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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (April 11, 1951)
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Vol. 51 No. 117
LINCOLN 8; NEBRASKA
Wednesday, April 11, 1951
Architectural Engineers . .
it II-1 I ' i - ? " v 1
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ARCHITECTURE CO-CHAIRMEN Bob Thei
sen, left, and Dave Richards, right, view a
problem done by Richards in first year design.
E Week Activity Plans Announced
By Engine Architectiiral Department
The architectural department of
the Engineering college will pre
sent displays of the work of vari
ous phases of study carried on
during the year for E Week,
which will be held during Col
As nearly as possible every stu-
dent in the department will be
represented through at least one j
piece of his work. '
'T!?? JL "af?.JS?!L
denngs oi uneriors, iunui iuu
Gen. Douglas MacArthur has The broad but specialized board
asked U. S. Army Secretary course of the architect also in- Theisen is a senior in the Ar
Frank Pace, jr., for more troops dudes some surveying work. chitecture college and will gradu
tnd a freehand to use them as he ! The E Week displays will also ate in June.
sees fit to defeat the Chinese Ko-
rean reds, informed sources be
lieve. MacArthur had a long con
ference with Pace shortly after
it is Deuevea xiacnnaur maae
the following points:
l- Jorc v. o. troops snouiu txi
m f m 1 J lw .
sent to the far east to bolster
the United Nations fighting
forces in Korea.
2. O&er United Katias mem
bers should increase their con
tributions of manpower and
X Present limitations on U. N..
forces should be removed.
4. Chinese nationalist forces
sh'uW be employed.
5. The Chinese res will be
billing to comproT :e on a peace
settlement only when they lose
Lope of a military victory-
6. Communist aggression, must
be dealth a telling blow now or
it will spread.
7. Asia cannot be neglected
while efforts are being made to
build up European defenses.
MacArthur also wrote the U. S.
House Republican Leader Jo
eph Martin, jr that he believed
Chinese nationalist troops on For
mosa should be permitted to in
vade the coram urut mainland.
However, reports published
abroad that Pace brought word
to MacArthur from President
Truman to keep quiet and get
cm with the war brought denials
from a spokesman from MacAr
ibur's bead quarters.
TEUMAJ TO DO fcOTIUXG
ABOUT Mac ARTHUR
An administration source
President Trumjm has
own in the controveny over Gen.
DouElaf Mar Arthur but to k-ve
amy action up to the military.
Specifically, the source said,
any action would be left up to
2tleiie Secretary George C. Mar-
thall and Gen. J. Lawton Collms. '
army chief of slaft
Legislators who conferred with
Mr. Truman said they had the
impression the president just liad
neit made up his mind about what
La Aa about the eneral. But they
v ere reported ready to back the
resident in whatever action foe
There was a possibility that the
situation may be smoothed over
tm the tis that MacArthur al-ita-fy
has been informed on what
to do in the future.
MacArthurs views on some of
Chinese nationalist troops dis
turbed and embarrassed the d-mb-iistrirtion
which fears rwead
.f tlie Korean war into a larger
tie tiile the United Slates and
allies nll are building military
C BEDS TST
Chinew ccmimuiitet troops turn-:
' ;nrt 1 vrtA furlrjuMT In Kwea.
attempting to prevent an allied
advance reaching the huge Hwi-c-hon
reservoir before they can
unleash the fjU fury of its im
The Reds poured the heaviest
artillery bombarment f recent
weeks into Amerlran and South
a-SSFor Unaffiliated Women Students
U S. and French infantry drove
t-oima trie wuinww CTlJL
in sey umm. w
ll 5m ma thl
Wrotern Nebraska will be
th'uty Vrt&Mr with
s'"l n-w or rn. Ihe lw will
bf -2S In ir si pwr-
tSvn "S 1 '"n fMiitlat.
liltn will be 45-1.8.
,, -ir-im - -- l
furniture design -to several sheet 1 include working drawings or
presentations of involved prob-i blueprints from which contrac
lems of building and community j tors and builders may construct
planning. a building.
