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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 7, 1951)
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1,11 ki I f IOCS
VOL. 51 No. 38
vvednesaay, iNovemuer i, i7ji
A1ay 0sf FofiJ
To date a total of $4716.54 has
been contributed to the AUF. ac
cording to Stu Reynolds, AUF
Faculty donations, however, are
still coming in. The present figure
is $283.46 short of the $5000 goal
set - by AUF when the drive
Groups contributing and per
centage figured on a membership
basis are.: -
Alpha Gamma Rho 53
Alph Tau Omega 10
Beta Theta Pi 100
Beta Sigma Psi 56
Delta Sigma Phi 100
Delta Tau Delta 0
Delta Chi 63
Phi Delta Theta 59
Delta Upsilon 13
Phi Gamma Delta 14
Pi Kappa Phi 57
Phi Kappa Psi 33
Kappa Sigma 14
Sigma Alpha Epsilon 100
Sigma Alpha Mu 77
Sigma Nu 100
Sigma Phi Epsilon 25
Sigma Chi 100
Tau Kappa Epsilon 36
Theta Xi 0
Zeta Beta Tau 48
Farm House 114
Alpha Chi Omegn 83
Alpha Omicron Pi 23
Alpha Phi 100
Alpha Xi Delta 103
Chi Omega 100
Delta Delta Delta 100
Delta Gamma 162
Gamma Phi Beta 72
Kappa Alpha Theta 89
Kappa Delta 100
Kappa Kappa Gamma 130
Pi Beta Phi 132
Sigma Delta Tau 128
Sigma Kappa 100
Delian Union 100
Terrace Hall 60
Howard Hall 19 :
Adelphi 28 , .
Rosa Bouton 3
Pioneer 13 .
Towne Club 30 v. . .
Brown Palace 53
Men's Dorm 17
Women's Dorm 25
Alpha Kappa Psi 100
Delta Phi Delta 100
Delta Sigma Delta 100
Alpha Phi Omega 100
Delta Theta Phi 100
Phi Chi Theta 100
Gamma Alpha Chi 100
Kappa Alpha Mu 100
Theta Sigma Phi 100
Sigma Delta Chi 100
Phi Sigma Iota 100
Pi Mu Epsilon 100
Radio School 100
Music School 100
Alpha Lambda Delta 100
Christian Student Fellowship
Missouri Lutheran 137o
Canterbury club 51
Evangelical Covenant 100
Wesley Foundation 101
Baptist Student house 32
Newman club 100
N club 100 .
Coed Counselors 100
Corn Cobs 100
Mortar Board 100
Kosmet Klub 100
Cosmopolitan club 484
Red Cross 100
Engineering college 90
The faculty has given 52.
Ag student groups contributed
Independent students reached
10 of their goal.
it happened at nu.T.
Note to all organized house
councils on .campus: Don't take
a Monday night skip with the
One sorority council did, leav
ing only enough silverware for the
housemother. Eating dinner with
out aid of silverware proved to
be rather difficult for most 'of
But, blessed be beautiful re
venge. It didn't compare to what
the council had to go through
when its members finally arrived
at the house.
The girls had moved all of the
furniture from the rooms of the
president and vice-president on to
the second floor porch.
Students who have not re
ceived their 1951 Cornhuskers
may pick them up at the Corn
husker office for .a limited
time only. Students must pre
sent their ID. cards if they
have lost their receipts.
Anyone wishing the 1951
Cornhusker may purchase them
at the office for $5.
Parking Rules Emphasize Reserved
Pnculfw Areas: 15 MPH Soeed Limit
Several new regulations about
campus parKing were pui mi"
offwt at the beginning of this
school year. The policy was re
commended by a joint faculty
student committee to make park
ing more simple than it had been
in the past. Rules are as follows:
1. There will be specuiea re
served areas for staff use oniy,
others for student (including
graduate assistants) use only, and
still others which may be used
by either group.
