The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, September 26, 1950, Page PAGE 2, Image 2
PAGE 2 This column is provided for Anonymous letters will not be published. However, pen names will be used upon request if names and addresses acompany each let ter. Address letters to "To The Editor, The Daily Nebraskan, Student Union Building. To the Editor: In reply to the letterip of yesterday in regard to the Student Health Center I would like to say that we are always open to sug gestions and criticism and are more than glad to do anything pos sible to improve our service. We do have a waiting problem. It is caused by our lack of fa cilities to take care of the large number of students at the same time. We have, however, tried to remedy this situation. Each record is stamped at tht reception window with the exact time it is pre sented. This time is again recorded when the student sees the doctor. According to our records is is unusual for a student to have to wait more than two hours and most find it necessary to wait no more than one hour. Every attempt is made to get a student through and out although there will be an unusual case. Any person who absolutely needs to see a doctor will be seen at once, otherwise he will be seen as soon as possible. Any emergency wil be taken care of immediately, as soon as it is brought to our attention. As for the study time lost, we see no reason why students can not study in the waiting room. We are constantly on the lookout for methods to speed up our service. In a larger setup we could route students through faster but it is apparent that with such a small space we can only do so much, S. I. FUENNING, M. D. Director Student Health Center. 'Rag9 Aids Football Fans; Explains Jaw-Breaker Names In an attempt to aid sports casters, drugstore quarterbacks, and football fans in general, The Daily Nebraskan herewith pre sents the correct pronunciation cf those jaw-breaking names ap pearir on the varsity football roster. We sincerely hope that players Gustavson Names 19 New Profs Nineteen new University fac ulty members of professorial rank, appointed for the current school year, were announced by Chancellor R. G. Gustavson. The new staff members are mainly replacements for faculty members who resigned last spring or summer. The list includes Harry Fos ter, professor of law, who comes to Nebraska from the University of Oklahoma law school. He re ceived his bachelor of laws de gree from Nebraska in 1936 and a master of laws degree from Harvard in 1941. His experience includes work with the National Labor Relations board, the De partment of Justice and the U.S. navy. He is the son of the late Henry H. Foster who served as dean of the College of Law for many years. Associate Profs Three associate professors re ceived appointments. They are Dr. Frank J. Dudek, a World War II veteran who comes to the University psychology de partment from Northwestern university; Dr. Hugo B. Ribeiro, native of Portugal, who comes to the mathematics department from the University of Califor nia; and Dr. Charles O. Neidt, who comes to the department of educational psychology and measurements from a similar position at Iowa State college. Other new faculty members of the rank of assistant professor are: Dr. Lloyd K. Jackson and Dr. George Seifert, mathematics; Dr. Robert E. Knoll, English; Mrs. Virginia' Trotter and Mrs. Fern Brown, home economics; Burton L. French, agricultural economics; Dr. Nathan Blum berg, Journalism; Dr. Don H. Larson, bacteriology; Clarence Flick, speech; Dr. Colbert C. Held, geography; Anatol Hel man, architecture; Mark Hob on, chemistry; Ervin W. Schlei cher, animal husbandry; Dr. Charles M. Riley, geology; and Frederick W. Morrissey, eco nomics. Corn Cob Favors Adorn Students Something new is now decor ating the bodies of the student body. Many guys and gals are sporting small decorated corn cobs. The trinkets were given out at the Froch Hop by Corn Cob members. Each cob has a red or white ribbon with a safety pin attached. f Members of Sigma Alpha Mu Fraternity decorated the colorful Items, Len Bush, Sammy presi dent, announced that the rib boned corn cobs are available to any students wanting them. He added that the