The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, April 13, 1959, Image 1

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    UNIVERSITY OP NEB
UVARY
Brooks 'Biidget Policies
Gov. Ralph Brooks's an
nouncement to the legisla
ture Tuesday has beenlhe
cause for criticism and
speculation. '
The governor told the
solons that he would veto
bills calling for additional
tax expenditures "above
and beyond those called for
in my budgetary message"
of Jan. 23.
Two days later, Sen. Ter
X "... . t-f? . ' . --v- - .
- v. . S v
:- ) rprJf . I N
( J J "
., '
O
Mwiffl-itt im iim mi n nm
HULA HOOPS AND BATON'S provide the
base for a firey display by University
coed Dixie Teebken, as she practices for
an appearance on the national television
Flaming Act
Miss Teebken
.A flaming coed, whose act
features firey batons and a
rniia uwp, w leave ror uos
l i i ;ii i r . .
For Los
Angeles and the ' ou Asked
For It! TV show next Sun-
fv.- TAdKi'An TT,wc;.;:n it's filmed Tuesday," shejadded tne noop aoout a monm:wm spea av a mau " ,
freshman, disclojethatjhe
.
t "
NUFaculiyuS
Art Show
Is Opened
0f
works by University art fac-! She added that she had nev
ulty opened yesterday at the been seriously burned.
" -. ii' x.J
function with the?
a special one-man
of works by Miss
AIM VVijUJlV-HVU "
show is
Seanne Richardsf eweVt Sat she Wd bienloVd letters , vocaUon, to be held April 21.in each college This has cut
faculty member in the art de- came from Seattle, Wash, and Mrs. Irma Lasse, assistant rWur ? ' compare2
parmenT : Los Angeles. Calif, as well as registrar, commenting on the j J f
Miss Richards, who joined Nebraska communities asking preparaUons, said that mostj Howeer, she added, de
the faculty in 1937 as instrnc-i for her. of the time was consumed termination of the top three
we .' , , . ... V,,.;T 4i, wk;h and ten oercents of the class
tor Of ETapniC ans IS Uispiay-l
i- . i.i.Hin
111 w rv wvi ..- r
pnnts,
WaterCOlorS anu OU
naintmirc
She studied at the State her blacksmith father, con
University of Iowa from 1952- sists of eight short bars ex
54 where she earned her tending from the hoop. The
Master of Fine Arts degree.; bars are wrapped with gasol
The following year she studied line-soaked rags and lighted.
in Paris under a Fulbrightj
grant.
Miss Richards prints are
in the permanent collections
of the Mellon Gallery of Art
and Corcoran Gallery of
Art, both in Washington, D.C.,
in the Society of American
Graphic Artists, Inc. and oth
ers.
She has displayed her works;
in more than 35 national ; House has been cancelled be
juried print competitions, a! riliSe 0f lack of interest
one-man show at Washington,! among high school principals.
D.C. and in Paris. Jack Nielsen, co-chairman
Other faculty members 0r the event, told the Student
whose works are being dis-i Council Wednesday that the
played include: Peter Worth,
uau Buns, iticnara incney,
rfceruas Sheffield, David Sey-
r mi Thomas Schmidt
The show will continue
through May 10.
Pi Lambda The la
Picks Linda Walt
Linda Walt is the new presi
dent of Pi Lambda Theta,
teachers honorary.
Other officers are Dorothy
Hall, vice president; Marcia
Boden, secretary; and Pat
Arnold, corresponding secre
tary. State YR's Pick
Smitliberger
Wynn Smithberger, Univer
sity junior and member of
Kappa Kappa Gamma soror
ity, was elected correspond
ing secretary of the Nebras
ka Young Republican Feder
ation at that group's recent
convention in Ogallala
She is vice president of the
campus YR s. J
ry Carpenter of Scottsbluff
said that it appeared.
little inconsistent" for Gov.
Brooks to recommend an
additional $2 million for the
University only 48 hours
after telling the legislature
"I'll veto your increases."
Brooks had recommend
ed in a letter to the Budget
Committee that his origin
al budget boost ef $2 mil
lion for, the school be hiked
Hoops anil Batons
Nets Coed TV Chance;
on 'Yon Ashed For Jt'
had been contacted by show,
officials to present her act for
a nation-wide audience.
i
a nauon-wiae auaience.
