Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 13, 1952)
Gov. Val Peterson will speak
at the Lutheran Student House
at 3:45 p.m. Thursday on "The
Student's Pole in the Political
A complete discrlption of the
procedure and process by which
the University acquires films f
football tames appears on pace
4 of The lUily Nehraskaw.
VOL 52 No. 43
Jackson To View
Colin Jackson. British writer,
broadcaster and lectures will
speaK at a university Convocation
Nov. 18 on "A British View of
the American Election."
The convocation is scheduled
for 7:30 p.m. in Love Library Au
ditorium. His lecture is being
sponsored Dy tne university Con
vocation Committee, but it is not
an All-University Convocation.
After serving: five years as a
Major in the Indian Army in
India, the Middle East and Italy
during World War H. Jackson
returned to Oxford University
to complete his graduate studies.
In 1948, he toured South and
East Africa studying political and
economic problems. He also car
ried out an extensive tour of the
Middle East, India, Pakistan, Cey
lon and Malaya in 1949 to inves
tigate social and political situa
tions. Mr. Jackson lectured at many
of the universities in the United
States and Canada in 1949 and
1950. This visit was followed by
a further tour of the United
States in the summer of 1951.
At that time Mr. Jackson fath
ered material to complete his
book on the universities in the
English speaking world and ,
served as guest lectqrer at the
University of Kansas City sum
In England, Mr. Jackson broad
casts frequently for the British
Broadcasting Corporation on Brit
ish Commonwealth and American
Affairs. He also lectures for the
Imperial War College and the
Last winter Mr. Jackson lec
tured for both Oxford and Cam
bridge Universities on Interna
tional relations. He has been a
parliamentary candidate since
1949, contesting the 1950 and
1951 General Elections. Mr.
Jackson is now preparing a
book comparing the aims, meth
ods and achievements of Amer
ican and British Universities.
In order to do this, Mr. Jackson
plans to remain in the United
States until January, 1953.
He hopes to have the oppor
tunity for further study of Ameri
can education. He will also de
liver lectures on British Govern
ment and Politics, Anglo-American
Belations and Comparative
Education. He is now lecturing on
"British Social History" at the
University of Kansas City.
4-H Club Trip
Four freshmen students in the
University College of Agriculture
are Included in the group of 27
4-H Club members who have re
ceived trips to the National Club
Congress in Chicago.
The announcement of the
award winners was made Wed
nesday by State 4-H Club
Leader, Wesley M. Antes. The
coveted trip is one of the high
est awards In 4-H.
The congress will be held in
Chicago from Nov. 30 to Dec. 4.
Students were selected on the
basis of records and accomplish
ments by an awards committee
made up of county extension
Students and the projects for
which they won the awards are:
Janet Llndquist, clothing proj
ect Corrlne E. Demarec, home im
provement. Carolyn J. Lux, girl's record.
Eichard Lee Nelson, dairy
Carol Ann Beattie, dress re
view winner at State Fair. Miss
Seattle was also selected as Wheat
Queen at Hastings last week.
Girls' Dorm Plans
Election For Today
Thursday Is election day at the
three Residence Halls for Women.
Tuesday nlrbt at Individual
hall meetings, proposed slates
were presented for positions of
president, vice president, sec
retary and social chairman for
Notices on doorknobs, posters,
paints on mirrors and windows
and advertisements strung
throughout the halls Wednesday
was proof that an election was
coming for dormitory residents.
According to Mias Katherlne
Parks, director of Counseling
and Social Activities, voting
Will take place In each of the
halls during lunch and dinner
The three elected presidents
automatically will be : embers
of the house council
RCCU Committee Head
Marian McCuiloch, junior In
Teachers College, replaces
Norma Erlckson as head of the
Ited Cross College Unit's special
The group takes special showB
and parties to Vets, Orthopedic
and State Mental Hospitals, At
Tiresent they are working on the
lied Cross jmnunl Christmas carol
I'" ''iiiiiL.iiiuiiiiaWiiwiMliw---;jiiiiuiiiiiiii. i i 111 11 n mil 111. ml, vmmmmuim 4 li
s ' I
IWWimJk - , ' ... i. sj-J 1 L.,is..., l I 1 ill
LEAVING FOR NEW YORK . . Part of the delegation from the University prepares to leave for a
United Nations Seminar to be held Friday through Sunday. Pictured above are: (1. to r.) Darrel
DeGraw, Pat Llndgren, Jan Steffen, Don Picper, Bob Young and Jean Steffen. (Daily Nebraskan
Photo by Photo Lab.)
