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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 19, 1952)
THE DAILY NEBRASKAN
Wednesdoy, November 1 9, 1 952
Mafzke Cites RooMilden
Isaacson Receives Plaque
Gerald Matzke, University
graduate attending New. York
University School of Law on a
Root-Tilden scholarship, wrote a
letter to a University student say-;
ing that he would like to see an
other Nebraskan win this scholar
ship. Matzke said in bis letter, "as
you may have noticed, I am
here at the Law School of New
York University on a Koot-Hi-den
scholarship. I would like to
see another Nebraskan ret in on
the deal this year. Selection is
based on (1) scholarship (which
is supposed to be of the Phi
; Beta Kappa level); (2) extra
curricular activities; and poten
tial capacity for public leader
ship (Interest in political af
fairs). It's quite a deal; we ret
our tuition ($700) and $1,500
($167 a month)."
These scholarships are designed,
to aid young men who give prom-j
ise of becoming outstanding law
yers in the best American tradi
tion. Twenty scholarships are
awarded on a competitive, re
gional basis with two scholarships
allocated to each of ten Federal
Selection is made by a panel In
each circuit on the nomination of
a committee in each state. A can
didate may obtain application
blanks and further information by
writing to: Dean, New York Uni
versity bcnooi or Juaw, wasning-i
ton Square, New York 3, New
The Temple Building is being
Little work will be carried on
outside of the building except for
construction of a new entrance
from 12th Street to the speech
laboratory. This entrance will be
soutli of the present one.
Plans for the inside of Temple
include an office for the director
of speech lab, a booth for ticket 'or bringing the Ak-Sar-Ben or
sales and a display area. There ganization into the black and ex
NU Officials Want
University adademic require
ments, a topic scornfully viewed
by many students, were termed,
"A necessity to better education"
by four faculty members Tuesday.
In the wake of Friday's meet-
ins of the Nebraska Association
of School Administrators, this
topic has been receiving wide
spread attention on the part of
the entire faculty of the Univer
sity. At the meeting last year, high
school educators favored a pro
posal abolishing specific require
ments for college students, while
University officials upheld the
present methods of subject requirements.
Faculty members were askea u
these specific requirements were
really necessary. They replied:
A. C. Breckenridge, associate
professor of political science
"Yes, without question. Subjects
that lend themselves to thinking
should be constantly exposed ta
students in order to train their
minds more effectively. It would
be a step backward if college
students were allowed to take
only the subjects they wanted.
Education would suffer.'
J. M. Schroeter, instructor of
English "Definitely. Many stu
dents haven't had adequate edu-
j 1 . m 1 1
wi, ana in oraer iq prevent a
waste of their time, money and
effort, their education should be
broadened to include specific sub
jects that will help them the
H. S. Saenz, associate pro
fessor of romance languages
"Absolutely. The requirements
should be strengthened, if any
thing. They have a basic, cul
tural value to the student be
cause they aid in acquiring a
better all-around education, the
Teal purpose of a university.
I cannot see how students could
disagree with this idea. If they
So, they do not belong here."
ti. Patterson, professor ofl
philosophy I feel strongly that
specific subjects should be re
quired. Higher education is being'
hurt hv tho raniccinii t 4U I
ouirements mH i;., i.. 1 Under the direction of John El
tent Educated Tnni k., v"" well, Beta Theta Pi, Delta
something in common, something f It3' iPf3 PiE?1
to enable them to talk iX li sllon' Phl 06113 3,1(1 Z13
gently about the problems of the! 7"au fraternities will partici-j
world." w pate in the Revue. j
- u. Master of Ceremonies is Hank
Applications For Navy jVtas will present .'Bigj
Scholarships Due Nov 20 Mannattaa Bargain," based on the!
All eniw n V; (Indians selling Manhattan Island;
aJStatt JJi t the white man for $24.
4 :rr-j st-nooi-i The tv i - ve th sfnr f .
scnooi seniors must the four to one ratio of men to1
.uuixuy u tney ; women on the camnus. "Guv anrf
h ' f . I
MU Student Sees Account 'Paid In Fa1
After Visit To Red Cross Bloodmohik
Donor Says 'Rosy Glow Marks Claim
AG MAN HONORED J. J. Isaacson (left), general manager of
Ak-Sar-Ben Feceives a plaque from Royce W. Fish, Columbus,
president of the Nebraska County Agents Association. The organi
sation paid tribute to Isaacson's contjibution to agricultural education.
Neb. County Agents Honor
Temple Change J J. Isaacson At Banquet
By PHYLLIS BECKER
"Lie down," the nurse said.
