The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, May 04, 1951, Page PAGE 4, Image 4

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Friday, May 4, 1951
vy Oc
Ankta Dmp Colossus No rider 6-1
rSteca Struck Triangle Club BhiHhlnj- Bride 10-1
let nap-on ;ay Lyre Stables OlKirles Sil-i
Filly Kite Stable Prexy 4-1
Homy Arrowhead Stable Circus 1-1
Irish EyW . Mausoleum Klch Girl 31-1
Double . Memorial Ground Steeplechase 7-1
Frrnklln Arrowhead Stables Circus 2B-1.
PeiHLet- Gay Lyre Stables Silent Shirley H-l
Home FM I'tcnlo Grounds No rider 1-1
Family Circle Ut-nuy Society No rider S-l
Tassel Top Anchor Inn "Veil Unlit 4-1
Key's Beauty White House simple Sue ' 13-1
I-ove Nest Colossus No rider 10-1
Dark Mood Gay Lyre Stables Silent Shirley t 37-1-
Ah Shucks Baker Shop No rider 31-1
Small Auto Picnic Grounds No rider 4-1
TMimh Blonde Triangle Club Krd Mane 25-1
Hubcaps Anchor Inn Well Built 4-1
Steamboat White House Simple Sue 3-1
Cocker Spaniel Open Arms Stables No rider 10-1
Goof-Off Anchor Inn Well Built 36-1
Breesy X.w Archer H'i-l
Couith. Court ' Mrs Trap No rider 14-1
Friendly Alley . Memorial Grounds No rider 13-1
Zombie White Sword House No rider 31-1
Nervous Annie Anchor Inn Well Built ll-l
Country Cousin Arrowhead Stables Circus 10-1
Kotlihmltebaqptocimiester Memorial Grounds Green Light 14-1
Pearshape Triangle Club Blushing Bride 21-1
Wacky Mausoleum Rich Girl 34-1
Dancer Fire Trap No rider 15-1
Left Back
Country Correspondent
Old Smonthy
Tall Corn
Mickey Mouse
Money Bags
Coffee Cup
Worn Thin
Fair Leader
Piano Player
Brew Master
Silent Cy
David's Soa
I'nion Man
Aggie's Pride
Hod Rod
Karly Bird
Married Man
Soldier Boy
Senior Wlieels ...
Innocents Society Claims Membership
Of Many Scholars, Leaders, Editors
The top scholar in the Univer
sity's senior class, the chairman
of the first annual college Days,
the promoters of "Good News,"
the chairman of New Student
Week planning.
The editors of The Daily Ne
b r a s k a n, Cornhusker, Corn
Shucks and the presidents of
Builders, Corn Cobs, Kosmet
Klub, Interfraternity council,
Student Council, Coll-Agri Fun
board, Block and Bridle, Red
Cross College unit, Theta Nu.
Officers of Student Council,
Kosmet Klub, Corn Cobs, Build
ers, Nebraska Masquers, N club,
Gamma Lambda, All University
Fun, Student Union board, Col
lege Days.
Members of Phi Beta Kappa,.
Sigma Delta Chi, Alpha Zeta,
Tri-K, varsity judging team, Al
pha Epsilon Rho, military honor
aries, R.O.T.C. band, Teachers
Co 1 1 e g e advisory committee,
Farmers Fair board and publi
cations board.
In summary, these were the
activities of the 1950-51 Inno
cents, the 13 members of the
senior men's honorary.
Senior Year Work
Led by President Rob Raun,
the Innocents carried on their
leadership in campus ' activities
and scholarship during their sen
ior year. Helping to carry on the
tradition of Innocent participa
tion were: Vice President Herb
Reese, Secretary Dick Kuska,
Treasurer Ted Randolph, Ser-Geant-at-Arms
Bob Parker, and
Gene Berg, Frank Jacobs, Bruce
Kennedy, Jack Wilson, Bob
Mosher, Bob Rogers, John Mills
and Leon Pfeiffer .