DR. BREWER WARNS
Public Expects Much
Responsibility for the futture
success of the American school
system'lies with elementary edu
cation majors soon to go into the
teaching profession, Dr. Madison
Speaking at the elementary
Mui-aiiuu Banquet jn xne union
"" ivv.i. ii tuutouaj evening, xjl,
Brewer, chairman of the Eleven -
tary Education Department, said
that in the last 20 years the teach-1
ing profession has become stead-1
ily more important in the eyes of,
Glasaford To Introduce
Football Team To Crowd
me rally crowd Wednesday
night decided unanimously in fa-'changes in the type of teaching,
. another pep rally to beDr Brewer pointed out that citi-
neJtl irlday. pvnprt tpnrhprs to hp riiffpr-
The Wednesday-night rally wasi. .n a Of) . n n tin
supposed to be the only one
scheduled during Homecoming,
week, thus altering the yearly
. 3 : . : . ! . ... j. . i
u auiuun ui iuviny two rallies ior
this special event. But, Ira Ep
stein, Yell King, asked the rally
ing Huskers if they would like
to hold another pep rally Friday
ana was answered with cheers.
Thp pntirp TTnivprsitv fnnthnll
team will be introduced by Coach Polls indicate that students are
Bill Glassford to the crowd Fri- expected to learn in school to co
day on the Union steps as part of operate with one another and the
the last home rally. I community.
Your Student Council . .
At its regular meeting Wednesday afternoon:
1. Had its picture taken for the Cornhusker.
2. Elected Bob Peterson to replace Don Noble as one of NU's
two official delegates to the Big Seven student council confer
ence. 3. Adjourned for the ROTC parade.
By SALLY ADAMS
Eisenhower To Meet GOP Leaders
AUGUSTA. GA. President-Elect Eisenhower will confer with
Republican leaders in New York
Korea, associates said. The associates, who asked not to be named,
said Sen. Robert Taft and Sen. Alexander Wiley, in line to head the
Senate Foreign Relations Committee, may join In the conference.
Elsenhower "will confer with President Truman on international
and domestic problems early in the week. Other sources said Sen.
Henry Cabot Lodge and Detroit banker Joseph Dodge, may take part
In the New York conferences.
James C. Hagerty, Eisenhower's
date has been set for the trip to Korea. He indicated that arrange
ments are being made with the Pentagon in Washington. Security
precautions are being taken to protect the President-Elect against
possible enemy attack during his visit to Korea. Hagerty declined
to discuss reports that Eisenhower will spend Thanksgiving Day in
'Ike' Asked To Endorse Repatriation Stand
WASHINGTON President Truman may ask Eisenhower for a
public endorsement of the Allied
of Red prisoners in Korea. Diplomatic authorities believe the President-Elect
must speak out clearly and quickly to kill possible Rus
sian hopes for a United States retreat on the POW issue and to pre
vent Korean debate talks from collapsing.
Elsenhower may reveal his
he does not, officials said, this will
ness discussed in his meeting with
ROK's Recapture Three Heights
SEOUL South Korean infantrymen recaptured three strategic
heights on Sniper Ridge and Triangle Hill. They failed to throw
Chinese Communists off the Yoke, a maze of tunnels and caves at
the northern end of Sniper, which
Dodge Joins Budget Councils
WASHINGTON Joseph Dodge, advance scout for the Elsen
hower administration, took a seat
federal budget. Indications were that prospects are dim for any
big, early cuts In the federal spending program. Officials said the
backlog of funds, plans and contracts, difficult to change now. point
toward a new spending budget well above the $79 billion charted
for this fiscal year. They said new appropriations can be reduced
substantially by late 1954.
American U.N. Typist Becomes Russian
NEW YORK A former United Nations typist related how she
gave up Tier American citizenship
employed by the UN. Miss Olga Michka told a Senate Internal Se
curity sub-committee that she was suspended from her job for not
notifying UN officials of her change- of citizenship. Miss Michka
said she was born in America und applied for a Soviet passport in
1939. She said she received It ten years later thus forfeiting her
United States citizenship.
"The public school system has
come a long way in the last 15
years," he said. "And what pub
lic education Is 20 years from
now depends on you folks.
"And we have faith in you,'
. . . . . , . n . .
1 , At no time haus the challenge to
'elementary teachers been greater,
Parents have come to expect
more of teachers than instruction
111 lilt: till CC .1 a, is l- 1. 'v.hli aniui.