I sanfc on the surinev creen
xouch. This was the climax of my
ibig, brave idea to give blood at
I the Red Cross Bloodmobile,
"Tc this vnur first timo?" sho
"Yes," I squeaked nervously.
"Just relax," said Junior
Nightingale, swabbing my arm.
"Now make a hard fist." She
jabbed the inside of my elbow.
As I sagged down on the couch,
I glanced down the row of beds.
Everybody else was lying down,
too. What a comfort to find that
I wasn't the only one doing my
I watched the blood flow
through the fine plastic tube run
ning from my right arm to a bot
tle fastened at the bedside and re
flected with interest on the fact
that I wasn't a blue-blood after
all. This wasn't bad, Besides, how
else would I get to see the Corn
husker Hotel Ballroom smelling
The Nebraska County Agents
Association honored Mr. J. J.
Isaacson, manager of Omaha's
Knight's of Ak-Sar-Ben, at their
annual banquet Monday night.
The banquet was held in con
nection with an extension confer
ence sponsored by Ag College, j
Isaacson, a former newspaper
man, received the award an
nually presented to the man who
contributes the most toward
agricultural education within
The Omahan was given
Other projects sponsored bv Ak-
Sar-Ben include good neighbor
awards, 4-H leader training and an
extension road show in co-operation
with the University's exten
like a hospital?
The nurse smiled down at me
and said, "You're doing fine,
but you'll do fine faster if you
make a hard fist about every
five seconds." Who's got enough
strength to double up a fist?
Then it was over and another
sandwich, also courtesy of tho
management. Regretted passing
up the chocolate cake, but I was
in a practical mood.
"Did you get your pin?" a nurse
asked just as if I would leave
without proof of my donorship.
I was convinced that any rosy
glow I might have had inside
. -' 4 . V, - w
nurse wa e.i must have run out into the bottle
freshment stand. "Sit here at this, . , ft . th . Tr:","
fr ir Tirink this wntor ana Jen r?r the 1 ar iast. I don't
table for four. Drink this water.1
I sat and I drank.
"Would you like milk or cof
"Milk, thank you," I said, re
membering that I had to start
a blood building program. I re
inforced the program with a
know much about blood donation,
but I strongly suspect that they
pump the rosy glow in while they
drain the blood out. because I
could feel it. And don't say that
"rosy glow" is an abstract term,
because it marked the claim for
one pint of blood "paid in full."
jTo See Fur Show
More than 30 styles and kinds
j of furs will be exhibited in a style
ishow for Coed Counselors and
I their little sisters at the Cadwalla
credit'der Fur Co., 129 S. 12th St., at 7
be by tickets,
will be new classrooms for de-Pandas its program. Isaacson nas wnic may be obtained from Coed
signing play costumes and seen-'developed the largest show in Counselors .Winnie Stolz and Dar-
erv. These rooms will be used uie natron in one vi me must muu
in connection with play produc-,ern facilities, Ak-Sar-Ben Field
tions. The stage in the auditorium
will be enlarged and modern-!
Charles Fowler of the Depart-
iment of Buildings and Grounds
hopes to announce completion of!
work by next fall. I
At the instigation of Isaacson,
the organization furnishes 102
scholarships to college students,
aids county agents in preparing
for advanced work, and assists
vocational agriculture teachers
in Nebraska and Iowa.
lene Gooding are in charge of the
The six counselors who will
'model furs are Mary Ida Barnes,
Nancee Peterson, Ruth Randolph,
jKathy Shank, Ellen Svoboda and
Lee Davis, sales manager for
Cadwallader, will discuss the pur
chasing of furs and will recom
mend furs best for college women.
Open For YWCA
Making up the program for the. Students at Universe University! Filings and nomination blanks
1952 Kosmet Klub Revue will be will campaign throughout the uni- are now available for 1953 YWCA
six skits and the presentation of verse for Kate, their candidate for offices. Filings will begin Wed
the Nebraska Sweetheart and Comet Club Queen, in "Kiss Me, nesday.
Prince Kosmet. The show will be. Kate," the Zeta Beta Tau skit. j nominating committee wiU
Thursday at 8 p.m. in the Coli- Tickets are priced at 80 cents ask each applicant to fill out a
seum. 'and can be Durchased from anv rmpcti Anno i rn rrrmam ! n rt Kr
Six Sikts, Presentations
To Highlight KK Revue
New Plan May
Mayor Anderson, the City
Council and Public Safety Direc
tor Ray Osborn are discussing a
plan of information cards designed
.to prevent minors from purchas
Minors questioned about age
in - taverns, would, under the
proposed plan be required to
furnish information as to date
and place of birth and other de
tails and sign the card.
