The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, November 14, 1950, Page PAGE 4, Image 4

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    PAGE 4
Tuesday, November 14, 1950
Faculty . . .
m&d Dean Likes
By Jerry Bailey
Once upon a time there was a
young law student , . , or he
may have been an engineer
who had been sent to the Uni
versity to leam to be a lawyer,
like his father before him.
But the young man found that
he didn't really want to be a
lawyer or a doctor or an en
gineer so ne decided to be a
business man. He transferred to
the College of Business Admin'
istration. There he found other
students who had intended to be
business men all along.
There too, our mythical stu
dent and many others have
learned to know the man on
second (second floor of SoshJ
"Bizad" Dean Earl S. Fullbrook.
Varied Training
Of the sevtral fields of busi
ness training, including business
law, accounting, economics, and
others, Dean Fullbrook has
chosen marketing as his special
ty. He has been expounding on
the how's and why's of the flow
of goods from the producer to
the consumer for SO years.
Born in South Dakota and
educated in Iowa, Fullbrook first
rame to the University as an
assistant professor of marketing
in 1820. By 1946 he was Dean.
His term of sendee to the Uni
versity has been interrupted
once. During the war years he
served the city of Lincoln.
Fullbrook served as executive
manager for the Lincoln cham
ber of commerce from 1943 to
1946. During that time, the
chamber's major accomplishment
was persuading the Goodyear
Rubber, Western Electric, and
Elgin Watch companies to locate
plants in Lincoln.
Nebraska Pleasant
"The 30 years at Nebraska
have been mighty pleasant all
the way through," comments the
For the past four years, the
"Bizad" head has been faculty
representative for the University
on the Missouri Valley Athletic
associations' athletic commission.
He is currently chairman of the
Big Seven rules-writing group.
A lighter-hearted faculty duty
of Fullbrook's is participation in
the faculty bowling activities.
Sixteen kegler teams make up
the faculty league. Deans, pro
fessors, and similar fry gather
at the Bowl-Mor establishment
on Monday afternoons for alley
Bowling Score
Says Fullbrook emphatically,
"My bowling score is not for
He will admit only one other
spare-time activity, that of read
ing. Volumes on business admin
istration and economics take up
most of his quiet hours, with
f 4 i - V? . 1 , -
f t. V..,, t
I ' I , I
i I ll HjT I
ft v " I
; i
' Oourtwrv Ijlnrnln Joumai
books of history and biography
following behind.
This marketing expert teamed
up with Mildred Downs for that
most exciting business venture
of all, marriage. The Fullbrook
partnership boasts a married
daughter, Mrs. Francis Sawyer
of Lincoln, and a son, Edward,
who attends Irving Junior high.
Among organizations to which
Dean Fullbrook belongs are the
American Economics association,
the American Marketing asso
ciation, Beta Gamma Sigma, and
Alpha Kappa Psi.
Selection Team
Interviews Men
For Air Force
A U.S. Air Force Aviation
Cadet Selection Team will talk '
with junior and senior college ;
men and women interested in
flying and non -flying careers in
the Air Force from Nov. 13
through 17.
Capt. Robert Council and '
Capt. Frank Voightmann are
available from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
each day of the week in the
Union to interview students in
terested in the officer training
programs offered by the Air
The team is equipped to give
all desired information concern
ing officers' training. For in
stance, the first jet flight of a
U.S. Air Force Aviation Cadet,
during his training toward wings
and commission, is made in a
special, two-seated version of
the F-80 known as the T-33A,
equipped with dual controls for
Cadet and instructor. When dual
training is completed, the Cadet's
first solo is made in the F-80
"Shooting Star."
Graduates of Aviation Cadet
pilot training get their Reserve
commissions and wings as sec
ond lieutenants, and are as
signed to active duty as rated
pilots. College men may also
train under the Aviation Cadet
Program as navigators for the
new, long-range, multi-engined
bombers and transports.
As a cadet in either a pilot
course or a navigator training
course, the pay will be $105 a
month and a second lieutenant's
commission will be awarded
upon graduation. Pay and allow
ances amount to about $5,000 a
year when they are ordered to
active duty.
Classics, Popular Novels
Vie for Student Pennies
Gets Flag . . .
