The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, January 07, 1952, Page PAGE 2, Image 2

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    PAGE 2
Monday, January 7 1952
Well, Are We Asleep?
Since so many American writers are trying to
analyze the American college student, perhaps as
students we should have something to say. Since
we evidently must be a vitally important or stimu
lating subject for observation, we should offer de
fense for the accusations thrown our way or if
they should be compliments, gladly open our arms.
'. " In Time magazine's article, "Younger Gent
eration," we were tabbed a grave, fatalistic and
confused group, although we were given hope
for survival. Now, Howard Mumford Jones in
Madamoiselle Is telling the world that "college
women are letting ns down."
Our first reaction is disgust and annoyance.
We picture another author trying to put himself
in shoes of a college coed trying to determine her
thoughts when the real coed probably could not
Joan Krueger
OnnJL CUlsu
And so, after two weeks of
fun, frolicing and Xmas spirit,
University students, worried and
'sign this petition to recall the vice consul in ffl E25U2?
xemen. j aD(j 4ismal campus . . .
i Betty Brinkman spent the two
It is not necessary for all students to initiate 'weeks in Florida; Peggy Wood
.,- .,. T. . ... partied with Dartmouth and Cor-
a cause or movement on campus. It is vital, cll b Chatha N , aTid
iwwever, ior our preservation ana security. Ne
braska college women are lethargic. Very few
could pass a current events test. Few could tell
the meaning of reciprocal trades agreements, al
though these agreements directly affect every
Last year, when a sophomore coed was asked
to name the governor of Nebraska she couldn't,
although she was a native Nebraskan. University
professors who give current events tests generally
find students grasp of national and international
afafirs "hazy." Most do know that Harry Truman
is president of the United States, and that there is
a war in Korea, although they might be hard put
An 4-Vna tiArcalf Pprhnne inm curvpvc nr nnlls
were interpreted to reach these conclusions. At teli what the fating is all about.
any rate we seem to be on the examining stand
and-perhaps we can come out of our apathy long
enough to consider our description.
' In being told accusingly college women be
lieve that security is the end-all of existence,
immediately I wonder why this shouldn't be
true. One of the most fundamental human drives,
psychologists tell us, is for security. Ever since
Xjaye been old enough to read, the basic theme
has ben search for security from the individual
level to the greater level of nations.
.1 We may seek security; that should be no crime
Even the United Nations charter, which certainly
cannot be considered a product of delegates in
fected with serious apathy, has "international se
curity" as one of its stated goals. The Harvard
English professor, author of the Mademoiselle
article, may be right when he says the college girl
has not "the foggiest suspicion of the truth that
to maintain the security she takes for granted, she
may have to do something more about it than she
It is not necessary, however, for every college
woman to embark on a stirring crusade to justify
existence in college or existence anywhere. There
are college women who will do this, just as there
are college men. On a world wide scale the division
also will occur. But along with this we need col
lege women and non-college women who provide
a. balancing factor who are partly satisfied and
content with the status quo. Picture a world where
every college woman bought a second hand drum
and paraded streets crusading for "better drink-
As far as Jones' article is concerned some
mighty appropriate conclusions might be drawn
from true situations. However, these conclusions
seem to ignore the fact that many types of
people ajre necessary to make up a world; every
body can't be a world-famed crusader. Jones
doubts that coeds have interest in the world of
art, literature, music or philosophy. Perhaps he
should sit in on a hen session sometime when
the topic is not last night's date, but instead, a
rather intelligent conversation about religion or
recent books.
Surprising as it seems, amidst the babble, chat
ter, "Fourths for bridge" and "he asked me for
a date Friday," college women are at least par
tially aware of the world.
Maybe they don't care about the political or
scientific side. They should, but so should every
other American, but it is doubtful this status
ever will be reached. In college perhaps a coed
does want a "white collar husband with a ranch
house, 'interesting neighbors and an income of
$10,000 a year ten years after college." But I
don't imagine you'll see those same girls entirely
unhappy if they miss that particular college
The best "security" in the world, I have been
told, is getting a life sentence in a federal peni
tentiary. Yet, every college coed doesn't seem to
be rushing for this guaranteed "security.1
Maybe college women won't live up to Jones'
ideas for them. Discouraging as present facts ap
pear, in the long run, 1 don't believe college women
then journeyed to Chicago for
New Years Eve; Joan Legge went
to California; Bev Larsen visited
her fiance, Ed Mcllay; Mitzie
Marquesen went to Texas; and
from Mexico, Don Larson re
ported that the dark-eyed senori
tas were O. K. and the partying
is "muy bueno!"
