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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Jan. 9, 1957)
Vol. 31, No. 39
Wednesday, January 9, 1957
Vc Meets With Student Council:
Student Council Requests Full Budget
Bruce Brugmann. president of
the Student Council presents a
resoiution of the Council to Gov
ernor Victor Anderson which
recommends that the full budget
Hungarian Student Project
onations fleam fkvi High
A total of $1,311.67 has now been
pledged in cash donations to the
Hungarian Student Project, ac
cording to Barb Sharp, . project
' The largest donation of any cam;
pus organization was received yes
terday, when Tassels voted to do
nate $280 to the project. Sally
Flanagan is the committee mem-
. ber representing Tassels.
No word has yet been received
from World University Service, the
agncy that is handling the flow
of refugee students. Hungarian re
fugee students already in the Uni
ted States are all attending a nine
wek orientation session at Bard
College in New York.
It is hoped that the students will
arrive at the University a week or
two after the start of the first se
mester classes, Miss Sharp said.
The committee is still awaiting
a decision on room and board from
Interfraternity Council and Pan
The Board of Regents voted Sat
urday to give two one-year schol
arships to Hungarian students for
study at the University.
The refugee students are being
sponsored by the Hungarian Stu
dent Project made up of repre
sentatives of University organiza
tions. The Student group is plan
ning to sponsor 10 students in all.
Books, housing, clothing, room
and board and maintainence funds
are being supplied by Lincoln mer
chants and students through per
sonal and student house dona
tions. At the present time, the
members of the project are able
to support two students for one
Two new domitories at the Col
lege of Agriculture campus, one
for women and the other for men,
will be named respectively in hon
or of Miss Margaret Fedde, form
er head of the Home Economics
Department, and W. W. Burr,
former Dean of the College of
Naming of the two buildings,
costing jointly $980,000, was made
official by the University Board
Miss Fedde joined the University
In 1914 and left in 1950. She now
is with the University of Tennes
see. Burr retired in 1948 after 40
years with the University, the last
twenty as Dean of the Ag College.
The third in this year's Audubon
Screen Tours series will be pre
sented Friday at the University.
Entitled "Outdoor Almanac," it
Is a panorama of nature's annual
cye of year-round activity. The
color film with-complete musical
score and sound effects track will
be shown at 4 p.m. and 8 p.m.
"at Love Library Auditorium.
The narrator will be Charles
Mohr, director of the Audubon
Center, Greenwich, Conn.
Mohr has served as director of
the National Audubon Society's
center for nature and conservation
education and research since 1947.
Third 'Scree n Tours'
of the University be adopted by
the State Legislature. Anderson
said that he doubed if the entire
budget would pass, however. He
also said that he would not
The University of Nebraska
Board of Regents last weekend vot
ed to provide scholarships for two
of the students.
Following are the contributions
that have been received to date
by the committee:
Governor Victor Anderson
Prof. Clarence McNeill, $5.
Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Rhodes,
Earl Dyer, Jr., $10.
Imperial, N e b r.. Rainbow
Imperial, Nebri Y-Teens, $10.
Lincoln Rotary Club, $60.
Presbyterian-Cong. S t u d e nt
House, $30 per month, 1 year.
Baptists & Disciples of Christ,
Kappa Delta Sorority, $80.
Alpha Xi Delta Sorority
Ag Executive Board, $50.
Canterbury Club, $25. '
Ag Dairy Club, $25.
Elwood, Neb. MYF, $10.
Darrina Turner, $8.82.
Mrs. Goin, $2.
H. M. Pinckley, $2.
. Stan Schiebert, $2. ...
Continued on Page 4
Alyce Sides and Paul Johnston,
both University students, were
among the 20 agricultural college
seniors throughout the United
States to receive scholarship
awarded by Chas. Pfizer & Co.,
The awards, offered for the first
time in 1956, were established to
encourage young people to choose
extension work as a career, espe
cially in the field of animal
Each applicant submitted a plan
for an extension education pro-1
gram which was one of the de
ciding factors in the $200 scholar
ship awards. Miss Sides' outline
dealt with "The Relation
of Animal Health to Human
Health," with empasis on the prob
lem of brucellosis. Johnson's plan
stressed the importane'of animal
health, concentrating on the eco
nomic aspects of the subject.
The scholarship winners have
been active members in 4-H for
many years, and have held various
offices in their local organizations.
Both spent the summer of 1956 as
extension agent trainees.
