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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (March 13, 1952)
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Twelve senior coeds will be
candidates for May Queen at the
women's spring election Tuesday.
eligibile to vote.
The candidate receiving the
most votes will reign at Ivy Day
ceremonies as 1952 May Queen;
the candidate with the second
highest number of votes will be
maid of honor.
The results nf th pWti nn will
be announced on Ivy Day, May
The 12 candidates and their ac
tivities are as follows:
Ann Barger is a member of
Delta uamma and in Teachers
college. Miss Barger is vice
president of All University Fund,
vice president of Builders and his
torian oi Mortar Board. She is also
a member of Pi Lambda Theta,
national honorary fraternity for
women in education.
Nancy Button is in Teachers
college and secretary of the Alpha
Chi Omega. She is president of
Associated Women Students and
a member of Mortar Board. Uni
Iversity Madrigal Singers and Del
ta Omicron, professional music
Sarah Fulton is a member of
Kappa Kappa Gamma and is in
Teachers college. She is past
president of AUF, a member of
fi .Lambda Theta and vice presi
dent of Mortar Board.
Mary Hubka is in Arts and Sci
ences college and a member of
"V . " X- fh
Delta Gamma. She is president of j college and president of Alpha Chi
Coed Counselors, past district rep- OmeM Shi u
&niCAf,a5": Lambda Theta and a member of
Board member. the YWCA cabinet,
Delores Irwin Is in Teachers Delores Lovegrove is a member
college. She is president of Wom-!i Jpha Delta and is in
. . j Teachers college. She is past
en s Athletic Association and a president of YWCA and past
member of Mortar Board, Pi president of Panhellenic council.
Lambda Theta and Orchesis, 1 She is a member of Pi Lambda
modern dance group. I Theta, Alpha Lambda Delta, hon-
fclizabeth Moodie is in leachers orary freshman sorority, and Delta
Phi Delta, honorary art sorority.
Peggy Mulvaney is in Teachers
college and a member of Alpha
Chi Omega. She is vice president
of Coed Counselors and past
president of WAA. Miss Mulvaney
is also a member of Mortar Board,
Student Council and Pi Lambda
Joan Kaun is enrolled in the
College of Agriculture and is
a member of Chi Omega sorority.
n i a - m i l
one is a pa si vueen ui me i drill
er s Formal and is uast nresident
oi .Home Economics club. She is
also a member of Mortar Board
and the Ag Executive board.
Jeanne Stockstill is in Teachers
college and is president of Delta
'Delta Delta. j
Pat Wiedman is a member of
Sigma Kappa and is enrolled in
Arts and Sciences college. She is
i co-chairman of Search Week and!
f If I;
8 $ -
1! iff Cx
L& .ill & a
a member of Phi Sigma Iota, na
tional romance language honorary.
She is a member of AWS, the Re
ligious Welfare Council, YWCA
and Mortar Board.
Miriam Wiley is a member of
Alpha Phi and is in Teachers col
lege. She is vice president of Stu
dent Council and past vice presi
dent of YWCA. She is a member
o Pi Lambda Theta, University
Symphony and Mortar Board.
Courtcsr Lincoln Journal Courtesy Lincoln Journal Courtesy Lincoln Star Courtesy Lincoln Star Courtesy Lincoln Star
Barger Button Fulton Hubka Irwin Moodie
Jf .,ii'ii.. I I ' : .. . mi in r i ii A
Courtesy Lincoln Star Courtesy Lincoln Journal
Lovegrove Mulvaney Raun
Courtesy Lincoln Journal
VOL. 51 No. 104
-force of 6000 Cornhusker
Thursday, March 13, 1952
Schneider To Explain Veto
issue To Mock Delegates
At Ammendment Meeting
Carl Schneider, assistant pro-Jler, giving a preference of one of E. Christensen; Alpha Chi Omega,
fessor of political science, will ex-; the following countries: Domini- Bolvia, Frances Robinson; Ag
plain the veto issue to NUCWA 'can Republic, Equador, Quatemala,
charter amendment delegates Haiti, Indonesia, Paraguay, Siam,
Thursday evening at 7 p.m. in byria, Uraguay or Venezuela.
