The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, November 15, 1951, Image 1
0 (C(S) M my in)yfi)(S Student Council Defers Action On Abolishing Present Organization A motion made by the Eneineers Executive hoard in ahiicV. College Days "as it now exists" was tabled by the Student Council! VOL yesterday. The Engineers board submitted these proposals: 1. The College Days board as it now exists be considered defunct on the grounds that it does not have a constitution approved by the tfl$tft rri" fo) n roi rrT 51 No. 44 LINCOLN, NEBRASKA Thursday, November 15, 1951 Overpointed Coeds May File Appeal Council 2. Since there is no other group on the campus that is entirely representative of the student body, we would like to suggest that it become the responsibility of the Council to prepare a con stitution for an activity that is similar in nature to Engineers open house but which includes the entire University. women whose activity noints rnssoH unA it ,ac 4Kio exceed the maximum number set -Council's adjournment. Aro S m,ay aPPear before the John Adams, Engineer's Exec AWb appeal board to request per-, board representative to the Coun mission to continue in the acti- cil, read the board's letter and ViueS. I nrPSPntAri itc nrnnncal irt tho fnrm Requests to exceed the 11 point of a motion, limit are to be filed in Ellen Smith ! It was brought up at the meet hall by Friday. The appeal board ing that three students, one a will hold its first meeting at 5 Council member, and Frank M P - Monday. I Halgren, assistant dean of student The following items will be con-; affairs, were in Ames, la., study- sidered in granting a woman per- j ing the Iowa State equivalent of mission xo exceed tne activitv i limit: 1. Scholastic average, college, hours being carried, hours com pleted, major. 2. Employment, nature of work. 3. Participation in commu nity organizations (church choir, scout leader, etc.). 4. Participation in non-pointed extra-curricular activities without holding a pointed posi tion; time spent on organiza tions. 6. Membership in honoraries; nature of each; official position in each it- NU KK Televises Complete resolution to the Student Council from the En gineers Exec Board on page I. College Days. The students were Bob Reichenbach, College Days chairman, Joan Krueger, assistant chairman, and Don Noble, a mem ber of the College Days board and Council. The Engineers said in their letter "Only a small part of the activities (of College Days) are of an educational nature; the rest is devoted to such a variety of hours spent per week j activities as a parade, a dance, a in each iioowaii game, a DasKeiDau game 7. Health (under doctor's etc... We feel that this detracts care in last year and days of immensely from the educational rlas:e missed due ta illness). value of the program. !!.... high school students from Engi m,"T .LBCltl ,?f: " uVJ? neers open house," Adams said 11U?U Willi UIC XI11U1 1IKXUU11 UKllJfY. ln 1 . . T7 : T. , , , . . , .. . George Wilcox cited the fcngi- It should include the nature of , . . c; )W. ic work m each position held. . . a Hi ' nt nh,0K lit is readily apparent why Engi i onv To Feature M TV CHANNEL SIGMA NU PRESENTS . . . Getting ready to "wow 'em" at the Kosmet Klub Fall Revue are some of the members of the Sigma Nn KK skit. They are (1. to r.) Ted Woodward, Nick Salyers, Ted Heeriman, Dale Gaeth, Erv Peterson, Marshall Chris tensen (center). If a woman feels that her work j -. neers open house and College is doubly pointed or that it is sea- I J, 1 V IDays as it now exists are incom- ..m-.. ... Jpatible." A copy oi ine requesuii s cii .tw ko tM f 'nr. schedule must accompany the re-;gument Wilcox-said. "Engineers quest blank. Requests will be considered by the AWS appeal board. Members are Gertrude Knie and Mary Guthrie. AWS fac ulty sponsors; Nancy Button. AWS president; Sharon Fritzler ' and Marilyn Moomey, senior board members; Ginny Koeh ler, chairman of activity point system; and Jan Steffen, sopho more board member. open house is only one segment -f College Days." He also commented on the En gineers' statement, "College Days is an activity that on the surface would appear to have the same objectives as Engineers open house and, as such, would be de sirable from our standpoint as i much as from any other group (However appearances do not al 'ways indicate the true state of Music Fraternities To Present Concert