The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, May 14, 1952, Image 1

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    AWS Rules
Rules toverntnr closing;
hours and overnights for Uni
versity women as established
by the Associated Women Stu
dents' board are announced by
President Jean Loudon. See
Pare 4.
ymciii riiaoiis
S'
ents En
By LOUIS SCHOEN
Staff Writer
The Student Council will
hold a number of meetings in
the summer and next fall,
with representatives of the
University administration, in
an attempt to take action
upon participants in the re
cent raids on women's resi
dences and to prevent such
future action on the part of
any members of the student
body.
That was the promise of George
Cobel, past Council president,
terminatng a discussion which
followed a speech by Chancellor
R. C Gustavson at Tuesday's all
University convocation.
The promise was made after
varying opinions had been ex
pressed concerning the raids,
and after an estimated 3,000
students, or approximately one
half of the student body, had
t;iven lackadaisical support to
two resolutions placing the stu
dents and their respresentative
croups on record as "opposing
riots" and responsible to do
"everything within our power to
Stop a riot in the event that one
seems likely to occur."
Opinions which were expressed
during the discussion varied from
that of the student who said
"boredom and tension" caused the
riots, and that "as long as we
have a University these things
will happen . . . every so often," to
that of the student who said the
participants in the raids should
be dealth with through civil law.
The discussion reached a
dramatic climax when a stu
dent from Trinidad told the
audience that he came to the
University because in his na
tive land "people do things like
this." A deathly silence hov
ered over the audience as he
emphasized that in that in that
land, people are called "uncivil
bed" and "cannibals" because
of such actions. He said that
he "pays twice as much" as
. most students to attend the Uni
versity, and now he must bear
"part of this stigma." After ap
pealing to the honor of the stu
dents, he received an enormous
ChanceDor Gustavson told .the
audience that the rioters' actions;
had "serious implications," and
..... . .
described his own emotions con-!tion is made between the raiders
cerning the raids as "disturbed." and the other, much greater per-
"This is not the thing we stand centage of the student body,
for," he said. "University students The chancellor outlined the ac
should be above mob action." He tion by the raiders, which started
added that he believes that the 'as a college prank and continued
University student body as a to grow in size, until the atten
whole represents the "finest group tion of the raiders was turned
of young people in the nation." (to the women. He said that a
The chancellor emphasized that, total of $714 damage had been!
LAST DEPARTMENTAL
Wednesday Recital
Forty-Six NU Music
The last departmental music re-
cital of the year will be held Wed -
nesday afternoon.
Recitals are sponsored by the
cwi f rm. Ar
Seventeen voice students will
take cart. The program includes:
v Voice
Jack Snyder, "Where'er You
Walk" Handel; Jack Davis, "The
Lord 'is My Light." Alutsen Elton
Monismith "Trade Winds," Keel;
Betty Jo Allen, "Romance," De-(
bussy; Katthleen Wilson, "Dusk
At Sea," Paxson; Hilmere temes,
Die Lotosblume." Schumann.
Theodore Satorie, "Deep River,"
Burleigh; liars Sirks, "Di Puo-
Prologue from Pagliacci," Leon-
cavallo; GayleHenkel, "A Thought
Like Music," Brahms; Don
inrA "in a Pprsia Garden." Leh-
mann; Walter Witt, "Orpheus
With HIS L,Ute. ' &cnumann.
Ruth Bliss, "Addio Del Passato
P.M. Headlines
By JACK ROGERS
Staff News Writer
Murray Lambasts
PHILADELPHIA Phillip
Mnrrav onened the sixth bi
ennial convention of the CIO
United Steelworkers union by
shouting that the steel indus
try has violated "all of the
rules of common decency" by
refusing to sit down and write
WASHINGTON All argu
ments in the steel seizure case
were completed, and the Su
preme Court took the case un
der advisement at 132 P-m.
(CST) Tuesday.
