The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, September 22, 1953, Image 1

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    r. Westbrook
oroes Singers
117 Members
Performance At
One hundred and seventeen
students will compose the first
tt: ,
s uuiverauy singers. bach, Helen Jean Utterback,
Dr. Arthur E. Westbrook, di- Kathleen Wilson, Marion McCul
rector of the group, said that loctl Brinkman, .Yvonne Moran,
over 200 students tried out for
fin .:
60 vacancies.
University Singers will make
their first appearance at the
University Memorial Service Library Their
X" " a
Chnstmas Carol concert Dec. 6
in the Union ballroom and taking
Mart in thfl Moccini Tien 13 in
.he Coliseum.
V FQ,LOWnG ARE the mem-
bers of the Jineers.
First soprano: Rosemary Cast- du wSnn Hotl"
ner. Carol Jean Armstrong, Pat er, Phyllis Malony and Eleanor
Syfurt, Laberta Phillips, Delores OKienar-
Garret, Paula Sharman, Shirley SECOND ALTO: Sharon Ann
Halligan, Shirley Rasmussen, Reed, Mary Ludi, Jan Fullerton
Virginia Thomas, Jean Carol De- Janet Steffen, Imogene Davis'
Long, Sally Hickman, Janet Mary Lou Beerman, Margie Hal
Rash, Sally Patterson, Marianne las, Jan Beettcher, Alene Ochs-
ksv iNames
Annual Fall
Group To Choose
Fraternity Skits
"Hysterical Historicals" is the
Kosmet Klub theme for the an
nual fraternity Fall Revue to be
held Friday, Oct. 30.
AU fraternities on campus are
eligible to enter skits. Of these,
six will be chosen by a special
committee and will appear in
the Revue.
Prince Kosmet and the "Ne-
fxtaska Sweetheart are also an
Sftmnced at this time. The 1952
winners of these honors were Joe
Good, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, and
Barbara Adams, Pi Beta Phi.
Last year's place winners in
the Revue were: first. Beta Theta
Pi; second, Sigma Chi; third.
Delta Tau Delta. Other fraterni
ties who participated in the Re
vue were Zeta Beta lau, Sigma
Phi Epsilon and Phi Delta Theta.
Kosmet Klub, according to KK
president. Bob Young, is contin
uing to place an emphasis on
talent and entertainment rather
than slapstick humor. The Klub
is planning a meeting of all fra
ternity skit masters in the near
Great Britain
o Award 12
The British government will
I ward 12 scholarships annually
ti graduate students from the
Hnited States for graduate study
It any university in the United
The Marshall Scholarships are
yl'ued from 550 to 600 pounds
year with an additional 220
pounds a year to married stu
dents. The scholarships are ex
empt from United Kingdom in
come tax. Also the students will
receive itheir transportation to
end from their university in the
United Kingdom.
candidates state that the students
may be of either sex, must be
citizens of the United States and
under 28 years of age. Prefer
ence will be given to candidates
who CQmbine high academic
ability with the capacity to play
an active part in the United
Kingdom university to which
they go.
Applications and ' information
may be obtained by writing to
the British Consulate-General,
720 North Michigan Avenue,
Chicago, 111.
Speech Lab
Receives Gift
Of $6,500
The Lancaster County Com
g fc'ittee of the National Society for
VJrippled Children and Adults
presented $6500 to the Univer
sity for use in the Speech and
Hearing Laboratory.
Dr. Leroy T. Laase, chairman
tf the Speech and Dramatic Art
Department, said the money will
enable the department to hire an
additional instructor in speech
bnd hearing therapy and a part
time instructor. He said that with
an increased staff in the labora
tory he will be able to direct
more attention to its experi
mental and training programs.
The laboratory now offers a
two-hour daily class for pre
school physically handicapped
children and a Saturday morn-,
ing class for school children with
speech and hearing defects. In-!
dividual assistance also is given!
to handicapped University etu-j
dents. I
Dr. John H. Wiley, associate
professor or speech and speech
pathology, and Dr. Lucile E.
Cypreansen, assistant professor
of speech and speech correction,
are full-time supervisors of the
Red Cross Post Open
A Red Cross board position is
ODen 9 head of the Children's
Activities Committee, formerly
called the Orphanage Committee.
Students interested in an in
terview for this position are to
.sign their names on a list on the
filed Cross office door, 306 Union,
interviews will be held Septem
ber 23 from 3 to 5 p.m. in the
ed Cross office.
To Present First
Memorial Service
Kolterman, Janet Murphy and
c" "5So , .
