The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, November 07, 1958, Image 1

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HWhm a Mouthful
Vol. 33, No. 31
The Daily Nebraskan
Friday, November 7, 1958
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THE SUBMARINE SANDWICH is attacked by Judy
Lang at the Know-How Jamboree for over 190 Union
workers. The 17 ounce treat will be introduced to the
entire campus when the Union grill moves into its new
Regents Accept
Over $1 Million
Outside Grants
Over one million dollars in
research and training grants
nave been accepted by the
University Board of Regents
for the first six months of the
fiscal year.
The Board accepted $291,
924 in outside grants Thurs
day during its annual tour of
outstate facilities This
amount brings the total ac
cepted to $1,084,934, as com
Lincoln Banks
Major Givers
New contributions toward
the proposed $2.6 million
Center for Continuing Educa
tion at the University of Ne
braska total $55,500.
Five Lincoln banks pledged
$53,000 to be paid in four year
ly payments.
North Platte
Contributions of $1,500 from
the First National Bank of; The Board also instructed
North Platte and $1,000 from I the Chancellor to obtain more
the North Platte Telegraph- - facts on the government fi
Bulletin were also received by ! nanced student-loan program
the University Foundation. , before the University decides
The banks which contribut- j whether to seek the funds,
ed are the First National Hardin told the board that
Bank, the National Bank of ;
commerce, tne continental the time when it will need
National Bank, the Citizens j additional help on its loan pro
Mate Bank, the Havelock Na- gram. Some Nebraska banks
lional Bank and the Union ! are now setting up loan pro
Bank, 'grams for students.
The donations were m re-j
sponse to the present state- j
wide drive to raise $1.1 mil-
lion as the University's share
in the construction of the
If the University raises its i
-1 . u : u tir V t
siiaie uus yvai, me v. i.
Kelloee Foundation of Battle
Creek, Mich., will add an-;
other $1.5 million for the con-iWas appointed professor of
struction cost and $386,000 to dairy husbandry, and Homer
finance the initio -sase of ; judge was appointed adminis
thp Center's program. trative assistant with the Unl
Increase Aecnda versity staff in Turkey.
The Center will allow the j Maxcv
University to increase its of- y .
ferings of short courses, con- l Maxcy rePla.cfsu Dr. L. K.
fcrences. and institutes. U ; Crowe, who wdl be on a two
will be located at the College j vef assignment with the
of Aericulture Nebraska Field Mission in
Committees 'to aid in the j Turkey. Maxcy has been in
fund drive were formed in ''"va,te industry in Chicago,
i v,i.i.. I M., for the past six years.
Heading the committees are I Judge has been community , can Association of Obstetn
Lester Torgeson of Kimball development advisor for the cians and Gynecologists,
chairman of the Kimbali 1 'ear East Foundation in Iran ' Professor and Chairman of
County committee, and H. D. for tne Past four vears- ! department of obstetrics
Kosman and Al Williams, The resignation of Helen anl gynecology at the Uni
tth c c..tcM.,ff J Rfirke Pffertive Ttvc 21. a versity College of Medicine
men of the Scotts Bluff Coun
ty committee.
A fund drive committee,
headed by Gerald Gentleman,
was formed at vorth Platte
earlier this week.
Orchesig Initiation
Eleven new members have
been selected for membership
i"ucm uaiii-c i
They are Leah Chevront,
Karen Costin, Ingrid Dzenis,
Judy Grazier, Linda Harm,
Clenda Luff, Judy Means,
Ann Nordquist, Betty Noerr
linger, Beverly Ruck and Gail
Initiation for the new mem
bers will be held Sunday at
2 p.m. in the Union.
pared with $684,101 at this
time last year.
Dr. John Weaver, research
administrator, predicted that
the University would surpass
the $2 million mark this fiscal
year, which ends May 31,
1959. An all-time high of $1.4
million was set last year.
More Regents
Twenty-five $100 scholar
ships were also added to the
present Regents' Freshman
Scholarship program. These
additional scholarships will be
awarded to the top 25 win
ners of the state-wide Regent
examination regardless of
school apportionment.
Under the present program
300 scholarships are awarded
with one going to the top
senior in each of 300 Nebras
ka high schools. With this
program, Chancellor C 1 1 f -ford
Hardin said, it was possi
ble for three or four students
from one high school to rate
higher in the examination
than the winner from another
high school.
"With the additional schol
arships the top 23 students,
regardless of high school af
filiation will be offered a $100
scholarship," he added.
