Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (March 6, 1952)
VOL. 51 No. 98
Thursday, March 6, 1952
Cow Milking Contestant
Corneal Etejecfs' q
NC I y lb Appe I
A motion to allow N-club reo
resentatlon on the Student Coun
cil in future years was voted
down in Council meeting Wednes
day, a no motion, discussed and
tabled during last week's meeting,
iosi oy a is to live vote. A two
thirds majority was needed for
Ira, Epstein, present N-club
representative, said he will draw
up a petition to present to Uni-
To Direct City
Gary Wirsig, University Junior
majoring in chemical engineering,
will head YMCA activities for the
coming year. New vice nresident
. T-il 1 V r -
xa x-xmip iviesner.
William Barnds was elected
secretary and Wilson Strand is
The new president was for
merly "YM News" editor. He is
a member of Pershing Rifles and
the American Institute of Chemi
Mesner, freshman in the College
of Arts and Sciences, has served
as acting president of the city
YMCA and former YMCA secre
tary. He is a member of Brown
Palace and the Palladian Literary,
Strand, Journalism sophomore
in Teachers college, Is a mem
ber of Brown Palace and Pe
gassus. An English major in arts and
sciences, Barnds was vice presi
dent of city YMCA. He is a mem
ber of Canterbury club and the
Religious Welfare council. 1
verslty students if the N-club
is still interested. Such a peti
tion would have to contain 500
student signatures and be sub
mitted to the general faculty
committee on student organiza
tions for approval. If approved,
the amendment to the constitu
tion would then be submitted
to a student vote. It would have
to carry a majority or su per'
cent of voting students before
it would take effect.
A motion for a roll call vote
to be printed in The Daily Ne
braskan, on the amendment was
made by George Wilcox, Council
vice president. Council members
voted out the motion and a secret
ballot was taken.
Further Council business in
cluded a report on the faculty
parking committee meeting. Rex
Messersmith, chairman of the stu
dent activities committee, reported
mittee voted out a Council-proposed
plan to return to non-seg
regated student-faculty parking.
made by the committee were to
change the hour of free parking
to 1 p.m. Formerly it was 1:30
p.m. The committee suggested
that special cards be made
available to instructors who
found it necessary to deliver
equipment at different build
ings. These cards would be
placed in the windshield when
Plans for next year's parking
plan include a modification of the
present system. It was suggested
that the faculty be given a choice
of whether they prefer a student
or faculty sticker. With this plan
it could be possible to limit fac
ulty parking to two or three lar
ger and less centrally located
lots, Council representatives said.
The American Institute of
Chemical Engineers constitution
was approved by the Council.
A more expansive program of United Nations
education is needed to reach the people of Ne-
This was the theme of a discussion led by
C. Lloyd Bailey, executive director of the Na
tional Citizens' committee for United Nations
Day. He met in the Union Wednesday noon with
representatives from Nebraska University Coun
cil of World Affairs, Wesleyan University Inter
national Relations Club and Lincoln civic leaders
interested in the United 'Nations.
Bailey suggested an increased use of news
papers, radio and television. In addition to these
meal cooked in Brazilian style and talking to
lis plan used last year, built around the theme,
"Homes of the World." The plan involved a small
discussion group meeting in a home, having a
meal cooked in Brazilian style, and talking to
a Brazilian about his native country and its re
lations with the United States.
The many foreign students at the University
Watson, Merritt Win Trip
To Washington 4-H Camp
Courtesy Lincoln Star.
JUST ONE MORE SQUIRT . . . Joan Legg, representing Kappa
Alpha Theta, works furiously to get more milk in the allotted time
than other contestants in the Dairy Royal show's coed cow milking
contest. Winner of the milking event was Sallie Matteson, Kappa
Delta, who said she was milking for the "first time in five years."
In Dairy Royal Show
would provide excellent opportunities for usii
this type of gathering, it was pointed out.
Bailey also specifically recommended that ;
state organization for United Nations Day b
set up as was done last year under Mrs. W. H.
Hasebroock of West Point. He said the good work
of the organization was responsible for the fact
that 121 Nebraska communities cooperated as'
against 65 the year before.
Bailey complimented the group on the
"growth of interest in the United Nations which
you seem to have in Lincoln." He also noted
"Nebraska's outstanding participation" In the
worldwide observance of the United Nations Day
last Oct. 24.
