The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, October 21, 1953, Image 1

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To pen T
Vol. 53, No. 17
Contributions Not Yet Recorded
Expected To Raise Present Total
All University Fund solicitations
Dave ended,
. Carl Mammel, AUF treasurer,
O announced that $6,348.14 has been
contributed to date although
. "more funds are expected as the
cleanup portion of the campaign
takes place. Actual solicitations
have ceased but many divisions
have money on hand which has
not been turned in."
"Denominational houses, fac
uuy memrjers, iraternities, sor
orities, organked houses, and
organizations still possess i con
tributions which were part of the
two-week drive, but have not been
officially accounted for," Manv
znel said.
" ROCKY YAPP, AUF president.
In a statement to the Nebraskan
To Begin
Social Workers
To Gather Here
The 10th annual Nebraska So
cial Work Institute will be held
at the University Thursday and
Sponsored by t h e University
School of Social Work, the State
Division of Public Welfare and
Nebraska Welfare Association,
the Institute , will feature several
sessions on various aspects of
social work. Staff members of
30 county public welfare depart
ments will attend.
DR. OTTO G. Hoiberg, super
visor of Community Services,
University extension division,
will speak in the Union Thursday
morning on "Working Together
to Conserve Human Resources in
Nebraska." In the same session
Dr. Richard Garlinghouse, chair
man of Nebraska Medical Asso
ciation Governmental Advisory
Committee, will discuss 'The
Medical Profession and the Pub
lic Assistance Program."
Dr. Garnet Larson, University
associate professor of social
work, will lead a discussion on
the function of public welfare in
a democracy during the Insti
tute. Moot Court
Named By
Annual Competition To Begin
November 16 For Law Students
Moot court, annual competition
for law students, will begin Nov.
16 in the court room of the Law
Cases used during Moot court
will be prepared by a board com
posed of upperclassmen who will
also obtain judges and arrange
times for competition. Freshmen
are required to take part in the
court proceedings and if not
eliminated in the fall trials they
will participate in the final com
petition to be held this spring.
MOOT COURT is a memorial
to the late Thomas S. Allen, first
student to graduate from the Col
lege of Law. Names for each
year's winners are inscribed upon
a memorial plaque located in the
hall of the Law Building.
Plans for the court were origi
nated by faculty members of the
Law College and the Board of
Regents to provide actual train
ing in arguing appellate cases.
Court procedure is modeled after
that used by the U.S. Supreme
Court and the Nebraska Supreme
, Freshmen will cover the sub
jects of torts, contracts, consti
tutional law, property and legis
lative problems in their debates.
Securities, family law, criminal
law, agency, corporation and
O commercial law will be discussed
by sophomores in the competi
in the Moot court are:
Docket 1309. appellants are
Robert Berkshire and Robert
Johnson vs. Harvey Goth and
John Futcber.
Docket 1301. appellants are Al
Blessing and Charles Burmeister
vs. Bernard Packett and Gene
Docket 1302. Jerrie Massie and
Bill Sherwood vs Donald Samp
son and Sid Sweet
As her Geisler and Claire John
son drew a bye in the sophomore
section listed above.
Docket 1303. appellants are
Robert Baumfalk and Alan Edee
vs James Parmalee and Richard
Meyer. -
DOCKET 1204, appeHrnts are
Simon Lantzy,, Thomas Prwrer,
and Eugene Doyle vr Joseph
Brown, Prank Piccolo, and
Parker Geesen.
Docket 1305, appellants are
Clark Nichols, Henry Hoist Ron
Lahnerts and Valjean McCurdy.
Docket 1306, appellants are
Lloyd Ball. Charles Hughes,
Richard Huber, and James Bur
bridge. Docket 1308, appellants are
James La Rue, Alan Crounse.
Robert Wagner, and Bernard
Docket 1303, appellants are
Richard Thompson, Jerry Stirtr,
Varvta Vr.Y'!T. aid Don Hock-
said, "We of the All University
Fund feel confident that our goal
of $8,000 will be attained. This
feeling is due to the fact that
there are funds that have been
contributed but not yet officially
turned in to the treasury."
