The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, October 15, 1952, Image 1
College Days The Nebraskan bldi fare well to College Days in an edi torial on pare two and statei possible reasons why the event did not succeed. the L7 u f A1M1 VOL 5i No- 21 Voice ot a Gitat Midwestern lniv.ulty LINCOLN, NEbfcASkA " Faculty Editorial A. T, Anderson, assistant pro fessor of history at the I'niver slty, applauds Gov. Adlal Stev enson's candidacy for president In an editorial on pane 2 of to day's Nebraskim. Faculty members opinions will appear in editorial form In The Nebraskan from time to time. Liesc 2 Fail ledules :evue Kosmet Klub's Fall Revue has been rescheduled for Tuesday, November 20, Don Devries, Kos met Klub president, said today. The review was originally sched uled for October 31, The reason for the change is in the booking arrangements at the Coliseum which prevent the hold ing of practices previous to the show, Devries said. "Also It will give the fraternities more time to prepare better and more worth while skits," he added.. Following the show the pres-.. entation of Nebraska Sweet heart and Prince Kosmet will be made. The finalists will be Young GOP To Oraanize Thursday Crosby Skips Hastings Rally To Speak At NU An address by Robert Crosby, Republican candidate for gover nor, will be the kick-off for Young Republican activities on the campus. Crosby will speak in the Union Ballroom at 8 p.m. Thursday, after organizational meeting for all interested students at 7. . A Republican rally in Hastings, nt which Sen. Robert Taft is guest speaker, is being omitted by Crosby in favor of the students' meeting. He said he felt that young men and women should be informed and interested in the politics of the nation. His topic will be "The Place of Young People in Politics." The general meeting at 7 p.m. is for all Univcrsitv students inter ested in Young Republican work in the Presidential campaign. The business agenda will include ap proving a constitution for the group, electing officers, selling memberships and setting up com mittees to do campaign work. Plans include the organization of a permanent Young GOP. This group will be associated with the state Republican party through Max Harding, Young Republican member in charge of state organ ization, but will be limited to University students. The. organization will work with the state group in political campaigns on both the state and national level. A pep rally will be held before the 7 p.m. meeting. A band will star on Vine St. and proceed down fraternity row. The rally parade will end in front of the Union. All croups, including or ganized houses, have been invited Judged and chosen by the Mortar Board and Innocents November 6, at the S t u d e nt Union. Candidates will be judged on the following attri butes. Sweetheart: personality, pop ularity, poise, beauty and char acter. Prince Kosmet: personality, popularity, neatneus ' and character. The theme of this year's show is "fraternity fantasies." Rocky Yapp, Kosmet Klub his torian, stressed the need lor em phasis on singing and dancing. The theme this year, it is hoped. win promote the musical angle. I Yapp also stated that more musicals have won the annual Revue than any other type of presentation. Skit ideas must be submitted Oct. 27, according to Devries. The tryouts for the fall Revue will be held in the various houses Nov. 3 and 4. The skit master of the partici pating houses will be announced at a later date he said. Director of the 1952 show is John Elwell. According to Elwell the skits will be judged on orig inality, continuity, presentation, variety or talent and entertain ment variety. NUCWA HC Coeds-Korea Bound lAcSwilftf ixL A T f - I -i ir f i I f 8th Army To Select 'Queen Of Queens The Eighth United States Army, Stripes. Pictures of the coeds will art will share 1952 Homecoming Queens wtih soldiers in Korea. The soldiers, in turn, will select also be displayed in the main PX in downtown Seoul. The PX, ac cording to the chief of the army's We'dnesdayy October 15, 1952 one of the coeds as "the home-1 news division, is the "one spot that coming queen soiaiers in Korea would most like to come home to or simply the "queen of the queens." Public relations directors In a number of universities have been asked by Eighth Army to submit pictures of the 1952 Homecoming Queens. From these, enlisted men in the public Information section of Eighth Army headquarters will select 10 finalists. Combat men will vote on the 10 to select the "Queen of Queens."