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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Sept. 18, 1952)
A camera follows a freshman
through the painful process of
drop and add. Remember, it could
happen to you. See page four.
A review of the Student Coun
cil action Wednesday concerning
the Junior-Senior Class Council
system will be found on today's
Voic of a Great Midwtarn University
VOL. 52 No. 4
Thursday, September 18, 1952
Site May Be 14, Vine
Or East Of Bancroft School
The next building that will grace the University campus
will be a new Teachers College High School, according to
John K. Selleck, Comptroller and Corporation Secretary
of the Board of Regents. ,
Mr. Selleck, who is also University General Business
Manager, said that the building
has been under study by the Col
lege of Architecture for some time
II 1 f A
if Iff UfUW J7
There will be 3,242 high school
bandsmen participating in the an
nual University of Nebraska Band
Day October 11, in conjunction
with the Kansas State-Nebraska
football game. In addition there
will be 301 baton twirlers.
The Cornhusker band also will
A parade through the business
district will be held in the morn
ing. The bands mass at half-time
for a tremendous spectacle.
Don Lentz, director of Band
Day, listed these 59 high schools
as the units chosen this year:
Albion, Arapahoe, Arcadia,
Ashland, Aurora, Auburn,
Beaver City, Bertrand, 4 Biff
Springs, Blue Hill, Broken Bow,
Ceresco, Chadron, Chapman,
Cooke, Crete, Culbertson, De
Witt, Dodge, Fairfield.
Fairmont, Franklin, Genoa,
Gothenburg, Grand Island, Har
r 1 s o n, Holbrook, Humboldt,
Johnson, Kearney, Kimball,
Lincoln High, Lincoln North
east, Loup City, Madison, Min
den, Nebraska City, Nemaha,
Ord, Orleans, Pawnee City,
Pierce, Polk, Ravenna.
Rushville, Scotia, Scottsbluff.
Sidney, Stanton, St. Mary's
(O'Neill), Stromsburr, Sutton,
Walthlll. Wausa, West Point,
For Sept. 26
The 1952 Calendar Girl will be
chosen by popular vote at a dance
in the Union ballroom Sept. 26
and that plans of the building
have been drawn un Thpso nlanc
'have been tentatively approved
and are to be turned over to a
commercial architectural company
in the near future.
The construction date of the
building has been set for next
summer. The proposed sites for
this new structure are east of
Bancroft School on 15th street orl
the field owned by the University
on tne norm side or vine and
south of the Sigma Chi house. The
need for a new Teachers College
High School has been brought
aoout Dy the increase of enroll
ment both in Teachers College and
in tne nigh school.
On All Cars
By Sept. 22
Hallgren To Handle
J. C. Furrow, Campus Police
sergeant, announced that all per
sons who wish to park their cars
To Close Thursday
The season's opening football
game Sept. 20 between the Hus-
kers and South Dakota has been
designated as Dad's Day.
Innocents Society urges all stu
dents to bring their parents to a
luncheon honoring the fathers of
all students. It is necessary that
the $1.25 per plate reservations
for .the luncheon be made not later
Huskers will have an extra In
centive, for football players' fath
ers will sit on the sidelines and
wear their sons' numeral.
A pep talk will be given at the
11:30 a.m. luncheon by Col. C. J.
Frankforter, Associate Professor
of Chemistry. The players' fathers
will be introduced by Coach Ed
Weir. Don Noble, President of In
nocents Society, will serve as mas
ter of ceremonies.
Frosh To Eat
Rotation System Set
For Better Relations
to attend without any conflict
Faculty members from nine Ag with week-night studying or
departments will be present at the meetings. Season ticket purchasers
"get acquainted" session in the should stop at the box office in
Ag Union lounge Sunday evening, 'the Temple Building several days
Approves '52 Class Councils,
II niif April it TliAvrA Ta Maiia
vmvcijiiy incline i v mvvv Appoints Committee Members
To Temple Arena For Season
Seating Limited To 124 A Night
University Theatre productions
this year will be done in the Tern
pie Arena Theatre instead 01 a
Since the Arena Theatre seats
only 124, the number of seats
available for , each production
will be limited to about 1,000.
