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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 25, 1950)
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Only daily pvhtkstfo
Vnhtnstj t Nebraska
Partly cloudy with rising
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JUUtjlJU U ITU
Vol. 51 No. 20
4 Jazz Singer,
Al Jolson Dies
President Truman proposed
Tuesday that five nations adopt
a "Fool -Proof disarmament
plan to pave the way for a con
centrated war Against want
This ylan, he told the United
Nations generally assembly, must
outlaw not only atomic and hy
drogen bombs, but cover oonven
lional war plans as well.
After being given a rousing
k-eloome on the fifth anniver
sary of the d-ay the U. N. char
ter' came into force, Truman
voided naming Uwssis and its
During Trumans speech, An
drei Y. Vfchinsky, Soviet foreign
minister and chief Russian dele
gate, was among the six other
Aioe presidents sitting on the
platform. He wras also one of
the first to greet Truman wpon
arrival at the assembly hall.
Challenge t Rsst
His speech was a thinly dis
guised challenge to Russia to
agree to bis disarmament plan
which called for international in
spection to ssure compliance.
He left the door open for east
'est peace talks both -"in the
United Nations and elsewhere"
-a reference he did not expand
but said the free nations bave
learned the bard way that nego
tiation alone will not preserve
peace. There must be armed
strength as well, be said, to re
This most be the case until
There is unanimous agreement
on "international control of
atomic energy and the reduction
of armaments and armed forces."
Whole the United Nations bears
talks about disarming, in Korea
large .communist column was
reported by pilots moving south
Tuesday from the North Korean
refugee capital of Kanggye to
ward advancing South Korean
It was the first sign in 36
hours that the reds may be mus
tering for a final stand near the
Krthwestern border in Korea.
Kanggye is only 20 miles
southeast of the Manohurian
Latest frontal reports placed
the vanguard of advancing re
publican troops 20 -miles south
of Kanggye. It was thought pos
sible that North Korean Premier
KLm II Sung's forces were mov
ing south to meet the South Ko
An in the United States -newspapers
carried the story of the
leath of Al Jolson, the veteran
jazz singer first to entertain
troops overseas in both World
War II and the Korean war.
He died unexpectedly Monday
night with the last of bis famous
'Hell, Truman had only one
liour with MacArthur. 1 bad
"I'm going boys, the fam
ous -mammy singer "told two
long time friends with whom be
was playing gin rummy in the
St. Francis botel at San Fran
cisco, he . died, .quickly of a
Jolson, 4, had returned only
wo weeks ago from Korea where
lie sang to allied troops. He bad
a two-hour luncheon chat with
-Gen. MacArthur in Tokyo en
Meanwhile in "Korea informed
ources said Tuesday most
American troops may be out of
Korea by Christmas.
They said Gen. MacArthur ex
pects the first elements of the
Eighth army to begin moving
back to Japan by Thanksgiving.
By Ringing of
United Nations "Week on the
University campus ended yester
day with the celebration of UN
Activities of tie week opened
Tuesday, Gct. 37 with a faculty
round-table discussion in Lcve
labrary auditorium. Four Uni
versity professors, two -from the
physical science department, and
two from the social science de
partment, discussed the Jmport
unce of the United Nations as in
regards to the knowledge which
the -world has gained throughout
Cosmopolitan club members
taged an onen meeting Wednes
diry, Oct. UK at which they de
bated ne question "Should Com
munist China be admitted to tie
UN?" The meeting was held at
Love Library auditorium,
On Thursduy, Oct. 3B, Chan
cellor R. G. Custuvson spoke to
University students and faculty
members in the flrst-All-Uni--versity
convocation of tlie year .
Dr. Gustavson's spsech was at
tended &y more than 5000 people.
Speaking on tlie role -of science
nd human ideals in the world
today, lite speech was entitled,
"'Look to This Day." Dr. Gun
tavson believes tliat tlie UnltRd
TJations is the only .organization
wtiich can bring peace at the
Sunday afternoon. Oct. 22,
TfUC'WA members Held an in
Tormol ..coffee hour in the Union
lobby at which brownie and
T.offee were served by hotes
The annual concert sponsored
j by the University Symphony or
! eheslra will be given under the
1 direction of Emanuel Wishnc-w,
director, at the Union Sunday,
jNov. 12, beginning at $ p.m.
