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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (April 28, 1953)
Vole of a Great Midw-tf-rn University
VOL 52 No. 119
Coed Counselors Initiation
i A n
Union Tea To Honor
Eight new members will be
elected to the Union Board Tues
Eight junior and 10 senior can
didates will be presented to the
present Union Board during a
coffee hour at 4:30 p.m. Tuesday
afternoon in the Union faculty
lounge. Elections will be held im
mediately following the coffee
hour, by the present board mem
bers. To be eligible for election to
the Board, students must have
served at least one year in Union
activities and be a junior or sen
ior during the 1953-'54 school
year. They need not have served
as committee chairmen but thev
must be outstanding in their ac
Daily Nebraskan photograph by Del Harding
COED COUNSELORS INITIATE 100 .. . Counselor president Mar
ilyn Erwin addresses the new initiates while officers (left to right)
Jan Harrison, treasurer; Sue Gorton, vice-president; Cynthia Hen
derson, publicity chairman; and Carol Gillett look on during cere
monies held Sunday in the Union.
The candidates selected bv the
student members of the Union
Board following interviews last
Juniors Dolores Carae-
Clover, Alpha Chi Omega; Danny
Fogel, Sigma Alpha Mu; Mimi
Hamer, Delta Gamma: Nancv
Hemphill, Pi Beta Phi- rrl Mam.
mel, Beta Theta Pi: Bernie Ro-
senquist. Gamma Thi Beta; Ann'
oivuiu, rk.appa Aipna Theta.
Seniors Ernie Behh. Alnha Tan
Omega; Norma Carse, Sigma Kap
pa; Jean Davis, Sigma Kappa;
Connie Gordon, Sigma Delta Tau;
Pat Hahn. Sipma Kanna- n;
?tiKlub Show Wednesday Night
Curtain To Rise On Kosmet
By BILL DEFIES
The following correction ap
peared in a small town paper:
"Our paper carried the notice
last week that Mr. John Jones'
is a defective in the police force.
Thise was a typographical error.
Mr. Jones is really a detective in
th nolire Tarr 7. ' v nnuai, uauv rn, mc.v aux:ui-iniini- , '
iviaMvi ui me nouse. iviarie. vou : i, wmvo, jm nomu, (uceiiiiuis n tiaiamf; wimi v uuitu. VYfrirh as
. . . . . . " i ATI. CIl am Tl . J - TV rr . i - , . 1 , 1 .
kiss Deuer man my wnfe does. """J T"ru uon jees,! logemer wixu me women s aanc-a.jK
Kosmet Klub members,
tors and members or me cast wiujt0 strictly modern style to show was selected bv the Board of Stu-ithe 19-3 staff and Benedict and section heads and Shugrue was a
aent rubheauons following inter
views Friday night
Pie, Sigma Nu: Jov Warhal. ivita
Gamma; Charles Wead.
Eicht npiv mAmVT-f will Vw
lected from this group. JSFSJS? sKSJSTKSSf "Anj-thing Goes,
TTn-"e nT:LJL lcal S Ges." Wednesday The girls, who play the parts of
bers. Dr. Royce Knacn. Prof T at 8 P m- lKeno oneys cnorus giro, help
H. Goodding, James Parter, O. J.! e three performances of the Reno, a one time evangelist turned
Anderson, and Miss Elsie M. Je- Broadway musical will climax stripper, conduct an old time re-
vons. several weeks of rehearsal for the V- f
AitTj alumni rorn mpmnort fir iuuic voc. ui uininuita on
Jim Pittmger. Milton Anderson ing and dancing choruses.
and Dorothy Holyoke. The men's dancing chorus takes
Benedict To Fill Top Business Post;
Board Names Bell Associate Editor
Barbara Adams will edit the
1954 Cornhusker yearbook.
Miss Adams, junior from North
Platte, succeeds Pat Bcechan, sen
ior also from North Platte, as
J. Benedict, junior from Jeffer
son, Iowa, was named business
manager for the 1954 publication
and assisting him will be Philip
Shade, sophomore from Franklin,
and Michael Shugrue, freshman
Next year's Cornhusker associ
ate editor will be Barbara Bell
direc-,cf dancin fmm fh rharltn ?te .Mltor Barbara Bell,! ; ana xvi ss eu, managers.
