The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, November 09, 1951, Image 1

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VOL. 51 No. 40
Friday, November 9, 1951
I Announces Svjesmeart,
Prime llosmei Candidates
Innocents and Mortar Boards
judged candidates for Prince Kos
met and Nebraska Sweetheart in
the Union Thursday night
Six coeds were selected from
19 candidates to compete in the
finals for the Sweetheart title.
The finalists are: Adele Cory
ell, Kappa Kappa Gamma; Sue
P.rownlee, Delta Gamma; Jo
Berry, Gamma Phi Beta Cath
erine Corp, Pi Beta Phi; Carol
Church, Delta Delta Delta, and
Norma Lothrop, Alpha Phi.
Mortar Boards chose Wayne
White, 'Farm Honse; Ray Mlado
vich, Delta Tan Delta; Jim Bu
chanan, Sigma Alpha Epsilon;
Marshal Kushner, Zeta Beta
Tau; Wayne Handshy, Phi Gam
ma Dtlta and Don Pieper, Sigma
Chi from a croup of 21 as the
candidates for Prince Kosmet,
according to Dick Billig, Innocent.
P.M. Headlines
Staff News
Vishinsky Rejects Western Plan
PARIS Russian Foreign
Minister Andrei Vishinsky
quickly rejected the newest
western-power peace proposal
and substituted one which
would involve a disarmament
agreement on the reds' terms.
Secretary of State Acheson
presented the western plan,
which included inspection of
military potentialities by UN
inspectors, to the sixth gen
eral assembly session now sit
ting in Paris, and then chal
lenged the Russians to prove
their good faith by accepting
the plan. Vishinsky answered
Bus Crisis Set
LINCOLN Acting Mayon
Fern Orme decided to call a
city council conference for
Saturday morning to discuss
possible action on the Lincoln
city bus crisis. The bus com
pany served notice to the .state
Atlantic Fleet Begins Maneuvers
FLORIDA T h e U. S. At
lantic fleet began a series of
maneuvers off the Florida
coast designed to test the ef
fectiveness of our latest naval
Reds, UN Engage In Air Battle
An estimated 190
Red jets engaged 70 UN air
craft with the result that one
Mig-15 was shot down. The
air tf ore Jid -Tjof-Teport any
American losses.
Gorton, Rystrcm, Goodrich,
Adams, Moran Awarded Gold
Keys By Lincoln Newspapers
Five University students were I outstanding high school journal
recognized when the Lincoln ists following a series of state-
Kewspapers' 1951 -Gold Key
awards were presented to out
standing students in the Univer
sity School of Journalism.
The winners are: Kenneth Ry
Btrom, Marjorie Moran, Barbara
Adams. Sue Gorton and Hile
Goodrich. I
All are sophomores except
Goodrich, who Is a junior. Ry-
strom and Gorton are news mi-
tors of The Daily Nebraskan. The
others are members of the ise
braskan staff.
Awarded each 111 upon the !
recommendation of the School of
Journalism faculty, the Gold Keys
go to five students who have com
pleted or ore completing basic
work in journalism. They arc
selected on the basis of outstand
ing work in journalism courses
and their over-all grade averages.
In the spring the Lincoln News
Alpha Tau Omega, Beta Theta;
Pi, Kappa Sigma, I'm uammu
Beta, Sigma Chi and Sigma Nu
have beer. choHen to present their
skits in the 1951 Kosmet Klul'
Fall Revue, Nov. 16.
"Hello Hollywood" will be thi
theme, of the evening when the
curtain is raised at 8 p.m. in the
The ATO'S will say helloM
with their version of "Talent
Time at Ciro's." Skltmaster is
TKinnrK award five Silver Kevs toiannual dinner.
ISefes, ICapipa $kp, Phi Tasinis, Sogj ama Ihis, j
Sygma Mm Cbmen ror LUC Kavye
MUSIC MAESTRO .. . Beta Theta 1'is say "Hello, Hollywood"
as their skit is chosen for the Kosmet Klub tall revoe. laklng
part are (front row, 1. 4o r.) lton Smaha, Harlan Wlederspan, Mike
Holyoke, (back row, 1. to r.) Joe Whlteman, Tom llealcy, Phil
Vlsek, Don Westphal and Larry HerHhberger.
A popular election of holders of
tickets for the Kosmet Klub Fall
Revue will decide the winners of
the two titles.