This year, plays will run for
eight nights, Wednesday through
Saturday in - two succeeding
weeks. Last year plays were pre
sented for two nights only and
sometimes in the middle of the
University Theatre is presenting
the plays on week nights this
year so that students will be able
according to William Waldo, Ag
Union Board president.
The faculty chairman for the
evening is Mrs. Urban Wen
dorff. She will be assisted by a
student hostess, Jo Ann Meyer
and a student host, Wayne
The departments which will be
represented at the "get ac
quainted" meeting are the ag ex
tension,, chemistry, engineering,
I ciuiiuiiiii:o, ' a ii i ill a i iiuaudimij',
tne CampUS ShOUId DICK UDIhoms Pinnnmiic vnpatinnal 0H11,
their stickers before the deadline, 'cation, poultry and botany.
Waldo said the dinner was
Sgt. Furrow said that tagging
of automobiles would begin
about Sept. 22 or 23.
The system of two warnings and
then a summons to Dean Hall-
gren's office on the third warn
ing will be in effect this yar,
for sturipnt vinlntinni! Pamlfv
violations will be handled directly, ner wil1 last from 5:30 4 7:30 P-m
being held to acquaint the fac
ulty and students with each
other, especially the freshmen
and new students.
The "Pot Luck with Profs" Isi
being sponsored by the Union, the ' II f
faculty and their wives. The din- riMO 1Clf CUOCU
before the opening day of the pro
duction to reserve a seat for the
particular night he wishes to at
tend. Kosmet Klub workers arc
Three plays will be presented
this year; Outward Bound, a.
fantasy drama by Sutton Vane,
The Circle, a comedy by Somer
set Maugham, and Ghosts, a
drama by Henrik Ibsen. The
first production, Outward
Bound, will open October 29.
With the number of seats being
so hunted this year, Max Whit
through Chancellor Gustafson's
Red Line parking, and park
ing in the center of lots are to
be especially watched this year
because of the general incon
venience they cause, Sgt. Fur
All persons wanting to purchase
A new system is being used
this year, he said. Each fresh
man will be contacted by some
upperclassman to go to the din
ner during the coming weeks.
Twenty-five upperclassmen will
According to a recent federal
housing census, increases in the
number of dwellings in the Omaha
and Lincoln areas during the last
10 years has kept up with the
population gains in both cities.
Th Edgar Z. Palmer, chairman
be allowed to attend the dinners 0f the Nebraska department of
business research, who based his
study on this census, commented,
"The whole picture, as presented
by these census ratios, is a very
favorable one as far as housing
the new students, Waldo
Each upperclassman may
their stickers should go to the sign up jn the Union office for
Union equipped With.- - Student!nrimiinn tn th KPinn if thPV
identification card, car registra-lhrinir nlnni twn nra students tn
iion, ana to cents, iney may pick the dinner.
up tneir parKing permits at the
Union, but must get their stick
ers from the stand just north
the Social Sciences -building and
Tickets will sell for 50 centsStand report a heavy business to
;f Church Night Plans
a sciences building and i r r I
east of the Geography 'Via CI 6 TOr Friday
Office ,14 K .MVinyo Mvcucra pjaiiucu
i llZsr vw.,.,,7 . 7 i most student religious organize
lobby or from representatives in
The Bill Albrrs combo will
play for the dance. Calendar
Girl candidates will appear as a
trio sings numbers representing
the four seasons.
The 12 finalists will be chosen
by a committee of five persons
to be named later. Candidates will
be judged on personality and ap
pearance. Candidates will be selected by
organized houses on the basis of
one candidate for each 30 calen
dars sold by representatives in the
Requirements for candidates
are 12 or more hours at the Uni
versity, successful completion of
24 or more hours in the two
previous semesters and sopho
A picture of the 1952 Calendar
Girl will appear on the cover of
the calendars next year.
A Builders committee headed
by Beth Rohwer sponsors the sale
of calendars and the dance.