Sadler's Wells to Portray
Classical Spirit of Ballet
With a new policy in operation
this year, the Regents' Bookstore
is offering students an opportu
nity to save dollars with every
purchase of fiction and non-fiction
books outside of the regular
textbook line.
It does so by offering for sale
hundreds of the pocket-size
books of the 25c and 35c size.
One can get the full text of a
novel and still save plenty of J
money, considering that the
larger bound volumes sell for
one or two dollars and on up,
"These pocket-books are
stocked primarily for the stu
dents who are required to com
plete certain outside reading,"
says the JSegents' Bookstore
manager Bob Stewart "We feel
these students can save them
selves esveral dollars by check
ing our stock before purchasing
more expensive editions.
J. he c-ooKstore maintains a
complete list of pocket-editions
that have been printed. If a cus
tomer does not find a certain
title on hand, it can be ordered
for him.
The bookstore has six racks on
which the pocket-edition books
are displayed. The books are
furnished by a number of pub
lishing houses, with Pocket
Books, Signet Books and Mentor
Books present in large quantities
and Pelican, Penguin and Eagle
Books also represented.
The casual browser, glancing
over the book-racks, might con
clude that all books sold were of
the lusty "'Forever Amber"
school of writing. Surprisingly
Naval Officer
Explains Plan
For New Unit
CAO Plans
On Wednesday
AH freshman and sophomore
ROTC students interested in be
coming officers in the University
military program should attend
the Cadet Officers association
meeting at Love Library audi
torium at 7:30 p.m, Wednesday.
The meeting will orient fresh
men and sophomores about future i
duties as .officers and will serve
as a kick-off to the Military BalL
Entertainment by Gaylord
Marr of the Footlite Frolics cast
is on the program. The evening's
entertainment is being planned
by the Arnold society with Chuck
Hughes and Richard Churchill in
In urging all freshman and
Bophomore military students to
attend the meeting, Cadet Officer
officials point out that students
need not be members of campuB
military organizations.
Cadet officers will be informed
as to their duties in preparation
for the ball, which will be held
Dec 2 in the Coliseum. An
nouncement of plans and details
such as the band and decorations
will be made at the meeting.
The evening's entertainment
w l consist of comedy acts and
dancing and will be scenes and
. Hashes of the Footlite Frolics
program which was written and
directed by Marr.
The Sadler's Wells ballet
troupe which will perform in the
Coliseum Monday, Nov. 20, at
8 p.m. will produce the first suc
cessful attempt in years to por
tray the elegance and classical
spirit of the ballet.
Last week the troupe per
formed to an audience that over
flowed into every inch of stand
ing room space in Manhattan's
Metropolitan Opera house. The
audience had seen a performance
that was astonishingly close to
There is always an individual
behind the scenes who is re
sponsible for the direction of the
cast. That person is Ninette de
Founder of the Troupe
Tiny, Irish-born dancer, Ni
nette de Valois left Diaghilev's
Ballet Russe in 1926 to found a
British ballet.
At first. Ninette and her little
troupe danced for a few ballet
enthusiasts and for operas at the
Old Vic. A real break came in
1931 when Ninette & Co. got a
permanent home and school at
the new Sadler's Wells theater
in a slummy section of East End
De Valois1 goal was more than
just to have a star served by a
"'corps de ballet"; she wanted
a company 44with everyone's
name printed in the same size
type." She has reached this goal
with such star performers in her
company as Margot Fonteyn,
Robert Helpmann and Moira
Sports Ticket Sale
To Begin Soon
The student and faculty bas
ketDaH and all Bport tickets lor
the remainder of the 1950-51
season will go on sale Monday,
2Jov, 27, in the Coliseum lobby.
Faculty tickets are $4 and the
faculty will occupy the seats in
the west balcony. Student tick
ets are $2; the student sections
ere the bleachers on both sides
of the Coliseum .and the east
Last year admission to all
ports events for all seasons was
included in the activity fee. The
method of ticket purchase used
this year has been used pre
viously at the University, Ac
cording to the office of A. 3.
LewandowKki, business man
ager. The tickets will be on sale,
Monday, Tuesday and Wednes
day, November 27, 28 and 28.