Government Loans
the University is approaching !
Business Manager Carljview during the first three
Donaldson was authorized to i days during which no exams
sell Loomis Hall, 1411 North! would be held.
37th. Loomis Hall is a for-!
m e r women's cooperative
house which has not been
used for the past year.
Tw0 aDDOintments were
business Dr R Burt Maxcv
associated extension home
economist, was also accepted.
She has been a member of
the staff since 1925.
The low bid of $51,780 for
improvement of the Univer
sity power plant was accept
ed by the Board. Ray Mar
tin Company, of Lincoln, will
take the job, including the
building of a pipe to the
former Elgin building.
The Board also received a
resolution from the Fish and
Game Committee of the Leg
islative Council asking that a
meeting be held between the
University Regents and State
Game Commission. The meet
ing, which was tentatively set
for Nov. 15, will concern the
joint use of the Ft. Robinson
Beef Development Station.
UPI Supervisor,
Dean to Speak
Murray Moler of United Press International will be key
note speaker today at a convocation of Nebraska High School
Press Association.
"Incongruous Places I've
I Doing There?" is the topic
SC Amends
The Student Council has
amended its Oct. 15 resolution
asking for extension of the
two-hour parking limit on
Jack Nielsen, chairman of
the council parking commit
tee, reported that the commit
tee wished to change the reso
lution to ask the University
to extend the narkine zones
"on 16th between Vine and Q
and on S St. between 14th and
16th" to three hours or more.
Nielsen explained the rea
son for this change was that
the University had pointed
out that the two-hour parking
zones alonir 14th were needed
for the dental clinic pat ients,
visitors to Morrill Hall, etc.
This resolution was passed
unanimously by the council.
In his first official report
to the council, Larry Novicki,
chairman of the new campus
beautification committee, re
ported on immediate and fu
ture plans for campus beau
tification. ... ..... - ,
Novicki described future
plans for the area between
Love Library and the Coli
seum which would include
removing the ; 27 parking
spaces in this area.
He stated that the first two
projects of the committee
would be to provide more
stone benches of the type out
side Love Library for the rest
of the campus and to beautify
the area between Morrill and
Burnett halls.
Chuck Huston of the Coun
cil final exam committee re
ported that several students
had approached him asking
that the Council investigate
the possibility of asking the
University to go back to a
two-week period for final
The reason for the request
for a return to a two-week
period instead of the eight
day schedule now in use is to
! give students a chance to re-
A poll of student opinion
on the matter was proposed,
but no action was taken pend
ing further checking with the
faculty final exam commit-
When it was pointed out in
the discussion on the matter
that the earliest possible date
for the change would be 1961,
the Council president re
marked, "Well in any case
we can at least help our chil
dren". NU Prof Elected
Obstetrics Fellow
Dr. Roy Holly has been
elected a Fellow of the Amert
since 1954, Dr. Holly was ed
ucated at the University of
Minnesota. After receiving his
M.D. and Ph.D. degrees, he
was also a faculty member of 1
that institution.
Another honor will come to
Dr. Holly in May, when he
will become an associate ex
aminer for the American
Board of Obstetrics and Gyne
cology. NU Student Dies
Donald Camerzell, 22, sen
ior in Teachers College, died
Wednesday in a Lincoln hos
pital of a kidney ailment,
according to University
Camerzell had been ill for
some time, officials said.
His home was in Scottsbluff.
Been, or What the Heck, was
of Moler's talk. He is district
supervisor from Omaha for
The other major speaker at
the NHSPA convention repre
sents the academic side of
journalism. He is Dr. Gayle
Waldrop, dean of the College
of Journalism at the Univer
sity of Colorado.
Dr. Waldrop will speak on
"The Awards and Rewards
of Journalism" at an awards
luncheon Saturday in the Stu
dent Union.
In his work with UPI Moler
covered the atom bomb ex
periments and developments
and was one of the first
American correspondents into
atomized Hiroshima. He is
Nebraska chairman of Sigma
Delta Chi, professional journ
alistic society.
Dr. Waldrop is vice-chairman
of the American Associa
tion of Schools and Depart
ments of Journalism and
I served as a Fullbright lectur
er in Finland, 1955-1956
Dr. Rex Knowles will be
speaker at a banquet Friday
at 6:30 p.m. in the Union.
Dr. Knowles, Congr e g a-1
i ti Vi .Zir'6 ,
i 4
j tTLtn "WhYOU
T ino?V
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Other speakers include rep
resentatives of national jour
nalism societies.
