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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Jan. 10, 1958)
I j ...... ,v. I M
v V" : fiVol. 32. No. 55
Friday, Jonuory 10, 1958
f;l v J - I - II
Miss Elizabeth Moodic. (far
left), University instructor in the
children's speech clinic, kit
been selected as one of 13 out
standing young speech teachers
. . . Students To Vote On Proposal During Fee Payments . . .
a poll taken; Discussion between the Council
j Library Committee and the Fac
ulty Senate Library Committee
from IS midwestcra states, the
Department of Speech an
nounced Thursday. The citation,
made recently at a Chicago
meeting of the Central States
Area Speech Association, was
based on Miss Moodie's accom
plishments hi the field of speech
during the past five years.
The Student Council Tribunal 'dent Council elections Mav 6. 1057. cation, aeeordine to
Charter will be presented to the j The Tribunal was to go in effect 'by the library.
siuuera Douy iot lis acceptance or i ncn me DOHra oi negents bp- , ,
"f T' a- p..., ... , !., ' j bght up the folto.ii points:
aems pay irrs jor ine secona se-i ie inounai nas neen unaer icSu-;( overnight and reserve books
mester, according to Dave Keens, ( consideration for some time by1 Jar staff vacations, according could not be checked out- 2)
chairman of the Tribunal Com- the Council Activities Coirmittee 'lihrarv officiak Urwiai t m.ii v. ' v
mtt- The ldea 01 fanning a Student ; The Student Council voted unaai- hired for the time the regular staif
At its meeting on Wednesday. Tribunal was first presented to mously to accept the library re- was on vacation- 3) most of the
the Council unanimously accepted! the students in 19S6 Student Coun- port, presented by chairman Dave students who used the library dur
the Charter and its changes. j cil election. Rhoades, and recommended that 1 ing vacation, used the library as
If the Charter ;is accepted by The Tribunal will still be con- the library hours be the same ! a convenient place to study, not
the student body, it will be pre-; trolled by the Division of Stu-1 as previously. i to do extensive research
Schools in the Big Eight Con
ference are showing considerable j to spend three hundred dollars on
interest in svstems of teacher, j its campaign. Interest in cam-
course and curriculum evaluation ! paigning is reportedly consid
by students, according to S a r a j erably higher at these schools than
Jones, one of six Student Council at the University, according to
delegates to the Big Eight Stu- j Miss Jones.
dent Government Conference held j Student Councils at many of the
in Kansas City over the holidays. Big Eight schools perform many
Reporting to the Student Council ' of the functions which Builders
Wednesday on the results of the carry out at the University, Miss
Conference, Miss Jones explained ' Jones remarked. Many Councils
that three schools at the confer-: issue the Student Directories and
ence had evaluation systems of ; attempt to publicize their schools
Kansas State College Student
Council distributes valuation
Many Councils at other colleges
sheets to instructors, who may or j are composed ot two nouses in
may not use them, as they de-, stead of one as at the University
sire If used the evaluation is i and- unl&e Nebraska, many have
een only bv the instructor. 8 student body president whose of-
At Iowa State College a few in-! J" c 15 aisuaci irom mat oi presi-
structors use the evaluation sys
tem, but there is no program in
the college as a whole, Miss Jones
Oklahoma University uses t h e
evaluation system in the Air ROTC
department and is considering a
system of course and curriculum
evaluation by student committees
set up in each college, Miss Jones
The Arts and Science and En
gineering Colleges have used the
plan with fair success, the Okla
homa delegation reported. The
students have, by this method,
been able to add several courses
to their curriculum and drop a few
Other schools at the conference
said they were looking into the
idea although no definite plans
have been made.
The conference also discussed
the organization and duties of the
Student Councils at each school.
Miss Jones reported the following
differences between the Universi
ty Student Council and those of
other Big Eight Universities.
Nebraska was the only univer
sity in which organizations were
allowed representation on the
Cojncil. In one school, certain
souri University allows each party 1 dent Council if it were to grant
money to Corn Cobs or Builders
for their annual budget, he ex
plained. Each organization must appear
before the council committee and
present their request for a budget.
