The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, October 13, 1952, Image 1

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    the
Vole of o GroJ Midwestern UmVercitr
Vol. 5l No. id
Monday, October 13, iffHE
LINCOLN, NEBRASKA
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ARTIE WESTCOTT . . . Was presented as the 1952 Farmer's
Formal queen at the annual affair Friday night.
Westcott Revealed As
Farmer's Formal Queen
Artie "Westcott was revealed asinished by the Johnny Cox orches
the Farmer's Formal Queen Fri- tra. Dancing was from 9 until 1!
Hsv nieht in the College Activities'p.m.
building. j
Miss Westcott, Ag College sen-
lor, was selected by an all Ag
campus election Wednesday. Toi
be eligible lor the queen the can -
didates must have been a senior
in college, ana nave a ci6"
The6 queen attendants were Jo
v . -mm Utnnnn Maritvn '
Cook and Marilyn Bamesburger.
wavnp White revealed the
queen and her attendants during!
t .e iniermission oi "f of the University NROTC program
FormaL White used the setting oi have recelved command assign
a corral to introduce the queens ments aiowjng them to hold key
to the dancers. I student command positions for the
As the queen and her attend- fim semestar period,
ants were revealed White ropea , Announcernent was made by
the winners and presented them to Cjpt T A Donavan) XJSN, pro
th cottons and jeans dancers. i fg of naval science, of the
Music for the dance was iur-i following command assignments.
: "
PENNY CARNIVAL
Ballroom Site
Of Carousel
Saturday P.M.
PhA Union Ballroom will again
be the site for the annual Penny
Carnival Saturday from 2 to 4:30
p.m
bixteen
nreanized
women s
bouses will operate booths in the
f u'mrihu the traveling tro-,
phy award for the best and mostTc Attend Conference
original booth. I Some fortv persons are ex-
Alpha Chi Omega has wonne peeled to attend a diesel operators
trophy the last two years. 5ec- conference October 16-18 on the
ond and third places, and an non- Unjversity campus.
orMn rripritmn. Will aiSO W
nwarHwl
Three faculty judges and a stu
dent vote will judge the booths
The judges' votes will count 6U
per cent and the student vote 40
rior "Ant nf thp totaL
Students will purchase 25 cent
tickets at the door or from any of
the booths. After tickets have
been punched six times by booth
operators, the holder is eligible
to vote for what he considers the
outstanding booth.
Tif kpt, for the Carnival went on
jsale Wednesday. They may be
purchased frona, any booth chair
man of the carticisating house.
The following houses will have
booths in this year's carmvai.
Towne Club, Pi Beta Phi, Alpha
Chi Omega, Chi Omega, Alpha
Omicron Pi, Wilson Hall, Alpha
Phi, Gamma Phi Beta. Kappa Al
pha Theta, Alpha Xi Delta, Delta
Delta Delta, Sigma Kappa, Kappa
Kappa Gamma, Delta Gamma,
Kappa Delta and the Women's
Dormitory.
Drivers Training
Pays Off Deal
Drivers training not only pays
off in safety, it also pays off eco
nomically, were the words of wis
dom offered to truck fleet opera
tors attending a special institute at
iho TTnlversitv Friday.
S"svn I lOQI KPTiriKVIVilTi d
ine y
supervisors, wiu ruui'
riifference oeiween vrifincu kjiu
untraTned drivers in opern, e,
penses is sometimes as much asjcnir
The institute, sponsored lolntiy,"- ' (.s hpr . nm lnw of
v... iuA .nmmiHno ?anfl )hi ITnivcr
,i,r TiffpnKion Division, vas
planned with two objectives; first,
to emphasise the importance of the
driver-trainer's role as a teacher
and second, to demonstrate the
importance of understanding op
erations reauired of a driver as
opposed to "robot Learning."
-' 5 r
V If t
A good attendance was observed he wouid like to work on the edu-
at the dance according to BiUicatjonal basis that this amendment
Waldo, co-chairman of the dance. jwould set
- - Crosby asked, "Would you like
I ILeit0 choose the Chancellor of the
VVI I II I IUI IVi WW j
Received By
5 Midshipmen
Five outstanding midshipmen
They
are: Kobert J. Peters,
batallion commander with rank of
Midshipman captain; Louis J.
