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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 15, 1950)
Vol. 51 No. 44
LINCOLN 8. NEBRASKA
Wednesday, November 15, 1950
Down US B-29s
U N forces resumed their march
toward the Manchurian border in
sudden move Tuesday.
Thev were reported to be only
25 to SO miles from the border at
some points. At the northern end
of the line. South Korean troops
were thrown out of a town which
they had previously captured.
American and South Korean
troops moved to the southern tip
of the Chosin reservoir through
snow and bitter cold. The reser
voir is the source of Korean and
some Manchurian power and
American Mustangs destroyed
S3 out of 45 enemy trucks travel
ing in a convoy. Soviet jet fighter
planes badly damaged two Amer
ican B-29's in a battle over the
Tuesday. The pliots were ableto
make emergency landings on Ko
The war department an
nounced that its draft call for
J.muarv would be -90,000 men, of
which 388 will be from Nebraska.
This will bring to 250,000 the
total number of draft calls issued
thus far. All draftees will be
taken into the army, since the
navy and air force have not re
quested men as yet
The Armv said that more men
will not be called because of a
lack of facilities in present train
in Venezuela. Gen. Rafael Ur
bina, leader of a revolutionary
group which Monday engineered
tha shooting of the country's act
ing president, was killed himself
as he tried to escape from gov
Philadelphia police and pickets
around the Bell Telephone com
pany struggled for 45 minutes
Tuesday in an effort to permit
100 giris to go to work through a
upitow lane. Eleven of the
strikers were arrested for incit
ing a riot.
Nationally, the CJ.O. com
munications workers and the Bell
Telephone company bitterly ex
changed charges in the. union's
attempt to picket the struck
In Michigan. Democratic Gov
ernor G. Mennen Williams ap
parently won reflection by 1,200
votes out of 2,000,000 cast. Errors
in tabulations bad delayed the
f inal count However, his Repub
lican opponent. Harry Kelly, may
demand a recount of the entire
In Omaha, Harold Caldwell,
attorney general-elect of Nebras
ka, has indicated he will file suit
if the state canvassing board fails
to issue him a certificate of
election. He was chosen for a
short term, until January. 1951-
AUF to Sign
At Mass Meet
A mass meeting for all AUF
workers and those who are inter
ested in AUF is scheduled today
at 5 p.m.. Room 216. Union.
The AUF board will present an
explanation of the purposes of
the organization and will sign up
workers with either the solicita
tions committee or the divisions
Movies explaining the various
projects of AUF will be shown at
this time. The fund is the only
charity organization on campus
and thus eliminates more than
one contribution on the part of
jo Lisher, director, has stated
that students should remember
that "'AUF represents very wor
thy groups and contributors'
money will make up for five or
six donations they might other
This organization contributes
to only the most worthy causes
number 27 in all she said. Among
these are the Community Chest.
"World Student Service Fund and
the Crusade lor Freedom.
AUF was organized 5n 3834 for
the purpose of combining all
campus charity drives to protect
the student from excessive drives
throughout the year.
According to Miss Lisher. stu
dent relief looms large as a means
of promoting understanding
EVENTS IN YOUE UNION
Campus Quarterback, movies
f the Nebraska-Kansas
State came, at noon. Union
KNU program, "About Tour
Union," 4:3-4:4S p.m-. Ua
Bridie iewsott, 4-6 p.m. Game
Cwd Counselor Friendship
dinner, a.m. Union ball
room. Handicraft. 3-9 p.m. Craft
Album Hour, 4:3 p.m, Musie
Movies and music about Sad
ler Wells ballet, 4- p.m.
Kosmet Klub Fall Eevue,
University coliseum, p.m.
Cloudy Wednesday with
OEiUnued warm temperatures.
World Affairs . .
NUCWA Members to Hear
Former Mediator for UN
A former United Nations ob
server in the Palestine dispute,
Edward V, Finn, win speak to
NUCWA members at a mass
meeting at 7:30 p.m. Thursday,
Nov. 17, in Room 108, Burnett
Finn worked directly under
mediator Ralph Bunche during
the 1948 uprising in Palestine.
He represented the United States
as a military observer. At pres
ent, he is commanding officer of
the marine detachment at the
Lincoln Naval Air station.
He will fell NUCWA members
of his experiences in Palestine
when the mediators tried to
bring about a peace settlement
between the Jews and Arabs.
