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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Sept. 23, 1955)
'Legendary Lapses' Oct. 28
Kosmet Klub'i annual fall revue
which will be presented Oct. 28
will have as a theme "Legendary
Tryouts for the production will
be held the
week of Oct. 17
is the director
for the revue.
are Marsh Nel
son and Gary
B u rchfield, "X
Jotirnl A Stnr
p r eienia- couneiy Sunday
tion; Dana Smith
Eurich, band; Sam Van Pelt and
Skip Hove, off -campus publicity;
Barry Larson and Bill Bedwell,
finance; Neil Miller and Ben Bel
mont, program, Roger Henkle and
John Zinnecker, campus publicity.
Larry Conner, Gary Lucorg,
John Nelson, Jim Feather and Ar
ley Waldo, stage; Chuck Thomsen,
ticket and program; Sam Van
Pelt, elections; Sam Ellis and
Subject to approval by the Board
fo Regents, Delta Upsilon Fra
ternity will began construction of
their new house at 16th and Vine
Street within the month. Joe
Krause, president of Delta Upsi
lon, said that due to negotiations
carried on by the Building Cor
poration, an alumni group, the
last barrier to construction is ex
pected to be removed by Oct. 8.
Plans for the new residence
have been completed calling for
living space for 52 men at an es
timated cost of 175,000 dollars. The
new structure will be completed by
mid-May and will replace the fra
ternity's present location at 1701
E. Street. The site of the new
house is directly across the street
from Sigma Alpha Mu frater-
Weather 'r Not
T o d a y 's forecast indicates
mostly cloudy skies, with show
ers in the morning. The expected
high temperature is 70 degrees.
Band Day will feature 69 high
school bands between halves of the
football game between Nebraska
and Texas A. & M., Oct. 8.
Prof. Donald Lentz, conductor of
the University Band and co-ordi-nator
of Band Day, said the re
quests from bands to attend the
event has increased.
In the past, bands were allowed
to attend every other year. Be
cause of the demand and lack of
accommodations any one band will
only be able to attend every third
The bands attending this year's
Band Day are:
A i n s'w o r t h, Bassett, Beat
rice, Beaver Crossing, Benkelman,
Big Springs, Blair, Boelus, Butte,
Callaway, Cambridge, Campbell,
Chapman, Clarks, Columbus,
Comstock, Cozad, Curtis.
Dorchester, Eustis, Exeter, Fair
bury, Falls City, Farnam, Friend,
Fullerton, Geneva, Gibbon, Gor
don, Hebron, Hickman, Holdrege,
Indianola, Johnson, J u a n i t a,
K e n e s a w, Lexington, Litch
field, Loup City, Lyons, Milford,
Nelson, Newman Grove, Norfolk,
North Bend, North Loup, North
Platte, Oakland, Osceola, Oshkosh,
Palmer, Pender, Pilger, Platts
mouth, Rising City, Schuyler, Se
ward, Shelton, South Sioux City,
Stamford, St. Paul, Stromsburg,
Stuart, Table Rock, Tecumseh,
Westside (Omaha), West Point.
Set For Friday
Friday night is scheduled for
Religious Student Center night on
the campus, according to Pastor
A. J. Norden, of the University
Most of the denominational hous
es have planned special programs
of fellowship for students, he said.
The following groups will meet
at 7:30 p.m.: Baptist and Discip
les of Christ at the Cotner Student
Center, 1237 R; Lutherans of the
Missouri Synod and other Synodical
Conference groups at the Univer
sity Lutheran Chapel, 15th and Q,
and Methodists at the Methodist
Student House, 1417 R.
Those meaning at 8 p.m. include
Catholics at the Union Ballroom;
and National Lutheran Council stu
dents at the Lutheran Student
House, 535 N. 16th. j
John Fagan, curtain acts; Al
Schmid and Jon Innes, production.
The- Nebraska Sweetheart,
Prince Kosmet and the ten final
ist; will be presented at the end
of the show.
Innocents and Mortar Boards
will select tha Nebraska Sweet
heart and Prince Kosmet, respec
tively, from candidates selected
by the organized houses.
Mary GaUls and Ron Clark
were the 195S Nebraska Sweet
heart and Prince Kosmet,
Last year's six finalists were
Beta Theta PI, Delta Tau Delta,
Sigma Phi Epsilon, Theta Xi,
Zeta Beta Tau and Kappa Sigma.
