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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Sept. 18, 1953)
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Vol. 53, No. 3
Mafioim-Wodle TV Broadcast
T Feafyre IKSuskeir YeSls
All-American Ed Weir, who
Is heing admitted to the Foot
ball Hall of Fame, will speak at
the Union terminating the down
town football rally Friday night.
Coach Bill Glassford and Cap
tains Bill Sehabacker and Jerry
Minnick will also speak to the
Tassels, Corn Cobs, Popsters
and cheerleaders will meet at
6:45 p.m. at the Coliseum. Mem
bers of organized houses with
their banners will join the crowd
as it proceeds to 16th and Vine,
up 16th to R, to 15th and R, and
up 15th to O.
At 13th and O the rally will
stop for cheers. It will terminate
at the Union steps for more
cheers, songs and the four
'Football Preview' To Promote
In Season's First Live Gridiron
Yells for Nebraska's students
Pep squads will be heard across
the nation Friday as a feature on
"Football Preview." a live
broadcast of NBC radio.
This program is to promote in
terest in the live television
broadcast of the Nebraska-Oregon
football game Saturday aft
"Vnoon. This game will be the
tirst of a series of big college
May Ease Rule
On AFI Plan
Hopes to revive the recently ;
discontinued Armed Forces In-
stitute service contract with the. Fogel also urged full fcttend
University were brightened j ance at the regular 7:30 p.m.
Thursday when un-official re- rally Friday night, as the 5 p.m.
ports indicated government rany is ma"inly for broadcasting,
changes in extension course con-j xhe 7:30 rally is organized by
tracts. the rallv committee of the Corn
The extension service has
functioned for 11 years at the
University, but was cancelled
when contracts empowered the
government to disapprove all
persons connected with exten
sion courses offered military per
sonnel at government subsidized j
onces, me rumor cuiiua-i
i hange would state the govern-1
went could disapprove personnel ;
ronnected with the courses for .
iccurity reasons only.
Dr. Knute O. Broady, director
cf the Extension Division, has
received no official word on the
change, but said he would pre
sent the new plan, if it is offi- j
: ial. to the Chancellor, who l
ii ould then present tne comrac: . ljon forms from Dean R. W.
10 the Board of Regents. , Goss. 1 1 1 Social Sciences.
Dr. Broady said the first con-; Giants are made for one aca
tract had been turned down by demic vear and generally include
the University and 14 other uni-; round 'triD transportation, tui-
versities because it was a tnreat .
to academic freedom.
First Ag Union Movie
To Be Shown Saturday
The Ag Union will feature the
movie. 'Gallant Bess." starring
Cameron iMtchelL Saturday eve
cine. The picture which is in tech-;
nicoior. will stsrt at 7 p.m. in the
Ag Stuaent Lnion lounge,
admission will be charged.
New Coeds To
At Dean's Reception Friday
... tt,.,.. w
....t..j cuprous ait f eo oui unui November 1. After ! chairman, 3; election chairman 2;
f penal guests at a i tea given i bv th- annual event. : this date the remaining Corn- corresponding secretary. 1; re
Miss Marjone Johnston. Dean of Guest will be greeted by Bar-, buskers will be sold for $5.00 to 'cording secretary. 1; treasurer. 1
?H Fri sScL 13 bara Bell vice-president of Mor- ; anyone wi5hi to one.iand member. 1.
Smith Hall on Frida, Sept. la, at Board. Janet Steffen, presi-' 1
from 3:30 to 5:30 p.m.
All women students ana nouse
- . . I
'Biz Ad' Filings
GrOUD TO PrOmOte1 Arthur Hitchcock will preside at
r the tea tables. Tea will be served
C rc.rP IntPTPt ttie second hour by Miss Dudle
lOliege inieiCMa Ashton, Miss DoretU Schlaphoff,
Filings for membership on the j ixiss Luvicy Hill and Miss Kath
Busir.ess Administration College ; erine Parks.
Student Executive Council must ;. Assisting in the drawing room
be made by 12 noon on Monday, i Wjii be representatives of the
Candidates roust file nominal- women's service organizations,
lng petitions, signed by at least j while the presidents of the wom
25 qualified voting members of j en's houses and other organiza
the class they represent, in the 1 tions will assist with the serv
office of the Dean of the College ir.g. Members of Delta Omicron,
of Business Administration. ' Mu Phi Epsilon, and Sigma
To qualify as a candidate in j Alpna lota, music sororities, will
the election to be held on Fri- j furnish music for the tea,
day, Oct 2, a student must be in s - --- '
good standing in the College and fJnvember SolCS
in the University. He must have
a cumulative average of at least c . r nlrnrlnri
5 and must meet the general wsi wi j
university requirements for eli- j University Builders have an
gibility in activities. j nounced t gajfcS of the 1954
THE NEW organization has i Student Directory will begin ap
been designed to promote func- j proximately the first of Novem
tions of the College of Business , ber. .
