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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 17, 1952)
All students who expect to re
ceive associate, baccalaureate,
advanced degrees or any
teaching certificate at the end
of this semester, should apply
for same at the Senior Check,
inr Office, Room 9, Administra
tion Building, by Nov. 1.
VOL. 51 No. 24
Sell" For Saf.
The Coll-Agri Pun program will be held Saturday at
8 p.m. in the College Activities Building.
Six skits and two curtain acts have been accented for
the show. The entries are Love Hall, Alpha Gamma Rho,
Farmhouse, Home Economics Club, Amikitas, YWCA, and
I Looinis Hall which is putting on a
Sororities Give Most
Three Exceed Total
The All University Fund con
tnbutions total now stands at
$4,006.90, according to Sue
Brownlee, Vice President of AUF,
Sorority contributions formed
the largest combined total with
$1,171.05. Three houses ex
ceeded their Quota as set by the
AUF solicitations board.
Five other houses. Alpha Chi
Omega, Alpha Phi, Gamma Phi
Beta, Sigma Kappa, and Kappa
Alpha Theta, met their goals with
fraternities have contributed a
combined total of $892. with Beta
Theta Pi, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Phi
Delta Theta, Sigma Chi. and Theta
Chi making 100 contributions.
Other organized houses made
contributions totaling $204 34.
The contributions made by in
dependent students have reached
a total of $723.96. The total figure
for independent student con
rtibutions was $97 last year.
Faculty contributions total
- Contributions made by organ
izations total $75, with Tassels,
Builders, and Corn Cobs con
tributing. An AUF booth, operating during
registration week, collected
A book drive sale, held last
year, netted a total of $90.25. This
money, is to go directly into thejyour right h-h-hand?"
buying of books for foreign
students in their own language.
NU Campus Boasts
Several groups have organized
on the campus to create an inter
est in the issues and campaigns
of the political campaigns.
One of these organizations is
the University Young Republicans
group. The purpose of the organi-
zanon is to inform students about us another look
the platform of the Republican ' at that beauti
party and support local and na-'ful October
tional candidates. Acting officers 'blue. Oh, may
Bre Dan Tolman, president;! be a few clouds,
Charles Klasek. vice president; here and there!
Jan Harrison, secretary, and bally
Hall, treasurer. They were ad
dressed at a meeting Thursday
night by Bob Crosby, Republican
candidate for governor.
The two Democratic organi
zations are the Students for
Stevenson and Students for
Acting officers for the Stu
dents for Stevenson Club are
Don Knutzen, Alice Meyers,
Ron Rader, and Clyde Moore.
The purpose of the Students
for Raecke Club is to create an
interest in the Democratic guber
natorial candidate and to supply
Information to the students about
the issues of his campaign. They
are also trying to schedule a talk
by Raecke on the University cam
pus. Officers are Dale Johnson,
president; Ken Rystrom, vice
president, and Paul Means, secretary.
Crosby Tells GOP's
To End Centralization
Republican gubernatorial nomi-
ftee Bob Crosby Thursday nignt
lost no time getting to his key
point,decentralization of govern
ment, after he was introduced
by Dan Tolman, newly elected
president of the University Young
He congratulated an esti
mated 300 students who had
gathered in the Union Ballroom
for taking their places in the
Republican party. Young people,
he said, are prone to adopt a
"liberal point of view."
Liberal government, Crosby
said, has "run rife" for the last
20 years. "The history of liberty,"
he quoted Woodrew Wilson, "is the
history of limits on the power of
Putting his point on a local
basis, he said that Nebraska is
an agricultural state and does not
want federal control.
"People are too Inclined to
depend on the federal govern
ment to solve the problems of
Nebraska," Crosby said.
For this reason, he said, he was
i-j Tt-i-,ri fn,iffnt
clad to see University students,
in the Republican party
t j u. k Lvis'i i ilmed
8t the administration, wnn a
-harr. r,f tafifif. the Tionti
Platte attorney compared figures
of 1928 and 1948, two years, which
he pointed out, were neither war
years nor depression years.
