Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Sept. 20, 1950)
Ony doiy publication
University of Nebraska
Foe with light showers until
10:00 a.m. Wednesday, with
the foe lifting: at that time,
Vol. 51 No. 5
Big ThreelNU Church Night
An attack on west Germany or
Berlin, "from any quarter will
now be considered an attack on
the United States, Britain and
France, the three countries
The Big Three foreign minis
ters made the announcement fol
lowing a week-long conference
in New York.
The countries have agreed to
stand against agression adopted
previously in the Atlantic pact.
The Rio de Janerio agreement
has now been extended to all of
Germany not under Russian con
trol. Plans for sweeping revision of
controls over the German econo
my were also announced by the
The new agreement is the most
revolutionary in regard to Ger
many since the four victorious
World war II nations, including
the Soviet Union, decided five
years ago at Potsdam to reduce
Germany to a powerless, semi
On the Pacific front, U. S. ma
rines stormed across the Han
river in darkness for their final
assault against Seoul, climaxing
the surprise landing last week.
In Indo-China, a French army
communique said Tuesday com
munist let Viet-Minh troops
newly armed in China were used
for the first time in atacking the
outpost town on Dong Khe on the
The army said the town fell
Tuesday to the guerrillas after
a fitter three-day fight, but that
the exact identity of all attackers
was not yet known.
The French communique said
that the city was attacked Sept.
16 at dawn by Vilet-Minh units
not completely identified, but ex
ceding four battalions in
strength and surprised by
artillery and heavy mortars.
Because of the inability to
identify completely the attackers,
the possibility was left open that
Chinese communist troops might
have assisted in the fight which
left the town in flames. So far
there has been no official evi
dence of Chinese communist com
plicity in the attack.
In the United Nations Tuesday
India stole Soviet Union's thun
der by asking that communist
China be given the Chinese eeats
in the United Nations.
Sir Bengal N. Rau introduced
the Indian motion after outgoing
President Carlos P. Romulo
called on the delegates- to back
up the authority of the United
Nations with adequate military
For the first time at a United
Nations meeting the delegates of
the 59 nations observed a minute
of silent prayer before beginning
Rent Controls Asked
Concerning home front prob
lems. Rent Director Tighe E.
Woods is asking congress for new
authority to keep or impose rent
ceilings where needed, and for
the first time to put commercial
property under rent control.
A 45-year-old professional di
ver, Charles Delphs, was pulled
free from under a steel beam and
the mud, sand and darkness of
the Mississippi river late Mon
day. He calmly announced he'd
be back at work Tuesday.
He had been trapped in his
divers suit for eight hours and
40 minutes. The depth of ihe
muddy river was estimated at 30
President Syngman Rhee of the
republic of Korea said Tuesday
that the South Koreans will ad
vance through North Korea to
the Manchurian border.
He told a mass meeting that
the republican army will not stop
at the 38th parallel, which di
vides North and South Korea,
and said he expected the "Uni
ted Nations forces will not stop
In London aging Winston
Churchill issued his bitterest
words Tuesday for a political at
tack aimed at striking down the
labor government on a vote of
censure and forcing a quick
The tory .thunderer chose vio
lent opposition to state owner
ship of Britain's steel industry.
Physical standards for army
and air force enlistments are be
ing lowered at once to the level
of those fixed for draft induc
This was announced Monday
by Fifth army headquarters in
Ag Dancing Club
To Begin Series
Saturday, Sept. 23 will close
the square dance season at the
Antelope park pavilion.
On that date, the Ag college
square dancing club will ' spon
sor their first dance of the school
year. Dancing will begin at 8:30
p. m. to the music of the Texas
According to Allis Anderson,
president of the Ag club, all Uni-
Vprsitv ctnrletns pre invitp.d tf! !
attend. Admission will be
All students will have a chance
Friday night to get acquainted at
tne annual All-University Church
Night festivities, beginning at 8
Church groups representing
student denominations at the
University will hold their parties
at various meeting places and all
students are invited to attend
any of the functions.
The University has set aside
the evening for the churches. No
other social functions will be in
operation at that time.
The events, their sponsors and
the meeting places are as follows:
The newly merged Presbyterian
and Congregational student house
is planning a party which will be
held at the First Plymouth Con
gregational church, 17th and F.