Raun was revealed at Honors
convocation as the highest-ranking
senior in scholarship. He
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EELL BOTTOM TROUSERS The members of Phi Gamma Delta
winners of the fraternity division of the 1950 Ivy Day sing, are
pictured above. They made their appearance in white sailor pants,
navy blue and white striped tee shirts and red sashes at the waist,
singing a song that fitted in with the theme of their cosume.
r 1
!f '
&i,ilOMTY SING Pictured above are the winners of the
ISS0 sorority sing, Alpha Xi Delta. Dressed in cottons, the girls
sang one of the songs exclusive for their sorority.
- Eftaein
Black Masque Handicap
Red Hood Handicap
Party House Iceberg 21-1 Off to slow start.
Country Home Whistling Willy 13-1- Good strlder.
Cannlhle Camp No rider 6-1 Anticipating big day.
Country Home Whistling Willy 15-1 Trainer's worked on this one.
Whoopee Stables Costello 14-1 Needs clear day, dry track.
Sparkling Stone Mansion Muscles 8-1 Win bya length.
Plowed Ground Prexy 5-1 Has a strong kick.
Stone Fortress Krnle Pyle 25-1 Really lacks training.
Pigge Pen Roger! 12-1. Favorite with crowd.
Country Home Whistling Willy 19-1 Been currying favors.
White wash House No rider 40-1 A lost chord.
Dirty Underwear Old Man Mose 9-1 May be aced at wire.
Plowed Ground Prexy 35-1 Late entry.
All Star Stables Omaha's Pride 8-1 Hardly needs a rider.
Whoopee Stable Costello 40-1 Brothers overlooked when colt.
Pretense Stables Park Avenue 35-1 Yearlings have tough time.
Teepee No rider 6-1 Thoroughbred strains.
Plowed Ground Prexy 4-1 Runs a fast race.
All Star Stables Omaha's Pride 14-1 Model Colt.
Guiding Light Home Little John 100-1 Long shot: pays double.
Purple Heart Stable No rider 30-1 Broke training.
Plowed Ground , Prexy 20-1 Boxed by
Pretense Stable Park Avenue 14-1 Good exercise.
Country Home Whistling Willy 12-1 May get caught tn gate.
Plgge Pen Roger! 22-1 Won't respond to reins.
Party House Iceberg 9'-l Legislators won't lobby here.
Corner Clubhouse No rider 21-1 It will be hard to break loose.
served as president of the Stu
dent Council, chairman of New
Student Week, business manager
of College Days, "Good News"
ticket chairman, Block and Bri
dle president and as a member
of the varsity judging team, Al
pha Zeta and Alpha Gamma Rho.
Reese was a bruising lineman
for the Husker's '50 football
squad and a chamion Big Seven
wrestler. On the activities side,
he was activities chairman of the
Student Union board, junior
class president, secretary of N
club and a member of Beta Theta
Pi. He assisted on College Days
and New Student Week.
Kuska edited the 1951 year
book and headed the College
Days parade committee. He
served as vice president of Corn
Cobs, president of Phi Kappa
Psi and was a member of Sigma
Delta Chi. journalism honorary.
Randolph was business man
ager of The Daily Nebraskan,
business manager of Kosmet
Klub, a member of N club and
Alpha Tau Omega. He married
Miss Burdette Pecha in Decem
Parker was president of Corn
CorbS, a member of R. O.
T.C. band, Gamma Lambda and
Theta Xi president. He assisted
on New Student Week and Col
lege Days and helped prepare
the new Student Council consti
tution. College Days Chairman
Berg was the general chairman
of the first College Days week-i
end, president of University
Builders and judiciary chairman
of the Student Council. He was
on the New Student Week com
mittee, the Teachers College Ad
visory committee, Sigma Delta
V," . 4 i ' 4, V .:. -9-: K'-.m
f, ..J i ?yC'
i VIC ! if
i. I I - "all Tj
a Form
Born a winner.
Should show on a clear day.
Trainer overlooked her.
How can she mlBsf
Beggars can't be choosy.
Better chance than some.
Sure bet for Aggies.
Needs brawn, net brains.
Long legged filly might place.
Lay out the mat and gavel.
It's traditional.
She has winning ways.
Dropped by wayside.
May be scratched.
Sisters sidetracked her.
Lacks experience.
Good turf trotter.
Might show on wet track.
Place reserved for her.
Path is cut.
