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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (May 6, 1957)
ranyaB May Qoeetn
SoirDotr Woo By James
Mary Keyes. Selected Maid Of Honor . . .
Mary James, a 21-year-old senior
In the College of Agriculture, was
crowned Queen of the May Satur
day morning at the University's
traditional Ivy Day festivities.
Her maid of honor was Mary
Miss James is majoring a voca
tional education and will teach
next fall in the Tecumseh High
I r;rri'1srm7r Hf 77r?M ' '-WiTm
t . V '
LA 4 V N
Courtesy Sunday Journal and Star
Ag Royalty Reign
Over Farmer's Fair
Katherine Skinner and Robert
Moran were revealed as Goddess
of Agriculture and Whisker King
et the University Spring Day
The announcement climaxed
the College of Agriculture annual
Farmers Fair being held in con
junction with the University's
Miss Skinner is a senior m
home economics and a member
of Alpha Chi Omega.
Moran is a freshman majoring
in agricultural economics.
Finalists for the Goddess of Ag
riculture title included: Karen
Boning, Margaret Edwards, Mary
Keyes, Shirley Richards and
Runners-up for the Whisker
King title included Edward
O'Brien, Ronald Bath, Jerry Svo
boda, Gary Briggs and James
Dallas Hunt and Gary Trego
were named all-around cowgirl
adn cowboy as result of the rodeo
contest, Friday. These honors
were, presented after the rodeo
events of Friday afternoon were
Other events of the day included
a morning parade from the down
town campus to the College of
Agriculture campus and a noon
barbecue which also was held on
A street dance was held in front
of the Union in the evening cli
v,ovinc nnnthpr snecial event of
Spring Day, the annual birthday
celebration of the Union.
Lead Ivy Day
Twelve University of Ne
braska coeds received the honor
of leading the Ivy and Daisy
Chains at traditional Ivy Day
festivities Saturday morning.
The six seniors leading the Ivy
Belty Branch of Omaha, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. L. M. Branch. Enrolled
in the College of Business Actminisira-
h is cast president of PI Beta
Phi sorority; secretary of Business Ad
ministration council: ooara menuer
Associated Women Students! and mem
ber ol Gamma Alpha Chi. an advertis
lnit society: and Beta Gamma Sigma,
scholastic honorary society In business;
Emily Hemphill of Tekamih, daughter
of Mr and Mrs. M. 1). Hemphill. A
student In Teachers College, she is a
I member of Chi Omega sorority; past
vice president of Associated Women Stu-
1 dents; and vice president of PI Lamoda
Theta, women's educational honorary
Janet Kuska of Omaha, daughter ol
f Mr and Mrs. Val Kuska. Enrolled in
' ' College of Agriculture, she is associate
editor of the Cornhusker yearbook; and
a member of University 4-H Club and
Delta Gamma sorority.
Bnrbara Rvstrom of Bayard, daughter
Mr. and airs, nenneui
' . r-.,si..a. ctiMnnt. she is oast
scholarship chairman of Kappa Kappa
sorority; pasi .
... nrocirtimt nf Pi Lambda
and board member of Coed
Ben. .( I 8JJ.K
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Ben
son Enrolled In the College of Arts
and Sciences, she is past president of
Siirma Kappa sorority; member of
Lutheran Student Association Church
Council; and former cabinet member
Judy Bost of Grand Island, daughter
of Mr and Mrs. J W. Post, fcn rolled I In
College of Arts and Sciences. he la a
member of Kappa ipn. i "
former mcmocr oi mi vm-....."
.;. luninrs chosen to lead the
Daisy Chain were:
Mart PeMar. of Lincoln, daimh
j; of Mw and Mrs. Leo E. DeMars.
fcnrolle in College of Agriculture, she
vice president of Stains Kappa so
rority, member of Student Council. Parj.
hellenic Council. Farmers' Fair Board.
Home Economics Club. Newman Club,
and Coed Counselors Board.
. .. i. ..f riaiiBhtre of
.lanis ... - .. --
and Mrs. Kalpn uaviuson. cnyn.
College of Asriculture. she is a
of Tassels, loco v Huni
--.I rt.i Omcna tornrltv. She
also was chosen Homecoming Clucen.
j..i. ri.rdra of Humboldt: Enrolled
In College of Agriculture, she is secretary
Home economics yiuu. K.y-
.. . m.-mh. r nf Love Memorial
11. .11 mnA liniVtTXllV 4-11 ClUO.