In 1928 there were about
500,000 government employees
compared with 2,100,000 gov
ernment employees In 1948. In
1928 the government had set up
about 400 bureaus and depart
ments and In 1948 there were
skit and a curtain act
A plaque and $10 will be
awarded to the winning skit.
The curtain act placing first will
Judges of the skits are Mrs. Vir
ginia Trotter, R. A. Olson and L.
Admission for skit partici
pants Is SO cents. General admis
sion Is 60 cents. The public is
Fifth 'Pot Luck' Set
For Sunday Night
The fifth session for "Pot Luck
with the Profs" will be held Sun
day from 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. in the
Wayne Bath and Gladys No
votny will act as student host and
Mrs. M. C. Coosalis is Faculty
chairman of the dinners.
On Oct. 26, another dinner will
be held. Freshmen will be notified.
Any UPDerclassmen IntprocfoVan informal
in contacting freshmen may call'mght and will continue through
K juum or Ag Hail.
By LILA WANEK
A stutterer was asked the rea-
enr, v j ,.
" ""J "c oiuuerea. "mars mviH n 4iv, TTn. -
p-P-pecunantv " he anworoH
"N-n-nearly everybody has some
"You're wrong. I have none."
"Don't you stir your t-t-tea with
"Why, yes, what of it?"
"Well, that's your peculiarity.
Most p-p-people use a s-s-spoon."
Zoo visitor: Where are the
Keeper: They're In the back,
Visitor: Would they come out
fer some peanuts?
Keeper: Would you?
It looks as if Mother Nature
is going to give
What's t h e
bottles of beer, your Honor.
Judge: Discharged. I can't
make a case out of nine bottles.
The mpanest man in the wnrlrl:
is the Scotchman who would giveTuesday P.M. In Union
to sleep, take it away from him , StVdents siened up or desiring
durine the nipht and then heati?? I11 "P ?s proofreaders lor
him up the next morning for los
Early to bed and early to rise
and your girl goes out with
These figures, Crosby said, in-
dicate a steady increase of gov
ernment centralization. Centrali-itook
zauon, ne Deneves, mat may ieaa
to loss of liberty. threatened such a break if his terms for settling the dispute were
Putting a constituency on a not met. Britain had reiected those terms as "unreasonable and un
government's payroll, he said, is'acceptable." The new British note insisted the Anglo-Iranian Oil
a good way for an administration Company have full compensation for its properties nationalized by
to stay in power. The 19,000,000 'Iran 18 months ago.
persons drawing regular payments I Mossadegh's latest formula for settlement called for payment at
from the federal government, he once of 20 million pounds on the total 49 million pounds he claims
said, are not likely to vote against'is due Iran from AIOC oil royalties. After that, he said, British ne
A standing ovation greeted
the candidate as he stepped to
the microphone. He had for
gone an appearance with Sen.
Robert A. Taft, who was In
Hastings at the time of Crosby's
speech, to be at the Thursday
meeting which was the first
Unlverslty wide meeting of the mg proDiem or prevenung an armistice.
new Young Republican group. The letter said "your side has made various unreasonable de
In the meeting preceding Cros-mands, including that of drawing the military demarcation line
bv's speech Tolman who had deeP ln lne area of our s,de' dispatching military personnel to con
served as temporary chalrmanjduct ground anc I air inspection in our rear following the armistice,
and instigator of the organization "terjerring in the construction of air fields . . . Had there not been
on cammis was elected unani- the deliberate obstruction by your side to the question of prisoners
mously to the office of perma-'01
Jim Adams replaced temporary
Vice president, Charles Klasek, in
4 Via AlAminn .1 an M arrKSflti TP
""-V V" "a i
taineu ucr icmjwi ai yuni i
secretary with Sally Adams . asworker be fjrefJ the court
Paul Grimm was installed as
Committees will be appointed
Friday to fill out the adminis
trative system of the University
After the speech approximately
50 students formally joined the
organization by their payment of
the $1.25 membership fee.
it happened at nu
An economics class got off the
subject one day when the dis
cussion switched from corpora
tions to chlorophyll.
