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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Feb. 12, 1952)
VOL. 51 No.
' The first annual leadership
training conference for all Univ
ersity students will be held Satur
day beginning at 9:30 a.m. in the
The conference will deal with
problems concerning types of
leadership and leadership tech
niques and will feature a speech
y William B. Bogar, principal
of Lincoln high school.
The conference will begin tru'"72rr
9:30 with registration and Bogar's
speech on the value of extra
curricular leadership in the field
of human relations. At 10:30 cof
fee hour discussion groups will
discuss the qualities needed foi
good leadership and at 1:30 stu
dents will divide into six groups
to discuss leadership techniques.
Leadership types and qualities
to be discussed during the cof
fee hour sessions are the "pol
iceman," "we -must- get-results,"
"politician," "good-fellow," and
the "democratic" type. .Leading
the discussions will be Sharon
Fritzler, Peggy Mulvaney, Gene
Robinson, Dee Lovegrove, Don
Noble, Jerry Johnson, Shirley
Ransdell, Wayne White, Mary
Hubka, Elizabeth Gass, Gene
Johnson, Al Blessing, and Dean
VnoiiHw vnemorc -aihn win i-ioin
with the discussions are Royce
Knapp, Curtis Elliott, Norman
Thorpe, Willard Leeds, Henry
Holtzclaw, I. L. Hathaway, Mary
Guthrie, David Sander, William
Hall and Helen Snyder. Also help
ing will be Ruth Shinn, YWCA
Filings for 1952-53 Coed Coun
selors board will open Tuesday
and lose Saturday noon at Ellen
From these filings, the senior
board, will compile a slate on
which all women students will
vote some time in March. At the
time of filing applicants "should
sign up for a short intedview
with the senior board members.
The new board will be com
posed of four seniors, six juniors
and six sophomores. Unaffiliated
women will -make up one-half of
A 5.5 weighted average is re
quired for board membership.
Present board members are
Mary Hubka, Peggy Mulvaney,
Nancl DeBord, Elizabeth Gass,
Mariorie Danly. Delores Gade,
Sue Gorton, Joan Follmer, Grace
Dunn, Jan Hepperly, Susan Rein
hardt, Jean Loudon and Darlene
University parking permits
can still be obtained from Sgt.
John Furrow at the west sta
dium. His office is open from
1 to 5 p.m. on Mondays and
University Debate Team Wins
First Place In Minn. Contest
One of two University debate
teams won first place in the Red
River Valley debate held at Con
cordia college in Moorhead, Minn.,
Friday and Saturday..
The team was composed of Paul
Laase and Jack Rogers. The pair
tied with representatives of Con
cordia college, both winning six
out of six debates; however, the
Nebraska team was awarded first.
place on the basis of quality
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TIIEY AIMED AND HIT ... The Alpha Ch
Omegas "Aimed Hlifh" at the Tenny Carnival
Saturday afternoon and hit their mark. They
won first place with their "shooting gallery
booth. Targets for the booth were (back row,
t to r.) Charlene Johnson, JUrca BroadyB Donna
director, Sam Gibson, YMCA di- sions will be led by George Wil
rector and Rex Knowles, Presby-'cox and Frank Hallgren, assistant
terian student pastor.
The six types of leadership
techniques will be discussed dur
ing the afternoon session begin
ning at 1:30. Glenn Rosenquist,
assisted by George. Round, di
rector of University public rela
tions, will lead the interview dis
cussion group; evaluation pro
rector of the University counsel
Mass meeting procedure will be
headed by Marilyn Coupe and
Mary Mielenz. George Cobel.
aided by Bruce Kendall will take
charge of the parliamentary pro
cedure group. Election discus-
NU May Employ Psychiatrist
If 'Right Man At Right Price1
"We've got to find the
man at the right price."
Carl W. Borgmann, dean of fac
ulties, told The Daily Nebraskan
Monday that this is
problem in hiring a
psychiatrist for the University.
"The administration has been
considering the idea of a full
time pyschiatrist for some
time," said Dr. Borgmann, "but
as yet we have not arrived at
According to Dr. Borgmann,
there is an obvious need for a
full-time psychiatrist at Student
Health, and "the administration'
is certainly aware of this need
Dr. Arthur A. Hitchcock, di
rector of Junior Division and
Counseling Service, said that a
full-time psychiatrist . would be
"very welcome" from the Uni
versity's counseling standpoint
and that a real need exists.
"In a community the size of the
University." Dr. Hitchcock ex
plained, "adequate psychiatric
services are needed.
3 4hik -it is a very good thing
that students are as interested as
they plainly are in this problem
that the University has," Dr.