Four University m u s i ine senior and sopnomore ; affairs nnH ihis is th raw with members were elected by the College Days." AWS board. The other members "This is a very serious charge," were automatically on the appeal j yvilcox said. "Last year's College board by nature of their official-Days is fog ridiculed by the positions. implication that it was merely a social event." " Wilcox said that many mistakes were made in last year's College .Days, the first such event pre jsented on this campus. "E-Week, which is an annual affair, is al- fratermties Delta Omicron, Mu ways successful. However, it was Phi Epsilon, Sigma Alpha Iota and probably no more successful in its Phi Mu Epsilon will present a first year than College Days was joint concert at 8 p.m. Thursday(last year." in the Union ballroom. j George Cobel, Council president The program wiH include a and a member of the Engineers' brass trio, a string quartet and, Exec board, said, "College Days a piano duet; a harp solo, a piano, should-be a function primarily to solo and a vocal solo; and two. sell the University to high school numbers by Sinfonia chorus. j students. We feel that College Numbers on the program willjDays did not do that. We feel vary from "Dancing in the Dark" (College Days is not working pri by Jerome Kern to Liszt's "Etude Imarily on open houses, but on in D Flat," and from "Rumba" by sports days and social events." Chagrin to a Poulenc instrmental "We feel it should be an educa onata. , tional event and that other things No admission will be charged i should be in the background," he for the concert. added. it happened at nu... Send in r out to tea a bottle containing a note to its finder has a new twist a balloon in the air. Attending the Nebraska-Minnesota game, a University coed. Mary Cripe, released a heliunv filled balloon from the Gopher's stadium in Minneapolis. At tached to the balloon's string was a self-addressed postcard. The following week the post card was delivered to the coed. It was postmarked Cambridge, MiniL 5 miles from where it was released. P.M. Headlines By CHARLES GOMON Staff News Writer Korean Reds Charged With Murder PUSAN, Korea The U. N. command in Korea charged that Chinese and North Korean communists murdered ail esti mated 12,790 U.N. prisoners of Britons, 5 Belgians, and 75 other men of various national ities. It is reported that 200 American marines were slaughtered in one mass execu- war since the beginning . "of tion., in the vicinity of Hung- hostilities there a year and four months ago. In this total are 5,563 Americans. These astounding figures come from Col. James Hanley, judge advocate of the eighth army. The colonel stated that the figures were not complete, but that they show a record "for killing and barbarism unique even in the communist world." Included in the butcher's bill ara last Dec. 10. Not included in Col. Hanley's figures was the number of Korean civilians who have been executed by the reds, which is estimated at 25,500 men, women and chil dren. United Press Correspondent William Chapman, who visited the scenes of several execu tions after these areas were re taken by allied units, said that the UN esimate of communist amassed by the Chinese reds" murders seems extremely con alone are 2.563 Americans, servative. It couldn't be high 7,000 Koreans, 40 Turks, 10 enough." Warren Announces Candidacy SACRAMENTO, California Earl Warren, republican governor of California, an nounced his candidacy for the presidential nomination. Gov. Warren stated that "with all humility, I have concluded to becomf a candidate. - the 60-year old warren is serving his third term as gover nor, and holds the distinction of having been nominated on one occasion by both the states' Republican and Democratic primaries. rgyptians Demonstrate In Cairo CAIRO One million march ers silently paraded through the streets of Cairo in what was termed a "remarkable disciplined demonstration against the British." The three-mile long parade was led by Egyptian Premier Nahas Pasha. Police took extra precautions against violence, but the crowd stared rigidly ahead and walked so quietly that the rustling of women's robes was distinctly audible above the rhythmic padding of the pass ing feet. Agents Await Warrant For Reno DENVER Law enforcement agents are awaiting a bench warrant issued in a New Jer sey court before arresting Frank Reno on charges of fail ing to