The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, June 22, 1951, Page PAGE 2, Image 2

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    PAGE 2
FRIDAY, JUNE 15, 1951
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The rwllv NorsV Is rmNi! by M ifns ot,tt VnvrMy t K
rssi s sortsion of si wants' w rw) ovnn only. Accorrtin to '
of h Bv L- trovtrriin snurtwi fwiMMtaUon n4 miiMrMj by tr Bor
of FuMtrtitlonsi, "It is th dortsrod oolK-y of w Roar Ml rmMfc-Mfoos, n-r
n n ih( rrt of nv nwjnlxT of ttw f-1y V w I'nivmiiJ wwmtwrs of
h staff of Fh tily Nebraska r personally wnxnwiMt fx wnat uy '
or do or Ks b rn'rtod.
for tt oolletM vr. M 00 marled Kifie eooie .v. r-ur.nrr.rn "iiy 'vr
SnKK-riron ntM r IS W NT armMr. li.M rT semester Wi!ed. Or M..OO
urtKiol ver excer Momlav and mwit ' ttitm mnatte reriodt by
I'.',x.,i- st Jv-k mmW ,nrv3on of the PuWK'MaoriS Foard, KW-
tered a Second M alter at the Pre Otftc fn Ltfnool. Nebraska, wder
of OonrosK, Mxrr 8. 1S?S and t special rate of fosisir provtded for In see-
ttoti 110S, AH of Mober S, 117, author. Seotewoet .
TMiior ,
Controversial Social Problems KSL
In recent years Darryl Zanuck has produced several senate that theVs. was unpre
movies dealing with controversial social problems. Two off i pared to fight a full-scaie war,
these, "Pinky" and "Gentlemen's Agreement,'" dealt with and would remain unprepared
racial and religious discrimination J
movies anses irom meir rocusmg uie uiuu vt uyig, c1ass of the Univer.
of people on complex social problems and their highlighting Sity of Arkansas that "we are
f some of the undesirable consequences resulting from j prepared to light if the Soviets
,vk .,tiAc -v j choose to bring on a full-scale
1-S. CM Win VTarV
Former Secretary of Defense
Louis Johnson shares Pace's view
in this matter. Durins his ap
pearance before the Senate in
vestigating group, he said that he
believes that the U.S. could win
Kfeers fas in Review
Lieut Gen. Albert C Wede
meyor, a Nebraskan, spent three
days this week before the Sen
ate's MacArthur inquiry com
mittee. He believes that we
should either go all-out in Korea
or get out
He also feels that we should
bomb the Manchurian bases and
blockade Red China by ourselves.
if necessary. Not allowing Mae
Arthur to bomb the "privileged
sanctuary was "unrelistic,w he
wedemeyer also said that no
general should be called upon to
fight a war with one hand tied
as MacArthur
That racial discrimination is contrary to our pnnci-,
pals" was indicated by a recent Supreme Court case which
said, construed broadly, that action of any State govern
ment in enforcing racial discrimination is unconstitutional.
However, the Court did not, bv this decision, invalidate pri
vately enforced social or racial discrimination.
Xfr TsmifVs latfst Tnovi "Talc Care of Mv Little a war over Russia nVht ?
Girl," focuses attention upon this privately enforced social, ls0 suTed that he hates playing
discrimination as practiced by Greek letter organizations on up0" CTt:"
college campuses. While the present writer can see no justi- Wis speeches in Texas, some f
iicaiion lor any iwia ui ihviju vr ixrugivua uistuuuuauuu, u main poims were mat ne oe
two things should be remembered in considering the prob- lieves we should end the Korean
lem dealt with in this film. JVf l' the
First, there is nothing illegal about such discrimination,; JgSS iffitodS
and, regardless of what type of organization is formed by, in some instances dictated from
stratantie rn cjmriisif s. some discrimination mav exist, sbroad and dominated fear
This has been shown bv the results of the "club" system in- what others t1"1 others may
augurated by Woodrow Wilson at Princeton to replace the
do. He also believes that if the
Soviet attacks now it will be be
cause of the weaffhesses we now
Red China Dispute
Red China was the basis for
another international argument
John Foster Dulles, Special Re
publican Adviser to the State De
partment, flew to London last
week for a negotiation of a Japa
nese peace treaty. He wanted to
forge a peace treaty based on mu
tual trust and collective security.
thereby transforming Japan from
an enemy into a future ally.
