The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, September 26, 1962, Image 1

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

Rev. Peeh
-See Page 3
-See Page 4
Wednesday, September 26, 1962
Vol. 76, No. 7
The Daily Nebraskan
f wins xr Jrt w r we w r w r w
1 1 I 1 t-J
Apartmeni"Dwellers Brave Kids,
Daily Nebraskan Reporter
The misery of moving in is
over. The pain of registra
tion is completed and the
tragic realization that school
has begun no longer leaves
them numb, but for three
apartment dwellers attending
the University the hard life
has just started.
Dave Skoumal, a graduate
Student in Electrical Engi
r r iP r hi
N C K ft
. v
V. V
I !- - iitW .ii3iiil- i II II I I ill Trim iiiiuii I mil i iiiimut
CLEAN WEEK Skoumal and Felton dig
into the task of washing dishes. The two
share the duties when they run out of
Official Publication
Senior Students Issue
Nebraska Law Review
Law Review? What is it?
And who publishes it?
The Nebraska Law Review
is the official publication of
the Nebraska College of Law.
Analyzing and interpreting
current judicial and legisla
tive matters for the Nebras
ka legal profession, the Re
view stands as the fourth
largest and one of the most
highly respected law college
publications in the nation.
The review is edited and
published by the top ranking
students in the College of
Schoiastically superior stu
dents in the freshman law
To Highlight
Father Thomas P. Morris
sey, a Redemptorist Priest,
will speak on communist in
filtration into the Amazon
region of Brazil in the Union
ballroom at 11 a.m. tomor
row. The Amazon missionary has
worked for the past eight
years covering 25 per cent
of the total land area of Bra
zil trying to suppress com
munist infiltration in this
His main purpose in visit
ing the Uni'sd States at this
time is to raise money and
interest in his project to
build and operate a radio sta
tion in the region.
The .radio station suppli-
ments his plan to counteract
communist infiltration in Bra
zil. He has already received
normiKsion from the Brazili
an government to build and
this station. He wants
to receive and retransmit
non-religious, educational pro
grams into the villages of his
A question and answer
period will follow the talk
sponsored by the Union
Talks ana Topics committee.
neering, and his younger
brother Don, a junior trans
fer from McCook Junior Col
lege in Civil Engineering,
share a three-man apartment
with John Felton, a junior in
Business Administration, at
1522 G St. All three are from
For sJohn, who lived in a
fraternity last year, it's a
great life; TV set, stereo,
refrigerator and of course
class are selected to be can
didates for the Review, and
begin submitting articles for
publication. In following years
these students move up in
position, and in their senior
year publish the Review.
According to Clayton
Yeutter, senior in Law School
and current editor of the Ne
braska Law Review, the Re
view annually prints nearly
900 oases. In four Quarterly
issues the Review develops
more printed matter than the
Daily Nebraskan and Corn
husker combined.
Yeutter stated that circu
lation is bv subscription and
that issues are sent to the
entire membership of the Ne
braska Bar Association and
other interested parties.
He feels that the Law Re
view in Nebraska, as in
many states, exerts a notice
able influence In the legal
and political worlds.
Analyzing the current court
dictates, legislative matters
and lecal precedents, helping
to develop legal minds, new
outlooks, and stimulus for re
search m the legal profession,
the Nebraska Law Review,
Yeutter added, stands for
quality journalism and con
centrated effort by tne "lawy
ers to be" at the University
of Nebraska.
Omaha Firm Gets
Art Gallery Bid
Commercial Contracting
Corporation of Omaha was tne
apparent low bidder Tuesday
nininff for
the new Sheldon Memorial
Art Gallery. The firm sub
mitted a bid of $J,wu. . ; -
Connecting the new $3 mil
lion Art Gallery with the Uni
versity's existing steam 'sys
tem will include lbb teei ot -inch
steam pipe and 300 feet
of 4-inch condensate pipe.
The condensate pipe is used
to return the condensed steam
tn th boiler.
The other bidders, all of
Lincoln, were: R. L. Cochran
Company, $26,400; Newberg
and Bookstrom, $27,868 and
Natkin & Company, $28,800.
m m w a. w-i
some books scattered here
and there. For Don it's some
thing new. For Dave, the serious-minded
elder, it's keep
ingvthe other two quiet.
Everything is done in
thirds, except for cleaning up
which apparently isn't done.
The ordinary, on-campus
liver is not surprised on his
first entrance, but he may
be injured. A, guitar hangs
conveniently from a floor to
plates to eat from. (Photo by Pixie Small-wood)
Builders Interviews
Interviews for Builders
assistants in public rela
tions and sales will begin
at 8 p.m. tonight. Anyone
who has been a member of
Builders for at least one
semester and has Wednes
day nights free may apply.
Students can sign up for
interview times on the sheet
on the door of the Builders
office, 342 Student Union.
