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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (March 12, 1953)
Voters Veto Proposal
VOL 52 No. 96
llnoll, Gilliknd, Meier Nominated As Faculty Adviser Candidates
By NANCY GARDINER
Nominations for faculty ad
viser to the Student Council
were discussed Wednesday at
Student Council meeting.
A final votng named Robert
E. Knoll, assistant professor of
England; William N. Gilliland,
chairman of the Geology de
partment and Bruce E. Meier,
assistant professor of civil en
gineering as candidates for this
post The final selection of the
Council's faculty representative
i If'TiT; j : ( , V'-
s " f v -i
f r r v
Search Week Luncheons
Set For Lutheran House
Search Week noon luncheons Wednesday: 7;15 morning wor
will be held Monday through 'ship (breakfast served 630-7:10);
Thursday at the Lutheran Student ' noon speakers' and workers' lun
House. Icheon, LSH; 4:00 Father Poage
'? Al the luncheons i'schedule of j NewmanTfeDterJ" 4:45-adaress'
each day's events and a short talk,011 Christiai leadership by Rev.
by one of the speakers will berHunter for Y cabinets and religi
An evaluation luncheon will be
held Thursday to discuss the
week's activities and make plans
for next year's program.
Luncheon tickets may be pur-
chased from Marilyn Erwin
Lois Lawrence for 50 cents.
Seach Week schedule includes:
Sunday: 8, 9, 10:30 am. mass,
11:00 church, 1:30-3:30 speak
ers and workers' retreat, room
315, Union; 4:00 music from
three ereat faiths. Ballroom: 5:00
coffee hour, lounge; speech by
Father Poage at Newman Center;
after-coffee denominational house j
programs; 730 speaker, r atner;mg starling at B20 ajn.
Poage, Union XYZ, and movie, Funds received from Estes
Monday: noon speakers' and, lo Estes carnival, Estes1 nion, Betty Thurman.
porkers' luncheon. JfJnvn Stu-iPar Colorado, this summer. Lf . A 1 n.rl.
dent House; 4:00 Student-Faculty i 7 . . .,, . VCTS ASIf RCCU
ffD w,- . timht,1 The wmning booth will be 'CU -VSJV rvwW
tPr FamitT Irf f a l h e r
Poage speaking at Newman Cen
ter; 7:30 Father Poage at St!
Mary's Cathedral; 8:00 maja ad
dress, "On Being A Real Person;
by Rev. Hunter, Ballroom; 5:00
coffee with Rev. Hunter, Ball- Ward; decorations. Janet Lind
room. quist and Marx Peterson; clean
Tuesday: noon speakers' and i up, Helen Weatherup and John
workers luncheon, LSH; 4:00 'Petersen; candy sales, Joyce Slitt
Father Poage at Newman Center; berger and dance and movie,
5:00" vespers. Episcopal Chapel; Brock Dutton,
7:1 address by Rev. Hunter. Ag
Ur on; 7:30 Father Poage at St. their chairmen are: Loomis HalLlterested in working at the hospi
Mivfs Cathedral; B:15 orchesis Lois Pierce; Ag Men's Club, Lloyd ;taL is Monday at 450 p.m. in the
Tf ital of religious dance. Grant
Friday Marks End Of Registration
For YM-YW. Sponsored Seminar Trip
Registration for the YMCA-!
YWCA sponsored bus trip to
Washington. D. and New York
City for the Meet Your Govern-,
ment" ud United Nations"
seminars will close Friday.
The bus will leave Lincoln
March 20 and return March 30.
Expenditures for the trip, includ
ing registration lees for the semi
nars, room, meals and trsnsporta-j
tion, will not excaed $110.
According tto Sam Gibson, exec
utive secretary of the University:
YMCA and Janice Osborn, execu
tive director of the University
YWCA, students planning to take
the trip include: Dale iiuTcmns,
Jerry Jensen, Carol Hare, Chlor-
jee uoe, rnyiub vrmsu mS)
Hoffend and Virginia Robertson.
