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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (March 4, 1953)
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VOL. 52 Klo. 9 1
Wednesday, March 4, 195T
Elections Slated March 11
For Junior, Senior Coeds
The 1953 May Queen will
be chosen from 14 candidates
at the spring elections March
. . . ences, majoring in English; asso-
ouaiur anu senior women ciate editor of Cornhusker: Persh
award; Junior-Senior Class Coun
cil; AUF Board and past presi
dent, Sigma Delta Tau. ,
Julie Johnson Arts and Sci-
. The Queen's identity will be re
pealed at Ivy Day, May 9. The
coed receiving the second highest
ing Rifle sponsor; former Tassel;
junior attendant to the May
(jueen and Kappa Kappa Gamma
Margaret Ann McCoy Arts
number of votes will be maid of and Sciences, majoring in math;
hoor' . Pi Mu Epsilon; Student Union
The candidates are: Board; Madrigal Singers; Phi Beta
-ai octiidn-nus arm oddites,' Kappa and Pi Beta Phi.
majoring in journalism and Eng- Shirley Schonberg Teachers
hsh; president of Theta Sigma Imajoring in science; YWCA Cabi-
i-ni, journalism nonorary; goid:net; former Tassel; former Coed
key winner in journalism; editor Counselor; former recording sec-
01 ornnubKer; lormer Duuaers;retary 0f Religious Welfare Coun
vice president; junior attendant to cq and Delta Delta Delta, presi
the May Queen, and Gamma Phi dent.
. , . . . . Shirley Coy Teachers, major-
iiaine r.sLii nris anu ocieiiL-es,.ing in English; Builders Board;
majoring in math and EngIish;AUF Board; junior attendant to
president of women s AtnieticMay Queen and Alpha Phi, pledge
J-issw-iauun, ivy uay ueiiajr '"""trainer.
leader, and JJeita oamma. Nancy Dark -Teachers, majoring
ixjis oereiitii ai is anu oui-in speech correction and speech;
ences, majoring m opaiusn. iia!AIpha Lambda Delta; Delta Sigma
Tau, winner of Junior Class ;Rho. one of t0D ten senior women
scholarship and Delta Delta
First year basic Air Force
ROTC Cadets to be awarded
I ! i : ; i : : 1 rr"p
IVY DAY . . . Presented last year on Ivy Day with her court was
Delores LovegTove. 1952 May Queen. Her Maid of Honor was
Dee Irwin. The freshmen, sophomore, and junior attendents are
selected by the Mortar Board on the basis of scholarship and activities.
Barbara Hershberger Teach
ers, majoring in commercial arts;
Pi Lambda Theta; Homecoming
Queen; Teachers College Dean's
Advisory Board; former Tassel
and Alpha Phi.
jjdiieue .mvvuiaiuii ""-"1,i buildines
majoring in speech correction ; j 6 '
former columnist for Daily Ne
braskan and Delta Delta Delta.
Diane Downing Arts and Sci
ences, majoring in tngnsn;
Three NU Carriers Give
Twice Daily Mail Service
At the bottom of today's Ne
braskan, is a Safety Pledge
which your student paper is
running in conjunction with
The Omaha World-Herald.
Please read the story with the
If you are willing: to sign the
pledge, bring- it to The Nebras
kan offices in the basement of
the Union. We will forward
signed pledges to Omaha.
The recent death of John
Spear in a highway accident
should be reminder enough of
the importance of being- safety
Campus Mail is delivered twice
daily, beginning at 8 a.m. and 1
p.m., and is also collected at 10:45
a.m. and 3:45 p.m. from the var-
All campus mail should carry
the name, building, and room
number of the addressee, in order
to aid the carriers to speed up the
ious mail boxes in the different service
Government or U.S. mail may
Two carriers work on city,aic v.- nilt jn th ramnns mail
campus and one at the College of boxes with no postage necessary.
Agriculture campus, delivering! It is the run though tne Univer-
the mail to all departments m- sitv nostaep meter and taken to
, , CIlLCb. II d I U 1 I II K 111 JJUKilBM. ... , a . . ...
