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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (April 29, 1955)
Norm Creutz was named presi
dent of Corn Cobs at the annual
initiation banquet Wednesday.
Bruce Martin was elected vice-
president; Marx Petersen, secre
tary, and Joe Krause, treasurer.
, The Engineering Banquet which
concludes E-Week will be held at
the University Club Friday at
At the dinner, the 0. J. Fergu
eon award 'and the Blue Print
award winners will be announced.
Winners m the open house window
display, -Lanquet ticket sales, E
ribbon (.ales, Blue Print sales and
the Field Day competition will be
Al Holbert's band will provide
dancing music after the smorgas
bord dinner. Tickets are $6 a cou
ple. Field Day will be held Friday
at Pioneer Park, or if it rains, in
the West Stadium, in the after
noon. Tickets are 75 cents to cover
the cost of the meal
W. A. Schmall, supervisor of cre
ative enginering at General Elec
trice, will speak on "Creative Ap
proach to Engineering" at tne
convocation at 11 a.m. in the Love
Creutz is a member of the Ameri
can Pharmaceutical Society and
Student Council and president of
Martin has been an alternate del
egate to IFC and is a member of
Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, Madrigals
and Sigma Chi. He is a junior in
Petersen, junior in Ag, was a
member of Builders, past Nebras
kan Ag editor and is a member of
Farmhouse, Student Council and
Krause was in AUF and is Delta
Each year's new officers are
elected by the four outgoing offi
cers. Retiring Corn Cobs officers
are Junior Knobel, president; Len
Barker, vice president; Phil Shade,
secretary, and Doran Jacobs, treas
Vol. 55, No. 77
University of Nebraska
Friday, April 29, 1955
For ilz A
Election of next year's mem'
bers of the College of Business
Administration Executive Council
will take place Wednesday from
8 a.m. to 5 p.m. in the Social
Candidates for senior positions
on the Council are Warren Burt,
Allen Hesson, Mary Alice Ostdiek,
Allen Overcash and Phil Patter
son. Two men and one woman
must be elected.
Running for junior Council posts
are Marilyn Staska, Richard Swan
son, Richard Walker and John
Morrow. Two men and one wom
an will be elected.
Competing for sophomore posts
on the Council are Louis Lenhart,
Patricia McMillan and Robert
Schuyler. Two candidates will be
Students registered in business
administration are eligible to
vote. Voting will be by classes.
Students will be classified by hours
for balloting purposes: less than
36 hours, sophomore; 36 to 70
hours, junior; and more than 70
hours, senior. Junior Division stu
dents who have completed at least
12 semester hours will vote for
candidates for sophomore posts.
The Council consists of three
seniors, three juniors, two sopho
mores, three carry-overs from the
previous Council and one repre
sentative from the professional
business fraternities, Alpha Kappa
Psi, Delta Sigma Phi and Phi
The dean of the college and one
faculty member elected by the
Council are ex-officio members of
the Council. Dean Earl Fullbrook
and Dr. Curtiss Elliott, professor
of economics, are the present fac
The annual BABW recognition
tea will be Sunday from 3 to 5
p.m. in Ellen Smith Hall.
Twenty-six independent women
who have chosen outstanding
work in activities or scholarship
will be honored. The independent
women's house having the highest
scholastic average will receive a
Marian Sokol is in charge of the
tea. Jane Conger is .in charge of
invitations and Gertrude Sokol is
in charge of refreshmentos.
Newly-electtd officers of BABW
are Carol Anderson, president;
Marion Janda, vice president; El
len Jacobsen, secretary; Joan
Hathaway, treasurer; Lou Selk,
historian, and Ekaiior von Bar
gen, publicity chairman.
Biz M College To Sponsor
Program For High Schools
College Day, an event for high
school students interested in busi
ness administration, will be held
for the first time Saturday.
The program is being sponsored
by Alpha Kappa Psi, professional
business fraternity, and the Stu
dent Council of the College of
Elsworth DuTeau, Lincoln busi
nessman and former president of
the Nebraska Alumni Associaton,
will be guest speaker at a free
luncheon for the group in the Un
ion. The day's events include a tour
of the campus conducted by stu
dents and several seminars.
Dr. Paymond Dein, professor of
accounting, will conduct a seminar
on accounting. Campbell McCon
nell, assistant professor of eco
nomics, will preside at a seminar
Dr. Charles Miller, professor of
business organization and manage-;
ment, will talk on finance, and H.
Robert Dodge, instructor in busi
ness organization and management,
will conduct a seminar on market
ing and advertising.
All seminars will be held con
secutively from 10 a.m. to 12 noon.
