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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (May 21, 1957)
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Three University students and
ne faculty member have been
added to the list of nominations for
1956-57' second semester Outstand
Professor George Campbell
Irnst, Don Beck, Mary James,
and Virginia Hudson were nomin
Letters nominating George
Campbell Ernst, Don Beck, Mary
James and Virginia Hudson were
received in the Daily Nebraskan
office Monday, which was the
deadline for nominations.
Campbell, who is Director of the
Engineering Experiment Station,
was cited as having "served youth,
teaching and advising, since 1930
in an excellent, outstanding and
practical manner, using the most
uo-to-date methods and informa
tion, never limiting himself to
textbooks, and incorporating the
results of the latest research, some
f which was his own."
"He has performed a labor of
love, doing heavy and menial labor,
much of the time alone, at night
and on weekends, and on shoe
atring funds, to accomplish out
standing research in the field of
structures, advancing the existing
knowledge of reinforced and pr
tressed concrete, thin-shells, plas
tic and ultimate load theory.
The letter also stated that Camp
bell is a "modest, unassuming
conscientious, inspired man, a
gentleman who leada an lmpec
Campbell is a member of Sigma
Tau, honorary engineering society;
a member of Sigma Xi, honorary
More than 300 representatives of
the nation's leading art, history and
science museums will attend the
three-day annual meeting of The
American Associtalon of Museums
in Lincoln this week.
Opening Wednesday, the general
sessions will be held at the Cora
husker Hotel, except on Thursday
when the convention will convene
en the University campus.
Among the principle speakers
William Swinton, member of
British Museum, and former edi
tor of The Museums Journal of
England, who will speak at 10
a.m. Wednesday on "The British
Sterling Callisen. dean of edu
cation of Metropolitan Museum of
Art, who last year was allowed to
visit the museums of Russia. He
will speak at 2 p.m. Wednesday
on "The Taste of the Czars."
Edward Stnaley, manager of
Public Service Programs of Na
tional Broadcasting Company, who
will discuss "Color Television" in
the superintendents' section Wed
Thursday, the science .muse
ums' section will meet at Univer
sity High School at 10 a.m., fol
lowed by a luncheon at the Uni
versity's State Museum and Art
Galleries in Morrill Hall. In the
afternoon, sessions will be held in
Morrill Hall, which will be restrict
ed for use by visitors.
A buffalo barbecue will be held
t 5:30 p.m. at Pioneer Park.
Host museums of this year's con
vention are: University of Nebras
ka Art Galleries and State Mu
seum; Nebraska State Historical
Society Museum, River Basin Sur
veys of Smithsonian Institutioc
Joslyn Art Museum, Omaha;
House of Yesterday, Hastings; and
Harold Warp Pioneer Village, Min
A second in a series of contem
porary American music symposia
will be held Wednesday at 4 p.m.
in the Social Sciences Auditorium,
under the sponsorship of the de
partment of music.
Harvey Hinshaw, assistant pro
fessor of piano, and Lindsey Mer
rill, assistant professor of violin,
will give lecture-demonstrations.
Hinshaw, who jo i n e d the
University staff last September,
will discuss the music of Charles
Ivis. Hinshaw was accompa
nist for Igor Gorin, Lotte Lehmann
and John Charles, Thomas, and
was concert pianist with the Na
tional School Assemblies and ac
companist for Pasadena Commu
nity Opera Association.
Merrill will play "Capriccio
so for Violin and Piano" by Delia
Joio. Merrill is now on leave
from the faculty of Smith College.
This school year he took the place
of Prof. Emanuel Wishnow, who is
on leave in Europe.
Merrill was head of the mu
sic department at Masonic School
at Louisville, Ky.; teaching assist
ant at Yale University; and mem
ber of the Queens College faculty.
He has performed with the Char
lotte, N. C, Greenfield. Mass.,
Smith College and Louisville Sym
scientific and research society and I
is president elect for 1957-58; has
received the Naval Ordnance De
velopment Award, World War II,
U.S. Navy, June 1945.
Miss Hudson, is a member and
senior advisor of Alpha Lambda
Delta; a member of Pi Lambda
Theta, Phi Beta Kappa; past presi
dent of Mortar Board; past presi
dent of Red Cross; past secretary
of the Student Council; and a past
member of the Dean's Advisory
Board; and a member of Gamma
In her letter of nomination, Miss
Hudson was stated to have shown
"exceptional qualities of leader
ship, willingness to cooperate, and
"During her presidency, National
Red Cross commended the Univer
sity of Nebraska Red. Cross as one
of the very outstanding college
units in the entire country."