Tickets for the Nev. 16 show
are now on sale from all Kosmet
Klub workers at 80 cents each. A
ticket allows the purchaser one
vote for his choice of Prince and
The theme of the 1951 revue
is "Hello Hollywood." Skits by
Alpha Tau Omega, Kappa.
Sigma, Beta Theta Pi, Phi Gam
ma Delta, Sigma Chi and Sigma
Nu will comprise this year's
. This year voters are urged to
cast their ballots as soon as is
convenient after it is purchased.
The new system of voting early
will facilitate the counting of the
ballots which is under the super
vision of the , Student Council
elections committee.
by summarily reiectine it and
launched a 75-minute tirade
against the west.
In his conclusion, Vishinsky
called for a big five peace
pact, an immediate armistice
in Korea including withdrawal
of all troops to the 38th paral
lel and evacuation of foreign
troops from the country with
in three months, a decision
from the United Nations de
claring the Atlantic Pact a
violation of the U. N. charter,
and a world disarmament con
ference to be held before
June 1, 1952.
For Saturday
railway commission that it
will discontinue its service
within 90 days. One possible
solution, and one which has
aroused considerable comment
in Lincoln, is for the city to
operate the lines.
weapons in a surface engage
ment. The exercises are the
largest of their kind conducted
since World war II.
On the ground, the commu
nists stepped up their local at
tacks again, but were unable
to again ground against -determined
allied resistance.
wide contests.
The awards were presented by
Dr. William F. Swindler, direc
tor of the School of Journalism,
during the Nebraska High School
Press Convention convocation Fri
.' Last CC Style Show
rL- .1 C...J...
Final rehearsal for the Coed
Counselor style Show will be held
at 4 p.m. Sunday at the Union
ballroom. Models and all other
students helping with the show
are required to attend.
The style show will be the fea
ture attraction at the Coed Coun-!
Relor Friendship dinner. Wednes-'
day at 6 p.m. at the Union. "Step-!
ping Out" is the theme for the
Win Cady
When Our Sons To College
Go" is the theme of the Beta
skit untfer the direction of Stu
The Kappa Sigs will present
a mystery show "Sam Axe,
Private Eye." Won Wagner will
lead the sleuths.
Bob Swalm and John Sinclair
will be the oo-produoers of the
Phi Gam "Flicker Flash-Bucks."
The Sigma Chi "March of
tMA 1 m . . .J
f ' I
it happened at nu...!
All was quiet in the eight
o'clock history class. As the stu-
tured on.
Suddenly the silence was bro-
1r am Thwr a nnol nf Ion irVitA mm
a coed sitting in the back row
She had just woke up from hei
usual morning nap to read thir
startling announcement on the
"The Society for Painting the
Carillon Tower Purple will hold
its first meeting."
Question of the hour is, Did
the coed become a charter mem
ber of the SPCTP?"
ISA To Hold
'Sock Hop'
On Saturday
From all reports, the dance is
going to be pretty "'soxy."
The dance under discussion is
the annual ISA-sponsored, "Sock
Hop," to be held 9-12 p.m., Sat
urday in the Union ballroom.
This is the one dance of the
school year that gives every Uni
versity student a chance to check
his shoes at the door.
Fancy footwork and footwear
will go hand-in-hand, or foot-in-foot,
at the dance. The KFOR
combo will furnish the music.
Dancers may shuffle to everything
from the old-fashioned waltz to
the new-fashioned Charleston.
Members of ISA planning the
dance are Bristol Turner, Ed
King, Joyce Kuehl, Jan Hepperly,
Dave Keene and Jo Liggit-
Tickets are 60 cents and may
be purchased at the door. Re
freshments will be sold at the
Everyone is invited to attend.
The keynote for the dance will
be fun and informality. It's the
only dance of the year that has
real "sox appeal."
Better Living Series
Tipping, Transportation, Dating,
Dances Discussed By Aggies
More than 70 students attended
the first two discussions of a
Better Living series held Tuesday
and Wednesday in the Ag Union
The first discussion featured
the movie ""Junior Prom." Follow
ing the .film,, jnblerns shewn inJ
the movie were aiscussea. Mr.
and Mrs. Hal Allen led the dis
cussion Tuesday. Mrs. Ruby Ruth
and Mrs. Dorothy Woods led Wed
nesday's group.
Slips of paper were passed
out to students as they entered
the lounge, and while watching
the film they wrote down -personal
problems encountered at
one time or another. These j
problems were then discussed
by the leaders and students.
