The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, March 10, 1958, Image 1

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Armchair
Sport
Page 3
See
DAfU
Page 2
Monday, March 10, 1958
Vol. 32, No. 78
Lincoln, Nebraska
Beauty, Eligibility,
Coed Follies
Travel Acts,
Shits 7:30
At Pershing
The annual presentation of
Coed Follies featuring six
skits and four traveler acts
will be held tonight at 7:30
p.m. at Pershing Memorial
Auditorium, according to
Nancy Coover, chairman.
Tickets for "Skits-O-Fran-tic.
sponsored by AWS, are
still available, Miss Coover
said.
Ideal Coed
Presentation of the Ideal
Nebraska Coed, introduction
of the 12 Cornhusker Beauty
finalists and the six "Most
Eligible Bachelors" will high
light the annual revue.
Awards will be made to the
winning acts. Miss Copeland
said. Acts will be judged on
the basis of cleverness, orig
inality, audience appeal and
costuming, she added.
The skits are "A Veil
Tale", Alpha Phi; "Hark,
Hark, the Ark", Delta Delta
Delta; "Nautical Neurosis",
Gamma Phi Beta; "Tamale
and the Bandit", Chi Omega;
"Jumbledivy", Alpha XI Del
ta and "Panic in the Plaza",
Delta Gamma.
Travelers acts include
"Oomph Appeal", with Prud
ie and Edie Morrow; "Blues
Medley", with Helen Hocka
bout, Dolly Swift, Gayle Ped
die and Prudie Morrow;
"More Fun than a . . .",
Alpha Omicron Pi skit and
"Raggedy Ann and And y",
Town Club skit.
Skit Judges
Skit judges are: Earl Jenk
ins, assistant professor of
voice; Esther Meacham, as
sistant professor of home
economics; Dorothy M a x
well, instructor in physical
education for women; Robert
Hough, assistant professor of
English, and Dr. John Wiley,
director of the speech clinic.
Finalists for Ideal Nebras
ka Coed are Jan Lichtenber
ger, Judy Chapman, Sharon
McDonald, Georgann Humph
rey and Dorothy Beechner.
They were selected from 33
semi-finalists after inter
views held Feb. 18.
Finalists were chosen on
the basis of personality, aca
demic record and campus ac
tivities. Last year's Ideal
Nebraska Coed was Joan
Heusner.
Seventeen Join
Med Honorary
Alpha chapter of Alpha
Omega Alpha, medical col
lege honorary society has in
vited sixteen students and one
alumnus to join its ranks.
Membership is based on
"scholarship and moral qual
ification," and a unanimous
vote of the active members of
the organization.
Those chosen for member
ship include: Jackson Bence,
William Cirksena, Howard
Copas. John Eule, Bill Farm
er. Michael Greenbert, Rich
ard Hill. Gordon Johnson,
Guinter Kahn, Dr. Frank
Klabenes (alumnus), John
McAndrew. Benjamin Meck
el, Carl' Miller, Robert Quick,
Donald Skoog. Robert Tupper
and Thomas Wallace
Dr. Klabenes. a 1938 grad-i Zeff Be-nstem, Meve j translated as "elite guard",
uate of the College of Medi-j Schultz, Dennis Crispin, Jean:wmch he describes as a mod
cine is associate professor i Curnes. era form of imperialism. He
and chairman of the Otor-j The show, which played on j hopes this work will show
hinolarynogology department ' Broadway in 1946, is about 'what kinds of Germans de
at the College. i Annie Oakley, a buckskin-clad velop the SS and how impor
They Know
Spring
It may not be spring, but
many plants, greens, ferns
and grasses are growing with
in the bounds of the Univer
sitv campus.
The site for this center of
growing is a small, but sat
isfactory greenhouse oper
ated by the Botany depart
ment and located between
Burnett and Bessey Halls.
Grown For Research
Glen Drohman, the greea
tiouse foreman explains that
plants are grown which cor
respond with the ones studied
in the botany classes. Most
of the plants are started from
cuttings while a few of them
are begun from seeds.
Since plants are also grown
for research, the department
has two projects underway at
the present time. One of them
is studying the Daris plant,
a tropical American plant that
has roots containing insecti-
Spotlight
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Members of the Delta Delta Delta skit,
"Hark, Hark the Ark of Forty Damp
Days," are practicing for Coed Follies
which will be Monday night at Pershing
Memorial Auditorium. Pictured in the
back row are Pat Arbuthnot and Mary
Metcalfe portraying their part as elephants
in Noah's Ark. Donna Phillips and Corrine
Kosmet Kliib Names
Cast For Spring Show
Annie's Lead And Supporting Roles
Will Be Revealed Wednesday
Members of the 1958 Kos
met Klub show, "Annie Get
Your Gun", were announced
last night by Dick M o s e s,
producer.