The administration lawyers
wound up their arguments by
rontndine that "we are at
war" and seizure of the steel
Jah. Stassen Vie For
WEST VIRGINIA The fo-
cal point in presidential elec
tion activity turned to this
state as the citizens began to
vote in a GOP popularity con
test between Sen. Robert Taft
and Harold Stassen, spiced by
Colson Removed As Prisoner Base Commandant
a movement lor write-in vuict
SEOUL Brig. Gen. Charles
F. Colson has been removed as
commandant of Koje Island,
Red prisoner base, three days
after making a sharply criti
cized deal there with Commu
nist prisoners of war for the
release of his predecessor,
General Francis T. Dodd.
the
ill
PA
VOL. 51 No. 144
'RIOT' CONVOCATION
COOPERATION . . . Chancellor R. G. Gustavson carried Univer
sity discipline problems to the students in an all-University con
vocation ' Tuesday morning. He got a resolution against future
rioting in the University. (Daily Nebraskan Photo.)
'less than one per cent" of the
student body was involved in the
riots.
Rearding the opinion which
many people seem to hold, that
the students who were involved
should be "punished" by being
induced into the armed forces.
Dr. Gustavson said, "The armed
services are made up of the
cream of young America . . .
service . . . should not be a
penalty for misconduct."
t, ,,ki; on anattempt to stop the participants,
disapproval of the raids which land that of the girls involved,
has been shown by Nebraskawho he said showed only ' friendly
newspaper editors, the chancellor
said, are -aounaanuy ciear. ns,
added, however, that no custinc
' l 1 . 4L.
from La Travlata," Verdi; Robert;
Patterson, "The Hills of Home,"
Fox; Joel Waddill, "Zueignung,"
Strauss; Yvonne Moran, "The Nut
TrM " Schubert: Nicholas Amos.
"The Heather on the Hill," Loewe;
David Mullin, "Una Furtiva La-
grima," Donizetti.
Woodwind j
Vaughn Jaenike, "Allegro Ap-
passio iata," Brahms; John Beri-
gan, "Concerto in B flat," von
Weber; Martin cranaeii, ait
Clane de Uine," jean jean; w es-
ley kcisi, -sonaia, mnurauui.
airings
Robert Patterson, Tarantelle,"
Squire; Naida Watson, "Variations
on a toiK &ong, tisingraoer,
j Velda Stonecypher, "Stamitz Con -
Clif-;certo, first movement,' Stamitz;
Harold Welch. "Serenade du
Tsigane," Valdez-Kreislen David
(OWier. uane laudsiiuic,
sler.
Steel Industry
a new wage contract with the
union.
"And we will not let them
get away with it," he added.
The 3,000 delegates represent
ing the 1.1 million union work
ers stood up and cheered as he
spoke.
mills was the one way Presi
dent Truman could assure
their continued operation.
John W. Davis, retorting for
the steel companies, said .that
real injury has been done be
cause "Our property is taken
away, our bargaining power is
by-passed.
West Virginian Vote
(which can not count legally)
for Gen. Dwight Eisenhower.
The election of 16-vote Repub
lican and 20-vote Democratic
delegations to the Chicago na
tional conventions in July are
at stake.
The new shakeup in me
command of the island came
less than 12 hours after it be
came known that the joint
chiefs of staff demanded im
mediate and full clarification
of circumstances leading to the
revolt of Red prisoners on
Koje.
done ,and that only 75 male stu
dents were directly responsible for
the riots. This is contrary to pre
vious reports that over 400 men
were involved. The chancellor
added, however, that contrary to
previous reports, no physical dam
age was done to women students.
The action which the chancel
lor described as the most disap
pointing was that of witnesses of
the riot, who he said made no
tement The Participants he
- -
sobriety,
The ?5 students who the
chancellor said were directly
resDonsible for the raids will be
put on probation, he announced.
Th will he deorived of their
rifht to participate in extra- ;
curricular activities; they will
be liable for expulsion; and they
will be forced to pay for part
of the damages.
To Feature
Students
Dorothy Beltz "Ballade Grieg
Irene Roberts, "Introduction and;
Tarantelle," Saresota; Patricia,
Laflin, "Roneau," Bach; Sheila.
