The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, October 20, 1952, Image 1
tne Campus Guest Pictures and an account of the visit of a German woman to the University are found on Page Four of this issue. Demos Vs. GOP Issues of tldeUnds oil and farm policy are discussed In "A z Student Looks Toward Polities," today on Pare Two. Voice of a Great Midwestern Univ.riify LINCOLN, NEBRASKA" VOL. 52-No. 25" Monday, October 20, 1951 1952 'Hello Girl' 111 UvJlbMil ii)dfrQ 'eg ions To '52-53 Edition To Sport New Features; Additions Include Calendar, Honoraries The 1952-53 Student Directory, featuring many new additions, will go on sale Monday for 65 cents in the Builders booth in the Union or in organized houses. Sales will not begin on Ag campus until the date of distribution, Nov. 4. Some of the added features which will be included this year are a table of contents, calen dar, list of honoraries and a yel low section separating the men's organized houses from the women's. Other data to be found in the Directory are the names of stu dents, faculty, graduate students Alpha Chi's Place First In Carnival Tri Delts, Chi O's Win Second, Third For the third straight year Alpha Chi Omega walked off with the Coed Counselor Penny Carnival honors. Winning first place with the theme, "Shoot with your Handa, Win an Alpha Chi Panda," the Alpha Chi's again retain posses sion of the traveling trophy. The winning booth featured five pandas, their heads through holes in a board covering the booth half-way up from the floor. The pandas moved their arms shaped in a circle? from side to side. Cus tomers tossed small basketballs into the moving arms. The color scheme was black and white. In 1951 the Alpha Chi win ning theme was "Not Built for Tilt, Aim for Game" featuring a pin-ball game. Last year the pledge class won the carnival with their "Aim High for an - Alpha Chi." Second-place honors went to ...Delta Delta Delta. "Tri a Delt Bear Hug" was the theme and featured three girls holding Delta placards. Balls were thrown at the placards and if they were knocked down the winner re ceived a bear hug from one of four girls dressed in pink bear costumes. Third place went to the Chi Omega Horse Race. The booth was divided into four stalls named for the horses Strawbabv, Chio, King Cardinal and Hoot II. Balls were thrown down the runway to the stalls. If the bell at the end was rung, girls behind the run way moved along a "track" on broomstick 'horses. The horse reaching the end of the track lirst won the race. Kappa Kappa Gamma won honorable mention. The Kapua booth wm named "Kappa Ka lno" and the motto was "Roll Twice with Kappa Dice." At the back of the booth was a White curtain with three legs atlcklng through. Hoops were tossed at the legs and the prize for hooking an ankle was a dancing and singing act done by girls dressed In boxes painted to look like giant dice. Chairmen of the winning booths were Alnha Chi Omega, Joan Hcilman; Delta Delta Delta, Nance Stanley; Chi Omega. Jane tsroae; and Kappa Kappa Gamma, Alana ArVwrnnn and Marian Whitworth. Judges for the Penny uarnivai were Rev. Richard Nutt, Meth odist student director; Miss Mary Gutheric, home economics Instruc tor and Dr. Arthur A. Hitchcock, director of Junior division. 'N' Club To Resume Giving Scholarship Trophy To High School Athletic Clubs Clunn Rporllne. president of N Club, has announced the re-activation of the N Club scholarship trophy. On the trophy committee are Bob Reynolds, Joe Good, and Glenn Becrllne. The trophy, discontinued dur ing the war years. It given to high schooJs In the state whose athletes as a group or letter club excell the schools scholar ship average. The schools are divided Into 4 classes according to total enrollment. Three awards will be given to the th?ee top schools In each group except schools In the class hav ing 500 or more students en rolled. Only one award will be given In this class. Schools that are qualified but do not have a high enough aver age to receive a plaque will be on the honor roll. The trophy is a plaque, bron.e plated, In on open book shape. In the center of the plnque is super- ImnrinH o 1nrfK "N". AcrOSS the top Mf the plnriue is the Inscrip tion "N Club Scholarship Trophy. On the loft side of the N is the inscription "Honor on the field nnrl in th. plnMrnom. On InC right side is "The valuable ath lete is a good student." At the N club meeting last week three officers were elected to the hoard. They are Jack Shull, secretary-treanurer; Dan Fo-p, publicity cha'rman: and Bill RchRbnchrr, s;trgrnt-at-arms. and officers