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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 2, 1952)
Latest developments on ft
"controversy" concerning the
Institute of Religion, sponsored
by University student pastors
are given In a page 4 story of
The Daily Nebraskan explains
Its relationship to University
students and the Board of Stu
dent Publications on page t
Vole of a Great Midwtsttin UnlfiiitT
VOL. 52 No. 14
Thursday, October 2, 1952
si4i -n i,v n
Ocf. 29 Opening Ngfif
For 'Outward Bound'
Tentative casting of the season's,the leading feminine roles. She
first Circle Theater production,
"Outward Bound," was announced
Wednesday by John Tolch, tech
nical director of the Circle Thea
tre. The nine cast members who
were selected are: liars Sirks, El
lie Guilliatt, Dick Marrs, Al Haz
elwood, Ken Clement, Jack Bab
cock, Marion Uhe, Lynne Morgan
and Wesley Jensby.
"Outward Bound" is a fan
tasy drama by Sutton Vane; but
Mr. Tolch declined to divulge
any Information about the plot,
saying, "It is an unusual dra
matic effect, and I hesitate to
reveal the plot."
However, he continued, "It is
filled with human emotion, deep
understanding and feelings, and
also does not omit touches of
Marion -Uhe will have one of
National Topics Are
Donald Olson and Donald Kline,
co-chairman of the University De
bate Squad, have reported that
thirty-eight University students
have turned out foi the team.
The squad will argue the
merits of a permanent Fair Em
ployment Practices Committee
this year. Ways to combat
Communism in the United
States, Is the national discussion
The first program of the se
mester is an exhibition debate be
tween Nebraska and the Univer
sity of Missouri before the annual
High School Discussion Clinic
Oct "8. -The formation of a North
Atlantic federation will be the
subject of the debate.
. The University squad is will
ing to discuss or debate for any
campus group or any fuP.m
Lincoln, any question they de
sire, providing two weeks no
tice is given. The list of de
baters includes the following:
Beginners Robert Raasch, Don
ftorhn nonita Brehm, Paul
Zricken.' Clarence DeYoung,
Charles Kiffin, David ncKso",
James Rose, Phil Eyen Norman
Alexander, Jerry Igon. "in
ercash, Arthur Nelson, Pa"1,
Scheele, uavia uoyina... .
lee Engelbrecht, Joey Dingman,
RSek Gutting. Don Rosenberg
Vance Hansen, Allen Kenyon,
iviaii xc.i.".". ., nnrfe
Advanced-Joan Krueger, Pns
r..i,An Wavne jonnson.
Rogers, James Ward. Paul Laase
Dale Johnson, Paul Means, Joyce
Laase, Kay Puscal. Nancy Dark,
Charles KJasek, Reed Belden, Da
vid Gradwahl. Kenneth Philbnck.
Marvin Friedman and Homer
P. At Headlines
CHEJU ISLAND, KOREA-American
prisoners of war and tap" ""JET fanatics started .the riot. The
Red China's SCtrKthncki, elul
slightly injured. Communist outburst In Allied prison
camS. One Amcr! rlsone" WerC "
on Koje Island on Feb. 28. 0
nsENHOWER SPECIAL Gen. Dwight Eisenhower
...Sfch to foreign policy as he campaigned
across the state o Michigan. He repeated that he is
across tne buMw .-Movine a Drogram of a
Htiuoa w. -- - 0,tp,ine a riroeram of collective secumj.
vive such partisan treatment.
ABOARD TRUMAN TRAIN
"ffl&S0 Senhowr U talk.-,, like one of th, lobby
ist! tor prlvat. Jower monopolie." and II h U ' J".' It will bo
He saia ine xiepMuii.. cost pubhc p0Wer
EZri ?ot ttecrwtag Ssm" which power monopoly repre
sentatives stress The Resident said he would like to tell Eisenhower
that1"public power in this country is just as much a part of the
American sysC as public schools or municipal waterworks, or the
postoffice or the national forests.
NEW YORK-Columbia University's student newspaper has
comeout against Eisenhower. The Columbia Day Spectator said the
come ou "dl"" a ..nrinciDie for expediency" and shown himself
r nSSdlnt SSSc SSKTv, tinker Eisenhower is presi-
pressed I every principle to the dictates of party strategy."
