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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (April 29, 1953)
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C ill 0 m r rQ c An v A a iv1
Air Force Cadet Col. Winklemann
In Charge Of Joint Parade Today
(lnr SnV.A.t r u -j . .
v... iiuucii v-iusujf ana mem
bcrs of the Nebraska Legislature
will review a joint parade of
Army, Navy, and Air Force ROTC
units Wednesday, at 4 p.m., at
women's athletic field.
Air Force Cadet Col. Donald
Winkelmann of Imperial, will be
in charge of the joint parade.
Presentation of awards to ROTC
cadets will be a feature of the pa
rade. Gov. Crosby will award the
Gen. John J. Pershing medal to
the outstanding member of the
For Ivy Day
Brig. Gen. Guv Hennineer. Ne
braska adjutant general, will
award the National Guard award
to the outstanding Army ROTC
cadet who is a member of the Na
Roy M. Green. Dean of College
of Engineering and Architecture,
will present the Armed Forces
Communication Assoc i
ation's ROTC honor award to the
outstanding ROTC senior major
mg in communications and elec
tronics. The award is given by the
Air Force unit.
The following awards will be
given by the Navy ROTC unit:
Midshipman graduating at the top
of his class in Naval Science, mid
shipman from the state of Ne
braska graduating at top of Naval
Science class, and midshipman
graduating at the head of the Ma
rine Corps class.
Others are graduating midship'
man who displayed outstanding
aptitude for Naval Science, and
midshipman who contributed the
most to morale and espirit de
Voice of o Great Midwtttttt Univru'ly
Wednesday, April 29, 1953
t CCiyb Sf
Nine more member of the Ivy
and Daisy Chains for Ivy Day on
May 9 have been announced by corps.
me ivionar rsoaros. c ,. j:i;
These coeds make a total of 104 Scnior. midshipman displaying
uartiripanU Tin The Ttwo traditional'outstanding Prficiency in naval
chains. tramuonal,engineering, junior midshipman
Pat Peck and Marjorie Danly from
the Residence Halls for Women.
New Daisy Chain members are:
Phyllis Hershberger, Marilyn Stel
ling and Marg Eriksen, Residence
Halls for Women; Kathleen Kerr,
Kappa Alpha Theta, and Eleanor
VonBargen, Dolores Synovec and
Rosemary Roby, Independent
The chain members will prac
tice at 5 p.m. Thursday in Parlors
XYZ of the Union.
Four senior women and six jun
ior women will be selected for
special recognition as Ivy and
Daisy Chain leaders this year.
Their names will not be an
nounced until the Ivy Day festivities.
The 50th anniversary of Presby
terian work on the . University
campus will be celebrated at an
open house Sunday from 2:30 to
5:30 p.m. at the Presby Student
It is also the 25th anniversary
of the building of Presbyterian
House on this campus, the 10th
year since the ordination of Rev.
Rex H. Knowles at Little Falls,
New York, and the 5th year Rev.
Knowles has been on this campus.
Following the open house will
be a supper from 5:30 to 6:30 p.m.
for thosewho would like to stay.
Paul Fenske, 1952 graduate, will
talk on University Religious work
throughout the world.
Fenske, who was president of
Nebraska District of Student
Christian Association while at the
University, plans to enter Eden
Theological Seminary in the fall
-f 1953. He is active in the United
Christian Youth movement and
has served as a field worker to
promote this movement.
In 1952 Fenske was a member
of the National Youth Caravan
work camp team in Honduras. He
will take several tours to differ
ent campuses and churches in
April and May to tell of his ex
periences in India.
The Rev. Dean Leland of Lin
coln will be the guest of honor at
the celebration. He was the first
University pastor on the campus.
The open house is public.
-Union Dance Committee
Holds Final Class Tonight
The Union Dance Committee
will hold its final dance lesson for
the advanced class Wednesday,
from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m.