The American Society of Me
chanical Engineers will meet in
Room 206, Richards Laboratory,
Wednesday at 4 p.m.
Don Frye, associate professor of
I the scientific lab for. the Ford
Motor Company, will speak,
The society will hold elections,
He previously was director of ed
ucation at the Philadelphia Acad
emy of Natural Sciences. s
He is a well-known nature pho
tographer and writer whose work
has appeared in several national
magazines including "Life," "Cor
net," and "Holiday."
"Outdoor Alamanac" will depict
the snow and cold of winter,
warmth of spring, lushness of sum
mertime and the color of autumn.
It will include such "characters"
as a raccoon family, a fawn deer
growing up to buckhood, playful
fox clubs and legions of hibernat
recommend an Increase In stu
dent tuition and said that a stu-
dent loan plan might prove ad
visable if the tuition hike did
C. Clyde Mitchell has sent fur
ther information concerning his
case now pending before the fac
ulty committee on privilege and
tenure, according to David Dow,
Dow stated that he was not at
liberty to disclose the informa
tion. The case will be taken up
"as soon as we can get togeth
er,'! Dow said. An exact date
was not revealed.
Mitchell's case involves his re
moval as chairman of the De
partment of Agriculture Eco
nomics, which he maintains was
an abridement of his academy,
The schedule of classes offered
at Cotner School of Religion is
now available, according to Dean
lr. R. Stevens.
After meeting with facultv mem.
bers, registration can be made at
the Cotner School of Religion of
fice at 1237 "R" Street, Stevens
The fee for registration is $2.00
per semester and tuition is $5 per
credit hour. Scholarships coverine
the Cotner tuition are awarded to
qualified students carrying 12 or.
more nuors in the university.
According to Dean P. R. Stevens
it is important that students get
a systematic understanding of re
ligion. Cotne- offers the opportun
ity of courses in religion which
are free from sectarian bias and
open to all students. Courses in
religion are accepted for elective
credit at the University and other
Classes are held at 1237 "R"
Street and 3513 Holdrege, adjacent
to the City and Ag College cam
1 Introduction to Religion, 2 cr
2 Intdocution to Christianity, 1
cr. 2WF, Stevens
11 O. T. Scriptures, 3 cr, 9MWF,
22 N. T. Scriptures, 2 cr, 9TTh,
51 The Restoration Movement,
s cr, 1MWF, Peterson
70 Basic Christian Ethics, 2 cr,
in xeacmngs oi uirist, 2 cr,
162 Adm. of Christian Educa
tion, 2 cr, 2-4W, Perron
167 The Christian Family, 2 cr,
221 Life and Teachings of Paul,
3 cr, lTTh, Peterson
2 Introduction to Christianity, 1
cr, 4Th, Stevens
22 N. T. Scripture, 2 cr, 3-5M,
viz Teachings oi Christ, 2 cr,
City Campus YWCA officers will
be elected Wednesday from 9 a.m.
to 5 p.m. at Rosa Bouton Hall,
according to Sarol Witse, vice
president. Barbara Sharp and Carol Smith
are candidates for president. One
will be elected president and the
other will be the vice-presidnt.
Other candidates for offices are
Betty Parks and Pat Patterson,
secretary; Beverly Ellis and Mar
go Hornady, treasurer; Mary
Bradley and Jan Lichtenberger,
district representatives, and Terry
Mitchem and Roberta Switzer,
Student Council member.
Cosmopolitan Club ,
The Cosmopolitan Club will meet
Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. in the
Room 315 of the Union. The picture
for the Cornhusker will be taken
at this meeting.
In a meeting with representa
tives of the Student Council Tues
day morning, Governor Victor An
derson stated that he doubted
"the full University budget would
be adopted" and added that he
"would have a problem to get
even what I recommend."
Anderson's comments came aft
er a resolution was presented to
him by Student Council president
Bruce Brugmann which urged
"the Governor of Nebraska to rec
ommend to the. Legislature the
adoption of the full budget" re
quested by Chancellor Clifford
However, Governor Anderson
went on to say that he would rec
ommend $2,400,000 budget increase
for faculty salary raises.
Commenting on the faculty sal-
Nebraska's state senators had
much to say - about the Univer
sity's 1957-59 budget request at
the Alumni Association's recep
tion for members of the legisla
ture and their -wives held in the
Union Tuesday at 6 p.m.