To October 26
rn nn sal today. Thev can i; son U; V u" " I uo naay evenings Ali
ght at a booth in the Union d.V.V have Ten on sale lUniv,!? .ur
days they have been on sale
Towne Club Pledges
Twenty Coeds Monday
Twenty girls were taken into
Towne Club at the Monday night
The new pledges are: Elizabeth
Buck; Jean Cochell; Rita Dora;
Carolyn Doty; Pat Hogan; Rose
mary Hruza; Vera Humprey;
Marilyn Kroeller; Doris Mach;
Rosemary Murphy; Lola Monia;
Jo Griess; Genie Orput; Antonine
Quatrocchi; Margaret Rickel; Pat
Rorhkasse; I r m a Rasmussen:
Martha Sorenson; Dorothy Simon;
Band day for visiting high
school bands at the University of
Missouri will be Sept. 20 when
the Tigers host Maryland in the
University freshmen were
welcomed to the student homes
during New-Student week. All
University Church Night, how
ever, is the traditional welcome
to all the students.
Wesley Foundation students will
have a square dance at St. Paul's
Presbyterian - Congregational
house is meeting at its student
center for a party.
Lutheran Student Association is
meeting at its new student house
at 535 North 16 for rides to the
Lutheran Church at 17th and A.
where there will be entertainment
The Cotner Association Is plan
ning a picnic for the students.
All-University Church night
is coordinated by the Religious
Welfare Council, with most stu
dent religious organisations on
campus taking part.
in the two cities is concerned.
On the favorable side, Dr,
Palmer found that overcrowding
has diminished rental values
have gone up and the percentage
of dilapidated, no bathroom dwell
ings has decreased 10 per cent.
Vacancies in Omaha dropped
from 5.3 to .7 of a per cent. In
Lincoln from 4.7 to 1.3 per cent.
For the first time in the history
of either city the number of home
owners exceeded the number of
See 52-53 Plans
Fifty new members of the Uni
versity ROTC Band attended an
informal get-together at the
Temple Building Wednesday eve
Moving pictures of the march
ing band's performances during
football game's half-times were
shown. The officers of Gamma
Lambda and of the band were in
troduced to the new members.
The president of Gamma
Lambda, Jim Ochsner, outlined
the plans for this year for the
taker, of the University Theatre
staff urges all students to buy
their tickets and make reserva
No Polio On
Yet This Year
Doctors Cite Several
The University has not had any
polio cases among the students
thus far this year. However there
still remains a serious threat from
the disease according to Univer
Although the cause of polio is
unknown. Dr. S. L. Fuenning of
the Student Health Center has
some advice on protection against
The most important thing to re
member is to practice good per
sonal hygiene and to avoid over
exertion or exhaustion, he said.
Anyone with a cold or headache
should give it immediate attention
without becoming panicky or ex
citing themselves. Another good
point to remember is to eat plenty
of the proper foods daily and
avoid large crowds.
Yell King, Ira Epstein has an
nounced a new yell which will go
into use at the South Dakota'
Nebraska football game on Satur
day. The new yell was given by
the yell squad at the Coed Ca
rousel and the Pepster mass meet
T-E-A-M, Fight. Fight, Win.
" Win; '
T-E-A-M. Fight. Fight. Win.
We're gona Fight, Fight, Fight;
We're gona Win. Win, Win;
We're Gona B-e a t South
The Student Council approved the Kansas-Nebraska
game at Lawrence Kansas on Nov. 8 for the University's
annual migration at a meeting Wednesday.
Though the Colorado game had been proposed for the
migration, it was voted down by the council because of the
high price of the trip; which the
Phi Upsilon Filings Due
Friday For Exec Board
Phi Upsilon members who are
interested in becoming the club's
representative to the Ag F.xec
Board are requested to file for
the position in the Home Eco
nomics Building before Friday.
Election of the representatives
is scheduled for Wednesday, Sept.
council felt would not permit
many of the students to go. Total
expenses for the Boulder trip were
estimated as high as forty dol
lars. The expense for the trip to
Lawrence is tentatively set at
slightly under 10 dollars.
This decision by the Council is
subject to approval by the fac
ulty, administration, and by the
railroads. If approved, the migra
tors will leave Lincoln on Nov.
8 at 6:00 a.m., arrive in Lawrence
at 11:30 a.m. and, after seeing the
game, leave Lawrence at 11:30
p.m. and arrive in Lincoln the
following morning at 2:30 a.m.