The Council decides which group
receives how much money.
A third delegate to the conven
tion, Gary Frenzel, remarked that
there seemed to be only two so
lutions to campus narking prob
lems. If the schools have room
they build off-campus parking lots
and if they don't they forbid fresh
men to park on campus.
Herb Freidman, who represent
ed the University on the confer
ence constitution committee ex
plained that Kansas State College
will no longer have permanent
charge of the annual conference.
Instead, each conference will de
cide where the next meeting will
be held. However, Kansas State
will have charge of next year's
The office of Chairman of the
Big Eight Student Government
Association was made separate
from that of chairman of the con
Helen Gourlay, president of the
Student Council and another con
ference delegate, explained that
any Council member wishing in
formation from another Student
Council in the Big Eight should
write the Association President in
stead of corresponding directly
with the schools.
Frances Gourlay was the sixth
delegate to the convention.
dent of the Student Council.
Student Tribunals, now being es
tablished at the University, are
common at other Big Eight
Schools. At Oklahoma a student
may appeal a decision of the Dean
to the Tribunal, whose action can
be over-ruled only by the presi
dent of the university of the Board
of Regents. The Oklahoma Tribu
nal, with other members of the
student body assisting, chose the
Dean of Students several j'ears
ago from a list submitted by the
President of the University. .
Dwaine Rogge, another Council
representative to the Convention,
commented that many other Coun
cils have budgets of several thou
sand dollars. These Councils allot
money to the various student or
ganizations on campus. This would
compare with the University Stu-
sented to the University Faculty
Committee on Student Affairs for
With the support of the Uni
versity Faculty Committee, the
Charter will be referred to the
Faculty Senate for their approval
The proposed charter of the Stu
dent Tribunal was passed by a
near 2 to 1 majority in the Stu
dent Affairs which will have the
final say on action taken and pun
ishments levied Keene said. The
Tribunal will only recommend a
decision to that body and will also
only act on matters that the Di
vision of Student Affairs refers to
On other council business A to
tal of 2,502 students made use of
Love Library's facilities during va-
Eight NU Students
Compete In Stock
Show At Denver
Eight University students left
Thursday to compete in three
judging contests at the National
Western Stock Show in Denver,
Colo., Friday to Jan. 18.
Members of the rarlot judging
i team are Richard Deets, William
living units were represented, but ! Jameson, Leonard Koertner,
all others reported only college , Richard White and Darrel essin.
representation on their Council. i Alternate is Jay Cook.
Most universities ' elect their Five students will compete in
members through political parties.
These parties often hold conven
tion which nominate candidates
and spend considerable amounts
of money on campaigning. Mis-
the junior livestock judging con
test. They are Cook, Robert Dan
nert, Deets, Koertner, and Robert
Rathjen. Jameson will be the
Red Cross Board
Applications for Red Cross
Board positions will be available
in the Red Cross office Satur
day. They should be turned back
Into the office by Wednesday.
Interviews for the positions have
been scheduled lor Jaa. IS from
:3U a.m. to 12 p.m.
Assistants for the various Red
Cross committees will also be
chosen through the interviews.
Square Dance Club
The Faculty Square Dance Club
will meet Friday at 8 p.m. ia the
Activities Building on Ag campus.
Student Tribunal Charter
, the HTudrnts uf the University ol Nebraska, m-i1h the consent of tht
Bdiiru of Recent. ln hereby ordain ani establish thii charter for the judge
ment of rudent discipline.
The name of this body shall be the Student Tribunal of the University of
The purpose of this Tribunal shall be to serve at the student court em
matters of student dlswitiline ttint are referred to It by the Division of Student
Affairs andor agencies ol the Faculty Senate
The Student Trrhuniil shall have the follon-tntr powers:
Section 1. The Tribunal shall hear all cases -of student discipline that are
referred to it by the Division of Student Affairs and 'or agencies
of the Faculty Semite.
Section S. The Tribunal shall recommend e decision to the Pean of Student
Affairs andor the pr-er agencies of the Faculty Senate.
Section S. The Tribunal shall establish its own rules of procedure.