Various subjects were brought
up by the students. One of them
brought out the idea of exchange
dances. Most of the students fa
vored the arrangement for meet-!
ing more people.
Another problem discussed was
corsages. The discussion included
kinds of corsages, cost and the
methods of delivery. Transporta
tion on dates and problems on
tipping were also mentioned.
Mary Lou Huse, activities di
rector for Ag Union, urged stu
dents to participate more in the
discussions, not only by hrinr
ing out problems that affect
them but also by taking part In
the solving of other students'
The next discussion in me series
will be held Tuesday and Wed-
npsdav. Nov. 13 and 14. -"Meet
Your Future" is the topic. The
featured speaker is George Ban-
Idol. Ranaoi, now worKing m uie
Time" will be led by Charlie
Each of the participating Ira-1
ternities, chosen on the basis of"
HISS T;: VILLAIN .. , Phi Gams practice their skit, "Flicker
Flashbacks," for the Kosmet Klub fall revue. Bob tiwalm (1.)
registers fr as the villain Ed McCoy (r.) kneels at bis or Is
It her) feet. (Dally Nebraskan Photo.)
f! f?
Campus Footogrripher . . .
"Have you read the article in Time about the younger genera
tion? What did you think of the
Joe Liggit, senior,? Teachers College: "It was pretty valid. I
think they have a feeling of responsibility and they are not fatal
istic. That is, they realize more the significance of world problems."
Richard Tobler, sophomore, Law College: "I agree that the
younger generation must go in parties as the article stated. You
never see couples going out together anymore. But youth enjoy
what they do because they like to do it and not because it's
Blake Cathroe, junior, Teachers College: "The younger genera
tion is not subdued. They are going their own way. No one want;
to go into the army but they just accept it."
Nancy Weir, junior, Arts and Sciences College: "It is the artick
that come the closest to expressing what the 18 to 20-year-old:
think. It applies to college students. Although it stated the con
fused state of mind it shows that youths do think."
Barbara Wylie, junior, Arts and Sciences College: "It is the
first article I've read that comes close to depicting the true though i
of American youth. Youth is more confused than the article inti
Barbara Turner, freshman. Teachers College: "I don't think
we're the silent type. I don't think we have gone to the dogs and
if we have it's not because of what our parents did."
Ginny Franks, freshman, Arts and Sciences College: "I didn't
like it. We are not the silent generation. We're not afraid."
Pat Bechan, junior, Arts and
Too much time has-been spent
People need to think more objectively about it and I'm glad Time
brought it to peoples attention.
Directory Sales
Anyone who has not previously
bought a student directory and
now wishes to do so, may pur
chase a book at the City and Ag
unions, , or at the City and Ag
Builders offices beginning Mon
day for 50 cents.
The 1951-52 Student Directory
has. many new features, including
complete home addresses rs well
Photo lab at the University, spent
30 years on Broadway, and played
in such productions as "Green
Pastures, "'Anna. Lucasta' and
"Porgy and Bess."
Eandol will speak on intro
ductions, not just proper meth
odr af .iatroductioas but -ways
of making people fee, at case.
Each discussion is held twice
a week so more students will be
able to attend.
High School
For State Prepster Press
More than 700 high school jour
nalists representing 50 schools are
attending the 20th annual Ne
braska Nebraska High School
Press accociation convention on
the University campus Friday and
According to assistant professor
William R. Hice, 640 students are
entered in the advance registra
tion and from 50 to 75 more are
expected as late registrants. This
year an all-time record for at
tendance has been set breaking
the high mark of 665 set
last j
The convention opened at 8
a.m. and will close at noon Sat
urday with a luncheon in the
Governor Val Peterson, Chan
cellor R. G. Gustavson and Mrs
Fred Clark, the "Mary Lane" col
umnist of the Omaha World Her
aid, are the speakers at the con
recent auditions, will receive a
Dlaaue engraved with the skit
title, Kosmet Klub and the year,
First, second and third place
article?" . . :
Sciences College: "It's very true.
berating the younger generation-
Begin Monday
as Lincoln addresses of all stu
dents. A schedule of University
events is an added feature. The
presidents of all University or
ganizations are listed in the book.
The blue-covered directory con
tains fraternity, sorority and or
ganized house membership lists.
Information about faculty and ad
ministrative personnel is included.