Models of many designs and de- ' The creation of a building de
sign projects created for visual velopes through its need, fulfill-
studies in three dimensions will
also be displayed.
The work of an architect or
archiJectural engineer involves
Srdinat3on of. many phases ot
engineering ana social acuviiy.
The program of the architec-
rural student includes courses in
business law, history and an in -
troduction to the study of strUc-
tural engineering. :
In introductory courses the
awhitect 'draws uoon electrical
engmeering courses for lighting
i methods, mechanical engineers for
heating and plumbing instaDa-
tions. engineering mechanics for of the student architectural soci
' studies of stresses and materials, ety and the engineers executive
Ag Students Urged to Submit
Ideas for Entrance Signs
ltdfrnwnli can be ronph
sontimes, and often they seem
useless at the time. ...
But the whole stadent ' body
on Ag campus this week receiv
ed an assignment they'll never
forget to say the least
The assignment is due Satur-
fVfnr A rwil 11 anil i"4-'aii WinStar-)
j f j a a iaa i w. i
aj, "Turn in to Koosa zoz
The paper should be in the
form of a plan or sketch of a
sign for Ag College. On the sign
COLLEGE OF AGRICUL
TURE, UNIVERSITY OF NE
BRASKA. One sign for each of the two
entrances not to cost more than
$125 per sign has been okayed
by Dean W. V. Lambert. The
instructions stated that new and
different ideas are needed.
"Draw one, it concluded.
All Caa Participate
All students enrolled in the
University along with the facul-
A iin mi n nrli
Alt! 11711 11 IIX
Tbe third summer session in
Europe giving American students
the opportunity to study at first
teld 3&jUio Aui.
hand social and economic eonci
The session, staffed cry an
American faculty, beems in Lon-
turn, then in Paris with tide tripe
through Scandinavia and Ger-
purpose is io afford
American students the opportuni
ty to study Europeaa con'Sitians
at first liand. thus to gain a
heightened awareness both of the
diflerehce between the cultures cf
other countries and our own, and
of the common aspirations of peo
ple everywhere to live togethe
Two intensive courses are of
fered which may be lakea for
academic credit, one in each
study center. Lectures will be
supplemented by specially
planned visits and field trips to
schools, museums and culture cen
industrial p'anls and govern
further mfwrmatjori ad -
Europe, New School, 8 WestJada.
I21h Street, New York 11, N. V.
Filings Open for
Filicgs are now being accepted
ftjr ivy and daisy chains from
these cirto nut Lving in or?, -
The ivy chain is composed of,
I senior women and the dauy cliain
of lower classman Who are se
I Ucied on the basis of scholar
I ship, leadership awJ service to
I the uriivrrsity.
Thoe to the ivy and diy
: chains will participate in the ivy
day vrorrsm on May a.
Or cariu.H houne have alirhdy
M'lwled tve)f rcpi'C.Hcntatjvca
Each boue eflrt two c nior
The two men are heading the Architectural
department for E Week which will be held dur
ing College Days.
ment of a particular social func
tion. Design problems originate
Guided by a degree of econ-
omy, structural possibility and a
feeling for three dimensional
composition a aesign is aeveiopea.
The broader aspects of design
involve a general understanding
of the several associated phases
D K. Richards and Bob Tfaei-
sen are the actin? co-chairmen
of the Architectural department'
for E Week.
Richards is secretary-treasurer
iv are fUpiMe to nartirinati in
the prize winning contest. The
winner with sketches of his
signs will be announced in the
May issue of the Cornhusker
Countryman. He also will be
Almost two months have pass
ed since the Ag Exec launched
the first notices of -a campaign
timed at securing ideas for the
construction of the signs. At the
most, two diagrams bad been
submitted to Dean Lambert
prior to his issuing the all cam-
Eugene Robinson, chairman cf
the Ag Exec board campus im
provements committee, who re
cently completed a campaign to
eliminate the worn grass paths
on Ag campus, is in charge of
Dean Lambert and the Ag
Exec board will judge the en
tries after the closing date and
announce the winner.
