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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Sept. 25, 1956)
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Faculty Show Hats
Fantastic creations were the
order of the day as members and
guests of the University Faculty
Dancing club opened the fall sea
son with a Mad Hatters Ball.
Showing off their original crea
By JAN FARRELL
The annual Sigma Chi Derby
Day is scheduled to be held this
Saturday. Every sorority on camp
us has an entry in each event, so
it should be a lot of fun.
The announcements of summer
marriages are still a very impor
tant part of the social scene. This
week there were announcements
of eight marriages, eight engage
ments, seven pinnings, and four
Jo Ann Junge, Kappa Kappa ,
Derby Day Mead
Gamma senior in Teachers from Rodney Walker, Sigma Chi sopho
Lincoln, to Sam Van Pelt, Phi Del- i more m Teachers from McCook.
ta ine:a senior in Arts ana sci
ences from Lincoln.
Jane Rowan, Kappa Kappa Gam
ma junior in Teachers from Gur-
to Ward Hinnchs, Phi Chi
junior at Nebraska
School from Gurley.
Phyllis Chard, Alpha Xi Delta
senior in Teachers from Superior,
to Henry Blanke, Delta Kappa
Pi alum from Geneva.
Jody Chalupa, Alpha Xi Delta
senior in Teachers from Wilber, to
Kent Newmyer, Doane College
alum from Central City.
Susie Smith, Alpha Omicron Pi
senior in Business Administration
from Lincoln, to Keith Amdt, Beta
Sigma Psi senior in Business Ad
ministration from Platte Center.
Emily HempbilL Chi Omega sen
ior in Teachers from Tekamah, to
George Hartman, Farmhouse alum
Bobbie Hkks, Chi Omega sen
for ia Arts and Sciences from Lin-1
cola, to John Coover, Phi Kappa
Fin sopnomore in Jjentistry xrom
AWS rules concerning women
students for this semester have
been announced by tht Associated
Women Students Board.
Closing boors Monday through
Thursday for first semester fresh
men are 9 p.m., sophomore and
Juniors, 10:30 p.m., and 11 p.m.
for seniors. Week-end ciosing hours
which are the same for everyone
are 12:39 p.m. on Friday, 1 p.m.
on Saturday and 11 on Sunday.
Every woman student regardless
of her year in school is granted
two overnights in Lincoln and three
out-of-town overnight per semes
ter, la addition to these over
cigjsts, two a.m. nights will be
designated by the AWS Board.
This semester the AWS Board
toted two o'clock nights for Home
coming and the Military Ball. Or
ganized bourses will be allowed
to hive out two a.m. night per
semester for a bouse formal. There
will be no overnights taken on two
Student migration, designated by
the Student Council, will be to
Colorado this year. This will not
be recorded as an out-of-town over
tjght for those attending.
Tfee AWS Board is assisting the
Division of Student Affairs ia their
scholarship program which is de
signed to benefit the individual
student. When a girl receives a
down slip she will be required to
fill out tinie schedule and have
it t? proved by the scholarship
chairman arid her committee ta
ti-r living unit. Any Infringement
of this schedule will be referred
to the A 'A 3 Board.
K minutes will be allowed.
Ha a'."3 representative in each
fefR!5 will assist In enforcing the j
AV.'S mles. AWS court will be ned
each Friday thernovn to handle ia
UmmeaU ot AWS rules.
Courtesy Sunday Journal ind Sur
tions are seated, (left to right)
Mrs. C. R. Porter, "Wonder
land" hat; Mrs. V. A. Johnson,
Laundry Backet hat; standing,
V. J. Miller, Lampshade "Home
for Sale" hat, and C. R. Porter,
grain "coonskin" cap.
Nancy Person. Chi Omega senior
in Medical Technology at Omaha
University from Tecumseh, to Jack
Gardner, Kappa Sigma alum.
Ann Hermes, Zeta Tau Alpha
sophomore in Teachers from Grand
Island, to Jerry Eustler, Theta
Chi sophomore in Arts and Sci
ences from Kearney.
Jan Lovseth, Alpha Phi junior in
Home Economics from St. Peter,
Minn., to Lee Harris, Sigma Chi
alum from Columbus.
Reba Kinne. Chi Omeea sooho-
more m Teachers from Sidnev. to
Barbara Ely, Alpha Xi Delta
senior in Home Economics from
Red Cloud, to Dick Curtis, Sigma
Nu junior in Business Administra
tion from Grand Island.