' NEW YORK Claire Boothe Luce said American soldiers in
Korea are "facing weapons developed for our use, and stolen by
Smmunists who have infiltrated into our government." The former
Republican congresswoman from Connecticut spoke about Commun
ist subversion in government in a radio-TV appearance.
isi wow nnA . th first pom.,.,.! events to use popular
television techniques. Mrs. Luce
those of congressional Hearings 10
has been seen in a number of
University Theatre productions.
Her more recent activities in
dramatics were in Lincoln this
past summer at the Hayloft Thea
tre. Wesley Jensby, a senior from
Davenport, Neb., is slated for
one of the leading male roles.
According to Mr. Tolch, he has
completed a "most successful
summer with an acting company
at the Hayloft Summer Thea
tre." Lynne Morgan, a junior, has
had two years experience in stock
companies in Columbia, Mo., and
Toledo, Ohio. She, has been cast
on both television and radio. Miss
Morgan is majoring in speech.
Jack Babcock. graduate siuaem
majoring in Theatre, has had ex
perience in nignt ciuds, uau aim
Red Cross shows, and both col
lege and community theatres. In
addition, he has had two seasons
in summer stock.
Ken Clement, a junior from
Ord, Neb., played one of the
leading roles in "Street Scene,"
and "George Washington Slept
Hpr " last vear. He is an Ag
ricultural Economics major and 4-
Is a member of the Nebraska
Both Al Hazelwood and Dick
Marrs are ex-Navy men. mzei
wood is a transfer student from
the University of Arkansas. He
has acted in approximately 30
plays in the past. Marrs, an hy
drology major, participated in four
plays in Kodiak, Alaska both in
an acting and technical capacities.
Marrs experience also includes
three University Theatre piays.
During the 1951-1952 season he
participated in two Kosmet Klub
musicals, "Good News," and "Girl
Ellie Guilliatt, sophomore of Ne
braska City, designed the sets for
last year's production of "Girl
Crazy." Miss Guilliatt is a Speech
and English major
Perhaps the most ?JNeala O'Dell are Ihe co-chairmen
perlence is that of liars Sirks,
Architecture major who trans
ferred from the University 01
Munich. Sirks was born in Riga,
Latvia, and, because of Russian
occupation, spent several months
with anti-Communist guerrillas.
Afterwards he wandered alone
through parts of Russia, Austria,
Poland and Germany, and suc
ceeded in coming to the United
States in 1950.
Rehearsals started Wednesday
Afena Theatre. Dress
b Jg gcheduled for the
night of October 28. ,
opening night wil be Oct. 29
and the play will run through
Nov. 8 with the exception of
Vnv. 2. 3. and 4.
Mr. Tolch announced that this
is the last week that reduced rate
IS tne lasi ween, mat icuuim
may be purchased.
Tickets may be purchased from
any Kosmet Klub worker, or at
the University Theatre Box Office
located in the Tempie Dunaing,
Th T?nx Office is only daily ex
cept Saturday from 12:30 to 5:00
By SALLY ADAMS
guards WA 45 Chinese
on a crusade for
President Truman accused Eisen-
used charts and newsrcels including
Glassford, Epstein Ikswer
BY TOM WOODWARD
In opposition to the opinion
expressed in an article by Nor
ris Anderson, Sports Editor of
The Lincoln Star, concerning
the rally held for the returning
football team at the Lincoln
Airport Sunday evening, Bill
Glassford gave his opinion in a
letter to The Daily Nebraskan.
In his letter Glassford said,
"We hope that we can merit
welcomes of similar size and
enthusiasm upon our return
from other trips this fall."
The main complaint that An
derson volunteered in his col
umn was the lack of planning
for the rally. Ira Epstein, Head
Cheerleader, said, "The meeting
was not a rally, it was a spon
taneous reception for the team.
The reception was not in
tended to be a planned affair.
"It was purely spontaneous," he
said. "If we had planned the
For Oct. 31
Unions, Ferguson Hall .
Set As Sites Of Booths
The date of the YWCA and
YMCA mock election has been
changed to Oct. 31.
