The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, March 17, 1952, Page 4, Image 4
? I 7 'A H to THE DAILY NEBRASKAN yiniBversDty Offices -Courtesy Lincoln Star. -Courtesy Lincoln Star. Westbrook Thompson By SUE GORTON Managing Editor This is probably one of the most difficult years the Uni versity has faced, for import ant administrators of the Uni versity must be found to replace the four deans who will be leaving. So answered Carl W. Borg mann, dean of faculties, when asked the effect the three re tiring and one resigning dean would have on the University. Persons retiring from their adminstrative responsibil i t i e s are: Dr. T. J. Thompson, dean of student affairs since 1927; Dr. C. H. Oldfather, dean of the college of Arts and Sciences since 1932; Dr. Arthur West brook, director of the school of Fine Arts since 1939. The three faculty members will reach the retirement age of 65 during the present school year and will leave their present posts June 30 as soon as suitable appointments can be made. The three retiring deans will probably stay on the campus another three years as teach ers in their various fields, for this is encouraged under the present rules. Another vacancy to fill will be that of Dr. Harold C. Lcuth, dean of the college of Medicine since 1946. He has submitted a resignation to be effective June 30. Dr. Lueth has indicated that he will return to private prac tice and teach part time at the University of Illinois college of Medicine. As yet, successors have not been named but faculty com mittees have been established the faculties and as advisers UN Needs More Power To Enforce Decisions On Dissenting Countries, Schneider Says The United Nations can bring I NUCW A will be a charter amend-1 IZ L peace to Vio mrlr1 if -thpv have the world n xney nave the power of enforcing their de cisions upon the disputing mem bers. Carl J. Schneider, assistant professor of political science, pointed out this power failing at the second pre-conference Nebraska University Council for World Affairs meeting Thursday night. The NUCW A, composed entirely of University students, is a model organization of the United Nations. The students represent the dif ferent UN countries and they at-1 tempt to vote as the real country j votes. These decisions, Schneider said, are tied up directly with voting and veto power of mem ber nations. At the present time only the nations in the se curity council have the vetoing Dower. This was designed, Schneider said, so that small na tions without military power would not place the UN in a position that it would have to .carry on without benefit of the major power's help. Since the veto has made the Security Council increasingly un workable, the trend has been to shift the power of the CouncH to the General Assembly, Schneider added. The model conference of i Union Cues- Atomic Energy Explains Peace, Notice the exhibit in the Union lounge? Atomic energy is explained pic- torially to viewers to explain the peacetime research, war-time use and future hopes and problems. Editors of Life magazine and the United States Atomic En ergy commission prepared the exhibit to help educate the pub lie on the topic. Bev Mann's house committee brought it to the University. The exhibit will close Friday. Quotes from the secretary of state's report on the interna tional control of atomic energy forms part of the text with the panels. Most of the photographs are the work of Life p h o t o g rapher, F. Gore. H i r o s h ima, m.i,. Bikini and OakRidge are pictured , "clo?jng the Ring." The book cov in th nnnoic tT,.?nim min,n ers the beginning oi summer in radiation sickness and uses of ra dioactive isotopes in therapy, in dustry and commerce are pictured, too. First Piano Quartet First Piano Quartet of radio and International fame will play at 8 p.m. Thursday in the Coliseum. Student tickets are 75 cents. Students in Sinfonia, Sigma Al pha Iota, Delta Omicron and Mu Phi Epsilon are vying for places among the three top ticket sales men. The top salesmen will