Mary James, Delta Delta Delta
senior in Teachers from Nebraska
City, to Ed Moyer, Delta Upsilon
senior in Engineering from Lin
coln. Marlene Kuhlman, junior in
Nurses' Training at University
Hospital in Omaha from Hooper,
to Bill Ross, Phi Delta Theta sen
ior in Business Administration
Bev Jacobs, Gamma Phi Beta
semor in leacners irom uacom,
to Harold Demaree, Alpha T a a
Omega junior in Arts and Sciences
Lodee Pole, to Marvin Kesseler.
Delta Sigma Phi senior in Busi-
Ress Administration from North
Martha Clock, Kappa Delta alum
from David City, to Verone G2b,
senior in Business Administration
from David City.
Beverlee Englebrect, Kappa
! Delta alum from Hastings, to Bob
Johnson, Delta Sigma Phi senior
in Business Administration from
Jaeque Guim, Kappa Delta soph
omore in Arts and Sciences from
Omaha, to Colin Hubbards from
San Bernadino, Calif.
Lou Arm Rogers. Kappa Delta
freshman in Home Economics from
Lincoln, to Pete Snyder, Alpha
Gamma Rho senior in Agriculture
Janice Tower, Kappa Delta fresh
man in Home Economics from Has -
tings, to Maynard Huntley, fresh-
man at Hastings College.
Sharon Sue Webb, Kappa Delta
Junior in Teachers from Mitchell,
to Roger Cleveland from M.tch
elL Social Calendar
Sigma Kappa-Kappa Sigma
Sigma Chi "Derby Day"
Gamma Phi Beta-Delta Upsilon
Delta Gamma-Phi Delta Theta
I fi;....aa... i-'-ri'TrrniMT&iViii
& LOAM BENEFITS TO BUY A
House rom ihmepiate fe-
SALE TO NOT-VETERANS
YOU MUST SHOW INTENT
TO OCCUPY THE HOLKE AS A
HOME OF YCXJ9, OWH.
"J"-1 - y ,
" - ' v '
University Receives Grants
Grants to the University for the
study of wheat and for a com
pound which will inhibit the growth
of inoperable cancer have been
accepted by the Boprd of Re
gents. Thirty - seven thousand dollars
in research grants, the first given
by the year-old Nebraska Wheat
Commission, were accepted Sat
urday morning by the Univer
sity. The grants are:
$26,000 for a three-year study by
the North Platte Experiment Sta
tion and the department of ani
mal husbandry on "Wheat for
Fattening Cattle as Affected by
Methods of Preparation."
$11,000 for a five-year study by
the department of agronomy on
"The Inheritance and Agronomic
Relationships of Protein Content
in the Grain of Winter Wheat."
Dr. Elvin Frolik, associate di
rector of agricultural experiment
stations, said, "Wheat is known
to be suitable as feed for cattle.
However, since 1941 little, if any,
wheat has been used as feed for
Dr. Frolik said feeding trials, fi
nanced by the $26,000 grant, will
provide an opportunity to evaluate
different methods of preparing
wheat and the use of wheat and
different roughages in fattening
For the first year, $6,000 will
be used in the study, with $10,000
set aside for each of the next two
The second study will be con
cerned with the feasibility of trans
mitting high-protein characteris
I tics to adapted high-yielding hard
red winter wheat.
Dr. Frolik said high-p r o t e i n
bread wheat commands a higher
price than low-protein wheat. "An
increase of one per cent grain
Senior women interested in writ
ing, publishing, advertising, mer
chandizing or decorating have un
til Oct. 15 to enter the Vogue
Magazine Prix de Paris contest.
Prizes in the contest include
$1,000 cash or two weeks in Paris,
all expenses paid with air trans
portation both ways for the first
The second prize is $500 cash.
Ten honorable mention winners
will receive $25 cash.
First and second prize winners
and the honorable mention win
ners will all receive top consid
eration for jobs on Vogue and
other Conde Nast publications.
Other top contestants will be
recommended to stores, advertis
ing agencies and other magazines.
Writing ability, grasp of subject
matter, general intelligence, origi-
naiity and demonstration of spe
cial talents are given as the
points on which contestants wii:
Enrollent blanks are available
Ivaoa request from the Pm a
t Paris Director. Vozue. 421 L- x
j ington Avenue, New York, 17, :." Y
Delta Sigma Pi
Delta Sigma Pi, professional
business fraternity will hold its
first semester smoker Wednesday
v Parlors A, B and C, in the Un
ion at 7:30 p. m. All unaffiliated
male student in the college of
business administraton may at
Builders will bold a mass meet
ing Wednesday at 7 p.m. in Union
Room 313 for all those interested
in working in Builders.
