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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (April 1, 1955)
Friday, April 1, 19
School Resumes April I 1
H3?. NsarCO, LhU Snow
Fridav. AdhI I. 1955
Vol. 55, No. 68
" " r
' U:.APFifi rf NJoKrricv,"i
w"1'""""; wi 1
20 to 9 Vr -
', , t
udent CouuncU passed iLe pro-
ability" Wednesday by
i mne. , , . .,
cedents were broken
eeting which was held
Ballroom in .the pres-
-mr.tely 103, students,
w hich began at 4 p.m.
urned until $4S0 p.m.
"-ntation tf statements
ie. ts, distribution of
son. rning activities,
.-inud debate, charg
er and address by
'ent Jack -Rogers.
t Mimi Hanier, Walt
?m Woodward spoke
concerning the pro
'nted the, results of
. red by "a "jgroup of
posal was . passed,
i the Council if he
' grievance. He told
some of Out state
"the chairman and
'" Woodward said
nd -Rogers,- had
f sincerity vrzs not
I that Lis- sincer
a and . absolute.
- . at Council mem
liven. Um -. senior
I rebuttal la their
d towards- the
V'. 3 concluded by
- Is a lot, I didnt
a wheel, and I'm
J of roe." w
J by ayte j, "I
speared, that it
o single, out an
a had previous-.,
members cf the
J.ad been vic
'sioris to which'
t. - ad" and .''these
:n whose bands too
1 hi bed," - '
fell : :
says, . .
fcnor I i
was, f-; "
2y state! ,
senior Ci : .
tirr.iscd by ;
!hey re sul t
t an4. . ssked
'-nt pre tem
' a froa tLt" ' ,
I c4. Rogers did nsi resOine the
, cL'air again during the Kiet;iBg.
f Rogers spoke . dur&g late
..rllnutes of the meetof .mad said,
'S "the proposal already, haa, enough
Wright Woodward Ilamer
votes to pass," but I feel that I
should "speak from obligation."
He said that he possessed a "guilt
complex" as he said, "I was not
strong enough to limit myself."
The alternative proposal of more
effective orientation concerning ac-
Courtesy Lincoln Journal
Dick Fellman moved that the
Council approve the attendance and
participation by the student body
in the meeting. The motion was
Material which was distributed
tivities. Rogers said, is in effect
today. The Council proposal is ; throughout the room by the senior
committee included three Nebras
"something above and beyond guid
ance," he said. "Activities should
be kept at an extra-curricular
status," Rogers stated.
Rogers said that evidence of
the fact "that a few men are con
troling many offices" was shown
in those who were present at the
meeting in opposition of the plan.
"The group," Rogers said, "pre
sented no ideas which the Council
was not previously aware of." He
said that the group was present
for "no other reason that they
had to do it themselves," referring
to any opposition to the Council
During Council debate on the
proposal, Barb Clark stated that
Tassels had approved the plan
with only four dissenting votes.
Fred Stauffacher said that the Wo
men's Residence Hall- Council wasj
in favor of the plan. Approximate
ly 75 per cent of the applicants for
Student Council from men's co-ops,
women's dorms and Seleck Quad
are in favor -of the plan, Walt
Brestal stated, Marlene Hutchi
son said tha&the Ag YWCA fav
ored the "essence of the plan.
Carole Unterseher termed the
proposal's policy of limiting per
sonal choice as a "substitute for
guts." Much debate during the
meeting was repitious of discussion
at the previous Council meeting.
.. - ry cam jt.ksi:n : -
; . , Copy Editor
The preDEsJ which Student
1- Counci passed Wednesday takes
eect Immediately. ' but",
: tetroactif. ,
Persons who were la vsotsaoii
cot be required to r-' -1
. th&r positions; . bower j:.' i -'S
wiU mot be allowed to ", "
board poslUcn, cr it
w eeu&l status-, that is
v tf the Council policy.