Chuck Widmeier, Allen Mi
chelet, and Myron Tracy jour
neyed to New Orleans, where,
in a Latin quarter night club,
Tracy was voted having the
best-looking pair of legs in
New Orleans and spent the rest
of the evening dancing with
15 chorus rirls on TV.
Everyone reports that Santa
Claus was especially good to them
this year. Four Alpha Phi's got
new cars. Sylvia Goodman re
ceived an unusual gift a huge toy
elephant she named "Airwick."
And with the holiday cheer
came lots of romance. Bud Ward
pinned Sara Devoe, M. J. Rooney
is now wearing Sid Sweet's pin,
Sue Plug received Arnold Davis's
pin, and Kent Kelly gave his pin
to Lorene Graver. Pinned before
vacation were Ann Hinds and Ted
Egan. Jan Henningsen ad Lee
Keller, Riva Gittleman and Leon
ard Mosher, Wayne white and Jo
Meyer and Jo Dosek and Jack
Scoville. And we hear that Bill
Hofgard and Edna Hampton
(Wesleyan) have been pinned
since last September.
Diamonds were received by
Bev Kunc from Bill Becker,
Kathy Haskell from Homer
Smith from Omaha, Phyllis
Paulsen from Clark Muel
ler, Ann Lueder from Tom
ing fountains for our children in District 2" or will let us down. At least some will pull through
Thrift In Reverse
Tom Rische
- The new year brought with it the seeds of the In most places, a buyer gets a cheaper price
end of an era the end of the penny post card, for buying in quantity. But congress seems to think
Along with the nickel beer, nickel cup of coffee that in this case, he should be penalized. This pro-
and nickel bus fare, penny post cards joined the vision was probably put into law to obtain more
ranks of vanishing Americanisms.
In the same act of congress that ended the
life of the penny post card is another Interest
ing provision which provides for the purchase
of the two cent post cards in Quantities greater
than 49, the purchaser must pay an extra dime.
In other words, if a person wants to buy 50
cards, he must pay $1.10. If he wants 49 cards,
he pays 98 cents. Thus, he is fined 10 cents for
buying in quantity.
revenue for a post office department already
badly in the red. But its implications are some
what ridiculous. The post office employes will
ho doubt be plagued by people buying small
quantities of cards in order to save money.
To penalize people for buying in quantity goes
against an old and established business practice.
Maybe the principles of the post office are chang
ing to "The more you get, the more you pay,''
just like income taxes.
Man With A Mission
Cap! Kurt Carls en.
How many people ever beard of that name
until about a week ago? But in that short time,
the captain has become a figure of world interest.
He is a hero in a day when most heroes are a
dime a dozen.
Captain Carlsen's decision to remain aboard his
ailing ship, "The Flying Enterprise," has brought
world-wide interest Daily papers carried large
stories on the progress of Captain Carlsen. He
said that he would either see the ship into port or
go down with her. Reports available at the time
this was written indicated that he and the ship
might be saved, even though the vessel was list
ing badly.
The rescue operations to save the ship and its
captain have been among the most dramatic
events, other than war, which have occurred
within the last few years. It proves perhaps that
there can be heroes, other than warriors, in an
Dr. C Mitchell
Talks At Annual
Research Meet
Research and publications dur
ing the 4next critical five to ten
years" should be devoted more
and more to ascertaining and de
scribing adjustments in resources
and population.
Dr. C. Clyde Mitchell, chair
man of the University's agri
cultural economics department,
expressed this belief as he
spoke to research workers at
tending their annual conference
at the University Friday.
Dr. Mitchell said that the re
search and publications should
also show the techniques which
can be used to bring their adjust
ments about
Since the United States has
been successful in combining eco
nomic resources and scientific
knowledge, Dr. Mitchell said,
there is an indication that the
world's people can be taught some
important lessons in improving
their situation.