Keester, executive officer with the
rank of lieutenant commander,
and three company commanders.
Alien H. Michelet. Albert P.
j n i f -: n
I.ih th. .nir nf ii-,-nant
Their selections place them inL. ,f.rtl A(1. fi-rc
I actual command of the Univer-jg m
IsitVs NROTC batallion in all its S.he cand7 lnmLl
drlls. Darsdes. and ceremonies.
xhe command assignments are
awarded to students who have
Frf Diesel Operators
l r
The meeting is sponsored by the j
utilities section of the League of j
Nebraska Municipalities and the
University's mechanical engineer
ing department and Extension
Division.
Nine speakers are scheduled for
the three day meeting.
Robes Of Royalty
Twelve Coeds To Reign As Countesses
Ai Annual Ak-Sar-Ben Coronation Ball
Seven University coeds will shed
their bobby socks and saddle
shoes to don the robes of royalty.
The Ak-Sar-Ben ball committee
announced Sunday the names of
the Countesses who will be pre
sented at the annual coronation
ball Oct. 24.
Sally Adams, Marion Brown,
Lorraine Coryeil, Lois Gearhart,
Sally Lowe, Marjorie Line and
Betty Stratum all University
students are among the 12
Countesses. They were selected
by Ak-S2r-Ben to represent Ne
braska and Iowa communities
outside of Omaha.
The countesses, along with 16
princesses from Omaha, will take
- . .
; r A rA OC r, 4 'J Air.
Sar-Ben coliseum.
miss Aaams.
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.
Jee ' L n,if
"-in Kb Mi Kmwn cvplhome town of Loup City. She is a
Papillion
is a senior in the College of Arts
and Sciences and Is a member of
Kappa Kappa Gamma.
MLss Coryell, a junior, is from
Lincoln. She is enrolled In Teach -
ers College and is a member of
Alpha Chi Omega.
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MTE Holds
Hearing On
Amendment
HenzlikAnd Crosby
Express Approval
me AeDrasKa council or
Teacher Education sponsored a
meeting Saturday in the Union to
I 'discuss the proposed amendment
i forming a state board which will
I be voted on in the November elec
tion.
The proposed amendment states
in brief: To further safeguard
local control of our public schools'
through establishment of a state
board elected by the people. j
R. L. Freedstrom, chairman of
the Council, headed the meeting, j
F. E. Henzlik, Dean of Teachers
College, past chairman of the
council, said that the amendment
would succeed in bringing Ne
braska schools closer together.
Robert Crosby, Republican
candidate for governor, said he
believed that the amendment is
good. "I am ashamed to have
to hanp my head about Ne
braska's educational system be
low the college level," he said.
Mr. Crosbv stated that the in-
ertia in Nebraska's school system
is because the system doesn't lead
to state leadership.
A state board would support
leauurMiip reuer man a nwn wiiulmd s,x finalists for Prince KOS-
is elected m a state wide election
every four years, reported Mr.
Crosby.
Crosby stressed that to win.
the amendment must be made
known
to the voters of Ne-
braska.
If he is governor, Crosby said,
University by a state-wic
state-wide elec-
tion? That is on the same pnn-l
ciple as the election of our state
superintendent.
Walter R. Raecke, Democratic
candidate for governor, was
scheduled to peak at the dis
cussion but was detained.
Both gubernatorial candidates
have expressed approval of the
proposed amendment.
by Lib Wanek
It's about time for some more
poetry. Don't you think so. "Well,
nere cues.
'She took my hand with
loving
ine m7 eye wu"
t . th t , ld buy
ind then she took the other guy.
Little Willie on the track
Heard the engine squeal.
Now the engine's coming back
Scraping Willie off the wheel.
Little Willie found a looking
glass
And scraped the mercury off.
He swallowed the shining sub
stance. Thinking it would cure his
cough.
The next day bis mother
Told her neighbor, Mrs. Brown,
"It was a chilly day for Willie
When the mercury went down."
Brown
Adams
One of the Iowa countesses,
Miss Gearhart, is lrom Malvern,
j a Pnior in Teachers Collese. she
js a member of Kappa Alpha
MLss Lowe, a senior from Sid
braska. She is in Teachers Col-
uiann-a. one lb m jcav.i".i -i-
1 Alpha Theta
Also a senior in leacners woi-
lege, Miss Line will represent her
lumber of Kappa Kappa Gamma.