She's been working out.
When a snowball melts.
Owner may favor mate.
She's the mate.
Her efforts may pay off.
May be photo finish.
Likes bridle path, better.
Was good runner as yearling.
Location may help.
Lacks timing.
Strong regiment training.
May bo crowded at rail.
Chi, AUF advisory board and
Kappa Sigma.
Jacobs edited the campus hu
mor magazine, Corn Shucks and
acted as director and production
manager for the shows of Kos
met Klub, which he served as
vice president. He was publicity
chairman of Nebraska Masquers
and a member of Alpha Epsilon
Rho and Zeta Beta Tau.
Kennedy, a member of Sigma
Delta Chi and Alpha Tau Omega,
was the editor of The Daily Ne
braskan. He also filled the post of
Corn Cobs secretary. Recently
married to Miss Betty Green, he
is employed on a local news
paper. Wilson, an Agriculture cam
pus senior, served as head of the
Coll-Agri Fun board, and was a
member of Farmers Fair board,
Alpha Zeta and Farm House.
Red Cross Prexy
Mosher was vice president of
the Student Union board, presi
dent of the Red Cross college
unit and editor of the Student
Directory. He is the chairman
of Magee's college board and a
member of Delta Upsilon.
Rogers was treasurer of Corn
Cobs, a member of the Student
Council judiciary committee,
president of Phalanx and an of
ficer of Sigma Nu fraternity.
Mills won Pi Beta Kappa hon
ors and served as publicity
chairman for Kosmet Klub's
"Good News," as president of
Theta Nu and Sigma Alpha Ep
silon. Pfeiffer headed Kosmet Klub
in the move to have coeds in the
spring show. He served as Build
ers treasurer, senior member of
the Publications board and a
member of Kappa Sigma.
YW Breakfast
To Feature
May Magic'
"May Magic" will greet Uni
versity women and their mothers
when they v attend the traditional
; May Morning breakfast Sunday
at 9 a.m. in Union parlors ABC.
Dietlinde Von Kuenssberg. in
structor in German at the Uni
I versity, will be the speaker. Her
topic will be "New Horizons for
the Y."
Betty Brinkman, a freshman,
will preside as mistress of cere
monies. Delores Lovegrove, presi
dent of the University YWCA,
will present the welcome speech.
The Pi Phi trio, Nora Devore,
Barbara Adams and Betty Les
ter, will sing "Tea for Two" and
Menu for the breakfast in
cludes a fruit cup, scrambled
eggs, sweet rolls and toffee or
Each year, a group of fresh- J
man women, led by an upper- j
class YWCA member, plans the !
May Morning breakfast. This!
year, Mary Hubka, a YWCA!
cabinet member, is in charge off
the group, j
Freshman girls responsible for;
tne breakfast this year arc Mary
Marondee, Jennie Hohnbaum,
Erlene Luff, Shirley Ledingham,
i-Jy Wachel, Sally Ainscow, Mary
Gerhart, Marilyn Turnquist,
nora ocnrier, rvarma is.imDaii, '
Pat Patterson, Claire Riley, Mar-
, nyn ivicjuci, txvue onum, oauy
i Johnson and Betty Brinkman.
Merit System Director Post Open
A competitive examination for ment, the Director shall not have
the position of Director of the 'served as an employee of any
Nebraska Merit System, will be 'agency except in the capacity of
jhbeld May 26 in the State Capi-
The State House vacancy oc-
curred after the resignation of;
i Arthur W. Pendray. The Merit
System council plans to fill the j
i position by June 1, 1951 through ,
the competitive test-:.
The examination is open to any
person who can meet the mini-J
mum qualifications of education
and experience. Merit systems I
regulations provide that: "with-
in one year prior to his appoint-i
your p
By Julie Bell
Christian Student fellowship,
Cotner house, 1237 R street, Over
ton Turner, jr., pastor. Sunday
CSF picnic at Pioneer park. Bring
your friends and meet at First
Christian church at 6 p.m. Special
games, iood and program planned
for inspiration under the open
sky. .
Emmanuel Camnus chapel, 15th
& u, t,. w. George, pastor. Sun
aay uooa Mews male quartet
from Omaha will be featured in
the morning worship service at
li a.m.
