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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 17, 1952)
THE DAILY NEBRASKAN
Mondoy, November 17, 1952
Jamah Drivers Rebellious
o Alleged Mislrealmen
Claim Students Inconsiderate
By PAT PECK
. Feature Editor
Please handle with care.
" Grabbing a late cup of nickel
coffee in a coffee shop fre
quented by taxi drivers a Uni
versity student had his identity
discovered by two taxi drivers
sitting one on either side of
The drivers, between pulps
f coffee and mouthfuls of
donut, launched a verbal at
tack on University students
for altered mistreatment of
cab drivers. Over the head
of the student, who crouched
lower and lower on his stool
and nearly drowned in his
coffee, they batted the dia
logue to and fro.
Tra gonna quit drivin
"Too much traffic?"
"Yeah, there's nothin worse
than driving in Thursday night
traffic unless it's getting a call
out to the University."
"Yeah, they're never ready
when you get 'there. Guess
they don't know that time
means money in a cab,1
"An' when they do get there
it's generally a carload and you
have to haul 'em all for the
price of one."
"That ain't so bad, but they
never go any place once they
do get there."
"You sure never make any
money on those calls. But
there's one way to handle
them that never get there on
time. Boy, with me, if they
ain't there In five minutes I'm
gone. Somebody should make
Christians out of them."
"Well, that's one way to make
Christians out of them."
"About the only thing that
would make them pay would be
to move the fraternities and
sororities way out. That'd make
Christians out of them."
. "Tomorrow night is Home
coming out there. If you get a
call out there tomorrow night
your goose is cooked."
"Yeah and then they don't
want to go anywhere."
"Ready to go?"
The parting blow delivered,
the drivers winked at the
waitress, paid their check and
walked out into the night
leavinr the student to his
cold coffee and his reflection.
Gone are the days when
even an underpaid reporter
like Heywood Broun could
hire cabs by the hour and
have all the "back" drivers
Who can say? Perhaps some
day the University will consist
of a colony of "Christians" on
the southern fringe of the city,
going somewhere, to the ever
lasting delight of the cabbies.
R.G.G. Addresses Educators
Courtesy Lincoln Star
CHANCELLOR ADDRESSES EDUCATORS . . . Chancellor R. G.
Gestavson (right) confers with (L to r.) Lewis Webster Jones,
Katgers University president;, John A. Hannah, Michigan State Col
lege president, and Milton & Eisenhower, Pennsylvania State Col
lego president and brother of President-Elect Dwight D. Eisen
hower at a meeting of 781 educational leaders of land-grant col
leges asd vniversiUes ta Washington, D. C. this week.
Silver Line Mystery Solved
By Building And Grounds Head
Elementary, my dear Watson,"of Buildings and Grounds, in an
ls the statement made by Charles ering the silver lines mystery
Fowler, director ot me Division case.
There have been many different
explanations offered for the pres
ence of the little silver lines
Colin Jackson To Appear
Tuesday In Love Library
A British view of the American
election will be the topic of a
speech by Colin Jackson at a Uni
versity convocation Tuesday.
Jackson, British writer, broad
caster and lecturer, will talk at
7:30 p.m. in Love Library Audi
Jackson is in the Untied States
gathering material for a book
comparing the aims, methods and
achievements of American and
British universities. He plans to
remain in the VS. until January,
1953, for further study of Amer
Jackson is lecturing on "Brit
ish Social History" at the Uni
versity of Kansas City. Last
winter he lectured at Oxford
and Cambridge universities on
international relations. In 1949
and 1950, he was lecturing at
many Canadian and U. S. uni
versities. This visit was followed
by a further tour of America in
conjunction with his research
on universities in the English
Jackson has traveled widely in
4. v ' I if - - : - '
. ' " 'w t
ii ' y 'A
Selleck's Plan Results
In Illuminated Library
The front of Love Library now
brightly illuminated during the
dark hours is a result of a plan
first suggested by J. K. Selleck,
University general business man
ager. Charles Fowler, director of
the division of buildings and
grounds, said that the plan had
been under consideration for ap
proximately four years, and was
recently approved for operation,
was very impressive because the
library is not only a very beauti-.
ful building but a very prorni
nently located one.