! Highlight of the program will
!be the guest artist, Ossy Ren
; ardy, violinist. A limited number
of tickets for the concert may be
sectared Tree of charge al the
Union activity effice, starting
; Monday, Oct 23.
. The lives of both Professor
Wisbnow and Renardy have fol
! lowed similar patterns.
! Both are foreign born, have
I come to America in their youth,
become students f the violin,
performed principally before
American audiences, served in
the armed forces and entertained
fellow G.I.'s during tbe war.
Born in Vienna, Kenardy"s
, musical talent was discovered
I when be was only Hive years old.
In 1SS7 he came to the United
States from Europe where be
l was already an established artist,
j At Carnegie ball in 139 be
; stirred critical attention with bis
: performance of the entire 2 Pa
J ganini Caprices.
; The war interrupted the young
! violinist's career while be spent
j four years in the United States
iarmy. During that time be
Splayed over 00 concerts for bis
fellow G.I.'s and gave many con-
certs for 5Red Cross and war
i With Three Sysnplwffliies
! Renardy has appeared under
Conductor Charles Munch with
the Chicago Symphony and with
ithe Boston Symphony. In this
'country, be bas also appeared
1 with the Houston Symphony and
with the Rochester Philharmon
ic, both at borne and on tour.
Seventy-wo students are to
participate in the School ot Mu
sic departmental recitals Wed
nesday at 4 p.m. in Social Science,
Music and Temple buildings.
Organ selections will be pre
sented by Charles Demrk-k, Ray
Young, Joan Law, Barbara Cil
xnore and Janice Fullerton.
Pianists are JoAnn Smith,
Naida Watson, Marcella Schacht,
Dorothy Armstrong, Judy Sebn
ert and Janet Clock.
Janice LiljedahL Gayle HenkeL
Eleanor Flanagin, Sheila Brown,
Irene 'Roberts, Marilyn Ham
mond, James Stevenson, Marilyn
Harms and Kathleen Forbes will
play string instruemnts.
Godfrey Machal, Stanley Sh urn
way, Robert Chab and Art Cur
tiss are the brass artists.
Wind instrument soloists will
be William Wurtz, John Berigan,
Virginia Nordstrom, Don Korinek,
Warren Ttasmussen, Wesley Keist
and Aria Mae Soliermoser.
Voice students on the program
are: Mrs. Carol Eaton, Judith
Sehnert, Margaret Droese, Nancy
Widener, Beverly George, Peggy
Neville, Janelle Mohr, Marion
MoCulloch, Janice Wagner, Ann
Jane Hall, Donovan Crandall,
Patricia Laflin, Janet Harmen,
Jackie Orr, Irene Greenwood, Jo
Ann Dunn and Mary Hank.
Katherine Ttadaker, Randall
McEwens, Thomas McVuy, Mar
garet Honrs, LJla Newbill, Mar
garet Thomas, Thomas Henner,
James Galloway, Jack Wells,
Harriet Swanson, John Moran,
Joel Waddill, Bonita Blanchard,
Sue Eastergaard. Maijorie Danly,
! Nancy Button, Tiose Mary Uast
j ner, Helen Utterbach, Sharon
jVoorhees, Lorraine Goats, Peggy
Bayer, Nancy Normun, luihert
Brown and Donald Jeffries.
The hour gave UN Week par
ticipants the opportunity to meet
and discuss tlie issues presented
during UN Week and to learn .of
the Koals and purposes of NU
CWA, which sponsored -tlie Uni
ted Nations Week .activities.
Yesusrduy, on 'UN Duy, tlie
carillon bells rang .out at 11 a.m.
