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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Dec. 7, 1954)
University Enrollment Up
6 Per Cent from '53-54
This Year's Figures Show Ratio
Of Men To Women Now 5 To 2
The current semester University
enrollment is 6 per cent higher
than last year, Dr. Floyd W. Hoo
ver, director of the office of Reg
istration and Records, said.
The total number of students is
7,197, or a gain of 427 over last
There are 3,079 more men than
women in the University this se
mester. This means there are 5,-
138 men and 2,059 women. Last
year the men out-numbered the
women by 2,768.
The largest college is Teachers
with an enrollment of 1,229. There
are 485 more women than men,
and the freshmen outnumber the
seniors by 77.
The College of Engineering and
Seven students were revealed
Monday evening as new members
ot Phi Beta Kappa, national hon
orary scholastic society in the
College of Arts and Sciences.
ui me new memoers, six are
seniors. One is a graduate stu
The new members are David
M. Gradwohl, Ann Louise Work'
man, Carleton A. Berreckman,
Juris Silenieks, Robert M. Sand
stedt, Paul E. Scheele and Valters
Selection for membership re
quires a scholastic average of 90
per cent or Better. At the ban
quet for members Eugene C. Reed
spoke on "Investigation of Ground
Water Resources in Nebraska."
Gradwhol is a candidate for the
Rhodes Scholarship from the Unl
versity. He is an N Club member,
a letterman on the swimming
team, a former debater and a
member of Delta Sigma Rho, hon
orary speech fraternity.
Miss Workman is a member of
Psi Chi, psychology honorary, and
a member of Alpha Omicron Pi.
Berreckman is a member of the
Philosophy Club. -
' Sandstedt is a member of the
swimming team and was a band
member during his freshman year.
Scheele is regimental comman
der of Army ROTC. He is a mem
ber oi the Provost corps and a
former member of the varsity de
Nollendorfs is the lone graduate
student. He received his bachelor
of science in education at the Uni
versity last June.
YW To Hold
YWCA Work-Weekend will be
held Friday and Saturday morn
ings as a part of the program to
raise a Centennial Birthday Fund.
- "Y" workers will put up storm
windows,, rake leaves, wrap pack
ages, mail Christmas cards, clean
rooms, do baby sitting and many
Requests for workers will be
taken by calling 2-7631, YWCA
extension, Friday afternoon or Sat
urday morning. Approximately 85
cents an hour will be asked for
the work, however, adjustments
will be made according to the
type of endeavor.
All earnings will go to the Cen
tennial Fund. Pem Bremer and
Barbara Rystom are in charge of
planning the project,
Architecture has 1.152 students en.
rolled this year as compared with
i,uu last year. The number en
rolled is 1,135 men sad women. 17.
There are 1,056 enrolled in the
College of Arts and Sciences as
compared with 1,012 last year. The
men outnumber the women by 314.
The Colleges of Agriculture has
848 students enrolled Last year
there were 859. There . e 314 more
men than women.
There are 947 students enrolled
in the College of Business Admin
istration this year as compared to
911 last year. The men outnumber
the women by 787.
The College of Dentistry has 126
students enrolled as compared to
125 last year.
The College of Law has 141 stu
dents enrolled. There were 159 last
year. This year there are 140 men
and one woman.
There are 94 students enrolled
this year in Pharmacy College as
compared to 108 last year. The
men outnumber the women by 74
In Junior Division there are 167
students. This is 75 more than last
year. There are 73 more men than
There are 70 students at Large
this year, as compared to 59 last
year. The women outnumber the
men by 32.
This year there are 138 Teachers
Graduates, 630 Graduates, 359
Medicine Graduates and 110 Nurs
ing Graduates. Last year there
were 95 Teachers Graduates, 547
Graduates, 365 Medicine Gradu
ates and 119 Nursing Graduates.