Miss btrallon, a senior in
Teachers College, is from West
Point. She is a member of Delta
1 Delta Delta,
The eountesse were notified
1 of their selection by (he Ak-
Ig'ZAmim-'iffSi, $i'-fltrimKli''Mi't.
i cl if i i
Hello Girl
fi- .x r .xi ,r jvv
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if 1
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Kx -x- rv , ' i n
EIGHT COEDS . . . Candidates for BABW Hello Girl are: (I. to.
r.) Marjorie Ericksen. Residence Halls for Women; Alice Hall,
Wilson Hall; Winnie Stoli, Towne Club; Janice Emry. Rosa Bou
ton Hall; Joan Blatchford, Terrace Hall; Marilyn Erwin, Inter
national House; Norma Westcott, Love Memorial Hall; and Chlor
yice Ode, Loomis Hall.
Committee To Hold
nnai skit juaging
Final judging of Kosmet Klub
show skits will be held Oct. 23
in Parlor X or the union at 7:30
p.m. Six finalists will be chosen
by a committee consisting of Kos
met Klub and faculty members.
At the same time six finalists
will be chosen by the Innocents
j Society for Nebraska Sweethearts
met will be picked by the Mortar
Boards.
The show is scheduled for Oct.,
31 and has been named "Fra-
ternity Fantasies."
Association
Plans Show
For Tuesday
Actress To Present
Program Of Sketches
Wrginia bale, me une-omaniejther fl sJdt curtain call for
Theater," will present a program
of humorous and dramatic!
sketches Tuesday at 8:15 p.m. at
St. Paul Methodist Church.
A stage, radio, motion picture
and television actress. Miss Sale
is being sponsored by the Ne
braska State Nurses Assn-,
Dist. 3.
Student price for the program
is 75 cents. General admission is
$1.20. Tickets may be purchased
(from Student Health nurses.
Miss Sale will present her
"Americana" sketches which she
Viic MrfnrmoH In mrpr 7nfl itis
throughout the United States. She'f I.-L CL,.,
writes her own material and ere- VIUlJ I U JllUVV
ates her own costumes for the
Dnrincr parh rverformance she
Australian mm
makes several rapid wig and cos
tume changes.
Miss Sale, a graduate of the
American Academy of Dramatie
Art in New York City, has ap
peared in over 300 motion pic
tures. She now appears reg
ularly on the Kate Smith tele
vision show, "House in the
Garden."
icana" sketches is being published
this fall by Samuel French.
Money from ticket sales will be
used to opeii an office which will
handle requests for private and
registered nurses.
v
Coryell
Gearhart
'
Slratton
Line
Sar-Ben ball committee last
March. However, according to
tradition, announcement was
not made until two weeks be
fore the ball.
. : -Si, ;!':
:: i !: ::' HPXX
II lMff Mm
Candidates
$jt Revew
i
VF AMI CI fSfi
WLI 1 CU U (CU
For Tuesday
Tickets On Sale Today
For Coll-Agri Program
. Tuesday evening is the date set
X xxxv
' .? lk'ls n? 5'estin 'thin about tois singer s
V"- l f
ngu run prugiain. ifncarai5
will take place at the College Ac-
tivities building starting at
7:15 p.m.
Thus far, six skits and two
curtain calls have been accepted
for the Saturday evening pro
gram. These include a skit and
curtain call by Loomis Hall,
Skits by the Home Economics
department, Farm House, Alpha
Gamma Rho, a curtain act by
Amikitas, a skit by Love Hail
and Y.W.
Anrtm inomnn Vjqc? Twin tviqJo
that any Agriculture organization,
regardless of membership on thej
the performance
A full dress rehearsal will be on
Thursday at 7:15 p.m., and the
public showing will be on Satur
day, Oct. 19 at 8 p.m. in the Col
lege Activities Building.
Tickets for the show will go on
sale Monday and will cost 60 cents
each. These may be purchased
from any board member. Lois
Keikaefer is in charge of ticket
aies.