. The dance, held in the Union
"ballroom, will give students a
chance to receive help on such
dances as: Charleston, polka, jitter
bug, and waltz.";
more in naval weapons, and out
standing freshman in naval orien
tation, will also receive awards.
Other honored guests are: Lt.
Gov. and Mrs. Charles Warner,
Mayor and Mrs. Victor Anderson
Admiral Francis P. Old, com
mandant of the Ninth Naval Dis
trict, Chancellor R. G. Gustavson,
and other su-te and University of'
I Applications for board positions
for the Nebraska University coun
cil for World Affairs are due by
noon Thursday in the NUCWA
box in the Union basement.
Blanks are available in the
NUCWA box, and applicants are
requested by the retiring presi
dent, Joan Krueger, to sign tor an
interview time. As many appli
cants as possible will be inter
viewed Thursday afternoon by
the retiring and new officers and
the graduating board members.
Board positions to be filled are
publicity chairman, special proj-
. . . t .1 a; TTJi.J
ecis cnairman tmouaing unneu
Nations Week program in the
fall), membership chairman and
assistant to the vice president,
who is in charge of the spring
Installation of new officers and
board members has tentatively
been...set. for Thursday. .Max 1 at.
a dinner meeting.
One Hundred Twenty
In Cast, Stage Crew
'Anything Goes' To Run Three Nights;
Amos, DeLong To Star In Lead Roles
In 1912, a small group of Uni
versity upperclassmen under
took the presentation of a mu
sical comedy, "The Diplomat."
This group originated the
Kosmet Klub and the Spring
musical became an annual tradi
tion. The cast was restricted to
males only until 1941.
This week Kosmet Klub will
present "Anything Goes," a
two-act musical comedy by Cole
Porter, with 5 cast of nearly 70
In addition to the cast how
ever, are the 50 men and women
behind the scenes. These include
the directors, Kosmet Klub
workers and members, and
members', of the production staff.
While choruses and characters
have been practicing lines and
songs, the production crew has
made scenery, found properties,
arranged for lighting and sound,
made costumes, and supervised
Production manager is Marv
Stromer. Bill Devries, Walt
Wright and Jean Weddle are as
sistants to the director.
Assistant choreographer and
music director are Mrs. Doyle
Blaydon and Earl Schuman, re
Members of the scenery crew
are Carl Mammel, Marv Stein
burg, Ben Zinnecker, Howard
Vann, Dick Charleston, Bill
Cannon, Art Raun, Jean Sand
stedt and Kath O'Donnell.
Al Anderson and B,ill Camp
bell are members of the prop
erty crew. Light crew members
are Bill Cannon and Art Raun.
Dick Garretson is in charge of
Members of ' the Costume
Crew are Pat Loder, Barbara
Raun, Charlotte Trumble, Patty
Adams, Phyllis Armstrong and
Make-up crew members are
Marian Uhe and Jean Sand-stedt.
Story Contest Prizes
Given By Delian Union
Awards were given to the win
ners of the short story contest
sponsored by the Delian Union at
their annual banquet Saturday.
Fifty-five active . and alumni
members attended the Delian Un
ion affair which was held at Cot
Armond Meyers, president of
the literary society, introduced
master of ceremonies Taghi Ker-
mani and aiumni sponsor c-iarit
Gustin who presented Mr. and
Brew Incident." Gladys Ander
son with "The Visit" received a
white ribbon and $10.
Honorable mentions and $5
were given to John Vonnes with
"Bottle Jockey" and Harry Niel
sen with "Apartments to Let."
The contest judges were Prof.
Gaffney, Louise Pound and Mar
The after-dinner program fea
tured an original skit by Clark
Gustin "Judge Soaks Court."