The afternoon sessions will deal
with general information concern
ing college in general and business
administration in particular.
Dr. Arthur Hitchcock, director
of Junior Division and Counseling
Service, will give a short talk on
entrance requirements for college
Charles Ferguson, Bus Ad jun
ior and president of the Bus Ad
StHent Executive Council, will
speak on the student s viewpoint
Vocational opportunities will be
discussed by Dr. Richard Bourne
assistant professor ot economics
and labor relations, to conclude
the afternoon session, scheduled
for 2:30 p.m.
Linford To Address
Ernest Linford, chief editorial
writer for the Salt Lake Tribune,
will speak at the fifth annual
Awards Luncheon at Journalism
The luncheon, marking the cli
max of the year's activities in the
School of Journalism, will be at
noon in the Union Ballroom.
Students To Model
Union Show To Feature
Styles, Talent Program
'Manhattan Party tst
By International House
"Manhattan" will be the theme
of a foreign students party to be
given by International House Sat
urday from 8:30 p.m. to midnight.
The party will be informal and
all foreign students may attend.
Style and talent will combine in
the annual Union show Sunday at
7:30 in the Union Ballroom.
The style show will incorporate
fashion showings from five Lin
coln department and clothing stores
The clothes will be moderately
priced summer vacation and late
school wear for both men and wom-l
Gretchen Teal will model a cherry-colored
summer suit. She, will
be escorted by Rex Fisher in a tan
Bob McDonald and Mary Zellers
will show black and white sports
wear; Eddie Lou Thompson will
appear in a waltz length white and
pink formal; Marilyn Beideck in a
brown linen sheath cocktail dress;
Addie Dubois, a tangerine Italian
cotton dress for sport or dress;
and Ardelle Wilhelm, aqua knit tor
eador pants with an aqua, lavender
and purple striped T shirt with boat
neckline, and carrying matching
Barbara Thurman will appear in
a print dress with matching avo
cado coat with Tom Olson, wearing
a charcoal sport coat with a rust
splash weave and rust slacks.
Sue Delehant and Jack Skalla
will model swimming suits, and
Marilyn Miner and Herb Meissner,
matching Bermuda shorts,
Mary Gattis will show a white
eyelet over ice blue cocktail dress,
She will be escorted by Joe Poyn-
ter in a black and purple tweed.
Barb Clark and Andy Loehr will
model casual cottons,
Courtney Campbell in a formal
will be escorted by Andy Smith in
a summer dress suit,
Barb Leigh v.'ill give the fashion
The theme for the show is Vaca
tion Travel and will take the form
of a European itinerary with each
of the acts taking place at one of
the stops on the trip.
Bob Eaton will be master of cere
monies for the varied program of
the talent show. ,
Acts will include Diane Knotek,
vocal solo, "Summertime;" Bonnie
Young and Shirley Hurst, piano
duet, "Spanish Dance" and "Boogie
Woogie;" Sue Thomas, ballet,
"Venetian Carnival;" Gary Sher-,
man, show tunes; Pat Aovord, pi
ano solo, and Rod Sindelar, saxa
phone solo, "Body and Soul." j
Fifteen silver keys and 32 certi
ficates will be awarded to state
high school journalists for outstand
ing work in news, feature writing.
sports, columns and editorials.
Sigma Delta Chi, men's profes
sional journalism society, will pre
sent a plaque to a newspaper edi
tor or staff writer for an out
standing piece of work.
An honorary member, selected
for her contribution to journalism
or some related field, will be pre-
sented by Theta Sigma Phi, pro
fessional soceity for women in jour
Gamma Alpha Chi, women's ad
vertising professional honorary,
will announce the "Woman of the
Year in Advertising," a woman
from the immediate area who has
contributed significantly to the ad
Kappa Alpha Mu, photo-jour
nalism organization, will honor the
current winner of its traveling
award for the best work by a Uni
versity student in the basic course
The 1955 members of Kappa Tau
Alpha, scholastic honorary in jour
nalism, will be announced
Lyle Denniston, Seacrest Scholar
ship winner, and Nancy Odum,
winner of the Nebraska Press
Women's prize, will be introduced,
In a closely contested election
Thursday, Doug Jensen was re
elected president of the Residence
Association for Men by a vote of
295-269. Lowell Vestal was elected
treasurer in the Selleck Quadran
gle balloting in which approximate
ly 60 per cent of dormitory men
voted. Vestal won by 361-202.
Jensen, Burnett House, is a sen
ior in Teachers College and past
RAM president. Vestal, secretary
treasurer of Canfield House, is a
junior in journalism. He is past
RAM secretary-treasurer, editor of
the 'Quad," dorm news paper,
chairman of the Presby House
house committee and a member of
Sigma Delta Chi, men's profes
sional journalism fraternity.
