Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Sept. 14, 1950)
Freshmen and New Students. Welcome to NU
Ony rfoi'jr publication
University of Nebraska
Partly cloudy Thursday
and 'Friday and continued
cold; light scattered frost
VOL. sgfsasggi Jl flQ. I
LINCOLN 8, NEBRASKA
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1950
Student Football Tickets
On Sale Now at Coliseum
Student football tickets go on sale today at 9 a. m. at
the Coliseum. Priced this year at $5, the tickets include
football only. Students will purchase another ticket after
the football seasQn for remaining athletic events.
Identification cards will be required at the time of ticket
Paving the way for early con
gressional approval of Gen.
George C. Marshall's appoint
ment as new defense secretary
was continued Wednesday in a
senate armed services committee j
vote of 10-2, to waive legal ob
Action bv the senate as a
whole is expected Thursday in i
onswer to President Truman's j
plea for "early and favorable ac- i
tion" in the "present critical
Altho moving with less speed,
the house pushed forward also
to clear obstacles for the 69-year-old
soldier-statesman to enable
him to take over the country's
defense post as successor to
Secretary Louis Johnson.
Chief obstacle in approving
the appointment is the present
unification law prohibiting a mil
itary man to take the defense
While the nation at home be
gin a fight for a new defense
leader the allied troops in the
Pacific received word that they
will soon launch the offensive
against the Korean war machine
which they have stalled for a
. In a fighting talk to his front
line troops Lt. Gen. Walton H.
Walker, Allied ground comman
der in Korea, said that the de
fense attitude was soon to be
abandoned. "As soon as we start
forward and break the crust in
front of us, the enemy will
fold," he said, pointing to a weak
ening of the enemy now.
Corresponding with the talk,
allied troops flattened the red
Korean bulge on the northeast
front in a triple-threat power
drive. Gains by the United Na
tions in a three-day offensive
were the greatest in nearly a
Looking to the resignation of !
Defense Secretary Jonnson. uni-
ted States and foreign diplomats
at a big-three meeting in New
York saw a drive to strengthen'
Secretary of State Acheson in his
move to speed up organization of
a strong Atlantic alliance de
fense force in Western Europe.
With President Truman's ap
pointment of Gen. Marshall to
the post, full and vigorous sup
port of the Truman cabinet
without the frictions and delays
which have been attributed to
the so-called Johnson-Acheson
feud are expected to be elimina
ted. Shaking up was reported not
only in the United States how
ever. A new earthquake was re
ported Wednesday in Northern
Assam as being possibly more
violent than the one that took
5,000 lives in the same area a
The fashion editor has just is
sued the following communique:
"Latest thing for freshman
wear ft the jaunty "beanie," that
stunning creation in felt. Color
of this little chapeau ls scarlet,
set off with numbered "54" in
white. A bare few inches in cir
cumference, this litte cap will
enchant atop your coiffure; it
will also cover that embarrassing
bald spot on older freshmen
The freshman beanies are de
rigeur for ell campus newcom
ers, they may be obtained by
slipping 50c to any Innocent or
Coed counselor. They will give
the purchaser a card, which will
obtain one beanie at Ben Simons.
Tradition dictates th&t the
beanies musv be worn until the
homecoming football game. At
the halftime a tug-of-war be
tween the freshman and sopho
more classes will be held. If the
freshmen come out the losers,
'they must wear the caps until
the first snow flies.
In charge of the sales are Peg
Mulvaney of the Counselors and
Bob Mosher of the Innocents. So
far the Innocents have sold about
700 caps, with the Big Sisters
reporting 400 sales.
The Coed Counselors use prof
Its of the sales to support such
functions as the Penny Carni
val; the Innocents Society devotes
cules pror-ee s to functions such
on n-iH'p Tin- ntiH h SVnfih Hon
purchase. Students who do not
have identification cards at this
time will be required to present
a written statement from the
As in the past, all organized
houses and groups wanting to sit
together must present identifica
tion cards at the same time, to
gether with the money covering
the required number of tickets.
At the time of the purchase
the individual student or group
representative will draw a num
ber from a special lottery box.
This number will designate the
order to be used in the actual
assignment of reserved seats to
the individual or group.
Students will sit on the east
side of the stadium, according to
A. J. Lewandowski, business
manager. Sections numbered 1,
2, 10 and 11 will be reserved
exclusively for students. Seats
! from Row 30 down, in sections
3 through 8, will also be reserved
Sales will continue to Satur-
day noon, Sept. 16.