disclose former com munist activities to a loyalty board. Reno, 40-year old mathematician and astronomer, was iormerly employed as a weapon expert at the army's Aberdeen Proving Ground in Maryland. As such, he had access to many of the defense department's secret informa tion on new weapons. Hospital Plane Missing In Europe GERMANY An American saille. It is feared that the air-flying-boxear hospital plane is craft is down in the mountain missing and feared lost on a ous country around Lyon, trip from Frankfort to Mar- France. Nine Killed In Philippines MANILA Nine persons bring the total killed since were killed and many injured mid-September to 104, as elec- in pre-election violence in the tion disturbances rocked the Philippines. The latest victims capital almost continuously. yurap i - PiQnisf Bn Samuel Sorin, internationally famous pianist, will appear as guest artist with the University symphony orchestra in its first performance of the year Sunday evening. The concert will begin at 8 p.m. in the Union ballroom. The 70-piece orchestra will be under the direction of Prof. Emanuel Wishnow, who doubles as conductor of the Omaha sym phony orchestra. It will accom pany Sorin and present several of its own selections. The orchestra will present the overture to "Oberon" by von Weber, Schubert's Symphony No. 5 in B Flat and "Matinees Musicales," an arrangement by the contemporary English com poser Benjamin Britten Samuel Sorin's playing has brought him high praises from listeners and requests for return engagements in many cities throughout the country. A reviewer of the Columbus citizen wrote, "You feel a little a grand Diano in the Greater De- punch drunk with the effect of;troit competition, and went on to ,v Mr. bonn s dextentv." After alwin the Mirhican stnto nnntost i i . - , !., : ' tJmmer series uiuugiu uie unusudi Pf. forman w,th theithe $1,000 biennial prize to the distinction of a re-engagement for Vnrif'c Pri CheSlra m Ne,atinal JF!der,atl0nl. ofo vMuslc the same series only three weeks Yorks Carnegie hall. Vireil Clubs and. f nallv. the Schubertii Tl,, XI 1J m;i ." i. . , ' . . IJOICI. iiiuiiipsuii, xieraiu-inoune critic, Memorial award. scnoiarsnips commented, "His are a master's! carried him from his hometown of technique and a first class tone, i Detroit to Chicago and then to Beyond this technical excellence,! New York's Juilliard School of which is tops, I found his music1 Music. completely interesting to listen to." His career was launched when bonn began studying piano at the American Federation of Mu the age of six. At twelve he won ' sic clubs sponsored his first tour .; ' . i I r 1 1 1 $ Y) 1 I J v f f' V; " I SORTN throughout the country. On this tour he was received enthusias tically in 72 cities. For three seasons he toured with increas ing prestige appearing in recital and as soloist with the Detroit symphony orchestra, Seattle symphony, Columbus symphony and other orchestras. A high point in his career was his appearance with Eugene Or mandy and the Philadelphia Or chestra, both in its home city and in Carnegie hall. Immediately after this success, Sorin entered the army and gave the next three years to wartime military duties. Upon his release from the ser vice, th3 young pianist studied for two years. He returned to the concert stage with a tour of Cen tral America and the Caribbean area. For three seasons he toured as a member of a popular piano violin duo. Since then he has ap- for solo recitals and orchestra ap pearances. His first performance with the Carnegie Pops orchestra in New York during the 19o0 YL1L t Filings For Rv Af ART TV DPrr ! Eligible Men Close Today By MARLfN BREE Staff Writer "Are you a college student, mister?" "Nope. A horse stepped on my hat." "Are you hettttn on this ex amination, young man?" "No sir, I was only telling him that his nose was dripping on muh paper." "What's the difference be tween a horse and a girl?" "I dunno." "Boy, I'll bet you've had some swell dates." "Daddy, sing me a lullaby." "Hold this can of beer for me, and I'll try to get one on the radio." "Do you like it up here at the University?" "Yeah." "You must have had one heck of a home life." Partly clou dy today and tomorrow, with a high in the upper 40's. Moderate to fresh west to n o rthwest winds. "Wer dar die Dame mit der fch Dich gestern abend gesehen Admission to the concert is by ticket only. These are free and