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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Jan. 30, 1951)
Pmfr Credit F leseinrhitstAsk BffMJ!i8iwm
Students who are called to
service during the course of the
semester may be able to obtain
partial credit if a report pre
pared by faculty committee is
adopted by the Faculty Senate.
Seven representatives of vari
ous colleges and departments
worked out a plan for credit for
draftees or recalled reservists.
Prof. H. H. Marvin, chairman
of the committee said that pro
visions are as follows:
One-half credit will be given,
without examination after the
competition of eight weeks of
study, if the student has main
tained an average of four or bet
ter. Three-fourths credit will be
given after 12 weeks of study,
with the same grade provisions.
Full credit may be given after
12 weeks of study if they have
substantially completed the
course of study without an ex
amination. Additional Work.
If fractional credit hours were
earned in this process, the in
structor might stipulate addi
tional1 work for the student to
complete the remaining fraction
of the hour. Half or quarter
credit would result in most
A two and one-half hour
credit would be registered as two
hours, since the University does
not recognize fractional hour
A student may, with the ap
proval of the head of his de
partment or college, request an
examination for full or partial
credit in courses he is carrying.
Upon his return to school, he
must obtain full credit if the
course is a prerequisite, but if it
is merely an elective, he may
merely take the fractional credit.
In case of partial credit, he may
take an examination upon his
return to show knowledge of
the subject, and in that case he
will receive full credit.
No Special Provisions.
No special provision has been
made for students who would
ordinarily graduate in June, as
was erroneously reported earlier.
During World War II, students
with less than 18 hours to go for
a degree were allowed to gradu
ate with partial credit the last
semester. The committee did not
feel that such action was war
ranted at the present time.
No change in the policy con
cerning fees and refunds was
recommended by the committee.
Upon his return to school, the
student would, In many cases,
have to re-take a course in
which he received partial credit.
Continuin? a course by exten
sion from the point of classroom
discussion has not proved prac
tical in most cases.
If partial credit is given, the
grade earned up to the point
of leaving will be turned in for
Members of the committee
which drew up the report were:
Prof. Marvin, chairman, Prof.
Raymond Steinacher, Prof. Eu
gene Powell, Dean W. H. Mor
ton, Dean Roy M. Green, Dean
Earl S. Fullbrook, and Prof. M.
This report will be presented
to the Faculty Senate at its next
Draft Married Men?
Childless husbands aged 19
through 25, and thousands of pre
sent 4-Fs are coming increasingly
closer to draft than are most 18
year olds, according to talk in
Washington. Short-service vets
with no World War II time over
seas are being considered poten
tial inductees also.
House and senate leaders are
questioning the defense depart
ment's request for a draft of 18
year olds for 27 months, inte
grated into permanent universal
military service and training
(UMT). They were not talking
about actually killing the plan to
lower the induction age but they
preferred another look at the 19
25 age group first.
Under chairman Lyndon John
son of the senate preparedness
sub-committee "general safe
guards" provisions, the men from
19 to 25 now deferred as 4-Fs
would be re-examined as well as
290,000 non-veteran husbands in
the same age group.
Chairman Vinson of the house
armed service committee sup
ported both of these measures
and proposed another. He would
take those with no overseas or
combat service in World War II
before 18 year olds.
All veterans are now deferred
by law as well as men with de
pendents. If 18-year-olds are called, those
nearest 19 will be taken first,
General Marshall promised the
committees. Both committee
heads agreed that some 18-year-olds
will be needed if the forces
are to be built up to the 3,462,205
persons approved by the presi
dent. Marshall urges universal mili
tary service and training as a
permanent fixture in the future
planning of the defense depart
ment. He took personal responsi
bility for tying the UMT measure
and the draft of 18-year-olds to
gether. Marshall contended that induc
tion of vets and men with de
pendents is the only alternative
if 18-year-olds are not used. He
asked that no legal restrictions
be put on the drafting of the 18
year age group and repeated his
assurance that no draftee taken
in at the start of the program
will be sent to combat areas be
fore his 19th birthday except in
Lack Of Time
In his plea, Marshall said that
this country does not now have
the time a year to 22 months
that it took to raise and train a
division in the last war. If we
had had UMT in 1947 "we would
not be threatened with war to
day," he added.