University Episcopal chapel,
Thirteenth and R streets. Jack
Sweigart, pastor. Friday 6:45
a.m., morning prayer; 7 a.m.,
holy communion; 5:30 p.m., eve
ning prayer. Saturday 6:45 a.m.,
morning prayer; 7 a.m., holy
communion; 5:30 p.m., evening
prayer. Sunday 9 a.m., holy
communion, breakfast following; a.m., morning prayer; 11
a.m., The Rite of Holy Confirma
tion and sermon by Bishop How
ard v. Brinker; 5:30 p.m., eve
ning prayer; 6:30 p.m., chapel
dinner, reservation list should be
signed by Friday; 7:30 p.m., Can
terbury club business meeting.
ivionaay 8:45 a.m., morning
prayer; 9 a.m., holy communion;
5:30 p.m., evening prayer. Tues
day 6:45 a.m., morning prayer;
a.m., holy communion; 5:30
p.m., evening prayer. Wednesday
b;45 a.m., morning prayer; 7
a.m., holy communion; 5:30 p.m.,
evening prayer; 7 p.m., choir re
hearsal. Thursday no services.
University Lutheran chapel,
12th and R street, H. Erck, pas
tor. Sunday 10:45 a.m., Sunday
morning worship, Room 315
Union, sermon topic "He was
received up into Heaven and Sat
on the Right Hand of God"; 5:30
p.m., Gamma Delta, Temple
building, cost supper and busi
ness meeting.
Lutheran Student association,
1440 Q street, Alvin M. Petersen,
pastor. Friday 8 p.m., Duckpins
and lunch, 1440 Q; Lille Ashram
at Covenant Cedars, Stromsburg,
Neb., on Friday, Saturday, and
Sunday. Sunday 9:15 a.m., Bible
class, II Peter, 1440 Q street. 5:30
p. m., joint Ag and City LSA
supper, First Lutheran church;
7:30 p.m., Lutheran student choir
home concert, First Lutheran
church. Tuesday 5 p.m., chapel,
1440 Q; Wednesday 3 p.m., Bible
hour, Phillippians. Thursday 3
p.m., Bible Hour, The Church;
6:30 p.m., LSA spring banquet,
semi-formal, seniors honored,
guest speaker is Rev. Don Heiges
from Chicago, Executive secre
tary, student service, National
Lutheran council.
Methodist Student house, 1417
R street, Richard W. Nutt, pastor.
Friday picnic at Pioneer park,
cars will leave at 4, 5 and 6 p.m.
Sunday 5:30 p.m., Wesley Fire
side, Ruth Trautman Bondurant
will show pictures on Lake Poin
sett. Tuesday 6 p.m., Kappa Phi
spring banquet.
Presbyterian - Congregational,
Presby house, 333 North 14th
street, Rex Knowles, pastor. Sun
day 5:d0-6 p.m., May vespers,
service of song, scripture and
verse; 5:30-7:30 p.m., Sunday eve
ning forum at Presby house,
speaker, Dr. George Bancroft of
Wheeler Memorial Presbyterian
church, subject "What Is Pray
er?". Monday 6:45 a.m., break
fast; 7 a.m., morning discussion;
p.m., vespers; subject "Loving
Christ"; 7:30 p.m., choir.
Baptist Student house, 315 No.
15th. Sunday 5 p.m., picnic,
Pioneer park, Dick Webb, leader.
Thursday, May 10 7:15 p.m.,
graduate fireside meeting at the
home of Mae Tenney, 2918 Clin
ton street, discussion leader, C. B.
Catholic Sunday masses, 9 and
11 a.m., parlors XYZ, Union; dis
cussion club Tuesday evening,
Room 315, Union, topic the sec
ond stage of the mass as a com
munal social action.
Religious Society of Friends
(Quakers), 302 So. 28th street.
Sunday 9.45 a.m., meeting for
worship; 10:45 a.m. discussion
lend by Juanita Beede of the
IWhittier, Calif., meeting.
Men's Sing . . .
(Continued from Page 1)
Never Walk Alone" Bob
Van Voorhis.
10. Delta Upsilon: "Meadow
lands" Bob Johnson.
