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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (April 14, 1950)
Fair and warmer Thursday
in northwest and extreme
west Ilirh Thursday SO In
northeast to 60 In southwest
Friday, partly cloudy and
Only Daily Publication
For Students At Tha
University of Nebraska
Vol. 50 No. 123"
HieEis flo Address
Nebraska history teachers will meet today and Satur
day in the Union for their 37th annual convention, spon
sor in cooperation with the history department and the
Lincoln Public schools.
A convocation in the Union ballroom at 11 a. m. today
will begin the convention. AH
University students who do not
have classes at this time are in
vited to attend. No classes will
be dismissed unless instructors
desire to do so.
Dr. John D. Hicks, former
dean of the Nebraska Arts and
Science college, and one of
America's foremost hlstnrv nrn.
fessors will deliver three ad
dresses, "American Foreign
Policy in Perspective," "Roots of
American Radicalism" and "Re
cent Trends . in American De
mocracy." Ex-NU Dean
Dr. Hicks served on the Uni
versity faculty from 1923 to
1932, serving is chairman of the
history department and dean of
the Arts and Science college. He
has since been chairman of the
Wisconsin University history de
partment and is n o w graduate
dean at the University of Cali
fornia. Author of the most generally
used American history textbook,
Dr. Hicks is one of the most
popular history professors in
America, according to Dr. J. L.
Sellers, a member of the com
mittee making plans for the
He has served as president of
the Missouri Valley Historical
association, and was a member
ot the executive council of the
American Historical association.
Editor to Speak.
Material for one of his books,
"The Populist Revolt," was ob
tained through history seminars
while he was at the University
Saturday n.orring, James E.
Lawrence, eaiior 01 me Lincoln
Star, will discuss, "Nebraska's
Share in the Missouri Valley
Commenting on his topic,
Lawrence said, "I have a feel
ing that the Missouri valley de
velopment is a step of transition
from one era into another in the
development of irrigation in the
area." He continued by saving
that this was the best assurance
of continued productivity of the
soil in-the region.
Following the discussion of
the Misosuri Valley develop
ment, Dr. Frank Gorman of
Omaha University will lead a
panel discussion on "The Prob
lems Sources Content and
700 State FFA
At Ag College
About 700 Nebraska high school
youths the cream of the crop of
Nebraska Future Farmers of
America invaded Ag college
Thursday for their annual con
vention. Gordon Muller of near Gibbon
was named the Future Farmers
of America Star Fanner of Ne
braska Thursday night.
The award is the highest state
honor that can come to a Ne
braska FFA member.
At the same time 64 FFA mem
bers were awarded State Farmer
degrees. This is the highest de
gree the state association may
confer upon its membership.
They were selected on the basis
of farming programs, leadership
i i i i: TT" I
ai-uviucs ana scnoiarsmp. liotu
received the gold key of the State
About 400 of the delegates at
tended general sessions during
the afternoon and 300 others par
ticipated in judging contests. The
convention continues through
Preliminary contests in creed
apeaning ana puDUC spearuiis
were conducted, fanicipanis
were district winners of events
The boys were welcomed to the
Ag campus by Dean W. V. Lam
bert. Much of the afternoon ses
sion was devoted to preliminaries
fcjr the convention proper.
For Ag Study
H. G. Gould, associate director
of the Agricultural Extension
Service, who now is acting as
ECA director of agricultural edu
cation in Turkey, is going to get
. Twenty-eight of Gould's poten
tial helpers are now studying ag
ricultural education methods in
the United States.
One of them, Recai Tasan, has
arrived at the University.
Tasan is going to study agri
cultural extension operations in
Nebraska, how research data is
supplied by investigators at Ag
College and how the practical
application of it is shown to
farmers. He will work with ad
ministrators at Ag College and
with agricultural agents in the
Tasan Graduated from a Turk
ish agricultural college in 1942.
He was associated with a seed
improvement station there for
five years before coming to the
United States recently. He plans
to be in Nebraska until July.
Funds for the Turk's study in
the United States are furnished
by ECA. Agriculture in the
Great Plains area is said to be
imilar to that of Turkey.
" '" v miiiomi in iiiiiiihbmumii
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i ) rJ!
JOHN D. HICKS Will be
the principle speaker at the
annual meeting of history
teachers today and Saturday.
