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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Feb. 11, 1952)
cD o) r n
VOL. 51 No. 81
Monday, February 11, 1952
WU U LTLi
tf ajjHafr ill
The 1952 spring conference,' specific world problems, this con
sponsored by Nebraska University if erence will be concerned with the
Council of World Affairs, will pre-internal structure -f the UN. The
sent a model session of the United constitution of the UN provides
Nations charter amendment con
of d i s c u s sion
for the mock
assembly to be
held April 4, 5
and 6, will be
the veto power
and powers of
p r e s i d e nt of M
NUCWA. has Courtesy
announced that Koehler
in contrast to former model as
semblies which were related to
YW To Open
for a meeting of a charter amend
ment conference after every 10
year period. Delegates are elected
by all member nations. Although
the assembly itself is not an active
organ, Miss Koehler said that the
discussion will give students a
comprehensive picture- of the or
ganization and powers of the UN.
The committee in charge of the
conference is headed by Charles
Gomon. Elaine Smithberger will
serve as secretary and research
will be directed by Nita Helm-
stadter. Technical aspects of the
model assembly are under the su
pervision of Allan Garfinkle.
Letters have been sent to all
houses asking them to choose the
nation they wish to represent and
a head delegate to the confer
ence. Selections must be registered
with Charles Gomon by Feb. 18.
The mock assembly is also ex
pected to draw observers from t-t-tall enoueh."
nign scnoois ana otner colleges.
Regular Thursday night meet
ings of NUCWA during March
will be turned over to the con
ference committee. 3ackground
Visitor: "Are you the history
professor? I have a grandson in
Professor: "Yes, madam. He's
(missing class just now to attend
He "What is this thing called
She "The tenth word in a
Professor: "Mr. Twirp, what do
you know about French syntax?"
Student: "Gosh, I didn't know
they had to pay for their fun."
Don't Dut heavy coats and mit
tens in moth '11
balls yet. Lower. ijj
are expected to
the day is out.
Clouds will ob
of the week
make the de
"N - n - no.
They s-s-said I
w - w - wasn't
First Coed: "Like a cigaret?"
Second Coed: "No, thanks-
sworn off smoking."
First Coed: "Well, put one m
Woods Peoiow Carnival
It H W FT ; h
YWCA cabinet members willmerial nd search methods your pocket for tomorrow.'
j will uim-ucu diiu it ia 1111
open the second semester mem-l .. nttan
Whin Arixr MnnHaw nioht hv'"" -"" " uc'
wv.i o.... - ... -.ithAca mwtincre
visiting all women's organized
They will sell memberships for
one dollar and sign up coeds for
commission groups and projects.
Purchase of a membership en
titles a woman to vote in the
spring YW election.
Later in the week all Lincoln
women and those who do not live
in organized houses will be con
tacted by cabinet members. The
membership drive will continue
until Friday, Feb. 22.
Two new commission
The conference is scheduled to
open Thursday, April 3, with a
model session of the World Court
presented by law students. It will
continue through Friday and Sat
urday. A speaker for the last day
will be announced at a later date.
Activity Girl: I drink about
fifty cups of coffee a day."
Friend: "My Gawd. Doesn't
that keep you awake?"
A. G.: "It helps."
Fine Arts Ensemble ynjf Board
To Present Concert I ...
GAMBLERS . . . Working on their Penny Car
nival booth, ''Slot Machine," these Delta Gamma
pledges (1. to r.) Miml Hamer, Jo Ann Meyers,
Jean Perrin and Eileen Mullarky, are preparing
to make every player a winner. (Daily Nebras
"KNOTHOLE FOLLIES" . . . Hurriedly prepar
ing to set up their booth for Penny Carnival,
Delta Delta Delta pledges (1. to r.) Marilyn
House!, Gloria Pollot, Nancy Dahlgren and Pat
Rogers, start the long process of putting together
their "Knothole Follies." (Daily Kebraskan
Judges To Name One Of 20 Finalists WO,
Ml To Participate In Tollies Style Show
One of 20 finalists will be se-1 Connie Clark. Alpha Chi for Women; Marilyn Irwin, In-j
icvicu ipicdi icui dajia vucu uincga, ini 11. j unmun., - nm. , i , ... b . . - . , . ,
Tuesday. Omicron Pi; Mary Ann Kellogg, Loomis nau.