may be obtained at the Union Activities office. There will be only as many tickets given ont as there are seats. Tickets will be honored from 7:30 to 7:50 p.m. At 7:50 the general public will be allowed to enter. The concert will be sponsored by the Union music committee. SaraDevoe is committee sponsor and Barbara Reinecke is commit tee chairman. Other committee members are Virginia Cooper, Bonnalyn Eilers and Kathy Mc-Mullen. Bonfire To Warm Last Rally 3 j j habe?" "Das war keine war meine Frau." Dame, das : Filings for Eligible Bachelors, to be presented at the Black! ; Masque Ball, close Thursday at 5 p.m. i To be a candidate for Eligible Bachelor a man must be spon-l i sored by his organized . house or file in the student affairs office, Room 209, Administration build- ng- I A giant bonfire will highligh. ! The first 20 filings will be j the last big rally of the year placed on the ballots. The all-1 Thursday night. ,coed election to determine the six ... . . . , . I winners will be held Nov. 30. Th raly wlU 1x5 .he,d to warm ,'Names of the candidates will be!"pL cornhusker spirits for the announced Nov. 27. Campaigning; weorasKa-coioraao game aatur may begin Nov. 28. jday- Black Masque Ball tickets are Ed H u s m a n n, Dick Regier, now on sale and may be purchased backfield coach Bob Davis and from any Tassel. The price is $3. Fran Nagle will talk briefly to The annual affair will be held in the ralliers. Cheerleaders, pep the Coliseum on Dec. 14. Tex band, Com Cobs, Tassels and Beneke and his orchestra will pro-i Pepsters will also take part in the vide the music. j festivities. The rally will begin at the Union at 7 p.m. Ralliers will pro ceed from there to 16th street, down 1 6th to Vine street and down Vine to the parade grounds west of the Coliseum. The bonfire will be built on the parade grounds. The festivities have been planned by the rally committee Ira Epstein, Don DeVries, George Hancock, Larry Anderson, Jane Jackson and Jo O'Brien. Ag Union Points Changed Ag Union board chairman points have been changed to three instead of four. AWS ac tivity point system committee announced the change. Union board chairman on city campus will continue to be pointed at four. Importance Of Military . . . War Increases ROTC Membership College Unit Entertains . . . Red Cross Gives Thanksgiving Party Workers from the University! Red Cross unit entertained chil dren at the Orthopedic hospital Tuesday evening with a Thanks giving party. Cake, ice cream, pop and other favors were distributed through out the wards as the students cir-j culated about the hospital talking! and mingling with the young patients. The 11 Red Cro workers who participated in the Tuesday visit are: Shirley Sukstorf, Marilyn Pederson. Joan Vech, Janet Wecker, Kay Burenm, Betty Pepler, Sue Anderson, Marlene Corn, Ann Workman, Khirley Lane bus and Beverly Brown. Trips to the Orthopedic hospital are only one of the activities car ried on by the college unit. On campus and in the surrounding community, the Red Cross serves in various ways. Swimming, life-saving, swim ming instructor and first aid courses are sponsored by the col lage unit. Last year the unit initi ared a program to assist higl st.hool students in Lincoln forr Red Cross groups at junior art senior high schools. Any student may assist In Ret Cross projects. Entertainers, persons who like to work in firs aid and people who want t share any talent they possest are utilized by the Red Cross. On their visits to mental hos pitals, the penitentiary, Veteran ! ' ( i : , .K rmmMmmMimmmmd f; ism I ,.. . . J?mmm I (hMSymm mm. m WMwmiMM0m I I i iW V . Ci A. !i "M"r -M' " "X :: f . VI I -MMMMMMMM ?E. f MMMiMMMWMWM&MM i'sMlVM.. I iKsiM i i : lt:m "Si: i ss:aftl'-if i'MMm.:xm:':M W&MSB M ; ' 'i ' f " SMW:MMMM .H 'a , t ' 'm.imm m mm wiirt, , , r I mnmmmmt iimwtnj I By IflLE GOODRICH Staff Writer One sign of the times is the In creasing importance of an old as pect of campus life the military. When the little brown men of North Korea swept across the 38th national' paraue1, a new emphasis was Slowly perhaps, the non-ROTC juniors and seniors are decreasing in number. The rearmament pro gram requires that a high priority be eivon in iho ROTY" r,nm.... The tea i will be held in Ellen for the procurement of officers for, Ed Honorary To Hold Tea PI Lambda Theta. ne honorary and professional sociation for women in education, will hold a