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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 30, 1956)
.1 . ;
Karen Parsons (left) and Joan
Riha, participants in the first
annual Mortar Board fashion
show, model "after 5" frocks
which will be shown at the des
sert which is scheduled for Nov.
Mortar Boards Set
Fashion Show Nov. 6
By JAN FARRELL
Up to the minute campaign news
and the latest in fashions are a
combination that can't be beat,
No .girl on campus should be able
to resist this latest Mortar Board
Nov. 6, from 6:30 to 9 p.m. Ne
braska chapter of Mortar Board
will sponsor a fashion show in the
Union Ballroom. The tickets are
thirty-five cents. The price of the
ticket not only includes a style
show of the latest fashions and the
latest in election returns, it also
includes a dessert supper and a
chance for some of the wonderful
Linda Buthman, publicity chair
man, said that while most of the
man, said that while most of the
clothes will be quite dressy, there
will be a few causal outfits. "The
original dresses are being made
with college girls in mind, said
Hannah Rosenberg, chairman of
the style show.
Darlene Ernst and Harold Hoff
are attending the University as
recipients of the four-year Gen
eral Motors College Scholarships.
They are among 250 freshmen in
the United States who received the
scholarship, varying from $200 to
$2,000 depending upon the finan
Miss Ernst, daughter of Mrs.
Hector Ernst, is an undeclared stu
dent, and Mr. Hoff, son of Mrs.
H. E. Hoff, is enrolled in the Col
lege of Engineering and Architec
ture. Degree Application
All students who expect to re
ceive bachelor or advanced de
grees or teaching certificates at
the close of the current semester
should make application for them
This word came Wednesday from
tee senior checking office, 103 Ad
ministration hall where the Appli
cations are to be made before
November 1. Senior checking of
fice hours are from S noon to 12
Doon and 1 to 5 p.m. on week days.
The office is closed Saturday after
The Agronomy Club initiated 18
members last Thursday at a student-faculty
get together. .
New members are OrvaH Bass,
Royce Btifcm, Alvin Bollish, Ken
mih Evans, Donald Herman,
Christian Jobannsen, Marvin
Keyes, John Lawless, David Nu
land, Merle Olson, William Feder
een, Kenneth Pitney, John Ranney,
Jerry Sroboda, Thomas Schwab,
and Lloyd Anderson.
fair Cccrd Pcsifions
FcfciLlons are pen for Juniors
md seniors on the Farmers Fair
Board, according to' Pill DeWulf,
Ax Exec Board chairman.
There are vacancies for three
women and three men who have a '
& overall average. j
A sign-up shet will be in room i
202, Ag Hail, through Wednesday, i
i Imwf ' - - ' . -vaj.-g
Coiuteo Sundar Journal and Sr v
6, election night. The show will
feature specially imported fash
ions and reports on the results
of the national election in what
the Mortar Boards call "Elec
tion Night Party."
Miss Buthman said that the idea
for the style show was "borrowed"
from the Colorado Mortar Boards
where a different store helps them
each year. She said that she hopes
that this fashion show will be an
annual event at the Univerity, too.
The proceeds of the style show
will go to sponsor a women's con
ference next spring, another Uni
versity first, according to Miss
Bulletins concerning the progress
of the national election will be
flashed to the viewers during the
course of the evening. Virginia
Hudson, Mortar Board President,
will act as mistress of ceremon
ies. Mortar Boards who will provide
election day commentary are Shir
ley McPeck, Dot Novotny and Bev
University men will also take
part in the fashion parade and
will act as escorts for the ladies
Mortar Boards in the model
list include Courtney Campbell,
Mel Fahrnbruch, Diane Knotek,
Marion Sokol, Carol Link, Linda
Buthman, Jane Jeffrey, Sue Sim
mons, Jody Chalupa, Shirley
Richards, Jeanne Elliott and Han
Other coeds modeling are Mar
ilyn Miner, Joan Riha, Shari
Lewis, Karen Parsons, Mary
Heston, Lou Makepeace, Bar
bara Ely, Mary Keys, Sally Skutt
and Rita Jelinek.
University men participating in
the platform parade will be Robert
Cook, John Fagan, Bill Tompsen,
Jack SkaHa, Sam Jensen, Al Dag
gett, Benny Belmont and Sam
Civil Service .
The United States Civil Service
Commission has announced exami
nations for Highway Engineer,
Highway Engineer Trainee, and
Student Trainee positions.