After deciding that chloro
phyll was carried In many prod
ucts, the Instructor Questioned,
"If chlorophyll is supposed to
remove body odors, why do
goats smell so?"
FRIDAY NIGHT DANCE
Friday is the last day Univer -
sity students may vote for the
1952 Barb Activities Board For
Women Hello Girl.
voting booths will be open in
The University PhilosoDhv De
partment will be host for the first
iime 10 me Mountain Plains Phil
osophy Conference holding their
sixin annual meeting.
The group is composed of
philosophy teachers represent
ing colleges and universities
throughout Arizona. Texas, Ok
lahoma, Kansas, Colorado, Utah,
New Mexico and Nebraska.
The onnferpnno urill etarf muv,
rnaay ana Saturday with a series
ot speeches, criticisms and dis
cussions. The program will be
concluded with a dinner at 6:30
p.m. Saturday. '
The schedule of the conference
is: Thursday, 7-11 pm., smoker
in the Military and Naval Science
lounge. Friday. 9 a.m., speech on
symbols in Science by E. S. Rob
inson, University of Kansas; 2
pra;n on aymoois in Art DV
" I - o'VAQIluri. VJIllVn rtlLY 1 1 1
ivew Mexico; 6:30 p.m., dinner in
Parlors ABC. Union. Advance
reservations for the dinner are
Saturday, 9 a.m., discussion
on Symbols in Religion, before
a joint meeting of the National
Association of Biblical In
structors and the Mountain
Plains Philosophical Confer
ence; 11:30 a.m., business meet
ing with Paul Crissman, Uni
versity of Wyoming, as chair
man. All of the activities with the
exception of the smoker and the
dinner will take place in 217,
Chancellor To Hold
The Chancellor's reception,
given annually for members of the
University staff, will be held Fri
day, from 8 to 10 p.m. in Carrie
Belle Raymond Hall. The recep
tion will be informal.
The administration faculty, all
instructors and office helpers and
their families are invited.
There will be a receiving line,
which will include Dr. and Mrs!ibraska University graduate, diedicerned.
uustavson. Dean and Mrs Wal-
ter E. Miutzer, Dean and Mrs.
J. P. Colbert, Dean and Mrs. J.
Perry Tollman, Miss Dudley Ash-
ton, Mr. and Mrs. David Foltz and
Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Frolik.
Proofreaders To Meet
the Student Directory will meet
Tuesday evening at 7 p.m. in
Room 307 of the Union.
Anyone including freshmen, is
eligible to sign ud as a proof
reader. Those desiring to sign up
but unable to attend the Tuesday
meeting are requested to call
Noma Lothrop. 2-5332.
By SALLY ADAMS
By Staff Writer
Iran Breaks With Great Britain
TEHERAN, IRAN Iran has broken diplomatic relations with
Great Britain. Premier Mohammed Mossadeeh said his country
the steD since "the British povemment has nn far nrpventid nnr
reacning an agreement" on the
gotiators could come to Teheran and discuss other questions.
Officials in Washington said the diplomatic break had "knocked
sky high" efforts to find a solution for ths touchy oil dispute.