Scrip Back
As Separate
Scrip will be back in print
this year as an independent
The' publication was print
ed last year as a special edi
tion supplement to the Daily
Nebraskan. Scrip is printed
under the auspices of the
English department as was
formerly the undergraudate
literary magazine.
This year the subject mat
ter is being broadened to in
clude writing by undergrad
uates in the fields of history,
philosophy and the arts.
An effort will also be made
to print informative articles
about campus affairs, such
as that scheduled for the first
edition of Scrip, Student
Council president Don Burt's
"Will Student Council Do
Anything This Year?" In ad
dition to essays, short stories
and poetry, Scrip hopes to
print quality humor.
Scrip editor Joel Lundak
said, "Both Scrip as it for
merly existed and last year's
Speakeasy proved that the
undergraduates produce
work worthy of being print
ed, and that the campus and
community will support a
student magazine. ,
"We believe we know why
.both publications failed, and
we are confident we will
overcome their weaknesses
The new Scrip 4s broadening
its scope to be just what its
subtitle will say: magazine
to the undergraduate," he
All students are encour
aged to submit -material to
Scrip, and may give it either
to Dr. Robert Hough in 205
Andrews or Joel Lundak at
1510 Vine.
Only $5.00
Uni. Theatre Box Office Temple Building Room 108
ceiling lamp, barbells occupy
the floor space and when the
door is closed a full clothes
rack swings into the visitor's
Responsibility Gained
Responsibility is gained
through apartment living,
however, as is attested by a
foreboding sign in the hall
way . . . "Articles found in
the hallways will be removed
to the cans outside.
Cooking duties are shared
by the two engineers, feeling
they are superior in organi
zational ability to the Bus
Ad major. "He is good at
washing dishes," they add in
his defense.
There are three ash trays
on the black and white couch,
two on a study desk,, three
on a kitchen cabinet, one on
a book stand, one in the bath
room and one in the bedroom
and one inhabitant of apart
ment 203 smokes ... the
Bus Ad student.
Tivo Interviews Set
Twenty-Six Coeds
Vie To Be Angels
Interviews for the Angel
Flight will be Wednesday and
Thursday nights in 340 Stu
dent Union.
Angel Flight is a national
social-honorary which was
new last year to this campus.
Qualifications are: scholar-
Blasts Cobs
For Rally
Nebraskan Staff Writer
Panhellenic Council passed
a motion Monday to send a
report to Corn Cobs on what
the Council considered "a
mishandling of the Miss Quar
terback contest" at Friday's
pep rally.
Jane Hobbs made the mo
tion on the grounds that
"What the girls had to go
through was beneath the dig
nity of a sorority girl."
Transfer student Sandi "Ri
ser commented in the open
discussion of the motion that
she felt sorrv for the girls
when they had to perform in
dividual feats required ot tne
Miss Hobbs added that the
nublicitv the rally received
through nictures and stories
reflected bad images on the
Greek women and the Nebras
ka system.
Referring to Daily Nebras
kan Letterips, Jean Carlson
made a motion that Panhell
go on record as saying that no
member of the organization
writes anything against the
Greek system. The motion
was defeated.
cellor Clifford M. Hardin (left) accepts
a picture of Justin Smith Morrill founder
of the Land Grant College Act. The
portrait is a gift from the John Hancock
Mutual Life Insurance Company to the
University of Nebraska, a land grant
Everything is a different
color, except for two apart
ment luxuries which stand
apart in a haze of baby blue,
the private phone and the
bathroom curtains.
Intrigued Visitor
As the intrigued visitor
wanders into the bedroom he
finds just what his short
visit has taught him to ex
pect ... on the floor are
covers, lamps, alarm clocks,
a transistor radio, an a s h
tray, tennies, dirty and clean
clothes and a book half-hidden
under a pillow with the
inauspicious name Tennessee
Williams on the bottom of
the front cover . . . college
literature tastes do not
change from one type of resi
dence to another, John testi
fies, even though living ha
bits do.
All the kitchen equipment
was purchased by the old
standby for lack of funds,
green stamps. Pop bottles
are strewn about ihe floor, a
ship, social graces, world
knowledge, appearance, ac
tivities and interest.