trinkets may be obtained at the Sigma Alpha Mu house, 733 No. 18th St JJVL (Daillf, rf)hLdJMV MIDb9f Intercollegiate Press FORTT -EIGHTH FEAR Tim Dally Mvbcuku M puniunef br tiie studeou at tile University ut Ne Mraata m expression of atudsnts news ana opinions only. According to Article II mt ttw By Laws gvrernlng student publications and administered by tlu Board ot PubttoaUona, "It M the deolered policy of the Board that publications, under Ha lurswUetloa dIkJI be free tram editorial censorship oo the part of ids Board, r M 1)4 part Of any member of th faculty of the University but members of to attif M Ttw Daily Nsbraskaa an personally responsible for what tnoy lay r 4o or eanao to be printed. Hniifjrlpeum rate am fl.e prr wmnlff, ft ,60 per semester mailed, or ts.00 for th aeUece year, 44.M mailed. H Ingle aopy Ac. Publish) daily daring Mm ehmtl wtrnr oceept Macardays and ttsndays, vaeaiione and examination periods and one Iwsaa daring: th) month of An rust by the I Diversity of Nebraska under the super- vtstoa of sue Canraatte oa (Hudent PubllraCona. Entered as Herond Clans Matter at tho Post Of flea la Lincoln, Nebraska, under Art of Congress, Marrh 2, 1H79. and sat cosetal rasa of postage provided for hs Seetioa 1101, Act of tonrress e Mabai t, Mils fjBMsaitaea September 19, IBM. XDITORIAI. ................ Moot Editors . ...Joaa gjmt Editor Aeet Iporta Editor realms. Editor AM Editor Mdi Edits ltof rafter e Biggs BCMNEM y loess Maaaeer Aea-t Boslnees Managers Jack wmi Maaager XlgM ! Editor the exDression of student oninion. with rather common names like "Smith" or "Jones" won't feel hurt at being left out. Name: Ponseigo Winey Lehman Nagle Adduci Schreiner Mueller Levendusky Dinklage Schroeder Thibault Bauer Strasheim Brasee Husmann Goll Handshy Boll Maxe Goeglein Feine Regier Paynich Prochaska Novak Wingender Pronunciation: Pon-see-ay-go Wy-nee Lay-nan Nay-gel Ah-doo-see Sh-rine-er Miller Le-vun-dusky Dink-lej Sh-ray-der Thee-uh-balt Bow-er Strass-hime Bruh-zee Huss-mun Go-uhl Hand-shee Ball Max-ee Gay-g-line Fee-ny Ree-geer Pay-nitch Pro-has-kuh No-vak Wing-en-der Temple Office Set-up to Change Remodeling plans of the theatre in the Temple building has made it necessary for many offices to move to other parts of the cam pus. Student Pastors and the YMCA, formerly located in Temple, will be located in Temporary building I. The move will take place as soon as the Electrical Engineer ing building is completed. Tem porary I will be vacated by the engineering department. Temple now houses classes from the Speech and Music de partments. Psysiology classes have been moved temporarily from Pharmacy building to Tem porary C until remodeling is completed. Military Plans Staff Banquet New ROTC officers and their staffs will be announced at the first "get acquainted" COA ban quet to be held Wednesday, at 6 p. m.. in parlors ABC at the Union. Military heads will welcome the new members to the associa tion in a meeting designed to ac quaint newcomers with senior of ficers and new military instruc tors recently assigned to the Mili tary Department. The positions of cadet colonel for the Army and Air Force, and midshipman commander for the Navy, will be announced at this time. Every advanced ROTC officer is a member of the Candidate Offi cer corps and are urged to at tend the banquet which will in augurate a year of scheduled COA activities. Among the officers present will be Col. James H. Workman, Army; Lt. Col. Alex C. Jamieson, Air Force; and Capt. Thomas A. Donovan, Navy, who will wel come CCA officers and discuss the critical world situation and the importance of ROTC to the nation's welfare. Banquet ticket price is 75 cents and tickets may be secured from the three student representatives or from their instructors. Accord ing to Bob Phelps, COA presi dent, all new junior advanced ROTC students are urged to at tend. Braes Kennedy Norma Chubbnek, Jerry Warren Kmeger, Kent Ajrtell, Betty Deo Weaver, Glena Bosenqnlst, Tom Blsehe Bin Mundeli Bio Banks Jerry Bailey as Messeremlth Joaa Vaa Valkenburg Ted Rudolph Ohen, Chuck Burmeister, Bob rtelrhenbaeh l running ...Uleoa Koseaqulst THE Cu-f Outf The Cornhuskers" Come a runnin boys Don't you hear that noise Like thunder in the skies? How it rolls along With a good old song For the sons of Nebras-ki. Now it's coming near With a rousing cheer That will drive all foes away So with all our vim We are bound to win And we're going to win today. Chorus: For Nebraska and the scarlet For Nebraska and the cream Though we've gone through many a battle Our colors still are seen So in conquest and in victory We will wave them for the team, And 'twill always stir A Corn-husker The old Scarlet and the Cream. ! 