The secretary of defense was
lead-off witness before the house
committee for a bill to (1) lower
the draft age to 18 from the pre
sent 19 (2) raise the service term
from 21 to 27 months (3) hold
the men in reserve or national
guard units for a period of yea.i-s
after their terms of active duty
and (4) carry the program into
permanent UMST as fast as the
current world emergency per
mits. In asserting his beliefs Mar
shall said, "My thinking is going
beyond next June." His current
goal is to have 3,462,000 by that
Senator Wherry has said draft
regulations may be altered to
allow temporarily deferred col
leg students to choose their
branch of military service when
they are inducted.
Adoption of such a measure
would dispel present fears among
college men of being drafted
and going directly into the in
fantry. College Men Enlist.
According to reports many
young men are leaving colleges
now in order to enlist and get
the right to select their branch.
Present laws prohibit this choice
Wherry conferred with W. P.
Hieronymus, president of Mid
land college at Fremont, Neb.
and R. E. Norton, president of
Dana college at Blair, Neb. Then
he contacted Secretary of De
fense Marshall and Draft Di
rector Lewis Hershey.
Later Assistant Secretary of
Defense Anna Rosenberg ad
vised him that the defense de
partment is giving serious con
sideration to the proposal. She
told Wherry the department
could not at this time say def
initely whether it would go along
with the suggestion. She implied
that an early decision would
probably be made.
The senator said however, that
he thinks there is every reason
to hope that the request for
change will be granted sub
stantially in the form asked.
Air Guard Called.
Approximately 180 University
students were affected by the re
cent call of the Nebraska Air
National Guard to active duty.
The group will report to the Lin
coln air base Apr. 1. They will
train there until other base facil
ities are open, according to air
force officials in Washington.
The units wlich were called
were the 132nd air base group,
the 173rd fighter squadron, jet
and the 173rd weather station.
The 438th Troop Carrier Wing
of Omaha, which included a
number of University students
was also called to active duty, ef
fective Apr. 1.
Vol. 51 No. 71
LINCOLN 8, NEBRASKA
Tuesday, January 30, 1951
Election Results ...
Of Red Cross Unit
Given 30 Days
Two events highlighted the
draft news Monday. The first, a
break for potential college grad
uates, was an extra 30-day de
ferment ordered by the selective
service for graduates to get jobs
in essential industries.
This will affect an estimated man, vice president and Dorothy
30.000 college men who are Nordgren, secretary-tre a s u r e r.
members of mid-year graduating Miss Wiedman replaces Jan Lind-
Pub Committee Elects Staffs
Joan Hanson has been elected
president of the Red Cross Col
lege Unit. She succeeds Bob
Mosher as head of the campus
Other officers chosen at the
Jan. 15 election are: Pat Wied'
The law now provides vnai,
college students be deterred irom
induction until they complete
their current terms. The new
ruling provides for an extension
of that deferment for mid-year
This will give them a chance
to secure jobs in essential indus
try, which may in turn provide
further deferment. Maj. Gen.
Lewis B. Hershey, selective serv
ice director, acted because of an
ureent need for graduating sen
iors in some essential fields of
tm ji v, ; L fS
ine seconu event, muk.ui.
heartened 18-year-olds, was tne
proposal to draft a "foreign le
gion." The proposal, made by
Sen. Edwin C. Johnson of Col
orado, calls for the enlistment of
one million western Europeans in
the U.S. army.
