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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 8, 1951)
Aflpte Plho's Wddh 0 iMpow DTDeoitf up
Thursday, November 8, 1951
VOL. 51 No; 39
Cobel; Wiley 'To. Represent
NU At Big-Seven Convention
George Cobel and Miriam
Willey will represent the Univer-
sity at the Big Seven Student
Government association conven
tion at Boulder, Colo., Nov. 30
and Dec. 1. The two delegates
were elected Wednesday by Stu
The Council will try to obtain
two University station wagons
to provide transportation for as
many Council members who can
make the trip.
Four committees have been set
Up at Boulder on student aifairs.
These committees rre the perma
nent organization and student
government committee, athletic
committee, student life commit
tee and academic committee.
At the Big Seven convention at
Kansas university last spring, Ne
braska was assigntV to discuss
the problem of finance at the Big
Other Big Seven schools attend
ing will be Iowa state, University
of Missouri, Kansas state, Univer
sity of Oklahoma, University of
Colorado and University of
New Council representatives!
are Joel Mead, Candidate Officers j
association, and Ira Epstein, N-l
club. These new members com
plete the Council membership. The University symphony or
The Council p-s?ed the cor- chestra will give its sixth annual
rected Engineer Exec board
constitution suo rittca Dy me
judiciary committee. It is now
referred to a faculty sub-corn-
mittee on general organizations
for final approval.
The migration report submitted
by migration committee chair-
man Jack Cohen was approved.
The report stated that a net profit
of 5177.05 had oeen gamea irom j
me saie 01 migration ui-kkia.
For Roles In
Twenty-six finalists for "Idiot's .
Delight" tried out Wednesday
night at the Temple
Hopeful stars are:
-Marvin Stromer, Don Lewis,
Jack Chedester, George Hancock,
Don Clifford, Richard Marrs, Milt
Hoffman, Henry Gibson, Bill
Burke, Charles Hogstis, D. K.
Smith, Dave Sisler, Raymond
Nasr, John Sinclair, Arnold Otto
and Les Mathis.
Diane Downing, Mary Sidner,
Marian Uhe, Marty Miller, Mari
Ivn Lehr, Betty Lester, Sue
Neuenswander. Mary Kay Tolli-
ver, Nancy Widener and Janet
"Idiot's Delight" is a comedy by
Robert Sherwood, and ill be pre-
sented bv the University Theater
Dec. 20 and 21. Max Whittaker
nical director, crews will be com-1 bate at the Kansas State confer-Plav. Atlantic Monthly, New
pleted by Friday evening and D ? -i In 111 ence for beginning college debaters Yorker, Colliers, Saturday Eve-
those chosen will find the an-Mflff ICIDCHlTS LIUO U8C. IU at Manhattan, Kas, Saturday. ning Post, Better Homes and Gar
nouncement posted on the Ex- Wl 1 1 I g Mi I WW SWW W Ten students cdmnrisimr five dens- Home JournaJ!' Es"
perimental theater bulletin board AWS has notified WOm-mo scholastic delinquencies and be teams are: James Adam! andiS- HH!ayi Ame"CI Ebny'
in the Temple building, xne newu,. that u-rints
members will hold tneir
' ... ... a
meeting on Saturday morning at
"Friendship" will be tft theme
of the Coed Counselor mass meet-j
ing Thursday at 7 p.m. in union
Sneaking on the topic will be
the Rev. Rex Knowles, pastor of
through their little sisters, can ze
the nucleus of a friendlier Univer-i
Aftw hU talk a forum consist-
fnir at vpn Coed Counselors will
discuss attitudes of counselors and
ki i,fi e?irs
Members of the forum are Beth, themes are turned in to AWS the
Rowhers, Marilyn Irwin, Mollyjlist of participante and the can-
McCoy, Pat Patterson, Imogene
Legge and Norma
ELEMENTARY ED BANQUET . . . Teachers College Inst-uctors
and students are shown in the reception line at the elementary
education banquet Tuesday night The official grteters are (left
to right) Miriam Willey, president of elementary education club,
Dean Frank E. Hemiik, of Teachers College, Virginia Nye, In
strurtor Clara Evans, Dr. Madison Brewer and Pat Yearsley.
was , also reported the 1951 migra
tion ticket prices were the lowest
in history and ticket sales sur
passed those of previous years.