66 The U Rah, N Rah U-N-I-. U Varsity, N Varsity, Ne-bras-ki. Ne-bras-ki. Ne-bras-ki. o High Frequency By Art Epstien What ever you do don't listen to Muzak! Believe, me, that is not my idea, but that's the, policy that the national Muzak office wishes to have. As one official put it, "Muzak is recorded music that is to soothe the nerves. It is to provide background music to help keep you relaxed. If a per son deliberately listens to Muzak, our purpose is defeated." So there you are, the story of Muzak. However if you must listen to Muzak you might listen to Ralph Flanagan's "Jousha." Flan aean. keeoine his fame of the band of the year, has produced a wax that fits music for an Orson Welles production. With the band members offering the vocal, the record has a modern touch. Off to a record start for his first recording is Gary Crosby. Gary, with the help of a friend, is doing a smashing business of selling over one million copies of "Sam's Song." The flip, "Simple Melody," is also helping Gary's popularity. Dixieland jazz has once again taken the nation by storm. One of the favorites of this campus is "Boneparte's Retreat" by Gene Krupa with Pee Wee King do ing the vocal chores, Phil Harris has a fine arrangement of an old Dixieland favorite "Muskrat Ramble." For those of you who like a musician that has his own style, listen to Ben Light at the Stein way. Light has arrangements all his own, which include a trace of the old upright, backroom piano. Light's offering of "Green Eyes," backed by timbales and a Spanish guitar keep your sense of rhythm beating until the last chord is sounded. Hats off to Aaron Schmidt for his choice of records that were recently installed in the coin boxes at the Crib. Among those that will rate high with the cam pus population are "Tzena, Tzena, Tzena," by Mitch Miller, "La Vie En Rose," by Harry James, "El Mambo" by Perez Pado and "Orange Colored Sky" by Stan Kenton with King Cole on the vocal. In the field of radio, the Uni versity's Radio Department is doing something different this year. Each Monday thru Friday, from 3 to 5 p.m., station KNU will broadcast simulated pro grams to the Union lounge. Un der the able direction of Gay lord Marr, these programs will give each student the chance to try his work in front of a live mike. According to Mr. Paul Bogen, head of the radio de partment, any enrolled student may try out for these simulated broadcasts. Under the direction of Mr. fErling Jorgensen, "Author of the Ages" will start its fourth year of production. This program, dealing with adaptations from great literature works, novels, plays and original stories, can be heard every Thursday evening at 9:30 p.m. over KFOR. That's all, Paul. NIISPA to Cite HS Publication Bronze plaques donated by two Nebraska newspapers will be awarded to the best newspa pers and yearbook at the annual Nebraska High School Press association meeting on the cam pus Nov. 17 and 18. The Omaha World Herald will present two bronze plaques to high school newspapers. One will be for the best printed newspa per; the other for the best mime ographed paper. The Grand Island Indepen dent will sponsor a bronze cup on behalf of the School of JournaHmi for the best high school year book. Both will be traveling tro phies, to be awarded annually at the convention. Dr. William F. Swindler, di rector of the School of Journal ism, said that he expects at tendance at this year's state wide journalism meet to exceed the 700 recorded last year. The NHSPA holds it meeting each year in Lincoln, under the auspices of the School of Journalism. DAILY NEBRASKAN and Save o n Eli Chant" Blind Dater Reveals Woes To Counselor "I have a woman, Mr. An thony!" "Thank you. Now young lady, you have a