The Highway Engineer positions
are in the Bureau of Public Roads
throughout the United States, and
the Student Trainee positions are
principally with the Bureau of
Reclamation in the western states
Engineering students who would
like to combine their college study
with on-the-job training in a Fed
eral establishment may be inter
ested in applying for one of these
examinations. The Highway Engi
neering examination is also open
to persons who have completed
their college study and to those
who have had appropriate techni
Full information regarding the
requirements and how to apply
may be obtained at many post
offices throughout the country, or
from the VS. Civil Service Com
mission, Washington, 25, D.C.
NU GOP Meet
The University Republicans will
meet Thursday evening at 7:30 in
Parlor A of the Union.
it? U t
f I ?
51.99 PER GALLON
Crest Gas 2$ Tax Paid
CREST SERVICE STATION
1545 Cornbuskfr Hy.
On The Social Side:
Promise Busy VJeekend
By JAN FARRELL
Many tired people returned from
Boulder just to get into the ex
cited rush of Homecoming. This
is the first campus-wide social
event this year and it promises to
be a lot of fun. For the freshmen,
it is an entirely new experience
and for the hardened veterans,
it is an event eagerly awaited from
the beginning of school in Septem
ber. The Paul Bley Trio, sponsored
by the Student Union, will be
playing Friday night in the ball
room, organized houses will be
putting the finishing torches on
their Homecoming displays, the
Homecoming Queen will be crown
ed at halftime, the football team
will please the alums with a vic
tory (we hope), and the week-end
come to a glorious close with the
Homecoming dance with Charlie
Spivak and his orchestra.
Sunday the floats and displays
will be torn down. Each house will
be convinced that their display
was the best whether they won
or not. The campus will return to
normal and anticipate next year's
All of the houses on campus
will hold Open Houses Saturday
and several sororities and frater
nities are planning to attend the
game together. This week there
are also scheduled a scholarship
dinner and an alum Brunch.
There were three pinnings and
two engagements announced Mon
Betty Stout, Alpha Xi Delta sen-
Fifty personnel from 34 colleges
and universities in nine midwest
ern states registered Monday for
the opening session of the Physical
Plant Administrators' two-day con
vention at the University of Nebras
ka. Speaking on problems of small
colleges and universities, R. Burr
Standley, building and grounds su
perintendent at Wayne State Teach
ers College, said the greatest prob
lem is one of finance.
He suggested that the custodial
and maintenance staff be supple
mented withcollege students work
ing on a part-time basis.
Mr. Standley listed these other
maintenance problems facing small
Sanitation in all buildings, es
pecially in shower and dressing
Moving furniture, pianos, band
instruments, and chairs.
Campus and classroom lighting
"Using paint and decorating prin
ciples to the best advantage."
Obtaining temporary bleachers
to seat large groups of spectators.
Training of regular custodial
help sp as to make the work en
joyable and interesting.
The convention will end Tuesday
afternoon with a tour of the Uni
versity of Nebraska campus.
On Tuesdays j
Three lessons in beginning and
advanced bridge will be offered at
the Union on Tuesday afternoons,
Jim Porter, as
sor of architec
ture, who will
sessions will be
held at 4 and
5 p.m. Porter
ed persons tOCourterr Lincoln Journal
attend the or- Porter
ganizational session at 4 p.m.
Porter, who began playing bridge
at the age of 10, attended the Uni
versity of Michigan where be won
the Michigan Intercollegiate bridge
Championship two consecutive
years. He is now a fullmaster in
bridge, acquired by accumulating
1,000 rating points in bridge tour
naments. Free Dance Lessons
Free dance lessons, sponsored
by the Union Dance Committee,
will begin Wednesday from 7:30 to
8:30 p.m. This week the jitterbug
will be featured.
The dance committee urges stu
dents interested in learning new
dance steps or improving what
they Already know to attend.
A trophy and a free dance les
son at Fred Astaire Dance Studio
will be awarded at the last lesson
to the winning couple.
wr in Teachers Grant to Frank
liues, Sigma Phi Theta senior at
Doane from Ogallala.
Sis Lonsbourgh, Gamma Phi
Beta senior in Teachers from Oma
ha, to Don Wilcox, Pi Kappa Phi
junior in Business Administration
Joan Mackaman, Alpha Xi Delta
sophomore in Teachers from Win
ner, S. D., to Gary Leach, Pi Kap
pa Phi sophomore in Business Ad
ministration also from Winner.
Jean Berger, Delta Delta Delta
junior in Teachers from Omaha, to
Bob Price, junior in Business Ad
ministration from Omaha.
Mary Vesely, Delta Delta Delta
sophomore in Teachers from Crete,
to Rod Rozanek, Kappa Sigma
junior in Business Administration
also from Crete.