Union Parlors X and Y,
Methods of changing the veto
power and opinions of repre
senting countries will be part of
the background information
given to house delegates by
Schneidsi at the pre-conference
Delegates will also receive re
search papers at this second meet
ing in a scries of four pre-confer-! Byelorussia,
ence assemblies. Phi Epsilon,
YMCA, Iraq, Denna Tinkham;
Delta Sigma Phi, Burma, Dale
Turner' and Hohn Schade: Tau
Kappa Epsilon, Columbia, Allen
Michelet; Scudri Arabia, Ruth
The model United Natiois con
ference will open April 2.
Organizations representing Sorenson.
countries and chief delegates
which have been added since last
Phi Onmma Delta. Ukraine. I
Jerry Roe; Pi Beta Phi, Lebanon, T... Ll.. J...A
Virginia Cooper; Adelphi, Yugo- O inTlOClUCB
slavia, Carlyn Walker; Acacia,
Jim Collins; Sigma
Chile, John Gaskill
Technical information on con-and Dava Mosher; Alpha Gamma
ference procedures will be ex-iRho, Philippines, Gary Hild and
plained cy Charles Gomon, Sec-'Dick Monson; Sigma Chi, Turkey,
According to Virginia Koeh
ler, President of NUCWA, 10
countries have not been assigned
delegates. Two are needed for
Anyone desiring to be a dele-
Home Ec Students
To Hold Hospitality
Day On March 28
A Hospitality Day for junior
and senior high school girls is be
ing planned by home economics
students to be held March 28.
Invitations have been sent to
schools all over the state. Last
year more than 500 girls attended
the annual event to learn of the
opportunuies in tne home eco
Ruth Hoffmeister is general
chairman. Other student com-
. :ii . . i .
I mitvee neaus inciuae; Mary jane
uarnell, tours; Marilyn Bames
berger, stops-in-tours; Averil
Bierman, favors; Terry Barnes,
publicity; Carolyn Gierhan, per
sonnel; Betty Kelso, food; Bar
bara Raun, program; Marilyn
Sehnert, registration and Phyl
lis Zeilinger, noontime enter
tainment. Included in the day's program
are a style show featuring clothes
made by University home econ
omics students, a talk by an out-
CouBDcell Plains Change
Dm New Studentf Week
gate should contact Miss Koeh- Georgraphy students, Denmark, J.
Roger Smith; Delta Tau Delta,
Union of South Africa, Pauliyll and Mr. Hyde' Sunday
Means; Delta Chi, Peru, Mernl Mercer has a masters degree in
Ream; Sigma Kappa Pakistan, cinema photography. He will dis
Faye Graham; Wilson Hall, Cuba, cuss the context of the movie and
eland WP.toW ,olm Barrymore's technique,
iceiana, wauace ramier, ruuucai T-i,ii n. n. s,
John Merger of the audio-visual standing home economist, a movie
aids department will introduce the!a.nd tours of the Food and Nutri
film society showing of "Dr. Jek-!Jion and Home Economics build
NU Library Code Allows
Borrowing Of Magazines
Bound or unbound magazines may now be borrowed from the
Library lending procedures have been revamped and written as
the Library Lending Code to replace the heretofore unwritten lend
Charles H. Miller, public service librarian, announced the new
code, which allows students to borrow magazines from all libraries
except the chemistry library for overnight use.
This provision is designed to enable students to work on class
assignments with more ease and convenience, according to Millar.
Graduate students may now borrow books housed in the stac .s
of the main and branch libraries for three months and then renew
them if they wish.
Books on reserve are restricted as before but other reading room
books, bound periodicals from the stacks and theses will be lent
for two week periods.
Current unbound periodicals may be borrowed for overnight
use and older unbound issues may be checked out for three days.