In Teachers College there are
364 freshmen, 285 sophomores, 292
juniors and 288 seniors. There are
518 freshmen, 230 sophomores, 195
juniors and 209 seniors in the Col
lege of Engineering and Architec
In the College of Arts and
Sciences there are 438 freshmen,
250 sophomores. 224 juniors and
174 seniors. The College of AgrL
culture has 397 freshmen, 206
sophomores. 190 juniors and 155
4-H To Honor
The University 4-H Club will
sponsor a banquet honoring Chan
cellor Clifford M. Hardin Thurs
day, December 9, at 6:30 in the
Chancellor Hardin was an out
standing 4-H member and began
his college career on 4-H scholar
ships. , He was recently awarded
national recognition as an out
standing 4-H Club alumnus.
The banquet will also give rec
ognition to 4-H scholarship winners
now in college.
Dorothy Blayer, International
Foreign Youth Exchange student,
will speak on her experiences in
Germanv. and entertainment will
be given by 4-H members.
Tickets are $1.35 and may be
purchased in the 4-H office, Ag
Union and from representatives ot
houses on Ag Campus.
Madeline Watson is general
chairman for the banquet. Com'
mittee chairmen are Marian So-
kol. decorations; Alyce Ann Sides
program; Rodney Swanson and
Gary Hild. tickets; Joy Wiggins
and Milton Fricke, arrangements.
and Harvey Jorgenson, publicity,
The German Club will hold
Christmas party Thursday at 7:30
p.m. in Ellen Smith Hall.
The program, all in uerman,
will include a playlet, A vish
To Santa's Workshop," special
and n recitation of "The
Night Before Christmas."
Vol. 55, No. 32
Tuesday, December 7, 1954
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Follies To Present TNC
Courtesy Lincoln Star
Jan Harrison, Honorary Com
mandant, was presented at the
annual Military Ball by Norman
Mann, ball chairman. Miss Har
rison, a senior in Arts and
Sciences, was chosen from four
finalists. The other finalists, be
low, were revealed, left to right,
Miss Air Force, Miss Navy and
Commandant Jan Harrison
eigns Over Military Ball
Jan Harrison was revealed as
1954 Honorary Commandant at the
Military Ball Friday evening.
Over 700 couples and 275 specta
tors attended, compared to .last
year's estimated attendance of 800.
Miss Harrison, editorial page edi
tor of the Nebraskan, is social
chairman of Kapp Kappa Gam
ma, past treasurer of Coed Coun
selors, former secretary "of the
Young Republicans, member of
Union and Builders activities and
1954 feminine lead in the Kosmet
Klub spring show.
Commenting on the evening, Miss
Harrison said, "I would like to
thank the COA and the Military
Department for everything they did
to make the evening as big a thrill
for the candidates as for the Com
mandant by introducing them as
Miss Army, Miss Navy and Miss
Norm Mann, chairman of the
Ball, escorted Mis? Jgarrison to .the
stage through a path fromed' by
Senior cadets and their dates.
She was preceded by her attend
ants, Muriel Pickett as Miss Army;
Helen Lomax, Miss Navy, and
Joan Joyner, Miss Air Force.
The Outside World
By FRED DALY
US-Russia Resume Talks
Secret talks between the United States and Russia on .President
Eisenhower's atoms-for-peace plan have been reopened after a two
month deadlock. It was learned the negotiations were back on the
5 tt" star received a note from Soviet Foreign
AoS are uncertain whether the talks will produce
Russian agreement either on tne international, ..0w,
or other atoms-for-peace problems. They believe Russia is now m a
position where it has to give the appearance of being interested in
helping mankind by using atomic energy.
For propaganda reasons, if nothing else, Russia cannot afford
to let the Allies take the lead. Consequently, officials said Russians
in the UN even though it was
sponsored by Mr. Eisenhower.
Navv Criticiies Monty
The Navy has directly criticized British Field Marshal Montgom-
ktv nnH fipfpnried aircraft carriers as "massive retaliation weapons
that rivi the United States a "tremendous advantage." Montgomery,
mnnder in Europe under American General
Alfred M. Gruenther, recently called earners expensive and obsolete.
He said no more should be built.
James H. Smith Jr., assistant Navy secretary for air, sharply
disputed this view. Smith said there is a "fairly substantial differ
ence between problems as seen by an Englishman with responsibilities
in Europe as compared with the problems as visualized in the
The Navy plainly was stung by Montgomery's criticisms made
in Los Angeles and London. Smith, in a speech not as well noted,
said recently the aircraft carrier was "experiencing a resurrection
among air power thinkers everywhere."
