of
Minnesota, University of Iowa,
Iowa State, University of South
Dakota, University of North Da
kota, St. John's University at Col
legeville, Minn, and the Univer
sity of Nebraska.
NUCVA Election
Set For Thursday
Election of officers win be held
at the 1CDCWA meptinr Thtirn-
aaei coi. waroia Marqnis oijday night in room 213 of the Un-
ine university of lowa was eiectea. ion et 130 p.m.
University of Nebraska Persh
ing KifJe Company, A-2, nosed
out two-time winner Minnesota by
a 15 point margin to win the Sec
ond Eegimental Pershing Rifle So
ciety drill meet Saturday on the
NU campus.
Third place was awarded to
Company G of Iowa State College.
The Nebraska victory kept sec
ond place Company E of the Uni
versity of Minnesota from retiring
the traveling trophy. Three wins
in a row and the trophy becomes
a permanent possession of the
winning team,
TOP NU SCHOLAR . . . Virginia
E. Koehler is the first woman
to receive the annual C W.
Boucher Memorial Award for
attaining the highest scholastic
average of the graduating senior
Koehler Wins
Long Unclaimed
Boucher Award
The first woman student to wia
the annual C. W. Boucher Me
morial Award since 1948 will be
honored Tuesday ait the Univer
sity Honors Convocation.
Virginia E. Koehler of Geneva,
enrolled in Teachers College,
gives credit for her $2 average to
"a lot of studying."
The Boucher award which was
first given ia 1945 includes a cer
tificate and scholarship key and
goes to the senior with the high
est scholastic average in tour
years at the University.
Miss Koehler was vice-presi
dent f Associated Women Stu
dents and president of University
Council of World Affairs during
her junior year.
This year Miss Koehler is vice-
president of Mortar Board, a
member of Alpha Lambda Delta,
and was elected to Phi Beta Kap
pa last week. She is also a mem
ber of Delta Gamma.
Miss Koehler will reoeive the
National Alpha Delta award lor
the top senior woman at the convocation.
She was graduated from Ge
neva High school m tier
parents are Mr. and Mrs. Ben G.
Schedule Announced
The scholastic calendar for
the coming academic year ap
pear fin page 4 of today's Daily
The schedule was recently ap
proved at a meeting of the Fac
ulty Senate,
regimental commander of the Sec
ond Regiment District Sunday.
Marquis succeeds Cadet Col. Rob
ert Robinson of the University of
Cadet Lt CoL Robert Wickman,
also of the University of Iowa was
A nominating committee con
sisting of the four present officers,
Joan Krueger, Allan Garfinkel,
Jan Schmidtmann, and Pat Al
len, are drawing up a slate. Two
names will be presented for each
office, howei'er, nominations from
named executive officer of the the floor will be accepted.
aisxrict wmch has its heaaquar- Miss Krueger announced that
ters at the Iowa school. application may be filed next
a -amner ana xiance was held week lor wnnw a hnnrH -unci; inn
in the University of Nebraska Un- Application blanks will be to the
ion Saturday evening.
Teams from a six-state area
NTJUCWA box in the Union base
Traffic Violations
A a part or The Dally Nebraskan's safety campaign, your
student newspaper is publiohlnr the -names of all student and
faculty members convicted of traffic violations tn Lincoln Munici
pal Court. All names will be run. The Nebraskan ig not trying
to embarrass individuals but impress everyone for the need for
AI'Kli. 11, inn no vlolulluno.
Valeria A. Uompu, 21 it) A, fr)imoii milclard, pleaded guilt? to ntmil left turn
fined SI unci -eonte.
Carolyn ft. KunUet, 411) TJo. 10th, senior tn Teuchen Colleiee, pleaded guilty tn Ulegtt)
If ft turn, fined $1 und easts.
Mill M, fattetnon, 1426 ft. freeliman In Bulne Administration, pleedtd guilty to
an uieKui iu turn, lined si end tottm.
famclu VtiiBulnt. lti f4o. 16. Minor in Dustnem Administration, -pleaded guilty to
negligent driving, fined 1U. Alio pleaded guilty to Having no Jh. driver?
Ilnence. fined SI end euete.
feter A. Bernum, lb R, junior In Buelnew Administration, pleaded guilty to Hwd-
iiik. fined &! end eoiite
Gordon K. Knu. 8011 Washington, freshman In Business Administration, -pteaCafl Sot
guilty to violating ttuio. signal, found guilty, fined 1 and easts.
OouBias W. Alartl, 131(1 Oresidule, frtslimuo In Business Administration, pleaded guilty
to stHtertmg, fined IK and eosts.
At'Mii, m. iaa 1
Wlllmm SI. Franklin, llw's llorm, senior in Arts and Bclenees, pleaded guilty so
needing, fitted Sill wnri costs. ,
Mell W. KowlMHd. B02 Bancroft, graduate student, pleaded guilty T Jeeara,g iinec
S7 snd easts. , ...
Arden It. Vniasek, 361 Ityons. freshman Ui Intl cortege, y.iii gunty w w
iutlng auto. gigMUU, lined XI and costs. '
High School
Fine Arts Fast
April 24-25
The Fine Arts Festival, in
which 27 Class A and 45 Class
B schools will participate from
high schools in Nebraska, will be
held on the eampus April 24-25.
One-act plays win be given
each day in 201 Temple, and the
schedule win be printed in order
that students may attend same
of these plays.
On Friday and Saturday, stu
dents will present and be crit
icized on dramatic rea dings.
humorous readings, totrepreia-
tive oratories, original oratories,
extemporaneous speakings,
poetry readings, newscasting,
discussion, debates and plays.
Eegistration will be at Friday
from 10-12 and 3-4. The events
win be at 1:00 Friday.
Schools presenting one-act
plays Tuesday are: D:09 a..m
Teachers College; 11:00 a.m.
Elair: 1:30 pjn. Geneva; 430
p.m. Fairfield; 7:00 Aurora; and
8:00 pjm. Lincoln High.
University students are invited
to attend the festival
Audubon Meeting
The Tepular meeting of the
Audubon Naturalists Club win te
held Tuesday at 730 p.m. at Mor-
rill HalL
Dr. C Bertrand Schultz, tou-
aeum director, will give an Illus
trated talk on The Ancestors of
our Present Da Eirds."
So far
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Vriivtriity tjdzr!
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