Anyone who has formerly pur
chased a Student Directory and
lost his receipt should see Phyllis
Loudon at the Builders Office, 308
.Union, or call 2-7742.
Thirteen Men Pledged
For Alpha Kappa Psi
The following members of the
College of Business Administra
tion have been pledged by Zeta
chapter of Alpha Kappa Psi. pro
fessional business fraternity:
Norman 1). Kasmussen, LeRoy
K. Crosby, Neal J. Weddle, Edson
L. Bridges, II, Richard D. .Mead.
James " D. Skinner, James P.
Ward, Melvin A. BrydL Edward
G. Bygland, Francis H. Benedict,
Don L. Wagner, Willis D. Heim
and Dwayne L. Oakeson. i
Journalists Arrive Today
Fifty -four awards will be
given students for excellence in
competition in journalism vo
cabulary tests, current events
tests, feature sports, news and
editorial writing. The contests
are scheduled for Friday after
noon and the awards will be
made at the Saturday luncheon,
Friday night the Omaha World
Herald will present plaques to the
two outstanding printed school pa
pers and the outstanding mimeo-
graphed paper. The Grand Island
Independent will give a trophy to
the best 1850-51 year book. Gold
keys will go to five top pournal
ism students from the University.
The Lincoln Journal is making the
key awards.
The University School of
Journalism and the campus
chapters of Sipma Delta Chi
and Theta Sigma Phi, journal-
winners will receive the tradition
al travelling trophies awarded by
Kosmet Klub.
The annual revue, sponsored by
Kosmet Klub since 1812, .is headed
this year by George Wilcox and
his assistant director, Eldon Sena
tor. Wilcox says the sluts which
have been chosen are the best
ever to be presented.
The sixteen auditioning rtikits
were JudVed b iteaa Slailgren,
TALENT? . . TheHe lads, members of the AljAa Tan Owens'
ir.K skit, oompriMe the chorus line for "Talent Ttame at fate's."
They are 41. to r.): Hal iSttSMtlbach, Urate Betib. i llaret, Viuk
Claussea and Claude Eerruksian. (Dally Nebraukan Photo.)
Presidents and treasurers of 25
major campus organizations will
participate Saturday in the Ac-!
tivities Leaders Workshop ini
tiated by the Student Council in
an effort to reach some positive
conclusions in regard to common;
organization problems. i
Faculty members and council
representatives will meet with
the 50 students leaden , during
To Open
Eligible bachelor filings
This year six men will be se
lected instead of eight as before,
according to Juanita Rediger pub
licity chairman of Mortar Board
Each organized house may put
up one candidate. Independ
ent men who do no belong to any
house or dorm may file in Student
Affairs office, Room Z09, Admin
istration building. The first 20
filings submitted will be placed
on the ballots. Filings close at
5 pjn. Thursday.
' Ag men who wish to file
should contact Joan Engleke
mier, 1-2003.
Applicants must have a
weighted average of 4.5 and
have sophomore, Junior or sen
ior standing.
Campaigns for candidates will
begin Nov. 26, Names of candi
dates will be announced Nov. 27.
An all-woman election will be
held Nov. 30 at Ellen Smith nail
to choose the bachelors.
At the Black Masque ball, Dec
14, the Eligible Bachelors will be
Tickets are now on sale from
Tassels for the annual turn
about party. The theme of the
ball this year is Black Masque.
Tassels are selling black masks
to wear at the balL
The eieht men named Eligible
Bachelors at the ball last year are:
Hobe Jones, Paul McKie, Joe Mc
GUL Fran Nagle, Phil Olsen, Dick
Walsh, Verle Scott and Bobbv
ism honoraries, are assisting the
NHSPA with the convention.
High schools sending repre
sentatives to the convention are
Omaha Central, Lincoln, Lincoln
Northeast, Grand Island, Scotts
bluff, Waverly, North Platte, York,
Columbus, Omaha North, St. Pat
rick of Fremont, Scribner, Su
perior,, University School of Agri
culture at Curtis, Neligh, Central
Omaha Benson, Hastings, Ne
braska City, Omaha Tech, Sacred
Heart, of Norfolk, Omaha South.,
. - T''rX
ir .... ...a t..,.;j r;.r ipmmma
high of Lincoln, Riverton, Brock,
Imperial, Alliance, St. Patrick's
Academy of Sidney, Hebron, Col
lege View high of Lincoln, Elk
Creek, Sidney, Bellevue, Honey
Creek. Madison, Albion, Loup City
West Point, Tekamah, Creighton
Elwood, WahoR, Valentme and
representing the faculty; Bill
Adams and Don Devries, Kos
met Klub members; Jerry John
son, Jetty Mateke, Dick BUUg
and Chuck Burmeister, Kosmet
JUul officers; and Wilcox, re
vue director.