of campus organiza tions with their home and Lincoln addresses and their Lincoln tele phone numbers. Publication of the directory is headed by Nita Helmstadter. Her assistants include: Ting Lilly, faculty; Diane Hinman, students; Janice Jaco, organizations; Norma ixrthrop, proof reading and Bar bara Biba, typing. Business manager is Terry Barnes. She is assisted by Jack Gillespie, sales manager and Cyn thia Johnson, advertising manager. bales and distribution will be handled by: Booths Eileen Mullarky, chairman. Harriet Cook, Mary Whltmore, Barbara Melvin, Shirley Mead, Shirly Nash, Pat Hammond, Joan Buckner, Polly Gould, Jo Ann Meyers, Pat Hay thorn, Paul Zucki and Bill Englekemler. SORORITIES Dorothy Orch ard, chairman. Paula Scharman, Rachel Foote, Joan Claussen. Phyllis Lyons, Janet Steffen, Caro lyn Uood, Mary Sue Lundt, Cyn thia Johnson. Janice Jaco. Norma Kuiken, Beverly Blackwell, Sally j ones, Mary Lou Webb, Doris Bil lerbeck. Polly Gould. Jo Ann Meyers, Audrey Marx, Pat Hay- morn, .Barbara Wiltze, Janet tjuinn and Barbara Melvin. DOWNTOWN Dorothy Orchard, chairman. Robert Os born, Charles Wrobleske, Rod Pejar, Keith Arndt, Jerry Meyer, Velman Daffer, Gtenadine Bell. FRATERNITIES Keith Glor- field, chairman. Gary Frandsen, Jim Carson, Roger Reed, Jerry sweeney, Jim JKanson, Larry Kne ger, Jim Snyder, Don Walton, Chuck Stuart, Bill Gaugstell, ,PhiI Patterson, Stan Ditus, Bob Eno, Vic Hall, Marion Tritsch, Franny Tomykowski, Scott Chiles, Gene apence, Dave Enckson, Harold Ruliffson, Bob Crook and Rod Scow. INDEPENDENTS Ann Lau ner, chairman. Jean Cochell, Carole Moistad, Louand Laird, Dixie Lee Connerley, Bonnie Hollibaugh, Gloria Harris, Imo gene Barry, Kay Morton, Doris Myers, Sigrid Lewis, Harlan danger, Philip C. Lehman, M. J. Klingsporn, Jay Milder, Sol Rosinsky, Bernie Bogdanoff and Donna Hamilton. . ... . FAULTY Ann Launer, chair man. Paul Barry, Bud Jefferies, Mike Shugrus. and Janet Quinn. Twenty-Seven Men's Houses Choose UMOC Twenty-seven men's houses have named candidates for Ugliest Man On Campus. The basis for selection is 100 per cent donation to the AUF fund. All houses reaching the coal will automatically have a finaUst on the ballot. All final Ists will be announced on Oct. 27, which Is the end of the AUF drive. Five houses, having met their AF Command Squadron Plans Year's Activities The Command Squadron naS planned a tentative list of activi ties for the year, and all freshmen or sophomores in Basic AFROTC arc eligible for membership. Gene Wells, commander of the squadron, announced that those interested should report to Room 206 in the Military and Naval Sci ence Building on Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. The Command Squadron sched ule includes a crack drill team, practice on rifle and pistol range, and Instructional flying. This year, the squadron will travel to local air fields, Wells said, and observe the operations oi me Dases, t , ' 1 ' T '" , w 1 ? 4 ' i A', i " ' , '' ' , , ' w .. j f v 1 4 n - V i M - I ; .-.... m-r "-I I ?. - d N n UB TROPHY ... A trophy to e awaraea nign sonoois in which athletes better the school scholastic average Is "Pyed by Bob Reynolds, N-Cltib member. Other wmten of the com mittee In charge are: U. w r.j joe " Nellis, cheerleader, smiles approvingly. Jake Gel" ve an advisors report and Ira Epstein reported on a meeting of the Athletic Board of Control. Committees were set up for the N Club homecoming float and fni-mni dinner dance to be held sometime next semester. Tenta tive dates were made for Informal itind formal initiation ana a com' If: fas-: - - :" 'Vl -' - T'f K -I 1952 HELLO GIRL . . . Reigning at the BABW's Hello Girl dance Friday night was Norma Westcott who represented Love Memorial Hall. Incidently, Miss Westcott's older sister, 'Artie' was named last week as Farmer's Formal Queen. (Daily Nebraskan Photo.) Norma Wescott Named As BABW's Hank Cech, as master of cere monies, at the Barb Activities Board for Women's annual Hello Girl dance, paged through his lit tle black book Friday night and came up with the 1952 winner of the Hello Girl title, Norma Wes- Candidates goal already, and their candidates are: Alpha Gamma Rho, Sterling Olson; Beta Theta Pi, Charles Wright: Sigma Chi, Mike Lawlor; Phi Delta Theta, Jim Munger; Pioneer House, Jim Tangdall. The UMOC will be chosen by an all-campus election Oct. 31. Booths will be open in both the Ag and city Unions from 8 to 5 p.m. Lincoln's. May or Victor Anderson will present the win ner at the Missouri-Nebraska game Nov. 1. Other candidates and houses are: Alpha Tau