"Students and faculty have
been marvelous in their co-operation
and have set a fine example
for other campuses to follow. The
AUF Auction is our final source
of revenue for the current fund
raising drive," Yapp continued.
Ag campus solicitations to date
total $170 and the booth operated
during the pre-drive netted $1,
148.26. Denominational houses
have added $162.23 to the drive
with more funds expected from
this source.
Fraternities have given $978.76
and sororities have donated $1,
692.15. Additional contributions
are expected to be turned in from
these sources also.
INDEPENDENT solicitations
amounted to $1,008.86 and organ
ized houses have given $202.85
with more contributions expected
to come in as the "cleanup" is
Nurses in Medical School gave
$50.15 of the $227.03 collected in
Omaha. AUF board members do
nated $74.50 to their own cause.
The AUF Auction has been set
for Nov. 18. During the Auction
pledge classes will be sold to the
highest bidders and "anything
else that can be auctioned will be
put up for sale," said Cynthia
Henderson of the AUF publicity
Voting for Ugliest Man on the
Campus, sponsored by AUF, will
be held Oct. 30. Houses that gave
100 to the drive are eligible to
nominate a candidate for the hon
or. Mid-Year Grad Check
Deadline November 1
Students who expect to re
ceive bachelor or advanced de
grees or teaching certificates at
the end of the first semester
should apply at the Senior
Checking Office, Administra
tion Building, Room 9.
Students may file during the
hours of 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Mon
day through Friday and 9 a.m.
until noon Saturday. The dead
line for filing is Nov. 1.
Docket 1310, appellants are
Kenneth Baugh. Clarence Beam,
Lyman Johnson, and Bernard
DOCKET 1311, appellants are
Thomas Clear,. Sheldon Green,
Jerry Roe and William Cannon.
Docket 1312, appellants are
Thomas Healey, Stephen Flans
burg. Vincent Rawson, and Har
ris Poley.
Docket 1313, appellants are.
Lyie Coltrin, Walter Linden, Don
ald Rhode, and Robert Baskins.
Docket 1314. appellants are
James Hancock. Robert Munroe,
Harry Freeman and Arnold
Docket 1315, appellants are Hal
Bauer, Robert Roeder, David
Pickard and Donald Dutton.
United Nations
Composed Of Four Prominent Nebraska Citizens
"The United Nations is the
only organization that can at
tempt to answCr problems of an
international scope,' said Dr. C.
Vin White in a panel discussion
observing the eighth birthday of
the signing of the United Na
tions constitution Tuesday eve
ning. "The United Nations as a
World Organization' was the
topic of discussion undertaken
by the four-man panel composed
of Dr. White. Hugo F. Srb, Dr.
E. N. Anderson and Ellsworth
DuTeau. The discussion, spon
sored by the Nebraska Univer
sity Council on- World Affairs,
took place in the auditorium of
Love Library.
man of the UN week committee,
introduced the first speaker. Mr.
Srb, who is the Clerk of the
Nebraska State Legislature.
Srb began by stating that he
was the son of immigrant par
ents who had come to the United
States seeking "preservation of
life" a d that the United Na
tions was providing this "preser
vation" throughout the world.
John F. Dulles, Secretary of
State, was ouoted by Srb as say-;
tag that "The United Nations is
a center of harmony for nations.
Never was harmony so neces
sary." The Clerk of the Unicam
eral pointed out several accom
p!Shmenti of the United Na
I 1 'if . i I
-1 V At S , 4b I
w & k furl
mtafri s
Pot-Luck Sessions
Ag faculty members and stu
dents talk things over during
the first Pot-Luck With the
Profs session held on the Ag
campus this year. At the lar
left is Mrs. W. V. Lambert.
New Areas Insure
Room For NU Cars
400 Parking Stalls Completed
More than 400 additional cars
can now be parked on the new
University parking lots. Sgt. John
Furrow of the University police
said completion of the new park
ing lots should completely ae
commodate all cars eligible to
park on the campus.
The capacity of the Union lot
about 250 cars since the buildings
about 250 cars since the building
on S street have been removed.
PLANS WERE begun last spring
for the new permanent lot by a
committee of the administrative
staff in conjunction with former
Chancellor Gustafson. The total
cost of clearing and filling the
land, grading the surface, and in
stalling the poles was $2500.