Gwen McCormack. who plays
the JoellB after football and bas
ketball fiumes and lor .zither sne-
-eial events, played tlie United
Natiorw Hymn and several mother
The "bells rang not .only on the
University .campus but .on vcum-
puses .unwersjties, in iities
I and .towns in tlie United States.
' and in wuntJ-ies all over the
1 While the Tjells were trurig,
prayers from all wer the world
j were offered tar the United Na
j tion; and world pearte.
Elsewhere, Uirile d Nations
week was spent studying and
i learning -more about the UN r
gu nizti tion. School j: h j 1 d r n,
x'lubs, organizations and dhurch
es -joined in celebrating the birth
j -of tlie United Nations.
j The Crusade tor Freedom
: committee .chose UN Duy 'to kick
.off their vdrlvta lor a free Europe.
The 4250 signatures on T reettom
scrolls obtained from University
students were tennlirined along
with thoussmds of signatures
from ..other American in the
)me oS the Freedom 'Bull in
During the summer of 14 and
150 Renardy toured the Scan
Born in England, Professor
Wishnow later lived in Boston
and studied violin with Max
Stearns. He earned his bacca
laureate degree in 1932 from the
University of Nebraska and com
pleted his Master of Arts de-1
gree in 13 at New York uni
versity. He was a pupil of the
! late Jacques Gordon and has
' played in concert with the fa
mous Gorson String Quartet at
: Music Mountain, Fall Village,
jConn, and for the Whitehall se
j ries at the Library of Congress
' in Washington, D. C
j With Ka4i, Theater j
j His experience, aside from or- j
i chestral and string teaching, fes-
itivals and clinics, include radio
i and theater work from 129 to j
j 1938. He has been concertmaster
: of the Lincoln Symphotiy Or-
icbestra since 1936.
J He has also been guest oon
certmaster of the Omaha Sym
phony. Army service saw him j
j named as bandmaster at Camp j
; Luna in New Mexico. He be- j
' came a Jnember of the string j
section of the Glenn Miller or-
! This took him wifli the Amer
i ican Expeditionary Forces to 1
I England, France, Holland and j
' Germany. He bas also appeared I
: with Andre Kostelanetz in Paris j
and Sir Adrian Boult in London. ;
Appears ta Recitals
Professor WishTow is uow ap
pearing in a series of chamber
mask- recitals sponsored by Jos
jyn Memorial in Omaha this sea
scai. He bas appeared as eondue
tor of tbe Nebraska All State
Hi da School S-mpbony.
He is also a member and chap
!ter advisca- for Upsilon Chapter
!of Phi Ma Alphs-Sinfonia and
;a member of Fi Kappa Lambda
land Alpha Rbo Tau music bon
oraries. Professor Wishnow bas
; sered as conductor of the Sym
Ipbony since 341, and bas also
ibeen bead of the string depsirt
;ment at the Uni-ersity since
j 33S. He is an associate profes-:-por
of xiolin and director if
string ensembles at the Univer
To Staue Final
Tonight the student cast Of
the Greek tragedy "Antigone'"
wIH stage a final dress rehearsal
before the first University Thea
tre production of the 5'ear, Oct.
26. 27, and 28, at pn.
The Theatre's experimental
play will be presented in Room
201 of tlie Temple building.
JVrr ith !a,l week, the cast
bas been working with full stage
equipment such as make-up,
costumes and properties.
The story is based on the
Greek myth of Antigone, a Greek
maiden, and Edopus, her father.
As a child, Bdopus was aban
doned on a mountain to die be
cause the gods thought be would
barm many people if allowed to
grow 4ip and freely roam tlie
earth. He escapes, bower and
grows to manhood only to re
turn and kill his lather.
Edopus marries bis mother Tiot
knowing she is bis real mother.
Slit bears him two sons, Ftecoles
and Polynioes, and two daugh
ters, Antigone and Isnene.
After the death of Ed opus, bis
two sons were to take .over tlie
rule of tlie property, each rul-
-r-i f i
ing every otner year. -vnen
Bteocles became the ruler, "lie
did -not want to gi ve it up; tlie
brothers declared war on each
other and both were killed in
Creon orders that Polynices,
who in his opinion started the ;
war, be "left to the vultures.