Senator Johnson said such a
force should "remove all mili
tary demands for drafting our
18-year-old boys." He also be
lieves that it would solve some
of the nation's domestic man
power shortages and internation
Allied troops are now within
ten miles of Seoul in western
Korea. In a hillsides battle Mon
day United Nations forces blast
ed out the Chinese communists
with grenades and rifle fire af
ter .ir strikes and artillery had
weakened enemy positions.
Early estimates were that 100
reds were killed and 240 build
ings destroyed or damaged by
38 P-5I fighter-bombers in the
area north of Suwon.
BUU Introduced ,
About 150 tills were intro
duced into the legislature Mon
day. Since Monday was the 20th
legislative oay, it was the dead
line for the introduction of bills
by individuals. The proposed
measures covered wide range,
Irom a constitutional amendment
legalizing all forms of gambling
to a poke at the all-star presi
Ped by Lincoln
The Lincoln city council Mon
day pa sited the "model" ordi
nance by unanimous vote, except
jor Mayor Victor Anderson who
was out of the city. The ordi
nance provides that the director f
of public safety be made the de- t,
Jeme with the county sheriff as
assistant director. It also sets up '
a '2 or 15 member defense coun
't , ' inir-'ii ....
f x .." 4
quist. Miss Nordgren was re
elected to the secretary-treasurer
Miss Hanson was in the former
capacity of Veterans hospital
chairman for the RCCU. She is
a sophomore in arts and sciences
majoring in speech. She is a
member of the Gamma Phi Beta
sorority. Her other activities are:
Tassels, ALT, Newman club.
Alpha Epsilon Rho, radio hon
orary, and the College Days
Miss Wiedman was formerly
life saving and water safety
chairman for the RCCU. She is
a junior in arts and sciences
majoring in zoology. She is a
member of Sigma Kappa. Her
other activities are Canterbury
club, Aquaquettes treasurer, Phi
Sigma Tau, language honorary,
and secretary of Religious Wel
Miss Nordgren was re-elected
secretary and treasurer. She is a
junior in Teachers college maj
oring in English. She is a mem
ber of Chi Omega sorority.
Miss Hanson stated "since Red
Cross is a service organization it
will try to help in any event on
the campus and develop its ex
panding program to meet its
The Red Cross program is ex
panding to take in the civil de
fense, bloodmobile, and be as
sistants to the grey ladies at
hospitals. The grey ladies will
assist at the mental hospital.
First Aid Booth
Red Cross will have a first
aid booth for College Days. They
will also serve the childrens hos
pitals as they have served the
Vets and mental hospitals.
Juror Red Cross is in the em
bryonic stages of development
Plans for the organization are to
coordinate their activities with
those of the College unit. They
will do entertainment shows at
Veterans hospital and childrens
The past and new executive
committees will choose the other
board members from the present
staff and from new applications.
Present board members are:
Pat Nolan, motor corps; Sara
Sage and Gladys Novotny, sub-
co-chairmen of the Veterans hos
pital program; Marlene Menke
and Susie Stoll, Mental hospi
tal chairman; Chuck Widmaier,
junior Red Cross program; Kathy
Swengle, Childrens hospital pro
gram; Bill Dugan, special pro
jects; and Donna Prescott, pub
licity chairman. Mrs. Genene
Grimm is the adviser of the Red
Cross College unit board.
FRANK JACOBS A senior,
he will head the editorial staff
of Corn Shucks for the third
Gustavson Asks NU Males
To 'Sit Tight' Until Needed
Chancellor R. G, Gustavson re
ported upon the findings of the
executive committee of the As
sociation of Land Grant Colleges
and Universities which met in
Washington two weeks ago to
discuss manpower needs and its
effect upon college men.
Gustavson advised University
male students to stay in school
until they are called and to do
Union 'Keep Neat9
Do you want to help keep our
Vnwn nc&t? The lounge, book
nook, music room and women's
lounges will be checked between
the hour of II a. m. to 12:30
p.m. daily for book, coats and
starts that have not been
The check stand is free when
you thwk your things volun
tarily. Union lounge checking
will start Monday. Anything that
is found will be taken to Uif
check stand. A 10 cent fine mml
be paid bf-fore it can be returned.