I fBliei I OF 1
Vl 111 lv.v.IivFl o
f eCeij llOn AS
University students will have a
chance to meet Chancellor and
Mrs. R. G. Gustavson Friday
evening when the couple greets
students at the annual Chancel
lor's Reception at the Union. Open
house will follow.
Students will be received be -
ginning at 8 p.m. Open house ac -
tivities will start at 8:30 p.m. and
coniinue mrouen 11 D m. ine
house Is the Union's first
- l . --
major event of the year and all
Universitv students are urged to!
attend Everything including re -
freshments, will be free. guson hall is completed. The newiseven foot wall, which will keepjDorothy Kurth. Formerly vicei " "
Mortar Boards will serve re-jbuildinc will include eight class-jCity lights from interfering with president of the organization, she ,rklll-nI 1 Toonoc
freshments in the main loungeiroms, six laboratories, a large; star study. jreplaces Norma Chubbuck who re-(VU llIILIl X&I51H&
throughout the reception. Organ
music will be played by Ralph
Hanneman in the Union lounge
during the reception. Ferguson hall stands on the site
Dancing of old University hal1- facing R(
nQ,. t 4Via nD,street.betw.ee'1 11th and 12th. It
f, u Ti - t
A t tvir ennuf ri 1 1 ho nrpcentnri
ui p.m. in ranors a i l.. ana
p.m. in Parlors XYZ, andlwilI be on the third flonr of the
movies will be shown at 8:30 p.m.,
nwin oio. muuns 'b
w r FipiHc " nH "nvstp'rs Vnri
t i Zm 33 .
Lois Srb will present a pan-
Bingo will be played all eve
nine t 830 nm in television and electronic research' ing rooms: education, documents,
rung at B.dU p.m. in tne,equipment ihumanities, science and technol -
. Astronomy classes will move ogy and social studies.
A craft shop display in the craft
room will be featured and the
music room, book nook and ping
pong rooms will be open. A new
addition to this year's open house
will be that all publications of
fices will be open.
Mortar Boards, Innocents and
members of the Union Board and
committees will assist in the re
ception. In charge of the open
house is the Union board under
the direction of Chuck Widmeier.
chairman of the special activities
committee. Also assisting will be
several Union workers from last
year who were given outstanding
The reception is an annual
event, and crowds numbering as
many as 3,000 in the past have at
Lake to Lead
Duane Lake, Union director,
Association of College Unions,
has been asked to lead a dis
cussion concerning recreation on
college campuses at the meeting
in October of the National Re
The meeting, which will be
r i i ; . i '
will include representatives from
was asked to lead the discussion
as director of the University's
Union activities and as president
of the National Association of
College Unions an office he re- 'active service. If you are in a re-r induction, your local board, jNKUJl,, and Air-KUIL oeter
ceived last spring. Included in serve component of the armedlunder the law, must grant it.jments. The request for such de
the meet will be training courses forces you may, of course, be re-jHere-s how you make the request: ferment will go to the draft
in recreation and discussions on ! called to duty but not by the 1-Get from the office pi! board, NOT FROM YOU, but
all Phases of relation draft. Dr. G. W. Rosenlof f, director of from the Military. Naval or Air
Lake said he felt honored to I
........ .. .
be asked to lead tne discussion
because he said it meant that the
Congress regarded recreation at
this University good.
La'ce returned the first of the
weak from Kast Lansing, Mich.,
where he attended an e:-e:utive
meeting of the National Associa
tion if Collepe Unions.
" Tirrramm r ni m . i. i ' i rrrriTi wn "1" ...af j
NEWEST BUILDING ON CAMPUS Pat Roach and Lou Ken-
nedy, new coeds on the campus, view Ferguson hall. It is the new
home of the Engineering college named after Orlin J. Ferguson,
former head of the department. Some classes will be held in the
new structure immediately but it will not be completed until No-
vember. The four story building holds 15 lecture rooms. 17 offices
' and 15 labs, completely equipped. Some of the rooms will be used
' jmy as offices ard lecture halls.
Ferllgon Hall Nearly Finished:
Doors Open to
Ferguson hall, the new electrical
engineering ounaing is aimosi
:ICCIU - v wiujjautj. v-iases wuigc cm"iiji"ciu aim mc nwi iui
le hed in the building as soon j star study. . , , ,
as is completed Jbetween Oct.! The University, large tele-
-y. . . , . -,
Classes "may uk. ihe power lab,
?n rne norm wing ot tne ouumngias weu as smaller telescopes. lnel).D ?T XlCcltl
.. . ....
immediately, but other classes will
i meet in the old building until Fer -
lecture room which will seat about
200 and the offices of the en-
I ls red onck, trimmed with white
! ... .
