The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, March 29, 1957, Image 1

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By GEORGE MOYER
Copy Editor
The Unicameral budget com
mittee discussed raising tuition at
the University by as much per
year as $30 at an open meeting
at the statehouse Thursday.
Chancellor Clifford Hardin said,
The "maximum amount" that
tuition could b raised at the Uni
versity without affecting enroll
ment would be about $30.
Senator John Beaver asked Dr.
Hardin, "If some of these items
like adjustment to a 40 hour week,
enlargement of the agricultural
extension program and so forth
were cut off the budget, and the
repair of facilities was added to
the building levy, could you then
adjust tuition to make up the dif
ference between the $3.2 million
increase the governor has offered
and the remainder of the $5.5
million increase that you request
ed?" ' Hardin said that raising the tui
tion by $30 would give the Uni
versity a maximum of approxi
mately a million dollars. This
would bring the budget Increase
to a total of 4.2 million dollars.
Senator McHenry asked, "Will
the regents raise tuition or will
we (the legislature) have to?"
Hardin replied that "The re
gents have considered it but we
haven't been able to nail down a
figure. Previously, it has been the
proper function of the regents to
regulate tuition, but I certainly
think the legislature has the right
to instruct the regents."
When McHenry asked "You'd
like to see them keep it that way
wouldn't you?" the Chancellor an
swered, "Yes, I would."
Senator Karl Vogel, chairman of
the committee, said, "This brings
up the question of whether the
legislature should take over this
function which up to now has been
an administrative one."
Hardin reviewed the priorities
of the 1957-59 budget for the com
mittee. The chancellor indicated
that the budget recommended by
Governor Victor Anderson will
cover salary increases on a merit
basis for staff members, take care
of fixed costs such as alncreased
social security contributions, in
creased retirement stipends, in
creased utilities for new buildings
and additional work at the Alli
ance and Northeast Nebraska Ex
periment Stations.
Hardin also stated that if tui
tion was raised, the money gained
from it would be utilized to hire
additional faculty. Hardin said,
"II a raise in tuition is going to
come it should be used for the
teaching program adding to the
staff."
The three areas that would be
hardest hit In the proposed cut of
Hardin's request for a 5.5 million
dollar increase to the 3.2 million
dollars suggested by the governor
would be the program to add to
the faculty, the medical college
hospital and the agricultural ex
tension and experiment service.
"I am terribly concerned about
this hospital thing. With this cut
we wouldn't be able to operate
the hospital in all its wards," Har
din continued.
Hardin also told the senators
that the proposed two million dol
lar increase In salaries Is conser
vative. "The competition from
other institutions is greater than
we thought. We should really have
more to compete with them oa
their own level."
According to evidence presented
by Hardin to the committee, the
University's present tuition of $180
a year is about the averse tui
tion for this area. Colorado and
Kansas charge slightly less than
this figure while the University
of Iowa and Iowa State College
are slightly above this.
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Vol.
31 No. 73
Student Council:
Rules Governing Election
umpaigning
Rules governing Student Council
campaigning and elections were
announced Wednesday by Bev
DeeDe. chairman . of the Student
Council elections committee.
According to the Student Council
Constitution:
Newspaper publicity shall be
limited to the Nebraskan; there
shall be n,o campaigning on elec
tion day; the use of any form of
advertising media must have
prior approval of the Elections
Committee,
Campaigning on Ivy Day shall
be prohibited. Any individual or
group violating this rule shall
cause the automatic disqualifica
tion of the candidate for which
the campaigning is being done.
Appeals may be made to the
Elections Committee.
The use of loudspeakers is pro
hibited; the use of printed name
cards is prohibited; the use of
posters, banners and other ad
vertising materials on cars is
prohibited except on May 3
(Spring Day) from noon to mid
night. Any violation of any of the
above rules shall result in the
Faculty Groups
May Include
Student Reps
Chancellor Clifford Hardin said
during Wednesday's Chancellor's
Roundtable he would favor an all
campus election to select student
members on faculty committees if
some method were found whereby
qualified people were nominated.
The chancellor told members of
the Student Council Wednesday
that he favors a method of select
ing student representatives on fac
ulty committees which meets the
approval of the whole student body.
Regarding student evaluation, of
teachers Hardin said that he would
be in favor of such a system if It
weren't a "popularity contest" and
contributed something "construc
tive" to the professors.