However, he said that the objective was to
increase interest and to spread it to as many
towns as possible. Members of the group agreed
that lectures helped, but that only a few inter
ested persons would attend. Other methods will
have to be found to reach more people, it was
Subject Of Recent ReligiousConlroversy ,
Dr Martin Niemoller, To Speak Monday
Dr. Martin Niemoller, a Ger- Methodist Churcn at the same
man pastor, subject of recent re-; time
Delbert Merritt, Ag college
freshman, was named grand
champion showman in the first
annual Dairy Royal, a dairy show
manship contest held Tuesday
night at Ag college. Reserve
champion was Roger Richards, Ag
Sallie Matteson, representing
professor of dairy husbandry,
juagea tne coed milking contest,
ligious controversy, will speak at
tne uoiiseum Monday at 8 p.m.
According to a report by for
eign news correspondent David
M. Nichol, Niemoller is the
"leading church exponent of a
policy which coincides with the
program of the Soviets."
He is president of the German
open house and the Dairy Indus-
frv WaaIt Tf urnc rroc!tnfsH with
Kappa Delta, was winner of the the idea of acqUainting sudents
Two Ag college freshmen have
received the highest award that
can be made to 4-H club members
a trip to the National 4-H club
camp at Washington, D. C, next
The University winners are
Madeline Watson, 16, and Del
bert Merritt, 17. Others who
won the trip are Shirley G.
Slagle, 17, of Grant and Bob
Delap, 21, of Lexington.
State Club Leader Wesley M.
Antes, associate extension agricul
turalist at the University, said the
award of the trips was based on
all-around 4-H records. Individ
uals were selected by a committee
of county agents and members of
the state staff.
Miss Watson is paying a part
of the cost of her college educa
tion with profits from 4-H work.
She has l.ad nine years in 4-H,
sis, --iMi-ms p'Sfcii:iK!::.:;'ra
beef, swine, clothing, foods, gar
den, homemaking and sewing. She
has won purple ribbone in each
of the projects along with cash
awards. Miss Watson earned more
than $4,500 from her projects.
Merritt was a winner of the
Carl Raymond Gray scholar
ship, which helped him attend
the University. Outside of 4-H
he was named the State Dairy
farmer and State farmer in the
Future Farmers of America or
ganization, outstanding scholar
and citizenship student at Elk
horn high school and state citi
coed cow milking contest. She
milked five pounds in VA min
utes. Two tenths of a pound be
hind her was Joann Miller of
Pi Beta Phi with 4.8 pounds.
Dairy Royal was sponsored by
the Varsity Dairy club, Dairy
Husbandry department; the Ne
braska State Dairymen's associa
tion and the. Sunshine Dairy 4-H
Merritt represented Alpha I
Gamma Rho and Richards is a
member of Ag Men's club. They
also placed first and second in
the senior division of the con
test. The senior division was for
students with previous dairy
Winner of the junior division,
which for students with no pre
vious dairy experience, was Kay
Other winners in senior divi
sion: third, Kenneth bchmidt;
fourth, Charles Frederick; and
fifth, Carl Leising.
Other junior division winners:
second, Russel S'chelkopf; third,
Ralph Hild: fourth, Clayton Yeut
ter; and fifth, John Ranney.
Other coed cow milking contest
winners: third, Mary Ann Nelson,
Alpha Omicron Pi; fourth, Geneva
Berns, Love Hall; and fifth, Mary
Alice Nelson, Terrace Hall.
Miss Matteson was presented
a trophy by the State Dairy
men's Association president, R.
E. Wagner. Otto Liebers, county
dairy operator preesnted a tro
phy to Merritt.
Elton Lux, extension agricul
turist and C. W. Nibler, extension
dairy husbandman, Judged the
showmanship contest. H. P. Davis,
Charles Fredericks and Don.TrnnCf0i,vQi T.t,0vor, v,.iv, n
Crv, iui1UHS U1 ..iie vaiBujr two western German regions,
Dairy club, were co-chairmen of Nichol rep0rted, and head of the
tne SHOW, rhumh'c pontral fnroicm nffina in
The Dairy Royal was held in:Twnr, c,mor,ric n,m,n
.,u j: i ......... 0u,-v.i.
tuujuMuiuu w iu a uuy uani church miss ons in fore tm coun
"Niemoller's Influence within
Germany is sliding downward,
however," Nichol wrote. "His
stand on 'neutrality' is increas
ingly unpopular, and his com
ments on life and religious- free
dom in the Soviet Union have
antagonized many Germans."