Korean Allies' To Meet
The United States scheduled another conference with its 15
Korean War allies to discuss how to push in the U.N. Assembly for
the release of U.S. airmen and other Allied personnel in Red China's
The Allies were prepared to withstand demands by Russia for
Red China to be invited here for the debates and then vote for the
Assembly to take up the question. An Assembly session Thursday has
already been planned.
One problem facing the Allies was how strong a condemnation of
Red China to seek. Another was how to make the U.N. machinery go
to work, since the Chinese Communists rejected diplomatic overtures
at Geneva and through British channels.
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Courtesy Lincoln Star
Helen Lomax Murt Pickett
To Open Tonight
me -Madwoman ot cnauiot," a
comedy fantasy by Jean Giradoux,
will be presented Tuesday through
Saturday by the University The
The leading figures of the play,
Countess Arvellia, lives physical
ly in a Paris cellar and mentally
in the graciousness of the past
One day she overhears a group of
Seventeen women's organized house s will try out skits for Coed Follies to be
presented by the Associated Students Board Feb. 28 and March 1.
The Typical Nebraska Coed and title finalists will be presented at the Follies
whose theme is "Main Street, U.S.A." Interviews for TNC will be Feb. 8 and -15.
Skit tryouts will be Jan. 18 and 19, and women may try out for Traveler Acts
Jan. 5 and 6. A meeting for those who intend to try out for traveler acts will bo
held Dec. 17 at 7:15 p.m. in Union Rm. 315.
Those houses which will try outj
Alpha Chi Omega, Skitmaster
Joan Marshall; Alpha Omicron Pi,
Sylvia Barton; Alpha Phi, Patricia
Loomis; Alpha Xi Delta, Barbara
Medlin; Chi Omega, Marilyn An
derson; Delta Delta Delta, Helen
Schaberg; Delta Gamma, Barbara
Turner; Gamma Phi Beta, Nancy
Keily; Howard Hall, Grazina Nar
kevicius; Kappa Alpha Theta, Di
Kappa Delta, Joyce Fangman;
Kappa Kappa Gamma, Alison
Faulkner; Love Memorial Hall,
Twila Riley; Pi Beta Phi, Lou Rita
Sanchez; Sigma Delta. Tau, Jo
sephine Margolin; Sigma Kappa,
Carolyn Lee, and Towne Club,
Judith Koester and Marion Sulli
van. Candidates for TNC are:
Delta Gamma: Carole Unter
seher; junior in Teachers, Student
Council, and Cornhusker Manag
Cathy Olds; junior in Arts and
Sciences, AUF Board, Builders
Board, and Ivy Day Court At
Alpha Chi Omega: Linda Anne
Luchsinger; sophomore in Agri
culture, Alpha Lambda Delta,
VHEA, Home Ec Club, and out
standing Coed Counselor.
Marilyn Biedeck; junior in
Teachers, Union Board, Red Cross
Board, and YWCA Cabinet.
Gamma Phi Beta: Sue Ramey;
junior in Arts and Sciences, Corn
husker Lay Out Editor, Builders,
NUCWA Board, Theta Sigma Phi,
and Gamma Alpha Chi.
Sharon Mangold; junior in Teach
ers, NUCWA president, Student
Council, YWCA Cabinet.
Alpha Xi Delta: Nancy Draper;
junior in Agriculture; Tassels,
president of Alpha Xi Delta, Ag.
Beverly Deepe; sophomore in
Arts and Sciences, finalist for Ac
tivity Quenn, Alpha Lambda Delta,
Kappa Alpha Mu, NUCWA, pub
licity chairman, Nebraskan staff,
asst. editor on Builders Commit
Delta Delta Delta: Phyllis Jean
Cast; junior in Teachers, WAAC
Council, Coed Counselors Board,
Alpha Lambda Delta, secretary to
Union Activities. ,
Marianne Hansen, junior in Arts
and Science, Nebraskan News Edi
tor, Gamma Alpha Chi, Theta Sig
ma Phi, Alpha Lambda Delta.
