The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, April 01, 1952, Page 4, Image 4
THE DAILY NEBRASKAN Tuesday, April 1, 1952 fluid fimidl r IMUJICWA Assembly r x pis b ay - ' " r II i r 4 a. s.. Jf M 3B3t.".'y-L. Jl Af tV-V, '- S - JIT ' IMllrnT" " 1 ' ' mi mmm nw , WHAT DO WE DO NOW? . . . Sumner House (r.), instructor in political science, offers sug gestions to Gamma Phis (1.) Pat Lindgren and Norma Gamerl for the NUCWA conference. They will represent the United States. (Daily Ne braskan Photo.) SAMMIES LAY PLANS ... As representatives of Australia, (I. to r.) Allan Garf inkle and Marvin Friedman interview a Canadian student, Burbank Kristjaason, to learn a few ideas ,about the stand taken by the British Commonwealth of Nations in relation to the UN. Their ideas will be presented at the NUCWA conference. (Daily Nebraskan Photo.) itrdipv nrTTR . . . Chi Omegas. (1. to r.) Carol Else, Beth Logie Rosemary Amos, Hester Morrison and Mary Middleton, find that Love library is one of the best places to do research work on problems concerning the veto and powers of the general as sembly. Both of these topics will be debated at the spring con ference. (Daily Nebraskan Photo.) RUSSIAN REPRESENTATIVES . . . Members of Acacia, (I. to r.) James Collins, Pat Allen and Gus Anderson are at work preparing their speeches for the NUCWA mock charter amend ment conference. They will represent the USSR and Bylorussia. (Daily Nebraskan Photo.) 'Round The Campus Farm House, AGR Spring Formals Top Social Weekend The social spotlight was shining Alda Mae Reinke; Paul Fenske brightest on the Ag campus this and Pat Wall, weekend. Both the AGR's and the The AGR's held their traditional Farm House held formals this ning. weekend. "S weetheart" was the theme of the Farm House party held Saturday evening at Cot ner Terrace. A 1 1 h o u gh no formal Farm House sweet heart was pre sented, Steve Eberhart passed cigars during the dinner to Gordon announce his pinning to Lora Lee Hammond. Other daes to the dance in cluded: Rex Meyer and Made line Watson; Charlie Harris and Jo Dunn; Clayton Yeutter and Jeannie Vierk; Clark Stube and "Cookie" Cook; Don Reeves and Barb;.ra Crowe; Don Johnson and Virginia Barnes; Wayne Mook and Joyce Bennington; Wayne White with Jo Meyer; Oren Rawlings and Janie Reich ard; Glen Marsh and Shirley Eckerson; Paul Krueger and Some of the dates to the party included: Howard Hall with Mary Ann Nelson; Don Pluck -nett with Dora Hueftle; Bob Berke and Nancy Sanders; Bill Waldo and Rosemary Castner; Dean Linscott and Cecilia Pink, erton; Ken Pinkerton and Nancy Hemphill; Lee Georg and Mari lyn Larson; Jim Haggart and Cathy Melvin; Don Anderson and Mary Dean Niehaus; Joel Mead and Barb Bigley; Gus Shires and Mary Maronde. "Cinderella" Ball was the name of the SDT's annual spring formal held Saturday evening at the Lin coln hotel. Some of the Cinderellas and their Prince Charmings at the dance were: Diane Cooper and Marshall Kushner; Leta Wciner and Vein Davidson; Fran Locke and Shelley Green; Rosanna Locke and Hal Bcrkal (Omaha); Lucy Lavine and Gerry Fell man; Syl Goodman and Bernie Greenberg; Bark Turek and Marv Suvalsky; Lois Gerelick Connie Gordon and Stewart TuIIy (Omaha); Charney Taub and Monte Her man; Hefene Sherman and Hugo Kahn (Omaha); Audrey Marx and Paul Gaiter; Charlene Katz and llerm Shyken (Omaha); Ruthie Lavine and Lennie Bush; Reva Gittclman and Lenny Mozer. Theater To Present 'Victorij Regina' "Victoria Regina," an experi mental theater production, di rected by Charles Peterson and produced by Marilyn Lehr, will be presented in the arena thea ter, Room 205, Temple building, April 17 and 18 at 8 p.m. Tht nlnv is "a lively Dortrait of Queen Victoria from girlhood to ege of meeting with about twenty! an old age: of a spirited woman lashion columnists irom iweniy whose virutes and vices were 'different colleges, proudly middle class," Peterson meeting was held said. I Hall here in Fashion Folly. Nebraskan Writer Meets Fashion Columnists In Secret Session Dolly McQuistan The cast consists of Victoria, Lincoln. I, . . . j, Uldvuu uy ivxcii uiic Minimi t aim c jt;Lif cue 've got some more dates