The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, April 20, 1959, Image 1

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    Spectators May Number 10,000
Engineer Open House Display
To Feature Solid Fuel Rocket
A two-stage fuel rocket
will be one of the displays
to be exhibited Thursday at
the annual Engineer's Open
The College of Engineering
and Architecture will put on
the display for an expected
5,000 to 10,000 spectators from
2 p.m. to 10 p.m. High school
science classes from through
out Nebraska are expected to
24-Mile Range
The rocket carrying a trans
mitter in its nose and cap
able of traveling 25 miles
into the atmosphere, was de-!
signed by Leroy Krzycki of
Columbus. Launching date
for the rocket is set some
time this summer.
Both stages are fired elec
trically, the second stage
about 3 seconds after the rock
et leaves the ground and
reaches an altitude of 2,000
feet. The transmitter, design
ed by Richard Eklund of Fre
mont, will transmit back to
earth the temperature and
altitude. v
Dust Explosion
The mechanical engineering
show of which the rocket is
one part also will cause a
College Rodeo
To Be 'Roughest'
Ropin', Ridin' Planned
By Elwin Ranney '
The Nebraska Collegiate
Rodeo, scheduled "rain or
shine" May 9 at the indoor
Nebraska State Fair Colise
um, promises to be the largest
and roughest rodeo ever spon-
dust explosion to show the
hazirds of open motors or
flames while working around
dust-filled air.
Other displays include:
Architecture Nebraska
architecture of the past, pres
ent and future, with a display
of the future redevelopment
of Lincoln.
Agricultural a radio-con
trolled tractor and an 8,000
pound tractor cut lengthwise
down the middle to expose
the internal mechanism.
Civil bar-joist construction;
such as is used in the Gov
ernor's mansion, models of
the new interstate highway
system and an explanation
of Nebraska's sufficiency rat
ing system for highways.
Electrical. high fidelity
and stereophonic sound, op
eration of police radar sys
tem, a closed circuit televi-,
sion system and high frequen
cy cooking.
Engineering mechanics
Vol. 33, No. 95
The Daily Nebroskon
. . .. , . .r. .. f
nos Dav to Fete 550:
ea Cleveland to Speak
archives Faculty Stipends Will Be Awarded
Boucher Anard Winner:
Just 8's and 9's
For Scholar Hass
A University senior with an j a textbook or spoken by
To Reign
At Rodeo
Little Miss Rodeo Centen-
unbelievable" average and a
love for books" will be hon-
t(Stin(X fit Ynnfol flirnloriAC tn iored Tuesday as the top stu-
r (ho linn -Arifn'r , . . I Jnn 4- a.:- ....
f"';u V'c "j snow tne theory of flight.
Rodeo Association. Chemical - development
The performances, begin- and production of rayon and
ning at 1 p.m. and 8 p.m., a chemical oddities room for
mark the wuidup of Lincoln si performing seemingly magi-
Centennial celebration. aj J B
Cowboys Invited six buildings will be used
Student cowboys and cow- to hold the displays. The pub-1
dent in bis class.
Wilbur Hass will receive the
C. W. Boucher Award in rec
ognition of his 8.867 average
for 3Vi years in the College of
Arts and Sciences.
It's unbelievable," Regis
flial nf T.inonln irill rpitm at ; Tiding.
the Nebraska C o 1 1 e i a t e I Between regular events, the ,
girls from colleges throughout , lie is asked to enter at 11th
the state have been invited to 1 and R Sts.
compete. Girls' contests will!
include barrel racing, p 0 1 e j
bending and goat tying. Cow-!
boys' events are bareback j
and saddle bronc riding, calf!
roping, bulldogging and bull !
trar Floyd Hoover said. Hass's
average is believed to be the j age of two books and nine
professor doesn't make it au
tomatically a fact," he re
marked. "I attempt to reason
out each new idea placed be
fore me. I think this has
helped me."
Hass has been employed by
the University library since he
was a junior at Lincoln High
school. Besides his daily
studies, he takes advantage of
his work by reading an aver-
Independent I w
1 I hi
SC Slate
the Nebraska C 0 1 1 e g i a t e . r , r?""" c ' rc A 1
Championship Rodeo May 9. traditional wild cow milking Jfii
t . T . .t ' . 'Contest for men's orgamza- UUvtU
highest average for a senior
since the Boucher awards
ere originated in 1945.
Hass, a psychology major,'
magazines a week.
With scholarships ranging
from $150 to $350 each year,
The contest for the title is!