The names of the migration
committee members were re
vealed at the meeting. The com
mittee, headed by Eldon Parks,
includes Bill Adams, represent
ing the Innocents society, Con
nie Clark, representing Tassels,
Jim Weber, representing Corn
Cobs, and Dick Newell, and
Bob Peterson, representing the
The Student Council also:
1. Announced that 813 parking
permits had been sold in the first
three days that they were on sale
2. Announced that the Coun
cil office will be open three days
a week. Members on duty will
be Rocky Yapp on Monday
from 1 to 2 p.m., John Markis,
Tuesday from 2 to 3 p.m., and
Wayne White on Wednesday
from 2 to 4 p.m.
3. Decided that the Junior-Sen
ior Councils will be extended for
the year. The members of this
council will be selected from those
applying by the Campus Improve
4. Selected and announced the
new Student Council Committees.
Members of the new committees
Student Activities Committee;
Mary Lou Flaherty, Chm., Mari
lyn Erwin, Lura Ann Harden, Pat
Ball, Rocky Yapp, Mac Bailey, F.
Benedict and Ron Smith.
Judiciary Committees: Don
Nobel, Chm., Nancy DeBord, Mary
Lou Flaherty, Eldon Park and
Elections Committee: Dean
Linscott, Chm., Bob Peterson, Pat
Ball, Bob Hasebroock and Dale
Campus Improvements Com
mittee: Nancy DeBord, Chm.,
Carr Trumbull, Donna Folmer,
Johnson, Dale Reynolds, Bob
Hasebroock and Barb Crowe.
Parking Committee: Rocky
Yapp, Stan Sipple.
Coliseum Committee: John
Marks. Dick Newell,
Mary Lou Flaherty and Don Pei
per. .Finance Committee: Eldon Park,
Mac Bailey and Carr Trumbull.
Student Affairs: Wayne White,
Don Noble and Dean Linscott.
Social Affairs: Connie Gordon
and Dick Huebner.
New Building Features
P. M. Headlines
By SALLY ADAMS
University Instructor Anderson
To Assist In UNESCO History
Dr. E. N. Anderson, professor
of history, has been appointed to
assist in the writing of a UNESCO
sponsored Cultural and Scientific
History of the World.
throughout the world for an ac
curate picture of the world's his
tory. The first of the six volumes will
give the account of the world hap
penings and their importance
American to edit a book, will edit
the fifth volume, which will cover
the years from 1300 A.D. until
NEW YORK Dwieht D. Eisenhower spoke out in favor of
amending the mueh-disnuted Taft-Hartley law. Addressing the
'American Federation of Labor convention, the Republican nominee
did not ask for repeal of the law.
The general said the present law "might be used to break
unions." Although not making specific suggestions, he said the
law's non-Communist oaths should be extended to cover employers
as well as union leaders.
In direct ODDOsition to Stevenson's Labor Day speech, Eisen
hower said he was against granting the president power to compel
Eisenhower said these features of the present law should be re
tained: collective bargaining; right to strike; advance notice of a
strike; requirement that unions and employers fulfill contracts;
regular report to union members on their organization's finances.
WASHINGTON Eighteen Midwest and West Coast Commu
nist party leaders have been arrested by the Justice Department.
The warrants charging the conspiracy to overthrow the government
work in conjunction with Prof.
Ralph Turner, professor of hlS'
tory at Yale University.
Tk All Wnmon'a Artivltvs Mart
will be held Wednesday October The history is to have contribu-.irom tne year izvu b.u i ne re
15, in the Union Ball Room from tions by eminent scientists, his- raining five volumes will cover
n fn K.nn , I ' . . . . ' . levents up to modern day times.
3.30 to S.dO p.m. tonans, economists, and educators, prof Louis Gottschalk the onlv
All tho various women's activi- .... rroi, iouis joiucnaiK, tne oniy
ties will have booths with displays ' the entire wonc -
of that particular activity's pro- The history is lo m presented , ivi I I AlnHiml IjOnn InlllTian
gram for the coming year, in aa- in the form oi six volumes, wnn " w - - -
one responsible for the editing fi m I ' I
each volume. Each editor will re-1 fVlQ G Pit" LOnSUIlGnf
the late 1800's.