2. To be engiDie ior cuy cam
is Darking. students must live
at least eight blocks from the cam
3. T.e assignments to areas
must be observed during the
hours from 7:30 a.m. to 1:30
p.m., Monday through Friday
and from 7:30 to 11:30 a.m.,
Saturday. With the exception
of these hours anyone, stu
dent or faculty member, may
nse anv of the parking areas.
Red line areas are used for
loading or unloading supplies
by campus delivery men; and
mast not be used at any time
4. There will be careful pat
rolling throughout the hours or
restricted parking. TicKets win oe
piven to both students and faculty
members violating the above rules.
Theketsvare put on rue ana
charged against the violators.
Students are summoned to tne
Dean of Student Affairs when
their third ticket is received, and
faculty members are called to the
Dean of Faculties.
There is a blanket 15 mile per
hour speed limit on the campus.
Parking stickers must be used on
all cars using campus parking
areas. A ticket will oe given to
those drivers using last year's
stickers as well as those without
In addition to these specific
'regulations about student- ,
faculty campus parking and
driving, certain standard traf
fic rules must be followed.
Violations included in this are:
double parking, running stop
signs, careless driving, speeding,
parking between stall lines,
parking by fire hydrants and
parking in driveways.
According to John C. Furrow,
University police department, the
main difficulty tins year is wun
students parking in faculty areas.
The following areas . are for
faculty members only and may
not be used by students. ' ,
Area A Behind the School of
Areas B and J T street from
10th to 12th.
Area C Lot east of temporary
Area E Lot behind Student
Area f H street from 14th to
Area G Lot north of Bancroft.
Area H Marked stalls in
street north of Bessey hall.
Area 1 Area on mail south of
Military Science. "
A Panhellenic banquet will
climax the tenth annual Panhel
lenic Workshop Week activities
Wednesday at 5:45 p.m. in the
Loyalty to the sorority will be
stressed by Mrs. Julia Fuqua
Ober, Kappa Delta national presi
dent, guest speaker at the ban
quet. The Elsie Ford Piper Achieve
ment award will be presented to
the sorority showing the most
improvement daring the last
year. Requirements for the
award are social graces, college
affairs participation, good citi
zenship, scholarship and cooperation.
Alpha Omicron Pi received the
award for 1950. Pi Beta Phi was
Entertainment will be provided
by the Delta Gamma combo.
Pledge class presidents will pre
sent a skit pertining to Pan
Exchange luncheons given on
Monday and Tuesday opened
Panhellenic Week activities. Train
ing "schools met at 5 p.m. both
days to hear addresses on loyalty
to school and community.
Monday night was designated,
Panhellenic night at sorority
meetings. An exchange dinner
was held Tuesday evening for
presidents of active chapters and
Training school groups met at
the houses of Sigma Delta Tau,
Alpha Chi Omega, Alpha Xi Delta,
Delta Delta Delta, Chi Omega and
Kappa Kappa Gamma.
Banquet tickets may be pur
chased from Shirley Ransdell or
from house representatives. The
price is $1.25.
- The years' first issue of Corn
husker Countryman is now on
sale at the Cornhusker Country
man office in Ag Union or by Ag
The 18-page magazine costs 15
cents a copy. Yearly subscriptions
are available for $1. The Country
man is published by Ag college
Featured ' in the first issue
are a comprehensive article on
AUF, and article n are You"
describing the work being done
by the Da -.forth Fellowship,
and "Akiko," a story of a
Japanese girl living in Love hall
while attending the University.
The magazine contains many
other articles of Interest to Uni
The Cornhusker Countryman
staff includes Rex Messersmith,
editor; Clayton Yeutter, manag
ing editor; Artie Westcott and
Donna Lee Tinkham, home eco
nomics editors; Charles Stuber
Bob Viehmeyer, and Eleanor
Erickson, editorial assistants; Dale
NitzeL Charles Harris Eugene
Robinson, Shirley Posson, Arlene
Ochsner, Geneva Berjis, and Dale
Frank Sibert, business manager;
Russell Schelkopf, assistant bust
ness manager; Joe Edwards, ad
vertislng manager; Dean Lin
seott. circulation manager; Charles
Woten, Geneva Berns and. Art
Raun, assistants; and Lee Messer
smith, staff photographer.