11. Alpha Gamma Rho: "Mov
ing Along" Ken Clement.
12. Alpha Tau Omega: "Po' Ole
Lazarus" Win Cady.
13. Beta Theta Pi: "For the
Staunchest" Hugh Follmer.
14. Phi Kappa Psi: "Clap Your
Hands" Herb Jackman.
15. Kappa Sigma: "You'll Never
Know" -Jack Davis.
18. Delta Tau Delta: "The Good
Fellow I've Been" Tom Mc
Vey. 17. Sigma Alpha Epsilon: "The
Desert Song" Lee Keller.
18. Fhi Gamma Delta: "Alou
ette" Jerry Solomon.
19. Sigma Nu: "True Blue"
Bob Russell
Followinc the interfraternity
sings, Symphonia, national men's
music fraternity, will present a
The winners of the sing will be
announced after tne toympnonia
Supervisor of Examinations, or
an u mtinuer VI me wiicLiyi o
The Director will be chosen
from one of the three top per
sons who make themselves avail-
able. Those wishing to take the
tests must fill out an official
Merit System application form
by midnight of May 19, 1951.
Forms and other information may
be obtained by writing to the
Merit System Office, 1306 State
I it Pf?il tlthix V l
Hi J ' I . A w-,. 4 . ; - I -S
Billt 't r irninfl '' iJWwsltwWliWn -w lv I'sssW!1" iwihw k ' n !' i asy H " M
ROYALTY REIGNS Members of last year's
Ivy Day court are: (1. to r.) Mary Hubka,
Elizabeth Gass, Peggy Mulvaney, Jo Lisher,
Alice Smith, Eleanor Erickson, Mary Mallory,
Activity Girls ...
Present Mortar Boards Find Careers
Ranging From Radio Work to Marriage
Graduation will fin' -he 16
present Mortar Boaards, whose
reign will come tc a close Sat
urday as they mask new mem
bers of the Black Masque, va
cating campus offices ' occupy
positions ranging from radio
work to those of ' my wives.
The field of Journalism will
claim two Blac' Masque mem
bers. Jean Fenster is the new
home editor of the Nebraska
Farmer and Colorado Rancher
and Farmer. Norma Chubbuck
will be working at the Lincoln
State Journ: 1
Marilyn Campfield and Ginny
Guhin will continue school work,
but in reverse circumstances.
Both girls plan to teach Eng
lish in Nebraska high schools or
junior highs.
Career uirls
Other career girls will be
Nancy Porter, Tish Swanson and
Mary Chace. Radio work at an
Omaha radio station will claim
Nancy Porter, pre-;Jent of Mor
tar Board. Mary Chace will join
the training squad for retailing
at Macy's K nsas City. Tish
Swanson plans to go to New
York in the- fall to ente. a field
of merchandising.
Four Black Masque members
have already started practicing
the art of housekeeping, Mrs.
Bruce Kennedy (Betty Green),
Mrs. Jack Campbell (Sally
Holmes), Mrs. Jack Selzer
(Shirley Allen), and Mrs. Davis
(Annette Stopkotte.
Joining the ranks of the mar
ried set will be four other Mor
tar Boards. Susi . Reed will
marry Fritz Simpson, editor of
The Daily Nebraskan last fall,
Joel Bailey will become an Army
wife, Dorothy Bowman and
Janet Carr.
Mixing careers with house
keeping are Shirley Allen Selzer
and Dorothy Bowman. Mrs.
Selzer is a receptionist at an
Alliance hosoital and Dorothy
Bowman will teach home eco
nomics at Chambers, Nebr.
Phi Beta Kappas.
Four Mortar Board members
will wear the Phi Beta. Kappa
keys. They are Susie Reed,
Marilyn Campfield, Joel Bailey
and Nancy Porter.
As a group the Black Masques
sponsored the Mortar Board Ball
and a tea honoring senior
women with outstanding scholar
ship. They assisted at the tea
given by Dean of Women and at
the Chant .llors reception in the
fa'.l. Finalist for the Eligible
Bachelors were selected by the
Mortar Boards. In addition to
these activitios they supervise
all women's elections and are in
charge of Ivy Day. Crowning the
activities of the Mortar Boards
is the selection of new members
of the Black Masque order and
of the Ivy Day court.