Ann Olson of Norfolk, daughter of Mr.
and .Mrs. Herbert A. Olson. A student
In College of Arts and Sciences, she is
president of Gamma Phi Beta sorority and
a lormer board member of Associated
Sandra Kadlecek of Omaha, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Kadlecek. En
rolled in Teachers College, she Is a board
member ol Women's Athletic Associations
and a member of Kapp Alpha Ihcta so
rority and Tassels.
Saner Salter Keene of Lincoln, daugn
ler of Mr. and Mi. Harold O. Salter.
Knrolled in Co lege of Agriculture, she is
treasurer of Builders: board member of
YWCA; vice president of 1 hi Cpsllon
Omicron. a home economics society; past
president of Alpha Lambda Delta: and
Courtesy Sunday Journal and Star
Courtesy Sunday Journal and Star
Members of Ivy Day May Queen
Ellen Jaesbson or St. Panl, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Thorfald J. Jacobson.
Enrolled In College of Agriculture, she
is a member of Love Memorial Hall,
Home Economics Cluli councist Univer
sity 4-H Club. Tassels. Phi Upsilon Omi
cron. and Omicron Nu; and president of
Mary Sue Berbek of Lawrence, daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Joe E. Herbek.
She is a member of Coed Counselors'
board. Newman Club: and past secre
tary of Tassels. She ia a student
In Teachers College.
Polly Downs of Lincoln, daughter oi
Mr. and Mrs. Mervyn D. Downs. She
Is recording secretary of Alpha Phi
sorority; a member of Student Union
Board of Managers, Phi Beta Kappa,
Beta Gamma Sigma, and Alpha Lambda
Delta. She Is enrolled in the College
of Business Administration.
Kay Chrislensen of Lincoln, daughter
of Mr, and Mrs. A. F. Christensen. En
rolled In Teachers College, she Is a
board member of Associated Women Stu
dents and Student Union; scholarship
chairman of Omicron Pi sorority; and
a member of Pi Lambda Theta.
Norma Wolf of Kearney, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Wolf. A student in
College of Agriculture, ghe Is president of
Love Memorial Hall and Home Eco
nomics Club; past member of Barb
Activities Board for Women; and a
member of Student Council and Uni
versity 4-H Club.
Betty Parka of Lincoln, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Charles J. Parks. She is
a member of Kappa Delta sorority;
treasurer of City Campus Red Cross;
and board member of Red Cross and Ne
braska University Council on World
Affairs. She la enrolled in College of
Mary Huston ef Grand Island, daugh
ter of Mr, and Mrs. Paul C. Huston. En
rolled in both Teachers College and
College of Arts and Sciences, atie is vice
president of Kappa Alpha Theta sorority;
secretary of Student Council and All
University Fund; and a board member of
Associated Women Students.
Kav Krueger of Lincoln, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Edward A. Krueger. A
student in Teachers College, she Is presi
dent of Alpha Omicron PI sorority and
vice president of Red Cross.
Helen Gourlay of Lincoln, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. John J. Gourlay. Enrolled
in -Teachers College, she Is president of
Panhellenic Council; managing editor of
the Cornhusker yearbook; and member
of Student Council and Pi Lambda Theta.
Iilanoa Sawvell of Sioux City, Ia.
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ray Sawvell.
She Is president of Delta Delta Delta
sorority and vice president of Tassels.
She is enrolled in College of Art and
Barbara Britttn of Lincoln, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. R. E. BHttln. En
rolled In College of Arts and Sciences,
she is secretary of Builders and presi
dent of Alpha Phi sorority.
Dorothy BeechMT of Lincoln, daugh
ter of Mr.- and Mrs. Milton Beechner. A
student in College of Arts and Sciences,
she is vice president snd pledge trainer
of Alpha Chi Omesa sorority: member of
Student Union board of Managers. Red
Cross board, and Spring Day committee;
and named Coed Counselors' Outstanding
George Humphrey of Rapid City, 8.D.,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. G. E. Hum
phrey. She is house manager of Kappa
Delta sorority; board member of Red
Cross: treasurer of Tassels; and a mem
ber of Nebraska University Council on
World Affairs. Alpha Lambda Delta, and
Spring Day committee. She is enrolled
in Teachers College.
