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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 12, 1958)
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Sam JU hi f ..tft) M .A 0
Show Will Go On
Vol. 33, No. 34 The Daily Nebroskon Wednesday, November 12, 195S
: T I . IT7 Itttt "V
Alpha Tau Omega has with
drawn from the Kosmet Klub
Skitmaster John West said
the action was taken because
one of the key men in the
To Speak Friday
Three hundred Nebraska
school administrators are ex-1 West said that Kosmet Klub:
pected to attend a joint con- ( had offered to help the Tau's
ference Thursday and Friday , by replacing the student whoi
at the University. I transferred but that the fra-i
The Nebraska Association ternity felt that any entry
of School Administrators and should be entirely their own'
the University's depart-! doing.
ment of school administration 1 p,0D s m i d t. president of :
will exchange ideas. , Kosmet Klub said that the fall I
Election of officers will be;snow wcnM R0 . He attri-l
held at a dinner meeting Fn-: buU,d lhe withdrawal and the
day evening. Dr. Merle Stone-; generally fewer number f
man, professor of school ad-! h 0 s e s tnuig out for lnp ;
ministration, is t h e present i show (his Tar scholastie
speaKers trom tne univer-
sity staff to address the con- i
ference include Dr. Frank
Henzlik, professor of school
administration, who will
speak Friday at 9:30 a.m.;
and Dean Walter B e g g s of
Teachers College, Friday at
Representatives from the
State Department of Educa
tion, Lincoln High School,
Monroe Junior High School,
Peru State Teachers College,
Wesleyan and the Kearney
school system will have group
Dr. Forrest Conner, super
intendent of St. Paul. Minn.,
schools, will speak Thursday
at 9:30 a.m.
A University of Nebraska 1
uvutvue win hi uuuvi o
at the Omaha University in
vitational debate tourney Sat
urday. Wanda Head and Phyllis
Elliott compiled a 3-1 affirm
ative case record while Rob
ert Ross and Melvyn Eikle
berry had a 4-0 negative case !
record to earn the Senior Di-"
vision first place.
R e n n i e Ashlemen and
Charles Keyes split 2-2 at the
Speech instructor Carl
Harshbarger took a group of
University debators to Man-j
hattan. Kan., for the Kansas !
State novice debate tourney
There the team of Douglas
McCartney and Richard Nel
son won all four decisions, and
s team of James Ehret and
William Cords split 2-2.
While this competitive de-j
bating was going on, oiner
University debators were
busy presenting 10 no deci
sion audience debates which
drew more than 500 listeners.
Nancy Copeland and Bar
bara Bacon kicked off home
coming at Kansas Unnivers
ity at Lawrence in a "Brains
Before Brawn" debate with a
quad from KU. They also
presented two audience de
bates at Washburn University
and two at Kansas City Uni
versity. The University team of
Judith Hoeman and Eileen
Warren presented three audi
ence debates at Kansas State,
one at Washburn and one at
Democrat Ralph E. Brooks still held a margin 2.496
ballots over Republican Gov. Victor Anderson Tuesday.
The Associated Press unofficial tabulations of the
vote including mail ballots show 207,013 for Anderson and
209,509 for Brooks.
Eight Chrysler Coropration plants were forced to shut
down Tuesday when 8,000 unionized office workers and
engineers walked out to support contract demands,
Chrysler reports that the strike could cause a full
shutdown of its operations, but the United Auto Workers
union, representing the strikers and production workers,
moved to minimize work stoppages.
The army plans to take aim at the moon with a rocket,
but actually expects to go past it and create a tiny man
made planet, said Dr. Wernher Von Braun.
Early December is the probable date for the launch
ing of the rocket, which would arrive 'M hours after taking
Because aiming is so diliicult, the chance of a direct
hit is low, Dr. Von Broun cautioned.
of illness in
West also said that the
Tau's withdrew their skit
"Mutiny Over the Bounty"
because of what he termed
"Not until today were we
allowed to go down and meas
ure the stage (at Pershing
Memorial Auditorium) for
scenery and such. Only seven
working days are left before
the show and we didn't think
we could build our scenery
and still give an adequate per-
; formance in that time," West
"A number of things might
be done to correct this next
year," Smidt said.
Talk Over Situation
He did not wish to elabor-
j ate further, however, he said, j
i because he had not yet had !
time to talk the situation over i
with the other members of;
Keith Smith, producer of the :
fall show, said the hole in j
the show left by tne witn
drawal would be taken care
of. but he wanlcd to discuss
the matter witn tne rest ot
the club members.