Reds Ask To Renew Talks
TOKYO Peiping Radio said
had sent the Allies a letter proposing immediate resumption of
Korean truce talks. Gen. Mark Clark's headquarters said the letter
oners no new constructive proposal" for a solution or the outstand-
war "e forean armisuce snouiu ceriainjy rrdve oeen reanzea
Courts To Demand Disloyalty Proof
WASHINGTON The U.S. Court of Appeals has ruled that mere
mmheri;hln in an organization listed hv the attorney rpnpral as
subversive is insuiiioeni tor nring
such membership a finding of reasonable grounds for disloyalty
Assassination Plot Foiled
SAIGON. INDO-CHINA Security agents of the Viet-Nam
government reported they foiled
U.S. Ambassador Donald Heath.
hideouts near Saigon and found detailed plans of a plot against the;31, the Pictures that have been
58-year-old diplomat. One of two men arrested was described as
political commissar of the Communist-led Viet Minh rebels and
ringleader of the plot.
t'olce ol a Great Midwestern University
lboth the Ac and citv Unions from
noon to 5:30 p.m. To be eligible
to vote, students must - present
their ID cards, but they need not
attend the dance.
The 1952 winner will be pre
sented at the Hello Girl Dance
Friday night. Dancing will be
from 8 p.m. until midnight in the
Union Ballroom. Jimmie Phillips
and his combo are scheduled to
provide the music and Hank Cech
will be the master of ceremonies.
The 1951 Hello Girl, Darlene
Goodding, will be present to
crown the 1952 winner.
The eight candidates for the
title are: Winnie Stolz, Towne
Club; Janice Emry, Rosa Beuton
Hall; Marjorie Erickson, Residence
Halls for Women; Alice Hall, Wil
son Hall; Jean Blatchford, Terrace
Hall; Marilyn Erwin, International
House; Norma Westcot., Love Me-
Due to 9 o'clock classes there
will be no rally Friday a.m. to
send off the Huskers. The Tas
sels have planned to set up dec
orations on the breakfast tables
in the Union for the Varsity
A rally is planned to welcome
the team home Sunday. The
present arrival time is sched
uled between 4 and 6 p.m.
Members of Corn Cobs and
Tassels will notify organized
houses of the correct arrival
time on Sunday.
To NU Seniors
"There are openings for posi
tions in both the engineering and
production departments for grad
uating seniors, interested in work
ing In the Wichita or Seattle di
visions of the Boeing Airplane
Co.," Matt Tomlinson, Boeing rep
resentative, announced Thursday.
Representatives of the company.
which manufactures the B-47 and
B-52 jet bombers, will be on cam
pus Oct. 16 and 17 for interviews
with interested seniors.
Interviews are being conducted
in the Administration Building.
and appointments may be made
with the University Placement Of
fice, Room 104, Administration
McComb, NU Grad,
Mr. Harold E. McComb. Ne-
aiuruay, vjci. ii. aiter a Dnei
. . , ... -
McComb was Chief of the Geo -
magnetism Branch, Division of
Geophysics, Coast and Geodetic
Survey. During his lifetime Mc
Comb made outstanding contribu
tions in the field of geophysics.
He improved instruments and
methods for making magnetic ob
servations in the field and at
Among his achievements were
tne tilt-compensation seismome
ter, the helical-spring-accelerome-
ter, the portable shaking table
and two-component accelerome'
McComb is the author of many
scientific iournals. and has served
Inn many scientific boards.
oil dispute. The premier
Communist commanders in Korea!
a government worker, ii tne
said, there must be ln addition to
a Communist plot to assassinate
:he agents raioea underground,
morial Hall and Chloryce Ode,
Miss Annie Louise Smith is the
sponsor of BABW this year.
For 13 Neb.
Three Groups Sponsor
A social studies and speech
clinic on international organiza
tion for high school students will
ievheld Saturday, Oct. 18 in Love
The purpose of the institute is
to give high school students a
better understanding of the
problems involved in establish
ing an international organiza
tion, such as the UN, and to give
them experience in discussion.
The program includes addresses
by Dr. Norman Hill, Professor
of Political Science at the Uni
versity; Mrs. Arthur Smith, stu
dent of European history and
world traveler and David Smith,
director of forensics at the Uni
versity of Missouri.