"This new lot is in the center
of the campus where everyone
wants to "park," reported Eldon
Park, president of Builders.
"Since the new lot has been
opened, parking violations have
been reduced."
THIRTY MORE cars will be
able to park on the north end of
the Union lot when plans are com
pleted for moving the sidewalk
For Parking
Parking violations and fines
have been announced by Uni
versity campus police.
After six parking violation
tickets in any academic year or
more than four in any semester,
the holder of a parking permit
must forfeit the permit to the
campus police.
The traffic violations include:
parking on a red line, backing
into a stall parking in a drive
or having no permit also re
failing to stop at a stop sign and
careless driving.
PARKING IN a faculty area
or having no pehmit also re
sults in tickets. Fines are $1
for each violation. A $1 fine
unpaid after six days will be
raised to $2 and if unpaid after
10 days will be raised to $4.
Payments of fines should be
made at campus police head
quarters at Room 102, Tempo
rary L. A student wishing to
appeal his ticket may present
his case to the Student Council
Parking Board, Roam 305,
Union, at 4 p.m. on Thursdays.
Failure ct students to pay
fines will result in withholding
of credits until settlement is
Organization Praised By Panel
tions. One of the most important
was the action of the United
Nations in stopping aggression in
Korea and prevention of the in
filtration of Communism to sev
eral smaller countries by eco
nomic and diplomatic aid.
DR. C. Vin White, pastor of
the First Presbyterian Church of
Lincoln, emphasized that since
men were the product of a "sin
gle Creator" why not have a
"sounding board for single per
manent i n t e r-communication"
among nations. "As long as fa
te r n ational communication is
possible, there is hope," White'
The Presbyterian minister said
in conclusion that "the United
Nations, if it succeeds, will be
the outstanding contribution of a
world that is outstanding in sci
entific achievement"
DR. E. N. Anderson, professor
of history, believes that the
United Nations is a "vast im
provement over the League of
Natjons" and it is a "more up-to-date
Anderson said that in the not
too distant future the United Na
tions would probably utilize a
"cabinet" to displace the present
Security Council. "The United
Nations is a democratic organi
zation composed of 1 i b e r t y,
equality and fraternity," Ander
son added. In his opinion, "fu
ture of the United States rests
upon the United Nations."
Ellsworth DuTeau, Lin
V III" IMII mmW sv j UImhwhmJ
In the foreground, Mrs. R. L.
Ogden, Alyce Ann Sides, W. V.
Lambert, Dean of the College
of Agriculture; Mrs. E. W.
Janike, Mr. R. L. Ogden, John
Garrett and Janice Olson.
closer to S street. This will al
low cars to park diagonally on
the lot, rather than parallel as
at present.
The two temporary parking lots,
one directly west of the new
mens dormitories and the other
on T street, can each park 100
cars. The city police department
said they are very pleased with
the parking situation on the cam
"I THINK they have done a lot
to get cars out of the downtown
area, particularly on R street.
Inspector Shively of the local po
lice stated in evaluating the new
facilities. .
The administrative staff stated
work will be done on all the park
ing lots by Thursday and they will
be ready for complete use.
Suggests Five
For NU Head
A faculty committee on selec
tion of a new Chancellor has
handed the Board of Regents
five names in nomination for
Chancellor from a list of 75
names previously considered.
C. Y. ThomrAoh, chairman of
the Board, said the submitted
names were not final and that
the Regents could deviate from
the committee s suggestions and
the faculty group could submit
additional names.
A successor to former Chan
cellor R. G. Gustafson will not
necessarily come from the list
submitted, Thompson said.
Clifford M. Hicks, chairman of
the faculty committee, will meet
with the Regents at their next
meeting, Oct. 31. The committee
was commended by Thompson
for a "remarkable" job and he
expressed appreciation of the
time spent on recommendations.
