The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, April 04, 1960, Image 1

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Vol. 34, No. 91
LINCOLN, NEBRASKA
Monday, April 4, 1960
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NEW OFFICERS Chatting
Panhellenic president, Jan
the conference.
Big Eight IFC,
Panhell Meets
Go Smoothly
By Jim Forrest
Panhellenic and IFC dele
gates from the Big 8 schools
met Saturday to evaluate and
discuss problems similar to
all Panhellenic and IFC or
ganizations. The delegates .present rep
resented Nebraska, Kansas
State, Kansas, Colorado, Ok
lahoma State, Oklahoma and
Missouri.
The first panel of the after
noon for Panhellenic was a
discussion of pledge training
and junior panhellenic,. which
was led by Jan Stewart of
Kansas State.
Lack of Contact
"The problem facing most
Panhellenic organizations to
day is the lack of close con
tact with the pledges," said
Miss Stewart.
Also discussed during the
IFC
Taps
Sophir,
Knoll
No Opposition
For Top Jobs
The Interfratnerity Council
ast Wednesday elected Mar
ty Sophir of Sigma Alpha Mu
as its president for the com
ing year. Sophir was unop
posed. Vice president is Joe Knoll
of Phi Kappa Psi, who was
also unopposed.
Sophir and Knoll had been
slated for the two offices the
week before. In a surprise
move, Larry Kilstrup of Phi
Gamma Delta moved that
the slate for the two top of
fices be accepted unanimous
ly. The motion carried.
Dick Newman of Sigma Chi
was elected treasurer. He
wai slated against Winston
Wade of Alpha Tau Omega
and Dick Masters of Kappa
Sigma, who was nominated
from the floor.
New secretary if Chuck
Sherfey of Sigma Phi Epsi
Ion, a sophomore. Sherfey
was slated against Mike Stek
of Delta Sigma Phi. Mike
Milroy of Beta Theta Pi was
nominated from the floor.
Sherfey was elected on the
second ballot after the vote
failed to reach a simple ma
jority. Stek was dropped fol
lowing the first vote.
Tom Gilliland of Phi Gam
ma Delta was elected to the
newly created post of Rush
Chairman. Gilliand defeated
Ben Prieb of Sigma Chi.
Elected to the new position
of public relations chairman
was Steve Gage of Sigma
Chi, a sophomore. Gage de
feated Bob Peterson of Phi
Delta Theta and Stek, who
was nominated from the
floor.
The new officers took over
their duties immediately.
Parents' Consents
Due For Blood Bank
All persons under 21 who
still have not turned in their
parents' permission sheet
required for members of
the University's Walking
Blood Bank should do so by
Wednesday. - '
The consent sheets should
be returned to Bev Ruck at
the Alpha Phi house.
with Big Eight IFC president
Stewart, Kansas State, is Bob
panel was the relative merits
of pledge sneaks and "walk
outs" in sorority pledge train
ing. The conference decided that
they should seriously con
sider the adoption of Nebras
ka's attitude toward pledge
sneaks at their own schools.
"We (N.U.) have an un
written law that there will be
no more pledge sneaks be
cause of the bad publicity
sororities receive," said Mar
ilyn Pickett, Nebraska's dele
gate to the conference. "All
members of our junior Pan
hPlienic agreed to abandoning
this part of pledge training."
Complete Acctrd
The conference was in com
plete accord that the sorority
"walk-out" is "essential to
pledge class unification."
The conference ended the
panel with a discussion about
the threat of the organiza
tion of the dormatories to
pledge loyalty.
"At Kansas State pledges
are suggested not to study
at the sorority house by dorm
officials and it is stressed
that the pledges' loyalty is
toward the dorm during their
freshman year," commented
Miss Stewart.
Following at 2:30 p.m. was
another panel on scholarship.
Continued on Page 4
G.E. College Bowl
Finalists Are Named
. . . More Competition Thursday
Sixteen University students
were named Friday as final
ists for competition in the G-E
College Bowl.
These finalists were select
ed from more than 120 stu
dents who took a written ex
amination in order to qual
ify. The team to be selected will
appear on the CBS program
Sunday, May 8, in New York
City.
The finalists include Rich
ard Carter, Larry Dornhofi,
Jon Froemke, Judith Gaster,
Arthur Hughes, Robert
Marks, Harvey Nelsen, Rus
sell Rassmussen, Glenn Reed.
Claris Robinson, Walter
Ross, Peter Salter, Richard
Spencer, Vincent Sullivan,
Yvonne Umland and Sandra
Waldo.
These finalists will appear
on an hour-long program
Thursday at 8 p.m. on KUON
TV, the University's educa
tional station. Then a team of
four plus a four-man alter
nate team will be named.
In order to make the final
ist rank the students an
swered such questions as,
"What philosopher is associ
ated with Cogito, ergo sum?"
