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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Sept. 17, 1952)
Student and Faculty parking
permits, costing 25-ccnts, are
issued only to students living more
than 8 blocks from the campus.
All men Interested In working
on the Cornhusker business staff
should contact Don Noble, busi
ness manager, in the Cornhusker
office, Union basement.
Voic of Grtat MMwMlern University
VOL. 52 No. 3
Wednesday, September 17, 1952
rv.A rimiWt win hv
.. ' . .
mass meeting at 5 p.m. Wed -
nesday in Tailors XYZ of the Un-
Ion so that members of the organ -
button mav sien im for otoud
meetings at wnaievvr ume i
sible for them.
In previous years, girls were,
fissigned to groups, and the groups
Individually selected a time when
the members could all meet.
Mary Mlelcni, Coed Coun
selor adviser, will speak at the
Calendars listing all Coed
Counselor events for the year will
be distributed to the members.
Included on the calendar are the
Campus "Know-How" programs
on Sept. 24, Oct. 1. and Oct. 8.
Coed Counselors will have coke
parties for their "little sisters"
from Sept. 29 to Oct. 13.
Also in October will be the ac
tivity Mart and the Penny Carni
val. Another mass meeting will be
held In November. A special
Christmas Caroling Party Is
planned for December.
WatnrpH in January is the "White
February activities will includejuiea activities ana anyone wno js
the party for new freshmen worn
en. Also in this month will be the
annual "Friendship Dinner."
March elections will complete
Times open for meetings are:
Tuesday, 3 p.m., 4 p.m., 5 p.m.,
Wednesday, 3 p.m., 4 p.m., 5
p.m., Thursday, 1 p.m., 3 p.m.,
two groups at 4 p.m., and two
at 5 p.m.; Friday, S P.m.
Courtrsy I .incotn Str
By GUS LEBSACK
Putting one little word before
another and what ever became
Fred Benners what a skier!
Why is Jazibo (Desmond) do
on the Kappa
again with all
his jany pre
made a fum
ble and he's
out of the
hat. It will be
changing to partly cloudy,
Lynn Holland sang "Can't I Be
Your Little Momma' the other
night and Yiesley ran out and
called his Dad to see U it would
be all right
Have you heard the new rec
ord, "Dancing Check to Check"
or we'll "Fight Them Off Back
M JFK I
laMIIWli IS4 .
rosh Coed Equally Proficient Showing
Hereford Steer Or Modeling Clothes
Versatility! That's what it is
when a girl can ,ake and model
a dress-up costume and show a
Hereford steer in the ring both
with equal ease.
Carol Ann Beattie, University
freshman from Sutton, is a versa
ti?e girl. She won the 4-H style
show at the State Fair this year
over 124 other girls. And she
made her winning costume as a
member of the Junior Farmers,
all-boy 4-H Club.
Carol modeled a moss green,
all-wool dress and a matching
poodle cloth coat. She made the
black felt bonnet and crocheted
the black bag worn with the
costume. Long black gloves and
black opera pumps completed
This was the fourth style show
at the State Fair in which Carol
has competed. She previously won
two purple ribbons and one red
ribbon. She participated in both
demonstrating and judging of
clothing at the fair in 1950.
The stvle show was Carol's only
activity ' at the fair this year.
Scratcher. her Hereford steer, got
pink eye the week before the fair
opened. That eliminated him from ;
Carol began 4-H work when
she was in the fifth grade. She
has completed projects in Learn
ing to Sew, Summer Wardrobe,
lounging Wardrobe, School
Clothing, Garden, Tractor, Baby
Beef and Winter Dress-Up Cos
tume. She has shown calves at
Terminate Sept. 29
Sales campaign for the 1953
Cornhusker is swinging into high
gear, according to Corn Cob Presi-
aeni. .Don xODie.
I Cornhuskers may be purchased
!fmm finv Cm. Cnh vforker or
Tassel for $5 during the next two
. Vn wionoay, oept. , an saies
books will be called in for a count'
on the number of books sold,
Whether another sales campaign
will be held depends upon num-
r ot receipts collected by Sept.
All those interested in buying
their new Cornhuskers should con -
tact a Corn Cob or Tassel.