The Regents also added two
staff members of the College of
Agriculture. Dr. Alvin B. Hoer-
lien was added to the staff with
the title of professor of animal
pathology and Dr. George Kelley,
Jr will assume duties as assist
ant professor of animal pathology
and parasitologist
Andrews Staff Member
Dave Andrews, master of cer
emonies for the Kosmet Klub
Fall Revue, is a member of the
staff of KOLN and KOLN-TV,
insead of KFOR and KFOR-TV
as was reported in The Nebras
kan Tuesday.
coln businessman, said that
world peace will never be
achieved until there is a pre
ponderance of men of good wilL
DuTeau said the United States'
refusal to join the League of
Nations was a mistake because
behind the League was "a spirit
of peace." The present world
parliament, DuTeau said, is the
"most elaborate design man has
made for world peace."
"We should dedicate ourselves
to universal peace and brother
hood," DuTeau concluded.
A short question period fol
lowed the formal program.
Nu-Med Society
To Hold Meeting
Nu-Med Society will hold their
first meeting Wednesday, at 7:30
p.m. in Love Library Auditor
ium. All pre-med and pre-nurs-ing
students and pre-med tech
nologists are eligible for mem
bership. James Tollman, dean of the
College of Medicine, will talk on
"Medicine in the Next Quarter
Century," and will answer ques
tions regarding entrance to Col
lege of Medicine.
A series of lectures by Lincoln
physicians has been planned for
the monthly meetings during the
coming year.
Nu-Med Society was founded
in 1849 to promote interest k the
medical profession.
Wednesday, October 21 , 1 953
SG To Sponsor
Activity Plans
The Student Council is estab
lishing a new committee for the
purpose of encouraging foreign
students to take a bigger part
in campus activities.
Emphasis is being placed on
the planning and correlation of
campus andxeivic activities for
foreign students. The committee
will try to prevent overlapping of
activities. ,
STRESS HAS been placed on
discussion of the International
Friendship Dinner to be held this
Applications are now being ac
cepted from students who are in
terested in working with the com
mittee. Graduates or undergradu
ates may apply.
Written applications should in
clude name, address, phone num
ber, college, major field of study
and reasons for working on the
committee. All applic a t i o n s
should be mailed to Dottie Sears,
1560 R., phone 2-1174, by Wednes
day, Oct 28.
of time for interviews at a later
Present members of the com
mittee are: Jan Steffen, chair
man, Joyce Bennington, Jane
Brode, Marilyn Erwin, Marv
Friedman, Carl Mammel and
Dottie Sears.
Nebraskan Filing
Deadline Thursday
Application deadline for copy
editor and assistant business
manager of The Nebraskan will
be Thursday at 5 .p.m.
Ken Rystrom, editor of The
Nebraskan, will take applications
for copy editor. Applications for
assistant business manager will
be received by Stan Sipple, busi
ness manager of The Nebraskan.
The positions will be filled by
the Board of Student Publica
tions at a future date.
Cynthia Henderson has resigned
as copy editor, and Dave Erick
son has resigned as assistant
business manager.
Introductory Meeting
Scheduled By AWS
Associated Women's Students
Board members will meet with
new freshmen workers and any
one interested in becoming an
AWS worker Wednesday at 5
p.m. in Parlor Z of the Student
Sue Brownlee will be in
charge of the meeting which will
introduce the Board members
explain the duties and purpose
of AWS.
Students, Faculty Enthused
About Missouri
Staff Writer
The unofficial migration to Mis
souri on October 24 seems to have
drawn enthusiasm from Univer
sity students as well as faculty
Student Council representatives
said students should try to attend
the migration, even though it is
not officially sponsored by the
Frank Hallgren. Assistant Dean
of Student Affairs, commented
Migration Tickets
Train tickets are still avail
able for the Missouri Migra
tion at the Burlington Ticket
Office at 11th and P.
Students who are planning
to go by train must buy their
tickets by Thursday so that
plans may be completed for
scheduling the train.
that the migration will be a "nice
trip and a pleasant event."
W. C. HARPER, Director of
Commercial Enterprise and Stu
dent Affairs, said that he' "could
not afford to go!"
Margaret McKeone, Teachers
College sophomore, said, "It will
be great to visit the Missouri
campus and cheer our team to
"A migration is aa opportunity
every student snouia taxe aa
vantage of," said Ralph Nickel,
a sophomore in the School of Jour
SUE PETTLTOHN, a Teacher's
College sophomore from Missouri,
said that she's been "waiting for
Pay Checks Held
For Korean Vets
Korean war veterans who have
not registered for their Septem
ber pay checks should report to
the Office of Veteran s AHairs,
Room 109, in Temporary L.