Judging was on .the basis of
presentation, music, and organiza
tion, according 4o Kosmet Klub
officers. The revue, they said, will
be presented in an effort to pro
mote student dramatic and musi
cal ambitions.
I a
0 n
the workshop, which will br
held from 9:30 a.m. U J:30 p.m.
in Booms 313 and 315 of tht
Union. '-.," . . J.,". .
Council members who have
done advance research on specif)
campus problems will present
their findings during the seven
discussions on the agenda.
A panel discussion on poli
tics will be held at :30 P-m.
Panel members, Bristol Turner,
Joan Kraeger, John Adams
and Bill Doras, will present
their views on what would
constitute a healthy political
situation at the University.
This discussion will be open
to the public sad group discus
sion win follow the presenta
tion of panel opinions.
Presidents and treasurers of
each group represented will draw
up specific recommendations and
resolutions in regard to problems
discussed. These raalutions will
be presented to the workshop par
ticipants for a vote before being
ta en to the appropriate organiza
tions for consideration and action.
Herbert P. Davis, professor of
animal husbandry, will be guest
speaker at the noon lunch
He will give his opinion on the
"Place of Activities U College
The agenda for the workshop
is: -
9:39-11 a m. Registration.
10-10:39 ajn. Welcome, George
Cobel; "Kickoff Speech,'' Miss
Mary Mielenz.
18:30 ajn.-12:M Noon L, Treas
urer's Session on Finance.
L Organizational financial pol
icy with the administration. Re
search and discussion leader
Don Noble. .
2. Coliseum Prices. Research
and discussion leaders Jack Co
hen, Bill Bergquist
3. Overlapping of money-raising
projects. Research Bristol
Turner, Dean Linscott, Elaine
Esch. Discussion leader Dean
IL Presidents Session.
1. Overlapping of scheduled
events. Research Barbara Young.
Discussion leader Miriam Willey.
2. Coordination of all univer
sity elections. Research and dis
cussion leaders George Wilcox
Nanci DeBord.
3. Publicity methods lor elec
tions. 12 noon-1:00 p.m. Luncheon.
1-1:45 P.m. Discussion on class
organization. Research and dis
cussion leader Peg Mulvaney.
1:45-2:30 pa. Presentation of
resolutions George Cobel presid
ing. 2:30-3:39 pjn. Panel discussion
on Politics.
3:30 p.nv Closing address
George Cobel.
7L1L CUmajiat
Staff Writer
The neighbors were com
plaining of the racket Mrs.
Jones' husband was making.
"All the time he goes around
cackling like a chicken," they
J'l know Mrs. Jones agreed.
4,We get tired of it, too. Some
times we think he's just not all
"'But cant you do something
for the poor fellow. Cant you
send him to a mental Mspital or
something? Cant jr cure
"Oh, yes, I suppose we could.
But what would we 5o far
Dressed U M Is a coat f
Lounging agatest a bar,
Baby what I wouldut give.
If you were rc third toad
as you thick ra are.
G I n g
around with
women keeps
a man young."
" started
going around
with them
when I was a
freshman, and
I'm still a
xiie weather reowrt lor sedny
indicates a ttamnvmim rim. Mam
we will fear s f er 1&.
Generally fWr wet1zsr w3 pre-'
van tOtxmibmA tSk &sy. .
Kadiuk, the &kka,, was eifctinjr
on a cold, cold cake of ice. Be v:a
very interesting story. Tit.'y.
u.v uuuuea sua xzp.
"My tale is Idd," aaid he.
A University jradurte ?r rrw
teaching in the Amencc. . "
at the Munich muiLitary -jw:i jr
Germany. . .
She is Dorothy M. SJUcy rt
Previous to Jher y .3 1 1 I ' v
nielv, one of the h.j""t r '
posts in the worii. I.e.
was teacher and pirn - l 3
American schoul ja C
Before ..going to Cw n- r,
taught iu ww li
schools in JMiiwaika,
h .7
If 1
li 4.. V
4.(. . '