Success in problems of technical
and social development which
America is espousing can materi
ally decrease the , likelihood of
war, Mitchell said.
Dr. Ephriam Hixson, Uni
versity entomologist, spoke on
the effects of insecticides, fung
icides and weed killers on soils,
man and beast. He said the
organic phosphates are the most
dangerous Insecticides to all
warm blooded animals.
Johnson, Joanne Yeager from
Herbie Herbst, Midge Van Pelt
from Eames Irwin, Mary Ann
Norsworthy from Jack Oster
gard from Gothenberg, Jane
Savage, a Northwestern coed,
from Pete Peters, Joan Fike
from Dave Mitten, Dede War
ren from Bill Fry, Ann Barlow
from Fat Wells, Carol Schep
man from Bruce Hendrickson,
Joan Ostenberg from Dick
Brook, Jean Van Auken from
Duane Hatfield in Lexington,,
Charlene Rajewich from Bill'
Gangie, Karen Broady rom Pat
Madden, Jo Hof from Glen
Carter, now serving Uncle Sam,
and Jo Raun from Del Kopf.
New steadies include Jean Bur
ford and Bill Cambridge, Barb
Daniels and Ton ' Donovan,
Sheila Brown and Paul Thomp
son, and Delores Hopp and Jerry
Married during vacation vere
Orvel Milder and Adrienne Rice
from Omaha, John. Ogden and
Fran Hansen, Fred Messmer and
Joyce Albers, Bob Downing and
Mary Kay Tolliver, Charlene Mae
Borgaard and Bruce -Villars, Herb
Saxton and Jane Randall, Paul
Pumphrey and Mary Gieseker,
Dick Walker and Doris Christen
sen, and Chuck Hughes and
Jackie Lee.
Coming: back with a few
broken bones and pulled liga
ments from holiday skiing in
Colorado were Mary Middle
ton, Mary Ann Pasek, and Carol
Else. Also skiing during the
holidays were George Powell,
Darrell Moreland, Justin
Damm, Bill Karr and Bev Bush,
Ted Cannon and Lou Keating,
Bert Lynn and Jane Mocket,
and Bill Cannon and Marianne
Little Man On Campus By Bibler
in m i a --isa av m '
"Say coach, I understand yer lookin' for a
basketball team."
tall center for yer
Follies Practice Begins
TNC Candidates Named
University coeds are preparing
skits, curtain acts and between
art entertainment for Coed Fol-
Partying in Omaha New Year's lies Feb. 26.
This year tryouts will be held
for independent girls and mem
bers jot organised bouses who
will present entertainment in
front of the curtain between
acts. Individuals or small
groups can give musical num-
Eve were couples Howard Den
nis and Sue Porter, Jobby John
son and Sandra Walt, Mary Pit-
terman and Cy Johnson, and
Norma Gamerl and Tom Woods
from O.U.
At Anne Jane Hall and Don
McArthur's party in York were Jo
Miller and Charlie Curtis, Nancy
Lindell and George McQueen, and
Kathy Grabill and Bill Greer.
And at Bob Ficke s party in a. .us I
David City were Jo Hinds and MfiWPt fVOVPl
Johnny Knot, Sally Kjelson and,111 ,WVCI
Tom McVay, Lorraine Johannes All If K I I
and Bob Tooley, and Bob's date, AudeCl I O NOOK
J. Marquand's
Kathy Corp.
YWCA Slate
To Be Told
At Jan. 8 Meet
John P. Marquand's
novel, "Melville Goodwin, USA,'
is the newest addition to the
Union's house committee to th
Book Nook.
bers, readings or pantomimes.
Twenty Typical Nebraska Coed
finalists will be chosen by half
the members of the Associated
Women Students board and sev
eral faculty judges. Forty-one
candidates were entered by or
ganized houses.
Selections will be based on
scholarship, personality, personal
appearance and interest in school
activities. Tentative dates set for
the judging are Feb. 5 and 12.