Also on the docket at the Ne
braska University Council for
World Affairs meeting is a short
The United Nations commis
sion was instrumental in negoti
ating the peace during the Pal
estine trouble. Finn served as a
military observer from Septem-
"Eat with the elite" at the an
nual Coed Counselor banquet,
Wednesday, Nov. 15 at 6 p.m. in
the Union ballroom.
The event will feature a style
show of campus fashions modeled
by coeds chosen from each of the
organized houses. The freshman
girls will model clothes worn on
the campus for the fall season.
Pajamas, school clothes, sport
clothes, coats, afternoon and eve
ning dresses will pass in review.
The models are June DeGraw,
Howard hall: Caryl Giltner, Ter
race hall; Alice Engelking. Wil
son hall; Janice Brown, Towne
club; Beezie Smith, Pi Beta Phi;
Audrey MeCall, Alpha Xi Delta;
Jane Fletcher, Kappa Alpha
Theta; Ginny Poppe, Delta
Fay Shrader, Kappa Kappa
Gamma; Lois Ann Miller, Alpha
Phi; Dee Swenson, Sigma Kappa;
Joan Richards, Kappa Delta;
Grace Burkhardt, Delta Delta
Delta; Nancy Beal, Alpha Chi
Omega; Ann Lear, Gamma Phi
Beta; Lenore Baird, Sigma Delta
Announcing the girls as they
come on the stage will be Ann
Leuder and Peggy Marble.
The banquet will climax the
first six weeks of get-togethers
between freshman women and
their "big sisters." Tickets for the
event are on sale now from Coed
Counselors. "Little sisters" will
be contacted by their counselors
for tickets. The price is $1.
Elsie Ford Piper will be a spe
cial guest on the evening's pro- j
gram. Other honored guests will !
be Helen Snyder, Elvera Chris- .
tiansen, Mary Augustine and '
General chairman for the ban
quet is Mary Hubka. Hattie
Mann, Wanda Bott and Marie
Mangold are in charge of decora
tions. Doris Christiansen is hand- ;
ling the ticket sales and Peggy
Mulvaney is responsible for the 1
invitations. Chairman of the style
show is Jean Loudon.
KK Puts Final Touches
On Skits for
Last minute preparation is I
practically all that remains to be
accomplished in readying the
1350 Kosmet Klub Fall Revue.
The annual show will be pre
sented Friday, Nov. 17, at the
Coliseum. The entertainment will
begin at 8:15 p.m.
The skit groups of six fra
ternities, selxicted to participate,
are engaged in rehearsals, which
began last night More rehearsals
are scheduled for tonight and
Those fraternities who won the
right to present their skits are:
Delta Upsiion, "The Life of Mr.
Berlin;" Alpha Tau Omega, "On
the Town;" Zeta Beta Tau. "Call
Me Private;" Beta Theta Pi. "The
Adventures of Cyrane de Berg
erac;" Theta Xi, "Tea Time on
Broadway," and Phi Gamma
Delta, Manhattan Merry-Go-Round."
Skitmasters are Howard Den
nis, DU; Charles Saggau, ATO;
Ken Wayman, Beta; Jack Moore.
Theta Xi; Leo Schmidt, ZET. and
Jerry Solomon. Phi Gam.
. All skits will portray, "A My
thical Tour of Broadway," which
is the central theme of the Re
vue. Scenes will depict the gen-
traJ atmosphere of Broadway as
it appears to the theater-goer, the
man on the street, or perhaps a
tourist in New York lor the first
Ag Students to Deride
On Union Television Set
Ae students are beirie ivri a
chance to express whether they
want television at the Ag Union.
A poll which started Tuesday
, is being sponsored by the Ag
Union board. Students are ques
1 tioned during noon hours at the
The question of purchasing a
television set lor the Ag lounge
hag been discussed by the board
members for some time, accord
ing to Hollis Eggers, activities
her, 1948 until February, 1949.
He worked with other military
experts from such nations as En
gland, Australia and France.
Wrhen truces were negotiated,
the military observers made sure
that the truces were respected
by both sides.
One of the jobs which Finn's
division of the commission ac
complished was the truce to dis
continue fighting near the Holy
Sepulcher. In addition, the di
vision investig a t e d violations
such as shooting down neutral
Members of the division had
to work at all times with mili
tary leaders of both the Israeli
and Arab armies.
Reasons for War
Finn's duties included trying
to find the reasons for the war
and to find possible means of
bringing about peace.