! Pictures or the finalists will be published in Pacific Stars and (Korea. . ." almost every soldier visits who passes through the city." In a letter to public relations directors, the news chief said: "The return of the homecoming season and its queens. , , makes the men In Korea more con scious than ever that they are a long way from the things they cherish most in the world American women. "To help men in Korea feel a little closer to home at this time of year we propose arrangement mat win bring a touch of home coming excitement and beauty to r fires Mart To Offer Frosh Coeds YW Specials mm o -vv 1 ooiay Board To Fill Six Positions Thursday Noon 20 Students Applied For Committee Jobs Seventeen of the 20 students who applied fefr the NUCWA Spring Conference Steering Com mittee were interviewed Tuesday oy tne NUCWA executive board. The remaining three interviews will be held Thursday noon in the NUCWA office. The NUCWA board will meet at 1 p.m. Thursday to choose the students for the six positions. The six positions open are: sec retary and chairmanship of the research, publicity, speakers, tech nical arrangements and delega tions sub-committees. Chairmnn of the Steering Committee is Nita Helmstadter. The Steering Committee nlans the NUCWA miniature United Na tions, an annual NUCWA feature. In addition to the special assign ments, the committee will hold a research program to discuss vari ous types of conferences possible and report their findings to the NUCWA members for approval. United Nations Week will be held Oct. 19 to 25. On Oct. 22. , " " U . ..." 1 J i- - . .. by Dan Tolman, acting president, I;' ,e w"1 "c a. coiiee nour in tne to join the rally. All participating Union ,for foreign students on the a so invited to brine ! """-"-o aic iiiviwa Dell States Importance Of Armament Reduction In an exclusive Daily Nebras kan interview a Beatrice farmer explained why he wanted to rep resent Nebraska in the U. S. Sen ate. An Independent running by petition for the long-term; Dwight Dell said that the present philos ophy of both major parties was based too much on fighting com munism and not enough on hunt ing for justice. His answer to this: a drastic re duction of armaments. V n I v hf I Court tsy Lincoln Journal DWIGHT DELL , , ; explains why he is running for U.S. sen ator from Nebraska. His major contention is that the nation needs a major reduction in armaments. Dell Is a Beatrice farmer running by petition against Sen. Hugh Butler. croups are signs and banners. Election of officers will be planned so that one set of officers will work from immediately after one election through the next. FULBKGHT Applications For Awards Due C;t. 31 Any students Interested in assisting with United Nations Week may contact Janis Schmidt mann at 2-7820. 'Dames' Baby Show Set For Thursday Dean R. W. Goss, Program Adviser, ar.n." application derdline for the Ful bright Award is Oct. 31. Grav-Mnr sMicVnts or stu dents dd!'r graduate study, who are intrrest?d in the opportuni ties offered by the Fulbright Award, should mnke their ap plication to Dean R. W. Coss, 112 Social SHrrr-s '-P 1 " week before the deadline. The reason for the early applica tion is to ass'tre ample ti'ne to complete the application ques tionnaire. The Fulbright Award provides an opportunity for graduate study or research in one of 21 countries abroad. The terms of the aw;rd NU Builders To Commence Directory Sale Sale of the 1952-53 Student Di rectory by receipt will begin Mon day. The directory sells for 65 cents and may be purchased from any Guilder salesmen, according to Nita Helmstadter, Directory Editor. The Directory will be ready for use on Monday, Nov. 3. Persons holding a receipt will receive one at that time. . The Directory includes: Faculty, student, and graduate student i names, home addresses, Lincoln . ,J 1 T J 1 - V , , The Dames Club is a social or-,bers; 1952-53 calendar; a list of ganfr.ation for the wives of mar- officers of organizations; and lists ricd University students and is of organized houses, sponsored by the faculty wives. I student Directory salesmen will A miniature Eligible Bachelor, Yell King, football captain, Sweet heart Queen, Honorary Queen, and Homecoming Queen will be chosen