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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (March 27, 1952)
'YV Need Worker
r"T7 g N
For Mock Primary
wT JT I M W ft W Silk K
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UNIVERSITY BALLOT ... Syvia Krasne (left )and Marvin
Stromer look at ballots to be used by University students Mon
day in the YMCA-YWCA mock primary election. Results of the
election will be published in Tuesday's Daily Nebraskan. (Daily
Students who would like to
serve on the boards may apply
More workers are needed to
conduct the YM and YWCA spon
sored mock primary elections
A voting: board of two Re
publicans and one Democrat
and a counting board of one
Republican and one Democrat
are yet to be selected. The two
one ratio on the voting board
alternates with each primary.
Panel To Discuss
Following the YMCA and
YWCA sponsored mock primary,
from 5 to 6 p.m. Monday, the same
groups will hold a joint all-membership
meeting open to the pub
lic in the Union Faculty lounge.
A panel will discuss various
conceptions of the primary elec
One member will advocate a
national primary. Another will
suggest an all-star primary in
which voters could write in names
not approved or registered within
the state where the primary is
being held. A third member will
stand up for the present system.
The fourth member of the panel
will act as moderator.
Sen. Estes Kefauver will be
invited to sit on the panel If
Bus Trip Fills Course Requirements
A 8.250 mile bus trip through
Western United States is being
sponsored this summer by the
University Extension division.
The trip is cataloged as geo
graphy 164 for three hours
credit with a prerequisite of
sophomore standing or above.
A $22.50 tuition fee and a blan
ket fee of $181 covers costs of the
trip syllabus, transportation, lodg
ing in motor courts and hotels,
admission to national parks, es
corted city tours, boat trips and
hririea tolls. Students must pay
for their own meals estimated to
be about $60.
Buses will leave the Univer
Buifett, Wedemeyer To Ask
Students For Taft Write-ins
Representative Howard Buffett
and Lt. Gen. Albert C Wedemeyer
will support the Taft write-in
campaign at 8 p.m. Thursday night
in the Union ballroom.
Buffett stated he will explain
to University students the sig
nificance of the- Nebraska pri
mary to Taft's candidacy and to
the course of national events.
Gen. Wedemeyer's talk will in
clude comments on the nation s
military problems and the inter
t lotior in The Dally Nebras
kan, Buffet announced, ..the
big story is the attempt of New
Deal elements in the East to take
over the Republican party by dic-
To Meet With Council
Representatives from organized
houses are to meet wun me
Junior-Senior class council Tnurs
jn n r. m in the Union activl-
ties office on the. second floor of
the Union. All class omcers .m
council members are to attend the
' meeting -
Students voting in primary
elections by absentee ballot
must vote in the presence of a
notary public. The National
Bank of Commerce has an
nounced that their notaries will
provide this free service for
students. The bank is open from
9 ton. to 2 p m.
he is available at that time.
at YWCA headquarters in Ellen
Smith hall from 4 until b p.m
Thursday and Friday or at YMCA
offices in the Temple building at
noon Thursday or from 3 until 5
All University students are
eligible to vote in the election be
tween 10 a.m. and 5:20 p.m. Mon
day in the Union, ' Ferguson hall
or Ag Union.
Corn Cobs will assist in getting
the vote out with a mobile pub
lie address system.
Syvia Krasne, chairman of
the YW battle for ballots com
mittee, has urged campus or
ganizations for specific candi
dates to go ahead with active
But the law requires that no
campaigning take place within
100 yards of the polling places. I
Plans have been made to carry
out absentee voting. Students who
can not reach the polos may ap
ply for absentee ballots at the
same times and places as those
who are interested in the elec
tion committees. .J
The ballots will be delivered
and picked up.
Returns will probably not be
complete before the official
state primary Is over but the ,
results will be announced as
as they are ready Monday eve-
ning. The Dally Nebraskan will :
carry the returns Tuesday. i
slty July 27 and return August
17 allowing students to attend
the University summer session
and go on the trlii also.
Harold A. Classen of the geo
graphy department is the instruc
tor assigned to the tour.
Grand Coulee dam, Yellow-,
stone park, the Grand Tetons,
Mount Hood and Mount Ranier,
Crater Lake, the Garden of the
Gods, Royal Gorge and the
Colorado Rockies are a few of
the points included in the trip.