During World War II, Com
mander Finn was a fighter co
ordinator and pilot He partici
pated in the I wo Jima an d Ok
He holds the distinguished fly
ing cross, the air medal and four
Thursday's mass meeting is the
first official meeting of the
NUCWA membership since the
group planned and executed UN
Week October 17 to 24.
Marilyn Coupe, mass meeting
chairman for NUCWA, urges all
members, especially those new
to the organization, to attend.
( Dr. S. J. House, NUCWA fac
; ulty adviser and political sci
jencc professor, will introduce
j Commander Finn.
The University Singers, soloists
and special music will be fea
tured at the annual Christmas
Carols concert on Sunday, Dec. 3
in the Union ballroom.
There will be more than 150
voices in the concert w-hich is
under the direction of Dr. A. E.
Westbrook, chairman of the
music department Special
Christmas decorations will carry
out the theme, Westbrook an
nounced. Since there has been such a
large turnout in the past years,
two concerts are scheduled dor
Sunday, at 3 and 4:30 p. m.
Soloists will be Jack Anderson.
Helmut Sienknecht and Nancy
Button and special music will be
presented by Virginia Nordstrom,
fiiti; William Wurtz. flutist;
Kaihleen Burt, pianist and Mar
jorie Murphy, soprano.
This yearly event is sponsored
by the School of Fine Arts and
the Union activities committee,
of which Bob LaShelle is chair
man and Marcia Pratt is the
There is no charge for the con
cert but tickets will be necessary.
They may be obtained in the
Union activities office beginning
"Cappilia," a ballet by Delibes.
recorded by the Royal Opera
house orchestra, will be played at
the Album hour, Thursday. Nov.
16 at 4:30 p. m.
LaShelle. chairman of the
music committee, announced that
coffee will be served at this
weekly event in the Union music
time. The accent of the show is
on comedy and music.
The thought of having a theme
for the show materialized after it
was decided that more continuity
and entertainment value could
be produced if a definite guide
was followed. Kosmet Klub an
nounced the "Mythical Tour" idea
to all men's groups aspiring to
participate early this fail.
One of the biggest attractions
annually is the royal presenta
tion of the Nebraska Sweetheart
and Prince Kosrnet The finalists
for this year's Sweetheart are;
Jackie Sorenson, Kappa Kappa
Gamma; Dorothy Elliott. Alpha
Phi; Jean Loudon. Alpha Chi
Omega; Lorraine Westphal. Pi
Beta Phi; Anita SpradJey, Alpha
Xi Delta, and Dolly McQuistan,
Delta Delta Delta.
Prince Kosmet finalists are:
Bobby Reynolds, Phi Kappa Psi;
Gerald Warren, Sigma Nu; Joe
Gifford, Sigma Alpha Epsilon:
Phil Neff. Delta Tau Delta;
Frank Piccolo, Alpha Tau Omega,
and Dick Walsh. Farmhouse.
Votint at Door
Students attending the Revue
will vote at the door to select the
two winners who will be pre
sented later in the evening.
"It is ou;- feeling," stated Leon
Pfeiffer, president of the Klub,
"that tliis will be the best Fall
Revue presented up to date. We
intend to make this show sym
bolic of true student talent. There
will be no trace of questionable
dialogue or acting in this year's
show. It simply is not tolerated."
Several groups and individuals
will appear in the Revue betv een
skit presentations. George Wil
cox and Jerry Matzke, co-chairmen
of the project, report that a
superlative group for the show
will take part
Tickets for the Revue are 80
cents. They may be purchased
from any Kosmet Klub worker
or at the Union booth.
Entertainers . .
i : 1
- . . I
I ah,; 'V
AH ROTC students, whether
advanced or basic, are urged to
attend the Cadet Officers Asso
ciation meeting tonight in Love
Footlite Frolics cast members
will present selected scenes from
their show as entertainment
which will follow a half-hour
The meeting will serve as a
kick-off for the Military Ball.