Final judging of Kosmet Klub
skits will take place Wednesday
evening. Nine houses will be re
viewed between 7 p.m. and 11 p.m.
by a team of faculty memoers,
several members and officers of
From the tryouts Wednesday
and the 11 skits judged Tuesday,
.. ... ... . j 4.
Six tmausts win oe seiecieu w
appear in the show Friday, Nov.
16, at 8 p.m. in the Coliseum. The
theme of. the show is "Hello
The judges visited the follow
ing houses Tuesaajr nignt: ei
Beta Tau, Beta Sigma Psi, Phi
Gamma Delta, Alpha Tau Omega,
Seta. Theta PiJ Theta Xi, I'M
elta Theta, Sigma Phi Epsilon,
Sigma Nu, Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
Those being judged Wednesday
7-7:20 Delta Tau Delta.
7:207:40 Sigma Alpha Mu.
7-40-8 Sigma Chi.
JJ-8:20 Tau Kappa Epsilon.
8:30-8:50 PI Kappa Phi.
9- 9:20 Alpha Gamma Rho.
9:30-9:50 Delta Upsilon.
10- 10:20 Kappa Sigma.
10:30-10:50. Delta Sigma Phi.
P.M. Headlines "
By CHARLES GOMON
Staff News Writer
Railroad Strike Called
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ELSIE FORD PIPER PRESENTS . . . Shown receiving the 195
Elsie Ford Piper award for Alpha Omicron Pi is Joan Rhodes (r).
Elsie Ford Piper (1) is making the presentation. The cup will bo
presented this evening at the annual Panhellenic banquet to the
sorority that has shown the most improvement during the past
WASHINGTON The Broth
erhood of Locomotive Fireman
and Enginemen has called a
strike for Thursday which will
initially effect four major
roads. The union says the strike
is necessary to speed action on
a settlement of its two-year-old
wage and working-condition
dispute with the major
The government quickly
acted to head off the strike
under powers which it has as
legal manager of all railroads.
The roads were technically
seized at the beginning of the
dispute two years ago and are
being run by Uncle Sam pend
ing the settlement. An injunc
tion may be sought to prevent
a crippling nationwide strike.
Reds ParcJa In Moscow
MOSCOW Hundreds of Bolshevik revolution.
thousands of Russians are ex
pected to parade through Red
Square today in observation
of the 34th anniversary of the
speeches are usually delivered
at Lenin's tomb. The talks tend
to outline current official So
Auriol Suggests Big Four Meeting
PARIS The sixth session of
the U. N. general assembly
opened in Paris with a speech
by French Pres. Vincent Au
riol. Auriol's remarks included
a call for a big four meeting
of President TrumanL Premiar
Stalin, Premier Pleven of
France, and Prime Minister
Winston ChurchilL This re
quest came as a surprise to
the already tense delegates
who were still agog over rum
ors that the U. S. would launch
a peace offensive at the Paris
Eisenhower Leaves For Europe
WASHINGTON Gteneral men to political questions, and
Eisenhower, allied supreme announced that now was not
commander in r-urope, ten
Washington for his headquar
ters in Frarce after conferring
with President Truman over
the weekend. The general cut
short any references by news-
the time for politics. Thus
Americans are still as much
in the dark as ever over the
possibility of General Eisen
hower's running for president
Peon Henilik Says ; . .