Antigone, .unable to allow this. ,
covers the body oi tier brother
Creon has her 'buried alive for i
punishment. This brings about j
tlie death f Creon's son, wlm
was in love with Antigone, pro- ;
vokes bis wife to kill herself ;
and (eventually jauwes bis wn !
rrmal tace J
The tragedy will be .acted ut
with Jormul staging. This in- j
dludes use f pillars, vciwuilar
lewis and drapes. There will j
be musical b a t k g r a i d
throui'hout the play. '
There wiD be no act division !
or .change f seenery. Special j
lifhtinp !ff.f't Nwil! lie iised to
.convey me ninange oi war uo (
There will be seating upacitj ;
lor 12B. 'No adnufiBion w;ll be j
At tlie Saturday lootbaD g.ame, :
an elderly man walked oip to an j
ID card Checker and said, "Vwe !
forgotten my 3D ojarfl; cun a &A
The -naturally cautious Cheek
ier BHk.ed him which college 4ie
Tlie -man -replied, "'Ag .college .'"
The Checker asked what b
was studying. i
Tlie answer came "batik juick- j
Ty, "'Agronomy I
Again the jehecfeer was 'not sat- ;
isfied and -asked who lite leach- j
ers were. j
This was apparently just too
much lor the impostor's imagi- I
nation: lie KT'lnde.d with an - !
asperuted "0i Darn!" and
walked ewuy mumbUng to lnm
self. As a result of this short dia
logue, some University student's
football ticket is permanfmtjy in j
A. J. lewandowuld's jfiic. J
LINCOLN 8. NEBRASKA
I. '. (
EMANUEL UTSHXOW Di
rector of the University Sym
phony Orchestra will direct
the Symphony's annual con
cert, Sunday, Nov. 12 at the
Union. This is the fifth such
oorcet presented at the Uni-x-ersity.
Guest artist will be
St-udents can lay aside all joke
books, comics and magazines to
day. Com Shucks is out!
The campus humor magazine is
making its 1150 fall debut today.
Containing a variety of fea
tures concerning campus happen
ings, the publication is the only
campus magazine devoied en
tirely to humor.
The magazine m-ill be on sale
, at a booth an the Union this
, week. Students living in organ
! ized houses who have bought
j subscriptions will have them Oe
i livered to their houses. Students
I not living in organized bouses
may pick up their issues at the
j booth which will be open the re
: mainder of the week.
-THW Wit Rnner'
; The pages are filled with local
s humor this time, says Frank
i .Jacobs, editor. One Jeature, be
: pconts out, is an article mTirten
by trie Shucks speaa drart con
sultani mho has written si witih
the idea that many college gays
iare worried abfjut Uncle Sam's
Another feature of the maga
zine this time is a rating of
i sorority pledges. AcoardiTtg 5o
; Matiaging Editor Bill Dagan. each
j sorority pledge on campus as
rated in this schedule,
j A pinup girl is found on one
; page and several are devoied to
; pertinent remarks about campus
activities and events.
j Ca ndid Sbs
! Candid pictures are found on
several pages. This year, says
jJacibs, Shucks is er-5ouragirjg
: contributions from campus pho
i A feature on night life in Lin
coln can also be f ound in the
! magazine. In addition, jokes,
j cartoons and humorous ampus
antecedotes are frequent,
j The first issue of Corn Shucks
i includes four mone pages than
i any of last year issues. This js
'a part of the Shucks expansion
! program for the school year,
i 'M.embers of the staff besides
i Jacobs and Dugan are:
Pat O'Brien, managing editor:
; Al Tully, business manager, and
Vera Davidson and Louis Million,
' assistant business uumagers.
The magazine will be on sale
I for 25 cents at Lincoln drug
! stores and 'bookstores.