Dixie McKay, sophomore in
Teachers from Winner, S. D., to
Geoffrey Fried, Pi Kappa Phi sen
ior in Business' Administration
Paul Bley Trio
Kappa Kappa Gamma Alpha
Tau Omega Football Function.
Sigma Kappa Theta Xi Foot
Kappa Delta Alum Brunch.
Gamma Phi Beta Alpha Gam
ma Rho Football Function.
Alpha Omicron Pi Delta Sig
ma Phi Football Function.
Sorority and Fraternity Open
Sigma Kappa Scholarship Din
ner. Alpha Omicron Pi Beta Sigma
Alpha Chi Omega Beta Theta
Kappa Alpha Theta Phi Gam
ma Delta Dessert.
r " ; X 11
Following a tour on the pro
fessional entertainment circuit,
the Paul Bley trio makes two
appearances at the NU campus
Friday evening. The group (left
Bley Claims Jazz
Coming To New Age
The Paul Bley Trio, which will
give two concerts in the "Tnion
Ballroom on Friday at 7:31 p.m.
and 9:30 p.m., consists of Bley at
the piano, bassman Peter Ind,
and drummer Alan Levitt.
Canadian born Bley, only 24
years old, has been heading a pro
fessional trio for 11 years. But
he is interested in other things
"I'm anxious to do some writ
ing, the young pianist asserts.
Bley feels that jazz is coming
into a new age. Music is moving
in a cycle, be says. First there is
a period of radical movement, then
a period of assimilation. The move
ment towards bop was the last
radical movement. Right now the
ITS FOR REAL!
i She looked in the mirror to see if she
Was still the girl she used to be
. . . Miss Sanitation '53.
That was the day she reigned supreme.
- That was the day they made
. of sanitation and sewers, too!
The happiest day she ever knew!
j "Life," she sighed, "is never the same
1 After a girl has known real fame;
: After a girl has been like me
... Mies Sanitation '53."
MOftAU Once you've known the real
pleasure of a real smoke, no pale -
substitute will do. Take your pleasure big!
Smoke Chesterfield. Enjoy big full
flavor i . . big satisfaction. Packed
mors smoothly by AccvRey, it's
the smoothest totting amok today I
Smok for rot ... amok Chesterfield 1
Courtesy Lincoln Star
Robert Wheeler, 32-year-old for
mer University student, became a
Buddhist priest Oct. 16 in orienta
tion rites at Enrayakuji Temple
near Kyoto, JFAPAN.
Wheeler took the name of Shu-
zen (which is a combination of
his abbot's name and that of his
teachers). His name means "ex
He first became interested in
Buddhism in 1947 at the Matakuji
Temple at Maui, Hawaii. He came
to Japan July 2, 1933. to study. I
Wheeler has studied under his !
teacher since last January and
doesn't have to serve the 40-day
He hopes to study Buddhist doc
trine for the first year and a half,
then spend from three to five
years studying the practices of the
Tendai Sect which he joined. He
also will study the Japanese lan
guage for the next year.
to. right) comprising of 24-year-old
Bley, pianist; Alan Levitt,
drummer, and Peter Ind, bass,
will appear at the Union at 7:30
and 9:30 p.m.
musicians are assimilating.
Carrying out Bley's idea on as
similation of jazz the entire trio
spends much of its time studying
the recordings of the old masters
The most influential artist in
Bley's career is Louis Armstrong
but his style is said to be similar
to that of Dave Brubeck.
This well balanced modern j.zz
trio lists a long line of profession
al engagements topped by an ap
pearance at the Blue Note in Chi
cago. Tickets are 50 cents and are now !
on sale in the picket booth at the
Union, according to Judy Decker,
chairman of the Special Activities
by Chester Field
Parly Strategists Eye
Israeli Mar Impact
By JACK POLLOCK
Republican and Democratci cam
paign strategists went into special
session Monday evening to discuss
what implications the Israeli in
vasion of Egypt will have on next
Whether either or both sides will
try to make political mincemeat
from this latest crisis remains to
be seen but should be known
today or tomorrow. Time is fading.
The U. S. just last weekend be
gan evacuating families from the
Middle East, a possible basis for
another claim of "unpreparedness"
by the Democrats, a charge they
leveled after the Polisn ana Hun
garian uprisings last week.
However, GOP actions moved
swiftly yesterday. In Cairo, U.S.
ambassador to Egypt Raymond
Hare met with Egyptian President
The Russians were expected to
follow suit. Ambassadors in otner
University College of Dentistry
alumni will hold their annual re
union Friday and Saturday in con
junction with the University's
The program will feature three
lecturers from Creighton Univer
sity in Omaha. Dr. Larry A. Dono
hoe will speak at 10:30 a.m. Fri-
dav: and Dr. Karl W. Bruce at
10:30 a.m. Saturday.