Individual parts will be re
vealed at a general produc
tion meeting Wednesday at
7:30 p.m. in Union 313, Moses
said.
The following persons have
been named:
Beth Wilson, Milt Mosko
vit2, Don Geisler, Barbara
Meston, Donna Scriven, Bill
Raecke, Penny Coates, Barb
Coonrad. Shirley R e i n e k,
' Peggy Drover, Dave Godbey,
Mary Lucke, ayne Robert
son, Janet Handler, Vernon
Feye, Sylvia Rigg, Janet
Rhoda. Paula Roehrkasse,
Eric Prewitt, Richard Gus
tafson, Fritz Stelling.
Betty Lester, Norman Rig
gins, Tryka Bell, Sandi Hef
felfinger. Gari Hathaway, Pat
Tatroe, Carole Conrad, Eliz-j
k r V,r irw
abeth Harrison, Myrna Ems,
Don Vondracek, Gus Buenz,
Jim Pokornv. Rebecca Col-
well Al Kupustka, Janet! ausm, nas Deen ODiaimng mi
Hawley, Susan Mathews. Ju-crofilms of important docu
dy Leadabrand, Pat Salis-iments as they have been
bury, Susan Stone, Barbara ', made available by the U.S.
Millnitz, Dennis Ellithorpe. j Government.
Prudence Morrow. Art! "Sometimes I go after the
Armburst, Diane Rainey, Sal-
ly Wengert, Roy Willey, Lexy
IjOU ceil, a Tin nermes,
cia McCallum. Wendy Make-1
peace, Cindy Zschau, Sandra;
Sanger, Robert L. Smith,
Jane Odell, Marv Ann Ryan,
Marian B r a y t o n, Judy
Huehes. Sharon Fangman,
Jim Peterson, Jan waisn,
No Seasons
Is Here
Hrle The other oroiect is
studying the native grasses of
the midwest.
Grasses to Orchids
The prtenhouse is literallv
stocked with everything from
grasses to orchids. Drohman
cares for a complex plant
called "the bird of paradise"
from South Africa, which re
quires six to seven years to
reach the flowering stage. An
other is the "sensitive" plant
or mimosa. It has leaves re
sembling a fern that, when
touched, curl up and droop.
The shrimp plant resembles
its name in size, shape and;
color.
The greenhouse also con
tains a tropical room. This
room is kept at a higher tem
perature than the other parts
of the greenhouse so that trop
ical plants can be grown and
students can observe their
structure.
Ideality
Tonite
Hark. That Ark
girl wandering out of
the
baek woods with a rifle over
her shoulder, ready to "shoot
it out" with the world.
Only with a handsome
young Frank Butler whom
she later married did she en
joy less than total victory.
Song hits from the show
are "Doing What Comes Na- committee Girl's Dorm as
turally" "You Can't Get A sistant; Max Waldo, men's
77i
Say Its Wonderful.
Koehl Studies
Old German
Imperialism
have only recently been de-
classified have been m a d e
available to the University
through the efforts of Dr.
Robert Koehl, associate pro-
lessor of history
J
Koehl, who has been doing
research on German imperi-
j microfilms and sometimes I dean" of Faculties, will speak
j can arrange to have them'on -Budget Problems and
iu-jBcui. i aaiu nwui. nc
weni to Maniora last year on
his quest and is presently
planning a trip to Alexandria,
Va. for more materials.
Dr. Koehl has recently be
gun a study of the SS, a Ger
i man organization roughly
tant the bi factors are in
postwar Germany.
Research linking past and
modern imperialism has sup-
! plied material for Koehl's ar
ticle, "Hemnch the Great",
: n appeared in a reteni
j issue of History Today.
! Another phase of National
! Socialism is examined by Dr.
j Koehl in his. recent boot
RKFDV: German Resettle
ment and Population Policy,
1939-1945." The book, pub
lished last month, deals with
the Nazis' resettlement plans
for territories around Ger
many's frontiers.
"Research of this type,"
according to Dr. Koehl, "is
important because it still has
political significance for our
-elations with Germany to-
Jay."
IPC Service Day
Ir.tra-fraternity council
community service day house
chairman will meet today at
5 p.m. in Union 305, accord
ing to Dick Arneson. president.
Take
Ekstrom are boxing kangaroos. In the
front row are Janet Dresner and Janie Coe
in the part of gymnastic monkeys. Besides
skits and curtain acts, the Cornhusker
Beauty Queen finalists, Most Eligible
Bachelor and the Ideal Nebraska Coed will
be presented at intermission of the performance.