! Other skits in the show are :
i "Butt Reallv," Theta Xi; "In
vention of the Wheel," Delta
I I'psilon and "Our H i s t o r v
' Beginneth," Beta Theta Pi.
iThe skits were chosen from
five that anditioned last
Originally, 17 houses had
, scheduled s k i t s to be audi
Itioned but last minute can
cellations cut the number.
Grad to Lecture
A former University stu
dent, Miss Alice Young, is
returning to the United States
after spending six months in
Belgium as an International
Earm Youth Exchange dele-
She was among 59 students
from 30 states who have been
in 21 countries in Europe and
the Middle East. They have
been living with farm families
under the IFE program
which strives to promote un
derstanding and mendsmp
After her return to Nebras
ka. Miss Young plans to de
vote several months to re
port i n g her experiences.
Groups interested in hearing
her report should contact John
Orr, assistant state leader of
4-H Young Men and Women,
at the University.
Deadline for signing up for
the Union-sponsored ski trip
to Aspen. Colo., is Saturday.
A special train will leave
Lincoln Jan. 28 for Glenwood
Springs, Colo., where a b u s
will take the skiiers to Aspen.
Total cost of the trip will
be about $67 for beginning
skiiers without equipment. A
deposit of $25 must be paid
The train will return to Lin
coln Feb. L
Mm m -mm t mm -m -m -m-m inn mm k&
linn n i mil m in i ,iin Mil mn Mr limn iliiiiiim 1 " WmiMf I
i '- J
BILL GIXGLES AND LEONARD KLUTHE accept eon
gratulations from Paul Herman, chairman of Union En
tertainment Committee (left) for winning the all-University
Talent Show. C.ingles, a pianist, and Kluthe, a
vocalist and variety guitar player, tied for first place.
Root-Tilden Scholarship !
Competition to Open
Twenty Students Will Receive j
$7,200 Law School Awards
Competition opens today for , in September, 1959, for three j
20 Root-Tilden law scholar-' vears of study in a special
ships worth a total of $144,000.
The scholarships, valued at
: $7,200 each, are awarded to
j two outstanding students in
I eacn of tne 10 tederal judicial
i ... ....
circuits. Trie students will en-:
roll at New York University
Can a girl stop a Pittsburgh ; c" ycMu.
Panther? Feb. 28 Deadline 1
The student body will df-1 Feb- 28 e deadline for
cide this Fridav at the raliv applicants to forward their of
when they pick the "Girl most llcial col,e!!e transcripts for
likelv to stop a Pittsburgh mitVd consideration by the
Panther." Root-Tilden committee. Appli-;
One contestent from each rations should be sent to New
organized women's house nas:York University School of
been nominated. Law- 40 Washington Square
The candidates mav uear ,Souln- 'ew York. 3-
any costume thev desire, ao-' iniual selection oi candi
cording to Bob Paine, Corn;dates .1S made .b' .a st ate
Cobs rallv chairman.
They will be judged on ori
ginality of costume, clever
ness, and response of the
The rallv. wil begin at 6:45,
at the Carillon Tower and
wina to me sieps oi me stu
dent Union, where the contest
will be held.
Mary Patrick. Alpha Phi,
was selected last year as the
girl most likely to stop a Colo
Freshman students inter
ested In applying for posi
tions as reporters on the
Daily Nebraskan are urged
to contact either Emmie
Limpo or Geerge Mover in
Room 20 of the Union.
No previous journalistic
experience is necessary.
Ten-Week Tests, Anxiety Don't Mix;
. . . Try 'Up-and At-Enr Approach
By Sondra Whalen
With ten week exams scheduled for this
week and next, the art of test-taking be
comes more and more pertinent in the
eyes of University students.
Fear and over-concern about a lest
looms as a problem for many students.
"Too much anxiety is likely to impair
the student," Dr. William Brill, thief of
the mental hygiene department of Student
Health, said. "However, a little anxiety is
good for the student, just as it is for
According to an article by Stanley
Jacobs in the November issue of Today's
Health, an "up and at-em" feeling condi
tions students mentally and physically.
However, an actual fear will leave a stu
dent tense and perhaps with an acute men
Dr. Brill related that some University
students do come to Student Health overly
concerned about a current examination.