Students interested in register
ing for this trip should contact
either Sam Gibson at the YMCA
or Janice Osburn at the YW CA. j
'Come As You Are' Dance
Friday Feature Of Union
Friday night a "Come As You
Are' dance, featuring the Bill Al
bers Combo, will be held in the
Union ballroom, 8-12 p.m.
Tickets priced at 44 cents, may
be obtained at the door on Fri-
will be made from the three
candidates by the ceneral fac
Dean Iinscott, chairman of
elections committee, reported
that Student Council elections
will be held on May 4 as
planned, and bo congratulated
the Council for their quick ac
tion last week in eliminating an
interpretation of their constitu
tion which was considered con
trary to the best interests cf the
Council and the University. .
Iinscott added that Panhel-
ous souse caDioeis, tuen amiin
Hall; 6: t0 faculty dinner. Union;
S:00 symposium led by Rabbi
Brooks, room 315, Union.
Thursday: 7:30 morning ma
tins, LSH; noon evaluation lun
cheon, LSH; 750 Father Poage
t St Mary's Cathedral.
Ag Carnival Set
Estes Carnival, annual Ag Col-:Camma Kho. Glen Moritz; Farm
lege function will be held March;House' Dale Nitzel; University
20 at the College Activities build- "H Club, Alene Oschner and
'?,,ai c 4 nmrooeia.
awarded a trophy. The cup was
won last year by Love HalL
Committees and their chairmen
are: general chairman, Keith Erie
wine and Mary Ellen Maronde;
publicity, Betty Eberhart arid Ted
Organizations participating and
jGowen; iri-ii, uicm wiest; Lo'e
JHall, Marilyn Musgrave; Alpha
Y's -Washing ton, New York Spring Trip
Shouldn't Be Overlooked Says NU Coed
The SpnngYMCA-YW L.Aspon- most fanpressire sight Miss
SfZr& A trip was
City and Washington, should ., ,. V
net be over-looked by the Uni- United Nations Building. "The
vcjchj - "!- . . - '
mann. a participant of the fan.she ewlaimed.
in an interview Miss Schmidt-
YaMi ecHild not be -
gin to take the trip on your own
for the same amount of money.
She said her total expenses were
.j.Qi, that included meals,'
rooms, transponation, regunj-auOTi
fees and her own personal expen
When asked about the results
of missing a week of classes. Miss
Schmidtmann said her professors
were "just wonderful about let
ting me go.", t
Her class make-up work in-;
eluded giving a report of the trip
to each class and reading the past
assignments. "Of course the top
tired me, but eery hour cf lost
sleep was replaced cy iuyiua
experiences," Miss Schmidtmann
Voic of a Graf Midwestern Uairrtir
lenic Council and Inlerfratern-
ity Council have been sent let
ters instructing them to change
their constitution concerning the
eligibility of Junior members
for Student Council posts. These
organizations are now required
to nominate freshman or sopho
more candidates for the Coun
cil posts as are all other organ
izations. . The Council passed by unani
mous vote the constitution of
the Pan-American club. The
Rabbi Sidney H. Brooks of Buf
falo, New York and Father God-1
frey Poage of Chicago, 111. will
speak on behalf of the Jewish and
Catholic religions during Search
Week, March 5-19.
Rabbi Brooks graduated from
the University of Cincinnati with:
a B. A. degree in 1942. He studied
at the Hebrew Union College and
was ordained there in 1946, re
ceiving also the degree of Master
of Hebrew Letters.
Prior to his recently acquired
assignment in Omaha, Rabbi
Brooks served the pulpits of
Richmond, Virginia and Spring
Rabbi Brooks is an active speak
er for a number of national or
ganizations and is a member cf
the Central Conference of Ameri
can Rabbis. He has travelled ex
tensively . in Europe and in Is
rael. A symposium at the Union
on Wednesday will be led by Rab
Father Poage, author and lec
turer, was born in Des Moines,1
lowa. Before entering the priest-
he was feature writer f or
the Des Moines Register. Father
Poage is active in youth work and
counseling, and spoke at the sum
mer schools of Catholic Action
throughout the United States and
Canada last summer.