"I think the minor will study
a long time before filling in and
signing such evidence," said Os
born. "particularly in view of
the fact that all cards will be
There are three ways listed in
which minors can procure forbid
den drink, or have done so.
(Continued from' Page One)
Liberty. While waiting for the
Subway they met the assistant
district attorney of New York
City, who showed them Wall
Street, the grave of Alexander
Hamilton, the inaugural place
of George Washington, the
grave of Robert Fulton and
Trinity Episcopal Church. They
were surprised to find that it
cost only a nickel to ride the
ferry to Staten Island, Miss
O'Dell reported. In addition to
the Statue of Liberty they saw
the liner Queen Elizabeth.
Thursday evening activities in
cluded shopping on Fifth Avenue
and dinner at a French restaurant
The restaurant, Miss O'Dell re
called, was long on atmosphere
and totally without English-speaking
Part of the group ate dinner at
Schraft's on Friday night and
later went to Lindy's, suppos
edly frequented by wheels in
general and Walter Winchell in
particular. Winchell was not
present, but some of the stu
dents who returned the next
night saw him and got his autograph.
Saturday afternoon was devoted
Village and Chinatown. Miss
O'Dell and -some other members
of the group toured Chinatown,
having tea at a Chinese restaurant
and walking through the stores.
She reported an unfavorable im
pression of the odors of fish and
seafood drying in the shops.
Janice Osborn, director of the
University YWCA, who served
as chaperone to the group and
Miss O'Dell dined Saturday
night at Longchamps, an elite
French restaurant. Another
group, however, went to tho
Roosevelt Hotel where Guy
Lombardo and his Royal Can
adians were featured. Seven of
them who were present suffered
something akin to shock to find
that the check was $Q0.
Radio City and Rockefeller Cen.
ter were also included on the
agenda of activities.
Approximately 140 students
from 22 schools over the nation
attended the seminar and more
than one third of this group were
students from Nebraska. "I think
the group did a very good iob of
doing important things," the
chaperone, Miss Osborn, said. And
the opinion among the students
questioned seems to indicate that
Queens . . .
1. Throuch the carelessness nf .."v " " A." " . T rj "ul """u rePeai per-
. j.iuiicu urc uuwcij, vjieenwicn iormance.
2. Through misrepresentation of
3. Through the agency of an
Phony military cards, faked' (Continued from Page One) Mrs. Virginia Trotter, assistant
rnrt i 4
culties, Osborn said. He believes aUl' 3Unl0r ln . byterian - Congregational Student
nouse ana the All University
in Teachers cVlteiS. "J 'Ve
Kathleen Kelley. sophomore in vL?.1
H.f ...... m.o.,,
Winners of the titles will
again be selected by the method
of ticket stub balloting.
Ruth Raymond, Barb
Adams, Beth Rohwer, Barbara
Bell, Marilyn Brewster and
Phyllis Colbert are the finalists
for Nebraska Sweetheart.
Vying for the title of Prince
Kosmet are Jack Greer Pat Mal
lett, Ed Berg, Joel Mead, Ber
nard Goodman and Joe Good.
1 Kosmet Klub worker.
(Continued from Page One)
u vines in the i . in addition, in
terested students may nominate
Blanks are available at the Y
office. Filings will close Tuesday,
Dec. 2. Candidates for office must
have at least a 5.5 weighted aver
age and be active in YWCA.
Positions are president, vice-
president, secretary, treasurer and
The University of Santa Tomas
at Manilla, P. I., is the oldest uni
versity under the United States
flag. It celebrated the 215th an
niversary of its founding recently.
ing and high
wun lo compete fop lh nnn
United States Navy college schol
arship! offered next year.
In correction of Tuesday's re-
Eort,aU aPPUcations must reach
the Naval Examining rr,t -.,
midnight Saturday. ,
Winners of scholarships, worth!
approximately ss.ooo arh r;m
uecome regular students under
the Navy ROTC program. Inter
ested students may obtain Infor-i
matioa from the deoartment nt
Dealing with the kidnapping
by the black rifs of the Queen
of the white rtfi and the struggle
to recapture her is "Shiek of
Arabf," the Sigma Chi skit.
A hillbilly goes to college and
finds the value of bis training
omewhat doubtful after he has
finished, In "You Can't Eat a
College Education" which Sigma
Phi Epsilon will present.
"The Comedy Hour," Phi Delta
" vcucc. rtaw recnminir I nta' cut is a
stations or high school principals, comedy programs.
Monday, which was called to de
cide on the method of election. It
was decided that for the present 'district representative.
election balloting would be done
Tau by tickets.