Football ticket sales amounted to
259. Three hundred forty-nine
train tickets were sold.
Half-time entertainment dur
ing basketball season was also
discussed by the Council.
Scheduled entertainment In
cludes a square dance presented
by the women's physical educa
tion department, the gymnastic
squad and play-offs in the ping
pong tournament. Possible en
tertainment discussed was the
Pershing Rifle drill team and
the winners of the 1951 Ivy Day
Rex Messersmith, chairman of
the student activities committee,
reported that the parking prob-
ifall concert Sunday, Nov. 18. at
8 p.m. in the Union ballroom,
! Guest artist will be Samuel Sorin.
I Admission to the concert will
be by free ticket. The tickets
'are available in the Union ac-
j tjvjtjes office. There will be
oniy M many tickets given out
as there are seats- Tickets will
. De honored from 7:30 p.m. until
75 pln. At 7:50 p.m. the gen-
rai nMi mrfn aiinwod t
enter. sl'Ps to students.
j c ." , n The downs system is a Univer-
' Sorin began studying piano at, -ervice to students Issued
the age of six. Since then he has slty service to stuoents. issuea
, won many prizes in music m. every six weks, the downs have
eluding the Schubert Memorial sutheir P"rPose to warn students
award. His first tour included 72;who. are incomplete failing or
'concerts in cities throughout the!nearmS tne fcllin borderline of
jcountry. He has toured for three
seasons and has appeared as solo
ist with many symphony orches-
tras. Before entering the army he
played in Carnegie Hall with the'
After his release from the
army, he - -devoted two mote
ears to intensive study. He
spent the next three years
touring in over 60 cities each
season with a piano-violin duo.
The concert is under the direc
tion of Emanuel Wishnow. The
concert will be sponsored by the
Union music committee. Sara De-
vn is snonsnr of this committee
and Barbara Reinecke is chair-
man. Other members are Vireinia
Coed Follies t i .
ml Landladies, scripts,
.flnH lists of nartirinants for Coed
HIS wwuxr 'X
Follies and didaUx for Typ-
ical Nebraska Coed are to be
turned in before Dec. 10.
Although the final production
is not scheduled until Feb. 26, the
board has begun work early in
j order to give every house a fair
! chance in tryouts, according to
Jean Loudon, chairman of Coed
' In case two bouses have
similar themes, the last house
u nMd , Wea ve
.hin to omnlze m new skit
The scripts must be censored
a a r nf
may be altered in time to com
pete for a spot in the final per
for skits and
jive mumim iui
i At the same time that skit
tuaaies ior iypiti
Participants in acts must have
A t f
lem has virtually been solved. He
reported the crushed rock is going
to be used to suriace the union
narking lot and that motorcycles
and scooters can be parked in lot
C and m the corners of the tri
George Cobel, Council presi
dent, suggested that planning for
future parking should be started.
With the erection of new build
ings in the next 10 or 15 years,
the situation should be studied
and the possibility of . under
ground parking lots discussed.
A WS Originates New Appeal Board
Activity women overpointed in
activities may take their cases to
Associated Women Student's new
The board will meet every
Monday at 5 p.m. in Ellen Smith
hall. The first meeting will be
AWS has been checking the ac
tivity points of University wo
men. Overpointed coeds will be
contacted when the new system
is announced Friday.
Appeal application blanks
The office of the Dean of Stu-
ident Affairs is still issuing down
An "incomplete" means the
student has missed too much work
and should make it up immedi
a'. :ly. A "failure" indicates that
the student's work is below pass
ing ana can not De maae up.
