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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (May 8, 1951)
Vol. 51 No. 134
THE DAILY NEBRASKAN
Tuesday, May 8, 1951
Students Who have not
urged to see them immediately to arrange a schedule for
the fall semester.
Students have been falling behind in making out their
work sheets and must have them completed this week.
This is an urgent reminder from Dr. Floyd Hoover, assist
Scheduled for the fall semester may be obtained at
Secretary of Defense George C.
Marshall's testimony to the senate
MacArthur investigating commit
tee wrote the headlines for Mon
day night's news.
Marshall told the committee
that he joint chiefs of staff them
selves vetoed Gen. Douglas Mac
Arthur's January proposals for
carrying the Korean war into
Carrying with him many highly
secret documents, Marshall re
vealed that 13 of the United Na
tions allies vetoed an urgent U. S.
recommendation for "hot pursuit"
of Chinese red war planes intoj
FVom Marshall's testimony; it;
appears that MacArthur was inj
h on the door of your adviser s of-
c :fice. Meet with adviser and ar-
Last December Marshall recom- i range a schedule. This should be
mended that UN aircraft be per-1 taken care of immediately. If you
misted to chase communist planes! have lately been notified that you
and shoot them down "for a stated i are out of the junior division,
distance over the Yalu river into contact the dean of your college
Manchuria." and he will assign you another
Although the plan received the; adv"-, . .
approval of President Truman and V Sfcond' ""less are m the
Dean Acheson, 13 other United j J Art !L Scje.!' L,U
Nations involved in Korea 'Voted!
solidly against it."
Marshall told the senate armed ;
v-vices-foreien relations commit-!
tee he found it "very distressing
to criticize nis renow nve-siar 8 a.m. to 12 noon and l to 4:d0 professionals must be submitted tr. tv, -,t;i
general. But after declaring his i p.m. jfo student Council by May L "f:"3 "frfi
tremendous respect" for Mac-; !14, contrary to a previous an-feLi0', iKTStt
Arthur's accomplishments. Mai- y C nouncement ireceiveo. 13 rephes. In the letters,
shall bunched ""LeCtlire SerieS TKe "tmU- .be I i-jftSftSK
desposed far easterni . a result oftheCouncd decision offices Such informa-
commander. RJrynrl PlTfcf C k "ed honoraries, tion as the amount cf fmas des.
The 70-year-old Marshall as-JOV JLJlZdU JL TO 1 scholastics, professional or other- itined for the individuals own
ferted many things, including:! J wse, must state toeir pledge welf are and the local chapter's
MacArthur's war policies if (ol; nomin Hi rkM H a r mab?n fKnester due "d treastiryas also Questioned." -lowed
could involve the United OCSi 1111 lllOllllU V iOer mcidental expenses at the J
States in "all-out war with the J stime prespective members are' Local chapters have received
Soviet Union," his conduct in air- Dr- Charles S. Miller, professor : asked to affiliate. A sample of letters asking for a formal report
ine his deep differences with ad- of business organization and man-. the letter or inivitation sent to Ion amounts charged for dues and
mininraton polcv was "wholly j sgement at the University, began prospective members must be fees. The letters also asked for
iinDrecedented" and that Mac-! Monday a series of five forums to also sent to the Student Council i a report of benefits received in
.v a Tr,,m!in hav had I be held at Beatrice. by May 7." return for the fees. The Student
J: thi tsrt of
tj, mminw. rece!sed until
8 a m. this rooming witn Marsnau i
still the witness
.mnr, vrth Koreans
s,v v.r Almost Over'
been qu as savmg t -tne
would be no further communist
United Nations forces attacked
r,Ar r,t fo Ifl-miVKnrvan :
front and sent a .tank patrol
rumbling unopposed into strategic
Chunchon at the center. 1
The communists stood and
f ought onlT at the western and ,
eastern ends cf the front.