Lincoln to Host
April 14 to 16
Over 150 students from Ne
braska colleges and universities
will open the Christian and Bap
tist state student convention Fri
day evening with a party at First
The convention is sponsored
jointly by the Roger Williams
Fellowship and the Christian
Student Fellowship on the Uni
Leader at Friday evening's
party will be Miss Lexie Far
rell, national Baptiot student
leader, who is in Lincoln for the
Panel discussions on Christian
vocations and discussion groups
on other issues in contemporary
religion will be held at Satur
Dr. Gordon Schroder, pastor
of First Baptist church in Lin
coln will be leader of the panel
discussion Saturday afternoon at
which Dr. C. Vin White, Dr. O.
L. Webb, Miss Farrell, Charles
Kemp, Ruth Shinn, and Jean
Graham will appear.
Dr. White is pastor of First
Presbyterian church in Lincoln
and will tell of the ministerial
vocation. Dr. Webb, who is a
former missionary to China, will
speak of foreign missions, and
Miss Farrell will tell of student
Miss Shinn, director of the
University YWCA and Kemp,
YMCA director, will tell of the
work of their organizations, and
Miss Graham will speak on
Speaking at the Saturday
morning sessions will be Rev.
Lowell Bryant, First Christian
church, Lincoln; the Rev. Rich
ard Nutt, Methodist student pas
tor; Miss Shinn; Rev. Rex Know
les, Presbyterian student pastor;
C. B. Howells, Baptist student
pastor; Mrs. R. M. Benson,
Christian student worker; and
the Rev. John Lepke, Congrega
tional student pastor.
A banquet is planned for Sat
urday evening at the YWCA at
which Rev. Knowles will speak.
Sunday morning the group will
meet at First Christian church
for breakfast and a worship
'Kosmet9 to Hold
All persons interested in trying
out for the Kosmet Klub spring
revue are reminded to attend in
terviews and tryouts from 2-5
p. m. Friday, in the Kosmet Klub
room, 307 Union.
The revue, "Half-Century
Highlights," requires all kinds of
talent All male students regu-
The ' Nebraska chapter of
Block and Bridle will sponsor an
all-University livestock judging
contest starting at 1 p.m. Sat
urday. This is the first year the
event has been held in the after-
nThe big award for the annual
event is a man's wrist watch
presented by the Elgin National
Watch company to the winner of
the senior division. National
Block and Bridle will also give
a gold medal to the second high
fndividual in the senior division.
Junior division winner will re
ceive a silver medal and the ten
high in each division will re
All Students Eligible
The contest, divided into two
sections, the junior and senior
divisions, is open to all Univer
sity students, according to an
announcement made by Wilbur
Pauley, president of the local
ClRules for classifying contest
ants are as follows: .
1. AH. freshmen enter the jun
4 Are Named to
For Sigma Xi
Sigma Xi, national scientific
honorary named their new mem
bers Thursday night at a Joint
meeting with Phi Beta Kappa.
One of the top-ranking campus
honorary societies, Sigma Xi
named 35 'to its ranks.
The organization endeavors to
encourage original investigation
In pure and applied science.
Eighty-two chapters now form
the national organization. The
Nebraska chapter was estab
lished in 1897.
Members of the staff of the
university who have shown
note-worthy achievements as in
vestigators in some branch of
science, and students who have
shown unusual aptitude for sci
entific research are eligible for
election to active membership.
New members are chosen from
a list of names suggested by sev
eral scientific departments of the
The members are:
Arnold 0. Allen, Malcolm
Lewis V. Belcher, Princeton, W. Va.
Robert B. Casarl, Lincoln
Krnnk P. Dnll, Mxnley
Robert O. Els, Wllber
James V. Krwln, Falls City
Albert D. Flowerclay. Seward
Sten J. Freeland, Bertrnnd
Donald C. Gallagher, Lincoln
George K. florkcr, Douglas
A. Robert Harm, Bloomfleld
Wlllard W. Helser, Alcester, 8.D.
Juergen F. Herht, Lincoln
John C. Jenkins, Lincoln
Daniel 8. Jonea, Lincoln
Rugene J, Kamiirath, Seward
Dwlsht L. Raster, Lincoln
Nela B. Kleveland, Newman Grove
Mary 1. 1 .arson. Altona, III.