According to Harry Stxoh, act
ing director of veteran and se
lective service affairs, 20 veterans
have not yet reported their names.
H the veterans report their
names immediately they will, re
ceive their September checks by
If the veteran has attended
school since the first day of class,
his pay check will date from Sept.
14 to Sept 30. In order to receive
the October checks by Nov. 19,
veterans should sign up in Room
109 Temporary L between Nov. 1
and S.
Eight Performances Scheduled
For 'Little Foxes' Production
The University Theater pro
duction, "Little Foxes," opens
Wednesday at 8 p.m. in the Are
na Theater, Temple Building.
"Foxes," the first performance
Of the University Players this
year, will run through Saturday
of this week and Oct. 28, 29, 30,
and 31 of next week.
The play takes place in the
South at the turn of the cen
tury. It involves the efforts of
two brothers and their sister who
will go to any extreme to ac
quire money and power. The
sister Rcgina, played by Pat Lo
der, is married to a wealthy but
ailing Southern gentleman, Hor
ace, played by Morrel Clute. He
absolutely refuses to give any
money to Regina and her two
scheming brothers, Oscar and
Ben, portrayed by Charles Pe
terson and Dale Holt.
THE ENTIRE play revolves
about their quest for Horace's
money and how, after he dies,
they realize that their greed has
destroyed themselves and every
thing they love.
Kathy O'Donnell is the pro
duction manager. Managing the
wardrobe department is Beverlee
Engelbrecht, assisted by Joyce
Fangman, Mary Isaaccson, Mary
Shelledy and Barbara Leigh.
JANE LAASE is in charge of
properties, assisted by Gloria
it happened at nu
Students in a nine o'clock
economics class last week
were surprised to find a no
tice on the blackboard which
stated "Class Dismissed."
The students, asking no
questions, took quick advan
tage of it and dispersed.
The instructor on arriving
for his class was dismayed to
find no students.
He discovered the notice had
been written for a previous
class with no one taking- the
trouble to erase it
The instructor had the last
laugh however.
He rescheduled the lest pe
riod for 7 a.m.
SAI Delegates
To Attend Meet
Seven members of Sigma Alpha
Iota, professional fraternity for
women in music, will go to Beth
any College in Linsborg, Kansas,
Saturday to participate in State
Day activities.
State Day, a parley of the Ne
braska, Kansas, Colorado, and
Denver University chapters of
Theta province; is being held to
honor a national fraternity of
ficer. SAI -members making the trip
will be: Carol Unterseher, Gail
Drahota, Liz Temple ton, Ruth
West, Ginny McPeck, Barbara
Jones, and Miss Mary Waggoner,
faculty advisor. They will take
part in a musical program, a busi
ness session, a luncheon, a tour
of the campus and a banquet
Coffee Hour Planned
By Graduates, Faculty
A graduate-faculty coffee hour
will be held Friday from 4 to 6
p.m. in the Faculty Lounge,
this game for a year. It should
be lots of fun.
Bob Young, senior in Agricul
ture, said all those who can af
ford time and costs should go on
the migration to Missouri. "Tak
ing part in a large-scale activity
like this with many other active,
interested and enthusiastic stu
dents is a source of genuine school
spirit," Young said.
George "Potsy" Clark said that
the Athletic Department would
like to see the support of all the
students at Missouri but added
that he knew that many could
not afford the trip.
The Outside World
Dulles Names Dean
Panmunjom Delegate
By VrH?ESC.H A Plane For A Plane
Staff Writer . ,,nffi'oi .on-f m
Arthur Dean, a special assist-
ant to Secretary of State Dulles,
will be the United States repre
sentative at Panmunjom who will
negotiate with the Communists
on arrangements for a Korean
political conference.
The discussions are scheduled
to get under way Thursday.
Dulles returned Monday from
London where a Big-Three for
eign ministers meeting was held
to discuss the problems of Ko
rea, Trieste, Germany-Austria
and other troubled spots.
Israelian Turmoil
Due partly to the recent kill
ings at Kibya, the United Na
tions Security Council has agreed
to a full discussion of the viola
tions of the Israelian and Pales
tine armistice agreements.