"Condition" or "Satisfactory 'mum rather thaQ 20 but the ac
gives the student a chance to rnrkeitivities have been evaluated to
up ine worn, u.ne yuu xuru. "!meet .half. cuL smaUer
Although slips are sent to all
down students, they are particu
larly designed to help freshmen
and sophomores. When a stu
dent receives a down slip, he
should contact the instructor who
sent it and find out
should do to remove
what he !
ciency. All advisers are notified
of their advisees' down slips.
rarrvinff at least 12 hours. Miss'
Loudon urged skit directors to in -
jclude the names of all girls who
might possibly take part in the
skits because no one may partic -
jpate who is not on the advance
isu . -mes re w
in alphabetical order.
Two candidates may be nomi
nated by each house for TNC.
The candidates must have a 5.5
average and be registered for
at least 12 hours, and be a
jnh abm abia nn I as 4fc MlllnP.
IVSInX StolttvWat the conference,
canaiaaies snouia ue cm vu
Lists of skit personnel and TNC,"" - -
' Loudon at 7ie jno. itm sireeu
'Hello Hollywood' Stars .
ID's, knotenis Jo Choose
Royally Fmalhts Tonight For Ml Rewe
civ finalieta for the title ofi
Prince Kosmet and six finalists for
Sweetheart will be
Thursday by Mortar
Boards and Innocents.
Prince Kosmet nominees will
be selected by members of Mor
tar Board, while Nebraska Sweet-
kn. (na will V.A i r tnr-
viewed by Innocents.
Results of selections will be
announced In Monday's Daily
Nebraskan with pictures of the
a .riant nnrfpr in the Union'
(lobby wiU identify the six final -
ists for each title. The poster
will be transferred to the Coli-
0.,m iMw th evenins of the
I Kosmet Klub Fall Revue.
"yH'Hw im SjOpens Male Hunting Season
'a "Hello Hollywood" theme. This
lis the second year that a definite'
! theme has been chosen for the," . . ' sU.ateBy now for!
I revue. Last year's subject was beller P'a" vour uategy now, ioi
i"A Mythical Tour or tsroaaway.
I Six fraternity skits will be se-
lilected from a field of twenty!
routines for the final competition
in the 1951 revue.
The candidates for Nebraska
Sweetheart are: Mary Lost Fla
herty. Alpha Chi Omega; Mari
lyn McDonald. Alpha Orolrron
PI; Norman Loth r op, Alpha Phi;
it happened at riu...
An instructor was recently late
for class four days late, to be
The blame, ht claims, restf with
a young unirainea aog mat ac
companied him on a pheasant-
hunting trip in central Nebraska.
In learning how to humVthe
dog "pointed" at any and all game
in the immediate vicinity.
Suddenly the young hound
stopped in front of a likely-looking
bush and came to rigid atten
tion. Hoping to flush the game,
the hero instructor decided to in
vestigate the bush and proceeded
to walk up to it and kick it. .
Strangely enough, the game
didn't flush,. but the Instructor's
face did a deep crimson red.
The reason the Instructor was
late for class is that it takes four
days to get de-skunked.
Of Overpointed Coeds
may be picked up at Ellen
Smith Hall. These blanks must
be returned to the AWS drop
box in Ellen Smith hall by Fri
day, Nov. 16 for the applicant
to appeal at the first hearing.
No grade average is needed for
appeal. The applicants will be
judged upon health, scholarship
and non-pointed extra-curricular
Members of the appeal board
are Miss Gertrude Knie, AWS
sponsor and assistant professor
of commercial art; Mary Guthrie,
AWS sponsor and assistant pro
fessor of home economics;
Nancy Button, AWS president;
Marilyn Moomey and ' Sharon
Fritzler, senior board members;
Ginny Koehler, junior and point
system chairman and Janet
AWS discovered one big
weakness in the system. Sea
sonal work overlapped, in posi
tions. For instance, a woman
working in AUF may find the
work concentrated in one sea
son of the year and lax in an
other. Because of the heavy
seasonal work, the coed may
have to drop other activities.