Niemoller was the subject of
recent controversy at Florida
Southern College in Lakeland.
Student leaders there claimed
that a chapel speech by Niemoller
According to a Religious News
Service report from London, Nie
moller told a press conference
there that 34 years of Communism
have not extinguished religious
feelings in Russian people.
According to RNS, Niemoller,
in reporting on his one-week
trip to Moscow in January, said
that well over 60 churches are
now active in the Soviet capi
tal. He said the Protestant
churches In Russia have a mem
bership of more than 3,000,000,
the news service added.
and faculty members and 4-H
club members with the Dairy Hus
bandry department and the Var
sity aDiry club and its activities.
The Farmers Fair Whisker King
contest will begin Monday with
registration of all contestants in
the Ag Union from 8 a.m. until
5 p.m. "
According to the rules announced
by Frank Sibert, Farmer's Fair
board chairman, all contestants
must appear clean shaven and
sign their names in the Ag Union.
They are then officially entered
t L"ni7 ,. w .n-,l Niemoller was m London for a choice, Miss Koehler said.
, . r -"t"2r" r "-a-" . j i meeting oi tne executive commit
this year, than last, he said, so'tee of the World Coilncil of
mai maies wouia nave a longer ; Churches
Niemoller is expected to ar
rive in Lincoln by plane Mon
day morning, and will remain
until Tuesday afternoon when
he will leave by plane for Den
ver. Niemoller's sponsoring agencies
here are the University Committee
for Search Week and the Lincoln
Council of Churches.
NUCWA Mock Assembly
Delegates Meet Tonight
All members of Nebraska Uni- as advisors to representatives of
versity Council for World Af fairs. their countries,
and head delegates to the NUCWA
spring conference are urged to
attend the first of four prelimin
ary meetings Thursday evening.
The meeting will be held in Union
Parlors X and Y at 7 p.m.
"It is very important that all
delegates be there so they will
und -stand the technical ar
rant ?nts of the assembly,"
Virg Koehler, NUCWA pres
ident, explained. Dr. Frank
Sorensen, faculty sponsor, and
Ruth Sorensen will furnish
basic information and give
background on the conference,
which will be April 4, 5 and 6.
Delegates will receive first fact
sheets containing background
material of the issues to be dis
cussed. The sheets are supplied
by the Department of Research
and the Secretariat.
All houses and groups of two
or more students who are inter
ested in representing a country
and have not yet turned in their
preference should send a delegate
to the meeting to submit their
growth when they went home for
A faculty commitee will judges
the beards. The winner will reign
with the Goddess of Agriculture
at the Cotton and Denim dance
and the two day Fair which will
open April 21.
Faculty members are invited to
the beard growing
Charles Gomon, head of the
committee in charge of the con-
Niemolier was a German U-boat &cA"lSrfig" f1""
Draft Exam Applications
Must Be Mailed Mar. 10
Selective Service qualification
fipf nnnlinonffl TyMicf" vt!l irU
Merntt's 4-H projects in swine, attnTB ,Mn?w,t nrawt, in 1
dairy, horse, rope and rural elec-ibe elisMe f th' test eiven
trification have grossed him $9,
151. He has been a club leader
for the past two years.
The all-expense-paid trips to
the 4-H camp are being furnished
carrying out projects in sheep, !by the Omaha World Herald,
Students can obtain application
blanks and a bulletin of informa
Jo Meyer and Jan Ross are in
charge of the Wisker King regis
Festivities will begin with the
Cotton and Denim dance on April
21. The following day there will
be a parade in the morning with
a rodeo in the afternoon. Climax
ing the activities will be the
Ag students will wear cotton
and denim clothes for the week
preceeding the Fair. According to
reports violators of the cotton and
denim tradition may be thrown
into a horse tank.
Work has already begun on the
commander in World war I, but
resigned after the Armistice.
He headed an anti-Nazi move
ment for several years, but was
arrested and confined to a con
centration camp during the war.
Niemoller will be a guest at an
open house in the Methodist stu
dent house at 3 p.m., Monday
according to Rev. Richard W.