Teacher Must Maintain
Herseif As An Individual
Dean F. E. Henzlkk of Teachers have more influence on her pupils
College classified the responsibili-and people than in any other way.
ties of a teacher in his speech be-! Dean Henzlick listed three ways
fore the Elementary Education
club Tuesday evening at the
Dean Henzlick, who pointed out
the big, bigger and biggest re
sponsibilities of .a teacher, said
that a big responsibility for the
teacher is to master the subject
matter she wishes to teach as well
as to know the procedures and
methods of presentation and class
One of the bigger responsibili
ties, according to Dean Henclick,
is the relation of teachers to
their pupils. A teacher must
know and understand her pupils,
their needs, their Interests, and
background, as well as the com
munities in which they live in
order to Inspire and help the
pupils find themselves, he ex
plained. An6ther bigger responsibility,
the Dean emphasized, is the re
in which the teacher can maintain
herself as a person:
1. She must have an optimistic
outlook and a vital conception
of her own worth and the Im
portance of the job which she,
2. She must maintain her per
sonality and physical health so
she can discharge her duties
with vim, vigor and enthusiasm.
.3. She must maintain her
own self-respect and sense of
Importance and personal confi
dence which she can do by de
veloping competence in her
work and securing respect of
others by respecting them for
what ther deserve.
To Attend Blair
Approximately 30 University
members of Lutheran Student as
sociation will travel to Dana Col
lege at Blair, Friday for the asso
ciation's annual Midwest Regional
Fourteen colleges and unl- i
versities In Kansas and Ne
braska will be represented at
The theme will be "God's ,
WorldOur Mission." Students
will participate In discussions,
Bible study, recreation and
Four main speakers will pre
side, including Herluf Jensen,
Grandvies Seminary, ues Moines,
la., national LSAA president.
Other speakers are pastor Paul
Bierstedt, division ol btudent
Service, Chicago, 111.; Dr. H. Bern
hard, director of religious ac
tivities, Iowa State teachers col
lege, Cedar Falls, la.; and mis
sionary Elmer Danielson, Tan
Philip Hain, graduate student
at the University, has served as
regional vice president during
the past' year. v
Alvin M. Peterson, pastor for
Lutheran students in Lincoln, and
his graduate-assistant, Audrey
Norris House Host
To Campus Co-op
Problems relating to co-op
houses were discussed at the Cen
tral League of Campus Co-ops
convention held on the University
campus Friday, Saturday and
Delegates from Kansas, Mis
souri, Nebraska and Baker uni
versities discussed the general op
eration of co-ops, competition of
dorms and other problems per
taining to the maintenance of!
Approximately 547 delegates
representing 43 Nebraska high
schools have sent .in reservations
for the ' annual TJebraska high
school press association conven
tion Nov. 9 and 10.
"On the basis of the way res
ervations are coming in ft looks
as if we might break the ail
time record in attendance," W.
H. Hice, convention director, '
Omaha Central has the largest
representation coming to the
press convention with 40 dele-'
Schools with 20 or more dele
gates attending include: Scotts-
bluff, Grand Island, Waverly,
North Platte, St. Patricks of Fre
mont, Omaha North. Lincoln High,
Columbus and York.
The convention, sponsored by
the School of Journalism, will
conclude journalism contests con
cerned with news writing, feature
writing, headline writing, photo
graphy, current events and ad
The convention will begin at
8 a.m. Friday, Nov. 9. and end
Saturday afternoon. Gov. Val
Peterson will address the first
convocation Friday morning.
Chancellor Gustavson will speak
at the Friday evening banquet,
while Mrs. Clark, the Mary Lane
columnist for the World-Herald,
will address the high school
i kHitniitta t the Saturday
Ladd Duryea, president of
Sigma Delta Chi, men's profes
sional journalism fraternity, and
Margery Van Pelt, president of
Theta Sigma Phi, women's profes
sional journalism fraternity, are
assisting Hice in the program
planning. Barbara Bell of Uni
versity Builders, will aid the jour
nalism committee in planing the
Male Roles In 'Idiot's Delight'
Still Open, Whittaker Reports
More male students are needed
for the cast of "Idiot's Delight,"
the next University Theatre production.