Dr. Anderson reports that ac- by force and violence were issued on the request of the FBI
tual work on the books has not Helen Mary Winter, wife of one of the 11 top Communist lead
yet begun for him, but he will ers convicted in New York in 1942, was among those arrested
dition to displays, all activities
will have members present to ex
plain about the group's coming
plans, and requirements for mem
bership. A special invitation is extended
to all interested, new women stu
dents for this opening of women's
activities for this year.
uonna jhuow I during the 19th Century,
man for the mart this year, and, . . ...
ceive contributions from many
authors, and will include those
contributions in his particular
book. Dr. Anderson was invited to
Dr. James Perry Tollman, dean
of the University College of Medi
cine, has been appointed national
can supply any further informa
tion needed. .
Vogue Prix De Paris '
Contest Entries Due Oct. 1
Oct. 1 is the deadline for Vogue
magazine's 18th Prix de Paris con
test, announced W. E. Militzer,
dean of the College of Arts and
The contest, operr only to col-
lege seniois, . " . T' A. .1, vnlnmw
quizzes over the contents oi we.- '-"7"
magazine and a thesis. Tne plans for the history have
First nrize for the congest is aiDeen in exiaieute J.ui uuijr une
Zf eoriMMaint in the fields of pathol
CUimiDUic 111 mc wining vi uici . iu .j:.nll
fifth volume, which will contain m d 'arbr ryri?H!
the account of the world's history I Air Force by General Harry
As national consultant, Dean
The men who will participate
in the writing are in three groups:
the six editors, the editing com
mittee, and corresponding mem
bers, to which Dr. Anderson has
During the next year, a journal
of contributions, "Cashiers," will
be published in France in the
French language. This magazine
type journal will contain articles
written about the certain phases
of history, as they will appear in
staff position with vogue six
months in New York and six
months in Paris.
Further information may be ob
tained by contracing Dean Milit-ler.
year, and the entire collection of
volumes is scneauiea lor comple
tion in 1957. The idea for the
world-wide participation in the
work has been fostered by the
mutual desire of historians
Tollman Is one of the 30 spe
cialists who will advise the Sur
geon General Staff on profes
sional matters. He will visit
hospitals and medical installa
tions throughout the world and
report to the general as well
as throutrh group conferences.
His findings and recommenda
tions will be used by the staff
s guides for improving medical
services and facilities within the
James Perry Tollman was born
in Dawes County, Nebraska, No
vember 6, 1904. He received his
secondary education at Maryland
and Crawford, graduating in
1921. Dr. Tollman received his
B. S. from the University of Ne
braska in 1927 and reecived his
M.D. from the U. of N. in 1929.
While a student at the University
he was a member of Sigma Xi,
Alpha Omega Alpha and was
elected to Theta Nu.
Dr. Tollman became Assistant
Prof, of Clinical Pathology at
the University of Nebraska's
College of Medicine in 1931. He
became Assistant Dean of the
College of Medicine in 1942 and
in 1952 he became Dean of the
College of Medicine. Dr. Toll
man has been active in a large
number of medical associations
and societies, on both a state
and a national level.
NUCWA Mass Meeting
Scheduled For Sept. 25
A NUCWA meeting is planned
for Sept 25 at 7:30 in the Union.
NUWCA officers and board mem
bers will be introduced and their
duties will be explained. Charles
Kiffen is mass meeting chairman.
Plans are being made for the
membership drive pnd U. N. week
which will be held in October.
Arrests were made in St. Louis, Rock Island, 111., Charleston,
Mo., Seattle, Detroit, Los Angeles, Portland, Eugene, Ore., Chicago,
WASHINGTON President Truman assailed the use of "the
big lie" reflecting on the loyalty of government employees and the
calling Gen. George Marshall "a traitor."
Not naming names, the President told the National Conference
on Citizenship that "It is a big lie to attacK one or the greatest gen
erals and patriots whom this country ever had and call him a
Sen. Joseph R. McCarthy, seeking re-election in Wisconsin, has
called Marshall and Secretary of State Acheson "monumental liars"
and has said Marshall is "steeped in falsehood."