Mrs Harrv Levinson and Prof. ast mem Ders were Marvm Ma-
and Mrs. Wilbur G. Gaffney, spon-lone, Ormand Meyer, Mary Ann
Awards were presented to the
winners of the short story con
test by Prof. Gaffney. Dick Reid
with "Gospel Tournament" won
the first prize of a blue ribbon
and $25. Second prize of a red
rihKon ftrH $15 was pivpn tn Tfa-
Imona Beavers for "The Home
Business Music Honor Groups
Select 25 For Membership
Beta Gamma Sigma' Pi Kappa Lambda
Fourteen students from the
Eleven siuaems woe School of Music have been elected
Tuesday night into membership of to membership in Pi Kappa Lam
Beta Gamma Sigma, nationaljbda, national honorary music fra
New initiates chosen by faculty
members of the organization, were:
chosen for their scholarship and
musical ability. Mary Jane Wag
goner, president of Pi Kappa
Lambda, said this fraternity is
scholarship honor society in com
merce and business.
Ranking in the top 10 per cent
of the College of Business Ad
ministration's graduating class
arp- Frank P. Allen. Norfolk;
Vance A. Baker, Burton; Philip jthe musical equivalent of Phi
Diedschlog, Taghi Kermani, De
lores Synovec, Arlene Irons and
Charlene Colbert, accompanied
by Margaret Arriago, sang for
the group and Mary Ann Sied
schlog and Taghi Kermani gave
two specialty dances.. After the
program, dancing' completed the
Class officer candidates are
asked to turn in to The Daily
Nebraskan office by Thursday
a statement of their election
If The Nebraskan does not
receive a candidate's platform
his name will be printed with
the words, "No platform submitted."
Kosmet Klub Spring Musical,
"Anything Goes," will be pre
sented Wednesday in the Ne
braska Theater at 8 p.m.
The Broadway musical by Cole
Porter has a cast of nearly 60
members including leads, dancing
and singing choruses.
Starring in the production are
Jean Carol DeLong as Hope Har
court, Nick Amos as Billy Crocker,
Hank Gibson as the Rev. Dr.
Moon, and Marilyn Lehr as Rene
The supporting cast includes
Marian McCulloch. as Bonnie La-
Tour, Dick Marrs as Sir Evelyn
uakley, Ellie Guilliatt as Mrs,
Harcourt, Barb Tooley as Mrs,
Wentworth, and Herb Jackman as
The plot of the musical centers
around Billy Crocker, who eoes
on board a ship bound for Eng
land to say bon voyage to his boss.
Before the ship sails he discovers
mat the girl of his dreams. Hone
Harcourt, is sailing for Europe
with her fiancee, Sir Evelyn.
Billy becomes a stowawav in
an effort to win Hope back. Also
on board is Reno Sweeney, a one
time evangelist turned stripper,
and her chorus girls. Reno is in
love with Billy, and is talked into
courting Sir Evelyn, to' help Billy
Rev. Dr. Moon, disguised Public
Enemy No. 13, and his gun moll,
Bonnie LaTour, add to the con
tusion by bringing the police on
board. Rev. Dr. Moon gives the
ticket of his accomplice who
performance of missed the boat to Billy.
Confusion grows when Billy,
who is chasing Hope, is chased by
the police and ends up in the
The play, based on a book by
Harold Lindsay and Russel Crouse,
opened in New York in 1934 and
ran for 264 performances. Broad
way critics praised it as "Cole
Porter at his greatest."
Frank Bock and John Tolch,
both technical directors of the
University Theater, are director
and technical director of the
Musical director is Dick Young.
Barbara Britton and Helen Bladon,
both of the physical education de
partment for women, are danct
Kosmet Klub members assisting
in the production are Rocky Yapp
and Bob Young, assistant pro
ducers; Don Devries, production
chairman; Mike Lawlor, pro
grams; Arnie Sterns, tickets and
Mac Bailey, publicity.
"Anything Goes," will also be
presented Thursday and Friday
nights. Tickets priced at $1.80 for
reserved seats and $1.10 and $1.58
for general seats can be purchased
from Kosmet Klub members or at
Tryouts For 2 Lab Plays
Scheduled For May 21
H. Breslin, Ashland, fa.; uernara
E. Greenberg, Omaha; worris u.
Hcineman, Ainsworth; uoraon e,.