Nutt, Methodist student pastor.
Mrs. Niemoller will be honored
at a ladies' reception at St. Paul's
dent who is interested in repre
senting his own country to sub
mit an application. He 3aid also
that foreign students are being
asked to volunteer their services,
Countries still available for
representation are the following:
Bolivia, Burma, Byelorussian
SSR, Chile, Columbia, Cuba,
Denmark, Dominican Republic,
Equador, Guatamala, Haiti, Ice
land, Indonesia, Iraq, Lebanon,
Pakistan, Paraguay, Peru,
Philippine Republic, Saudi
Arabia, Slam, Syria, Turkey,
Union of South Africa, Ura
guay, Venezuela and Yugoslavia.
Carl Snider will explain the
veto power, one of the problems
of the conference, at the second
preliminary meeting March 3.
Povers of the General Assembly
will be discussed at the March 20
meeting bv Normal L. Hill, pro
fessor of political science. The
last meeting on March 27 will be
concerned with the final arrange
ments and procedures, before the
"Charter Amendment Confer
ence," this year's model UN
assembly, which deals with veto
power problems and legislative
powers of the General Assem
bly, will begin with a meeting
of the International Court of
Justice on April 2, which will be
conducted by the Law college.
Clyde Eagleton, professor of in
ternational law at Harvard, will
give the main address at this
The planning meeting is sched
uled for Thursday, April 3.
By DICK RALSTON
"You're in the wrong place,"
said the devil. "The ticket you
have here is for heaven."
"I know," said the young shade,
Service hoard. tinkots will h fin cents. .' But I was in college and I want
I tickets will be 80 cents.
The University symphony or
chestra, under the direction of
Emanuel Wishnow, will present
its annual spring concert at 4
p.m. Sunday in the Union ball
room. Beethoven's "Over ture to
Leonore No. 3" will be the
opening number. According to
a program note, "The third
overture to the opera Leonore
(Fidelio) is perhaps the best
known and more generally per
formed by symphony orches
tras." The 67-piece orchestra will
also play Gretry-Mottl's Ballet
Suite from "Cephale et Procris."
The suite consists of three
Menuetto" and "Gigue."
After intermission the orches
tra will continue with Virgil
Thompson's "The Plow That
Broke the Plains." The score is
divided into six parts "Pre
lude," "Pastorale-Grass," "Cat
tle," "Blues Speculation,"
"Drought" and ::Devastation."
Music for the suite was taken
from a United States govern
ment film relating to the
drought and resultant dust bowl
of the middle west in the early
1930's. The film was directed
and prepared in 1935 by Pare
Lorentz for the farm security
Courtmy Lincoln sut.
administration of the depart
ment of agriculture.
To conclude the program, the
symphony will play "The Rus
sian Easter" by Rlmsky-Korsa-kov.
A program note states,
"This composition has as its
thematio Inspiration the Greek
Orthodox service and is descrip
tive of the words of the 68th
Psalm and the resurrection
scene in St. Mark's gospel. The
work was dedicated to the
memory of Moussorgsky and
Borodin and was written in
Speaking of the sympony or
chestra last year, Dr. Howard
Hanson of the Eastman School
of Music, who was featured in
one University concert, stated,
"I had heard that the orchestra
here was good but had no idea
the University had such an out
Wishnow has been conductor
of the orchestra since 1941. He
has been head of the string de
partment in the School of Music
Orchestra members are:
Violin: Earl Schuman, Keith
Eck, Irene Roberts, Eleanor
Flanagin, Pat Felger, Gayle
Henkel, Donna Gardner, Sheila
Brown, M a r i lyn Hammond,
Charles Davis, Con Woolwine,
Ruth Johnson, Alice Saunders,
David Fowler, Gayle Roxberg,
Ruthann Lavine, Harold Welch,
Don McPherson, Bernita Rosen
quist, Barbara Jones, Lucille
Lavine, Frances Locke and
Viola: Martha Christensen,
Arthur Murphy, Joanne How
land, Carol Patterson, Carol
Souser and Douglas Wilcox.
Cello: Janice Liljedahl, James
Christensen, Carol Puckett, Jo
anna Jorgensen, Robert Patter
son, Rachel Kirkpatrick and
Bass: Barbara Gilmore, John
Whaley, Marilyn Paul and"
Flute: Miriam Willey and
Clarinet: Aaron Schmidt,
Wesley Reist and Paul Jordan.