Ardls J. Loatroh, Malcolm
Glenn W. Iwrey, Nebraska City
Robert J. Maaon, North Platte
Billy B. Michael, Lincoln
Lauren L. Morln, Wahoo
Gerald 0. Mueller, Minneapolis
Ruth E. Nelson, Craig
James W. Newell, Lincoln
Thomas T. Powell, Lincoln
Elmer E. Remmenga, Ashland
Leonard R. W. Smith, Falrbury
R. Thomas Stlchcl, Hay Springs
Robert K. Swett, S. Sioux City
Robert E. Truxell. Genoa
Roy H. Walte, Lincoln
Allta A. Zimmerman, Omaha
Open for Table
Tickets are now available for
the Lou Pagilaro table tennis
exhibition scheduled Wednesday,
April 19 at the Union ballroom.
Cost of the tickets will be 25
cents and they may be obtained
at the Union activities office.
Pagliaro, winner of the singles
crown for three consecutive
years, will make his stop at the
Unniversity as one of several
planned exhibition stops which
he is slated to give throughout
Noted as a long range tour
traveler, Pagliaro cooperated
with the USO duirng the war
and entertained soliders at South
America, Central Africa, North
Africa, Casablanca and the
The special performance
which Pagliaro plans, includes a
trick routine which requires that
make a service at a point 50
feet from the table and at a 45
degree angle around posts.
He also plays with six balls
at one time producing a lattice
work effect. Besides, he plays a
match with all imaginary op
ponent which requires him to
run back and forth from one end
of the table to the other erturn
ing his own shots.
Hamilton Canning, interna
tionally famous star who has
entertained audiences both here
and abroad will also be on hand.
He is Pagliaro's tour partner.
The exhibition is sponsored
by the Union activities commit
tee. larly enrolled in the University
possessing any musical or acting
ability are eligible to try out for
the revue. The show will consist
of . a series of small scenes and
curtain acts depicting the main
events of the first fifty years of
the twentieth century.
Announcement of the date and
place of performance of the re
vue will be made next week.
Persons who are unable to try
out at the above time should
contact Ted Randolph or Merle
Stalder Friday noon at 2-7831.
2. Any sophomore, junior or
senior who has had Animal Hus
bandry 1 but no other A.H.
course (including judging) may
enter either the junior or senior
3. All students who have not
had A. H. 1 enter the junior di
vision. 4. All students not classified
above in 1, 2, or 3 enter the
5. Senior animal husbandry
judging team members previously
awarded Block and Bridle med
als are not eligible for competi
tion. New Award
In addition to the Livestock
Judging awards arranged by
Block and Bridle, winners are
also eligible to receive the newly
arranged three-contest prize ar
ranged by Alpha Zeta, agricul
tural men's honorary.
According to Wilbur Pauley,
committee chairman, to win the
Alpha Zeta award it is neces
sary to place high in dairy and
crops judging, and the Block and
Bridle judging contest as welL
LINCOLN 8, NEBRASKA
Law College Honors 28
Approximately 160 Law Col
lege students, faculty members
and guests were present for the
annual Law College banquet
Thursday evening at the Corn
husker Hotel ballroom,
The banquet, held each spring
about this time, is sponsored by
the Student Law association in
order to give recognition to out
standing law students.
Members of the Nebraska Su
preme court were guests at the
event and each gave a short
talk. Toastmaster was Joe Moore,
president of the Law association.
Five members of the editorial
staff of the University Law Re
view were presented awards by
Edmund O. Belsheim, dean of
the College of Law. The students,
who all must rank scholastically
in the top ten percent of their
classes to be eligible for the po
sition are: Ted Sorensen, editor-in-chief;
Lewis Pierce, case edi
Darlington Found Guilty:
After only 22 minutes of de
liberation, a district court jury
fojnd David Darlington, one of
six Lincoln youths charged with
assault with intent to rape, guilty
There was no dissension on the
part of any members of the jury.
The judge's instructions were
that Darlington could be found
guilty, not guilty, or not guilty
by reason of insanity. No sen
tence will be given for ten days,
the time during which the de
fense counsel may make a mo
tion for a new trial under present
The penalty for assault with
intent to commit rape is a sen
tence of from two to 15 years.
The length of the sentence is de
cided by the judge.
Thursday morning, County At
torney Frederick H. Wagener, and
Darlington's counsel, Carl San
den, made their closing argu
ments. "The easy and popular thing to
do," said Sanden, "is to convict
my client; men and women who
.do. not think- will applaud and
the cruel and thoughtless will
"Cruelty only breeds cruelty,
hatred only causes hatred. I'm
not pleading so much for the boy
as I am for the infinite number
of those to follow those who
may not be so well defended;
those who may go down with the
tempest. For them I ask the jury
not to turn back to the cruel and
Sanden complained that there
was too little time for him to pre
pare an adequate' defense. He said
that his client was "offered first
on the altar of public opinion to
satisfy people who clamor for his
conviction, while the others are
given unlimited time to prepare
their defense." The trials for the
other five boys charged have not
Dr. F. L. Spradling testified
Wednesday that Darlington is
mentally responsible. Sanden at
tacked this testimony by saying
"What a feat it is to be able to be
in court during parts of two half
days, watching a silent boy who
has not uttered a word testifying
under oath that he knows this
boy is sane."
