The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, March 10, 1959, Image 1

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Vol. 33, No. 78 Trie Doily Nebroskon
Tuesday, March 10, 1959
New Union Cafeteria Slated
For Opening During Vacation
Crib May Appear by May I, Lake Says
'Parties Off -Limits
If Not Registered'
Colbert, Snyder Clarify Procedure
For Holding Functions, List Violations
By Sandra Whalen
Students will return from
Easter vacation to find a new
cafeteria opened in the Union.
"Our whole theme of the
cafeteria is that institutional
food service doesn't have to
be institutional," Duane Lake,
managing director of the Un
ion, said. "We're going to be
as uptown as anyone."
132 Seats
The cafeteria, which will
seat 192, will have turquoise
walls, brown formica table
tops and turquoise and gold
upholstery.
The tray rail of the cafe
teria line will be of formica
with raised stainless steel
bands.
"The cafeteria line will be
entirely hien from view of
the dining area by a wood
screen," Lake said. "We'll
also have one dining area
which will be able to be closed
off by draperies."
He explained that groups
would be able to reserve this
area for meetings.
"By using this area they
avoid the expense of having
their food served because they
can simply go through the
line, pick out what they want,
and then sit in the reserved
area," he said.
Innovations
Lake listed several innova
tions of the cafeteria, among
them a rotating glass lazy
susan, three banks high, to
be used for salad display.
The salad display will be
located at the beginning of the
line, with the sandwich coun
ter. Students can watch their
steaks or shrimp prepared at
to be opened "sometime
around the first part of May."
The present Crib will not be
closed until the new one is
a built-in broiler behind glass. I No booths will be located
The broiler station will prob- in the cafeteria. Seating will
ably offer four items at noon be banquet style and tables,
and night, according to Lake. Lake explained that the seat-
The line will also include a ing in the back of the present actually opened. , Workmen
hot foods section and a soda Round Up Room is banquet started to put in the Crib
fountain with premixed serve-1 style. walls yesterday. Lake said,
yourself drinks obtained from ! Modern captains chairs will j The Pan American Ball
a dispenser. !be used, with upholstered ! room will be opened shortly
"Because of the conveni- backs and seats. I after the Crib,
ence of the kitchen area, we'll "For lighting, we're using i "We'd like to give the grad
be able to do many things big dome fixtures with candle j uating seniors a shot at some
with food that we can't do j chandeliers," he said. of these areas before they get
now," Lake said. The new Crib is expected out of here," Lake concluded.
I
I
"Any unregistered party is
off-limits even if it is in Ply
mouth Congregational Church
basement," J. Philip Colbert,
dean of the Division of Stu
dent Affairs, said.
He and Helen Snyder, asso
ciate dean for women, cited
and interpreted some Uni
versity regulations regarding
registration of social func
tions. Social Guide
A booklet, "A Guide for So
cial Events," prepared by the
Faculty Senate subcommittee
on student social affairs and!
activities lays the basic rules
governing social events.
This booklet is distributed
to the president or social
chairman of campus organ
izations. University parties must be
registered and chaperoned.
When groups want to have
functions at what Dean Sny
der called the "usual places,"
permission is granted by the
Student Affairs office.
Off-Limiti
Examples of the "usual
places" were cited as the
Cornhusker Hotel, Cotner Ter
race, Lincoln Hotel and simi
lar places.
Places not listed in the
office of the Division of Stu
dent Affairs are not off-limits
for University parties. Dean
Colbert said.
Permission for holding par
ties at other than the "usual'
places must be obtained from
the Faculty Senate subcom
mittee on social affairs, ac
cording to the booklet issued
by that committee.
Registration Question
Whenever the office of Stu
question about registration of
dent Affairs feels there is any
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ARTISTS CONCEPTION of the completed Union addition nears a reality as the building
approaches completion. With the opening of the new cafeteria after Easter vacation, the
addition will begin taking its place in Union activities.
'Taming of Shrew'
Planned by Theatre
Carnival
Winners
Announced
Sharon Sterner, Lorraine
Haggart and Ag Men's Club
were winners in the costume
and booth divisions of the an
nual Estes Carnival held Fri
day at the Ag Activities Build
ing. - Miss Sterner and Miss Hag
gart won the women's cos
tume division dressed as
"Meet the Press" reporters.
Winner of the men's division
was Don Johnston, wearing
a young lady's costume.
Ag Men's Club won the
booth award with "The Hang
ing Tree." Honorable mention
went to Fedde Hall with
"Hoop It Up in Nebraska,"
and Love Hall's "Lovely
Weather."