Omega, Dick Christoph; Beta Sigma Psi, Richard HnnKinor" Tlnlta Sltrmn Phi Rnh Pinb-o. rinlta Tail 'Holta Mjv Kpn- nedy; Delta Upsilon, Tom lolen; Farm House, Jack Aschwege; Kappa Sigma, Don Browning. Phi Gamma Delta, Bob Swalm; Pi Kappa Phi, Ed Hum man; Phi Kappa Psi, Bob Huss vers; Stoma Alpha Mu, Dave Major; Sl?ma Nu, Stan Slpple; Sigma Phi Epsllon, Don Rogers; Theta XI. Marlln Bree. Theta Chi, Charles Wroblcskl; Zeta Beta Tau. Sheldon Green; Ag Men's Club, Willie Payne; Brown Palace. Jay Springman; corn- husker Co-on. Jack Van Anne; Nor ris House, Harold Richers; Men's Dorm, George Mink. Pat mlttcc was appointed for the re- vision of the N Club constitution and initiation ritual. Discussed at the meeting were the freshmen numeral awards and possible changing of the prcs- Committee director, said that the GOP presidential candidate is u ent N Club recognition sweaters. ling three Issues to disguise the real issues f)f the campaign. The A dinner meeting is being l"phoney issues." he said are "Korea, Corruption and Communism." planned for the N Club's meeting Thursday, Oct. 23. 'Hello Girl' cott. Dcrlene Goodding, last year's titleholder, crowned the new win ner and presented her with a bou quet of red roses after she emerged from the dial ol ah imitation tele phone stationed on the stage of the Union Ballroom. Wescott is a sophomore in home economics, a member of Tassels, Ag Builders and historian of the Home Economics Club. She was Love Memorial Hall's candidate. Jimmy Phillips and his combo provided music for the couples who danced beneath hanging paper telephones which bore the name of each candidate. About 400 students cast their ballots during the Hello Girl elec tion, Thursday and Friday, on both city and Rag campus. Winnie Stolz, Towne Club; Chloryce Ode, Loomis Hall; Mar- jone Enckson, Residence Halls for Women; Janice Emry, Rosa Bouton Hall; Alice Hall, Wilson Hall; Jean Blatchford. Terrace Hall and Marilyn Erwin, Inter national House were the other seven candidates for the title. Red Cross The Vet's Hospital Committee list for Thursday night has been lost. Fourteen girls were slsrned up. These girls will meet Tues day, Oct. 21, at 4 p.m., at the Delta Gamma house, Joan Meyers has announced. P.M. Headlines By SALLY ADAMS By Staff Writer Truman Charges 'Nazi Theory' PRESIDENT TRUMAN charged-that Gen. Dwight Eisenhower is willing to accept the Nazi "master In rebuttal, the GOP said the accusation was "tne most vicious utter ance made in the history of American politics." Eugene Meyer, chairman of the board of the Washington Post, said the charge was an attempt to arouse racial and religious prejudice" and will be resented by every thoughtful American. The President said that aitnougn jsisonnower iook a leading nart in the liberation of Europe, he now leads "the forces for re action" in America. The GOP presidential nominee, he said, has "em braced" those who are trying to create "a new order of second class citizenship" in the U.S. Republican National Chairman "It is nerfectly clear that Mr. a desnerate political situation, has to the wind and is now going all into a campaign that r as been remarkably free ol it." Ike Hits Truman's Civil Rights Record GEN- DWIGHT EISENHOWER attacked President Truman's record on civil rights and said he to try to get every state to pas a fair employment practices jaw. He is also called for complete revision of the McCarran immigration law. Speaking in Northern New Jersey which has a large Negro popu lation, the Republican nomine charged that the Democrats have been guilty of "systematic political exploitation cf minority groups" while pretending 10 worK ior civu rignis. s an exumpie, iie uwu that President Truman voted against waiving state poll tax laws for members of the armed services while he was a senator in ISHZ. "This is the same man who, having risen to the presidency, claims to be the only true friend our Negro citizens have," he said. Stevenson Speaks On Tidelands GOV. ADLAI STEVENSON declared "there is not one crumb of truth" in charges he said Eisenhower made regarding the oil-rich submerged coastal lands. The Democratic nominee discussed the con troversial Tidelands issue in a speech at Dallas. He spoke in sup port of the Supreme Court's decision that the United States and not the individual states have "paramount rights" to the submerged lands. In opposition to Stevenson's Domocrats, including Gov. Allen vote jor Eisenhower. 