Herbert Ronin, deputy county
attorney, said that all elements
that go to make up the crime
with which Darlington and the
other youths are charged were
present, including the intent. He
said that this was evidenced by
the red light placed in the room
and by the fact that the six had
gone out "to get a girl.".
Ronin also mentioned the use
of ficticious names by the youths,
the lack of lights in the Angle
home (where the incidents took
place) and their putting a coat
over the head of the girl as indi
cations of intent. He said that
these actions showed also that
the six knew what they were do
ing. . In answer to a charge that
Total points of all three events
will be figured for each- indi
vidual in giving the award.
If a student starts in the sen
ior division of one contest, it is
necessary that - he stay in the
same division through all three
contests to be eligible for the
award. The same rule applies if
the student judges in the junior
The new award, according to
Pavley, is to stimulate interest
in all three college of agriculture
judging contests. The dairy and
crops judging contests will be
later in the spring. 1
At the Saturday contest, the
senior division will give oral rea
sons while the junior division
will answer questions.
All students will judge , classes
of beef cattle, horses, hogs, and
sheep. The contest gives the stu
dents practice under pressure
like some of them will experi
ence when they make livestock
judging teams that compete at
the national livestock expositions.
tor; Wally Becker, note editor;
Jack Solomon, legislation editor;
and Donald R. Ravenscroft, book
Order of the Coif
Senior members of Law Col
lege receiving the Order of the
Coif were revealed and presen
ted their awards. The Order of
the Coif members are selected
from the top ten percent scho
lastically of the . graduating
The seven seniors revelving
the order this year were: Ray
Simmons, Ward D. Olney, Wil
liam A. F.undle, Charles H.
Chase, William M. Grossman,
Donald C. Farber and Robert A.
The winners and runners-up of
the four years of Allen Moot
court "competition were presen
ted medals. The top competitors
this year, who were Glen A. Fie-
Darlington's constitutional rights
had been violated, County Attor
ney Wagener said "There is no
evidence this boy has been
abused at any time. What due
process of law did this little girl
have when she was taken to a
room with a red light, a red light
significant of what took place in
this dirty, filthy room, in a lewd
repulsive manner?' he asked.
This year's Tassel pledges will
be initiated as full-fledged mem
bers of the girls' pep organiza
tion at the annual Tassel ban
quet Friday evening.
The dinner, program and ini
tiation ceremony will begin at
6:30 p.m. in Union Parlors A and
During the after-dinner pro
gram, one of the girls will be
recognized at the outstanding
pledge of the year. She will re
ceive a plaque for contributing
the most work, measured in
terms of a point system, and for
her general active participation
in the organization.
The initiation service conclu
des a year of pledgeship for the
group. Before the ceremony,
they will hear a number of
speakers representing the active
Tassels, pledges and Tassel
A new pledge class will join
Tassels at the annual rush tea
Sunday, April 23. This year's tea
will be held at the Kappa Alpha
Theta house, 1545 S street.
In addition to promoting
spirit at folotball and basket
games, Tassels is a service or
ganization, selling Cornhuskers,
Corn Shucks and tickets and
ushering at University programs.
Co-operating with Corn Cobs,
men's pep group, the organiza
tions sponsor the annual Home
coming dance. The Homecoming
queen is elected from Tassel
All University women desiring
to become Coed Counselors for
the coming year may now regis
ter for membership.
Mary Hubka, publicity head,
announced that registration
would begin Friday, April 14 and
continue thru Monday, April 17
at Ellen Smith hall and at Ag
Union from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
All University coeds are elig
ible to file if they are registered
for at least 12 hours. In their ap
plication for interviews, they
must state their grade average,
other activities and affiliations.
Interviews for those who have
filed will be held April 18
through April 21. Coeds will sign
for an interview time when they
Coed Counselors is scheduled for
Coed Counselors is the service
organization on campus espe
cially designed to help freshmen
girls coming to the University.
A new program, more intensive
in accomplishment, is being for
mulated and. will be announced
within several weeks.