Bally Flanagan of Hastings, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. K. E. Flanagan. Enrolled
in Teachers College, she is a member of
Gamma Phi Beta sorority. Builders' board,
YWCA cabinet, Tassels, Panhellenic
Council, Hungarian Student Proicct, and
treasurer of Alpha Lambda Delta.
Terry MilcBeai of Elwood, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. A. O. Mitchem. A student
in College of Arts and Sciences, she k
a member of Gamma Phi Beta sorority,
All University fcund board, YWCA cabi
net. Hungarian Student Protect, Alpha
Lambda Delta; and a Student Union
Judy Chapman of Lincoln, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd E. Chapman. En
rolled in Teachers College, she is activi
ties chairman of Alpha Phi sorority; noti
fications chairman of Tassels: section edi
tor o( the Cornhusker yearbook; assistant
treasurer of Builders; and assistant com
mittee chairman of Red Cross.
Karen Schuster of Beatrice, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Schuster. En
rolled In Teachers College, she Is an
assistant In All Unlvrslty Fund; layout
editor for Builders' magarlne; chairman
ol YWCA publictiy; member of YWCA
cabinet. Coed Counselors board, and
Chi Omega sorority.
Mary Ann Vrba of Schnyler, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph Vrba. Enrolled
In College of Agriculture, she is a council
member of Love Memorial Hall; a mem
ber of Ag Builders. University 4-H Club,
Newmsn Club. Associated Women Stu
dents board. Coed t'ouncelors board: his
torian of Home F.conomics Club and a
member of fLe council; and wag voted
Builders' Ontstnndlns Worker.
School, after a summer tour in
The 1957 Queen is past president
of Omicron Nu, honorary home
economics society; past vice presi
dent of Alpha Lambda Delta, hon
orary society for freshman women;
special projects chairman of Delta
Delta Delta, social sorority; and a
member of Phi Upsilon Omicron,
a professional home economics so
ciety. Miss Keys is enrolled in the Col
lege of Agriculture, majoring in
home economics journalism. She
is a member of Theta Sigma Phi,
women's journalism society; Kap
pa Tau Alpha, scholastic journal
ism society; Gamma Alpha Chi,
advertising honorary society; Omi
cron Nu and Phi Upsilon Omicron,
both home economics societies;
and past secretary of Gamma Phi
Beta sorority. She also was chosen
outstanding senior woman journal
ist this spring.
Vol. 32, No. 88
New President Masked
Courtesy Sunday Journal and Star
Virginia Hudson (masked), re- ditional Ivy Day ceremonies held
tiring president of Mortar Board, Saturday,
masks her successor, Karen Dry- Roberta Holt was masked vice
den. Seventeen 1957-58 Mortar president and Sally Carter was
Boards were masked at the tra- tapped secretary.
The Nebraska Legislative Budget
Committee Thursday slashed Gov
ernor Victor Anderson's NU budget
increase recommendation by some
$1 million thus leaving the figure
at $2.2 million.
Two state solons, Sen'. Harry
Pizer and Otto Liebers, however,
stated in a minority report that
they favored Governor Anderson's
figure of 3.2 million dollars.
Originally the University request
ed a 5.5 million ncrease n the
Blaine McClary was elected
president of the Residence of Asso
ciation for Men Council in their
annual elections Thursday.
Other officers include Robert
CoruJ'zi, vice president-treasurer;
Ross Greathous, secretary; Stu
dent Council representative, Robert
Morrison; Peter Christensen, Ac
tivities director; Don Burgess, so
cial director, Bill Raecke, scholas
tic director and Roy Cook, Intra
Besides these council members,
sixteen house presidents were
elected. These include Andrews
House, John KauUmnn; Avery
House, James Nickel; Bessey
House, Donald Benson; Boucher
House, Walter Weaver; Bernard
Ronugdm, Burnett House; (tie
vote) between Robert Lamel and
Ralph Costa no decision as yet,
Canfield House; Gustavason House
I, Kieth Roumps; John De Haes,
Gustavason House II, Hitchcock
House, Elmer Miller; McNatt
House, Roger Bonde: Seaton II,
Stan Garner and Selleck House,
May Queen Court
Members of the traditional May
Queen Court at the University
Ivy Day Saturday were (from
left) Mary Ann Vrba, page;
Georgann Humphrey, sophomore
attendant; Judy Chapman, sopho-
more attendant; Norma Wolf, ju-
The Budget Committee's offical
report confirmed rumors issued
several weeks ago that the Uni
vers ty budget would be cut to
Senator Karl Vogel, chairman
cf the Budget Committee, stated
that Anderson's recommendations
were considered carefully but that
"present economic conditions were
not such as to justify unwarrented
liberal increases in . appropria
tions." University Chancellor Clifford
Hardin stated that he was "great
ly concerned" with "the drastic
reduction," that the Budget Com
m ttee had recommended in its
Hardin said this about the
spending recommendations for the
"The University has made an
honest effort ot ind cate the finan
cial needs of the institution for
the next two years and, of course,
we are greatly concerned that the
majority report of the Budget Com
mittee proposes such a drastic
reduction . . ."
