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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 24, 1952)
Home Ec Dinner
Tickets for the Ellen H.
Richards dinner, Thursday, Oct.
SO, may be purchased from Bar
bant Spilker, 6-5046. The tickets
sell for fl.50. Saturday is the
last day to buy tickets.
Ag Free Movie
Saturday evening In the Af
Union Lounre, at ? p.m-. the
movie Tall Me Mister" will be
shown. The picture co-stars
Betty Grable and Dan Dailey.
Voice of Great Midwoston Pniroreify
VOL 52 No. 29
Friday, October 24, 1952
KK FALL REVUE
As Pow C
Skits Will Be Judged Nov. 3, 4;
Names Of Skitmasters Announced
Skit tryouts for the 3952 Kos
Tnet Klub Fall Revue have been
changed to Nov. 3 and 4, accord
ing to Rocky Yapp, publicity
chairman for the show. i
Judges for the tryouts will in
elude two faculty representatives,
the four Kosmet Klub officers,
and two juniors elected by the
According to Tapp, the skits
to be presented Nov. 20, will be
"The student is the key to the
solution of the whole of the
world's problems today."
Peyton C G. Smith, regional
director of the World Student
Service Fund, expressed this
opinion to All University Fund
board members and workers
Wednesdayev evening at a
special mass meeting.
In describing the "deplorable"
conditions in India and other
counties in Asia, Smith said that
in Pakistan, a country with 90
million people, there are but five
-universities. He further pointed
cut that approximately 90 per cent
of the women in Pakistan were
In India, he added there are
only 15 universities.
Educational and technical as
sistance is of utmost importance
in Asia," said Smith. Ton can
feed people who die annually in
Asia and Indonesia, but this is
more costly and less effective
than giving them education so
that they may solve their own
problems and handle their own
Smith concluded by saying,
Every single little bit you give to
AUF means that much more to
wards economic security through
Following Smith's talk was a
movie titled, "This is Their
To Meet In 'Y'
The Young Democrats of Lan-' be Presented immediately f ol
easter County will meet Sunday atS t"e fats-
8 p.m. in the Green Room of the1 f . . -
ymca. NUCWA Lavs
During the meeting, reports will (
be made on campaign activities f 11
and additional projects will benfinCI lYieeT
outlined. r w
Mrs. Clifford Anderson, wife of inJ. kirrr
the Democratic candidate for Lt. UlOUnQWUnv
Governor, wm speak totormaUy conference and
uie oi a umctticui'i. iijjj-
1 soeaker of ihe evening wm
he Henrv H. Foster Jr. Professor
of Law at the University. He will
give an analysis of the campaign.
Six Students Participate
In Recital Wednesday
A recital was presented by
University Music School Wednes
day at 4 p.m. in the Social Science
The six musicians participating
were Robert Zanger, clarinet,
Janelle Mohr, soprano; Janice Ful
lerton, pianist; Marjorie Danly,
soprano; Charlotte Hervert, ac
companist; and Mary Robinson,
United Nations Publications
By PAT PECK
A special room in Love Library
has been eet aside to house the
publications issued by the United
The room is at the south end of
the Documents Reading Room on
third floor. The library subscribes
to the publications from Columbia
University Press which publishes
the UN records in this country.
Official records of the Gen
eral Assembly, Economic and
Social Council, Security Council,
Trusteeship Council, Atomic En
ergy Commission and Disarm
ament Commission. Summary
record papers for all of the com
mittees and cub-committees are
filed In the room.
The number of publications of
the United Nations is almost un
belleveable. For example, the 11
brary has received 3000 working
rjaneri of the General Assembly
' alone and there are four classes
The yearbook of the United
Nations is kept In the room. The
weekly bulletin of the UN is kepi
in the Social Studies iteaaing
Room. All publications received
are written in English. A few are
judged on the basis of conti
nuity, presentation, theme,
Quality, effort, dialogue, danc
ing, and music
Twenty organized houses have
announced their skitmasters for
the revue. The complete list in
cludes: Ben Leonard. Sigma Chi;
Joel WaddelL Alpha Gamma Rho;
Mick Amos, Alpha Tau Omega
Bill Devries, Phi Delta Theta
Fred Peterson, Sigma Phi Epsilon;
Paul Kruse, Phi Kappa Psi; Alan
Crounse, Sigma Alpha Mu; Tom
Beal, Delta Tau Delta: Floyd
Morehead, Tau Kappa Epsilon.