re- ceive a pnonograph album or the First Piano Quartet. Joy Wachal is ticket sales chair man. Committee members are Bob LaShelle, Jaclc Greer, Bill Waldo and Barb Reinecke. . uartet members are Glaum trAttili, Frank MtUler, Adam Must (Four - Courtly Lincoln Star. -Courtesy Lincoln Star. Oldfather Lueth to Chancellor R. G. Gustavson in the search for suitable candidates for the vacancies. Committee members and chairmen to investigate the suc cessors to Dr. Oldfather and Dr. Westbrook were selected by the Chancellor from nominations by the senate committee on com mittees. Heading the committee to search for a successor in the school of Fine Arts is Dr. Wil liam H. Werkmeister, head of the department of philosophy. Members on the committee are: Peter Worth, assistant professor of art; Myron Roberts, associate professor of organ and theory; John C. Whaley, assistant pro fessor of music education; and Hazel Davis, assistant professor of elementary education. This committee, Borgmann said, was asked to explore the qualifications of individuals out side the University faculty. In charge of the committee studying the Arts and Sciences vacancy iu Dr. Cliff S. Hamil ton, dean of the department of chemistry. Committee mem bets are: Boyd G. Carter, associ ate professor of romance lang uages: Walter F. Wright, profes sor of English. Donald W. Dysinger, profes sor of psychology; Leroy T. Laase, professor of speeech and dramatic art; Clarence E. Mc Neill, professor economics; Doretta M. Schlaphoff, professor of home economics; and O. H. Werner, professor of history and principles of education. This committee has already studied the records of more to serve as representatives of than 100 persons whose names were submitted for the posi- meni roiiieicin.c. -mc ji,,.t0- ,,,m trv tn fnrm- ulate solutions for the voting and vetoing question. But at the same time the solution must be in har mony with the nations that they are representing. The third pre-conference meeting will be held Thursday. The pre-conference meetings are held in order to familiarize the participating students with Aggies' Estes Scheduled For March 21 "Wheels of Fortune, Political Pools, and Sports Roundups" will be included in the concession booths at the annual Estes Car nival at the College Activities building, March 21. The carnival will be held from 7:30 to 11:30 p.m. Presidents for the Ag Y's, Dick Monson and Marilyn Cook an nounced that seven organizations are entered in the event. Love Hall will present "Leap Year in Dogpatch" while Alpha Gamma Rho will feature "Wheeis of Fortune" in their booth. "Ring Your Candidate" will be theme of the Farm House booth and the Loomis Hall concession theme will be Exhibit War Use 'Shirley Murphy Garner and Edward Edson. They will present an interpreta ! iTo;";"':. .u.i . tion of the classics. the fine arts committee which is' sponsoring the program with the activities committee. 'Come To The Stable "Come to the Stable" will be shown at 7:30 p.m. in the Union ballroom bunday. Lorctta Young and Celeste Holm star in the movie as two French nuns who battle worldly odds to establish a hospital. The nuns are characterized by deep faith, good business sense and knowledge of people. The film is part of the Search weeK program, tnougn sponsored by the Union. Churchill's Book Nook Winston Churchill's fifth vol ume of World War II history is now in the Union book nook. ine name ot tne volume is 1943 to the evening of June 5, French liberation had begun and the Hitler regime was doomed. The character of Church ill is revealed through this period more than in previous volumes. Winds of Morning" by II. L. Davis is another book nook member. The novel describes life in the northwest during the 1920's. Amos Clarke, voune sheriff's assistant. j with an accidental killing. Complications send Amos to help a horse herder, Hendrick, move his stock. During the journey, Hendrick reveals the sentiments of early settlers like himself. The north ern countryside, wildlife and horses spark the novel's setting. Monday, March 