Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (April 29, 1952)
W Np)MP AIM
Ivy Day Rehearsal
Member of the Ivy and
Daisy chain will practice with
the ROTO band Wednesday, 5
p.m., on the first floor, Temple
building. Thii will be the last
rehearsal before Ivy Day.
Men's Ivy Day Sing
All directors of men's rroups
entered In the Ivy Day sing- arc
to meet In the Kosmet Klub of
flee at the Union at 5 p.m.
Wednesday to draw for posi
tion and receive general Instructions,
Students planning to attend summer school at the Uni
versity may file for summer activities coordinator until
Monday at 5 p.m.
Applications may be turned in to Dean Linscott at the
student Council office in the
e ine summer coordinator, as-
(f aMICTi1! flAfl slstcd by board of five stu
ItUI5ir UIIUll dents, Is responsible for main-
tainlng a smooth runnlnr acti
Students should see their advis-
ers as soon as possible and make Builders and Daily Nebraskan ob
an appointment with them to com-1 tain workers through the coordi
plete their worksheets, Dr. Floyd nator.
W. Hoover, acting director of reg-1 Any new activities initiated dur
htratkn and records, mxm,,'
Schedules of classes will be
available at Room B-7, Admin
istration hall, on May 2. Regis
tration will be held May 12, 13
and 14. .
Students must pick up grade
credit slips in Room B-7, Admin
istration hall, before they will be
admitted to the assignment com
Ag students may obtain their
credit slips in Room 206, Agricul
A student will be admitted on
the basis of his credit hours shown
on these slips.
Students who Bfive picked up
their credit slips for the elec
tion May 5, must keep slips for
the registration procedure.
Those who register this spring
will not be required to return un
til Sept. 15, the day classes be
gin, Dr. Hoover said.
Registration next fall will be
gin Sept. 10, for those who do not
register this spring.
To Hear Talk
New Coed Counselors and board
members will meet Tuesday after
noon to hear Dr. Arthur A. Hitch
cock, director of Junior Division.
The meeting will begin in Room
313, Union, at 5 p.m.
According to Nanci DeBord,
vice president, other speakers will
be Nancy Whitmore, Marge Mo-
ran and Nancy Peterson, who will
talk on their experiences as Coed
April Beta Delta
Any University blood donor
who has contributed three or
more times during the school
year should submit his name,
address, phone number and
number of donations to the Red
Cross box in the Union base
ment. The student who has given
most will be April Beta Delta
of the Month.
A 35 per cent certificate will
be presented to the organized
house or organization which
has that percentage of blood
donors among its membership.
The name of the house, blood
donors and total membership
of the organization should be
placed in the Red Cross box.
These names should be in by
5 p.m. Tuesday.
Awards will be presented at
the Red Cross banquet Thurs
PASCAL FOR PUBLICITY . . . Dick Pascal, University junior,
draws cartoons for a hobby. This year he has expanded his hobby
by drawing for the 1952 Cornhusker and The Daily Nebraskan.
(Daily Nebraskan Photo.)
VOL. 51 No. 133
A 4.5 average Is required. Appli
cations will be reviewed by the
Council on May 7. Interviews will
also be held then.
vity program on the campus
during- summer school.
Summer projects carried on hv
' Coed Counselors, Associated
ordinated through the coordina
Barbara Bredthauer was co
ordinator last summer. One of
the projects carried out under
her guidance was the Town
Meeting: of the Air program.
The office works closely with
the Union activities summer pro
gram and the YWCA.
By CHARLES KLASEK
A father shook his hpad snrfiv
as his son left the room. For the
second successive semester his
grade report showed nothing but
l's and 2's.
"I am finally convinced." he
told his wife, "that our son must!
nave a sixth sense. There's rer.
tainly no sign of the other five."
These sunburns that many
girls are sporting thanks to
sun baths pose a definite prob
lem to the men on this campus.
On dates, the fellas never know
whether the girls are sun
burned or blnshing.
In darkest Brooklyn, a Duoil re
ported to his nature teacher, "Dis
morning I hoid a bold choiping."
"No, John." corrected the
teacher. "You heard a bird chirp-
"J-unny." commented John. T
couida' swore ft was a boid choip.
A great scientist had finished
his lecture to a Bronxville ladies'
club, and the members were
buzzing around him as he de
scended irom the podium.
"Professor." gushed one ladv.