Ninette de Valois
On June 6, 1898, a second child
was born to the Stan uses in
Blessington, Ireland. The child
was destined to become Ninette
de Valois, director of the Sad
ler's Wells ballet. By the time
she was twenty Miss de Valois
was dancing leading roles and at
twenty-three took her first shot
at production and choreography.
Miss de Valois has the habit
of trying to get the far future
straight in her mind to the last
detail, which often makes the
present seem dim. "Ninette has
the next five or ten years lined
up absolutely," one friend said
recently, "'but if you ask her to
lunch, she's generally a week
early or a week late."
Versatile Dancer
Although the British "'Who's
Who" gives Miss de Valois's age
as fifty-two she looks younger.
She has the light, erect figure
and neat feet and legs of a
dancer. Her large eyes are em
phasized by her gray hair swept
up from a center part. She can
look extremely beautiful or as
terrifying as a pocket-edition
Gorgon's Head. She may blow
up at a person one moment and
! call him up the next to invite
him for dinner. Her moods are
I unpredictable.
Madam's conviction that she
is always right is difficult to
stand up to. "'The other view
point is something Madam i
doesn't really believe exists, a
frustrated dancer once said.
The .question many a won
derine watcher will want an
swered during the performance
is: How have the English ac
complished so much in such a
short time? A big part of that
answer is Ninette de Valois.
Commander R. W. Maybew
who is in charge of the research
program of the ninth naval dis
trict will be on the campus Wed-
of naval reservists in a research The Goden Book Prayer-
enough, this is NOT the case.
Classics and great novels of more
recent times can easily be found.
Signet Books Jean most heavily
on the so-called "sex-novels."
These can include low-bodice
and flashing sword tales like
"Mistress Glory" as well as de
pictions of the American scene
by such writers as Erskine Cald
well and William Faulkner, Sig
net turns out such numbers as
"About The Kinsey Report, by
11 Experts" to cash in on a sure
thing. More to the credit of Sig
net publications are such num
bers as Thoreau's "Walden,"
"'Show Boat," and Walter van
Tillburg Clark's western classic
-The Ox-Bow Incident"
Books Educate
A publishing house with the
avowed purpose of appealing to
the lower-brow intellect is put
ting out the Mentor Books.
These attempt to educate the
public mass. For 25c one can
obtain "The Odyssey" and "The
Iliad" of Homer, ""The Limita
tions of Science," "Geography of
the Earth," "Aims of Education,"
Francis Parkman's "Oregon
Trail." Mentor Books range from
international education with
"'Russia Past and: Present" to
speculations on "Life On Other
Worlds." These books are on
quite another plane than the "sex
The old master of the field.
Pocket Books Inc., attempts to
meet every demand. Strong
point of their program is the
publication of classics like "A
Tale of Two Cities," "The Good
Earth," "The Decameron." "The
Scarlet Letter," and "'The Sea
Wolf." Pocket Books, Inc. also
brings out volumes of sex and
violence such as Raymond
Chandler's "The Big Shleep" and
James M. Cane's "The Postman
Always Rings Twice."
Billed as suitable for your
permanent library are the 35c
Permabooks. These include sure
things like "The Art of Winning
Poker " "'Poems of Edgar Guest,"
'Stories of Great Operas" and
. ' w::n A
vr 1 1
! i K ' "
Chancellor R. G. Gustavson
accepts the gift of a U.S. flag
from the Lincoln American
Legion Post at ceremonies held
by the military department last
week. Representing the Lincoln
post, which is one of the larg
est in the nation, is Command
er Polsky. The ceremonies were
held in the Coliseum Thurs
day with the student officers
and cadets seated in the bal
cony. The flag will hang in
the Chancellor's office and will
be used at all ofiiria military
department functions.
Colorado Charity
Collects $4fi0a
! More than $4,000 in cash
pledges has been collected by
campus chest woikers in their
, "put all your begs in one asket"
.' campaign which is being held t
1 the University of Colorado.
The goal set for the campus
chest was 100 per cent partici
pation by University students.
The campaign was run at a time
when it would coincide with the
national Community Chest Al
locations from campus chest are
used mostly for student agen
cies, however.