-Minute-Man- meoais are now in MasQuers. Alpha Lambda Delta-iCIua,ng w mens anu women stne city Post oirice twice daily,
the process of being selected. r;in rw rjamma Al-'!residence halls- . iHowever, only official University
A total of 27 medals will be nui- m,7 n.t, Kann- f In order to move packages, gen-, mail may be sent through the
awarded at the Air Force Parade f0D ten 'enior women in 'scholar-! e.ral .?to.res AffK?2" meter.
in the spring. Iship and Alpha Omicron Pi. snou.ia ? cau! l" " ; " iJ "Postage-due" mail is collected
Colonel J. B. Ladd. ASAR.l Barbara Bredthauer-Teachers;, service. because the service
under the sponsorship of the Na- former YWCA Cabinet member,
tional Society Sons of the Ameri-!and past president Sigma Kappa,
can Revolution, is trie donor of j Marilyn Bamesberger major
the annually awarded Minute-ing in home economics; AWS sec
Man Medals. According to Laddjretary; Home Ec Club, vice presi
the purpose of this recognition is 'dent; past Fanners Fair Board
. to instill within the youth of the secretary, and Chi Omega, presi
United States, the high ideals of dent.
cliaracter and citizenship, and to Virginia Cooper Teachers, ma-
not equipped to move packages
under the regular service
and paid for by the University,
unless it is a personal letter in
volved, then the recipient must
pay the charges.
Unsealed mimeographed or
multieraDhed material may be
sent second class, also printed let
ters sent this way may include a
personalized salutation and a sig-
Tryouts for four one-act plays
to be produced by the laboratory
theater will be held Thursday
from 3 to 4:30 p.m. in Room 201
The plays to be' presented are
"This is Villa," by Josephina
Nigli; "Four Poster," by Jan De
Hartag; "End of the Trail," and
"For Each Man Kills."
"This is Villa" will be directed
by Katy Kelly. The play is a fic
tibnal story taken from accounts
Miss Nigli heard about Pouncho
Villa and the Mexican Revolu
tionary War. The play has parts
for five men and two women.
"Four Poster," the story of
marriage, is a play from Broad'
way, with parts for one woman
and one man. Nancy Dark will
direct the play.
"End of the Trail," directed by
Dean Jameson, contains parts for
two men and one woman.
Jane Jordan will direct "For
Each Man Kills." The play has
parts for four men and two
Local Ministers To Visit
Reverend Allan A. Hunter
will be the main speaker for
Search Week to be held
March 15-19 according to the
Search Week Executive Com
Rev. Hunter, pastor of Mount
Hollywood Congregational Church
in Los Angeles, studied at Prince
ton University and graduated
from Columbia University and
Union Theological Seminary in
New York. He has taught at As
suit College in Egypt and National
University in Peking, China. Kev.
Hunter was a delegate to tne in
ternational SOR Conference at
Lanteren. Holland in 1938.
Other speakers for Search Week
are: Merle Jones, a Beatrice dusi
nessman. Jones is the president of
the Store Kraft Manufacturing
Company in Beatrice, moderator
of the Presbyterian Synod, vice
president of the National Council
Presbvterian Men. and a memDer
of the board of trustees of Hast
ings College and Doane College.
Rabbi Sidney Brooks of Omaha,
and Bishop H. Bascom Watts, re
cently elected Methodist Resident
Bishon of Nebraska. Bishop watts
is also the district superintendent
of the Tulsa district of East Okla
homa Conference and pastor of
Boston Avenue Methodist Church
in Tulsa. Okla. This church has a
membership of 6,000 people, one
of the largest Methodist churches
in the United States.
The theme of Search is "On
Being A Real Person. This theme
is also the title of a book by Harry
Lincoln ministers of every de
nomination will visit the sorority
and fraternity houses during the
week, speaking and answering
questions. Religious speakers will
discuss aspects of religion with ae
nominational and interdenomina
tional student groups in the varW
ous student houses. Factulty cof
fee hou-s, classroom visitations,
and local meetings will round out
the activities of the week.