"we've been hearing a lot about
tnese new lie detectors. Have you
ever seen one in action?"
"Seen one!" snapped the Pro
fessor. "I married one!"
Get out the
today is sched
u 1 e d to con
tinue fair and
warm with a
ture of 80 de
grees. Voice on
the phone: Is
this the Sal
vation Army? Warmer
Answer: Yes, it is.
Voice: Is it true that you save
Answer: Yes, it is.
Voice: Well, please save me
one for Saturday night.
The principal of a school in the
Kentucky moonshine country
asked a gangly scholar, "How
much is seven and seven?"
"Ten." hazarded the scholar,
"Well, I'll mark you passing,"
said the principal, "seem as how
you only missed it by one."
WMMM:&Z .?.'' '"""f vWP
Official Ballot For Council,
Class Officer Election
Official Ballot for Student Council and Class Officer Election
Student Council '
Arts and Sciences
(Vote for three, at least one man and one woman.)
Benedict, J. Gilbert Kiffin, Charles
Hasebroock, Robert W. Hamilton, Shirley Lou
Davis, Jean Hall, Sally
Johnson, Joyce Dennlston, Lyle 1
(Vote for two, at least
Harden, Lura Ann
(Vote for two.)
(Vote for two.)
' Rasmusson, John
Bailey, William M.
(Vote for three, at least
(Vote for one.)
(Vote for one.)
Senior Vice President
(Vote for one.)
(Vote for one.)
(Vote for one.)
(Vote for one.)
Junior Vice President
(Vote for one.)
(Vote for one.)
Jackson, Beverly ,
(Vote for one.)
Lawlor, Mike ,
Perry, Edwin C.
Benedict, J. Gilbert
Holmes, F e
College 01 Pharmacy Calls
Council Stains 'Unfair'
By DICK RALSTON
The stand on the Student Coun
cil issue of the College of Phar.
macy, said Joseph B. Burt, dean,
is that if the principle of single
representation is. valid, why is it
not applied to all colleges?
When asked why no student
from Pharmacy college had ap
plied for Student Council for the
coming election, Dean Burt said,
"We have been offered a position
which we believe to be mequit
able and unfair. A student filing
for Student Council under the
present statutes," he said, would
be "an admission of the status
Under the present constitu
tion, the College of Pharmacy is
represented jointly with the
College of Dentistry with ope
representative on the council.
An amendment to change the
constitution to specify one rep
resentative from each college
will go before the student body
in the coming election. -There
will be no candidate to
represent either the College of
Pharmacy or Dentistry, however.
No one filed from Pharmacy, and,
although there was one filing
from Dentistry, the election rules
state that there must be two fil
ings for a valid election. There
fore, neither college will be repre
sented on the Student Council for
the coming year.
If a student filed for Student
Council from Pharmacy college i
By CHARLES GOMON
Staff News Writer
Ridgway Succeeds Ike
PARIS On the recommen-
of the U. S., the North Atlan
tic Council named Gen. Mat
thew B. Ridgway to succeed
Gen. Dwight . D. Eisenhower
as supreme allied commander
At the same time President
Truman announced from'
Washington the appointment
of Gen. Mark Clark as suc
cessor to Gen. Ridgway in the
Far East. Clark will also as
sume the leadership of the UN
command in Korea.
Occupation Ends In Japan
JAPAN The rising sun flag
once more flies over Japan.
This outward symbol is only
one of the many changes now
making themselves evident as
Japan takes her position as a
state instead of an occupied
American troops removed
the occupation insignia from
Search For Seamen Abandoned
WASHINGTON The search
was abandoned for the 176
missing seamen from the U. S.
son which sank during a
storm in the Atlantic.
The Hobson, traveling at
high speed, rammed the car
rier Wasp. The carrier sus
tained a 75-foot gash in her
Voicm of 6000 Cornhuther-
one man and one woman.)
one man and onerwoman.)
Smith. Ronald Li
Folmer, Donna '
it would be an acceptance of
the present representation, Dean
Burt said. Although he openly
discouraged any student from
filing, he said that filing was
strictly voluntary and there had
been no discrimination.
"Our position is that either we
accept our position as it is," he
said, "or we forego representation
for a year and try for a change."