Students will be able to vote at
the Ag Union and Ferguson Hall
from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. and at the
Union from 9 a.m. until 15 min
utes after the rally Friday night.
The polls will also be open dur
ing the noon hour.
The purpose of the mock elec
tion is to familiarize students
with the actual voting procedure
and to show how the campus re
sults compare with national and
state returns according to Neala
O'Dell, YW chairman of the Bat
tle for Ballots committee.
C4mmam r4 V!f ar1
of the election committee.
Absentee ballots must be ap
plied for before balloting starts
The time of application will be
announced later. Write-in votes
will be permitted.
Last year's mock primary which
was held March 31 drew 1,555 stu
dent voters to the polls,
Winners of the primary were
Kefauver and Eisenhower for
presidential nominees while Stu
dent voters chose Gov. Val Peter
son and Stanley Long for the full
term U.S. senator race.
To Meet Tonight
The organizational meeting of
"Students for Raecke" has been
set for 7:15 p.m. Thursday in
Room 316, Union.
All University students inter'
ested in a campus campaign for
Walter R. Raecke, Democratic
gubernatorial candidate, are urged
to attend the meeting, according
to Hile Goodrich, tempoorary
The organization is being formed
through the Central City office of
Raecke. Its main function will be
to sponsor a University appear
ance of the Democratic candidate,
Arrangements are now being
made for a speech by Raecke
sometime during the latter part
October Official Month
For Game, Man Hunting
By PAT PECK
Let's go hunting.
October has been designated as
"Let's Go Hunting Month."
It's official. The listing ap-
Deared in the namphlet on special
days, weeks and montns during
1952, issued Dy tne u. a. Jjepan-
ment or commerce.
What shall we hunt7 That is
a question which the gents in
the Department didn't bother to
answer. In lieu of their omis
sion follows a list of suggestions
and in soma cases the conse
The duck season opens in Ne
braska Oct. 11. This is the hunt
ine call to men (and women) who
like to get up in the middle of the
night, don decoys, duck caus ana
web feet and spend a perfectly
good day lying on their tummies
on a duck blind.
Oct. 17 marks the official open
ing of the pheasant season. Thh
is the SDOrt for those wjio do not
have asthma, hay fever, allergies
to noxious weeds or. pre-dawn
The opening of the season on
game is a danger signal to the
good times of the coed. The
man she planned to snag for the
coming big party gets a faraway
look in bis eye, mutters some
thing about a new shotgun and
ducks into the nearest sporting
goods store. Result: He goes
borne every weekend. lie comes
fooollMI Team Welcome
For Similar Turnouts This Fall
reception in advance, as we do
regular pep-rallies, we would
have had a speaker's stand and
loudspeaker, but this reception
was decided upon Saturday
evening, after the game."
"We could haVe announced a
pep rally for Sunday evening,
but we thought more people
would come," he said, "if the
reception were spontaneous. The
main fault was in that, every
one expected more than we
were able to put forth at the
Epstein said, that we thought
the turn out for the reception
was very good. "The reason that
everyone stood at the fence was
because the air line had rules
stating that everyone had to re
main off the field."
Anderson noted, "A make
shift band seemed to waste all
of its wind and drummer's
muscles before the Husekr plane
arrived. And the cheerleaders,
To Appeal IFC Rule
Four fraternities have now de
cided to appeal the decisions of
the Inter-Fraternity Council to
the IFC Advisory Board.
Delta Upsilon, Alpha Tau
Omega, Sigma Nu, and Sigma
Alpha Mu will appeal. Beta Theta
Pi had no comment to make and
Pi Kappa Phi has not reached a
decision as to whether they will
Bob Pecha, ATO social chair
man said Wednesday that "The
paper should have been notified
that the list of pledges was not
to be printed until the authorized
time." Hyle Thibault, President of
Sigma Phi Epsilon said that "It
was not the fault of the house
that the list was released, but the
fine is not worth appeal."
Acacia, Sigma Chi, Zeta Beta
Tau, Phi Delta Theta, Theta Chi,
and Sigma Alpha Epsilon upheld
the IFC rulings.