. 0 jjunior irom 1-JncOln. The new Staff sc vcu as 11"S11i6 cunuu uu auu ouaiiiJ u m vuiouuucr
The 1954 yearbook's managing
editors are: Nancy Odum, sopho
more from Schuyler; Mary Jane
Mapes, sophomore from Lincoln
and Jo Knapp, sophomore from
Two new copy editor positions
were created this year and filling
them will be Janet Nuss, junior
from Sutton and Ann - Launer,
sophomore from Grand Island.
The Student Publications Board
also incorporated the positions of
photographer and associate editor.
There is no staff photographer
for next year.
Miss Adams and Miss Bell
L y L
Cnartnr Llncotii $tmt
Shade were assistant business Cornhusker worker.
it happened at nu
'Blow, Gabriel, Blow."
The singing chorus
One of those department din
ners that roll around every so
oiien was announced durinr
members laboratory section Monday after
noon. This led to
Mortar Boards To Begin
New Ivy Day Tradition .
Maid; "That's what the butler and Uon Leismg,
Frosh: "Would you call for help
ir i tnea to kiss 5'ou?"
Coed: "Do you need any help?"
"Girl I used to sleep with.'
WORDS OF WISDOM:
Some girls are like paint. Get
them stirred tip and you can't get
them off your hands.
The weather outlook for the
next few days should make
everybody hippy. Tomorrow,
you can expect a little wind, but
plenty of sunshine.
Hunter: "How do you detect an
Gu'de: "YouTI smell a faint odor
of peanuts on its breath.
The temperenee lecturer asked
his audience: "Now, suppose that
I bad a pail of water and a pan
of beer on this platform, and then
brought on a donkey. Which of the
two would he take?"
"He'd take the water," came a
voice from the gallery. .
"And why would he take the
water?", asked the lecturer.
"Because he's an ass," came the
sruciem members rf the the role f five sailors on board are passengers on Doara snm o campus iif-!-f, nr,a -;n k
ic yoiK vreer, coo ta- snip, wnue singing a toasx 10 ineir;&ound lor England, in "tson voy-. 'Z " started at this year s Ivy Day on
iiuc, mure ix-uo, joy acnai, rxaay tair," iney aDscm-mino- . ,),. -;ric ,v. w. w. '"6 " f." 'c uivav o
the fine art of speaking I For the first time, Black Masque
the snip prepares to! '" "
i of his mouth than the instructor.
ling chorus, they offer a variety
Errand Of Mercy
fW rr- -in ilium mm M im nuppuummij,, g..j . jmui.i. j.. in u.juj. j m. w
j (s Wi.., v ...
i I try . -r ft
act as ticket-Uker at the door I JMVP 3iatfCI
brSeJo Open May 2
OTTX a . til TVa cmh M Vi A
"Fifi" a small dog who is forced! "nj" youre somg w ro areni Tr'VZZ
to donate his hair to help Billy ,3 . .. 'b lathed in Troln Saturdav
mo. sufss so, - me sraaem z.c iZJZZJtZ - -
When they find they have a 12 ' Tm. h , 71'
public enemy in their midst, the cVb,,y ,J,ds,ed
chorus joins together in "Public lad if he would
Enemv Number 1" to thank himlTV "
i- .wi. i . ouymg a ticket, of course.
th r" Zr,A all- nrtir, A S,ht "Oment f hCSlUtlOH fol-
his clothes for the Sailor's Fund. ! 'ZZZT' w w,c
iTomising to steal the show is;
Croclcer evade the nonce.
Humorous scenes In the showirep,,ea in 'an
find Sir Evelyn courting Reno in
his shorts, Billy and Rev. Dr. I I TP III I
Moon playing strip poker with two W If I U il I O 11 U I U
Chinese and Rev. Dr. Moon trying
to cheer up Billy in the Brig while f
Bonnie hangs by her legs to talk jO 11661 LQnCG
The music will be presented in
the Nebraska Theater April 29,
30 and May 1. Reserved tickets
for $1.80 and general tickets priced
at $1.10 and $1.50 may be pur
chased from Kosmet Klub workers.
Slogan on a crematorium door:
We're hot for your body.
1st fraternity man: "She's a de-
J klmla isn't one"'"
Lieu VJUJJU, A3 v n w - .