Studies show, he said, that par
ents want teachers to:
1. Help their children get
ready to meet and solve the
problems of tomorrow.
2. Guide school children to
3. DeVelope in their young
charges the skill of getting along
4. Teach beginners to use
their leisure time constructively.
5. Encourage children to mix
and cooperate with their school
mates. Ainncf nriti the, a m n a pH
6 . .
must develop warm personali-
ties, Dr. Brewer said, and think
about human relations.
"We sometimes get more serious
about ourselves than we should,"
next week before he leaves for
press secretary, said no definite
stand against forcible repatriation
position in the next few days. If
he the main foreign policy busi
Truman next week.
has been the key to control of the
in councils drafting next year's
to become a Soviet citizen while
Voice of a Groat Nidwsltn University
By LILA WANEK
Michael O'Brien was told by his
doctor that he had a floating kid
ney. He rushed over to his parish
priesi ana asked that next Sun
day prayers should be said for
"I'd like to,"
said the priest,
"but don't you
think it would
strange for me
to be praying
for your float
not," r e p 1 i ed
praying for the
loose livers so
why can't you pray for a floating
No change in weather condi
tions is indicated for tomorrow.
Let's keep our, fingers crossed
for Saturday and not just for
The Presbyterian -Cong rega
tional student house held the first
of a series of coffee hours Wed
The coffee hours will be held
every Wednesday afternoon
throughout the year. Barbara
Jefferson, director of student
activities for Presby House, is
The gatherings are open to for
eign and American students, and
are designed to give these stu
dents a chance to meet together
and get acquainted. Coffee and
cookies are served.
No special program is
planned. Students may chat,
play cards or do whatever they
wish. On Wednesday afternoon
one student entertained the
group with a card trick.
A record of the visitors is kept
in the guest book. Besides the
United States, Haiti, W. I., Vene
zuela, Ethiopia, Germany and
West Africa were represented by
the twenty guests present.
Swindler To Speak
At Presby House
Dr. W. F. Swindler, director of
the University's School of Jour
nalism, will speak on "From the
Hcllbox," a discussion of religion
and journalism, at a meeting in
the Presbyterian Congregational
Student House Sunday at 8 p.m.
Dr. Swindler will address an
open meeting to which all Uni
versity students are welcome, al
though special Invitations have
been extended to Presbyterian
and Congregp.tional journalism
students, members of the Post
staff and house officers.
Arrangements for Dr. Swind
ler's talk were made by the Post,
the Student House publication,
under the direction of the editor,
Mary Kay Mundell.
RCCU Creates Special
Teaching retarded children to
square dance and sing is the pro
ject of the Red Cross College
Unit's newly-created Special Ac
Under the leadership of Donna
Elliott, this group meets each
Tuesday at the Vine Congrega
tional Church for an hour an-a-
half to entertain five students.
"The children are very Inter
ested in foreign countries," Miss
Elliott explained, "and we would
like to obtain the assistance of
University foreign students to
help us carry out a program con
cerning foreign lands and cus
toms." Any students interested in the
project may contact Miss Elliott
Counc7 Elects Peterson
As Conference Delegate
The Student Council Wednes
day afternoon elected Bob
Peterson as one of two official
representatives to the Big Seven
Student Government Confer
ence. Peterson, originally desig
nated as an observer to the con
ference, replaces Don Noble,
who will be unable to attend
the . convention at Columbia,
Mo., Dec. 12, 13 and 14.
Wayne White, Council presi
dent, is the other delegate. Ob
servers from the University
Council will be Janet Steffen,
Rocky Yapp and Joyce Johnson.
Miss Johnson was originally
designated as an alternate to the
Dean Linscott, chairman of
the elections committee, re
ported that the Council super
vised four elections two weeks
ago. A record number of bal
lots 1805 were cast in three
of them Honorary Command
ant, Ugliest Man on Campus
and YWCA-YMCA mock elec
tion. The Council also directed
voting for the 1952 Pep Queen.
More than 800 votes were cast
in that election.
Postponed until the next
meeting of the Council was a
report on a proposal for conver
or '52 Eligible Bachelors
Filines for Eligible Rarhplnrs
will open Tuerday. Each men's
organized house is asked by the
Mortar Boards to nominate one
candidate. The filings must be
turned in to Dean Hallerpn's of
fice by Nov. 26.
Q u a 1 i f i
cations for Eli
I- The candidate must have at
Of '51 Retains
Beine an Wirrihia t?i,i
" i.i, Ajauuciu;
seems to be a eood nrivprtim.nt
for the University males. Appar
ency mey ao not remain eligible
after makine nuhlin
ment of their status.