Among the commenting solons
Senator Charles Tvrdik of Oma
ha said that "we can't neglect
the University of Nebraska."
Senator Harry Pizer of North
Platte stated that "if we want a
good school, we will have to pay
"We are friendly to the Uni
versity," commented Senator Otto
Kotouc of Humboldt.
Newly elected Senator Fred Wag
goner of Lincoln said that he
"hadn't had a chance to study
the budget yet."
"You'll get most of it, I'm pretty
sure of that," Waggoner added.
Senator Terry Carpenter re
ported that he is "perfectly -will
ing' to let the -Governor adopt his
budget and be responsible for it.'
The solon from Scottsbluff added
that he thought the "tuition should
be raised to pay a substantial
degree of the budget request."
"Students should be qualified be
fore entering the University instead
of being made qualified after they
have enrolled," Carpenter com
Senator David Tews of Norfolk
said that he "hasn't seen the bud
get request yet."
We should keep teachers now
instead of trying to hire them
back," Tews stated.
Governor Victor Anderson and
Senator John Beaver, speaker of
Nebraska's Legislature, will be
guests at the Nebraskan press
luncheon Friday in parlor X of
the Union, according to Bob Ire
land, news editor.
. Members of the faculty and stu
dent body are invited to attend
the luncheon, Ireland said.
Persons wishing to attend
should contact the Nebraskan of
fice before 4 p.m. today.
Senators NU Guests
Meeting a.t the Alumni Associ
ation dinner Tuesday evening
were (left to right) Jim Stew
art, President of the University
lor Hardin; Senator John Bea-
ver, the speaker of the 1957
Legislature; and Lt. Governor
J.'W'WWWJ Jiff?- If HJW'Wi'-' ""RW.X 1 Jflf w-' - '
ary problem the Governor stated
that both he and the budget com
mittee of the legislature h a v
agreed that the $2,400,000 of the
requested increase be used speci
fically for salary adjustments.
"I will not recommend to the
Board of Regents an increase in
tuition," Anderson said.
The Governor added that "if
they do Increase tuition $60 per
semester that will mean an addi
tional $2,300,000 for a two-year
Anderson said he thought the
problem of an increase in tuition
"should be put up to the students
If an increase in tuition wsa
adopted by the Board of Regents
the Governor stated he would ad
vocate a student loan plan.
The plan, according to the Gov
ernor, would allow a student to
borrow money on the basis of a
4 interest with five years to pay
In cases of hardship the loan
could be extended on a yearly
Dasis, Anderson explained.
The Governor emphasized that
although the national income has
risen over the past two years Ne
braska s agricultural income has
"In 1949 the University had an
enrollment of over 10,000 students
and was given eight million dol
lars for general operations," An
Citing the fact that the enroll
ment has dropped to around 8500
students in 1956 and the budget re
quest is approximately $23,500,000
Anderson said, he questioned
"whether the cost of living has
gone up 300."
'It is difficult for we who are
in public office to see where this
tremendous increase is," the Gov
Anderson stated that he and the
legislators must weigh botbr the
University's request and the posi
tion of the Nebraska tax payer,
Groups of farmers have come
to me and stated that they have
'The polio immunization pro
gram at the University received a
boost from the letter sent to par
ents over the holidays urging im
mediate immunization," stated Dr.
Samuel Fuenning, Medical Di
rector of the Student Health
According to Dr. Fuenninir a
large percentage of freshmen were
influenced by a letter sent early
in the fail and the first few days
after vacation have shown an
added increase. He said that
posters distributed around campus
have also aided in the campaign.
Dr. Fuenning said that state vac
cine is provided free for students
19 and below. A reduced charge
of one dollar is made for other
Dr. Fuenning urged that every
one begin shots now at the student
health center so that they can have
at least partial immunization by
next August or September when
the polio season starts. '
Dwight Burney. The dinner was
held to better acquaint the state
senators with the alumni associ
ation according to Arnold Mag
nuson, alumni secretary, and
was not sponsored by the Uni
versity. Deans, regents, officers
not received an income from crops
for two years," Anderson said.
"These are the people I must
give consideration to because of
the difficulties they have encount
ered," the Governor added.
Questions On Tuition
Proposed For Students
In an attempt to determine the
effort of a $60 increase in tuition,
a student questionnaire may be
prepared before second semester
classes begin, announced Chan
cellor Clifford Hardin in a fac
ulty senate meeting Tuesday.