The appeal board will hear
such cases and try to find a
Point . distribution under the
new system has not changed rad-ifor
- n - m--, nointfi ls th ,:,
(number of points will simplify
record keeping for coeds and
Under the new system, organ
izations will benefit by having
To Attend KS
Tpn momhpn rf 4 Via TTrnwvciir
Ifreshmen debate squad will de-!me
a n T r t:ii i i
1 ailUl liUUCl . LU1U HI 111 I
L Tnvr. tqp- Jn Whitomon hI
Kenny Philbreck; Jack Rogers and iff. tfJMS'S
Charles Gomon; Paul Means andi.JSia.!r
wil, debate fouf roundsjhrra
The question which is being de -
bated by colleges throughout thejare au on the nook shelves.
country win De: "Kesoived: mat
the United States should adopt a
permanent program of wage and
About 23 mid western schools
cruce Acu4U Uc
Lou Kennedy, Alpha XI Delta;
Marilyn Bamesberger, Chi
Omega: Carole inured, ueua
Delta Delta; Sue Ann Brown
lee, Delta Gamma; Jo Berry,
Gamma Phi Beta; Mary Jean
Neely, Kappa Alpha Theta;
Amy Palmer, Kappa Delta.
Adele Coryell, Kappa Kappa
Gamma; Catherine Corp, Pi Betalan Wiederspan, Beta Theta Pi,
Phi; Charney Taub, Sigma DelU Chuck Anderson, Delta Sigma
Tau; Marian McCulloch, Sigma Phi; Louis Simon. Theta Xi;
Kappa; Laura Lea Otley, Howards Wayne Handshy, Phi Gamma
hall; Louis Kieckhafer, Love hall: Dclta; Marshall Kushner, Zeta
Jean Nelson. Wilson hall; Jo Foil-! Beta Tau; Larry Anderson, Phi
mer, Towne Club; and Margeappa Psi; Don Picner, Sigma Chi;
Danley, Women's Residence halls.' Andy Bunten, Sigma Nu; Marty
candidates lor rnnce nos-
met are: Frank Sibert. Alpha
Gamma Rho; Ray Mladovichilon.
Fellas Sadie Hawkins 'day be -
ina PrflllV ( gum-La?. You'd
aa "ic """"" "
girls as the pursuers this time
Everyone can take advantage of
the reverse situation. Some of the
University boys think the idea is
iiust "dandy." One said, "it's about
time. It gripes me to take a date
to the movies. I pay for two scats, to the Black Masque Ball. After
bu' I only sit in one." jail, you flon't want to miss hear-
A meek little freshman said,, ing Tex Beneke.
The Elsie Ford Piper Achieve
ment award was presented last
night to Alpha Phi for "perfection
in scholarship, cooperation,, social
observances and good citizenship
during the past year."
President Shirley Ransdell ac
cepted the cup for' her sorority
from Miss Piper, Winning second
and third were Chi Omega and
Alpha Chi Omega, respectively.
A new award, the Panhellenie
Scholarship award, was given to
Kappa Kappa Gamma. Marlene
Mooberry accepted the award
which was presented to the
officers with sufficient time to
fulfill their duties. Activity of
fices will be distributed among
many students capable of handl
ing responsibility. Individuals
will have a check to protect their
health and scholastic responsibili
AWS compiled its point sheet
with the recommendations of an
organization's president and
member. The board held com
mittee hearings to judge the
time and work needed for the
activity. Activity heads were
consulted in approving the new
Other members of AWS board
are Marilyn Bamesberger, Sue
Holmes, Marilyn Clark, Mary
Jane Barnell, Pat Wiedman,
Poochie Rediger, Jean Loudon,
Hester Morrison, Harriett Wenke,
Gertrude Carey, Phyllis Kort and
New Books Add
To Book Nook
The Union Book Nook has been
supplemented and enlarged with
new magazines and books selected
purely recreational reading.