New officers elected recently
include Marilyn Campfield, presi
dent; Jean Fenster, vice presi
dent; Peggy Mulvaney, secre
tary; Doris Christenson, treas
urer, and Miss Hubka, publicity
School of Fine Arts Dean Ar
thur Westbrook is currently
visiting two Texan universities
which have applied for accredited
membership under the National
Association of Schools of Mu
sic. Westbrook is on the accreSit
ing committee of the national or
ganization which is the only ex
isting accrediting agency for mu
He will examine the .under
graduate program of Texas Wes
leyan university at Fotr Worth
and the graduate - program of
Southern Methodist university
big and Don Boyd. Runners-up
were Richard Berkseimer and
Forrest Fugate. They received
silver medals. The two teams
recently argued their final case
concerning wire tapping before
three Nebraska Supreme court
Recognition certificates were
also presented at the banquet to
members of the Board of Advi
sors for the Allen Moot court.
The board is In charge of prepa
rations of the briefs that are ar
gued in the court.
Those receiving certificates
were: Robert G. Scoville, Edwin
D. Fischer, John Gerlach, John
H. Morehead, Robert E. Orshek,
Cecil T. Rothrock, Stanley K.
Hathaway, Frank E. Johnson,
Glenn A. Fiebig, C. Russell
Lockwood, William F. Fuhr and
Richard L. Coyne.
Ben Kuroki, 31, one of the
most highly decorated Japanese
American G.I.s of World War II,
will become publisher of the
York Republican, one of Ne
braska's older weekly papers,
effective June 1.
Kuroki is purchasing the pa
per from Joseph Alden, former
president of the Nebraska State
Press association, who has
served as publisher for 31 years.
Alden will continue with the pa
per as editorial writer.
In taking over the Republican,
Kuroki becomes the first Japanese-American
to publish a
newspaper in Nebraska ,and one
of the first to enter the general
news publication field in the
United States. He is currently
completing a major in journal
ism at the University.
Kuroki attracted national at
tention following the war when
he staged a one-man coast to
coast speaking tour in the inter
est of racial understanding. He
financed the tour with money
he saved while flying 30 mis
sions in Europe and 28 in the
He is also the subject of a
book, "The Boy From Ne
braska," which sold over 10,000
copies. Kuroki turned over pro
ceeds from the book to help de
fray the cost of his lecture tour.
A native of Hershey, Ne
braska, Kuroki is married and
the father of two girls.
The all-school vote, which will
be taken on April 26, will deter
mine a tuition raise to be used
for increased Union fees and con
tinued publication of the large
size Daily Nebraskan.
Tuition increase to provide for
an artist series and Student
Council expenses will not be de
termined by the April vote as
previously reported in the Daily
Nebraskan. Voting on these two
issues will merely be used as a
check of student opinion and will
in no way be a determining fac
tor to the Board of Regents. In
crease to provide for these two
functions would raise tuition fees
to $81, which is against the poli
cies of the Regents.
A $1.50 increase, already ap
proved by the Regents, will be
1 ' 1
ST"? Ji ' ' -
University Students to Sing
In Cathedral Choir Concert
University students will par
ticipate in the annual perform
ance of the sixty-voice Lincoln
Cathedral Choir Friday night,
April 14, at Westminster Pres
The choir, which has in the
past toured some of the nation's
great cathedrals, will sing five
numbers for the 8:30 p. m. per
formance. All muisc is sung a
cappella. John Rosborough, di
rector of the choir, believes that
"the human voice is one of the
greatets instruments for sacred
Directed for 30 Tears.
Rosborough, who formerly
headed the conservatory of
music which later, became the
University School of Music, hag
directed the group for 30 years.
The group has made tours of
the country in the past, visiting
among other places, the Waldorf-Astoria.
In 1934, the choir
sang at a command performance
for the lighting of the White
Friday, April 14, 1950
Phi Beta Kappa
Outstanding University tu
dents were named members ot
Phi Beta Kappa Thursday night.
An honorary scholastic honor
ary fraternity. Phi Bet Kappa
was organized to encourage high,
scholarship among the students
and graduates in colleges in the
United States. Only those In tha
upper tenth to the upper sixth,
of the senior graduating class era
eligible for membership.
The first honorary fraternity
to appear on the Nebraska cam
pus, PBK is the oldest college
society of its kind and has a na
tional record of 70,000 active
New members of Phi Beta
Kappa, all of whom rank In tha
upper tenth of the senior class,
are as follows:
Arnold O. Allen, Malcolm.
Marian L. Beatty, Lincoln.