Friday evening has been desig-
nated as All-University Church
night. Student religious organi-
jzations on the campus have sched-
interested is invited.
All-University Church night
the traditional welcome by thejager, rranK oiay, JsephSchrunk, Carolvn Ruby, Rudolph
religious organizations for all Hymadik, Robert Chasson, Ed-jsandstedti Clyde Benham, Major
students. The freshmen were wel-:war J- . Zimmerman, James;Edwin Atchison, Sue Arbuthnot,
cornea during New-btudent
Lutheran Student Association
meeting at its new student center Hans, Neil Shafer, Dorothy Monn-iFred
at 535 North 16 for rides to the!Pte. Louis Karisny, Charles
Lutheran Church at 17th and A,
where there will be entertainment
Presbyterian - Congregational
orgainization is meeting at its
house on campus for a party.
Wesley Foundation students are
having a square dance at St.
Paul's Methodist Church and Cot-
ner Association has tenatlvely.
planned a picnic.
All-University Church night i
coordinated by the Religious Wei
fare Council and most student
religious orgainzations on campus
Blood Donors Still
Although the Red Cross has'17 University agriculture students
reduced the blood quota from 75
to 35 pints, there will be "an ur
gent need for donors when the
Bloodmobile visits Lincoln earlv
in October. The Bloodmobile will
be located at the Scottish Rite
Temple, 332 South 15.
There are openings for two new
board members in the Red Cross
College Unit; a secretary and a
chairman for the "reserve unit."
The College Unit does a lot of
work concerning blood donations
Hum wu.vcw.iy oiuuc.iw. u c
'Vocortre unit" hnnn oc oil ctnHontc l
who nrp nvpr 21 nr who hnvp p.VpJ
kofnn, nrj BM v.,. r.iinjKi
i-i i s ' . i.i. c oiiu aic uiua diihJt.
to give at any time. Any upper
class student is eligible for these
positions with the Red Cross Col
ege unit. Applications should be
made at the Red Cross office in
New committee members al
ready appointed are: Wilma Kind
hart, letters to parents; Jim
Adams, special events; Jean Per
rine, posters and publications and
Charles Harris, Ag Campus.
Courtw TJncoln Jotimil
Carol Ann Seattle
the county rUIr inTier home
county and was runner-up for
4-R queen there In 1949. She
has eight years of 4-H work.
Tn Viay fmtr irAQrc nt Riittnn Hi cfn i
! . - o ;
School Carol also found time tojbf held .evy ?th.cr Sunday for
participate in band, orchestra and"'c ia...u u. ...c
pel ClUU. TV ao CU.IAJ. VL II1C
editor ot the
school paper and played the lead
in the senior play. "It's been a lot
of work, but it was worth it," she
Carol, who pledged Alpha
Omicron Pi, is majorinE in mer
chandising of clothing and textiles.
Sfudent Absentee Ballot
"And if I'm elected" The age
old cry has again been revived
for another presidential election
scheduled for Oct. 25. With the
forthcoming race in the. publicity
limelight, the details on the actual
process f voting for students at
the University must be considered.
In order to vote, a person must
have the following qualifications:
he must be a citizen of the U. S.,
21 years of age tr over, a resident
of the U. S., must have resided six
Faculty Student Data
Student Directory staff reported
Tuesday that complete informa
tion concerning certain students
and faculty members is needed be
fore this year's Directory can be
A list of the persons involved
i is given below. The staff urges
these people to phone 2-7631, ex
tension 4231, or stop at the Direc
tory Office, 305 Union, between 1
and 5 p.m. Monday through
Faculty members who did not
fill out and turn in a Student
Directory card with Information
on correct name spelling, title,
office, office extension number,
home address and home phone
number, should also contact the
Earl B. Wilson, Urbon E. Wend
off, Owen J. Woodruff, Robert
Hans, Neil Shafer, Dorothy Honn-
ion C. Lee, James J. Mullen, War'
!"-"' ormaTn ' frS"5"'
Levit Mohler, Walllace Peter-
son, nooert oanai, raui ft. arew-
art, Richard L. Threet, Dr. J. L.