Spring
Dav
Heads Told
Spring Day Committee
Chairmen have been selected
according to Bob Smidt, chair
man-
They are: Carole Frank,
newspaper publicity; Jolaine
Loeski, art publicity; Bob
G r i m i t, parade chair
man; Roger Wehrbein, pa
rade committee ag assist-
ant; Myrna Richards, parade
ie vents; Marilyn Pickett,
I , ' . '
arrangements; Norm Rohlf
ing, registration; and Liz
Smith, awards.
Workers will be needed on
the following committees, ac
cording to Smidt: Men's
Events, Registration, and Ar-
mnfTfimAntc
, worker sign-up sheet will
! J. e PlaSffJ. in the Umon Ac"
"" omce-
Deadline tor sign-up is rn
day, at 5 p.m.
AAUP Tonight
The American Association
of University Professors, Ne
braska chapter, will meet to
night at 6:30 p.m. in the
Union, according to R o b e r t
Knoll, secretary.
Dr. A. C. Breckenndge,
p0ijCV Formulation.
Acacia Fraternity Plans
New House Construction
When, Where Still Indefinite;
Board Of Regents To Confer
Acacia Fraternity is plan
ning the construction of a new
house. The fraternity recently
sold its property to the Uni
versity Episcopal Chapel.
Jim Minor, secretary, dis
closed that, although they
have definite plans, the plans
will not be revealed until aft
er a meeting with the Board
of Regents.
Orval Conner, advisor iu
Acacia, said that no meeting
has been planned as of yet
and will be , left up to the
Board of Regents, who de
termine the University pro
perty program.
He continued that Acacia
plans to get a site and build,
but "We are waiting for the
Board of Regents to make a
fraternity site available. We
don't anticipate anything hap
pening for another year."
According to Minor, the
house would have to be built
on campus.
The Reverand Armstrong,
of the Episcopal Chapel, said
that no definite date of con
struction of the new chapel
has been set.
He continued, "Acacia will
be working with us, and we
will be working with them."
Bushmen
Hit; Geier's
Flyers Win
Nebraska's amazing
Cornhuskers got the m
selves involved in another
upset Saturday night but
they were on the losing end
this time. In other sports
action, Jake Geiers gym
nasts won the All-College
Tournament for the sixth
time in the last seven years.
See Page 3
UP Staffer
Tops Matrix
Fetes Best Woman
l he outstanding woman
journalist in the state will be
presented at the annual Ma
trix Dinner March 22.
Headlining the dinner, spon-
sored by
Theta Sigma
Phi, wom
en's profes
sional jour
nalism fra
ternity, will
be Mary
Prime, fea
tured c o 1
umnist for
tVio I'nitnH Courtesy
w.v. v... . v. Uncoln Journal
iress. Miss Prime
Miss Prime reports on sub
jects ranging from screen and
television celebrities to juven
ile delinquents
In addition, she assists in
editing the weekly women's
page for UP s mail feature
service, the Red letter.
A plaque for the outstand
ing woman journalist in the
weekly field will be presented
by Vein Scofield, executive
secretary of the Nebraska
Press Association.
The outstanding woman in
the daily field will receive a
plaque from the UP, accord
ing to Pat Coover, Theta
Sigma Phi president.
Also presented at the din
ner will be an award to the
outstanding senior woman in
journalism at the university.
Tickets to the banquet are
available at the School of
Journalism, Miss Coover said
Miss Jazz
Announced
Sylvia Rigg, Kappa Alpna
Theta, was chosen "M i s s
Jazz on the University Cam
pus" Friday night at the
Turnpike Ballroom, accord
ing to Stan Kaiman. assistant
business manager of the Daily
Nebraskan.
Runners-up in the contest
sponsore'd by the Daily Ne
braskan business staff and
the Turnpike Ballroom, were
Barb Coonrad, Kappa Delta,
and Ina Margolin, Sigma
Delta Tau.
Pete Laughman, KNUS di
rector, made the presentation
of a Bulova "Coed" watch to
the winner and records to
the runners-up.
Miss Jazz will be inter
viewed on the first of a series
of jazz programs on KNUS,
Kaiman added.
According to Bill Dahl, pres
ident, the Acacia members
are going to live in the house
for the duration of this se
mester.
"But." he said we are
still working on possible solu
tions to the problem that
would arise if we had to move
out."
Courtesy Lincoln Star
NEW CHAPEL This is the architect's conception of a new University Episcopal Chapel
to be built in the near future. The chapel purchased adjacent land from Acacia Frater
nity which is planning construction c a new house.
'Temporary' Ag Union
May Retire At Last
Library 'Union Combination
Could Solve Two Problems
The temporary Union estab
lished on Ag campus 10 years
ago may at last find a per
manent home.