Delta Uosilon has been fined
$175 and the loss of social priv
ileges for one semester, and Beta
Theta Pi has been fined $50 and
the loss of social privileges for 60
Slated Nov. 7-8
Nov. 78 are the dates for the
Nebraska High School Press As
The convention will be in the
Union. Activities at the con
vntinn will include discussion
' panels, clinic sessions, a lunch
eon, and a dance.
Students will participate in the
discussion panels and the clinic
sessions will be held by outstand
ing adults in the field of journal
ism. There will be speakers, but
their names have not been re
leased because arrangements are
William Hice of the School of
Journalism is in charge of the
convention. Hice said WedneS'
day that about 800 students repre
senting 60 scnooi are expected.
Fifty awards will be presented
at the luncheon, which will con
clude the convention. Three
awards will go to high school
newspapers which have been
outstanding in the state and one
award will go to an outstanding
back and spends the next week
dreaming about the coming
weekend. He Is broke for the
rest of the term because the
easy terms on the shotgun take
all his allowance
Even if he got a new gun last
season, three boxes of shotgun
shells can raise Cain with the
weekend's fun money. And every
clothing store in town will en
danger his allowance with dis
plays of "Let's Go Hunting"
Plan of counter attack for
girls: Get a wardrobe of "Let's
Go Hunting" clothes and go
hunting a man who won't touch
a gun with a ten-foot pole. In
cluded in this type are those
with allergies, colds or soft
soothing voices that don't at
tract ducks. A girl must plan
for the future and no respect
able coed must be left waiting
at the line on Sadie Hawkins
Day which comes Nov. 15.
For the people to whom the
above hunting suggestions do not
appeal there are other fields.
Hunt up a oiooa aonor cara ana
pint of blood when the Bloodmo
make an appointment to give a
Hunt for a clean sheet of paper,
find It and write to your parents.
No touches allowed.
Hunt up the references in the
library and write that term pa
per. Hunt uo your college spirit and
attend the next pep rally. Let's
aside from being generally con
spicuous, never seemed to pro
duce any organized yells."
He also pointed out that,
"When the Husker plane landed
an hour late, the band had
either disbanded or expanded
all its strength. Anyway, there
was nothing but a curious si
lence as the players disbanded
from the plane."
Epstein said that he thought
the people waiting at the field
gave a very good reception to
the team when they left the
plane. "As for playing, and
cheering before the plane ar
rived, we couldn't just stand
Epstein concluded his state
ment saying, "I wonder just
how many people would have
been there, had the team lost."
At this writing Norris Ander
son, was not available for addi
tional comment on the subject
of the reception.
Set For Oct. 2
Rev. W. A. Cross, B. A. L. Th.,
will be formally installed as Chap
lain of the Episcopal Chapel by
The Right Rev. Howard R. Biner,
D. D. Bishop of Nebraska, on Oct.
2, at 7:30 p.m. in the Chapel.
The Bishop will be assisted in
the service by Clerical represen
tatives of the Diocese and the
Faculty Advisor to the Chapel,
Dr. William F. Swindler, Dean of
the School of Journalism.
The installation service dates
from the Feudal custom of the
Bishop giving complete control of
an area to his chosen representa
tive. i The ceremony, as it will be
seen Thursday, will be a direct
outgrowth of this custom, with
a few changes. Instead of com
plete legal and spiritual con
trol, the Chaplain will be in
charge of the religious and spir
itual interests of his Chapel
The Installation Service will
take place in several distinct
parts. The beginning will take
place with a formal Letter of
Institution by the Bishop, which
will give the qualifications of the
Chaplain as an ordained priest,
and his particular duties as Chap
After the Bishop's certification,
the keys of the Chapel will be
given to the Chaplain by Dr.
Swindler, as a symbol of the peo
ple's acknowledgment of the
Chaplain's rights and powers.
The Bible, Book of Common
Prayer, and Cannons of the
Church will then be given to
the Chaplain in token of his
power to perform religious
After a formal acknowledgment
of his duties by the Chaplain, the
Bishop will deliver the official
Charge of Institution in the form
of an address. The service will
close with the first formal act of
the newly Instituted Chaplain,
when he gives the pronounce
ment of the benediction.