Cosmopolitan
Life in the University of Aus-jyear'
iSfflmoffpiS Stevenson Defends Civil Rights, Tidelands
sented by the Cosmopolitan Club ! ADLAI STEVENSON stuck fast to his views on civil rights and
in Union Room 316 Wednesday, at tidelands oil in his address to a New Orleans audience. He said he
7:30 p.m. stands on the Democratic party platform "with respect to minority
The film will show how the'rights" 11 ca's or e federal government to work toward ending
university relates to the social, !raeia' discrimination. He said he opposes giving the oil-rich lands
political and economic aspects of e coast of Louisiana, Texas and California to the indivdual
the country. !state- , A : J
Jni "usseu, a graauaie stu- the Russiari threat, and repeated his views in New Orleans. "I say
IIt,1" P"0 ,cal?)e Jito you with the utmost conviction," he said, "that if we follow the
e r . m-uA " stralla '"isuicidal foreign trade fanaticism of the Republican party, we may
e .Iau 01 -i: v'm , De PresentiCondemn this nation to isolation and destruction."
eivc ' 'T- i
au uucuvji3 iiJb iiiii. kuif, o up:u
to the public.
Six Positions Available
On NUCWA Committee
Interviews for portions on the
NUCWA Spring Conference Steer-,said
ing Committee will be held Tues
day in the NUCWA office in the
Union from '4 to 6 p.m.
Positions open are: secretary,
publicity, research, technical
rangements, delegations a i
speakers. Chairman of the Com
mittee is Nita Helmstadter.
The Steerine Committee plans
the NUCWA miniature United
Nations, an annual NUCWA fea
ture. In addition to the special
assignments, the committee will
hold a research program to dis
cuss various types of confer
ences possible and report their
findings to the NUCWA mem
bers for approval.
If any student interested in
membership in the Steering Com
mittee did not sign up for an in
terview time, call Nita Helmtadter
at 2-5332 and make an apnoint-'he's
ment.
f lYoung Democrats Plan
New Campaign Projects
The Lancaster County Young
Democrats met Sunday in the
Colonial Room of the YMCA. The
meeting began at 7 p.m. for the ! hush government agency enlist the advice of persons described as
purpose of explaining new cam-! Communists. It was "only slightly less sensitive than that of atomic
paign projects and crystallizing! energy," he said. Davies' testimony before the Senate Internal Secur
the Young Democrat' prog: am of ity Committee in August 1951 has just been made public,
pre-election activities. j Davies said the 1949 operation Involved was being planned by
The organization plans a large the Central Intelligence Agency and as far as he knows, has not
dinner to be held in late October. been put into effect. A witness at the hearings said Davies had
The tentative guest-speaker for j recommended that CIA use six persons for consultation and guid
the dinner will be Sen. Estes Ke- ance. The subcommittee said three of these had been named as
fauver. , I Communists.
IJNV.
Present Band In Second Year
Receives Disc Jockey Acclaim
Ralph Marterie will play at the
jlll'lJ!v.UJJllil A-'ttlJV.V, iiUY, AUi.lI,,
the Corn Cobs and Tassel Home
coming Committee announced
I 'RntnrHav.
j -
. Marterie's band is noted for its
swing music according to disc
jockeys at Lincoln radio stations.
He organized his present band
in 1951 and started to tour the
nation. Today he Is recognized
as one of the best bands of the
nation. In 1951 the "Billboard
Polls," the nation's disc Jockeys
said he was. "one of the most
promising and popular band
leaders of 1951."
Marterie, the feature trumpeter
for his band, started his musical the Women's Physical Education
career at 14. He being a son of a'dePartment at the University
musician inherited his love for,since the invention of bloomers.
music. At 17 Marterie played a
radio network show in Chicago.
During his career he has worked
under such band leaders as Paul
Whiteman, Frank Black and John
Scott Trotter.
In 1942 Marterie entered the
U.S. Navy and upon completion
of his tour of duty he returned to
radio and appeared on a weekly
coast to coast show over a major
network.
Some of his recent recordings
are "Street Scenes," "I Am
Yours," "Boulevard of Broken
Hearts," "Autumn Leaves," "It's
All in The Game," "Goodbye
Sweetheart," "Tenderly," "What
Is This Thing Called Love,"
"Stompin at the Savoy" and "In
a Persian Market."
The singing star of his showlm mhni4
1 Jambie iockev for
i cl.l dC k?4i?r
"Hhat she can not read a note of
... ... ,
music she ,su,.can Pa.ck 2
song w,th ,ons of hlgh explosives."
