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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 1, 1957)
The Daily Nebroskan
Tuesday, October 1, 1957
The Outside World:
Congressman John F. Shelley, Democrat from California, 'withdrew
yesterday from the race for the Teamsters presidency to aid what he
hopes will become a combined opposition against James R. Hoffa.
This will leave three others in the heated race against Hoffa,' the
union's Midwest boss and vice president charged by the Senate Rackets
Committee with misusing union funds and powers.
Shelley pledged himself to work among Hoffa's opponents to select
single victorious candidate whose election will repudiate the stigma
which our present leadership has brought upon our organization.
"My fight for a clean union," Shelley said, 'has been against those
who would discredit and divide the international and certainly against
the one man, James Hoffa, who represents a disastrous threat against
continued labor unity in this country."
The Nebraska Railway Commission granted, yesterday, the Bur
lington Railroad request to discontinue its Sunday trains 41 and 42
between Lincoln and the Missouri lying east of Rulo, and lines 41 and 42
between Lincoln and Alliance.
Commissioner Wayne Swanson stated, "When passenger revenue is
insufficient to pay the wages of the five-man crew required to operate
these trains', that alone is sufficient reason for granting the application
Nebraska towns served by the discontinued lines include: Rulo,
Roca, Hickman, Sterling, Tecumseh, Elk Creek, Table Rock, Falls City,
Crete, Wilber, De Witt, Beatrice, Wymore, Liberty, Burchard, Pawnee
City, Humboldt, Dawson, Salem, Preston and Lincoln.
Gov. Orval Faubus said he would call a special legislative session
to deal with integration at Central High School in Little Rock, Ark.,
where nine Negroes began their second week of integrated classes, still
under the protection of paratroopers.
A federal court injunction against using federal troops in the school
had not been abandoned, Faubus said. The governor attacked President
Eisenhower's action in sending troops there after mob violece broke out
- at the school.
The Negro students started their second week of integrated classes
without arousing any reaction from the white students.
Eisenhower and a committee of southern governors are to meet in
Washington Tuesday to discuss integration generally.
Atomic test shot "Charleston" burst over Mount Charleston, 60
miles from the Yucca Flat platform, with power equal to 20,000 tons of
TNT. "Charleston" was the 23rd blast made for the Atomic Energy
Commission's nearly completed summer series.
Disaster has been caused to United States foreign relations by the
Integration crisis in Little Rock, according to Former Secretary of
State Dean Acheson. Acheson commented that the U. S. will have to
gain control of its internal racial problems before it can hope to be
accepted as a leader by colored peoples abroad.
... - j
Though opposed by literary and architectural groups, ionaun
authorities have agreed to let the London home of Charles Dickens be
razed to allow space for the construction of an office building. Dickens
had occupied the home from 1839 to 1851, during which time he wrote
Signs Cause Turmoil
The little green and red "walk" and "don't walk" signs at Lin
coln intersections threw Lincoln's city council into a turmoil, Monday.
Councilman Pat Ash asked that no more of the signs be purchased
by Lincoln until the ones presently in use are "properly enforced."
Mayor Bennett Martin and Public .Welfare Director Emmett Junge
expressed the opinion that the signs were being enforced.
A group of rural power districts have asked the Nebraska Railway
Commission to authorize construction of a $3.5 million transmission
line from the Ft. Randall Dam to near Seward. The 365 miie, 230
kilowatt line, to run from Ft. Randall in South Dakota to Columbus
and then to Tamora, would help handle peak loads during the summer.
University Events Calendar
I Thursday 7:M p.M.
Thursday 7:30 p.m.
Friday 7:30 p.m.
Saturday 2:00 p.m.
10 Thursday J-S p.m.
10 Thursday 4:00 p.m.'
10 Thursday 7:30 p.m.
12 Saturday Kooi
12 Saturday 1:00 p.m.
12 Saturday 8:00 p.m.
Tuesday 6:00 p.m.