' tfinm Anil Iwk AAitil rtrf - I
1 ! ai'M irv vvtu vast v. mvn- , . . ...
open to young girL. between j nr p0n(es(s Wiu p r 0 v i d e ' An "Pendent selection
the age of 3 to 6 who are the ; hirarions aclion. j board again has announced a
uaugruers ui Limersuy iacui- uj ,f i-
has never received a grade j and school and summer em
below an eight. He has re- ployment, Hass has financed
ceived 37 nines. Of the total j his own education.
of 40,500 individual grades the
faculty gives out each semes
ter, there are about 1,400
The recent winner of a $1,500
plus tuition Woodrow Wilson
fellowship, he will continue his
psychology studies at the Uni
ty members and students.
Entries are due Tuesday j
and should be sent to Ethel
Rodeo stock, fresh after a Student Council slate for the
1959 elections.
Representatives from Inde-
winter's rest on South Da
kota's Rosebud Indian Reser-
Hass's courses have includ- i versitv of Michigan
ed seven in psychology, six I He is a member of Phi Beta
jeach in German, history and Kappa and Palladian Society,
English, three each in mathe
matics and sociology as well
as two each in Russian, biol-
ouu jmuum k acm iu uici vatio .houid eive the cow- ttepreseniauves irom mae-aa ....
Oeltjen, contest chairman, at ;.. S, g'5 nendent Wmw Aa.!ogy and anthropology
3420 Holdrege. phone 6-9946. Son, Ram Council, cZpl Averaging from two to three
dav tS2T?sW? mC SftEpTh Soft oS Ty CouncU and Delta Sigma Pi j
tL!mJn$ K?l nJt Parmelee Saddle Club and ! comprised the selection board, "fff fSnAl!
' niit iiuuia aiuui uifc'
poise and personality. I me,ee- f
Judges for the event will be Highlander Bulls
Dorot!..-- Glade, IWA presi
dent announced the slate
which was picked Thursday.
Villetta Leite. assistant pro- Notorious for rugged stock,' The candidates and their
fessor of home economics; I the Parmelee string features colleges are:
Diana Maxwell, Daily Nebras-i Scottish Highlander bulls! Agriculture: Claire Vrba,
Kan managing eaiior; a n a known for tneir long norns, ' Love Memorial Hall fresh
Just because it's printed in
Roger Langenheim of the Lin
coin Journal.
Ag Campus
To Entertain
Trophy buckles, Eift certin- James Bloh &grJJ
cates, spurs and other prizes' p- 6 location will conduct inter-
wfll be awarded event wh-'nT2KSTi. v.n n. J views for. P'i staff
Iners. Correspondence tin " T7 : ' r . positions, Apru w, ai z p.m.,
long and shaggy hair and wild ; man, and Ronald Kahle, Beta
spinning penormances uuiuigj si?ma Psi sophomore.
we duii naing evem. Bnsines Administration
He and a University January
graduate. Donna Stohs, plan
to be married this summer.
Approximately 550 mem-1 ive studies under a Carnegio
bers of the cream of the 'grant in training of Ameri-
scholastic crop will be pre
sented at the annual Honors
Day ceremonies at the Uni
versity Tuesday.
A foreign affairs special
ist, educator and administra
tor, Dean Harlan Cleveland
of the Maxwell , Graduate
School at Syracuse Univers
ity, will be the main speaker.
Profs' Honors
Two professors also will be
honored at the ceremonies
which begin at 10:15 a.m. in
trie Coliseum
"Our Overseas Americans"
will be the title of Dean
Cleveland's speech. A. Rhodes
Scholar, he has made extens-
Ttan Cleveland
Rolls, Coffee Sales Boom
After Air Alert Sounds
Friday morning's air raid
alert provided a respite for
students from part of their
10 o'clock's, booming business
for campus coffee shops and
probably a little consternation
from Civil Defense authori
ties. The sirens, which were
scheduled to sound at 10:30
a.m., went off a few minutes
late as students fidgeted and
The second annual confer
!Mrin h oll.ornnnH rhatn. i Ta" Delt Sophomore. Neil IS in the FacultV Lounee Of the tt-ith bHnc
pionship award is underway.! siaie;c . , ,
Judses wffl be weU-quali-l Arts & Sc': Michael
ified. They are: Neil Samuels, j Flannigan, Burr Hall fresh-
professors joked or went on - iem
Snack Bar was out of sweet
rolls only minutes after the
crowd moved in.
Result of the air raid test:
probably not too encouraging
in the eyes of CD authorities.