Finalists and the TNC will ap
pear in a style show in the Fol
lies. Five skits and five curtain
acts will be selected Feb. 6 and
7. Judges will be the other
members of Jbe AWS board:
latest jack Wenstrand, graduate
I speech student, and Helen T.
i Martin, women's physical edu
: cation instructor.
combat specialist general who be
comes isolated from the sophisti
cated world outside the army. The
The YWCA election slate for , activities of the Pentagon, the ex
citement ot .New iorK, tne liber
ties of Paris, the crisis of battle,
the life in foreign stations and the
quiet of small-town New England
are all part of the General's ca
reer and responsibility.
A new set of Jane Austin
1952 will be revealed Tuesday.
The nominating committee, a
group of senior members chosen
by the executive officers and
approved by the entire cabinet
will announce their selections at
the close of an informal meet
ing for all members at Ellen
Smith hall from 7:30 to 9 p.m.
Voting on the nominees wil1
take place Thursday from 10:30
a.m. to 6 pjn. at Ellen Smith hall
All membership card holders are
eligible to vote.
Second semester cabinet mem
bers will be chosen by the new
officers on the basis of interviews
Marquand.'s new character is a utes and curtain acts five
utes. They will be judged on
originality, cleverness, appeal, ap
propriateness and length.
"There is ot be no costuming
lor the tryouts. Everyone may
wear shorts and jeans," Jean Lou
don, AWS board member in
charge of the Follies, said.
Miss Loudon suggests that
books has been added to the
shelves of the Book Nook.
Among these are "Sense and
Sensibility," "Pride and Preju
dice," "Persuasion," "Emma,"
"Mansfield Park" and "Nor
thanger Abbey "
Beverly Mann, chairman of the
Union house committee which
sponsors the Book Nook, has asked
Dr. Hixson estimated that the
fatal dose of organic phosphates Mnllnnrf troccoc
to humans is .012 grams, while jt riOliailU JirCS&eS
would lake 450 grams of meth
Many tests have shown that
recommendations from past cabi-i that , students turn in ideas for
net members and their qualifies- "ew """ " uienistu uuu
tjons. j in the Book Nook.
YWCA members may file for
cabinet positions until Friday.
Filings are open only to up
perclassmen. Application blanks
may be obtained in commission
groups or at the YWCA office
in Ellen Smith halL
Specialized Studx
Pi Tau Sigma
Bestows ME
Honor On 15
Fifteen juniors and seniors in
the University department of me-
few freshmen take part in Coed
Follies since they will be work
ing on Fenny Carnival at the
same lime.
Maximum cost is $25 for skits
and $20 for curtain acts.
Scripts were examined by the
AWS board so that changes could
be made before tryouts are held.
Houses that turned in similar
themes were notified so they
could write new scripts.
Janet Steffen, a member of the
AWS board, is skitmaster.
Typical Nebraska Coed candi
dates are:
Connie Clark and Barbara
Crowe, Alpha Chi Omega;
Sharon Neff and Nancy Whit
more, Alpha Omicron Pi; Nita
Helmstadter and Shfrley Led
intfiam. Alpha Phi; Marilya
Rehnert and Mary Ann Kellogg,
Alpha Xi Delta.
Mary Jean Niehaus and Lura
,.v,..,ri,.! ;.;., -Arm naraen. L-ni umeca: iniriev
Kenneth Holland, president of cejved rec0gnitjon for high grades Schonberg and Tina Woster, Delta
. I . ACIlJJCbU AilUdiiU, J1
stock will consume crass snravH . -t u..!. t. .
, . , ,, . . .ith n t, j n r i rr iiibuiui vi xineruciuuriiu XiU- anrj f..r t,rr)rni,-p a. f.iuro nri L"jia ueua jane cainoun and
age m which there are few new territories to with 2,4-D and 2, ,4, 5-T adi y : ucatf rerentlv BMd nMd ndor promise as future ngx-.Smm Reinhardtf Ddu
Captain Carlsen, right or wrong, was the sym-
uui ul a mail wuu wn wiixiug iu uic itu wiiui m UdlilUII rwllUWaillUS CN-iioc
and without injury under
nary conditions, he said.
Fashion Fellowships
he believed. How many Americans, or citizens1- .
of the world for that matter, would be willing Upetl IO 5611 IOrS
to do the same?