? fit VJflWT VTlft I Till r
I HUN I II LAX A IB! lilt
IUT TOViHE AND KINS!"
tip KCTCU V3I rnxticft c&aa
SNOWBANK. ALA, May 21
lUtod UK btttst maa oa pojo stick
since St Virus, Hector circled bit cM
aua" bem oa bk bound broomtick
k 7 J tec Cut, a aew record Hectors
bobbies are utidermy, fiddlm' a4
irls. Whea interviewed, he said
modfMtiy'Twmv't mithm. I baJ a dry
track? Hector, 7 -color fwealermaa,
toys Townells Sweaier Shin arc
Towmeus Sweater Sfcirfjr, premium
ejualiif iesporud fibre, t OUfortia
o!orr, S-M4L-XL-10.95. Crew kerb
in unsfchini cokn; IO'i -131.95-
Townk and King, ltd.
S5S Sroaimy. Xtioo4Ci&. Cdifmb
Of Wheat, Cancer
protein In an average Nebraska
wheat crop would result in more
than 40 million pounds of addi
tional proteins arid a correspond
ingly enormous increase in its val
ue for breadmaking purposes."
Established by Legislative Act
518, the Commission obtains its
funds from a quarter-cent tax per
bushel which the grower pays at
the time he sells the wheat.
The University of Nebraska's
search for a chemical compound
of inoperable cancer is being sup
ported by the National Cancer In
stitute of the U.S. Public Health
Dr. Norman Cromwell, profes
sor of chemistry, has received a
$16,496 grant for the coming year
in support of his studies in the
field of chemotherapy.
In addition, he said, future sup
port for the next three years at
the rate of $16,157 per year has
been recommended by the Nation
al Advisory Cancer Council.
The first-year grant was among
$217,312 research grants accepted
J Saturday morning by the Board
Dr. Cromwell explained that
there is some evidence that chem
icals, primarily ethlenimines and
heterocyclic nitrogen - containing
compounds, may have a toxic ef
fect upon abnormal cells.
He said the problem is to find
j compound which will affect the
malignant cells without poisoning
Under provisions of the grant,
Dr. Cromwell is allowed to follow
up any promising leads he might
turn up in his search for chemical
compounds. The resulting com
pounds will be tested for biological
activity at the Sloan Kettering In
stitute for Cancer Research.
Assisting Dr. Cromwell will be
two graduate research assistants
in the chemistry department, John
David and Vernon Bell, both of
Among theother grants accept
$29,911 from the U.S. Public
Health Service to Prof. T. Muller,
College of Medicine (Board of Con
trol co-sponsor): training in psy
chiatric nursing (continuation).
$25,000 from U.S. Public Health
Service to Dr. C. Wittson, College
of Medicine (Board of Control co
sponsor) : undergraduate psychi
atric training (continuation).
$23,825 from the U.S. Public
Health Service to Dr. Marshall
Jones, department of psychology:
Rosen Named Top
Alan Rosen, treasurer of Sig
ma Alpha Ma, was given the Na
tional Exchequer Key at the re
cent SAM national convention. The :
award signified that be was the
outstanding treasurer of all the
chapters in the fraternity.
Rosen is in Business Adminis
tration, a member of the wrest
ling and track teams and is on the
Biz Ad Council.
I )J I h A IvLMNf I LAo)
train-in clinical psychology (con
$15,000 from the U.S. Department
of Health, Education, and Welfare,
Office of Vocational Rehabilita
tion, to Dr. D. Frost, College of
Medicine: rehabilitation training in
$15,000 from the Fund for the
Advancement of Education to Dr.
K. Broady, director of University
Extension Division: research in
$12,541 from the U.S. Public
Health Service to Dr. George
Young, department of animal
pathology: virus pneumonia of pigs
and its relationships to virus pneu
monia of man (continuation).
$10,350 from the U.S. Public
Health Service to Dr. F. Lowell
short distance transmission of
physiological signals (continua
tion). $7,908 from the U.S. Public
Health Service to Dr. Theodore
Hubbard, College of Medicine: de
velopment of phototransistor ear
$3,611 from the U.S. Public
Health Service to Dr. John S.
