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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Sept. 29, 1952)
m E BIB
Students In Politics
On Page 4 of today's Daily Ne
braskan is the first of a series of
stories on what University stu
dents are doing in the political
KNUS On The Air
KNUS, University radio station,
will resume broadcasting today
over program service between 3
and 5 p.m. Monday through Fri
day. Voice of a Great Midwestern University
VOL. 52 No. 1
Monday, September 29, 1952
Go To iefHy S
Picture To Go
On Front Page
Of '53 Calendar
Betty Stratton was elected
Calendar Girl of the year at the
Calendar Girl dance Friday night
She was presented at intermis
sion by Dean Linscott, president of
Builders. Miss btratton is a senior
in Teachers College and a mem
ber of Delta Delta Delta. She will
be featured on the first page of
next year's Builders Calendar.
The twelve finalists in the Cal
endar Girl competition were
chosen by five judges on the basis
of poise, personality, and beauty.
The finalists are Marlene Kees,
Alpha Omicron Pi: Nancy Hemp
hill, Pi Beta Phi; Cynthia Holyoke,
Kappa Aipna xneta; Joanne ft-jei
gaard, Kappa Delta; Ruth Ann Le-
vine, Sigma .Delta Tau; rat jNenis,
Alpha Chi Omega; Grace Burk
hardt. Delta Delta Delta; Pat
Kelly. Chi Omega; Connie Clark,
Alpha Chi Omega; Ginny Hollo-
way, Sigma Kappa; and Gracia
Eyth, Kappa Alpha Theta.
The finalists were presented
according to seasons of the year,
and a girls trio sang "Walking
in the Winter Wonderland,"
"April Showers," "In the Good
Old Summer Time," and "Sep
tember Song" as the girls were
presented. Members of the trio
are Connie Decker, Dianne Fea
ster, and Peg Bartunek. Beth
Rohwer was Master of Cere
monies at the presentation.
Bill Albers' Combo provided the
music for the dance, which was at
tended by about 400 students.
About 1,000 tickets were sold.
The calendar girl was selected
by popular vote and every stu
dent who bought a ticket was en
titled to one vote. Candidates for
finalists were chosen from houses
in which girls sold Builders Calen
dars. One candidate was awarded
for every calendar sold. The
dance was sponsored by Builders
and the Student Union.
Bishop Will Install
The Ancient Office of Institu
tion will be held on Thursday
evening, Oct. 2, at 7:30 p.m. at
the Episcopal Chapel.
The Rev. W. A. Cross, B.A.
L.Th., will formally be installed
as Chaplain by the Rt. Rev.
Howard R. Brinker, D.D., the
Bishop of Nebraska.
Cross is a native of Canada and
was ordained in the Church of
England in Canada after com
pleting his B.A. at the University
of Manitoba, and his L.Th. at the
St. John's College in Winnipeg,
Manitoba. He was appointed
Chaplain in June, 1952, and is
coming to Lincoln after serving
at At. John's Episcopal Church In
Dickinson, North Dakota.
Following the Service of In
stitution, a reception for the
Bishop and Chaplain will be held
in the Undercroft of the Chapel.
All students and members of the
Church are cordially Invited to
attend the service.
P. M. Headlines
GOV. ADLAI STEVENSON de
fended his fund to augment Illi
nois state officials' pay Friday
night before a full house in In
dianapolis. He told an overflow
audience at the Indiana state fair
grounds coliseum that "if it's a
crime to help good people in gov
ernment, then I'm guilty."
He also lashed out at Indiana's
Sen. William E. Jenner for slan
dering "one of our greatest patri
ots," Gen. George C. Marshall.
The Governor also called for a
"bare bones" economy in govern
ment and outlined a program
which he said seeks
The program calls for: tion as to the future 6tatus oi
1. Tight-fisted executives. iKennan as the American envoy to
2. Executives with authority to'Russia.
run their organizations ef fi- Pravda, organ of the Commu
cicntly. mist party and the highest joumal-
3. Scrutiny of appropriation rc-listic authority in the Soviet Union,
quests "with a cold and I charged Kennan with conduct im
penetrating eye." proper to an ambassador and Raid
4. Spending of appropriations! he was a "slanderer disguised as
frugally. ja diplomat."