Another disc jockey Paul
Jensen, KOLN. said, "I think
he is one of the fastest rising
band leaders of the land and he
is recognized as one of the lead
ers that presei - truly dance
able music for audiences."
Tickets for t. Homecoming!
Dance will go on sale Oct. 15 ac-
cording to the publicity committee ( learn rhvthm fundamentals and
composed of Marilyn Erwinjmodern daneinc. folk and sauare
Norma Lothrop, Ernie Bebb andirtanoine. and to dav several team
Chuck Beam.
Tickets can be obtained from
Nov. 5. tickets may be obtained
P. M. Headlines
By Sally Adams
Koreans Take White Horse Hill
SOUTH KOREAN INFANTRYMEN gained complete control of
White Horse Hill Saturday. Soldiers of the Republic of Korea ninth
division encircled Reds with a two-prong flanking movement. Two
pockets of Chinese were left after the Koreans gained control of
the mountain top.
Koreans called the movement Operation Iron Fist since the
front is near Chorwon, which means "field of iron." The height
guards one of the main invasion routes to Seoul. It changed hands
seven times on Friday. It was the fiercest battle in more than a
opeaung hi wiu-unoina vit,
Ike To Make
GEN. DWIGHT EISENHOWER said "of course" he would
make a statement about his financial position before the election.
His reply to a query by press correspondents was delivered by Press
Secretary James C. Hagerty. In it the Republican nominee said, "If
anvnnp vrus in1orcfH 1hfv can have a rinrrt n snnn n: if is mm.
ni-tprf tc virtnallv all a matter
he did not know when the
McCormick Leads State Demo Caravan
C. J. McCORMICK, U. S. undersecretary of agriculture, led the
speech-making for Nebraska Democrats in their tour of the south
eastern section of the state. Most of his remarks were aimed at Re
publican nominee Eisenhower.
"Eisenhower is a good general for the army," he said, "but on
the farm he would be classified as a buck private." He said Eisen
hower has led "a sheltered life" in the Army and does not know
how to live as a civilian. "Buying through post exchanges is poor
experience in buying as a civilian," he said.
The undersecretary of agriculture also took a stand on farm
parities. "The Democratic administration has guaranteed that your
wheat will be worth at least $2.20 a bushel," be said, "but under the
GOP sliding scale it would sell for $1.26. Ask yourself, which is
better for me? Don't bite the hand that feeds you."
Truman Says Eisenhower 'Unfit'
PRESIDENT TRUMAN said Eisenhower in endorsing Sen.
Joseph McCarthy has stooped so low that he is "not fit to be trusted
with the great office of President." He told a New York audience
been "trying to force the Republicans to slate their issues, but
1 1 don't believe they have any." Campaigning across New York, the
President faced hecklers at many
of a tomato at Amsterdam, but it
didn't even see it.
Davies Withholds CIA Information
JOHN P. DAVIES JR. told senators he could give them details
of the Incident in which he is accused of recommending that a hush-
at booths in the City and Ag
New Sports
Field Begins
First Year
Field Mockey, Speedball
Added To PI. Classes
The wide open space at 14 and
Vine St. is the greatest asset to
lor the first time in recent
years field hockey and speed
ball, two very popular eastern
college games, are being played
in regular University classes.
Until the new field was avail
able, only physical education
majors had a chance to learn
the fundamentals of these
games, and they had to play on
a small field. The new field is
also used for an extensive pro
gram of intramural games and
ROTC drill
All University freshmen and
sophomore women are required to
take some form of physical edu
cation. After spending the first
half of the semester learning a
'field sport such as hockey or
speedball, the freshmen will meet
The body mechanics course
teaches girls how to avoid wast
ing energy by teaching them to
vork and study more efficiently
and to relax properly. They are
also taught the right way to do
activities which are part of
household ror tine, such as lift
ing and pusring heavy objects.
How to walk correctly in shoes
of different heel heights is em
phasized. During their two years of phy
sical education classes, Univer
sity women also have an oppor-
tunitv to studv swimming, to
an(j individual games, such as
basketball, volleyball, Softball,
bowline.
uie ijcmotrauc iiuinu:te lunit'u iu
Financial Report
nf nuhlic rpcnrd nnvwav." Happrtv
report would be ready.
whistlestops. He was the target
missed its mark so far that he