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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 8, 1957)
Vol. 32 No. 14
Tuesday, October 8, 1957
For Pub Board
Two sophomores, three juniors
and two seniors have been nomi
nated for the student positions on
the Faculty Senate Subcommittee
on Student Publications, according
to John Kinnier, chairman of the
Student Council Judiciary Com'
The applicants, who were chosen
Saturday morning, are: Sopho
mores; Dave Godby, Diana Max
well. Juniors: Charles "B i f f"
Keyes, Judy Douthit, Jim Harp-
streith. Seniors: Pat Coover, Don
Godby is a member of Theta
Xi and is their corresponding sec
retary. He is also assistant chair
man of the Builder's public re
lations committee and an archi
Miss Maxwell is a member of
Coed Counselors and is publicity
chairman of BABW. She is a jour
nalism major and was formerly a
reporter on the Daily Nebraskan.
Keyes is a member of Kappa
Sigma, president of NUCWA,
member of . YMCA and was a
member of the Pub Board last
year. He is majoring in English.
Miss Douthit is social chairman
of Delta Delta Delta, a member
of Tassals, Union Board and is
majoring in Elementary education:
Harpstreith is scholarship chair
man of Phi Delta Theta and an
Miss Coover, also a member of
Pub Board last year, is past pres
ident of Zeta Tau Alpha, president
of Theta Sigma Phi and a member
of Gamma Alpha Chi. She is a
Lindeman, a recent transfer
from San Jose State College in
California, is a Chem major.
In announcing the candidates,
The Mass meeting for all Ag
Union Activities workers will be
held Tuesday from 5:30 to 7 p.m.
In the TV Lounge of the College
Tickets for the buffet supper,
which will preceed the meeting,
have been distributed to all Activi
ties workers. The meeting also will
include an orientation period and
Special guests at the meeting
will be Dr. and Mrs. T. H. Good
ding, former faculty advisors of tne
Ag Union Board of Managers.
The Gooddings recently returned
Roger Wehrbein will be master
of ceremonies at the meeting. Com
plete displays showing the work of
the five Ag Union committees will
Art Show Set
At Morrill Hall
The 21st All-Nebraska art show,
sponsored by the Lincoln Artists
Guild and the Nebraska Art Galler
ies, is now open at Morrill Hall.
There is no charge for admis
sion. The All-Nebraska show was as
sembled by James Lechay of the
University of Iowa. He chose 57
pieces for the exhibit from 223 ent
ries and five of the pieces were
awarded honorable mentions.
Works in oil, water color, casein,
gouache, pastel and collage, and
examples of pottery and jewelry
making will be included in the
Norman Geske, director of the
Art Galleries, feels it is "regret
table that there is no sculture in
this show," but he added that "the
exhibition has an especially good
display of work in black and
The exhibit began Sunday and
will last until Nov. 3.
'Little Rock1 Talk
Dr. J. B. Shannon, professor of
Political Science, will speak on the
"Little Rock Situation" this eve
ning at 7:30 in room 316 of the
Union. The talk is slated as part
of the program for the bi-weekly
m e e t i n g of NUCWA, Nebraska
University Council on World Af
fairs, according to Gary Rodgers,
vice-president of programs.
The talk will be followed by a
question and answer period and
an open discussion of integration
of Little Rock High School. All in
terested persons are invited to at
tend, Rodgers said.
Industrial arts majors or min
ors may attend the University In
dustrial Arts Association meeting
at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday in room 17,
Teachers College Building. A mov
ie will be shown and refreshments
will be served.
Kinnier said. 'I was quite dis
appointed in the lack of interest
in the senior class. However, all
in all, especially with the sopho
mores and juniors, we had very
"Though we had a difficult time
in choosing, I am quite satisfied
with the committee's work.".
There were 20 applicants for the
positions but only two of these
were seniors, Kinnier stated.
Student Council will choose a
representative from each class to
represent student opinion on the
board at its next meeting, Wednesday.
Sixteen current best sellers will
be placed on the shelves of the
Union Booknook, according to Bob
Handy, activities director.
