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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Feb. 25, 1957)
"Western Discovery," the final
program in this season's Audubon
Screen Tours, will be presented
Thursday at the University.
Laurel Reynolds, wildlife pho
tographer and naturalist from
Piedmont, Calif., will provide nar
ration for her color film to be
shown at 4 p.m. and 8 p.m. in
Love Library Auditorium.
Her film shows the beauty and
Interesting wild animals of the
Pacific Coast from Mexico to Pu
get Sound. Mrs. Reynolds followed
the trails of Cortez, Sir Francis
Drake, and Lewis and Clark, pho
tographing elephant seals, killer
whales, auklets, shore-birds, wild
geese and ducks.
Mrs. Reynolds has photographed,
compiled and edited six color mo
tion picture programs including
three on wildlife, one on birds and
one on gardens.
She is a past president of the
Golden Gate Audubon Society and
for several years was editor of
"The Gull," monthly publication
of the Audubon Association "of the
Pacific. She also has been nature
study consultant for the Oakland
Girl Scouts and co-chairman of
the conservation committee of the
Piedmont Garden Club.
'Mighty Blast (proofs CIS
In Student Prank
"A mighty blast, a mighty roar,
Folsom's flagpole stands no more,"
the Colorado Daily, CU's student
newspaper reported last week as
vandals blew up a 75-foot flagpole
at the university's football
The blast, which occfured a few
minutes after midnight was sup
posedly caused by dynamite. City
police reported that it was the
first blast this year, but that simi
lar explosions have been common
in the past.
The flagpole was made of con
centric lengths of cast iron welded
together, and was cracked almost
one-fourth of its length. Three
bottles, suspected of having con
tained alcoholic beverages, were
found about five feet from the
scene of the blast, police reported.
As of last Tuesday, no leads
were available as to who could
have committed the deed, officials
announced. The damage was esti
mated at more than $150.
"It shows gross irresponsibility
on the part of the culprits and re
minds me of the three University
students who put dynamite in an
irrigation ditch last spring," CU
(ACP) Michigan State univer
sity's "News" criticized the
school's Student Congress for its
"apathetic state" and was in turn
criticized by congress members
who said the paper should be
"more constructive and offer
The ideas offered the student
politicians include getting traffic
lights put up at busy campus cross
ings, working out a civil defense
plan for students, regulating elec
tions (don't let the campus be
come a "billboard jungle"), doing
something about dorm food and
crowded rooms and planning coffee
hours so students could meet fam
ous persons who come to campus.
Fraternities at Iowa State
staged an Interfraternity Council
nominating convention Saturday
which featured mass demonstra
tions, oratory, and involved 105
voting delegates from 31 Greek
According to Dave Schell, con
vention chairman, increased par
ticipation in the election of IFC
officers will enable the system to
be more assured of obtaining the
most qualified leaders.
Tha convention began with the
nomination of candidates for pres
ident. Following nominations, a
seven minute period was allowed
for nominee supporters to demon
strate or give speeches of any
kind. .After all demonstrations and
speeches had been given, the can
didates delivered 10 minute
' After the oratory a 10 minute
recess was called by the conven
tion chairman allowing the dele
's gates to discuss the. candidates
before the voting begins. Follow
ing the recess a roll call vote was
caleld by the convention chair
man. Each delegate cast hi3 three
votes for the three men oi his
choice for president. This same
procedure was followed until three
candidates for each of the live
offices had been elected.
,Members of the IFC will now
select their officers from the
twelve candidates nominated by
the convention on March 7.
Mu Pfir Scioarsfip
r 1 Am i
Gerre S w a n s o n, senior In
Teachers College, received the
1957 Mu Phi music scholarship.
The scholarship, in the amount
Dean of men Harry Carlson said.
In the issue of the Colorado Daily
announcing the incident was an
editorial remarking on how a wave
of balmy weather "has brought
upon us a laminar maiaay, pre-
spring fever. Once more attention
is turned from academic pur
suits . . ."
Many US Colleges
feel Budget Pinch
(ACP) Officials of state univer
sities and colleges in many states
are now appearing before legisla
tors, explaining their needs for
funds, many papers report.
Every school, it seems, is need
ing more money to meet expand
ing enrollments and rising costs.
Typical are these stories:
A" bill to double full-time tuitions
of Texans was introduced in the
house of the Texas legislature.
The University's management is
not "pleading" or "pressing" for
doubling tuition at the school, Dr.
Logan Wilson, president, said in
the Daily Texan, student paper.