Another point of importance
on the Council agenda is a pro
posal to convert the mall into
a parsing lot. This proposal was
made three weeks ago by Rocky
Yapp, chairman of the Council
parking committee. The proposal
called for a concrete parking
area on the mall between the
Coliseum and the Carillon
Tower. This mall is now used
by the ROTC Department, by
the College of Engineering and
by intramural teams for football
practice. The Council referred
the suggestion to a special com
mittee for investigation of prob
lems and possibilities of such a
One other point of Council busi
ness will be discussion on the
newly proposed Junior - Senior
Class Council constitution. There
win be no action taken at this
-nuiiy military caras, iaxea . sc uv mis. Virginia iroiier, assistant
ft papers and doctored birth fro.i,. . . . . c . Iprofessor of Home Economics:
tificates have presented diffi- Bfn,Jllhann5fi!ncS ?eV- Rex Knowles, pastor of PresI
Kot a , Teachers College,
.a. me huiabcu iiiiuiiiiaiiuu; .t, Tuii: cl aiiu uic nu university
card will accomplish much in tbVj h8!?, Executive Board composed
way oi eniorcement.
There will be no excuse for a
person responsible for buying
liquor or beer for a minor, ac
cording to Osborn. The Council
is by ordinance currently dou
blinr the maximum nenaltT.
from $50 to $100, for sale to a Queens chosen by a celebrity in
leachers College and Phvllis
Meyer, freshman in Teachers Col
The Cornhusker tentatively
plans to nave the six Beauty
minor, purcnase Dy a minor
through misrepresentation of
age and purchase by another
party for a minor.
The present ordinances, as to
! Omaha in early December. They
win De iaicen to umana to be
judged personally. Last year Dean
Martin and Jerry Lewis chose
queens from photographs. The
minors, provides, in Dart, the fnl- twelve semi-finalists will be re
lowing: jvealed at the Mortar Board Ball
"No person shall sell or give Dec 13
any alcohol to, procure same for The candidates are selected
or permit sale or gift of such from organized houses on the ba
liquor to a minor. No minor shall sis of number of yearbooks sold
represent he is of age for the pur-'in the houses. One candidate is
iose oi purcnasing or receiving allowed for every 25 books sold
quor. I Judging the finalists will be
Bands On Parade
Spins & Needles
This I Believe
taice-oil on TV meeting on the proposed constitu
Once Over Lightly
A little melodrama embodying I
" ocuer points of a Hollywood
rade "Br movie occurs almost
every night in front of the worn.
Tho time is esually when the
young ladies are required to
b la the dons; the heroine is
tho young bwJjr who lives ln the
rw. The vL'Iafa is her date.
The plot evolves about the
farai4 principal f timing
each wther "r ood-uight,"
Our story be-
rtns m the
heroine is going f
to the doort
vith her date t
(the villain). In'
eh Is not un
like a goo 6'
must get past
her date to get .
to the door, ' .
At t h 1 i--
point the plot Bree
tMckem. Above the door is
jlmti aa exceptionally bright
l.'iM net unlike the lighting
vw& Love Library. The
y?u?sg Ja.;?'s jrMems were an
t.i.'js.ta'i'S ; fcrr &aie is confronted
with shit Uftet and is einbar
n,i. Xfte with the light
: thki 1ms is so C'tBbrrased that
If not him her good-niht.
'1 cf this is in theory. You
i 1 1. ve to bet on ft.
Thii lighting doe embarrass
r.T-, tut villains vsry. Not al!
shy away from the bright lights.
? : roe ere accustomed to bright
) . snd do r.ot mind them.
i ; art actors.
13 t't l most people, the brifbl
Lights Give Rise
On Front Steps
lights are objectionable. One of
these days, someone is going to
wise up, buy a B.B. gun, and. . .
But there are some who can
cfjpe with the situation. They just
don't stand under the lights. For
these people, large bushes are
placed around the entrance. . .
This light serves a more prac
tical purpose than to discourage
"good nights." From a distance,
this lighting is a beautiful thing
to see and can be seen for a
considerable distance. It is there
to brighten up the night and
bow many fellows cannot help
hut enjoy Its brightness when
they kiss their girls under this
More than one such fellow,
fully appreciative of the value of
the Intense lighting, has looked up
at tne lights spellbound and saff!
jenthralled: "How come the bright
Washed and Dried
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o As Your
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Simon's Second Floor Men Shoes
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orh iw Student Union
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SIX GREAT FRATERIVITY SKITS
Presentation of IVEDR. SHTJETTIEART
and PREVCE KOSHIET
'OHICIIieOW NIGHT. MflVlifni?n oa.
COLISEUTil 0:00 P.M.
TICKETS COc FROM ANY KOSMET KLUB WORKER
OR AT THE DOOR.
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