"The campus is generally
darker than we would like it,
and since University power re
quirements are lower at night
than in the daytime, the light
ing plans were approved,
Because the electrical genera
Fowler said that he thought the tors used by the University must
outdoor lighting of the library
Courtesy Lincoln Stat
COACH HAS HIS SAY . . . Coach Bill Glassford speaks at the
Friday night Homecoming rally on the steps of the Union. The
rally, the second during Homecoming week, drew the largest crowd
of the year.
Of Six Profs
Works by six staff members of
the University Art Department
are included in the 12th annual
Missouri Exhibition held in the
city Art Museum at St Louis, Mo.
The artists and their works
are: Gail Butt, assistant pro
fessor, "Red Fence," oil paint
ing, and "Ode to St Cecilia,"
water color; Mrs. Freda Spaul
ding, instructor, "Ships," intag
lio color print; Walter Meigs,
assistant professor, "Blue Pool,"
oil and lacquer painting, and
"Boy with Whips," etching.
Rudy Pozzatti, instructor now
on leave to study in Italy,
"Domes," drawing, and "Carp,"
engraving; LeRoy Burket, assis
tant professor, "French Land
scape," oil painting; David Seyler,
instructor, "Abraham and Isaac,"
Burket received the 20th Cen
tury Art club award for his paint-
. j i al ri r :
Mu Phi Epsilon celebrated itsl The Beauty Shoppe Quartet alu "ie'6S u,c. "T"
AOth Kir-thrliTT TtnrcJ cornft Hf, Tai, Doorman T-t Vol 0DT W Oman S UUO HWdlU. fUUdlU
The professional music sorority. I Miss Sorensen and Miss Wilson received an award for his draw
rounded Nov. 13, 1903, celebrated presented a medley of folk songs, ing.
with a formal Founder s Day Ban
quet in the Lincoln Hotel.
"Upward Toward the Stars"
was the theme of the banquet
Kathleen Wilson, Mu Phi Ep
silon active president was
Speakers for the evening were i..., , r i;,i dv.,1oik;, n;Anoi i;rw.tnr f NU Rponrrk Cnrmtn
Alice Bieberstein, alumnae presi- u u ii,n tAt ...v. t, vna??,ar I -n.. tt.- ... . . .
rint- Ruth Hahorlv alumna and -"u1'-1' "1 iuc uiuversny cnaprer Ot Sigma
Pat Felger ace membTr (Wednesday at the Presbyterian-;E. and R in the Synod of Ne- Xi, national scientific research
A mulfcaf Srogr was pre J Congregational Student House to, braska and part of Iowa, chair- Lociety, wUl meet in CmahTFri!
p t- lay the ground work for coordi-'man of student work; Rev. Dedi- daT to har th- rni..j5-VT
Sorensen sang two so "Mandc ted support of student work atus. chairman of youth work; Rev. tio'nal lecturer; Dr i Fan'
line" by Debussy and' "It is a the University and other Nebraska Jensen, Mmister of the E. and R. Farr chairman f
Spring Night" by GianninL She colleges Church Columbus Mr ;r department of Brookhaven Na-
was accompanied by Marceiia' JU1 ,.""-c""f ""v"" tional Laboratory.
Mu Phi Epsilon
Music Sorority Celebrates 49th
Anniversary At Formal Banquet
. ...... . . inrt
Church Organizations Form
Group To Support Activities
be kept running at night there
was very little extra expense in
volved in the new lighting pro
gram. Steam used in heating the Uni
versity buildings is run through
the electrical generators first, and
then used for heating.
Seven 1500 watt spotlights
are used for lighting the front
Three of the seven are located
in a rose bed near the south
west corner of the building and
the remaining four are placed
directly in front of the library.
Sageser To Teach
At Summer School
Dr. A. B.. Sageser. of the Kan
sas State College history, govern
ment and philosophy department,
11. i )1 U . 1 TT " . . '
uc vu me umversuy iacuity
for the 1953 summer session.