Campus chest which origi
nated three years ago, divides
collections between 11 charity
funds. Sixty-three per cent of
campus chest funds go to do
mestic services.
The only definite allotment for
any organization is made to the
displaced persons program,
which receives $500 annually.
Twelve per cent of the funds are
designated for the Boulder Com
munity Chest and foreign proj
ects are allocated 25 per cent of
A contingency reserve of 12
per cent is held for additional
requests and allocations as ap
proved by the campus chest
board, and for campaign ex
penses and materials and inter
pretation of the chest
All naval reserve officers and
interested naval reserve enlisted
men who are members of the
University faculty or who are
graduates are urged lo attend the
meeting at 7:30 p.m. in Room
107 of the Military and Naval
Science building.
Westerns Scarce
Western stories are hard to
find on at the bookstore, since
little demand for them was an
ticipated. Only a few stories to
come out of the war are carried,
such as "Shore Leave" and
"'Everybody Slept Here."
Manager Stewart reports that
I " sim-Trfc : :;. Q --
The meeting is being called to ! the two best sellers have been
activate a University Volunteer 1 "Tales of Edgar Allen Poe" and i
Reserve Research unit. j Phillip Wylie's "'Opus 21." The I
Dr. A. L. Lugan, geology pro- j latter book is required reading I
fessor, is chairman of the steer- for an English department !
ing committee which . will ar
range the details of the meeting.
Other members of the committee
are: L. W. Hurlbut agriculture
engineering professor; WiUard H.
An !
and !
course. Jt is oJurbed as
assault of life, love, sex,
civilization in general."
Girls who punch the cash reg
ister report that as would be ex
Young, instructor in business or- i perted, brainy-looking individ-
ganization and management; R.
C Lomasson, assistant professor
of botany; and James Heotis,
graduate student in chemistry.
Captain T. A. Donovan, pro
fessor of naval science, will par
ticipate in the activation of the
new unit and wiH address the
meeting. A full attendance is
urged by the committee.
uals in horned-rimmed glasses
go for the Mentor books, while
the red-blooded young men on
campus lay out many a quarter
for the passionate volumes. Of
any ten students buying the
pocket books, it is reported, only
one will be a girl, Reading for
pleasure would seem to be al
most a male prerogative.
In U. S. Air Force pilot's language, that means: "Get
airborne get up there with everything you've got!"
Start your scramble with a year of training that pro
duces leaders . . . Aviation Cadet training with the U. S.
Air Force. It's training that wins your wings and com
mission and a starting salary close to $5,000 a year
... if you qualify.
Check Yovr Compass ... And Climb on Course!
Air Force talk for "waste no time set your course while
you're gaining altitude." It's good advice.
Talk it over with the U. SL Air Force Aviation Cadet
Selection Team soon to visit your campus.
Get m Top . . . Stay omlap... With JU U.S. Air force
W US. Air Force A
Cod SeJedtonTec. Wl be o
your conp
AO This Week
Student Unum
narvlMt. Enwjtmg 'a, i.D41t 4 tot.
STPING TbMWfi, term jiHjmra, tc.
JwrieiMMd, lKi6 Q at. a-ha,a.
WIUL tutor JtUtttb. Call Mu SkUucyxik.
ftm SAt '86 Plymouth. -MuJ a iM.
Jerry fWmr, X-812U.
tf7 jPivmootii. Salt er payment.
$VHt J-.R.MT; LoubilratMI Huaadoi.
Cofftumix, Wig, Be&ida, tc. fur U
nri-asKin: Writ tffl or our prion.
iMnumnii Ooatum Urn. Mo. WT Urand
ImaiMl, lv"lirana.
cu-il gutnr to Ciiiiai Tliaiikafcivlng,
irlla. Ob H S-ZAm.
Tku. tar runt t JkTERB, 136 Bo 18.
Farm Building
Meet Planned
On Ag Campus
A three-day program on farm
building construction is sched
uled Nov. 15 to 17 at Ag campus
to present the latest ideas on
buildings, the program is de
signed for lumbermen, contrac
tors, farmers, farm managers,
engineers and others.
A small registration fee will
be charged participants.
Items ranging from planning
farmsteads to discussions of
roofing materials will be on the
agenda. Farmstead planning and
the use of architectural services
will be included on the first
day's program.
