The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, November 15, 1959, Image 1
" ... i 1 'V- ' jT .,'JW Miss Whalen I 4L ' 4 , - ' '-V Miss Aikens Top Cello Artist Will Perform Leonard Rose, hailed by many as the "Master Cellist of Our Time," will be 'the featured artist at the first concert of the University Symphony Orchestra. The inaugural concert will be held in the Student Union Ballroom Sunday at 8 p.m. The concert will be under the direction of Prof' Emanuel Wishnow. There will be no admission charge. Rose, who has played with most of ' 'c leading orches tras and in the major music centers of North America and Europe, has also been hon ored with the Grand Prix du Disque award. His performance of Brahms "Double Concerto in A Minor for Violin and Cello," re corded with Isaac Stern and the New York Philharmonic orchestra received the award. Included in the program will be "Overture to Iphigenia in Aulis," by Gluck; "Con certo in B Minor for Violin cello and Orchestra," by, Dvorak; "Berceuse and Fi nale from the Firebird," by Stravinsky and "Capriccio Italien," by Tschaikowsky. German School Plans Celebration The bicentennial anniver sary of the birth of Friedrich von Schiller will be celebrated by a program presented by the department of Germanic languages and literatures Thursday at 7:30 in Love Li brary Auditorium. Blood Cooler Bought Regents Accept Training Grants, Research Aids Totaling $304,357 The University Board of Regents accepted $184,871 in training grants and $119,486 in research aid Friday night. In addition to the grants, all received in the graduate office since Sept. 23, regents acknowledged a $2,049.29 be quest from the estate of an Omaha woman. The woman stipulated that University Hospital receive the money, and Adam Breck enridge, dean of faculties, said that a heat exchanger for a heart pump had been purchased. - Chancellor Clifford Hardin told Regents, "The apparatus will enable doctors to cool blood in minutes, instead of hours." The Board also authorized purchase on two lots at 448 Huskers By Herb Probasco "That guy's the best in the conference. Till next s year, anyway." Nebraska's passing quar terback Joe Rutigliano had this to say about Colorado's Gale Weidner who filled .the sky with aerials Saturday during the Huskers' 14-12 vic tory. Rutigliano's tea mmates were quick ' to agree with him regarding the Buffalo quarterback's passing . prow ess. Center Jim Moore added, "That k'i'3 a good passer. And that fullback (Chuck Weiss) is one . helluva good runner." Good Ends "We looked good out there today," smiled fullback Noel : Miss Eckrich Vol. 34, No. 33 Honorary Commandant Chosen By 1 Voting for the 1959 Hon orary commandant, to De presented at the Military Ball Dec. 4, will be held all day Friday in the Student Union. The . nine finalists for the title were presented ' at the halftime of the Colorado-Ne Dads Turn Vocalists I f f-lr&V - T'' s" 'air f 4aw I i "if f I'l I!,' ' Jf ' ' 1 i 1 I & - i "si N f m. fi ' f ' I it t f (S- j f . t' ' ( t I : I J. I " DG DADS Delta Gamma sorority held an open house Saturday afternoon before the game, with a program for their dads. Several fathers wrote an impromptu song to sing to their daughters. It went something like this: "Hang down your head, Bud Wilkinson, Hang down your head and cry. Hang down your head, Bud Wilkinson, you didn't win 75." Left to right in the picture are Jerry Bush, Robert Holbert .and Horace Gomon. No.- 17th for a total of $13,500. The property on the east side of the street is the site of a house partially damaged in a fire several weeks ago. Increased costs in opera tion of University automo biles prompted Regents to revise their system in allow ances and charges. They ap proved a one cent per mile allowance raise to six cents. Under the law, the maxi mum rate permitted is eight cents per mile, Chancellor Hardin noted. He also noted that the Agricultural Exten sion division used 40 per cent Of the car-travel budget. Reimbursed Regents agreed that indi viduals using the private cars, for University business should be ,reimburesed the Praise Colorado Martin. "I wished we looked like that all season. But don't talk to me, all I did was keep the fire going," he quipped. Tackle Joe Gacusana said, "They wanted that Orange Bowl pretty bad, I guess. They sure played hdrd. The ends were darned good, too." "It was a pretty tough game, but we just outfought 'em," commented halfback Clay White, as he got a rub down on the training table." Senior quarterback Harry Tolly said, "It wasn't the cold' so much as the wind that bothered us. When you're playing out there,' it isn't cold, though. The fans were probably colder," he added. Hijsker: head coach Bill Jennings - slouched in his chair in the coaches' room, r ' s r I Miss Hansen All-Student Voting Friday braska football game Satur day. . They are Elizabeth "Bun ny" Aikens, Sally Downs, Priscilla Eckrich, Martha "Martie" Hansen, Ruth Hus ton, Margaret