Search Week is aimed at:
transplanting generalized hopes
into actual reality, 2. creating a
sense of purpose and direction,
3. asking "Is religion connected
with every day living?" and
"What is the revelence of religious
failh to our every day life?"
4. winning students and faculty
into active participation, of organ
ized institutions of faith, 5. to rec
ognize the importance of churches
today, 6. to seek to religious dedi
cation whatever our faith may be
in whatever vocational column we
choose to follow, 7. to apply pnn.
ciples of our faith In what we do,
8. to make the vocation a christ
ian vocation and 9. to put "faith
in work," not only the Christian
faith but all faiths.
The Executive committee be
lieves that if we draw the attent
ion of students to the importance
of religion on our life, we will
find a means of freeing ourselves
from our petty troubles. Also they
believe that we must follow the
convictions of faith by serving our
fellow men and then peace will
To Be Held
Three one-act plays will be
presented by the laboratory
theater, composed of student di
rectors and actors, Thursday and
Friday at 7:30 p.m. in the labor
atory theater, Temple.
The plays are "The Game of
Chess," by Checkov; "The Brown
ing Version," by Terrance Ratti
gan; and "The Monkey's Paw,"
by W. W. Jacobs.
"The Game of Chess," a pre
revolutionary Russian story deal
ing with the attempted assasina
tion of a nobleman, is directed by
Richard Fink. Production manager
is Katy Kelly.
The cast includes Bob Wells,
Alexis; Bill Walton, Boris; Paul
Kidd, Constantine and Bob Wil
liamson, a footman.
The student director of "Brown
ing Version" is Vance Hanson.
The story deals with ait unsuc
cessful teacher who is leaving his
school, unmoved until a student
gives him the Browning version
of a well-known book.
Cast member are Tony Melia,
Frank; Fletcher Coleman, Andrew
Crocker-Harris; Jean Carol De-
Long, his wife; Joyce Fangman,
Mrs. Gilbert; Jack Parris, Mr.
Gilbert; Roger Wait, Frobisher;
and Jim Davis, Taplow. Dorothy
Elliott is the production manager.
Dick Shubert will direct "The
Monkey's Paw," the story of a
family that idolizes their son. The
monkey's paw is a spell that
The cast includes Ron Brandt,
Mr. White; Sandra Sick, Mrs.
White; Dick Hess, Herbert White;
Sylvan Zwick, Sergeant Major
Morris and A. D. Van Sickle,
Samson. Production manager is
There had been a dead mule in
t 1 . Mt. - . nQTiiro
stimulate vigorous patriotism. joring in tnglisn; YWCA caDi- for two days, tie cauea up mei martini? rates are offered
Each squadron commander wilL 'net; AWS Board; Pi Lambdaliocal board of health to complain.! 0 jf or more pieces are
with the aid of his flight leaders, !Theta, vice president, and Pi "Ts is Parson Jackson and being mailed If the individual
select the outstanding freshman Beta Phi. (there's a dead mule in front of f Weigh'less than one and
cadet in each flight Each group! The May Queen will preside ;my nouse 'one-eichth ounces, only one cent
commander will orient these sel- over morning ceremonies during -rhe man at the board of health DOStat jg needed This type of
ected cadets in his group con- Ivy Day. She wiU be attended by office thought he'd be smart. "I ., L t sorted by states and
cerning the history and import-a court composed of freshman,; thought you ministers took care of jt nd must be sent all at
a nee oi me mmuie-man awaras, Buyuumun?, jmuui anu -"i ,uie aeaa: ne u.
Capacity Audience Witnesses
Waring Presentation Tuesday
tendants and pages.
and what they represent.