The Musical portions of the
Service will be provided by a
combined choir of the local
Episcopal Parishes under the
leadership and direction of the
Chapel Student Choir.
Following the Service of Institu
tion, a reception for the Bishop
and Chaplain win be neia in me
Undercroft of the Chapel.
Mrs. W. L. Williams, representa
tive of the Diocesan Board of the
Woman's Auxiliary to the Ad
visory Board of the Chapel, an
nounced that the service and the
reception following are open to
IF Council Checks
Those who helped the Inter
Fraternity Council during rush
week may pick up their checks
from Arnie Stern, in the Daily
Nebraskan office from 2 to S
p.m. and from 4 to 6 p.m. Thurs
day. Sinfonia To Meet
At Noon Thursday
Sinfonia, honorary and profes
sional music fraternity, will hold
weekly luncheons in. the Student
Union starting Thursday.
Wesley Reist, fraternity vice
president, announced that the
Thursday noon luncheons would
replace the usual Sunday meet
ings. In addition, he stated that
the Sinfonia Chorus would meet
at 5:00 p.m. on Tuesdays.
Sinfonia extends an invitation
to all men who are interested in
music, whether or not they are
music majors, to attend the lunch
eon Thursday. The purpose of the
fraternity is to advance the cause
of music in America. Applicants
for membership must have a 6.0
present weighted average.
Dr. David Foltz, choral director,
will give an informal talk on the
benefits which are offered by Sin
The Student Council formally
approved the members of the
1952-53 Junior and Senior Class
Councils at its meeting Wednes
The 12 members had tentatively
been selected by the Council's
campus improvements committee
following Monday interviews.
The approved councilmen are:
Kathryn Radaker, Hyle Thibault,
William Hodder, Lois Gerlick,
Janice Wagner and Nancy Weir,
senior council members; and Sue
Brownlee, Jim Weber, Larry Oz
enberger, Harriet Wenke, Eldon
Park and Jim Collins, junior
This marks the second year
for Class Council. Fourteen
seniors and 37 juniors applied.
Kathryn Radaker is a member
of Singers. ROTC Symphonic
Band, Sigma Alpha Iota and is
affiliated with Alpha Chi Omega
Hyle Thibault, Varsity track
man, is a member of the Inter
Fraternity Council, Phi Epsilon
Kappa and is president of Sigma
William Hodder is also a mem
ber of the IFC, belongs to the
Cadet Officers Association and is
president of Phi Delta Theta,
Lois Gerlick holds an. AUF
board position and is president of
Sigma Delta Tau.
Janice Wagner participates in
Madrigals Singers and the YWCA
and is a member of Alpha Oml-
Nancy Weir, belongs to YWCA,
has a Union Board position and
is president of Gamma Phi Beta.
Sue Brownlee is vice president
of solicitations on AUF, Builders
board member in charge of cam
pus tours and a member of Delta
Jim Weber belongs to Corn
Cobs, Block and Bridle, Univer
sity 4-H, Ag Builders Board and
Larry Ozenberger works in
Kosmet Klub and the Cornhusk-
er and is a member of Phi Delta
Harriette Wenke is managing
editor of the Cornhusker and on
the Special Events and Publicity
Boards of AUF and a member of
Kappa Alpha Theta.
Eldon Park holds the position
of treasurer of Builders and Stu
dent Council, belongs to AUF and
Delta Tau Delta.
Jim Collins is a member of
Corn Cobs, NUCWA, Inter-Varsity
tennis team and Acacia.
Class Councils began last year
and with the great interest
shown by the students, they
may become a permanent fix
ture on campus. According to
the Councils' constitution, which
has not yet been approved by
the Student Council, the eight
junior and senior class officers
will serve with the 12 members.
The Senior class president will
preside over both councils.
Several unofficial projects are
under consideration for the Coun
cils. Two of these are an all-Unl
verslty picnic sponsored by the
junior class and the presentation
during Ivy Day ceremonies of a
scholarship cup to the senior man
and woman with the highest four-
year accumulation average,
Requirements are applying were
a 5.0 weigntea average ana an
interest in student government.