Robinson pointed out that an
engineer's drafing board is not
a prerequisite to winning the
contest. Dean Lambert has said
that only completeness of idea
and central design will be judg
ed. If a student desires further
information, he is instructed to
call 6-2435 and ask for Eugene
Doors Open at
For Duke Ellington Concert
The box oinoe wui open at I
p.m- tonight for the Duke EH-
mgton concert. Students will en -
ter the coliseum through the two
outside doors of the main en
trance and will sit in the student
section of the balcony.
Al Ross, chairman of the
everit, has announced that there
will be a new more effective
eating arrangement and EHing
lcoi will not be cm the stage, as is
It usual procedure, but will be
on a raised platform below the
Duke is a well-established
American orchestra leader and is
a composer in his own right. He
wrote s-ch favorites as -Mood RlMsell pr. Willie Smith;
Lc' STi7A W''OT nd drums, "Louie Belson; bass, Wen
Shticated Lady. at1 Manhall: piano. Duke Ell
He besan his first concert at in2tim: VOCS))itX Al Kibbler.
Carnegie ball and has been a
sell-out there ever since. He has
1 appeared in other concert halls
Outstandixig artist who
Ivy, Daisy Chains
women for the ivy chain and one
freshman, sophomore ana junior
1 for the daisy chain.
t Any girl not living in or
member of an . organized
may lue for either the ivy or
daisy chain. Those wishing to.
should submit their name and
year in school to the Mortar
Board box in the Union by Mem-
thy. April 38, ' j
Tle first practice for both
chains will be held Tuesday.;
April 17, in room 21 S of the j
Union. All membeis tx)ut bfi
Science Departments Plan
Displays, Greenhouse Tour
The departments of geology,
botany and conservation have
announced their plans for parti-
; cipation in College Days, which
i will be held April 26 to 23.
Oustanding features of the bot-
1 any open house project are the
displays in the greenhouse and
in Room 216, Bessey hall, and the
I classroom tours. In charge of the
project is the faculty committee,
I headed by E L Weaver.
The displays will pertain to ac
tual work done in the botany
department. There is no special
theme because the department
feels that College Days visitors
should see exactly what work the I
department does, and the many
different types of experiments in
volved in the work.
Each tour, which will be con
ducted for a group of 10 or 15
people, will be led by graduate
students. The groups will meet in
Room 216. Bessey hall. Tours will
begin Thursday at 9:30 a.m. and
at 5 p.m. Friday they will take
place from 9:30 a.m. to 12 noon
and Saturday, from 11 a.m., to
Classroom tours will consist of
touring all rooms in Bessey hall,
as well as the greenhouse. Thurs
day, spectators will see a fresh
man lab in session and Friday,
an advanced lab at work.
Sigma Gamma Epsilon, geologi-
cal honorary fraternity, will be in
charge of the department of ge-
ol h disp,ay. jerry
ajBni.9ii mvcMmt f th fra!
teraSSrGeww TRuede. Drommlan eSon enMne how
Xn GfcU c" I marlrr mZo P g
dlrector aDd Uean OUiUana' Iac-imaps are made.
jl YTPPl I I PnillW W III IlPIC
Ivvll A. vullto llllVyl O
1 mf 1
I il IT I f II II I AitlVl
Winning teams in the 16 cases
comprising the first round of the!
Alien Moot court competition
were announced by James A.
Lake, assistant professor of law.
Lewis E. Pierce and Leonard
Hammes. law seniors, were nam
ed winners of the 1951 Allen
memorial trophy in moot court
They were opposed by Gayle
E. Stahl and Robert D. Moodie
four finalists survived;
four years of competition to
have a chance forjhe trophy, .i
uerara nooertson ana James
P. Edee defeated Richard Spang-jperson wholeases the land must t1 t.J tL , a i """Clarence J. Frankforter, at one
ler and Max Baehr in a ccirtract cstorevtlntniL M held between 1 and 2 PV time a member of the Military
case relating to the statateof v T i tea. Each tour will last about 15 department of the University and
frauds. or . Natahe Samuelson and Jean minutes. now a member of the chemistry
Lawrence L. Wilson and WarJ WSel" rgC Student Health officials who faculty. He entered service m
retTwliucS ucc"1 m 3 wiU assist Dr. Fuenning in con .1 1917 and retired on 23198.