Stu Reynolds, Beta Theta Pi;
George Hancock, Phi Gamma
Delta; Jack Davis, Kappa Sig
ma; Tom Graham, Delta Sigma
Phi; Gene Gray, Delta Upsilon;
Dick Pearson, Beta Sigma Psi;
Dick Millner, Sigma Alpha Ep
s i 1 n; Marshall Christensen,
Sigma Nu; Martin Bree, Theta
Xi; Clark Springmah, Pi Kappa
Phi; Wayne Lich tenners;, Theta
Candidates for Nebraska Sweet-
heart, who will be presented after
the skats, include; Donna Folmer,
Alpha Chi Omega; Marlene Rees,
Alpha Omicron Pi; Marilyn Brew
ster, Alpha Phi; Betsy Lieber, Al
pha Xi Delta; Beth Rohwer, Chi
Omega; Grace Burkhardt, Delta
Delta Delta; and Ruth Raymond,
Agnes Ai-dersoa, Gamma Phi
Beta; Phyllis Colbert, Kappa
Alpha Theta; Marilyn Lehr,
Kappa Delta; Barbara Adams,
Pi Beta Phi; Barbara Bell,
Kappa Kappa Gamma; Char
lene Katz, Sigma Delta Tau;
and Beverly Taylor, Sigma
Prince Kosmet candidates are:
Charles Anderson, Acacia; Joel
Mead, Alpha Gamma Rho; Paul
Scheele, Beta Sigma Psi; Jack
Greer, Beta Theta Pi; Tim Nel
son, Delta Sigma Phi; Arnie
Strasheim, Delta Upsilon, Joe Ed
wards, Farm House; Ed Berg,
Kappa Sigma; and Irv Thode, Phi
Joe Good, Sigma Alpha Epsi
lon; Ira Epstein, Sigma Alpha
Mu; Don Pieper, Sigma Chi; !
Andrew Bunten, Sigma No; Pat
MaHette, Sigma Phi Epsilon;
Bernard Goodman, Tau Kappa
Epsilon; Paul Laase, Thrta Xi;
Leonard Singer, Zeta Beta Tau;
George Prochaska, Pi Kappa
Phi; and Robert Sherwood, Phi
ine lviorcar codras ana iiujo-
cems societies win .uu South Korem president Syngman Rhee, and other nation command
Prince Kosmet and Nebraska at Clark,s Natons beadqUarters.
Sweetheart can a l a a le s re- Jn previous statements, however, the generals have praised the
J'VJSS Qualities ot ROK troops and have indicated that their pres-
the show will be allowed to vote
only once on the candidates. The
Sweetheart and Prince Kosmet
... L; -
j.j, WA mas meeLiiiE luurbuav
The film, in technicolor, owed
construction of the new United! . r1
Nations building in New York lPy of such Tides.
The movie, wmcn cumaxea tne
UN week festivities, viewed every
structure of steel and glass.
V CAW b JA. iiJ A J- vw .! IJt. j
, Groundwork for the Spring
Conference was laid and a new
committee for the conference
wa introduced. It was an
nounced that the conference,
which stages a mock interna
tional meeting or conference,
will be different this year. UN
Assembly meetings have been
staged in the past
written in two languages, but the
other is usually French.
The records of the Secretariat
include mainly statistics and
statistical yearbooks. It takes a
long while to prepare the rec
ords for publication and some
of them are more than two years
behind. Some of them, however,
are not allowed to be more than
three weeks behind.
Also included In the room is
material of the old League of
Nations, but not very much of it.