problem?" "Yes doctor, my problem is blind dates." ' "Suppose you tell me all about it." "Well, doctor, I was out with this drip ... He couldn't dance, he couldn't talk ... he was icky." "Now, Now! Surely he had some good points." "If he did, he hid Ihem very well!" "Ummm, yes . . . and then?" "Then was the time I went to the Nu Phew picnic ... I ran into a barb wire fence and got a scratch on my leg!" "Would you mind showing the court the evidence, I mean the scratch? Aaahhh . . . Thank you. Now Miss, what did the barb wire have to do with blind dates?" "He was chasing me!" "I see why ... I mean, go on Miss." "Then there was a time a blind date took me dancing at King's." "Stop right there, young lady! My advice is, never take a drippy date to King's. Everybody you know is liable to be there." "Another question, Mr. An thony. Should I obey the three date rule?" "Depends on what kind of an impression you want to make. Do you want him to think of you as the girl he might like to marry some day, or as the girl he might like to take out next Saturday night?" "Sure doctor! Any more ad vice?" "Yes, young lady! Beware of these "good deals" your sorority sisters want to get you blind dates with. Next case ..." Sixty Groups To Perform At Band Day Sixty bands with a combined membership of 3000 high school musicians will take part in this year's University Band Day, Don Lentz, University Band director announced Monday. All available places have been filled very quickly, he said, and no more bands can be accepted. "It was a case of first come, first served, as long as the application was properly executed," Lentz explained. Lentz said he regrets very much the necessity of rejecting the applications from many of the state's finest high school bands. Band Day will feature the Ne- braska-Penn State football game, Oct. 21. The bands which will take part are: Ainsworth, Ashland, Au burn, Aurora, Beaver City. Beat rice, Beemer, Bertrand, Blair, Boelus, Broken Bow. Burwell, Campbell, Central City. Chap man, Clarks. Columbus, Crete, Curtis. CreiEhton, Exeter. Fairbury. Fairfield, Falls City, Friend. Genoa, Hastings, Hebron, Hooper, Holbrook, Humboldt. Imperial. Kearney. Lincoln High, Lincoln Northeast, Minden. McCook, Minden, Norfolk, O" Neill, Ord, Pawnee City. Pierce, Plattsmouth. Polk, Red Cloud. Scotia, Stromsburg, St. Paul, Su perior, Syracuse, Talma ge, Te kamah, Wauneta. Weeping Water. Wilber, Wisner, Wymore and York. Ag 'Ys' lo Hear Atomic Engineer Professoor Theodore Jorgenson, research specialist In the field of atomic energy, will speak to the Ag YM-YW in the social parlors of the Home Ec Building Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. Jorgenson, chairman of the physics department at the Uni versity, holds a $10,000 grant to do research work on atomic en ergy, He worked for three years in the atomic energy plant at Los Alamos as an engineer. In addition to the features speaker, the program includes devotions group singing, and dis cussion of the semester's com mission program. Bible class will meet at 7 p.m. The Ag YM-YW which holds regular weekly meetings invites all students interested to attend. AWS to Begin Activity Point Checkup; Organizations, Houses to Turn In Lists Phyllis Campbell, chairman of the point system committee of the AWS board this week an nounced that the first check of women students would begin at once. All house presidents are asked to report to AWS the names of persons in their house who are working in any activities. Ac tivity presidents are to report their pointed positions and the names of the persons who hold them. This information is due Friday, Sept. 29, in the AWS box at Ellen Smith hall. By limiting the number of col lege activities in which a girl may participate, the point system strives for three things: 1. To spread among the many students those offices and honors which have in the past been held by a few. 2. To benefit the organiza tion or activities by assuring each position or office a student whose interests are concentrated rather than so scattered that her efforts become inefficient. 