The theme for the Ag YW
YWCA sponsored carnival
was "There Is No Place Like
Nebraska."
Don't Slosh;
Use Dry Cars
Three University coeds
have discovered one way to
beat the melting slush which
makes small, but dangerous
rivers near all sidewalks and
curbs.
One of the coeds was unable
to reach the curb in front of
the Union. She started walk
ing up and down R Street try
ing to find a dry spot.
Two ingenious coeds, sitting
in a parked car, jumped out
to let her slide through and
reach the sidewalk safe, sound
and dry.
With one more snowstorm
accompanied by a rapid thaw,
such a trick may mean the.
difference between dry feet
and drowning.
Farm Station
Money Asked
The Northeast Nebraska
Experimental Farm Associa
tion has asked the University
to participate in a program to
raise money for facilities at an
experiment station.
The Association has launch
ed a program to raise $25,000
towards construction of an ad
ministration building and
other facilities at the North
east Nebraska Experiment
Station at Concord.
The Association plans to sell
memberships to raise the $25,
000. C. D. Haskell, Laurel, has
offered to match this amount.
Members of the Association
have asked the University to
match the $50,000.
"Taming of the Shrew" will
be the University Theatre's
contribution to the Lincoln
Centennial cultural week pro
gram in x.lay.
Tryouts for the Shakespeare
comedy will be held this week
beginning tonight.
The comedy will be shown
in an especially constructed
"street theatre."
Jerry Carlson, instructor in
speech, will direct the show.
"Taming of the Shrew" will
Summer
Schedule
Brimming
Special interest clinics,
convocations and conferences
and regular academic classes
make up the program for
the University summer ses
sions. The summer program of
studies and activities has
been expanded this year. j
Forty-five of the 250 in- i
f tractors on the summer
sessions faculty will be
guest lecturers in the aca
demic and professional fields
In addition, about 30 spec
ialists will assist with con
ferences, institutes and
clinics.
Eight, six, four and three
week sessions are offered.
The student may earn up to
nine hours of credit.
Features of the program
are a Student Union Fine
Arts Series, a Public Affairs
Previews, All-State pro
grams. University Art Gal
lery Displays, Ralph Mueller
Planetarium, Presentations
and State Historical Society
Exhibits.
be repeated as the first play
of the summer session, both in
Howell Theatre and at Pine
wood Bowl.
Tryouts for "Ah, Wilder
ness," will be held jointly with
the tryouts for "Taming of
the Shrew."
"Ah, Wilderness," is the
fourth production of the Uni
versity ineaire regular sea
son, to be seen in Howell The
atre in May.
Tryouts will be held in Rm.
201, Temple, at the following
times:
Tuesday, 7-10 p.m.; Wed
nesday, 3-5 p.m. and 7-10
p.m.; Thursday, 4-6 p.m.; and
Friday 3-5 p.m.
Sandra Ellis
Wins Title
Barnard Opens
Drama School
The Barnard College Dra
ma Workshop and Summer
Theatre will open a summer
school and stock company at
Broadway and 19th St. in New
York in July.
Designed to give ybung act
ing students training in the
techniques of the theatre, the
school will have a full profes
sional staff of 12 actors
and actresses. The enrollment
will be 34 students, 17 men
and 17 women.
The school will be under the
direction of Mildred Dunnock,
actress and teacher of drama
tic art.
KUON Series
Return Planned
Channel 12's series, "Back
yard Farmer," will return
March 23.
The 45-minute sessions, be
ginning at 8 p.m., are con
cerned with gardening and
lawn problems. The series is
produced in cooperation with
the Agricultural Extension
Service.
"Outdoor Living"
Gets Camera, Hi-Fi
Sandra Ellis, University
junior in Teachers, won the
"Miss Outdoor Living" title
at the 1959 Lincoln Sports, Va
cation and Outdoor Living
Show this weekend.
Miss Ellis was chosen by
vote of all the persons who
attended the show. She was
one of several University stu
dents nominated as "Sports
Show Princesses," contestants
for the title.
She won a camera' and six
pieces of luggage for herself
and a Hi-Fi set for her so
rority, Alpha Phi.
Other University contestants
for the title were:
Reba Kinne, Anne Nord-
quist, Barbara Fitzpatrick,
Pat Gorman, Ginny Gessner,
Sandra Johnson, Margaret
Timn and Mary Webster.
Hike One, Ttvo,
Three Shift!
The Union lounge has
been transferred from its
past site to the halls.
Lack of space was named
as the reason for the
couches, overstuffed chairs
and lamps now adorning the
corridors.