This is mortJy miscellaneous
material that had not previously
been catalogued. Records of the
new Council of Europe are also
available in the room. This organ
ization is so new that the materials
occupy only a little shelf space.
A large part of the material In
the United Nations Boom con
sists of records of specialized
agencies of the UN. The Courier
Magazine put out by UNESCO
is kept here. Most of the mater
ial published toy UNESCO con
cerns education in UN ecuntries.
According to one of the assistant
librarians in the room, the
material on foods and agricul
ture seems to be In most demand.
If the Greek system intends to stay on the Ne
braska campus, intends to go on contributing to
the lives of students, it better stop
stant fear of its death. The fact that the Greek
system is afraid was brought sharply home to this
writer late Thursday afternoon through a "just
for the record," telephone conversation with a
member of the Inter-Fraternity Alumni Advisory
The Inter-Fraternity Board of Appeals met last
Tuesday to hear the pleas of those fraternities
fined by the IFC for rush week violations. The
Daily Nebraskan earlier published the names of
those fraternities fined by the IFC and, for such,
received sharp criticism from alumni and active
This writer was told, in no uncertain terras,
that the findings and decisions of the IFC appeal
r T0Uld rot. Teleased fr
IFC Alumni Advisory council member also said
that action would definitely be taken against those
fraternities that individually released what" they
knew about the proceedings of the Appeal Board.
When the caller was asked if bis council
or the IFC had any legal basis to take action
against fraternities releasing appeal board news
to any newspaper, his answer was "I cant tell
yon that ... we cannot say ... I have no com
ment to make."
"When this writer answered that, from a news
point of view, The Daily Nebraskan would make
no gentleman's agreement with the IFC alumni
and active the caller said flatly that his next step
would be to contact the University administration
and request ''cooperation on this matter." Which
cannot be construed to mean anything but that the effect, that it cannot stand honest, objective re
administration would be asked to step in and reg- porting of all its activities. R. K,
By SALLY ADAMS
Van Fleet Attacks Ike's Stand
BOK TROOPS Gen. James Van Fleet, Eighth Army com
mander, stated flatly that in his opinion the South Koreans would
never be able to produce an army capable of manning the entire
This was the latest release by the Army in an attempt to refute
General Eisenhower's suggestion that South Koreans and other
Asians be allowed to bear the brunt
Van Fleet said the South Koreans could never get together
capable manpower to take on the
v Tn v..
ent strength might be doubled.
ROK's Take Contested Point
IRON HORSE MOUNTAIN South Korean infantrymen showed
their mettle as they chopped their way to the crest of Iron Horse
Mountain on the Central front.
The South Korean 9th Division, assisted by Allied F-86 Sabre-
jets, won complete control of the hotly-contested mountain in hand
to hand combat with Chinese Communists fighting from deep bunk
ers. Republic ot Korea commanders reported the hill was "secured"
although the victors were receiving Communist artillery and mortar
fire for more than an hour later.
Peterson Under Navy Fire
NAVY VIEWPOINT On the political scene, Gov. Val Peterson
was under fire by the Navy for his
Navy Secretary Dan Kimball
emu, c umc uuijc uui urat w tuj uui ui jjuuucs. jwun-i.r, ...
ball said that he has alerted Navy personnel to avoid instances inrtiy- J WO WOlTien
!the future of this tvoe. I
Polio Preventative Cnrreccfnl
GAMMA GLOBULIN Only 20 out of the approximately 27,000
children who were injected with the new serum, Gamma Globulin,
came down with the disease.
Authorities think that the few children who did contract polio
were not injected soon enough. The Journal of the American Medi
cal Association said the test indicates that in the dose emDloved. Red
Cross Gamma Globulin provided
paralytic poliomyelitis for the observation period of at least five
Many of the documents are rou
tine records and some of them are
fascinating. The records of the
Trusteeship Council contain peti
tion papers. These are reprints of
letters that have come from in
dividuals in the countries held in
trust by larger nations. They are
directed to the administrative
authority of the country above
them. Even the least man in these
nations may petition to the council
for redress of grievances. Letters
are reprinted and attended to even
if they are signed with a thumb-
print by an individual who cannot
sign his name.