17, T 952 Fsan earns tlon of dean of Arts and Sciences. From this group, the committee has submitted to the Chancellor recommenda tions on six of the group for further consideration. The committee appointed by the 'Chancellor from nomin-. ations by the senate committee or committees to examine the area concerning the office of student affairs is not looking for a successor. It is examining the area concerning all activities of students which relate to the University outside the class room. These activities include such areas as Student Health,, Junior Division and registra tion. When this study is com pleted, the committee will re port the recommended changes, if any, to the Chancellor. Heading this committee Is Earl S. Tullbrook, dean of the college of Business Administra tion. Working on the study with him are: Dr. S. I. Fuenning, Stu dent Health director; George W. Rosenlof, dean of admissions and inter-institutional relation ships; James S. Blackman, as sistant professor of Engineer ing Mechanics. Harold E. Wise, professor of social eduaction; Angelln Ander son, assistant professor of home economics; David Dow, profes sor of law; Richard M. Dourne, associate professor of economics and labor; Donald M. Pace, pro fessor of physiology; and G. W. Gray, associate professor of history. The Chancellor appointed the committee from the faculty of the University college of med icine to study the vacancy to be left by Dr. Lueth. Chairman of the group ad vising the Chancellor on the college of Medicine vacancy is Dr. John S. Latta, profes sor of anatomy. Assisting him are: Dr. A. L. Bennett, pro fessor of physiology; Dr. H. H. Davis, professor of surgery; L. W. Lee, associate profes sor of urology; L. S. McGoo gan, professor of obstetrics and gynechology; and Dr. C. L. Wittson, professor of neur ology and psychistry. of the various countries. Opening the conference offi daily April 3, the Law College will m-esent a model session of the International Court of Justice The court will deal with legal asDects o international invest ments. The first full session will be held the following day, with Chancellor Gustavson keynoting the meeting. Carnival the "Estogram Services." "En steins Kitchen," will be pre sented by the Home Economics club and a "Political Poll" will be the attraction at the Ag men's Club concession. Amikl ta's booth will be a "Sports Roundup." Proceeds from the Estes Car nival will help to finance dele- gates for the Estes conference, which is held in Estes Park, in Colorado each summer, said Mon- son Tiekets for the concessions, food stand and the move will be sold by the YWCA p.nd YMCA for one cent each. Clarice Faila and Rolan An derson are co-chairmen of the show. The traveling trophy, now held by Love Hall, will be awarded to the winner of the concession booth, according to the co-chairmen. Any organ ization which M'lns three years in a row will be awarded the trophy as a permanent posses- sion. The YW chairman, Miss Faila, announced that they would op-! erate a food stand at the car- nival A free dance andd a movie i will be the YM contribution to Ule evening's program according! ' NU BULLETIN BOARD Monday YW Camp Counseling comm sion, Ellen Smith dining room, p.m., Gladys Johnson, leader. YW Leadership Training group, 5 p.m., in Ellen Smith dining ,room. Leader. Miriam Willev Robert Crosby and Victor An derson speak In Union ballroom, 2 p.m. YW "Invest Your Summer" week starts. Tuesday "First Glance" meeting in Builders' office, 5 p.m. Union board members, commis sion chairmen and pool workers meet in Room 313 at Union, 7 p.m. "Street Scene" tickets go on sale. Voting by all University women in Ellen Smith hall and Ag Union from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m., for Coed Counselors, AWS, Barb Activities Board for Women, WAA, and May Queen. Baptist's annual waffle supper, 5:30 p.m. at First Baptist Church. Medical Career discussion, Love Library auditorium, 7 p.m. Governor Val Peterson speaks in the Union ballroom at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday Dr. Robert Sears speaks in Room 201 Social Scienca building, 8 p.m. 