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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 31, 1951)
THE DAILY NEBRASKAN
WednesdayOctober 31, 1951
Study Fellowships Now Available
To Graduate Stude nts, Professors
Civil Service Gives AAUW Otters
Student Aid Exams Women Grads
The American Council of Lear
ned Societies will grant faculty
study fellowships to outstanding
' Grants will be made to faculty
members desiring to study in
f Hs which have not been an im
p int part of , their education
I in which they have acquired
a - "3cial interest.
Recipients will be released
from half of their normal dities
during: one academic year so
t ';it the rest of the time may
b i spent in study. Or they may
h .ve the opporunity for full
time study during- one semester.
The college or university is
co -poensated for the proportionate
1 of time by the ACLS. Can
c tes must be on the active
t -hing staff during the period
coered by the grant.
Qualifications for the awarding non hour following the
n s. Civil Service commission
has announced an examination for
student aid (trainee) positions in
the fields of chemistry, physics,
mathematics, metallurgy, and en
gineering the positions pay yearly
salaries of $2,760 and $2,875.
To aualifv in the examination,
applicants between the ages of 18
and 35 must pass a written test
and must have received one-half
(for jobs paying $2,650) or three
fourths (for jobs paying $2,875)
of the total credits required for a
bachelor's degree in their spe
Additional information may be
obtained from the college place
ment office of the U. S. Civil
Service commission, Washington
25, D.C. Applications will be ac
cepted in the Washington office
until Dec. 4. .
(Continued from Page 1)
1. Competence in philosophy,
Including science and law; phil
ology, languages, . literature and
linguistics; archeology; art history
and musicology (not applied art
or music); history, including his
tory of science or religions; and
cultural anthropology, including
2. Desire to broaden basis of
scholarship In a new field of in
terest. 3. Five years of college or
unversity teaching- experience
as full-time faculty member be
fore September, 1951.
4. Attainment of Ph.D. degree
or its equivalent
5. Rank of at least assistant
professor at time of application.
6. Citizen of the United States
not more than 45 years old on
Jan. 1, 1952.
Nomina 'ons for fellowsk
must be made by the presi
dent of the instution or an of
ficial authorized by him. Inter
ested faculty members should
consult him. ,
Nomination forms must be re
ceived by Dec. 17, 1951, for the
next academic year. Awards will
be announced April 15, 1952.
Additional information can be
obtained from the secretary for
fellowships, American Council of
Learned Societies. 1219 16th street
N. W., Washington 6, D. C.
Pep Queen . .
(Continued From Page 1)
will play for the dance. Mclntyre,
a protege of Glenn Miller, played
at the Minnesota homecoming
The theme to be carried out in
the decorations is "Homecoming
as it was 25 years ago."
Tickets are $3 a couple. Every
male who buys a ticket in the
Union booth is eligible to receive
8 kiss from the Tassel salesman.
The floats will check In to
Jerry Stone at the corner of
12th and U streets, which is in
front of Avery Lab. Each entry
in the parade will receive a let
ter later in the week stating
their position in the parade, as
well as the name of floats di
rectly in front and behind of
The parade will start at 10:15
a.m. from the corner of 14th and
Vine streets. The floats will travel
down 14th street to R street, east
on R street to 15th, south on 15th
to O street, east on O street to
11th, north on 11th to R street,
east on R street to 13th, and north
on 12th street where the floats
The parade will be led by the
Pershing Rifle's color guard,
which will be followed by a
voluntary band composed of the
members of the University band.
Judging the womens, mens, and
honorary organizations' entries
will be Dr. Ephnam Hixson. Ag
College; Manfred L. Keiler, Col
lege of Arts and Science, and
Mary Mielenz, Teachers College.
Beginners Bridge Class
To Hold Second Session
Approximately 50 beginning
bridge players attended the, first
lesson in the Union last Wednes
day. The lessons are given every
Wednesday from 4 to 6 p.m. First
hour is devoted to supervised
bridge play. James Porter, instruc
tor, lectures the second hour.
The lessons are sponsored by
the Union recreation committee.
Twenty-five fellowships for ad
vanced study or research are now
being offered by the American
Association of University Women
for the academic year 1952-53.
The fellowships vary in value
from $1,000 to $3,000.