Committee members will be an-'!
nounced and KOTC students will I clinics, and a series of panel
be given the chance to help work j discussions.
on the committees. The convention will get un-
All military students, Includ- 1 der way at 8 a.m. Friday, with
ing army, navy and air force j registration in the south mezza
cadets, especially freshmen and nine of the lobby of the Lincoln
sophomores in these groups, are J hotel. Tours of the Star, the
urged to attend. 1 Journal, and the campus will
Everybody's Project Gpneral Ctnvo
"We want the cadets to feel I A generai convocation will be
that the Military Ball is a proj- heA at 10 a Tn in ballroom
ect of both the basic students of -the Lincoln hotel. Speakers
and the CadetXJfficers, a Cadet wiU Dr. Carl Borgmann, dean
Officers Association spokesman of facuties; Barbara Schlect,
. . . , . , 1 president and convention chair
Committee work will be laid.man of Sigma Phi; and
out and details on the production Kenneth McCormick, convention
of the Ball will be announced :chairman of Sigma
Decoration and music plans will j A student staf f0r Dailv
oe loja me .jroup ana commit
tees will be organized.
Entertainment at the meeting
will be directed by Gaylord
Marr, writer and director of the
Footlite Frolics production which
was given at Lincoln high school, !
J0-": 4 v:
planned by the Arnold society
with Chuck ""ughes and Richard
Churchill in charge.
The entertainment program is
the first in a series instituted by
the Cadet Officers Association ;
in which one of the military j
! societies furnishes a program of
entertainment at their meetings.
Societies such as Pershing cussjons will get underway at
Rifles, Scabbard and Elade, Tri- j jwo o'clock, the second at three,
dent, Detoneers and Legion De- i Among the discussions are "Win
fusiliers will rotate the duties j a Medalist Rating," "Cov
of performing this service. Bering the News," "The Mimeo-
Tonight's program will con- i graphed Paper," and "Newspa-
sist of comedy acts and danc-
ing taken irom scenes ci me
Footlite Frolics program.
The business meeting will also
orient freshman and sophomore
students about future duties as
officers in the military program.
In urging basic military stu- i
dents to attend the meeting, :
Cadet Officer officials point out
that students need not be mem-
bers of campus military organ-
Like to see a preview of the
Sadler's Wells ballet?
All students may have this
opportunity, by attending a pro
gram featuring the ballet in gen
eral Friday, Nov. 17. in the Un
ion main lounge. The program
will be held from 4 to 6 p.m.
Highlights of the program will
be special ballet movies entitled,
"The Sadler's Wells Ballet
School," "Steps of the Ballet,"
and "Les Sylphides," danced by
Ma rgot Fonteyn.
The films were scheduled to
be shown Monday, but due to
tnixup, the films were not avail
able at that time
In addition to the movies, spe
cial records of the ballet's music
will be played.
Talks will also be given to ex
plain different phases of ballet.
Every student who is contem
plating buying a ticket to the
Sadler's ballet next Monday, at
the Coliseum, are welcome. Any
others interested in ballet are
urged to attend the program.
The project is co-sponsored by
the Union ballet committee and
Tickets lor the Ballet may be
purchased at a Union booth. The
student price is 90 cents. Other
tickets regularly selling at $4.80,
$3.60, $2.40 and $1.B0 may be
purchased if better seats are de
sired. Teacher Grails
To Sleet Friday
The first meeting of the j braska program this year is be
Teachere college Grad club will j ing paid for with a $21,400 grant
be held Friday, Nov. 17, Room j from the Carnegie foundation.
315, Union. The time is 7:30 p.m. The entire program is being
All graduate students in edu- directed by Dr. Knapp.
cation are urged to bring their The high schools represented
husbands and wives to the af- in the "pilot program" are: Sut-
fair. Those persons able to at- ton, York, Blue Hill, Franklin,
; tend are anked to call Univer- Columbus, Hebron, W'ilber, Al
) sity extension 3225, or stop at j bion, Loomis, Sumner, Hampton,
, Room 222, Teachers college. j and Lincoln Northeast
CO A MEETING Members of
the Footlite Frolics cast will
present selected - scenes from
their show at the Cadet Of
ficers Association meeting to
night. Shown talking with
Chuck Hughes are Gaylord
Marr and other members of
To Visit NU
The Nebraska High School
Press association will hold its
nineteenth annual convention
here Friday and Saturday.
The convention will be divided
into three mam groups, a gen-
eral convocation, a series of
Nebraskan will be organized at
one o'clock Friday. Also sched
uled are addresses by Dr. Nathan
Blumberg, assistant professor of
journalism, and Robert P. Craw
ford, author and professor ol
journalism. and competitive con
tests in journalism.
Scheduled for two o'clock are
a serits of clinics on "The
Yearbook: From Start to Finish,"
"Digging Out Features," "Say
It With Pictures, and "There's
Alwavs News." Each school will
at least two representatives
oresent at clinics that pertain to
The first series of panel dis-
Gf Foreign Countries."
