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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (March 21, 1951)
Vol. 51 No. 106
LINCOLN 8, NEBRASKA
Wednesday, March 21, 1951
IForW Planners .
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: vj .
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yf y - v v s
f , T).'
v, -;: i f
Costello have a return engage
ment with the Kefauver crime
tors were expected to pick up
where they left off when Costello
admitted he once pulled strings
to put a mena ai ine neau i,braska student organization. Ne-i April 3, in the Union ballroom, j Korea, Bolivia, Spam and Swe
Tammany Hall. Manhattan demo-s braska Urirvei-sttv Council on (Another Omaha student. Doris j den.
cratic organization. World Affairs, presents its an-! Carlson, is general chairman fori Ali ,JnT Heiss is the chair-
Costello's testimony came only
a lew minutes after O'Dwyer
said he probably got help from a
Costello henchman in the 1945
The politician and gambler
agreed that they met in 1942 at
Costello's home. O'Dwyer added
that he might have met with Cos-
tello once more, but he said he j gapping a proposed settlement
couldn't say for sure. He said his0f Korean political problems and j
dealings with the gambler were . xtse - students, taking their cue j
strictly in line with his duties as ;
an army investigator.
DRIVE NEAR PARALLEL
T'vo powerful United Notions
columns drove within 12 to 14 j
miles of Korea's 38th parallel and
at least nine allied columns were i
less han 17 miles from the old,
The Eighth army also disclosed i
Viat itc fwvvx: rjjntured virtually
two days ago the great Chong-
cvone reservoir and its hydro- j
electric plant 24 rnfles northeast
o! seoui ana 10 nuies wiu u
EnmV troops were -reported j
stringing barbed wire near Chor- i
won, 15 miles north oi pariiei
and possiDie ancnor oi mc
MORE A-BOMB TESTS
DIX AT E.MWETOK
The atomic energy commission,; neynoias, inne w iu "- contett. Preparation for com pe
riling that new A-bomb blast i mates and Bill Glassford were ! tjtjon foUows a practice round in
are underway in the Pacific, said ; guests of the senate. The team-jthe falJ Names o the winners
the tests will show how buHdmgs mates aU senw be inscribed on the Allen
can wiihstand nuclear attacks. Charley Toogood, Guard Donj u
The "testing season" at Eni- h"m. and Qrterback j " Jear the tw0
tvetok Irom the standpoint of Tan ftagje. which have not been eliminated
the weather begins late in Glassford noted -We always ... comDpt in fjnas of thc
AKE C TO 1
. ... .4 .1.. tw.j
Military anaiyti l'x w
wa Kinr the Chinese reds en-i
losses since me uunew rcu i
4j vlr tvlwiiit five IDODIOt
teres ine war aooui ic """ !,
"r i.i.Kn. .mAfi and
, j ... ion mm tnr s i
r7.1:,. ' t, tltrt fr the !
t,t - vj,w,o rJ
armed across the Yalu river in I
October to turn the tide.
Love Library Keeps Abreast of Latest;
Offers Challenge to Energetic Students
Why doem't the Don L. Love read for pleasure. i&re publications issued by gov
library carry a subscription to To implement these objectives, eroments, federal and local, can
Ace Comics' the University library concen- not be stressed too much because
Whv does the Don L. Love tratei on developing iU 'jemurce, ff.he primary source material
Library have but three of Kath
leen Norris numerous works?
Mhy rtJht.In.lhf. r!lld"fi
fiction the Don L. Love Memo
rial library docs not seem to be
on a par with the Lincoln public
Just wnat me luncuon 01
university norary; mwi c
ODjecvives; , 1
Most SoDPort Curriculum
Essentially a good university
library ,l.d, 14 7M T volume, are!
Sit ari'id-- t"e Uni
proper study and referrnce ma-j Tch include XjerUi&.
ltn" . , . icals, annuals, monographs, year-
It must provide materials wthwA. continuations, are of pri-
keep the faculty abreart of their roary impoTtance m that they ac-
lields for teaching purposes. quaint the researcher with the
It must provide materials for results of new investigations into
research needed by advanced j theory and evidence.
students and individual faculty 1 Cultural Keadinr
It mm! encourage students to
they are pubusnea too late to oe
tmi k t I '' of immediate value to the scholar
f Ilia V GO III f5 f' interested in the most recent de
8 TTWUIIIWI jvelopmenU in his field. Serials
Partly cloudy and somewhat. alo help to strengthen the H-
w;rmcr Wednwday. High 5 tojbrary's cultural reading collec-
40 can. Thursday, occasional ; tion.