The applicants will go
through two interviews, one
conducted by the Executive
Council of Angel Flight and
the other by the Executive
Council of the Arnold Air So
ciety. '
Interview times are:
7:00 Cynthia Armstrong
7:05 PesKy Barnes
7:10 Jo Baugher
7:15 Clare Bentall
7:20 Ca.vle Branigan
7:25 Christine Brehm
7:30 Joan Brueggemann
7:35 Gail Bucholz
7:40 Jeanine Campbell
7:45 Connie Cochrane
7:50 Barbara Edwards
7:55 Sue Elliott
8:00 Barbara Fritchie
8:05 Karen Gunlicks
8:10 Donna Highland
8:15 Roberta Hine
8:20 Nancy Holmqolst
8:25 Judy Johnson
8:30 Jill Journey
8:35 Loretta Kjer
8:40 Sally Larson
8:45 Lynette LoescheT
8:50 Jeanne Lukas
8:55 Anita Maxwell
a. da Iiuvsin. MArria
9:05 Kappa Kappa Gamma Representa
tives Thursday Nlrnt
7:00 Judy Nelson
7:05 Joan Novak
7:10 Katherine OUenburg
7:15 Julie Porter
7:20 Christian Potter
7:25 Linda Reed
7:30 Diane Regier
7:35 Claire Roehrkasse
7:40 Penny Rutherford
7:45 Kaye Schnurr
7:50 Marilyn Schoenin
7:55 Betty Seggerman
8:00 Gwynn Showalter
8:05 Susan Skiles
8:10 Sandra Skoda
8:15 Mary Beth Stalder
8:20 Pat Staska
8:25 Susan Stewart
8:30 Jeanne Thorough
8:35 Ginger Van Horn
8:40 Mary Ann Volberdin
8:45 Katheryn Vnllmer
8:50 Suzie Walburn
8:55 Jamie Wotton
9 00 Ellen Lohaus
:05 Kappa representatives
Cornhusher Openings
Interviews for vacant
Cornhusker positions will be
3 to 5 p.m., today, in the
Cornhusker office.
Interested persons must
pick up the application
blanks and sign the inter
view sheet.
college, in
1946 broom handle which is
used to sweep the floors rests
in one corner and a blob of
pancake batter festers in an
other. All this is taken care of
in Saturday morning cleanup,
they reassure.
The neighbors are no prob
lem, all being around ten
years old and very quiet. The
area is only disturbed six
times a day by grade school
ers going and coming to
school and recessing across
the street.
The apartment dwellers, an
increasing breed, fall prey to
the same terrors the daily
, .
o ' , "
if . f
ft, 1S?M'
i f ' " .
jr5 f 'MM d
JTta . ?;M
from McCook Junior College, makes use of his engineer
ing knowledge and tries flipping a pancake for breakfast
Skoumal and John Felton, a Delta Sigma Pi, take turns
as chef. (Photo by Pixie Smallwood.
Activities Mart
Held Today at 2
About 11 of the major or
ganizations will be repre
sented at the upperclass Ac
tivities Mart today from 2 to
5:30 p.m., in the Student
Union party rooms.
The Mart, open to all city
and ag campus students,
gives the upperclassmen an
opportunity to join organiza
tions before the freshmen are
allowed to, commented Linda
Kimmel, AWS activities mart
Organization rep resenta
tives will explain their groups'
functions and committees.
According to Miss Kimmel,
the organizations represented
will be: Young Democrats,
Young Republicans, Union,
Builders, Red Cross, YWCA,
Unicorns, ACE, Cornhusker,
Daily Nebraskan, AUF, and
possibly others.
observance of the centennial
it- i m
" "A ; I
year of the act. Presenting tne picture 10
Dr. Hardin are: (from left) Gordon Chase,
district manager of the insurance com
pany's Lincoln office; and John Adair, as
sistant general agent of the Omaha office.
(University photo.)
face the harangued housewife
. . . the newsboy. Monday
they were conned into a sub
scription to a local paper by
an eight-year old who claimed
he had to sell just two more
to win a trip.
Despite the kids, cooking,
cleanup chores, dirty dishes,
grocery detail, steep stair
way, one-man bathroom, and
the never-ending search for
green stamps, they all love
it, and as Dave evidenced in
a stoic, fatherly look, are
locking forward to the time
when he can get the other
two and thus, The Apartment
Don Skoumal, junior transfer
Houses Combine
For Homecoming
Greek houses have handed
in written preferences to
merge in building homecom
ing displays, according to
Steve Cass, homecoming
The houses are:
Alpha Tau Omega
.Kappa Kappa Gamma
Delta Tau Delta
Pi Beta Phi
Phi Delta Theta
Gamma Phi Beta
Sigma Phi Epsilon
Delta Gamma
Beta Theta Phi
Alpha Phi
Chi Omega
Sigma Alpha Epsilon ...
Alpha Chi Omega
Alpha Gamma Rho
Kappa Delta
Sigma Kappa
Theta Xi
...Alpha Omicron Pi
Delta Sigma Phi
Zeta Tau Alpha
Beta Sigma Psi
Delta Delta Delta
Sigma Nu
Alpha Delta Pi
Phi Kappa Psi ...
....Kappa Alpha Theta
The display contest has
been divided into three new
sections 1) the combined
group, 2) the men's group,
and 3) the women's group.
The combined groups may
not spend more than $300,
and the single groups not
more than $200.
Cass said apparently there
was little trouble. All houses
which didn't merge are auto
matically placed in the indi
vidual groups.
Curtain 8:00 o clock