Marshall, Ruth Prochaska, Sondra Whalen six cents rate witJi the fol lowing exceptions: If an individual requests a University car at least 24 hours before departure and the car is not available, the Car Pool will submit a vouch er that mileage may be claimed at seven cents per mile. Since the use of Univer sity cars outside the state is discouraged, the Pool .i 11 pay a rate of seven cents' for use of private autos. Except as noted above, and in those cases where the use of the private cars have been determined to be the ad vantage of the University, in dividuals using private cars outside the state will be paid the equivalent of first class (Continued on page 4) still wearing his hat and coat. "Just once, I'd like to get out In front, not ease up, but know we've got a chance to win." he remarked about the narrow margin of victory that has been' on the scoreboard in all of the Huskers home wins. ' ' ' Whistle? ' Jennings said he didn't sub stitute units Saturday be cause, several players were injured and since the weath er was so cold, the first team didn't 'get as tired.' ' On the play when a Colo rado punt hit a Buff lineman and Pat Fischer picked up the ball, he said the referee "must have blown the whistle, otherwise it would have been a touchdown." Jennings added that he Miss Huston LINCOLN, NEBRASKA and Yvonne Young. The finalists were selected from a field of 37 candidates nominated by women's or ganized houses. They were judged by a panel of five ROTC cadets and midship men and a staff adviser. Blair Says Folks Day Is Success Parents Day, held in con junction with the Colorado Nebraska football game Sat urday, was deemed a success by Bob Blair, chairman of the Parents Day Committee. Blair said that an estimated 250 parents went through a reception Saturday morning at the Student Union. The line consisted of the Chancellor, his assistant James Pittinger, Director of Athletics Bill Or wig and various college heads. "We were more than pleased with the turnout al though the weather probably made it impossible for some parents to come," Blair said. "From 10-11:30 a.m. there was a steady stream of par ents coming to the Open House.," he added. .Open House was held in the Union and free coffee and doughnuts were served. It was estimated that even more parents attended the Open House than the recep tion. There were 150 mail orders for tickets to the game from parents and additional tickets were purchased by students for their parents, which pre vented an accurate count of parents attending" the game during Parents Day, Blair said. Navy Employers Will Interview Students JVIonday Engineering' and science students interested in naval engineering and related fields will be interviewed by Navy employment representatives Monday. The interviews will be made for work in three of the top scientific centers of the Navy's new Bureau of weap ons. These civilian-manned lab oratories are concerned with new weapons and missile re search development and test ing. . ' , All three centers are locat ed in Southern California. Employment inquiries from any experienced en gineers or scientists who are interested also are welcomed. Quarterback didn't hear the whistle. Saturday was the first time he planned to use Fischer at quarterback, he said. "Pat had some work as the second quarterback earlier this year," he added. Across ,the way in the still ness of the Colorado dress ing room, halfback Jerry Steffen, a native of Crofton, Nebr., compared the Ccrn huskers with other Big Eight teams.. "They're better than they were last year," he said, "but they're not as good as Iowa State, Missouri and Kansas. I think they'll beat Kansas State, though," he added about the Cornhuskers' foe next week. "That Zaruba really sur prised us on the touchdown -1 XZZ' i J Miss Marshal Monday, The judges were George Porter and Ron Smith of Navy ROTC; Bob Paine of Air Force ROTC; Bob Blair and Lowell Hansen of Army ROTC; and Col. E. R. Mc Carthy. They were judged on beauty, poise, personality and popularity. Thirty-seven can didates competed in the in terviews. In the all-campus election Friday, students will vote for three girls. "Politicking" By voting for three, ac cording to Ball publicity chairman Dick Basoco, "It is felt that this will eliminate any possible politicking." The breaking down of the finalists into the three serv ices for election of service queen will be done prior to the Friday voting, he said. However, the services will not know who their three fi nalists are until Nov. 23 and 24, when they vote, he ex plained. This way, Basoco pointed out, services will not be able to vote for their three can didates in the all-campus elec tion Friday. Runnerup If one of the services selects a queen who is also the Hon Campus Parking Found 'Not Overcrowded' . . . Council Committee Over the last two months the campus parking situation has been going through an extensive evaluation by the University's Parking Board, according