H&w flunics. i The value of documents, which
NUCWA PLANNING University studer.ts. Jack Solomon, Doris
Carlson and Joan Krueger make plans for a model United Na
tions political committee. They will offer their plans for the set
tlement of Korean political problems. The three-day model
committee session will be staged on the University campus April
3 through 6.
0(k' Delegates to Cite
j Students from the University, )
I "TrV-- t-b- fa lUiM-lAV'tn Pnfnnr onrl
sena-jUnion ,1 n offer tneirj
p,ans for gemement of Korean
, litj . troubles, Anril 3. through
6 when the university of Ne-
nual working model of a United j
This vear. students from the s
four schools will stage a three j class will present a working
day simulated session of the j model of the World Court.
United Nations General Assem- C. Petrus Peterson, Lincoln,
bly's political committee. The 1 prominent Nebraska attorney
General Assembly recently gave and former speaker of the legis
its Dolitical committee the iob of lature. will preside a chief ius-
The University presented its
"best" witness to the Nebraska
,egislature as a whole Tuesday
opening of the session that the
University should call on its most
famouS' young man, AU-Amcr-
h RvnlHs in nresent
the University's case to legisla-
have a snow fctorm when spnng
practice starts. Tat s good-it
means moisture lor the crops.
Reynolds expressed the hope ;
tht w have as eooi
j JOOt" 1
Strasheim, notmg thito ne ana
... '. . . ..
ilast varsity footbaU game, hoped!
"c wmei iwu iux ciajcu uicn
. i ' i
that "Reynolds tt Co. have a
T.ac mAxno it , his
rn-et in th !-hr.iim in
four years, expressed similar i
hopes for the 1851 squad. j
of books, serials, documents and
.miscellaneous material such as
i ,kA0AC MSnf MIMII.-r, e. nft 1
Books at the University are
1 by both faculty and sub -
jCCt specialist librarians,
xhey are cnoscn wun trie view
(or representing neias in wnicn
courses 01 invruciiw are wing,
The collection J built up for
. - 4( it.
This function is rarely
"formed by books since generally
from the real U.N., will work on
4-Via earn a nrArilomc
Jack Solomon of Omaha, a law
student, will serve as moderator
for the committee sessions which
will open at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday
as an aaaea ieaiure oi we,tne Religious Welfare council in
session, the international law
tice of the model court. The
model court will convene at 7:30
P m. Thursday, April 5, in the
University students planning
j tne general conierence include:
i Sue Allen, Joan Krueger, Eugene
Wohlner. Don Knotzen, Jean
I , . , , r 5
i joues, ruun corensen ana Due
Neuenswander, Summer J. House, j
University political science in-
structor, is serving as faculty i
67 Frosh Law Students
-Enter Moot Court Contest
Sixty -seven freshman law stu-
dents will compete in the annual
moot court competition beginning
Ma,r,rn 29- , .
All first year students are re-
quired to enter the moot court
.t, , ,X,it,
"' " ?'Z .. Iu " ..T "u
wlll,9 ' J! wvsy 'a -vw w
Like Suite Court
t,p Nebraska Suoreme Court.
- . ,
K-.i tn . nnor th nam of
Alien court in nonor 01 1 nuumi
A board of seven third-year
men and seven second-year men
compose the cses and assist Prof.
James Lake, in charge
that they provide.
Congressional hearings, bills,
agriculture, population; treatises
jO0 foreign relations; information
; on uch topics as fleas, the man-
1 agement of a grocery store and
!DDT constitute only a small
Uample of the scope of govern-
55.009 Doetiments Yearly
The university library receives
in the vicinity 01 ao,ooo docu-
merit, of all kinds and from all
nations annually and is a partial
depository for U.S. government
Other types of important re
sources to be found in the uni
versity library are theses, local
and foreign; a sizable collection
of maps; bound volumes of such
newspapers as the New York
Times, the London Times which
make a primarily historical rec
ord, and microfilms which make
available in reproduced form
blocks of materials otherwise
unobtainable because of high
cost or limitation in the number
of copies in existence.