The books are: The FBI Story,
by Don Whithead; Take My Life,
by Eddie Cantor; Organization
Man, by William Whyte; Profiles
in Courage, by John Kennedy;
Faith in the March, by A. H. Mac
millan. Nun's Sory, by Katheryn Hulme;
Peyton Place, by Grace Metalions;
Compulsion, by Mayer Levin; Let
ter from Peking, by Pearl Buck;
The Lion and the Fox, by Church
ill; the Scapegoat, by De Maur
ier; The Last Angry Man, by
Stay Alive All Your Life, by
Keyes; Blue Canellion, by Keyes;
The Philadelphian, by Powell and
The Day of Infamy, by Lord.
Coronet, Changing Times, Sport
ing News, National Geographic,
Saturday Review of Literature,
Ideals, Today's Health, Sicence Di
gest and U.S. News and World
Report are available.
Featured also are Book of the
Month Club selections such as The
Spirit of St. Louis, The Caine
Mutiny, The Sea Around Us, Holy
Bible, Abraham Lincoln, Ideal
Marriage, and the Mature Mind.
There win be a meeting of the
IFC nigh committee is Room
315 of the Union at 7 p.m. Tues
day, according to Jack Pollock
vice-president. AU laembers are
urged to be present, Pollock
Reach $ 1 00,000
More than $100,000 in fellow
ships, scholarships and assistant
ships were announced today by
Dr. E. Roger Washburn, chairman
of the chemistry and chemical en
All selections are based on
Arvin Quist received the top de
partmental award, the E. I. du
Pont de NerrourB and Co. fellow
ship, which carries a stipend of
$3,000 for the two semesters. A
graduate of Blair high school and
Dana College, he is working to
ward a doctor of philosophy de
Walter Hanneman was awarded
the National Institute of Health,
Education, and Welfare fellow
ship, valued at $3,400 and tuition.
This is an outside grant and was
not awarded through the depart
ment. He received his master's
degree from the University and
is now a doctorate candidate.
Others receiving fellowships are:
Ralph Myers, . awarded the
Monsanto Chemical to. fellowship,
$1,750 plus tuition; a graduate of
Chadron High School and Chadron
State Teacher's College; he is
working toward his doctorate de
gree. Myron Holm, awarded the
Standard Oil Company "Indiana"
fellowship, $1,500 plus tuition; a
graduate of York high school and
the University, he is working to
ward his doctorate degree.
Russell Nielsen, awarded the
Phillips Petroleum Company fel
lowship, $1,500 plus tuition; a na
tive of Omaha, he was graduated
from Lincoln high school end the
University; he is working toward
his doctorate degree.
Charles Anderson, awarded the
Dow Chemical Co. fellowship, val
ued at $1,400 plus tuition; a native
of Brock, he was graduated from
Hastings high school and Hastings
College; he is a doctorate candi
date. Waldeen Buss, awarded the
Minnesota Mining and Manufac
turing Co. fellowship, valued at
$1,400 plus tuition; a native of
Ayr, he is a graduate of Hastings
high school and Hastings College;
he is seeking a master's degree.
Norman Miller, awarded the
Samuel Avery scholarship, valued
at $1,200 plus tuition for one year;
a recipient of master's degree
from the University, he plans to
complete his doctorate degree this
I 1 I
Wrestlers ... Stage Action Last Year
Prizes, Acts Feature
Second Annual Stag
Approximately $500 worth of pri
zes will be given away at the sec
ond annual All University Stag,
according to Bob Krumme, chair
man in charge of the event. The
Stag will be held in the Union
Thursday, Oct. 17.
In addition to the prizes, the
program will include an interview
with a nationally famous sports
professional to be conducted by
Lincoln sportscaster, Bill King. Al
so appearing will be "Norma", a
singer and dancer etc., who will
be present courtesy of the Hotel
Last Front of Las Vegas, Krumme
The Innocent's Society will be
present to act as models in a
men's style show assisted by foot
ballers Larry Navioux, Harry
Tolly, Jerry Brown, basketballer
Jim Kubacki and Dick Arneson,
president of the IFC,
The style show is being spon
sored by Gold's in co-operation
with the MacGregor Sportswear
Company. MacGregor will send
one of the nations leading style
design experts to assist with the
Included in the prizes will be:
Undergraduate scholarships, val
ued at $500 each per year, were
awarded to: Lloyd Lukenback a
junior, ami Ardris Staklis a fresh
man, both the National Starch
Products Co. scholarship; James
Bors a senior, Continental Oil Co.