The candidates will appear be-
fore a board of officers selected (u JMmi Rrrr
by the Wing Cadet Colonel who I ffUfUnd DUCK
will examine them as to their : -eligibilty
for this award. Ml I fmri I trite
Besides being a first-year ele- IVU V7IUUUUIC
mentary Air Force ROTC stu
dent, he must know, and be able!
to recite verbatim, all of the fol-
umng: 1 Ava A Simpson Jr. of Santa
(1) Regulations governing the pe. N. M.. a former student at the
Hand salute. ! University is being supported as
U) iteguiauons ios me position, u, s. Indian commissioner,
ef the soldier at attention. Simpson, attending the Uni-
(3) General orders for a sent-jVcrsity in 1935-36 and 1936-37,
inel on post. earned a numeral in freshman
A. A. Simpson
W do." said tne parson.;---- .,, ., . . . . ... .
"But firstwe get in touch wlthUn
men """- nH nno-pi?ntn ounces me
By MARILYN MITCHELL
Fred Waring and his Pennsyl
vanians held the attention of a
capacity audience with three un
broken hours of music and laugh
ter at the Coliseum Tuesday eve-
I U UU i J
TO ALL FRESHMAN WrOMEN:'citv extension 3230.
Gather kisses while you may 1 persons wishing help on spe
Fnr time brines naueht but,.;;,! martins oroblems and quan-
sorrow- tity mailing assistance ; should caU) who War.
ine giris mat are so turn muaj-, Glenn Husiea rjiu wju. "lal"'sUnp. original "Banio" orchestra
Are chaperons tomorrow. It numbers will also be taken . JgTwarffinEi
. . . i ,o 'care oi cy wmF-
Xfc ana niui"
One of the highlights of the
show was Frank Davis who
swayed emotions with his sing
ing of "Jesus Walked This Lone
some Valley" and "Old Man
Effective mugging by Poley
McClintock, one of the members
back for a second number, and and Livingston Gearhart, a hus-
band-wife team wno Degan wua
Rachmoninoffs "Prelude" and
finished with their own rendition
of "Three Blind Mice."
Soprano Frances Wyatt and duo
Sylvia and Keith Textor also did
effective solos. The Textors sang
an arrangement of "Side By Side."
The "Song of America" cli
maxed the concert and people left
the coliseum with a current of
pride for their nation and its
music and poetry.
the audience indicated more than
nncA that thev wanted to hear
nf the artists.
Joe Martin, singing "The Birth
of the Blues" ana "My ciue
Heaven" seemed to have a special
appeal to the coeds in the audi
ence. Tenors Gordon Goodman and
Bob Sands, as well as baritone
Leonard Kranendonk were versa
tile in their solos and popular with
Added features to the show
were duo-pianists Virginia Morley
loon with his wife and six-year-j service letter an.e together.
moderating to hold the perform-
old boy. He ordered two straight
Any bulletin in
be sent first
(4) The American's Creed. football and played halfback on kid. "ain't Ma drinkin'?"
whiskies. "Hey, Pa," said the, is enciosea .JVri played
M? drinkin'?" class, however, if .the letter is at- w
I Poley, a natural comedian,
tached to the outside of the bulle-
(5) The Preamble of the Con- the varsity third squad. He was . r .5t,f'Jf -..i Hass twstaee
. . . , . ... OT "-...1-.".. principle draw much mterest. need be paia on me reu w-j.
A working knowledge of the years at the University and helped yu"fc"
The weather man says mat . ,
the snow should start meiunff ijniOrt IO
tomorrow bnt that the merenry .
Informal dances will be held
FVidav in the Round-Up
"Bill of Rights" of the Constitu- fmml
tion of the United States is es- C - 4
sential to the student also.
One of the Wednesday features
over KNUS is a show entitled
"Coed Confidential" narrated by
Lynne Morgan. This program can
be heard every Wednesday at
These programs include the lat
est campus fashions and general
information pertaining to the fe
males. Each week a girl is interviewed
from an organized house who had
a party or some social event the
weekend before. They discuss the
theme of the party, the outfits
worn by the girls, and any com
Last week. Jean Barrett was in
terviewed and gave the details of
the formal party sponsored by
the girls dorm.