Oboe: Dale Ground and Velda
Bassoon: Warren Rasmussen
and Emil Roy.
Trumpet: Denny Schneider,
Paul Thompson, Duane iohnson
and Paul Bieberstein.
Trombone: Robert Van Voor
his, Clifton Cowles and Stanley
French Horn: Walter Cole,
Kathryn Robson, William Bar
rett, Vivian Owen and Dennis
Tuba: Robert Chab.
Percussion: Kent Phillips, Jo
anne Smith, Hal Mardis and
Harp: Bonnie Weddel. ,
Librarian: Keith Eck.
to make the change-over grad
"I see by the paper that nine
professors and one student were
killed in a wreck."
Two men were discussing the
vexing problem of the education
of their children.
"What is your boy going to be
when he finishes his education?"
"An octogenarian, I think."
We're in for It again! Old man
weather Is going to hit us with
rain or snow A
However, it's 5e
supposed to WiStVr?-
tent if any
ray of hope
in the gloomy
t u r e s will
take a big
leap u p-
wards. Of course Its not much
help to go out into a snowstorm
knowing that the high tempera
ture will be 35!
The birds do it.
The bees do it.
The little bats do it.
So he joined the air force.
The YMCA sponsored film,
"Open City," showing this week
end is advertised as "an insight
into the traditional struggle of
oppresed men to overthrow ty
ranny." I highly recommend tills
film to all husbands.
By DALE JOHNSON
Staff News Writer
War To Be Confined
WASHINGTON The Tru
man administration has de
cided that the present war in
Korea will not be expanded to
China even if the truce talks
fail. State Department officials
announced that the present
policy would prevent such ac
tion, but the feeling was also
revealed that the American
people might demand action.
It appears that only popular
indignation will cause a
Rhee Meeting House Opposition
KOREA President Syng
man Rhee is having difficul
ties with the one-house Na
tional Assembly. The 76 year
old President's term is due to
expire and the election is only
3 months away. Rhee spon
sored an amendment which
would provide for direct elec-
change from a non-expansion
policy. Assistant Secretary of
State John M. Allison said, "It
is our policy to confine the
conflict to Korea." The ad
ministration's attitude was re
vealed in a speech sent by Al
lison to Philadelphia. It was
delivered by his assistant
Alexis Johnson, who has re
cently returned from impor
tant talks with U. N. officials
in Korea and Japan.
tion of the President and a
two-house National Assembly.
At the present time the Presi
dent is selected by the As
sembly. Rhee's proposal suf
fered a 143 to 19 defeat and
the action prompted him to
suggest that the voters recall
Should McCarthy Probe Continue?
WASHINGTON The Senate
rules subcommittee has voted
to ask the Senate . whether it
should continue the inquiry
into demands that Sen. Mc
Carthy should be ousted from
Congress.- The future of the
probe will depend upon the
action taken by the Senate.
McCarthy has been accused by
Sen. Benton (D-Conn.) as be
ing unfit for office. McCarthy
in turn has accused Benton of
trying to "smear" him and
prevent him from exposing
the "Communists in government."
Vinson Drops UMT For '52
sal Military Training appears
to be a dead issue as far as the
present session of Congress is
concerned. The House of Rep
resentatives, in a vote of 236
162, sent the bill back to com
mittee. Rep. Vinson (D-Ga.),
chairman of the Armed Ser
vices Committee and leading
UMT sponsor in the House,
told newsmen that his com
mittee would not bring up
Lattimore Against Aid To Nationalists
WASHINGTON wen Lat
timore, in testimony before the
Senate Internal Security Sub
committee, admitted that he
attempted to influence Presi
dent Truman in June of 1945
to keep aid from going to the
any more UMT legislation
during this session. Sen. Mc
Farland of Arizona, Senate
majority leader, said that in
view of the House action the
Senate would probably not
consider the bill before the
end of the 82nd Congress.
Those who are n favor of thr
bill said that the issue wat
not dead for long. Vinson salu,
"We'll start all over again in
the 83rd Congress."
Chinese Nationalists. Latti
more added that his recom
mendations never had any in
fluence on the American for
eign policy. Lattimore made
the concession while under
questioning by Sen. Ferguson
of Michigan. .
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