'Korea. Corruption, Communism' DARRELL M. SMITH, assistant to the CIO's Political Action nextlThe real campaign issue, he snid. lopcratc for the benefit of its citizens, Home Ec Dinner Ticket Sales Begin Ticket sales begin Monday for the Ellen H. Richards "Heart of the Home" dinner which will be held Oct. 30 at 6:30 p.m. in the Union. They may be pur chased in the Home Economics Building and in Ag Union. The dinner, which is spon sored by the Home Economics Club, is an annual event in commemoration of Mrs. Ric ards, the founder of the home economics department. Mrs. Anna May Wilson will be guest speaker. The committees for the din ner are: Chairman, Jo Meyer; assistant chairman, Mary Ellen Maronde; program chairman, Marilyn Larson and Connie Clark; publicity, Terry Barnes, Shirley Marsh and Norma West cott; ticket sales, Barbara Spil ker, Pat Graham and Made line Watson; favors and pro gram, Eleanor Stevenson and Evelyn Lauretzen; decoration, Betty Hrabik, Mary Jean Nie haus; hostesses, Sharon Reed, Jean Rippe and food committee, Ardyth Smith. Stevenson Supporters To Organize Students To Meet Wednesday Night "Students for Stevenson" will hold an organization meeting on Wednesday, at 8 p.m., in Room 313, Union. Don Knutzen, who has been meeting with active Stevenson supporters urges all students who earnestly desire to support Adlai Stevenson and wish to participate in campus activities on his behalf to attend this meeting. Knutzen said that emphasis will be placed on a discubsion concern ing Stevenson's policies and cam paign. He said that activities to be considered in campaigning on the campus includes radio broad casts, distribution of literature, and work in precinct and campus elections. Many persons, he said, will be needed to successfully carry out such a campaign. Knutzen has been informed by local, state, and national Demo- orntin nrpariizatinns that their support is assured. Iililln Tf Ll Aftl "SDeakers will be present who, WlwU IU liCUI know political issues and will an- swer questions and present ideas; for the group," he saia. Student Parking Parking Area B, on the north side of T St., between 10th and 12th Sts., has been converted to student parking. Sgt. "John C. Furrow, after studying student and faculty parking there, concluded there was not enough faculty parking to warrant the restriction to faculty cars. The move was approved by the office of Bruce Nicoll, ad ministrative assistant to the Chancellor. race" theory to become President. Arthur aummeriieia statea: Truman, a desperate man and in thrown what few principles he had - out to Introduce hate and bigotry will use his influence as President stand on Tidelands, several Texas Shivers, have announced they will is whether the government shall Party Requests Money Be Used For Trophies The All-University Party, com-1 support its functions as well as monly known as the faction, pre- sented the Junior-Senior Class! "The party sincerely believes Board with a check for $50, Fri-jthat the purposes and duties of day. I the class boards are important The check, accompanied by a enough tnat thev warrant the sup- letter, was sent to the Chairmen of the Junior-Senior Class Board, Don Pieper. In the letter, the faction pointed out that, "the Party is aware of the financial status of the Junior-Senior Class Board and is therefore endeavoring to Post Editor Will Address Journalists Lucas To Speak 4 P.M. Wednesday Robert Lucas, editor of the edi torial page of the Denver Post, will address a School of Journal ism convocation at 4 p.m. Wednes day m Love Memorial Library auditorium. He will speak on "Political News Scenes from the Brown Palace." General Eisenhower's campaign headquarters are lo cated in the Brown Palace, a Denver hotel. N. B. Blumberg, assistant pro fessor of journalism, said Friday that Lucas will discuss the Tela tion of the press to the 1952 presi dential campaign. "Lucas," he said, "is one of the nation's leading editorial writers." Three School of Journalism convocations will be beld each semester, according to William F. Swindler, director of the School of Journalism. Convoca tion speakers this semester, he said, will discuss different as pects of the campaign. Although the names of the other speakers have not been released, Swindler -did give the dates for the other convocations to be held this semester. A convocation Nov. 18 will fea ture a speaker who has traveled with some of the political candi dates on their campaign tours. On Dec. 14, a speaker will dis cuss the changing aspects of na tional politics. Cosmopolitan Skapski Speak Adam Skanski. Professor oi Physics will speak on "Revolution in Art and Science" at tne cos mopolitan Club meeting Wednes' day. In his