Section 1. The Student Tribunal shall have the following composition:
a. Four Student Judges who are seniors In the T'nlrersitv.
b. One Student Judge from the College of Law who. at the time
of selection, has successfully completed at least one year of
c Two Student Judges who are juniors In the T nlverslty.
d. Two Faculty Judges who are members of the Faculty Senate.
Section 2. Student Judges
1) A Student Judge must have a trade average which places
hlra in the ui.ner S0; of bis college class.
2) No student may nerve on both the Student Council and
the Tribunal during the same academic year.
Si No student who seeks membership on the Tribuna.1 may
participate m the selection of Tribunal Judges.
b. Selection . - .
J) Srudente may make explication to the Student Council for
membership on the Tribunal.
21 The Vntverstty "Faculty Senate Committee rm Ftudent Affairs
mav name additional applicants to the Student CouncU for
membership on the Tribunal.
SI Junior members of the Tribunal shall automatically become
candidates for (Senior positions.
4) The Student Council shall elect the Student Judges from
among the aforementioned applicants and candidates by
Ji Auy student vacancies on the Triliunal shall be filled by
the Student Council.
Sectlnn S. Facultv Judges
The Chancellor shall appoint two Faculty Jut'ges from 'he 'in
structional staff from nominations made to him by the a nl
verKity Faculty Senate Committee on Committees.
Se'ctlon11!5 The term of office for Student Judges shall consist of one
academic vear Beginning with the fall semester.
Section " The Fncuitv Judges shall serve four (4 year terms except as
' hereinafter ' provided and may serve no more than two (2 1
.erTne first Facultv Judge shall be appointed for a term of two
O vears and the second Faculty Judge shall be appointed
for a term of four (A l years,
b. Thereafter, one Faculty Judge shall be appointed every second
vear, for a term of four (4 i years,
e. The term of office for Faculty Judges shall begin with the
""""se'emm lTTud?nt1TrIbunal tn September of each year shall establish
a regular meeting time.
Section The Student Tribunal in September of Bch year shall publish
in the Tiailv Nebraskan its rules of procedure.
Section 3. The student Tribunal shall keep a complete written record of
its proceedings and actions
The Student Council with the approval of the student body mav
propose amendments to the University Faculty Sena-.s Committee
on Student Affairs.
This Charter can be amended only by the Board of Hegents upon
recommendation of the University Faculty Senate Committee on
Spring Day Applications
Available Next Week
Applications for Spring Day i junior or senior with a S.7 average
Committee will be available in the or higher; must be interested ia
Student Council office from Man- j th eTenl: 8"d ast be a person
day to Saturday according to John':1. 1f.adersluP mi organization
Kinnier, chairman of the Student! ablllty
Council Nominating Committee, j
It will also be possible to sign C I .
up for interviews to be held Jan.
The Student Council decided to
adopt the same method of select
ing a Spring Day Committee as
Under this method, the Nomin
ating Committee selects six mem
bers to set up and operate the
Event. Then two persons from
these six are nominated for over
all chairman and one of them is
sected by the Council. One mem
ber of the Committee must be a
member of Student Council,
The other members of the Nom
inating Committee consist of Ter
ry Mitcbem, Marilyn Jensen, Bar
bara Lentz and Don Schick.
Qualifications for the Spring
Day Committee members are that
the student must be a sophomore,
Of English Hit
The 3958 film society will begin
with the technicolor British come
dy, "Doctor in the House."
The picture traces the academic
careers of Simon Sparrow Dirk
Bogarde) and several of his friends
in their attempt to complete their
The picture will be shown Feb
ruary 12 at the Nebraska Theater.
Admission is by membership only.
Available from house representa
tives and in the Union booth, the
memberships cost $2.50 far stud
ents and $3.50 for faculty.
By WYW" SMITHBERGER
In step with the current pro
gram for strengthening the train
ing of scientists in the United
States, a Summer Science Insti
tute will be held on the University
campus from June 9 to August
Good science teachers are
ference will not be given to teach
ers w-ho already have strong pre
paration in the subjects which
they are teaching.