At 7:30 pm. in Union room Alpha Xi Delta; Mary Jean Nie-
313, the 20 finalists will each be haus and Lura Anna Harding, Chi
-: . : -1 Y". . j
wuss VUiiege will will UC upeil IUI .rna-mrc
inteniewed by 13 faculty and
Tina Woster, Delta Delta Delta; f
Jane Calhoun and Susan Rein-,
The Fine Arts Ensemble will
nresent the second of three cham-
grOUpSlK- ,-!. .rnrprt: Thnrsdav eve-
have opened this semester. Nancy jningt FeK 14 at 8 p rn- in the
weir is ieaaer 01 uie v-uiiM.iaiui.jr iunjon ballroom,
ana social uiuuiciiha vuiiiii"&aiJii. Ufl.r,iK' rtr. mnci mecm. j:i: ..i . 1.
Members of her group will study ble mclude Emanuel Wishnow.jj .Hanson president announced' The finalists, who will wearardt Delta Gamma; Joan Hoi den
crvial rrohlems from the v ew-U t,,, MnT-cman i . "anson presiaeni announcea . , . ,. H . .j-.j and Joan Hanson. Gamma Phi
I ! M .1111111 & 1 1A 1111111 l"v.ll....lll ..!Tlll-ln.T dVll V' 111VH ... uc I 1111 k 1 11 I'll
. . - . . . . . ' - , - . ..oaiuiua.T. . "
point or now a v.nnsuan wouia second violin; Max Gilbert, viola;
Rosemary Madison, violmcelio and
Gladys May, piano.
The orchestra will be reinforced
by three Omaha Symphony orch
estra members; Eleanor Clark,
violin: Dewey Couch, bassoon,
and Evelvn Backhaus. flute. The
The battle-for-ballots com
mission with Syvia Krasne as
leader will discuss national and
state elections the candidates
and the issues.
The council of projects is also
a new YW group. Council mem
bers will supervise work on all
projects sponsored by the YW
such as the May morning break-
All interested students,
especially upper-classmen, who
have had previous experience in
the unit are urged to contact the
board secretary, Nancy Whit
RCCU is a service organization
program includes "Le Quattro; designed especially to promote
Judging the finalists Tuesday
wiH be: Royce H. Knapp, pro
fessor of secondary education;
Miss Gertrude L Khie, assistant
professor of commercial arts;
the Rev. Rex H. Knowles, stu
dent castor of Presbyterian
the basis of general appearance, Beta; Neala O Dell, Kappa L)eita,j house; and Miss Mary E. Guth
personality, scholarship and ac
The TNC will be announced
at Coed Follies Tuesday, Feb.
26, following a style show in
which all finalists will be
Sue Gorton, Kappa Kappa , rje, assistant professor of home
Gamma. I economics.
Elizabeth Gass and Harriet Sharon Fritzler, Marilyn Clark,
Wenke, Kappa Alpha Theta; Terry Mary Jane Barnell, Nancy But-j booths: Alpha Phi, "Phi Forma-
Pleasant confusion, noi a:
excitement had their day at rc
Carnival, Saturday, Feb. 9.
Alpha Chi Omega's "A!
High for Alpha Chi" won f :s
place in the Coed Counjr'jt
sponsored event. The theme was
a shooting gallery, with Alp'ia
Chi's as targets. Toy pop guns
loaded with red and white
marshmcllows took the place of
Candy imitation guns were the
prizes given those hitting their
living targets. Koseiien vogeitanz,
and Marlene McCullough were in
charge of the prize winning booth.
Second place was taken by
Delta Gamma and the "Delta
Gamma Gamble." Third place
went to Kappa Kappa Gamma
with "Chei Kappa." Honorable
mention was given to the Resi
dence Halls for Women and
"A Heart for Your Dart."