These rules apply to all libraries except the chemistry library,
Dr. Leverton To Discuss
Book Publishing Problems
Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde ' is
the second movie in the society's
series. It will begin at 4:30 p.m.
a. 41 A
at esquire meaier. iHntnmaHn. rj.
lhe process and problems of
book publication will be discussed
Dy Dr. Ruth Leverton at a meet'
ing of the proposed Vocational
New student week, to be held for freshmen
next fall, was the main discussion point in the
Student Council meeting Wednesday. New plans
for freshman week include compulsory meetings
which will take the place of freshman orientation
meetings previously used.
Coed Counsellors will supply women counsellors
for the week. These counsellors will be in charge
of conducting freshmen around the campus and
seeing that they arrive at the right meetings at
the right time.
New student week will be held during the week
that precedes the start of classes. It will terminate
with the Frosh Hop the following Saturday night.
Ira Epstein, present N-club representative, pre
sented their petition for Council representation in
future years. The petition, containing the neces
sary 500 signatures, will now be referred to a gen
eral faculty committee on student organization for
approval before submitting it to a student vote in
the spring general elections.
A similar petition to be presented to the Coun
cil by the Pharmacy college was not presented at
A report on the progress of organizing election
rules by George Cobel, Council president, hinted
that publicity for candidates, consisting of posters,
placards, etc., may be left open and no limit im
posed. Any kind of limit would be almost impos-'
sible, Cobel said.
Bristol Turner, former ISA Council representa
tive, submitted his resignation to the Council.
Turner said he felt he could no longer effectively
represent his organization as it had disbanded.
A similar independent organization will be con
tacted by the Council to fill the vacancy.
Donald Berquist, University law student, is re
placing William Berquist as Council representative
for law school.
be sold at the theater. Faculty
student price is $1.20 and general
public membership is $1.80. No
single admissions will be sold.
Robert Louis Stevenson's story,
"Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde" forms
the basis for the movie which
Other showings are "M" with
Peter Lorre, April 6, and "A Short
History of Animation," April 20.
Cosmo Club Plans
'52 Carnival Dance
Cosmo-Carnival, an annual
dance for students of all coun
tries, wil be held in the Union
ballroom at 8 p.m. Saturday,
March 29. Cosmopolitan club
sponsors the dance.
Music will be furnished by Bill
Albers' orchestra. Tickets may
be purchased for $1.
D.m. Thursday in the
vocational Education parlors.
Dr. Leverton, author of "Food
Becomes You," will bring with
her galley proofs and other ma
terials used in publication. She
will explain rewriting, use of il
lustrations and negotiations be
tween publisher and author as
well as other problems of book
it happened at nu...
The life of a student often
leaves little time for sleep. Thus
odd times and places to sleep
are sometimes utilized by col
A new twist was added I&st
night by one boy living in Lin
coln. After taking his pinmate
home, he fell asleep on. the bus,
and was awakened at the end of
the line several miles from his
Students For Butler Club Organizes,
Discusses Plans For NU Campaign
a group oi university students,, county campaigner; and Marcus policies and defended them in tha
calling themselves Students forlPoteet. T.anrast.r muntv ramnainn : j. ..... ...
Rntw m-crani, t,,j, iv,t I ,; " ' ' aiscussion wnicn iouowea.
Poteet introduced guest speaker
Robert Perry, a graduate of the
University College of Business!
Administration and College of
Law. Perry explained Butler's'
At the meeting of the group
next Tuesday night officers will
be elected. Members will be
notified as to time and place of
at a meeting in a downtown cafe,
The group, led by Beth Roh- j
wer and Alice Kruger, will j
stage a campaign on campus in I
an attempt to influence student
opinion in favor of Sen. Hugh I
Butler, who is running for re
election. Miss Rohwer briefly outlined!
plans for the campaign. !