KAPPA DELTS PRESENT GIFTS Gathered about some of
the hospitalized children they befriended, members of Kappa
Delta sorority who made the trip to Omaha and Hospital offi
cials are (left to right) Dr. J. P. Tollman. Dean of the College of
Medicine; Sara Stevhenson; Marilyn Torniraist; Barbara Soren-
son; Dorothy Camp; Marilyn Pelikan; Naomi George; Miss Carol
Bornemier, head nurse; Pat Graham; Ramona Laun; Linda Phis
tcr, and Beverly Joos.
By SARA STEPHENSON (Carol Boraemeier, Supervisor of
SUff Writer the ward.
- eil OO anywing: imi a f arfmishmpnt
"Mechanism for Survival," a
narrative on the druggist's role in
jCivil Defense written by Univer- theme will be carried through the
Ivy Day Eve
A "Side Walk Cafe" street
dance will be held May 8, Ivy
Day Eve, at 8 p.m. in front of the
Union to celebrate the fifteenth1
"bon anniversaire" of the Union.:
Bob Meehan, chairman of the,
special activities committee, an-,
nounced that Jimmy Philips or
chestra will furnish the music and
that 14th and 15th on R street
will be blocked off for dancing.
Meehan said that the French
with the beginning of a "lite-a
bumper" safety drive,
Lincoln's Junior Chamber of
Commerce plans to apply reflec
tive tape to the bumpers of nearly
400 state-owned cars and trucks
and as many private cars as pos
Beginning Saturday morning,
crews of Jaycees will man a spe
cial taping station at the south
east corner of 13th and K. A fee
of $1 per car will be charged for
Applied in one-inch strips across
the rear bumpers of automobiles,
the tape is made of plastic and
iimbed ded with thousands of tiny
glass lenses which serve as tiny
reflectors. The reflective material
Chapter of Mortar Board Society
will present a Scholarship Activi
ties Award to the organized wom
en's house with the highest schol
arship, house activities and repre
sentation in extra-curricular ac
tivities. The award for the women will
be similar to the award presented
by Innocents Society to the out
standing organized men's house.
Blanks have been sent to all
organized houses for information
concerning the participation of all
members in campus activities and
the record of scholarship. In ad
dition, campus organizations have
been- contacted for lists of work
ers, officers and board members.
Each activity position as well as
scholarship is pointed according to
a specific scale. On the basis of
the compiled results of points, the
awards are made.
Second and third place winners
will also be recognized along with.
acknowledgement of these posi
tions among organized men's
Winners last year and in 1951
were Farm House, Zeta Beta Tau
and Alpha Gamma Rho, first, sec
ond and third places, respectively.
Mortar Board members in
charge of the award are Artia
Westcott, Cecelia Pinkerton,' Syria
Krasne and Mary Ann Kellogg.
The Mortar Board chapter 3e-
ratrhPC an Tnrnariir.r thVp.t'c ! cided to Sponsor the award tO
eyes about 70 per cent quicker 1 courage higher scholarship and
than tail lights, according to tests er participation in campus ae-
..... I . .'" -";Tna5 at Irnra KtatA OVOpctp u"uq luutuuus vj wuiv
si.Uu muuuh party mm siaewai taDies, JtTencn oaffst ffi1c vTOllirw
j ..I'.. . vv, k,, came the Kappa Delta slogan ?orv . -: t;
;V!u""rw , :77, Cr; Plajied Proporuons of the ward,
lone, was nrficented at th. 7(lth'im ,.f .- r,-fM oaieiy omciais xnrougnoui xne "
The ration was presented! fvy cake anJcf accidents of streets and I I lUITIC
jointly by the University and punch will be served as refresh- tv',- tv. r ;r,r Tor
were;Creighton University pharmacy; ments. All students are invited to'rndratine in a national Javr
iviarcn as iney piwucu iui jw. u.h,h is wPPr than the dis-
job, from alums, mothers,' . . , . th Unif)nv
any poo, irom '"""fS'tance from the door of the Union's ,. iTniversit f Nebraska: Gale
neignoors ana inenas in "e.. Round-UD Room to the Crib, TOthTw- TTnii f KPhLaRka.- . n!fl 1
earn money to convert mio ciouies ... oc -A 4Bn1at5 7arHc t mrrr7 .r.r JL"1; CnTfirS KIT IB mQTCn
eauinment for the nediatrics Trriir. "1, IL" l" raicnfKuiveriy ivc-,
ana eauipmeni ior me peoiduira. j . n v,ci.- . --, :
.ar At Vh. iinivorcitv Hfmital in:,:"u fajiwm ' orasKa; Joan connoiiy, oTeignion;
ward of the Unnersity Hospital m T. It is only wide enough forjWilliar; Nelson. Creifrhton: Don-
The slogan paid off too, as XtxV-T "A: Z ia aieK- v-
iKD's stuffed the usual crammed ' . . 3n viMrn
J 1 i i i i: r Mil r . .
versity's College of Medicine ddmg lawy y
she only decided recently.'