Checkers will be
( f Sliltel
1 " . . vMvldbMC'. . :-y. &
This exceutive committee met
(1) Recruit methods reported
in various parts of the U.S. did
not seem to be in the best in
terests of national defense. He
said that high officials in Wash
ington do not approve of the
warning of some recruiters that
unless one enlists he will end up
in the infantry.
The chancellor said that se
lective service is the democratic
way to build an army and all
men entering the service will be ' corner,
given careful screening.
Twenty-six positions on the
YWCA campus cabinet have been
appointed by the second semes
ter YW officers.
President Delores Lovegrove;
vice president, Miriam Willey;
secretary, Doris Carlson; treas
urer, Shirley Ransdell: and dis
trict representative, Beth Wil
kins, formed the "executive com
mittees" which selected the girls
to fill the cabinet posts for the
The new YWC ' program has
been outlined unaer four sepa
rate but correlated headings.
These are' Higher education, na
tion and world, personal growth
and Christian heritage.
The commission groups and
committees have been formed
under these new programs.
The student-faculty group will
be headed by Audrey Flood, un
der the higher education plan.
Dorothy Gartrell will lead the
campus critics group and plans
are being made to havea leader
of the fine arts group.
World organization comes un
der the nation and world head
ing and will be lead by Ginny
Koehler. Barbara Mann will
head the current affairs group.
Social service tours will be con
ducted by Barbara Hershberger;
human rights by Ruth Soren
sen. Under the personal growth
heading, a noon-discussion group
will be lead by Virginia Cum
mings and Hester Morrison.
Audrey Rosenbaum will officate
at the senior commission group.
Shirley Coy will be in charge
of camp counseling and Joan
Forbes will lead the community
service group. Sue Allen will
take charge of the leadership
training group and Barbara
Young will lead the skeptics
Jerry Warren was named edi
tor of The Daily Nebraskan and
Frank Jacobs editor of Corn
Shucks for the second semester
by the Student Committee on
Warren, a junior majoring in
journalism, previously served as
managing editor, news editor
and sports editor of The Daily
Nebraskan. He succeeds Bruce
Kennedy. Warren is serving on
the college days committee and
is a member of Sigma Nu fra
ternity. Jacobs, a senior majoring in
English, has served two semes
ters as editor of the campus hu
mor magazine. He is a member
of Zeta Beta Tau fraternity,
vice president of Kosmet Klub,
member of Alpha Epsilon Rho,
Innocents and Nebraska Mas
Business managers for the
"Rag" and Corn Shucks are Ted
Randolph and Al Tully, respec
tively. Randolph serves as treas-
JERRY WARREN A junior.
Warren will assume the post
of editor of The Daily Ne
braskan for the second sem
Dallas S. Williams has an
nounced the tryout dates for the
urer for the Innocents and Kos- j University Theater's spring pro
met Klub, and is a member of i duction, "Caesar and Cleopatra,"
, N club and Alpha Tau Omega
i Tully is a member of Zeta Beta
j Tau fraternity.
j Other staff positions on The
Daily Nebraskan include:
Managing editors: Joan Krue
ger and Tom Rische. Miss
Krueger and Rische were for
merly news editors.
News editor: Kent Axtell and
Glenn 'Rosenquist, reappointed.
Sue Gorton, Ruth Raymond,
Jeanne Lamar added.
Sports editor: Bill Mundell, j
Assistant sports editor: Jim I
Feature editor: Jane Randall, j
Ag editor: Dick Walsh. '
Society editor: Donna Pres- I
! cott. '
j historical drama by George
The tryout periods will be
; Tuesday, Jan. 30 from 2 to 5
p. m., and 7 to 9 p. m. and Wed
j nesday, Jan. 31 from 7 to 9 p. m.
in the Temple, Room 201.