at the annual baby show Thurs day at 7:15 p.m. in Ellen Smith Hall. Fulbright' Sponsored by the University t'eiuames, me oaoies win be picked bv faculty wives. Over one nun jdred contestants are expected, and they will be grouped into two classes, a "walking" class and Dell's basic platform is formed around his contention that the present arms race will lead to nothing but war. He would like to have most of the foreign aid money transferred from arms to programs like Point 4. He said that a reduction of Wes tern arms would not leave this country open to attack by Russia because Stalin would not attack without sufficient Infiltration. Dell claims that ehe Reds need this infiltration into Western so ciety before any agression would be successful and his program would stop infiltration. As one possibility for stopping this infiltration, Dell suggested a stronger United Nations. How ever he had no concrete sug gestlon to offer along this line. He said that he had not studied the problem enough. Dell said that he did not know enough about the labor situation Dell To Speak Dwight Dell, independent, running for the US Senate from Nebraska, will speak Oct. 22 at 8 p.m. in the Union ballroom. His speech will be open to the public. I sons, 'dances. Wednesday. to make any firm statement dui he did feel that the right to union ize should never be denied. Hp had no definite farm pro irram either, but he said that he favored a partiy program but not like those oeing oiierea now. Dell admits that he does not stand a very good chance of winning the November election but he said he would be "heart ened" if he received a large section of the vote. He exDlained that splinter groups very seldom win elections nnH their main rjuroose was to stimulate activity along lines that major parties ignore. This is especially true in Ne braska, he said, where the major long-term candidate, Sen. Hugh Butler, has been ignoring the is sues Dell wants to stress. He accused Butler of ignoring him and not accepting invita tions to speak on the same plat form with him. Although Dell confessed that he did not know all he would like to about the many issues of this cam paign he promised that he would never vote without a thorough study of the problem. This is his first Journeyw into politics, although he has trav eled over the state as Nebraska Director of the Chrlctian Over seas Program (CROP) for two years. He says that he learned how Nebraskans feel during this exnerience. Dell does not feel that he shoul pledge his complete support to his constituents if elected. He says that a senator should consider first the eood of the country as a whole "What would be good for the whole country." he said, "would be good for Nebraska in the long i run." (See editorial on Page 2.) For the first time, the annual YWCA Freshman Rendezvous will be held at the Activities Mart Wednesday. At this time freshman coeds may sign up for' discussion groups meeting for one hour each week. A noon discussion group will also be held for girls living In Lin coln. These discussion groups are given to orient freshman coeds with the YWCA nationally and cn the University campus. The groups also help acquaint the girls with campus activities, to meet other girls, and to talk over common problems. In addition to regular discus sion, girls may also sign up for such projects as Hanging of the Green, Work Day, editing "Y's Cracks," preparing radio pro grams, working on week-end service projects, doing art work or Alum-Parents letters. Regents Ask $17,000 For Med Dean AWS Booths Held By 14 Organizations; NU Religious Houses Now Represented Freshmen women will get their first chance to sign up for activities at the Associated Women Students-sponsored Activities Mart, Wednesday from 2:30 to 5:30 p.m. in the Union ballroom. SOLUTION SOUGHT Fulbright Award Applications for the Fullbright Award must be in by Oct. 31, announced Denn R. VV. Gross. Students should make applica tions to Gross at 112 Social Sci ences .preferably a week before the deadline. Graduating students or graduate stucV ts are eligible to apply. Cmd Section Brows Faculty Criticism require students receiving the award to affiliate themselves with;, vhio- The card section at University football games came under fire this week from several faculty members, Don Noble, president, of Innocents Society and Corn Cobs told Gamma Lambda, band