Full information on the trip and
application blanks are available
at the University Extension divi
lating or rather
decide for the Republican part;,
who they shall nominate."
"-This propaganda blitz," the
congressman added, "is the most
amazing story of this year, if not
of our time."
Buffet stressed he and General
Wedemeyer are looking forward
to the question period to follow
their talks. Buffet said he is anx
ious to discuss students' questions
so that they may understand
"Your judgment," stated Buf
fett," Is only as good as your in
format'on." He continued, "We
will be there filled with infor
mation." Delta Theta Phi, legal frater
nity, is sponsoring the meeting.
Lincoln citizens included on the
executive committee for the cru
sade for Taft" are Chnrles Thone.
B. Frank Wrtson, Russell Brehm,
and Cal Cu!ter.
A non-partisan campaign en
couraging presidential write-In
votes ha b?en started. John II.
Agee, retired Lincoln business
man said money has been raised
to buy a half-page ad in all the
state's dailv naners.
"We tell the neople," said Agee,
"who all the candidates are on
both tickets. People should express
their own choices," he aaaea,
"and should not be limited to vot
ing for only those few persons
whose names will be included on
the ballot." . ... . :
VOL. 51 No. 114
Offered ToAg Coed
One outstanding ' freshman wo
man majoring in home economics
will be chosen recipient of a $50
Danforth scholarship this spring.
Winner of the award will attend
a two week leadership training
school at Camp Miniwanca on
Four-fold development social,
religious, physical and mental
will be stressed when applications
are judged. High school religious,
scholastic and activity records will
also be considered for choosing a
Ag freshmen desiring to apply
for the Danforth scholarship
should contact Carolyn Kuby, as
sociate professor of home econ
omics, by Friday.
Application For College Representatives
Open Monday f or 1952 Student Council
Filings for Student Council col-!
lege representatives will open at
8 a.m. Monday, George Wilcox,
chairman of the Council elections
committee, has announced.
Application blanks will be avail-
All Sports Day Program
George Cobel, Student Council
president, Wednesday asked the
Councils support for all-sports
day, April 5.
Cobel also asked the student
tives present if, in the event of
a Union open house that night,
the organizations having offices
in the Union would open their
offices and have representatives
present to talk to visiting high
Cobel said it was up to the
student body to sell the Univer
sity to visitors.
The Union open house will be
held during a free dance spon-
sored by the N-club and Union
All high school and college stu
dents are invited to attend.
In further Council business,
John Adams, engineering, exec
board representative, registered
a formal protest against the cir
culation department of The
Dally Nebraskan. The protest
was referred to the Campus im
By CHARLES GOMON
Staff News Writer
John Foster Dulles Resigns
WASHINGTON John Fos
ter Dulles, Republican advisor
to the state department, re
signed his position.
In his resignation statement
to reporters, Dulles said he
hoped soon to be able to ex
press his own views on for
eign policy. He added,, how
ever, that he did not intend
FT. HOOD, Tex. Til. army
confirmed the use of an atomic
artillery shell in the Operation
Longhorn manuevers at Ft.
Hood. The towering cloud of
radioactive dust and smoke
betrayed the presence of the
first such shell fired in con
nection with troop operations.
Earlier an air force F-80
surprised a group of 300 men
on the leeward side of a hill
French Arrest Tunision Premier
TUNISIA The French to be leaders in a nationalistic
clumped tight censorship on
news from Tunisia after ar
resting the native premier and
three members of his cabinet.
The jailed m?n are reported
Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower has taken a strong lead by
iirv.ita.in vntpa fnr nrftsident
l... fTM- rtn;i. TVToVM.ac.b
conniving to.""'-"-" "J , V, . i
dates entered in me rMeuia&n.ci yumaiy r-
in Wednesday's Nebraskan. Ballots may still be returned
in at the Nebraskan office until 3 p.m. Thursday. Complete
results will be announced in Friday's paper. Results of
WornlH TC. Stassen
Mrs. Mary E. Kenny
RFNATOR fFull terrrrt
SENATOR (Short term)
f A Wlolenn
Walter A. Nielson
Howard Buffet 1
Robert Crosbv 4
vi.fr AnrWwm 21
Victor Anderson . . .