A debate will be held between
University of Missouri and Uni
versity of Nebraska debaters on
the tope, "Resolved: That the At
lantic Pact Nations Should Form
a Federal Union." Prior to the de
bate, the high school students will
participate in two rounds of dis
cussion on the goals and objec
tives oi any international organi
. "V, " a "L
wi'l organiz"?n se fea.si;i broadcast weekly on koln
ble at the present time. University Thursdays at 9 30 pm and on
Nf?Ska de,bate" will serve asiKLMS Sundays at 5:30 p.m.
moderators of the discussion . The first show. which may be
Thirteen Nebraska high schools feS? SSSJLrSSSJ
will participate in the institute,
according to D F. Kline, director is the ninth consecutive Up r of the Union
hv E HS'lStJ' en6 sfnsofreear these Pams have been!UPThT dance T is restricted to
yrJ YTl prcei ' upleg only and this arrange-
Speech, the Nebraska High School The PurDOse of the broadcasts Lmpnt will h .wimiAd if n-
Activities Association and the
State Department of Public In
Student Receives Autographed
'Mr. President' For Prediction
By JAN HARRISON
The "I told you so's" have it.
At least as far as Dick Hansen,
University law student, is con-
ye an arucie written Dy
Hansen and entitled "Daniels in
1 the Lion's Den" appeared in The
riniiv TJohT-aciran ,-r, v,
i dieted the retirement of President
Truman in 1952. Hansen wrote
the piece in rebuttal to the article
"Truman Can't Lose" written by
Jonathan Daniels which appeared
in tne American Magazine.
In a letter received by the
Daily Nebraskan Oct. 14, Han
sen said he had the fortune to
get an autographed copy of the
book "Mr. President" by Wil
liam Hillman, published last
spring and the first compilation
of the private papers of a Presi
dent while he is still in office.
The book was autographed by
President Truman while en
route from Lincoln to Shenan
T was delighted to get this
copy autographed in view of the
fact that it was only last fall that
I heard from the White House that
the President had got a big laugh
out of my article predicting his
retirement. I am feeling pretty
good about that prediction. If
Snv fif Vnil TlrtrllKliatie r
. ..JMJJVOIjO "dill IV
Irnnur tjuHrt Ic nnintr in ,(.. 4U
In bis disagreement of Dan
iels statement that President
Truman would run again In 1952
Hansen said, "All along the line
the Chief Executive bas been
hinting first one way and then
the next about 1952. And Dan
iels didn't show any originality
by saying that the President
was trying to throw us off the
track. But it is just as plain
as the nose on Senator Conley's
Texas face that Truman will
not run again in 1952."
Hansen went on to repeat a I
comment which appeared i nj
Newsweek that there would be
tne iujj vciiLiuij w uy iui ilia juu
though he didn't see how any man
in his right mind would want it
Hansen reprimanded Daniels
for Ignoring the interest Tru
man took In Democrats high up
on the popularity poll In the
last four years. He mentioned
especially Truman's concern for
Another point Hansen pre
sented was that Truman would
be 68 in 1952. "Ever hear of a
man running for president when
he was 68?"
"Then, too." Hansen wrote, "all
a person has to do is take a look
printed of the President lately.
He looks dead tired and who
wouldn't be wit!1 no controls and
plenty of people needing control."
a an $1
Final plans are being made for the annual Penny
Carnival sponsored by Coed Counsellors. The Carnival will
be held on Saturday, Oct. 18 from 2 to 4:30 p.m. in the
Sixteen booths will display some form of entertainment
or games. The booths will be
judged on originality and awards
will go to first, second, third place
winners and honorable mention.