May 2 Marks
W IIIWM W -V.n,,lo ,rith on uftr.
The annual Pre-med Day will noon or'eventng of baby sitting, .The state provides the hospital
. - " i-i.-.j tTi i ,iir, i,ht, fnr with medicine, food and other
oe HI a.m. oatusuar oi n w... ,.ww.i...l rti0,
an I other necessities for the children's
washing cars weii-oemg sucn as cioimng, piay
It paid off again, this time in'pens and toys are provided solely
children's smiles, when a dozenjfay donations.
Kappa Delts motored down to The University hospital handles
Omaha this month to present their 'mostly charity cases and children
gifts to the hospital. Over $125!removed from their homes. Last
was earned during the campaign. Is p r i n g hospital representatives
This money was converted into 50;visited this campus to ask for as
nairs rf naiarnas. 30 nairs of boy'sisistance. The Kappa Delts are the
r Ps and a l"
coUeand untLTti are 61111 m desperate need
vigS Xnr FuPfJriL Is-through the pediatric's ward by and Miss Boraemeier urges, all. or
Mted to attend Eugene ro ell, D j p Tolmani Dean of the ganized houses or organizations
LfJS 'ColleEc of Medicine, and Mih. are able to lend a hand.
Registration will he held in the!
main entrance of the University
Students who expect to 8ttend
must leave their names with
Powell in Room 306 Bessey by
Cast members, all of Rho Chi,'
were the following: Jim Stephen-fJ II ROTC Team
N' Club Picnic Set
iSeven rifle match to be held l rl c..J r.l. j
Kansas State College Saturday,!' Jiuuenrs eietTea
The final event on An Sports
Day, .May 2, at the University of
Nebraska is not on the program.
It is a barbecue dinner for all
N men which will be held at the
Ag College at 6:30 p.m. There
will be no speeches.
Walter Beggs, chairman of the
Athletic Board, will present cer
tificates to all new N men.
"This annual gathering gives
the new N men a chance to visit
with the old timers," Athletic Di
rector George Clark said.
team will be
Ma Lveiing trophy and highfor Navy Officer Training
score medal will be donated by I Three University students have
the Army and Air iorce kuic
unit of Kansas State College.
The Nebraska team roster un
der the supervision of Capt. Ar
thur Belknap and M. Sgt Wade
R. Kissack is; Howard Diedrick-
Weekend traffic accidents at the
University reached en all time
high between Friday and Sunday.
when three people required hospi
tal treatment after being Involved
in traffic mishaps.
Irene Kelley and Thelma
Brekke. emclovees nf fh Uniwr-
been selected for Naval Reserve Isity photo production depart-
uiiicer candidate training. ment, were injured when struck
The students. Wendell (Del) ;bv a car.
sxiicrvj' J4. ugl cull, nave iC J
sponsible for painting safety lines
on downtown streets and the in
auguration of the T-man system,
according to Roger Larson, assist
ant Union director and Lincoln
a Big I
Harding. Bruce Minteer and Flovd
(Bob) Nelson, will report to Long
Beach, California, for a 6-weeks
sen, Army, Bancroft; Richard i training period sometime in July.
Jackson, Army, Omaha; Paul Jor
dan, Army, Lincoln; Bruce Lipp
ke. Navy, Frederick, S. Dak.;
Duane McCutchan, Army, Nelson;
John McElhaney, Army, Lincoln;
George Medley, Army, Lincoln;
William N orris. Air Force, Lin
coln; Donald Overholt, Air Force,!
Omaha, and Philip Perry, Navy,
Ft- Wayne, Ind.