I Butler campaign signs will be
posted, signs for automobile bum-1
pers, cards, buttons and literature! New pledges of Gamma Alpha Darlene Fodlesak, Beverly
will .be distributed at all major !Chi. women's national advertising Smith and Barbara Templeton
campus events, and postcards will fraternity, were guests at a buffet rp. , , T , ,
h It J- ..Hinnpr WpHnHav Unnrm. Mr. The honoree, Mrs. Johnson of
Gamma Alpha Chi Dinner
Honors National Secretary
Prepsteirs Parties Plamnmedl
mu"4ffmtn .. 1 ! um i inn ii. .n.iii i iiii.i.
Courtesy Lincoln Journal.
PREPSTERS VISIT NU . . . Ord high school band members gaze
at their good luck mascot before the first game of the basketball
tournament. Special activities are being sponsored by Builders to
entertain the visitors. The Ord girls are (1. to r.) Mary Thompson,
Norma Aperling, Betty Iwanski and Karen Smets.
. , .
The campaign will not be re
stricted to the campus. Miss
Rohwer said. Members of the
organization will also send lit
erature to their home towns.
Guest of honor were Paul Kru
ger. Butler's campaign manager:
Mrs. Myles Standish. Douelas
R. Dean Johnson, acting national Kansas City, Mo., is a radio and
The fourteen pledges are
Theresa Barnes, Letitia Barry,
Margaret Bartunek, Joann Cun
ningham, Nanci DeBord, Diane
Downing, Marlene Dumke, Gon
nie Gordon, Virginia Holloway,
Marjorie Moran, Janet Nuss,
television commentator. She
started her radio career with the
Joanne Taylor program, a human
interest consumer show.
Patricia Ball, president of the
Epsilon chapter, appeared with
Mrs. Johnson in a radio interview
during the afternoon.
Courtesy Lincoln Journal.
CHECKING IN . . . Early arrivals Wednesday fur the basketball
tournament are three members of the Chadron Prep team. Signing
in at a local hotel are (I. to r.) Charles Muma, Jim Neeland and
Larry Lytle. University student organizations Union, Builders
and engineering societies will provide entertainment during their
All jitterbug enthusiasts should
be on their toes Thursday after
University Builders are featur
ing a dancing contest at tne an
nual basketball tournament dance
in the Union following the after
Judges appointed to choose
couples competing in the jitter
bug contest are outstanding Uni
versity athletes in the respec
tive sports; Barbara Hershber
fer, 1852 Homecoming queen
and Mary Ann Kellogg, Tassels'
Builders will present a trophy
to the winning dancir. , couple
Other featured events on the
program are talks by Dr. G. W.
Rosenlof and Bill Glassford and
cheers by University cheerleaders,
according to Joy Wachal, Build
ers Parties and Conventions
Tournament fans will be
dancing to the music of the Rick
Burgess and NUtones combo.
Hank Cech is master of cere
monies. Featured in ballroom decora
tions will be pictures of each high
school tournament team. Favors
will be distributed by Corn Cob
Refreshments will be served
and admission is free to both
University and high school stu
dents. The tournament dance is
scheduled from 4 p.m. to 6 p.m. '
Bob Berghal and Sally aJo
Speicher are assisting Miss Wachal
with dance arrangements.
Friday night the high school
visitors and University students
may attend a special dance at the
Union sponsored by the Union
social dancing committee. Gene
Moyer's combo will furnish music.
Norm Gauger is planning enter
tainment for intermission time.
Included on the program will be
dance routines by Marian McCul
lough and Jack Moore.
Movies will also be shown in versity
parlors AB(J. Refreshments will
A St. Patrick's day theme will
be the feature of Saturday
night's dance climaxing the
four-day basketball tournament.
Aaron Schmidt and his combo
will furnish the music for the
dance which will be sponsored
by the engineering societies and
Intermission entertainment will
be furnished by the engineering
By DICK RALSTON
Student: "Why don't vou wear
earmuns anymore '
rnena. "I quit weanne them
since tne accident."