Governor Anderson said that he
hoped that the committee would
give prerogative to the University's
allotments for faculty salary in
creases amounting to some $2.2
In their minority reports Sens.
Pizer and Libers said they fav
ored the , governor's recommenda
tion. Both senators objected to the
Committee suggest on that tuition
i.t the University be hiked by $40
The senators agreed with the
majority report that the $2.2 mil
increases in faculty salaries. The
committee in its majority report
substituted a NU request of $1.2
million for personnel additions to
$1.2 million and commented that
they did not see reasons for such
a large increase.
Unofficial reports indicate that
a floor fight might result in the
legislature when the University
budget report is brought to the
nior attendant; Helen Gourlay,
junior attendant; Kay Krueger,
junior attendant; Mary Huston,
junior attendant; Polly Downs,
senior attendant; Kay Christen-
sen, senior attendant; Mary
Keys, (alone at left), maid of
Gcfliomi To Dec
The Student Council General
Elections will be held Monday
from 7:30 a.m. to 7 p.m., accord
ing to Harry Dingman, elections
Students whose names begin
with letters from A to K vote in
Room 107 of Love Library and
those which begin with L through
Z will vote in the Union. Ag Col
lege students vote in the Ag Union.
Students must have completed
at least one semester at the Uni
versity and have their identifica
tion card with them before they
can vote, Dingman said. They
can vote only for candidates from
their own college and failure to
follow the exact instructions on
the ballot-will invalidate the bal
lot, he explained.
The names of fifty-four candi
dates for college representatives
positions on Students Council will
appear on the ballot.
Students will also vote on the
proposed charter of the Student
Tribunal, according to Marvin
Breslow, Council member.
If the vote on the charter is
favorable, it will be returned to
the council for final drafting and
approval, Breslow said.
Of the fifty-four candidates for
Student Council, eleven are
backed by the IFC and nine are
endorsed by the Independents.
Two candidates are backed by
both groups. If elected, their po
sitions will not be credited to ei
Thirty-six candidates have en
tered the race without the backing
of either group.
The IFC-endorsed hopefuls in
clude from 'Agriculture,' Gary
Burke; Arts and Sciences, Bob
Ireland and Tom Neff; Business
Administration, Ken Freed and
Larry Rctert; Engineering, Gary
Frenzl and, Dwaine Rogge; Teach
ers, Dick Tempero and Dennis
Joseph Krutch, drama critic and
an editor of The Nation for nearly
;W years, will visit the campus
Tuesday through Thursday.
Called the most distinguished
drama critic of his generation,
Ki utch will deliver a public lecture
Tuesday at 8 p.m. in the Love
Library auditorium. His topic will
bo "Wisdom versus Know-How,
or Man the Maker versus Man
His books of social criticism,
such as "The Modern Temper"
1.1929) and "The Measure of Man,"
(1954), have been widely read. His
particular interests are the 18th
Century, drama and American
For many years, Krutch was
Brander Matthews professor of
dramatic literature at Columbia
University. He joined the staff of
The Nation in 1924.
Krutch has lived in Arizona in
the past few years, becoming a
iiaturalist. His most recent books
have dealt with his observations
of changing nature.
His three-day stay is being spon
sored by the department of English
Research Council and Convocations
honor; Reed Johnson, crown
bearer; Wallis Swanson, flower
. , ' T , .
61ri; tIlen JacODSOn semor at"
tendant; Mary Sue Herbek, sen-
ior attendant, Donna Sawvell,
junior attendant; Barbara Brit-
Elder; Dental, Eric Olson and
Law, Ken Friedman.