Dean Burt outlined the reasons
he gave to the University senate
on Oct. 9, 1951, for changing the
system of representation:
1. "The proposal (having both
colleges represented with only
one representative) is discrim
inatory, since all other under
graduate colleges are provided
with one or more representatives
2. "The proposal of one repre
sentative for two colleges is im
practical because choice of repre
sentatives would depend solely
upon which college had larger en
3. "If the principle of college
representation is to be recognized,
then in all fairness it should be
extended to all undergraduate col
leges. Failure to do so is undemO'
cratic and at variance with ae
cepted procedures of representa
"The Colleges of Dentistry and
Pharmacy are as official as any
others." he said. "Size doesn't
make any difference. If the Stu
dent Council representation is by
colleges, then the present system
Lt. Gen. Alfred M. Gruen
ther, rumored to be a candi
date for the supreme Euro-'
pean post, will remain in his
present position, that of chief
of staff in Europe.
Meeting under the new
NATO secretary-general, Brit
ish Lord Ismay, the north At
lantic nations gave unanimous
Approval to Gen. Ridgway's
name. It was no secret that
most Europeans would prefer
Gen. Gruenther as their com
mander, but by agreement the
U. S. picked the officer. .
their shoulder patches and the
now sovereign Japanese gov
ernment issued a "white pa
per" to explain its policy
toward Russia and Red China.
The Associated Press points
out that we are gambling on
the Japanese being more valu
able to the Far East as citizens
than as occupation subjects.
bow and was forced to return
to port. The Hobson sank, in
what the navy has termed the
worst peacetime naval dis
aster in modem times.
Heavy seas and murky skies
combined to take their toll of
the Hobson's survivors. Only
61 of the Hobson's 237 crew
members were rescued.
Garfinkle Vice President
Joan Krueger will direct the activities of the Nebraska University Council for World
Affairs during the coming year. Miss Krueger was elected at the second NUCWA election
Allan Garfinkle, the second high candidate, will serve
Col. Lewis H. Ham, professor
of military science and tactics at
Colorado A&M, Fort Collins, and
Maj. Harold K. Reynolds, assist
ant P.M.S.& T. at Michigan State
college, East Lansing, will inspect
ROTC units at the University
Wednesday and Thursday.
The team will inspect activi
ties, installation, administration
and training, as well as meet
with the Chancellor or his rep
resentative, according to Col.
James II. Workman, University
professor of military science
The federal inspection will be
climaxed with a formal review at
1:30 p.m. Thursday on the prac
tice field. All ROTC units and
the University ROTC marching
band will participate. Awards will
On Friday Ham and Reynolds
will inspect ROTC units at the
College of Medicine in Omaha.
Colonel Workman will leave
Saturday to participate in fed
eral inspection in Indiana. He will
inspect units at the University of
xnaiana, nose Polytechnic (Terre
Haute) and Notre Dame.
He will be gone two weeks.
Malone Wins Prize
In Story Contest
Marvin Malone is first place
winner in the Delphian Union
Literary society's annual short
story contest. The award for his
story, "Midwestern Epic," was
made at the society's annual alum
Other winners were: Shirlpv
Wear, second; Marlin Jo Martin:
i U i - J. j-x i
iniro; uvenon Turner, Don
Thackerv and T. n c A
Malone read his story to the 40
active and alumni members pres
ent at the banquet. Also included
on the program were short
speeches by Ormand Meyer and
Albert Rosenber; skits by Thelma
and Clark Gustin; piano selection
by Joan Williams; a playlet by
active members and a dance by
Joan Williams and Taghi Ker-mani.
'eef. Committee Chairmen Describe
By SARA STEPHENSON
n.-weeK was a success and as
good as last year's in proportion
with the drop in enrollment,
agreed co-chairmen Paul Chismar
and John D. Krogh- at the last E
Week committee meeting Monday.
The event was described by one
committeeman as being a "big
program spread out pretty thin"
because of the reduction in peo
ple in Engineering.
i . T
I ; y-ry ' ' J
- . ' ' -
E-WEEK MEN . . . Co-chairmen of Engineers' Week, John Krogh
(1.) and Paul Chismar (r.). evaluate the results of the recent pro
gram. (Daily Nebraska? Photo.)