"She was always more than wil
ling to assist any of the board
members or workers in the most
trivial or insignificant job. She
was praised by heads of various
institutions served by Red Cross
for her organizational abilities,"
the letter went on to say.
Beck, was cited as having "ex
celled 'in leadership ability, been
an outstanding participant in cam
pus activities teamed with being
a fine scholar, who has been self
supporting all the way through col
lege." The activities of Beck include,
Grand Champion showman, Block
and Bridle Show; Grand Champion
Showman, Dairy Royal; Outstand
ing Naval ROTC freshman; Yell
King; vice-president of Corn
Cobs; Vice-president of the Student
Council; president of Alpha Gam
ma Rho; Chairman of Spring Day
Committee; member of Varsity
Dairy Team; and, assistant business
manager of the Daily Nebraskan.
Miss James, according to her
letter of nomination has been "ac
tive in various camps organiza
tons, and has always shown the
utmost in dependability and leader
ship In her work."
"In tint various honoraries of
which she is a member, Mary has
worked hard and long giving
her all to everything in which
she participates, and setting an
example for others with her high
character and set of values," the
Miss James was a member of
Delta Delta Delta sorority, the
1957 Ivy Day May Queen; was
awarded a trophy for having the
highest four year scholarship aver
age of any University sorority
woman; and is a member of Alpha
Lambda Delta and Phi Beta Kap
Dorothy Novotny, according to
the letter of nomination, "has
spent countless hours working for
the good of the University and its
students with no thought to per
sonal gain or public reward."
"Dorothy has accepted respon
sibility in many activities on both
city and agricultural campus such
as Coed Counselors board, Builders
vice president, student council,
Phi Upsilon president and Gamma
Phi Beta president."
"Last May Dorothy received the
further honor of being selected as
a member of Mortar Board," the
A full schedule of entertainments,
and attractions have been sched
uled by the Union for its summer
program, according to Bob Handy,
Union activities director.
Highlight of the summer shows
will again be the Union Summer
Artists Series. All performances
of the series will be held in the
Union Ballroom at 8 p.m. with a
coffee hour to follow each per
formance at 9 p.m., Handy said.
All performances will be free of
cost as w"U as the several other
entertainments planned by the Un
ion for the summer. Handy said.
The program of summer artists
June 19 Stecker-Horowitz pi
ano duet which has toured with
the Roger Wagner Choral.
June 2tf The Irish Players
featuring Dermot McNamara and
Michael Conaree presenting ex
cerpts from "The Importance of
Being Ernest," "The Playboy of
the Western World," "Shadow and
Substance," and "Pygmalion."
July 10 Rod Strong, dancer,
currently featured in the Broad
way production of "New Faces of
July 17 Summer Symphony
with the Universily symphony orch
estra. July 24 the Summer School
In addition to the Summer Ar
tists series, the Union will offer
a new series entitled Around the
World in Coior. The offering, like
the Summer Artists, free to all
interested individuals, consists of
a series of 35 mm slides with
displays and an accompanying lec
ture. The series will include:.
June 20 "My Lady Takes A
June 27 "Wallyng On Hal
July 11 "Beautiful Japan."
' July 25 "Ceylon-Glarnor Isle."
Also, the usual Sunday night free
has been continued
for the summer session with the
following program on schedule:
June 16 "Great Caruso" with
Vol. 32, No. 97
. - -
A program of American music voices, is the preamble of the Unit
will highlight the annual spring ed states Constitution. McKie's
concert of the Phi Mu Alpha- piece March For The Jackalopes"
Sinfonia fraternity, at 7:30 p.m. . . ,
Thursday in the Union Ball room: a brass ensemble, percussion and
The chapter will present original celesta. Bill Bush, senior in Teach
works by two of its members, Or- ers, is the director of the show.
Ian Thomas and Jack McKie. Thorns, Bush and McKie plan
Thomas' composition, for male for the program.)
Dr. Wayne Reed:
Lecturers For Summer
School Session Named
A Dartial list of the euest lectur-! ton Pictured Encyclopedia, and
ers who will speak during the Uni- j
'ersity Summer School session has
been released by the Office of
Summer Sessions, according to Dr.
Frank Sorenson, director.
One of the outstanding speakers
of the summer school session is
Dr. Wayne Reed, Deputy United
States Commissioner of Education.
Dr. Reed will give the annual
Small School lecture on July 16,
sponsored by Phi Delia Kappa,
honorary educational organizatin,
according to Dr. F. E. Henzlik,
Dean of the Teachers College.
His subject will be "The Future
Role of the Federal Government
in Development of Educational
Dr. Reed was formerly State
Superintendent of Public instruc
tion in Nebraska and president of
Peru State Teachers College.