Second Soprano: Marion Ur
vni,m 1u Jeannette
Vollmer, Barbara Carter, Mar-
lyn Herse, Sue Kirkman, Lois
Bramer, Marjeanne Jensen, Gail
weuensiek, Alice Logie, Shirley
Mes?ind0WSki' &nd Charlotte
. Fta!?alto: Carolyn Roxberg,
mary xtoDinson, Anaonea Chron-
0pules, Sherry Clover, Carolyn,
Clare Hinman, Sandra Dickey
ni nj. irt:... t-. . - .
r-ujaus rinne, carDara J-.eigh,
Margaret Raben, Gladys Witt-
"5V Lain?' Manyn
h,KedY Maflene Tula.
1 ner, uonna Heinz, Kan Engler,
Dirst tenor: Charles Palmpr.
jianK ozynasKie, atepnen Sim
1- C i '
mons, Bruce Robinson, Jack
neaester, Warren Schwabauer,
John Bowen. Bruce Bevmer
Dean Bishop, Jere Mitchell, Stan
anumway, uon rutchen, David
Mullen, Gary Fusselman, and
Pete Berge.
Second tenor: Hilmere Deines
Duane Johnson, Lauren Faist,
Amer Lincoln. Forrest Stith
Dick Farmer, Dick Bill, Donald
Smith, Don Goodrich. Bert Bis
hop, Norbert Schuerman, Gary
ttenzeman, ana ueraid Kauns
BARITONE: Coe Kroese .Tr
Dick Travis, Don Chilcoat, Herb
Meininger, Don Mattox, Louis
Stur, Lee Schneider, Gerald
Lawson, John Poutre, Robert
Brown, Barry Larson, Maurice
iNeiDaum, and Jack Rogers.
Bass: Donald Remmers, Lloyd
Castner, Terry Vonderschmidt,
Hans Steffen, Phil Robinson,
Duane Ainlay, Charles Waymire,
Glenn Sperry, Nick Soeder, Mar-
snau cnnstensen, Paul Scheele,
raion ivionismnn, ixjuis Imig, and
tennis Carroll.
Grad Fellowships
Offered Women
i wenty-nve ieiiowships are
being offered by the American
Association of University Women
for advanced study during the
academic year 1954-55.
Women who have comoleted
residence work for the Ph. D. de
gree or who have already re
ceived the degree may apply for
tne fellowships which range in
amount from to $3,500,
Applications must be received
In Washington, D. C, by Dec. 15
Information about these fel
lowships may be obtained by
writing the Secretary, Commit
tee on Fellowship Awards.
American Association of Univer
sity Women, 1634 Eye Street, N.
W., Washington 6, D. C.
Swimming Instructors
To Take Special Course
Convalescent Instructors
Training Course for registered
Red Cross Water Safety Instruc
tors will begin Sept. 24 at the
YWCA from 7 to 9 p.m.
This year three sessions will
be held to prepare all Water
Safety Instructors for the teach
ing of swimming to the handi
capped. Instructors may register
for the class with Arlina Harte,
426 N. 16th St., phone 2-7875.
The deadline for registration
(s Sept. 22. All instructors must
have a health permit.
Candidates To
Filings for the Business Ad-
ministration Executive Council
close Monday. Council members
will be elected Friday, Oct. 2.
CANDIDATES 'for election
must file a nominating petition
in the dean's ofice signed by
25 qualified voters of the class
he wishes to represent. Petitions
may pa oDiainea in me aean s
The purpose of the organiza
tion, as stated in the const jut ion
nd by-laws, is to represent the
College of Business Administra
tion in promoting functions of
the College; to represent the stu
dent body in faculty relations;
and to promote the welfare of
the College and the student
THE COUNCIL will consist of
14 voting members three sen
iors, three juniors, two sopho
mores, three representatives
from the College professional
fraternities, and three carry
overs from the preceding Coun
cil. The dean and one faculty
member elected by the Council
will be non-voting members.
At the first election, each class
will elect one additional member
since there will be no carry-over
members. One of the representa
tives from both the senior and
unior classes shall be a girl.