Students may contact Lynne
Morgan if they have any social :received his A. B. degree from
- J J
Cmrtnr Uncrtu Eur
ALVA A. SIMPSON, JK,
survey the first shelter belt In Ne
Leaving the University after
two years, he transferred to Mon
tana State College, after which he
will not exceed the high thir
She: "Do you love me?"
"Nola" on his teeth, spit
ting out those "teeth" which sup-
She: "Would you cry if I died?"who to drop in after a bas
He: "Yes." Jketball game or show.
She: "Show me how you would; Friday's dance will be a stag
cry- . or date dance witn new ana vv-
He: -Die Jim." ular records furnisning me mu-
posedly chipped during his solo.
Another of his "solos" was one
note on the triangle during the
Pennsylvanians singing of "Dry
"Uncle Lumpy" Brannum en
tertained the audience with the
tale of his botanical expedition to :.- first served basis.
the Hi-a-waiian Islands. He con- Tne ym-YW chartered bus will
eluded with a Hi-a-waiian song ,ieave Lincoln March 20 and re-
room of the Union for students while he accompanied himself on tura March 30. The 39 students
ujc uou cum. iana two cnaperones wm tijniu
Daisy Bernier and her gang dayg in Washington, D.C
played in a nightmare which and four days in New York City.
United Nation's Seminar
Applications Due Mar. 11
Three Day Stopover In Washington, D. C
Scheduled For YM-YW Chartered Bus
Tho registration deadline fori This end they seek to accom-
the YMCA-YWCA seminar
New York is March 11.
Vacancies will be filled on a
house mother answering sic.
" . - S n Mir rw
the phone said "I don't know, caUj P-- - stu.
the weather Bureau, ana nuDK -r "ri' 0ffir(. or the Un-
1 1 r 1 1 l nLiif im- "
: nonon rnmmittee who IS
McriMr fVip dances.
Dancing from 9 p.m. to mid
night is open to all students.
UP- . ....
"Who was than" asicea we so
"Some fellow asKea n we coasi
Waring claimed he had had the
night before. But even though
Waring professed to prefer the
classical in music, Daisy won over
the audience singing a be-bop
version of "When My Baby Walks
Down the Street" and a classical
Total costs, including registration
fees for the seminars, room, meals
and transportation, will average
between $90 and $110. j
Students will attend both the
Your - Government ana
in!plish through a four-point pro
To gain first-hand acquaintance
with the UN through attending
sessions, interviewing members of
the secretariat, and meeting dele
gates from different countries.
To visit the U.S. Mission to
learn how our government is re
lated to the UN and our part in
determining U.S. foreign policy.
To participate in a community
of Students from different parts
of this country and the world.
Tn consider what is required of
us as responsible citizens of tha
world through interviews and dis
cussion of international issues in
Crus&de For Smfefy
ujjha VaHnne" seminars wMch
take-off on "Heaven Will Protect ennn.rH hv the National!
the Working Girt." cf,.irt rvinril of the YMCA andW licht of our Christian faith.
Each soloist was applauded, vwrA Anyone interested in registering
At the "Meet-Your-uovern- for the trip snouia contact eiuier
ment" seminar, students wiu De Sam Uioson, execuuve twicwij
Pledges 11,00 C
Beards In Vogue;
,. - - - . "
tne universiij oi jvjexicu. i
Simpson, former chairman of
the Governors Interstate Indian
Council, is now director of the
New Mexico Department of Pub
lic Welfare. He is also the past
r; United Nations Deputy Chief of
rllingS Wpen Mission and of Health. Care and
r younfc man who' is clean i Maintenance for the International
lie 1 u gee urgamzauon in liaiy ana
Seventy-six Indian tribes, in
cluding Nebraska's Omahas. have
endorsed Simpson fcr commis
sioner. Simpson has long been in
terested in assisting Indians to be
come integrated into the general
shaven on Thursday, and is able
to produce a beard by April 24.
is eligible for the "Whisker King"
Filings open Thursday in a
booth in Ag Union, announced
Bill Waldo, publicity chairman fori
the Farmer's Fair Board.
Owner of the best crop of whis
kers will be presented at the Cot
ton and denim dance April 24.
