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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (May 18, 1951)
Friday, May 18, 1951
THE DAILY NEBRASKAN
iebfler TeilUrs FcaEie 0P Sudens
By Jane Randall
This is the story of two alleged
Czechoslovakian DP's, Fritz Pic
ard and Howard Dennis, in their
match of wits with Ales Bebler,
Yugoslavian delegate to the
According to Picard. it was dif
ficult to tell whether this man,
who kept his own head when the
heads of many others rolled, was
laughing with them or at them.
At any rate, they gained from
him an invitation to lunch, in. the
During this meeting, said Pic
ard, Bebler was very genial and
good natured. He insisted on Ne
braska's beer and literally turned
vm his nose when any other kind
manufactured outside the state
His tastes for the products of
Nebraska seemed to cover a
Picard said that both he and
Dennis were surprised that Beb
ler' s compliments of the state
capitol were so high. This was
very evident when he remarked
that he thought the marble em
ployed in the Capitol's construc
ting was much better than that
vhich Italy used in its architec
ture. In return for his good words
about the state, Gov. Val Peterson
proceeded to make him an ad
rrrral in the Nebraska Navy.
At this Picard said to him,
"You cant do much with that
title. In Nebraska we have no
"That's nothing," Bebler re
turned; I was once the minister
of finance in the province of Slo
vinia in my own country no
When asked what happened to
those who disagreed with the Tito
doctrine, Picard said that his eyes
took on a sly twinkle and his
mouth stretched at one corner
into a knowing grin.
"M-mmm," he said simply,
they go to jaiL"
And then what happens?"
came the logical query.
Bebler grinned again the same
half-smirk and slowly contin
ued, "They read books write
letters, and change their minds."
Indeed, said Picard, this chief of
staff for Tito and his partisans
was proud to think that Yugo
slavia was the only Balkan coun-
All Classes Find
By Amy Palmer
Today w say goodbye. Good
bye to classes, instructors, rarely
used text books and campus poli
tics. Gone for another year are
all the activities and assignments
that plague college students.
This could turn into a very
melancholy and sentimental oc
casion if it weren't for finals.
They manage to ruin everything.
Of coarse it's a well known fact
that exams are absolutely unes
sential, uncalled for and unnec
cessary. That is, everyone who
knows it but the proper authori-
This article is intended to help
inform the powers that be just
why final exams are so ridicu
lous. One-Beaded Com
From the senior's point of view,
finals arenx even considered.
iur r .t sre .dismissed from
the tests and those that aren't flip :
a coin to see if they go or noi.
And it's a well known fact that
the coin used has a head on each
They know that the grades are
already in or if they aren't one
lil or test wont make any dif
lerence now. It's just absolutely
out of the question to ask seniors
to appear at finals.
The junior class shares the
same opinion. After all, here they
are with just one year of school
left the draft breathing down
their neck and more important to
be done. The more important
things range from hanging any
excess pins to writing crib notes
tor the draft deferment tests.
Another reason is their aus
terity. They are the ones who wis
next be seniors. What would the
freshmen think if it got out that
the 'upperclassmen' had to go
through the same torturous exams
that the rest of the peasants da
No Ifs absolutely impossible to
ask the Juniors to take finals.
The sophomores have a big ana
logical excuse for absenteeism at
exams, too. After all, they've
studied whole year and what
Dr Eek T. Schramm, professor
of geology, win be honored at a
banquet Monday, May 21 at the
Uuiun. . '
The banquet is being given by
Schramm's friends. Be is retir
ing next month. Professor
Schramm has been a faculty
jnember since 1908.
Students and colleagues are in
vited to attend the banquet. Res
ervations may be obtained at the
d epartment of geology-
Three fraternities have held
elections tf officers for the com
ing fall semester.
Phi Kappa Psi officers are:
Jim Stevenson, president; Bob
Meyi"4. vice president; Don
JJobJe, secretary; Jerry Sclutsr
Officers elected by members
Vt Delta Upsilon are: Charles
Burmeister, president; K it k
Lewis, vice president; Tom Tolen,
secretary; and Phil Spicer, treas
urer. Tbeta Chi officers are: Dale
link, president; Dwaine Van
felt, vice president; Jack Nichols,
secretary; Eobsrt Cebhardts,
I ' f V :
! i V I
,X Y At!
