The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, September 30, 1960, Image 1

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Wtall Approved
- . t v v sjs
Date Is February 17
TWA TEn n.n
i nc ir uaii was passea
by a vote of 20-3 at the IFC
Mieeimg weunesaay nignt in
C4....1...-1. TT!.. -I
the Student Union
' The date of the ball was
scheduled tor February 17;
the second weekend in the
second semester. Social
Chairman Gary McClanahan
Jack Craft of Beta Theta
Pi suppested that th
be charged proportionatelly
to help pay for the Ball. This
was approved by the IFC to
replace last year's system of
a $2 assessment to each fra
ternity man.
After an hour-long discus
sion, the IFC also took action
on Delta Upsilon and P h i
Delta Theta fraternities con
cerning their party of Sat
urday, September 24 at the
Rod and Gun Club. '
After the vote, IFC Presi
dent Marty Sophir said, "The
IFC was in favor of the rec
ommendation of the Execu
tive Council, regarding the
complaint to the Executive
Council of an illegal party
last Saturday.
"The IFC voted that the
fraternities receive a string
ent warning from the Admin
istration and that they im
mediately correct the inter
nal difficulties within their
Ben Prieb was elected as
Rush Chairman for the com
ing year. He and his com
mittee will be in charge of
next year's Rush Week with
the IFC Executive Council
serving as advisor.
Bill Paxton, Ron Gould
and Mike Milroy volunteered
to serve on the IFC Judicial
Committee. Plans have been
made for this committee and
much of the night's dicussion
centered upon its future poli
cies. Scholarship
Byron Dillow, Scholar
ship Chairman, announced
that a special meeting of all
house "scholarship chairmen
is slated for October 26. The,
meeting will be held to dis
cuss scholarship after the
Lrst down-slips come out. j
nitlnw also said that the I
" . . I
IFC scholarship blanks are
Que Dy jsauuuajr, ulwum v
Rush Book
.. .. .
presented by Don. Ferguson
and Meve uage iui
year's IFC Rush book.
Ferguson and Gage, who
presented the application at
the IFC meeting Wednesday
night, stressed two improve
ments over last year's book.
The Rush Book would possi
bly be available by May 1,
eliminating the late dates of
recent rush books and the lev
fl of the copy would be
seared to the level of the high
school rushee, they said.
Ferguson noted, "the book
needs a distinguished touch
10 present the fraternity sys
tem as a whole."
The theme of the proposed
book is "Pillars of Strength,"
which would appear on the
outside cover.
Xew features of the book
would include pictures of this
vear's rushee as he pro
gressed through Rush Week,
an index to all fraternity men
listed by geographic location,
and a new arrangement.
The book would include
scholarship, intra murals, so
cial life, brotherhood, the fra
ternity section. Rush Week
procedure, photographs, ad
vertising and the index, ac
cording to Ferguson.
Interviews for Prince Kos
met will be held Sunday in
Room 241 of the Student
Union. Starting at 2 p.m.
members of the Mortar Board
will interview each candidate
for eight minutes.
Candidates for this year,
their time, and their house
are listed below:
00 tartr Vang. TtS Kappa PH.
M torn Pnckc Alpha Taa Omcca.
Ml Bill Wells. Alpha Taa Omcca.
2.24 Roger Myers, Beta Tteta Pi.
:;32 Tom Jacob,. Beta TbMa Pi.
? JO Lowell M inert. Alpha Gamma Hhe.
T U ' link, flamtna id ru
? tujr solee. Beta Mini .
3:t4 Henry Bancrmeiater. Beta
Mike 8tek. Delta Sicma PM.
i 30 Denar Elder. Delta UKikaa.
",:! Pat Clare, Delta Upsiloa.
s.M Robin Snider. Phi Delta Theta.
3 44 Kex Swell. Phi DeHa Theta.
52 Larry Riaster, Theta Xi. '
4:00 Fred Howlett, Theta XL
4 :1 Urn Swansea. PI Kappa Phi.
'16 Dennis Ntwicki. Delia Taa Drtta.
4 24 Lada Habka. Dell Taa Delta.
.12 Roa MxKeever. Farm Bouae.
4.4i Morris Beerbohm, Farm: House.
4 41 Jos Moyer, Kappa Sixma.