Krogh, South Sioux City; Linus
Ostdiedk, Lawrence; Katherine B.
Parker, Lincoln; John W. Scott,
Ashland; Paul R. Scott, North
Bend; and Lester R. Woodward,
Roger V. Shumate, professor of
political science and director of
research, Nebraska Legislative
Council, spoke at the banquet on
The Businessman and His Gov
The new members are Char
lotte Hervet, Lincoln; Glayds No
votny, Clarkson; Stanley Shum
way, Lyons; Mrs. Kathryn Baker
Robson, David City; Donna Gard
ner, Lincoln; Mrs. Barbara Schoe'
maker, Scotia, and Nancy Norman,
Other new members are Mrs.
Pat Fclger Schmidt, Lincoln; Earl
Schuman, Fort Worth, Texas; Earl
Mitchell, Chadron; Milford Myhre,
St. Edward; Jack Wells, Madison.
Roma Johnson, Lincoln, and Naids
Darlene McQuistan, senior from
Pender, was reported to be im
proving by authorities at Lincoln
General Hospital Tuesday.
Miss McQuistan was injured
when the car in which she was
riding ran into a six-foot dirt
mound. She suffered facial cuts
The condition of Irene Kelly
remains the same at St. Elizabeth
Hospital. Miss Kelly and Thelma
Brekke, employees of the Univer
sity photo production department,
suffered injuries when they were
struck by a car. Miss Brekke wasj
New members of the Women's
Athletic Association Council and
Sports Board were honored at the
annual WAA bandauet Thursdav
Among the new members
named to the WAA Council were
Ann Yeakley, assistant intramural
coordinator; Robyn Ryder of
ficials chairman, and Cindy Noble,
.New members of the Sports
coaro are Judy Joyce, basketball;
Gracia Eyth, volleyball; Marilyn
Corenmen, Nebraska ball; Bobbie
Banks, softball; Joan Knudson.
soccer and baseball; Sara Carveth,
table tennis; Cinny Holyoke, ten
nis; Peggy Larson, badminton;
Sandra Dickey, bowling, and
Mary Beachler, duckpins.
Phyllis Loudon received thp
Mable Lee Scholarship in recogni
tion of outstanding work in wom
en's intramural sports. Miss Mary
Jane Mulvaney. instructor in
Physical Education for Women,
was honored for her .work on this
Tryouts will be held Thursdav
irom o to a p.m. for four Univer
sity Lab productions to be given
May zi and 22.
The tryouts will be held in 201
All interested students may trv
out for the plays. There are sev
eral good male and female Darts
in all plays, said Max Wittaker,
assistant proiessor ot speech.
The four plays to be given con
sist of two comedies and two trag
edies. "He" and "Where the Cross
Is Made," the tragedies, are con
sidered the two best one-act plays
by Eugene O'Neill. Norma Carse
will direct "He" and Gerald Halm.
berg will direct "Where the Cross
A cutting of "The Moon Is
Blue," a recent Broadway success,
will be given. The second com
edy is "The Boor" by Antone
Harriet Harvey will direct "The
Boor" and "The Moon Is Blue'
will be directed by Mrs. Rita
The two comedies will be pre
sented in the Arena Theatre and
the two tragedies will be given in
201 Temple Building.
All lab plays are produced by
students in 102 Speech Class. The
directors will cast the playi
Thursday afternoon with the
names of the cast announced later
in the week.
Filings Open For YWCA
Filings opened Tuesday for
eight YWCA freshman commission
Eligibility requirements for the
positions include memberships in
the YWCA and a cumulaive 5.5
Filings must be made in the
YWCA office in Ellen Smith Hall
Those chosen will head the dis
cussion groups composed of all
According to the Chinatown
section, San Francosco's telephone
book lists 257 Wong numbers.