& 's , Trnrnni Him isjumiiiiis lfif
.W. .... a,
ALLEGED VP'S Two University students, Fritz Picard (L) and Howard Dennis (r.) are lunch
ing with Ales Bebler, Yugoslavian UN delegate. Bebler invited them to lunch on the assumption
they were Czech oslovakian DP"s.
try which was not liberated by
the Russians. According to Beb
ler, the Yugoslavs themselves
threw the Germans out
However, in order to preserve
the governmental regime in his
country, Bebler pointed out that
chances for "border infiltration"
must be watched closely and if at
all possible, prevented.'
Soon it was time to leave for
this two-year veteran of the com
munistie shock trooper Interna
Picard with ammunition for his
term paper on Czechoslovakia and
Dennis with another experience
to his credit, ushered Bebler to
As they waved! good-by to the
diplomat they congratulated each
other on the invitation which they
had received from him to come
and see him when the Security
council was in session at Lake
Success, N. Y.
they don't know now they never
Those second year students
never were ones to cram. They
remember the Orientation classes
where cramming and bad study
ing habits m'ere rejected. So, if
they cant cram, they wont have
read the book. If they havent
read the book, they cant take
the test It's perfectly obvious
that sophomores cant be ex
pected to take finals.
Lastly and lowliest are the
Freshmen. They might as well
take the finals because in their
own words, "'We know every
thing," But if they know every
thing, why waste the paper to
find out. It would be embarras
sing to the faculty to have to give
9's to everyone. And freshmen
are so smart they'd surely all
get a nine, at least It would just
be a waste of time to ask fresh
men to take any sort of a final.
From these conclusion, it seems
perfectly simple and logical to
just skip final week this year
and every year. Nothing good
can come of it And it would
serve to improve and perpetuate
Cornhusker spirit After all, with
two weeks to just lie around, you
could raise a lot of spirit
Application deadline for YWCA
cabinet and commission groups
is Friday noon.
Students may still obtain ap
plication blanks at the YW ffk
in Ellen Smith hall.
As yet the exact groups will be
open for positions have not been
determined. A list of all com
mission groups will be posted in
the YW office. There are several
positions open on the cabinet.
Application blanks will contain
the following information: Dis
cussion groups they have been a
member of, if they have ever been
a thai, man and what type of
discussion croup the are interested
They should have at least three
hours a week to work it they are
applying for a cabinet position,
participating in shovld be given
and students applying should have
a J.5 scholastic average.
end his orchestra
Dancing 9 until 12
Adxa. S1-7V per oouple
American Students Invited
To Austria for Free Vacation
The A ustro-American Society
invites 100 American students to
come to Austria for a three week
vacation from of charge.
The purpose of the invitation
' -i-'K x comparatively large
number of Americans to get ac-i-i-jiitfi
with the Austrian cul
ture, and with the country and
Top News . .
(Continued from Page 1)
sity students appeared before the
committee to plead for higher
budget appropriations. The 'com
mittee decided to recommend to
the legislature that the University
be given $12 million, an in
crease of 56 per cent over the cur
rent appropriation but a million
dollars below the University's re
quest Kosmet Klub's spring review,
"Good News," and traditional Ivy
Day tied for fifth and sixth places
in the editors poll
"Good News," a light-hearted,
son g-an d -dan ce show, made an
immediate hit with audiences all
three nights, April 25-27. With a
cast of forty, it was a part of
vy Day Ceremonies
Tvy Day, with its May court
and its fraternity and sorority
sings, marked the official open
ing of spring on the campus. May
Queen Virginia Koch reigned
throughout the day.
Not satisfied with breaking the
world's record pole vault off a
dirt track, Nebraska's Don Cooper
proceeded to become one of four
men in history to vault 35 feet
Briefly he held a new intercol
legiate record, but the same day.
April 21, Illinois trackman Don
Laz vaulted 3 Vt inches over Coop
er is ieet men.
The collapse of the Independ
ent Student association was rated
number eight in the poll Thus
far, attempts to revive the ISA
have proved futile.
It was news when the yell
squad advisory board decided to:
have coed cheerleaders next jam.
From a field of nearly C5 Uni
versity women who tried out tor
the sauad, two cheerleaders and
one alternate were selected-
Slain Features Start
Stale: "New Mexico, 130, 4 .25,
730, 3050. -"Cuban Fireball," 2:47,
Varsity: Tayment on uema.no,
1:39, 3:39, 5:39, 739, :4CL
HuKker: "Ridin' the Outlaw
Trail? 1:00, 323, 5:46, fi9, 30:28.