While discussing teacher evalua
tion, Hardin mentioned that be had
used the system at Michigan State,
and had found it "very helpful."
He explained that at Michigan
State students filled out forms
which became the property of the
individual professor.
The chancellor thanked the Stu
dent Council for their work 'with
Nebraska senators concerning the
1957-59 University budget request.
He stated that the student meet
ings with individual senators had
been very helpful.
union Stag
Highlighted
re
By Wrestling
Two hundred seventy-five stud
ents, administrators, faculty mem
bers and coaches attended the first
All University Stag Night held fa
the Union ballroom Wednesday
night, according to Bob Kmmme,
chairman. i
The program was highlighted jby
Bill Morton, magician, the Lincoln
Air Force Base judo team; IA1
Mart, piston shooting champion;
wrestling match between Mike De
biase and Joe Dusek, with Tom
Novak as referee; prizes, and a
emorgasboard. j
Joe Dusek i won the first i fall
but Dibiase came back to wLi the
next two falls and the match. Tom
Novak went ' sprawling as ' Jt a e
Dusek came bouncing of the roses
during the match and dumSed
him. I
The following people won dor
prizes worth varying amounts
from $1 to $70. Leo Feahlhafev
won a Wembly tie; Frank Ross,
a knit shirt; Dave Menke, a car
digan jacket; Larry , Naviaux, a
pair of walking shorts; Bill Ste
vens, a pair of Ivy League slacks;
Bob Elwood, a stetson hat; Phil
Rosene, a pair of Roblee shoes,
Al Bollish, a Michael Stern shirt,
and Stan Widman, a dress shirt.
"We hope to have another stag
next fall with even more fun for
all," Krumme said.
Announced
automatic disqualification of the
candidate for which the' cam
palgning is being done. Appeals
may be made to the Elections
Committee.
Unicameral
Committees
Hear Bills
The NUCWA mock Unicameral
Legislature is fully underway, with
the committee hearings now com
pleted. The committees met, ap
proved and advanced to the floor
or postponed indefinitely each bill,
According to Bob Krohn
jnuuwa chairman of Bills,- the
following bills have been favor
ably acted upon by the commit
tees:
Reduction of Age of Electors to
18 years, by Crawford, Hossman,
foster, swartz; Removal of re
swainis against inter-racial mar
riage, by Huink; Dimming of ve
hicle lights, by Kastl; Establish
ing a Partisan Legislature, by
Henderson, Swartz, Thompson;
fan-mutual tax, by Smith: Licens
ing of Psychologists, by Kastl:
Sales and Corporate Income Tax,
by Crawford, Henderson, Swartz,
Thompson; Off Year Election, by
Thompson; Creation t)f a Gas and
Oil Conservation Commission, by
Henderson; State Fair Employ
ment Act, by Crawford; Abolition
of Capital Punishment Act, by
Crawford; Contracting of State
Debts, by Smithberger; Legalizing
Bingo, by Castner. "
The legislators will meet today
Spring Day
There will be a mass meeting
of all Spring Day workers in the
Social Science auditorium at 10
a.m. Saturday, according to Dick
Hagemeier, chairman.
me meeting win consist of a
general orientation session fol
lowed by meeting of specific com
mittees for detailed instruction,
Hagemeier said.
at 3 p.m. in room 316 of the Union
for a legislative session.
Dwight Burney, Lt. Governor of
Nebraska and Jack Pollock, stu
dent governor will address the
senators, to be followed by the
second reading of bills and discus
sion. ;
Saturday morning at 9 a.m. the
session will again convene. Hugo
Srb, clerk of the Nebraska Legis
lature, is the speaker and will
give an evaluation of the Legisla
ture, followed by the final reading
of bills.
Nebraakaa Photo
Union Style Show
Reba Kinne, is shown wearing a
bathing suit she will model in the
Vnion Spring Style and Talent
sjhow Sunday at 8 p.m. in the
Itiiion ballroom. Other models in
clude Charlene Anthony, Jody Carl
son, Mary Jane Coe, Elaine Eg
geji, Mary Hepperlen, Carolyn Tor
rerbce, Francis Van Houten, Sharon
Quilnn ad Charlene Ferguson.
LINCOLN, NEBRASKA
Orchesis Spring
Members of Orchesis, Univer
sity modern dance group, prac
tice for their annual spring con
cert to be held Friday and Sat
Cherry Blossom:
Jean DibbSe
To Leave
For Festival
Jean Dibble will leave on Mon
day for Washington, D.C., where
she will represent Nebraska at
the traditional Cherry Blossom
Festival.