This announcement was made
Tuesday by Max Whittaker, di
rector of the play.
The play includes roles for 17
men. 12 men have tried out
for roles, Whittaker said.
Trvouts for Robert Sherwood's
Idiot's Delight" end today. They
will be held from 7 to 9 p.m. in
Room 205, Temple. -
The Dlav involves several per
sons of various nationalities who
are stranded at a hote. in northern
Italy during the tense period be
fore World War II. Through these
individuals. Sherwood reveals the
feelings of the European countries
in the early days or war.
Sherwood became familiar
With philosophers of European
countries as ghost writer for
President Franklin D. Roose
velt during the war. He also
wrote "There Shall be no
Night." which depicts the Rus
sian invasion of Finland.
The cast includes roles for 17
men and 10 women.
A male student with piano and
dancing ability is needed for the
leading role, according to Whit
taker. All roles, ne said, inciuoe
excellent character parts.
Stadefits interested in work
ing m the production crew
shonld t'""!, up before Friday in
Room 15t" .Temple. Positions
are open ' ?r the following
crews: light" g, painting, make
up and pro -rties. .
Students i so sign up early,
crew direr-? John loich an
nounced; wul be given preference.
By MARLTN. BREE
"I live here," exclaimed thi
drunk as he leaned in the doorway.
"Then why don't you go in?"
asked the cop.
"I lost my key."
"Then ring the bell."
"I rang it an hour ago."
"Ring it again."
bell with them: let 'em
YMCA To Present
f Mnv O. in
w....... ' The ther
"Torment." a picture filmed in report for to-
Sweden, will be shown in Love day indicated
Library auditorium by the Um- mostly cloudy
versity YMCA Friday and batur- tonight, with a
day evenings. The film will nothigh of near S.
be shown Sunday evening as was There Is a pos
stated in Wednesday's issue of sibility for very
The Daily Nebraskan.
The story of the film concerns
a high school teacher who is men
tally ill. a teen-age girl with
whom be has been improperly In
timate and a high school student
who falls in love with the girl.
The English sub-titles in the
movie are exceptionally good,
according to Newsweek.
"Do yorj know what good girls
dream abr utV
1 thought so!"
You haven't had a real hang
over until you can't stand the
noise made by Bromo Seltzer.
light snow flur
Revised Student Council Constitution
In Effect After 1952 Spring Elections
rru- as SfnHont Council
Both men's and women's co-ops incH4.ntifin was eiven final ap-
were represented. The conven
tion was held at Norris house and
the Union, with members of Nor
ris house acting as hosts to the
Cecil Crewes, director of pub
lic relations for Consumers Co
operative association, was guest
speaker at the banquet Saturday.
proval for a two-year trial period
by the Board of Regents Satur
day. It will go into effect this
year with spring elections.
An Interim council is servng
until new members are elected.
The biggest change provided
for by the new constitution is
in the system of representation
on the Council. There will be
14 members representing eight
colleges. If members represent
ing that many organisations
and groups, and five Junior
Council members elected by the
Council to serve during their
The old constitution provided
tnr nrisfntatives from col-
Block, Bridle Club
To Initiate 23 Men
Formal initiation into Block and
Bridle club will be held Thursday
night at 7 p.m. in Animal Hus
Twenty-three students will be leges and schools and eight hold- jor year a!1(j
, An all-TJniverslty vote last
spring expressed the stndent
body's acceptance ef the re
vised const! lotion. The Facul
ty Senate approved the consti
tution at Its regular monthly
.meeting In October.
The Board of Regents approved
the constitution and its two-year
trial "on the recommendation of
resentative, who will serve dur
ing his sophomore year in the
four-year law curriculum.
One Council member will be
elected to represent each of these
campus groups: Associated Wo
men Students board, Barb Activi
ties Board for Women, Corn Cobs.