Dr. William F. Swindler will
give an address at 4 p.m. on
"Planning for Journalism."
The convention dance and
banquet will be held Friday
Another series of panel dis
cussions and clinics will be held
Th biff award luncheon will
j neld at noon Saturday,
j Awards will be given the year
books, printed and rnimeo
graphed papers judged as the
bert in the state during 1949-50.
Awards will also be given to
first, second, and third place
winners of the competitive con
tests which were held Friday.
'To Address ASAE
A meeting of ASAE is sched
uled for Wednesday, Nov. 15, at
Lewis E. Harris of the Harris
Chemical laboratories will speak
on "Scientific Criminology."
Open house and Engineer's
Week will be discussed at the
State High School Citizenship
' Program Begins Operation
A statewide program designed J Each . of these schools will
to strengthen American citizen- carry on special programs during
ship training programs of Ne- this school year which will am
braska's public schools was in- plify the traditional book teach
augurated in Sutton Tuesday i ing of citizenship, Dr. Knapp
evening. J said.
ReDresentatives of 12 high "The amplified program will
schools gathered to outline plans
to help "more fully realize the
blessings of American democracy
and understand the forces of
totalitarianism which seek to
Dr. Royce Knapp of the Uni
versity told the school adminis
trators and teachers that the 12
schools selected would serve this
year as a "demonstration project"
for a much broader program to
The Nebraska experiment,
sponsored by the University, is
part of a national citizenuhip
education program conceived by
President Dwight Eisenhower of
Columbia university. The Ne-
Coeds to Choose
Twenty-eight names will ap
pear on the ballot Friday, Nov.
17, when University coeds select
eight out of the group to repre
sent the most Eligible Bachelors
on the campus.
The eight selected by the coeds
will be presented as the highlight
of the evening at the Mortar
Board Ball, Friday, Dec. 6.
The election will tak place in
Ellen Smith hall and the Ag
Union from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Coeds must present their ID
cards before voting.
Candidates for this title are
Gene Bruening, a junior in busi
ness administration and affiliated
with Sigma Chi; Leonard Bush,
affiliated with Sigma Alpha Mu
and a junior in business adminis
tradition; Wendell Cole is a candi
date of Sigma Phi Epsilon and a
senior in arts and sciences, and
Ira Epstein, a sophomore in the
college of arts and sciences and
affiliated with Sigma Alpha Mu.
Wayne Handshy, a junior in
Business Administration and a
candidate from Phi Gamma
Delta; Bui Henkle, a senior in
business administration and a
Phi Delta Theta; Gene Johnson,
representing Beta Theta Pi and
a junior in arts and sciences;
Hobe Jones, ATO, and a sopho
more in Teachers college: Donald
Korinek, a senior in Teachers
college and affiliated with Sigma
Phi Epsilon; Paul Kugler, a jun
ior in business administration.
Others on Ballot
Others on the ballot are Edwin
Lane, a junior in Teachers col
lege; Joe McGilL Delta Tau Delta
and a senior in teachers; Paul
McKie. a senior in business ad
ministration and affiliated with
Sigma Chi; Bill Marbaker, rep- i
resenting Acacia and a junior in j
teacners; jerry jviatzKe, rm ,
Gamma Delta and a junior in ;
arts and sciences; Fran Nagle, j
affiliated with .Sigma i Nu and a ;
senior in teachers: Phil Olsen. a 1
lunior in ae ana a canaiaaie
from Alpha Gamma Rho; Russell
Parmenter. Delta Chi. and a
junior in arts and sciences, and
Harold Petersen, a senior in
Teachers college and affiliated
with Delta Sigma Phi.
Verl Scott, representing Alpha
Tau Omega and a sophomore in
teachers; Thorn Snyder, affiliated
with Tau Kappa Epsilon and a
sophomore in teachers; Dick
Walsh, Farm House, and a junior
in ag; Clayton Yeutter, a junior
I in ag and representing farm
I House; Charles Burmeister, af
i filiated with Delta Upsiion and a
junior in business administration.
Bui Dugan. bigma Aipna upsiion,
and a senior in engineering; Ed
Hussman, a sophomore in arts
and science and affiliated with
Pi Kappa Phi and Frank Simon,
a junior in Teachers college.
The candidates must submit
pictures of themselves to be used
at the election polls during the
voting. These pictures must be
turned into Sally Holmes, 1545 S
Street, by Wednesday, Nov. 15.