Each year the "Whisker King"
and the Goddess of Agriculture
reign over the Farmers' Fair.
Air Squadron To Meet
. ... r i ecj Ph mihlishpr of everT
Nebraskan s 1950. dun e n, .jT'. and sVmi-weekly
newspaper in tne state nas oeen
offered the use of all safety sto
ries and features used by the
fa CaYe "to Nebralkans 'lost their live, in traf-
;atetv soonsored by the Omaha fic accidents.
ZZZ tSSSyJS iJnin the safe-l In its first month, the Crusade
,f VI i M . " J " " . . . ,
ty pledges circulated
fr n initssec- two for the lowest traffic death
for Safety found great success.
Nebraska and Iowa raniced one
.:.T ,' ih fhA'rates among seven Midwestern
Ona wee&ui T,,,,. 1 Plan, ir
"campaign to get every NebrasRan "". ,V the inTttattaTl
IklSrabout hS lllrt in X s more award systems to-spur
prepared for leadership in the
citizenship programs of the Uni
versity YM, YW, and other cam
pus organizations Dy ooservanL-e
of the process oi leaerai govern
The purpose of the United Na
tions seminar, according to a
pamphlet sent out by the National
Pminiil la tn answer the
Christian student's question as to A a, Urxf
f th. Tiniversitv YMCA or Jan
ice Osburn, executive director of
the University YWCA.
Four To Speak
what they can do to help realize
a free and peaceful worm
The plan is strongly endorsed CftmInnrv Student
by The Nebraska Press Associa- OS ml nary OIUUCIII
However, to date, only 4 Uni
versity students are included
among the 11,000 who are now
participating in this campaign-.
The need for such a campaign
at the University was dramatically
Copies of the pledge received
at The Daily Nebraskan office will
be forwarded to the World Herald
and added to those sent in from
other parts of the state.
Crusade For Safety
Here Is My Pledge
illu4--tA1 Rv turn t-Arnt flnfn or-
cidents in which one student was' u " 4" "w" ,M"k to n,riJ
killed and tWO Others SerlOUSly. rt.c Ihl promfc ta rrlMra ui wnntwu hTta nnMmt fully Mf
meet Wednesday at 7 p.m. in In fact, the enure stale has been Brf!,, ( mr ri.b, ct oi, wnir tnmr mi brr ciJti.
Military and Naval Science build-' shown the need for such a cru- AVK
One of the first traditions to be ing. Koom 10. saae. ine meorasna iepanmeni , t
agisted m-ith Farmer's Fair, the Following the meeting the pis- of Veterans Affairs has reported sr. address ok kiral boite jo
"ivhisker King contest has been tol tam and drill team will prac- that, while 208 Nebraskans have CITV AXD STATE j
held every pear since 1916. jlice ibeen killed in Korea since June'
On Religious Topics
C. Brandon Rimmer, student at
Fuller Theological Seminary in
Pasadena, will continue his series
of lectures on "Christ and Rea
son" in Love Library Auditorium
at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday and
For the past seven years Rim
mer has been lecturing through
out the United States on secular
and religious topics. He received
his B. A. in philosophy from the
j University of Southern California
Rimmer fought in the North
African and Italian campaigns
while serving as a captain in the
Air Force. He was awarded the
Distinguished Flying Cross,
Robert E. KnolL James E. Mil
ler, Jr., Bernice Slote, assistant
professors of English, and Walter
F. Wright, professor of English,
are members of a symposium on
20th century literature which will
be held March 12 at 8 p.m. ia
The symposium, sponsored by
the Department of English, is be
ing held as a general mtroduction
to the Montgomery lecture series
riven bv Karl Shapiro, which will
be presented March 18 through.
The panel will "attempt to Iso
late those characteristics prim
arily or peculiarly distinctive la
20th century poetry," Knoll said.
The program will begin with a
short talk on the general charac
teristics of poetry by KnolL The
remaining time will be devoted
to answering questions from mem
bers of the panel and audience.
The symposium is open to the
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