Bookie Fireman,"" z:je, :s, j-u,
CHAS. STAKE! TT
Tiditt' &m Outlaw TreT
itraHHll MOW p
rmim 1 I 1 pffiirel XI " 1 11 eis limn niv I
I Y al : '-. . .
(I ft S
tXD BIG FEATURE I
-EOOEZE ITKEMAir I
SUPEFJ'lfi-N No. 8
4-9,, ' j
its population. Austrians will al
so have the opportunity to tistt
the United States in order to
The three weeks' vacation will
be divided into three parts.
Each student will vacation at
an Austrian resort from June 20
to July. 3. The trip from the Aus
trian border by train to the tour
ist resort and the 14 day expenses
for board and lodging will be
paid for by the society.
Each student will then travel
to Vienna for a three day stay.
The trip to Vienna by train, the
transportation to and from the
hotel and the board and lodging
will be free of charge.
The last three days will con
sist of a trip to Salzburg with a
short stay in Linz to see the
United Steel and Iron works and
the famous Abbey St Florian. A
one day stay in Salzburg will in
clude sightseeing and a reception
by the county government
The trip to Salzburg, the stay
in Linz and all board, lodging
and sightseeing will be free of
Each student must pay for the
trip to Austria from the U. S.
and all drinks, transportation of
baggage and personal laundry.
Heinz Schreiner may be con
tacted anytime at Men's Dorm A
by students wishing further information.
jaw Mgfmy fc wsm
MfiawQ o &s
I Plug if 111 Css m Hi HI H't L y .r
Counfrvman Features Ag Resume
i he May itssue f (Eh taaititlf
r Countryman srtudi appeared
this week features a reeuroe of
Ag campus life.
Ag Judging Team
A II ends RoyaF
if be .dairy judging team f we
Univei-Brty returned early ttis Block and Bridle judjpn cvuUM
week Jjicto the ttiird axius3 1 results are totribtid in the m&&
A.Twwk:an EwyaJ dairy ottle wrw jiarte.
and rode held in the American . At Exec Board imwtim and
Koval -Huilrtin. ,.m Xancu CH F!ederS" t)v aliv reom' atlen-
' last jew,
By Julie Bell
Baptist Student House. 315 No.
15th, C. B. HoweUs, pastor. Sat- ? an(J Qn June 28 IntenSive
rda?,rC,?bAnet Vlrea mn I training wiU be offered in music,
MerrilU Fullerton, Nebr. Cars will speech and art.
leave the house at 10 a m. Sunday More than 300 high schooi gtu.
9:30 a.m., Church school; 11 dents will take part in the elev
a.m., morning worship in city enth annual All-State Fine Arts
churches: 5 p.m., picnic with Cot- c()urse This course is open this
net at Pioneers park. Cars will year ay girs an( boys attend
leave at 5 p.m.
Christian Student fellowship,
Cotner house- 1237 R, Overton
Turner, Jr., pastor. Sunday C.
S. F. Baptist house, 315 No. 15th
street Baseball and worship at
University Episcopal chapel,
13th and R, Jack Sweigart, pas
tor. Friday 6:45 a.m., morning
prayer; 7 a.m.. Holy Communion;
5:45 p.m., evening prayer. Satur
day 6:45 a.m., morning prayer; 7
a.m.. Holy Communion; 5:45 p.m.,
evening prayer. Sunday 9 a.m.,
Holy Communion, breakfast fol
lowing; 10:30 a.m., morning pray
er; II a.m.- Choral Eucharist and
sermon: 4 p.m., Canterbury club
leaves for picnic Reservation list
should be signed by Saturday
noon in clubrooms; 5:30 p.m., eve
ning prayer. Monday 8:45 a.m.,
morning prayer; 9 a.m.. Holy
Communion; 5:30 p.m., evening
prayer; 7:45 p. m., discussion
group. Tuesday 8:45 a.m., morn
ing prayer; 9 a.m.. Holy Commun
ion; 5:30 p.m.. evening prayer;
7:45 p.m., discussion group. 4
p.m.. Auxiliary meeting. Wednes
day 6 45 a.m., morning prayer;
7 ajiv Holy Comunion; 5:45 p.m.
evening prayerr 7 djdx. choir re
hearsal. Thursday 8:45 a.m.-
morning prayer; 9 a.m.. Holy
Communion; 5:45 p.m., evening
Methodist Student bouse, 1417
R, Richard W. Nutt pastor. Fri
day 8 p.m.-12 p.m.. Cram Ses
sion. Saturday 1 p.m.. Council
retreat Meet at Student House.