Ujuojv 'Ot 71
Entertainment Committee Plans Events
For Exam-Weary University Students
1 Hal Hasselbalch 1
.three fellowships, valued at
$950 each, will be awarded to
senior women interested in fash
ion careers.
The contest, sponsored by the
Tobe-Coburn school for fashion
for trained specialists to plan and I Tu ..n ..,1 ..u - Joan Holden and Joan Hanson.
administer the expanding interna- th ouarter of their flans Gamma phl Beta-
tional activities of the United ul Vfl f J Kathryn Melvin and Neala
of Pi Tau Sigma, national honor- '?e5' KaPPa Delta; Sue Gorton
ary mechanical engineering so-!Lnd Bara Raun, Kappa Kappa
'cic-ty Gamma; Elizabeth Gass and Har-
I Th'ty are Elmer Hubka, William lietv.Wen' KsPP Alpha Theta;
Drayer, Gilford Gorker, John' S?r,?a.r" A,,i nd Terry Barnes,
iBlazek, Jim Heldenbrand, Max; Z la tr"1'
Littleton, Robert Holtz. Ted Kratt,
I Joseph Beech, Stanley Scott,
Robert Tefft, Donald Eeeder,
, Harold Hall, Theodore Short and
Holland, a recognized au
thority in the field of interna
tional education, urged that
more students prepare them
selves for foreigm service
through foreign study under
student exchange programs and
by availing themselves of the
specialized training in area
Holland stated that in the la4d illard Duageon.
Union general entertainment committee has
planned several special events for exam week en
tertainment Although they have not officially been included
In the program. Bud Imig and Joe Babcock have
been tentatively scheduled to give two accordion
and electric guitar exhibitions. The committee
hopes to present Joe Feeney as a singing waiter
one afternoon of the week.
The plans lor exam week are: Wednesday
Imig and Babcock instrumentals in the lounge;
Thursday record dance in the ballroom; Friday
Feeney singing in the Crib; Monday record dance
In the ballroom; Tuesday Imig and Babcock in
the lounge.
Television will be on all afternoons during
Special tickets are available for studeaU
; wfco wbih to see Tlefiermaui," Jan. 21 at :80
in the coliseum. The tickets cost $1 and may be
purchased in the activities office. The Lincoln
Symphony is sponsoring the Metropolitan Opera
company performance, which features some of
Johann Strauss' roost famous waltzes.
Saturday there will be a square dance in the
ballroom beginning at 8:30 p.m. "Anna and the
King of Siam" is the title of the movie Sunday
at 7:30.
Table tennis enthusiasts will meet in Eoom
21S Thursday at 4 p.m. to organize a table tennis
club. The recreation committee plans several
tournaments. The Big Seven, City Eecreation
and Intramural tourneys have already been
planned. If the club is enthusiastic it may get a
chance to play matches with other Nebraska
colleges both at home and away.
Chess lessons are still being given by Dick
Kelly Wednesdays from 4 until 6 p.m.
careers, is, open to ail women
j graduating' before Aug. 31, 1952.
I The nwnrrii: will inplude nnp vpar'c
ituition at the school, which trains;01 area studies m our universities - CL-J ..L:
women for executive positions in'ana colleges, -we are in neto wnimuui ?IIIUIUII1IU
. i;4: j ifar prpstpr traininp fsirilil ifK H -
UUiiJg, XCtbliJUIJ IVmlSAXllmlmlmfllg tXU
vertising and personnel.
The course will emphasize ac
tual contact with the fashion in
dustry through lectures by persons
in the fashion field; visits to man
ufacturers, department stores,
fashion shows and museums; and
working experience with pay in
fashion organizations.
Registration blanks for the com
petition may be obtained from the
Fashion Fellowship secretary,
Tobe-Coburn school for fashion
careers, 851 Madison avenue, New
York 21, N. Y. All registrations
are due Jan. 21, 1952.