. .... -i
6To Be or Not to Be' Describes
Status of Europe Says Litov
"'To be r not to lie" is tlie :
-question Kpluining ttie situation
of tiie -viworld and the countries
behind the Iron Curtnin, Zueturi
Litov, Metliodisl minister frum j
Bulgaria, ttold a .nonwocntion at ;
Uove Librury auditorium, Tue
auv. Uluv -is touring tlie United i
Slates anider the spunso-rs'liip .oi
ttie 1111110101 Committee for Free J
Europii, -wiucli .organized tlie Cru- j
sade lor Freedom. Hflany mother i
speakers ho liif.ve Imn eriled !
from countries behind the Iron !
Curtain are being sponsored by !
It t a .different wvrlQ liehind
the 3r.on Curtain where ""people
are tijmresse.d .almost to the lewel
of uiiirtiak,' Latw suid. Millions
if soiee ciy out firom behind
prison bars and concentration
camps because .til ihe atriheurable
situauon, lie continues.
Ecj'ptiac iiltvery i rjiotlung
.winipured la siiwery today urxi
liusuxun vottcupied .niiuntries, Hie
suid. In Bulgarin SU.OOO people
are now liejig held in tlie J1U con
centration canipt stubiislied by
liw. The Polmh concentration
camps Ihdia UUU.OU!? people, four
tiniRt 11 le population tA SLinnoln.
Gonimumsm onuuis Godless-
nefls, both m ihory mid pracrtict, i
iatov suid. Tlie slogan behind ihe
Iron Curtain is "IttOigioi) us
vupium lor the people," Latov
said. Although ciuutubes .of jail
.rienonunatioiui still Kia they mte
now "tlie servant oi liie Commu
In 3 944 "tlie head of ttlie Ortho
Hux ttitmrdh in Bulparia was tre
moved and put iiito a irnonustery,
as a prisoner, bei:aue 'he wus
ucunwt communiBm. Kis potiition
was :fille.d 'by a wonmiimwt rvm-
putiniier who rirnat:tid tiie 3tus- i
sian ptiiloxotiliy thai lluire Jio !
spiritual really. j
Sales End Today
j An aboam for LawreL.
I This is the last call for stu
dents to board the migration
;i Students who wish to take the
trip via the chartered "Jay hawk
! Special" may still purchase their
! According to Bob Rogers, mi
gration chairman, SO more tick
ets were obtained last night and
will be sold today in the Union
booth. Today is the last oppor
t tunity to obtain tickets.
The train will leave Saturday
at 5:15 p.m. and will arrive in
- Lawrence at 11:30 a.m.
Leave for Rifle
Seven men from the local
chapter cf Pershing Rifles will
.attend the national convention
!f the group on the University
i of Indiana campus, Oct. 25 to 2S.
The LTuiiversity students who
will attend are PR rank given):
!Brig. Gen. James Wroth. Col.
James RoseiKjuist, Majj. George
McQueen, Maj. Gordon Francis,
Maj. Edward Ptallen, and Ralph
Taylor axwiS Joe Xicolson, pledges.
The men left Wednesday morn
ing to attend the Bloomington,
. Ind , meeting.
Three University students
have been nominated for na
tioinal offices in Pershing Rifles.
They are Brig. Gen. James
i Wroth, national commander:
'Col. James Rosenquist, chief cf
staff; and Lt. CoL James Tighe,
adjutant. Since the national
'headquarters is located at the
University ef Nebraska, approval
of these officers is usually a
! Members from all Pershing
Rifles companies in the United
States are expected to attend the
; anraial convention.
I T opics which will be discussed
The consideratirm of a pro-
! posal that new amits be approved
by the companies and regimen
tal beadgiaarters of the regiment
: to which they are assigned.
EstablishmfTjt of rules for the
Pershing FJfles national rifle
' The ofuestkm as to herher or
not the rramber of companies to
one regimerjt oaght to be lim-
, Living facilities Jiave b-n
pr.ovi.ded for the men in dormi
tories on the campus. A ban-
;oiet m-ill b held in the Indiana
omion on Thursday, Oct. 26.
Houses to Select
Entries from aT! orpanirefl
merrs houses participating in the
: Ugliest Man on Camnus contest.