An invitation has been sent to
the truce chief, Maj. Gen. Vagn
Bennike of Denmark to report
on the situation.
US Has Super Jet
For the first time in history
planes came from the assembly
line that are capable of flying
800 miles an hour. These are the
fastest super-sonic combat planes
to be removed from the secret
list. '
These new F-100 Super Sabres
are hoped to give the United
States a commanding lead in
the global race for jet suprem-
Kollmorgeh and Patricia Nelson.
Light crew members are Jean
Weddle; manager, George Hun
ker and Harriet Greenlee, assist
ants. Peggy Larson is in charge of
sound, assisted by Ron Becker.
Food Class
To Continue
Kitchen Personnel
To Obtain Permits
Problems and fundamentals of
food preparation will be the
theme of the continuing Student
Health Training for food servica
The first and second hour ses
sions' for cooks and housemothers
are scheduled for 2 p.m. in Love
Library Auditorium Wednesday
and Oct. 28. The alternate for the
first session will be Thursday
at 3:15 p.m. in the Food and Nu
trition Building on the Ag cam
pus, and the alternate for the
second session will be Wednes
day. .
boys, waiters and dishwashers
from fraternities and sororities
attended the food handlers train
ing course last week. Lectures
for this group will continue this
week in Social Science Auditori
um. The program which is endorsed
by the Inter-Fraternity and Pan
hellenlc Councils was inaugur
ated last year by the IFC in an
effort to improve sanitation con
ditions in the kitchens of fra
ternity houses.
THE IFC health plan has been
expanded, and now all University
food service personnel are .re
quired to attend two sanitation
lectures and pass a physical
exam conducted by Student
Successful completion of the
course will entitle the personnel
to Food Handlers Permits, which
are required for permission to
work in the preparation or serv
ing of food in all University eat
ing establishments, fraternities
and sororities.
Initiation Set
For Seven
New Members
Initiation will be held Wed
nesday at 7 p.m. in Grant Me
morial Gym for seven new mem
bers of Orchesis who were se
lected Friday.
New members are: Diane Pe
terson, Karen Unger, Mary
Mong, Murna Olson, Joey Ding
man, Loui Nelson and Charleen
PRE-ORCHESIS members se
lected include: Janet Kuska, Pat
Halverson, Thea Krause, Sandra
Robinson, Polly Downs, Mimi
Gordon, Sally Gaughan, Shannon
Masters, Carol Newell, Ann Mc
Mullen, Janet -Jo Boyd, Judy
Johnson, Georgann Embry, Carol
McKenzie, Joyce Miller, Phyllis
Dudley, Helen O'Brien, Rosalie
Hammond, and Donna Stephen
son. Meeting of Pre-orchesis will b
held on Wednesdays from 5 to 9
NU Students To Attend
Dairy Judging Contest
Roger Essman, Charles Fred
erick, Gordon House and Dale
Olson will attend the 1953 Col
legiate Students International
Contest in judging dairy prod
ucts. The contest will be held at
the H. P. Hood and Sons plant
in Boston, Mass., Monday,
Oct. 26.
the United Slates Far East Air
Force headquarters came t h
news that a South Korean Air
Force pilot flew an F-51 Mus
tang fighter-bomber to North
Korea and deserted to the Com
munists. However no other de
tails have been released.
NO IOX Remedy
In a special tax study commit
tee . meeting in Grand Island,
Gov. Robert Crosby said that he
has not forgotten about an emer
gency tax session of the Legisla
ture but that so far there have
been no sensible suggestions for
improving the property tax sit
uation. Soil Conservation '
Instructions about the steps to
be followed in eliminating the re
gional office of the Soil Conser
vation Service were received by
conservationists from the six
states served by the Lincoln re
gional office.
If the reorganizaton plan pro
posed by Secretary of Agricul
ture Benson is put into effect
the state offices will manage soil
conservation and the seven re-
ional oltice$ will be abolished,
l b r
Omaha oOflS TlUlkS
Ammunition trucks have been
banned from the Omaha streets
by a unanimous resolution passed
by the Omaha City Council. The
law will go into effect Wednesday