One group Is studying the
smuggling of narcotics. A com
plete record Is kept of every
seizure A couple of dozen neat
pamphlets are filled with these
Still another eroup is studying
hiehwav and road signals in an ef
fort to achieve the best plans lor
making them uniform In all
nations. Colon and sizes of signals
which a -e most easily seen by the
driver a-e being studied.
The United Nations Room under
the charge of the Documents Room
librarian. Here students can find
almost any information on the or
Mmt 0o limy FeorS
living in con
PuWicatkl11 - The
of the Korean war.
Chinese and North Koreans alone.
4,i, v no -Mo-rV fln-rfc
use of a military plane for poli-
said that while no actual violation
significant protection asainst
By LILA WANES
Teacher How many make
Teacher How many make
George Very few.
the rest of
will be very
plea s a n t
very nice for
enough to go
Can 1 offer you
something for that cold of yours?
Ryan If you want it it's yours
How about another English
Joke? "I say, waiter! Never
bring me a steak like tills
"Why not, sir?"
"Well, It simply Isn't done,
Superstition: It's bad to have
IS people at the table when
you're paying the check.
Ispeaking, is generally speaking.
ulate editorial and news policies of The Nebraskan.
The editorial Integrity of The Nebraskan
a student newspaper free of faculty and admin
istrative control now in its 51st year of publica
tion has been questioned. The free news and
editorial columns of The Nebraskan have been
And the integrity and firm foundation of the
Greek system has been questioned by one of its
members. As a Greek herself, this writer can
fully understand the caller's desire to avoid "ad-:
verse" publicity in out-state papers which would
result if The Nebraskan released the Appeal
Board story. '
However, the Alumni Advisory council is in
dicating in its action, that the Greek system can
not withstand criticism, that it would be criti
cised if people were allowed to know the truth
about its own disciplinary measures, and that
it has something to hide from the public
The Daily Nebraskan has no desire to jeapor
dize the standing of any fraternity on this campus
by attempting to secure the results of the appeal
board meeting. This writer, in particular, has no
desire to see the Greek system lose out on this
campus in fact, is a staunch supporter of the good
to be derived from Greek organizations.
However, The Nebraskan will not stand for
the attempts to have its news and editorial poli
cies dictated by anyone. An administrative offi
cial told The Nebraskan Thursday night that
"the administration has no desire to follow np
on someone else's threats.'
This writer will not go along with the attempts
of the Greek system to hide from criticism, to at
tempt to cover up its weaknesses, and to say, in
Three University ROTC train
ees, Harold M. DeGraw, Dan E.
Tolman and Louis L. Keester. are
the winners of the 3S52 Edgar J.
Boschult memorial scholarships.
The scholarships, each worth
$200. are awarded from the earn
ing of a $7,000 fund raised by the
Nebraska Department of the
American Legion in memoiy cf
Lt Col. Edgar J. Boschult, who
was killed in World War IL Lt
1 tJrvc.r.Vi,,1 npmrl. TTi
versity purchasing agent and a
past department commander
the American Lesion.
Perry Branch, director secretary!,. Midnight Monday is the dead-
v, TTi.. x- line for the fraternities to qualify
of the University Foundation ml0C candidate
which administers the memorial! . -w u c,,.j4 c-;
fund, said the scholarships areLe JfH'S
awarded by an American Legion ?A wm TZlil Cf?F h
committee on the basis of military6 moE?y cf ed by AUF tb
ionrfDv,ir, Dnti,H. :r.hri:V,ir; iyeaT. The Lincoln Commumty
personahty and nee a.
DeGraw is an Army
cadet, Tolman. an AF ROTC air
man and Keester, a ROTC mid
Fifty-two senior coeds have
filed for Honoray Commandant of
the 1952 Military Ball.
All 52 women who filed must
graduate in .June 1953 and carry
at least a S.5 weighted average.