The big argument was
whether Communist China or
Nationalist China should sign the
peace treaty. Dulles proposed
way out which Morrison accepted
but his Cabinet rejected.
On the Korean front the most
startling news was the American
casualty list which has grown to
70.S17 with 16,432 killed in action.
The figure has increased 10,921
since the dismissal of General
MacArthur on April 12.
Iranian Oil Fields
Meanwhile British troops were
massing in Basra, just across the
iraqu-Iran border from the
Iranian U fields. The British
attitude toward Iran's demands
for an oil settlement seemed to
be stiffening.
In Germany, the Western Al
320 A-Statcrs
Name Houses,
Pick Officers
Three hundred and twenty out
standing high school students
from Nebraska and nearby states
attending the University All-State
ourse in Fine Arts have elected
officers of the campus residences
in which they are housed.
The houses University dormi
tories and fraternity and sorority
houses all renamed by the young
sters for the special four-week
courseand their officers are:
Valhalla President Fred Al
len, Auburn; vice president Ron
ald Chrans, Wilber; secretary-
treasurer, Jim Wengert, Fremont
Hairpin Heights President,
iJoyce Marcum, Kimball; vice
president Sniriey Moore, i-reie;
and secretary-treasurer, Nancy
Draper, Belden.
Rosie's Roundhouse President
Muriel Pickett Schuyler; vice
president Eleanor Guilliott Ne
braska City; and secretary-treasurer,
Yvonne Moran, Scottsbluff.
Chatter Box President Joyce
Guthrie, Hastings; vice president
Beth Keenan, Kearney; and secretary-treasurer,
Doreen Ksu,
Grand Island.
Omega Manor President Bert
Linn. Kimball; vice president
Marvin Stromer. Hastings; and
lies took away the right for Ger- secretary-treasurer, Robert Jones,
Kjelson's Pillow Palace Presi
dent Janet Boettcher, Wymore;
vice president Margaret Hru-
King Leopold III of Belgium Usurer. Jeanine Schliefert
mits from West Berlin to the So
viet Zone.
King Leopold Abdicates
fraternal sjrstem. In fact, such discrimination may always SlV StllflPIlf
exist whenever membership in an organization is predicatedi Jiiiuinia
on the subjective standard of being a "good boy" or a "goodj A.1I St"t
undesirable features and thus afford the possibility for their
elimination, where they exist, without the necessity of the
condemnation of the entire system.
econa, nasty generalizations that ail phases and activi-'j 11 1 j
ties of the fraternal system are undesirable in all fraterni- CllOIirSllIlS
ties and sororities on all campuses should not be formed. A I
broadminded attitude should be taken and persons should L."!!061 Practice may have its
reali that in the organizations, as in all others, there are S"?Tt!
certain good features as well as certain undesirable features, ners of scholarships offered by
inis rum snouia serve to neip locus attention on these zn jvetraska Federation of
v omen s citibs are ready to tes
tify that it pays off.
The scholarships, worth $65
each, have enabled these students
to attend the Universitv f Ne
braska's 11th annual AH State
summer course for outstanding
high school students interested in
music, speech, and art
The scholarship winners are:
Nancy Person, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. S. J. Person, Tecom
seh; Barbara Biart, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Biart, BeTle
vue; Jane Sprague, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. L. C Sprague, Ful-
will abdicate July 16 in favor of
his son who will be 21 in Sep
tember. His son will be crowned
King Baudouin I, July 17.
Bloody, Socialist-led riots last
summer after his return from five
years' postwar exile m Switzer
land are King Leopold's reasons
for abdication.
New Tax Bill
President Vernal Neifert, Red
Oak, la.; vice president Jackie
Ramsey, Shubert; and secretary
treasurer, Jane Sprague, Fuller
ton. Snake Pit President Shirley
Nichols, Sidney, la.; vice presi
dent Iris Siemsen, Fremont; and
Jane Laase,
The House Ways and Means secretary-treasurer.