Departures from some build
ings were quite slow, it seems,
since students attempting to
pick up Daily Nebraskans
from boxes near the doors
worsened the congestion prob-
! current Rodeo Cow boys Asso-! man
Big 8 IFG
Union. one class in Burnett Hall
Any full time undergrad- iumDed the eun as several
uate student with a weighted men went out the first floor
: ciation.
Warren Advises
B. Warren, assistant ior. has been elected r
average of at least 5 may ap
ply for any of the ten posi
tions open.
These positions and the
monthly salaries that go with
them are editor, S85; two as
sociate editors, $50; four man
aging editors, $40; business
manager, $85; two assistant
managing editors, $40.
I Applications may be ob-
Bob Blair, Lniversity jun-! Journalism ofnce 309 Bur.
'-m nett. April 24 at 5 p.m. is
Minutes after the buildings
were cleared, cafes and the
crib were bulging. Russ'
Brayton Named
Miss Lincoln
Marian Brayton was
named Miss Lincoln in the
annual Miss Lincoln pag
aent last night.
Mils Brayton is an Alpha
Phi sophomore In Teachers.
Ag Work
RnnaM Knhlmpipr. animal 1 their respective Class.
. .. , i Boucher Winners
c: : : i
iu .....- d ti professional and for-;
ture' is expected to draw ap-j N , Intercolleeiate
proximately 400 Nebraska , Rod Associalion competit0r i
hih school senior boys to the from Colorado a & Ma n d
v . ;' r u' ,,J Jim Svoboda of Burwell, Ti 1 ni
sional opportunities in agr-;and curfent sJet of N .
fi!lLUr!fr ?!HS '"i!1,6? braska Amateur Rodeo Asso- PlAClfIOrit
1:1 M.iem.c, saw ur. r i a uiiiin i . - M. 1 VaJIUVIIIi
Eldridge, associate director of j
resident instruction at the Col- j
lcic. . Jr.
Dr. H. B. Tukey, chairman professor of animal hus- o( Bi- Ejght inter-Fra-; the dead'ine for submitting
of the department of horticul-j bandrj', is advisor to the Um- . .. r H " aonlications.
ture at Michigan State Um- versi'y s Rodeo Association, v , Sharon MCD0nald, this
versity in East Lansing, ' and w. coach members for Blair was elected at the Big vears f-ornnusker editor, said '
.Mien, win De me guest speaK-tne ro-'o. warren is a iorr Eight Conference held Fn- that forecasts for next year's
er lie will talk on "A Scien-; mer RCA professional and d3 and Saturday in BouIder( book are being made by the
.VttS' and?St;t.,r0,n KanMS Coo. All Big Eight Schools, .ifmal
Bridle Club will prepare a D. C. ('lan!on, assistant pro- were represented. ' ouj s.jgdestions from the new
noon luncheon for the boys, fessor of animal husbandry, Blair, Sigma Alpha Epsilon ftaff,"' she 'added.
Dr. Elvin Frolik, associate di-! is co-advisor and assistant president, is in Business Ad-!
rector of the Agricultural Ex- coach. ministration. He is vice presi- j ' Mothers' A ttetul
periment Station at the Col-j More than 1.200 tickets for den- 0f the University IPC, tr n i p
lege, will preside at the lunch- j the Rodeo have been sold, ac-j mcmber of Student Council IOft "rue ' arty
eon. ! cording to Gccrge Gaylord, ! anA Kanna .Irih, nhftfA. Thirty-four house mothers
The program will include a ticket sa'es manager. j hnftrflrw ' 'attended the Union-sponsored r s-m
report on "Your A? College" Adult and children tickets r z"y m"m- ! House Mother's Bridge Party VIJII fT (All3
bv member of Alnha Zcta ' ar tl anrf Sfl vent a nfrfnrm. Other University students i. ,anu - UUIIZ- JVs M.
honorary fraternity and selec- ance. respectively, available ; attending the Colorado meet) Edna Bun)f Terrace j Rod EUerbusch has been ill "l. J1 l," " 1"
tions by the A? College chorus si Lincoln Centennial Head-ire Jack Muck, Marty ! HaU house mother, and Mrs. 1 elected - president of the Uni- i fiL? '
under the direction of Mrs
Phyllis Weeis, music instruc
tor at the College.
cans for overseas work. His
program will go into opera
tion this summer at MaxwelL
He became a writer for the
information division of Farm
Security Administration in
1939. Other phases in his ca
reer include serving as act
ing vice president in charge
of the economics section of
Allied Commission in Rome;
department chief of the mis
sion of UNRRA Italian Mis
sion in Rome; director of
UNRRA China Office, Shang
hai; director of China pro
gram of Economic Coopera
tion Administration in Wash
ington, and assistant director
for Europe, Mutual Security
Magazine Work
He was executive director
of The Reporter magazine
from 1949-51 and was pub
lisher of the periodical dur
ing the following year.