1 Tuesday Red Cross Mass Meeting
2 Wednesday J: JO p.m." Electrical Engineering Department
t - Wednesday 7:30 p.m. Transfer Student Party, Student
, Ag. Campis Student Leaders Orienta
Faculty Recital, Student Union
Coed Counselor-Penny Carnival, Stu
dent Union ;
Football Kansas State at Manhattan
Football "Pigskin" Party, Student
Delta Phi Delta (art honorary) Tea,
Talks & Topic Series, Student Union
Music Sorority Concert, Student Union
Fall Round-Up, Ag Student Union
FIRST SCHOLASTIC REPORTS
High School Debate and Social Studies
Football-Pittsburgh at Pittsburgh
Football "Pigskin" Party, Student
Foreign Student Mixer, Student Union
Panhellenie Banquet Student Union
Homemakers Day, Home Economics
AWS Activities Mart, Student Union
PM Epsiloa Kappa (Men's P.E. Club)
Alpha Lambda Delta Pledging Service
All-University Stag, Student Union
YWCA Membership Meeting
Football -Syracuse in Lincoln (Band
Band Day Coffee Hour, Student Union
BABW "Hello GuT'jDance, Student
Humanities Lectureship, Love Library
Anditorium, Dr. A. L. Rouse, speaker
Avery Memorial Lecture, Love Li
brary Auditorium, Dr. Walter Judd,
Nebraska State Education Association
University Theater Production
Talks A Topics Series, Student Un)a
Ellen M. Richards Dinner, Student
Halloween Spook Show and Dane,
Football Missouri at Columbia
Audubon Screen Tour, Love Library
Sinfonla Concert, Student Union
16 . Wednesday 7:30 p.m.
17 Thursday 5:00 p.m.
17 Thursday 7:00 p.m.
19 Saturday 2:00 p.m.
19 Saturday 4:00 p.m. '
19 Saturday 9:00 p.m.
j 213-5 Mon., Wed., Fri.
j 22 Tuesday
24 Thursday 4:00 p.m.
24 . Thursday 6:00 p.m.
25 Friday 7:30 p.m.
28 Monday 4 ft 8 p.m.
tl Thursday 7:30 p.m.
This Week On Campus
This week on campus will be highlighted by Penny Carnival to
be held Friday night. Sponsored by Coed Counselors, Penny Carnival
gives freshmen women a chance to display their skill with a hammer,
nails and paint as they put up their various booths. Penny Carnival
is being held earlier this year than previous years to give the girls
more time to plan for Homecoming, and Penny Carnival won't run
Into four week exams.
Oct. 2 Wednesday, 5:30 p.m. Electrical Engineering Dept. Picnic
2 Wednesday, 7:30 p.m. Transfer Students Party, Union
3 Thursday, 7:00 p.m. Ag Campus Student Leaders Orientation
4 Friday, 7:30 p.m. Coed Counselor Penny Carnival. Union
5 Saturday, 2:00 p.m. Football "Pigskin" Party, Union, Kansas
State at Manhattan
Cerdefs Never Stop Moving
"You never stop moving".
This description of West Point
military life was offered by two
University Students after returning
from a two-day visit at the acad
emy in New York State.
The two, Jim Keill, presently in
Teachers College and Rodney
Wolfe, a junior in Teachers Col
lege, made the tour last weekend
with three other University stu
dents. The trip was made in con
nection with the University's Army
Others making the trip were
Sherman Nefsky, a senior in the
College of Business Administration,
Donald Pakieser, a Junior in
Teacher's College and Robert Ek
lund. The group left Lincoln by plane
Thursday afternoon and arrived in
time to eat dinner with the 2400
West Point Cadets.
Keill and Wolfe both agreed that
they were most impressed by the
amount of regimentation at the
academy and the fact that "You
never ?op moving".
To attest to this fact the two
students were up before 6 a.m.
on Friday and by 6:30 they were
marching on their way to break-;
Keill noted that the cadets were
allowed very little freedom, in
cluding on Saturday night dates.
"They (the cadets) can't hold
hands with their dates and they
can't ride in cars," he said.
On The Social Side:
ThetasWm At Derby Day
Sally Wells was named Miss
Derby Days at the Sigma Chi Der
by Days Saturday. Sally, a Delta
Gamma pledge from Omaha, was
crowned by Rip Van Winkle at the
end of the afternoon festivities.
Kappa Alpha Theta walked away
with the most honors in Saturday
afternoons events and Chi Omega
Kappa Alpha' Theta will receive
their award at a Victory Dinner
given by the Sigma Chis.
Lou Horchem, Kappa Kappa
Gamma sophomore in Teachers
from Ransom, Kansas to Jim Wil
low, Kappa Sigma senior in Archi
tecture, University of Kansas from
Pat Higgens, Delta Gamma
pledge, junior from Schuyler . to
Dick Arneson, Delta Tau Delta
senior in Business Administration
from Red Cloud.
Geri Keys, Delta Delta Delta
sophomore in Teachers from Lin
coln to Joe Hart, Phi Gamma Del
ta senior in Business Administra
tion from Concord.
Judy Blackburn, Delta Gamma
junior in Teachers from Omaha
to Jim McConnell, Phi Gamma
Delta from Lincoln.
Sandra Holub from San Antonio,
Jayne 'Too Fat'
A picture showing the backside
of Jayne Mansfield appeared in a
London Sunday newspaper, the
"People. along with' the com
ment, "Whisper It softly, Jayne
is putting on weight."
The conclusion that Miss Mans
field is too fat was brought out
during a visit of the glamor girl.