The simple questionnaire would
be filled out during registration
and would include the following
information. What effect the $60
increase would have on student
enrollment at the university?
What the present financial con
ditions among the students are
$17,000 Job Offer
At Washington U.
See Page 3
and what they would be under the
increase? This question would in
clude the number of students now
required to work part time in or
der to attend college and the num
ber who would be forced to ob
tain part time employment to meet
the proj sed increased tuition.
Other tfions would determine
the numb of students who would
have to use the proposed student
loan funds in order to continue
their college education.
If enrollment continues at the
present level, the proposed $60
increase would bring an additional
two million dollars increase in
However, Chancellor Hardin ex
plained that if the enrollment
drops appreciably as a result of
the increase then the desired ef
fect of the increase would be nuli-
The possibility of raising out of
state tution was discussed but it
rresn to strong northerly winds
and possible snow flurries are
predicted for the Lincoln afea
today. The ex
pected high for
today is 20.
T u e sday's
k i e s were
with a high
t e m perature
of 43. Colder
night with a
low reading of
and directors and their wives
were also invited. Entertainment
was provided by the men's quar
tet. Chancellor Hardin addressed
the senators and their wives af
ter dinner. The dinner was held
in the Union.
Members of the Student Council
whi attended the meeting with the
Governor were Mary Huston, Bev
Deepo, Sally Laase, Mick Neff,
pave .'teene, Marv Breslow, and
was pointed out that out of state
students constitute but seven per
cent of the total enrollment of the
university and no significant
amount of money could be raised
by this means.
The University Regents may ap
point a committee to study the
question of increased tuition, and
whether it can raise enough funds
to be practical.
Chancellor Hardin announced
that the raising of salaries would
be fourth in line for any increase
of university funds which may be
available the next fiscal year.
Legally the first in line for an
increase would be the old age and
retirement fund. Second would be
the employee's contribution to
social security. Third would be the
heating and operating of new
Beyond these necessary expendi
tures, the salary raise would come
Elections results for membership'
of the liasson committee, commit
tee on committees, and library
committee were not announced.
Students registering for second
semester classes must not sched
ule more than three fifths of their
classes on Monday, Wednesday
and Friday, according to Mrs. .
Irma Laase, Assistant Registrar.
Mrs. Laase said, that more
classes should be scheduled on
Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday
mornings to balance the second
semester program. She asked that
each bring a pencil in order to
decrease the confusion caused by
The time schedule for registra
tion is as follows: Monday, Jan. 14
at 9:00 a.m. students having 100
or more hours on record as of
Sept. 17, 1956, will begin register
ing. At 10:00 a.m. students with
95 hours, then at 1:00 p.m. those
with 90 hours, at 2:00 p.m. stu
dents with 80 hours and at 3:00
p.m. students with 75 hours may
Students who have 65 hours will
begin registering at 8:00 a.m.
Tuesday, Jan. 15, at 9:00 a.m.
those with 60 hours, then at 10:00
a.m. students with 55 hours, at
1:00 p.m. students with 50 hours,
at 2:00 p.m. those with 45 hours,
and at 3:00 p.m. those students
who have 32 hours will register.
Wednesday, Jan. 16, registration
will begin at 8:00 a.m. for students
holding 28 hours, then at 9:00 a.m.
those with 23 hours, at 10:00 a.m.
students with 15 hours; and at
1:00 p.m. students with any hours
on record as of Sept. 17, 1956, may
Beginning at 2:00 p.m. Jan. 18
Junior Division students will begin
to register according to the time
assigned them. Assignment cards,
with the time indicated, were
mailed to all Junior Division stu
dents in December; and they must
bring these cards with them and
present them at the door at , the
time indicated in order to be ad
mitted to register. If students have
lost these cards they may register
on Jan. 17.
Set For Home
Home economics seniors and
graduate students will be honored
at a coffee hour Saturday.
The annual event, sponsored by
the home economics faculty, will
be in the Union building from 9:30
until 11:30 a.m.
Special guests, in addition to the
students, will include Mrs. Clifford
Hardin, Mrs. W. V. Lambert, Mrs.
Franklin . Eldridge, Miss Helen
Snyder, Miss Mariorie Job'oii
and Miss Frances Fogel. " "
Committee chairmen for the cof
fee hour include the following fac
ulty members: Jerre Withrcw, Hel
en Becker, Florence Corbln, Ethel
Diednchsen and Carolyn Ruby.
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