Students who like slogan or
poster contests now have a chance
to win from $20-$50.
An asency for study abroad has
announced competition, open to
both undergraduates and grad
uates, in which the student may
create poster designs illustrating
or suggesting student travel to
Europe, and centering around a
slogan of not more than six words.
Last year s prize-winning poster
carried the caption: "You can't
hitch-hike to Europe."
A brochure describing the type
of torrs the poster is to announce
may be consulted in the editorial
office of this paper. The poster
should be not larger than 13 by
The closing date of the competi
tion is Oct. 25.
Students who fancy their own
prowess in sales rather than slo
gans, promotion rather than poster
design, and who are interested in
earning part or the whole of a trip
to Europe next summer, or cash,
may obtain further details in the
Dr. Moore To Study
I . l r: J T
Ml UQK niQQU. 1 61111.
Dr. Rufus H. Moore. Associate
Professor of Botany, is planning
an experimental program In ra
dioactive isotopes to determine the
effectiveness of plant growth in
Dr. Moore recently returned
from a four-week training pro
gram at Oak Ridge Institute of
Nuclear Studies where he re
ceived specialized training in the
field of radio-istopoes.
Appointed To Board
Hile Goodrich and Marshall
Kushner were appointed student
members of the Board of Student
Publications at a meeting of the
Student Council Wednesday aft
ernoon, Goodrich, a journalism major
and a reporter for the Lincoln
Star, fills the senior class posi
tion, while Kushner, also a jour
nalism major and former sports
editor of The Daily Nebraskan,
is the junior member.
The sophomore board member
was not appointed, since only one
application for the position had
been received by the Council
Tuesday night, deadline for appli
cations. Applications for the soph
omore spot, however, be accepted
through 5 p.m. Monday. Inter
views will be conducted at next
week's Council meeting.
Applicants interviewed Wed
nesday by the Council were: sen
iors Goodrich, Glenn Rosenquist
and Sarah Jane Adams; juniors
Kushner, Charles Kiffin, Shirley
Murphy, Gary euman ana iNor
Skits, Curtain Acts
Eligible For Show
Deadline for plans of the Coll
Agri Fun night skits and curtain
acts is next Tuesday according to
Dale Olson, publicity director of
The plans are to be turned
in to Dean Lambert's office in .
Agricultural Hall by 5 p.m. Ol
son said the plans may be in
rough draft if necessary.
The skits for the show will be
reviewed by the board on Oct. 14.
Dress rehearsal for the skits will
be.held Oct. 16, he -said.
Olson said that any student or
ganization is eligible to enter a
skit or curtain act for Fun night.
A time limit of 10 minutes
will be placed on the skits while
the curtain acts are not to last
over three minutes.
The board also elected the offi
cers for the coming year at the
Tuesday afternoon meeting.
Lois Kieckafer is the new man
ager for the Coll-Agri Fun board.
She succeeds Wayne White as the
manager. The assistant manager
is Dale Olson and the secretary
treasurer is Virginia Barnes.
The directors of the Coll
Agri Fun night are tickets and
stage manager, Dean Linscott
publicity, Dale Olson make-up,
Marilyn Cook and programs,
judges and chaperons, Wayne
A prize of $10 is awarded to
the winner of the skits along with,
a traveling trophy for the winner.
Love Hall was the winner of the
trophy last year. If one organi
zation wins the trophy three years
in a row they may have perma
nent possession of the trophy.
Love Hall retired the trophy last
By LILA WANEK
Dottie: I refused to marry Henry
two months ago, and he's been
drinking ever since.
Carol: Don't you think that's
carrying a celebration too far?
Johnny (aged 4) The Lord
gives us our daily bread, doesn't
Mother Yes, dear.
Johnny And Santa Claus brings
Mother Yes dear.
Johnny And the stork brings
Mother Yes, dear.
Johnny Well, what's Daddy
hanging around here for?
About the weather, how about
trying a different vein for a
change? Prediction Rainy today.
heard of the
who tried to
join the apple
you let me
have four piece
of carbon pa
per? joe Sure.
writing to my
Somebody just discovered what
Scotchmen do with old razor
blades. They shave with them.
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