Situated directly behind the
Corn Crib the nook is maintained
by the Union House committee,
according to Bev Mann, chair
man. The committee keeps a con
stant check on the book and
magazine suggestion sheet hung in
Approximately 2000 books and
25 selected magazines are avail
able for reading. The publications
may not be checked out They are
to be read in the nook and must
not be removed.
As a result of a poll the sub
scription list was broadened this
fall to include the following maga
zines: Newsweek, Look. New York
Times, Popular Science, Theatre
Arts, Metronome, Etude (kept in
Music room), Vogue, Photo-
The collection of books is kept
addition to the club releases the
Ln hinanhies and antholoevs
Junior and senior class officer
candidates who turned in pic
tures to Don Noble may now
pick them up at the Corn
husker business office in the
Delta Tan Delta; Tony Winey,
Phi Delta Theta; George Proc
haska, Pi Kappa Phi; Jim Bu
chanan, Sigma Alpha Epsilon;
Dale Link. Theta Chi; Verl
ScoU, Alpha Tan Omega; Rich
ard Buls, Beta Sigma Psi;
Wayne White, Farm House.
Jack Davis, Kappa Sigma; Har-
;i - ewis, oigma nu cumiuu, i.u
Don Lemkuhl, Tau Kappa Ep-
"I think I'll just sit home and
;wait for the phone to ring.''
The girls seem eager about the
approacning day, too. Some are
planning w iuk a uuj w a
, movie and then "speed him home,
.hungry, by 12:30 a.m., when the
A member of Mortar Board had
a timely suggestion for the coeds.
"Now's your chance to get a date
house attaining the highest
average during the past year.
Mrs. Julia Fuqua Ober, na
tional president of Kappa Delta,
an officer of Sigma Alpha Iota
and president of the Board of
Directors of the National Fed
eration of Music Clubs, was the
Mrs. Ober stressed the fact that
there is a reason for everything
in sororities. Each is a small de
mocracy where members exchange
ideas, live together and learn
teamwork and sharing.
Fraternities were the first stu
dent groups on any campus and
Panhellenie was the first inter
student group. So sound were
their ideals that colleges now
imitate them by having deans,
personnel consultants, scholarships
and even rushing.
Mrs. Ober went on to say that
a sorority woman owes her first
responsibility to her community.
The , University and then her
sorority must be her other loyali
ties. She also brought out the fact
that Greek women have a duty
as well as a right They learn to
give to others through philan
thropies and live a kind and
considerate life without snob
bishness. Only in a democratic country
are fraternities, of any nature,
By MARLTN BREE
"What's the hurry?"
'I just bought a new textbook,
and I'm trying to get to class be
fore the next edition comes out"
"Do you notice anything
diferent about me this evening?"
asked the shapely blonde.
"You've got on a new pair of
nylons," replied the boy friend.
"No that's not it"
"That's a different skirt"
"No that's not it"
"Must be the sweater. Is it
"No, you silly, I've dyed my
hair black and I'm wearing
-. -. - -
"I think that fraternity man
in 2345 is regaining conscious
ness doctor," said the nurse. "He
just tried to blow the foam off
There are three classes of
women: the intellectual, the
beautiful, and the majority.
with a high of
near 55. Light
I could sit here
and do nothing
but look at you
."That's what Windy
I'm beginning to think."
By CHARLES GOMON
Staff News Writer
Russia To Consider Proposal
PARIS In his first personal
Paris general assembly ses
sion, Russian Foreign Minister
Andrei Vishinsky announced
that his government would
give serious study to proposals
for a meeting between Marshal
Stalin and western chiefs of
state to discuss settling the
Truman Makes Peace Hid
Truman fired the opening
gun of a new peace offensive
sponsored by the western
countries when he addressed
the nation Wednesday night
The president offered a three
point program in an efort to
take the initiative from the
Russian propaganda machine.