The RAM election was the first
regularly scheduled one to be held
since the men's dormitories were
constructed. Past RAM officers,
were elected provisionally in De-j
Roger Berger, Burnett House,
was elected RAM activities di
rector. Berger, a sophomore in!
e' ctrical engineering, is chairman 1
of the All-University Fund dormi
tory solicitations committee, as
sistant editor of the Nebraska Blue
print, on the varsity debate squad,
a member of the American Insti
tute of Electrical Engineers and
E-week program chairman.
Berger received 220 votes out of
570 cast in a three-way race.
Gene- Torczon, assistant intramu
rals chairman of Canfield House,
was elected RAM intramural di
rector by a vote of 297-253. Torc
zon, a freshman in Teachers Col
lege, is a member of the freshman
Andy Anderson, president of Ben
ton House, was elected RAM scho
lastic director. He won by 329-211.
Anderson, a freshman in chemical
engineering, is a member of the
Symphonic Band and the All-Varsity
The results of the balloting for
secretary and social director will
be announced later.
RAM officers make up the Exec
utive Council of Selleck Quadran
gle which formulates and admin
isters RAM policies and programs.
The Outside World (
ike OK's Negotiations
By DICK RALSTON
President Eisenhower has clarified the United States position in
regard to negotiations with Red China. He issued a statement that
the U.S. is willing to confer alone with Red China on a ceasefire in
the Formosa area, but not on matters affecting Nationalist China.
Eisenhower said it may have been somewhat of an overstatement
when the United States insisted last Saturday that Nationalist China
be & party to any negotiations on the Formosa crisis. However, he
stressed that the United States is not going to deal behind the backs
of the Nationalists on matters which concern the Chiang Kai-shek
British Diplomats Active
The coming British election on May 26 is reportedly lending
urgency to British diplomatic efforts. According to British informants,
Prime Minister Eden is hoping to achieve a diplomatic grand slam
including Formosa peace talks, independence for Austria and an
approach to Big Four talks in time to swing votes to the conservative
party during the election.
As a result of this political diplomacy, Britain has asked Premier
Chou En lai of Communist China to elaborate on his proposal for direct
negotiations with the United States on Formosa, and is taking the
initiative in pushing for an early Big Four conference. British, Ameri
can and French officials are now meeting in London to draw up a plan
for a conference with Russia to ease world tensions.
Immunization Set Back
The nation-wide campaign to immunize school children from polio
was set back in several areas after eight children innoculated with one
company's output of the vaccine were reported to have contracted
Public health officials say there is no cause for alarm and have
stopped the company from producing any more vaccine until it can
Block And Bridle Show
Set For Fair Grounds
The 21th annual Block and Bridle
Livestock and Horse Show will
be held Saturday evening at 7:30
p.m. in the State Fair Grounds
Guests will be Governor Victor
Anderson, Mayor Clark Jeary,
Chancellor Clifford Hardin and
Dean of Ag CoUege W. V. Lambert.
Co-managers for the Show are
Don Novotny and Charles Watson.
Committee chairman are Gerald
Schiermeyer, program; Kay Kelly,
tickets and sales; Harvey Jorgen
son, publicity; Kaye Don Wiggins,'
coeu riding contest; Steve Peterson
and Jim Peters, coliseum; Pon
Leisy, awards; Dryle Hulme, mu
sic; Dwaine Trenkle, Cards and
clothing; and Dwicrht Jungt, Bpecial
Master of ceremonies for the
showmanship contest will be Kaye
Don Wigpins and M. C. of the Horse
Show will be Robert Plumb of Oma
Fifty-six students have entered
the showmanship contests. Division
superintendents are Stan Eber
cpacher, sheep; Val Markussen,
hogs; and James Svoboda, beef.
Judges for the showmanship con
tests will be M. A. Alexander,
sheep; Paul Guyer, hogs; and Tom
Dowe, cattle. Willard Waldo of De
Witt, Nebr., will judge the grand
champion showmanship. Medals
and ribbon will be presented to
the top platings ii, each class.
Twenty coeds have entered the
coed horseback riding contest. Par
ticipating in the musical chair con
test will be Lincoln businessmen.
There will be six horse classes:
parade class, palomino pleasure
class, five-gaited rlass, three-gaited
class, fine-harness class and Ten
nessee walking torse class.
By SAM JENSEN
Richard Glasford, former Busi
ness Administration junior, was
fined $25 in County Court Thurs
day for disturbing the peace in
connection with the April 14 riot.