at win f jvjjj -
They were still retreating
.'-hrr Drcumablv to reCToira for ;
4K eAnrmi of their snrine
The remarks from the North
Korean officers were obtained ,
upon capture cf certain officers.
r T 1 . c
JjlCIl Urged See
merits with their local draft board
to take the Selective Service
cualification tests by May 15,
Dean Carl W. Borrmann an
nounced. Selective service tests wiH be
given May 26, June 16 and June
0. Students who will be unable
to take the tests for religious
reasons may take tbera Thursday,
Information concerning the
tests may be obtained from any
Fellowships with a combined
value of crver $10,000 hzve been
awarded to ten University stu
dents. Dean R. W. Goss of the
Graduate College announced
The awards and recipients, all
for the l51-52 school year, are
Kegents leuowbtupN J ,
pj.us wiucin -
txiamoers, vanoouvci, o.
is seekin g a Ph.D. degree in eco
nomics. He is an instructor of
economies at Whitman college.
Walla Walla, Wash, on leave of
Fair east parti, partly
t'vrdf Kt pwXkin Teesdar. A :
ff - mtmtm uM cveatat
ths4er tihewers west twtiea.
Wumer Tuesday; tilth 7-7S .
e to Iwwer 's west portion. ,1
Draft Boards Now rfi.J com 'p for w, JtrZ 5 ,3, Initiates Ten
9nvirfin in 9 fatrrmt hv J COD workers. lij,ms nlav are l!iT 21 and 22 at - ' .. . ... s..
Students must make arrange- Commander Pyri 1- Jhey must be of sophomore 8 pin 'the Labotory theater. lfJ S&JZT.'nd io 7- ! . " e.Uereit J
r-nntfirterl thoir n
the Military and Naval Science
building and at the registrar's
office in the Administration build.
ing Business administration stu
dents may secure copies of the
schedule from Dean Fullbrook,
Room 210, Andrews hall.
Ag students may obtain class
schedules from Dr. Ephriam Hix
son. Room 206, Plant Industry
A new registration system will
be inaugurated this year. The as
signment committee considers the
number of hours recorded as of
Feb. 1, 1951 as the basis for ad-
! mission to the registration room
in the Military and Naval Science
buildng. No registration numbers
will be gven out prior to the reg
stration date, Dr. Hoover an
nounced. In place of an ID card, the stu
dent will present his grade report
for the first semester. Notices will
be posted every hour stating the
number of hours necessary to reg- j
ister at that period. Students with '
125 hours will have first chance'
to register, those with 124-123!
are next and so on down. J
A three step plan of registra-
-ve w.e a 01 jvui
i lege sign your work sheet.
Third, meet with the assien-
rnent committee on the second
floor of the Military and Naval
Science building. The hours are
Other known speakers are Pro -
ifessor Forrest C. Blood, Dr.
ard M. Bourne and Dean Earl SJ
"""' " k'"
The problem on running a re-
tan Dusmess curing rae present,
.national emergency will be dis-
during , the jseriu
ictratinn unA th retail board of
the Beatrice chamber of corn-
noi. tsuxxL. Dneur vi u-
vertisi and management.
speak OT Junc 1L
!. Bourne, assistant professor
f economics and labor relations,
will speak early in July.
Dear. Fullbrook is dean of the
else-iOpuege 01 ousiness aammiOTa-
on ana a proiessor 01 roancer-
ing. He m ill speak in October.
A flfth. as yet unse-
u n VXTODen
,rr snrrsv s .
;1U 1 Contract
irirkffo - IL rniirdfl
Any entering freshman or up-
perclassman wzth four years of
Universitv work ahead of him
may apply in August at the
Appucanu win oe imervrewea
by two naval instructors. They
will be considered in making the
examinations. High school grades i
wll be considered in making the
Li. Cmdr. Pyne is the newly
appointed executive officer of the
NROTC unit at Nebraska.