JlisL (Daily. TkbAa&huv
Intercollegiate Prew
mn.. .! bnikn - MkMh4 ttl lh MtM a M tiaivemiLt m Hrtoramum m Numniun t tuflecu now and
iu.uh. "U tb toictl UT at BMMirS IbM bbblintltm n4r IM jsrltdlollao bU trm Iran atttorwl
Umtmrir-'t b ft"- " mbm at tht family af Mi lBlv)ilr. bat tb aianban ml
infri P7 aa. ma
Irn fans aabllfbra
national education
"We r.eed thousands of trained
men and women to carry on the
operations of the State Depart
ment and other government and
international agencies."
In conclusion, Holland stated
that "a country is as great as its
leaders and its informed and
enlightened citizenry and the
United States has had greatness
thrust upon It prematurely.
Ag YM To Hold Election
Following Joint Meeting
Ag YMCA officers will be
elected Tuesday, following the
joint meetine of Ag YM and YW.
Applications are being received at 7:30 p.m.. according to Steve
for the Merck Postdoctoral fellow- Eberhart, president
ships in all fields of chemistry The offices to he filled are
and biology, according to the Ida- president, Urst vice president, sec
tional Research Council, Wash-iond vice president, secretary,
inpton, D. C treasurer ,and district representa-
The ItTiowshipr values range xive.
from $3,000 to $4,000, plus travell The Ag YM nominations corn-
expense. They are oliered annu-;miuee wui preseni a jisioi norm
ally to citizens of the United States nations at the meeting and nomi
and Canada with training in chem- nations will be accepted from the
istrv or biolocv eauivalent to a.uoor,
Chemistry, Biology
Fellowships Open
raye Graham and Martha
Stratbucker, Sima Kappa; Lois
Gerelkk and Connie Gordon,
Sigma Delta Tau; Lois Larson
and Joan Fullmer, Towne club;
Marilyn Cook and Joyce KuehL
Love Memorial halL
far greater training facilities. , mw; 3",'
a so called for the expansion of U-jerefJ q NUrS6S on and Phyllis Heecht, Wilson
all facilities in the field of inter- ... , .. . J hi.11- n.riw,, 1..11 ii,?
An annual scnoiarsnip oi ou : iJ u ra'' caiJ
for a student In the University's "nce Halls for Women; Mar-
School of Nurbing in Omaha has rJJ. 1Irm- lrnbUonal house;
muc vcbxcun na aniriey Ecker
son, Loomis hall.
been created by the Opti-Mrs.
Club of Lincoln.
The fund was announced
Monday by Perry W, Branch,
Director-Secretary of the Uni
versity of Nebraska Foundation,
with which the fund was estab
lished. Recipient must be doing satis
factory work in her studies, be In
need of financial assistance, and
show promise of future success in
her profession. Awards will be
granted by the Stuent Assistance
Committee of the College ot Medi
cine to Omaha.
The Opti-Mrs. Club is an aux-!
iliary of the Lincoln Optimist club.
Mrs. Paul E. Haberlan is president.
Iha (( at "
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Ph.D degree.
The program Is supported by
Merck and Company, Incorpo
rated, manufacturing chemists,
and administered by the National
Research Council Applications
must be filed with the council be
fore Jan. IS.
Fellowships will be awarded
soon after March 1, and are for
one year beginning July 1. Study
may be carried out In this coun
try or abroad.
Further Information and appli
cation blanks may be obtained
from the Fellowship Office, Na
tional Research Council, 2101
Constitution Ave- Washington 25,
The program for the Joint YM-
YW meeting in the Home Ec par
lors consists of a discussion on
rating the University campus in
respect to Christianity.
In wows
Union committee meetings: rec
reation, 4 p.m.
Union committee meetings:
Hospitality, 6 p.m.; social dance,
Paul Moorhead Arency, Ine,
777 Ins. Bldf., Omaha, Neb.
rbuuri Habator i37l
Eepresenting The Following
Eddy Had dad Mai Dunn
Skippy Anderson
Lambert Bartak
Paul Moorehead
"Do Business With Bands
That Do BusinesiT
iiAfiT m
i vu i Ta Tana I
WBT4. , JB, .
I . i lit j a am i .
laclad, addresses when flgw.
lag cost
rfng ads to Daily Webraslan
baslness offlc., gtHot4B Vldm
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and interflow witrad
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