The Festival opens on Tuesday
and continues
through April
8.
Included i n
the week's ac-
ivities in
which Miss
Dibble will par
ticipate are
luncheons, one
large ball, T.V.
a p p e arances
and several
Courtesy Sunday
Journal and Star
parades.
Miss Dibble
At the ball, the queen, wno is
picked from among the princesses,
will be announced.
The princesses are provided es
corts to all events from West Point
cadets and Annapolis midshipmen.
While in Washington, Miss Dibble
will be entertained by the Nebras
ka Delegation in Washington.
Miss Dibble is the recording
secretary of Kappa Alpha Theta.
Coeds:
Sfarlite Ball;
Contest Set
Friday Eve
Campus Coeds will parade before
committee of three judges in
the Bathing Beauty contest during
intermission of the annual Star
Lite Dance, to be held Friday at
8:30 p.m. in the Ag College Ac
tivities Building.
According to Majorie Rolofson,'
Contest Chairman, 17 candidates
have entered. Entrants include:
Charlene Anthony, Alpha Chi Ome
ga; Arlene Bouwens, Colonial Ter
race; Joyce Clark, Womens Resi
dence Hall; Polly Doering, Alpha
Omieron Pi.
Joyce Evans, Alpha Xi Delta;
Sharon Evans, Delta Delta Delta;
Gloria Feder, Sigma Delta Tau;
Lynn Greenberg, Womens Resi
dence Halls: Marearet Hansen.
Kappa Kappa Gamma.
Gail Jepsen, Gamma Phi Beta;
Marcia McCallum, Zeta Tau Alpha;
Donna Peterson, Love Memorial
Hall; Sandra Shoup, Alpha Phi;
Dolly Swift, Kappa Alpha Theta;
Mary Vanicek, Towne Club; Sha
ron Wilson, Loomis Hall; and Kay
Lynn Woolley, Kappa Delta,
Tickets can be purchased' at the
Ag and City Campus Unions and
will be on sale at the door. Price
of admission is $.90 per couple.
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Concert
urday at 8 p.m. in Howell Me
morial Theater under the di
rection of Miss Dorothy Max
well, instructor in women's phys-
q nests To Pott toy
Sfbrtf Of Old West
The University Orchesis, a mod
ern dance group will present the
impressions of the lives and cus
toms of the Old West in creative
dancing in their annual spring con
cert starting tonight.
' Curtain time Friday and Satur
day will be at 8 p.m. in Howell
Memorial Theater.
Orchesis attempts to further
interest in creative dancing and to
raise the standard of dance as an
art form, according to the Direc
tor, Miss Dorothy Maxwell, in
structor in women's physical edu
cation. The program includes:
"Indian Nocturn," impression of
a peaceful Indian village, involving
a fire ritual and "Westward Ho
the Peoples," concerning prairie
schooners, barbed wore, and
Forty-Niner's.
"Blizzard of '75," with the en
tire group participating.
"Dangerous Dan McGrew," a
parody on the two poems, and
"Western Ballad," a contest of
skills.
Other numbers are: "Spoon
River," "Harvest Time," "House
warming," "Bed Bugs," and "Al
leluia." Members of Orchesis group are:
Janet Dworak, Jackie- Kpepplin.
Sandra Niehus, Karen Parsons,
Sally Wengert, Cynthia Zschau,
Ruth Blank, S haron Brown, Kay
Deppen, Joan Haas, Barbara Jel
gerhuis, Mary Jane Mong, Edythe
Morrow, Ann Jakeman Lallman,
Rose Wiggins, Sharon Quinn. Bar
bara Hyland, Elaine Eggen, Sue
woolard, and Kay Nielson.
Male members joining the eroun
for the concert are: Jerry Rams
dale and Noel Schoenrock.
Pre-Orchesis members partici
pating are: Kathy Charron, Mari-
Fair Skies,
Warmer Temps
Set For Friday
Warmer temperatures, fair skies
and snow-meltine breezes will
highlight Friday's weather picture,
according to the Weather Bureau.
The thermometer should climb
to the middle
fifties, the bu
reau said, in
fluen c e d by
sunshine. Gen
tle to moder
ate southerly
winds are ex
pected to blow
over, the state.