According to Winslow Cady,
vice president of the Candidate
Officers Association, the filings
were open to all senior coeds on
an individual basis. No limitation
was placed on any organization as
to the number of contestants it
BOOKMOBILE INVADES NU
Verelcer Leads 'Dog's Life'
To Bring Public Rare
By DEL HARDING
, Staff Writer
The Hacker Art Bookmobile of
New York, with books ranging in
price from $1 to $1,500, spent
Wednesday and Thursday display
ing its wares of current, out-of-print
and rare books to interested
students and faculty. The book
mobile was parked on the cam
pus side of Love Library.
The traveling bookshop, the
only one of its kind, is driven
throughout the 48 states by quaint
Syd Vereker, brother of Seymour
Hacker, owner of the shop. Vere
ker "can handle" four foreign
languages, and obviously "knows
his books from A to Z.
Containing books from
throughout the world, printed
in some 20 languares, the ob
ject of the bookshop Is to
bring to universities, libraries
and the people of America books
they ordlnarllly wouldn't get a
chance to look at" unless they
purchased them. The books in
the bookmobile are from the
Gallery Itacker Art Books, a
Over the top went the
again it exceded its goal.
Thursday were $5318.75 with
in the form of pledres and late
iv. -no J: ccaai
tjie uuve was nwu.
All solicitations have been made
since the open
ing on Oct. 6
and the drive,
which is sched
uled to end
Monday, is the
s h o r t est ever
The Ag Box
Social, to be
held Nov. 2.
and the AIT
uled for Dec
10th will com-
plete the campaign for the year.
Last year's auction brought in
The Medical school in Omaha,
which has an AUF organization
for the first time, has yet to report
Contributions were listed as fol
lows: Booth ... .$ 453.50
Board Members 116.00
Book Sales !0.25
Organizations ........ $5.00
Organized Houses ST 1.04
Ag College 338.00
Total $5,31 8" 5 ;
Chairmen of departments
listed above are: Organizations, !
Sylvia Krasne; Denominations, '
Donna Folmer; Faculty, Sally
Jo Speicher; Sororities. Lois
Gerelick; Fraternities, Ron
Smaha: Independents. Adele
Coryell; Organized Houses, Joy
Wschal; and Ag College, Eldon
The biggest increase in dona
tions came from the Independent
student group. This group gave
$744.00 this year as compared to
$97 last year.
Sororities which have given
over 100 per cent are Delta
Gamma, Kappa Alpha Theta,
Kappa Kappa Gamma and
Sigma Delta Taa.
Those which have given 100 per
cent are Alphi Chi Omega, Alpha
Phi, Gamma Phi Beta, Sigma
Kappa, and Alpha Omicron iPi.
Houses comnetine for the Ueliest
Man on Campus title, must donate I
100 per cent for the opportunity of
entering a candidate in the con-i
Pioneer House, leading the
Organized Houses, has given
their 100 per cent while fratern
ities listed as over the 100
per cent mark are Beta Theta
Pi and Delta Tau Delta.
Other fraternities who
placed a finalist are Tau Kappa
Fnsilnn "Phi TVlta Thpta. Sipma
f lon, Alpha Gamma Rho, Farm
nouse, ana Aipna uau umega.
a UMOC candidate.
Chest will also receive 40 per cent
while 15 per cent will go to cancer
research on this campus and 5
per cent will be needed for ex
penses of the AUF board.
Officers and Chairmen of ma
jor departments of this year's
board are: Joan Hanson, Presi
dent; Sue Brownlee, Vice-president
in charge of solicitations;
Ilocky Yapp, Vice-president in
charge of Publicity, Harlan
Wiederspan, Treasurer; Jane
Calhoun, secretary; art, Pat
Adams; Booths, Marvin Fried
man; Special events, Harriet
Wenke; Eadio, Phyllis Arm
strong; News, Connie Gordon;
Mass meetings and education of
orkers, Shirley Coy; and
Bpeaaers currnu, ciuun run.
Work will begin immediately on
planning and co-oordination for
next year's drive.
new art gallery and art book
shop in New York.