Rev. Rex Knowles, Presby
terian student pastor, brought
the idea of a psychiatrist on a
full-time basis to a head as he
spoke to Delta Theta Phi law
fraternity last week. He said
University students are "as
stable and as unstable" as any
portion of society and they need
help with psychiatric problems
and a program of mental hy
Reverend Knowles suggested
that a psychiatrist have a dual
function. "He could meet with
housemothers, religious advisers
onH .nmrms lpnrlprs to build men -
tal health and also be on duty at
Director of Student Health Dr.
Samuel I. Fuenning has recom
mended the idea of a
psychiatrist to the administration
for several years. He indicated
that other departments, such as
sociology and clinical psychology,
use part-time psychiatrists for lec
tures and advice.
The University now has a part-
The other Nebraska team, Ken
nclh Philbrick and Charles GO'
mon, won five out of six debates
to take fourth place in the tour
nament. Twenty-six schools from six
states were entered in the tourna
ment. tk uta foams were accom
panied by Bruce Kendall, instruc-
tor in speech and dramatic art.
Alpha Chi Booth
fH 1558k f3
jo file P
dean of student aiiairs, ana J uan
ita Rediger and Ken Keller will (
be incharge of publicity
The group discussing Inter
views will debate the problems
of both the interviewer and the
interviewee. Glenn Rosenquist
has announced that the topics
for discussion will be what posi
tion the interviewer should take,
what questions should be asked,
how much the interview should
count, and how to make the in
terviewee feel at ease. Prob
lems of the interviewee to be
discussed are how to feel at
ease, how to handle the inter
viewer, how to sell yourself,
time psychiatrist, Dr. Richard
Gray of the Nebraska btate Hos
pital, who is on duty at Student
Health Friday afternoons and
Saturday mornings, said Dr. 1 uen-
nine. This service costs tne unr
versity about $2,700 a year, nejworkg very closely with Dr. Janet
said. He estimates that a full-; Palmer, Lincoln psychiatrist, and
time psychiatrist might be hired or. Gray. The students also work
for as little as $10,000 or $12,000
a year, depending on experience
and work required.
Dr. Frank Z. Glick, director
of the Graduate School of Social
Work, said his department hires
Dr. Hugh Dickinson, Omaha
nsvnhiatrist. to teach three
courses each Tuesday morning.
This service costs the University
about $2,000 a year, Dr. Glick
"I am extremely sympathetic
with the thought of a full-time
psychiatrist," Dr. Glick said, "but
I am aware that such a man couki
not be hired for much less than
$15,000 a year."
"I am in favor of having a full-
time psychiatrist," said Dr. Mar
shall R. Jones, professor of clinical ,
psychology, "and I am sure that
The ranee chorus for Girl Crazy, ,
Kosmet Klub spring show, was
announced Monday by dance di
rector, Jack Moore.
Twelve University students, six
men and six women, were selec
ted at dance tryouts February 5,
6 and 7.
Women, chosen on the basis of
tap and ballet ability, included
Charlene Katz, Mimi DuTeau,
Coeds To Compete
r ,, TRIf TiiAerlrt
TOl I INV I UBSUU7
The Typical Nebraska Coed will
be selected Tuesday night from a!
field of 20 finalists. Her identity
will be revealed at Coed Follies.
Tuesday, Feb. 26
Competing for the honor are:
Connie Clark, Nancy Whitmore,
Mary Ann Kellogg, Mary Jean
Niehaus, Lura Ann Harding,
Tina Woster, Jane Calhoun,
Susan Reinhardt, Joan Holden,
Joan Hanson, Neala O'Dell, Sue
Gorton, Elizabeth Gass, Harriet
Wenke, Terry Barnes, Syvia
Krasne, Marilyn Cook, Georgia
Hulac, Marilyn Irwin and Artie
The finalists will be judged
on the basis of general appear
ance, personality, scholarship and
activities. The TNC will be chosen
by 13 faculty and Associated
Women Students' board members.
Judges are Royce H. Knapp,
Gertrude Knle, the Rev. Rex
Knowles, Mary Guthrie, Sharon
Fritzler, Marilyn Clark, Mary
Jane Barncll, Nancy Button, Mar
ilyn Moomey, Pat wiedman, ier-
trude Carey. Hester Morrison and
I Joan Loudon.
CourtMy Lincoln Journii.
Krause, (second row from back) Lynn Turner,
Joyce Bennington and Nancy Ilegstrom. "Bark
ers" were (1. to r.) Glnny Mann. Donna Bottom,
Dixie Borgaard, Donna Borgaard. Sherry Clover
and Tat Nellis. (Courtesy of Lincoln Journal.)
and how to make the interview
George Wilcox announced the
topics to be discussed by the elec-
tion group as the procedure of set'
ting up an election, the rules gov
erning campus elections, circum
stances invalidating elections, and
how to win elections.