for the ' ,,,:L , h M' vin L(IB own, OIIUIIICI. lilt: AJULiicaa ui ncni . until lllis wcciv and Princess Victoria will be when we could acted by Christine Phillips andjp u b 1 icize our Pat Loder, respectively. Pat Nellis.much pondered and Charles Peterson are cast in ideas. Our main the parts of Princess Louise and topic of discus Prince Albert. The maid will be sion was that Beta Spring formal that was Friday night at Cotner Terrace. The Betas and their dates in clude: Janice Jaco with Dave Kauf; Don Anderson and Mari lyn Johnson; Marlene WTyatt and Don Shultheis; Rocky Yapp and Kay Sommers; Charlie Wright with Barbara Bell; Kathy Grabili and Bill Greer; Priscilla Jones and Jack Greer; Joy Nixon with Tom Healey; Jerry Siegel and Alice Good time; Bob Gangel and Marilyn Coupe; Tom Weekes and Judy Flansburg. Last Saturday I had the privil-your eyes. I thing to represent your favorite faince most of the colleges rep- candidate. The new buttons will resented at the meeting were the either be in pastel shades or the western schools, we felt we should; old favorites red, white, and blue, live up to the western tradition. I Speaking politically, we found it So this year one day a week, pre-'necessary to arrange for another f erably Friday, will be set aside meeting to decide whether or not for wearing cowboy boots, saddle it will be appropriate to wear the pants or jeans, western shirts, and coon-skin hats on dates. The secret in Boomer's played by Diane Downing. NU Singers To Present 'Requiem' The University Singers will pre- college coeds have become in a rut as to the type of clothes McQuistan cowboy hats. No loaded guns please! Of course, we all agreed that politics should enter into fashions this year because it is a political year. The main interest in jewelry will be buttons worn on every- To summarize briefly, some of the other debatable questions we talked on were: Terry-cloth formats, slicker suits, denim dressy coats, gunny-sac dresses, and s p o n g e-r u b b er dressey shoes. they have been wearing for the past few years. . I I Naturally we all feel that we the authorities on campus College Health Conference To Convene On NU Campus Army ROTC Men Elect Tavis To COA Council Dick Tavis was elected armv representative to the executive sent a concert Sunday at the First council of Candidate Officers as- Plymouth-Congregational church sociation at a recent meeting of at 5 P-m. the army branch of COA. j Dr. Arthur Westbrook, director Tavis is a sophomore in the Col-; of the school of fine arts, will lege of Business Administration' direct the concert. and a member of Sigma Chi. I The processional; the "Requiem" The executive council is the by Gabriel Faure, accompanied by ! policy making unit of COA. It is Myron Roberts, associate profes sor oi organ and theory; and t an are wear, so Tri Sci To Hold Contest For NU Undergraduates we decided to make a Tri Sci, anthropology, social must accompany each paper. few changes that will be so much of a relief to the busy twenty- hour-a-day coed. I imagine we shook our heads for at least a couple of hours over the fact that everyone wears white anklets. Isn't it strange because by the end of the day they are usually dirty and very drab looking? So we columnists feel that this year anklets too can be exciting. Do you realize that many anklet Friday and Saturday, April 4 and Friday afternoon a panel dis- 5. jcussion on preventive medicine in; Dr. o the University's Health Cen-ing speakers: Dr. Ralph Canute-, other candidates f'or the army, "Grant Them Rest Eternal,'! ler, saiu me curuerence win ue a sun uiu ui. oigmuuu uuimic ui council position were Don Bean. "Offertorv." "Holv. Holv. Holv." uiuveiMiy ui ivciumis, ui wi- Robert Fayman. Robert I nuuKUB i "-V- ""11""r . (headed bv Wayne Handshv. Dresi preventive meaicme m coneges oayo university wev" dent of COA, and is composed of tasy in A by Cesar Frank, also1 designers have lost their minds in and universities will be discussed chiatrist, will speak on mental representative from each of accompanied by Roberts, will attempting to introduce a new at conference at the University .health in colleges. fh th,-o nnTr