Vereker has been driving, first
by auto (with the books stuffed
into suitcases) then by bookmo
bile, selling books in cities, towns
and villages throughout the coun
try for over ten years. The present
vehicle is his second. The first
one, which he said would travel
up to 75 miles per hour, he
"wrecked," and now he is driving
a simjlar, watered-down, 50 mph
model. The bookmobile is air
conditioned, fluorescent lighted,
and has rubber padded book
shelves to prevent books from be
ing displaced while traveling.
To persons who think driving
throughout the country would
be "romantic," he good-naturedly
referred to it as "a dog's
life," complaining that he saw
bis family only at Christmas
time. Incidentally, he has two
girls enrolled at UCLA.
"Anyone interested in art Is al
ways welcome here," said Vere
ker. The interior of the traveling
All University Fund as once
Contributions as reported on
money continuing to come in,
collections. The goal set for
Harvey Davis Named
As Senior President
Chief responsibility for direc
tion of student activities in the
University College of Lew rests
in the hands of three seniors, as
a result of class elections.
Harvey D. Davis was elected
president As senior president,
Davis is chairman of the school's
law association, an elective
agency which directs student
government Dean E. O. Bel
sheim is adviser for the associa
tion. Other student officers chosen at
the elections include; Seniors
John Dean, -vice president; and
Paul Gaiter, secretary-treasurer.
Third year class: Richard
M. Duxbury, president; Jena
Faltys and Richard Spangler;
law association representatives;
Charles W . White and Bruce L.
Evans, vice president and secretary-treasurer
Second year class: Keith G.
Mumby, president; Don Davis and
Patrick Hurley, law association
representatives; Jerrold L. Stras
hem. vice president; and Donald
F. Rocke. secretary-treasurer.
First year class: William E.
Mara, president; Asber Geisler
and Daniel Lavaty, law associa
tion representatives; William E.
Bonnestetter, vice president;
Harvey L. Goth, secretary
treasurer. Two new Law School Associa
tion members are David Downing
and Warren Wise.
YOUNG GOP . . .
i f m
&l IIW4i 1 w w wwiw
Incomplete returns from a poll
taken on Lincoln streets gave
Eisenhower 252 votes to Steven
son's 107 votes. University Young
'Republican president Dan Tolman
ireponea inursuay uigiiu
Other returns from the Young
'Republican's poll were: Butler
2 2 6, Long- BB; orKwoia-ui,
IMS ruruss-z: i , z reenidxi-ot. t ujw
tabulations will include the votes
01 JUUU .
Barbara Lucas Has won ine
Young OOP-sponsored contest
to find the youngest University
voter. Her 21st birthday Mill
be Oct 29.
Pre-election agenda for the Re
publican organization was given
at the regular meeting Thursday.
Organization calls for a "Paul Re
vere's Ride" on election eve.
On Nov. 3 members of the or
ganization will spread through
out Lincoln reminding voters of
thei: obligation to vote and
poster campaign literature in
various wards. A ar pool Mill
be formed to provide transporta
tion to voting polls for persons
otherwise unable to get out
After the meeting films were
shown on the Korean and China
situation. A call was issued by
Tolman to all Republican thinking
students to attend next Thursday's
meeting, the last before election
day. The meeting will be held at
Young Republican Headquarters,
between O and P on 10th ct
bookshop is some 20 feet long.
five feet wide with a six foot plus
Arizona-born "Vereker say
the price of books depends upon
their scarcity. "Habits of All
Nations," a four-volume set
published in London in 1772,
contains hand-painted portraits
of people throughout the world
in their native attire. The set
is priced at a mere $1400. While
at the University, Vereker sold
a 150-year-old two volume set
on English botany to the Sci
Having been in Lincoln "three
or four titles," Vereker says the
people are "enthusiastic" and have
"been very good to me." He tra
vels alone. The bookmobile - is
equipped with a radio "not that
I use it any the news is de
pressing enough," he quipped.
Vereker expects to visit the
campus again next year and in
vites anyone "seriously interested"
in art to visit his unique book-
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