"We try 1o mpke them see the exum as
just one part of their life situation," he
stud. "We also try to discover their reason
for being in school, and if they are happy
law training program.
cancuaaies ior uie scholar
r i a a
ships must meet the following
He must take the law school
admission test and submit his
score with his reetrd. j
He must receive a bache-1
lors degree before entering I
He must be in the upper!
quarter of his graduating i
He must not havt attended ,
any law school.- - J
He must be unmarried, a 1
male citizen of the U.S., and
committee. A circuit commit-!
tee makes the final selection I
of scholarship winners. i
jVu Meds Slate
Nu Meds will hold their sec-
ond meeting of the year to-1
night at 7:30 p.m. in'Bessey!
James Benjamin, assistant 1
: dean of the University College 1
of Medicine will be the speak-'
er. Benjamin will discuss en-
i trance requirements for the
College of Medicine and ex
' plain procedures of the col-j
j Members and those inter
ested in becoming members
: are urged to be there prompt
ly at 7:30 because Cornhusk-
er pictures will be taken, ac
cording to Bruce Russell.
Change in Method Supported
15-8 in Organized House Voting
By Diana Maxwell of the selection methods has It appeared in the unoffi
Unofficial tallies of organ-1 come from a concentrated j rial poll of houses that an
ized houses voting concerning I group, or if it is campus- nouncement of the five final
the Homecoming queen elec -
tion indicated that 15 of 23
houses want a change in the
method of selection.
A letter was sent to all or -
ganized houses by Tassels
asking for such a vote. I houses had not voted yet. j should be announced at least
Criticism Questioned ! The Tassels letter asked for j a day early to allow time for
Georgann Humphrey, Tas-. specific recommendations for J more publicity for the candi
sels president, said the organ- changes if the house voted dates.
ization decided to send the
icuer 10 una oui "it criticism
15 Receive Awards
At Counselor Banquet
j Annual Dessert, Style Show
1 Honors Outstanding Workers
Awards were presented to 15 outstanding Coed Counsel
ors at the Friendship Dessert Tuesday night.
Nineteen counselors received honorable mentions at
the annual event which climaxes the Coed Counselor fall
i The outstanding awards went to:
Tryka Bell, Pat Foster, Arlene Buck. Nina Ilerndon.
Susan Stanley, Dorothy Sellentin, Judy Hanneman, Sandra
Joanna Rogers, Gerry Mohler, Alice Baumgartner,
Sharon Ramge, Kay Stute, Doris Gunter, and Darlene
The girls were judged on the basis of attendance at
Coed Counselors meetings and special events, extra work,
and attitude. The most important factor was the amount of
work they had done with their little sisters.
There are approximately 150 girls in Coed Counselors.
The girls winning honorable mentions were:
Darlene Ernst, Nancy Johnson, Judy McCabe, Judy
Holmes. Mary Stastny, Deanne Enders, Sylvia Rodehorst.
Kolleen Kerr, Barbara Bourelle, Mary Ann Weber,
Sharon Baughman, Nancy Anville, Sharon Drew, Joann
Jacobsen, Sharyll Knapp, Frances Spoeneman, Glenda
Klein, Margaret Peterson, and Mavis Dvorak.
Coed Counselors is in charge of the Big Sister program.
The Board chooses upperclassmen to act as friendly big
sisters to all new women students.
The dessert is planned to honor the new women stu
dents and outstanding Coed Counselors.
A style show featuring a model from the freshman
class of each of the organized women's houses provided
the main entertainment for the evening.
Escorts were from the freshman classes of the organ
ized men's houses.
Other entertainment at the show was a reading by
Sonia Steiner and songs by Paula Roebrkasse.
Jan Lichtenberger, president of Coed Counselors, acted
as mistress of ceremonies. Judy Combs, vice-president,
presented the awards.
Mary Vrba was in charge of the dessert.
Pi Lambda Theta
Pi Lambda Theta will hold a
tea Wednesday in the Faculty :
Lounge of the Union from 3:30 ;
to 4:30 p.m.
The tea will honor Miss
Svlvia Vopni. national presi-j
dent of the teachers' college
in their major and here at Nebraska."
Keep Up Work
He emphasized that students who keep
their work up day by day are less likely
to become overly concerned about an
"However, about crammine. 1 feel it us
no to the individual student." Dr. Briil ex
plained. "Some students do very well by
carmming for a test, while others suffer
Usually students who expect to do well
on a test will do better than those who ex
Be prepared physically as well as emo
tionally, Jacobs' article advises. Try to
pick a seat with good light and near a
Before writing, students should read
through the entire test and allocate their
time spent on each question accordingly.