Paul C. Tychsen. Oak
m . it seekinc a Ph.D. de- I
gree in geology. He received the
Marter of Science degree at the I
nrtirsHMcftv m tMhh
Johnson fellowships, $750 each :
- . -
plus tuition Ardif J. Lostroh, !
Malcolm, who m an riuxM
student in physiology. She
iofejved a bailor degree fromisrieTK degree m 145.
the University in 1859.
Laurence G. FicKenng, Sbel -
ton, will enter the University as
an advanced student in hietoiy
in June. He will receive the
bachelor degree at Nebraska
Wwlfvsn jniverf5itv in Jim.
Donald Walters Miller scholar-
ships of $1,000 each epiad
through the University of Xe-
brask foundation') John R.
O'Neal, Columbus, who receives
the bachelor of ecienoe degree in
June and will enter the Univer-"
Turnabout's Fair Tlay . . .
I wv 1
iv ii- ' 1
- V Yi - ' i
! li tN 5fe
: 1 ft
i t 14
L1tt&? w , T 4 . .my.
(Courtesy of Journal-Star)
HITS THE DIRT Coach Bill Glassford is victim of some out of
season tackling as he is hit by Donald Lentz, honorary Innocent.
George W. Rosenlof, previously tackled, is watching his colleague
being initiated into the honorary society.
Fee Inquiry ...
Sample letters of invitation for
affiliation with honoraries and
: The Council sought an exnla-
Rich-'nation for the complaint that
students were not informed of
Iwere asked to join an organiza-
tion. The Council decided to in-
TV CxYl jcA
J VuUL II VAJU
Snmbnr ft loxr 5
OiilUllCr ifltiy O j
tt-- .- . j
Students interested in becoming
members of Corn Cobs, men's pep
group, are urged to attend a
smoker Tuesday !
The smoker, to be held at 7:30
p.m. in Room 316 of the Union,
is being beld tnis spring in order
that tne Corn Cob service pro-
pram mav n imntr usv
when school begins next falL
J " ' V
Any number of independent '
students may attend. Organized ;
houses, according to Corn Cob
jvua, auviuiufi iv win vu
secretary, George Schantz, a-e
asked to send two men to serve
-irer ir- tv, minv rr ,
asked to send two men to serve
&s workers for the coming year.
iney must oe carrying at
least 12 hours satisfactorily at the
time of participation in Corn
Cobs. They must be credited with
semester while enrolled at the
University of weprasxa.
3. They must have a weighted
average of 4.5 and an average of
4.5 for the first semester next fall.
Prospective workers should
have Saturday morning free for
sity's College of Medicine next
Robert N. Smith. Swan ton. O- !
who is a junior in the Univer-
sty's College of Medicine. He
n"ntrAeA tJi Crriversitr of Mi.,
Stales Military academy at West
e-. - - -
Point in 1943. and attended
Matsachusetts uwtrtwte of Tecli-,ary
re-jnology, receiving its master of 1
William S. Ziegenbein, Ash-
'land, who received tne oscnejor
! of science degree tram the Uni-
i versity in June 1 50, and who is
now a Junior in the College of
1 Dentistry. ;
Cliarles Stuart fellowship, $500 ,
plus tuition (paid through the
'University of Nebraska fouxida-
.tion Loyd K. Fischer, Emer-
; son, advanced student in agrieuJ-
j toral economics who is making
; an invesl-igation of suitable mar-
kets for sesame seed products, j
j vestigate the 24 honorary
j professional groups.
i Council made ttte inquiries be-
; cause of its interest and concern
over student welfare.
,.,A onec?, p,. JVenlyslven
Wagons Full of Cotton," by Ten -
CTthe last TWo of tory
lr prodS laboratory,
During the last theater season
one ot Williams best plays, j
"Gss Menagerie," was pre-1
"Twentv-seven Wagons Full of
-, -.k v-at c-tiv
-Vl AJi U CM V1IOI OVK.1 OVUUJ V.
tion will be by Wes Jensby. a
speech and dramatic arts major.