"The position of the University
administration, if formally queried,
the Texan reported officials as say
ing, "would be that it would not
be unreasonable to ask students to
bear an increased portion of the
cost of their education by paying
And editor Betty Moir of Wash
ington State College Daily Ever
green makes some comments on
her school's budget and the state
By appointment purvaywt of sotp to the
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of $50, is awarded annually to
the best all-around member of
the active chapter by the alums.
NU Law Professor
Authors New Book
Dr. Frederick K. Beutel, Profes
sor of Law, is the author of a
book entitled "Some Potentialities
of Experimental Juisprudence as a
New Branch of Social Science"
published by the University Press.
NUCWA To Meet
The Nebraska University Com
mittee on World Affairs will meet
in room 16 of the Union, Tuesday
at 7 p.m. Charles Keyes, vice
"Out going Gov. Arthur B. Lang
lie has seen fit to revise the bud
get request of 'WSC for the com
ing biennium . . . The college's
estimated needs totaled $43,104,370
which is about $11 million more
than Gov. Langlie felt was avail
able . . .
"But a question that has been
puzzling college administrators for
some time is: 'How are we going
to keep our best teachers if we
can't pay them salaries compar
able to those at other colleges?' . .
"In the next ten years WSC will
need considerably more teachers
to handle the expected doubling in
enrollment. Money to pay these
teachers has to come from the
"But the question now is how
can we keep those we have with
our present salary system. Even
though the legislators haven't re
vealed their opinions about pro
posed budget cuts, it is interesting
to know that some of them now
like a raise in pay."
Ittt Km George VI, Yirdley I Co., Ltd., Londo
t i ' i - i i
I 1 Ill r i
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The Daily Nebraskon
By STAN wtfDMAN
Plans have been made for sev-eraL-concerts
to be given by the
Men's Varsity Club, director Dale
Ganz announced. The Club,' called
the best ever by Ganz, will be mak
ng the big western .tour of the
state, a three day affair covering
over eight towns. The tour is tenta
tively planned for the dates April
May 2 will be the date for the
Glee Club's annual spring concert
to be held at the Union. "The pur
pose of the concert," said Ganz,
"is to give us a chance to show
the whole campus what we have,
and the enthusiasm a group of
boys who like to sing can put
The third concert scheduled for
the Club is to be held in Omaha
at the Ak-Sar-Ben Family night,
May 14 and 15.
"This should be the highlight of
a very successful semester and
will probably do more for getting
us well known over the state than
any performance we've done," said
Ganz? Ganz estimated that over
15,000 people will attend the evenj,
Besides these three main con
certs, several other performanc
es are being tentatively planned
and will be announced as they are
okayed by the University, accord
ing to Ganz.
This is the fifth semester of op
erations since the glee club was
formed in the second half of the
1954-55 term. A check of approxi
mate figures showed that the club
has sung for over 30,000 people
with concerts and audiences in
creasing every semester.
The club has sung over television,
radio, and took a two day trip to
the northern part of the state last
year hitting the towns of David
City, Newman Grove, Stanton, and
giving two concerts in Omaha and
one in Plattsmouth.
Since last September, the group
has performed for two ' junior
high schools, University High, two
Basketball games, the Collegiate
Band Concert, the Final Fling
Dance and the State legislature.
Several new members have been
added to the club for the second
semester. These include, First Ten
ors: John Williams, Jim Feather
and Ed Kemble. Feather was in
the club previously but due to
class conflicts, had to drop out for
a semester. Second tenors include
Eldon Beavers, Dennis Elder and
New Baritones are Karl Bau
man, Jerry Brown (All big seven
'50 Ford, club coupe, exceptionally clean.
Phone 3-3462, 1620 "A" St.
TRANSPORTATION to 86th ft O, Tues
day and Thursday nights. Call 4-6711.
iv 1 "
WELL you just did. Detroit was so sure you'd like
their new cars they invested $1 billion in 1957
model change-overs. Detroit's winning its bet, getting
its money back. But the real winner in two waysis you.
First of all, when you get a new car, you'll be getting
the finest car money ever bought. A car as exciting to
look at as to drive. Vith new, lower styling, exciting
new colors. Powered with surging horsepower for the
super highway age.
Second' you'll cash in on a booming economy. When
Detroit produces cars everybody wants, they keep more
people working. Help more people buy them. There's
more money to support more businesses. More job
opportunities for you. .