scholarship; and Henry Kumagai
a senior, Dow Chemical Co. schol
arship. Those receiving graduate teach
ing assistantships in chemistry,
valued at $1,500 each for two se
Mary Alexander, Norman Allen,
Robert Allen, Randall Ayer, Ray
mond Barkley, Vernon Bell, Ralph
Benck, Dale Bokowski, Clayton
Bowe, David Braught, William
Burg, Leo Chronopulos, Joseph
Dappen, Michael Derieg, Mitchell
Doty, Audrey Fosbrooke.
Loren Fuller, Charles Giesler,
Norman Griswold, Mrs. Betty Har
ris, Patrick Hess, Delbert King,
Jack Koenig, Eugene Magnusson,
Edward McCabe, Everett Meidell,
Ronald Mitsch, Lawrence Nielsen.
Robert Prokop, David Russell,
Benjamin Sahagian, Jerome
Schnell, Franklyn Schumacher,
Duane Shaneyfelt, James Swan
son, Mary Williamson, Leland Wil
son, Robert Zey.
Those receiving graduate teach
ing assistantships in chemical en
gineering valued at $1,500 each for
two semesters, arc:
William Ehrett, Richard Kissin
ger, Darrel Schindler.
Those receiving research assist
antships in chemistry, valued at
$1,500 each, are:
"Vernon Bell, John David, Ron
ald Bambury, Jerald Dirks, James
M. Petersen, Purvis Azari, Subba
Rao, and auk Swanson.
Receiving a $1,500 research as
sistantship in chemical engineer
ing was Amir Munaim.
Sorenson To Speak
On Air Experience
Doctor Frank Sorenson, Direc
tor of Summer School Session at
the University and Chairman of De
partment of Educational Services
at the University, will speak Thurs
day afternoon at 4 p.m. in Room
315 of the Union. Dr. Sorenson "s lec
ture will be "America Spreads Her
Silver Wings" and will be based
on his experiences as a member
of the Air Training Command Ad
one suit, one sport suit, one trench
coat, one topcoat, and assorted
sports outfits, shirts, ties, socks
and shoes Krumme said.
Also on the program will be the
Lincoln Bow Club, which will pre
sent a 20 minute demonstration.
The Master of ceremonies for the
whole program will be the "Great
Huntington," a comedian and ma
gician who relys on audience par
ticipation in his act, according to
Coach Bill Jennings will be pres
ent and King will conduct a short
interview with him. Dave Meisen
holder, will provide organ back
ground music for the show.
At the conclusion of the pro
gram, a smorgasboard dinner will
be served. "The rumor that the
waitresses for the smorgasboard
will be former playboy' play
mtrtes -not true, but the girls
we will have will be equally at
tractive," Bob Handy, Union Ac
tivities Director said.
Included in the smorgasboard
will be assorted meats, cheeses,
salads, vegetables and traditional
smorgasboard items. "The meal
alone will be worth almost the
entire price of the ticket".
Tickets will sell for $.90. The
Junior IFC will be in charge of
ticket sales, and each house will
have a representative in charge
of sales for that house. Tickets
may also be purchased in the
Union Activities Office, Krumme
said. Those wishing to sell tickets
should also pick them up there,
according to Krumme.
"The person selling the most
tickets will win a free MacGregor
sports jacket," Krumme said.
The Faculty Women's Club will
open the year's activities with a
tea Wednesday from 2 to 5 p.m.
at the home of Mrs. Clifford Hard
in. Mrs. Hardin, Mrs. I. L. Hatha
way and Dean W. Lancaster will
be in the receiving line. Mmes.
George Ernst, W. V. Lambert, Lee
Chatfield, John Weaver, Merk Hob
son and Clay Gerkin will be at the
Mrs. Charles Neidt is the host
ess chairman. She will be assisted
by Mmes. Frank Dudek, William
Foxwell, Marshall Jones, T. A.