Safety Statistics Rate
'Short Cuts' Dangerous
Twenty six members of New
man i,iub, Catholic student or
ganization, returned Sunday from
a district conference held this
weekend at St. Louis.
The conference, attended by
universities and colleges from Ne
braska, Iowa, Missouri, Kansas,
and Illinois, were based on the
the theme of knowledge, love and
Members of the Washington
University Newman Club took the
visitors on a tour of St. Louis.
Dr. Thomas Brady, vice-president
of Missouri University, spoke
at a banquet held Saturday eve
The district conference will be
held at the University in the latter
part of May next year.
Those students attending the
conference were: Bob Melcher.
Jane McCullough, Marge Moran,
Rita Dorn, Kathy Steinauer, Jean
Klein, Janet Wilscom, Mary O'Ril
ley, Rosemary Murphy, Rita Mc
kenzie, carol Sabatha, Kay Erick
son, Betty Lichtner, Dan Rohan,
Al Johnson, Larry Nordhues, Bob
Meehan, Bob Malone, John Gour
lay, Art Kuehl, Bill McCullough,
Guy Ferry and Jim Rose.
Other members are LeRoy Gils
dorf and Jo Anne Hanlon. They
were accompanied by Rev. R.
Scheehy, Msgr. Schuster and Rev.
Lincoln Jaycees, Daily Nebraskan
To Begin 'Safety 00 Activity
' Safety Ca
, . ,
12th street. A fee of $1 per car
wil be charged.
"It's a good thing to do," Charles
Fowler, University director of
buildings and grounds, said. "If a
car's lights fail, it could prevent
He asserted the cars in the Uni
versity pool would probably be
Sgt. John Furrow, of the Uni
versity police, said, "I think it
should be required, for it shows
up well in rain and snow, espe
cially for bicycles and sleds."
Applied in one-incn strips
across the rear bumpers of auto
mobiles, the tape, which will last
for three years, is made of plas
tice and imbedded with thousands
of tiny glass lenses which serve
as tiny reflectors. The reflective
material is visible for about i
mile and catches an approaching
driver's eyes about 70 per cent
quicker than tail lights, accord
ing to tests made at Iowa State
Dorin Jacobs, member of Zeta College. .. 4 '
Beta Tau fraternity, was elected .as h is ; mv u
rnnrOCPTITflnVt Will I CUULC U1C 'i"""Jl
aeius on su
Friday, s special 'lite-a-bTiftlper"
safety campaign will be
launched from 1-5 p.m. for Uni
Sponsored by the Lincoln Jun
ior Chamber of Commerce and
The Daily Nebraskan, it will be
coordinated with the safety cam
paign to be launched Saturday in
downtown Lincoln. The Satur
day campaign has been pro
claimed by Lincoln's Mayor Vic
tor Ar c'erson as "Safety Day."
Roger Larson, assistant Union
director and Lincoln Jaycee, said
it would be an all-out campaign
""to apply reflective tape to as
many student cars as possible.
The Jaycees will man a taping
station between Social Science
building and Burnett Hall, just off
from Corn Cobs in a meeting held
Tuesday afternoon in tne union.
Jacobs, activated in Cob cere
monies several weeks ago, will
serve as Council representative for
the school year 1953-54.
safety officials througnoui me
country have endorsed the "lite-
I Gordon Gay was named chair
man to head the campaign.
Courtesy Sunday Journal and Star
"LITE A BUMPER" CAMPAIGN . . . Lincoln Jaycees Bill Pal
mer (left) and Jim Hartley demonstrate the scene to take place
on the campus Friday. The Dally Nebraskan and the Lincoln
Junior Chamber of Commerce are jointly sponsoring this cam
paign to reduce accidents on the streets and highways.
By NATALIE KATT
Jaywalking or the shortest dis
tance across the street can also
be the shortest way to the grave.