'Worker Of If pHlillllBIl by v BRIDGET WATSON . . . This month's Union "Worker of the Month," Bridget Watson (1.), is shown receiving the award from Marilyn Moomey, acting director of Union activities. Miss Watson, a freshman in Teachers college, is a member of Kappa Alpha Theta. According to Miss Moomey, the award was given primarily for Miss Watson's outstanding work on the fine arts committee. (Dally Ncbraskan Fhoto.) Applications For '52 Advanced ROTC .t. j. n.. -j j. applications ior tne advanced are paid ai me raie oi svo per A : Wr i ( rHnhmQ annar. emirs? in armv ROTC beginning month anri ari fiirni.shpH s.ihsi.! Senator Kerr, presently touring ex-governor of Oklahoma appar F0Ui!V",rmy ,?H1U-uD?,S!im!ht?.t1?, aJe..fVnished.s.ubS1?-' Nebraska, is voicing vieorous bud--entry regards success in Nebraska in oepiemow, miuuiu Heiience, nousuig, unuorms ana mea- submitted by April 10, Col. James H. Workman, professor of military science and tactics, announced 'Saturday. Application forms are available in Room 110, Military and Naval Science building. According to Colonel Work man, applicants for the ad vanced course must not have reached the age of 27, must be regularly enrolled students in the University and must have at least two academic years re maining at this school prior to graduation, or if graduate stu dents ti'iey must have a like pe riod remaining to complete the advanced degree. They must also have completed the basic course of the ROTC or received credit in lieu thereof, he said. Colonel Workman stressed vet erans and those not presently enrolled in the basic ROTC may be eligible for the advanced course if they have 12 months prior service or prior ROTC training. Upon acceptance and enroll- ferment will be granted as 'iong! as the student remains in good, 3: aumuuig. Cadets enrolled in the advanced course are paid a subsistence al lowance at the current rate of 90 cents per day. Veterans enrolled in the advanced course receive tnis allowance in addition to tne 1 r . r c j i, T Tt.-li - C oenems oiiered ay uie ui oni oi Rights, provided the 'Ceiling pre scribed by law on total income is not exceeded. An officer type uni form is furnished by the govern ment and is retained by the stu dents who successfully complete the course. While attending summer camp, members of the advaiceu course WAA Election . . . Continued from Page 1. pledge trainer of Chi Omega. Miss Yeakley is a junior in Teachers college. She is an in ttamural representative, a mem ber .of YWCA, WAA and Delta amma. WAA elecdons will be held Tuesday. Those eligible to vote will receive ballots at the same tin.. thPv rprf.lv them for th n,ni PlPPtinns. Eligibility to vote is based oni one of these qualifications: i 1. Particination in three intra-1 e ........ . - - - mural tournaments having played in 75 per cent of their team's; oames " 2. Membership in one of the ' WAA clubs havine attended at least 75 Der cent of the meetines. 3. Intramural representative in good standing. 4. Sports board member in good standing Dates of filing for other WAA positions will be announced. J. Paul Sliccdy Switched to Wildrool Cream-Oil Because He Flunked The Finger-Nail Test L PAUL wis having snd-wich at the Dromedairy-Bzr when his roommate said:"Sheedy, every co-ed sphinx your hair's ugly! Your camel's hair coat won'i pass the Finger-Nail Test! There fore, if you fig-ger to get any dates, 1 humply beseech you to try Wildroot Cream-Oil! Contains soothing Lanolin. Non-alcoholic. Relieves annoying dryness. Removes loose, ugly dandruff. Grooms hair neatly and nfturally all day long. It's your hair's best friend!" Sheedy got Wildroot Cream-Oil and now his Sa-hair-a looks terrjficl .Better desert water, pyramid your savings up to 29' and dry-ve to any drug or toilet goods counter for I bottle or tube of Wildroot Cream-Oil, America's biggest-selling hair tonic! Ask for it on yout hair at the barbershop, too. You'll really