3. To protect outstanding in dividuals from being loaded down with more outside work than is safe for their studies or their health. House presidents and activity Phi Gamma Delta National Drops Restrictive Clause Phi Gamma Delta has recently become the first national fra ternity to remove its discrimina tory clause. The Phi Gam action took place at the fraternity's 102nd national convention held from Sept. 6 to 9 in Atlantic City. The old bias clause was unan imously dropDed by all chapters of the national following action of officials at a number of col leges and universities which threatened e local charters of fraternity groups with such clauses. Th- University was not one of the schools which passed non-discriminatory legislation. In effect, the revised charter does not limit membership be cause of race, color or creed. There is a newly adopted clause, however, which would allow the fraternity to refuse admission to rushees who have communistic tendencies. Restrictive Clause The old clause in the charter restricted members in Phi Gam ma Delta to "anyone of cauca sion and Christian persuasions or tendencies." Introduction to remove the clause in the national charter was first made immediately after the war. A committee was ap- RELIGION IN LIFE week committee meets Tuesday at 5 p.m. in Methodist Student house. KOSMET KLUB actives meet ing at 7 p.m. in Kosmet Klub room. Reports of committees will be heard. RED GUIDON meeting Tues day, Sept. 26, 7:30 p.m. at Mo tor Vehicles lab on the Ag cam pus. Important for all members. SCABBARD and BLADE meeting 7:00 p.m. Tuesday. All members and alums invited. COACHING and OFFICIALS club will meet Tuesday at 12:30 p.m. All girls interested in join ing should attend. UNION Dance committee Tuesday at 7 p.m. in Room 313, Union. ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY meets in the lounge in the Armory at 7:00 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 26. Lt. Dick Joyce will speak. "POP" KLEIN would like to meet any girls interested in working before or during foot ball games Tuesday in the Coli seum at 5:00 p.m. KOSMET KLUB workers who didn't check out Dad's Day tickets Saturday morning should check them out from Ted Ran dolph in the Rag Business office any afternoon after 1 p.m. REMEDIAL READING and Improvement lab will begin the first week of October. This is j open to students interested in i improving their reading skills j and study efficiency are asked ! to consult Woodrow Reed in Temporary A before Oct. 2. ! ORCHESIS and Pre-Orchesis tryouts will be Wednesday at i 7:00 p.m. in Grant Memorial 1 Hall. KOSMET KLUB workers' meeting previously scheauled will not be held Tuesday. MAIN FEATURES START I3TH ANO'P' "PETTY GIRL" 1:20. 3:26, 5:32, 7:38, 9:45 "TATTOOED STRANGER" 1:14,3:45,6:16,8:47 "The Woman On Pier 13" 2:18, 4:49, 7:20, 9:50 "BLONDIE'S HERO" 1:21, 3:50, 6:19, 8:48 "FEUD IN' RHYTHM" 2:32, 5:01, 7:30, 9:59 , NU j Bulletin' Board j i presidents are also asked, said Miss Campbell, to make any suggestions for lowering or rais ing the points for a position or adding new pointed positions. Presidents are urged to weigh each position carefully as to the amount of work that the position entails. Each girl is allowed a maxi mum of 20 points. The follow ing is the list of the AWS Wo men's point system: Activity No. of Points AO EXECUTIVE BOARD Member 4 AO. Y.W.C.A. President , 16 Cabinet Member S ALL UNIVERSITY FUND Director 18 Head Solicitor 12 Treasurer 8 As. Solicitor 6 Clerical Head 6 Publicity Chairman 8 Assistant Publicity Chairman 6 Advisory Council 2 A. W. 8. BOARD President 18 Board Member , 8 B. A, B. W. BOARD President 14 Board Member , 8 CHEERLEADItra SQUAD Member 6 COED COUNSEL BOARD President 18 Board Member 8 Counselor 4 COLL-AGRI-FUN BOARD Member 4 CORNHUSKER Editor 17 Business Manager 15 Managing . Editor 15 pointed two years ago to investi gate the situation. The discrimination clause was the major business of the Atlan tic City convention. Seven Phi Gam chapters had been re quested by their administration, Interfraternity council or student government to drop the clause, and 15 campuses brought up the matter. 