Glasford did not deny charges
that he had been on the first floor
of the women's dormitory and had
placed a handkerchief over his
face to avoid identification. Glas
ford said that he had not harmed
anyone or taken anything. He said
that he had entered the dormitory
"to see what was going on."
Glasford was identified in the
hallway by Dean Frank Halgren,
associate dean for men, and was
told to report to the dean's of
fice in the morning.
Acting Judge Ralph Slocnm said
that Glasford knew what he was
doing wrong as evidenced by the
attempt to conceal his identity.
It was also reported Thursday
that no court charges have been
filed against Clarence Swanson,
suspended student whose case was
being considered by the Univer
sity administration for possible re
After considering the case of
Clarence Swanson, the University
has decided to sustain its previous
decision to suspend the former
sophomore Agricultural student.
The University had previously re
instated William Doleman, 23-year-
old graduate student. Doleman has
been placed on conduct probation.
Dean oPStudent Affairs J. P. Col
bert said the case was reviewed
when Doleman, a graduate student,
after first admitting he was in the
woman students' residence during
the disturbance, later insisted that
he remained in the building lobby
for a brief period and then left
without entering the area reserved
for living quarters.
'We have no evidence to dispute
Doleman's statement," the Dean
said. "We do have evidence that
his conduct earlier in the evening
was not what we expect from stu
dents and on that" basis he has
been placed on conduct probation
but he has been reinstated.
Queried concerning the basis of
suspension for the 19 students, the
administration answered, The Ad
ministration has considered as the
basis for suspending students the
identification of those having been
i'i the living quarters of the wom
en's residence halls and the soror
ity houses during the demonstration
on the evening of Thursday, April
Doleman has testified that he
was on the first floor of the worn-
The "Pink Elephant Club in
the Union Ballroom will be open
Saturday from 9 p.m. to midnight.
A dividend dance financed by
profits from Union dances during
the year, the second annual Pink
Elephant party will feature Nat
Towles and his Quintet.
Table reservations may be made
at the Union Activities Office.
There is no admission charge, al
though admission will be by cou
ple only. Reserved tables will be
held until 10 p.m. Saturday.
Students will enter the ballroom
through a white canopy and will
be ushered by the head waiters to
their tables. Candles will light the
ballroom, and a bar, with such
drinks as "The Block and Tack
le," will decorate one end of the
Cigaret girls, who will serve
free refreshments, will be Sharon
Evans, Rhoda Klute, Mary Rice,
Eileen Aksamit, Diane Major,
Jean Johnson and Catherine Watts
en's dormitory, but did not par
ticipate actively in the violence.
Doleman appeared in County Court
and paid a fine of $25 after pleading
guilty to disturbing the peace. One
student who has been suspended
paid a fine of ?10; another student
paid a fine of $75.
The Nebraskan, in an attempt to
clarify issues which have arisen be
cause of Doleman's reinstatement,
attempted to interview Dean Col
bert Thursday afternoon. Colbert
and feruce Nicoll, administrative
assistant to the Chancellor, told the
Nebraskan that the Administration
would be willing to answer any
written questions that The Nebras
kan would offer, but they did not
think that it would be wise for one
person to rUte the University's
views without conferring with other
The questions, and the Adminis
tration's anuswers are as follows:
Was not Doleman positively iden
tified? Upon final review the Administra
tion could not get adequate proof
that Mr. Doleman had been in the
living quarters area of the women's
residence hall during the rioting.
Was consideration made in his
case of his graduate status and pasi.
Was consideration made in other
cases of suspension of past record,
good or bad?
Conduct records were considered.
Is the University considering rein
stating next fall any others bus
If Doleman is not guilty of leav
ing the main entranceway of the
dormitory, why did he plead guilty
i:i court? Is there not a case of a
student who was suspended who
paid paid smaller court fines than
These are questions which must
be answered by (a) Mr. Doleman
and (b) the County Attorney's of
fice. The evidence considered by
the University ant by a court in
this instance need not be the same.
What bearing will the court de
cision have on the status of those
students who have pleaded inno
cent to charges?
Why was Swanson's case being
considered for reinstatement?
Because of its relation to other
aspects of the riot, the Swanson
case was reviewed, but not neces
(Continued on Page 4.)
All Men's Advisory Board has
been newly formed for "closer co
operation among men's groups." It
includes the presidents of the maj
or all-male activities.
The first project of the organi
zation has been to send question
naires to fraternities and living
units on campus in order to de
termine if outside activities inter
fere with Monday night meetings.