To be eligible for a Council
position a student must:
1. Be In good standing in Busi
ness Administration College and
2. Have a cumulative average
of 5 or above at the end of last
semester or summer -school;
3. Meet the University require
ments for activity eligibility;
4. Bo out of Junior Division;
5. Qualify as a member of the
class I e desires to represent.
must ha 'e 27 hours; Junior can
didates 53 hours, including 6 of
English, 6 of mathematics, 3 of
accounting,, and 3 of principles
Vol. 53. No. 4
. : : : :
nT'in'ru- t ii i ; in
f !MS I 'I
i' y J j i I ' iLOWIWfrHllujl rail
I ii' i !f in
I t : S I N-, J 'If 111
ill 1 li t dV'c ill
7 m
i r skjL 4mf Ll i
New 'Hello Girl' Chosen
Betty Hrabik of Louisville was
crowned as the first queen of
the 1953-54 year at the annual
Hello Girl dance Saturday
Betty Hrabik Crowned
'53 BABW 'Hello Girl'
More Than 400 At Annual Dance
Betty Hrabik, junior in the Col- of the Home Ec Club, a member
lege of Agriculture, was crowned f the Ag Executive Board, Phi
rffilSS n Omicron and Tassels.
Board for Women's annual dance , , , ,
Saturday evening in the Union rauiUi lnM w students at
ballroom. tended the dance for which music
Miss Hrabik is majoring in vo- was furnished by the Jimmy
cational education and in cloth- PhilliDS orchestra. Miss Hrabik
ing and textiles. She is treasurer
Two Chosen For
Athletic Board
James S. Blackman, associate
professor of engineering mechan
ics, and Cliff Dale of Falls City,
senior in Teachers College and
a member of the track squad,
have been named to the Univer
sity's Board of Intercollegiate
Athletics by the Board of Re
gents. Blackman, a former member
of the board, replaced Dean Wal
ter E. Militzer of the College
of Arts and Sciences. He will
serve for two years, beginning
Nov. 1.
Dale was named N Club rep
resentative on the board.
Other members reappointed,
all effective July 1, 1953 were:
Dr. Walter K. Beggs, professor
of school administration and
present Athletic Board chairmen,
two-year term; Dean Earl S.
Fullbrook of the College of
Business Administration, one
year term; Dr. Ralph Ireland of
College of Dentistry, one-year
term; and Dave Noble of Oma
ha as alumni representative.
File Petitions Signed By 25 Voters
of economics; and senior candi- 1. Students with 12 credit
dates. 89 hours, including th
course requirements listed for
Students in the College of
Business Administration having
12 or more credit hours are elig-
ibJe to vote. Students can vote
for their class candidates as fol
te-v .''71
" "S.
Weir Receives
Ed Weir, Nebraska All-American
tackle of 1024 and 1925,
was presented with a National
Football Hall of Fame scroll
Saturday afternoon m a pre-
game ceremony at Memorial
Courtesy Lincoln Star
evening. Miss Hrabik, a jun
ior in the College of Agricul
ture, is majoring in vocational
education and clothing and
was crowned the first queen of
the year by Norma Westcott, last
year s Hello Girl
Voting for "Hello Girl" was
done by students who attended
the dance and who presented
their identification cards. Jack
Rogers was master of ceremo
pies. Runners-up for the title were:
Dolly Clinkscales, International
House; Rita Dorn and Joan Joy
ner, Towne Club; Helen Lomax,
Residence Halls for Women; and
Cloryce Ode, Loomis Hall.
Know-How Theme
Is 'Campus Cues'
The second in a series of
Know-How sessions sponsored
by the Coed Counselors will be
held Wednesday at 5 p.m. in the
Love Library Auditorium.
The presentation at this time
will be "College Daze" telling
the do s and don't's on the Ne
braska campus. Mary Furberth
and Jane Brode are in charge.
Assisting are; Katy Kelly,
Barb Medlin, Pat Buck. Shar
Kiffin, Jo Hanlon, Shirley Jeffe,
Kay Yeiter, Sue Kirkman, Betty
Kruger and Mary Domingo.
hours who are still in Junior Di-
'Sate': "Pnwnore
2. Students not in Junior Di-
vision may vote for sophomore
candidates if they have less than
52 hours, for junior candidates
if they have 52-88 hours, and for
senior candidates if they have
89 hours.
Stadium. From left to right
are George "Potsy" Clark, ath
letic director for the Univer
sity; Robert Reynolds, the
most recent Cornhusker All-
Amerlcan football player; John
K. Selleck, Acting Chancellor;
j' Ii I ' I
v. - " $ X- ?- 4 1
Ag Dorm if1
Board OK's
A 500,000 dollar dormitory
construction project is being
planned for the College of Ag
riculture campus.
The University Board of Re.
gents authorized hiring of the
Lincoln architectural firm, Clark
and Emersen, to begin planning
Preliminary plans call for a
dormitory which will house 60
women and a dorm to house 120
The cost of the project will be
financed by bonds, backed by
revenue from the dormitories,
No tax funds are involved.