' n communications JaDoratones
e t win
The two-Storv north winn will
ic0.ntain one laTge laloratory which
.. .. fi l" . . vl , I . ' : . .
W1U iiuuse uk iaigei equipmem
needed for electrical engineering
The communications laborator -
Lnartre win r-nntin th0 raiin
vjudiicis, wui tuniaju uie i aaio,
What aobut the draft?
The Durnose of what follows is
. . TT . .. .
icyuu,..i, blu -
IRmissled by BFmf?
IFmd Amweirs Mere
jur lniormauon comes ironware in the 22-year-old age group,
several sources: Nebraska Head-'Those aged 21 probably will be -
quarter ior selective service;!
r n ri4' ii.,.. i
ui. ucuigc fv. iwjBciiiui, snivel-
piy uirecwr 01 huiiussioiis wno ie
liaison oincer oeiween ine um-
yersity and Selective Service and
Aromofficen associated with the
ROTC. the NROTC and the Air-
ROTC programs on campus.
, Needless Questions
First of all, don't waste time
1"' - n
wonying about such questions as
1 hto rlfuftoWv .. -
X UC WtillAU. Ol
(2) When will 1 be drafted? Noi
swers to tnose questions.
thing to do is to go on with your
Under the present Selective
Service law you are not subjpet
to draft into the armed forces if
you are covered by any one of
ly. t. r(lp mnpral' nLifms.
1. You are under 19 ye,ars old
or over 26.
2 Von opp a vptpt-iin if World
War II with at least 90 days of
3. You have been certified to
your orwi ooara as a; a mea-
dent, or (c)
bv the ROTC the NROTC or the
If you are not covered by any
of tka above three conditions,
from their present quarters into
Ferguson hall. They will have one!4r7-V i
, room lor ciass worn, one ior sior -
- r- ,,
'..rii u .
. ii. . . ii . i . i . mi
portion of the roof used by as-
. tronomy classes is enclosed by a!
wnne Tne new nuiiaing nas Deen
under construction, electrical en -
gineering classes have been held;
m temporary buildings.
Hhmw .nPHB i I lihrarv
M v w..tJ.
TD cards to obtain a library cardJthis fall to introduce these orejin-
, Returning students should pre -
seni uieir oiq cara 10 oe re -
newed. If the old library card
KQ ,et ,uD Tn ,;n
wvc a r,ia in fi
dooks are piaceu m wie live i eaa -
here's the way the present draft
act will apply to you.
i Your local draft board
itually will order
you to report;
for a physical examination
the oresent time, men beinc or -
jdered for physical examination
gin receiving orders to report fori
, , . . I
pnysicai examinations late ini
uctooer or early in xMovemoer.
iNaturany, you win oe excused
from classes to take your Selec -
tive Service physical examina -
tion. When the exam nat on si
completed, come back to school.
Board Sends Notice
.Soon after you have taken your
i physical examination, you will
'receive a uuui-c iiom your uiaiL.ice, iiowt-vej, says uiai reguiaiiou
. . . . 1 1 : - - i l . . r 1 1 .
uuaiu leiiing juu wueinei you
: 1 1 ... V. : .1 .. l . J
fied you will not be inducted, of
course. If you were found quali
fied you will have a quick deci
!Kinn to make. You will have to
aeciae wnetner you wisn to leave
school and be inducted, or
Whether you wish to ask that
your induction bp postponed until
after the end of the school year
in June, 1951, a privilege to
! which you are entitled.
If yu for a postponement
" " ."'
uunuiziK a M.ai.encui, biiowint mat
,, u ,.,,,., ,rrn0j' ,... ,h h if and i. urn
dent doing satisfactory school
2. Write to your local draft
board, requesting that your in-
rluction be postponed until the
nrl ol the school year.
3. Put the statement and your
request in an envelope and mail
Nebraska's student population
will decline about 12 per cent
this semester, Dr. George W.
Rosenlof, director of admissions,
estimated Wednesday on the
basis of completed registrations.
Rosenlof estimated that be
tween 7500 and 7800 students
would attend school this semes
ter as compared to 9000 for the
same period last year. About
4000 students had completed
registration Wednesday, with
about 5500 at the same time a
Many students who started
their registration in the spring
have failed to complete the pro
cedure this fall, Rosenlof said.
During 1950, nearly 3000 stu
dents graduated from the Uni
versity. There have been approx
imately 1500 new registrations
received by the University. There
are about 400 transfer students.
Thus a deficit of about 1100 stu
dents from last fall is expected.
Nebraska's veteran student
seems due for a drop, since only
1200 veterans have registered.