AdministraUon.. to represent the j The directory includes mfor
student body in faculty relations, j mation on all students and fac
and to promote welfare of thejuity members, colleges, build
Conee and its students. ings. honoranes, and organiza-
Buiness AdminisUation stu-; lions. The price is 65 cents a
dents wi'h 12-52 credit hours copy.
m'v vote for sophomores: those Dorothy Ochard. editor of tne
wi-h 53-88 hours for juniors; directory, said all students m
S8 credit tfrpsted in working on the di-
jm hr-vrs rr--,T ote for senior mem- j
fibers of the nely organized :
George (Patsy) Clark, di- shown in the drawing above,
rector of athletics, urged that "This way," Clark said, 'ev-
all students and faculty use eryone can get to the game on
entrances assigned to them as time, without crowding at the
football games televised by NBC
The newly-organized Pepsters,
composed entirely of freshmen,
will take the principal part in
the program organized by the
yell squad. They will be assisted
by the Corn Cobs and Tassles.
PEPSTERS ARE requested to
be seated in their own seats in
the East stadium by 5 p.m. Fri
day afternoon. These seats are
assigned according to ticket
numbers. Corn Cobs and Tas
sels are also to be present at
"This will be a direct nation
wide broadcast," said Danny Fo
gel, yell squad member and di
rector of this special rally. In
addition to yells and songs from
the pep section, Coach Bill Glass-
ford will be interviewed.
Cobs, Tassles, Cheerleaders, and
Applications For Fulbright
Awards Due October 31
Applications for Fulbright
awards for graduate study
abroad during the 1954-55 aca-
tfemie year must be tiled by
Saturday. Oct. 31, according to
Harold E. Wise, Assistant Dean
of the University Graduate Col
lege. Interested students should re
ouest information and applica-
tior. a living allowance, and a
small amout for books
equipment. These grants
m?de in foreign currencies.
Fulbright awards are available
in rrvwt fiplrfs nf prarliiatp work
and in Australia, Austria. Bel-
gium. Burma, Denmark, t-gypt,
France. Greece, India. Iran,
Iraq. Italy. Japan, the Nether-
-ros. iev viaPi. Aornray
Pakistan, the Philippines, Thai-
land. Turkey, the L mon of South
' Africa and the United Kingdom.
der,t Gf AWS, will introduce the;
students to Miss Johnston.
Trt K ret'wro linA with;
; Miss Johnston will be Mrs. John '
K, Selleck. Miss Helen Snyder,
Assistant Dean of Women, andi
Miss Mary Augustine, assistant
to the Dean. ?
DUKIXG THE first hour, Mrs.
I J. P. Colbert, Mrs. F. W. Hoover,
rectory may report to the Build
ers office on tho third Door of
UNIVERSITY ALUMNI Clubs
across the nation are taking ad
vantage of the national televis
ion broadcast of the Nebraska
Oregon football game to cement
old school ties.
James Pittenger, secretary, of
the Alumni Association, -says
that at least five clubs, from
California to New York, have
scheduled TV parties Saturday
afternoon to watch the Corn
huskers. The San Francisco Bay Area
club will watch the Huskers
Saturday then hold a picnic and
critique Sunday noon at San
Mateo, according to plans re-
laved by Virginia Taylor Hall,
The New York alumni have
gatherings at two spots Satur
day afternoon, according to
Matthew G. Herold of the club.
Dave Rankin of Ft Worth, Tex.,
is also sponsoring a gathering of
ex-Cornhuskers, as is Jack O.
Traver of the Milwaukee club.
in most countries some know
ledge of the language is required,
but this is not essential in cer
tain fields in Norway, Denmark,
and the Netherlands.
u.auuawr muucuu ui inc
r- . . . i . .... t.:
on"FuyibTStaraeJ rdf 1953-
M, eirrescUve Kids of
vtudv and their locations of
dvare as K,Vcnari B A
Mcintosh, geography, New Zea- I
land: Paul A. Olson, English,!
London University: Ward Y.
Lindley, art, University of Paris: !
Winnie M. Owen, music, Na- '
tional School of Music, France;
TVmalH J 7ipolor Vti:ti-ii-v ITni-
versity of Munich, Germanv;
Jack P. Oiwn histnrv ITnivpr-
sitv of Bristol, United Kingdom,
tngiana; and Lois I. Frederick,
art. University of Paris.