There are, therefore, more than
books from which to read assign
ments in the University library.
holds trials under the name ofjand jonannes
At NU Tea
Handshakes and hellos will
greet the foreign students attend
ing the "Friendship Tea" spon
sored by the Religious Welfare
council in conjunction with
The tea will be Sunday, April
8 from 3 to 5 p.m., in Parlors A,
B and C of the Union. It follows
the mock UN general assembly
meetings and precedes the Cos
mopolitan club carnival.
Letters have been sent to all
organized houses, many organiza
tion and individuals. The lettere
explain the purpose of the tea,
which is: to acquaint foreign stu
dents in an informal manner with
the hospitality of the United
States and Cornhusker friendship.
Campus Groups to Sponsor
Organizations are asked to
sponsor two foreign students. By
sponsoring the students, it is ex-
pected that two of the organiza
tion's members will meet the stu
dent prior to the tea and act as
escorts and friends in addition to
representing the organization.
mm i . J I 1.. t.r. XT fiV .-1 i-lr 1
xne tea js suitu; i ncuima
students. About 150 foreign stu-
dents representing 42 countries
attend the University. Countries
represented are: Czechoslovakia,
Latvia, Puerto Rico, Cyprus, Es
tonia, Panama, Germany, Iraq,
Lithuania, British West Indies,
Canada, Roumania, Columbia,
Mexico, Denmark, Norway,
Hawaii, Philippine Islands, Po
land, Japan, Ukrainia, Finland,
Malava, India, Switzerland, Ryuk
vus, Nigeria, Afghanistan, Israel,
Uruquay, France, rausune, vuicu
' Zone, Austria, Turkey, Hungary,
roan 0f the special committee of
charge of the tea. Other members
are Pat Wiedman, Gene Wohlner
and Father Jack Weigart, The
council sponsors a special func
tion each semester, last semes
ter's project being the "Friend
Incidental music will belayed
throunhout the tea by pianists
n , 1. 11 A..jw cv,,. . , t- . , . . .... i iiwiiuuiL zinc. AI115 is an, wsmrs ujj(mi i-
Ralph Hanneman Audrey Schu-, deaUng with social conditions, es-j Gov Val peterson will conclude ing and maintaining national of
ler, Katnieen ivewnouse, ana pecially as they concern tne(K i(,, orio hv ancu.'prin P
- . . . 1 1. . u
,1 iui v iJiw.vcw.M . "
tea should call Alice Joy Heiss
at 2-1107 or leave a note in the
Religious Welfare box
basement of the Union.
Moot Court, in administering the
contest. Lincoln attorneys act as
Robertson and Edee will argue
the first case against Spangler
Other pairings and their times
Wilson and Wise vs. Swihart
and Svehla. March 29 at 1:30 p.m.
Zinnerman and Burnett vs.
Lichty vs. Lichty and O'Brien
and Wood. March 30 at 330 p.m.
Sawtell and Van Kirk vs. Kelly
and Evans. April 2 at 1:30 p.m.
Wellensiek and Wellensiek vs.
Dunlap and Dunlap. April 2 at
Young and Lammers vs. Kneifl
April 3 at 7:30
Carson and Craven vs. Hansen
and Robinson. April 4 at 1:30
Harkson and Lee vs. Samuel-
n and Caba. April 4 at 3:30 j
Johnson and Evans, B. vs.
and WolL April 4 at 7:30 p.m
Dillman and Knapp vs. Hertiek j
and Sherwood. April 5 at 1:30;
Steininger, Tobler and McClan
ahan vs. Kummer, Hooper and
Ostermiller. April 5 at 30 p.m.
Norton and Ford vs. Grant and
Green. April 6 at 1:30 p.m.
Camp and Curtiss vs. Thomp
son and Peters. April 6 at 3:30
By Ag Groups
The final "religious discussion
sponsored jointly by the Ag
Union and Ag YMCA is sched
uled for today at 4:30 p.m., in the
Ag Union lounge.