The final decision will be based
on 60 per cent judges' votes and
40 per cent student votes. The
winner will receive a traveling
Participants in the Penny
Carnival are: Towne Club, Pi
Beta Phi, Alpha Chi Omega, Chi
Omega, Alpha Omicron Pi, Wil
son Hall, Alpha Phi, Delta Delta
Delta, Gamma Phi Beta, Kappa
Alpha Theta, Alpha Xi Delta,
Sigma Kappa, Kappa Kappa
Gamma, Delta Gamma, Kappa
Delta, and the Women's Resi
Booths this year will be perma
nent ones that can be used next
year also. Each booth will be
Coed Counsellors will have a
food .booth at the Carnival at
which board members will sell
soft drinks. In charge of the food
booth is Francis Anderson.
Chairman of Penny Carnival is
Sandra Daley. Darlene Gooddingforf n enw e
is in chaiof ticket sales an!:!-
house skits. Publicity chairman is
Jane Brode and Donna Follmer.
Marilyn Stallings is in charge of
setting up the booths and Muriel
Pickett is in charge of clean up.
Miss Helen Snyder, assistant
dean of women, is this year's
sponsor of the Penny Carnival.
Faculty advisers for the carni
val are Miss Mary Meilenz, as-
To Broadcast Show
"Authors of the Ages," a radio
Tinftitiinm i irt 2 kit fitiiJnnfn in
the radio department, will be
is to present short plays and nov- proved by the students,
els re-written and condensed fori Dancing will be to popular Tec
greater acquaintance with them, lords and cokes will be provided.
I , ' fXL " TV
DICK HANSEN . . . gets book, "Mr. President," autographed by
President Truman for predicting Truman's retirement. Truman
autographed the book while stopping In Lincoln on his "whistle
Predictor . . .
(Editor's Note: This is the letter
received by the Daily Nebraskan
Thursday from Dick Hansen, Uni
versity law student.)
Dear Miss Raymond:
Enclosed is a picture which
may be of Interest to the Ne
braskan. The book which I am
holding is copy of "Mr. Pres
ident" by William Hillman, pub
lished last spring, and Incident-
! ally, the first compilation of the
! private papers of Presdent
I while he Is still In office. It was
my good fortune to have Presi
' dent Truman autograph this
! copy last Wednesday, Oct. 8,
while he was on the Presidential
Special between Lincoln and
Shenandoah. I was In class at
the time, but Cliff Anderson,
In regard to the recent edi
torial and picture series in The
Daily Nebraskan concerning
student attendance at the Chan
cellor's convocations, the owner
of L'Ni Sundries has proposed a
solution which appears on I
Friday, October 17, 1952
eociate professor of secondary
education, and Mrs. Elvera
Bourk, assistant professor, of
physical education for women.
Tickets are 25 cents and may be
purchased from any chairman of
the participating organizations.
Oct. 23, 24
Coffee Hour To Honor
NU Foreign Students
United Nations Week will be
observed October 22 and 23, ac
cording to Janis Sehmidtmann,
NUCWA United Nations Week
A coffee hour, in honor of all
to 5:30 p.m.
Miss Sehmidtmann said that
everyone interested in the
United Nations is invited and
urged to attend the coffee hour.
She added that organized houses
were making an attempt to con
tact all foreign students to in
vite and inform them of the
Miss Schmidtdmann noted that
since there are approximately 200
foreign students at the University,
it is difficult to contact each stu
dent personally. However, she
said each foreign student is in
Union Features Dancina
wmlon reHIure wunu"S
In Round-Up Saturday
"Dancing in the Round-up, a
sponsored, wklyby the
candidate for Lt. Gov. had the
President sign it for me. The in
scription reads: "With kindest
regards to Richard II. Hansen,
Harry S. Truman "
I was delighted to get this
copy autographed in view of the
fact that It was only last fall
that I heard from the White
House that the President had
got a big laugh out of my article
(Dally Nebraskan, Oct. 18,
1951) predicting his retirement.
I am feeling pretty good about
the prediction. If any one f
you Republicans want to know
who is going to win the election
Best wlwhes In all but your
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