C A V LI
CXlTa I earDOOKS
To Be Distributed
Students who have
picked up their 1953 Cornhusker ; 0TminedTrom a iS oTVc
may do so now at the Cornhus- tlvities pubhhed earlier in the
ker office from 1-5 p.m. any ;Nebraskn.
week day afternoon. ; offices ornrnined and their
The annual AUF solicitations
drive will be held from Oct. 5
through Oct. 19.
Last year the organization
raised $7600 and this year the
goal has been set for $8000.
Members of AUF feel confident
of making this goal because of
the student body's increasing
support and interest from year
THE ALL University Fund has
picked four charities to support
this year. They are as follows:
20 will go for Cancer and
15 of this will go to the Insti
tute of Cellular Growth at tie
University under the direction
of Dr. Donald Pace while the
remaining 5 will go to the
American Cancer Society.
The Lincoln Community Chest
will receive 35 of the money
i raised in the drive. This organi
zation supports 30 different
groups including the campus
Y.W.CA. which receives $8000
a year. 20 will be sent to th
World University Service, the
only organization solely sup
ported by students. This service
aids foreign and American stu
dents. American Heart Associa-
tion will receive 15 for the
continuance of research work.
THE PURPOSE of AUF is to
protect students from over-soli-ci'ation
and assist in their con
tribution to worthy organizations
and charities. They hold one
A Wtk mn ftto KBttL. jdfSBtk. SRSk jS5t HI
wk mm ii m, xka m m JHtfutuj ii mm turn wa mm ki msm msr m. . rb
For October 5-19 Drive
Friday, September 18, 1953
entrances." Members of In-
"e at student en!
trances again as they did last
it happened at nu
A freshman miss had a blind
date for the Frosh Hop, and
was worried as to what kind
of company he would make.
She made an arrangement
with a -sorority sister whereby
the friend's date would cut in
when the worried eoed save a
prearranged sign signaling
the date was a dud.
The plan worked perfectly
signal; cut In; and rescue. Only
one small hitch the blind date
The Navy ROTC unit an-
nounced the eighth nation-wide ; drive.
.... ... . ., ! All upperclass women, accord-
competitive examination for the . m t0PtNancv Hegstrom, YW
Naval Reserve Officers 'Training mmbershio chairman, may at
Corps has been scheduled for , tend the Roundup in E,len Smith
uec. iz, laoj. ifrom 3 to 5:30 p.m. Monday.
Nebraska high school Seniors a new commission group,
and all college men who are in-! "You're On Your Own." has
terested in four more years of : been organized for senior wo
schooling are eligible to compete j men. It will be directed by Bar
for the two thousand scholar- j Kara Raun . and includes such
! ships available for the fall term
' of 1954.
Applications and other infor-
mation on how to apply for the
scholarships may be obtained
from the NROTC office or from
anv Naval Recruiting Station.
Students successful in passing
the aptitude test will be inter-!
viewed and given physical exam-
inations. These passing the apti-
; ,.jde np...,, intm.i(,.v anr)
' siSal -nation will be as-
VrOTcS Wh'Ch maiD"
tam ROTC xmlXS-
ll I TLlmM
I I It? Wild
Casting little Foxes'
Tryouts for the first Univer-
inwier pruuuiuuu, uuic
Foxes," bv Lillian Heilman, will
Student Council Office
Points Listed By AWS
rw t an orrnr m ihp. A V
S. Handbook, Student Council of- j
. j ,u ...o om.
pouu are. picbiueui.. juu.,
4 ' 'ii4W"r
Pictured above is Roy Gil
let giving the thousandth dol
lar to the All University Fund
special pre-campaign drive for
freshman students. The AUF
drive each year and before ever
choosing to support any charity
they make a thorough investiga-
tion of each as to the treasury.
budget and services rendered,
Every charity supported by AUF
A Student Council parking
board has been set up for stu
dents to appeal parking tickets.
This new plan was presented
by Eldon Park at the Student
Council meeting, Wednesday,
The Board, whose members
will be announced at a later date,
will meet in room 305 of the Stu
dent Union, every Thursday at
The rules governing parking
fines start with the initial fine
of $1 if paid within five calendar
days, $2 fine if paid within six
to 10 days, and a $4 fine if paid
after 10 days. Parking tickets
are issued for parking in re
served sections and parking on
campus without a permit. These
permits will be issued until Sept.
26 and parking tickets will be
given Sept. 28. Students will be
allowed four tickets per semester
and six per year.