However, students needing trans
portation are to meet at the
Presby house. There will be rol
ler skating, square dancing and
social dancing followed by a
program and refreshments. Gary
Joselyn and .Bill Mundell are
student chairmen and Rev. Rich
ard W. Nutt, pastor. Students
should wear their sports clothes.
"Boots and Saddles"
The Baptist student house has
scheduled a "Boots and Saddles"
party at the student house, 315
North 15th. According to Phil
Sorensen, chairman, there will be
eats, games, introductions, square
dancing and lots of fun. Pastor
is Rev. C. B. Howells.
Members of the Evangelical
Covenant student group have
planned a reception party for all
students at the Church parlor,
20th and G. According to War
ren Berggren, president of the
youth group, there will be social
fellowship and refreshments.
University pastor is Rev. J. Al
fred Johnson. ,
Methodist student house mem
bers have planned a "Hayloft
Six Coeds Join
Six additional girls have joined
the scarlet and" cream ranks of
Tassels. Recently announced by
Tassel president, Shirley Allen,
the new girls will fill existing
The following is the list of
girls and the groups they will
represent, Sigma Delta Tau; Lois
Gerelick and Syvia Krasne. Sig
ma Kappa; Sara Sage. Terrace
hall; Betty Lou Weiskemp. Barb
at large; Mary Alice Nelson and
Tassel requirements include a
5.5 average and sophomore or
Tickets on Sale
Tickets for both the Indiana
and Penn State football games
are on sale at the University
ticket office, Business Manager
A. J. Lewandowski announced.
IT: 1 a l a. i
iicKeis remain ior oom games.
totalling muuuaj , ocb. in
dividual game tickets for all
home- and away-games can be
purchased over the counter,
Mail orders will have been
filled by that time, he said.
There are 400 season books
remaining, Lewandowski said..
About 450 Coed Counselors
and their "Little Sisters" met
each other Tuesday evening at
the annual freshman party.
A skit entitled "Dream Time
highlighted the evening's pro
gram. A pantomime, the skit de-
picted dreams freshmen might
have of various campus events
and then showed what actually
happens. Narrators were Jean
Loudon and Elizabeth Gass.
Those in the skit, which was
directed by Nana DeBord and
Tish Swanson, were: Elizabeth
Rogers, Virginia Magdanz, Jo
Elder, Pat Peck, Bev Smith,
Nancy Button, Ardath Wilcox,
Adele Coryell, Joan Finney, Ce
cilia Pinkerton and Liz Moody.
Marilyn Campfield, president
of Coed Counselors, greeted the
"Big Sisters" and the freshmen.
Board members and advisors
were introduced. Group singing
was also included in the pro
gram. The party, held In the Union
ballroom, was the first mass
meeting of the "Big and Little
Sisters" this year. It climaxed
the opening of the expanded
1950-51 Coed Counselor pro
gram. Previous activities of the
"Big Sisters" were concerned
with helping the freshman coed
register, become acquainted to
the campus and introducing her
to various University functions
Bier Sisters Write
Activities of the year began
during the summer when each
Coed Counselor wrote her group
of three or four "Little Sisters"
to help them with pre-school
Coed Counselors, under direc
tion of Peg Mulvaney, have also
sold freshman beanies this year.
Sales of "N" books by the or
ganization are still continuing.
The books, containing a list of
campus organizations, informa
tion about each, and pictures of
ho offipprt; mst 2!V rents and
may be purchased from any
1 Hoedown" including a square
dance to be held at the St. Paul
Methodist church. All persons at
tending are asked to wear cot
tons and denims. President of
Wesley foundation, Bill Croft,
chairman of the celebrations and
I Rev. Rex H. Knowles is the Uni-
j versity pastor.
The Newman Club, University
Catholic club, will feature Bobby
Mills and his orchestra in the
Union ballroom Friday night". It
is intended to serve as a welcome
party for all students here for
the first time. There will be no
charge of admission.
Dancing will begin at 8:30 p.m.
and will continue until 12. The
intermission program includes a
welcome speech by Father Schus
ter, introduction of this year's
officers, and high-lights a vocal
arrangement by Mary Pitterman
accompanied by Gladys Novotny
at the piano.
The meeting of the National
Lutheran Council will include
informal games, introduction of
the pastor, singing, and refresh
ments. Vespers made up of the
Lutheran student choir will close
the meeting. University pastor,
Rev. Alvin M. Petersen will be
assisted by Miss Vicki Norstog.