Awarded the Medal of Free
dom by the U.S. Army in
1946, he also has been pre
sented with the Grand Knight
Officer, Order of Crown of
Italy, by the Italian govern
ment, and in 1948, the Gold
Star in Order of Brilliant
Star, hv th Phlnpc VaMnn.
A. Stuart Hall, chairman of
the economics department
and of the Honors Convoca
tion Committee, will preside
at the convocation. Chancel
lor Clifford Hardin and John
Selleck, president of Univers
ity Foundation, will present
the Distinguished Teaching
Chaplain, Music
Chaplain will be the Rt.
Rev. Monsignor Charles Kee
nan, chaplain of Newman
I Center. The University Sym-
phony Orchestra, directed by
Prof. Emanuel- Wlshnow, will k
furnish the music.
Students being honored si.
we convocation include 71
seniors ranking in the npper
three per cent of their class
or who have appeared on the
honors list since their fresh
man year.
More than 480 students will
then be honored for ranking
in the upper 10 per cent of
Recipients of the C. W.
Boucher Memorial Award al
so will be presented. This
award goes to the senior wita
the highest scholastic aver
age and to the senior athlete
and senior ROTC cadet with
the highest averages.
The University Foundation's
received the Merit of Award
honor Friday night at the an
nual Block and Bridle Ban
quet. The award was given by
the animal husbandry depart
ment to a student accomplish-
. - r- , j J
ing superior worn in mat nem Distinguished Teaching
and in seholarshiD. activities i ...;n v. z
RUnner-uP were Sandra j and Dersonalitv. " iVZJZ?
Whalen, junior in Arts and ( Kohlmeier. a Phi Camma : , .Z
I Delta, has been the fratern- and one in physical
,ity corresponding secretary, j and technological sciences.
presiaeni ana an ir mem- Eacn award included a $1,000
ber. This year he was chosen I stipend and a medal,
the "outstanding senior" in i ,
the fraternity.
Livestock Judging
Among his winnings with
the University livestock judg
ing team were being highest
individual at the Midwest
Judging Clinic, Manhattan,
Kan., and sixth high at the
Sciences and Yvonne
Young, Teachers junior.
Both are Alpha Omicron
To Head
5. .quarters, 1329. St.; Lawlor's. Sophir. Gary Cadwallader, ! Hird Stryker, Phi Kanpa Psi versity Young Republicans.
1 1118 O St.; and the National; Jack Nielsen, Bob Paine, Joe house mother, tied for first New vice president is Jan
Air Trophy
Dr. Frank Sorenson of
sition, Chicago. , Teachers College has been
Formerly the scribe and i awarded the W. A. Wheatley
IBank of Commerce.
!Kn '! and Morris Beerbohm.ipl!ice in bridge competition.
VTA i censor for Alpha Zeta honor-! T rophy.
Teach-! j ru iini
Siple Describes the Antartic
ary, his college record has
been submitted for a National
'Snow Moves Like Sand Dunes in the Dessert'
e the sun', radiation, seis-ja great force which dJj SolaSt'Si u3S2
graphs, antenna to send1 pull the earth out of line," he "? tnare 01 programs, Karen i
Rhoda, sophomore in
!Arts nl Sdcncei is secre-! A,"ha M raduate cho,ar-
ItlZ vJ w!l a!lah niP- member
tary. Eoo Jensen, also a soph- , ' , , .
.more in Arts and Sciences, .Gan,"If J? a"d
has been re-elected treasurer. I Sima Pgl """"raries.
I- Other newly chosen officers! The four-year honor roll
i arc muuuiii uas i ctcivcu nn-.-iai-
He was validictorian of his
graduating class at Oakland
High School and was awarded
a Hado-Johnson trophy for
seniors highest in scholarship,
athletics and character.
His first year at the Uni
versity in 1954 was in P.usl-
Rusiness Administration, said ness Administration. He re-
that state party leaders will ceived the "Gold Key" for
be on hand for future Young j high scholarship.