Student: "What accident."
Friend: "Someone offered mo a
annK ana l didn't hear him."
ine was the type that shoftlv
niuniiuieu sweei noming doings in
She: "When did you first
realize that you loved me"
He: "When I began to get ma
when people said that you were
brainless and unattractive."
. . Tip to coeds they say that if
you don't drink, smoke, or sun
around with men .you'll live
longer. Actually it .only .seems
After a chilly morning, stu
dents may expect the mercury
to rise some
what this aft
ever, it will
still be chilly.
Skies are ex
pected to re
main clear all
day to fly a
on little Nate,
H i d behind
societies. Kenneth Von Bargen, the garden gate.
chairman, said that lour or tivej a curl of smoke was flying
skits portraying humorous inci- njgn
dents in Engineering College will Fa'tner sniffed as he drew nighi
be presented. As he pointed with his cane
Refreshments will be served. He said T warn you once
The dance is also open to all Uni- aeam
StudeiltS I T q m v ri rTiroifflp olnn a
inernaay ana oaiuraay aances Next time take Mom's or buy
will be held from 9 to 12 p.m.jyour own
caw evening in uie union uaii-i
room. Admission will be 44 cents
for each dance. Charlotte Veta is
chairman of the social dance committee.
These jokes can't be too terri
ble when I threw a sheaf of
them into the furnace the fire
P. M. Headlines
By CHARLES GOMON
Staff News Writer
Eisenhower, Kefauver Win In N.H.
NEW HAMPSHIRE Com
plete unofficial returns from
the first presidential primary
of this electron year gave Gen.
Dwight Eisenhower and Sen.
Estes Kefauver each clear vic
tories over their respective op
ponents. Eisenhower can claim all 14
of New Hampshire's Republi
can convention votes and Sen.
Kefauver has control over lhe
Democratc delegates. "Ike" -swept
54 per cent of his party's
ballots while his nearest rival,
Sen. Robert A. Taft, polled 39
per cent. In defeating Presi
dent Harry S. Truman, Sen.
Kefauver captured 54 per cent
of the Democratic votes. Eisen
hower beat Taft by 11,000
votes and Kefauver led Tru
man by 10,000.
Murder Suspect Questioned
LINCOLN, Nebraska A for
mer state reformatory inmate
was questioned in connection
with the brutal murder of
Charles F. Rundle of Lncoln.
The discovery of Rundle's
body was made by neighbors
and Lincoln detectives who
searched his house after Run
dle's absence from the negh
borhood had been noted. The
body was mutilated about the
face, and had a bullet wound
in the head. Ruhdle was be
lieved to have been dead for
several days. ,
AEC Asks For Priorities
WASHINGTON The atomic
energy commission wants super-priority
on building ma
terials for its new atomic plant
in South Carolina. The plant is
working on a hydrogen bomb.
The department of defense,
through which the priority or
der must pass, is reportedly
balking at the request. The
joint chiefs of staff say that
the AEC must show how its
need is greater than that of
the other areas of the rearma
ment program. About $1 bill
lion 180 million worth of scarce
materials is involved.
'American Tanks No Good'
LEEDS, England "It's time
the people at home realized the
truth. American tanks in Ko
rea are no good." The tanks
are "made for Hollywood, not
for fighting." These statements
were offered by two British
officers of a veteran tank, regi
ment as they addressed 3.000
workers in a Leeds tank fac
Col. Sir William Lowther,
commander of the eighth royal
hussars, went on to say, "In
Korea we did not want the
Patton tank, but the Americans
wanted the British Centurions.
They used to say 'What
wouldn't we do with a tank
like that.' "
U.S. To Wait On Russian Demand
WASHINGTON The state and French may be
department is delaying its re
ply to the recerft Russian de
mand for renewal of negotia
tions on a German peace treaty
until the attitude of the British
may be ascer
According to observers, the
replies of these nations may
well determine what our de
cision will be on the question
of a new big-four conference.
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