Members of the Episcopal Uni
versity 'chapel are planning a
"Millionaires' party" starting at
7:30 p.m. in the Canterbury Club
room, at 13th and R. On the en
tertainment program are such
games as roulette, black jack,
bingo and poker games. Phil
Hatch, student chairman, said
that all games however, will be
played with stage money! Uni
versity pastor is Father Joch
Sweigert, who- succeeds Father
Harry B. Whitley.
Student members of the three
Evangelical churches of Lincoln,
Calvary, First and Southminster
will sponsor a party to be held at
the Southminster Evangelical
United Brethern Church at 2916
Lutheran students with Rev.
Henry Erck in charge will greet
students at the YMCA Room,
Temple building. Entertainment
of all kinds will be provided by
Gamma Delta and a greeting
committee is in charge of the reception.
Freshmen and Upper classmen
Invited to Attend Frosh Hop
Upperclassmen as well as j Union. Price is 60 cents.
freshmen are invited to the An
nual Frosh hop Friday evening.
"All upperclassmen should at
tend the dance," said Frank Ja
cobs, Innocent in charge, "in or
der to meet the new freshmen
and their own class members."
In addition to the dance, stu
dents will be given a chance to
bec0me acquainted with Univer
sity activities. Thirty campus
organizations will explain their
work in various booths.
The evening's activities begin
at 9 p.m. Students will dance to
the music of Aaron Schmidt and
his orchestra. The activities car
nival will be held in Union par
lors A, B and C.
Intermission entertainment will
consist of a short satirical skit
concerning functions of campus
organizations. Presidents of
these groups will beseated on
the ballroom stage, and will be
introduced by Jacobs.
Crests and emblems of repre
sented organizations will provide
decorations for the ballroom.
Ticket sales opened Monday.
Students may buy them from
Corn Cobs or a booth in the
Jake Geier, University gym
nastics coach, will be principal
speaker at a meeting of frosh
pepsters tonight at the Union
Frank Piccolo, Yell King, and
his all-male squad will demon
strate different yells.
Pepsters attending the session
are requested to bring their ID
cards, $5 for their football ticket
and a card from the organiza
tion which authorizes them as
an official representative of that
group. These items are necessary
in order to obtain football tickets
in the pep section on the fifty
Dick Kuska, vice-president of
Corn Cobs said that freshman
members must attend the meet
ing to obtain their football tickets
Alternate members of the
group' are also invited even if
they have already purchased
their tickets. "
Aspirants to Meet
The Cornhusker Countryman
will hold its first regular weekly
meeting Wednesday at 7:30 p.m.
The meeting will be held in the
Countryman office in the College
Activities building. All Ag col
lege students interested in jour
nalism are invited to attend the
The Countryman is a monthly
magazine put out by the students
in Ag college. There is oppor
tunity to work with the business
or editorial staff.
The first meeting will be de
voted to assisrnine stories for the
October issue and organizing the
LINCOLN 8, NEBRASKA
Second Call! Rag
Second call for reporters!
The Daily Nebraskan needs
more reporters. All students in
terested in working for the
"Rag" are asked to report to the
office as soon as possible. Only
a few students answered the
call in the Sept. 14th "Rag."
Office hours are from 1-6
p.m. A record will be kept of all
reporters so that each will have
an equal chance for advance
ment. Students from all colleges are
eligible to help on the "Rag."
Reporting is not restricted to
Game Set as
Nebraska will hold .its second
annual Dad's day since 1934 in
conjunction with the NU-Indiana
football game Saturday, Sept.
This announcement was made
by Ted Randolph, Innocents rep
resentative. The event is spon
sored jointly by Innocents and
the Athletic department.
The day will open with a
luncheon at 11:30 o'clock in the
Union ballroom. Athletic director
"Potsy" Clark and one of the
player's dads wil) give short ad-
dresses to tne group, i ne piayer s
dads will be honored guests and
will sit on the bench behind their
sons during the game.
All University students, male
and female, are encouraged to
bring their dads to the game and
luncheon. Students should be
sure their fathers have tickets to
the game, or can get them before
they ask them to attend.
, Tickets for the lunch and a
short program will be $1.50.
They will go on sale Saturday in
the Union lobby. The organized
houses will be solicited by Kos
met Klub workers
"Dad's day is a part of Ne
braska's tradition that we are
trying to revive," Randolph said.