Doctor Sageser will tpar-s
"United States Since 1865" and
"American Diplomatic History," a
graduate course. It will be his
fourth summer on the faculty, as
he taught here in the summers of
isu ana i47.
A native of Nebraska, Doctor
Sageser is author of six technical
articles and a book, "The First
Two Decades of the Pendleton
Act. The book, a result of his
doctoral dissertation, was pub
lished by the University Press.
Doctor Sageser holds three de
grees, including Doctor of Philn
ophy, which he received at tha
Lecturer To Address
r ii j
was to unite the Evangelical and Representative; Ken Rystrom,!,""; 'u
Reform Church with the Con-' moderator of the state youth Sy-JP, of Nuclear Scienc
i n i i 1 4u r 1 x, "1 Medicine.
The Congregational-Presbyter- Green, chairman of the state
Adelaide Spurgin, sang "A
Green Cornfield." Michael
. w , Jiv . . T. J . . v u.j v .u km j - If
dow," NUes, and "The Bird of iian group already supports stu- united student fellowship; TimjSSf)
Marearet Lindtrren was accom- Igroup the support of the Evangel- gregational Presbyterian fellow'
panist ical and Retorm Church would snip; Hex Knowies, university
a,Fastor at tne ttesby House; and
Gayle HenkeL accomDanied by give the E. and R. students
Marilyn Paul, presented two vio- chance to be represented. Barbara Jefferson, Congregational
painted at varying intervals aloneithe Middle East India panrf, ihn solos: "Grave." Bach-Kreisler, RepresenUtives from th e s e representative, director of student
the camDus sidewalks, but none Ceylon and Malava an int.eiilin "Rigaudon." Whiteborne.
of them were confirmed until gated social and nolitical situa
tions in these areas.
In England, Jackson broadcasts
frequently for the British Broad
casting corporation on British
Fowler made his statement
Those little lines are not mark
ing places for Christmas decora
tions: thev are not connected in
any way with any engineering : Commonwealth and American af
class; nor do they mark possible! fairs. m
places for flag poles. The lines .
are not connected with the work'ncrri err r !
The lines are used to mark the rt.ULi J
crew for The Circle,"
m. ' i mi j a-
Kuwio, .... - jw- have UMie silver lines on
ioICQ them?" some may ask. The an
theJsec2nd sprinkler heads used in watering
v a x, the University campus. "Why do
day. stage director
The crew will be selected from
'swer, so they won't be mangled
by passing snow plows during tne
students with a knowledge
lighting, properties, sound, cos
tuming, and make-up who applied
..A.. UinU .fti. on anf n
David Hayes, i n s t r u c t o r of , ' . ' : '
groups at the meeting were: Rev. I activities at the Presby House.
Ask for our
Free Book, "Wedding Plans"'
215 North 14th Street
Goldenrod Stationery Store
speech and dramatic art. is the
Fowler said that the fatality A V
A memorial service for fh 11'
jrate for the sprinkler heads is
1 winter of removing snow from
director. Production manager is
University walks with the snow
. - . . . - 3V -I
Floanrv nuillictt PlOWS, OUl Uie nwiaj bus". iu
Cast for -The Circle- is Diane keepinf e heads muse
Downing as Lady Kitty; Jean !Ple S.!??
Carol DeXong as Elizabeth; Tony fa 4 u,c 7
Melia as Teddie; Morell Culte as hard TTEs-
Arnold; Marvin Stromer as Lord . 1 . n.
Porteoas; d. K. Smith as ciive French Art On Display
ir.S1 LT. In Morrill Hall Galleries
the butler. J A collection of 12 paintir.gs by of music, retired: Paul Gladstnni.