! The cast calls for four females
and 14 males. Any student en
rolled at the University may
participate in the tryouts.
Scripts for reading may be
obtained in Temple, Room 152.
"Caesar and Cleopatra" will be
given March 14, 15 and 16. This
is the first in a series of Univer
sity productions which will be
given at various dramatic clinics
throughout the state during
Assistant business managers: f f
Bob Reichenbach. Jack Cohen 1 1 lUirmaCy (sTOllD
and Churk P.iirmf-i:tr all ra. ! .
and Chuck Eurmeister, all
Students named to staff posi
tions on the Corn Shucks include;-
Managing editors: Pat O'Bri
en, reappointed, and Cathleen
Cox, added. Miss Cox formerly
served on the editorial staff.
Assistant business managers:
Vcrn Davidson and Joan Raben.
William W. Mickle has been
elected president of the student
branch of the American Pharm
aceutical association at the Uni
versity. Other new officers include:
vice-president, Gale E. Demaree;
secretary, Janice E. Teter; treas
urer, Wayne E. Bailey.
Rex Messersmith was named
editor, and Frank Sibert busi
ness manager of the Ag collegt
publication, Cornhusker Coun
tryman, by the Ag Student Pub
lications advisory committee this
The two Ag college juniors
will guide the editorial and bus
iness staffs of the publication
through the second semester.
Other positions named to the
editorial staff were: Clayton
Yeutter, managing editor; Artie
Westcott and Donna Dee Tink
man, home ec co-editors; Lee
The magazine! business staff, -under
the direction of Sibert, are
Russel Schelkopf, assistant busi
ness manager; Joe Edwards, ad
vertising manager; Dean Lins
cott, circulation manager; and
Geneva Berns, assistant manager.
Messersmith said with regard
to the magazine's policy, there
will be little change. Readability
will be the key-word, he said,
and reminded interested contri
butors that the Cornhusker Coun
tryman offers valuable exper
ience in writing and a chance
at staff positions.
Retiring editor is Eleanor
Erickson. Last semester's busi
ness manager was Arlene Beam.
The new editor, Messersmith,
is a members of the following or
ganizations: student council,
chairman Ag Union building
committee, Farmer's Fair board.
Block and Bridle club, Alpha
Zeta, Ag YMCA cabinet and
Farm House fraternity.
Sibert is a member of the
Union board, Farmer's Fair
board, Builders, Block and Bri
dle, Alpha Zeta, and Alpha
Gamma Rho fraternity.
(2) Fear and uncertainty about I1-J, JJ,
e future in the minds of young! lrKlIlg 1 CHllIlS
R. O. GUSTAVSON
CfUmi Utwwfn liartt
their best in their studdies since
wearing the defense leaders expect to get
j 80 per cent of officers from uni-
verities and colleges.
' "High department of defense
oliicians told me in Washington
to carry one message bark to
Partly cloudy with slowly ris- j male students in the University
ine future in tne minos of young
, men eligible for tne draft.
" He said that he could not make
i a prediction on the future but if
this present crisis continues and
t the various branches of the scr
. vice continue to build up as
i (I) The present army, navy
s;and air force ROTC programs
I will be expanded beyond their
icvci uj ucxi iuii ana tie
fcrments for all students ac
cepted for these programs would
be granted by selective service.
(2) The Department of De
fense does not plan specialized
programs such as the V-12 or
the ASTP of World War II. The
ROTC programs will be the only
specialized training carried on in
colleges and universities.
(3) There is a chance that col
lege students whose inductions
have been currently postponed by
the selective service will have an
opportunity to select the branch
Second semester parking per
mits can now be obtained.
To receive a parking permit
the student must fill in applica
tion forms in the Student Coun
cil offioe, Union, Room 305. The
Council's office hours " are 2 to
4 p.m. on Monday and Wednes
day and 4 to 5 p.m. on Thursday.