Common errors to watch for include mis
spelled words, punctuation mistakes, slop
py writing, rijiht answers on the wronsj
line and puzzling abbreviations. Proof
reading should precede the handing in of
1 Of the SI houses contacted
. Tuesday, 15 voted for a
; change in method of selec-
, tion. eight voted to maintain
the present method, and eight
; against the present selection I
Quiiin To Speak
To Young GOP
John Quinn, a public rela
tions consultant, will speak at
the Young Republicans meet
Quinn, who has not yet
made a statement on the re
i suits of the election, will give
Jhis personal analysis of the
I political future of Nebraska,
i Following his formal state
ment, an informal question
period will be held.
The Thursday meeting will
begin at 7:30 p.m. in Room!
317 at the Union.
The meeting is open to,
political science members
jana lacuixy memoers are w -
:vited to attend.
Coffee and doughnuts will
be served following the meet -
"P e n a 1 1 v Paradise." the
last football dance of the sea-1 ma Phi Epsilon.
son. will be held Saturday in !
! the Union Ballroom from 8:30 QJJ World SoUffS
i to 11:30 p.m. j C
Dick Moses and his Combo! Cf,,: Tlim
!wiU play for the dance. jOinionia 1 II CHIC
! George Boykin from Wesley- i "Folk Songs of the Old
an University and University j World" is the theme for the
i talent will be featured during : pm- Mu Alpha-Sinfonia con
intermission. Dennis Walchek!cert at 7;30 p.m. Thursday in
is the master of ceremonies. ' tne i;njon Ballroom.
Refreshments will be . Biaine McClary, French
served at a "football conces- j irn soloist, will play "I Hear
sion stand." Football players i a Harp'. by Brahms. The Glee
are especially invited, accord- Clubj accompanied by the
ing to the Union Dance com-; Brass Choh.f wil sing a Wels
m,ttee- folk song, "A Song for
Physics Colloquium : pe Turte Dove u
Dr. Paul Goldhammer will sung by the Glee Club with
address a physics colloquim Donovan Crandell as tenor
.Thursday at 4:15 p.m. in Room soloist. "Normandie" will be
211. Brace Laboratory.
The assistant professor will
discuss "Properties of .Nu
ists at the pre-Homecoming
game rally was the chief com
plaint among houses voting
for a change. Almost every
group tnat voted tins way
i said members felt finalists
Each of the groups voting
against any change reported
that "politicking is their rea
son for voting in this manner.
It is felt that if candidates
are announced ahead of time,
undue politics would be
brought into the election."
Two years ago the Student
Council made Tassels change
its constitution. Before that,
only junior Tassels were can
didates. Each Tassel then
voted for five candidates and
these five were presented to
the student body as the queen
One Candidate Entered
As the system works now,
the constitution reads that
every organized house enters
one candidate, which may
either be a junior Tassel or
a substitute from the organi
zation. These candidates go before
a panel which, according to
the constitution, is to judge
them on 1, school spirit and
loyalty; 2, leadership; and 2,
poise and personality.
j Beauty is not listed in the
constitution as one of the
I qualifications. However, ac
cording to Miss Humphrey,
(the judges tills year added a
j fourth item "general appear
ance," in their consideration
i Close Voting Discovered
The Daily Nebraskan has
! learned unofficially that some
950 students voted for the
Homecoming queen, and that
j fewer than 10 votes separated
the first, second and third
place winners. Miss Humph
rey was unable to verify this,
since such elections are "se
cret." The general trend in voting
on whether to change or not
was that houses were either
almost unanimously for a
change, or unanimously
Specific suggestions for
That voting on the final
ists be held all day Friday
instead of only at the rally
Th a t finalists be an
nounced at least a day before
That pictures of candi
dates be posted at the voting
That mens' houses, rath
er than Tassels, nominate the
Houses voting not to change
the present method of selec-
I tion included:
Alpha Chi Omega, Sigma
Kappa. Delta Delta Delta,
Sigma Delta Tau. Zeta Tau
(Alpha, Love Memorial HalL
Alpha Gamma Rho and Alpha
, Gamma Sigma.
j Those voting for t change
1 Alpha Omicron Pi, Theta
Xi, Alpha Xi Delta, Chi Ome-
ga, Kappa bigma, ri Beta
Phi, Gamma P'hi Beta, Sig
ma Alpha mu, reaae Han,
Alpha Tau Omega, Alpha Phi,
Sigma Nu, Phi Gamma Delta,
Kappa Alpha ineta and Sig-
performed by a woodwind
quartet and the Brass Choir
will play "Symphony for
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