Harding Minteer and Nelson all
are members of the Lincoln Naval
Air Reserve component. After;
completing a similar training pe
riod in the summer of 1954, the'
tnree wui te commissioned En
signs in the Naval Reserve, and
will serve two years on active
duty upon graduation from col- Heintzelman, received
Jge. tinjury and face cuts.
Both were reported in good con
dition at St Elizabeth's Hospital,
although Miss Brekke was held
to be examined for a possible back
sprain and wrist injuries. She was
Dariene McQuistin, senior from
Pender, was held in Lincoln Gen
eral Hospital with facial cuts and
bruises after the car she was rid
ing in ran into a six-foot dirt
mound. Her companion, Peter L
A senior Arts and Sciences stu
dent involved in a car-truck acci
dent Feb. 9, recently signed The
Daily Nebraskan safety pledge.
"Since I became involved in this
accident," the ntudent said, 4T
have become conscious of safety
and the need for it."
He concluded by saying, the
safety drive is an excellent means
of helping people become more
aware of the need for saiety anu
deserves worthy support.
The student was hospitalized
for turn wfwk and has worn a
cast on tys neck for three months
Pilines for YWCA freshmen
commisKinn inarfprs oDen Tuesday
Eight positions are open. Qual
ifications include a 5.5 weighted
sverapp nnri membership in
Filings, which will remain open
tiptil May 6, may be made in El
hherg Receives Promotion To Brigadier General In National Pershing Rifles
Dean E. Ekberg of Omaha, jun
ior in the College of Business Ad
ministration, was nromoted to
Members of the Infantry squad
won the annual Phalanx Drill
brigadier general of the National; Competition at the University last
(Honorary Society of Pershing j week.
i Rifles last week-end. The men were selected in a pre-
I His advancement, meteoric inicision drill contest. The winning
'most military circles, was an- team was composed or: George
nounced at the business meetinglMedley of Lee Hall, Va.. James
'of the Little National Assembly iParritih of Lincoln, James Genova
4 Via TJm-cVitno T?iflc Tnrv rlplp- of ChevPTinp. Wvn.. and .Tnhn ria-
V.A V. 1 . . .1 OUlilfc J I 1 7 J
gates representing 103 colleges andjmon of Auburn,
universities attended. David Lynch of Lincoln, How-
I Ekberg, who only three years ard Diedricksen of Bancroft, Stan-
ago was a headquarters cierK, fy iviaxzKe, iyie jjenniston ana
will control the activities of 117
Imilitary units in 43 states.
; ' ; Ekbtrg, the new national com
V " mander with the Pershing Rifles
j URank, will succeed John A. Graf,
I I Jr., Talmage, senior in Engineer
He is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
! Martin J. Ekberg of Omaha. Ek
;berg was graduated from North
I High School in June, 1950, where
he was enrolled in the junior
:ROTC program for four years ser
ving as battalion adjutant and a
member of the rifle team during ginal name of the
his senior year. Upon graduation! was Varsity Rifles
Richard Bacon all of Lincoln
Since its organization in 1892,
the National Pershing Rifles has
followed the purpose. "To en
courage, preserve and develop the
highest ideals of the military pro
fession and recognize those cadets
who show a high degree of mili
Pershing Rifles is also an hon
orary fraternity for basic military
students. It was first organized by
General John J. Pershing as a
model crack drill squad. The ori-
Courteir Lincoln Journal
GRAVEL CRUNCHERS' HONORED . . . The Infantry squad.
winnYrs of the annual Phalanx Drill Competition, are pictured
lkUll Ul&U Diuum, 11 TV OS finUUCUiCitU Cl&iUll AUll' iJl UUJCU UUULQ,
a citizenship medal given annu-the unit was renamed in his honor,
rally to the best senior cadet. . Selection of members is based
This summer Ekberg will Bt-,on scholarship, leadership, drill
tend ROTC summer camp at Ft field performance, appearance, at
Benning, Ga., where he will re- tendance, and the showing of in
ceive six weeks of practical field terest in military activities.
Cnmcv fenntUir Journal wJ butt
ERIGADXEE CENEXAL IN THREE TEARS . . . Dean Ek
berg (right) of Omaha, receives congrstolations from 3 aba A.
Graf Jr. of Talmage upon bis jrromoiion to the rank of E. .-lister
General and national commander of the National Society of F'srb
lng Rifles. Ekberg will succeed Graf as national ivndr.
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