Brown. "Tambourm Chinois,
Kreisler; Earl Schuman, "Vana-
tions on a Theme of Coreddi, Jlrei-
sler.
otto Krotz, "Adagio, Sonatta in
G minor," Tartini; Barbara Chas-
son "German Hauke," Beethoven;
Shirley Diffey, "Gavotte," Handel;
Carolyn Hauke, "Padovan, -
peUreL
Piano
rnr.t r, u ht rs-Tnioc M
,,, . . v3tM' nni im.
promptu Schubert; Muriel
Pickett "Little White Donkey,"
Ibert. Mariiyn pgui, wittwer,
..Humo resque Tschaikowsky;
W!.it, in a fiaf
Chopin ' ';
chorn, rinvor "Tmnrnmntn "
c,.k,,k.w- ivmjH .ifitAm "Prc
lude," Chopin; Kathy Welch, "En-
eulfed Cathedral" Debussy; Dar-
Brahms;
lene Holm, "Lapnccio,
rami i nnrikarir "Nrwtitrnp Dp-
bussy. '
r- w -Tim . 1
rX j f&ir1' J1: 1 !a
' ' -A'
y""" " ' ,
SPECIAL CONCERT . . . Students from Lincoln p ubllc and parochial schools streamed in by the bus
loads to hear a special children's concert by the L Incoln Symphony orchestra in the Coliseum Mon
day morning. More than 2,600 accepted the mus tdan's union invitation.
-Votes of 6000 Cornhiuker-
LINCOLN, NEBRASKA
it happened at nu...
The eight o'clock bell rang.
The instrcctor began her lec
ture. All of a sudden she was inter
rupted when a late student came
bursting into class.
The lecture stopped and the
instructor waited until the late- j
comer had taken his seat in the
ront row.
Then greeted him briskly 1
with, "Good morning, sir. We've !
been waiting for you for three
or four days." ,
CORN COBS
Smoker Set
For Potential
Cob Pledges
A smoker for Corn Cobs work
ers will De neid at 7:30 p.m.
Wednesdav in Parlors XYZ. Union.
to acquaint interested male stu-
dents with function of the organi-
zation.
Two representatives from
each organized house and any
number of independent students
are asked to attend the smoker,
according to Don Noble, Cobs
president.
Prospective Cobs workers must
have a 4.5 weighted average, beiJanpt steffen and Rystrom
carrying university nours in gooa
standing and be a sophomore next
year.
According to Noble, workers
should also have Saturday morn
ings free for Cob activities.
Keys will be presented to
senior activities at the Wednes
day smoker, and a film of the
Nebraska-Iowa State football
game will be shown.
Henry Deines, Gamma Lambda,
band honorary member, in charge
of the card section, will explain
ot tne card section, win explain
the part to .be played by Cob
workers in the distribution of
cards during the football season.
Refreshments will also be
served, according to Noble.
Houses whose representatives
will be unable to attend tho
smoker are asked to contact Noble.
GIFFORD, WIDAAAIER, WILLEY
II Xg&.
r-.tt a m,....w w;,,io
. :.,j
ianu ludr""u " mc' lmvc .
nominations Tuesday for this se-
Ann n Ersa . v
mester's Outstanding Nebraskan Miss willey was nominated
award. ! for her "creative leadership,"
The nominations brought thej her "insight into campus im
total of candidates for the honor .SJJK
to six. Nominations will close at 5, stated that she has "helped
p.m. this evening, Wednesday. One; create rood faculty-student re-
student and one faculty member j
will be chosen by the Nebraskan j
staff for "meritorious service inl
.
promoting the welfare of the spirit
of the University.
Gifford received the award
nomination on the basis of "his
active and interested participa
tion in worthwhile Univecstty
activities, and his work to "pro
mote good public relations for
the University."
The letter of nomination in-
eluded Gifford's activities: former
senior class president, member of
IPhi Beta Kappa, N club, three-;
year golf letterman, individual Big
Seven Golf champion m l 950, vice
president of Sigha Alpha Epsilon
and cecepient of the C. W. Boucher
awaru iw u uubwruiij
letterman scholastically.
Widmaier's nomination was
based on his "spirit and leader
ship" in activities and his
"working towards the end of the
betterment of campus activities
and campus leaders ... .not
. . . Jiimself."
Activity-wise, the letter con-
tinued, he "has held down some
nf the most lmDortant iods on tnis
Mmmis " Widmaier activities
committee co-ordinator of the
Union, member of Kosmet Klub
and Corn cobs, president of Tau
Kanna Ensilon. Chesterfield cam-
!pus representative and has par-
Grade School Visitors
!ayinn)OirD
P leper Steamed ' AssoifQ
Ruth Raymond was selected Tuesday evening to suceed Joan Kruger as editor of
The Daily Nebraskan.