:TOust be in by Wednesday,
i ?Cftmes of tti.e candid al.es m.Lt
be submiTted to Jackie Boss,
lfi5 S St.
I UMOC voting win be held
75 ov. 1 to 21. Protiee.ds from vot.es
wrapped about nickles will be
added to tlie ALT fund which
:aids the Communitv Cheru, y .w
and -MCA, CAE. WSSF and
the Crusade for Freedom.
Liitw said the (majority jrf the
people un Iron Gurtain couijtries
are democratic minded, but are
he!ple6 victims of tlie commu
nifltic regime. OnJy 5.(j per cent
of the people cil Bulgaria art
-menitiers tlie conimunua party.
Thai small percentage has seized
control ol the govern merit. For
merly, lie said, Bulgaria had
fifteen political parties.
Xiuring the .discussion, Ltitw
suggested that il: wiiys could he
found to let li- nctitnt-
tlie curtain know tliat the people
cf free countries were tliinking
of tliem and working or liuur
liberty, It would be a great afrnet
in Hie Crusade far Freedom. One
of the methods aiow in voperation
is the program "'Tlie V.oine vol'
Free Europe" -Vhicb ir similar to
the ""Voitie of America.''
tMntuusrutic t iiicc
Tlie woine Irom idemucj-atic
countries iw these dominated
people ttie courage to Kist and
to endure Hit liarciships, lor tlien
tliey know that there jtre -"Better
.days oiheaa," lie said. 'While the
Uiiited Stutec is a strong power
there is liope lor tlie xedt of the
world, but if tliat power shakes,
hope lor tliene countries will
tumble, ILitov 'lielievei,.
Tlie communists stiiwe to iD
AutOrinate tlie young pf-ople ul
tlie Iron Curtain countries. There
are no longer youth leilowshij.s,,
jjt Sundaj- schotile aid public
schools luwe een tuntm wer !by
the state. In tlie prwjram tor tlie
lall senimrten, in Bulgarian
schoolii, LJtov said, tie tern bnott;
iire translated kucJJj' Irom Itut
In pointing .nut w'by conmut
Tiaini stiould not "he vei iooUed by
America lAXov said. 'Communijim
is luu tbig s larn tc- .oA'tsj'lridk. Our
troubles ctuciuy rna-y be youj ax-jnorruw.."
25 File for
i n i tt
Council Kelcases INaiiies
Elections for junior and senior class officers have been
postponed until Thursday, Nov. 2.
Tentative election date has been set for Thursday, Oct.
26. This date was cancelled because the senior engineering
students will be out of town on the previous scheduled date.
Since filings closed last Friday j
the list of office candidates is
now complete. !
Candidates for senior class j
,j president are: Jimmae G. Peter
: son and Aaron Schmidt.
l'l . V V- v . -
I president of the senor class are:
Richard Meissner. James Stod-
oart and Kooert w aiers. j
Mominees for, secretary are:
Harold R. Bonness. Bob Pierce
; and James R. Wamsley.
Stuademts having filed for senior
class treasurer are: Clarence
Arlen Beam and Xorman Case.
Those running for the presi-
dency of the junior class are:
, Douglas R. Dale, Charles Bur
i inejster and Francis Dale Flood.
Candidates tor vice president:
! Delores Lovegrcve, Marilyn
Mooroey, James C Downey and
, Gerald E. Matike.
: Junior nominees for secretary
' are: Jack Cohen, Susan Pryor,
: Shirley RandsdelL Jayne Wade
f and Patricia M. Wiedman.
I Those competing for junior
class treasurer are: Marilyn
' Bergh. Ernest Eugene Johnson
and Mary Sidner.
These candidates were released
by Bob Parker, Student Council
member an chance of eiections.
The voting will be done from
to S on both Ag and city cam
puses. Voting booths will be
placed in the Unions of both
Only jumor and sveruor ciass
members are allowed to vote for
their class officers. There will be
; two Student Council members at
; eaxh polling place.
Those having filed for the
offices were required to fulfill
eligibility requirements. These
i referred to individual college re-
: fluiremerits, hour requineroents
and a 5 J average.