fra ternity, Tuesday noon. Grmmii Lambda sponsors the card section and is in charge of designs and distribution of the cards. Two criticisms were mentioned YA if, wr, some institution 01 nigner leain ing in the country in which they are studying. Because the re quirements for degrees are so dif ferent in foreign universities and the Fulbright Award is for one year only, study abroad should be considered as a chnnce for broadening the present education or as a chance Mo do resear-h study. ' The grants arc made for one academic year and generally in clude round trip tracsportation, tuition, a living ailowance, ana a small amount for necessary boolM and eorirmcnt. All grants j are made in fo-ei?n rr '"s. ; No allowance is made fr de pendents. ; In addition to the open competi tion, there arc' two awardsvnvnil-1 able in each state open to s'l'dcHsj completing work for their 'bacht-, lor's decree in the srvnfi oi ll'5?. or completion oi the firet year of, their graduate work at that time.' Students who would like fur-, ther information should contact; leaa R. W. Goss. I 1. Tii.t card section seats are crow .cd with persons who do not bnIo:ii in the section. Con fusion and uneven desiens are the results. Students sitting in the card se.'.ts are careless and even un-co-opcrative ' in raising their cards. Noble mentioned that 1 -t Scturdrv many students made sunshades out of the cards be lore the half -time show. Although no action to improve the situation was taken at the meeting, a conference was sug gested for representatives from Corn Cob's, Innocents and Gamma Lambda with Ceorge "Potsy" Clark, director of athletics, and A. J. Lewandowski, business man ager of athleii s. Don 1,1 Lent?. d"r;clor of the. University b: nd, sa d tl; t the reason for the confusion is that Gamma Lambda b"s no control over the 1.300 students w". o sit in the card sect'on. Inwo" nts, however, are in charre of ap-rrOximi-tely SCO of t'e students who sit in the large "N." i Year's Salary Would Surpass Chancellor's The Board of Regents has pro posed in its 1953-55 budget to pay the dean of the College of Med icine $17,000 a year, which is $1,000 more than is proposed for Chancellor Gustavson. J. P. Tollman, dean of the College of Medicine, now re ceives a- salary of $12,000 and the Chancellor receives $14,500. This means an Increase of $1,500 for the Chancellor and an increase of $5,000 for Dean Tollman. "I am certain," said Gustavson, "that the medical school needs to be strengthened and improved." He asserted that a very serious situation exists which must be met if the College of Medicine is to retain its accreditation with the American Medical Association. The Chancellor has made no pub lic comment at this time in regard to the issue of salaries. Governor Val Peterson stated that the wage proposals of the 1953-55 budget are 'way out of line with those being paid some officials in the Statehouse who have jobs requiring the same amount of education, prepara tion, experience, and responsi bility. He said, however, that the solution lies in raising the Statehouse salaries rather than in lowering those of the Uni versity faculty. Salaries of other University fac ulty members were raised as high as 3i,iuu. Also provided in the budget was the salary of $11,500 tor a replacement for Dean of Faculties Carl Borgmann, who re signed to become president of the University of Vermont. Most of the duties of Dr. Borgmann have been assumed by Bruce N. Nicoll. Administrative Assistant to the Chancellor. Under proposed ouciget w icon's salaryis to remain the same. Scheduled wage increases In clude: Floyd Hoover, Director of Registration, $6,400 to $7,500; C.A. Donaldson, Director of Purchasing, $6,600 to $7,500, and Earl Cline, le?al counsel for the University, S3.00C to $4,000. Comptroller John K. S e 1 1 e c k would receive $10,000 rather than his present salary of $9,250. Dean of Student Affairs J. P. Colbert would receive a $700 increase from $9,000 to $9,700. Marjorie Johnston, Dean of Women would be raised from $5,400 to $5,700. All deans of colleges will re ceive an even $1,000 raise except Tollman, W. E. Militzer, Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences, and R. W. Goss, Dean of the Graduate College. Militzer is scheduled for a $700 increase and Gjoss $725. Professor Doretta Schlaphoff is the highest paid woman on the University staff. She