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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (May 14, 1950)
Only I)i7y Publication
For Student At The
Unirertity of Nebraska
Vol. 50 No
.Y.r i - i v..
ACT FALL PLEDGING Ann Barger, center, and Sandra Walt,
right, watch as a student sings a pledge for the 1950-51 All Uni
versity Fund drive. Pledges for contributions, which will be col
lected next February, are now being taken by AUF representa
tives. The bootn in the above picture was located in the Armory
during registration procedures.
Eight new members of the
Cornhuskers new all-male yell
squad were announced following
final tryouts Thursday evening
at the Coliseum.
Members of the yell squad
committee in charge of choosing
next year's squad revealed the
names of the five new members
who will complete the sq&ad's
regular roster of seven. Three
alternates were also named.
Wednesday evening, the new
Yell King and his assistant were
named as Frank Piccolo and
The remaining members are:
Joe King, a member of Sigma
Phi Epsuon; Jim Anderson,
Alpha Tau Omega; George Han
rock, Phi Gamma Delta; Gerald
Tubbs, independent; and Larry
More than 260 students and
alumni cf the College of Phar
macy attended the coEege's an
nual banquet Friday honoring
outstanding pharmacy students.
The Kho Chi scholarship
awards were presented to Gale
E. Demaree, freshman; and Miles
J. Hildebrand. sophomore, by the
honorary's president. Jim Dusen
berry. Receiving the Kappa Psi
award was Lyle E. Hall Bob
Waters, president of Kappa Psi,
made tie presentation.
An a ward started this year to
honor the freshman woiaan in
the College f Priarmacy. .rank
ing highest scholastically. the
Kappa Epsilon award, was pre
sented to Donna Kae Winch.
As presented by Joseph B.
Burt, Dean f the College of
Pharmacy, the following awards
Leonard Smith received the
Kehn-Fink medal, awarded an
nually to a senior with high
choltstic standing. Joan Dully
was presented the Merck award
Members elected to Rfao Chi.
hunorary pharmaceutical frater
LtEoy Beta, Walter Gloor,
Louise Mues, Robert Waters.
William EL Stefolik, Robert EL
Marks, Dr. F. S. Bukey, Dr.
H. G. O. Belch and Daniel Mo
ravec Sigma XL
Students elected to Sigma Xi.
honorary nhareaaceiutieal ' group,
were named as follow: La Verne
Small, full membership; and
Sbao Chia Chow, Jane Dusen
benry, Daniel Moravee and Leon
ard Smith, graduate student, all
The banquet honored students
graduating with honors this
June exr July, and those who
graduated in January. Name of
students .on the honor list re
vealed at the Honors Day con
vocation were also read. 1
Graduating in June with high
diimctioa will be Leonard
Smith. January graduates with
tinctioa were: Martin Bakken
and Joaa Duffy. Robert Mai
and Mike Kiictanan. to gjduate
ttutf 'spri. w honored lor
trad-nation with dklinctiion.
Students receiving Bae Amer
ican Foundation for Pharmaceu
tical Education scholarships were
named. Tiney are: Robert M.
BirdselL Isabel! Bagner. Harold
R. Goodwm, Mkbael Kucowak
and Robert Waters.
The Lincoln Drug school
awards winners were h-ojwred.
They are; LeRcr Betz, James R.
Cox. Waiter Glow, Lawrence
Bether and Iv V. Pfeffer.
The two Snut3-Dweey cn,olar
f4u winners are Gof e L, Pin
iey and Richard W. Stietetowr.
Towlmrtr for ft Iw?"
held at Centner Tern ra W3
aMMmm T 0 & o n
1 LiU LLLLULUUViU UUUUU
Anderson, Phi Kappa Psi.
Competition in the tryouts was
so close between three other
hopefuls that it was decided to
appoint them as alternates. Next
fall, one of them will then be
picked to be a regular member
of the squad, following a period
of extensive training.
Ira Epstein, member of Sigma
Alpha Mu; Don Devries, Phi
Delia Theta; and Dick Wakeman,
Beta Theta PL
All fen men will work out with
Don Kline, speech instructor, and
Jake Geier, gymnastics coach in
several practices and the pro
gram planned for this falL
Geier said workouts will begin
next week t 4 p. m. every aft
ernoon. Purpose of the plans for
practices is to develop a well-co-ordinated
squad capable of
demonstrating expert tumbling
feats as well as effective speak
Members f the yell squad
committee were appointed by the
Innocents society. The society is
in charge f choosing the squad
each year. Earlier this semester,
the society decided to appoint
the committee to investigate pos
sibles of using an all-male
squad for the 1950-51 season.