Zimmerman. James!v.!n ak;o c,, AK,,tKt
it week. J Shively, Michael Boosaks, Patricia
io4in ielWahl. Es Lennis Van. Robert
trainer, Hcrmon u. tinou, joe
iDurall.Barbara Drinkwater, J. P.
j Colbert, George Clovey, William
George Fobry, John Brush,
Joseph Adams, Leland Olsen,
mm I - f 1
Seeing the inside activity of the
Omaha Stock Yards was the high -
light of a three-day marketing bers, David Chapman, Kay Chris
school in Omaha last week, which;to?,eli1An1?on Chronopulos Jim-
At some time during the three
days, each student was assigned
to an order buyers, a packer
buyer and a commission man,
thereby giving him an oppor
tunity to see the three phases
of two buyers and a seller deal
ing with cattle, hogs and sheep.
Each afternoon tours were given
through packing houses where the
:students observed the slaughter of
anjmais for market.
Banquets were held in the eve-
speeches were given
concerning the stock yard activi-
University students attending
were: Donald Anderson, Clair
Bishop, Wendell Bishop, Don
ald Hanson, Neil Hanlan, Harry
Heberly, Leo Johnson, Keith
Kreycik, Henry Kumpost, Ron
ald Langemeier, Don Leising,
Gerald Liesveld, Marvin Pame
itz, Don Plucknett, Martin Poe,
Warder Shires and Bill Waldo.
Ag Union and Ag faculty wives
will again co-sponsor "Pot Luck
with the Profs." The purpose of
these informal dinners is to
aquaint the Ag freshmen with
their professors and upper class
The first dinner will be Sun
day, Sept. 21, from 5:30 to 7:30
p.m. m the Ag Union lounge.
Last year students signed up to
attend the dinners but this year
25 upper classmen will personally
contact the Ag freshmen and new
students within the next six
Faculty wives will act as host
esses and furnish the food. Fac
ulty from the extension, experi
ment and instruction groups will
atttend the dinners.
"Pot Luck with the Profs" will
be given weekly for the first six
weeks and then the dinners will
Students interested in applying
for Cornhusker head photographer
should contact Ken Keller, public
relations office, 1125 R, before
5 p.m. Friday.
Due Oct. 25
moiuns in a state, to days in a
county, and 10 days in a precinct.
The Lincoln Election Commis
sion encourages students to write
immediately to the city or county
clerks of their respective home
towns to get information concern
ing their absentee ballots. Only if
a student lives in Lincoln can he
vote by regular ballot, otherwise
he must vote by absentee.
Registration closes 10 days be
fore each election, in this case
Robert Therlen, Lynn Thomp
son, Robert Welch, Schotten
Walter, Asitow Dudley, Kather
ine Baker, Mary Baker, Jack
Rodgers, Herbert rriee, Edward
Njiank, Tyre Newton, llowed
Llonettin, Edgar Ltehlenberger.
John McGreer,; W. C. Dech, C.
M. Elliott, Morris I. Evinger,
James Williams, Thomas Shef
field, Doris Scyler, Walter Meigs,
Dvoid Logging, Gail Butt, Howard
Deems, Lee Storves, Peter
Worth, Winona Perry, Ruth Odell,
Loren T. Hunt, Carl W. Gugler,
Lucille Kolind, Sherwood Kirk,
Ture Newton, James Schroeter,
William J. Kirwin, Gene Hardy,
Earl Bihlmeyer, Patricia Sullivan,
Dorothy Hanpeter, Nanette R.
Graf, Leroy Buvket, and Barbara
Louise Jennings, Arthur Heiser-
man, Jack Howe, Robert Law.ic,,, rmwir,
Wcidon, James Blackman, Forrest1..1.1 has.t decided whether:
i a vi, x iuu vj i ctuiuaiiu, J. vim l Uo
iBlood. Elizabeth Werkmeister.i.
Carlos Wear, Alana W. W'agner,
Wag'gener, Emile felle!lsi.ty- According to Don Noble,
James Tavlor. Gerr sh Severson.