Members U Officiate
Other Student Council xnem-
: bers offiiiaring in the elections
besides Parker are Bill Miehel-
: son, Peggy Mulvaney and Bex
Tlie publicity rules for She elec
tion campaigns havie been re-
vised by til.e elexikm commirtee
this year in order to bave a
Ta.ce, cuiel election."
Jio nwTiev is to be used for
campaign purposes. Posters may
be made, but no candidate is' to
pay for any advertising facilities.
feTtfit-Kw nutlir'ilTr TTK-ivr th
restricted use of the public ad-
.dress sys-em during the eiextiuns.
Tins means that no candidate
mty ;use P-A. advertising cm
campus or dsewliere during the
Tlie reason fur these publicity
clianges 'is that elections are to
be toned down ojijtil after the
final Council canstitution reii
siuns. Screen Tours
Allan D. CruiiiksJ-trik, lertAtrer
.and photogj-apljer of tlie National
Audubon socittj-., wiD present a
series of tr.ve Audubon Screen
: Tour al tlie Love Labrary audi-loi-ium.
; Mr. Cruicksljans will lecture
in 3 01) cj.Ues r tlie nation.
Ttieiie programs are ollered an
the -iraerest wildlife pi-,otet-
sources and conservation ecLuca
titm. The naturalist's photograplis
.and stones ui tiis ad(exitur
hae appeared in mary magb-
zmet and xu leading nwspaperf
lO'er the country.
Ke lhas m'itten a book :aHea
; '"Birds Around w York City"
and tie book "'Wings on xhe
! Tie fm3 program the serief:
is (eijtftiefl -"Below tie Big Bend.'"
! Tt wil be lie'ld Oct. US at pan.
Tie lamtmc iiaturahst win aeU
about a penetrating i:ploratian
id tie wild West. Aeep In the
lean .of a vwU-known stale, lit
! will be a treasurer hunt in coloi
motion pictures, through tie
flpectacular country the Ghoit
; Season ticketr art 12 &u amd
i smgit admisiuoti j dlO cents.
I Tickets anay le ibtaiie-d 1 tie
j Bureau A Audio-Visual tastruc-
tion. EKtensicm Dwauon, phure
I ii H'ililL
A J. LewKnawsii aai
muuiutnd Utut vuie m 4.e n
fieiit Jtaeiliitll tickut wwe
timfisr:iOnA iff oilxuikers ad
Suiur0k?"t pitine. These tkit
Is w.fw Ibtaiie vuttni iff Juplt
jiilir han Uaoersity stji
ifiem. Ouuikere viH nwixSiBue
cin.uisf:iitc the tiiikeSs uT tituse
aiim-stuatii omJoic stuftmit
Siiikelc. The tiiibnM for
taktxti Ifwuxi&wtiiJ' MtffJue
laid ami TPUzrw.fl.
Chntiker were phuiel at Che
C.e at Oat firm liunir aant
mi6 will nirritiuur ttimir 3ib
nuiti! itlte ufl tf tie SmittiWS
Wednesday, October 25, 1950
Nov. 2 Voting;
The complete schedule for Ke-ligion-in-Iife
Week has been
announced by Pat Wiedman and
Keith Stephenson, srjder.t co
chainnea in charge of the Xov.
5 to 9 event.
Activities which have beea
planned include nwvies, talks,
student seminars, dinners ia or
ganized houses, faculty seminari
The schedule is as follows:
Sunday, Oct. 5: worship ser
vice and retreat for committee cf
103, 3 p.m.; convocation with
Dr. T. Z. Koo, Union ballroom,
7 p-ra.; and movie. Union ball
room, S p.m.
Monday, Xov. 6: 7 jeo. break
fast and retreat for committee f
j TEHea Smith fcal; classroom
appointments, S to 12 a.tx; Ag
campus convoeataon wath Dr.
Koo, 11 am.; Ag faculty lunch
eon. Food and Nutritions build
ing, 12 ooc; recreation in Un
ion ballroora. Sfl to 4:3d Jta
: student seminar, 3 pja.; vespers.