The $1,000 fellowships are
awarded to women for research
outside the United States, in eu
genics and euthenics and for
study in social work.
In general, the $1,500 fellow
ships are awarded to young
women who have completed two
years of residence work for the
Ph.D. degree or who hav already
received the degree. Fourteen of
the scholarships are unrestricted
Three of the $2,000 fellowships
are unrestricted. Anotner is
awarded to a woman for research
in chemistry, physics or biology
above the doctorate degree. A
fifth $2,000 fellowship is awarded
for study or research outside the
One fellowship valued at $2,
000 and three valued at $3,000
are unrestricted in subject but
are usually awarded to more ad
vanced scholars who need a year
of uninterrupted work for writ
ing and research.
Applications and supporting ma
terials must reach the AAUW of
fice in Washington before Dec. 15,
Detailed information may be se
cured by writing to the secretary,
Committee on Fellowship Awards,
American Association of Univers
ity Women, 1634 Eye street,, N.W.,
Washington 6, ,D.C.
Traffic . . .
(Continued From Page 1)
street and merge with the main
traffic at the corner of 16th and R
No parking: will be permitted
on the proposed route except for
the west side of 14th street.
Three lanes of oneway traffic
will be permitted on each street.
The following streets will be
blocked off entirely: 15th from
Vine to S, U from 16th to 14th,
S from 16th to 14th and 15th from
Q to R. In case of an emergency
any of these streets may be made
available for immediate use.
The Student Council asks that
organized houses do not park
cars along the proposed route
after 5 p.m. Friday.
In addition to the various park
ing lots on campus, the Elgin
parking lot will also be available
Friday evening. The traffic com
mittee believes that occupants of
the houses will be able to find
plenty of parking space.
Homecoming . . .
Here For '52
Homecoming 1952 will be Nov.
15, the day of the Minnesota foot
ball game, according to George
"Potsy" Clark, director of athletics
and Don Lentz,. University hand
director. ' ,
"EYirmnl nnmmrn1 VinwAvpr. must
sua De secured from tne univer
sity athletic board when it meets
Next year's Homecoming will
be the second time since 1940
that the celebration has not been
set for the Missouri or Kansas
The other year was 1948. when
Homecoming featured the Ne-braska-U.C.LIA.
Band day next year will be Oct.
11, the day of the Kansas State
game,, according to Director
Dad's Day will be Sept. 20, the
season's first football game, with
The change' in the Homecoming
day game was arranged by Clark,
Lentz and A. J. Lewandowski,
business manager of athletics.
Several students and faculty
organizations had earlier
suggested a possible deviation
Campus Buzzes With Political Secrets;
fhree 'Smoke Filled Rooms' Exposed
By STAFF WRITER
. Ah, politics. '
The old campus is really buzzin',
jut so far the election seems to
oe a deep dark secret.
There's a lot of talk, con
fidential, of course, about Just
what goes on in the smoke
fllled rooms. It's in these al
leged dungeons that the policies
and candidates are picKea. i sai
in on one of these conferences
today and what a letdown. Read
in the following paragraphs the
big expose of "the smoke filled
First of all. there wasn't any
smoke. Not one person in the
nlare hnH a riearette. except the
janitor who saves them for Moke
and financially embarrassed sen
iors. The people most actively parti-
finoHncr in tho nnmnniffn sat on a
pniinlA nf wnnrlpn rhairs that were
just like every other wooden chair
in the building. Most uninspir
from the Kansas-Missouri tradi
Dthpr hnme sanies durins the
1QR2 fnnthall season will be Iowa
State, Oct. 4 and Missouri, Nov. 1.
Out-of-state games will include
Oregon, Sept. 27; Penn States, Oct.
18: Colorado. Oct. 25: Kansas. Nov.
8 and Oklahoma, Nov. 22.
Worst nt nil. there were no
drinks, no blackboards, no maps
outlining voters of false ballots.
t cow it nil in a show once about
how these big campaigners really
Now for the Inside scoop on
parties. It should be made clear
first of all Just what a party
U Arrnrillnir to the Political
Science department, a political
party does not form policies, it
only tries to get its candidates
Into office. On that score the
various parties are making an
By election day, every one on
campus will have been hit by at
least three different backers
stressing the good points of their
candidate and telling wny ne is
thp onlv nerson for the office.