The Ugliest Man On Campus
will also be announced at the
BalL The winner of this title was
selected by an all-University
election which was held last
Last year's Eligible Bachelors
were Tom Donahoe, Bus White
head, Ajon Farber, Charles Wid
maier, Robert Sim, Don Bloom,
Bill Brinkman and Keith
of course put great emphasis on
our Heritage oi treeoom irom ine
peoples of western Europe.
Dr. Knapp said, "but we will
endeavor also to develop ways to
make democracy even more
meaningful in the everyday
activities of good citizenship.
"For instance, good citizenship
begins at home so a typical proj
ect will be to interest our young
people in the problems of soil
conservation and the importance
of soil saving to our well being."
"Other programs about the
Missouri Basin Development pro
gram, about national problems
and about the United Nations are
to be developed. These programs
will give pupils actual practice
in citizenship. What we hope to
do is to make high school classes
models of democratic action and
living which will combine the
knowledge of books and the
realities and obligations of every
day living. Out of it we hope will
come the young men and vamcn
which the world so badly needs
to give democracy a new and
The American Society of Me
chanical Engineers will meet in
the Wood lab f Richard's lab
oratory on Wednesday, Nov. 15,
for a chili supper at 6:15 p.m,
and a general meeting at 7:30
Th principal speaker will b
A B. Sorenson, from an Omaha
equipment company, whose
speech will concern "Conditions
Abroad of Interest to Engineers.''
Sorenson has traveled through
out Europe, South America and
the United States and spoken to
various groups of engineers both
here and abroad.
Ed Bartunek is chairman of
ATI organized houses are asked
to designate which country they
want their AUF contributions to
aid. Letters, asking for the
house's opinions, were sent out
Since almost half of the Uni
versity's contribution is distrib
uted through the World Student
Service fund, a relief agency for
the foreign student, the All-University
Fund is asking the stu
dent of the houses to select the
project they would like to ben
efit. The following are the five pos
sible recipients to receive AUF
Greece: There are many tu
bercular patients among the
students in Greece. Because of
lack of money to combat the
disease, aggravated by the war,
it is soreading. The major pro
ject of World Student Relief this
year has been the building of a
pavilion for tubercular students.
In the last academic year, the
health service of the University
nf Athens renorted 1.100 clinical .
cases of TB. At present, there is
pj-ovisjon for the students in
y,e sanatoria of the country,
Indonesia. Stadentsttere are
-cereal textbooks on
. , , . ,
a three week loan basis of fifty
cents a book.
"About clothes, food and other
material we don't care, since we
are Jiving in a tropical climate,
but our students need help in the
form of books and instruments,"
Dr. Santoso of the Republican
University of Jakarta writes.
Pakistan: A very large stu
dent population in many cases
are without shelter, without
clothes, without books, and with
out money. Refugee students in
Karachi are sleeping in the
streets. Land has been secured
for a hostel but the money is
lacking for construction of the
Three schools for 1,300 chil
dren were being run, often out
of doors. Pupils and teachers sit
on the ground with no furniture
and almost no educational ma
terial. DPs Need Aid
Switzerland: Grants for tu
ition, room and board, and books
are needed by DP refugee stu
dents. Athens: The establishment of
a rest center is needed near Ath
ens where students suffering
from physical and phychological
effects of the war and the post
war period, can come for a per
iod of rest to recover their
strength before continuing their
study. Assistance for the care of
students who are in need of food
and nourishment is also needed.
AUF asks students to realize
that all of the countries need aid
equally. The board feels; that it
is better to contribute to a small
project rather than send the
money collected to a general
To End Dec. 1
The deadline for Cornhusker
sales which will decide the num
ber of beauty queens each or
ganized house can have is Dec. 1.
Candidates for this year's
beauty queens will be entertained
at a luncheon in the Union some
time before Christmas. At this
time judges will meet them per
sonally and then vote for the
Last year the judging was done
by correspondence. Pictures of
all the candidates were sent to
Henry Fonda, who made the
To Hear Echols
L. W. Echols, president of the
Pan-American band instrument
company of. Elkhart, lnd., will
speak to School of Music stu
dents in recitals class Wednes
day at 4:00 p.m., on the topic,
"The Music Educator of Tomor
row." Echols, who is to be the prin
cipal sneaker at the Scottsbluff
convention of the Nebraska Mu-
sic Educators' association, hai
j been very active in public school
j music and in youth groups.
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