tea Friday for all junior and senior women majoring in education. (ED CROSS PARTY TIME . . . It's a parly, for both the members if this Red Cross committee and the children at the Lincoln Ortho pedic hoxpltaL Marlene Corn (r.) is seeing to it that the little oy doesn't eat too much, while Janet Wecker (I.) looks on. nit needs students who can Ing, dance, clown, tumble or ntertain in any way. The college unit cooperates with ie Lancaster county Red Cross mit for many activities in time pus volunteers are equipped with yi8m amun nan irom 3 to 4:30 p.m. I'ounng the lea will be: Dean Marjorie Johnston, assistant oro- lessor sue ArDutnnot. assistant professor Gertrude McEachen and assistant professor Elsie Jevons. Elizabeth Moody is serving as tne nonorary's president this year Other officers are Ann Lueder, vice president: Shirley Ransdell. corresponding secretary an-i Marilyn Clark, recording secre tary. June Stewart is sponsor of the honorary. Robert Sorenson Speaks On McCarthyism Tonight "Are the techniques used by McCarthy and his followers to oust communism justified?" is the question presented by Robert Sorenson who will speak before members of NUCWA at 7:30 p.m. Thursday in Room 316 of the Un ion. Sorenson ,a law college profes sor, has chosen the topic "Your Reputation May Be Next." He will present several of his views and contradictory ideas about Mc- a station wagon. Arrangements for blood dona tions by students arc made by the college unit. Each month a new hospital , and orphanages, . the of flood, fire or any disaster.! drive is made for blood donors. Butch Palmer will introduce Sorenson following a business meeting which begins at 7 p.m. The discussion is open to the public. the larger army. "More emphasis has been placed on the ROTC program by the army department since the Korean incident," said the professor of military science and tactics, Monday. "This new emphasis," he said, "eventually means more and better equipment and training aids which will permit more realistic instruction in the de partment s.td will produce bet ter trained officers." "Subject schedules are being revised to meet current demands of the army. Some veterans of the Korean conflict have already joined the instructional staff and more may be expected." In the old days, (pre-Korea), male students tended to regard, HUTU as just another graduation requirement. It appealed to some, but riot to others. 'I x - , ' ' v THE FINER POINTS OF ROTC . . . ROTC isn't all marching. The fundamentals of military work are being told to these ROTC stu dents as a basis for military fundamentals and service. ierest in the course of study and the incentive provided by the probability of early entry to ac tive service. "Men eligible for ROTC train ing now see the advantage of such study more than they did before the Korean conflict." One Buruose of the ROTC nro- However. ROTC has rauidlv be-'irram is to sunrjlv th nfetls of iho come the lifesaver of that fic-! procurement program that West tional character, Joe CoIIokc. Completion of college work in Point, officer's candidate schools and the organized reserve cannot creasingly demands some type of meet. In times of national emer draft deferment. ROTC offers th;it gency, reserve programs such as cdvar-tage. "More students," the profes sor noted, "are applying for ad van ed ROTC. There has also been a pronounced improve ment in the ' quality of work done in ROTC courses. This Is 1 dua in part to iht Increased la the Reserve Officers Training Corps actually have furnished the bulk of the army's officer strength. The program is divided into two courses: basic and advanced. The regents of the University require that all regularly en rolled mala student who are physically fit receive four hours credit In the two year basic course. Those who have served three months or more ta the armed forces or bona fide con scientious objectors may waive thl requirement. The first year basic course pre sents the beginner in ROTC with a general knowledge of the ariny ana n-: techniques. In his sopho more year the basic student be gins to specialize in the branch of his choice. Here he also qualifies for advanced work. The advanced ROTC courses are primarily more specialized in a given branch. These courses are more extensive and intensive than basic work. Advanced students are selected from applicants for the advanced course who. have completed basic work.