to J. B Fournier, chairman. The results of the evalua tion caused Fournier, he said, to conclude that there is more campus parking available and not in use than is over crowded. Elgin Lot The evaluation showed that the Elgin lot has 60-70 spaces not being used during cer tain parts of the day, the No. 10th Street lot has around 40 empty, Area No. 2 has over 300, and the 13th and Avery lot usually has 20 vacant. The only lots that seem to be extremely crowded are the two Selleck lots. ..Under special evaluation by the Adminstration and the Board is the experiment in meter, parking east of the Student Union. Originally the lot, which cost $11,500, was designed as premium parking for students who have mid day classes and do not want to drive to school at 8.00 a.m. to get parking close to school. The meters have been crit- run," Steffen said. "We 'didn't think he'd have the speed to go all the way, but he sure fooled us." Joe Romig, sophomore line backer who played the last quarter with a oroken nose blamed Nebraska guard Le roy Zentic for the injury. "Heck, I didn't break it, some Nebraska guy did it. I think it was that 62 (Zentic)," he declared. Nebraska players came through the contest with sev eral injuries. Don Purcell suffered bruised hip and Pat Fischer, a bruised leg. Guard Don Ol son played with a case of the flu and trainer George Sulli van said he would probably be put in Student Health Sat urday night. Miss Prochaska November 16, 1959 orary Commandant, the run nerup in that service will be the queen. Miss Aikens is a sophomore in Teachers College and a member of Pi Beta PLi so rority. Miss Downs is a senior in Teachers and secretary of Alpha Phi sorority. Miss Eckrich is a senior in Teachers and secretary of Kappa Gamma sorority. Miss Hansen is a junior in Home Economics and social chairman of Chi Omega so rority. Miss Huston is a sophomore in Home Economics and a member of Kappa Delta so rority. Miss Marshall is a senior in Arts and Sciences and Teachers College and a mem ber of Gamma Phi Beta so rority. Miss Prochaska is a senior in Home Economics and sec retary of Delta Gamma so rority. Miss Whalen is a senior in Arts and Sciences and presi dent of Alpha Omicron Pi so rority. Miss Young is. a senior in Teachers College and a mem ber of Alpha Omicron Pi so rority. icized because they do not show the time remaining. On this problem Fournier said, "The meters in that lot are designed to do just that. When students have to put in ten or twenty cents each time they want to park, there is a marked increase in the revenue." He quickly went on to say that the meters are not de signed to take money away from the students but "to pay for the expense of the lot and to improve campus parking in general." Limit Freshmen The Board has had under consideration the proposed idea to limit freshman stu dents to the least used lots, relieving some of the conjes tion in close lots. Since no decision has been made yet, the Board requests any com ments or suggestions from students. H : ; : I' ll X :t - f ; - 1 : '-It s w - J SHE STOPPED 'EM Chosen "Most Likely To Stop A Colorado Buffalo," Alpha Phi Carol Frey must have real- ly bopped the Buffs with her Blunderbuss Saturday. Ne-' braska 14-Colorado 12! Miss Downs fx Vj ............... .......,,.-v.. ..U.J- I Miss Young AUF Solicitors Are Requested All University Fund workers, persons who signed up, or anyone wish ing to solicit for the inde pendent drive in the city, of Lincoln, may pick up their materials in the AUF of fice at the Student Union Tuesday or Wednesday. The AUF office in room 343 will be open from noon to 10 p.m. Packets of di rections may be signed out and money returned during these hours. Any group of four stu dents with a car may choose the day and hours they wish to solicit. Re? ceipts will be given for each donation and all funds nmst be turned in by 10 p.m. Wednesday. ASME Honors 50-Yr. Member William DeBaufre, a re tired University professor, was recognized at McCook for his 50 years as a member of the Nebraska section of the American Society of Me chanical Engineers. Frey Named Most Likelv Friday Carol Frey, Alpha Phi, was chosen "Girl Most Likely to Stop the Colorado Buffalo" at Friday night s pep rally. She was dressed as a pil crim complete with musket and pilgrim hat. The selec tion was made as the best all-around idea from among the 19 contenders. Two runner-ups were also selected. Jantina Dyksterj huis, Chi Omega was select ed as the candidate with the most spirit. She was dressed as a white rabbit and carried a baseball bat with which to sock the Buffaloes. Linda Disbrow, Delta Delia Delta, was chosen for the best costume. She was dressed as an Eskimo and bombarded tha crowd with snowballs. The judges made their se lection on audience appeal, originality of costume and spirit generated. Miss Frey was presented with a large red and white teddy bear and appeared dur ing the half time of Satur day's football game.