This is known as campaigning and
as long as it is out in tne open,
there's nothing wrong with it.
Ripht. niiw the three dominant
parties include the faction, the
Engineers and the women.
Tho faction has Deen arouno
for years keeping the place lively
with their salcstaiks and siy oar
gaining. They should be com
HpH for keening what little in
terest there was alive. Just hope
they aren't so used to winning,
they will overlook the fact that
they have quite a bit of competi
tion this year.
The Engineering slate is an
honest endeavor from one college
to actually make the class coun
cil a functional group. Whether
such a limited group can think
in the best interests of the entire
University is up to them to prove.
The women on this campus
are going to have a say-so in the
voting this year. Only this time
they won't be voting Just be
cause their boyfriends told them
to. They plan on backing, not
just women, but the candidates
they consider the most capable.
This seems to be a very unique
It will be an interesting elec
tion. Until it's over, the freshmen
and sophomores will just have to
sit back and watch.
For them and those who aren't
interested in politics, there's a
Rally Wednesday night. Why
don't you go? Winning a football
game is one thing "Dear old Ne
braska U" agrees upon.
Cosmopolitan Club Plans
Cosmopolitan club will hold a
halloween party Thursday at 7:30
p.m. in the Union.
Foreign and fellow American
students are invited to attend.
Dancing, games and prizes will
highlight the evening.
YM Presents Swedish Film
University YMCA will present
the Swedish film, "Torment," in
Love Library auditorium at 8 p.m.
Nov. 10 and 11.
Tickets, selling for 65 cents, may
be obtained at the YMCA office
By CHARLES GOMON
Staff News Writer
Long Shoremen Return Today
NEW YORK Striking New
York longshoremen are ex
pected to return to their jobs
Wednesday to load defense
shipping but are expected to
refuse to move cargo of any
other kind. The wildcat strike
has idled 122 vessels and 132
piers in the port of New York
alone, and has effected ship
ping in several other eastern
ports. About half the long
shoremen in New York are
out in protest against a con
tract .which union leaders ne
gotiated and signed for them.
Bataan Veteran Hospitalized In Korea
SEATTLE A Seattle house
wife reported what is prob
ably one of the best illustra
tions of the unfortunate mis
takes made by the defense de
partment in the call-up of
army reservists for duty dur
ing the Korean war emer-
Accorcung to Alex
Dreyer, NBC commentator, the
woman's husband, who was
Churchill Sends Troops To Middle East
one of the survivors of the
Bataan death march, was re
called to the army and sent
to Korea. He has seen front
line action despite the fact
that he had to be hospitalized
shortly after his recall for
treatment of his old wounds.
The defense department states
that, to quote Dreyer, "there
must have been a mistake."
LONDON In his first ac
tion to fulfill an election
pledge, Winston Churchill or
dered the British third in
fantry division to the middle
east. Churchill promised dur
ing the election campaign to
"defend" what remains of the
Although the division will
probably go first to Cyprus, it
is destined to be used in the
Sues canal zone if the Egyp
tians continue to try to oust
the British from the area. The
first of the division's three
brigades, the 19th, is already
being airlifted to the canal
zone. The other two are ex
pected to move out as soon
as transportation is available.
This action came as bands
of Egyptians secretly formed
themselves into "battalions"
to move against the British.
The government of Egypt an
nounced that it would do
nothing to stop the unofficial
mobilization unless the bands
broke Egyptian laws.
Third Atom Test Bomb Dropped In Nevada
V AO nr.lS Motr A hril
una - -
h'ant double explosion marked
the detonation of the third
test atomic bomb in the series
' ' 3ing conducted at Frenchman
'iats. Several hundred VIP's,
icluding five congressmen
rnd numerous military obser
vers, witnessed the unusual
lash which burst white and
An air force B-29 dropped
the bomb from an estimated
"0,000 feet. The double sound
wave was heard in Hender
son, 95 miles away.
Troops have not been used
in any of the first three tests,
but the '5,000 army men stand
ing by in the area are to begin
a series of maneuvers called
Operation Desert Rock within
a few days. These maneuvers
are designed to test the capa
bilities of tactical atomic
weapons in connection with
troops in the field.
in the Temple.