Ti c,,K cw.. tv,
Sohranv Camivn Ttnhv R,'nir,h
pauline Anderson, Ernest Han-
T5. .. f V c.tv T3
Bukty, Clarence Elliott, Os-
kar Edison; and Lawrence Crowe.
Berton Akeson, John Alden,
Bctti Andersen, Frank ndre
sen. Warren Andrews, Fi rick
Arndt, Donald Atkim "ion
Baade, James Bare, R. hard
Earnhardt, Wanda Barrett,
Charles Barton) and Donald
Jeanne Beck, Robert Becker,
Norman Beller, Allen Benjamin.
Howard Benson, Dennis Bergin,
Ted Boyle, Barbara Bredthauer,
Bert Brinkmeyer, Robert Brock
ley, Bonnie Brown, Curtis Bull,
John Carr, Dennis Carroll,
Charles Chadd, Mary Ann Cham
ciauserii Wally Closner, ' Gilbert
Max Comstock, Gene Cotter
Robert Eggers, Gene Eno, Gailord
Erickson, Gustave Erickson.
P. M. Headlines
NEW YORK A move to cut
the national debt by 10 per cent
has been proposed by former
defense mobilizer Charles E.
Wilson. Wilson, past president
of General Electric, suggests
that American people be per
mitted to trade defense bonds
for participating stock in gov
ernment owned power and water
In addition to cutting the
debt, the move would break
the economic dictatorship of
government monopoly and fur
ther the cause of free enter
prise, Wilson said.
Wilson made his suggestion
in an address at a luncheon
sponsored by the Commerce and
Industry Association of New
York. He also charged by im
plication that the CIO and
United Steelworkers president,
Phillip Murray, was virtual dic
tator to the United States.
SPECIAL Gen. Dwight D. Eis
enhower issued the call for a
"consistent" farm program
Monday. Swinging into Mine
sota on his Midwestern cam
paign trip, the Republican nom
inee accused the Democrats of
placing the farmer in the middle
of the conflict between price
control and Agricultural aid
The general illustrated his
point by saying that last fall
the Office of Price Stabiliza
tion threatened to clamp price
controls on hogs while the Ag
riculture Department said that
the over-supply of hogs would
prevent price increases.
NEW YORK Plans are un
derway to make the Taft-Hartley
law more oppressive and
unfair to labor if there is a
Republican victory in November.
This assertion was made by
President Truman in a message
to the American Federation of
Labor convention. He said "spe
cial interests are already grind
ing their axes for a fresh at
tack on labor in the event of a
Truman's message was read at
the session addressed by Mutual
Security Administrator W. Av
erell Harriman. Harriman at
tacked Eisenhower and other
Club Starts Drive
The Home Economics Club is
opening its 1952-53 membership
drive with a picnic on the lower
Ag campus Thursday evening.
The club wants all interested
upperclassmen to apply for mem
bership because they will be eli
gible to vote for the two Ae Exec
Board representatives. Freshmen
may also apply for membership
in the organization.
The mombc hip drive will be
continued on iuonday and Tues
day. A booth will be open in the
Home Economic building and the
Ag Student Union for filing of
To Top Discussion
The problem of this year's mi-
sl""l! wm migrate
i to Colorado on to Kansas Univer-
we chief drawback to the
rado migration is Ihe price of $25.
"Some effort has been made to
reduce the price so more students
can go," Noble said, "but the rail-
reduce the m-ire so mnrp students
can ." Noble said, "but the rail-
Iroads feel thst thpv tro rnnnincr!
roads feel that they are running
competition with other lines to, JLi am. flnn'Mrfn
Colorado, and operating eostsllwUI UUIIUVUd
would be too high to give a re
Migration to Kansas Uni
versity should not exceed $10,
iMooie sxatea. mis is Deeause oi
the shorter distance, and a re-
duced price is available from the
An announcement will be made
when a decision has been reached.
YMCA to Hold
The University YMCA opens its
fall program Wednesday with an;
open house at its new quarters in
Rev. Rex Knowles, Congregational-Presbyterian
U n i v e r sity
pastor, will talk on "Your Place
in the University Community." In
addition there will be entertain
ment and refreshments.