' il:t of the legiblfi ?
n v 1 3
. 'the Co-.tcJ
s wou'd , r
bcrn wsU-i la
.ou;;h e i3
- hi - 1 - fc
- 1 - rTJ Si l
kan editorials, one Nebraskan news
story concerning the previous Coun
cil meeting, a Nebraskan letterip;
the text of the Council proposal;
a graph depicting the distribution of
offices among University students;
a copy of a 1948 proposal for a
point system for men similar to
that of AWS; articles entitled "The
Seamy Side of Progress"; The
Employer Looks at the College
Graduate1 "What does GM Look
For in a College Graduate," and
"Phi Beta Kappa and Big Man on
Campus"; two employment appli
cations for college graduates; a
graph showing the trend toward
more campus number of students
holding offices; an article pub
lished in The Nebraskan last year
by Devries; a criteria for legisla
tion and statements by organiza
tional presidents opposing the plan.
Presidents who were listed in
opposition to the Council proposal
include Al Anderson, Kosmet Klub
president; Marv Coffey, Ag YMCA
president; Mimi Hamer, Union ac
tivities chairman; Devries, IFC
president; Jan H. Beal, Nebraskan
editor; Marv Stromer, past Red
Cross president; Junior Knobel,
Corn Cobs president, and Andy
Smith, AUF president.
The policies concerning scholar
ship (5.0 for board members and
S.7 for officers) will probably go
into effect next fall. Enforcement
of forbidding students to hold more
than one presidency will probably
be put into effect immediately. .
Jack Rogers, Council president,
said in the Wednesday meeting
that if the policy was found to be
unsatisfactory it could be changed
or abolished. Other members of
the Council pointed out that other
changes should be made in the plan
including the additon of certain
activities not listed as being af
fected. The Council, according to the
policy, will set up a committee to
supervise the program. The Coun
cil president will appoint one non
officer senior holdover member of
the Council as chairman of the
committee and also appoint two
other members. -The committee
would then be placed on the plane
of the Council's committees on
judiciary and elections.
"If necessary," the policy states,
"the committee will recommend
to the Council enforcing action
against organizations." The Coun
cil could, then, remove officers
who fail tc comply with requests
or revoke the constitution of the
Roll Call Vote
The Council voted by roll call on
the proposal on a motion by Dan
Rasdal. Glenna Berry and Paula
Broady left the meeting before its
conclusion, but voted by proxy,
leaving their votes with the sec
Jack Rogers, Dan Rasdal, Murt
Pickett, Ivan Althouse, Gail Kat
skee, John Gourlay, Dick Fellman,
Paula Broady, Bill Engelkmeier,
Bernie Wishnow, Mary House,
Marlene Hutchinson, Glenna Ber
ry, Jo Knudson, Barb Clark, Shar
on Mangold, Gunnar Green, Walt
Brestal, Bill Hatcher, Gary Lu
Sis Matzke, Sam Ellis, Andy
Hove, Monn Creutz, Carole Unter
seher, Marx Peterson, Fred Stauf
facher, Andy Smith, Norm Veit-zer.
Golfers To Leave
Five men have qualified for the
Southern golf team trip. They will
leave Saturday. The men and their
qualifying scores are Chuck Jen
sen, low with 234; Dick Lover, 237;
Nelson Jensen, 241; Jack Moore,
242; and John Butter-field, 244.
Cliff's Smoke Shop
(tornwrlty Boa fllf
121 N. 12th
OGAXS FOR NKXZNGS
Llrhter Repair ripe Eepair
1325 P Sf RE 01
SUNDAY 'NITE M.U.
EUCXCIIOT EtJSGES , .
ON TOASTED EUII
9 rEDJCH TEED POTATOES .
Because of the significance of real news events,
The Nebraskan fourth page is a straight news page.