Safety statistics show that 3,000
persons were killed and 63,000 in
jured last year while attempting
to "short cut" across the street.
The usual approach to the jay
walking death trap is coming from
behind a parked car. Eight-hundred-ten
persons dead and 63,000
injured in 1952 was the result be
cause they failed to cross the
street at the corner instead of be
Jaywalking is only one way
pedestrians not car driver s I
cause traffic accidents. Of the
many persons who "daringly"
crossed against the signal last
year, 740 will not be around to
"chance" it again. Crossing with
the signal is dangerous in itself
as shown by 23,000 injuries.
Although walking on a rural
highway is legal, it is still another
way pedestrians have discovered
of killing or injuring themselves.
The left side of the highway is
the correct place to walk even if
it is "unhandy" for hitch-hikers.
Many hikers walking on the
wrong side of the highway often!
end up taking a ride in the "death
Riding or "hitching" vehicles
adds spice and variety to life, but
while the variety remains for oth
ers to try the life often disap
pears, uver z.uuo persons were
hurt or killed last year while en-
joying themselves in the fresh air
found by riding on running boards
Watching for children plavinc
on the streets; many drivers be
lieve is the parent s responsibility.
Such an attitude killed 620 chil
dren last year. Occasionally, chil
dren themselves are not on the
street, but a ball or toy is evidence
enough that some are headed for
Jaywalking, running from be.
hind cars, highway travelling
inese practices show that pedestri
ans are responsible for safety as
well as drivers. Nine thousand pe
destrians forgot this last year, but
ior mem mere won t be a next
time to remember.
Due May II
Applications for draft defer
ments must be submitted to the
Educational Testing Service.
Princeton, N. J., by midnight May
li Dy individuals seeking defer
The test to give May 21 is prr
manly for students prevented
from taking the April 23 test by
uiness or other emergencies.
Major General Lewis B. Her
shey, Director of Selective Service,
said this did not restrict any qual
ified student from taking the test
if he mailed his application before
He also stressed that students
having certificates of admission
for the April 23 test that they did
not use and must have a new
application if they wish to take
the May 21 test, which is the last
test this school year.
Applications for the test may
be obtained from any selective
By BILL DEVRIES
Oh brother! You know, occas
ionally someone will come t?p to
me and say they read a tunnr
joke in my column, or that they
got a few giggles out the whole
column in general. But oh brother
if you wont some real laughs
go and see the Kosmet Klub
Spring Show at the Nebraska
Theater. I was fortunate enough
to be in on the dress rehearsal
last night, and I sure wish that
I could use some of those crazy
As you rrobably know, Kosmet
Klub is producing Cole Porter'i
Broadway Musical "ANYTHING
GOES, and believe me it is cer
tainly well named. It is Jam-
pacKea with cole rorter'i favorite
tunes, filled-to-the-brim with ac
tion and dancing, and those Jokes:
some of them are about as subtle
as a train wreck.
I didn't claim to be a critic on
this sort of thing, but I know that
the small audience that watched
the show last night at dress re
hearsal was in stitches most of
If you want a good time and
a good laugh, then I say "don't
miss 'Anything Goes'. Nuf sed. .
Sleep is when if you didn't set
enough of the night before, you
wake up half a.
Once this cat went to church
and was snowed by the sermon.
Upon making his exit from the
church he grabbed the preacher's
hand and shook it sayin', "Dad,
read you. That sermon was the
MOST. It was gone. You were on
the right channel and played In
"Most? Dad? Read? Key? asked
the preacher. "I'm afraid I don't
"Yes. you do, Dad,'' said the cat
"In fact, I liked it so gone I put
twenty samoolas in the collection
"Oh! Craazy, Craaazy," said the
Spit is such a horrid word."
said the pig as he was about to
WORDS OF WISDOM . . .
Middle see is upon a man when
he stops wondering how he can
Idering if he is missing any.
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