Tentative plans for a com
bination Ag union and library
are being
made, ac
cording to
Duane Lake,
Union Man
ager. "The plans
are still in
the exploring
state," said
Lake.
The Libra
ry feels as
Lake
we do, that
there is a compatibility in the
services that we both offer,"
he added.
Recent surveys made on Ag
campus by the planning com
mittee, which consists of the
union board of managers, in
dicate service needs of more
rooms, and a larger snack
bar area, stated Lake.
A strong need for a study
area was also indicated.
"The greatest change in
student's needs has been
brought about by the new
residence halls on the cam
pus. They have made quite
an impact", Lake commented.
The bond issue passed in
1956 for the expanded Uni
versity building program in
cluded $250,000 for a new ag
union, Lake continued. This
money will be available in
April of this year. Money was
also allotcd for a library. He
estimated that it would be at
least two years before any
Norfolk Daily
Offers Award
The Norfolk Daily News
has announced a $240 journal
ism scholarship to be award
ed to a graduate senior from
Norfolk High School to attend
the University, according to
Jerry Huse, publisher.
Winner will be chosen on a
basis of ability and interest
in journalism and financial
need, he said.
Applicants must rank with
in the top-third of the Norfolk
senior class, Huse added. The
winner will be announced at
Senior Day activities late in
the spring.
The new grant will increase
the number of freshman
journalism scholarships avail
able at the University to 12.
Other Nebraska daily news
papers sponsoring journalism
scholarships at the University
include : Lincoln Star and Lin
coln Journal, three each; Fre
mont Guide and Tribune and
North Platte Telegraph Bul
letin, two each.
Another of the scholarships
is a $150 freshman grant
awarded to the applicant for
the Journal and Star scholar
ships who submits the best
essay on "Freedom of Infor
mation." This scholarship is
anonymously sponsored.
Former Student
Downed In Korea
Capt. Leon Pfeiffer, former
University student, has been
identified as the U. S. pilot
shot down by ground fire near
the demilitarized zone in
Korea.
The Defense department
told his parents that it had
"no information on his physi
cal status or location.
Capt. Pfeiffer was president
of Kosmet Klub, an Innocent
and a member of Kappa Sig
ma in 1951.
fm
construction could get under
way.
The area immediately south
of the present Chemistry
building on Ag campus has
been chosen as a site for the
new library, but a site has not
yet been chosen for a union
building.
"The union established on
Ag campus 10 years ago was
supposed to be on a tempor
ary basis", Lake quipped.
"Plans have been evolving for
the last six years", he added.
Members of the Union
Board of Managers are Bill
Spilker, Don Herman, Patsy
Kaufman, Bert Weichenthal,
Urba E. Wendorff, faculty
advisor, Bob Handy, Union
activities director, and Lake.
Tribunal
Fate Lies
In Senate
Colbert To Offer
Measure Tuesday
The immediate fate of the
proposed Student Tribunal
will rest with the Faculty
Senate when it is brought up
Tuesday by J. P. Colbert,
Dean of Student Affairs.
"A copy of the charter and
a printed history of the Trib
unal plans have been distrib
uted to all members of the
Faculty Senate," Dean Col
bert said.
Regents Next
If the Senate approves the
Tribunal as is, it would then
go to the Board of Regents for
approval, Dean Colbert said.
In this case, he speculated
that the Tribunal could go in
to effect in time for the May
elections. ,
If the Senate disapproves
some portion of the Tribunal
charter, it will be sent back
to the Student Council for
more work.
University students ap
proved the charter by a vote
of 1,428 to 417 at an election
held during spring semester
registration.
Fourth Year
Four years of work by the
Student Council have gone in
to the Tribunal, according to
president Helen Gourlay.
During this time, the Council
contacted 18 or 20 schools
concerning student tribunals.
The student tribunal at
Stanford University, which
has been in existence for 18
years, is cited in the letter
sent to Senate members as
the best example of student
tribunals.
Love Hall Wins
Carnival Trophy
Love Hall won the first
place trophy for the best
booth at the Estes Carnival
Friday.
"Yo all kum to Love Patch,
it'll cap'tivate you" was the
theme of the booth.
Second trophy went to Al
pha Gamma Rho fraternity
with its booth, "Dunk Don
ald". Dorothy Shallenberger and
Alberta Dobry won the best
costume contest.
Judges, of the events were
Mr. and Mrs. Duane Lowen
stein and Mr. and Mrs. Sam
Smith.
Estes Carnival is an annual
event sponsored by the cam
pus YM-YWCA groups to fi
naace delegates to the Y
Estes Conference held in
June.
"if"