Backing up the dramatic newness of the 1957 cars
is the sturdy dependability the world associates with
American cars. We know about this dependability be
cause we work hand-in-hand with car manufacturers
football player), Walter Schmidt,
Don Freburg and Terry Young.
Schmidt was a previous member.
Basses include Bob Keifer and
The holdovers from last semester
are, First Tenors: Allen Eller
broek, Don Dederdeing, William
Baecke, Marvin Buhrer, Dennis
Coleman, Ron Bath, Charles Stork
and Wayne Robertson.
Second tenors are Stan Widman,
Don Garrell, Darrell Eberspacher,
Keith Roumph, Dale Lewis, Bur
ton Johnson, Don Herman, John
Patterson, Keith Williams, and
Baritones include William Ash
ley, Roger Schlinder, Robert Wag
ner, Will Else, Conrad Schneider,
Norman Francis, Dan Campbell,
William Dahl, Ken'Weherman and
Basses are Allan Starr, Chuck
Hood, Nathan Miller, Lynn Van
Baver. Kenneth Peterson. Marvin
McNiece, Lloyd Castner, James
Peterson and Tim Taber.
The accomnianists are Harry
Grasmick and Howard Johnson.
The soloist is "Miss Nebraska"
Diane Knotek and the student di
rector is Nick Johnson.
NU Ping Pong
The 1957 Pine Pong Tournament
SDonsored by the General Enter
tainment Committee of the Ag.
Union is now in full swing.
Contestants, in the Boy's Divi
sion are as follows: Dick Lauk.
Ralph Walker r Harry Kiburz, Al
len Plucknut, Franklin Morse,
Goose Patterson, Marvin McKay,
Darrel Eberspacher, John Clark,
Don Beck, Ralph Olson, Douglas
Braunsroth, Gailard Longmore,
Paul Penas. ,
Richard Boone, Ricnard Kroll,
Larry Evans, Blair Rehnberg,
Glen BurthT Darrell Einspahr,
Charles E. Mumma, Eugene Pier
son, Donald Giesler, Richard
Turner, Roger Hubbard, Marty
Nielson and Elmer Miller.
The following persons are en
tered in the Girls Division of the
Tournament: Jan Montgomery,
Lou ' Selk; Janet Elsasser, Betty
Cander, Judy Seiler, Jane Mich
aud, Carolyn Johnson, and Carol
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auction Action Held
France, Britain, and Canada are holding back definite action
against imposing sanctions on Israel until the United States will do
in the Middle East crisis.
Foreign policy experts seem to feel that the issue of effective
sanctions will be determined by what President Eisenhower does in the
next few days. Ike will meet in the near future with Israeli Ambassa
dor Abba Eban who is bringing a message from David Ben-Gunon.
'Shortcut' Bill Set '
A bill designed to provide a "shortcut" to determining how much
property is worth for tax purposes is expected to received heavy de
bate from Nebraska legislative solons Monday.
Property now is taxed at half its "basic" value. According to th
Revenue Committee, the bill up for debate would eliminate reference
to "basic value," but retain the formula in helping to determine actual
Divers Lift Transport
N U. S. Army divers are working around the clocking near Seoul,
Korea, in an effort to lift a shattered Air Force transport from the
Han River and discovered how many of the 159 men believed aboard
the plane were killed in its crash Friday. ,
Rescuers fear that up to 25 of the plane's passengers have per
ished in the icy waters of the scene of the crash.
"It is very doubtful they will be found alive," said an Air Force
information officer who visited the crash site at the Han's mouth on
the Yellow Sea only Vh miles south of the demilitarized zone separat
ing North and South Korea.
Senate Investigates Rackets
The Senate is starting an investigation of alleged racketeering in
labor and industry, a project which could turn out to be the biggest
action of its kind in history. J
Sen. McClellan (D-Arki), chairman of the special Senate commit
tee established to handle the rackets inquiry, says his staff has al
ready uncovered signs of widespread fraud, corruption, and extortion.
Investigators sa5d they will use as testimony secretly recorded
conversations from prostitutes, gamblers and other prominent crooks
to show whether West Coast officials of the Teamsters Union had con
nections with the underworld. x
Bills To Cut Spending
Rep. Rogers (D-Fla.) has introduced bills desgined to cut tradition
al spending in the House. Roger's legislation calls for members of
the House to introduce jointly any bill or resolution, as is now done
in the Senate.
According to officials the bills are doomed to die because they
would change old House customs. "They hate to make a change around,
here," says Rogers.
Your Old Lighter Worth $1
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Monday, February 25, 1957
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