Est ps Kefauver . 15
SENATOR (Full term)
Stanley D. Long
SENATOR Hwo-vear term)
Ira Epstein was chosen the new
Yell King Wednesday night by
members of a yell squad advisory
board. Don Devnes was named:Corn Cobs, New Studem, week
assistant Yell King at the tryouts. committee, rally committee and
New males to the Yell squad
are Pan Fogel, Don Hodge and
Roy Curtis, regulars, and Don
Seibold and Gary Hild, alter
nates. Two new females to the squad
are Fat Nellis and Marilyn
able in Dean Frank Hallgren's
'office, Boom 209, Administration
building, until Saturday noon, Ap
Any freshman or sophomore,
with the exception of Law col-
provements committee for In
vestigation. The complaint came from a
claim by Adams that few, if any,
Nebraskans are distributed in the
Mechanical Arts building, Ban.
croft hall and Avery lab.
George Wilcox, circulation
manager, said that only 4,000
papers could be printed for the
approximately 6,000 students
and 1,500 faculty members.
Wilcox attributed this shortage
to a paper shortage.
Council migration committee
members are trying to cut the
price of football tickets to the
Colorado migration. Cobel re
ported that an exchange student
rate on the tickets might be
worked out. This would mean
that Colorado students coming to
Nebraska could attend the game
at our student ticket price and
Nebraskans traveling to Colorado
would attend at their prices.
Such a cut might reduce the
ticket price from $3.50 to $i.uu
to torpedo the bi-partisan
policy of the government, nor
would he attempt to embarrass
the state department.
Dulles was formerly for
eign affairs advisor to Gov.
Thomas E. Dewey of New
York, and he is considered the
architect of the Japanese
by dropping a simulated
atomic bomb. Men of the "ag
gressor" 82nd airborne division
were caught flat-footed while
umpires called out, "You're
It has not been definitely
disclosed that we actually have
an atomic bomb small enough
to be carried b y a fighter
plane, but the report from Ft.
Hood seems to indicate that
movement which aggitates for
more Tunisian self-government.
Communists have al
lied themselves with the cause
and riots are frequent.
in ine siraw vuic uciug wn-
- an The rVlPpk list fOF Candl-
;,,, 0iatirna wns m-inted
Voice of 6000 Cornhusken
Epstein is a member of Student
Council, N-club, gymnastics team,
president of Sigma Alpha Mu.
Devries, past Yell King, is a
member of Kosmet Klub, Yell
squad advisory board, chairman
of the rally committee and be
longs to Phi Delta Theta.
Forty-five freshmen women
lege students, may file as a
candidate to represent the col
lege of which he is a member.
Freshmen in the four-year Law
college curriculum may file to
represent their college.
All candidates must be carry
ing 12 University hours and have
a weighted 5 average.
Each candidate must fill in the
following information on his ap
plication blank or his filing will
1. Name, address, sex.
2. Position sought.
3. Grade average, class, col
lege. 4. Membership and offices in
social fraternity or organized
5. Membership and offices in
professional fraternities and so
6. Membership and offices in
7. Signatures of 25 bona fide
students enrolled within in the
Candidates must also sign the
"I hereby agree that if elected
to the Student Council I will
serve to the best of my ability
and I will arrange my school
schedule to permit mv attend
ance at the regular meetings of
the Student Council."
Council positions will be filled
by elections scheduled for May 5.
Students in each college will vote
for their representatives. The
number of college representatives
on Council will be:
Agriculture two (one man and
Arts and Sciences three (at
least one man and one woman).
Business Administration two.
Pharmacy and Dentistry one
representative for both colleges.
Teachers three (at least one
man and one woman).
Qualifications and filing dates
for representatives from campus
organizations will be announced
Egg Dance Planned
For Ag 'Bunny Hop1
First signs of the 1952 Easter
bunny will be seen Friday night
when the Ag Union presents its
"Bunny Hop" danse.
The dance will start at 8 p.m.
and will be held in the Rec Room.
Admission will be 25 cents plus
one cent per inch of shoe. Proceeds
from the money for the feet will
be given to AUF.