Sen. William E. Jenner, who is also running for re-election in
Indiana, has said Gen. Marshall is a "living lie" and "front man for
WASHINGTON John L. Lewis and the anthracite industry
have come to terms on an intermim agreement to prolong the pro
duction of hard coal. The present contract expires Oct. 1. The
agreement calling for a boost in the royalty paid to the United Mine
Workers welfare fund by the mine owners, will be in effect until
a new contract is made.
Both sides said they recognized the need for a boost in royalty
There is still the possibility of strikes in the soft coal mines
either on Sept. 20 or on Sept. 30.
LINCOLN Gov. Val Peterson has requested that the Corps of
Army Engineers investigate the situation before raw garbage is per
mitted to be dumped in the Missouri River.
The governor's wire to Army Secretary Frank Pace was re
leased shortly before Omaha dumped 60 to 80 tons of garbage in
the river. Peterson said he was sympathetic with Omaha's problem
by that the action must protect human and animal health downstream.
Nebraska City, which gets its water supply from the Missouri,
has protested against the garbage dumping.
The University Lutheran
Chapel, under construction at 15th
and Q Streets, is nearing comple
tion, according to the Rev. Al
Norden, student pastor.
The building, of modernistic
design, will be occupied next
month, but a dedication date has
not yet been set. It is a project
of the Southern and Northern
Nebraska Districts of the Luth
eran Church Missouri Synod,
which have maintained a cam
pus ministry for the past 29
The chapel proper, which will
seat about 240, will be equipped
with altar, pulpit, and lecturn con
structed of white birch, solid oak
pews in light finish and a two
manual pipe organ. Stained glass
windows were installed last week.
The building will also include
an extensive student center
which will be open each day of
the week. The basement, with a
large recreation room, lounge,
and kitchen, makes- up - th
greater part of the student cen
ter. A reception room, pastor's
office, secretarial room, and
other faciMties will be on the
first floor in addition to the
Until completion of the build
ing,- worship will be held every
Sunday at 10:45 a.m. in room 315
of the Union. Choir rehearsals are
set for Wednesdays, 7:00 p.m.. in
the band room of the Temple
building. Time and place for
other activities, including those of
Gamma Delta, will be announced
from week to week in Friday's
church column of this paper.
To help clarify Lutheran stud
ent work on the campus, Pastor
Norden pointed out that the cen
ter under construction on North
16th is a project of The National
Lutheran Council, while that of
the chapel and center at 15th and
Q, described above, is of The
Lutheran Church Missouri
The first Sunday nignt supper
forum of the Congregational-Pres
byterian Fellowship will be Sun
day, Sept. 21 at Presby House,
333 N. 14 St.
An invitation to attend is ex
tended to anyone who is interested
in the fellowship.
The meeting will consist of sup
per at 5:30 p.m., a worship serv
ice, and panel discussion. There
will be a charge of twenty-five
cents for the supper.
The inel, moderated by Kathy
Dill, will consist of Jean Loudon,
President of Associated Women
Students AWS Board, Elizabeth
Gass, President of Coed Counsel
ors, Ken Rystrom, Managing Edi
tor of The Daily Nebraskan, Dick
Monson, President of the Ag cam
pus YMCA, and other campus stu
dent eladers. The topic of the dis
cussion will be, "The Place of
Religion in a Student's Life."
Announced By VA
The. Veterans Administration
announced today that it has im
mediate vacancies for engineers at
installations throughout the coun
try. Beginning salary is $3,410 a
year, and although no experience
is required, a college degree in
civil, general, mechanical or con
struction engineering is essental.
Interested applicants may apply
by mail or in person to the Field
Personel Office, Veterans Admin
istration, Ft. Snelling. St. Paul 11,
Red Cross Volunteers
To Receive Football Pass
A free ticket to the football
games will be given to men stu-'
dents who will volunteer their
services as stretcher bearers, Bob
La Shelle, president of the Red
Cross College Unit announced.
Men p.e needed for all season
or they may just serve for the
Saturday game. Men interested
i should call Darrell Puis at 2-7631.
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