Dafe Not Kn0W11
..We practice Moay and
said, "DUi i aoni mow ine
-t WeVised yeU j
.Miss Teebken j n g g 1 e s a
flaming baton in each hand
aha in hor mnnin
keeping an aluminum hula
hoop, also on fire, w hirling I
"TL'dVwe mv Convocation Requires
long," Miss Teebken said pat- j
51 TJTJcWBehind-Scenes Work
had to cut it."
rio;n;nr that nni write
Explaining mat people write
in and request ads for the
program. Miss Teebken said
f tj
I u uc w s f- ;
fpsinnallv. but von need a lot
" -
vl urciiu, c uu.
Her hula hoop, designed Dy
Open House
Cancelled;
No Interest
The Student Council spon-
sored All University Open
Open House committee'
nao; received "complete coop-
eration" from the University
administration.
According to Nielsen, the
University helped the commit
tee send letters explaining the
planned open house to all high
school principals in the state.
The open house was origin
ally scheduled for April 13 but
was later changed to April 23
to coincide with E-week open
house and Science in Agricul
ture Day.
Only four high school prin
cipals answered the letter,
Nielsen said, and most of
these were mainly interested
in E-week.
The Council passed a mo
tion to drop the Open House
this year but to continue plans
for an Open House in I960.
Reading Postponed
The Poetry program sched
uled for Tuesday has been
postponed to May 12. Fea
tured on the program for this
date will be Karl Shapiro,
professor of Jtngustt.
another $2 million.
The letter, dated a week
ago Friday, was released
the following Wednesday.
Brooks's announcement
caused John Lynch, report
er for Nebraska Education
News, to speculate on its
possible effects on pending
school legislation.
Lynch pointed out that
tie governor urged the sol
production "Yon Asked For It!" Miss
Teebken was selected for the show by let
ters from residents of Nebraska and other
states.
"I started twirling with
flamms? batons when I was!i.L rn :
" T. " -v, :J
:-. Twhkpn said add
ing she had reg.
ularly for six years. "We just
ago.
"r preuous appearances
mciude the AU University Tal-
ent Show, KOLN-TV and fairs
j I
Three weeks to prepare for
three hours. This is how long .
it took three full-time work-
ers at the Administration
3 ai w.c nUiuUUu.uu ,
office to prepare data for the
31st annual Honors Day Con-!
g.
wnu iucv.mus uic ;i'-6'-"'tiV i
for suDerior students, deter- i
. '
siuuuiig nuitu uigaiuiaiiuua
shall be honored, and venfy-
Rush Week
Frills Seen
By Legacies
Th latest in fpmaip frffla
for wear during sorority rush ' an armed forces commission,
week were "oh'd" and "ah'd" j and highest senior sciol
by about 330 high school and ! ar participating in intercolleg-
college women at the Legacy
Weekend style show at Uni
versity High Saturday.
The clothes, which included
outfits for coffee hours, open
houses, afternoon and even
ing parties, were owned and
modeled by members of the
sororities on campus.
Refreshments and conver
sation in the activities area
of the high school followed
the show.
Beverly Heyne was chair
man for the show. Marti Han
sen narrated and Phil Bon
ner provided piano back
ground for the models.
Previous to, and following
the show, the individual so
rorities entertained their own
guests.
Models for the style show
were: Donnie.Keys, Gamma
Phi Beta; Jan Peterson, Pi
Beta Phi; Judy Humann, Tri
Delt, Judy Adams, Kappa
Alpha Theta; Pat Betts, Al
pha Chi Omega; Breanna
Johnson, Alpha Xi Delta;
Jean Garner, Delta Gamma;
Mary Patrick, Alpha Phi;
Marty Mount, Kappa Kappa
Gamma; Kay Strauss, Chi
Omega; Kathy Fisk, Alpha
Omicroa Pi; Judy Freed,
Sigma Delta Tau; Marcia
McCallam, Zeta Tau Alpha;
Sandra Humphrey, Sigma
Kappa,
ons not to pass measures
that would cause funds to
be raised by the "imposi
tion fit an additional pro
perty tax."
Possible repercussions
from this statement could'
be, Lynch wrote, that the
normal schools might have
to raise their tuition to
meet the difference between
Vol. 33, No.
92
Cadets To
Conflicts
By Marilyn Coffey
Centennials come but once
a century and when they
coincide with the Univer-
sity's Ivy Day, some conflict ; part of the franternity sings
and some misunderstanding will not be able to partici
seems inevitable. jpate in the parade; the ca-
The University ROTC de- j dets w ho will be a warming
partment will be participat- their feet on Lincoln's pave
ing in the Centennial Parade ' ment will miss part of the
Wesley Student Center
Foundation to Bid
For 16 and R Lot
The lot at 16th and R sts.,
will probably be "perfectly
acceptable" for the location
of the new Wesley Student ;
Center, according to Frank
Hallgren. chairman of the
Wesley Foundation Board of .
Trustees.