Acting Chancellor John K
Selleck said occupancy of the
dormitories is not expected until
the fall of 1955 at the earliest.
partments of chemurgy and ag
ricultural chemistry into a new
department of biochemistry and
nutrition at the University was
approved by the Board of Re
Dr. R. E. Feeney of Albany,
Calif., was appointed chairman
of the new department. Dr. Liir
ford Ackerson, head of the ag.
ricultural chemistry department
will be professor of biochemistry
and nutrition. R. I. Ogden, act
ing chairman of the chemurgy
department, will become staff
member in the new department
Dean W. V. Lambert told the
regents that the consolidation
will provide for one strong
chemistry department. Special
plant breeding phases of the
chemurgy department will be
transferred to the agronomy de
partment. Problems relating to
economic phases of chemurgy
will be shifted to Ag Economics.
Dr. Feeney is a graduate of
Northwestern University. He re
ceived his Master and Doctor
Degrees at the University of Wis
consin. Rally Acclaimed
As 'Biggest, Best'.
"The biggest rally in seven
years of rallys, according to
Leslie R. Belknap, University
electrician, was held Friday
night preceeding the Oregon
football game.
An estimated 1,700 students
joined cheerleaders, Tassels,
Corn Cobs, and ROTC band
St. to the Union steps.
Twenty-four sororities, fra
ternities, clubs and organizations
were represented by signs car
ried in the rally parade.
"The attendence and spirit is
the best seen in five years," one
University faculty member said.
A senior commented that the
rally was the best seen in three
Livestock Judges
Win Top Honors
The University senior live
stock judging team swept first
place honors at the National
Barrow Show in Austin, Minne
sota, Tuesday.
Dale Reynolds was high in
dividual judge of the Intercolle
giate contest and Don Johnson
and Bernie Wallman tied for
fifth place.
Other members of the team,
coached by M. A. Alexander, are
Wayne Moody and Dale Van
Vleck with Kenneth Stone and
Rex Meyer as alternates.
1953 is the second consecutive
year that the Nebraska team has
topped first place in this con
test. The team will also judge
at the American Royal Livestock
Show and the Chicago Interna
tional Livestock Show this fall.
Courtew Sunday Journal airvSur
Weir; Reeves Peters, president
of the Hall of Fame Commit
tee; Glenn Baldwin, president
of the Nebraska "N" Club:
and Guy Chamberlain and
Clarence Swanson, f o rm e r
Husker All-Americaiis.
emu's Autflh
ROTC Program
ludicrous For University
To Continue Present Policy'
It would be ludicrous for the then the Army can't give them
University to continue the pres- commissions when they gradu
ent ROTC policy unless there is, ate." Tuesday he added the Uni-
tiRtVhnZD!Z versity would have "to work-
ment policy concerning armed . , .. , ,
forces spending. out a solution to the problem,
Bruce Nicoll, administrative but did not suggest there would
assistant to the Chancellor, made be any Immediate change In tht
this statement to The Nebraskan nrvm ..from.iit
Tuesday when asked about re- requirement.,
marks he made to the Univer- change," he laid, wiU
sity Board of Regents Saturday, probably be made on th na
Saturday Nicoll said, "We tional level with groups of unl-
fJ?el .stts tt0 -k? two versifies and the Defense De-
j cat a vx. iiiAiiuiijf naming tuiu.
Regents Receive
Chancellor List
The University Board of Re
gents announced they have been
given a list of suggested candi
dates for chancellor.
C. Y. Thompson of West Point,
chairman of the board, empha
sized that the information sup
plied by, a special committee rep
resents only a preliminary step
in the search for a permanent
"We will say nothing at all
either before or after the meet
ing," stated Mr. Thompson. The
board did not indicate that they
would take any action on the
list, but they were glad to receive
Red Cross To Pick
Committee Head
Interviews for chairman of the
Red Cross Children's Activities
Committee will be held Wednes
day in Room 306 in the Union
from 3 to 5 p.m.
The Children s Activities Com
mittee, formerly the Orphanages
Committee, has been extended to
include additional youth activi
ties such as Girl Scouts, Blue
birds, and orphanages. The chair
man will also hold a Red Cross
board position.
Applicants for the chairman
ship are required to have a 5.0
average. Interviews may be
scheduled in the Red Cross of
fice, Room 306 in the Union. The
Red Cross Executive board will
conduct the interviews.
Hasebroock Receives
Award At ROTC Camp
Air Force ROTC awards were
given to Squadron Commander
Robert Hasebroock at Webb Air
Force Base summer camp In Big
Springs, Texas.