Wanda T. Cochran, Baatrlo.
William E. Dyr, Jr., Nebr. Cltr..
Glen W. Elliott, MltchaU.
Marjorl Est, Lincoln.
Held R. Barrach, Niobrara.
Emily E. Heine; Hooper.
Wlllard W. Helser, Alceater, S. S.
Jamea R. Holden, Omaha.
Charles R. Johnson, Hartlngton.
Ray B. Johnson, Lincoln. .
Melissa M. Koehler, Sidney.
Evelyn W. Kruger, Lincoln.
Ronald S. Lux, Lincoln.
Maurice j?. Mendenhall, Yuma, Cola.
Ri'tn J?, Nelson, Crals.
I'Ted L. i-i'luf. Lincoln.
R If. Reece, Phllllpsbora;, Kai.
Robert L. Robertson, St. Louis.
Richard P. Russell, Lincoln.
Mary E. Schroeder, ChappelL
Richard P. Srb, Lincoln.
Robert B. Stake, Adama.
Ray T. Stiehl, Hay B prints.
Nina Stok-Kaawlner, Buenos Aires.
Robert E. Swett, South Sioux City,
Eugene J. Thomas, Lincoln.
Robert E. Truxell, Genoa,
Harold Walte. Lincoln.
Paul R. Weltchek, Elizabeth, N. I.
Eleanor M. WiberK, Wakefield.
Alvln W. Wolfe, Schuyler.
New members of Phi Beta
Kappa announced last fall are:
Charles R. Bergoffen, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Marilyn E, Church, Lincoln,
Margie O. Hlneman, Exeter.
Laverne L. Hoffman, Omaha,
David J. Innis, Lincoln.
Dorothy E. Lldolph. Roca,
Robert W. Long, Norfolk.
Ardla J. Loatroh, Malcolm.
Halbert Schwamb, Lincoln.
Ruben B. Miller, Sidney.
Klolse L. Paustian, Omaha.
Benjamin Robinson, Omaha.
Carmen I. Shepard. Lincoln.
Wendell W. Smith, Wall. 8. D.
Edwin D. Webber, Lincoln.
Robert D. Vanderslice, Lincoln. ,
Due April 21
Fihngs for Ag Exec board.
Farmers Fair board and Col-Agri-Fua
board open Monday,
April 17, and close Friday, April
21. Filings will be taken at 202
Ag hall on Ag campus from 9 to
5 p. m.
Positions open on Ag Exec
board are freshmen, one man and
one woman; sophomore, one man
and one woman; and junior, one
man and one woman.
Ag Exec board is the govern
ing body on Ag campus. They
sponsor the Farmers Formal in
the fall and general Ag campus
activities. Robert Raun is now
Positions open on the Farmers'
Fair board are for three junior
women and three junior men.
The Farmers Fair board is in
charge of the annual Farmers
Fair. This year's fur Is sched
uled for April 28 and 29. Don
Knebel is 1949-50 manager.
Vacancies to be filled on tha
Coll-Agri-Fun board are fresh
men, one man and ona woman;
sophomore, one man and one wo
man; and junior, one man and
one woman. Coll-Agri-Fun board
is responsible for tha Coll-Agri-Fun
show staged annually each
fall. Jack Wilson heads tha board.
To be eligible for any office,
candidates must have a cumula
tive 4.5 average, have completed
12 credit hours in the previous
semester, and be carry 'ng 12
hours during the current semes
ter. The Ag spring elections are
scheduled for May 3.
used for Student Health facili
ties. The proposed additional in
crease of $3.50 will be divided
in the following proportion: $3
addition to Union fees and 50
cents for publications.
The Union Expansion com
mittee will hold its second
meeting Friday at 3:30 p.m.
in Room 315 of the Union.
House Christmas tree.
The group sings only serious
music. People of any religion
who enjoy singing are eligible to
join the choir. Attendance at
the tri-weekly rehearsals is en
Harold Turner, a University
graduate and an organist, and
Louise Seidl, harpist with the
Omaha symphony orchesert, trill
play solos on their respective
Turner, now staff organist tft
Station WGN in Chicago, studied
two years with the organist at
Notre Dame Cathedral in Paris
after graduating from the Uni
versity. Miss Seidl is (he daughter of
Rudolph Seidl, noted composer
and symphonic conductor.
Tickets for the concert are on
Rile at Walt's or Dietze's Musio
Stores for $1.50. There will be
so.ne tickets sold at the door.
All seats are general admission.
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