The All-Teachers College Con
ference is scheduled for July 10
and 11. Featured out-of-state speak
ers will be Dr. Harold Benjamin,
national authority on curriculum
development programs and Dr.
Charles Ford, editor of the Comp-
t., oi "H, aAor,t or;n."
with Edmund Purdom.
June 30 "Quo Vadis" with
Robert Taylor and Deborah Kerr.
July 7 "King Solomon's
Mines" with Stewart Granger and
July 14 "Henry the V."
July 21 "Seven Brides for
Seven Brothers" with Howard Keel
and Jane Powell.
July 28 "Take Me Out to the
Ball Game" with Dan Daily.
By GARY ROGERS
The work of the Student Council
in the past year, menial and rou
tine sometimes, certainly contro
versial at other times, has never
theless included many worthwhile
and needed contributions to the
student welfare and th-s advance
ment of student interests on cam
As the students' representatives,
this governmental body has three
areas of responsibility: (1) the rep
resentation of the students on joint
student-faculty committees, (2) Su
pervision of other student organi
zations in procedure of constitu
tions and elections, and (3) repre
sentation of the student body in
other matters of interest.
Acting in the student interest the
Council has, in the past year, con
ducted many major projects, in
cluding the Student Council's assis
tance in attempt to gain the pro
posed budgetary increase by pass
ing a special resolution in support
of the proposal, discussing the situ
ation personally with Gov. Victor
Anderson, appearing before both
the Education and Budget Com
mittees, conducting a special tui-
i tion survey, and investigating a
I campaign in which student delega-
! tions contacted virtually every
j senator in the State Legislature; a J
Courtesy 8an4y Journal and Star
well-known e d i t o r of text books
and supplementary materials for
use in schools and colleges, ac
cording to Dr. Henzlik
Benjamin, associated with
. , , ,
.'eaooay Allege tor leacn-
ers, wrote the widely-quoted lec
ture entitled "The Saber-
Tooth Curriculum." One of his I
many recent assignments of na-
tional importance was that of head-1
ing the committee in charge of re-1
construction of teacher education '
Dr. Ford has served as Editor
in Chief of a large textbook pub
lishing firm, the John Winston
Company, and as administrator
of a large division of Temple Uni
versity. Among the other featured lec
turers for the summer session
are: Dr. John Furbay, director of
Air-World education, TWA; Mari
lyn Link, executive secreatry of
the Link Foundation; and Gill
Rob Wilson, editor of "Flying
Magazine," according to Dr. Sor
enson. (Dr. Robert Backer, one of the
i too organLts in the country will
recital at St. Paul's
Methodist Church at 8 p.m.
8, Handy said
The Union will also sponsor tours
of the Omaha .Offut Air Base
! every Wednesday afternoon. The
tours will leave from the Lincoln
Air Base and fly from Lincoln
The Union Talks and Topics
(Continued lo Page 4)
charter for the proposed Student
Tribunal, which was approved un
animously by the Council and a
2 to 1 majority vote of the student
body voting in ihe Student Council
elections and was drafted and
placed before next year's Student
Council for eventual implementa
tion; an all-University parking
committee, established to study
and recommend action on a long
range parking program.
Also the Council appointed the
Spring Days committee and plans
were laid which should eventually
perpetuate this activity into an an
nual all-University event.
The Council conducted an orien
tation session for the officers of all
student organizations in the fall.
The session was designed to give
the officers a fuller understanding
of their respective duties and the
relationship of their organization
to the Council.
The Council, in its weekly meet
ings each Wednesday, hears com
mittee reports, makes recom
mendations, and enacts legislation.
These meetings are open to the
In its annual committee reports,
the Council listed its activities and
proceedings for the past year, by
committees these aje:
Tha judiciary committee
The Nebraska Unicameral will
begin debate this week on the pro
posed budget for the 1957-59 bien
nium. The budget proposal con
tains a $1 million cut in Governor
Victor Anderson's request for $3.2
million dollars to operate the Uni
versity for the next two years.
Chancellor Clifford Hardin origin
ally requested $5.5 million.
In an article published Monday
morning in the "Lincoln Star,"
hope was advanced that recent
good rains throughout the state
would make the state's legislators
more receptive f - the University's
requests. The article stated, "Indi
cations are that a lenient attitude,
if it can be called that, may be
shown for four state pgencies re
ceiving cuts at the hands of the
Senator Harry Pizer, who along
with Senator Otto Liebers has sub
mitted a minority budget commit
tee report calling for the gover
nor's recommendation with regard
to the University to be met, com
mented Tuesday. "You don't know
what is in the minds of the other
committee members. You know,
I made the comment once that
now that the rains are coming,
I suppose they'll start screaming
for flood relief."