A LETTER from Dean J. P. Col
bert informed the Council that
Saturday morning classes Home
coming day will be cancelled so
that students may participate in
Migration this year will be to
Missouri, Park announced.
Rocky Yapp, Council presi
dent, opened the meeting with a
gavel presented to the Council
from former Chancellor B. G.
Gustavson before his departure
last spring. It is handmade by
the Chancellor from wood found
on the campus.
MURT PICKETT and Jack
Rogers were appointed to select
the shirts and emblems which
Student Council members wear.
Resignation of Fay Thoreson
leaves a vacancy open for Cos
mopolitan Club, thus necessitat
ing election of a new representa
tive. Miss Mary Mielenz and Robert
Knoll were introduced as faculty
advisors for this year.
Goal Of 250
The YWCA Roundup Monday
for upperclass women marks the
beginning of the YW member
The YW cabinet has set a goal
of 250 new members for the
first phase of the membership
i subjects as - marriage, careers,
budgeting and home manage-
i A new morning coffee hour
! group has also been organized,
i Subjects discussed will be of the
group's own choosing. It will be
' ,ed fcy Shirley Hamilton,
innmnVAI. CROUPS ooen
i lo coeds are: xews and Views,
! Comparative Religions, Noon
'"r:.". r 'u. a '
! training. Community Service and
i Conference o-op.
I Coeds ma-V als register
' one of five project groups.
i . CT&uxli
I U WIUII
be held in Room 303 of the Tern-
p duuuui6, ocVu -ii.
Scripts mav be obtained for
study from the Temple Build
ing's first floor boxoffice in
preparation for tryouts which
will be at 2 p.m. and at 7:30 p.m.
each of the three days. It is
not necessary to read the scripts
Frank Bock, faculty adviser.
Bock described the play as "a
study of a grasping, hateful fam
ily of exploiters and swindlers
always operating within the law
if possible." The action takes
place in the South at the turn of
Ten parts are to be cast, among
regular drive is Oct. 5 to 17.
Others are Rosemary Fehr,
solicitor and members of the
AUF solicitation board.
has been approved by the Better
Business Bureau and the Na-
tional Information Bureau,
The Kick-off Banquet for stu-
dents working in the drive will
be October 6.
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New Instructors Welcomed
Col. James H. Workman
(right), professor pf military
science and tactics, welcomes
two new officers to the Uni-
versity Army ROTC staff,
BABW To Present 1953
The "Hello Girl" dance, spon
sored by BABW, will be held
September 19 from 9 to 12 p.m.
in the Union Ballroom. Music
will be furnished by the Jimmy
The 1953 "Hello Girl" will be
presented by Norma Wescott,
last year's winner, at 10:15 p.m.
Voting will be held from 9 to
10 p.m. with identification cards
and a dance ticket required for
Tickets for the dance are 60
cents per person and may be pur
chased at the door or from any
BABW board member. They will
also be on sale at a Union booth
Sept. 18 from 12:00 to 1:00 p.m.
and from 3 to 6 p.m.
THE DANCE is the first Uni
versity sponsored function to be
held this year and it is also the
first queen of the year to be pre
sented. Six finalists, chosen from a
group of sixteen candidates Sept.
16, are: Dolly Clinkscales, In
ternational House; Rita Dorn,
Towne Club; Betty Hrabik, Love
Hall; Joan Joyner, Towne Club;
Helen Lomax, Residence Halls
for Women; and Cloryce Ode,
Judges who selected the six
Reverend and Mrs. C. B. How
ells were honored at a reception
Wednesday, Sept. 16 at the First
Rev. Howells' resignation as
student pastor at the Baptist
Student Center became effective
Sept. 1. He and his family
will move to Ashland, Nebraska,
where he will be a resident pas
tor. A graduate of Yale Divinity
School, Rev. Howells served as
a chaplain during World War II.
He was with the Baptist Student
Center for seven years, building
up the student program through
co-ordinating students' work in
the university and their work with
the church. His aim was to speed
a successful adjustment to col
lege life for Baptist students.
A permanent student pastor
has not been selected to succeed
Rev. Howells. v
them Addie, an ele.erly Negro
servant and Cal, who is a middle
aged, sympathetic family re
tainer probably of slave stock.
Birdie is a pretty, well-bred
woman of 40 who is constantly
in fear and being bullied by
others while her husband, Oscar,
in his late forties, bullies Birdie
and generally gets what he
wants by toe-stepping. Leo is
the son of the family and is
rather weak and cowardly.
MARSHALL IS a pleasant
looking, sauve character of 45
who is always straightforward.