Jim Tomasek, who recently di-
Willi a ii i sat Ji. v i :j l rv tti i v ui-
rerted -For Each Man Kills," will
serve as production manager,
Th 4 tnr th nUv wa aH
serve as production manager.
The set for the ptey was designed
9 in the Temple auditorium from
3 tn s cimr f
two males and one female Jens-
by stated he is in need of a large
woman wnn acting aouiiy
All Kosmet Ktab workers
must tarn in all work bonr
slips sUrned by actives t
Kent Axtell, Dally Nebraskan
ffice. by 5 poi-. today.
Ak-Sar-Ben Fellowships, $1,300 J
each plus tuition paid through
the Universitv foundation! J
Scott A. Miller, Jr, D.ller. who
Us seeking the Ph.D. degree in
i srtmnrav. He received th I
in 1143 and the Master of Science
degree at the University in Jamj-
l50. He is investigating the
i rij rfvraif-CT wac riio m ofTLain
structure of toil beneath grasses.
Albert D. Flo'
who will seek the Ph.D. degree
m agronomy upon receipt of the
matner of science degree in June :
from the University. His Ph.D. '
problem will be concerned with 1
Josses involved in field seeding
cf crorju. i
Norman D. William. Roca.
wlc will receive tlie bachelor of
science degree va June and will
seek the tnaster of ficience degree
at the University. His study will
be concerned with the effect of
irradiating plants with atomic
ET? N EM fx
Four students were "indefi
nitely" suspended from the Uni
versity Monday because of their
"association" with Theta Nu
Dr. T. J. Thompson, dean of
student affairs, in an exclusive in
terview with The Daily Nebras-
kan Monday afternoon, said this
Awarded Keys at Banquet
Band keys the hiKhest award
in the University ROTC band
were presented to five band mem
bers at the annual band banquet
The new key men are Lewis
Forney, Robert Parker, Robert
westfall, Aaron Schmidt and Wil
The new officers for the band!
and for Gamma Lambda, band j
service organization, were also
announced at tne Banquet. i
Band officers are: Lewis For
ney, president; Charles Curtiss,
vice president; Jack Wells, secretary-treasurer;
promotion; Warren Rasmussen,
publicity; Lois Miller, ladies spon
Gamma Lambda officers for the
coming year are: Aaron Schmidt,
president; Dick Buls, vice presi
dent; Kent Axtell, secretary;
Robert Chab, treasurer.
Band keys are awarded to five
members of the band each year.
The five are selected by vote of
band members on the basis of in
terest, service and ability.
All key men this year are mem -
bers of Gamma Lambda
Schmidt, Forney and Wurtz will
be graduate students in the School
of Fine Arts next year and are
members of Pi Mu Alpha Sin-
, fonia. honorary music fraternity.
WestfalL a member of Theta
Nu, pre-med honorary, will enter
the College of Medicine.
Parker is former president of s as follows: editor and business
Corn Cobs and Inter-fraternity j manager, $50; assistant editor,
Council. He has been sergeant-at- $35 and managing editor and as
arms in Innocents and is vice instant business manager $25.
president of the Student CounciL Positions will be open on the
He will graduate from the College S Corn Shucks fall staff also. The
of Business Administration , this I editor" , and business manager's
spring. j salaries are $50 a month. The as-
Sehmidt is senior class presi-j sistant business manager, man
The one-act play, "Cyrano de
IBergerac," will be presented to
; night at 7:30 p.m. in Room 205,
Dennis Vernon is cast in the
ead role of Cyrano and Mary
s Mackie plays Roxane. Other char
acters include Marian Uhe as Sis
ter Martha, Martha Picard
Mother Marguerite, Richard Row
en as Bret and jerry Youm
asagUe"eaU' , ,
of te py ukes
places in a convent m Pans oc-
cupied by the ladies of the cross,
Cyrano, who has an unattrac-
play as Jimmy Durante is
Unlike Durante, who makes
of his nose, Cyrano draws
.!s ?rd on W
tions las physical peculiarity.