The program will include an
"Egg Dance" and an Easter egg
hunt. Free tickets to the Starlight
Terrace ball will be given to the
winners of the hunt. Runners-up
will receive sundaes.
By STAFF WRITER
"Just one second!"
Sen. Robert Kerr promised
his campaign manager as the
manager tried to break him
away from a question-answer
session in the Union ballroom
With only 11 minutes befogs he
was scheduled to make a radio
address, the senator was still ex
plaining the theory behind the
Kerr natural gas bill.
And strangely enough, he had
not even been asked about it.
He simply volunteered to an
swer a question that was cer
tainly paramount in a 1st of
"If you believe in the validity
of the contract," he told a crowded
haiirnom. 'vou believe in the
Kerr bill," for as long as pro -
Senator Kefauver To Address
Students In Union, March 31
Sen. Estes Kefauver will speak
to University students and faculty
members on the eve of the Ne-
braska primary elections.
1 As Democratic candidate for
president, Senator Kefauver,
(Tenn.) will make his last state
appearance at the Union before
'Nebraska voters go to the 'polls.
April 1. He is scheduled to speak
at 8 p.m., in the ballroom, juon-
day, March 31
Plans for publicizing Senator
Kefauver's Lincoln schedule will
be made at the Young Democrats
for Kefauver meeting at 7:30 p.m.
this evening in Parlor C, at the
Particular functions of the Uni
versity Kefauver - for - president
campaign are delivering handbills
and 15 men were present at the I
tryouts for the Yell squad. There
were three candidates for Yell
Fogel Is a member of the gym-
nasties team and Sigma Alpha Mu.
Hodge, also a member of the
gymnastics team, is a Union com
mittee worker and belongs to
Delta Tau Delta.
Curtis is a member of the "Girl
Crazy" cast and Sigma Phi Ep
silon. Seibold is a member of the "Girl
Hild is an Ag Builders worker
and a member of Alpha Gamma
Miss Nellis is a Union commit
tee worker and a member of;
Alpha Chi Omega.
Miss Eaton is a member oiiLynn Holland, Joay beireri ana
Builders, Red Cross, a CornhuskerlMimi DuTeau.
MOCK UNITED NATIONS
NUCWA To Elect Two
Two committee chairmen for
the Nebraska University Council
for World Affairs spring confer
ence will be elected at NUCWA
meeting Thursday evening. Mem
bers and delegates are to meet in
Parlors X and Y, Union, at 7 p.m.
The three-day session, to be
held April 3 to 5, will be a mock
meeting of a United Nations char
ter amendment conference. Ac
cording to Charles Gomon, secretary-general
of the mock Secre
tariat, in charge of arrangements
for the session, the purpose of the
conference is to draw up possible
amendments to the UN charter
and make recommendations to a
theoretical drafting committee.
Fat Allen, head of the depart
ment of conference procedure
of the model Secretariat, chair
men will be elected at the be
ginning of Thursday's meeting.
One chairman will lead the veto
problem committee and the
other will direct a committee to
discuss the powers of the gen
Both committees will work to
ward finding "some plausible
amendments," Allen said.
After the election, Allen plans
to announce that Jack Solomon,
senior in Law college, will act as
president of the plenary sessions.
"A mock election will be held the
first day of the conference in ac
cordance with actual UN proced
ure," Allen said, "and delegates
will elect Solomon at that time."
Several points of parliamentary
procedure will be discussed at
Thursday's meeting, after which
Allen will explain rules of pro
cedure for the spring conference.
NUCWA members will be ap
pointed to go to various campus
houses Monday evening to give
two or three minute speeches pub
licizing the conference.
Students who wish resolutions
to be considered by the mock
delegates in April should bring
the resolutions to the meeting
Thursday, President Virginia
Allen said the resolutions will
be mimeographed by the model
Secretariat and distributed at the;
time they are brought up during
the April session. Delegates must
propose each resolution orally, Al
When a resolution is suggested
at the model session, its intro
ducer may speak for seven min
utes in favor of it, Allen said, and
then may move its adoption. One
nnnnsitinn sDeaker may then
speak for seven minutes and each
! j Unv.n-fit ffrtm a rnntrnct.