(Descartes)
"Different forms of the
same element in the same
physical state are called
what?" (allotropes)
"What noun correctly de
scribes the doctrine that
pleasure is the only good?"
(Hedonism)
"Name the four Russia
composers, who with Borodin,
were known as the Russia
Five." (Balakirev, Cui, Moug
sorgsky and Rimsky-Korsa-kov)
"How many symphonies did
Sibelius write?" (seven)
"What major American au
thor wrote a campaign biog
raphy for Franklin Pierce?"
(Hawthorne)
Coach for the team is Dr.
Jerry Tubbs, Oklahoma, and
Blair, Nebraska's delegate to
Honorary
Societies
Will Meet
PBK, Sigma Xi
To Name Members
Phi Beta Kappa, honorary
society in humanities, and
Sigma Xi, honorary society,
in sciences, will announce
new undergraduate members
tonight.
The announcement will be
made at a joint dinner meet
ing in the Student Union
Ballroom.
Speaker for the spring
meeting will be Dr. R. C.
Truex, professor of anatomy
at Hahnemann Medical Col
lege in Philadelphia.
His topic, "Whales, Hearts
and Things," concerns re
search conducted on the
heart of the gray whale and
will be illustrated with slides
and a movie.
The sound movie was
filmed and compiled furing a
scientific expedition on the
gray whale off the California
coast in February, 1959.
A native Norfolk, Dr.
Truex gradu 1 from Nor
folk High Schv-J in 1930 and
received his B.S. degree from
Nebraska Wesleyan Univers
ity in 1934.
He went on to attain his
M.S. degree from St. Louis
University in 1936 and his
Ph.D. from the University of
Minnesota in 1939.
He taught at Columbia Uni
versity from 1938 until 1948,
when he joined Hahnemann
Medical College as professor
and chairman of anatomy.
Donald Olson, debate coach,
and head of the selection
committee is Dr. Walter
Wright, assistant dean of Arts
and Sciences College.
Horse' Could Have Gone Farther
By Carroll Kraus
Colorful, gay and noisy but too mech
ankal. That is a brief description of University
Theatre's production of the farce "Three
Men on a Horse," which finished a four
night run in Howell Theatre Satui-day
night.
The play was successful judging from
crowds at the last three performances and
response in general and very enjoyable,
but could have gone further.
It centered around the amazing ability
cf meek Erwin Trowbridge, a greeting
card writer, to pick horse race winners.
Erwin played by Kent Broadhurst, quar
rels with his wife, played by Nancy Wilson,
Then leaves his home in Ozone Heights,
N.J., skips work for a day, visits a bar,
and falls in with three horse players and
Mabel, an ex-Follies girl.
The gamblers realize their catch, hold
him in their hotel room but then realizes
his intuition works only on the O z o n e
Heights bus.
And like a horse race itself, where a 10-1
shot is the winner, "underdog" Erwin bol
sters his pocketbook, gets a raise in pay
from his boss and ends up with a once
again happy wife.
Too Frenzied
In general, the players' acting was too
frenzied, didn't come naturally and wasn't
believable. None of the actors seemed to
have a well-rounded character to portray
and none of the characters had any great
emotional depth.
- Everyone was creating a cartoon char
acter rather than someone who would be
more believable. In many cases it seemed
the actors were anticipating what move
they were supposed to make next instead
of acting spontaneously.
The play wag written in the 30's and the
script and dress was funnier then than
now. The time of the story was supposed, to
be the present, however, and Mabel, as an
ex-Follies girl, would be a grandma by
now.
Council Moves To Eliminate
C.C., YWCA Representation
By Mike Milroy
Student Council closed its
constitutional amend
ment deabte Wednesday by
reversing the representation
clause it had approved at the
previous meeting.
Dave Godbey moved to re
consider the representation of
Coed-Counselors and YWCA
bn Student Council. These two
groups had been approved
representation the previous
meeting.
Dave Godbey moved to re
consider the representation
Coed-Counselors and YWCA
on Student Council. These two
groups had been approved
for representation the pre
vious meeting after they had
been removed at the Start of
constitutional changes two
weeks ago.
The motion to reconsider
the matter was passei 15-6.
Godbey then moved to
eliminate YWCA and Coed
Counselors from representa
tion on Student Council. He
Finals Revision
Effective in Fall
Don Gable, chairman of the
Student Council Final Exams
committee, announced at the
Council meeting Wednesday
that a revised finals schedule
will be in effect' for the Fall
Semster of 1960.
This schedule, which was
drafted by Gable and his
committee for submission to
the Faculty Sub-Committee
on Final Exams recently was
approved and will be used for
the 1960 fall semester finals.