5. "Don't do in Washington what. The assault was the aftermath
can be done in Indianapolis"
or in other local communities
r.rv. mviGHf D. EISEN
HOWER climaxed his second
Dixie invasion in Richmond by
assailing Democratic "inefficency"
and blasting corruption in govern
ment. . 1 . , ,
The Republican; presidential
rnndklato addressed a crowd on
the steps of the Virginia state
capitol. The reception was slightly
marred when the spifakrrs plat
form crumpled and tumbled the
generai to his knees.
Sneaking on the therm of econ
omy in gnvo'nmcnU Hut praised
c T-tm-rv V. "' rn, p L . rwrrt
Who has been mi outhpoken fighter
I if A I I i 1
'fi i Sm , f '
Affca-xfrJ- imnKT irtrnniiiMiniiiifLitii:iii.iiiiTOiiwii"iwiriiiiiiniilfiMiiiiiiiiHiu m
HIS UNIVERSITY APPEARANCE . . . Sen. John Sparkrnan talks
with three University students. From left to right, they are Wilson
Strand, Nora Devore, Candidate Sparkrnan and Darwin McAfee.
Sparkrnan, No. 2 man on the Democratic ticket, addressed an All
University convocation Tuesday morning.
'No Migration' Request
Receives No Attention
The University Marching Band's
application for a trip to the Uni
versity of Colorado football game
was approved Friday by the Exec
utive Committee of the Faculty
Committee on Student Affairs.
"Without a question," Dean of
Student Affairs J. P. Colbert
said, "the action of the Execu
tive Committee will be approved
by the entire committee this
The committee took no action
on the Student Council's recom
mendation for no olficial migra
tion, since, Dean Colbert said,1
there was just nothing to con
The confirmation of the band,
trip, however, was taken by!
Council members to mean a tacit
approval of the unofficial Colo
The amount of Interest in the
Boulder trip indicates that per
haps a thousand students will
attend the CU game even
though the migration Is not
sanctioned by the University.
Privately-chartered buses and
automobiles will take most of the
students to Colorado although
space Is available on the special
train sponsored by the Junior
Chamber of Commerce.
By SAS.LY ADAMS
for reduction in government
Ike declared of Byrd: "He cer
tainly believes 'n frugality and
thrift words tlu.t I believe are no
longer in the Washington diction
The general hammered in his
speech at "waste and extrava
gance in high places."
"We spend money like the
American people's porkelbook and
patience were both inexhaustible."
AMBASSADOR GEORGE KEN
NAN was subjected to a blistering
attack by Pravda Friday as the
Russian newspaper raised a qucs
of an interview ne gave; reporters
at Berlin Sept. 19 while en route
to a London meeting of U.S. diplo
matic chiefr. I
He was quoted as saying that
Soviet-American relations had
sunk to an "icy cold level," and
compared the situation of Amer
ican diplomats In Moscow now
with that of Interned U.S. Amer
icans in Berlin In 1941-42 during
"Had the Nnz! permitted us to
walk the streets without having
any richt to talk to any Germans,
thut would be precisely how we
have to live today in Moscow."
Krnnan refused in London Frl
dnv in comment on the Pravda
AWS Post Is Open
To Sophomore Girl
Unaffiliated sophomore women
who can meet the requirements
for the Associated Women Stu
dents Board are urged by Jean
Laudon, AWS president, to file
immediately, for the board posi
tion. Deadline for applications is
Tuesday. Filing will be conducted
in the main lobby of Ellen Smith
, The requirements are: The ap
plicant must be living on the city
or Ag campus, she must nave
passed a minimum of 24 hours
last year, she also must have a 5.7
weighted average and be regis
tered for at least 12 hours in the
All Tassels and Corn Cobs must
turn In their Cornhusker sales-
books and money to the Corn
husker office, Monday from 1-6
Pep Club members will be
penalized by their organizations
as to the total numbers of year
book sales made, if they do not
check in Monday, unless special
arrangements have been made
with Business Manager Don
Th ) purpose of this drive was
to give the Cornhusker office an
idea of how many books will be
sold. The number of beauty can
didates that each house may nomi
nate will be determined in the
second drive, which will end in
late November. The total amount
of sales will determine this num
ber. The last chance for anyone
wishing to buy a Cornhusker will
be given during the third and final
drive, which closes approximately
two weeks after the second semes
Coed Counselors Plan Penny Carnival For October IB
PA Mm iSSil
; warn m mm m
I v I tv , ti
-r - - - - - - ' Iff,
V .... a 4AAA j :
AIMING HIGH AGAIN ... The Alpha C.ils wUl be shooting for their third straight Penny Carnival
Mln this year. They have had possession of the travelling trophy for two years. Their booth last
year was entitled "Aim High for an Alpha Chi," (Daily Nebraskan Photo.)