"We Jast don't have any
place to put them and the
contractor; are working in
the lounge now," Duane
Lake, managing director of
the Union, said. "IUwever,
we will be using the Round
Up Room as a lounge when
the cafeteria opens and then
we will put them in there."
Union Will Hold
Applicant Party
A Get Acquainted Party for
all Union board applicants
will be hl-J tonight from 7:30
to 8:30 in the Faculty Lounge.
The party is for all students
who apply for Union chair
man, assistant and board pos
itions. Refreshments will be
served.
Applications are due today
for chairmen and assistants.
Applicants may sign up for an
interview for Sunday in Bob
Handy'g office.
Tickle My Whiskers
It's Gay 90's Time
The
Theatre
Rv Rill Tillinehast
atmosphere of the Gay 90's will invade Howell
when the comedy-farce, "The Matchmaker", is
nresented Wednesday through Friday.
From scene one the audience is carried back into the
days of the mutton chop whiskers and feather plume hats.
No Niceties
The first scene does not reflect the niceties of life, how
ever, but Horace Vandergelder's lack of them.
"The room is done in a horrible yellowish green with
tables, chairs, a desk, a barrel and a trapdoor" through
which the characters enter, according to technical director
Dr. Charles Lown.
In contrast to this, Miss Molloy's Hat Shop, in act two,
is done in blue wallpaper with a showcase of painted hats
and several feathery chapeaux.
Like Gunsmoke
Act three takes place in Harmonia Gardens, a restau
rant typical of the period with its plaster inserts and swing
ing doors much like those found in "Gunsmoke's" Long
branch Saloon.
The play ends happily in the Victorian living room f
Miss Van Huysen.
Technically, "The Matchmaker" is done in a the
atrical style four acts with "wing and drop" scenery.
This scenery is composed of partitions jutting from the
edge of the stage to give an effect of depth and several ex
panses of canvas which are lowered when necessary.
A special act cttrtain was built for the play. Painted in
a light paste, it pictures an antique train chugging across a
bridge.
Rhoades to Speak
At Agronomy Meet
Dr. Harold Rhoades, pro
fessor of agronomy, spoke at
an Agronomy Seminar at Colo
rado State University this
month on the subject of zinc
as a plant nutrient element.
Debators
Win Nine
At Tourneys
University debate teams
totaled a score of nine wins in
the tournament this weekend
at Notre Dame University in
South Bend, Ind.
Nancy Copeland and Sara
Jones Gadeken won four and
lost two matches.
The team defeated Ohio
State University, Rochester
Institute of Technology,
Brooklyn College and Butler
University. They lost to Army
and Lake Forest College.
Two other teams attended
the Northwest Tournament at
St. Thomas College in St.
Paul, Minn.
Dick Nelson and Gary Hill
won four and lost four match
es, while Renny Ashelman and
Don Epp won one ana lost
seven. 1
Ex-Student
To Appear
With Como
Jim Peterson, former Uni
versity student, will appear
with the Ja-Da quartet on the
Perry Como show March 14.
It will be the quartet's sec
ond appearance on the show.
Peterson plays the banjo with
the group.
Peterson is a member of
Phi Delta Theta. The other
members of the quartet are
Don Roger and Gorden Elling-
er. who were members of
Beta Theta Pi at the Univer
sity of Colorado.
Margaret Ann Peterson,
Jim's sister, is the vocalist
with the group.
Their record, "Good Time
Charlie," was recently re
leased by Warner Brothers
and their album will be re
leased in April. They will ap
pear April 7 on the Gary
Moore show.
Epstein to Speak
At Physics Meet
Professor Saul Epstein, as
sociated professor of physics,
will speak at a physics collo
quim Thursday at 4:15 p.m. in
212 Brace Laboratory.
Professor Epstein will dis
cuss "Toward a universal
Fermi Interaction."
The meeting is open to the
public. Tea will be served at
3:45 p.m.
KK to Meet
Kosmet Klub will meet to
night at 7:30 in Union 305. A
Kosmet Klub workers meeting
will be held at 8:30 in 304.
Coed Stag Off
The Coed Stag scheduled for
this Wednesday has been
called off, according to Karen
Peterson, Union board member.
Aspen Movies
Movies of th Aspen ski trip
will be shown Thursday at 8
p.m. in Union Parlor X.
Apiece 82,400
Cornhusker Skeleton Exposed
With 'Spicf Section of Yore
By Gretchen Sides
With the final Cornhusker deadline
drawing nearer each day, stories are
emerging that show that even the Univer
sity yearbook has a skeleton in its closet.