A.rjt f .. i. Cm,
S IX Joha Guschlaf, Phi Gamma Delta. I
5.12 KrmM kenur. Phi Gamma Delta. 1
1:5 wsrAi Ma
J mute Biatl, biama Aipna mux. I
( Stan Ochraer, Sellock MantU. I
.il i r,ii3,,
', i i j i . i! . j .i.:n.
ana mai uie new siuuy smiis
course is closed but manuals
are sun avanaDie ai. ine douk
The IFC Executive Council
granted an appel by PI Kp
pa Phi to Initiate a pledge
who made a 5.0 average and
was on the house roll In 1957
before attending another
M""1 iast yea,
Phil Bauer of Siema Alpha
Epsilon proposed an idea for
Greeks to furnish transporta
tion to Lincoln people on
Election Day in November.
Upcoming for IFC members
is an important three-body
meetin? scheduled for the
Little Auditorium in the Stu
dent Union next Tuesday. In
attendance will be the IFC,
the Alumni and the Board of
Control and discussion will be
centered around the proposed
reorganization of the IFC by
the Board of Control.
Union Open House
The Student Union will
hold an open house immedi
ately following the game
Saturday. .
A special invitation is ex
tended to all visitors from
Iowa State.
Free refreshments will
be served in the main
lounge of the union.
Will Connect
Gray to YR's
Rv SDecial long distance
telephone connections Robert
Grav. Presidential Cabi
net secretary, will speak to
the State Young Republican
and work
shop Satur
day evening.
s p e a king
from the
room of the
White House
will address
over 200
members of
the 12 college clubs in the
Also In attendance will be
George Wilcox, ' state . YR
chairman, and other Republi
can leaden.
Bill Steieer. national col
lege chairman from Wiscon
sin, and Judy Scherff, na
tional college co-chairman
from Kansas, will be assist-
line in the leadershiD of the
Auditorium of the
11W TTninn Satnrrtav flt 9
Student Union Saturday at 9
The workshop will consist
of the developments of effec
tive campaign membership
and public relations pro
trams for the 12 college
Young Republican groups in
the state.
Tickets for the 6:30 D.m.
banquet will be on sale at
the door for $1.75.
YM-YW Plan
Joint Retreat
Dr. John Swomley. Jr., na
tional secretary of the Fel
lowshin of reconciliation, will
speak at a joint retreat of the
University and Wesleyan YM
YWCA groups Saturday.
The program, which will
beein at 7 D.m. in the Student
Center on the Nebraska Wes
leyan campus, has been
opened to all interested stu
The emphasis of the retreat
will be on problems of today
and how they are related to
college students.
Dr. Swomley is also profes
sor of social ethics at the Na
tional Theological Seminary
in Kansas Citv. Mo. He is
coming to Lincoln as a re
quest from the students who
attended the Estes Confer
ence where he spoke on worll
problems ana disarmament.
The organization of which
he serves as secretary seeks
to resolve personal, racial, in
ternational and other tvpes of
conflict without the use of vio
Dr. Swomlev directed a na
tionwide campaign from 1944-
52 against the universal mm
tarv training on behalf of the
church, farm, labor and edu
cation groups. He -nas trav
eled ta various Darts of the
wnrld and has written books
on. the possibility of war and
its influence.
Pep Rally, Carrilon Tower,
Ag Union Fall Roundup -,
Iowa State Nebraska
otrm- 9 n m .
gaTUc, jJ.UI.
Open house, after game,
SLUUeOl. UlliOIl
YR State Workshop, 9 a.m.
ixuiijucie, uluucui, wmwu
Ballroom, 6:30 p.m. , i
Ag Economic Club Dropped From Exec Board
The Ag Economics Club
was officially dropped from
the Ag Executive Board
Wednesday night for violat
ing two of the .board's con
stitutional provisions.
Dismissal from the Board
means that the Ag Econom
ics Club will ho longer have
a .board representative. Al
Vol. 74, No. 9
he Student Council voted
Wednesday to instruct seven
campus organizations to talk
to their members in an ef
fort to improve conduct at
the pep rallies.