Sunday 8:30 a.m., senior break-!
fast; 4:30 p.m, Wesley Fireside.!
Meet at house to go to Pioneer
Student house. Sunday 5:30 p.m..
supper. Rex Knowles speaks on
Marriage. Beginning. Tuesday.
May 22 theer will be a coke house
at Presby house every day from
4-5:30 p.m. Everyone invited.
Catholic cbapeL Sunday Mass
es, 9 and 19 ajiu Rooms X- Y. 2.
Vets Hospital-: r
Asks for Blood
Dr. H. A. Scott manager of
Veterans hospital, is anxious to
remove an existing deficit in the
blood bank before the vacationing
All donors will be paid $20 for
each 500 cc's of blood taken. In
terested persons are asked to call
Several courses on Ag campus
are detxrihed: Hvna Ed ilJ, an
introd iuIaoju U uiairiiee and A.E.
J52. luyini out inugatkUB pruj
ect. Analijer articles d-estribes lh
Universjl Tijmt club, which
contains a majority of At stu
dent. This year Farmers Fair and
A three week summer school
in the Fine Arts designed and
'anized especially for hi gh
ing high school, beginning witn
the ninth grade through the
twelfth, including those graduat
ing this year
According to enrollment this
year there is a ratio of 200 girls
to 100 boys.
"The enrollment of boys hasn't
been that high for several years,"
stated David Foltz, professor of
music at the University, who is
responsible for the entire All
The department of Music will
offer courses in band, orchestra,
chorus and theory. Each student
registering in Music must take
part in two of the three major
ensembles. Also they will have
six individual lessons in their
The department of Art will
offer instruction in areas of the
student's special interests, such
as drawing, painting and sculp
ture. High school students will
receive both individual and group
instruction in the regular Art
studios of the University and will
do all their work under profes
sional studio conditions.
Classes in dramatics, debate,
public speaking, choral speaking
and poetry speaking will be of
fered to speech students. The
students in dramatics will pre
sent five one-act plays. A special
event will be the opportunity for
the students to attend a rehearsal
at the Hayloft Theatre in Lincoln.
Song Fellows Clinic
There will be a one day clinic,!
June 13, conducted by the Song
Fellows quartette from station!
WHO in Des Moines, Iowa. They
will explain radio techniques to
the speech and music students.
explain the production and ar
rangement of music for radio
Everything possible is arranged
and provided to give the All
Staters the "time of their lives."
All University recreation facilities
are at their disposal swimming,
tennis, ping-pong, baseball, bas
ketball and all sports. Recitals,
concerts, parties, free movies and
special programs fill every even
ing while picnics and special tours
are planned for Saturday after
noons. All living and recreational ac
tivities are supervised by a care
fully selected staff of house
mothers, supervised by counsel
lors, responsible directly to Uni
versity authorities. Each student
has the protection of the Univer
sity Health department for medi
cal advice and treatment
The girls will live in these
Aro Easy to Dovi
1117 P St Vpitain
houses: Alpha Chi Omega, Alpha
Phi, Kappa Delta, Sigma Kappa
and Terrace Hall. The boys will
be housed in the Phi Gamma DeU
ta house and in the Men's Dorm.
University students are coun-.
sellors for this AM State program.
This year's co-i,5elors are: Pat
Olson, Barbara Gilmore, Jane
Linn, Rosemary Castner, Nancy
Button, Bob Van Voorhis, Bob
Chab, Bob Hasebrook, Earl Mit
chell and Don Korinek.
Lee Kjelson, director of music
in Valentine, and Morris Hayes,
director of vocal music in Scotts
bluff, will be general supervisors
Summer school students and
students who will be in Lincoln
for the summer can sign up for
the summer activities pool. The
summer activities board will have
a booth in the Union from 12:30
to 5:30 p.m. Friday.
Summer activities require stu
dents who have "time on their
hands." according to Barbara
Bredthauer, chairman of the
board. These people will assist the
various campus organizations in
their summer projects.
One of the projects is sponsor
ing Red Cross programs at the
Since many workers are gone
for the summer, campus organi
zations pool their workers so that
all may operate more efficiently.
Students will have an opportuni
ty to become acquainted with ac
tivities at the University. Miss
Bredthauer said, by becoming a
member of the pooL
Questions which students may
have will be answered by the ac
tivities board members working
in the booth.
70th and South
Saturday, May 19
FINEST IN DANCING
Adm. SLM Tax IbcL
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