About 1700 were enrolled last
was a greater
drop than expected, Rosenlof
Foreign students on the cam-
pus will be about as numerous
as las-t vear. Rnsenlof sid About
150 are expected to enroll this
year. Two new exchange students
from Switzerland are expected
to arrive soon to attend school.
They will join two exchange
students who have been attend
ine school nreviouslv. Thev are
Walter Willi of Switzerland and
Vladimir Lavko trom Czecho
slovakia. Grad Students Constant
pected to remain fairly constant
u.he drop in enrollment was
tj iV. i x!
: I 11 ft II t All I fl COS
'l 11 1
1 Jill l)hll(k; US
n a rirt tt t
m w m m w -w m. i m m a
The new president of BABW is
signed because she was over
The Barb Activities Board for
(Women, according to Miss Kurth,1
urges all independent girls who
ihve not yet joined a social group;
to become acquainted with the
iHesperia on the city campus and
Amikita on Ag campus are es-
:nHaitv fnr tv- inH0.!be Jocaten outsiae me u.b. a
jizations to the new students. Anyi
!MUU,,S l.u "K""
,imeresiea gin wno nas not yei;
been contacted is urged to visit'
.d.dw im n:n .!
ing the noon hour.
n ion0nn, ni.u. ,nJ k thut
iau inaepenaeni gins ana nope xnai
they will join with BABW in for-!1
! warding the Barb program," saidjJ all uderi
'the iiew president. 1 1-in thir nermits as
. . . 1.,1 -f.4
. Correction Attached
Your draft board may send you
on nrriar to rif,r iiif iriHuj.tmn
i after vou have made vour re-
! quest, but if it does, there will
be a notice attached stating that
j you need not report until after
the close of school in June.
v,t.0 v,Q(J v,.,i
:V0L1 should send vour local d
'board a Btatement showing that
you v,ere in coeKe last year and
iranked Jn the upper one.half oi
; lation of Selective Service oer-
rnits local boards to consider such!
students, lor deferment. State
headquarters for Selective Serv -
is uusoiete jui an pracucai pur-
' poses now that school has started.;
. 1 a, - i i i
wueiiiei yuu are in scnooi anu
doing satisfactory work and
whether you request that your
! induction hp nriKtnnneH UnlesK
ithe draft board receives such a
i request from vou. your induction!
will not be postponed. The deci
sion is up to you, not the Univer
sity or ycur draft board.
Let's go back for just a mo-
i ment to that point about ROTC,
camwus. ineir oiiiceR win auvi
'eligible for such deferments.
I 1 : K
ill iJCL JUhLOIJ IUU, tUI"
leges ' are permitted to ask for Cisco's bay bridge, the first
deferment . of advanced students! woman U. S. minister abroad, a
in the basic science fields. These president of the prewar Latvian
instances, however, are we and, republic and the vice chairman
.will be handled on an individual of the president's economic
I basis, 'council.
veterans attending school under
the GI bill has decreased during
the last several years. The un
certainty as to their draft or
reserve status is thought to have
kept some men from going to
school this semested.
Final registration figures are
not expected to be compiled un
til graduate registration is com
plete about September 25. Grad
uate registration is not normally
finished till after school begins.
Drop and Add
Drop and add procedure will
begin Friday morning and con
tinue until Saturday noon, ac
cording to Dr. Floyd W. Hoover,
assistant registrar in charge of
A student who wishes to
change his schedule by either
dropping or adding a course will
i need to follow this pattern after
picking up a "work sheet trom
, the registrar's office in the ad-
i ministration building,
1. See his advisor and have any
changes approved by him.
2. Secure the approval of the j
aean oi nis college.
3. Visit the military and naval
science building Friday morning
and submit the "work sheet"
with the proper signatures in
i order to register lor me oe-
: sired class or classes.
Dr. Hoover emphasized how
ever that those students who
merely wished to change a class
ctftinn riiH not need to eo thru
. .. , j j TVifl,i
"Z. Zl? Z'X.Z.l'Z.
class in question.