The second morning will be
devoted to discussing ways
which assistance can be obtained
from the Ag college. Pointers on
farm building materials will be
emphasized the afternoon of the
second day. Roofing materials,
the use of plywood and concrete
also will be up for discussion.
More practical farm con
struction problems will be on
the agenda for discussion on the
third day. Topics will include
fasteners for farm buildings,
loose housing for dairy cattle,
Quality milk structures, use of
pole construction and adapting
storages for grain and hay dry
ing. Programs and details of the
program are available by writ
ing Extension Engineer E. A.
Olson, Ag college.
Two Ag Groups
Fledge Members
Organizations for students of
animal and dairy husbandry at
the University College .of Agri
culture have announced the
names of 42 new members.
Block and Bridle club, na
tional honorary organization for
animal husbandry students, ini
tiated the following: Donald An
derson, Rex Coffman, Fred Frost,
Bay Card, Leland George, "Ward
Hansen, Paul Kruger, Dean Lin-
scott, Franklin Lothrop, Gary
JLundeen, Frank Sibert, Warder
Shires, Norman Tooker, Arman
do Torricj, Charles Tremain, ' . .
Raymond Vlasin, Robert Watson. BeiUCCh Winner
Keith Young, John Yuuixg. '
.;Iarly Arr. In 'Bair Contest
iilVXi J-yi UBJJ J Ai-WfWttWW Will
dents: Richard Andersen, Rob
ert Barton, James Bartosh, Ben
jamin Brost, Harold Coleman,
Clyde Cook, Carroll Christensen,
Gervase Francke, Charles Fred
erick. Mohamad Gbeisari. James
Richard Hanisch, John JCuenzl,
Daxold Loecker, Rex Meyer,
Marvin Moore, Dale Olson, Louis
Sully, Kenneth Schmidt, Ar
mando Torrico, Harvey Town
Two Frosli
Win 4-H Trip
Beverly Kunc and Charles
Klasek, Ag college freshmen, will
go to Chicago next week as two
thirds of Saline county's 4-H trio
to entertain about 1,500 delegates
at the National Club Congress,
Nov. 26 to 30.
Twenty-seven Nebraska dele
gates are planning to attend the
congress. The trio was selected
by the national committee on
boys and girls work as congress
entertainers. Expenses will be
paid by the Kellogg company.
The 4-H'ers will appear as
guest singers at a breakfast given
by the Kellogg company in honor
of the congress delegates. They
will appear on telecasts and
radio broadcasts while in Chi
cago. These youths have been sing
ing together since 1844 and have
been awarded a purple ribbon at
each state fair since that time.
Besides that, the group won the
coveted 4-H sang banner three
years in succession.
Both Beverly and Charles are
attending the University on
scholarships which they won in
the 4-H timely topics public
speaking contest Beverly is one
oi Nebraska's swimming cham
pions. The other third of the trio Is
Ai dis Furman. a senior at Wilber
high school, who hopes to attend
the University next fall
WKTrj Oti or two ruien. iUui-n1 TVIfvrms,- Walkpr and Gene
r Kan CM. Th!iK6lvtn. Call Vf"?'. woriIUi Walter ma O-CDC
K.aiwtM" City.
Harlan Beideck is this week's
winner of the Crystal Ball con
test. His entry was the first
submitted and won the 5 prize.
T. J. Bailey won the econd
place of $3. His was the fourth
entry submitted.
Frank Korbelik won 1 for
third place. His entry was sub
mitted fifth.
The winners picked all games
correctly except North Carolina
and Maryland which ended in a
i irwri miu' jo ,....., -isw -i -vis. -tw
"r"jj,"''N J
VaL-- , . c. x M
Jim C "ifiil
t 3
Erjoy youTcijareUe! &joy frt -finetolacco
ihai combines brth perfect, mildness znA riJi
t2ste In one great djanefcU- Vudy StnLeJ
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Yes, the full, rich taste of truly fine tobacco.
Only fine tobacco gives you both real mildness
end rich taste. And Lucky Strike means fine
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bines perfect mildness with a rich, true tobacco
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IS.M. FT- Itteky Strike
fsans fi'ne lobssco
Br J'of vtm9
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