side of a enforcing a Dromise ducting the tours are Richard Colonel Frankforter holds the
m a contact ddtetL Ramo Aid 'Johnson, administrative assistant; army commendation ribbon and
L. Svehla. 3 John Dier and Wilbur Well up- Miss Charlotte Heise, director of was assistant commandant and
. . . held a state statute allowing aidl nursing services; and Mrs. Mar- cadet major. 2nd battalion, cadet
rJv x r.'I"1-"., 1 to religious schools, thus defeat- jjorie Courtney, public health regiment 1907-8.
a crum caused oy a sxnau pona
on his property.
Xwf mmmiiri Oa4k
In a constitutional law case,
concerning a Don -communist oath
for school teachers, the team of
Lloyd Kelly and Robert Evans
successfully upheld the oath
against Steven Sawtell and Clay
ton B. Van Kirk.
In a battle of brothers. Jay and
David Dunlap defeated Carl and
Paul WeUensiek in a contract
dSSStw teu! IverT PokS
aSto LlaL bUaLT Sl
ana tseruto Leai, noiomg war a
John H. Fahys and Richard
charitable inststution is not liable
for negligence in the treatment
of its inmates.
In a property case. Warren An-
i appear wita tJJington and
are members of his orchestra
! elude: Al HibbW of Open the
Door, Richard' fame. Ray Nance,
Harry Carney, "Cat Anderson.
Juan Tizol and Willie Smith.
i They will all have solo parts dur-
mg the two-hour concert.
Tickets are still available at
the Union activities - ooffice for
Members of the orchestra are:
trumpets, Ray Nance, "Cat" An
derson, "Shorty Baker, Nelson
William; trcrobwies, Juan Tizol,
Erilt Woodman, Quentin Jack
son; saxophones, Harry Carney.
Jimmy Hamilton, Paul Gonzales,
UIllOll lO ItCpCJl
'John- 31arcia' Skit
The same people who enter-
tained 1,000 people April 1 will
be presented in new acts Friday,
April 20 at 7.30 p.m. in the Un-
John and Marcia, featuring
Henry Cech and Patsy Dutton,
and the Tbeta Coed Follies skit,
will be back in this show pre -
enled by the Union' rerreation
chairman and Bob Russell is
John, ouiet and studious, and
a "girl who ts in the
know" will top the list of enter'
Others are Jo Berry, acrobatic
dancer, the Pi Phi trio: Marion
McCullough, vocal soloirt; lady
'Yartlcr and the Theta Coed
J Follies skit
ulty chairman are working to-
gether on the project.
Highlights of the geology open
house will be display and a movie.
Routes of tours through Morrill
hall will be marked by dinosaur
tracks. Special displays of grafts,
maps, and miniature reproduc
tions of mineral deposits, quar
ries and earth surface composi
tions will be set up in the corri
At one place in the tour there!
will be an exhibit of radioactive t
materials. Earphones will be giv- -en
to the College Days visitors;
-j ,V...W ! ..ll I
Xlt. " . ZZ
w ui dvuiiu wmvo tauovu
by the materials. At the end of
the tour a movie taken on geo-j
logical field trips will be shown
in the auditorium.
The department is also making
plans to have a miniature oil
derrick set up and operating on
the mall between Morrill hall and
Bessey halL Members of Sigma
Gamma Epsilon will be operating
it Thursday through Saturday
during the open house periods.
The department of conserva
tion, with Eugene C. Reed in
charge, will feature a display in
th main flnrtr nf Nphraska hall
for College Days. There will be
exhibits on ground water in Ne-
braska and oil and gas develop-
Mr. Reed will personally con-
duct the tours and will explain
1 the functions of this division and
ti ;k; nm tko. riti rI
I Jllllllf! 1 1 If 111
college Days visitors will then
thony and Leslie Noble defeated;1: . !aken. to the second floor,"
David Neely and Charles White.