The theme of the show was "Fab
Theta Xi won the 1954 compe
tition, with Delta Tau Delta and
Zeta Beta Tau taking second and
The Kosmet Klub also sponsors
the annual Spring Show, featur
ing a broadway musical with an
nity. This lot was originally prop
erty of the University but, under
the terms of the settlement, Delta
Upsilon purchased the property
to replace their old lot across
from Alpha Chi Omega which was
condemned by the University for
use as building lots for men's
The Annual Ag College Fall
Roundup will be held in the Ag
Union Friday, Sept. 30, at. 8 p.m.
The Roundup is an open house
consisting of a reception line,
punch table and a free dance, the
main feature of the evening.. More
than 600 people attended last year.
All Ag campus organizations are
invited to participate in the pro
gram with posters and individual
displays to help new students be
come more familiar with Ag activities-
The Fall Roundup is sponsored
by the Ag Union Activities Com
mittee. Marx Peterson is commit
Johnny Jay and his orchestra
will furnish music for the free
dance beginning at 8:30 p.m.
Ag Union Lists
The first of a series of free Sat
urday night movies will be held at
the Ag Union Saturday at 7:30 p.m.
The initial picture is the techni
color production, "Captain from
Castille," which stars Tyrone
Power and Jean Peters. Everyone
is invited to attend.
The following is a complete list
of tlie Saturday night movies to be
held through the first semester at
the Ag Union:
Sept. 24 "Captain from Cas
tUle." Oct. 1 "The Ail-American."
Oct. 8 "Has Anybody Seen My
Oct. 22-'Dial M for Murder."
Nov. 12 "The Cruel Sea."
Dec. 3 "The Glen Miller Story."
Dec. 10 "Because of You."-
Jan. 7 "Phantom of the Rue
Jan. 14-"Young at Heart."
Jan. 21 "Johnny Belinda."
Jan. 28 "The High and the
All students employed by the
University in any capacity must
turn in their social security num
bers to the University personnel
office before they will receive any
pay, personnel office officials an
This requirement pertains to all
student University employees, in
cluding those holding paid staff po
sitions on University publications,
or with University radio.
Students may turn in social se
curity numbers to the personnel
department, or to the beads of
Rhodes Scholarship is available
to male students of at least junior
standing this fall. All eligible stu
dents should contact Dean W. F.
Wright, 204 Burnett, by October 15.
This scholarship is worth 6000
pounds for 2 of 3 yeais in any
course at Oxford University.
Candidates must be citizens of
the United States, between the
ages of 19 and 25 on Oct. 1, 1956,
and receive official endrosement
from the University
Change of rules concerning
overnight visits by University
students has been announced by
the Associated Women Students
board. The change, announced
by Emily Hemphill, publicity di
rector of the group, will affect
freshman, sophomore and Junior
Freshmen will be allowed two
overnights out In Lincoln and
two nights out-of-town. Sopho
more and Junior women may
have three overnights out In Lin
coln and three out-of-town. Senior
women, however, are it at af
fected by this change, as they
are allowed six overnights a se
mester to be used in or out of
town at their own discretion.
Paula Wells, AWS president,
explained at a meeting Tuesday
that the section on regulating ex
cessive participation in campus
activities was omitted in the
booklet distributed to new women
students. The point system Is be
ing studied for .possible revision
and will be issued later this fall.
Freshmen women are re
minded that they must observe
non-partlcipatlon in campus ac
tlvittes unit after the Activities
Mart, Oct. 19.
Student Council committees w,ere
announced at the Council's Wednes
The committees will be as fol
Judiciary; chairman, Sharon
Mangold; Gail Katskee, Bernie
Wishnow, Bruce Brugmann, Don
Elections: chairman, Glenn a
Berrv: Ben Neff. Charles Trum-
ble, Jane Jeffrey, Dick Reische.
Social: Chairman, Manai
Wright; Dick Johnson.
Student Activities and Activities
Limitations: chairman, Gail Kat
skee: Sue Simmons, Vernon Hall,
Kazys Alminas, Jim Arntzen, Mar
ial Wright. Bev Deppe, Kay
Beeves, Harold Rosenau.
Parking Board: chairman, Mar
shall Becker; Don Bucy, Ginny
Hudson, Marvin McNeice.
Convocations and Honors Convo
cations: chairman, John Fager;
Rita Jelinek, Dorothy Novotny.
Migration: chairman Dick Reis
che; Don Beck.
Calendar: chairman, Marvin
Breslow; Sam Van Pelt.
Publicity Board Investigation:
chairman, Sharon Mangold; Len
Schropfer. Ken Vosika, Trudy So-
kol, Bernie Wishnow.
Glenna Berry; Andy Hove.