Out of the 1951 six Eligible
Bachelors, two are pmned and
one is eneaeed. Althmmh h-oo
are still eligible, two of these are
m the armed service which makes
their eligibility questionable!
However, one remains nn pnmnnc
still unpinned, unengaged, and
unman-iea: xie is Jack Greer, Beta
A rundown nf thp ntVior ic 1
Eligible Bachelors include:
Jim Munger, Phi Delta Theta,
on campus and pinned.
Dick Eegier, Phi Kappa Psi, in
the Army and eligible.
Con Woolwine. Phi Gammn TIpI.
ta, on campus and pinned.
JJick Landers, Delta Tau Delta,
in the Navy and eligible.
Jim Terry, Delta Upsilon, on
campus and engaged.
It will be interesting to see how
long the title "Eligible Bachelor"
Will anolv to this vpnr'u tunA-
dates. It's still Leap Year, ladies!
Bleacher Seat Tickets
Available For HC Game
There are approximately 1,000
reserve RPnt. hlpnrhpr iirlroia mmi!-
able for the homecoming game,
according io a. j. jjewanaowski,
Business Manager of Athletics. All
stadium tickets have been sold out
for a month.
'OP, Demos Impressed
ctivity Of Young People
Optimism and new opportuni
ties for younger people are the
opinions shared by the chairman
of Lancaster Cnuntv Vmmo Tiom
ocrats and Young Republicans as
a result of the recent national
Mrs. J. A. Diaz, chairman of the
Lancaster County Young Demo
crats, said, "The outcome of the
election has not affected our group
since we are not campaigners, but
rather exist to interest young peo
ple in the functions of govern
ment on all levels."
Mr. Roy Sheaff, chairman
the Lancaster County Young
Republicans, declared that. "In
my opinion, the overwhelming
vote that Elsenhower and Nixon
received in an Vindication that
the Republican Party is leaning
toward the young people.
Both chairmen, interviewed
Wednesday, felt that younger
people will be increasingly more
important in their respective par
ties. According to Mr. Sheaff, the
Republican victory is tending
to create a larger, stronger,
sion of the mall to a parking
lot. The newly proposed Junior
Senior Class Council constitu
tion is also on next week's
The parking lot proposal, sug
gested two weeks ago by Rocky
Yapp, chairman of the Council
parking committee, called for a
concrete parking lot on the mail
between the Coliseum and the
The mall is now used by the
JtOTC Department for march
ing drill, by the College of En
gineering for surveying and by
intramural teams for football
The suggestion was referred
by the Council to a special
committee for investigation of
problems and possibilities of
such a project.
An earlier parking proposal
suggested by the parking com
mittee has been referred to the
faculty parking committee and
the University attorney. The
plan called for an automatic
fine for parking vilators upon
receipt of their third ticket. The
violator, however, would have a
choice between a fine and rusti
cation. Under the present system
the offender is rusticated after
least a 4.5 weighted average.
2. He must be a sophomore,
junior or senior.
3. The candidate must be "ell
gible" that is not pinned or en
The six Eligible Bachelors
will be chosen by University
women in an election Dec. 1.
Polls will be In Ellen Smith
and in the Ag Union.
Candidates will need two 8 by
1CL Inch pictures for display . at.
each of the polls. The schedule
for the picture arrangement will
be printed later in The Daily Ne
braskan, announced Nancy De
Borc, Mortar Board in charge of
The six finalists will be pre
sented at the Mortar Board
"Bachelor's Ball" Dec. 12 at the
Providing music for the dance
will be the husband and wife
team, Neal Ileftt and Francis
Wayne. Ififti, who has ar
ranged fr Woody Herman,
Charlie Spivak and Horace
Heift, is a trumpeter. His wife
is a vocalist and won the Es
quire A ward as the most prom
ising . emale singer of the year.
The formal will feature the
theme "Bachelor's Ball," and will
be carried out bv decorations and
manner of presentations.
Dance chairman for the Hall 1r
Virginia Koehler, Mortar Board
Set Nov. 24 By PR
Deadline for applications to the
Pershing EUles is Nov. 24.
The national society is open to
all basic EOTC students of the
Army, Navy and Air Force.
Applications may be made by
attending one of the regular meet
ings. Their meeting times are
Monday and Wednesday from 6
until 6 P.m. in the Milltarv nnri
Naval Science building drill haU.