Qorinoc v im5b ii nmwam ( f oinAmo9 w0 Vnni this in navy and air force. j Soloists for the "Requeim" are be very true because we are al- Samuel Fuenning, director colleges will feature the follow- are membcrs of C0A. i The narts of the "Reauiem" are:' a.iv. We knew we had to reach some decision as to what would be the newest thing in the stocking wear this year. I was very proud when they selected a well known Nebraska boy's idea. Yes, George Wilcox sub mitted the winning idea. This is it the new thing in anklets will be painted water-color designs to match the design of your skirt and dress on your ankles. Just think how simple it will be! joint meeting of the University's the annual college health day, and of liam A. Hunt of Northwestern uni the South Central and Rocky ersity; Dr. 13. w. Lalene ot an Mountain sections of the American sas State College; Mr. R. W. Hart College Health association. of Kansas City, Mo.; Dr. Lawrence Representatives of colleges and Holden of the University of Col universities in the Rocky M o u n - orado; Chancellor R. G. Gustavson tain and cornbelt states, and of of the Unilversity; and Dr. Bar Nebraska colleges will attend. j bato. The meeting is open to the At 11 a.m. Friday in Love Li- public. and Christian S. Yamate. Maclay "Blessed Jesus," "Lamb of God,' i "Deliver Me" and "In Paradise. Builders Seal Design Contest Open To University Students Mock Primary Results (Continued from Page 1.) Gov. Warren pulled 202 votes to beat his opposition, present vice president, Alben Barkley, 30, and Illinois Governor, Adlai Stephenson, 29. Additional results were un available as the Daily Nebraskan went to press late Monday night. The write-in candidates re vealed party hopping in many cases. Eisenhower received six votes on the Democratic ballot while the Republican ballot found Kerr, Kefauver and Tru man written-in several times, parent in other offices. Attention artists and would-be artists. Builders are conducting a con test for a seal design to repre sent their organization. The design of the seal must center around the Builders motto, "To Build a Greater University." Entries will be judged on tion as possible. Student interest, whetted by the appearance on campus of several of the top candidates, showed up u J ri in the number voting. The mock . primary drew 1,155 voters. Voters were required to regis ter for either Republican or Democrat and present an ID card which was punched. The election committee of the Y's under co-chairmanship of Syvia Krasne and Marvin Strommer, handled the details of the election. work and sociology organization, is sponsoring an essay contest open to all undergraduate stu dents registered in any course in the departments of anthropology, social work or sociology. The essay or term paper must be written on some subject cov ered in me of the three fields of study and must have been written since September, 1951. Papers submitted must the following requirements: 1. They must be typed, double spaced on one side of the page, on typewriting paper with 1 'A -inch margin on the left and a one inch margin on the right. 2. There must be footnotes and bibliography if one is relevant Three copies of the paper are to be submitted to the judges, who will keep the original. The standards of research are those usually required in under graduate work in the Tri Sci fields. The essay committee suggests that students cons' lit with instruc tors under whom they took an. thropology, social work or sociol- meet ogy courses before they write their papers. Alpha Kappa Delta, national sociological honorary fraternity, has contributed the prize money. Three prizes will be given, $15, $10 and $5. Papers must be submitted to Max N. Burchard, Room 109B So- 3. An abstract one page long cial Science building by April 25. Contest judges are Mary Mie- lenz, Builder s Faculty adviser and Dean Linscott, Builder's president. Contest entries must be sub mitted on sheets of plain white caoer. The sender's name and address must be attached to the of your cashmeres you have been entry on a separate paper , waiting so long to get rid of. Be- All entries must be sent to the cause this