Add, Drop Deadline
The assignment committee will
continue to accept adds and drops
through Friday, announced Dr.
George W. Rosenlof. Dean of Ad
missions and Institutional Rela
Registration officially ended
Saturday, stated Dr. Rosenlof, but
students will be allowed an extra
week to take care of drop and
The total enrollment for the fall
term is now 6,606 students, stated
Dr. Rosenlol. He estimated the
final enrollment to hit 6,700.
students wishing to drop or
add courses should fill out Drop-and-Add
sheets. These sheets
are obtainable from the respec
tive advisers, and must be ap
proved by the adviser and the
college dean before proceeding
When dropping courses, stu
dents should obtain their brown
enrollment cards from their in
structors. No reasons have to be
given for dropping a course.
When adding courses, stu
dents also have to consult the
instructor of the course they
want to add. In some cases, par-
Union Calls For
Applications for tryouts for the
Union Talent Show should be
made at the Union Activities Of- Don Pieper, senior class presi
fice or to Norman Gauger, Phone, dent, said Saturday, "The large
2-7485. Tryouts will be held in
the Union Ballroom from 7 to 10
p.m. Tuesday and Wednesday.
As long as talent is entertain
ing and not exceedingly long, it
may be of any type. There are no
restrictions on the number of par
ticipants in any act.
Deadline For Tri-K
Drive Is October 7
Students seeking membership in
Tri-K must apply before Oct. 7
according to Roger Essman, club
Criteria for the agronomy de
partmental club is an accumu
lative average of 4.5, one
course In agronomy, an interest
in agronomy and filing: of an
official Tri-K membership
The blanks are available on the
bulletin board in the Ag campus
buildings or in the agronomy de
partment office. The completed
blanks must be turned in to Don
Hanway or Dr. Franklin Keim in
the new agronomy building not
later than Oct. 7.
In addition to promoting the
science of agronomy, Tri-K
sponsors the University crops
judging team and the annual
Tri-K judging contest held In
the spring. The chib holds regu
lar meetings the second and
third Thursday of each month.
Block, Bridle Drive
The Block and Bridle fall mem
bership drive will be held Sept.
29 to Oct. 3 announces Wayne
Membership blanks for the ani
mal husbandry club may be ob
tained irom Ag College bulletin
boards. The blanks should be re
turned to the animal husbandry
office, room 201, Animal Hus
Sophomores who have had
animal husbandry I are eligible
for membership in the club.
Other requirements for the club
are a 4.5 average and an Inter
est in animal husbandry.
Regular meetings are held the
second and fourth Thursday of
Block and Bridle sponsors the
annual Jr. Ak-Sar-Ben Showman
ship contest and helps to sponsor
the University junior and senior
livestock judging teams.
,. jn.;, . fill I
ticularly when the desired
course has been closed, the per
mission of the department chair
man is also needed.
For changing sections only the
consent or the department chair
man is needed.
When reporting to the Assign
ment Committee, the student
should have his Drop-and-Add
worksheet and his brown class
card with him.
The fee for dropping or adding
courses is $2.50. It is payable to
the cashier in the Military and
Naval Science Building.
'Could Make Feature
Permanent On Campus'
Thirty-seven juniors and 15
seniors have filed applications for
All the junior applicants and 14
senior applicants have been ap
Proved by Assistant Dean of Stu-
dent Affairs Frank M. Hallgren
number of applicants shows that
students are interested in the af
fairs of their classes, and the in
terest shown could very well
make the class councils a perma
nent fixture on the campus."