Campus activities of the Mor
tar Boards were:
Nancy Portei, president of
Mortar Board, vice-president of
Builders, managing editor of
the Cornhusker, Coed Counselor,
editor of the calendar for Build
ers. She is a member of Alpha
Lambda Delta (freshman hon
orary), and Alpha Sigma Rho
(radio honorary).
Janet Carr, treasurer of Mor
tar Board, vice-p sident
of i
Tassels, Cc
Counselor board, j
Student Council, 1950 Ty,,
Women's Sing
(Continued from Page 1)
Lips" Caroline Rogers. I
10. Kappa Delta: "In My Kap- j
pa Delt Garden of Dreams" i
Pam. Kinne.
11. Kappa Kappa Gamma
the Still of the Night" Phoebe
12. Pi Beta Phi: "When Day
Is Done" Nanc Norman.
13. Sigma Kappa: "The Halls
of Ivy" Pat Olson.
14. Residence halls for wom
en: "Be My Love" Helen Jean
1 5. International house:
"Alohana" Florentine Craw
ford. 18. Love Memorial hall: "In
the Still of the Night" Jean
17. University hospital nurses:
"You'll Never Walk Alone"
Marilyn Maca.
18. Rosa Bouton ball: "Will
You Remember" Darlccn Fis-cus.
Nebraska Coed, Teachers college
advisory board and Coed Coun
selor. Ginny Cuhin, vice-president of
A S, student council, YMCA
council, Coed Counselor, chair
man of the 1950 Coed Follies
Susie Reed, assistant editor of
The Daily Nebraskan, Tassel
publicity chairman, UNESCO
steering committee, Cornhusker
and a member of Kappa Tau
Alpha and Theta Sigma Phi
(journalism Lonoraries).
Jean Fenster, vice-president of
Coed Counselor, Tassel, Ag
editor of The Daily Nebraskan,
home ec editor of Cornhusker
Countryman, Farmers Fair
Board, Red Cross College Unit,
and : lember of Theta Sigma
Phi (journalism honorary).
Sally Holmes, president AWS,
panel editcr of Cornhusker, sec
retary of Builders and a member
of Theta Sigma Phi (journalism
Shirley Allen, president of
Tassels, corresponding secretary
of Student Council, Coed Coun
selor, 1949 Pep Queen and a
member of the Junior class
Mary Chace, jice-president of
home ec club, Tassels, YWCA
general chairman of YW hos
pitality committee, Ag executive
Ag Union Panel Reviews War
Effect on Genetical Mutations
War is the major problem of
our generation as it has been
'down through the ages. Only
when we have war now, there
may be much more serious con
sequences in the form of geneti
cal mutations.
This was the proposition pre
sent and explained at the infor
mal panel discussion held in the
Ag Union Wednesday afternoon.
Members of the panel were: Rich
ard Sill, instructor; Arthur Rob
ertson, instructor; Herbert Jehle,
ass't professor; and Willard Joed
dert, graduate student and former
instructor, all members of the
University Physics department. .
Over 50 students joined the dis
cussion on the topic, "Genetics,
and Atomic Energy." The final
discussion is scheduled for Mon
day, May 7, at 4:30 p.m., and will
look toward "Alternatives to
Present Policies.
As introductory material the
men explained that the heredi
tary process is carried out through
the operation of genes and chrom
osomes. Damage or alteration to
the genes or chormosomes can
result in changed heredity.
In some instances, Sill said, the
heredity is changed to such an
extent that the individual is un
recognizable or even may die be
fore birth.
Changes in the genes or chom
osomes are known as mutations.
Some changes have major effects
while others only have minor ef
fects on the individual, he said.
Major effects are dominant and
minor effects recessive in the
genetical make-up, Sill said.