Dr. Kenneth Cannon, instruc
tor of Home Ec 181 (Marriage)
will speak Wednesday on "War
It was estimated that around
75 student attended the marriage
discussion Monday afternoon at
which Rex Knowles, student
pastor, outlined the things one
says "yes" to when giving his
Keeping ourselves as well
groomed and physically at
tractive a possible is number
one on his list of eight musts.
The married couple should join
in a process of helping each
' other, he added.
soring siuaenis aiiu biiciiuhis urcinuiouim v.uunura m muci -. ,
Unusually large initiation fees i with little being received in re
have been charged by some hon-!turn by the individual member,
oraries and professional groups As a result of the investiga
on the Nebraska campus. tion, the committee has asked all
The fact was revealed today honoraries and other professional
in a report of the student ac-,
tivities committee of the Student
Council, recently investigating the
problem. Council members were
prompted to make inquiry after
a routine check gave evidence
that some organizations were
charging exorbitant fees in com
parison with the payments asked
by other groups on campus. One
group receives as much as $40
from new members.
The preliminary investigation
began on Feb. 7 under the direc
tion of Betty Green Kennedy,
chairman of the student activi
The information sought by the
subcommittee, Sharon Fritzler in
charge, was the amount received
by the various groups for pledge
fees, initiation fees and semester
National Office Receipts
The investigation was concen
trated after it was discovered that
a very large portion oi tne ini
tiation fees of several groups were
assigned to the
; W,oiiO KamilC
'Otyl ICO llCHlIiO
"Communism and American. pn Unsilon Omicron, home ee
Business: Burden and Proof will f.s honorary Out of a $5 national
be the topic of Dr. Maurice C. v.4 " fsk, initiation fee is received a life
Latta's speech tonight at 8 p.m. 4. y, j subscription for a magazine which
in Love Memorial Library audi- t lis issued twice a year. In addi-
torium. T ' v jton, other national operating ex-
Latta will be the first of a se- -is , , penses are paid. Once every three
ries of five public lecturers who ' 4 years the groups get one way
will speak on the general topic VZ?V, x lpaid for a delegate to a national
"Communism Threat to the lz t Wv ' convention. This expense is taken
American Economy" sponsored by O v from the $2 semester dues.
Alpha Kappa Psi, professional Lambda Theta, teachers non
business fraternity . i. orarv Out of a $5 national fee.
Dr. Earl S. Fullbrook, dean of j ,4 , 'members receive a Quarterly
the College ; of Business dminis- , IXlilSS
tration,w,ll introduce the speaker j . ; , 'and have a convention. The $1
and sen-e as moder ator Jor the , f . Jf semester fee goes for this too.
period following the speech when , A ; 1 . , Z , .
questions may be asked by the fl S irm. Alpha Iota music pro
audience I V 1 fessional A $3.50 national pledge
Dr. Latta is at present, profes-j I . w or a songbook and a man-
sor of economics at the Univer- 1 v, f "V,, uai. me $ib mmation goes xo
sitv. He has previously taught so- I V V the national for a pin and sub
..ininFv nnlitiral science, history, t F scription for a quarterly, besides
and mi'blic sneaking.
rui uiuciliicu iiiiiiLaccri ui Lite :
1 Congregational Church. Dr. LattaJi;tlM, ThPnrv OT1j th Demfwratip'.
, has written numerous articles!
. church. His doctoral dissertation
1 " " v . . ; . . ...
. .. "V, . . .Y.- ; AmA;
He has published in separate
form a pamphlet entitled "Reac-;
tion to Socialism
Dr. Latta's wide career includes ,
service in World War 1 and teach- j
ing a course in Naval History. He
now teaches a course in compara
tive economic systems.