. The main characters are a boy
who is equally confused by
Latin and love, a girl who has
explored the possibilities of sex
wun precious naste, and a high
school teacher afflicted with a
mental tic which causes him to
The teacher is definitely psy
chotic and finds himself in a
dilemma when he discovers that
the boy is not only his pupil but
his rival. The subtle measures he
uses to show his hate for the boy
illustrate his sadistic pleasures.
The dialogue is in Swedish
with English subtitles. Time
Magazine highly recommended
the picture, and it won the
"Grand Prix du Cinema" at the
Canes International Film fes
tival. The New Yorker pro
claimed the photography to be
"a miracle of clarity" and the
scenes, "uniformly authentic."
Rev. Charles Kemp, director of
the University YMCA proclaims
"Torment" as the oustanding film
sponsored by the Y this year. I
45-33 Vi rpm
For Catalogue and Infor
mation Write to
Morec Mail Inc.
326 Park Row Bldg.
New York, N.Y. Dept. MD
City Zone.., State......
I Am Interested in
45 rpm 33 Vi rpm
fv:a 'Top. Workers
"ih jrsday Evening
Outstanding AUF workers will
t recognized at the meeting
Thursday at 8 p.m. in. Union par
lors ABC. ' .' .
The highest award will go to
the person selected by the solicl
( ir.n nnd nublicitr boards as the
top worker in both divisions. He
or she will receive a rramea cer
tificate of merit
Each board will also name the
outstanding worker in its field.
Plaques wiil be awarded to these
Other outstanding workers will
h siven honor certificates.
Sarah Fulton, president, Willi
announce the results of the AUF
drive at the meeting.
leads t A
Matter's f 3
Prepare to step into a responsible
executive position in the retailing
field: buying, advertising, fashion,
personnel. Specialized training, ex
clusively for college graduates, covers
merchandising, personnel manage
ment, textiles, store organization, sales
promotion, and all phases of store
activity. Realistic approach under
store-trained faculty. Classes are com
bined with paid store work. Students
are usually placed before graduation.
Co-educational. Master's degree.
Limited enrollment. Write Admissions
Office for Bulletin C.
aiSMRCH IbR'AV tOK KITAIl TRAINNO
UNIVERSITY OF PITTSBURGH Pittsburgh 13, Pi.
New "Super" Machine at Student Union ;
TIME Magazine Offered at
Special Students' Rate
Drop in at the Student Union if you want to take a look at a
vending machine to end all vending machines. The Union's
newest addition is lire-engine red and has already been
christened (rather appropriately we think), "The first TIME
Machine." In return lor one dollar, the friendly monster takes
your order and delivers a receipt for a 4-month TIME sub
scription. (All you have to do to make it perform is invest four
quarters and push a small button.)
TIME has had three of these machines built, on an experi
mental basis, and has spotted them on key campuses across the
country. The machine itself is designed as a unique time-saver
all around. The orders taken by the machine are picked up
regularly and air-speeded to TIME'S Chicago offices. There they
are singled out for immediate and special handling. In this way
the student is assured of the fastest, most efficient service pos
sible in the the entering of his TIME order.
TIME Publisher lames A. Linen says, of the new machine:
"We're trying to interest college students in reading TIME for
one very sound reason. We know that as students continue to
read TIME regularly while they're in college, they'll find it so
invaluable they'll want to go on reading TIME for many years
"College men and women have given TIME a rare accolade;
they voted it their own favorite magazine and America's most
important magazine. As evidence of this, we know that TIME'S
readership has increased step by step with the increasing num
ber of college graduates. TIME can continue to grow only as
more and more men and women of intelligence and education
come to depend on it. This unusual machine is one way in
which we hope to attract the attention of the men and women
who can profit so much from TIME-reading the college student."
W f f(Wi
Bob Stewart, Manager of Regents Bookstore, who obtained the
"TIME-MACHINE", is shown making change for AU-American
Reynolds hits the Jackpot. A four-month subscription to Time. This
is one slot-machine that always pays off.
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Co-df can play too. Br Dal gti a winner.
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Even Dean Thompson plays. Yow could get 120 days for this. SIMPLE? Sure is. Here Linda Stewart, age 4, takes a subscription.
Dean. 120 days of Time, that is. Well, she can look at the picture.
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