Hasebroock was chosen as the
outstanding cadet in leadership,
military ability, and scholarship,
from cadets from Nebraska,
Omaha, and Alabama Universi
ties. The Outside World
Red Escapee May Be Beria:
Promises Secrets To U.S.
A man who is believed to be
Lavrenti P. Beria, the ousted
1 u u a
Soviet secret police head, claims
he has escaped from the Soviet
Union and is now prepared to
reveal Communist
President Eisenhower and top
American officials.
There is still some doubt in
the State Department as
whether this man is really Beria.
However the case will be thor
oughly checked.
The escapee is now dickering
with McCarthy's agents for a
safe haven in the United States
for himself and three other men
said to be "top men from Rus
sia." The man who indentified
himself as Beria stated that he
was willing to talk with Presi-
dent Eisenhower, Vice-president
Nixon or McCarthy.
The whereabouts of the es
caped man are not known, but
it was indicated that he is in a
neutral, anti-Communist Euro
pean country. However he may
not be residing in the continent
anymore. The governmental
sources could no be more ex
plicit about the stranger's hiding
place because of the danger it
would create for the person in
volved. Red lands On NU Base
For the first time a Korean pi
lot dared to land his Russian
built MIG-17 Jet at a United Na
tions command base Monday, 15
miles northwest of Seoul. As
soon as the plane landed Ameri
can ai?ien took the pilot and
ushered him to headquarters at
Seoul for questioning. Complete
secrecy ruled throughout the
airbase and special officers
guarded all entrances. The plane
was put in a separate hangar
and guarded by armed U. S. Air
A spokesman for the airbase
disclosed that the pilot "will
not b interviewed or identified
Tuesday, September 22, 1 953
COL, JAMES H. Workman,
professor of military science and
tactics, said the Army has don
everything it can to Insux thai
ROTC graduates will receivt
commissions, but cutbacks in
military spending have cut down
the number of men that can be
absorbed into the service.
"The reason men are drafted
rather than given commissions,"
Workman said, "is that regula
tions state that all men deferred
for their years in college must
serve on active duty. This elim
inates the chance of giving men
not needed on active duty re
serve commissions.
' "The Army could use college
graduates on a reserve- commis
sion basis, but cannot give them
any but an active-duty commis
sion because of the deferment
rule. ' ;
Workman explained that men
who cannot be commissioned be
come eligible for the draft be
cause that is the only way they
can serve their required period
on active duty.
Workman said he expected all
the 1954 graduates to be com
missioned unless there are un
expected cutbacks in military
Pershing Rifles To Hold
Membership Smoker .
National Headquarters and
Company 2-A of Pershing Rifles
will sponsor a smoker for pros
pective members in room S15 in
the Union Thursday at 7:30.
Company activities include:
crack drill squad, color guard,
rifle team, field problems and
participation in the Regimental
Drill meet.
Last year Company 2-A was
the winner of the Second Regi
mental Drill Meet.
'General Biology' Text
Co-Authored By Miller
Dr. Dwight D. Miller, associ
ate professor of zoology, is one
of three men who revised the
book, "General Biology," which
was published last spring.
for fear of retaliation.'' f"
The Jet will be checked to set
is a modern, operational,
combat type MIG .
cormuory Neaf fjnJsh
sicians, pharmacists and admin
istrators is beginning to appear
a reality as the work progresses
on the formulary to be pub-
Medical Association.
The formulary which will be
published for the first time in
history will contain the alpha
betical listing of 30 groups and
24 sub-groups of chemicals ac
cording to the therapeutic use of
the products.
It is hoped that this formulary
will halt the soaring costs of
drugs and bring better medical
care within the reach of more
people. The saving will be ac
complished through a reduction
?d7ugs anwlll ser?.
M A . A l A M t . A 1 La
a tool for
spying the patient
To Mark YW
A Roundup thermometer,
measuring the rise to the YWCA
membership goal, will be placed
in front of the YWCA office
Membership sales will be con
tinued until Oct. 5'. Upperclass
coeds may register for projects
and commissions in the YW of
fice, Jan Osborne, YW director,
Neala O'DelL president, said
she "was pleased at the success
of the Roundup" Monday. The
YWCA has set its upperclass
membership goal at 250.
Katy Lin. YW director from
Formosa, spoke at the Roundup.
She explained the setup of V.Q
Eastern nations' YWCA.
Coeds may buy memberships
fro.n representatives in orpan
izecl houses or in the YW office.