By SALLY ADAMS
Republican leaders for the bold
implication that they "have been
so far-sighted that they never
had any illusions about Soviet
A resolution to support Adlai
Stevenson for president was in
troduced into the committee on
resolutions. The convention is
expected to endorse the Demo
SPRINGFIELD, ILL. Gov.
Adlai Stevenson has set his
sights on capturing the vote of
the estimated 15 million inde
pendent voters as well as the
vote of what he terms "the Re
This is one of the indications
that the Democratic nominee is
redrafting his campaign strategy
following the meeting between
Eisenhower and Sen. Robert
Taft held last week. Stevenson
has been in conference with his
chief campaign strategists for
the past two days.
Heretofore Stevenson has
pounced on what he terms the
"disunity" among the Repub
licans. Now with the announce
ment of Eisenhower's support by
the well-organized Taft forces,
Stevenson's advisers hope to ap
peal to those segments of the
Republican party who may feel
that the "great crusade" has
Truman declared that opponents
of compulsorary medical insur
ance want to "go back to the
""horse and buggy days." Includ
ing Eisenhower in his attack,
the President said that the goal
of bringing "medical and health
service to the peop'e at a price
they can afford to pay is not
Socialism." However he did not
mention the Republican nominee
by name. Eisenhower advocates
"locally adminstered indigent
medical care programs."
L I N C O L N Nebraska's
weekly polio record was broken
again last week with 212 new
cases reported to the State
Health Department. However,
Dr. E. A. Rogers said the total
was only three above last week
indicating that the peak may
have been reached. No new
cases were reported in Lan
Men May See Coeds During
Noon Hour, From 10 To 10:30
Planned ta eliminate red tape
that describes the changes made
by the Associated Women Stu
dents Board in the rules and reg
ulations governing women stu
dents. Quiet hours and men's visiting
hours are now coordinated. This
erases the necessity for remem
bering two different sets of hours.
Men may now call at organized
houses at all hours that are not
quiet hours. This includes from
noon to 1 p.m., 4 to 8 p.m. and
also 10 to 10:30 p.m. Monday
Second semester freshmen are
now granted equal closing hour
privileges with sophomores and
juniors. They may be absent from
the dorm until 10:30 p.m. Sunday
Another alteration of rules to
eliminate red tape is in the pro
curement of special permission
slips. The signature of a senior
AWS Board member is now un
necessary. Permission slips must
be filled out by the student wish
irfg the slip and signed by her
According to the present rules,
AWS does not require a girl to
be restricted if she has less than
four hours of downs. However.
if she has four hours of downs
or more sne must forfeit all en
gagements after 8 p.m. Monday
through Thursday until the down
other change in the rules
is that women will now be al
lowed in men's houses, providing
there is a chaperon, til 12:30 on
IV mT JIJI
IV IVV I V IflCll
Capt. T. A. Donovan, Professor
of Naval Science, spoke to 200
NROTC students at Love Me-
morial Auditorium September 16.
Captain Donovan, who was in -
a Dcviai uuic VI '
come to the incoming freshmen
of the Nebraska NROTC unit. He
emphasized the fact that the Navy
was preparing all NROTC stu
dents for a successful career in
the Navy by making sure that all
prospective Navy officers would
De at the peak of training on
their commissioning day.
Captain Donovan also spoke
of the importance of midship
man participation in the various
NROTC activities. These activi
ties are rewarding both in per
sonal pride and in actual prizes
donated by Lincoln merchants.
After Captain Donovan's speech,
Commander Palmer introduced j
the staff for the coming year: Lt.
Cdr. Bochman, Naval Ordinance;
Lt. Kinesberry. Navigation: Lt.
Elliot, Engineering; and Lt. Lee,
Orientation. The meeting of all
the NROTC students ended with
a short explanation of the new
code of rules that will govern all
NROTC units throughout the
U. S. A.
Leaves For Alabama
Major Edgar Lichteiberger, Air
Force R.O.T.C. instructor at the
University, will be stationed at
Montgomery, Ala. for the next
Lichtenberger will be part of a
team that is to write new text
books for the R.O.T.C.