Members of the committee
which chose the squad are:
Shirley Allen, president cf
Tassels; Rod LindwalL president
of Com Cobs; John Connelly and
Merle Stalder, Innocents; Jake
Geier, gym coach: Don Kline,
speech instructor; Prof. Donald
Lents, KOTC band (director; and
CoL C J. Frankfurter, advisor
to the Cobs, Tassels and the
umnuertime at the Univer- j
ty twwnuM to oe soroetnirag a
soecia! this year, according to
Dr. Frank EL Sonenwn, director
cf ""a fcWf
In 'addition to the regular
classrooms projects, students at
tending the 158 session will find
each week packed full f activi
ties to keep their tnindf off the
heat Centered around tee Union,
the summer plans include many
features, ranging town clinics on
wwsrid problems to a line arts
The them of the summer ses
sion "An enriched program to
help you keep pace" is aimed
at giving students something
naore Shan a few hours ot class
room credit In addition to the
clinics and concerts, a program
of intramrural sports has been
sei wp tor male students.
Though summer seenon era
rollinent as impossible to com
pute before the late registration
peiiod. Dr. Soreneon eacpects
this summer's enroilJunent to top
that of lart year. Much of the
enrollment is ma.de up of
teachers and superintendents
who are working for their mas
Classrooms wall he easier to
take this summer too. The Li
brary, Social Sciences. Burnett
hall and the Union wiH be air
conditioned. Almost all claeies
will he held in the air condi
tioned buildings, the only -ceptions
being those requiring
There will be three summer
sessions,, this year one from
June 6 to Swiy 14; June 9 to July
28; .j'rod July 29 to August 1.
Three ail-University clinics
will be held to inform Metoras
k.suas on world problems. June
12 and 1? the dznes tor tne
first clinic. "Cm science cave
Us? Dr. R. C. Gustavsoa will
To Fete Workers
The Union is planning a picnic,
but this time, the festivities are
for Union activity committee and
board members themselves.
The brief vacation from the
year long grind of Union opera
tion, will be given for the weary
Union workers in Pioneer park,
Tuesday, May 16.
Scheduled to begin at 5 p. m.,
the picnic is open to all mem
bers of committees, all commit
tee chainnen and all sponsors of
Those desiring transportation
to the picnic site, are urged to
meet at the Union at 5 p. m.
Six Others Cited
By Dr. Swindler
Leo Geier was named the out
standing male gradate of the
School of Journalism at the an
nual journalism banquet held at
Cotner Terrace Thursday night
He was named recipient of a
certificate of recognition by Dr.
William F. Swindler, director of
Dr. Swindler also presented
Sigma Delta Chi certificates for
high scholarship to six journal
ism students. They are Nancy
Sayre Jiorton, Dean Terrill, Ed
mund J. Bruce, Emily Heine,
Khalid Roashan and Elizabeth
Leslie G. Moeller, past presi
dent of the Iowa Press associa
tion and now director of the
University of Iowa school of Jour
nalism was principal speaker.
He spoke to the crowd of more
than 90 students and Nebraska
press men on the sucjeci oi smaa
town newspapers. He P'f'
that there has been a great tend
ency for newspaper men to iso
late themselves within the boun
daries of their own publications,
and urged that students do not
become separated from their
Preceding the banquet the Ne
braska chapter of Sigma Delta
Chi, men's profesisonal journal
ism society, held initiation and
election of officers in Burnett
Bovd Von Seggern, editor and
publisher cf the West Point Re
publican was elected president,
succeeding Joe W. Seacrest, co
publisher of the Lincoln Journal
Other officers are vice presi
dent. Henry Mead, editor and
publisher of the Seward Inde
pendent; and William H. Hice.
secretary-treasurer, professor of
journalism at the University.
Juergen Herbst University
student from Germany, was
elected president of the Cosmo
politan club at a recent meetine.
Bob Webster, from Central
America, was named vice presi
dent. Other officers elected were
Martin Burgess, treasurer: Lois
MacGlashan. recording secretary;
and Mrs. Gerry Ganjai, corre
Cosmopolitan Club members
closed their activities for the
5ear Saturday, mith a pacnk at
Program of Activity
be the main speaker at this cto
Dr. Charles Malik, United Na
tions delegate from Lebanon will
lead the cllinie "Is the UK Fail
ing?" June 26 to 27. Dr. Malik
is noted as an erpat on inter
The final clinic will be en
titled "Why Feed the Multi
tudes? Dr. Duncan Wall, direc
tor of public relations of the
World Food and AjsrjcuJture or
ganization, will lead the discus
sions on this clinic.
