The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, February 12, 1958, Image 1

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    UNIVERSITY Op NEBR.
I ' " ' ' ' u x ' ' 1 " ; I
' ? ' ' I 'A "k 1
' " ' I J :j
'':, s I"
' I - ; ' ( ' I i
I , ' . 4 - y ' J n
? ' r- ( i ' -- , j
Vol. 32, No. 64
Lincoln, Nebraska
Wednesday, February 12, 1958
Corn Cobs Vote To
SC Constitution Rejection
Com Cobs, University student
male pep organization, has voted
to, appeal its constitutional provi
sion for election of officers to the
faculty sub-committee on student
org amzations
according to
Gordon Warn
er, president.
Warner stat
ed Tuesday
that members
of Corn Cobs
voted whether
to revise their
officer selec
tion method or
to support the
present meth-
Warner
od in an appeal to the faculty com
mittee. Council Rejection
Student Council had voted 21 to
8 on January 15 to reject the Corn
Cobs Constitution because of "an
undemocratic method of selection
of officers.
The Corn Cob officers are pres
ently selected by the outgoing of
ficers with no provisions for nom
inations from the floor.
"AH The Way"
"We'll take this thing all the way
to the student affairs committee if
we have to," Warner commented.
"We don't feel we're doing any
thing against University policy
we're not trying to pull the wool
over anyone's eyes," he added.
Stan Widman, junior member of
Corn Cobs, and self-expressed op-
English Movie
Runs Tonight
"Doctor in the House," an Eng
lish comedy, will be presented as
the first selection of the Film
Society at 8 p.m. tonight in the
Nebraska Theatre, according to
John West, chairman of the Film
Committee.
All of this year's memberships
were fold with 750 bought by stu
dents, 175 by the faculty, 154 by
local patrons and 25 individual
passes.
Tickets to single programs are
not available.
Membership includes admissjon
to the eight features, selected from
the film capitals of the world, by
the past Film Society and the Un
ion Film Committee.
The eight features and dates in
elude: "Doctor i n the House"
(English), Feb. 12; "Ordet" (Swed
ish) Feb. 19; "The Magnificent
Seven" (Japanese) March 5; "Dia
bolique" (French) March 19; "The
Last Ten Days" (German) March
2G; "A Girl in Black" (Greek)
April 9; "Wages of F e a r"
(French), April 23; "Anim
Farm" (English) April 30.
Union Will Shoic
The Rack1 Sunday
The Sunday Nite Movie this week
will be "The Rack," starring Paul
Newman, Wendell Corey and Anne
Francis, Katherine Doyle, a mem
ber of the film committee said.
Time is set for 7:30 p.m. in the
Union Ball Room. Admission is free
to University Students and faculty
with identification.
Miss Doyle aLso mentioned that
Gerald McBoing-Boing cartoon
will be shown.
pern jbrf -
I " ,,'', ' '' , 1
i t'' -y ' ' - , ' ' r 4
L- '':Jl
. 1
1 i l 1
' .... ; I
Ji . i. i ... ... :&
I .... ,
The Student Tribunal Charter, which was ap
proved on a student ballot last month, is now
ready to be acted upon by the Committee on Stu
dent Affairs.
Pictured from left: Dean Colbert, Dean of Stu
dent Affairs, receives the charter from" Helen
Gourlay, president of the Student Council, and
Dave Keene, chairman of the Tribunal Commit
tee. Dean Colbert said that no definite date has
been set for the committee meeting, but he ex
pects it to be sometime next week.
ponent of the present officer selec
tion method stated Tuesday that
although the voice vote taken on
the question of revise or appeal
was all ayes and no nays some
members did not vote at all.
January Support
At a January meeting before the
Student Council condemnation Corn
Cobs voted 10 to 7 to support the
present method of officer selection.
Widman stated that the same num
ber of Corn Cobs were in opposi
tion to the current selection scheme
as the January vote indicated.
Widman stated that while opposi
tion was expressed to the present
method at the Tuesday meeting no
one voted against sending the con
Alumni Club Will Celebrate
University s 89th Birthday
The University Alumni Club in
conjunction with the University
Club will celebrate the Univer
sity's 89th birthday Saturday eve
ning with a banquet, style show
and talks by University coaches.
Across the nation 37 Alumni As
sociation Clubs will also hold
charter-day programs during Feb
ruary, March and April.
The Lincoln celebration will be
gin at 6 p.m. at the University
Club with a social hour followed
by a banquet.
A style show will be presented
featuring past May Queens and
Honorary Colonels dressed in the
respective costumes of their day.