In other business. Gail Katskee
announced the last function for
foreign students sponsored by the
Council will be held Saturday. The
Council and several other organi
zations will sponsor a retreat to
enable foreign students to meet
students and faculty. The Council
had previously voted to give power
in foreign student activities to
By MARY SHELLEDY
They painted the post!
In the middle of the Nebraskan
offices, now being remodeled, the
octagonal pillar has succumbed to
pressures of sanitation and order
liness and has been covered with
light green speckle paint. v
The post holds up the ceiling
sometimes but it also has held
autographs and height records of
years of Nebraskan staff mem
Legends written in grubby copy
pencil by grubby staff hands, some
of them dating back to the days
when the Nebraskan was a daily,
covered the yellow paint. "Record
for story length, 30 Apr J 1953;
Election Platforms," reads a sign
eight feet from the floor.
On the same side of the post was
a black-bordered rectangle, "12
May 1955 Mr.' Knoll came to
visit." Around the corner, a mark
on the wall identified "Ruth Ray
mond, naive girl editor, 14 hands
high." "That's a lot of hands.
And fingers too," read another ad
On the wall facing the business
office was the unofficial motto,
"All the News That Fits in Print."
Circled in stark black is the leg
end, "What is Ethics?" No an
swer is recorded.'
Above that, written in copy
pencil, is the admonition: "When
you go before the big publication
board in the sky, xemember it's
not if you wrote or not but how
you corrected copy."
Jan Harrison, editor last spring,
signed her height mark with "writ
by hand, learned yesterday in
New reporters once spent half
their first afternoon in "the offices
in the Union basement, reading the
post. In the future they will have
to forego this. That new speckle
paint is terribly hard to write on.
the no nQ)7)) A (cW A Tf
Vol. 56, No. 3
f ' , . .
V. ' f
Cf ? ;
f - - ---
Glenna Berry, senior in Arts
end Sciences, has just returned
from a trip tb Europe where she
was a University YWCA dele
gate to the YMCA World Centen
nial in Paris and member of a
traveling discussion group, visit
ing five European countries. Miss
Berry, elected to attend the
Three Months' Tour:
Nil Senior Glenna Berry
Praises YVJ Paris Meeting
By BABS JELGERHUIS
Glenna Berry returned Wednes
day from the YMCA World Cen
tennial in Paris'. Miss Berry was
the University ,YWCA delegate.
"We stressed the idea that we
are not alone -)- there are many
with the same ideals as we," she
said. The main theme was the
Christian's responsibility in a
changing world, she added.
Miss Berry explained that the
Centennial includec all phases of
YMCA work Y-Teens, Young
Men's Conference and Older Men's
One of 40 members of the Na
tional Student Council of YM and
YW, Miss Berry spent the rest of
the summer traveling in England,
Italy, France and Germany.
In England she talked with rep
resentatives from' the labor, con
servative and liberal parties. They
gave opinions on free trade agree
ments, Red China, compulsory
health service, nationalization of
all industry and the British colon
Miss Berry visited the school
systems of London where a select
ed education is employed. When a
student is at the age of 11,' he
takes an exam to determine for
which school, grammar, technical,
or highest grammer (college pre
paratory) he is fitted, she ex
"Germany was the high point of
the trip," Miss Berry said. "It is
the center of great tension in
Europe," she added. "All the is
sues depend on the unification
'The Germans seemed particu
larly hospitable and pleasant to
Masquers Open House
Masquers Open House Satur
day will begin at 8 p.m. instead
of 7 p.m. as previously announ
ced. It will be held at the Howell
YWCA fall Rendezvous will be
held Monday from 3:30 to 5 p.m.
in Rosa Bouton Hall.
"The purpose of the Rendezvous
is to have upperclass women sign
up for YWCA projects and com
mission groups," said Jody Chal
upa, chairman of the event. . The
theme of the Rendezvous is "New
Horizons in YWCA."
Each chairman of a commission
or project group will explain the
functions of her group at the
Rendezvous. Posters advertising
the groups will be displayed on the
porch of Rosa Bouton Hall.
Assistant chairmen for the event
are Gretchen Paul and Barb
Sharp. Punch and cookies will be
served at the meeting.
YWCA commission groups in
clude: Down to Earth in Our
World; Worship Workshop; Student-Faculty
Coffee Hour; This I
Believe; Noon Discussion; Com
parative Religions; Faith, Love
and Marriage and .Creativity
Through thj Arts.