year, Tee-shirts, at a Builders office. Room 308, Union, 'much more reduced price, will Friday, May 2. jtake the place of cashmere sweat- Builders will award a prize to ers. The outstanding color in Tee the designer of the best entry. I shirts will be olive green to match Aquaquettes Build Swim Show Around Musical Background Aquaquettes' "Down the Mis-narration of Nanci DeBord, swim sippi" will be built around a club members will produce spe background of music ranging from cial effects in the mood of each the happy-go-lucky "Cruising song. These effects include mili Down the River" to the more'tary formations, blackface, flu sophisticated "Rhapsody in Blue." orescent painted hands and cos- To the music of records and the; turning. Songs to be used in the show AC TT r Now is the time to discard all Mr IU OmmiSSIOn Weather Officers (French Club Plans Skit For Thursday NU Receives $2,200 Research Grant For Use By Dr. Looker In Chemestry Receipt of a $2,200 grant from was j "Le Casque Invisible" is the jskit to be presented by the Uni versity French club at 4 p.m. ! Thiirsrl.nv. ! Members of the cast in the four- lhe Research Corporation of New scene skit include: reader. Kay I York to support research being 'Burcum; the hero, Walter Mead; done by Dr. James H. Looker in uwo peasanis, jeanne aecK ana rin.ill-v fnr the errmlovment of an assistant to aid Dr. Looker I in his effort to develop a new I method for the production of amino acids by synthesis. Dr. Looker joined the Univer- The write-in vntp heavy, especially for Eisenhower A3," iTT'L the University's chemistry depart Students voted at the Union. Ag whose name was not on the bal- n,in ' ' ment was announced Friday by sity staff in 1950. He received his Union and Ferguson hall in booths lot. I Nnr'ma Tfhrnn will nlnv fhp Chancellor R. G. Gustavson. .undergraduate and Ph.D degrees wmcn were under the same re- Campaigning on the campus was part of the bandit-chief and John BUU.UUUS pidi-eu uii iuguiuuuu punctuated with eevrything irom Woollcy and Frank Wilder will polling places. jpetitios to coon-skin caps. There be policemen. In fact the whole election was, were many campus clubs support-j a french radio program and The United States Air Force has announced plans to commission 300 college graduates as weather officers. College graduates and second semester seniors with credit for one year of college physics and mathematics through integral cal culus are now eligible to apply. Applications should be made to Chief, Air Weather Service, Andrews Air Force Base, Wash ington 25, D. C, for forms and detailed instructions for apply ing for a USAF commission and meteorology training. Schools which will offer the weather training course are the include: "Anchors Aweigh," "St. Louis Blues," "South," "Memphil Blues." "Cruising Down the Riv er," "Dixie," "Stormy Weather" "Daybreak," "Basin Street Blues," "Rhapsody In Blue," "Way Down Yonder In New Orleans" and the finale "Old Man River." The money will be used prin- run as close to the official elec-ing different candidates. Blood Contributors Beta Delta Members To Record Donations french music will be a part of the program, announced Mrs. Jane H. Dein, instructor in romance lan guages. All French students are invited to attend the program in Union, Room 315. Refreshments will be served. Innocents' Award Organized men's houses must submit their entries to day for the -Innocents Scholar ship Activities award. Entries are to be turned in to Jack Cohen, 1345 R street. Red Cross blood, recruitment. board has added a new feature to its program. A black leather gilt edged blood donor's memorial book will be kept by the board to record students who have do nated to defense. The book will be initiated at the Beta Delta Rally at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday in the Union ballroom. tance of blood in the defense effort. Presentation of the first RCCU Beta Delta of the Month will cli max the program. A certificate, crown and large blood donor's pin will be given the honoree by Shirley Murphy, blood recruitment chairman. Red Cross board members will come on stage to lead the sing- Wilma Kindhart. Jean