The applications ore to be
taken to the West Stadium when
the stickers will be reissued.
To receive a sticker the appli
cant must prfscnt his applica
tion, tar registration, second se
mentcr ID card and 25 cents.
Janet Carr Nanml
President of Tasm-Ig
Janet Carr, a senior and a
member of Tassels and Mortar
Board, has been named president
of the Tassels organization.
She will succeed Shirley Allen
Concert Soloist Helen Laird
To Appear at Union Tonight
Helen Laird, dramatic soprano and was a recipient of the Pi
and New York concert singer, i Kappa Lambda key.
will appcartjJpjn.tonjght j Aside tnm honorarie and
j Greek organizations, Miss Laird
, has many other accomplishments
j to her credit. She was president
of the Student Council, took part
in sports, was senior soloist for
the school orchestra and was cn
j ior attendant to the May queen.
! Selection by Mortar Bard as
one of ten outstanding women in
school is another addition to her j
list of honors.
Juilllard School of Music
After graduation from the
University, Mif.s Laird entered
Columbia university in New
York, where she received her
master's degree in one year. Fol
lowing this, she studied with
Louis Gravcure at the Mannis
school in New York and studied
song interpretation with Madam
Povla Frijst at the Juilliard
School of Music.
When Miss Iwiird was awarded
the Blanche Thebcm scholarship
in the fall of 1940, nationwide
publicity resulted. She competed
against 408 persons.
Miss Laird works with an
agent in New York and has ap
peared on innumerable church
Positions on the Builders board
are now open, according to Gene
Berg, Builders president.
Anyone interested may apply
by filling out an application
blank before Friday at 5 p.m.
The blanks may be obtained
at the Builders office, Room 308
in the Union. They must be filled
out completely and contain the
applicant's accumulated average.
This may be obtained at the reg
istrar's office and should be
initialed by the registrar.
Members and worker! In
Builders who have a 8 average
are qualified to apply. They must
have their application in fcy
S p.m. Friday so that personal
interviews may be scheduled.
These will be held Saturday
morning from 9 till 12 p.m.
Positions open include Direc-
of service in which thev uinh in
iftg temperature Tuesday nicht. j Stay in s'-hool. When your na- j crve when called under provi- who is no longer at the unlver
.ucwiay i-igm o sixiccn j uroi nccos you, you win oc - sions oi a proposal to be pre- sity. Miss Carr was formerly bcr of Alpha Chi Omega, Pf Rosc B,-mpton Helen
bovfc . I called." j sen ted to congress soon. I vice president of Tassels. I Lambda Thcta, Alpha Rho Tau land Fiances Bible.
(viirlfy Lincoln Journal
In the Union ballroom for the
Sigma Alpha Iota scholarship
Miss Laird, an alumna of the j programs and at Radio City Mu
honorary professional music so-i sic hall.
rority and a graduate of the Uni- At present, she is studying
vcrsity, was also a leader in cam-, with Madam Qucena Mario, a
pus activities and a top student former Metropolitan Onera star
Kcholasllrblly. She was a mem-; and coach of such
- Art H -if T i rorTAMf hitelnaea
manager. Calendar editor, Scar
let and Cream editor, First
Glance editor, Special Edition
campus tours chairman, mem
bership chairman, office manacer
and parties and convention!
Board members this year are:
Directory editor; Helen Vitek,
Director business manager, Jan
Linguist; calendar sales chair
man, Anne Jane Hall; Scarlet
and Cream editor, Beverly
Smith; First Glance editor, Pat
Bechan; Special Edition editor
and mass meetings chairman,
Poochie Rediger; office manager,
Jayne Wade, and membership
chairman, Ann Barger.
This year membership and
mass meeting will be combined
into one committee and parties
and conventions will be separate.
rosiuons are aiso avaiiaDie on
linger as the Ag Builders board. Jim WU-
Jepson hams is in charge of the filing
j on the Ag campus.
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