The Circle." a British comedy contemporary French artists is on Ludwick, chairman of the depart
by W. Somerset Maucham. is 'display at the University Art Gal- ment of orthodontics: Louise Eas-
stair members who died during
the period July 1951-Soptember
1952 was held Sunday in Love
The staff members honored
were: Stanley R Ramoff cm.
pervisor of study laboratory. Ex
tension Division; Thomas Jeffer
son ntzpatnek, professor of bo
tany, emeritus; Howard Ira Kirk-!
patriae director of the school
and Accessory Organs not Adversely
Affected by Smoldng Chesterfields
the story of a respectable youn !eri in Morrill Hall.
vuuitcn woman in love with an
other man, Hayes explained. She
is sorn between respectability and
the desire to run off with a poor
"The circle idea,- Hayes said,
arises from the fact that th.
woman's mother-in-law hd ,.
The collection is owned by
Letter A. Daaielson, Scotts
ttlnff attorney and amatenr art
collector. The paintings in the
collection are the works of
Danielsoa ia Paris during the
:"-ui-uw ,iMu me -
fghanTSf iVZ Coeds May Sign
RtorsTor Open Rushing
"The Circle- will be
TC 19-13 and 17.20.
Bernica Slofe Lectures
presented Any University coed wishing
i to pledge a sorority should reg
iirter at O-ie Panhellenic Office in
Elln Kmilh Hall i
Oil W. H. Auden's Wort' pen Ruthin 1111 Monday.
Tbwrtf nr w " . .. '' . T will continue until
known ArZi'"'"?"'- J-ltoe end of the year.
Soke "ST V. M time a student may
M JZZZfS "I not rurh U during semester
UoL . I Mi" McIlnay W Open Bush-
eoTlZJl0 A'aitn l Informal, and that none
iTrfT xFi m CJ ct the organized houses hold
B ef Morrill Hall. Recordings ct parties.
Aadca 1 wdjif his wa poetry j She added that a group may
were played. 'accept a pledge at any time.
exams, Pat Mcllnay, Panbellenic
terday Munday, assistant profes
sor 01 arc. emeritus.
Charles Whitney Pollard, chair-
man of the department of obstet-j
rics and gynecology, emeritus;
Olga Frances Stastny, Instructor
j uuwukj ana gynecology
emeritus; William Philip Warner!
inrmuer 01 me lioard of Regents
enry Adelbert White, professor
01 uigiisn, emeritus; and Harrison
Alonzo Wigton, professor of neu
roloey and psychiatry, emeritus.
Chancellor R. G. GnsUrson
presided. Movie was provided
by the University gingers, un
der the direction of Dr. Arthur
E. Wtttbrook. Kev. Dr. Theo
dore H Leonard, pastor of
Trinity Metbodirt Cbnrcb of
Lincoln, gave the invocation.
And from the Daily Calif orn
laa at the University of Cali
fornia comes this note to Sen
ator Nixon: "Barefoot boy with
cheeks ef tan, what have yoo
done with the II grand V
mm mm mmm mm mmmm
Dental Alum Officers
if a .-. . ;
:: : 3 AT no -rXCOMIKO IirrTIXG . . . New officers of the
-, ,r UnUl AJ.iia.Bi AsMMiaUoa are left to rlrht) Dr. Bryon
t t 1 h:f,x errtry-fereaiirer; Dr. q. E. Eakcf f David
. sirtiMl asd Ir. F. G. Lra of Lincoln, preddeet.
: T'nt were thlt& IrUUy derlag the annual denial Uome
1 S EswJiar.
A responsible consultins organization hat
reported the result! of a continuing study ly a
competent medical specialist and hit staff on the
effects of smoking Chesterfield cigarettes.
A group Of people from various walks of life
wat organized to jtmoke only Chesterfields. For six
months this group of men and women smoked their
normal amount of Chesterfields -10 to 40 a day.
45 "of the group have smoked Chesterfields con
tinually from one to thirty years for an average of
10 years each.
At the beginning and at the end of the six
months period each smoker was given a thorough
examination, including X-ray pictures, by the
medical specialist and his assistants. The exam
ination covered the sinuses as well as the nose,
ears and throar.
The medical specialist, after a thorough exam
ination of every member of the group, stated:
"It is my opinion that the ears, nose, throat and
accessory organs of all participating subjects ex
amined by me were not adversely affected in the
six-months period by smoking the cigarette!
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