Applicants will be inter
viewed by the Student Council
Committee on Campus Improve
ments Monday between 4 and
Those who have filed for posi
tions are: Juniors, Mary Ann
Zimmerman, Robert Loren Young,
Kathleen Wilson, Harlan H. Wied-
erspan, Harriett Wenke, James R
Weber, Frank Sorenson, Elaine
Smithberger, Clark R. Smaha
Stan Sipple, Beth Rohwer, Stuart
Reynolds, Barbara Raun, Elrion
Park, Lawrence Ozenberger, Ben
Overholt, Dale Olson, Neala
O'Dell, Tim B. Nelson, Morgan
Lynne, Murl Maupin, Pat Lind
gren, Jerrie Langelett, Gary Jones,
Robert Johnson, Charles Klasek,
rai leister, Shirley Hamilton,
iNorman uauger, Allan Garfinkle
Harold DeGraw, Clifford Dale
James Collins, Sue Ann Brownlee
Elizabeth Brinkman, Barbara Bell
and Ernest Bebb.
Seniors: Glenn Beerline, Phil
Brestin, Sydna Fuchs, Lois Bere-
lick, Eileen Gorman, William
Hodden, Marlene Oehrle, Kathryn
KaaaKer. dams Schmidtmann.
Hyle Thibault, Dan Tolman, Janice
wagner, James Ward, Nancy
Activities Mart Is
Scheduled Oct. 15
The AWS Activities Mart will be
held Wednesday, Oct. 15. from 2:30
to 5:30 p.m. in the Union ballroom.
The purpose of the Mart is to
give freshman girls an opportunity
to Jearn about the organizations on
campus, their purposes, and what
each organization does to accom
plish its objectives.
The coeds are urged to sign up
to participate in the activities
which appeal to them.
Donna Uliott is chairman of the
District YM-YW Meeting
Planned For Oct. 3, 4, 5
The fall YW and YMCA Dis
trict Conference will be held Fri
day, Saturday and Sunday, at
Peru State Teachers College.
The Conference will center
around political issues and na
tional politics. A football game
and a picnic will be added attrac
tions at the conference. Hal
Keubler will give the welcome.
Any Y members interested In at
tending thn conference snould con
tact the YW or YM office before
Wednesday. Transportation will
-r J T "
Two Lose Social Privileges
Fourteen fraternities were fined
a total of $510 Friday by the
Inter-Fraternity Council execu
tive committee, which ruled that
the fraternities had violated five
rules governing men's rushing.
Hearings, held Tuesday and
Wednesday afternoon, provided
each fraternity a chance to answer
Of 19 violations committed
by the fraternities, two were
serious enough to warrant re
moval of social privileges, ac
cording to Cy Johnson, presi
dent of the Inter-Fraternity
The Delta Upsilon fraternity
was fined a total of $175 plus
removal of social privileges for
the remainder of the semester
beginning Oct. 1.
The group had issued a pledge
pin at a time other than during a
bona fide rushing date; "split" a
date (entertained a rushee during
a date when he was not regis
tered there); communicated with
a rushee at a time other than a
bona fide date, and released its
list of pledges to a local news
paper in advance of the release
date set by the IFC.
The Beta Theta Phi fraternity
was fined $50 plus removal of
social privileges for 60 days
beginning Oct. 1 for communi
cating with a rushee other than
by phone during the closed per
iod (between Tuesday evening
Sept. 9, and Friday evening
Sept. 12). This fraternity also
released its list of pledges be
fore the time set by IFC.
A fine of $10 for keeping rush-
ees oveitime was levied on the
By LILA WANEK
After hearing Senators Nixon
and Sparkrnan, people have de
cided that a politician is like a
long-horned steer a point here,
a point there, and a lot of bull in
About the weather One thing
is certain, it's here to stay. It'll be
warm and sunny if it doesn't rain
Little Willie poured some scald
Down the neck of a neighbor's
His mother thought this rather
And said, "Willie, don't be
Little Willie in a fit insane
Thrust his head beneath a train.
We were all surprised to find
How it broadened Willie's mind.
Final tryouts for Outward
Bound, University Theatre's first
production, will be held Monday
at 7:30 p.m. in 201 Temple.
C. J. Tolch, director of the play,
stressed that any students arc wel-
i v i
come to try out for the six men s ... . trTTTO i (u l
n,, ,wc ie Thrnioffi(M of KNUS ore in the base.
are siiif openings fPon 1 previous" nt f TemPlc Bui,di"K
tryouts, he said. Paul Sehupbach is temporary
Penny Carnival, a yearly event
sponsored by Coed Counselors,
will bo held Saturday, Oct. 18,
from 1 to 5 p.m.