Donald W. Pederson and Will-
lam Mueuer won over Harrison
Russell and Henry Pederson in:
a tort case.
Uyn Young defeated Frank
ftjieui ana Aruiur Jonannes in a
tort action concerning the duty
to rescue a drowning nerson.
t.u w ti, t
Craven defeated Howard Hansen
. Magnus e. Robinson inTa
nrooertv ra. hnMina that tK
ing Cyrus Jonrson and Bruce
Adrian Hertik and William
cium i .
. .1 1 1 j .1 . .1
ligence in allowing iiiwuthorued the architectural plans for the 1922 Kl?;
use of a car. thereby winning Inetw Student Health and an wood, rrin
over Charles DiUman and John artist's dravring showing bow the cal school, 19J 5. Conel Leov. n
Knapp. 1 new building will look. j W. receded University
Robert Steininger. R:bard The aim of the Student Health f"
Tobler and Don McClanalwn won j College Days program is to show , prT . ri Xrcher L. Burn
. , ., d.. .,.,r .i.-mni that the cam-; Vtooks, l-l you c"eU.T" V .
r't ' K. j'""
Hooper and WiUard Dumroer,
William Grant and Robert
j Green beat James Norton and
j Gerald Ford on a legislation
Rlsht of Privacy
Robert Camp and Harry Curtis
Peter Peters in a tort case up-
bolding the right of privacy in
regard to photographs.
The winners in this first round
of freshman competition were
chosen by a group of Lincoln
The cases for the first round!
Coed Counselors 4Big Sister'
I Approximately 150 Big Sisters
will be chosen by the Coed Coun-
selots to orientate and help new
women students for the next two
Filings for these positions open
ed TIoridav, April 9, in Ellen
Smith ball, according to Mary
Hubka, president of Coed Coun
selors. Both Ag and city campus wom
en who will be sophomores, jun
iors or seniors next fall may file.
Affiliated and unaffiliated women
Monday Tbrooch Friday
The filings will be open from
Monday through Friday, April 9
to 13. The applications blanks
will be available in Ellen Smith
hall and may be filled out any
time from a.m. till 5 p.m. each i
ne Agwmpus applications
and the women's residence halls
on trie campus,
1 Interviews will be held at the
discretion of the board members
assigned to choose the Big Sisters.
The Coed Counselors board is
composed of six sophomores, six
i juniors and four seniors. Included
' on the board is the president,
J Mary Hubka and vice president
son and Hattie Mann act as sen-
ior board members.
Junior affiliated board mem
bers are Nanci DeBord. Elizabeth
jCasn, and Jean Loudon. Marjoric
i Danly, Kathleen Dill and Joan
Follrner are unaffiliated junior
Sophomoie unaffi)j,it?d bejard
J members are Grace Dunn, Jan,
Mortar Boards vs. junior women Innocents vs.
junior men will be seen in a softball game highlighting
the junior and senior class competition at Pioneer Park,
Friday, April 13 at 2:30.
Any junior or senior women interested in playing on
their class teams are urged to contact Pat Wiedm2n,
6-2440. If enough students are interested in participating,
other softball games between the junior and senior classrs
will be scheduled.
The University Student Health
center has announced its plans
for participation in College Days,
. ., ,ft , ,
April zb to zo.
Dr. S. I. Fuenning, director of
Student Health, will supervise
demonstrations and tours sched
uled for College Days visitors.
Groups of ten persons will be
conducted through the Student
Health building at special times:
during the three-day event Vis-
I itors will be shown the clinical
facilities on first floor of the
building, including the reception
room, nurses station, record room.
s four doctors' offices, treatment
room, nurses utility room andx-1
c : .:,..-
I ? . . w
e fPt?trs are taken
through the building, guides will
explain the services available
5 through the Student Health cen-
ine psycwatnc neip, pny
! siotherapy department, orthoped
ics and surgery facilities, x-ray
department and laboratory lacu-
!itles " explained.