Donovan, Harry Shelley, E. A. Ol
son, John Orr, Norman Underdahl,
Kenneth Schmidt, James Weber,
Robert Bowman, James Looker,
William Brill and Jack Snider.
Ag College To Get
The Agriculture College will soon
become the center for the study of
insects who attack legumes and
The United States Department of
Agriculture has awarded a $92,9(0
contract to the George Cook, com
pany for construction of the green
house. The spotted alfalfa aphid which
is causing increasing damage in
the Plains States will be the first
insect studied in the new green
house. Music Associations
The Lincoln Musician's Associa
tion, in honor of the fiftieth anni
versary, will sponsor a free dance
for all University students Tues
day evening at Pershing Municipal
Included in the 12 bands and
combos, which will provide the
music, are three University com
bos, Tuffy Epstein, Jimmy Phil
lips and tiie Bel Aires.
By BOB IRELAND
Chief Copy Editor
Student Health reported patients
Monday who had symptoms "high
ly suspicious" of Asian Flu, ac
cording to Dr. Samuel Feunning,
Although nothing definite had
been established as of Monday aft
ernoon, Dr. Feunning stated that
the cases "make us feel" that they
are of the Asian Flu category.
"The next few days will be fair
Shapiro To Give
Karl Shapiro, University English
professor and Pulitzer prize win
ning poet, and Bernice Slote, as
sociate professor of English, will
conduct a poetry reading program
at 8:30 p.m. Tuesday in the Uni
versity Art- Galleries in Morrill
Shapiro serves as editor of the
"Prairie Schooner," and teaches
classes in creative writing of
poetry and fiction, an introduction
to literature, and modern poetry.
Shapiro is the author of nine
books, and is currently working
on two more. One is a collection
of poems, several of which already
have been published. The other is
a textbook on creative writing.
Born in Baltimore, Shapiro pub
lished his first volume, "Poems,"
in 1935 before enrolling at John
Hopkins University where he later
served as an associate professor.
During his Army service from
1941-45, he wrote four additional
Kosmet Klub will hold its
weekly meeting Tuesday in
Room 396, Vnion at 7 p.m. ac
cording to Morgan Holmes, pres
Tryouts will be held Thursday
and Friday for Luigi Pirandello's
"Six Characters in Search of an
Students, faculty, and interested
Lincoln patrons will be eligible for
the tryouts, which will be held
from 3 to 5 p.m. and 7 to 11 p.m.
in Gallery B of the Art Galleries
in I'orrill Hall. The play will be
presented Nev. 12.
The play-reading, similar to Eu
gene O'Neill's "The Great God
Brown" which will be presented
in February, will be an experi
ment, according to Dallas Wil
liams, director of the University
Charles Weatherford, Jr., direc
tor of the play reading will be
aided by Mr. Norman Gesk, di
rector of Art Galleries, Dr. Louis
Ccmpton, Assistant Professor of
English, and Dr. Williams.
University Theatre, the Univer
sity Art Galleries, and the English
Department are collaborating on
this play-reading, which will be
presented in connection with the
regularly scheduled Tuesday eve
ning events sponsored by the Art
Dr. Williams, Mr. Geske, Dr.
Crompton, Mr. Weatherford, or
Bonna Tebo, chairman of the play
reading committee, may be con
tacted for further intormation.
AU "S" club members are re
quired to attend a joint meet
ing with the football team at an
organizational session at 6:30
Thursday at the Selleck Quad
Planning the Ag Union's Fall
Roundup are, from left, Marilyn
Jensen, Mrs. Kathryn Peters,
I I ; I
I Wl IHIlli I .III 4' J"
ly indicative of just exactly what
we're dealing with," Dr. Feunning
Dr. Feunning reported that
should a flu epidemic outbreak oc
curr it will "spread rapidly".
There have been "no major out
breaks in any of the houses so far,"
"We have-had no shipments of
flu vaccine since September 5,"
Dr. Feunning reported. "We were
promised a shipment around the
volumes, including "V-Letter and
Other Poems," which netted him
the Pulitizer Prize.