Don Epp, who proposed the
motion, prefaced his legisla
tion by saying that the rally
last Friday evening "wasn't
as bad as some years," but
that "conduct of some of the
individuals and groups . was
The groups that will be
asked to speak to their re-
Sigma Chi
Derby Day
New Trophies
Await Victors
Sororities will be compet
ing during tomorrow's Derby
Day festivities for a new
thirty-inch traveling trophy
to be presented to the win
ner. The Sigma Chi's annual
Derby, Day also boasts a 16
inch runner-up trophy and
an 18-inch Miss Derby Day
trophy, both new this year.
The Day will begin with
the traditional ievl painting
done by fraternity pledges.
Their victims will be ansns-
necting sorority pledges.
IThe formal festivities will
begin at 9 a.m. witn a pa
rade down 16th Street,' ending
at the mall.
Nine Events
The Day has been sched
uled with rime events includ
ing three mystery events and
the Miss Derby Day contest.
Miss Derby Day is select
ed by comparing the candi
dates with a profile of Miss
America. 1960. The judging
will be done by Alexander
Edelmann, professor of po
litical science; Donald Olsen,
professor of speech; LaVerne
Cox, instructor in business
organization and manage
ment; and Larry Jones, in
structor of geology.
Other contests are the fish
pole race, which requires six
girls; the chugging contest,
which requires each girl to
chug a bottle of near-beer
without spilling; the fish
and egg race, which puts a
girl on the shoulders of an
other with an egg tied on
her head. The girl on the
shoulders takes a dead fish
in hand and attempts to
break the egg on the head
of the opponents with the
fish. The broom race re
quires each girl to push a
small rubber football about
25 feet with a broom tied
on her back.
Calorie Contest
New this year will be the
calorie contest, in which
each sorority - places their
biggest and heaviest girl in
the contest to see which so
rority can put the biggest
girl on the scales.
Derby bats and programs,
which include pictures of last
years Derby Day winners
and Miss Derby Day, will be
distributed tonight to the
presidents, Tie e-presidents
and pledge trainers of each
Miss Derby Day will ride
up 16th Street on a float at
the conclusion of the festivi
ties and contests.
Library Pictures
Combat Dullness
Students who are interested
in brightening the walls of
their rooms might find what
they pre looking for in the
Student Union's picture lend
ing library.
The library, which will
open next Thursday, will fea
ture all types of pictures
ranging from classicals to ab
so, they will not be able
to take part 'in any campus
legislation which is chan
neled through the Ag Exec
Board and will lose their
representation in group
events such as Estes Carni
val. .
The Ag Economics Club
violated the Ag Exec con
stitution by allowing their
Conduct Is
spective members concern
ing conduct at the remain
ing rallies are the Residence
Association for Men, Inter
Fraternity Council, Inter-Coop
Council, Panhellenic, Inde
pendent Women's Associa
tion, Corn Cobs and Tassels.
The poor conduct that Epp
spoke of was "unacceptable
for any University function"
in his opinion.
Some Opposition
He did not receive full sup
port from the council as sev
eral members voted to defeat
the resolution.
All of the members who
did stand to voice their ob
jections to Epp's proposal
said that from their personal
' ' "i
f" V - ,
Behind the trench coats and hats lurk Dean Helen Snyder and coed Lynn Goman. Be
tween them sits trusty Buddy the Bassett. All three very private eyes had an "eye" for
fashion in the Panhellenic Benefit Show. (See story page 3)
Cyclones Trip
To Nebraska
Iowa State will migrate to
Nebraska Saturday bringing
the band, cheerleaders, and a
host of students.
According to the Iowa State
Daily, 1000 tickets were re
ceived by the Athletic Depart
ment. The students will be housed
Saturday night in sororities
and fraternities or the resi
dence halls.
Mother Adoption Prominent
On Campus This Semester
Nine organized houses have
adopted new "mothers" for
the coming school year.
These women are the
housemothers appointed to fill
vacancies for the combination
job of menu planner, grocery
buyer, employer, official host
ess, chaperone and student
counselor. -
New sorority housemothers
are Mmes. R. R. Robinson,
H. C. Tieakotter, Adys Cn
sack, Anita Campbell and
Helen Robertson.
Mrs. Robinson was house
mother one year at the Uni
versity of Arkansas before be
coming Alpha Chi Omega
Mrs. Tieakotter, Alpha
Omicron Pi housemother, is
from Plattsmouth where she
worked in a Masonic home
for the aged.