The Pershing Rifles have been
cited for increasing thp milltnrv
knowledge and developing the
quaimes oi leadership ior tiUiC
, more active group on campus.
, He pointed out that many of the
responsibilities for future party
I solidarity lie with the young
Speaking of the role of the
Young Democrats, Mrs. Diaz said
that "We are no exclusive group
we are seeking those people who
believe that good government is
! important and the responsibility
of the intelligent citizen."
"The young people have really
made an impression on both
I parties in this election year," de
Both chairmen agreed on this
although they were interviewed,
neparately, for Mrs. Diaz said
that, "in order to bave a suc
cessful party organization and
an Intelligent citixenry, we
must strive to educate the
younger set and make them
conscious of political issues."
Sheaff, who is also a Lincoln
City Council member, feels that
the youth of today are consider
ably more capable and responsible
than yesteryear's youth because
of the advances which have been
Thursday, November 13, 1952 5
. n t
Six To Speak
Six different views of the re
cent United States election's sig
nificance will be voiced Thursday
night by six foreign University
The students, speaking at
meeting of the Nebraska Univer
sity Council on World Affairs, at
7:30 t.m.. in Union Parlor Z, will
represent Austria, Germany, Po
land, Ethiopia, India and Japan.
Austria, is a biological chemistry
Gerd Hoffend, a junior ta
Business Administration from
Berlin, will represent Germany.
Hoffend has received a Fnl
bright Scholarship and is at the
University for one year.
From Tokyo, Japan is Takeshi
Shamadi, a graduate student 'in
Business Administration. He has
attended Waseda University in
Tokyo. Shamadi is studying under
a Japanese Government scholar
ship at the University for one
Heinz Schreiner, representing
Austria is a biological chemistry
major, and studied in the U. S
two years ago before his visa ex
pired. After he returned to Vienna
he took more graduate work. At
present Schreiner is here on in
vitation from the University.
Jt-assa Michal, graduate student
in Teacher's College, and resident
of Addis Ababa, Ethiopia, will
present ms idea or the election's
effect on his country. Michal re
ceived his bachelor's degree from
the University. Before attending
the University, Michal attended
John Methesulah, formerly a
Baptist pastor for seven years
and presently a graduate stu
dent in sociology, is from Kah
inada, India. He served as a
chaplain in tbe Indian army for
Representing Poland will be
Marlena -Shuman of Statless,
Phi Sigma Iota
Phi Sigma Iota, national honor
languages and literatures, initi
ated 19 new members Wednesday
. Of the nineteen members 12
were undergraduates; five grad
uates and two, faculty members.
To be elegible for member
ship a student must be taking
courses on the junior level and
have overall average of not less
than 6.0. Undergraduate mem
bership is limited to ten per cent
of students enrolled in courses
on the junior and senior level
in romance languages.
The new undergraduate mem
bers are: Gladys M. Anderson,
Barbara Colwell, Sandra Daley.
I Shirley Hamilton, Donald Keiber,
Katny McMulien, Judy Morgan,
Winnie Owen, Judy Pollock, Joan
Rambour, Susan Reinhardt and
Graduate students initiated
were: Denise Nordon, Joan Reed,
Joe Evans, Gordon Ferguson ana
The new faculty members are
Dr. C. G. Lowe, Chairman of the
Department of classics and Hal
Carney, instructor in Romance
Present undergradute mem
bers are: Doris Bratt, Marion
Brown, Doris Carlson, Sydna
Fuchs, Arlene Irons, Sarah
McGrath. Hester Morrison,
Eileen Oclrich, and Barbara
The officers for the year are:
Sarah McGrath, president, Doria
Carlson, vice-president; Boyd G.
Carter, corresponding secretary;
and Doris McMurray, secretary-
made in radio, televisioti and
transportation. According to
Sheaff, World War II also gave
an opportunity ior travel and edu
cation not offered to previous
Mrs. Diaz said that the Young
Democrats have concrete plana
for future panel discussions,
and the sponsoring of "really
good" speakers who will talk on
the place of tbe citizen In gov
ernment. She believes that an .
intelligent approach to tbe
problem of democracy by In
terested young people will go a
long way toward solving some
of the problems of good gov
ernment. When asked about the signifi
cance of Senator McCarthy's re
election, Mr. Sheaff said that,
"His action in the next six years
will be the determining factor as
to the sincerity and effectiveness
of the Senator." He pointed out
that many people today believe
that Senator McCarthy mzy
change his tactics because of the
Republican triumph on Nov. 4.
Powered by Open ONI