Hallgren said that he was
"sure the building committee
would negotiate for purchase i
of the lot". I
Jlitlu vu4uiui
Hubert Schneider, assistant
professor of mathematics,
rAilomiinm. 3 tJ.m. Tuesday.
in Hom m Burnett HaU.
His subject will be "On Con-
gruence Relations in Certain,
A1a)ifo a Cvclomi "
ing these results with other
university records,
"One big aid," Mrs. Lasse
sighed, "is the IBM machine,
, ,
which automatically prepares
a listing of the top students
. . , .
mn done DV person-
nel.
This year for seniors,' this
top three and ten per cent
averages were respectively:
Ag-7.421, 6.991; ASS-3.018,
7.417; BA-7.322, 6.544; Eng
7.651, 7.012 and Teh-7.578,
7.073.
Three c. w. boucher
awards, presented at the Con
vocation, will go to the high
est senior scholar, the high-
est scnoiar graduating wun
wjf sPr
To be eligible for an honors
day awad, seniors must nave
2"ftSS 22
104 hoars; juniors, 68; sopho
mores 42 and freshmen, 14.
Each must also be in the up
per ten percent of his class.
This years' Honors Day
Committee is beaded by Dr.
Stuart Hall, associate profes
sor of economics.
" i '
-f V"'' ' Wyr,V "
r" :;" r-j , ; I
' U - f I
LEGACIES MEET ACTIVES over legacy weekend. Ac
tive Sue CarkosU, center, chats with two legacies be
fore the traditional style show. Left is Madalyn Miroff,
and at right is Becky Boyer.
Draw
their budget and the gover
nor's recommended budget.
The bills providing for an
increase from .75 mills for
the state institutional build
ing fund levy and the bill
asking for $30,000 for a
study of the mentally gifted
children's program might
also be affected, Lynch
said.
The Daily
during the noon hour of Ivy
Day.
What's Missed
Those cadets who will be
Four buildings are situated
on the lot, including Rosa
Bouton Hall, Home Manage-
ment House, Wilson Hall and :
'a cooperative house for spe-
cial education in Teachers
College. The buildings will go
with purchase ol trie lot, ac-:
cording to John Stewart,
treasurer of the Board of
Trustees,
"We won't be able to use
the buddings for our pur
pose," he said. "They'll have
to be either moved or torn
down."
He added that the I'niver-
(sitv wouldn't release the
baildiBM immediately, but
. . T. .
SSeS
TV,,Ucnn KsinA
. "f Th" 'rnivpritv
....... . 1 .
said some of the activities
might go into the new Union.
Building on the project will
not start before the summer
of 1960, Sttewart said. Wesley
House will either remain in
its present location or move
into one of the houses at 16th
and R until that time.
Spring Day
Chairmen Meet
Spring Day House chair
men will meet today in
room 315 Union at 4 p.m.
to discuss participation
rules for Spring Day com
petition. Each organized house
which intends to partici
pate in the Spring Day
competition must have a
representative at this
meeting according to Bob
Paine, competition chair
man. Brooks Okays
Retirement Bill
The bill empowering the
Board of Regents to
lish a new retirement sys
tem for University employees
was signed by Gov. Ralph
Brooks last week.
The measure provides for
contributions by employees
and the University. Under the
present system the employee
does not contribute, but the
University contributes eight
per cent of the employee s an
nual salary.
Speculation
In his legislative message,
Brooks said that measures
requiring "an additional
number of dollars to be
levied through the general
fund" would not have his
approval.
In addition, any new
source of revenue must be
placed in the general fund
rather than be earmarked
Nebraskan
Ivy Day ceremonies.
The only visible reactions
to this is a sadden surge of
cadet volunteers to sing with
their house; a few grumbles
and many questions as to
why and how this whole
thing came about
A. James Ebel, president
of the Centennial committee,
explained the city commit
tee's choice of dates:
Salute to Ivy
"We chose the opening to
be on Ivy Day because we
felt it would be a salute to
Ivy Day. We hoped by com
bining the events, we could
bring mere people to Lincoln
to participate in both."
The Centennial Committee,
he explained, checked the
jlvy Day schedule and dis-
covered a lull in activites
during the noon hour. They j
planned the parade at this;
s time to keep conflict at a
minimum, he said.
The schedule for Ivy Day,
March Ivy
Will Be
Memo Telh ROTC Dept's
'Work out' Ivy Conflicts
After the University de
cided to participate in the
Centennial parade, a memor
andum went from the Ad
ministration to the heads of
the Navy, Air Force and Ar
my ROTC departments, no
tifying them of the plans.