Alternating the genes through
atomic radiation whether deliber
atly or accidentally is a criminal
thing to do to the following gen-
eration, Jehle said. Present ef-,
fects of an atomic bomb attack
.could be hidden, ne said, out
still passed on to the next gen-
, eration through the recessive mu-J
I In addition to 100,000 Japanese
killed or injured by the Hiro-
shima Atomic bomb explosion,
Fraternities Aid
"Who's got one more car," and
"we need a couple more guys,"
was the cry through numerous
fraternity houses Wednesday eve
ning as the men forsook their
books to assist the American
Cancer society in their Lincoln
house to house canvass ior dona
tions. In addition to the efforts of
the fellows the Pi Phis stuffed
over 30,000 envelope? with ad
vertising sent to boxholdcrs in
the Lincoln post office.
The students received no pay
for their efforts. All work was
volunteered by the fraternities.
in oraer to cover the city with-'Nu,
out crossing paths the houses
Queen Jan Nuztman, Kay Worcester, Virginia
Koch, Kathy Schreiber, Sharon Fritzler, Bev.
Smith and Barbara Best.
board and a member of Phi
Upsilon Omicron (home eco
nomic honorary).
Red Cross Prexy
Audery Rosenbaum, president
of Red Cross, student advisor
to the Lincoln Red Choss, on
the Constitutional Assembly
Central committee, Secretary of
the Lincoln Social Action coun
cil. Joel Bailey, Tassel secretary,
AUF advisory board, panel ed
itor of Cornhusker, Coed Coun
selor, and a member of Alpha
Sigma Rho (education honor
ary). Annette Stoppkette, president
of Home Ec club, member of
YWCA cabinet, 4-H club and
Coed Counselor.
Betty Green, managing editor
of Cornhusker, student council,
Panhellenic council, YWCA, Ju
nior class council, 1949 Typical
Nebraska Coed Counselor and a
member of Theta Sigma Phi and
Kappa Tau Alpha (journalism
Kathryn Swanson, managing
editor of Cornhusker, AUF ad
visory board and Coed Coun
selor Board.
Norma Chubbuck, president of
BABW, Student Council record
ing secretary, news editor and
managing editor of The Daily
Nebraskan, YWCA cabinet and a
member of Theta Sigma Phi
(journalism honorary).
another 100,000 persons are esti
mated to carry dangerous genet
ical mutations, according to an
article by J. B. S. Haldane, Brit
ish biologist.
Passed On Indefinitely
These mutations can be passed
on indefinitely, he stressed. And
the closer a person be to the ex
plosion, the more genes will be
damaged. Thus, the greater
chance for deformity.
It has been shown that if both
parents carry damaged genes, 25
per cent of the individuals of the
following generations will have
something wrong with them, ei
ther physically or mentally.
Many problems now stand in
the way of sound handling of
such dangerous material as
Uranium 235, Atomic Energy.
First, Russia lacks genetical
studies. They believe that everv
; Jdiv,iual h,". m "sources,
They do not stress inheritance as
a factor nearly as important as
Second, part of the problem is
moral, according to Dick Sill. If
we should augment an atomic
war, we would be completely
ignoring the future generations.
If we are to continue work in
radiation, Sill 3aid, we must know
something more of it.
Good Thlnrs
Good things can be accomo
lished in the laboratory, he said.
It may be possible to eliminate
disease with radioactive material
through the selective process. An
other possibility is the use of
such material In testing the
strength factors of steel.
experimenting with plants Is
more prevalent than with animal.
it -was maintained. The mnrp nr.
denized a living thing is, the
j more unstable it is and therefore
the more susceptible to atomic
Plants are more stable thn
man. Work is being done by E.
F. Frolik at the University cr.-
periment farm with the effects
of radioactive material on corn.
Cancer Drive
were assigned a definite area to
cover. So efficient was the p'an
that the job was done by 9 p m.
Residents were alerted by t! e
local radio stations to be rc;"v
for the workers by leaving a
light burning or some indi
cation that .hey oxpectcV! to i.o
Fraternities that shared in r a
drive are: Acacia, Alpha C in t
Rho, Alpha Tau Omega. ': n
Theta Pi, Beta Sigma Psi. D-"
Sigma Psi, Delta Tau Delt-, DoU
ta Upsilon. FarmhoiiMP. Kanm
Sigma, Phi
Gamma Dc'
Kappa Phi,
Delta Thole, f'hl
Phi -'"ppa p,t( "j
;m, ,v
" vi
a id
Theta Xi.