Tuesday, April 29, 1952
Conrltsy Lincoln Blur
Filings are now open for
seven Nebraska Council of
World Affairs board positions.
i Any interested students,
whether NUCWA members or
not, may apply until noon
Thursday in the central booth
main floor Union. They are to
sign up for interviews at the
Positions open include chair
man of membership, special
projects, UN week, spring con
ference, mass meetings, pub
licity and speakers bureau com
mittees. Board members will be
chosen at a later date by mem
bers of the old and new execu
There will be an important
meeting for all Corn Cobs in
cluding new activities in Un
ion parlor Y at 5 p.m. Tuesday.
13 A U."
Two Hundred Plan To Attend
RWC Friendship Picnic Today
Approximately 200 American
and ioieiSO- students are exper?.!
to attend the Religious Wel
fare council's friendship picnic
Cars will leave the Union be
tween 5:30 and 6:15 p.m. for
Pioneer park, where the picnic
will be held, barring rain. Food,
to be provided by Ag YMCA
'As Good As
Suggestions for 1953's event in
ments in Lincoln to show those
attending the relationship be
jtween what is learned at school
and how it is applied to the ac
It was generally agreed that one
of the greatest improvements was
needed in the publicity depart
ment. An enlarged publicity com
mittee, publicity releases handed
in a month ahead of time and ad
vertising slips added to milk bot-
- ...- - n! -
as vice president during 1952-
Miss Krueger, a junior in Arts
and Sciences college, is editor of
The Daily Nebraskan; president
of Delta Sigma Rho, speech hon
orary; member of Gamma Alpha
Chi, advertising honorary; mem
ber of Kappa Tau Alpha, journal
ism honorary; and member of the
debate squad. She is a Gamma
Garfinkle Is the New Student
Week committee representative
from NUCWA. A sophomore in
the College of Arts and Sciences,
he is a member of the Inter
Fraternity Council, staff writer
for The Daily Nebraskan and
scholarship chairman for Sigma
The second election was held
after Charles Gomon, one of the
original candidates, found that he
would not return to University
Other officers were elected
Wednesday. Jean Speidell will
serve as secretary and Pat Allen
Miss Speidel, a junior in the
College of Arts and Sciences, is
a member of Builders and Wom
en's Athletic Association. She is
affiliated with Delta Delta
Allen is master of rituals of
Alpha Kappa Psi, business fra
ternity, and a member of Acacia
fraternity. He is a junior in the
College of Business Administra
tion. He headed the Russian dele
gation at the NUCWA mock char
ter amendment conference.
Beerline To Head
Phi Epsilon Kappa
Glenn Beerline was elected
president of Nebraska Tau chap
ter of Phi Epsilon Kappa, national
men's professional physical edu
cation iraternity. ,
I Other officers are: Jack Shull,
ivice president; Ralph Hall, secre
tary; Dale Harned, treasurer; Bill
Giles, historical editor; Fred Se
ger, guide; Gene Yelken, sergeant-at-arms.
and YWCA, will be served at
Bill Mundell is in charge of
picnic recreation following the
Although rain is not expected,
a secondary location has been se
cured for the picnic in case of
Presby house was in charge
of invitations and tickets.
eluded the idea of working the
program around the establish
tle tops were suggested by George
Cobel, publicity chairman. The
publicity through the high schools
was handled very well.
Other comments concerned
sales portion of the event More
salesmen and each sellini? tirkpts
to every affair and posters before
the sales begin to promoter great
er in trest in purchasing were the
E-Week ribbon salps IntaUA 9 -
451 and it was approximated that
the engineers cleared about $20 on
Three University faruUv
bers have received research grants
totaling $29,408. acrnrHinjr in
Dean R. W. Goss of the graduate
National Science foundation,
grant of $13,700 to Dr. Norman
Cromwell, professor of chemis
try, for a study of "three-rinf
compounds." The grant covers
a two-year period.
The National Heart institute nf
the U.S. public health service,
grant or $8,208 to Dr. F. Lowell
Dunn. Drofessor of internal mpHi-
cine at the College of Medicine
in Omaha, for a study of "non
organic heart murmurs.''
The Nebraska Heart associa
tion, grant of $2,500, to Dr.
Dunn for cardiovascular re
search. Roberts Dairy enmnanv. want
of $5,000 ($1,000 per year for five
years) to Dr. P. L. Kelly, chair
man of the dairy husbandry, de
partment, for a study to
most economical production of
mine possible for Nebraska dairy
farmers through (a) production of
pasture and roughage; (b) use of
ipasture and roughage; and (c)
'storage of roughage.
Powered by Open ONI