Kappa Delta housemother.
representative to have more
than two unexcused ab
sences from meetings last
year. i
Lack of Interest
A second reason from
dropping them off the board
was that they showed lack
of interest in dQing any
thing about their unexcused
absences, said Richard
observations, the rally last
Friday was much better than
those in the past.
"I thought the students
conducted themselves well
compared to rallies in the
past," Neil Ferguson said.
He added that "it is hard to
create and curb spirit at the
same time."
Steve Gage said that Epp's
proposed resolution was "not
really a solution at this
time." He said he felt the
poor conduct shown at the
rally was prompted by the
competition between organ
ized houses in the sign con
test. Police Satisfied
The Corn Cob council
y f i
Inside the Nebraskan
Huskerette Tryouts
Freshmen and sophomore girls show their knees; juniors
eligible for the next round of tryouts Page 3
Streak at Stake
Nebraska hopes to continue the home-clash winning
streak Saturday inaugurated in 1944 with Iowa State
Page 4
Social Calendar
Functions and parties slated for this week end ..Page 5
Final Services
University Episcopal chapel will hold its last services
Sunday. Wrecking crews begin tearing down the oldest
student church structure on campus next week. ...Page 6
Mrs. Adys Cusack Is from
Lincoln and is a former Chi
Omega housemother. -
Mrs. Anita Campbell is the
new Pi Beta Phi housemoth
er. She is from Windsor, Mis
souri. Mrs. Helen Robertson, a
former Delta Delta Delta
housemother, is serving as
substitute housemother at the
Kappa Alpha Theta house.
Two New
Both Mrs. Tieakotter and
Mrs. Campbell are serving
their first years as house
mothers. Although Mrs. Rob
ertson has "retired" from
housemother duties, she is
frequently calledto substi
tute. New housemothers at fra
ternity houses are Mmes. Ann
Armour, Helen Anderson, and
Ada Mulholland. .
Phi Delta Theta kocsemoth-
Frahm, chairman of the
Ag Executive Board.
The Ag Executive Board
is the coordinating student
body on the Ag c a m p u s
which in essence is the Ag
Student Council. Sixteen
members of the Board
voted on the dismissal issue
with only two members dis
senting, said Frahm.
' i
representative, Roy Arnold,
said the Corn Cobs sent one
of their members and a Tas
sel to each organized house
Thursday evening to warn
students to watch their con
duct. He added that , "the
University police were well
satisfied in comparison to
previous years."
Epp defended Ms proposal
by pointing out that the Coun
cil is responsible for the Corn
Cobs and Tassels and "there
fore we are responsible for
the rallies."
He added that he wasn't
condemning the Corn Cobs or
the Tassels as he felt they
did a "good job."
"The only way to solve this
er Mrs. Helen Anderson is
from Omaha. This is her first
year as a housemother.
Mrs. Armour, Accacia
housemother formerly
worked with her husband in
their bakery in Weston.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon house
mother, Mrs. Ada Mulholland,
is a former, music teacher
from Lincoln. Both she and
Mrs.Armour are also serv
ing their first year as house
mother. In the independent houses,
Mrs. Catherna Morrison is in
charge of Terrace Hall and
Mrs. Russell Brown, the
women's division of Burr
Mrs. Morrison is a former
Alpha Omicron Pi house
mother, and Mrs. Brown, a
former nurse, whose husband
is counselor for the men's di
vision of Burr HalL
i f
il i , -
k t; t ;vs
I - f ) f
l i V-
Ron Epp, president of
the Ag Econ Club, said he
was aware that the action
would take place but never'
set up any defense because
representation . on the Ag
Executive Board, was not of
grimary importance to the
The major function of the
Ag ' Economics Club is to
problem is to ask students
to act in a becoming man
ner at rallies," Epp said.
Mike Milroy disagreed with
Epp's statement about the
Corn Cobs and the Tassels by
saying that the "rally needed
Council Rules Out
Inviting Candidates
The possibility of the ap
pearance of the two guberna
torial candidates before the
Student Council was ruled
out at the Wednesday Coun
cil meeting. -
President Ken Tempero
asked for a committee report
delegated in last week's
meeting to study the feasi
bility of having both Republi
can candidate John Cooper and
Democratic candidate Frank
Morrison appear at a Coun
cil meeting to answer ques
tions pertaining to the Uni
versity. . '
Bill Consell, one of the
committee chairmen, read
the report that said the Coun
cil should drop the idea as
the Council was non-partisan,
that none of the
Council members were in
formed weU enough to ask
intelligent questions about
the internal problems of the
University and that anything
said at the meeting would be
To Turn In
Student Lists
Fran Spoeneman, chairman
of the activities committee of
Student Council asked
Wednesday that each activity
on campus turn in a com
plete alphabetized list of
members next week to the
Student Council office. .