The Nebraskan has a responsibility to inform students
of recent events which it could not forget for sake of
April foolery. Since there will be no Nebraskan until
after spring vacation, the Pink Rag is only three-fourths
Annual Sports Day
To Feature Football
The annual All-Sports Day fes
tivities will take place Saturday.
It was previously announced for
An intrasquad football game and
the annual Alumni-Varsity basket
ball game will be played. The
football game will be played at
1:30 p.m. in Memorial Stadium.
The basketball contest will start at
4 p.m. in the Coliseum. :
Saturday morning, fans will see
an exhibition game in tennis at
9 a.m. on the tennis courts and a
practice session of the track team
at 12 noon.
There will be no work-out of the
baseball team as first planned be
cause the team left Thursday for
games during spring vacation with
the University of Tulsa, Houston
and Texas and Rice Institute.
After the football game, the
swimming team will put on an
exhibition in the Coliseum pool at
The intrasquad football game
will be the final drill of the spring
practice season. Twenty drills are
allowed under NCAA rules; the
practice session Wednesday was
the 19th for the Husker gridders.
John Bentley, Athletic Publicity
Director, said Thursday that a
new departure from the standard
football lineup will greet specta
tors. On defense, guards will play
outside tackles. Glassford said the
move was made to improve team
mobility because "the guards have
proved more agile than the tack
Both squads will have several
freshmen in the lineup.
But slightly different conditions
will face onlookers, not only on
the gridiron, but inside on the
basketball court, too. This is a
direct result of new rules laid
down recently in Kansas City at
the 29th annual basketball con
gress. The 12-foot free-throw lane will
be newly painted onto the Coli
Coach Jerry Bush will probably
start Rex Ekwall and Chuck Smith
at forwards, Jim Thorn at post
and Whitey Buel and Norm Coufal
in the backcourt.
The one-week postponement of
All-Sports Day has "placed a deep
furrow in the brow of Coach Jerry
Bush," Bentley said. It means
that Jim Buchanan and Bill John
son will be able to play with the
On the Alumni team will be
Arnold Bloch, Peoria, HI.; Gary
Renielman, Scottsbluff ; Stan
Matzke, Whitehead and Henry
Cech, Lincoln; Anton Lawry;
Cairo; Neal Mosser, Bernard Ak
romis and Bob Gates, Omaha;
Paul Kipper, Waco; Pete Bieter
man, Fairbury, and Johnson, now
with the Peoria Caterpillars, and
Buchanan of the Phillips Oilers.
Claude Retherford, coaching at
Rockport, Ind., will be unable to
compete with the Alumni against
The track team will practice
during All-Sports Day Saturday
for a meet with Oklahoma at Norman.
Members of the Union Board of
Managers have been selected for
The responsibility of the Board
of Managers is to form policy con
cerning the entire Union including
activities, programming, building
maintenance and planning, and
food service facilities.
Senior board members selected
are Marilyn Beideck, Billie Croft,
Clare Hinman and Shirley Jesse.
Junior members are Joyce Strat-
Jton, Diane Knotek, Roy Keenan
and Tom Olsen.
Miss Beideck served on the
board this year and is a past
chairman of the Union hospitality
committee. Her other activities
include Red Cross board member
ship chairman, Alpha Chi Omega
recording secretary, YWCA cabi
net and Beauty Queen Finalist.
Miss Croft is presently chairman
of the Union convocations com
mittee. She is a past chairman
of the Union general entertainment
committee. She has served as
British lecturer To Speak
On US. Foreign Policy
Ferauson To Preside At Luncheon
ion iacuiiy ixwnge. ma uc J-"-
John Ferguson, senior lecturer
in classics at Queen Mary College
of London University, will preside
over discussion after a luncheon
at 12 noon April 11.
University physicists will be in
vited to attend the luncheon which
will be held in the Union. Interest
ed students are invited to attend,
said Glenna Berry, City Campus
Religious Council president. Those
who wish to attend should contact
Miss Berry at 2-7875.