be dune yourself favorl if of lit So. Harris Hill W, wiltiamsvilU, N. Y. Wildroot Comfx Inc., Buffaio 1 1, N. Y. The Month' Due April 10 i ..... . iral at.tent. nn at. gnvprnmont py- pense. Transportation to and from camp is furnished or reimbursed: at the rate of 5 cents per mile. Students may apply for enroll- nH 1 . .,ee j "L"? "L in uie auvanceu course null, wnicn inciuaes me aruaery, en - gineers, infantry, military police covering approximately 3me xmr dyhiti parUcSar ariH nnnna Umtravr iUr rrti.of'il Ur,rrU n.nfl XT-.T , J n 1 01 ine Semester falUQy ing parilLUldr be enrolled in an appropriate academic Held if admission to the engineers is desired. Graduates of the advanced course ROTC are, upon successful completion of the course require ments and the necessary attend ance at camp, recommended for con nission as second lieutenant in the Officer' Reserve corps, in their respective branches. Dis tinguished graduates may qualify ior regular Army commissions. iunner lmcrmanon i may oe od- idint-u m rvooin iiu, ivumary and Naval Science building. Counselor Slate . . . Continued from Page 1. of Alpha Xi Delta YWCA Build - ers and is in Teachers college. Ann Launcr is in Business Ad- 'ministration college and is a mem- ber of Karma Kamoa Gamma.',: j ma i v, -nrV .T.J .i.'.u Builders and Union activities, Mary Jane Mapes is a member i v r r k a ?' -Pr ' ers college Marlene McCulIough is in with Alpha Omicron Pi and in sophomore. Teachers college, a member ofiTeachers college. She is a member The sophomore board has six !Pa Ch 0me?a R?d... Cross, of Newman club and has worked candidates and four positions YWCA andn Union activities. !0n the Cornhusker. 'available Muriel Pickett is a member of Nancy Hemphill is in the Col- Catherine Bethscheider is fresh Pi Beta Fhi, Builders, Sigma lege of Agriculture and a member' Teachers college Teri college. - of Home Ec club and has worked ers c0iege Jane Urode is in Arts and Sci-'on the Cornhusker. I nrth'B0 . . , r,e iir-no on o r.f. .tnv l.naKP is nffilintpr? urih' Dorothy Sears is a Teachers col- Aquaqup.ttes, YWCA. Pd Cross and Chloryce Ode, a home econom- participated in freshman debate, les major, is a member of Home Miss Laase is enrolled in Teachers Ec club and Ag YWCA cabinet. Icollege. Margaret Ray is in Ag college.' Ei,een MuIIarky is enrolled in Claudette Schulze is in Ag col- teachers college. She is AUF of lege, and a membr: of Home Ec;flce assistant, a member of Build club' ers, F-d Cross College unit, YWCA Marilyn Stelling is a member of i?"?-0"?!1. , , Builders, Dorm council, Pennies' &,s, ana&c ence conege. ion I Winifred Stolz is in Arts andEPsi'on , Miss ; Lewandowski is in I science conege, ana a memoer oil Towne Club, Builders, and YWCA. ; Baptists To Hold Annua! Waffle Supper Tuesday m . The Rev. C. B- Howells, direc- tor of the Baptist student house 'announced the Baptists ... "a'"0.la..0","a,l1 annual waffle supper will be held lues- 'y from 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. at First Baptist church Proceeds for the waffle sapper will be given to the summer con ference funds, according to Rev- 'erend Howells. .r..i...i. ....... 11 ICefauver, Kerr Plan March Appearances At NU Convocations I Two presidential candidates for! .the Democratic nomination Son.1 Estes Kefauver and Sen. Roberti Kerr have scheduled appearances, on the University campus this month. Senator Kefauver of Tennessee, chairman of the Senate crime in vestigation committee, will speak Monday, March 31, at 8 p.m. hi the Union ballroom on the eve of the Nebraska primary, Senator Kerr of Oklahoma will speak Tuesday, March 25, at 8 p.m. in the ballroom. Both are sponsored by. the University convocations com mittee. Dr. Carl Schneider, chairman, has announced that the committee is willing to sponsor any presidential candi date if that candidate or his re presentatives request an engage ment on the Nebraska campus. T he Nebraska -for- Kefauver committee and the Kerr - for President committee in Ne braska requested appearances for these