For instance, if a student dis-
! covers that he has registered fo
covers that he has registered for
the wrone secuon in maxn.' ne
me wrung w-uon in iimu.,
should see the chairman of the
math department who will ad-
prMed that . i;tu-
dents who have not registered by
today will make out their sched-
ules under late registration pro-
A " OIUULII13
Parking permits will be on
id mornin The booth will
, ,1.j ,?.;j0 rrih a
sale in me union inursaay auu
lC.,.unnt 'niinr.i ennnenrprt nro-
the permits are required
University parking lots
and along campus streets.
c(llJK , nrl ,, rt,0i,r
card before permits will be
i granted. Students living within
blocks oi the campus are
t Dy.-.y,p 4n rprpivp the Uni
to ob -
tain their permits as soon as ;
! possible in order to facilitate
the campus tranic prooiem, stua , m... v;tuviA
Rob Raun, president of the Stu- S
dent Council. ! An enlarged Union and a big
Permits will not be necessary Daily Nebraskan are assured Uni
on Ag campus. Campus police versity students as a result of
will however, check all cars action taken at the close of last
parked in city campus lots. 'semester by the Board of Regents
More than 4U( permits nea
i been issued by Wednesday ai
i ternoon. The number is expected
! to increase considerably in the
rvnr4 111-1 JuifC
The I most centrally located lots
are near ove library. Small Jots
are located near the Music build-
intr nnn AVPt'V Mh. timer DarK-
are located near Ban
croft school, the Men's dorm and
west ol the
stadium on Tenth
HeilU C llbl
I t.,t n;im t.r ctiirim,tc fit-
j tended the fresbmen invocation
j in the University coliseum Fn-
day, Sept. 8.
Dr. Oeorce W. Roseniof. direc-
tor of admissions, introduced the
University's executive personnel
and the campus pastors. He also
read a message from Chancellor
R. G. Gustavson who was in
Washington on business.
Student Council President
Robert Raun, Minden, and Coed
Counselor President Marilyn
Campfield, Omaha, extended
The new students will take
2000 hours of class and labora
tory work in four years at the
University declared Dr. Arthur
H. Hitchcock, director of the
University's junior division.
He stated that graduates of the
I leaders as the nresident of the
! Western Electric company, the
! n fi rmnv fVif Viiilf Can TTt'tin-
CUM"--' WUin .
Bruce Kennedy, senior jour
nalism major, will be editor of
The Daily Nebraskan for the fall
Kennedy was selected by the
publications board last May. He
succeeded Fritz Simpson, Form
erly managing editor of the paper,
Kennedy also held the position
of news editor for two semesters.
' leu """P" win neaa in.
Editor Bruce Kennedy will
direct the editorial staff of The
Daily Nebraskan for the first se
mester of this year.
business staf succeeding Keith
o'Brannon as business manager,
; Randolph was an assistant busi.
nQC manarrr inct -ina
'O'Brannon as business manager.
ness manager last spring.
Aiding Kennedy on the edi-
buok and JerTV Warre managing
!editors. Miss Chubbuck has been
news ed;tor for tWQ
and was e(jjtor 0f tne surnmer
j "Rag." Warren was a news editor
for one semester and served as
sports editor for one semester.
: Other editorial appointments
by the publications board are:
; News e d i t o r Joan Krueger,
j Kent Axtell, Betty Dee Weaver,
Glenn Rosenquist and Tom
j Rische; feature editor Jerry
: Bailey; s p o r ts editor Kimon
Karabtsos; assistant sports edi
' tor Bill Mundell; Ag editor
Rex Messersmith; and society
editor Joan Van Valkenburg.
Assisting Randolph are Jack
Cohen, Chuck Burmeister and Bob
Reichenbach, assistant business
mr nr! Al Rloino r-irr...,
p m tCrticrfc
k tJn y 7 I in mi
wuvui6 a nn-icaac i i-
tion fees for the fall and spring
The large size "Rag" will be
financed by the tuition hike. The
:paper will receive 50 cents each
, - ; ;-' -; ' -
i"-7 " . -
The assurance of
a large size
j"a"J' " u,c
U J Ui r.lJkVl J VIII 1H1IVB V S J uji i
ior the staff to plan more adequate
news and pictorial coverage of the
The $3 addition to the Union
fees will provide for an addition
to the Union, to be built within the
next few years. New recreational,
service and cultural facilities will
be included. Also provided for by
the tuition increase will be a new
Ag Union. The plan is for a low,
ranch type structure, following
Also included in the tuition m-
: crease is 3i.SU lor btudent Meaitn.
; The tuition hike was put to an
all student vote last spring. The
Board of Regents then acted cn
the results of this vote.
txog issues ijcui
Calling all reporters!
The Daily Nebraska is asking
all students to respond to its
call for more help. All persons
interested in working this semes
ter for the "Rag" are urged to re
port to the office in the union
basement Wednesday afternoon
this week as early as possible.
Members of all colleges are
eligible to help on the "Rag.".
Reporting is not restricted, ta
The "Rag" office is open every
day from 12:30 p. m. to 6 p. m. A
record of all reporters will be
kept in order that each will have
an equal chance for advancement
.1 V X. 1
Powered by Open ONI