Again this year, several i
Teachers oollere workfhoo din-1
ics will be held for teachers who
are attending the summer ses
sion. Four clinics have been
planned teas year, giving special
emphasis to school problems of j
Tiie clinks include:
June 15 Counseling Prob
lems in Public Schools. Speaker;
Dr. Clifford P. Froehftc-h. gui
dance specialist. U. & Office of
July Nebraska's Answer to
Threat of CommiimiEm A dyna
mic Citizenship Education Pro
gram. Speaker Dr. R. F. Patter
son. Dean. Colletre of Business
Administration, University of
July 2St Essentials in a Mo
dern School Plant Speaker; Dr.
N. E. Vales, specialist of school
plant management, U. S. Office
July 2-4-2S A Unified Pro
gram of Education for Parents
and Teachers. Speaker: Dr. E. T.
McSmain. Dean. University col
lege. Northwestern university.
Workshop conferences will
round out the program for en
riching the value of the summer
sessaon. Planned for June 14-IS
jus a eonierence on ramny me;
1 June 1V-24, conference oa hust-
LINCOLN 8, NEBRASKA
Class Elections Wednesday to Name
Eight New Junior, Senior Officers
Filing Deadline Today;
Council to Supervise Polls
Junior and Senior class elections, which were ap
proved last week by the faculty sub-committee on elec
tions, will be held Wednesday, May 17, from 9 a. m. to 5
p. m. Polling places will be set up at both City and Ag
Candidates for offices must file in the Student activ
ities office in the Administration building before 5 p. m.
today. Students will file for four officers in each class:
president, vice president, secretary and treasurer.
All students filing for the offices must be of junior or
senior standing in their respective colleges, and must haw
an au-scnooi average oi 4.3. in
addition they must be carrying
12 hours in good standing at the
University this semester.
Supervising the polls will be
faculty members. Student Coun
cil members and graduate stu
dents. In order to be able to vote in
the elections, students must be
regularly enrolled in the present
sophomore and junior classes.
They will vote for junior and
senior officers, respectively.
At the polls, the voters will
have their ID cards punched and
must sign a double list of voting
Representing the junior class
in the move to install a complete
set of officers for next year in
stead of the usual one office was
Herb Reese for the junior class
and Wayne Handshy and Jerry
Warren for the sophomore class.
Junior standing is defined as
students who will not be sopho-
mores at the beginning of the
t;rm next fall and who
wlj nave tne following require-
ments: Engineering , 64-108 hours
inclusive; uvu engineering, ot-1
108 hours, inclusive: Ae men,
53-92 hours inclusive. All other
colleges require 53-88 hours in
clusive. v Senior Standing
Senior standing is defined as
any number of hours over junior
standing, if the student has not
jet received a degree from the
Information which must be on
all applications for office in
cludes full name of student, col
lege, number of hours completed,
and number of hours now being
carried. Grade averages will be
checked by election officials.
The faculty sub-comnsixtee
which approved Ihe first spring
class officers election in two
years was headed by Prof. H. P.
Extensive organization of the
two classes began this tpring for
the first time in many years.
Usually the only duties of the
class presidents have been the
traditional planting of the ivy
on Ivy Day.
This year, however, both the
junior ami senior classes have
set up claKS ecnicils headed by
the 194S-50 class presidents. Bill
Mueller, senior class, and Reese,
junior class. The councils plan
ned extensive activities and or
ganization for their groups.
This year the juniors planned
and executed a Junior class day.
The seniors chose the week of
May -13 for their Senior class
week. This revival jf class or
ganization is the first move in
this direction in many years.
nes education: July '27-28 a
conference on .science education.
o i-h t.n '.rn-.. 3
four programs are included in
tiae flue arts series. J'une 14. the
Holhrooks. naiuornally known
dramatists., wall present scenes j
from treat uliars. June 28. The I
GyiJwaes. will present an unusual !
music and dance show.-
On July 9, a movie termed one
of the most outstanding of its
HHl 1- - lMM. rvA
Mikado is presented. The final
feature of the series will be the
" v m.'t oe- yg v
sennea by we group.
As climax to sumer work. I
daama and other students will 1
pfeient the summer theatre pro-
duction of Three Men on a I
or at 8 p. TtL July 24. Lastl
year, the summer theatre pr'e- j
seniled "Hay Ft-ver and the sue- !
cess of the play has encouraged J
another summer show. I
f l fir
A Student Council decision of
two weeks ago concerning
cheating has resulted in letters
sent to all organized houses on
the campus concerning the prob
lem. The following letter has been
sent to all organized houses:
Below is a copy of a resolution
that has been sent to fifty-four
organized houses on the campus.