Wins Three Firsts
By PAT PECK
A winning portrait of himself
started the lists of honors piled
up by a University sophomore in
the amateur pnotograpmc saion
held at the Nebraska State Fair. I
Don Hogg won three first places vjsjon. The picture also won an
and one honorable mention in thehonorabe mention in the best
amateur division of the competi- of - h 0 w amateur comoetition.
tion. The contest also has an ad -
vaneed amateur division.
Hogg's self-portrait, entitled
"Frosted Amateur" was first
place winner In the portraiture
division. The photo showed the
artist outside on a cold winter
day when everything was cov
ered with snow. Including the
top of the artist's hat.
A photograph of reeds poking
their way through the snow
placed first in the nature compe-
An inrnmnlete list of Acacia
pledges was printed in the Tues-
day edition of The Daily Nebras-;
kan. The balance of the pledges
James L. Bishop, Omaha.
Howell D. Boyd, Blytheville,
John C. Chappell. Minden.
Dean Cunningham, Tekamah.
Tom Eastlack, Omaha.
Larry Drda, Wilber.
William D. Meyer, Bancroft.
Ralph H. Nickel, Alvo.
Hugh Osmera, Lexington.
Ernie Peck. Lincoln.
Clarke Sauer, Tekamah.
Saturday nights instead of tht
midnight deadline maintained be
fore. The AWS rules are just a basis
for houses to build their own rules
upon. They are set up with the
understanding that any organized
house may enforce rules in addi
tion to this. The Board wishes tha
houses would set up their own
rules regarding how quiet hours
Eleven Groups Open At
The YWCA will start its annual
upperclassman membership drive
Thursday. The drive will extend
through Oct. 3. Each organized
and independent house on campus
will have a representative selling
memberships which will be $1.50
for the whole year.
Students on the membership
The YW Rendezvous for upper
classmen will be Monday, Sept. 22
from 3-5:30 p.m. in Ellen Smith
Hall. At this time all upperclass
men will be given a chance to
join one of the following com
The Battle for Ballots Neala
Community Tours Joyce Laase
Noon Discussion Barbara
r.(,v i?.! -I
L Comparative Religions-Barbara
. . ...
Worship Workshop - Jo An
Christian Beliefs Phyllis Knerl
Camp Counseling Shirley La
hngns Community Service Barbara
Goals & Values on Campus
Student-Faculty Coffee Hour
The Battle for Ballots is for
those who are interested in dis
cussing the coming elections, the
candidates, and the party plat
forms. Community Tours is designed to
let you see and acquire an under
standing of the factors that make
Lincoln what it is. Some of the
tours will include the industries
working conditions, housing of
Noon Discussion is for girls who
(continued on p. 4)
Phi Sigma lota Schedules
Afternoon Tea For Today
Phi Sigma Iota will hold the
first of its Wednesday afternoon
teas this week from 4 to 5 p.m.
in the French laboratory of Bur
All members of the organiza
tion are urged to attend. Conver
sion tables will be available for
the several romance languages.
Hostesses for the first tea will
be Barbara Young and Hester
tition. The picture taken in Pio
neer Park was entitled simply,
"Smoke Eaters," a picture of
firemen taken when the hospital
;hnrneri fit. HtiKkervillf. wnn first
place in the human interest di-
i..Smok - "Eaters" hunir in the
I Kappa Alpha Mu spring salon at
the University last spring.
This was Hogg's second year
of competition in the State Fair
salon. He hung six prints this
year and eight prints last year.
In 1951 he earned one blue, two
red and four white ribbons.
Nearly 200 prints were entered ,
in this year's show.
Hogg is a second semester
sophomore in Teacher's College.
Following graduation he plans to
enter the Iliff Theological Semi
nary in Denver where be will
train for a career as a Methodist
He first hecame interested in
photography about six years Rgo
during nis attendance at uncoin
High. His next door neighbor "was
an amateur and Hogg became In
terested through him. He plans to
join the Photographic Society of
America next month and way
hand ""Smoke Eaters" in PSA
competition. Hdgg uses a 2 x,
2Vt Doightlander, a German-made
He is now making plans tar the
future. "I have started shooting
for next year's State Fair," he
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