Perriniing of "Hail Beta Delta," blood and Elaine Kagawa, members of; donors' fraternity official song. in Copies of the song will be dis tributed at the doors by mem bers of Miss Perrin's commit tee. Any organization with 35 percent blood donors may re ceive a certificate of apprecia tion from national Red Cross. An organization representative should submit the names of blood donors and list of mem bers in the organization to Miss Kagawa at International house. Names will be checked at Red Cross headquarters and tthe cer tificate will be presented at a monthly rally. the blood board, will be charge of guest signatures. Blood donors should present their Red Cross donation rec ord cards as proof of Beta Delta membership. Jim Adams, special events blood chairman, is in charge of the rally program. Den Leineman, recruitant chairman of Lancaster county Ked Cross chapter, will speak. A movie, "Blood and Bullets," Will be featured at the rally. Igt William Welsh, ordl fence chief. Marine air detach tent of Lincoln Naval air sta tion, will explain the impor- from Ohio State university and Massachusetts Institute of Tech engaged in post-doctoral research 'nology, New York university, the at the University of Illinois before. University of California at Los coming to Nebraska. Angeles, Pennsylvania State col- The Research Corporation Is a!leee, the University of Chicago, non-profit agency founded injF1rda State university and the 1912 and starting with income from patients obtained by Fred erick Gardner Cottrell has con tinued to make research grants available to American colleges and universities. University of Washington. Further details can be secured from Capt. E. S. Nyland of the Air Science department in Mili tary and Naval Science building. Klasek Wins Third In Speech Contest Charles Klasek took third place honors in the individual oratory contest at the Missouri Valley de- hatp tmirnament Friday at the University of Kansas. His speech, on elementary education teachers was titled. "Where Will They Lead Us?" First place winner in the con test was Kirk Brady from the University of Colorado. Brady was the speaker of the assembly at the University of Nebraska de bate and discussion conference. The entry from the University of Kansas was in second place. Livestock Show Committee Heads if '-A ui LIVESTOCK SHOW . . . Ag students headlwr committees for the Block and Bridle livestock show Saturday night are the following: Dale Reynolds, publicity; Frank Sibert, co-chairman; Courtesy of Slate Journal. Rex Messcrsmith, co-chairman and president of the club, and Clayton Yeuter, special events chairman. CHANGES IN CHARTER? NUCWA Conducts United Nations Poll "Are United now?" This was one question asked of 187 students in a poll conducted by Nebraska University Council for World Affairs last week. One hundred forty-one ans- you satisfied with the ballroom. Nations as it operates i One hundred five students MAn't think the veto DOWer 01 the Security Council should be abolished; 15 had no opinion and 67 voted "yes." Those favoring giving General Assembly the right to de cide which government of a men fled with the operation; 21 had ber nation should be represented no opinion. jn the UN were 135. (i.e., Na- Jean Speidel was in charge of tionnlis China vs. Communist the poll that queries Sumner J.I China.) Twenty-six voted "no, House's political science class and 1 and an equal number had no opw many nouses on tne campus. 'ion. wered "no," and 25 were satis- NUCWA delegates gave out the questlonaires to their respective nouses. Another question brought 153 against having a police force for the UN; 22 were for and 12 had no opinion. The poll was taken to arouse Interest in the mock-UN Charter Amendment conference, which opens with the World Court Wed nesday afternoon at the Union The last of the five question on the poll was "Do you thinK its (the UN )operation could be improved by a charter amend ment?" It brought 114 "yes and 26 "no's." Forty-seven baa no opinion. , The liiscussions at the confer ence will be on veto powers ara powers of the general assembly' The poll will not influence the de cisions of the discussions.