two speakers. Both men's names have been entered in the Nebraska primary, April 1, on the Democratic ticket. Senator Kefauver, fresh from victory in the New Hampshire primary, has been gaining pop ularity through his personal cam paign tours. The "Crime buster" rolled up 54 per cent to President Truman's 44 Der cent in that state, . . .. - .m , ' F"' '"lu,i Eighteen University Geology Students Plan Field Trip Through Wyoming, Utah Eighteen advanced geology - . r. . ,""""'" "1 students will take a iem trio and central Utah, April 11 to 20. The trip was announced by Dr.icnmt,iptPri. thev will write eeo- William N. Gilliland, chairman of : logicai ieports on their findings the geology department, who willland observations, be in charge of the group. rjr. Gilliland stressed the im- Students will be introduced to portance of seeing geology in the the major types of Rocky Moun-j field to understand it. He said a tain geology, typical oil field thorough job cannot be done en strtuctures and mountain struc-ltirely in the classroom. AWS Ballot... Continued from Page 1. president of the Dorm Council, on the Union committee and a mem- ber of Cosmopolitan club. Joyce Bennington is a member of Alpha Chf Omega and in :Teachers college. She is in YWCA'was also the 1951 Hello Girl. and has worked on the Cornhusker and College Days Marilyn Brewster is a member, of YWCA, Builders and Home Ec club, bhe is atrinatea wun Aipnai oi Agriculture. Donna Elliott is a member of Kappa Alpha Theta and in Teach - ers college. Madeline Gourlav is affiliated Alpha xi pelta and is a memberi of YWCA, Red Cross, and has Zn' MThl Sally Jo Speicher is in Teachers allege and a member of Kappa Kappa Gamma. Main Feature Clock Schedule Furnished by The.ieri Esquire: "Henry the VIII," 7:24, 9:06. State: "A Girl in Every i urt," - 1!? ACf RiR fl-SS. ".Tiintrla nf ' ',.,0 ... "1 ' '" ,:t""' " Varsity: "At Sword's Point," 1:35, 3:38, 5:42, 7:46, 9:50. now tZESBl ROMANTIC ACTION Starring CORNEL WILDE MAUREEN O'HARA c.i.r by TECHNICOLOR with tOBEXT DOOCUS tUOTJ tWK irarrlng GR0UCHO MARX MARIE WILSON WILLIAM BIMDIJCJC: "JUNGLE OF CHANG mum LAST DAY (MONDAY) "THE TITAN" & "Nature's Half Acre" Mat. Ht. p.m. Sun. 3 p.m. Eve. 7:10 8:45 p.m. TUESDAY tlillES Ml'CITII JAou'U J jr tit ZjLf Chilli toe 1 Jiis'jAMttM Iff it III. MllliMIM ' A:5;i:7V:.::,"-;;s:M' ,r- ' ESTES KEFAUVER Courtesy Lincoln Star. ROBERT KERR eicn and economic policies. The QC " -a) cfo in h ramnnin. :ture. Dr. Gilliland said. t r tu u i,A't V uQ ;,., nr-i t""'0" " -"r phases of geology in these parts of the rounfrv When the trio is BABW Slate . . . Continued from Page 1. versify Tennis club and president of Pennies, a girl's dorm club. Darlene Goodding, Arts and Sci- ences sophomore, is a Tassel and a 'member of the Towne club. She Bcverlv Jackson, sophomore in Teacher's college, is a member of Towne club. Lois Miner, Teachers college sophomore, is secretary of Cosmo- Lois June Pierce is a member of the Loomis club and an Agricul- jture college sophomore. Helen Jean Utterback. is a Coed Coun- selor and a Teachers College mnarea snyaer is a rresnman in College of Agriculture. Winifred Stolz is a freshman in Arts and Sciences. Carlin Walker is a freshman in Teachers college. The board provides independent students with opportunities for ac tive campus and social life. If you were unable to get together with our representatives, we'd like you to know about the excellent openings available to qualified en gineers, mathematicians and physi cists. Our brochure points out and pictures the history, development progress, organisation, expansion, facilities, programs, benefits, and opportunities open to you at Bell Aircraft, a leader in the Research and Development of Supersonic Aircraft. Rocket Power Planrs, Guided Missiles, and Electronic and Servo-mechanisms equipment. (Atronautual Eaginttring Training NOT RtquirtJ.) MAY WE SEND YOU A COPY OP 'ENGINEERING OPPORTUNITIES" IVRITE Mgr. Englnesrlng Partonnel p. o. texl lUrFALO a.N.r. yco,y a 1 in iil limp-" ' m V 'iV. .