talk, the Professor will explain the strong ties between the arts and the sciences and the similar approach taken to study them. He will use slides to sunnlement his discussion. Professor Skapski received his degree in physics in 1927 at the University of Krakow in Poland. In 1933 he won a Kockieuer Foundation award and was sent to Sweden to study the application of physics to metallurgy for one year. When Hitler Invaded Poland, the University of Krakow where he was then teaching was moved east. There he served as arma ments advisor to Poland. The Russians arrested him and tried to make him use his scientific knowledge for the Communists' benefit. The Professor refused and in 1942 he was released. He joined the Polish Govern ment in London as head of educa tion until 1945 when he was in vited to Join the Metalographic Institute in Stockholm. However, that was too close to Russia so he rejected the offer. Meanwhile he accepted an invitation to join the University of Chicago, where he met R. G. Gustavson. When Gus tavson became Chancellor of the University of Nebraska in 1947 he asked Professor Skapski to come to Nebraska. The Professor has had 40 papers dealing with physics and metal lurgy published in scientific journals. He also composes music, and is working for a Nobel award. Step Right Up r 'i ACTIVITIES MART . . . YW members (1. to r.) Barbara Crowe and Agnes Anderson sign up Martha Morrison and Sherry Clover as workers. AWS held the mart for coeds wishing to begin work In activities. (Daily Nebraskan Thoto by Glenn Place.) yroco lis possible. P0!1 l lne wnoie university. Rocky Yapp, Junior Class presi dent, agreed with the letter and said, "The major problem con fronting the Junior Senior Class Councils and officers is the lack of financial support." Yapp also pointed out that the Board is planning an ambi tious program this year, and that these programs were very deserving of support by the en tire student body. "But to carry out these programs we need money," he added. In his written statement, "Yapp also stated that, "We (the class officers) are naturally grateful for any help offered us, whether it be financial or otherwise." Bob Hasebrook, Junior Class Treasurer, said, "This contribution seems to me Indicative of the fact the faction is taking an active in terest in better student govern ment." .The faction also recom mended that the $50 be used to purchase two trophies that are to be presented at the Ivy Day ceremonies. The letter noted that the faction strongly favored honoring those who have done outstanding work scholastically, in addition to those who have, excelled in activites. However, Yapp made this state ment concerning the use of the money that was donated. 'I "feel that the use of the money given by the All University Party, should be left to the discretion of the class councils and officers." At this writing, faction officers were not available or were un willing to comment on contribu tion. NUCWA Picks Conference Committeemen Committee members and chair men have been chosen by the NUCWA board to serve on the Spring Conference Steering Com mittee. They are: secretary, Lara Wat son; chairman in charge of pub licity, Barb Adams; vice chairman in charge of publicity, Chuck Klasek; speaker's chairman, Joyce Laase; research chairman, Rose mary Amos; technical arrange ments, Marv Friedman; and dele gations chairman, Jim Collins. Other committee members are: Ann Launer, Dick Coffey, and Dick Grant, assistant chair men on the delegations commit tee in charge of sororities; fra ternities, and organizations re spectively; Norm Gauger, Murl Maupin, and Cathy Olds, pub licity committee; Bob Young and Don Knuttscn, research committee; Nancee Peterson, recorder of events of the con ference; and Allan Kenyon, Ann Beynon, Jim Harvey, Chnck Anderson, and Gail Wcllensiek, general committee members. The NUCWA board will organ ize the Spring Conference which will be held March 4 to 7. Tenta tive plans are to have a model United Nations as NUCWA ias sponsored in the past, however, a research committee will investi gate possible type of conferences and present their findings to the NUC W A members for vote. By LILA WANEK Employer to office boy who Is late: You should have been here at nine o'clock. Office boy; Why, what hap pened? A traveller in the Blue Ridge Mountains was compelled by circumstances to spend the night In a remote farmhouse. In the morning he was awakened by the small boy (Ha, fooled yon) of the family who said, "Ma says will you please get up. She wants the sheet for A table cloth. i f ., f "