The Delta Gamma booth con
tained a giant slot machine with
I sorority names in the place of the
I usual bells and lemons. With the
j presentation of a ticket, a large
: cardboard penny was given the
ticket holder to place in the ma
chine. If two "DG's" came up
I candy was given out If three
"DG's" showed, a jackpot of a
song and dance plus candy was
j The Kappa booth was a fash
ion review. The house of Kappa
showed as the new fashions a
box jacket, of cardboard; a tis
sue faille dress, of tissue paper;
a smoking jacket, covered with
cigarette packages and pipes; a
dinner dress with a pencil skirt,
covered with carrots, radishes
and pencils, and other types of
The Residence Halls' booth fea
tured a large red heart covered
with small white hearts. Those
with good aim got candy kisses
for hitting the white hearts with
Adding to the gayety of the
occasion were the following
Barnes. Phi Beta Phi; Syvia ton, Marilyn Moomey, Pat Wied
Krasne, Sigma Delta Tau; Mari-man, Gertrude Carey, Hester
lyn Cook, Love Memorial hall ;j Morrison and Jean Loudon; AWS
Staeioni " Onus 8 bv Vivaldi. Trio volunteer student work among! lnose parxii
btagiom opus sDy vivaiai, ino .. . . TTr,ivs;tv ..d show will be:
m vi maior ov oeeuiuveu, ou , i . . ,
Those participating in the style Georgia Hulac, Residence Halls board members.
fast and national YW-YM week. (Debussy.
Quartet in G Minor, Opus 10 "by
Marlene Anderson Named
Winner Of Baby Contest
The unit participates in first
aid, civil defense, entertainment
facilities for University talent
shows, benefits for th Veterans'
hospitaL Orthopedic hospital
and various Lincoln orphanages.
Other activities include handi-
tory;" Alpha Xi Delia, "Lemon
Drop Inn;" Towne Club, "Seal
Test;" Kappa Alpha Theta,
"Penny-A-PuU; "Alpha Omicron
Pi, "Peg An AOLeg;" Chi
Omega, "Chi O Horseshoe."
Delta Delta Delta, "Knothole
Follies;" Kappa Delta. "Mad
Hats," Sigma Kappa, "S'Kingo;"
Ph. Beta Phi, "Pi Phi Pound
Parlor;" Gamma Phi Beta, "Spin
for a Gamma Phi Star-" and
What kind of a leader are you? 1 pictures and obtain equipment and Sigma Delta Tau, "Dart Your
This topic will be discussed in 'supplies. ; Dwelling."
Ilia gl''if'J DMmHklAi1 T
Utilities Conference l,lusl,u,cu ' "r""c'
To open Thursday r0q of Leader, Observer
The fifth annual Nebraska util
ities conference will be held on the
craft, a full-scale blood program an illustrated pamphlet to be dis-i Publicity hints for city and cam-
chndren nanaicappea About attendtributed .to persons attending the pus coverage will also be dis
-n.. vs -v.- the conference which is sponsored cf
Marlene Anderson, Ag college'whose pictures were in the con- . r' C'L 1 v 5. . b v the College of Eneineerine and! The first section of the pamph
- . ... J.. IUI 111111E 11U UIC UICBCIII Clidll-i - . "-'14. v l.on-
junior, was revealed Friday at the Kwcsra ""J ' m t MaTv.;!.:Arcnueciure, me uuiuies seaioni u nU i
t.ii..Kw, More than 160 students were;';" , -" ' of the League of Nebraska Mu-,the "Policeman," .the we-Must-
a.t the Ag Sno-Ball, the;- TZVM.rdcimies and the Nebraska sec-, Get-Results," the ' "Pont.oan," the Juanita Rediger, Marilyn Coupe.
fjIrriT jk Iv.iww mrif t first Ag dance or second semester. ,""t, TT .'jy't tion of the American Water "Uood-renow, "jjemocratic. ,Dee Lovegrove, Miriam
v H VroVrK,. Bobby Mills and his orchestra j ""' "UU8'C"' V.
nounced as the person whose baby ( ed the musiCi assistant, Jo Berry, and handi-
picture was voted the "cutest. y . -nnwman a! h. a:' craft, Joyce Johnson.