now receives $7,650 and the budget provides an increase to $8,260. Marvel Bakpr Associate Director of the Agri culture Extension Station, will re ceive, if the budget is adopted, $9,700. an increase of $1,000 The mart is designed for all University coeds, but par- ucujuruy lor iresnmen. n is De-. inir held durtnu the fifth wppk nf K classes and freshmen women may begin partlcpating in activities on' Monday. The AWS Board advises the i coeds to visit all the booths and become acquainted with the ncti vlties of each organization before they sign up with specific groups. This is the first yc.tr that de nominational student houses have had booths in the Mart. Their purpose in participating is to pro vide information about the acti vities and facilities of their houses and to sign up workers for their various activities. If Interested coeds are not able to attend the Activities Mart, they are asked to con tact the presidents of the vari ous denominational houses and activities for information. The organizations participating in the Mart and their presidents are: Tassel, Mary Ann Kellogg; Wo mens Athletic Association; Elaine Esch; The Daily Nebras kan, Ruth Raymond; Cornhusker, Pat Beechan; Coed Counselors, Elizabeth Gass; All University Fund, Joan Hanson; Builders, Dean Linscott; Presbyterian Stu dent House, Bob Green and Kath leen Dill: Wesley Foundation, Jack Wood: Newman Club, Jim Rose; Red Cross, Bob LaShelle; Home Economics Club, Jeanne Vierk; AWS, Jean Loudon and Student Union activities, Jack Greer. Donna Elliott is chairman of the Mart. Mi- UVStflA, it Mary: My boy friend and I ent an evening in the loving room last night. Mother: That's living, Mary, Mary: You said it mother, surejs,, ... ., Octobers bright blue weather might have turned blue from cold and covered it self up with clouds to keep from freezing. A chrysan- t h e m u m by any other. name would be easier to spell. Melvin! MELVIN! What, Ma? Are you spitting DOWi.' No, Ma, but I'm coming close. Cooler in the fish pretty AWS Board To Recruit Workers Girls To Gain Experience For Future Council Jobs A worker group is being orgnn b.ed this year by the Associated Women Students Board for all in terested freshmen, sophomore and junior women. The purpose of the group is to assist the AWS Board in car rying out its responsibilities, to provide the Board with a better basis to select its nominees for spring elections and to enable coeds to become aware of the duties of AWS and thus be in a better position to understand the operations of the organiza tion. All freshman, sophomore and junior women are eligible to par ticipate in the workers' group. A record of the work done by each woman will be kept and used as a reference in selecting those to be placed on the slate in the spring elections. Althougft this will not be the only criterion used in preparing the state it will be an important factor since this is one of the few concrete ways the Board has of evaluating the abili ties. One of the important tasks the workers will do is to help with Coed Follies: doing pub licity work, selling tickets, speaking to groups, making posters and other art work which must be done in order to present the show. Work on this part of AWS undertakings will begin in a few weeks and con tinue until the time of the per formance, Feb. 23 to 24, 1953. AH' girls interested in lpartiei pating in the workers' group may inquire and sign up at the Activ ities Mart. 'Big Show' Tickets Go On Sale Today Advanced ticket sales for the "Biggest Show of 1952" will be held in the Union lobby Wednes day, Thursday and Friday. lhe show will be held in the University coliseum on Nov. 5, starring Nat "King" Cole, Stan Kenton and Sarah Vaughan. This advanced sale was prompt ed by the 400 students who did not have a charfce to buy tickets for the Longines Symphonette. Ticket Iprices are $3, $2, $1.50, $1. Faculty Recital Set k EA C..J.. A fx A 1 acuity recital will be given Sunday at 4 p.m. in the Union ballroom. There will be a vocal solo. P.M. Headlines By Staff Writer Pearson To Head UN UNITED NATIONS. N.Y. Canadian External Affairs Minister Lester B. Pearson has been elected president of the United Nations General Assembly. He received 51 votes on the secret balloting of the seventh annual Assembly. President Luis Padilla Nervo of Mexico urged the Assembly to "return to the spirit which presided over