There will be a secretary pres-;
ent at each of the discussion1
groups to record tne conclusions
for future reference.
The conference is sponsored by
the Mortar Boards and Innocents
societies. The planning board in
charge of the conference consists
of Jo Raun, Nancy Button, Mari
lyn Coupe, Miriam Willey, Jerry
Johnson, Gene Johnson and Gene
it would be advantageous to the
The clinical psychology depart
ment, according to - Dr. Jones,
would "certainly make use of
one." At present, the department
with the psychiatric unit ol the
University's College of Medicine
in Omaha, Nebraska State Hos
pital veterans' hospitals in Omaha
and Lincoln and Veterans' Mental
Hygiene Clinic in Omaha.
Several of the men inter
viewed believe that a system of
using a psychiatrist for various
jobs might be set up. That is,
one full-time psychiatrist might
be able to handle Student Health
duties and also work with the
sociology, clinical psychology
and guidance departments.
lit. iiicncocK said that such a
combination might be one of the
best ways to work out the situ
ation. Dr. Glick agreed, but
pointed out that a psychiatrist
with experience in all these fields
would be hard to find,
Kokjer, Mary Pattison,
aarDer ana Myrna Wal
ett, Bob Peters, Ray Curtiss.
Danny Seibold, Jerald Ramsdell
and Norm Sothan. Thev were
uiciiiuci s mc oene .ever-
judged for smoothness, grace and
auiiuy 10 PICK up Steps.
Moore also announced that the Board memDers iyi
dancing in the show would be year were: Mama btransKy-,
split up into tap, ballet and mod- Sharon Neff, Jane White, Bob La
ern. Shalle, Jo Berry, Joyce Johnson,
The remainder of the Girl Susie Stoll, John Gibbs, Jo limes,
Crazy cast will be announced; Ira Epstein, Pat Lin dgren, JacK
Feb. 22 Moore said.
The show will be
April 23, 24, and 25.
P.M. Headlines "
By CHARLES GOMON
Staff News Writer
Third Plane Crashes
ELIZABETH, N. J. For the
third time in less . than two
months an airliner crashed
Into Elizabeth, N. J., this time
killing 30 persons and injur
ing 40 more. The latest dis
aster involved a National Air
lines four-engine DC-6, which
was carrying 59 passengers
from nearby Newark to Mi
ami. About one minute after
take-off the pilot of the plane,
Capt. Foster, reported the fail
ure of one engine, and with
in seconds a second engine
went out. When ordered by
Nine Die In
CAMP DRUM, N. Y. Nine
men were dead and 80 more
Injured as rigorous army win
ter maneuvers ended at snowy
Truman Asks Extended Rent Control
Truman, in a special message
to congress, requested a two
year extension of the federal
rent control law. The exten
sion would keep controls in
force until June of 1954.
The president also asked for
repeal of three amendments to
the price control law passed
last summer. The amendments
were those sponsored by Sen.
Capehart (r-Ind.), Rep. Her
long (d-Fla.), and Sen. Hugh
Butler of Nebraska in con
juncture with Rep. Hope (r
Marshal Tito's government
announced that a shipload of
arms arrived In Yugoslavia
from the United States as part
The body of
King George VI was borne in
stately procession from Sand
ringham where the monarch
died to Westminster hall
where it will lie In state.
Thousands of the dead king's
Tuesday, February 12, 1952
it happened at nu...
A certain fraternity man was
to have hU first date with a
certain Lincoln coed.
"You know where I live, don't
you?" she said, "It's out on 25th
"Yeah, I can find it," he said,
"Just leave the porch light on."
That evening, not knowing
that his date lived on NORTH
25th street, the boy drove to
South 25th and rang the bell
at a corner house with the
porch light on. A man came to
the door and as the student was
about to introduce himself the
man said, "Come on in and sit
down. She'll be down in a min
ute." In the ensuing conversation,
the boy happened to mention his
date's name. The man, not
recognizing the name, said, "Oh,
is that who you're double-dating
The student finally realized
that something was amiss. "Isn't
this the ... . residence?" he
"If it Is, I'm in the wrong
house," answered the man.
"It it isn't I'm late for my
date," yelled the boy as he
dashed out the door.
Filings for Red Cross College
Unit board positions will close of'
ficially at 4 p.m., Thursday, presi
dent Joan Hanson announced.