The caption of the picture quoted
Jayne as saying that, "Men now
like to see girls walk away from
them, if you know what I mean."
The paper added to this saying,
"Women may also prefer this
angle: 't shows so much more of
the dress." After seeing Miss
Mansfield for the first time a col
umnist offered this thought: "41-18-35
personally, I don't believe
ROMANO'S PIZZA DRIVE-IN
226 No. 10th St.
Variety Pizza Pies
$1.00 $1.50 $2.00
Texas to Dave Davison, Theta Xi
sophomore in Agriculture from Po
Betty Hoagland, Zeta Tau Alpha
from Brady to John Hagemeister,
Delta Upsilon junior in Business
Administration from Hemingford.
Gail ' Gunderson, Kappa Alpha
Theta sophomore from Elgin, Il
linois to Wayne Gunderson, Alpha
Tau Omega senior in Arts and Sci
ence from Lincoln.
Barbara Cogswell, Kappa Kappa
Gamma junior in Teachers from
Tuscon, Arizona to Redge Roper,
Phi Delta Theta from Lincoln.
Sharon Locker, senior in Arts
and Sciences from Lincoln, to
Kenneth Haggard from Springfield,
Mass., in United States Air Force.
Louise Klima, Delta Gamma sen
ior in Business Administration
from Milligan to Ken Barnard, Sig
ma Chi senior in Business Admin
istration from Lincoln.
Karen Reicher, senior in Busi
ness Administration from Benkel
man to Bob Elwood, senior In
Teachers from Red Oak, Iowa. -
The free dancing lessions spon
sored by the Union Dance Commit
tee begin at 7 p.m. today in the
The lessons will continue Octo
ber 8, 22, and 29, with instruc
tion given by the Fred Astaire
All- interested students may at
tend, according to Sally Downs,
Dance Committee chairman.
The Faculty Recital, previously
scheduled for Thursday, has been
temporarily postponed because of
a schedule conflict with the ac
tivities of the music department.
It has been re-scheduled for Oct.
31, David Foltz, chairman of the
department of music announced.
citrJ r. ii c
At Ag College
The annual Fall Roundup will
be held Oct. 11 at 8 p.m. in the
College Activities Building, ac
cording to Bill Spilker, chairman
of the sponsoring Ag Union Activ.
itise Committee. - ;
The event will begin with a re
ception line composed of adminis
tration and faculty members. Rep
resentatives of the Mortar Board,
Innocents and Ag Union officers
also will be included in the Re
Other highlights of the evening
will be a free movie and refresh
ments. Climax of the Roundup will
be a free dance to the music of
Bill Albers Orchestra.
The Fall Roundup annual at
tracts over 500 guests and prom
ises an enjoyable evening's enter,
tainment as well as an opportun
ity to meet new friends on camp
us, Spilker said.
event include: Marilyn Jensen,
Committee chairman for the
Reception; Chris Johannsen, Pub
licity; Don Schick, Movies and
Display; Keith Claubius, Invita
tions, and Gary Briggs, Dance.
"The Smell Model" will be the
main topic at a physics colloquim
Thursday at 4:15 p.m.
The speaker will be Dr. Paul
323 N. 13th
LET'S GET ACQUAINTED!
WE OFFER A SPECIAL DISCOUNT TO
OUR N.U. NEIGHBORS
Your University I.D. Card Entitles You to
1 per gallon discount
tZt discount on
Hope to See You Soon!
17th & Vine
SINCLAIR The Finest in Petroleum Products
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Great catch . . . University Glen Shirt
in exclusive new Arrow Cambridge Cloth
Yew favoTttbnttot-down, the Arrow Cle n, in back. In solids checks and pencil-stripes,
fc now styled in traditional coDcgiate fashion. "Sanforized" labeled. From $5.00. Tie
It offered in feather-soft Arrow Cam- $150.
bridge ClotL i new partner in popularity
to the classic Oxford. Collar buttons down,
freat and center back. Full length box-pleat
Shirts and Ties
it's another EJ4SnJ5 first
to save you money
finished for just 80 cents when they
are sent with any dry-cleaning
YOU SAVE 5 CENTS PER SHIRT
Send as many shirts as you want for laundering and finishing at this low,
.f low price as long as there are 4 shirts and they are accompanied by dry
cleaning. NEW COLLAR COMFORT SHIRT FifliSIilflG
Now, at Evans, your shirt collars are formed by the manufacturer's own
process to fit neatly in the back ... lie low in the front for greater neck
Your shirts are returned in handy, protective plastic bags.
TWO convenient locations for 10 off cosh and carry
. ON CAMPUS
Northwest corner in basement of
Selleck Quadrangle '
Across the street from Temple
Builidng 333 No. 12th
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