Gable's committee began
work on this schedule after a
Council member questioned
the reason for finals being
for morning classes when the
majority of University stu
dents had most of their
classes in the morning.
Gable submitted the draft
of his proposed finals sched
ule to the Council, which then
recommended that this sched
ule be submitted along with
the schedule submitted by
the Registar's office.
This was done when the
sub-committee on finals re
cently met and the original
draft by Gable was rejected
since the "block exams" were
not spaced properly.
Gable then revised the
schedule and submitted it to
the Faculty Sub-Committee
told the Council that the ju
diciary committee had con
sidered this m o v e careful
ly and had decided to take
necessary action since these
groups did not fulfill a "spe
cific all University function."
Clog Functions
He told the Council that the
YW-YMCA was represented
on the Council by the Univer
sity Council on Religion and
pointed out that an excessive
number of representatives
and votes would only clog the
Student Council's activities
and functions.
Chuck Wilson told the Coun
cil that Coed-Counselors was
soon to be part of the Uni
versity's counseling service
and would not be representa
tive of the students. The mo
tion for elimination of the two
representatives passed 20-4.
In other Council action con
cerning amendments to t h e
constitution, foreign students
representation was altered.
Bob Krohn, chairman of the
judiciary committee, moved
on Final Exams and it was
approved for the first semes
ter of the 1960-61 school term.
This schedule is also con
structed so that it will rotate
days with each semester. It
wiil greatly benefit students,
Gable said, since it has rem
edied the situation of placing
students who have 8, 9, 10
and 11 o'clock classes in the
position of having four finals
on four consecutive days.
16 his report to the Council
on the approval of the Final
Exam schedule, he also stat
ed that the sub-committee
had charged the students with
finding out what student opin
ion thought the purpose of fi
nal exams was.
Krizelmaiv McClanahan
Cop Top Yell Positions
AI Krizelman, has been"
named Yell King of the nine
member University cheering
squad for the 1960-61 season.
Assistant Yell King will be
Gary McClanahan.
Kay Hirschbach and Sandy
Johnson were also chosen as
returning members of the
cheering team.
New freshmen cheerleaders
But the play is well-written and gains
from its unusal situations.
Very Good
Among the actors, Dan Sobolik and Jim
Trester, who played the betters Patsy and,
Charlie, respectively, were very good.
Above average performances were reg
istered by Broadhurst, Zeff Bernstien
the third member of the gambling crew
and by Larry Long and Kathy Anderson,
who played Clarence and Mabel. However,
they were less natural than Sobolik and
Trester.
Nancy Wilson as Erwin's wife couldn't
quite cope with the fast action and loud
yelling of the big men around her. Fresh
man Wally Seiler as Mr. Carver showed
potential in his second Howell perform
ance, but was overshadowed by others in
some ways.
Bill Klamm as Harry the bartender,
Mary Dee Paterson as Gloria the reporter
and Sharron Purbaugh as Gertrude the ele
vator operator didn't have too much to
work with.
Hurt Impression
Several spots in the show hurt the over
all impression. The dance scene done by
Mabel consisted of nary a true dance step,
and could have been one of the higher
points without any disturbance of good
taste.
Another scene showing a photographer
with a very pronounced limp almost turned
the play into a tragetiy for a minute. It was
unexpected in the action and tended to
cause the audience to wonder for what pur
pose, he was shown limping. If it was in
tended for humor, it -failed.
Costumes used in "Three Men" were ex
aggerated, yet sets were simple. They
might have been better accepted if more
unusual. The hotel room, where two scenes
were presented, was neat and orderly. It
might have used a few cracks in the
plaster.
In general, however, the play was well
worth attending. It was especially suited
for a college crowd.
that the amendment read:
"The representative of for
eign students shall be a mem
ber of the organization which
the Student Council shall
elect on the basis of serving
the interest of foreign stu
dents. No permanent organi
zation represented on the
Council will be eligible for
this selection."
Same Basis
Tom Frolik suggested that
all foreign students vote for
a representative on the same
basis that colleges select their
representatives.
J. B. Fournier then moved
to amend the amendment to
read that "the organization
representing the foreign stu
dents must have at least fif
ty members." This motion
was defeated 22-2. A vote was
then taken on Krohn's motion
for amendment and this mo
tion lost 18-6.
Chuck Wilson then moved
that the Student Council rep
resentative of foreign stu
dents be elected by the for
eign students at the general
election in the spring. The
motion passed 24-1.
Don Epp moved to amend
the artcle in the constitution
concerned with Eligibility,
Filings, Election of Members
and Publicity. His motion was
to strike a sub-section which
states "an organization or
group representative shall
not have had previous service
Group Circulates
Protest Petitions
By Karen Long
Interest which has been
stirred throughout the nation
by the recent Negro dismis
sals in Southern universities
has spread to action and as
sistance from Lincoln and
groups of University stu
dents. University students started
include Leah Smith (alter
nate), Jackie Gatto, Steve
North, Louis Burkel and Jim
Sophir (alternate).