Because of his feeling of m-
l . v:-
fenonty Cyrano does t woo his
beloved Roxane but instead I write
letters of affectiomto win her for
the handsome Christian.
c- -rhia Fnilnn
n,a 1 net tp'
Takes Eight Member
Sigma Theta Epsilon, national
men, irmmxen eigni new roemwif
recently at a ceremony held at i
ew membersare: Wayne
oregory uoiuia rri" muncations. The award was pre
I.vman Leon Humann. William committee. Dr. wetorook and; ... - , , ... ,.,
an Leon Humann. William
Kolb. M. Dale Pritte. Philip
toland, Paul O. Swanson and
Gene A. Yost.
Fiala Wins Ag
V Lambert, deaa of the
Ag college and three members of !
i the Agricultural Executive board
met Saturday to select winner
cf p- cor,test
Clarice Fiala a junior in Ag
college submitted the winning
m-.. tcir , Pn t1 re(-ted at
tmeti A fm.0 mn entranc-es to
a- eollece. The 17 sketches sub - .
mitted were judged on four
1. Appropriate to Ag college.
2. Simple in design. i
a. uuraoie ana pracucai.
4. Cott of coratruction.
Trie winning sketch along with
other sketches Will be used by t
m''dTi rnbert in conferring with
University architects to deter-,
; mine exactly we sign wwes wia !SiJfererjt tj-pes of puppets, bhe
awA appropriate and in villi explain ttie construction and
j agreement with University regu- demonrtration of puppets. A ca-
i totions. reer style hw will complete the
j Km YiJx' sketch will help program.
'stimulate Univerily officials inj The progiam committee
action is "just the beginning." He
said two of the students had ad
mitted membership in TNE and
the other two were definitely as
sociated with the group.
The four men were taken into
custody last Wednesday evening
with three others, who are also
under investigation. The students
dent and chairmaned the 1950-51
card section committee.
The evening's program con
sisted of skits of the band's ac
tivities during the last year.
Gamma Lambda sponsored the
banquet and presented the pro
gram. Summer, Fall
Filings for summer editor and
business manager positions on
The Daily Nebraskan are now
The summer Rag will be pub
lished twice a week over a pe
riad of eight weeks.
Filings are also open for posi
tions are as follows: editor and
business manager, $50 and man-
! aging editor, $40. The news edi
tors, ieaiure eaitor, Ag editor ana
sports editor all receive $30 a
The staff photographer receives
$20 while the society editor gets
$10. Assistant business managers
are paid $35 and assistant sports
Staff Positions are also open on
the Cornhusker. The salaries are
aging editors receive szn.
Applications for the summer
jobs and fall positions may be
. obtained in the Administrat
; annex and must be in
Students who have not yet
contacted their advisers to
arrange fall schedule and
to complete their work sheets
are urred to do so immedi
ately. This is the last week
before registration that stu
dents can talk to their ad
visers. Work sheets and fall
schedules most be completed
by the end of this week. Keg
istration begins Monday, May
The University climaxed its
musical season and opened a a-
tiorl music week in
Sunday wi concert
of Verdi s "Aida.
Under direction of Dr. Arthur
dent soloists in the chorale ver-
sion of the opera.
The concert marked the open-
m oi "w"' "uJl""T
tion in national music weelc
" .i. -
1 Irs"i TZ KZZlZ
scnoois, touescs anu "'
groups in the city will present
local Vrrn been
committee. Dr. Wertorook and
Houghton Furr, law instructor at
the University, are members of
preparing a suitable sign for Ag
To Puppet Shoic, Address
tionally kno'n puppet expert,
will resent a PUDPet show in the !