Love auditorium, 5 p.ra.; dinaer
in organized bouses, 6 pjn.; and
faculty seminar m faculty knrge
at -S3 pn.
fireakfast aai Ketreat
Tuesriay. w. T: Ereakfast
and retreat, EHea Smith hall, 7
a.m.: classroora appointments, S
to 12 a.m.; recreatjon. Union
ballroom, 2t3& Jo 4iS9 pjbj; ves
pers, Love ditcriura, 5 pjji
dinner at varsaty football train
ing table, p.m.; faculty ssem
inar, Union, 72fl in; Ag Tit
and YW roeetmg. Dairy Industry
auditanum. Z'Jlt p.m.
Wednesdiy, Sw. 8: breakfast
and retreat, Elen SmiSh fcall, 7
am.; classroom appointiaenls. S
to 12 am.; taculry dinner. Un
ion. 12 noon; recreation, Unioa
ballroom, 338 to -3S pjil; T
jers, Litwe audtorran, 5 pj3Z
and city TM and YW imeetsBS
and movie, Temple building
; ure, pm.
i 'Thursday, Xov. : breakfat
and retreat, UDea SmitJa hall 7
nn; classroom appomtmerits; S
:m- All-Universiry corvcci.ti.cjn,
31 am.: recrettj.on, Uniaa baH-
'roam, 23 to 4 3S) pm; Tespers,
Low aijdjtorixrm, 5 p m.; and
movie and talk. Lore aaditor
ixrm, w'iO pm.
Leaoers chi mrJi be preseiit
for the week's ctrvjtieE will t
Dr. T. Z. 5Loo, Dean Charles Mc
Allister, Eugene Durham, Bryant
Drake, Joseph artng HaDand
Duttan, Jerry Vonrhjs, Josep'ii
BoIUcrd, Eobert Fischer, SimlA
Khng ana Both Isabel Seabnry.
AH but. Ballard and JSCtmf are
being furmshed liy flae Unrr
siry Chriiaiaa Mission. BoHarS
wi3 lead the c&mpus CtCixohe
groups in their Activities, and
Siabhd TTlrrig will take part in the
Spfmsojwd Ly the Religious
Weliare CouuciL the week wi3
'. aim id bringing reLgisn Is tba
! V,suvervz$ campus.
i.chosen lor the theme Sur xtm
iweek. Pubiiciry, jnclndrrif post
ers and a six -page tolier wja
ChairmitD .of He xsuSrv
corari-Ttee m or. . w. siuseB-
:lwl. Other arewflsers beexces
'SuplenswB and 3iES Wjeanuai
'. itre Chares Senrn. J ads on Enr
tl amd Siidhard W. srSL
I The Ctonaiae tA im induSet
itierfajers of the ocecttthe curo
miaee ami anembers of 3.2 other
Red Cross Plans
3Sd Cross workers wb.o signed
up J.or Sianfiicrtft work jmty at
tend classes Txesdiry nr Wednes
day snifict from 5 to pan. an
Those w"ho pats She I Crass
reiuremeiils will be otuifiei
to teach IbjmflacraSt ia tie Lus
cdha wphaiiage mii ocpOals.
Ww'kers amaS le aUe 1 n-t-
ten tSJerent iieatter picwmi S
iiicw a patuetit. These anty itc
idude such articles as curs purs
es, j;iaB cases and sftrCte
cases. LiCTtoff 1b snake Eanr
.dirlisrertt laciucs and gnHftsret
them propej'y aiis Tegtursfl.
Tie iikI5 ff axu&j&f nvppur
?ev(tiry at oiciher reuk.te.
Wjx'ksrs wis aoiio te ansmacted
Jim teitr.lt paiutmi; miM wv-
Oer 3 7 aCuaeiitt iis 1
reacy S4rna tup 3.ar Kha; elm.
Auyute utrtereiaee illiquid 2L..
lus uiune 'in tie laid Cny; 'itvu
oa the UiuuB bmit'mi.'
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