No precipita
tion is in sight
for Friday, al
though a few
snow flurries fell Thursday ia West
ern Nebraska.
Friday, March 29, 1957
Nebraskaa Photo
ical education. The theme this
year centers on the lives and
customs of the Old West.
lyn Mass, Connie Allen, Cynthia
Barber, Mary McPherson, Janice
Perrenoud, Ruth Rouball, and
Sally Wilson.
College Health Day:
Risk Of Polio Reduced
By Salic Vaccination
The importance of a Salk vac
cination for every man, woman
and child in Nebraska was stres
sed Thursday afternoon.
A medical researcher said the
vaccine is effective in reducing
the risk of polio, although it has
no major effect in reducing the
degree of transmission of the polio
virus from one human to another.
Dr. Herbert Wenner, research
professor at Kansas University,
spoke at the University's College
Health Day on "The Great Strug
gle: You VS. Viruses."
Discussing polio, he said that
"When the infection occurs in vac
cinated individuals, the antibody
rise quickly provides a blockade
of the virus."
But, he added, this blockade has
no effect whatsoever on the ca
pacity of the infected individual
"to 'excrete polio virus in fecal dis
charges." When this happens in a popula
tion susceptible to polio, there is
a spread of the virus, Dr. Wen
ner said.'
He said it is clear that polio
vaccination, "although primarily
concerned with abolishing the risk
of paralysis, looks toward the oc
currence of natural infections as
a way to keep the immunity of the
individual in the hyper-reactive
state."
Dr. Wenner said there is still a
division of -opinion on how to most
successfully immunize against pol
io: with inactive virus, as is found
in the Salk vaccine, or with active
virus.
Some believe he pointed, out, that
immunization based on use of ac
tive virus would be more likely to
induce a more enduring, as well
as a more solid immunity against
polio.
"Immunity acquired naturally in
such diseases as measles, mumps,
and yellow fever in man appears
to be more solid and enduring
than induced immunity."
On the other hand, Dr. Wenner
pointed out, illnesses following in
fection with respiratory viruses
convey less solid immunity and
reinfections occur.
Some medical men believe that
immunity following natural infec
tion is better than induced because
of the swifter response during the
course of reinfection.
Dr. Salk's answer, Dr. Wenner
said, is that it is possible to induce
a similar itate cf readiness with
Annual Elections:
Arneson Selected
President Of IPC
Dick Arneson, junior in Business
Administration and a member of
Delta Tau Delta, was elected presi
dent of the IFC Wednesday night
at a regularly scheduled Council
meeting.
President of
Delta Tau Del
ta, Arn e s o n
will head the
1957 - 58 IFC
executive com
mittee, which
was also elect
ed Wednesday,
consisting o f
Jack Pollock,
vice- presi
dent; John
Glynn, secretary,
Nebraikaa Photo
Arneson
and Bill Dahl,
treasurer.
Pollock, junior in Business Ad
ministration, is i a member of
Beauty Contest
Entry Deadline
Set Saturday
The deadline for entries in the
Miss Cornhusker contest is Sat
urday noon. Entries may be put
in the Innocents mail box in the
basement of the Union.
Any University coed may enter
this contest. Application forms
may be obtained in ihe Union Ac
tivities Office.
Brief interviews will be held by
the Innocents on Tuesday from 8
to 10:30 a.m. in the Union. Appli
cants will be contacted for the
time of their interviews.
The date of the state contest
in McCook is June 8 and national
finals will be held at Long beach.
Miss Nebraska has been one of the
five finalists each of the last two
years.
The 12 finalists will attend a
banquet to be given by the Inno
cents. The finalists will be pre
sented at the first performance of
the Kosmet Klub show, and "Miss
Cornhusker" will be crowned at
the second performance by Shari
Lewis.
inactive vurus. Dr. Salk believes
that the triggering of the antibody
mechanism will occur just as rap
idly after the use of inactivated
virus vaccines.
"Another reason for using active
virus vaccines," Dr. Wenner ex
plained, "is to reduce the risk
of virus dissemination through dis
charge of virus in fecal contents."
Dr. Wenner's visit to the cam
pus is sponsored by the University
Health Services.
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Sterling Professor:
Miehuhr To
ontgomery Talks
Dr. H. R. Niebuhr, Sterling pro
fessor of theology and Christian
ethics at Yale University, will de
liver the 1957 Montgomery Lec
tures this week at the Un5versity.