The last section of the pamph-
the utilities section let deals with types of leaders j let is a table of parliamentary
it happened at nu... I
The contest was held last week (Iprorfltinn on the dance floor
In the Ag Union. Twenty baby pic- Snowflakes surrounding the snow
tures of prominent Ag students man completed the snow scene,
were on display. Miss Anderson The Sno-Ball was sponsored bv
identified more than any otherjthe Ag Union and was under the fense,
sxuaent entering xne coniesi. one
was presented with a box
Saturday morning the ATO's
awoke to find their "Big Red
Door" missing, hinges and all.
Saturday night the landmark
was still unfound.
A check revealed that some
one in the Tau house had been
Miss Harden was awarded
pail of andy suckers. Ag students man in charge.
Lovegrove, Miriam Willey:
Works association. I What makes a group click is and Gene Robinson have compiled:
Niles H. Barnard, chairman of presented in the second section, material for the pamphlet. !
i. . v . .i . , Til , . t .U fKa Tt ha inliiaH irt Via K
Water safety. Jo Hinds; peniten- university s Mecnanicai E-n-.w u t!u 'ta 1' " X :,':! ZlZ ""iTv:. :J up !ost every hour of the
tiarv Tra Vrxctpin- nprial ontpr- ginecrmg department IS COnier- 01 a group iiicuiuci, uic iuic a icm, K610U.HUU i aivA UJ ti- . . . , .Jj.-tion hanv mrm-
tiary, lra ipstein special director He said the resourceful person and the role sons attending the conference. It n,g:ht 171 aIlt,on' l,on.mera:
tainment, Bob LaShelle; special director. , ,1 will h, riisra5sed.'will be distributed during the ers ere sleepmg withm 25
activities Jack Davis; civil de- Tte r ell construct and This sn will deal with con- morning coffee hour discussions.! me
ndincii. wcimc, iiiutui .. . . . . i Vi.mii -mtrM in thp1 Ths nnfprpnrA m-ill h TpIH at1 UTi. how. WBere QueSUOns
m. until 3:30 are still buzzing around the
for lunch. 'chapter.
direction of Joe Eriwarris. The corps. cnucK Marsnaii ciueDira . " .i p,, !th ITninn frnm a
. - . , . ... Tnr ittiti manpanKP an n m npr i rri- iitriLi ui ciuum wjiiojiut ... - "
baby picture contest was also. assistants, Donna fucner, Diood : ? rmihM of rvw f th. mnH-t P". with i break
sponsored by the As Union with! fraternity representative , jonn " . " , """l": .; i .5 j ;T" : i
a 1 - 1 A
spoiisorcu uy uic cjiihih wimi uoiciiuij icpiocuKiur.. , - . fluoridation
a Jeanne Vierk and Ted Hosier- uidds, and uray laaies, Virginia -
Dr. Fuenning, Knowles Discuss
Need Of Full -Time Psychiatrist
To Hold Rush Party
Does the University need a full
time psychiatrist?" This question
was partly answered by Dr. Sam
uel I. Fuenning, director of Stu
dent Health, in an interview
Dr. Fuenning told The Daily
Nebraskan that "I have always
felt that sooner or later we would
like to have a full-time psychia
trist at Student Health, and for
the past several years, I have
recommended the idea to the ad
ministration." According to Dr. Fuenning,
about the "only thing keeping
the University from having a
psychiatrist on duty all the time
ii the financial angle." He esti
mated that a good psychiatrist
could be hired for about $10,066
a year.. ! '
Rev. Rex Knowles, Presbyter-IJ
ian student pastor, told members!
of Delta Theta Phi law fraternity ;
Thursday ment. among oiner
viintrc the University needs
full-time psychiatrist. Reverend
Tfnnwles told The Nebraskan
"hundreds of kids would profit'
"'ZA: Mwmi .
'ft I I
ideal with techniques for discus
sion leaders and techniques for
The pamphlet will also include
aids for campus leaders such as
how to schedule rooms for meet-
c; tw t,.;i, fi,i ings, get advisory neip, scneouie
Ol&lildl uci,d AJSXJViij iiauvijaij 1
Methodist service fraternity, will!n" r
hold its second semester rush nOnOrary dpOnSOl
party, Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. The; ! I , f . J
group will meet at the Wesley Candidates TCted
interested college men are invited ' Three candidate, for the t le
i att-rt of Honorary Sponsor of Pershing
wauena. ! Rifles com-pany A-2 were honored
The fraternity sponsors doputa- t reception st week.
tion teams, a Gray-Y group and; -h are Carol Haerer Ruth
other service, projects, as well as Ra d an(J Julie Johnson.
being active in intramural sports. Names of the coeds were sub
Any person who is interested in itted by members 0f the corn
participating in such a program; voted upon after
"2.. "U.i'Jthe reception.