The advisory board is interested in
the effect of play practices, song
practices, organizational meetings,
and sports activities on the func
tions of fraternities and living
The advisory board has been
asking for responses concerning
this question, in order to take ac
tion to remedy any problems. In
a letter sent to fraternities, sorori
ties, and co-ops, Monday night,
the advisory board asked rapid
responses in order to fix the sched
ules for the coming year.
The All Men's Advisory Board is
composed of Marv Stromer, presi
dent of Innocents Society; Junior
Knobel, president of Corn Cobs; Al
Anderson, president of Kosmet
Klub; Jim Cederdahl, president
of N Club; Doug Jensen, president
of R. A. M. Council; Bill Devries,
president of Interfraternity Coun
cil; Walt Brestal, president of In-terco-op
Council. The advisor to
the group is Frank Hallgren, as
sociate dean of men.
The advisory board stated in its
letter that' it had no officers, no
constitution, no legislative powers,
and no treasury. It's wish and
purpose was to "promote thing,
that are constructive."
Dean Hallgren was instrumental
in initiating the organization, which
will act in the capacity of a stu
dent forum for all men students.
They stated that one of their pri
mary concerns was encouraging
greater participation by men in
student activities, especially by
Bill Devries, member of the ad
visory board, stressed the impor
tance of the co-operation of men's
housing groups in making this
movement a success and felt that
it would be useful in making
needed changes in the structure of
Blr1 (C 1 R A .rir 6
y La II II t&j
AWC-UN" will be the phase of
United Nations work discussed at
the bi-monthly NUCWA meeting at
:30 p.m. in Union Parlors B and C.
Argument, Work, Co-operation
equals United Nations' represents
NUCWA spelled backwards. Be
sides United Nations discussions
NUCWA work extends into discus
sion of civic affairs and foreign
The program will be opened by
panel of four students who will
discuss controversial areas in in
ternational affairs. Discussion top
ics are Israelio-Arab conflict, Brit
ish elections, change of power in
Russia End the Formosa ceasefire
eproposals. A question period will!
follow the discusioa.
William Campbell, Phi Gamma
Delta, was elected president of the
Interfraternity Council Wednesday.
John Gourlay, Beta Theta Pi, was
elected vice-president; Dick Trupp,
Delta Tau Delta, treasurer; and
Sam Ellis, Phi Delta Theta, secre
tary. Campbell, a junior in Business
Administration, is secretary of Phi
Gamma Delta and is past president.
He is past secretary of IFC and
member of Canterbury Club.
Gourlay, Arts and Sciences jun
ior, is managing ed;tor of the Com-
busker, treasurer of Student Coun
cil, a member of Corn Cobs and
vice president of Beta Theta Pi.
Trupp, junior in Business Ad
ministration, is chairman of the
IFC scholarship committee, cor
responding secretary of Delta Tau
Delta and member of the Lincoln
Ellis, a sophomore in Business
Administration, is treasurer of All
University Fund, member of Stu
dent Council, a Kosmet Klub work
er and Alumni Secretary of Phi
els Rush L7e
Fraternity Rush Week next fall
will run from Thursday, September
Jim Carson, chairman of the Inter
8 through Saturday, September 10,
Fraternity Council rush week com
This is a change from previous
years, when Rush Week started
on Friday and ended on Sunday.
The reason for the change to
Thursday through Saturday, Car
son said, was because early reg
istration proceedings for the Uni
versity have been slated to begin
Sunday, September 11. The fall
semester classes will begin Mon
day, September 19.
Fraternities have been divided
into six groups for the rush week
open house periods. During open
hours on Thursday, September 8,
rushees will be required to visit
at least one house in each group,
or a total of six bouses.
Open "hous; hours have been ex-'
tended to five hours m Thursday,.
running from 10 a.m. to noon,
and from 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. Allow
ing a ten-minute break between
each open house date, the extend
ed open house hours will give tht
rushee 40 minutes in each house.
Last fall there was only three
hours given over to the open house
period, giving the rushee a maxi
mum of 30 minutes in etch house
he visited. . '
There will be eight regular rush
ing parties over the three dsysi
Thursday: 6 p.m. to 8:30 p.m.
and 8:30 p.m. to 11 p.m.
Friday: Noon to 3 p.m., 4 p.sa.,
to 7 p.m. and 8 p.m. to 10:39 pjta
Saturday: Noon to 3 p,m S:
to 5:30 p.m. arid p.m. to f;S
There will be early registration
from 10 i.m. to 10 p.a. Wednes
day, September ?. An orientation
period for all rushees will be held
from 9 ajn. to 10 a.m. Thursday.
The fe for going through rush
week wia be 15.
a, 0 -
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