"We should like to make this
day honoring our fathers a token
of our appreciation to them."
Attending the luncheon, Ran
dolph said, would solve the park
ing problem for dads in at
tendance. They will be able to
park before lunch, eat and walk
over to the game.
Jacobs stressed that students
may come with or without
The groups to be represented
and their presidents are: Asso
ciated Woman Students, Sally
Holmes; Student Council, Bob
Raun; Ag Executive board, Jerry
Johnson; Panhellenic council,
Dee Lovegrove; Interfraternity
council, Bob Parker; Union
board, Herb Reese; Barb Activi
ties Board for Women, Dorothy
Kurlh; Mortar Board. Nancy
Porter; Innocents, Boo Raun;
Farmers Fair board, Don Bever;
NUCWA, Harold Peterson;
Cornhusker, Dick Kuska; The
Daily Nebraskan, Bruce Ken
nedy. Tassels, Shirley Allen; Kosmet
Klub, Leon Pieiffer; Nebraska
Masquers, Tom Stimpfig; Red
Cross, Bob Mosher; Coed Coun
selors, Marilyn Campfield; Home
Economics club, Annette Stopp
kotte; Independent Students As
sociation, Don Flesher; Woman's
Athletic association, Ginny
Koch; YMCA, Ralph Hanneman;
and YWCA, Sue Allen.
Committees for the dance are:
publicity, Rod Riggs and Bruce
Kennedy; tickets, Ted Randolph,
Hugh Follmer and Jackie Beck
er; activities carnival and deco
rations, Sara Devoe and Bob
Rogers; and entertainment,
For 12 Parts
Students who want to tryout
for the first University Theater
play of the season are urged to
follow this schedule for tryouts:
Wednesday, 3 to 5 p.m., and
7 to 9 p.m.; and Thursday, 7 to 9
p.m. All tryouts will be held in
the Temple building.
Dean Graunke, director of the
first production which is spon
sored by the experimental the
ater, said there are parts for a
cast of 12 eight men and four
The characters described by
Graunke as they appeared in the
Chorus: An ancient Greek
guide who leads the audience
throughout the entirety of the
tragedy, which is based on the
Greek myth of Antigone, a Greek
maiden, and her father Eodipus.
He explains the actions of the
players and acts as a narrator.
Antigone: The heroine who is
motivated by high ideals. She re
fuses to compromise with evil
and does not care much about
her own appearance and is typi
cal throughout the play as a
"tomboy." She is straight for
ward, yet very appealing to the
audience. She has definite beliefs
about the rights of humanity and
becomes a martyr when she at
tempts to bury her brother,
Polynices, against the orders of
the Creon, regent of Thebes.
Dean of Women
An invitation to all women
and new students, was extended
Tuesday by Miss Marjorie John
ston, Dean of Women, and her
assistants to a tea at Ellen Smith
hall on Friday, Sept. 22, from
3:30 to 5:30 p.m.
Guests will be greeted by Miss
Nancy Porter, president of Mor
tar Board, and Miss Sally
Holmes, president of Associated
Women Students, who will intro
duce the guests to Miss Johnston.
In the receiving line with Miss
Johnston will be Miss Helen Sny
der, Assistant Dean of Women,
Miss Mary Augustine, assistant
to the Dean, and Miss Katherine
Parks, director of counseling and
activities at the Residence Halls,
Assisting in the drawing . room
and court will be members of
Mortar Board, Miss Ruth Shinn,
Executive Director of Y.W.C.A.,
Miss Madeline Girard, secretary
of Panhellenic Council, and the
Residents of Freshman
halls; Mesdames R. H. Hastain,
Verne Huff, and Adele Hurley.
During the first hour Mrs.
W. V. Lambert and Mrs. G. W:
Rosenlof will preside at the table
in the dining room and Mrs. Carl
W. Borgmann and Miss Doretta
Schlapphoff at the table in the"
At the tea table in the dining
room during the second hour
will be Miss Luvicy M. Hill and
Miss Mabel Lee while Mrs.
Arthur L. Hitchcock and Mrs.
T. J. Thompson will preside at
the table in the court.
Assisting with the serving will
be the presidents of the womens
houses and organizations. Mem
bers of Delta Omicron, Mu Phi
Epsilon, and Sigma Alpha Iota
will furnish music for the tea.
Beginning i t s membership
drive today, the YWCA will have
a days start on the YM in their
annual drive for members.