Following interviews continuing through the afternoon and night, Arnie Stern, was
named business manager with Pete Bergsten, Stan Sipple and Don Overholt as sssit
ants. Stern succeeds Jack Cohen. Overholt is the only new members of the business staff.
Don Picper was appointed asso-i ,
date editor, retracing Miss Ray-! Miss Steffen is society editor in feature editor job left by Ralston.
mond. In the managing editor. t"nLC ui . . , .
positions are Sue Gorton and KJ
Rystrom. Miss Gorton was reap-i Bob Decker heads the sports
! pointed while Rystrom replaces
Picper.
Five new
editors were
hired: Sally
Hall. Sarah
oevenson, r ai
Ball, Dick Kal
ston and Hal
H a s s e 1
b a 1 c h. Miss
Stevenson, Miss
Ball and Ral
ston are new at
this position.
T 'h o v rpnlnre
caiiv a h a m s
RAYMOND
Armed Forces To Show Six
Movies In Union This Week
"Serving the Nation" is the first
of a six short movies to be shown
in the Union lounge during the
noon hour Wednesday and Thurs
day in celebration of Armed
Forces week.
inemovinuuH...
ircvjtt
The movie illustrates some of
conirioute mi civilian iiiuusvi.T.
Frr.nt T.inp Air Force ChaD -
lains'' and "Once a Marine" are, shown. Highlights of navy re
titles of the other two movies; search programs and womens air
Wednesday The former shows air: force training at Lackland air
force chaplains at work both at ' force base are the subjects of the
home and at overseas bases. The, last two films.
in nrt f-rnss and other
activities
u75j,w w Kuh -
mitted by 15 students.
lations through work witn joini
stVcntM Council -faculty com-
activities. mduded being
yice president of YWCA, judicial!
vice president of Student Council,!
Mortar Board, originator oi tnepTQTeS Clan Teen
leadership conference, member ofi , . ...
loi t v, tw, Aiv,a T amMa!
! Delta Phi Beta Kappa and Uni -
versity orchestra and Lincoln
'symphony. For her YW work she
was chosen One Of tWO Students tO
go to India next year.
As of Tuesday evening,
George Cobel, former Student
Council president; Jim
Buchanan, basketball star; and
Don Noble, business manager of
the Cornhusker and president
of Innocents societly, had been
nommiu
for the semester
award in addition to Gifford,
YVidmaier and Miss Willey.
Nominations, listing the quali
fication of nominees, are to be
brought or mailed to the Ne
braska office, basement, Union.
All University students and
faculty members, excepting
former award recipients and staff
members are eligible for nomina-j
uon.
iormer outstanding lepras-
kans, smce the mauguration of the
the award in 1949, have been
Coach Bill Glassford, All-Ameri-
can rsoDDy jtteynoias. jviorcar
Board president Sharon Fitz
fooftfir The Lincoln Slr
Wednesday, May 14, 1952
New Staff-
staff with Chuck Klasek as assist-
STERN PIEPER
Pat Peck is taking over the
latter tells about some of the ac
tion performed by the marine
corps.
Each of the movies lasts about
15 minutes.
On Thursday "Service Plus," a
nirtnre about armv moral train-
ifL" ZZJ Z
!"&,
! "Women in the Air Force" will be
d Edits P
I ant.
Li U
fydeimll's
ler. Assistant Dean of Student Af
fairs Frank Hallgren, ChanceUor
R. G. Gustavson. football star
Tom Novak, Dean of the Facul
ties Carl Borgmann, YWCA presi
dent Sue Allen, Innocents presi
dent Rob Raun and faculty mem-
. i . . . j : , i.
Der ana siuaeni aaviser iviiss iviaijr
Mielenz.
All University students,
faculty members and organiza
tions are urged to submit their
nominations before 5 p.m., to
day. ni. r- ix
Kfl I CDSI lOtl Q DDO
... T r-. I .