Each participant will receive a
grant-in-aid of $450, payable one
half at the time of registration
and one-half at mid-term. An al
lowance of $120, similarly pay
able, will be granted for eadh
among the first to stimulate an ! dependent, not exceeding four; and
interest in science among o u r j a travel allowance of four cents
young people in the secondary a mile each way, not to exceed
school, said Dean of Arts and Sci-; $80 for the participant only, will
ences Walter Militzer. The pur
pose of the Institute is to provide
opportunities fotr the hard pressed
The special courses to be offered
are not methods courses, but are
Terry Mitchem was elected
president of the City Campus
YWCA at the election held
Wednesday at Kosa Bouton Hall,
according to Barb Sharp, past
Other YW of
were Jan Lich
ia S i e v e r s.
treasurer and f1
Bev Ellis, dis- I
Journal and Star
president, Miss Mitchem, junior in
Arts and Science, is a member
of the Union Board, Student Coun
cil and vice president of Gamma
The new vice president, Miss
Lichtenberger, junior in Teachers,
is vice president of Presby House,
member of NUCWA, Cosmopoli
tan Club, Coed Counselors and
vice president of Delta Delta
The new secretary, Miss Bonner,
junior in Arts 'and Sciences, is
continuity director of KNUS, Pan
hellenic representative and a
member of Alpha Omicron Pi.
The new treasurer, Miss Siev
ers, junior in Business Admin
istration, is vice president of
WAA, member of Business Ad
ministration Executive Board and
a member of Kappa Delta.
The new district representative
Bev Ellis, junior in Business Ad
ministration, is a member of Red
Cross, Phi Chi Theta nd Kappa
The Student Council representa
tive will not be announced until
the spring, Miss Sharp said. The
two girls vieing for the office are
Marsha Bodin and Emmy Limpo.
Miss Bodin, sophomore in
Teachers College, is a Union As
sistant, member of Coed Coun
selors, secretary of Panhellenic,
member of Sigma Eta Chi and a
member of Alpha Xi Delta.
Miss Limpo, sophomore in Arts
and Sciences, is a Daily Ne
braskan staff writer, AUF mem
ber, Union member and a mem
ber of Pi Beta Phi.
Ag Fair Chairman
Roger Hubbard was elected
chairman of the 1958 Farmers
Board at a meeting held Wednes
day. Chosen as the Boards assistant
chairman was Ethel Oeltjen.
Other officers elected include:
Dennis Sedlak, treasurer; Merca
Dee Bonde, publicity chairman;
Carolyn Hall, Ag Exec Board rep
resentative; and Gary Berke, sec
retary. Interviews for prospective Jun
ior Fair Board members will be
held he first week of the new se
mester. The Board will select
three boys and three girls to fill
Requirements for junior board
positions are sophomore standing,
5.0 overall average, carrying a
minimum of 12 hours, and regis
tered iii Ag College.
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' iiiyiiiiM,iii.iffiwiiii.iiiii no, r--m. inn mhi
Home Ec Meeting
The Home Ec Club Council will
meet Thursday at 4 p.m. in the
Home Ec Club Building, according
to Patsy Kaufman, publicity chairman.
high school teachers who have 1 designed primarily for teachers,
had only limited training in the Group conferences and seminars;
subjects which they are teaching j courses in botany, mathematics,
to learn, first hand, the rapidly I primarily for science teachers;
advancing developments in today's ' general courses in science and
science and mathematics. 'mathematics; and special courses
Previous experience in teaching I in education will be offered,
science of mathematics ordinar- Applications should be post
ily about three years is neces-! marked on or before February
sary. College algebra is required ! 15, and application forms may be
of all participants, and preference j obtained from Director Dean Milit
will be given to teachers in Ne- zer, 204 Burnett,
braska and adjacent states.
Tuition will be paid by the Na
tional Science Foundation. Grants-in-aid
are not competitive in the
usual sense, said Militzer, for pre-
Play Promises Interest
Tom Neff (center), chairman
of the Student Council book ex
change committee, and Jack
King, president of Alpha Phi
Omega service fraternity, ex
plain to Nancy Copeland how the
program will work.