The Independents have backed
from Agriculture, Burt Weichen
thal and Jane Savener; Arts and
Sciences, Sara Jones; Business
Elections Set Today
Directions for the title of "Most
Eligible Bachelor" to be reveal
ed at Kosmet Klub's Spring Show
May 25 and 26 will be held in
conjunction with the Student
Council elections Monday at the
library, City and Ag Unions,
according to Courtney Campbell,
The candidate for the "Most
Eligible Bachelor" are Bill Tom
son, Gary Dougherty, Ron Nath
an, Jim Kubacki, Larry Epstein,
Claude Berreckman, Charles
Tsoukalas, Billie Reed, Jim
Souders, Miram Walker, Ned
N'adiri and Bill Hatcher.
Proposed Tribunal Charter
The following is the proposed Tribunal Charter approved unani
mously last week by the Student Council. Students will vote upon
the proposed Tribunal on a separate ballot in today's Student
THE CHARTER OF THE STUDENT TRIBUNAL
OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA
We, the students of the University of Nebraska, with the consent of the
Board of Regents, do hereby ordain and establish this charter for tht
judgement of student discipline.
Article I Name
The name of this body shall be the Student Tribunal of the University
Article II Purpose
The purpose of this Tribunal shall be to serve as the student court
on matters of student discipline that
of Student Affairs andor agencies of the Faculty Senate.
Article HI Powers
The Student Tribunal shall have the following powers:
1. The tribunal may hear all cases of student discipline that are
referred to it by the Division of Student Affairs or agencies of the
2. The tribunal may recommend a decision to the Dean of Student
Affairs andor the proper agencies of the Faculty Senate.
3. The Tribunal shall establish its own rules of procedure.
Article IV Membership
1. The Student Tribunal shall have the following composition:
a. Four judges who are seniors in the University.
b. One judge who is a senior in the College of Law.
c. Two judges who are juniors in the University.
d. Two judges who are members of the Faculty Senate.
2. Student judges
I. Student judges must have at least a 6.5 cumulative
II. No member of the Student Council nor any member of
the paid staff of the Nebraskan shall be eligible for member-
yo-shrp-on the Tribunal,
HfI.'A "committee of the Student Council shall nominate at
least two candidates for every student position.
II. The Faculty Committee cf Student Affairs may also
IV. The Student Council shall interview and select the
3. Faculty Judges
The Chancellor may appoint two faculty judges from the instruc
tional staff from nominations made by the Faculty Committee on
Article V Terms of Office
1. A term of office shall consist of one academic year.
2. Junior members 'are eligible for re-election.
3. The faculty members shall serve 4 year terms and may serve
no more than two terms.
Article VI Duties of the Student Tribunal
1. The Student Tribunal in September of each year establish
regular meeting time.
2. The Student Tribunal in September of each year shall publish
in the Nebraskan its rules of procedure.
3. The Student Tribunal shall keep a complete written record of
its proceedings and actions.
Article VII Amendments
1. This charter can be amended only by the Board of Regents.
2. The Student Council may suggest amendment.
Courtesy Sunday Journal and Mar
ton- Junior attendant, Betty
;ark"' umor attendant; Dorothy
Beechner, sophomore attendant;
Terry Mitchem, sophomore at-
tendant; Sally Flanagan, sopho-
more attendant and Karen
Monday, May 6, 1957
Administration, Bob Liudell; En
gineering, Dwaine Rogge; Teach
ers, Charlene Anthony and Dick
Tempro, Pharmacy, Ted Lam
bert, and Dental, Jim Witter.
Candidates who are not backed
by either of the two campus groups
include, Agriculture, Marcis Ray,
Charles Smith, Joyce Evans, Jane
Chancy, Ardyce Haring, Lois LaRue
and Donald Ita.
Arts and Sciences, Phyllis Bon
ner, Mary McKnight, Barbara Bi
ble, Barbara Mandle, Nancy Spilk
er, Melvyn Eikleberry, and Ellen
Engineering, Raymond Balfour
and Jim Quick.
Teachers, Pat Boyd, Jane Curf
man, Sally Downs, Frances Gour
ley, Ellen Santin, Suzanne Swingle,
Karne Kelly, Judy Truell, Caro
line Skoper, Sharon McCormick,
Ryckie Van Orman, Ruth Cartee,
Marcia Boden and Kathleen Roach.
Pharmacy, Vija Upitis.
Dental, Steve Leper.
Law, Alfred Kortum.
In addition to the candidates for
college representation, twenty
three students have filed from
are referred to it by the Oivisioon
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