Eighteen pledges were initiated
into Phi Epsilon Kappa, national
'professional physical education
fraternity for men, at the regular
!piig imuauou ueiemoiucs,
New members of Tau chapter
are: Don Bean, Ralph Beechner,
Cliff Dale, George Gohde, Joe
Good, Max Kennedy, Buford
Johnson, Tom Kidd, Rod Pope,
Ronald Powers, Richard Raeke,
Paul Schneider, Ken Schroeder,
Jim Summers, George Supp, Hyle
Thibault, Tom Tolen and Dwaine
Van Pelt.
'ON PARADE'
Band To Sell Albums
At Houses, Unions
ords fc the ' university ROTCi
band, will be on sale Wednesday
and Thursday afternoons at a
booth in the Union. Donald A
Lentz conducts the symphonic
band.
Gamma Lambda, honorary
band fraternity, has begrnn an
extensive campaign to sell
albums to students, faculty
members and ammni. In charge
of sales are John McEIhaney
and Dave Cohen.
Band albums will be sold at or
ganized houses during the dinner
hour Wednesday and Thursday
evening, at the alumni banquet
May 31, at graduation exercises
June 2 and at All-State confer
ence in June. i
The albums may also be ordered i
through the University Bureau of
Audio-Visual Aids, University Ex
tension division or through Cohen
or McEIhaney.
The Victor-recorded album costs
;$3 and contains the following
! numbers:
j "Hail Varsity," "Dear Old Ne
I braska U," "March of the Corn
huskers," "Chant," "The Corn
I hnsker," "Hail Nebraska,"
Thunder and Blares" and "Pur
ple Carnival."
The band's history is recorded
on the inside of the album cover.
"In 1879," the write-up says, ,V Vi tm -"when
there were fewer than 300 He Isn't diink at alL" dis
students in the struggling young another observer. "I St
instituUon, the first ROTC band w nig tingen move
was organized to furnish music,
for military drills. There were 12 In St Louis, Mo? five employee
members. of the Humane Society of Missouri,
"Tcday 140 young men and .went on strike for more "human'
women are members of one or I working conditions."
Rodeo Meeting
A special meetinr of the Ro
deo association will b held
Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. In the
Ac Collete Activities balldinr
to discuss purchase of wdeo
equipment.
Ed Berg is circulation manager
in place of George Wilcox.
Competition for Daily Nebras
kan positioons was greater than
usual with some 31 applicants be
ing interviewed.
About 1,500
Attend Gala
Symphony
University Singers and a quartet
of University people sang the mu
sic to Beethoven's Ninth sym
phony before a crowd estimated at
1,500 Monday.
The presentation of the music
marked the 25th anniversary of
the Lincoln Symphony orchestra.
Eighty students were groomed
by Dr. Arthur Westbrook, retir
ing head of the School of Fine
Arts, to sing the chorale. In the
sol Parls were -wiarjone Kiurpny,
soprano; Janice Wagner, contralto;
. , . , T ,
Ray Schau.rnburg, tenor and Jack
Anderson, baritone. ,
Leo Kopp directed the concert.
Instrumental soloists were John
Shildneck, trumpet; Miriam Wil
ley, flute; Frank Serapn, oboe;
Myron Cohen, violin and Hough
ton Furr, piano.
Before the feature number the
orchestra played the second of
Johann Bach's six Brandenburg
concertos.
Hershey Sets
New SS Exam
Date-May 22
Maj. Gen. Lewis B. Hershey.
director of selective service, an
nounced that an additional selec
tive service college qualification
examination wll be gven May 22.
The examinations, to be held
on University and Wesleyan cam
puses, are being held for those
who were not able to attend the
previous examinations.
Te be eligible to take the test,
an applicant must:
1. Be a selective service regis
trant who intends to request de
ferment as a student
2. Be satifactorily pursuing a
full time college course graduate
or undergraduate leading to a
degree.
3. Not have taken the test prf-
more of the orranization's three
units the marehfnr band,
which perfroma at football
tames; the symphonic band,
which plays chiefly concert mu
sic; and the 35-piece brass
choir," the write-up continue.
(pwuwL
By CHARLES KLASEK
Writer
"What makes yon think John
Is a rood eollere student?"
"He lives with his folks."
More wans
sprinr tem
peratures are
expected' to
day with
e I d In r
skies before
a I tnt Pos
sible light
rains.
Cloudy
A blonde is a cross between a
brunette and a drug store.
,
"He's drunk," said one ob-
enrtror "T r ue c? mrmA KaHm 4nV