Sigma Kappa: Judy Erickson,
(Continued on Page 4)
The second in a series of lec
tures observing the Columbia Uni
versity Bicentennial celebration
will be held at the University Art
at 8 p.m.
Dr. Lane W. Lancaster, professor
of poitical science, will speak on
the topic, "The Doctored." In con
junction with the motto of the
art gallery exhibition "Man's right
to knowledge and the free use
thereof," Dr. Lancaster will dis
cuss learning as related to the stu
dent's capacity to master and use
it and teaching as compared with
the practicability of the knowledge
In Dr. Lancaster's opinion, teach
ers must be sure of the gflpunds
of their belief before offering their
ideas on the authority of their uni
versity; but, once convinced of the
truth of a proposition, they must de
There are no questions not still
open to debate, the winner of the
1953-54 Outstanding Teacher award
has said. Every scholar, just be
cause he is set apart to reflect,
is certain to be in open or covert
warfare with society at some time,
Lancaster added, and a society is
free precisely to the extent that
it faces that prospect without fear.
An exhibition from Columbia Uni
versity is on display in Art Gal
At New York Concert
David Foltz, chairman of the
department of music, last week
became the first person west of
Pennsylvania to be sekf 'ed as
a guest conductor at the New York
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Enter Second Round
Courtesy Lincoln Star
Sixteen Sophomores in the Col
lege of Law the winners of last
year's competitive Freshman
rounds will participate Dec. 10-15
in the annual competitive Thomas
Allen Moot Court held at the
The Moot Court, to be held in
the courtroom of the College of
Law building, is a memorial to
Dr. Court To Give
Ag Program Talk
The annual Ag College Christmas
program will be held at 8 p.m.
Dec. 15 in the Ag Activities Building.
The program will feature the Ag
College Chorus under the direction
of Mrs. Altinas Tullis. Dr. Frank
Court of St. . Paul Methodist
Church will give the Christmas
message. Rev. Alvin M. Peterson
of the Lutheran Student House will
give the invocation and benedicr
tion. There will also be singing
of Christmas carols by the audi
ence and chorus.
the first graduate of the Univer
sity College of Law, Thomas Stin
son Allen. Names of each year's
winners are inscribed upon a me
morial plaque. ,
Twelve Lincoln attorneys will
judge the cases on the basis of the
student's presentation of the writ
ten briefs and oral arguments. Stu
dents will argue the cases on the
Appellate court level.
Officials said the court proce
dure practiced in the Moot Court
is modeled after that used by the
U. S. Supreme Court and the Ne
Sophomore participants will be:
Joe Brown and Frank Piccolo
vs. Richard Thompson and Jerry
Lyman C. Johnson and Bernard
Wishnow vs. Harris Poley and Vin
Robert Roeder and Hal Bauer
vs. Robert Baumfalk and Marvin
Lloyd Ball and James Parmelee
vs. Charles Hughes and Robert
tion was held
and is com
posed of the
York. It is the
largest of its
kind in the country.
Foltz was asked to conduct the
choral group at a concert held dur
ing the last day of the four-dsy
convention. The concert was held
before a crowd of an estimated
S,000 people in Rochester's East
man School of Music concert hall.
Foltz included two of his own
numbers in the program-, "She
Walks in Beauty," and "In the
Beginning, God." The group was
composed of the outstanding sing
ers in New York high schools, who
had undergone a careful screen
ing and selection process. .
Foltz considered participation in
such projects "important profes
sionally for the University," since
it gives the University Music De
partment favorable national notori
ety. He has been conducting choral
groups of this kind for almost 10
years and is one of eight or 10
employed regularly in this field.
This year Foltz has conducted
at state music conventions in Iowa
and Texas. He will conduct at
Florida in January and plans to
direct at Kansas, Indiana and New
Mexico in the spring.
The Nebraska State School Music
convention was, held two weeks
Governor To Address
Political Science Group
Governor Robert Crosby will dis
cusss the adventure of being gov
ernor at 8 p.m. in Union Room 316
at a meeting of Pi Sigma Alpha,
honorary political science frater
nity. The meeting is open to the
public, and an informal discussion
will be held after Crosby's speech.