Krizelman, junior in the
College of Arts and Sciences,
has been a cheerleader for
the past two years. He is a
member of Sigma Alpha Mu
fraternity, Red Cross, a can
didate for Prince Kosmet and
an Eligible Bachelor finalist.
McClanahan, Business Ad
ministration sophomore, was
a cheerleader this past year.
He is assistant rush chair
man for Phi Kappa Psi and
was a candidate for Prince
Kosmet.
Kay Hirschbach, junior in
Teachers College, is a mem
ber of WAA Board, Student
Union chairman, WAA house
representative and Rush
chairman for Kappa Alpha
Theta. She has been a cheer
leader for the past two years
and was a Homecoming
Queen attendant this year.
Sandy Johnson, Pi Beta
Phi, is a sophomore in the
College of Arts and Sciences.
She is a member of Student
Council and was a cheer
leader last year.
Leah Smith, Teachers Col
lege, was a Kernel this year.
She is a member of Pi Beta
Phi, Young Democrats, Stu
dent Union, Cornhusker
worker, Builders assistant
and Aquaquettes.
Jackie Gatto, .Arts and Sci
enpes College, is also a Pi
Beta Phi. Her activities in
clude Lincoln project, Student
Union and Cornhuker.
Steve North is enrolled in
the college of Business Ad
ministration and is a mem
ber of Phi Kappa Psi.
Louis Burkel, Teachers Col
lege, is a member of Alpha
Tau Omega and the Univer
sity gymnastics team.
Jim Sophir, Arts and Sci
ence College, was a Kernel
and is a Cornhusker worker
nd member of Sigma Alpha
Mu fraternity.
The nine members of the
1960-61 squad were chosen
from a ' group of more than
100 who tried out at the coli
seum Wednesday night.
on the Student Council." .
Council President Jack
Nielsen told the Council that
this small clause was per
haps one of the most impor
tant in the constitution since
it keeps one man, who might
have been an undesirable
member on the Council as a
college representative, from
being railroaded into another
Council position.
Set Up Question
Epp then suggested t hi
Student Council might not be
set up properly. Dave Godbey
answered that this does in
dicate the Council is set up
properly since a man may be
re-elected if he does a good
job and will not be re-elected
if he does a poor job. Epp's
motion to strike this section
lost 22-2.
In other business to come
before the Council, the con
stitution of the Nixon-Seaton
Club was approved by the
Council, as was the constitu
tion of the University Gradu
ate Club. "
Ken Tempero, chairman of
the Council social commit
tee, explained the activity
scheduling problem to the
Council and then asked for a
"straw vote" to determine
whether the idea of having
"sacred nights" (e.g. Mili
tary Ball, Ivy Day, Spring
Day, etc.) was worthy of con
sideration. Council -members
voted unanimously in favor of
the consideration of this idea.
circulating petitions yester
day in protest to a South
ern university's dismissal of
students.
Collection of funds are be
ing made in Lincoln to assist
in the financial need of stu
dents facing cost of bail,
courts, attorney fees, etc.
This parallels a drive being
held for the next three weeks
by the Lincoln National As
sociation of the Advancement
of Colored People.
The University group can
not collect or solicit funds
from University students
since the All University Fund
controls all charity contribu
tions among University Stu
dents. However, voluntary contri
butions can be left at the Stu
dent Union YWCA office.
The opening of the Free
dom Fund began yesterday
in Lincoln and on campus.
Petitions were presented at
religious house organization!
last night and tonight a peti
tion will be circulated in an
organized houses.
Cobs Make
McConahay
President
Dave McConahay is the
new president of Corn Cobs.
Elected vice-president was
Winston Wade; secretary,
Howard Kooper; treasurer.
Gil Grady.
Eight new members were
also accepted into the organ
ization. They are Roy Arnold, Farm
House, who was named out
standing worker, Mylon Fil
kins, also a member of Farm
House, Bob Shapiro and Irv
ing Belzer, both members of
Sigma Alpha Mu, Dan Wehr
bein, Alpha Gamma Rho,
Henry Bauermeister, Beta
Sigma Psi, Paul Moessner
and Ron Gould, both affili
ated with Theta Xi. .
McConahay, member of Phi
Kappa Psi fraternity, is as
sistant business manager of
the Cornhusker, scholarship
chairman for IFC and is on
the University golf squad. ,.
Wade, president of Alpha
Tau Omega, is business man
ager of the Blueprint and a
member of Student CounciL
Kooper, is a member of Sig
ma Alpha Mu.
Grady, member of Farm
House, is assistant business
manager of the Daily Nebras
kan, and president of the Ag
Union Activities Board.