Present Honorary sponsor is
Jackie Sorenson. Officers of the
company are Capt. Darwin L. Mc
Afee, company commander; 1st
Lt. John D. Prien, company execu
tive officer; and 2nd Lt. Wayne
Bailey, Lloyd Keller, Raymond
Shipp and John Wirdig.
may indicate his interest by call
ing the Foundation office, 2-in
Reverend Knowles, who has a; lectures nnd other things. Stu-
The Daily Nebraskan needs
reporters. Any student with
free time during any afternoon
even a couple of hours is
welcome to report for the pa
per. A meeting for all students
interested in reporting will be
held at 4 p.m. Friday in Room
20, basement of the Union.
At that time plans will be
made for regular assignment
and reporting hours.
In th meantime anyone in
terested in reporting is asked
to check with Sally Adams in
The Daily Nebraskan office.
Ag Valentine Box Social
To Aid March Of Dimes
A valentine box social, with
proceeds going to the March oi
Dimes, will be held Friday at
7:30 p.m. in the Ag Union lounge.
Girls will bring boxes, which
will be auctioned off by Don Leis
ing, in charge of the social.
After lunch there will be a
movie, dancinc and eames.
The box social is sponsored by
,the Ag Union.
t urn -nnvinced that students , T
,,, uluuJCJi i,,. nuy luiowira, yst- ent Health center, he said, i. i
tSSSAfSS s2zj2Zs Episcopal Services Continue
Despite Pastor's Resignation
University departments for the
services of a psychiatrist
According to Reverend Knowles,
than a physical prooiern tion in Topeka, Kan., believes that
it is no disgrace to have it treated a psychiatrjst at the University
Reverend Knowles explained!,, . fllln irirct
v,ot 'T1n!irprsitv students are BS,. . , ui in manv ruRps nnrsons with men
uiov " , . . , , i i c biiu, uic u&vLiiiauiaL tuuiu j " j :. . , . .. , . ,
stable as anyone else, but they are problem fitudents and sec- maladjustments are dismissed All Episcopalian services and
also as unstable." , !ond, he could promote mental hy-'for psychiatric care at home. "In activities will continue despite the
Dr. Fuenning told ne"f (frjene on the campus. "Perhaps some instances," ne said we resignation oi raxner jonn u. d.
k-Dn that althouch Dr. Rich- . , ,,A
tmnicif ii nrl V with should keeD them here and help Sweieert who recently resigned to
"Tard Gray, psychiatrist at the Ne- hou!;eniotherS) religious advisers' them." re-enter parish work in the Dio-
---jM-ocirn State hospital, is on duty . loa-r. -h hpin with! 'cese of Salina, Kans.
.a ctiirifnt Health only from 1 to . ,i, nf v,0 Bn,.innBv nnrf n:v- I I Several candidates for the
s - m. Fridavs and 8 a.m. to noon v nl flpnartments " Rev. I C:. I position are now being con
Saturdays, there is psychiatrist Knowleg BUgKested. He also AI, h. oert to I sldered by thl "i but n
nvailable any time during ,t-H 1lt thnf th- TTnivPrsitv of I A" indents who expect to I -e-iac-mente have been an-
h. week. .. if0nKas has a full-time Dsvchia-1 r",c vc ..--.c-, nounced.