New members are: John Chap
pell, junior; Lyle Denniston, sen
ior; Hoyt Jackson, graduate; Joe
Krause, junior; Marilyn Mitchell,
junior, and Paul Scheele, senior.
Eta Kappa Nu
Tta Kappa Nu, Electrical En
gineering Honor Society, initiated
seven students and a professional
electrical engineer at a banquet
on Nov. 30.
Harold J. McCreary of the Auto
matic Electric Co. of Chicago
was initiated because of his out
standing work on Cathode Ray
.television in color.
The seven student initiates were
Robert Allington, Ramon Brown,
Charles Clark, Bruce Lippke, Mar
tin Nielsen, John Toman and
Richard Wells. Selection for mem
bership is based on scholarship,
personality, character and poten
tial as anuture engineer.
Orion Wately, president of Beta
Psi Chapter, welcomed the initi
ates and presented a scholarship
award, to Franklin J. Sazama for
his outstanding scholastic work in
the Electrical Engineering Department.
businessmen planning to ruin Chail
lot because they have been told th
sewers contain oil.
Being mad, Countess Arvellia at
tacks the problem more rationally
and directly than a sane person,
and she finds a simple, quick so
lution. Max Whittaker, play director
and associate professor of speech
and dramatics, says of the play,
"This play has an innocent expec
tancy that is easily accepted. Gi
raudoux has written some wryly
amusing observations on life into
Josephine Margolin will star as
Countess Arvillia. Other leads will
be played by Marv Stromer, Rag
picker; Joyce Fangman, Mme.
Constance; Marilyn Breitf elder,
Mille. Gabrielle, and Luanne Raun
as Mme Josephine.
The rest of the cast includes Ron
Green, waiter; George Hunker, lit
tle man; Eugene Peyroux, pros
pector; C. T. Weatherford, presi
dent; John Forsyth, baron; Carol
Jones, Therese; Len Schrofer,
street singer; Beverlee Engel
brecht, flower girl; Mary Lou Pit
tack, Paulette; Jim Copp, deaf
Katy Kelley, Irma; Carl Gerle,
shoelace peddler; Ted Nittler,
broker; Illar Sirk, Dr. Jadin; Jim
Boling, doorman; Wallace .Reed,
policeman; Bill Wagner, Pierre;
Larry Hanson, sergeant, and Louis
Cohen, sewer man.
Singe admission tickets are on
sale for $1.50. Reservations can be
made at the box office in the Tem
ple Building, or by calling 27631,
ext. 3263. Season ticket holders
must make reservations for night
and seat number. Better seats can
be obtained for Tuesday and Wed
IFC Plans '
The Interfraternity Council will
entertain orphans at a Christmas
Party in the Union Ballroom Dec.
15 at 7 p.m.
Other years each individual fra
ternity has planned a party to en
tertain the orphans, but it is felt
that this one get-together will co
ordinate efforts to do more good
and will cost less money, Tom
Woodward, originator of the idea,
He thinks that this plan is more
organized and will contact more
children. At individual parties, the
children were not given attention
separately, and many times the
same children would be invited to
two or three parties and others
would not be included at any.
Eighty-three children from
Whitehall Orphanage between tha
ages of five and 16 have been in
vited to the Chili feed. A Santa
Claus will pass out presents which
the IFC will buy with money taken
from house treasuries. Tentative
plans for entertainment Include a
band and a vocal group singing
Each fraternity will send ap
proximately five members to this
party so that each child will be
entertained by one or two boys.
In addition, the members of IFC
Walt Wright, IFC treasurer, is
the chairman for the party and
also is in charge of buying the
presents. Dick Reische heads the
Tom Woodward said that if the
arrangement works, the Christmas
Party will become an annual affair.
Red Cross Groups
Plan Carol Tours
The University unit of the Red
Cross and other students will go
carolling Wednesday to Veterans
Hospital, state hospital and West
View County home, announced Lil
lian Kitzelman, special activities
chairman for Red Cross.
Carolers will meet at the Union
Wednesday at 7 p.m. They will di
vide into groups and take a bus
to one of the institutions. The
groups will return to the Union at
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