This request is defined in
the Group Records section of
the Student Council Activities
"An alphabetical typewrit
ten list of all active members
listed by full legal names
must be turned in to the Stu
dent Council Office during
office hours by the end of the
second week of each semes
ter. Three copies of the names
of the student officers (form
to be obtained from the divi
sion of Student Affairs) must
be turned into the Student
Council within seven (7) days
after each election."
Sukey Tinan, recording sec
retary of the Council, said
that she hopes to have the
Student Council offices open
'at least two hours a day
next week." j
She added that the office
will probably be open in the
B&B Entertains
At Noon Lunch
Block and Bridle Club will
host a noon barbecue today
for the representatives at
tending the Food and Nutri
tion Conference on the Ag
The noon barbecue is one of
several served by the club
each year for various animal
husbandry conferences, said
Larry Williams, president.
Topic for this year's event
is "Legislation Affecting the
Feed Industry and Nutrition
Research." Speakers will be
Alfred Barnard, director of
the Federal Food and Drug
Administration and W. E.
Glennon, president of .the
American Feed Manufactur
ers Assn.
, The afternoon session will
focus on mineral require
ments of poultry, dairy, beef
and swine. Concluding the
conference will be a panel
discussion of animal nutrition
and research by University
discuss and to inform,
stated Epp. "Therefore the
club does not have many
activities such as contests'
and barbecues like many
of the other organization!
on the Ag campus."
With no major activities,
the club felt that it did not
need representation on the
Friday, September 30, 1960
more organization. They just
didn't have control of the stu
dents. The Corn Cobs lost con
trol at the critical point of
the rally when the students
charged onto the Student Un
ion steps," he explained.
directed towards the press
thereby invalidating the par
pose of such a meeting.
John Hoerner, co-chairman
of the committee, added that
the whole discussion with the
candidates was likely to
dwell on generalities.
George Moyer, Law college
representative, disagreed
wim tne committee report.
"A lot of people on this
campus yote. This is the best
way in the world to inform
them. As far as no one ask
ing relevant questions, they'
can sure learn how to ask;
questions before the candi
dates appear. It's better to
ask questions now than after
they are .in office," Moyer
Neil Ferguson, the third
chairman of the committee,
warned members that such
a discussion "might turn into
a political battle." He said
he felt more could be gained
by having the new governor
appear following the election
as his committee report sug
"It is the duty of the Stu-.
dent Council to present non
partisan views to the stu
dents," representative Steve
Gage pointed out.
Not Council's Place
Rnv Npil harlforl Hnernaa
- a vaa hhvhvm a.VVi iVfe
by saying that it is not the
Council's place to invite the
candidates to appear and an
s w e r questions concerning
the University but the matter
should ba referred to the
Young Republicans and Young
Democrats Clubs.
Moyer got in the last word
by amending the proposal to
refer the whole matter to
the YR and YD Clubs.
The amendment passed
without a dissenting vote.
Mum Sales Begin
Students will be able to
purchase the traditional
Homecoming mums start
ing Monday.
The mums can be pur
chased for $1.00 from any
Mortar Board.
Will Present
New Opera
The University will present
the world premier of a new
opera, 'The Sweetwater Af-'
fair," to be produced by the
department of Music and
Speech, according to Bruce
Nicoll; director of Publica
tions and Nebraska Press.
The opera, which will run
four nights in February, will
have an all-student cast of
two women and 14 men.
Leon Lishner, professor of
music and nationally known
singer and opera director,
said that all University stu
dents interested in singing
should report, to the tryouts
Tuesday from 3-5 p.m. in 104
Music Building.
btuaents snouia onng weir
own popular or classical mu
sic with them to the tryouts,
he said.
"The Sweetwater Affair,"
which tells the story of the
conflict between cattle kings
and small ranchers in the
Wyoming territory of the late
1880's, will have two complete
casts. Each cast will present .
the opera . on alternating
nights of the four day stand,
said NicolL