All students interested in ap
plying for positions should contact
Nancy Whitmore, board secretary,1
at 2-7938, if they have the fol
Annlicants must have had some
previous experience with the Unit;
all girls must have a weighted
average of 5; all boys must have
a weighted average of 4.5.
Interviews are scheduled for
Sunday, February 17, from 2 until
4 p.m. in the Union. Final deci
sions will be made by the RCCU
The 15 chairmanships opened
for filing are: orphanages, orinc
pedic, publicity, vets
ment, vets assistanx,
. - . , 3 - - e
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n wfnmekt cMl d
Pecial e?teTta?' SSL
ense-?TOT QOTl!" U1UC " "
- , . ... act
Marshall, Donna rucnei, miv
gmia f oppe.
the Newark tower to' return
to the field, Capt. Foster at
tempted to turn the plane back
but said, "I can't make it." A
few moments later the giant
aircraft ripped the top off an.
apartment building and set
tled In the playground of an
As soon as the crash was re
ported, the New York port
authority, which operates the
Newark airport, ordered the
field closed until further no
tice. In three air. disasters
since the 116 persons have
lost their lives in a three
square mile area of Elizabeth.
Camp Drum. The deaths and
injuries resulted from an air
plane crash, an automobile ac
cident, and numerous para
required that price ceilings al
low for cost increases between
the start of the Korean war
and July 6, 1951. The Herlong
amendment forbade a price
ceiling on any item which does
not allow wholesalers and re
tailers the same percentage
profit they earned before
Korea. The Butler-Hope
amendment prevented the eco
nomic stabilization agency
from establishing livestock
slaughtering quotas. Truman
called these amendments "bad
legislation," and said he want
ed their repeal to prevent the
fire of inflation "from break
Arms To Tito
of this country's armament
agreement. This shipload to
Tito's communist, but anti-
Russian, government is
ported to include tanks.
Lies In State
subjects stood In the rain to
pay nomage as miB gun-carriage
passed bearing the cof
fin. The royal crown, valued at
about $800,000, was placed on
the casket during the Journey.
fiVet timo rm th
Sunday will participate in Universal Day of Prayer for v
Rnnnsnred hv the World's
the day of prayer will unite
Leading Tassels, the University
women's pep group for 1952-53,
will be Mary Ann Kellogg, presi
dent; Cecelia Pinkerton, vice pres
ident; Artie Westcott, secretary;
Susie Reinhardt, treasurer; Joan
Follmer. publicity chairman; and
Connie Clark, notifications chair
man. The new president is a junior
In teachers college, former
treasurer of Tassels, a former
AWS and Builders board mem
ber, and a member of Alpha
Cecelia Pinkerton. a junior in
teachers college, was publicity
chairman of Tassels, is the secre
tary of Builders and a member
Loomis HaU, f ormCT notmcations
rhah-man. is the vice president of
act YWCA and . a member of
Farmer's Fair Board, ane is a jun
ior majoring in home economics.
Sue Reinhardt, treasurer, is a
member of Builders and Coed
Counselors boards. A sophomore
in arts and science, she is a
member of Delta Gamma. Joan
Follmer, junior in Ag, new pub
licity chairman, is a member of
Coed Counselors board, junior
senior class council, and Towne
Club. Connie Clark, notifications
chairman, is a junior majoring
in home economics, a member of
the Home Ec Club council, and
of Alpha Chi Omega.
The annual YM-iW Danquei
will be held in the Green room of,"
the City YMCA at 6 p.m. Wed-.aems- ..
nesday, Feb. 20. This year, however, will be first
Whitney Young, professor in the year that the University has par-
University Graduate School oi
Social Work, will be tne leaiureaj
speaker. "No Place to Hide is;
the title of his talk.
Young Is the first Negro ever
to be admitted to the teaching
staff of the University. He is
the second Negro ever to become
a member of the United States
chamber of commerce.
Tickets for the banquet - ".ust
be secured before Feb. 19. jiey
may be purchased at the YMCA
and YWCA offices or from mem
bers of the Council of Projects.
The price of the tickets is $1.10.
For Ag Men
Wayne Bath, Ag college senior,
spoke and showed slides of his
four month summer trip to Europe
at the Ag Men's club meeting
Bath was the Nebraska delegate
of the International Farm Youth
Exchange program, in which
members of the United States
farm youth exchanged places
with members of the farm youth
He spent three months living in
Ireland and one month touring
the rest of Europe. He lived and
worked with nine different fam
ilies in Ireland, spending
one week with each.
Bath was one of 58 farm youth
exchanges which toured 22 coun
tries in Europe. He was the
fourth delegate from Nebraska in
the past four years. The 1952
delegate was to have been chosen
about Feb. 1, but the name has not
Two new positions have
added to Builders board.