His speech this evening will
draw heavily on his past experi-
. l ... 1 :
ences, as he attempts to bring to
Dear me wnoie oi nis cu verse ex-
periences in discussing the topic, j
nnt croakine merely as an econo- i
"In inaugurating this series of i as Mr. Thompson, Sue Newen- An u semester dues charge
speeches." stated Dr. Latta. "I dojswander as Mrs. Thompson,'! goes to tbe national for mainte
not think of them as anti-corn-j Wayne Jostes as Waterman !nancc cf tne office, conventions,
munist, but as pro-American. Holmes and Charles Peterson as anj au0Ws a member to attend
Very often we do not realize the j Hiram Pratt. ;the convention with expense
value of a known and familiars No admission will be charged. paid.
thing until it is lost or in danger; ' ilnl,a v.
rng iM71 COrUStllfpiltTIrCrpfl orarV-iATS
challenge should arouse us to a OlUUClllh UmCU the national. In return is received
new and ncher estimation of that O quart.rly newsletter, nothing
SctaglnourAmencan To Purchase ..
Series Continoe. Kappa Epsilon, women phar-
The lecture series will be con- nCfZZr,! TJiairrc .PTor a $5 national
tinued next Wednesday by Rev.'UlllCUU lVlllS 'initiation fee and $1.50 semester
PhiUp Schug who will speak on. , . u. . . dues, a newsletter is received,
"Communism and Christian! Student wishing to receive and one delegate receives a paid
Faith" Dr Paul Meadows thesthelr cnoo ring before school trip to the national convention.
third speaker will consider the.
tonic "Communism as a worm
Topic vominuinsiii 0 :
Force." Dr. Lane Lancaster will
Ka th fm.rfh nealter nn the too- i
speaking on "Communist Po-
Tr frl flG? Yiliv
- - ttlIUl13 X "
Goddess of Ag J
Slate Is Named:
Election of the Goddess of Agri- of the ring shows the top of the
culture will be held Thursday, ! state capitol and the other side
March 29, in the Ag Union from I shows the University seaL An N
9 a.m. to 5 p.m. All Ag students stands on the top of the ring is
are eligible to vote for their j surrounded by the words, Uni
choice who will reign over thejVersity of Nebraska. The date
1951 Farmers' Fair. j of the University's founding, 1869,
Candidates are senior women jj inscribed on the bottom,
enrolled in Ag college who have The ring is made of heavy gold
been active in campus activities. 0f varvine colors. A student corn-
In addition, contestants are re- j
quired to have a scholastic aver-
age of 6.0 or better.
The girl receiving the highest!
number of votes will be the God- j
oess ana ine hjui ncv
oe ner aiicnoams. (
The Godde.; and ner lour ai
tendants will be revealed duriri
v. pit, nH rwiim Dance 1
be held this year Saturday, April
28 in the coliseum. At this tim?,
the Whisker King will be named
Candidates scholastically are
the highest ranking students in
the senior class, 1950-51, of Ag
college. There are 45 girls in the
The candiates are;
Marcia Adams, Dorothy Bow
man, Mary Chase, Mabel Cooper,
Eileen Dereig, Doris Eberhart,
Jean Fenster, Ruth Fischer, Joyce
Fitz, Barbara Glock, Carolyn
Huston, Mary Frances Johnson,
Katherine Rebbe, Beverly Reed,
Patricia Seibold, Norma Spomer
and Annette Stoppkotte.
The Home Ec club is in charKP
of election. Ag Exec
croups to include in their letters
of invitation to prospective mem
bers a full report of financial
obligations that the pledge will
be expected to fill if he desires
membership to that organization.
24 Groups Listed
Out of 156 campus organiza
tions investigated (including ac
tivity, service, honorary and pro
fessional groups) 24 groups were
listed with large national fees in
comparison with those fees
charged by other groups.
Letters have been sent to the
national offices of these groups
asking for a precise report of the
amount of funds that these na
tional offices receive. Also, the
amount of funds destined for the
individuals own welfare and the
local chanter's treasury will be
itemized in an account that has!
been asked by the Student Coun-j pledge fee, is received a monthly
cil committee. Replies to these , publication. Out of a $2 initia
letters are expected soon. jtion fee which also goes to na-
Letters Sent Ont jtional, members receive a certifi-
Letters to the local chapters cate, convention, and newsletters.
have asked for a formal report j
i I I
IU, Ja ' ViM- , J
: miestion "Do We" Want Com-
, rri 1 PoV
Tonight is the last time to see
the one-act tragedy, "Thompson's'
Luck." It will begin at 7:30 in
Room 201, Temple.