UULC13 aav.a. ,
they are bound by it. The pur
pose of the bill, he said, was not to
raise natural gas prices, but only
to keep the federal government
from interfering in the natural re
sources of a state.
The question-answer period,
which lasted only 20 minutes de -
spite Kerr's insistence on another
second, followfid a speech of about
the same length.
Quoting Thomas Jefferson
and Alfred Lord Tennyson, he
told his audience of the "con
cept of freedom, liberty and
justice of the country." He
linked together the Christian
cross, the statue of liberty and
the standard of the Democratic
A lanky, bulky man (somewnai
resembling the late Sen. Kenneth
announcing Senator rieiauvers
speech, holding Kefauver signs at
Lincoln voting centers and pajr
HciDation in the southeast Ne
braska caravan. These activities
will be coordinated with the plans
of the Lincoln-Lancaster-County
No demonstrations will be
tolerated before, during or after
Senator Kefauver's Sunday and
Monday visits according to Dr.
Carl Schneider, chairman of the
Other nTembers of the Union;
convocation committee, sponsors
of the political program, are Dr,
George Rosenlof, Dr. LeRoy Laase,
Dr. Frank Sorenson Duane Lake,
Julius Cohen, Lynn Kunkel and
Thursday, March 27, 1952
worker and belongs to Pi Beta
Holdover members of the squad
are Dick Claussen, Judy Withe
and Jo Berry,
Members of the advisory
board are: Jerry Johnson, Inno-
cents society president; Gene
Robinson, Corn Cob president;
Mary Ann Kellogg, Tassel presi
dent; George (Potsy) Clark, ath
letic director; Don Devries and
Ira Epstein, Yell squad; Jake
Geier, gymnastic coach; Donald
Olsen, director of debate; and
Don Lentz, University band di
rector. Other eight which were in the
top ten are: Marilyn Meuller, Jan
Harrison, Marybeue Baldwin,
Mary Jane Mapes, Rita Angell,
speaker thereafter may talk only
According to Allen, the type
written resolutions due Thursday
evening should be set up as fol
lows: Upper right hand corner
date, language used (English),
original language (the language
of the country proposing the
Seven inches down First
Plenary Session and Charter
Centered names of sponsor
ing nations and title of resolu
tion. Body of resolution.
Motions and amendments may
be considered during the mock
conference, Gomon said, but no
major resolutions will be consid
ered except those mimeographed
by the Secretariat in advance.
By DICK RALSTON
Absent Minded Professor: "Do
you know what time it is?
A. M. Prof: "Thanks."
The sergeant -walked into the
lounge of the Military and Naval
Science building and shouted, "All
right you lazy s, hop to and
The students grabbed their hats
and lined up all except one who
lay on a couch blowing smoke
"Well," roared the sergeant.
"Well," replied the student,
"There certainly were a lot of
them, weren't there?"
More of the same. That's the
weather prediction for today.
and the high
around 38. If
ning to go
do it soon
it won't b e
all the white
stuff is gone.
For good I hope!
Wherry), Kerr had to bend over
to speak into the michrophone.
But his voice was that of a true
orator he could have been heard
throughout the room without the
public address system.
The senator warned against
j"the architect whose knowledge is
.based on the specifications of the
past." Democracy is dynamic, he
said, and the "keystone of Demo
cratic thought and principles is
that we look to the future."
Labeling Jefferson the radical
of his day, Kerr declared that he
"is disappointed in youth who are
not radicals and in old people who
are not conservatives." Young
persons, he added, must have the
"capacity to dream and to plan a
further journey without the bur
den (conservatism) which age
As proof of the progressive
principles of the Democratic
party, he pointed to its record
during 20 years in national power.
He reported that whereas in 1932,
the average per capita income was
$400, it is now more than $1600.
When quizzed later concerning
the increase in prices due to infla
tion, he estimated that "the aver
age man is still a little better than
twice as well oil" as he was in
The United States is the
"greatest, richest, most produc
tive, strongest nation in Qe
world today," he said; "no one
can conquer us."
Breaking into the oratory for
which he has long been known,
always Deen ijke this There
were 12 years wher things were
different when we hardened
under Harding, cooled under Cool
idge and hungered under Hoover."
Continued On Vw ' ,
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