Coed Counselors board, Cosmo
i.ih Indeoendent Stu
dents association or similar sue- the faculty policy committee,
cessor organization, Interfrater-j '
"JlzzrLrz?. AZ ASAE To Hold
hellenic council. Religious Wel
fare council, Tassels, University
Builders board. Young Women's
Christian Association and Young
Meft's Christian Association (as a
These representatives wiu e j wjth the coopeuon f
i i . n.firik Aivm0 triir lull- i.,, w - . . .
i'lUCU-U liJ rvi & iMsw-.r
An -peti house will be held by
the student branch of the Am
erican Society of Agricultural
'e during weu- J""" the Agricultural Engineering fac-
mUKt not have had llltv Thurviav vnn
initiated, according to I'ntl oisen.0ver members seicctea irom jun- ,prcvjous service on tne vouncn- rne open nOTJse wm be n
Agricultural Engineering bullfiing.
president of the club.
Block and Bridle is
Hayrack Rid Saturday
Scheduhd By Union
A hayrack ride, sponsored by
Ag Union dance committee, will
be held Saturday night starling at
sponsibility of the teacher to the 7.30 in front of the College Ac-
community and society, ior. greai i vines ouiiaing.
nations made up of good citizens Tickets for the ride may be ob
come as a tesult of good education, tained in Ag Builders office in Ag
The biggest responsibility of the Union for 50 cents. The ride will
i. .v- Jir,in nf rwar, be held from 8 to 10 p.m.. and re-
n v. Miatinn nf thpifreshments and dancing will be
teacher to herseif as a person.
For, he said, as a person, he will
provided in the Ag Union afterwards.
The Cornhusker office wishes
the presidents of Alpha Phi
Omega and Iranian Student as
sociation to come to the Corn
husker office as soon as possible.
mental animal husbandry organ
ization on Ag campus. It sponsors
annually the Jr. Ak-Sar-Ben live
stock show in which students
compete for showmanship honors,
and an intercollegiate Judging
contest held in the spring of im
year. Charles Adams Is the club's
linr members of the council.
depart-i Campus organizations were not'
Council To Discuss Now Constitution
Ratification of the new consti
tution by the Board of Regents
will highlight the Student Coun
cil discussion at its meeting Wed
nesday, Nov. 7. It will meet at
4 p.m. in noom 3 is or tne union.
Also on the agenda will be dis
cussion on confiscation of fsotball
tickets, half-time entertainment
at basketball games, elections, and
Colleges entitled to elect repre
sentatives to the Council this
spring are: Agriculture, two (one i
man and one woman); Arts andj
Sciences, three (at least one man
The five junior Council
members held over to servo
their senior year and two fa
ultrenibers, one roan and one
woman, complete the Council
membership. The faculty mem
brrs have no vote.
The ntfw reprewntation
and at least one woman ; cusi-; wol.kej out by the tit alters oi we
ness Administration, two; EtiKin-it.on!rtjtuUon a compromise oe
eering, two; Law, one; Pharmacy tween a system of representation
and Dentintry (as a unit), one; )y colleges and representation by
Teachers, threet at lea.si one man organizations.
and at least one woman).
Collere representatives mufst
be students who will be eligible
to serve during their sopho-
This event is planned to ac
quaint students and faculty with
(teaching, extension and research
work done oy the depnrtment
plan agricultural wgimwring.
Visitors will see the Jaooratory
equipment end tractor testing
facilities during a tour cf the
According to Cl-n V,'. 3-"hr-
more or Junior years. An ex
ception Is the Law College rep-
1-K v.nwtitiiHnn lit ht fPRult of un mihllritV rh-i;'Wti.
; work by a Joint rtudcnt-faculty house should be ol r:.. . r n
' ommittee made up of last year's terest to freshmen , " '
hold-over Council members and stucnts and wppm-lsu j n v ;,
members of the faculty committee have not seen the dcpHrt.T.' It:
'on student affairs. (agricultural engineering.
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