Athletic Director Bill . Orwig,
football coach Bill Jennings, bas
ketball coach Jerry Bush and
track coach Jerry Sevigne will par
ticipate in a play concerned with
"The Athletic Future of the Uni
versity." Each coach will be
dressed in the uniform of his re
spective sport. The script will be
written by Dr. Charles S. Miller,
professor of business organization.
Also on the program will be the
University Men's Glee Club con
ducted by Dale B. Ganz, assistant
professor of music.
Dr. Miller will be master of
ceremonies. Co-hostesses are Mrs.
Helen Russell, president of t h e
Lincoln Alumni Club, and Mrs.
Alice Rosewell, program chairman
of the University Club.
Tickets are available to all alum
ni of the University, members of
the University Club and their
guests. They are $2.75 per person
and may be secured by writing
or calling the University Club.
Chancellor Clifford Hardin and
Perry Branch,' director-secretary
of the University Foundation, will
help four West Coast Alumni Clubs
celebrate the occasion. Their
schedule includes Los Angeles,
San Diego, San Francisco and
Seattle.
Arnold Magnuson, Alumni execu
tive secretary, will be the
sneaker at alumni meetings in
Milwaukee, Chicago and Indiana
polis.
Other February Charter Day
meetings will be held in Alliance
with A. T. Anderson, associate
professor of history, speaking and
Holdrege with Dr. A. C. Brekcen
ridge, dean of faculties, and
Colbert Receives Charter
sMismmmiwi&'i'
stitution to the faculty committee
on student organizations.
The Student Council rejected the
Corn Cob Constitution on the same
grounds on Oct. 11.
The Council judiciary committee
had previously examined the Cob
Constitution and recommended its
rejection at the October meeting.
Whitaker Opposed
Bill Spilker, vice-president of
Corn Cobs, stated at the January
Student Council meeting that
"from the voting in favor of the
present constitution it can be seen
that the Corn Cobs have expressed
their desire to continue selection
of officers in this way."
Jim Whitaker, Corn Cob junior
George Round, director of public
relations, speaking.
Celebrations will also be held m
New York City, Ames, Washing
ton D.C., Houston, Kansas City
and Philadelphia.
Tassels Elect
Three Officers
Three junior officers were
elected Monday night at a meet
ing of Tassels.
Nancy Spilker, treasurer, Jane
Savener, publicity chairman, and
Alma Heuermann, notifications
chairman, will serve year-long
terms through this semester and
the fall semester next year. The
officers were announced after a
general election by the group.
Miss Spilker, a sophomore in
arts and sciences, is a member
of AUF board, YWCA cabinet and
Chi Omega.
Student Council, Ag Exec board,
YWCA secretary are the activities
listed by Miss Savener, a sopho
more in agriculture, member of
Love Memorial Hall.
Miss Heurermann, also a sopho
more in agriculture, spends her
extra time as a member of YWCA
cabinet, BABW board and social
chairman of Home Economics
club, She is a member of Love
Memorial Hall.
BABW Filing
Begins Today
Unaffiliated junior, sophomore
and fresimen women may pick up
applications for Barb Activities
Board for Women today.
Filings for board positions will
be open until Feb. 20, said Sue
Hinkle, president. Interviews are
scheduled for Feb. 22.
A 5.5. average is required, Miss
Hinkle said.
Nine candidates will be chosen
from freshman women filing; nine
will be chosen from sophomores
and at least three will be named
from juniors who apply.
Elections will be held March
5 in the All Women's Spring Elec
tions. Six freshman, six soph
omores, and two juniors will be
elected then for the Board, Miss
Hinkle said.
Application blanks will be placed
outside room 309 Union, and may
be picked up at any time.
The Student Affairs Committee may accept,
reject or send the charter back to the Student
Council for revision. Once the Committee has
approved the charter, it then goes to the Faculty
Senate and finally to the Board of Regents.
Dean Colbert stated that a number of other
schools have tried such a system and that in the
majority of cases it has proven quite successful.
"I am in favor of such a Tribunal, as part of
gtudent self government, but the student who sits
in on such a Tribunal must realize the importance
of such a position," be said.
Appeal
member, stated he was "actually
against" the present selection
method and that if the vote to ap
peal had failed then the Constitu
tion would have been amended.
Bertram
Contrasts
Faith, Hope
Theologian Speaks
At REW Seminar
JThe truth of a man's faith de
pends on his ability to make fine
theological distinction, Dr. Rob
ert Bertram, chairman of the Val
paraiso University philosophy de
partment, stated Tuesday in a Re
ligious Empha
? - sis Week semi
nar.
A man must
be able to
make distinc
tions between
wh&l is Chris
tian faith and
what is wish
f u 1 thinking,
between what
is pleasing to
Bertram God and what
is merely pleasing to man, Ber
tram told an audience of 22 stu
dents and faculty members.