- l it
All- University senior women j
- invixed by the recent ad-
of American Associa-1
tjon of Unive;rity Women to t-
ien4 the onm ad dinner J
'beginning at :15 p.m.
Miss Shanfelt, who designs, j
and displays her !
will speak on the
were caught while members of
TNE were painting their tradi
tional signs around campus. Dean
Thompson said the other three in
question are not completely
cleared of the charge and vigorous
investigation will follow.
The action by the office of
student affairs is justified by
section 20 of the By-Laws and
Rules of the Board of Regents of
the University of Nebraska. Its
partial text is as follows: . .
Students found to be associated
with organizations not approved
by the Senate Committee on Stu
dent Organizations and Social
Functions shall be subject to
"It shall be mandatory to dis
miss from the University any
student found by the Senate
Committee Student Organizations
and Social Functions to be asso
ciated with or a member of an
organization that encourages or
requires as a condition for mem
bership the drinking of intoxicat
ing liquor or the practice of Im
morality in any form when this
finding shall have been reported
to the dean of student affairs or
the dean of women."
Investigation to Continue
Dean Thompson said the stu
dents would be suspended and in
vestigation of TNE would con
tinue until a complete list of the
membership was submitted to the
office of student affairs or a siz
able" bond posted to insure the
abolition of TNE and its de
When speaking of the incident
Dean Thompson termed it "fam
ily affair." He said it is some
thing which arose within the
University family and must be
solved within that family.
TNE has long been active on
the campus although formally
banned by the administration.
Dean Thompson, in relating some
of the history of the "sub-rosa"
organization, said in 1940 the ad
ministration came near exposing
TNE in much the same situation
as now. He said this is the fi-st
real opportunity he has had to
actively fight the organization
since that time.
Names of those suspended were
not released by the dean of stu
For Class Cup
The seniors scored a "do-or-
die" last inning run at Pioneers
park Friday afternoon to defeat
the junior class, 7-6, in the first
annual junior-senior competition
The run, made by pitcher Hen
ry Cech, won the 1951 competi
tion trophy for the seniors. The
trophy was awarded during the
Ivy Day ceremonies Saturday by
Charles Burmeister, junior class
president, to Aaron Schmidt,
At the end of the first inning
of the four-inning game, the
juniors led, 4-0. However, in the
bottom of the second frame the
seniors tied the score, 4-4.
Both teams added two runs
during the first half of the last
inning, seniors came back with
"Cecil's winning home-plate scam-
Junior pitchers were Burmeis-
ter and Jack Cohen.
Kappa Tan Alpha
; arship society, Monday evening
i . . .J'.. J. "
i Following initiaton ceremonies,
, . .
i new memoen auenaea ine
lecture of Dr. Alex Inkeles of Har-
,,ar(i Universitv. Russia Pesearfh
fiif Vftrinfi Ton 11nri e Va i'ri.
Ztn e Memori alhorarv
chapter are Patricia Halderrr.an,
Lincoln, a graduate student, and
the following upperclassmen:
Sally Lou Holmes, Richard V.
Kuska, Marylou J. Luther,
Charles H. Mohr, Beth E. Randel,
.Nancy it. uenjamin, uaaa uuryea.
Jean E. Loorrus. and Mark O'DeJL
iory. Mrs- KJcnara nun,
. . . - . . .
r.ix lvnw na vmi M "-
committee are; Joanna Lager, Dr.
Rosalyn Morris, Edith Holre,
Opal Wulff. Joan Park, Roth
Hadley, Margaret Kalin, Mrs.
Rex Kiiowles, Mrs. Robert. Spelts,
Mrs. Armyn Brooke and Mrs.
Wm. Mattern. Ttie script will be
written by Mrs. Douglas H&H
Tickets must be purchased and
reservations made before S p.m.
Tuesday. They may be obtained
at tle YWCA office in Eilen
Smith hall, or in Room 107 of the
j Home Ec building on the Ag col-
j lege campus. Tickets are one dol-
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