The new peace bid included
an international census of
Negotiators Reject Latest Offers
KOREA Communist and
U.N. negotiators at Panmun
jom rejected each other's
latest offers for a cease-fire
line. The Reds want the line
where the front is now, . and
the allies want it to . be
established where ever the
front happens to be at the time
the actual armistice is signed.
American Maj. Gen. Henry
Hodes stated that the "de
facto" cease-fire proposal
made by the Reds is unsatis
factory because' it made no
provision for the thousands of
allied prisoners In communist
hands. If the Reds were cer
tain that we would advance no
cans gained one congressional
seal in Tuesday's bye-election
and maintained their incum
bents in two other contests.
Democrats elected a mayor in
Philadelphia for the first time
since 1884, while a republican
soundly beat the democratic
candidate for mayor in India-'
napolis, home town of the
democratic national chairman,
Rudolph Halle y, chief
allowed to exist Our constitu
tion grants the right to hold
secret meetings and each Greek
must help guard this possession,
Mrs. Ober mentioned that the
Nebraska Panhellenie association
is as "near ideal as v can reach."
She said that other Panhellenie
groups throughput America watch
She ' also urged every sorority
member to reread and live the
vows she took when she was
initiated. "You must remember
that you are the leaders of tomor
row and life goes the way that
youth finally takes," she said.
juizaoein uass, toastmistress,
introduced Mrs. Ober to the 640
Lincoln City Lines Wednesday
notified the city council that it
will discontinue operation of the
intra-city bus system in 90 days.
The Company's move was a
surprise to the council and pre
sented three possible solution to
According to D. W. Barrett of
Salt Lake City, district manager
of National City Lines, parent of
the local lines, the possibilities
1. Purchase and operation of
present system by the city.
2. Arrangement by the city for
purchase and operation by an
other private agency.
3. Municipal ownership with
private operation. City Lines be
ing in a position to continue oper
ation on that basis should the city
purchase it and desire this con
The next move is up to the city
council. A meeting is expected
later in the week.
Acting Mayor Fern Hubbard
Orme remarked that he thought
"something not involving muni
cipal ownership" could be worked
German Club Holds
First Meeting Today
Featured at the meeting of the
German club Thursday, will be an
address by Achim von Dombois,
German teacher trainee. The
meeting will take place in Ellen
Smith hall at 7:15 p.m.
Election of officers will be first
on the program. Following will be
two short humorous sketches, a
talk by von Dombois, and the
showing of colored slides of the
Rhine. Singing and refreshments
will end the program.
The German club is an extra
curricular organization for stu
dents who take German. It is also
intended to promote an interest in
the language, literature and cul
ture of the German peoples.
Faculty sponsor of the group is
Dr. Paul Schach.
Vishinsky denied that Stalin
had agreed to come to Paris
for a meeting of this type, and
chief Russian Uitf. delegate
Jacob Malik spiked rumors
that his delegation and the
Americans had been holding
secret preliminary meetings in
arms Including atomic wea
pons; inspection of land, sea
and air installations by teams
of U.N. investigators: and a
percentage limitations of
armies, navies, air forces and
It is expected trat the Rus
sians will balk at the in
spection clause in that it
would result in a virtual lift
ing of the iron curtains.
farther than our present posi
tions, they might stall Indefi
nitely on the question of ex
change of prisoners
On the front itself the com
munist attacks launched last
Sunday had apparently fiz
zled, and U.N. units staged
several successful counter-attacks
to regain much of the
ground lost in the inlUal
phises of the red attack.
Over northwest Korea 114
communist jets and 30 Ameri
can planes toyed with each
other's formations, but ceiiher
' side, according to eighth army
headquarters, scored any cits.
Seat In Congress
counsel for the Kefauver crime
investigation in New York,
was overwhelmingly elected
president of . the New York
city council. Running as an ln
dependant, H alley made an
issue of corruption in govern
ment His election, taken with
similar campaigns in Indiana's
large population centers, in
dicates that crime and cor
ruption will play an important
part in the 1952 elections. ,
v ... -. .
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