leuwic. .'not paid. Each, coed member pays
mis IS one 01 me Viy w:u6
produced m the Laboratory the -
atpr. "Thnm mnns Luck" is un-:..
ater- . inompsons iuck is un - -
" . I
veiiuu uut. i
m. . . ... , -n 1 f . 1 : 1
me can mciuaes rxu. ojumi
7. "? :j. ' '
,." . . cr; j,
according to Aaron Schmidt, sen-
The rings are expected to ar
rive the first or second week in
May. At present only rings for
men are available. They are for
sale to any student who has at
tended the University or is en
rolled at present. Tbe rings are
not class rings, but school rings.
The band of the ring is a
corn husk . On either side of the
corn husk is a corn cob. One side
mittee designed the ring with the
advice of the Balfour company
'which is producing the ring now.
Orders should be placed at the
Nebraska Book store.
earlier Stresses Progress;
6 17 ,I , IT"
"Education must be allowed to
progress as it will."
This is the warning given by
Miss Mary V. Morris, national
president of Classroom Teachers,
when she spoke to about 75 Lin
coln teacher Monday night in
"Education of young AmerH
can is this nation' first line of
defense," she said.
"The boy and girl of Amer
ica are tht country's greatest re
source and I feel we ought to
conserve that resource."
Furthermore Miss Morris ex
pressed the hope that teachers of
'young Americans would be able
ilo remain in their teaching posi
on amounts charged for dues and
fees. Also in the report must
be included a resume of benefits
received in return for the fees.
Replies regarding such are due
So far, information regarding
such has been received from 13
of the 24 groups recognized as
having exceptionally large na
Following is a cursory inven
tory of fees charged by thest
groups and benefits received.
Alpha Zeta, agricultural hon
orary Out of a $9 rational fee,
they receive a quarterly maga
zine. They also have conventions
and a traveling secretary. Th
president stated that the national
secretary makes large investments
in land out of the fund receipts.
Members are rather curious
themselves to know where all
the money goes.
Alpha Phi Omega, service
group Out of an $8 national
The president of the group echoed
the Council desire to know where
jthe money goes.
Gamma Alpha Chi, women's
j advertising honorary Out of a
i $15 national initiation fee, mem
jbers receive a pin. Out of a $2.50
national pledge fee, they get a
monthly newspaper. National of
ficers get a salary.
th salaries for national officers.
TheU Sigma Phi, women s
;journalism honorary $12 goes to
- inH n tb. Arfiai-.fitfa.
' : ,
, r . . : t j . .
MUUdi flj ill iioMunm uux.o
sional 55 m national dues u
taken for a monthly magazine,
while an additional $20 goes for
Ma Phi Epsilon, music profes
sional A $25 initiation fee goes
to the national for a pm and a
three -year subscription to a
; Quarterly. National officers are
. VAap f rnnventinn
lu n of whjch also helps
':.: 1 ,
t0 maintain tne national office.
Alpha Kappa Psi, bizad pro-
fessional A $20 pledge fee to the
national allots a life membership
. honorarv and a certificate.
Ys to Give Holy
Students of all denomination
are invited to attend the all
campus candle light service and
communion at the Campus chapeL
Wednesday at 7:30 p.m.
This service, sponsored by the
University YM YW, will conclude
the program set up by the Re
ligious Welfare council for Holy
The program will include a
prayer by Romaine Rasmussen, a
scripture read by Ned Conger,
solo by Harriet Swanson and a
reading, "Disciple in Clay" by
Delore Lovegrove and Dorothy
Kathleen Dill and Rudy Nelsoa
are acting as co-chairmen.
cf Trm ? I .1 n '
tions if another war should
An all-out draft of teachers and
teacher prospects could be dis
astrous to the U.S. educational
system, she warned.
Miss Morris pointed out that
the organized attacks on public
school are undoubtedly the work
of red attempting to undermine
the American way of life by at
tacking the school, churche and
Mis Morri, who ha been ac
tive for many year in civic and
educational affairs on both local
and national levels, is an ele
mentary teacher in Los Angela
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