Until now, Governor Anderson
lias taken the position that because
of the drought this should be a with 13 hours Wednesday atter
year to "hold the line" .on the noon from 1 p.m. to 5 p.m., all
budget. The Governor has called! students may register regardless
South Pacific Show
Former Smash Hit
"South Pacific", the Kosmet i
i m - 1 : I
-M0 &Pnn& anow P""n wmjuhhiu.. mi mu .vv.
one of the smash hits of Broad-! on Broadway.
. . thirrf.wBst run
Thp nrnrfnr.tim will b staeed in
illC IHUUW.UUII Kill U SloeEU : - - , I T ..u R PC I
the new Pershing Auditorium andjnts were such as "Rodgers a"6.3"
will be put on at 8 p.m. Friday . Hammerstem have done it agau , )
Hif. tmipa such as "Some En
chanted Evening". "A Wonderful
Guy" "There is Nothing Like a
r, nvnnnr Than Snrina-.
time", 'and a number of others
Rain In Sight
The cloudy weather is due to
stay with us. at least through Tues
day, says me Weather Bureau.
The bureau predicts cloudy skies
Monday night and Tuesday with
storms The low
is expected to
be in the fif
ties and the
is expected to
range in the
which whipped the University cam
pus through Monday are expected
to rebate somewhat Tuesday but
the wind will continue to blow at
about 15 miles an hour with gusts
exceeding that figure.
The five-day prediction has thun
derstorms and nigh winds in sight.
proved the following constitutions
of campus organizations: Towne
Club, Masquers, Tassels, Wom
en's Physical Education Club,
Apha Epsilon Rho, Kosmet Klub,
Builders, AUF Amendments, Ag
Executive Board Amendments, In
dustrial Arts Association.
Constitutions returned to organi
zations by the committee include:
Women's Residence Halls, Ag
YMCA, Amateur Radio Society,
Other decisions of the Judiciary
committee include: The handling
of Homecoming Queen elections by
Tassels was declared unconstitu
tional, organizations which did not
submit constitutions for Council ap
proval must cease operations until
a constitution was submitted on
this basis, the University Young
Republicans were ordered to de
sist in their operations until a con
stitution was submitted
The committee ruled that the
constitution, though providing for
the replacement of other mem
bers, does not provide for the re
placement of senior members.
The committ:s also reviewed the
constitution of Corn Cobs and,
though feeling that the organiza-
j tion was not providing a democra-
I tic method of onicer selection,
. withheld submitting it to the Coun-
j cil because the organization was
his budget, which is designed to
do this, "the most popular thing
I've dene in my political career."
Budget Committee recommenda
tions up to now have zealously fol
lowed the governor's advice and
have even gone farther in some
However, recently the senators
have been showing little sympathy
for the governor's requests to cut
special levies or eliminate them
Action on the Institutional Build
NU Students Begin
Registration for both summer
sc-iool and fall semesters is under
way this week, according to Mrs.
LeRoy Laase, director of registra
tion. Tuesday, students with 50 hours
may register at 8 a.m. and at
9 a.m. those with 45 hours, and at
10 p.m. those with 40 hours.
May 22, registration will begin
at 8 a.m. with students who e
earned 17 hours, at 9 a.m. those
with 15 hours and at 10 a.m. those
were popularized during the many i
W 4U 4 HCnnfk Daiifts" ran I
The critics raved over the pro-
jduction that starred Mary Martin
'and Jizio rinza. Among uie com
ana une w ine greavesi lu-jbivtu
plays in the history of the Amer-
1 The plot is based on two stones
from James Michener's Pulitzer
! Prize winning book,,
"Tales of the
i soutn yacinc.
Two romantic themes form the 1
i story. The first, the love affair of
j Ensign Nellie Forbush, a charm
ing and high-spirited young nurse
from Little Rock, Arkansas, and
ithe eallant middle-aged French
I planter. Emile de Beque. ,
: The second romabtic theme is ,
;that of the likable American ma-,
i nne, Lt. josepn i-aoie ana ine
. iovelv Tonkinese girl, Liat. Sur-
i r0unding them are such fascinating
I characters as Bloody Mary, Liat's
shrewd and avaricious mother;
Luther B i 1 1 i e, a knowing and
I earthy Seabee who plays a won
.derfully comic role in the ama
teur entertainment provided by the
I temporary residents of the island.
Norman Riggins will play Emile
de Beque, the role which Ezio Pin
za made famoas on Broadway.
Cynthia Barber will play the role
of Nellie Forbush which was or
iginally created by Mary Martin.