! wtuc contains auuie equipment
necessary for conducting a gen
eral hosDitaL The 15 bedrooms
and other hospital facilities will
be shown to the groups.
; 1 nu;nin th r.
vices offered by Student Health
for the campus general neaitn
nreeram will be eiven to each
person taking the tour.
Tours will be held from 9 to
11 a.m and from Z to S p.m..
Thursdav. April 26. Friday they '
will be conducted from 9 vaX:
i " . . ..,i
An additional feature planned
by the Student Health is a poster
. w Hicniav in front of the
j Tki nrkfAf
""" r ,
i v. . - 1 r rt-.trr-im I, fi I if"
pus health program
modern and clean.
were prepared by the members
of the board of advisors and
were derived from subjects
. "' , ,"'1.'
Such- ? include wmtrarts,
constitutional law, legislation,
torts and property.
The 16 winners from this round
will tnave into the sophomore
round next fall. The teams win
ning as a result of the second
round have the right to continue
on until defeated.
at Ellen Smith
Hepperly, and Shirley Kendle.
Sophomore affiliated board roem -
j bers now serving are Theresa
' Barnes, Sue Gorton and Susan
Those chosen to be Big Sisters
I , j, i ' .f-i :-,-!
j I .ffi I
i ? ?j ........ I 4 - . :
I. fj i' 1 J '-'
i- f . t ' ..'. f ' '
VEISHEA DAYS PARADE The Iowa State annual celebration
parade is the event after which the College Days parade this
year will be patterned. The float shown above is similar to tbos
that will be seen in the Colkje Dajz parade April 23-23.
Junior and senior men inter
ested in entering the softball
competition should contact Henry
The Mortar Board vs. junior
women game is scheduled for
2:30 pjn. with Innocents vs. jun
ior men at approximately 3:00.
Each team will play four innings.
Following the junior- senior
games, other mixed games will
Tho iinnorrbecmpn urill mm.
in mixed contests of sack
.races, egg thhrowing and three
legged races at 4 p jn.
I At the end of the day scores
of iunior and sesjo,, teams
iwill be computed on the basis of
the day's competition. Five points
will be awarded to the winning
team of the various events, four
points for second place, three
j points for third place, two point
, for fourth place winners and one
point lor firth place.
The winning team of the com
petition will be announced at the
junior-senior prom Friday , eve
ning. On Ivy day the losing class
will pesent a trophy to the win
ners. The executive faculty commit-
tee on student affairs has granted
approval for the junior-senior
competition day with attendance
, voluntary No student is to be
excused from regularly sched-
cass worfc or required ex-
X if It-CiClVC
Ten retiring Reserve officers
'and three cadet distinguished
uimuuj muuchu wm ue uunurea
i at an aU unification parade
Thursday, April 1Z, at 5 p.m. in
the regimental reviewing area.
Under provisions of Public
Law 810, ten reserve officers will
retire from military service. In-
. as reviewing officer is Colonel
' 05 revicu.guu.ra
! utners rearing irom umiwij
i service are Colonel Marcus L.
Poteet, a H!dK?iS
with a Bachelor of Arts in isi
nf Law degree in
hum l JL col Lan v. oianiz. iu
. Arthur G. George ana ix.
CoL Richard V. KoupaL
. w . .
dents awards based on "Military
fidencv. academic standing.
aot.tuje and standing in ROTC
wiu ardea w io u. -
jJr Donald L. Bever and Donald
v.-i. rwi hrmorarv torn
Eileen Deriez. honorary com-
! mandant 1950-1951. will honor
' receoients of the Minute Man
awards, presented by Local Chap
ter Sons of the Revolution.
Winners of the honor company
streamer award and honor squad
ron award will lso be announced
at the parade and will be pre
sented by the honorary comman
dant. will be notified by formal invita
tion immediately after the Coun
selor board meets. The date it
installation will be announced
i ixer. It will not be April 22 as
' At the next meeting of the
organization the board members
will elect new leaders.
4 V .
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