At 4 p. m. April 11, Ferguson will
speak on "Is Religion Practical in
U.S. Foreign Policy?" in the Un-
YWCA will sponsor a Leadership
Hour April 14 from 4 p.m. to 5
p.m., Sharon Mangold, YW presi
dent, announced Thursday.
Don Bucy, sophomore in engin
eering, and Berne Rosenquist, sen
ior' in Teachers, have been named
by the Interfraternity Council as
co-editors for the 1955 rush book
to be published by the IFC.
. The book, more than 100 pages
in length, will explain and outline
the fraternity system at the Uni
versity to the prospective male
freshmen. Each fraternity will be
given a three-page section.
The deadline for copy for the
fraternity sections has been set
for April 15. Each house will do
nate its own pictures and write
its own copy.
Tom Woodward, former editor
of the Nebraskan, has been named
assistant to the two editors by
nora, noted economist, will answer
questions following the speech.
Ferguson was educated at Cam
bridge University and received his
M. A. with first class honors in
classics and double distinction. He
received his D J), from London Uni
versity with first class honors.
At present he is a member of
the United Nations Association ex
ecutive committee and chairman
of the Association's committee for
refugees. He is also chairman of the
British Fellowship of Reconciliation.
president of Mu Phi Epsilon and
is vice president of Pi Beta Phi.
Also a present board member,
Miss Hinman was served as chair
man of the Union personnel com
mittee and is president of Delta
Delta Delta and its AWS board
Miss Jesse's Union activities in
clude serving on the -board this
year, past chairman of the Union
dance committee and recipient of
the 1954 Union Distinguished Serv
ice Award. She is vice president
of WAA and activities chairman
of Alpha Omicron PL
Miss Knotek has served as chair
man of the recreation committee
and secretary of the entertainment
committee. Her other activities
include Builders board, assistant in
NUCWA and activities chairman of
Pi Beta Phi.
Miss Stratton is chairman of the
Union public relations committee.
She is also a Cornhusker section
head, member of Tassels and rush
chairman of Delta Delta Delta.
KeCnan is chairman of the music
committee and past president of
the Union dance committee. He
was the 1954 recipientof the Union
Outstanding Freshman Award. He
is also a member of Alpha Tau
Omega and Pershing Rifles.
Olson is chairman of the Union
special activities committee and
the budget committee. His other
activities include Corn Cob worker
aiid Kosmet Klub worker. He is a
member of Alpha Tau Omega.
The four members selected from
Ag campus to serve on the Union
Board are Sharon Egger and Marx
Petersen, senior members, and
Bill DeWulf and Arley Waldo,
Miss Egger is a present member
of the Union Board and a member
of Ag Builders, VHEA publicity
chairman and member of Home
Ec Gub. She is a member of Delta
DeWulf is chairman of the dance
committee of the Ag Union. HU
other activities include vice presi.
dent of Builders, Ag Exec Board
Ag Religious Council, Corn Cob
worker, Newman Club and Farm
Petersen is presently serving on
the Union Board. He is a member
of Student Council, Corn Cobs
Agronomy Club and Alpha Zeta!
He is chaplain of FarmHouse.
Waldo's activities include Kos
met Klub, Builders board, editor
of the Ag Rag and treasurer of
Alpha Gamma Rho.
"A Fashion In Dining"
For Reservations Call
Accommodations For College Groups
t '"'- L
Chris L. Christenson, 'SO
The University of Nebraska
Foundation through a gener
ous gift from the active and
alumni members of the Palla
dian Literary Society of the
University of Nebraska sup
ports the Samuel Avery Lec
tureships. Dr. Chris L. Chris
tenscn, 1920, vice president of
Celotex Corporation of Chi
cago, and a native of Mm den,
Nebraska, xave the Avery Me
morial Lecture on the campus
November 18, 1954. His lecture
was featured in the January
issues of the "Nebraska Alumnus.''
u of n
166 Lore library
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