The two remaining female parts
are those of Alexandria, 17, a del
icate and pretty young girl who
has been controlled by Regina
who is a handsome, almost regal
woman of 40, although she main
tains a sinster air. Ben, 55, is
large and jovial and usually gets
what he wants. Horace, who was
quite handsome, is honest and
outright as he approaches middle
age in a sickly condition.
Production dates for the play
which was voted one of the ten
best plays of 1938-39, have been
set for Oct. 21-24 and Oct. 28-31
in the Arena Theater.
University Theater tickets are
still on sale by Kosmet Club
workers for $4 or they may be
picked up in the box office lo
cated in the Temple Building.
Four plays are scheduled for this
The Outside World
Red Prisoners Promised
U.S. Sympathy By Clark
A fair shake for thousands of
Allied and Communist prisoners
who have refused to return home
was promised by Gen. Mark
Clark. U. N. Far East Com
mander. Gen. Clark promised any
Americans who have refused re
patriation "our sympathy for the
ii- . i , .. . .
j narosnips iney nave suiiereo, our
understanding of the pressures to
which they have been subjected."
Clark also offered the Americans
the "legal rights and protection
guaranteed by U. S. law."
A U. N. command spokesman
also had this to say, "being a
'progressive' Red sympathizer
is not considered a crime in
Courtesy Lincoln Journal
Capt. Donald S. Lyon (left),
an ordinance officer, and Capt.
George I. Darst, an artillery
officer, are both recently re-
turned from over-seas duty.
finalists were Jack Bussell, John
Vevlunek. Don Webber. Bob
Peterson, Jim Tangdall Winnie
Stoltz, Doris Mach, Helen Jean
Utterbach and Marge Fowley.
THE OTHER ten candidates
included Donna Beckenhauer,
Pat Carey, Laura Garcia, El
eanor Guilliatt, Janet Lindquist,
Virginia Reeves, Jo Ann Thies,
Betty Peterson, and Martha
The dance originated in 1943,
as a service for soldiers stationed
at the Lincoln air base. After
the soldiers left, the BABW
sponsored th dance as an an
nual event. This year will b
the eleventh year that a BABW
queen has been chosen.
Raised To $1
September 26th is the dead
line for all University students
and employees to obtain parking
All students who intend to
park in University lots should
apply for a parking sticker in
Love Library, Room 107, by Fri
day. The prerequisites for ap
plication are completed registra
tion and residence at least eight
blocks from the University cam
pus. AFTER FILLING out the
necessary information and pay
ing the one dollar fee, the car
owner should report to Tempo
rary K to receive his parking
sticker. From there he will be
directed to parking area C, lo
cated north of the Social
Studies building and east of
Temporary K (University Police
Headquatrers), where the park
ing sticker must be put on by
the police officer in charge.
After Friday, parking stickers
may be obtained directly from
University Police Headquatrers.
All University students and em
ployees (academic and non
academic) who do not hav
parking stickers by 12 noon Sat
urday, September 26th, will be
subject to a fine for parking
on campus without a permit.
An error was made in the list
ing of the pepsters of several
fraternities in the Nebraskan.
The list is as follows: Phi Kappa
Psi: Dan Cook, Joe Shrader,
John Wilmarth, George Morri
son, Bill Hill and Bill Pepper;
Pi Kappa Phi: Wayne Ruliflsen,
Ron Innes, Jim Boling, Gary
Lucere, Gary Pierce and Bill
Delta Tau Delta: Gary Lam
bert, Skip Allen, Dick Farmer,
Mick Neff, John Noble and Rod
ney Madsen; Zeta Beta Tau: Joe
Dowiskin, Maynard Small, Ted
Steinberg, Calvin Linda, Harlan
Bercovici and Dick Fellman.
Glenn Rosenquist, 1953 Univer
sity graduate, is the winner of
a $1,000 Phi Gamma Delta schol
arship for advanced study.
Rosenquist, now attending the
College of Medicine at Omaha,
competed with members of 82
Phi Gamma Delta chapters in
the United States and Canada.
Rosenquist was a members of
Innocents society. Phi Beta
Kappa, Committee on Student
Publications and an officer of
the Intrafraternity Council.
the United States.
Planes For Defense
More A-bombs than planes to
deliver them was the case as pre- ,
sented by Sen. Richard Russell,
top Democrat in the Senate
Armed forces and Atomic energy
committees, in a statement he
made expressing concern about
Eisenhower Administration cuts
in Air Force funds.
The Senior Senator from
Georgia said, "The best deter
rent to aggression is the ability
to strike ba-ck: therefore, toe re
taliatory pewer of long rcnge
bommbers must be the corner
stone of American Defense.
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