William Harper, director of University
services, a man with an inexhaustible sup
ply of antedotes about campus life, told
the following story:
Student Life
The Cornhusker, a number of years ago,
had a special Student Life section. The
section contained snaps, take-offs and
jokes on prominent campus groups and
individuals.
But in 1921 the section, which was
termed "spicy," went too far for even the
roaring twenties.
The book was printed and several copies
had been delivered when the Student Life
section came to the attention of the au
thorities. Oops
Distribution was promptly stopped and
the book went back to the printers where
the offending section was lifted and the
book was rebound.
Pictures on one page compared the
legs of an active campus coed to the pil
lars on a wharf in San Francisco. On an
other page the copy with a picture was
considered risque.
Several snaps of sorority houses taken
during a night serenade revealed girls in
their bathrobes, showing their legs above
the knees.
Real Shecker
But the real shocker was-a picture of
two coeds in their "teddies."
There was some talk of a slander suit
but it never materialized.
Another practice about that time was
the custom of dividing all money left over
after expenses had been paid between the
business manager and the editor.
This amount had never been very large
until 1923 when the business manager, a
salesman from start to finish, decided to
capitalize on the publicity surrounding the
1921 "scandal."
Little news stories were laced in the Ne
braskan about the content of the various
Cornhusker sections.
Hints
The stories hinted that the Student Life
section was going to be even more risque
than the 1921 edition.
The section was 'ctually very ordinary,
but the gullible public bought 2800 copies
of the book. Up until then, sales usually
totaled about 1400 copies.
Business manager and editor received
an unexpected windfall $2400 apiece.
It never happened again. Different regu
lations regarding the use of extra money
were put into effect the next year.
a party, it is referred to the
subcommittee.
"Most (groups) ask for
places we approve," Dean
Snyder said.
Some places, such as the'
Italian Village, have been ap
proved by talking to the man
agement. If they are willing
to cooperate with the Univers
ity and accept the responsi
bility of having a function
there, they are approved,
Dean Snyder said.
In the case of the Italian
Village, parties are allowed if
the group is small enough to
use the private room.
Judging whether or not a
business establishment may
be the scene of a registered
University function is largely
a matter of discretion, accord
ing to Dean Snyder.
Good Taste'
"It can't be pinpointed,'
she said. "It is a matter of
good taste, good judgement,
good citizenship and good ed
ucation." Unregistered parties may
lead to social and activity
probation of an organized
group, Dean Colbert said.
A group on such probation
may have no social events or
extra-curricular activities.
Organized houses may b
put on probation for "conduct
unacceptable to the Univers
ity," Dean Colbert said.
Conduct Violations
Such conduct could ba un
registered parties, parties
without a chaperone, parties
with alcoholic beverages,
parties held after closing
hours for women, pledge
sneaks that interfere with the
authorized instructional pro
gram at the University, ex
cessive hazing, vandalism or
similar conduct, according to
the dean.
Currently three groups are
on social and activity probation.
One group was put on pro
bation for a pledge sneak
which interfered with the Uni
versity's instructional pro
gram. The group's pledges
interrupted classes in session
and kidnapped an upperclass
man, preventing mm from
taking an "important" exam
ination the following day.
"They d been warned the
year before, Dean Colbert
commented.
An unregistered party at an
unauthorized location after
closing hours for women stu
dents caused a second group
to be put on probation.
'Detrimental Procedures'
The third group's pledge
training caused their proba
tion. "Hell-week procedures
that were detrimental to the
scholastic progress, the health
and the dignity of the pledges"
caused this group's probation,
the dean said.
Dean Colbert is responsible
for the decision of placing a
group on probation, he saidl
Investigation of complaints
preceeds such a decision, he
added.
Navy Info Team
Here This Week
A Naval Officer Informa
tion Team will be on campus
Wednesday through Friday
from 9 a.m. until 3 p.m. in
the lobby of the Student
Union.
The team offers informa
tion on the various naval
fields, such as line, supply,
aviation, engineering, medi
cine and others.
Service Tests
Set April 30
Applications for the April
30 administration of the Col
lege Qualification Test are
now available at Selective
Service local boards.
Eligible students who in
tend to take this test should
apply at once to the nearest
Selective Service local board.
The results of these tests
will be reported to the stu
dents Selective Service local
board of jurisdiction for use
in considering his deferment
as a student.
UNSEA Meeting
The University of Nebraska
Student Education Association
will meet today at 7 p.m. in
Union 316.
Dean Beggs will be the
guest speaker.
Cosmo Club Has
Panel Today
A panel discussion will be
featured at the Cosomopolitan
Club meeting Wednesday in
the Union at 7:30 p.m. Both
faculty and students will par
ticipate in the discussion.
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