"It takes strenuous adult effort
to retain the faith of a child, even
when everything within you cries
out that the faith is wrong," Ber
tram stressed. This is why some
kind of theological training is nec
essary and why the Christian
church as always stresses educa
tion, he added.
Struggle in the world is inescap
able, Bertram observed. It is a
wonderful tiling for a Christian
to know that he has a way to meet
that struggle, that the issue of the
struggle has already been estab
lished. Bertram spoke at the second of
four seminars planned for the Uni
versity Religious Emphasis Week,
now going on on both City and Ag
campuses. Eight speakers repre
senting eight faiths and fields of
endeavor, presents the seminars.
RE Week
WEDNESDAY
9:30-11:30 a.m. Orientation and
coffee hour, Lutheran Student
House
12 noon Faculty Christian Fel
lowship, Lutheran Student
House
4 p.m. Student Council, Bert
ram speaking
Rosa B o u to n Hall, Mrs.
Kripke
5 p.m. Seminar, Ag Agronomy
Hall 306, Bertram speaking
5:30 p.m. Sclleck Quad, Tyler
6 p.m. Phi Delta Theta, Meyers
Alpha Omicron Pi, Bertram
Farm House, Crockett
Sigma Chi, Kaye
Lutheran Student House, Ot
terncss Delta Sigma Phi, MacEachin
Alpha Gamma Sigma, Davis
Sigma Delta Tau, Krysker
7 p.m. Vespers, Wesley house,
Kaye
(Vespers, Presby House, Tyler)
Vespers, Hillcl, Kryske
7:15 love ' Library, MacEachin
9 p.m. S e 1 1 e c k Quad, Mac
Eachin 10:30 p.m. Fcdde Hall, Tyler
Kappa Delta, Meyers
Alpha Xi Delta, Crockett
Kappa Alpha Theta, Mac
Eachin THURSDAY
9:30-11:30 a.m. Orientation and
coffee hour
4 p.m. Seminar, Room 315 Un
ion, Davidson and Crockett
5 p.m. YWCA, Rosa Bouton,
Meyers
Home Ec Bldg, Kryske
6:45 p.m. Zeta Beta Tan, Mac
Eachin 7:15 p.m. Love Library, Mac
Eachin 9 p.m. Sclleck, Kryske
9:15 p.m. Piper Hall, Kaye
Heppner, MacEachin
9:30 p.m. Love Hall, Tyler
Raymond Hall, Crockett
10:30 p.m. Alpha Chi Omega,
Tyler
Phi Kappa Psl, Meyers
Delta Delta Delta, Kryske
Card Sharks
Finesse Feb. 22
Playoffs in the preliminary inter
collegiate bridge tournament are
scheduled for Feb. 22 at 1 p.m.,
Judy Zikmund, bridge committee
member, said.
The winning teams will repre-
sent the University in the Inter-
Collegiate Bridge Tournament,
March 1.
Feb. 19 has been set as dead
line for signing up tor tne Dnage
tournament, Miss Zikmund said.
erf
xi 4 .4. Vf 1
Union workers are busily making
ments for "Cupid's Capers" the first Valentine
Dance to be slated by the Union. Shown, from
ndenendent Students
X
Plan Activities Honorary
Senate Discusses
Routine Business
Routine business was the order
of the day at the Faculty Senate
meeting Tuesday afternoon. Prac
tically no dissenting votes were
cast for the agenda of business.
The Senate passed upon the fol
lowing: approval of the minutes
otha Jan. 14 meeting, approval
of il semi-annual report of the
Liaison Committee and approval
of the report and recommenda
tions of the Committee on Com
mittees on proposed revisions oi
Senate committees.
Dr. Harry Weaver, chairman of
the Liaison Committee, said that
the report which he presented to
the Senate was only routine. It
was, he said, simply the report
of the business which that com
mittee had performed since its last
regular report in May.
Dr. Niles Barnard, chairman of
the Committee on Committees, too,
said that the report and recom
mendations which he submitted
were "routine" business. Included
were a number of revisions of
Senate committees.
Chancellor Clifford Hardin com
mented that the meeting was un
usual in that the business was
merely routine and discussion of
the various items proceeded rapid
ly. Counselor Filings
Close Friday
Filings for Coed Counselor board
positions close Friday, according
to Joanne Bauman, president.
Girls may sign up in Rosa
Bouton Hall on City Campus. Ag
Girls may file at the booth in the
Ag Activities Building.
Sophomore, junior and senior
women must meet the following
eligibility requirements: 1) partic
ipation in activities as set up by
the University; 2) must have a 5.7
average. No prevous Coed Coun
selor experience is necessary.