the birth of the United Nations," in the opening address of the assembly. He endorsed the stand of American negotiators at Panmunjom against the forcible repatriation of prisoners of war. "The division of the world into two halves on the one side the classical democracies, and on the other the peoples' democracies is the root of all our troubles," he said. "This state of affairs cannot last many years more. Mankind will not tolerate it. And the UN must actively seek the means to bring to it an immediate end if the UN is to be free of the menace of a dramatic disillusion which is undermining its very foundations." Major Korean Assault Begins SEOUL, KOREA In the biggest attack of the year, United Na tions infantrymen captured one Communist-held mountain and waged a bloody battle for the second. Sniper ridge was captured by the Allies after a six-hour attack but still fought for the Chi nese held Triangle hill. It was the biggest Allied assault since Octo ber 1951. Snow Hits Panhandle WESTERN NEBRASKA Three inches of snow fell at Sidney Tuesday ending the drought in the Panhandle. In the first snow fall of the season Scottsbluff and Alliance each reported an inch. It was the first precipitation in some sections since Sept. 22. The snow was described as "wonderful" for winter wheat which the Ne braskans weekly weather and crop report termed "in very poor con dition." Lewis To Back Stevenson CINCINNATI Labor leader John L. Lewis is ready to launch a personal campaign tour for Adlai Stevenson. He had lined up two speeches in West Virginia and awaits invitations from party leaders in others. It was the first time Lewis has campaigned for the Democratic party since he supported Roosevelt in 1936. In a speech to the United Mine Workers convention, Lewis said Eisenhower is a "professional soldier . . . educated and trained in the arts of warfare, at public expense" without "background of economic understanding." Stevenson 'Unwise' With Hiss Nixon will CARD SECTION . . . draws criticism from faculty. Don Noble, president of Innocents Society charged that the section was over crowded with students not belonging there and that those there were careless in using the cards. The card sert'on is administered by Gamma Lambda, band fraternity. (D?'lv N'o'-raskan Thoto.) Lentz deel .red that in many larger . schools students are con tracted individually to sit in the card section. While he expressed doubt about the use of such a system at the University, Lentz did not definitely close the doori to the possibility. He suggested that perhaps EN ROUTE WITH NIXON Sen. Richard Nixon has charged piano number and a French hornlcase and is biind to Communist threats. For these reasons, he said, v., ..... . .Stevenson is unfit to be President. IBUUIIJ' III lilt; 1UUMC depart- XT ot - omr.V.sci. fV,oro ic nnt Q nnoclmn in mv mnM'n in participate in the i-e-,the loyalty of Mr. Stevenson, but the question is one as to his judgment and it is a very grave question," the Republican candi date for vice-president said. "The election of Mr. Stevenson would mean four more years of the same policy which has been so dis astrous at home and disastrous aboard.". I Nivnn sniH ia nccnmpH fhp Pnmmnnist rianppr still Avictc at Two official delegates and fourjnoMe because the administration in covering up the Hiss, case has observers to the Student Govern-'not cleaned the Communists and fellow travelers out of the exec- .-r tl vi I -ital Student Council To Elect Delegates To Convention contra ts cm d be made with :ment Convention will be elected utive branch of government. organist : is. such as fraUrni ties, for bio ks in the section. The orpanlf.atloiis would be re sponsible for assuring the re quired number of students each week and for maintaining the cooperation of those, students in the flashing of designs. at the Student Council meeting 'Wednesday. I The convention will be held Dec. 12, 13, and 14 at the Univer sity of Missouri. Research topics for the conven Buffett Visits With Taft OMAHA Rep. Howard Buffett said he had a "nice visit" with Sen. Robert Taft. The Nebraska congressmen endorsed the Ohio senator in the pre-convention campaign. He has not yet indicated his support of Dwight D. Eisenhower, the Republican candidate. tion will also be assigned in the Buffett said the presidential campaign was discussed but "not rii I council meeting. - ; rectly."