The following committee mem
bers for the Carnival have been
appointed: publicity, Jane Brode,
Donna Folmer; tickets, Darlcne
Gooddlng; ballot and judging,
Marilyn Irwin, Marlene McCul
lough; food, Francis Anderson;
set-up, Marilyn Stellin; clean-up,
Muriel Pickett; courtesy, Darlenc
Podlesak; trophy, Sue Gorton;
elimination, Jo Johnson, Sue Reln
hardt, Winnie Stolz, Nanci De
Bord and Elizabeth Gass.
Plans and sketches for pro
posed booths arc due Wednes
day at 6 p.m. at the Women's
Residence Hails. Accepted plans
will be announced Monday.
Booths will be displayed in the
Union Ballroom on o competitive
basis with the winning booth re
ceiving a travelling trophy.
Judging will be on the basis of
the most and best originality, with
awards going to firsl, second and
third place winners and one hon
Alpha Chi Omega Is the pres
ent holder of the travelling tro
phy, having won It for the last
Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity.
Thirteen fraternities were
found guilty of violating the IFC
ruling about releasing pledge
lists for publication, the com
mittee reported, and each group
was fined $25.
Those fraternities were: Alpha
Tau Omega, Acacia, Sigma Chi,
Sigma Alpha Mu, Zeta Beta Tau,
Phi Delta Theta, Theta Chi, Sigma
Nu, Beta Theta Phi, Delta Up
silon, Alpha Gamma Rho, Sigma
Phi Epsilon and Pi Kappa Phi.
Decisions of the executive com
mittee may be appealed to the
Inter-Fraternity Council advisory
board, which consists of the
alumni advisors of each fraternity.
President of the advisory board is
Inter-Fraternity Council rules
state that "It shall be the duty
of the executive committee of
the Inter-Fraternity Council to
investigate, judge and punish
each and every infraction of the
rules of the Inter-Fraternity
The executive committee in
terpreted IFC rules to mean that
the fine for releasing pledge lists
in advance should not exceed $50.
Therefore, Johnson said, the 13
violators of the rule were fined
only $25 each.
Members of the executive com
mittee are: Johnson, president;
Glenn Rosenquist, vice president;
Bob Hasebroock, secretary; Arnie
Stern, treasurer; and Dr. C. B.
Schultz, Col. C. J. Frankforter,
and Dr. Harry Weaver, faculty
Robert Cohen, president of the
Inter-Fraternity Board of Control,
also attended the hearings.
Begins Third Year
A brand new feature will be
offered to University students
when KNUS marks the beginning
of its third consecutive year of
radio broadcasting at 3 p.m. today.
A complete new department has
been established to cover campus
news. This department will also
cover national and international
news of the hour. The last 10 min
utes of the station's daily broad
cast will be devoted to a ten-minute
summary of all news. The
summary will be compiled with
accent on the interests of Uni
John Barrett, a speech depart
ment junior, will head the news
and special events department.
The station, which broadcasts
to organized houses through a
channel on the Program Service
Monitors and on a standard broad
cast frequency of 870 KC, is oper
ated with a two-fold purpose. It
gives "on the 'job" experience to
students interested in the broad
casting industry and brings up-to-date
and accurate radio reports
to University students.
KUNS will be on the air from
3 p.m. to 5 p.m. every weekday.
The broadcast schedule has
been arranged to bring the Uni
versity students programs that
are of genuine Interest to them.
As In the past a large segment
of the broadcast day will be de
voted to recorded music.
The broadcasting studios and
uirecior oi raaio. L-iarence vvura
lnger, station manager, hpads a
staff which Includes Bob Spear
man, Barrett and Diane Downing.
Set For Today
A special meeting of the speak
ers bureau of the All-University
Fund will be held nt 4 p.m. Mon
day in Room 31C, Union.
The purpose of the meeting
will be to orient Interested stu
dents on the speaking require
ments of Oct. C, first day of the
fund drive. Jim Adams and
Marilyn Irwin will present
model speeches to demonstrate
the type of speech desired by
Eldon Park, chairman of the
bureau, said that all interested
students, regardlrss of the amount
of speech training they have had,
are urged to attend the meeting.
He also expressed his apprecia
tion to Donald Olsen, Instructor
of speech, for his assistance and
co-operation In. behalf of the
speakers bureau. Olsen's debaters
arc also participating In the bu
Each speaker on the committee
will speak at approximately two
organized houses or residence
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