Barbara Coonrad will play the j
part of Bloody Mary and Joe Hill
will play Luther Billie.
Prices for the tickets will bei
reserved seats $1.80 and $1.50; gen
eral admission $1.21. Tickets may
be purchased from Kosmet Klub
workers; at booths which are set
up in the Union; or at Pershing
in the midst of revising its consti
tution. Student Activities
The Activities Committee took
action in the following areas:
1 The committee recommend
ed mat student seats at football
games be more centrally located
and go higher up into the stadi
um rather than the present arrang
ment which stretches the student
section from one goal line to the
(2) The Committee drafted a
plan for the selection of students
for the Spring Day Committee.
(3) The Committee conducted
an investigation of a student book
exchange which was adapted by
the Student Council.
(4) After a study of the possibil
ity of affiliating with the National
Student Association, the commit
tee decided not to recommend the
Council affiliate with NSA at this
(5) After studying tribunals of
other schools, me committee pro
posed a charter of the Student Tri
bunal which the student body voted
en in the spring -elections.
Parking Appeal Board
The Parking Appeal Board
passed on 75 appeals, 55 were de
nied and 20 were granted
A University Parking Cumniit-
J tee was formed to study Uie over-,
Tuesday, May 21, 1957
ing levy, a bill attecting luturt
construction at the University, is
expected some time next week
by the Revenue Committee. Some
senators expect the committee to
report the bill continuing the build
ing levy at .75 mills and not
the .50 mills requested by Ander
son. Also, the committee may kill a
bill eliminating for an uncertain
time the building levy for the Uni
versity medical college. The pres
ent levy Is .25 mills.
All worksheets must have the ad
viser's signature. Anyone who reg
isters for less thaan 12 or 18 or
more hours should, have the Dean
of the College's signature.
The rules of registration are:
a student may not schedule more
than three-fifths of his classes on
Monday, Wednesday or Friday
mornings. The reason for this is
to see that students registering
first do not take all available space
in classes at those times.
Students not registering this
spring, or not completing their reg
istration, may do so in the fall be
ginning September 11. Students
complementing their registrations
on May 20, 21, or 22 will be billed
for fees about August first. Sum
mer session students will pay fees
on June 11 in the east reading
room of Love Library, according
to Mrs. Laase.
Students who wish to register for
a closed class must see the head
of the department in order to get
in, Mrs. Laase said.
Bills for fall will be sent out
this summer, according to Mrs.
Laase. Resident students will be
a credit hour up to
$120. This figure is doubled for out-
Summer school fees will be paid
June 11 in Love Library. Ten dol
lars will be charged for the first
credit hour and $7 for each hour
thereafter up to $45. Outstate stu
dents pay doubled fees.
The chairmen of the NUCWA
committees have been announced,
according to Ron Warholoski, vice-
They are: Fall Foreign Student
Retreat, Jan Lichtenberger;
Spring Conference Wynn Smith
berger; Membership and Faculty
Relations, Carol Dahl; Political
Affairs, Jim Hyink; Publicity and
Meetings, Mary McKnight; assi
sistant, Rita Carroll; United Na
tions Programming and Projects,
Robert Grimit; Foreign Student
Relations, Darrina Turner and as
sistant, Donna Gies.
The faculty advisors are: Dr.
Norman Hill, Dr. Frank Sorenson,
Dr. Stanley Ross and Dr. Robert
The University High senior class
play "Papa Is All" will be pre
sented Friday night at 8 p.m. in
the University High Auditorium
Tickets for adults are 50 cents,
for children, 25 cents.
all, long range parking situatioa
on the campus.
A study of the lighting facilities
at the 17th and Vine Street park
ing lot led to the conclusion that
the cost would be prohibitive.
Final Examinations Cemmltte
The Committee approved the pro
posed exam schedule for the sec
end semester 1956-57 and the pro
posed eight day examination sched
ule for the first semester 1957-58
was approved. The possibility of
starting the classes on the half
hour basis was brought to the com
Elections Commiiiee . . .
The Student Council Elections
Committee supervised the follow
ing elections: BABW Hello Girl
Election, Homecojping Queen Eiec
tino, Penny Carnival Election, Kos
met Klub Fall Show Elecetion, Hon
o r a r y Commandant Election,
YWCA Election, May Queen Elec
tion, Typical Cowboy and Cowgirl
Election, Eligible Bachelor Elec
tion, All Women's Election, Stu-.
dent Council General Election.
The Legislative Committee took
steps to assist the Chancellor in
obtaining the proposed budgetary
increase from the State Iegisla-
(( ontinued to Page 4)
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