Alpha Phi Omega To Operate
Student Book Exchange Shop
The Nebraska chapter of Alpha
Phi Omega has agreed to oper
ate a student book exchange shop
during the start of second semes
ter. Jack King, president of the serv
ice fraternity, said the group has
approved a request by the Stu
dent Council that it operate the
Ken Tempero has been named
to head the program.
The exchange, which will en
able students to purchase used
books from one another without
the added cost necessary in book
stores, will be in room 313
students may bring the books to
the exchange for sale. Students
may set their own prices.
A price list will be available
and students will be advised as
to a reasonable price to ask for
the books, Tempero said.
The books will be offered for
sale on Feb. 3-5, the first three
days of second semester classes.
A supervisor hired by Alpha Phi
Omega will be in charge of the
exchange from 8 a.m. through 5
"A fee of 15 cents will be add 3d
to the price of all books sold in
of order to meet the expenses.
All unsnlH "hnrilcK nnrl mnnow f.w
By DICK SHI GEI E
If you follow "Holywood
mances" you know the-play '
Tempero said Jan. 24, 27 and 28 , books sold will be returned Feb
have been set as the dates when 1 10 and 11. -
That's the fantasy in which
Audrey Hepburn and Mel Ferrer
Dr. Margaret Servine of the De
partment of Speech and Dramatic
Arts doesn't promise such a
startling outcome for the Univer
sity Theatre's production of Jean
Giraudaux's popular play of the
1954 season. But she does say that
the production of the play will be
Adapted from the French by
Maurice Valency, who does much
of the translation work for Girau
daux, Ondine is the retelling of an
old French folk tale.
Dr. Servine said that the plot is
based to story of a certain water
sprite (Ondine) who falls in love
with a human but is disillusioned
by -worldly life and goes hack to
her lake. 'She leaves her lover
dead with a fareweil kiss on his
lips' Dr. Servine stated.
The play is basically a story of
the conflict between worldliness
and innocence. "Ondine does he
come worldly and she does be
come disillusioned," the director
The play is at the same time
fantastic and humorous. It con
tains pathos and a good philos
ophy. But even without the phil
osophy the play is unusual and
interesting, Dr. Servine added.
"The fact that it is a fantasy
gives it an appeal," she said.
Tryouts for the play, scheduled
for production the first week in
March, will be held in the Howell
Theater Wednesday and Thursday.
Hours for the tryouts are from 3-5
and 7-9 p.m. on Wednesday and
from 3-5 and 7-8 on Thursday. The
shortened Thursday evening try
outs have been necessitated by
two experimental theater plays
scheduled that evening, Dr. Ser
There are parts in Ondine for
17 males and 10 females and ev
eryone is urged to try out whether
he has had any previous training
or experience in theater, the di
Crew calls for the play will be
made at the same time as the
tryouts. Dr. Charles Lown of the
Speech Department will be the
technical director of the show.
"We will run into a number of
technical difficulties," Dr. Servine
noted. "There are three acts in
the play and many sound and
lighting difficulties which should
prove challenging to the crews."
She reported that tentative plans
for the scenery would create a
contrast between the rather heavy
medieval style of settings and the
rather airy character of the
Rehearsals for Ondine will be
gin February 3 and will not con
flict with examinations.
Marvin Kyes and Roberta Swit
zer were elected president of the
AG YMCA and YMCA respect
fuDy at the Ag Union Wednes
day, according to Stan Hargle
and Bobbie Jo
Kelly w e r
Ag YM and
. ed included
Courtesy Sunay ...
Journal and starKeith Coney,
Miss Switzer secretary;
Dave Carter, treasurer, and Gary
Kilday, district representative.
Other YWCA officers include
Jane Savener, secretary, Ro Jean
Stich, treasurer, and Colen Chris
tianson, district representative.
Miss Switzer, junior in Agricul
ture, is a member of Tasseis,
Fedde Hall social chairman, Home
Economics cluto member, af Ag
Executive Board and BABW pro
Other candidates or office were
secretary, Juanita Boeckenhauer;
district representative, Barbara
Miss Switzer and Miss KeDy
vied for the presidency and the
candidate receiving the most
votes became president and the
president and the other vice-presi-
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