Our Pn.- .to "V trist. "e Z.rXtiVJZZ ?A I TSpiscopalian plans are to keep
,re trained to nanuie i"ci- ,
v.l..v. well as pnyiKi - -....... "
l""""' " . .. i tkof I Ct.M-nt HfaUh' vrarlv
problems, and if they feel that
an Individual neeus " -psychiatrist,
they can get Wm to
one immediately. We would like
to have psychiatric cases re
ferred to Student Health at any
penditures for psychiatric serv
ices totals "aUut $2,7C0." He
indicated that the School of
Social Work and the clinical
psychology department often
enlist the aid of psychiatrists for
AH students who expect to
receive associate, baccalaure
ate, or advanced degrees, or
any teaching certificates in
June, 1952, should apply at the
senior -checking office. Appli
cations must be made by
March 1, In Room 9 of the Ad
ministration building between
10 a.m.-3 p.m. daily and 10
a.m.-12 noon on Saturday.
days, conducted by either Father
W. P. Barnds or Father David
Gracey. Breakfast will be served
in the club room following
these services. All Sunday serv
ices will be held at 11 a.m. Dr.
Swindler, director of the school
of Journalism and faculty spon
sor for Canterbury club, will
give the address in these services.
The club room will be open be-
the Blessed Sacrament available, tween 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. for stu
and regularly administered and, dents. Ladies of the Canterbury
the chapel open for worship at all: auxiliary, under the direction of
times to keep the club room avail
able for student use and to pro
vide an educational program.
Regular nerviees will be held
at 3 a.m. Wednesdays and Fri-
the president, Mrs. T. M. Skinner,
have arranged a schedule under
which they will take turns being
present as supervisors and chaperons.
Names In The News-
By STAFF WRITER
KING GEORGE 1. probably Britain's most beloved mon
arch, died in his sleep. His daughter, Elizabeth, who was in Egypt,
flew back to England almost immediately to be coronated and
to arrange for a funeral for her father.
EIJZABETH II thus became the first British ruling queen
since Victoria died 51 years ago. Three-year-old Prince Charles
is next in succession to the throne.
HAROLD L. ICKES, secretary of the interior under Roosevelt
and Truman, died in Washington. He was 77 years old.
PRESIDENT TRUMAN decided to leave his name on the
New Hampshire primary ballot. He will be opposed by Sen Estes
Kefauver, whose name was also previously entered for the
March 11 primary. The President still insists that the use of his
name in the New Hampshire election is no indication of his
availability for the democratic nomination.
THE ALLFES agreed at least in part to a Communist pro
posal for a high-level conference within 90 days after a Korean
armistice is signed. The Allies, however, refused to recognize the
Red suggestion that the conference deal with "other problems in
Asia." Instead of this, the third, point of the Communist pro
posal, the United Nations command recommended discussion of
"other Korean questions related to peace." The first two points,
accepted by the Allies, were a withdrawal of all foreign troops
from Korea and a peaceful settlement of the Korean question.
WEST GERMAN BUNDESTAG approved Chancellor Konrad
Adenauer's plan to recruit soldiers for western defense. It added,
however, a number of conditians to the plan, including an
equal voice for the Germans in the West's strategy councils. Ade
nauer was authorized to proceed with his present negotiations on
the creation of a six-nation European army and talks with the
United States, Britain and France on a peace contract with the
West German republic.
FIFTH AIR FORCE reported that nine Allied planes had
been lost in the Korean air war last week. The report stated that
only one of the planes, a Sabrejet; was lost in actual t'omhat vHp
enemy planes. Several were shot down by ground fire, while the
otner was losx irom mecnpnicai iamire. t
COMMUNIST RADIO at Pyongyang claimed that .Red euns t
sank an Allied ship off the west coast of North Korea. Allied
sources had no comment. i
LINCOLN CITY LINES and the city of Lincoln fixed a 60
day extension to the bus company's previous 90-day notice of
cancellation of service. The bus lines reported that it believed
that "the city is trying to work the bus problem out so we are
willing to give them another 60 davs."
A CIGARET was blamed for a sDectacular aoartment house
fire in Omaha. Five persons were burned to death and a dozen f
more were injured, none senousiy. property damage wai esti
mated at $10,000.
ROBERT LOVETT, secretary of defense, announced that the
United States now has a better fighter than the Russian MIG-15
jet However, he added, it may take sometime to equal Russian
GEORGE F. KENNAN, who wrote his Russian "containment"
policy under the name of "Mr. X," was nominated by the Presi
dent as ambassador to the Soviet Union. The senate must confirm
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