He has received a number of
other awards and honors for his
work, including the Jeanette S.
Davis prize, 1941; the Levison
prize and the Contemporary
Poetry prize, 1943; The American
Academy of Arts and Letters
grant, 1944; the Shelley Memorial
prize in 1945, and a Guggenheim
In 1954 Shapiro studied in Rome
as a Guggenheim fellow and lec
tured on American poetry in India
and Ireland during the next sum
mer. He served as an .associate pro
fessor of English at the University
of California in 1955 and gave a
series of lectures at a graduate
Courtesy Sunday Journal and S-tar
seminar at the University of Indi
ana in the summer of 3955.
Shapiro and Slote, who herself
has had published more than 50
poems, will read some of their re
cent works and also poems from
the magazine '"Prairie Schooner".
This University publication has
achieved national stature as one
of the leading literary quarterlies
in the country.
The program is sponsored jointly
by the Department of English and
the Art Galleries. The public is
Installation of the 10 new Lu
theran council members took place
Sunday, Oct. 6, according to Pas
tor Alvin Peterson.
The new officers are Lyle
Harms, president; Jim Peterson,
vice-president; Gwen Scrivner,
secretary, and Mel Seagren, fi
The chairmen of various com
mittees are Jane Oshlund, house
and hospitality; Robert Mayo, ush
ers; Warren Osteloh and Dave
Holcomb. arrangements; Dixie Pe
terson, altar, and Dale Knotek,
The general responsibilities of
the council are advising the pastor
in his campus ministry, preparing
for Sunday worship and promoting
interest in campus evangelism.
activities director of the Ag
Union, LaVoitne Rogers, and Jo
Anne Fahreniiruch. The event
l. ii nl -a j
first of October but so far nothing
has come through," Dr. Fuenning
If there is an epidemic at the
University it will spread before
any newly-shipped vaccine will be
effective, Dr. Fuenning said. "It
takes ten days for a person to
be immunized," he added.
Dr. Fuenning reported that the
Student Health Center has been
receiving cases of the flu "right
along this year" and that all had
"similar symptoms." He added,
however, that none of the cases
before turned, out to be of the As
Complete laboratory analysis w21
have to be made before a definite
conclusion can be made regarding
the presence of an Asian flu vims
on the campus.
Should a shipment of flu vaccine
arrive within the next few days.
Dr. Fuenning stated that innocula
tkns would begin immediately.
Students, as this year's procedure
has been, will be vaccinated on a
The papers have stated that the
vaccine supply will be in "'great
abundance" by the middle of Octo
ber, Dr. Fuenning explained.
Dr. Fuenning stated he hoped
that the flu cases on the campus
would be "sporadic" in number.
A Lincoln medical supply com
pany reported over the weekend
that it is now receiving larger
shipments of the flu vaccine.
People throughout the state nave
received almost unlimited innocula
tions from their family doctor or
their local hospital it has been re
ported. However, the state health direc
tor had complained on Sept. 22
that state and local departments
had not been receiving their share
of the vaccine.
A Public Health Service spokes
man said Saturday that the disease
probably has reached epidemic
proportions in Alabama, Illinois,
Michigan, and Oregon, and possibly
has done so in California
He explained that a decision on
whether a disease has reached
the epidemic stages in a state or
local .urea Is fine of judgment on the
part of state health authorities.
Slates First Tea
The Home Economists will hold
their first meeting of the year at
a tea in the Foods and Nutrition
lounge at the College of Agricul
ture at 1:30 p.m. Thursday.
Mrs. Jerre Withrow, extension
specialist on housing, will speak
on, "Fitting Your House to Your
All home economics graduates'
are eligible for membership to the
group and are invited to attend.
Hostesses will be Mmes. P. L.
Kelly, Edward Senn, L. K. Crowe,
Phil Sutton and Wayne Whitney.
Kvith Zoellner has been named
to replace K. C. Fouts, assistant
extension animal husbandman at
the College of Agriculture.
Zoellner is a graduate of South
Dakota Slate College at Brookings.
His work will be in 4-H livestock.
4 1 X
will be hi.ld Friday from I to
tc 12 p.m. in the College Ac
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