Betty Warner, dental hygienist
and consultant for the U.S. Pub
lic Health Service, Washhington,
D.C.,- will speak at 3 p.m. Friday.
Her lecture will be followed by a
business meeting and election of
All meetings will be held in
Love Library Auditorium.
Chancellor Clifford Hardin will
be guest speaker at the annual
banquet to be held at 6:30 p.m.
Friday at the Cornhusker HoteL
Registration and a coffee hour
will be held ata 8:30 a.m. Friday
and Saturday at the College of
Dentistry, Andrews Hall-
Classes having special reunions
and their chairmen are: 1336, Dr
Donald T. Waggener; 1926, Dr. Ce
cil N. House; 1916, Dr. Ray J.
Brigham, and 1906, Dr. Thos L.
Bradshaw, all of Lincoln.
Ag, City Union
Workers in Ag and City Unions
will hold a joint "Know-How Jam
boree Tuesday at the Boy Scout
Union workers will stage a pro
gram of skits depicting their com
mittee projects. A colored film on
Union Activities at the University
of Wisconsin will be shown.
Rides will be furnished for all
union workers from the Ag Union
at S p.m. and from the City
Union at 5:15 p.m. A plate sup
per will be served when the stu
dents arrive at the cabin.
P. B. Daltch. Phyticf Dpt. d1re to
Kli hit three bedroom Dutch Colonial
house jutt south of Sbertrlaji school.
Family room, fireplace, built la norm
nd screen windows, loveijr backyard,
etc. Sacrillc price. Horns phone t-4HM.
Lost Blne-cnr glasses with rhinertooe
trim in blue plaid case. Believed lost la
the southeaetern part of eampua. Contact
M&rda Bodes, Fboo S-2l. REWARD.
Town crier summons campus
citizenry to Ivy Sportswear at
Mary Anderson con
gratulates herself up
on living in the Ivy
Age. She considers
slacks and shirts a
Here, a cotton-stripe
Ivy Shirt over all
wool flannel Slacks
by "'Jack Winter", in
sizes 10 io 16.
Ivy Stripe Shirt, 3.95
Tapered Slacks, 10.95
VomerCt S Mr I sic ear
Tuesday. October 30, 1956
Middle East nations met the heads
of state in their respective coun
tries. In the U.S. Secretary of
State Dulles assumed charge of a
meeting with England and France
within minutes after the invasion
was announced by the Israeli
Last week the GOP moved not
so fast. Republican leaders claimed
satellite uprisings were encouraged
by the Eisenhower administration
policies. Democrats at the same
time charged the GOP with hitting
a new low in campaign strategy,
saying the credit for the uprisings
lay only with the Poles and Hun
garians themselves. Adlai said he
was "shocked but not surprised"
that Republicans had claimed cred
it for the uprisisngs.
Other campaign issues, even the
H-bomb, have taken a back seat
to these issues some 4,000 miles
aWay right now from the
American doorstep. Local issues
will probably remain far in back
this last week prior to the elec
tions. These last few are the days when
the independent and undecided vot
ers will make their decisions. Inde
pendent and undecided voters ap
pear to be much more numerous
than in 1952.
According to an Associated Press
Poll, taken just prior to the Hun
garian uprisings, President Eisen
hower leads in 14 of 21 key states.
The poll did not include states
generally listed as either strongly
Democratic or Republican.
Eisenhower carried 20 states
all but Kentucky in 1952 and
according to the poll "appears"
to be ahead in 14 of the 21. Ste
venson leads in six of the crucial
areas captured by the GOP four
The 14 states" alone hold 271 elec
toral votes five more than
enough for another White House
Stevenson aims his windup cam
paign at the big-city support this
Week in an effort to hit some of
the "doubtful" larger states.
President Eisenhower, encour
aged by a hearty "okay" by his
doctors on his physical condition,
has extended his final itinerary to
Florida, Virginia and Texas in an
attempt to retain support in these
southern states. He also took Ten
nessee from the "solid south" last
time. Other plans this week call
for the president to hit Oklahoma,
a state the Democrats are also
counting on, and Pennsylvania.
Dr. Leroy Laase, University
professor of speech and dramatic
art, is attending the national con
vention of the National Association
for Crippled Children at Washing
ton, D.C, through Wednesday.
Dr. Lasse, who is president
elect of the Nebraska chapter, will
attend as the Nebraska delegate.
Drive la Barber Shop
Sportsman Barber Sbop
15 & P T7Z
To Sertm You
323 N. 13th 2-5251
Magee'$ Firs. . loor
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