The University will try to
do all it can to participate!
m the Centennial, read the
memorandum, A. C. Breck-
Jenridge, dean of faculties,
said.
"As Best They Can"
In case of conflict, the stu
dents and the military should
try to work them out as best
as they can, it continued.
"We realized that you cant
be two places at once,"
Dean Breckenridge com
mented. "We wanted to con
tinue with University activi
ties and at the same time,
without crippling University
plans, help with the Centen
nial at Lincoln.'
Army ROTC cadets are be
ing asked to participate in
the parade on a volunteer
Alpha Lam
Announces
25 Pledges
Twenty-five freshman girls
were pledged by Alpha
estab-jLambda Delta, freshmen
women s scholastic honorary,
Thursday.
They include Karen Boe
siger, Nancy Carroll, Ruby
Daffer, Judy Davis, Janice
Dean, Brenda Edorf, Shirley
Gates, Elaine Gibbs.
Barbara Hoffman, Julie
Kay, Mary Kemp, Angela
Long, Susan Lytle, Shirley
McCord, Shirley Parker
Mary Pollock, Ruth Prange
and Karyl Rosenberger.
Virginia Sagehorn, Linda
Schelbitzki, Marilyn Swett,
Sharyn Watson, Celesta
Weise, Lynn Wright and Ann
Walker.
All have a minimum 7.5
first-semester average or an
accumulative 7.5 average
for their entire freshman
year.
Initiation of the new
pledges will be May 12.
Fashion School Rep
Here April 13, 14
Misj Josephine Riggs, Ad
missions Counselor for the
Tobe-Coburn School for Fash
ion Careers will be on campus
today & tomorrow.
Students interested In busi
ness positions in the fashion
field may interview with her
on Ag Campus April 13 and
in the Occupational Place
ment Office, 109 Administra
tion Building April 11
for a special purpose.
This would mean that tha
pari-mutuel tax, had it re
tained its original provision
alloting 75 per cent to
schools, would probably
have been vetoed, according
to Lynch. The bill has been
amended to provide that the
revenue be placed in tha
general fund.
Monday, April 13, 1959
Day,
ew
shortly before and after the
noon hour, was explained by
Nan Carlson, vice president
of Mortar Board. From 10:20
a.m. to 11:45, the Men's
Sing; from 11:45 to 1 p.m.
the court will be recessed;
at 1:05 p.m. the Sorority
begins and at 2 p.m. tha
awards will be given.
March at Noon
The ROTC cadets partici
pating in the parade will be
marching during the noon
hour, according to Colonel
Vernon Rawie, professor of
military science and tactics.
The cadets will be march
ing behind the distinguished
guests, at the head of the
parade. The parade begins
at 12 noon from 20th and O
Sts.
The students participating
in the parade will probably
be tied up from about 11:30
a.m. to 1:30 p.m. estimated
Commander J. P. Edwards,
associate professor of naval
science.
basis, according to Colonel
Vernon ILawie.
"This was about as fair a
policy as we could estab
lish," he commented. "If a
student can't participate, I
won't be a Simon Legree
about it."
He estimated that about
500 of the Army's 900 cadets
would be marching. About
200 have volunteered to date,
he said.
Commander J. P. W. Ed
wards said that those in Ivy
Day will be excused from
marching with the Navy ca
dets. The Navy ROTC will
provide approximately a bat
talion (150 people), of which
20-25 will be the drill squad.
Navy cadets were told that
they would march unless
they were participating in
Ivy Day in official capacity,
a navy cadet told the Ne
braskan. "Each case is to be decided
on an individual basis," he
said.
AF Vokstary
The Air Force are' asking
their students to participate
in the parade on a voluntary
basis, Colonel Willard At
well, professor of air sci
ence, said.
At this time, the colonel
estimated that about on
half of the air force's 850 ca
dets would be participating
in the parade, the ether half
in Ivy Day.
Chuck Humphrey, Air
Force cadet, said they vera
told,:
"Don't sweat it If yon
have a good excure, youH
get out of the parade."
Counselors9
Big Sister
Filings Open
Filings for Coed Counselor
big sister positions will open
tomorrow.
Coed Counselors is tha
women's organization which
sponsors the big sister pro
gram established to welcome
and to orient all new incom
ing women students to the
University.
Any woman student with a
5 average or above may ap
ply. Applications will be in
Rosa Bouton Hall and are due
by 5 p.m. April 21.
The Counselors msde sev
eral changes in their program
this year, including the drop
ping of Penny Carnival and
the shortening of their spring
and fall program.
Each big sister is assigned
several new women students
to contact ovsr the summer
and in the fall Coed coun
selors also work during New
Student Week,