Lester Benz, executive sec
retary of Quill and Scroll So
ciety, will speak at the gen
eral session Friday.
Elizabeth Jacobs, University
student and national president
"of Kappa Alpha Mu, photo
graphic society, will also
Others working with the
convention, either speaking,
presenting awards, or con
ducting panels include :
Dr. William Hall, director of the School
of Journalism; James Kirkman, advertis
ins ma nailer. North Platte Telegraph
Bulletin; Dick June representative. The
American Yearbook Company; William
Oliver, manager, the Del mar Studios,
Omaha: Bob Stevenson, manager. North
east Printers, Lincoln.
Don Harpst, editor and publisher. The
Curtis Enterprise; Fred Rose, editor and
publisher. The Bayard Transcript; Robeit
Picket, manager, duplicating department.
Latsch Bros.. Lincoln; Prof. Kay Mor
gan, asst. professor of journalism; John
Gebbie. editor and publisher. The Belle
vue Press: Robert Munger, sports staff.
The Lincoln Journal ;
Everett Waters, editor and publisher,
The Bertrand Herald; Dr. Robert Cran
ford, associate professor of Journalism;
Mrs. James Morrison, former high school
principal; David Clark, journalism In
structor; Richard Arnst, production
manager, the Hastings Daily Tribune;
Arch Jarrell, editor, the Grand Island
Independent; William Bell. Nebraska
City; Ron Speer, sports staff, Tne Lin
coln Star,
William Miller, advertising manager.
The Kearney Huhi H. M. Crilly, edi
tor and publisher, The Superior Express;
Jack Lough, editor and publisher. The
Albion News and Herb Armbrust, youth
activities director. The Omaha World-
Panhellenic pledged its
full support to the All Uni
versity Fund, in a letter to
the Daily Nebraskan Thurs
day. The letter followed a
pledge of support to AUF
made by the,Interfraternity
Council last week.
Earlier, Panhellenic had
voted to discontinue AUF
Auction and participation
in the independent solicita
tion. However each of the 15 so
rorities have agreed to give
as much of their money and
time in solicitation as possi
ble. 'Kangaroos' On
Screen Today
"Kangaroo Continent,"
flor f! of Austra?awild:
life, will be presented today
at 4 and 8 p.m. in Love Li
brary Auditorium.
Commentary on the film
will be given by Patricia
Witherspoon of Denver.
Tickets may be obtained
from the bureau of audio
visual instruction or Morrill
Hall museum.
Insect Research
Representatives from 12
states and the U.S. Depart
ment of Agriculture are meet
ing at the University this
week to discuss two crop insects.
C" m;. f . '
Sen. Douglas to be Quizzed
News May Spring
From Convocation
Sen. Paul Douglas of Illinois and three Washington
news correspondents will attempt to create a front-page
story during a "Break the News" panel Monday.
The panel will be presented during an All University
Convocation at 11 a.m. in the Coliseum. Classes will be
dismissed and the program is open to the public without
admission charge.
During the unrehearsed presentation, the newsmen
will question the senator on areas of current news interest
in national and international affairs. The panel will then
be open to questions from the audience.
Appearing with Sen. Douglas are Kenneth Crawford,
Newsweek bureau chief and senior editor for National
Affairs; Neal Stanford, Christian Science Monitor bureau
chief and national columnist; and John Metcalf, editor of
"Background," a Washington newsletter on world and
national affairs. Metcalf will moderate.
Sen. Douglas was elected to the U.S. Senate in 1948
and re-elected in 1954. He has been an active member of
the Banking and Currency Committee and of the Labor
and Public Welfare Committee.
. At 2 P
At 2 p.m. Sen. Douelas
ballroom for
an informal question session. Mr. Stanford
wiU sPeak to j""ialism classes in the afternoon.
Talent Acts
Sunday Show
Offers 3 Awards
Some 13 musical groups
and soloists will perform in
the All University Talent and
Variety Show Sunday.
The program will begin at
8 p.m. in the Union Ballroom.
Judges will select first, sec
ond and third place winners,
and a trophy will be awarded
for first.
Master of Ceremnnips itfifco
Breiner will entertain with
his guitar. Clarence Garrett,
exhibition ballroom dancer
from Lincoln Air Force Base,
will be an added attraction.