Board members witl be chosen
following the interviews on Feb
22 at Union 313. Coed Counselor
board has six sophomores, eight
juniors and two senior members.
Interstate Excavation
Archeology Can Win
Nebraska will become the site
of a meeting between the past and
the future when the Historical So
ciety begins excavations along the
route of the proposed interstate
highway.
Although the highway construe
tion will destroy some material
of historic Interest, W. D. Aesh
bachew, Society director, be
lieves Uiat the road building
could speed up excavation by 25
years.
"No doubt there will be consid
erable destruction," Aeshbachew
said, "but, on the other hand, that
is going to happen no m a t te r
what."
Pessimistic View
Marvin Kivett, Historical Society
Cupid's I.elpcrs Decorate
final an ange-
'eft, are: Judy Lang, Gary Lorentzen, Judy Tracy,
Carol Yerk and Ron Smith. The dance will be held
from 9 to 12 p.m. Friday.
JVeio Tomahawk Chapter
Soon May Function
- A national activities honorary for independents wi
soon take root on the campus.
Although a charter member of Tomahawk, the Uni
versity has no local chapter now, said Lyle Hansen, one
of the organizers of the local group.
Tomahawk's birth on the cam
pus was three years ago when
Lowell Vestal, then vice president
of RAM began corresponding with
national headquarters of t h e or
ganization, Hansen said.
Largely through Vestal's efforts,
a constitution was written for a
local chapter of the honorary. The
group was then chartered by the
Student Council.
Within two weeks, Hansen said
a nucleus group will meet to name
an adviser for a local chapter.
This will be the first step in ac
tual organization of a campus
chapter.
Earlier this year Hansen and
Pete Christensen, activities direc
tor of RAM, attended the national
Tomahawk convention to learn
how other chapters function.
Nucleus
At the suggestion of Frank Hall
gren, associate dean of Student
Affairs, Hansen and Christensen
will choose the nucleus organiza
tional group. According to Hansen,
this group will be kept small
enough to make sure that those
chosen are people who have shown
"very obviously" that they have
done "outstanding work" on cam
pus.
The nucleus group will be
equally divided between men and
women and will consist mainly of
upperclassmcn, Hansen said.
About six or eight people will con
stitute this organizational group.
The University charter states
that members of the honorary will
be active during their sophomore,
junior and senior years. At some
schools having chapters, members
become alumni in their senior
year.
Members will be taken into
Tomahawk in their sophomore
year once the organization has
been founded, Christensen said.
"We need upperclassmen for
archeologist, took a more pessi
mistic view on the effect of the
interstate highway construction in
relation to preservation of histori
cal material.
In this month's issue of the His
torical Society newsletter Kivett
stated that "here in Nebraska we
shall be faced with a major sal
vage project if we are to ade
quately investigate our sites."
Many states have been able to
do nothing about the material
destroyed by construction, he
said.
According to Aeshbachew, there
is a provision in the Interstate
Highway act dealing with archeo
logical discoveries.
stability now, however," Hansen
said.
Once the nucleus group has
chosen an adviser, it will begin
work on electing first-year mem
bers. During this first year, ttie
chapter will be kept fairly small,
Hansen said. Most chapters have
about 35 members.
"Tomahawk will perform a serv
ice lunction at tne university,
Hansen said. On other campuses
Tomahawk chapters usher at pro
grams, conduct spirit campaigns
or undertake other projects of a
service nature.
"One of the first jobs of the
group will be to determine what
service function the University
chapter can perform," Christen
sen said.
One of the organization's major
goals Is encouraging independents
to participate in activities, Hansen
said.
Why "Tomahawk"
The name, Tomahawk, originat
ed at Indiana University. Indiana
had an independent activities hon
orary of that name. The Indiana
group found that Illinois had a
similar organization.
These two local organizations
exchanged ideas a nd eventually
decided to form a joint group.
Perdue University joined them in
forming a national organization,
Since then, Monmouth College,
Iowa State College and Nebraska
have joined the national organiza
tion. Iowa University, Iowa State
Teachers College and Drake Uni
versity are now "interested" ta
joining, Hansen said.
Charity Polls Open
Students may vote this week for
charities for next year's AUF
drive. The polls are located in the
Union. Five charities will be chosen
by the poll.
Or Lose
Aeschbachew sees no reason to
expect friction between construc
tion and archeology unless some
large field Is discovered. In that
case, the archeologist would want
to stop there while the engineers
would want to continue.
The chances of such a large
fine1 are slight. The archeologist
can And something almost any
where, bu something of extreme
value Is seldom found.
The last large finding in pre
construction excavation was mad
in 1950 when "considerable infor
mation about the lives of tht
indarns was discovered during th
construction of the Swanson reseir
voir near Trenton," Aeschbachew
recalled.