Committee completed work on a Lincoln.
tax bill that will in-
crease individual income taxes and will raise an additional
124 percent The new bill will j 33,000 .000 in cash for the U. S.
up trie excise ante on 20 items 'government
Who Does the Work?
t-hariotte Sexson. daughter of
Mrs. Vera Sexson, Grant "and
Mary Louise Gunlicks, daughter
A. B. Gunlicks,
Have you ever wondered who schedules movies for the
Union, who arranges for such activities as the photo-lab, the
summer Artist Series or the bridge lessons?
She is a gal who does a lot of work but receives little
recognition. She is Mrs, Genene Grimm, Union Activities di
rector and a former University student.
"Genene," as she is known bv all those who work withiierton; Jerry Wolvin. son f Mr
her, keeps regular office hours in the Union activities off ice, ! 5Pd Mrs. Roland Wolvin. utica;
and is busy every minute answering questions, giving m
formation or scheduling some activity.
In the course of her day, she must arrange to have!,f Mr- 8rd Mrs
posters made for the activities she has scheduled. She mnst iNorth natte.
find a time and a place to have such things as the Songfel- A1? f the Women's Club schdl-
iSKSv1 V?? CaTC f S rcTtivTSrrm-
pubhcity which these artists receive from Lincoln papers as anees conducted during the school
well as the RAG. year. Each f the girls is espec-
Have you ever seen a frown on Genene's face? I never iaIly interested in piano but Jerry
have. She is always pleasant, fun to work with, and inoreSWolvin is a trombonist
than willing to help whenever she can. L winners f the Women's
In her "spare time" Genene keeps fflesof the artists and SS&TSrTAS
activities which are or have been on the campus. She also state session as schoiarshin win-
keeps a notebook for each semester and the summer session 7iers- The other nine, however.
were not given n a competitive
The non-competitive scholar
ship holders and the donors are:
Music Sandra Manrose,
Scottsbluff, Kiwanis Club; Harla
Jean Kreitz, Lexington, Lexing
ton Woman's Club; Keith Wol
len, Ashland, the Harnsberger
award, and Marilyn Sue Bailey,
Edgar, Edgar Business Men's Or
Art Jim Shaw, MeCook; Janet
Wolf, Scottsbluff; Anita Lackey,
Gering; Carol Sue Mayborii,
Scottsbluff, and Marilyn Habel,
Eagle, all Miller dc Paine, Lin
coln, scholarships.
The All State course, attended
this year by 320 students, will run
through June 28.
f all that goes on in the Union.
Without Genene, summer school students might be
wanting for something to do. With the many activities
she has arranged, it is doubtful that anj'one is bored because
he cant find something to do that interests him.
Although many know this work is done, not enourh
knows who does it. Thank -you, Mrs. Genene Grimm.
Many Sports
Offered For
Summer Term
Any summer school student or
faculty member is eligible to par
ticipate in any sports on campus
this summer. For men, the physi
cal education building and the
coliseum are open all day, Mon
day through Friday.
In these buildings are facilities
for squash, basketball, swimming,
volley ball, hand ball, and bad
minton. Also, the swimming pool
is open from 4:50 until 5:45 Mon-
dpy, Tuesday, Thursday and Fri
day. On Wednesdays, from 4:50 un
til 5:45 a coed swim is held.
In order to use the swimming
pool, a health permit must be ob
tained from Student Health.
ine tennis courts are open
every afternoon and every -evening
and are available to all sum
mer .school students and faculty.
Tennis players must wear Hat
soled tennis shoes, according to Ed
Higginbotham, assistant profes
sor of physical education.
Entries for the singles and
doubles tennis tournament should
be in by July 7, according to Mr.
A basket ball free-throw tour
nament will be held July 6 from
8 a.m. tintil noon and from 1 -until
5 p.m.
If a sufficient number of per
sons are interested in golf, a
tournament will be arranged, ac
cording to Mr. Higginbotham. If
you are interested, notify Mr. Hig
ginbotham in the physical educa
tion building for men.
J i W - . . K
to 5.95 Wf f'Jr
JmttM-n cvin uk are -de-aijgned
for omfcnt witli
full lkiik eupptsirr mn4
taiUtred-'m oh pocket.
Cotton poplin
28 to 40
01 . . - !' Store
Street Floor