Rev. Alan A. .Hunter, pastor of
Mount Hollywood Congregational
Church in Los Angeles, California,
will be the main speaker for
Search Week. Other speakers fea
tured during the week will be
Merle Jones, Beatrice business
man and Presbyterian layman;
ana isisnop. ti. tsascont watts.
pastur ti ue iaton Avenue
Methodist Church in Tulsa, Okla
homa. March 20;
To Get Trophy
wunt; nuieructu, nimitia, car-
Car-!?.ara, "ver: Home : CJ?b-
jviaruaa nevermannana Ag. Jsra-
For Therapy Aids
Students interested in working
with patients in Occupational
Therapy at Veteran's Hospital may
sign up in the Red Cross Office,
Room 306 of the Union.
Two coeds are needed to work
every afternoon from 2:30 to 4:30
pjn. Their job is to prepare the
handicraft material and assist the
The f jjpt meeting, for those in-
Red Cross office, Joan Knudson,
many parts of the building have ai
soecial sieniBcance." sne said. -as:
practically every piece of wood
has been contributed by different
club is basically a social organ
ization for students who are in
terested in learning the customs
of the Pan-American peoples.
Rocky Yapp, chairman of the
committee on parking, informed
the Council that Bruce Nieoli
has sent proposals to all fac
ulty members this week. Yapp
also requested that a council of
six be appointed to work on the
parking problem. President
Wayne White appointed Yapp,
Stan Sipple, Mack Bailey, Carr
Pane To Analyze Traits
Of 20th Century Poetry
An informal panel discussion
conducted by . the University
England department will delve
into the characteristics of 20th
century poetry and prose Thurs
day at 8 pjn. in Morrill HalL
The panel discussion is in
tended to be "an added cham
ber to the cathedral'' of the lec
tures to be conducted next week
by poet Karl Shapiro, accord
ing to Dr. Walter Wright, panel
Interpreting ' the problems
which confront a creative
writer, the group will review
Shapiro's poems in general but
emphasize one poem .in par
ticular. This poem, "Christmas
Eve, Australia,' especially il
lustrates Shapiro's method of
imagry and verse form.
Members of the panel, besides
Delegates To Elect Officers
For Model U.N. Committees
Two committee chairmen and, the name of the country, should
two vice-chairmen will be elected be entered with any other infor
by the delegates to the model ma tion necessary for identifica-
United Nations. general assembly
in their regular Thursday meet-
at 750 in Union Parlor X. !
These officers will head the
committees on the two conference ,
issues, conflict and reconstruction
in Korea and the North African
colonial problem, TEah delegation
mav nominate one candidate, with!
the second highest candidate re-jtee
ceiving the VTce-chairmanship.
Voting blocs or individual dele-
cations should have all resolutions
44. -,n-r k
sented at the meetinE. Those re-L
ceived will be mimeographed be-
fore the conference, which begins1
ueiegsuons mra suunw ere -
., i- n ;a
dentials to the credentials com-if
mmee oeiore wear group can oe
officially seated at the conference.!.
The credentials, including the
names of the two bead delegates,
a list of additional delegates, and
snop picrurea several styles
of rubber, heels and a beautiful
girl who was saying. Tm in love
with America's Number 1 heeL"
Underneath in small feminine
handwriting someone had added,
"Too bad, sister, I married him." ,
2nd Coed: ""Are you kidding?
Why he's so ugly, when he won
a medal, they rouldnt even find a
French general to kiss him.'
JOKE COLUMN CENSOR: A
guy who see three meanings to a
joke that only has two meanings.
God protects the working girl,1
but cot the guy she's working.
Tomorrew, says the weather
nun, the temperaiare will be
ia the lew forties. Then, too,
there is a good possibility of
more run and f course the
ky will be complete vercast. I
But don't tire hope, for one
f these days the weather will
make way for Uce spring
OVERHEARD AT LAW COL
LEGE: Amid the preparation for
the coming Moot Court, one stu
dent casually remarked, "Law is
a system that protects everybody
who can afford to rare a
Scene in an English pub
Limey: "'Alio Mary.
j'aving one? i, r -: - . - -
Mary: "No, it's just the cut otlJJ??!
auih aw jwhhi uuu-
You're a good sweet girL
God bless you and keep you,
I wish I could afford to.