Latta and Dr. Arthur O. Chaoman,
College of Medicine: effect of P32
on the nervous system of chicks
$3,000 from the Nebraska State
Department of Agriculture to Dr
W. Allington, department of plant
pathology: serology of potato vi
$2,800 from the U.S. Public
Health Service to Dr. H. Hum
phreys College of Medicine: train
ing program in clinical psychology
$2,500 from the Allied Chemical
and Dye Corporation, through the
University of Nebraska Founda
tion to the department of agron
omy: place of urea and nitrogen
solutions for fertilizing grain and
foraee crops in Nebraska (con
$2,500 from the American De
hydrators Association through the
University of Nebraska Founaa'
tion, to the department of agrono
my. R. Fox: soil fertility m rela
tion to the production of alfalfa
for dehydration (continuation
$2,160 from the U.S. Public
Health Service to Dr. Herbert Ja
cob! and Dr. Jackson Smith. Col
lege of Medicine: vitamin D3 in
relation to atherogenesis in the
$1,943 from The Glidden Com
pany, Chicago, to Dr. Jackson
Smith and Dr. Anthony Barak,
College of Medicine: the effect
of lecithin on serum lipoproteins.
$650 ' from the Grassland Re
search Committee of Holt County,
Nebraska, through the University
of Nebraska Foundation, to Prof.
E. B rouse, department of agron
omy: grassland research.
Fraternity. Sorority. 4 Oraaataatioa
Lottarboads ... LHm ... Mow
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1329 0 ST
NU 4-H Annual
Wednesday evening at 6:45, the
University 4-H club will hold its
annual watermelon feast, president
Doyle Hulme announced.
The annual event is put on for
freshmen and upper classmen who
have been members of 4-H clubs.
Following the feast which will
be held behind the activities build
ing on Ag Campus, entertainment
will be provided inside the activi
"The University 4-H club is a
social organization where past
4-H members can continue their
IT'S FOR REAL!
b. - aaa ii 1 1 UMaM v gui
IF I HAD A MILLION !
lilfe," he cried, "ia so unfair
I should have been a millionaire!
rd drive a car, a white Jaguar
with leopard trim and built-in bar,
Complete with blondes and red heads too,
A movie queen or two would do . . .
Tm lazy, crazy, debonnaire
I'd make a perfect millionaire 1
"Instead," he sobbed, "at twenty-five
HI have to work to stay alive!"
MOtAli If you are $999,999.00 short of being
a millionaire, but you like your pleasure big,
Enjoy the big full flavor, the big satisfaction,
of a Chesterfield. Packed more smoothly by
JUv-Ry, it's the smoothest tasting smoke today!
So, try . Smoke- for root . . . smotco Chaatarflald i
"GO TO SEE
PERHAPS THE KEENEST CRIME FILM
THAT EVER CAME FROM FRANCE . . .
COMPARES MORE THAN FAVOR
ABLY WITH THE MEMORABLE FILM
THE ASPHALT JUNGLE ... IT MAKES
THE HAIRS ON THE BACK OF THE
Bosley Crowlher, New York Times
"A SUPERIOR MOVE..,
so brilliant that movie fans
will be talking about it for some time!"
"ickick THE SUSPENSE IS
"AN EXPERT DEMONSTRATION on how to
Get the maximum in drama and suspense . . .
Never relaxing excitement, a classic exercise
in keeping nerves stretchd taut through
"EVERY OVERTONE THE UNDERWORLD
AFFORDS . . . 'RIFIFI' comes up with a
hot singer to equal the Marilyn Monroe
' effect and just in case she isn't
sufficient there's another bounder
miss who bathes her gangster boy friend
and tussleswith him among the suds!"
New York Pott
"SETS A NEW HIGH IN SUSPENSE!
... A piece of film-making
that'll have you holding your breath
when you aren't chewing your fingernails."
"THE BEST UNDERWORLD STORY YET
FILMED . . . Holds you in an iron
grip ... It is the best
Jo "RlflFI" no
Tuesday, September 25, 1956
LAUNDRY: Ladle wenrinft sptwrtt
nie'n' shins. Mary Humbert 1144
Nnnce. Ph. 2-21H.
4-H activities in University life,"
Hulme said. He urged all those
wishing to further their 4-H ac
tivities to attend.
enoeoCTW" of mi imimir-
"Beyond A Reasonable Doubt"
by Chester Field
'RIFIFI' . . .
foreign film seen
JLIJLJ.' J.A' JL
. . means Trouble!
JEAN, SERVAIS, ROBERT
MANUEL, CARL MOILNLR
one will be tealei during the final
5jL . .
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