The projects for this year are:
Publicity, High School Cooper
ation, Week-end Service, Hanging
of the Greens, Toy Library, F6r
eign student Hospitality, Mass
Meetings, Christmas Meetings, Art
Committee and International Ba
Courtesy Lincoln St
two-week conference at the re
gional YWCA conference, was
the only Nebraskan to attend the
conference. About 10,000 persons
attended the Centennial, with
about 3000 in her section. She
acted as an interpreter for her
ward us," she continued. They
seemed terribly grateful for the
things the Americans have done
for them, she said.
About 10,000 persons attended
the YMCA centennial with 3,000
participating in the section that
Miss Berry attended. One-third of
the people attending were especial
ly-invited YWCA members.
In the particular conference that
she attended, Miss Berry ex
plained, youth movements and
ideologies were discussed. Com
munism, fascism, capitalism, SO'
cialism and existentialism, and the
compatibility of Christianity with
them was also discussed.
Miss Berry is vice president of
YWCA, president of . City Campus
Religious Council, member of StU'
dent Council and Mortor Board.
As part of an exchange of infor
mation program sponsored by the
State Department 's Educa
tional Exchange Service, Dr. Otto
H o i b e r g, associate professor
of sociology, spent two and one
half months visiting and speaking
in Germany this summer.
Hoiberg was a member of a
three man team representing the
Protestant, Catholic and Jewish
faiths in the United "States. Hoi
berg represented the Protestants;
Dr. Dumont Kenny, national pro
of the National
Jacob S. Man
heimer, an at
City, the Jews.
held meetings Courtesy Lincoln Journal
in most of the Hoiberg
large cities of West Germany
Hoiberg explained that these meet
ings were usually held in "Amer
ican Houses" which serve as cen
ters for American cultural diffu'
sion in German cities.
Speaking in German, the team
explained the movement in Ameri
can church affairs from a lay
Two things, Hoiberg said, stand
out among his impressions of West
"One is that the churches of
Germany are really the one and
only organized connecting link be
tween East and West Germany to
day," he said. Not only are the
churches of Germany unified or
ganizationally, he explained, but
they are doing a great deal to
w a r d keeping contact between
East and West Germany. In the
Evangelical Church, there is an in
formal arrangement of partner
churches between the two sectors
and the churches exchange let
ters and occasionally change pul
pits, he added.
The other major area of interest
to Hoiberg was the program of
adult education carried on by the
churches. He explained that after
the war the Evangelical churches
began to set up adult education
centers as residential schools or
"That the world once again will
see a strong Germany is already,
ten years after the war, an ines
V 4 i f-i
By SAM JENSEN
The Interfraternity Council will
take action next Wednesday on the
cases of three rushees who pledged
during Rush Week and depledged
desiring to affiliate with another
The action which Is in the form
of two retroac
t i v e amend
ed by Charles
p r e s i d ent
would allow, if
by the IFC, A
rushees who VjfJ
aepieagea aur- Courtcw Lincoln Star
ing Rush Week Tomsen
to pledge an
other fraternity if both fraternities
agreed to the change. The present
rule as stated in the IFC Consti
tution states that if a person de
pledges, he may not pledge for an
other semester following the de
pledging. According to a statement made
by Tomsen at the Wednesday IFC
meeting, during the past Rush
Week, three pledges and five fra
ternities were involved in a situa
tion where the rushees depledged
New ROTC Officers
Include 6 Air, 1 Army
Six new Air ROTC officers, one
airman and one Army ROTC offi
cer have been added to the staff
of the University's ROTC units.
The hew officers are Capt.
Charles Arpke, Maj. Dean Foster,
Maj. Charles Simpson, Capt. Gor
don Ware, Maj. Dale Carstensen,
Capt. Clifford Pratt, First Lt.
James Miller and the new airman
is Tech. Sgt. Milton Podolsky.
Capt Arpke, who graduated from
Beatrice High School in. 1939, re
ceived his Bachelor of Arts degree
in 1948 and his Master of Arts in
1950, both from the University.
During the Korean conflict, he
served at Biggs Air Force Base,
Tex., and on Okinawa. He also
served in World War II. His
last assignment was with the 36th
Air Division, Davis-Monthan Air
Force Base, Ariz., where he served
as base materiel office.
Maj. Dean Foster is a graduate
of San Jose State College, Calif.
Foster, a native of New Mexico,
served in Italy, 1945-47, and Ger
many, 1948-51, and his last assign
ment was with the Second Stra
tegic Support Squadron, Castle Air
Force Base, Calif.
Maj. Charles Simpson graduated
from University of Texas in 1947.
Simpson was a fighter pilot in
North Africa and Italy during
World War II and was recalled to
active duty April, 1951. His last
assignment was a B-36 pilot and
operations officer with the 11th
Bomb Wing at Carswell Air Force
Base, Tex. His decorations include
a Silver Star.