The first event for the year
for the YW will be a rendezvous
Monday, Sept. 25 from 3:30 to
5:30 p. m. at Ellen Smith hall for
any girl who is not a freshman.
Freshman girls must wait six
weeks before they can take part
in any campus activitiy.
Voting members of the YM
must participate in at least one
major activity, stated Ruth
Shinn, YW director. Commission
groups open to girls on the cam
pus are knitting and discussion,
beliefs on trial, comparative re-
ligions, intercultural, personal
values on campus, social servi
tours, freshman commission wor
ship workshop, current affairs,
noon book reviews, family rela
tions, community service, and
Girls may also serve on such
committees as publicity, social,
office staff, membership, and
The YM program, which starts
tomorrow, includes commission
groups on Bible study, the
church, marriage and the home,
political and social actions, and
such committees as social, publi
city, foreign movies, worship,
program, membership and intra
Charles Kemp, YM director,
announced that the program will
also include weekly Friday af
ternoon swimming parties at the
city YM and debate teams which
will speak in front of church
groups and HI-Y's.
in 6 Antigone9
Nurse: An older woman who is
a companion of Antigone. She
runs the household in a comical
and gruff manner.
Pursued by Men
Ismeneme: A sister of Anti
gone who is constantly pursued
by the young men of Thebes. She
attempts to persuade Antigone
not to be "so interested , in man
kind." Haemon: The son .of Creon, the
new king or regent. He is en
gaged to be married to Antigone
and is distinguished as a great
Creon: New regent, is ruthless
and believes he knows how to
handle people. The paradox
shows him as a dictator who is
cruel and demanding.
Three guarcfc: Prominent as
Creon's henchmen who are pres
ent at the courts following the
capture of Antigone.
Messenger: The foreboding
prophet who is constantly long
faced and sad.
Page: A small boy who resem
bles a sort of Lord Fauntleroy.
Eurydice: Wife of Creon and
queen of Thebes.
Any regularly enrolled student
of the University is eligible to
tryout. This excludes however,
freshman women who are not al
lowed to engage in extractirripw-
lar activities until after the first I
six weeks. I
Activity Card Sale
On for Two Weeks
The Independent Students Association will begin a
concentrated membership drive this week. The drive will
run for two weeks, Don Flesher, president, announced
Activity cards will be sold from a booth in the Union
"Campus Life," first of three
Know-How programs sponsored
by the AWS board and the Mor
tar Boards will be held at 5
p.m. today in Love Library audi
torium. What to wear, campus stan
dards and Nebraska traditions
will be the featured topics this
afternoon. First in a series of
three, the Know-How programs
are designed to acquaint new stu
dents with University life.
The Mortar Board society will
tell about ten outstanding cam
pus traditions; Homecoming,
Mortar Board ball, Military ball,
Ivy day, Coed Follies, Penny
Carnival, Farmer's Fair, the
Beauty Queen presentation,
Inter-Fraternity ball and Kos
All Coed Counselors are urged
to bring their "Little Sisters" to
the program. All new coeds, Lin
coln, dorm and organized house
girls are invited.
The second program is sched
uled for Wednesday, Sept. 27,
and will concern scholarship.
AWS and Mortar Board mem
bers will give hints for studying,
explanations- of down slips and
information on scholastic and
The third program set for
Wednesday, Oct. - 4. will deal
with campus activities. Explana
tions of all campus activities will
be given. Representatives of each
activities have been invited to
attend. The " last program is a
week before the Activities Mart,
Oct. 11, when freshman women
may sign up for work.
The Comshucks is going to be
biseer and better than ever this
year quotes Frank Jacobs, edi
t r. Seven issues instead of six
and it's going to be printed on
slick DaDer! He is calling for ed-
I it0rial workers with either lit-
erary or artistic ability. If you
are interested contact Frank Ja
cobs or come to the Cornshucks
office in the Union basement
any afternoon from 1 p.m. till
5 p.m. ,
BABW will start off the social
year with the annual "Hello
Dance", Sept. 29 from 9 until 12
in the Union ballroom.
Highlight of the evening will
be the presentation of the "Hello
Girl". Selected from candidates
from each organized independ
ent house on the campus, the
first queen of the year will be
presented after intermission vot
ing. Deadline for candidate entries
is today at 5 p.m. Entries may
be made at the BABW office in
the Union. The following groups
and houses may have an entry:
Love Memorial, Hepner, Carrie
Belle Raymond, Rosa Bouton,
Howard, Rundle, Loomis, Love,
Cox Wilson, International, Towne
Club, Adelphi, Amikita, Palla
dian and Hesperia.