Crusade for Safety
Here Is My Pledgs
I perwmaltr pfedtc n to trite am
MrZ rJSJTLrr XSIZt
ctMtiM ( mr ok, cht, fnn ana ami tar anaaumttaaa.
sr. address ok BcuL Boers jto.
CJTT AJTD STATS -.
Thursday, Morch 12, 1953
Trumble, Ann Harden and Bar
bara Crowe to this committee.
While also appointed Ken
Rystrom, Connie t Gordon and
Yapp to the new projects and
activities committee. The com
mittee will investigate new
projects and activities for the
Council to discuss.
Mary Flaherty has resigned
her position as chairman of the
Student activities committee and
will be replaced by Marilyn
Wright, are Miss Bernice Slote,
Dr. James E. Miller Jr. and Dr.
Robert E. Knott. After informal
talks from the panel members,
there will be discussion from the
floor concerning the theory of
A Pulitzer prize winner in
poetry and editor of "Poetry
Magazine, Karl Shapiro will
present a series of lectures on
poetry next Monday, Wednes
day and Friday, at 8 pjn. in
Love Library auditorium. Sha
piro, seventh recipient of the
Montgomery lectureship, is the
first literary man to be brought
to the campus in this series. The
lecture ship brings an outstand
ing man in contemporary civil
ization to the campus for one
week each year.
tion. Fees must be paid at the
The schedule of the spring con-
ference, which opens Wednesday.
mclu des: j
Wednesday 2 to 530 P-m.,1
Joint session. 7 to 9 pjru World
.Cou't - I
Anursaay 2-330 pjn tommit-!
sessions. 8-9 pjXL, Addressd
Friday 2-3:30 pjn. Informal
it". oessuB- pjn- ,
Saturday-9-12 a m. Last Joint
rGSnTCI lt UniOnjiT
a series of six danc -
was ji3ciiicu lues
day in the Student
Donna McCandless, a former,
Arthur Murray instructor, pre-1
sented advanced steps of jitter
bug and the Charleston to the
Futur. V:crm wVii'h nTl Sn.
nfh .jnt -f. n
featured March 17, 24, 31 and
April 15 and 21.
The lessons are sponsored by
the Union social dance committee.
. fJ. Anderson Informs YMCA, Yl
Germany is the "most s5gnifi-1f5ve percent of the population.!
cant country" deciding the fate cf About 2,000 more refugees enter
the United States. Dr. E. N. An- each day. j
dersoji, Umvern 3 Th Germany win
-dcd CA-YWCAj teport rnorTfoodrtuffs
Dr. Anderson spoke to 114 peo
ple attending the annual get-together
for YMCA and YWCA
Dr. Anderson pointed out that
it is unoomruon for a victor to
try to repair the conquered coun
try, at the United States has with
Germany. Within five years after
defeating Germany, her previous1
enemies have brought her back:
into the fold
to help against
Many problems face German
reveal. Anderson said.
, 'I .. . .
X. UTIIIUUIJ Will MMii, WC
r:Tu.: ' 7: ,y " tV ii:7.,T7T
Germany unless there Is interna-,
iu or civu
z. rue western zone u com
posed of fifty-two percent of Ger
imany's land mass and seventy-;
walk aafctjr ami fc Urma at mtrif
, , " " ..ri
Janet Steffen, a Teachers Col
lege junior was selected as presi
dent of the AWS board.
Miss Steffen is a member of the
Student Council, Alpha Lambda
Delta and Gamma Phi Beta.
Shirley Murphy is the vice
president for the board.
Senior members of the board
are Sue Holmes, Phyllis Kort, Sue
Brownlee, Beth Rohwer and Di
ane Hinman. Juniors are Nancy
Hemphill, Eileen Mullarky, Mari
lyn Brewster, Joyce Bennington
and Madeline Watson. Sopho
mores are-Sue Good, Mary De
Berry Martha Paine, Jean Bang
ston and Mary Burdic
Marilyn Erwin was selected as
president of the Coed Counselors.
Miss Erwin's activities include
the Home Economics Club, Tas-j
sels. Student Council and she is
a junior and a member of the In
Sue Gorton was elected the vice
president of the Coed Counselors.