He urge your immediate consid
eration of this matter and if
your bouse favors the resolu
tion will you please sign it and
send it to Eoswell Howard. Stu
dent Council office. Student
I'nion, no later than May 17.
at the University of Nebraska
cnealing on examinations is
sometimes verr liehtlr rerarded.
Whereas: It must be admitted
that organized bouses must
show a good deal of responsi
bility for this behavior by their
failure to discipline and influ
ence their members, be it there
fore agreed that the below
signed groups resolve to in every
way possible prevent the mem
bers of their organization from
engaging in cheating.
(me of organized bouse)
The Council felt that if enoueh
3 houses signed the pledge defi
nite disciplinary action could be
taken in the event of cheating
by the members of the houses.
A direct result of the suspen
sion of seven men last semester,
the Council's action follows
weeks cf discussion of the prob
lem. Early in the semester Roz
Howard, then president of the
Council, urged the group to
make a complete investigation
of the entire situation. As part
of this plan, the Council ar
ranged a joint meeting cf stu
dents and faculty to discuss the
A committee was formed to
act n such problems as schol
arship teaching, grading, need
for courses, exam periods, final
exams and vacations. They
drew up a five point program
which was submitted to a faculty
Begins Mav 17
The 1850 Corabusker yearbook
wall be out Wednesday, May 17.
This was announced by John
Conntly, editor.' who stated that
students would be able to pick
them up beginning at 1;30 p. m.
Wednesday, at the Comhusker
tiace an the basement ot - the
Approximately 5W-(9 hooks.
will foe dittributed each day. !
In order to pack up their-year-
book, students roust bring theiril
student ID cards and their re-1
ceipt stubs. The business office
emphasized that no Cotnhuker
will be issued unless students
Students are asked to look for
the sagns which are alphabetic
ally arranged in order to afford
efficiency in the distribution.
Files will be located in four
booths with records of all pur
chases. Booth 1 will include the
names from A to E inclusive:
booth 2. F to K inclusive: booth
). L to R, inclusive; and booth
4, S to Z, inclusive. Students will
have until Saturday. May 20. to
pick up their yearbooks. I
According to Connelly, this is
the earliest date that Cornhask
ers have been issued since 1945.
The Cornhusker is the prod-
uct of work done or uie corn-
I nuker staff and workers smcc
I tne beginning of this year. I
r Gerhart ifi business man- I
Mardell Buss and Jack
arnnart are assistant lousiness i
managers. Dsck Kuska served asj
ipnoiograpny ecuior. ana wancy i
rufKi, oetij uicra ana lint !
Swanson as managing editors.
jjlJcIi SlfJTin&l 1 III
Delta Sizma Phi fraternity has.
electad bout officers for next
The newlr named officers are;
Harold Peersan nresirfent: I
Eiorn Herse. vice nresident: Dick
FensJer, secretary: Bud Johnson. I
treasurer: Mark Dittman. ser- j
geant-at-arms: and Bob Shively.
4 J "
MUSICAL REVUE SCENE Three members of the Alpha Epsilon
Rho show display their act in the repeat performance at the Union
Sunday evening. The revue, "I can Almost Hear It Now," written
and directed by Gaylord Marr, presented typical American sketches
from the beginning of the century until 1950. University student
talent was employed in the show which had to return for a second
performance because of popular demand.
Estes Meet June 10-17;
Three hundred new friends
the first evening . . . midnight
bull sessions . . . directed medi
tation each morning . . . new
interpretation of a living faith
for every day.
These are some of the reasons
college students for 42 years
have looked to the Esies student
faculty conference as a source of
instruction, inspiration and lead
ership training. y
Conducted by the student YM
YWCAs in the Rocky Mountain
region, this year's meeting will
Plan An Picnic
Coed Counselors will hold their j
annual picnic Tuesday, May 16,
on Ag campus.
On the picnic docket will be
tours of the campus. Softball, and
other competitive games, after
which the girls will retire to the
lower Ag campus park for the
According to Marilyn Camp
field, Coed Counselor president.
the picnic will serve to wind up
the organization's activities for
the year and will provide a '"get
together" for the new counselors
whieh were chosen this spring.
Girls planning to attend the
picnic wiH meet at Ellen Smith
hall between 5 and 6 p.m. Cars
will be leaving from -there dur
ing this period.