All candidates will be intro
duced at the dance about 10 p.m.,
according to Jo Hoff, BABW
social chairman. Voting will take
place during intermission. Every
one attending will be able to
Tickets will go on sale next
week in booths in the Ag and
city campus Unions. Tickets may
also be purchased from any
BABW board member.
A to Issue
Parking permits will be on sale
in the Ag Union Thursday and
Friday, Sept. 21-22 from 9 a.m.
to 5 p.m.
Sponsored by the Ag Exec
board, the permits are required
at all University parking lots
and along campus streets.
Students must present their
registration and ID cards before
permits will be granted. All stu
dents attending classes on . Ag
campus are eligible to receive the
the parking permit. .
If the student has a parking
permit for the city campus, they
will not need another permit for
the Ae campus, AU students
were urged to obtain their per-
mits as soon as possible. 1
Wednesday, September 20, 1950
from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. each day.
Representatives of the I.S.A.
Council will solicit the organized
houses during the second week.
A maximum of 800 activity
cards will be sold. That is the
number which could attend a
dance in the Union ballroom.
The activity cards, which are
selling for $1, will entitle the
bearer to come to the following
activities: a tea dance on Sept.'
30, the annual Bum's Ball on
Oct. 13; the Halloween dance on
Oct. 27; tea dance, Nov. 3; Au
tumn Daze, on Nov. 10; tea
dances on Nov. 17 and Jan. 12.
The ticket will admit the hold
er to any other I.S.A. events.
The emphasis at dances,
Flesher said, would be to get
those in attendance acquainted
with each other. Dancing in
struction will be provided for
those at the tea dances who wish
to learn how to dance. Instruc
tion will be held in a separate
room from the regular dance.
The I.S.A. also plans to launch
an intramural sports program
under the direction of Earl
Moore. Teams in as many sports
as possible will be organized for
independent students. A student
need not buy an activity card to
take part in sports; he has only
to fill out a personal data card.
As soon as all cards are received
the student will be told what
team he is on and where he is
The Nebraska I.S.A. group is
associated with the National In
dependent Students Association.
Membership is open to any stu
dent who is not a member of a
social fraternity or sorority.
Latest figures show an enroll
ment of 7,478 students at the
University, including 338 medics
and 124 nurses on the Omaha
campus. No new students have
registered since Monday.
Drop and add procedure was
advancing at a rapid pace Tues
day according to Eunice Willis,
office manager for the registrar.
Acocrding to one University of
ficial it seemed as though the
whole student body was going
through drop and add.
Students should gq through
the following procedure in drop
ping and adding subjects:
1. See his advisor and have any
changes approved by him.
2. Secure the consent of his
3. Obtain the approval of the
dean of his college.
4. Visit the Military Science
biulding with the properly
signed worksheet to re-register
5. Pay add and drop fees at
the Administration building.
Students are asked to note the
last step particularly, Last week
all fees were paid at the Physical
Education building. This week
all fees including those for late
registration will be paid at the
Students wishing to change a
class section need not go through
add and drop procedure. The
class section need only be ap
proved by the head of the de
partment. Debaters Plan
All students who are interested
in becoming members of the Uni
versity debate squad are urged to
attend the first meeting Thurs
day at 7:15 p.m. in Room 203,
Debate director Donald Olson
will choose the nucleus of the
1950-51 debate squad at this
meeting. All students, regardless
of previous experience, are in
vited. The debate topic for this year
will be: Resolved: That non
communistic countries form a
new international organization.
Olson said that there would be
plenty of opportunities for new
students to participate in inter
collegiate debate conferences,
since only ten members of the
1949-50 squad are returning.
The squad will be coached by
Olson and Bruce Kendall, who
will brief the squad on back
ground information for future
Home Ee Club
Will Hold Picnic
The Home Economics club will
spoasor a picnic Thursday eve
ning at 5 p.m., on lower Ag
Purpose of this meeting is to
acquaint the new members with
the club and its activities and to
introduce the club's officers.
There will be a 50 cent charge
for food. Mixer eames will be
played. Ail new members art
urged to attend.
Powered by Open ONI