Terry Barnes was placed In
charge of planning and printing
a new pamphlet to be sent to new
Ag College students. The pam
phlet will inroduce Ag campus to
In charge of Investieatlntf Dos-
sibilities of putting out an Ag,made was when he was splitting
campus calendar is Beth Rohwer,
The calendar was published for
few years, then dropped last year.
Each girl -will choose her own
workers to work with her.
A Builders meeting will be held
Wednesday at 7 p.m. In the Union.
Installation of new board mem
bers and officers will take place.
ASME To Hear Quartet
At Wednesday Meeting
Members of the American So
ciety of Mechanical Engineers
will hear the Kappa Sigma quartet
;te at their meeting Wednesday at
at 7:13 p.m. in Richards lab.
A movie produced by the Un
iversity, "Two Professional Ca
reer:;," wiU also be on the pro-
I Details of E-week will be dis
l cussed in the business meeting.
TTniversitv camDUS. students
Student Christian leaerauon,
Christian students in 66 coun-
1 tries in a common experience of
faith and action.
On the University campus the
day will be observed with a
buffet supper at 5:30 p.m. In the
University Episcopal chapel,
13th and R streets. Following
the supper Dr. T. Z. Koo, chair- ,
man of the department of Or
iental studies at the State Uni
versity of Iowa, wiU speak on
"Idols of Our College Campus."
A prayer service will conclude
Earlier in the day, a coffee hour
honoring Dn Koo will be held in
the Union lobby from 3 to 4:30
All University students and fac
ulty members are invited to par
ticipate in the program, according
to Mary Lou Hawk, prayer day
general chairman on the campus.
Thirty cents will cover the cost of
the buffet supper, and an offer
ing will be taken at the prayer
service for WSCF World's Stu
dent Christian federation.
Following the supper, Peggy
Mulvaney, chairman of the pro
gram committee, will explain the
purpose of wscr, and Alice vjt-
wss' i r jhe otoe Lutherari
.Work board of the Lutheran
church, wm ieaa group singing.
Dr. Koo's speech will follow
at 6:15 p.m. The prayer service,
beginning at 7 p.m., will be led .
by Dr. Leroy T. Laase, chair
man of the department of speech
and dramatic art; Rev. Richard
Nutt, pastor of the Methodist
Student house; Miss Otterness;
Kay Giles, University student;
Dr. C. Vin White, pastor of First
Presbyterian church; and Dr.
George W. Rosenlof, dean of ad- -missions.
Also on the general committee
are Mrs. Margie Good, In charge
of food, and Shirley Coy, publicity
The day of prayer, although
sponsored by WSCF since its for
mation in 1895, was first observed
in the United States in the middle
of the last century. In 1877 the
idea was sponsored by Luther
Wishard, first student secretary
of the YMCA. As early as 1891,
193 American coleges reported to
ucipatea in me program.
TOrship of WSCF. ia one of the
projects of the federation. Other
projects include an eight-phase
program, using $66 thousand of
the WSCF's annual $125 thou
The program is designed to aid
member movements in all parts of
the world. Included in the eight
phases are plans for Asian de
velopment and reconstruction,
Latin American development,
West African development, Or
thodox (Russian in exile) recon
struction, European reconstruc
tion, leadership training in Europe,
missionary education and theolog
ical student training.
A collegiate moustache must
have inspired the installment plan.
You know, a little down and then
a little more each week!
"What sort of toothbrush do you
"Lemme have a big one there'
30 fellows in our fraternity.",
Prof. "Young man, are yo
the teacher of this class?"
Student "No sir."
Prof. "Then don't talk like an
"Hello! Is this the city bridge
"Yes! What can we do for you7"
"How many points do you get
for a little slam?"
Lincoln's July weather b due
to last at least one more day.
If the weath
east can be
taken at face
value. He ex
pects T ues
day to be fair
and mild with
M ventures up
zfll to 62 degrees.
aife also uredlcta
WARM light variable
winds mostly southerly to wed .
nly- . .."'
The only pun Abe Lincoln ever
rails and his boss criticized his
"How do you feel now?" asked
Lincoln thought a minute and
replied, "I feel I maul right.", ........
Old maid's laughter Sle! het
Why should man named Ben
marry a girl- cailea Anner
Because he would we vmvj-
fitted, and she Annle-matci. '
"What Is political pie?"
"It is a lot of crust with apple
sauce and plums."
A student was of Vo-J to para
phrase the sentence: B wr.s t at
on seeing her."
He wrote: "The sight ct Let
doubled him up."
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