Senior members of the Counse
lor board are Donna Folmer and
The eight junior members are
Chloryce Ode, Carol Gillett,' Jo
Johnson, JoAnn Meyers, Winnie
Stolz, Mary Fulberth, Jan Harri
son and Jane Erode.
The six sophomore members are
Cynthia Henderson, Carol Thomp
son, Elizabeth Templeton, Sherry
Mangold and Alice Todd.
Phyllis Loudon, junior in Teach
ers College, was elected president
of the Women's Athletic Associa
tion. Miss Loudon is president of the
Physical Education Club, mem
ber of the Builders Board and of
The vice president is Sally Mal-
Other officers elected were
Kathleen Kelley, secretary and
Georgia Hulac, treasurer.
Miss Kelley, a sophomore in
Teachers College, is a member of
YWCA. the Universiry Theater,
Coed Counselors and Chi Omega.
A junior in Teachers College,
Miss Hulac is a former member
of Student Council, president of
Orchesis and a member of Tassels
and the Physical Education Club.
She is a member of Kappa Kappa
The proposed amendment to the
WAA Constitution to allow rep-j
reseii ta lives from organized houses
to be sports chairman was de
Newly elected president of the
BABW Activities Board for Wo
men is Darlene Good ding, a junior !
in Arts and Science College.
Miss Goodding is a member of
Tassels, vice-president of Towne
Club, treasurer of Coed Counsel
ors and 1S51 Hello GirL
Senior board members elected
are Man one Foley and Connie
The four junior board positions
will be filled by Joan Joyner,
jmary Ann ocmefei, ioromy
Sears and Winnie Stolz.
Sophomore board members are
Gloria Hams, Dons Mach, Mar-
cella Bhoades and Shirley
The new vice president is Helen
PSYCHIATRIST: A guy who
watches the audience at a burles
They laughed when I got up
to sing. How did I know I was
under the table?"
;to maintain her population.
4. The refugees do not have
work enough, for there is no
money to pay for their full em
In less than a decade a defeated
population fa reviving. Dr. Ander
son related. Germany has the
bases for a quick economic re
vival with basic industries, iron
and coal, chemicals, machinery,
experts and engineers.
lie added Germany was the one
country which began saving
money immediately after the war,;
reinvesting the money and re-j
building their industries. The
common people wurtea long
hcur for low pay to build up the
common people worked long
jBizad Fraternity Hears
'Former Extension Agent
W. IL Brokaw, who for marrylAUied Occupational
years was agricultural extension during the summer
agent with the University, spoke
at the anniversary dinner of AM
pna Delia cnapter 01 xmia Mgir a
Pi, professional business adminis
tration fraternity, Monday eight
The chapter celebrated the 29th
Z?? JU founding at Ne-
braska at a dinner meeting held
in the Union.
Mr. Brokaw spoke on his ex
periencei in the farming regianSjOld Hesseltine; chancellor, I'Lil
1 rf Cnnanv terKor him aalnrMA fit
Dr. Anderson told how re-education
and re-orientation into the
democratic system was brought to
the Germans by the United State
in an effort to make Germany a
part of the Western defenses.
He remarked that America's fu
ture will again be tied with Ger
many if there is a war. A third
i world war would probably be
fought on German soiL
Germany has pushed harder
toward the coal and steel syndi
cate than any other country.
Many Germans, especially intel
lectuals and industrialists, realize
their future is only with the West
and the opening of new trade out-
lets. "Apart from a few Social
Democrats and churchmen, they're
willing to throw in their lot with
the W est."
-we caa better leave a hit
place in the future for Germany,
"We had better leave a big
Dr. Anaerson said,
of 1943. He
accompanied his talk with colored
slides showing how farming is
cariiea on in Germany.
The second semester officers
for Delia Sigma Pi, are president,
John Boomer, last semester's out
standing Delta Sig; vice-president;
Bob Sinclair; senior vice-president,
C. D. Johnson; secretary.
John Meisinger; treasurer, Har-
PinT'injI anA Metrian P.-f T'y
i ' '
L 3 ' f (70
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