Republicans meetings. ' The Kohlmeier family lives
"We're planning an exten-on a dairy farm and have
sive program for the coming; about 100. cattle. Says Ron of
year to encourage youn the dairy, "Sometimes it's al
adults to affiliate with a poll- most a day and night opera-
ey Larry ung to rise from the summer sure
anil Mite Milrnv Icnniv ar nnira1 illiicinni mnfran
How much can a person caused bv the sun. iTadio sienals into the atmos- commented iDempsey, vice presiaeni in
find in nothing," Dr. Paul! Natural Vapors Iphere to measure the ioniza-t irreciilar Shane ?harge f p- relations;
Slple asked the Nebraska! Natural vapors accumulate tion in the ionisphe're. p J B ihn JZV. , sMny Kilstrup, vice president
Academy of Sciences Friday; on wires, snow and other ob-i A snow mine built 90 feet JS SL Si i. chage f rnfmbersPi
night. SjecU. A running moving ve-'deep was used to study the ! 5r "htf ' ' I rfV,v,an Rc,?.pefct' -fgtant
Then he used colored slides, hlcle forms so much vapor history of accumulation of " S ,tosurerl!.!""JSmitllberf
to show what he had found in ! that it looks as if it were on snow. ! f Phere- a rf i . f " of and Tom Gilliiand representa-
nothing-the Antartic. ;fire. ,The doctor at the station! f5fcSdS ve8;at"large on 11,6 eJtecuUve
Dr CinU ic 9 e.iontifii ait Tho T'nio1 C5ifo Antarti. ha1 nl .n raol fiooc tn' lne eann jniO SUCH a iuror 01 board.
visortotheOfi'iceof the Chief stations were built after the:treat-a troDical disease. He!rotation " .Wu!d bre.aki EUerbusch, a sophomore in
m ma 1 rvr k. DUin rf t n n
of Research and Develop-, Soviet Union volunteered to spent much time experiment-'"'rT 'LIV
ment, U.S. Army, and an au-i!et a station in the South ing with fungus growths. Ialea' tne scientisl aaaea
Uiorily on climatology. Pole. ! American Flag I But the eah Is sufficiently
Snow Everjwhere j The American post caul an- i The American flag is placed ' plastic that it re adjusts qulck-
A sea of snow laid over ! proximately $! million person the south pole give orjly an extraneous weight,
sandstone mountains and the 'man for IS men, r $1 mil-i take a 100 fei-t. The, pole "In the early 19.j0's, the
polar plateau this is the An- ' lion. j moves during tie year. distance between
mi'in, he ssid. j A Nebraikan flag flies be-j The cause of such move-, the two axes was attained
The sssw waves mutfe as i side Uie United Slate' flag at j ment gives way to much spec-1 and this was followed by an
domes f sand in a desert. In ; the Antartic post. It was erect- ulation. exceptionally large earth-
the lammer the surface is ed bv Herbert Hansen, a Ne- The assumDlIon that hue rina'-o an the earLh 'shook' it-
smooth a wonderful afrttrip. ' braskan and. former Univcr- j forces from the "outside" helf back into regular shape," ! Among the st'Sgestions tour of duty in the armed
The winter surface is rjueh sity student. ihave been su'";dent to move SidI- said. ' ; turned in at the Student Conn- services, and then hoocs to
with small waves of snowi Weather Instruments ; poles is not "unreasonable,": The data was not finc,cil Library Poll was the fol- return to tne university tor Air Patrol and is chairman
mating constantly. ' The station is supplied with! Dr. Siple said. 'enough to serve as the basis flowing: 'graduate work in ruminant of the Air Force Association
The beads of color seeming j weather instruments, to mcas-i "There is no such thing as 'for a postulate, he added, j An exam file for non-Greeks. nutrition. ' Aerospace Education Council.
licai party,
Exam file
he said.
As for the future, Kohl
meier intends a six-month
The University Aviation As
sociation presented the award
in cooperation with the World
Congress of Flight meeting
in Las Vegas.
Ray Mcrtes of United Air
Lines, who p r e s e n ted the
award, pointed out that Dr.
Sorenson. who is chairman of
the University's department
of educational services, has
worked continuously in avia
tion education development
since 1940.
In 1946 Dr. Sorenson re
ceived the Brewer Aviation
Award for his outstanding
contribution to the national
aviation education effort.
Last year the Nebraska De
partment of Aeronautics pre
sented him the Flying Corn
husker Award and named
him Dean of Nebraska Air
Ape Education.
The U. S. Air F o r c e has
twice cited Dr. Sorenson for
his contribution to the under'
landing and development cf
Dr. Sorenson is a member
of the Air Training Command
Advisory Board, the National
Eduction Committee of Civil