Capt. Gordon Ware flew 15 mis
sions in B-29's over North Korea
during the Korean conflict. Ware
is a graduuate of University of
Wisconsin. During World War II,
he flew the "hump" in the China-Burma-India
theater of operations.
Before coming to the University,
All freshmen men and any up
perclass students who are interest
ed in working on the Nebraskan as
reporters should see Fred Daly in
the Nebraskan office, Union base
ment. No previous experience is re
quired, Daly emphasized and reg
ular reporters may work up to a
paying position on the staff. In
addition to news reporters, sports
reporters are also needed, accord
ing to Bob Cook, sports editor.
The Outside World
By BARBARA SHARP
Secretary of State John Foster Dulles predicted that the world nay
be entering a decade that will see
Speaking before the United Nations General Assembly, Dulles ex
pressed optimism at the possibility of a settlement of the German
unification problem. He added that European security was better than
ever before in history.
Dalles credited the UN and
for easing the tension between the United States and Communist China,
adding that the Far East situation was following a "favorable trend."
"The will of the world community may have operajted to avert
another war, the scope of which
clared. Dulles mentioned the ten years of conflict during the cold war
and said "that phase may now be
Dulles asked the assembly's
proposal for an exchange of military blueprints between Russia and
the U.S. and for aerial inspection on a mutual basis.
Commenting on the Geneva
meeting, if it is to be historic, rather than episodic, must usher in an
era of peaceful change." He added that now is the time for all coun
tries to reject the use of war and subversion and to develop friendly
economic intercourse among themselves.
"Let us strive together that
the healing decade of true peace,"
Friday, September 23, J 955
hoping to immediately affilll
ate with another fraternity.
Tomserfsaid that the five fratern
ities involved are Delta Tau Delta,
Sigma Chi, Zeta Beta Tau, Sigma
Phi Epsilon and Sigma Alpha Mu.
At present the three men are un
affilliated and are not living in fra
The two amendments that were
put before the IFC Wednesday will
be effective if two-thirds of the fra
ternities approve of the action.
The retroactive clause would make
it possible for the three men in
volved to immediately pledge
wherever they desire, if the action
was approved by the IFC. The
action would involve a change in
the IFC Constitution.
It had been previously announ
ced that two of the fraternities in
volved in the depledging, Zeta Beta
Tau and Sigma Alpha Mu, will
confer with IFC officials concern
ing rushing procedures. Charges of
"spiking" had been preferred by
Zeta Beta Tau and tlji dropped
after Sigma Alpha Mu admitted to
J. P. Colbert, Dean of Student
Affairs, has informed the IFC that
it will no longer be possible for
the IFC to hold its annual Ball at
the Turnpike Ballroom.
he was stationed at Lake Charles,
La.., with the 44th Bomb Wing.
Major Carstensen was graduat
ed from the University in 1938. Dur
ing World War II, he served 30
months in the European Theater
r.nd participated in campaigns in
Africa, Italy, France, and Ger
many. He recently returned from
his assignment in Tokyo. He has
been assigned director of train
ing. Capt. Pratt was a paratrooper
in the European . Theater during
World War II. He is a graduate
of the University of Idaho. His last
assignment was at Offutt Air
Force Base in Omaha, where he
held the position of commander
of the periodic maintenance squad
ron. First Lt. James Miller of Albion,
Penn., has been assigned as assist
ant professor of military science
and tactics. He will serve initially
as an instructor in the Military
An officer of the Regular Army,
Miller recently returned from duty
in Korea where he served with the
5th Regimental Combat Team, and
jhe 19th and 24th Infantry Divi
sions. Sgt. Podolsky, a native of Ever
ett, Mass., served with the Infan
try in World War II and the Air
Force during the Korean conflict.
He has been awarded battle stars
for three major Korean battles.
He comes to Lincoln from Laugh
lin Air Force Base, Del Rio, Tex.
The Union is presenting its first
movie, "Captain From Castille,"
Sunday at 7:30 p m. in the Ball
room. The picture is a long romantic
tale of Spain and Mexico in the
16th century. The story evolves
about the history making cam
paigns of Cortez and the downfall
of the Indian Empire. The stars are
Tyrone Power and Jean Peters
and it is filmed in color. The film
is taken from the story written
by Samuel Shellabarger.
ID cards will be asked for at the
door because only University stud
ents will be admitted. Admission
the end of tha cold war.
other governments and individuals
could not surely be limited, "he de
approval for President Eisenhower's
conference, he said, "The summit
the next decade shall be known as
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