General chairmen for the pic-
nic are Wanda Bolt and Mary
In charge of the campus tours
will be Peggy Mulvaney and
Elaine Elliott. The tours will be
taken via ears around the Ag
campus, and will be conducted I
by the Ag campus counselors.
The girls will show their city
campus sisters around the var
ious areas of the campus in
cluding the buildings and
grounds. Inside tours of the Col
lege Activities building, and the
Foods and Nutrition building are
The games will consist of com-
petitive Softball between the 14
Counselor groups. Relay games
between the coeds will also be
Pub BOOFCI' Tells
and hours have been announced
by the Committee on Student
Editor and manasine editor in
terviews for The Daily Nebras-
kan will begin at 4 p. m. Wed-
staff interviews will be held
after all editorial applicants of
the paper have been Interviewed.
Cornhusker editors wia take
the stand at 4 p. kl. Thursday,
1 May 18. and other editorial in-
J terviews will continue about 7
J P. m. The same procedure for the
J Cornhusker busilness staff as The
Daily Kebraskan will be fol
Editor and managing editor
applicants for Corrshusker will
go before the board at 4 p. m.
Friday, May 18. Comshucks
ousmess sun applicants will lol-
low after dinner, -
AH interviews will be in the
atuaent Council room. 30j.
- 0 " , "" ,
Almost a third of the students
. J at Davidson college at Davidson
an. i, nave wen unarjie to ce
cide on any field cf business
toward which they can wort.
A survey showed 232 students
undecided and almost equally
divided among the four classes.
In ! m uwhi -
ladminiriratinn mvniir tnA
available to as many sturfer.ss as
possible batteri'i of vocational
aptitude tests which seek to give
material to use as a euide.
Clear with light winds; partly
cloudy Monday with scattered
Sunday, May 14, 1950
be held June 10 to 17 at Estes
Park, Coio. Audrey Rosenbaum,
University junior, is co-chairman
of the conference, serving with
Don Nunnally of Midland college
"What is More Powerful than
the Atom!" is the theme of the
week-long session. Dr. Huston
Smith, professor of philosophy at
Washington university, will lead
students in the search for the
power that can overcome forces
of destruction threatening the
Dr. Smith was born in Soo
chow, China, of missionary par
ents and remained in that coun
try until he entered college.
After receiving his PhJX from
the University of Chicago, he
served a year as minister of a
"Cannery Row" church in Cali
fornia. Simultaneous study groups
will "take a new look at an -.!H
j book" and try to find in the
Bible insight into questions of
racial equality, the Christian and
his job, the church necessity or
luxury, and campus affairs. "
Other topics which will be
discussed include effective citi-
I zenship, communitv sen-ice. ner-
j sonal 'reedom and social good,
I economics and democracv, dates
and mates, international' rela-
tions, evangelism, the church
one or many, higher education
and religion, and loyalty by
oath or by living.
A featured part of the pro
gram will be a daily seminar on
I personal growth through court-
ship, love, marriage and the
family. Dr. and Mrs. Eugene P.
Link of the University of Den
ver will lead the discussions.
Mrs. Link is a part time pro
fessor of psychology and sociol
ogy and Dr. Link is president of
the Rocky mountain conference
of family relations and the Den
ver unity council.
Leadership training holds an
important place throughout the
conference and is particularly
emphasized during the last three
days. Preparations for the quad-
rennial national sturit VMr.
YWCA SRspmhlv t h. km
December will provide numerous
opportunities for responsible po
sitions locally, regionally and
Total cost for the entire period
is $30.25. University VWCA
members may apply for Estes
shios to cover part of their ex-
JL JUIIS Vllulltli
Announcement of awards and
new officers will be the high
light of the annual ROTC band
banquet Tuesday, May 16.
The program, which begins at
8:3j) p. m, will be held in parlors
A, B and C, Union, The banquet
is being sponsored by members of
Gamma Lambda, band service
New officers recently elected
by the band for next year will
be announced as well as officers
of Gamma Lambda. Special hon
ors for outstanding service, in
terest and ability in band work
will be awarded to those five
men decided to be the rnot de
serving by band members. These
awards are presented in the form
Results of the band election
and the Gamma Lambda election
are traditionally kept secret un
til the banquet. Included in the
entertainment will be skits un
der the direction of Gamma
AH bandsmen of both the sym
phonic band and the brass choir
are urged to attend the event
which signifies the culminatioa .
of the year's activities.
Tickets may be purchased from
any Cauma Lambda member for
SI.50 each. Member ussy attend
wiUj or without dates.
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