The audition winners fea-
..T.- m" I".? Ul$
The Mary Anns" Mary
Anne Timmons, Mary Ann
Ryan and Mary Ann Harris
vocal trio; Tern- Moshier,
pianist; Karma Anderson, vo- i
"si.;"F?ur HitS a"d , 3 I
Miss Kent Murray, Merlin .
mumsuiiK.-ij, mauyu uuvvueii
Rich Lenington and Lexy Lou
Bell, vocal quintet; Karen
Costin, modern jazz dancer.
Leonard Kluthe, guitarist
and vocalist; Gary Rosen
bloom, vocalist; Bill Gingles,
pianist; Dixie Lee Teebken,
baton twirler; John Biere,
humorous reading; Gary Kah
ler, vocalist; I.e Nette Wiese,
organ and piano; "The Ne
braskans" Jim Pinkerton,
Ken Peterson, Wayne Robert
son and Karl Bauman vocal
I H 4 Mi! t 'r ,. MB at
THE NEBRASKANS will be one of the thirteen features of the All University Talent
and Variety Show Sunday at 8 p.m. Left to right are Wayne Robertson, Karl Bau
sas.ii, Ken Peterson and Jim Pinkerton.
Press Contests
A brand-new sweepstakes award will be the highlight of
the 27th annual Nebraska High School Press Association
convention today and Saturday.
Some 650 high school students have pre-registered for
the convention, which is sponsored by the School of Journal
ism and the High School Press Association. The number is
the largest since World War II.
will annear in thp TTninn
Adkins, Fill
NU Regents
Richard Adkins, third dis
trict, and Dr. B. N. Green-
berg, fourth district. aDDar
! ent!v. have been elected to fill
positions on tne university
Board of Regents.
Adkins, 38, is a stock raiser
and feeder-farmer and Os
mond banker. A former board
Livestock Feeders Associa
tion, he graduated from Grin
nell College, Iowa. He leads
his opponent William Spear of
vrmmi hv mm- than o nnn
Dr- Greenberg of York has
been a Regent since 1953 and
is a former president of the
group. He was an honorary
Innocent at the University
He defeated Mrs. Margaret
Christensen by nearly 4,000
No Sunday Movies
There will be no Sunday
night movies shown for four
weeks since other events are
scheduled for the Union ball
room. "Mutiny on the Bounty" is
slated for showing on Dec. 7.
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Fifty-two high schools have
registered their students for
the convention.
The sweepstakes award, to
be presented by the Journal
Star Printing Co., will go to
the school which accumulates
the most points in journalism
contests. Fred Seacrest, co
publisher of The Lincoln
Journal, will present the
trophy Saturday at an awards
banquet to the school whose
students amass the most
points in 14 contests Friday.
Besides the contests, the
prep journalists will face a
full schedule of panels, tours.
parties, sectional meetings
and exhibits.
NU Students Help
Uiiiversity students will be
playing a 1 a r g e part in the
convention, with two organiza
tions administering and judg
ing contests and another of
fering an award.
Sigma Delta Chi and Theta
Sigma Phi, men's and wom
en's respective professional
journalistic fraternities, will
judge the Friday contests.
Gamma Alpha Chi, women's
professional advertising fra
ternity, will present an award
for the best promotional idea
developed by a student publi
cation in Nebraska.
Members of the Cornhusker
and Daily Nebraskan staffs
will conduct panels Saturday
on jearnook and school news
papers. Sharon McDonald,
Carolyn Lang, Nancy Lewis,
Sue-Ann Schnable and Bobbie
Jo Bible will be on the year
book panel.
Emmie Limpo, Gretchen
Sides, Diana Maxwell and
George Moyer will compose
the newspaper panel. Dr. Rob
ert Cranford, professor of
journalism, is chairman of
both panels.
Registration of delegates is
8 a.m. to noon today. The
first general session is sched
uled for 10 a.m. to 11:30.
An advisers' luncheon will
be held at noon in Parlor X,
Union. Contests will be held
from 1-2:30 p.m.
Panel Discussions
Sectional meetings are
scheduled for 2:30 and 3:30
p.m. Friday and 9, 10 and 11
a.m. Saturday. These sec
tional meetings consist of pan
e 1 s which discuss various
phases of high school publica
tions. Speakers at many of
the panels are high school stu
dents, with the chairmen be
ing either advisers, profes
sional newsmen or professors.
Kappa Alpha Mu, profes
sional photographic society,
will play a dual role in the
convention. KAM students will
take a picture story of the
convention for publicity and
record purposes, and will
take pictures of first place
winners in all contests. Since
schools are broken down in
three categories according to
size, this will mean taking 42
Continued on Page 4
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