5 Three Nebraska Fijis attended the convention, Jerry Matzke, Ted Wiedner and former presi dent Leo Geier. Matzke, an officer at the Ne braska chapter, disclosed his be lief that there will be no immed iate changes but dropping the clause will be a stepping stone for what may happen in the future. "Whether it happens or not will come about through change in the times. The trend now is dropping clauses due to increased pressure by universities and movements throughout the na tion," he said. Interfraternity council presi dent Bob Parker, in commenting on the situation, pointed out that where fraternity constitutions have been setup without discrim iinatory clauses, no problems have resulted. Parker com mended the Phi Gam action. Wayne Eisenhart, president of the local chapter, believes that the national action is definitely a step toward progress. "How ever, changes in the locals will depend on changes in the atti tudes of the students in the locals themselves in the future,' he added. Ag YWCA Seeks Upperclass Coeds Upperclass women who have not joined the Ag YWCA are urged to do so. The membership booth in the Home Ec Building will be open from 8:10 to S on Tuesday and Wednesday. The program for the year fea tures speakers, discussions, and panels on "Labor vs. Manage ment," "Christian Vocation," "Ecumenicity," "Education in a Reform School," "Value of Col lege Education," "Poetry and Pictures," and "Gods of the Campus." Committees ara listed at the booth and members are requested to indicate their preference of committee work. Dues' are a dollar a year or seventy-five cents a semester. FlaM s'"sk I At la " Plaid Ties ln all m i tj 4 ' II i imi mi in mini i mamiIL'hw,''mmmtr ifLf i Corduroy Sport Coats by Beiray" with rayon plaid lininrs li05 in coat and underneath the collar! M.CM. Plaid filals and Caps 1.95 GOLD'S . Street Floor Tuesday, September 26, 1950 Lay-out Editor 12 Assistant Business Manager 10 Section Editor t CORNHUSKER COUNTRYMAN Editor 14 Home Ec. Editor 8 CORNSHUCKS Editor 14 Business Manager 14 Managing F.dltor .....10 Assistant Business Manager. .... .10 Art Editor , 10 Secretary and Advertising Solicitor 4 FARMERS FAIR BOARD Member 4 HOME ECONOMICS CLUB President IS Council' Member 8 HONORARY SOCIETY President 5 NEBRASKAN Editor 17 Business Manager 15 Managing Editor 12 News Editor 12 Ag. Editor 12 Assistant Business Manager 10 Reporter and Society Editor 6 ORGANIZED HOUSES OVER 35 AND HOUSES WITH CHAPTER MEMBER. SHIP OVER 35 President , 1 Pledge-Trainer A Treasurer 8 ORGANIZED HOUSES UNDER 35 President 8 PANHELL.EN1C President 8 PROFESSIONAL GROUP President 6 PUBLICATIONS BOARD Member RESIDENCE HALLS Governor (president of the halls).. S STUDENT COUNCIL President 17 Officers S Permanent Committee Chairman. . 6 Member 4 STUDENT FACULTY COUNCIL President , 4 STUDENT IOUNDATION BOARD President IS Vice President 10 Secretary-Treasurer 10 Board Member , 8 Directory Head 8 Directory Business Manager 8 STUDENT UNION BOARD President IS Vice President 12 Secretary-Treasurer .....10 Board Member 8 Directory Head 8 Directory Business Manager ...... 8 TASSELS President 18 Members , 8 W. A. A. President 18 Intramural Chairman 10 Council Member 8 Y. W. C. A. President ....18 Vice President 12 Secretary 10 Treasurer 10 Cabinet Member R Freshman Committee Leader 6 Assistant Freshman Committee Leader 4 RELIGIOUS WELFARE COUNCIL President .....14 Vice President ...10 Secretary .......10 Member 4 When the revisions and additions hsve been compiled, a revised copy of the point system will again appear in th paper. Music Recital To Feature Frosh Coeds The first recital of the School of Music will be presented in the Social Science auditorium at 4 p.m. Dr. WestDrooK, director oc the music program, announce Monday that this recital will in itiate a series or. znusicai pro grams to be presented weekly throughout the school year. Five Freshman am nave Dees rVinun bv the Unlversitr iwAot division to perform Wed&Milsf Their namee and th ptogrttfea follows: Voice Ah Love but a Day Beech Rosemary Ccstner Violin Rortwnce RubirurtBtB Sheila Brown Voice Mah Iindy Lou Strickland Marion McCufleugh Piano Etude Lists JoAnn Jones Voice Deep River Burleigh Clara Scott U-N Stationery 10c Packages Goldenrod Stationery Store 215 North 14th Street SMirtts 100 wool flannel 100 wool Authentic Scotch clan plaids Deftly tailored Long-wearing Warm Make plaids a wardrobe basic. 50 wool.