The lectures will be held Mon
day, Wednesday and Friday, all
at 8 p.m. in the Love Library au
ditorium. The public is Invited to
attend.
Dr. Niebuhr's lectures have the
general title of "Radical Monoth
eism." The subtitles are: "The
Idea of Radical Monotheism,"
Monday; "Radical Monotheism in
Religion," Wednesday; and "Rad
ical Monotheism in Western Cul
ture," Friday.
He is the brother of the Rev.
Reinhold Niebuhr, ,called by Time
magazine "the number one theo
logian of U.S. Protestantism."
A native of Missouri, Dr. Niebuhr
was graduated from Elmhurst
(111.) College in 1912 and from
Eden Theological Seminary in
1915. He received his Master of
Arts degree from Washington Uni
versity in 1917, his Bachelor of
Divinity degree from Yale Divin
ity School in 1923, his Doctor of
Philosophy degree from Eden Theo
logical Seminary of the Univer
sity of Chicago in 1954.-
Dr. Niebuhr was ordained in the
ministry of the Evangelical and
Reformed Church in 1916; pastor
in St. Louis from 1916-18; profes
sor at Eden Theological Seminary
from 1919-22 and 1927-31; presi
dent of Elmhurst College, 1924-27;
associate professor of Christian
Ethics, 1931-38; professor, from
1938-54, and Sterling professor,
from 1351. i
Sigma Nu, managing editor of tht
Daily Nebraskan, a pledge of Sig
ma Delta Chi and a member of tht
Nebraska Young Republicans.
The newly elected secretary,
John Glynn, is a sophomore ia
Arts and Sciences, a house officer
of Beta Theta Pi, treasurer of
AUF, awards chairman of Spring
Day and a Kosmet Klub worker.
Dahl is a junior in Business Ad
ministration, and past president of
Acacia. He was elected temporary
treasurer of the IFC last February.
Outgoing officers of the D?C ara
Dick Reische, president; Charlie
Fike, vice-president and Don
Beck, secretary.
Committee:
Senate
To Study
NU Space
The appointment of a committee
to study the ways and means of
securing fullest possible utilization
of classroom and laboratory space
has been appointed and their
names will be released today, ac
cording to A. C. Beckenridge,
Dean of Faculties.
The Faculty Senate, meeting In
a special session Tuesday, passed
b motion by Dr. Harry Weaver,
chairman of the faculty liasoa
committee, authorizing the chan
cellor to appoint this committee.
The Senate's plan calls for con
sideration of the classroom space
problem in the following order.
First,. make sure that all avail
able space is fully used between
the hours of 8 a.m. and noon and
between 1 p.m. and 5 p.m.'
Second, if full use of space dur
ing those hours is found inadequate
to serve the University's enroll
ment, then consider scheduling
classes during the noon hour; next
from 7 to 8 a.m. and finally be
tween 7 and 10 p.m.
Chancellor Clifford Hardin said
following the meeting, "This is the
best system. It will create the
least amount of trouble. The situa
tion won't be too serious for two
years but something like this may
be needed the third year because
we won't have the necessary class
room space."
The urgency of finding addition
al space pending further develop
ment, of the University's building
program, tne unanceiior saia, is
emphasized by a report from Dr.
Floyd Hoover, University regis
trar. The report declares that unless
prompt action is taken the Uni
versity will have "upwards of 2,
000 more students within the next
three years with no place to put
them."
The Montgomery Lectureship oa
Contemporary Civilization was es
tablished in 1946 from the income
of the James Henry Montgomery
Memorial, an endowment given to
the University in 1941 in the Ora
Clair Montgomery Estate.
The lectureship is designed to
generate constructive thought
on contemporary problems.
Yell Squad
Applications
Ready Monday
Anyone interested in trying out
for the University Yell Squad
should sign up in the Union Ac
tivities office Monday through Sat
urday, announced Don Beck, Yell
King.
Positions available are two fresh-
Married Students :-
AppUcations for the married
student housing unit mmt be
turned in to the Student Housing
Office by Saturday, according to
Van VVestover, Assistant Dean,
Division of Student Affairs.
men girls and three freshmen
boys.
Workouts will be held April 8
from 4 to 6 p.m. and April 9 from
7 to 9 p.m. at the Coliseum stags.
Tryouts will be held April 13
at the Coliseum at 7:15 p.m., ac
cording ta Beck. ,
eliw