The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, November 30, 1950, Page PAGE 2, Image 2

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News of the international situation within the past
two days, particularly the position of the United States
has had a sobering effect upon the campus. Conversation be
tween classes, over a cup of coffee and in numerous bull
sessions have centered around the possibility of a third
world war. Some instructors have deviated from their
usual lectures to express their opinions or to eniignten tneir
pupils on various espects. That almost everyone is conscious
of the serious turn of events in the world is very evident.
At ViA hAP-innine- of the semester similar thouehts and
conversation were present.
United Nations torces m late weeKS came opumism. ine
hopes of being able to finish the school year and a quick
settlement of the Korean war stopped the flow of pessi
mism to a large degree. A more cheerful attitude began to
prevail, especially after numerous deferments were granted
college students.
The mood has reversed again during these past two
days. Once more students are asking themselves, "What
will the present situation mean to my education and my
future?" Some who have delved deeper in the subject are
wondering what it will mean to the United States and
eventually the world.
It is impossible to answer these questions "only time
wil tell" as they say in the books. Theories to the final out
come will abound but nothing can be proved yet. However,
there is one thing1 that is certain if there is to be a war,
it will be our war and our burden. It is the students in
school now and other men and women of similar ages that
will be carrying the load, not only in the present conflicts,
but in the peace which everyone hopes will develop from
the chaotic situation. Our professional lives have not com
menced; some of us will have yet to finish our formal edu
cation. The trnsitory period from leaving home to starting
our own has not begun for most of us. No other group of
Americans will suffer more if the international situation
progresses from bad to worse.
However, complete pessimism is not warranted yet.
There is still the big "if" remaining which could change the
international picture. And because of this we must live the
present despite the forebodings of the future. Extreme
pessimism on our part will accomplish nothing. We can only
wait until "tomorrow" for today's decisions.
Asian Traveler Says Shooting
War With Russians Unlikely
"I doubt if there will be an
all-out shooting war with. Rus
sia in the near future."
Those are the words of John
Strohm, Woodstock, 111., author
and world traveler, as he ad
dressed the Farm and Home
Days audience at the University
Wednesday. Mr. Strohm recent
ly made a 4,000-mile swing be
hind the Iron Curtain. He said
he talked with people and visited
farm and factories.
"Iiv my judgment," said Mr.
Strohm, "Russia is not prepared
to fight a global, all-out atomic
war because she simply does not
have . the industry, food, com
munications and transportation
to do it. Russia has many raw
materials, but is almost primi
tive compared with 20th century
German Technicians
But, said the correspondent for
Country Gentleman, Russia has
made great strides recently with
German technicians. "Then, too,
we must recognize that Russia
has been gaining ground with
out fighting."
He;pointeJlout that the Chi
nese soldiers now fighting in
Korea are an example of Soviet
Russia's technique.
Mr, Strohm predicted a long
period of semi-mobilization for
this country "as we try to an
ticipate Russian moves and bol
ster our weak defenses all over
the world." Here are some of
the things Mr. Strohm said he
found in his travels in the Far
1. Pakistan is weak but pug
nacious, wants to go to war with
India over Kashmir.
2. India is half-starved. She
depends for internal stability on
the life threads of two old men
Nehru and Patel.
Indonesian Exports
3. Indonesia must export to
live and yet her production has
been going down and down. "I
saw rubber trees cut down to
make charcoal the bushes up
rooted to grow food."
4. The Philippines are ripe for
a blowup.
5. The nationalists of Indo
China demand that the French
withdraw their soldiers. Yet if
those 150,000 French soldiers left
Indo-China today, a chain reac
tion would follow which might
sweep all of southwest Asia and
600,000,000 more people behind
the Bamboo Curtain.,
Mr. Strohm said we face a
gigantic job if we hope to stabi
lize south and southeast Asia.
The natives, he said, are sus
picious of the white man's im
perialism. "Many of them live
' Mmbt
Intercollegiate Press
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vision el ill nmmftu M Ntllffnnt I'nhl iii.t
Ah rout Of flea In Lincoln, Nebraska, under Act of Congress, March 3, 1819, and
M STMal r of postage provided for la Section 1103, Act of Concrete of October
sHuootuea September lis, ivit.
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But with the success of the
in a state of semi-starvation
where events could scarcely turn
toward the worse. And yet we
could ship over all our food, and
there would still be hungry
He termed Japan as one oi me
brightest spots in the Far East
"uhfthpr it be war or peace."
He said the bold United States
and United Nations stand in
Korea was exactly what leaders
nt TnHia. Malava. Indo-China and
Indonesia have been waiting for.
"They were sitting on the fence
until they thought it was safe
to jump" (toward the United
Farm and Home Days are
sponsored jointly by the Lincoln
Junior Chamber of Commerce
and the University.
Wedding Friday
Yellow and bronze pompom
chrysanthemums in pedestal
baskets and lighter tapers ap
pointed the chancel of First-Plymouth
Congregational church for
the Friday evening wedding of
Kathleen Virginia Seacrest and
Walter Davis.
The bride chose a gown of ice
white satin with a snugly fitted
jacket styled with a pointed
Peter Pan collar. This was but
toned high with a tiny self-covered
buttons. She carried a colon
ial bouquet of white roses.
Virginia Hines was maid of
honor. She wore a gown of cham
pagne satin styled with a full
pleated skirt. Susan Seacrest was
a floyer girl. The candles were
lit by Janet Harrison and Mrs.
Richard Clark.
Serving at the reception held
in the church parlors were Elaine
Seacrest. Arlene Gohde, Doris
Bonebright, and Janet Harrison.
The bride is a Kappa Deleta
and belongs to the Nebraska Mas
quers. Davis is a member of
Gamma Lambda and Nebraska
Bulletin Board
Foreign students that have not
been contacted for the Interna
tional Friendship dinner, call.
Pon Chinn at Baptist student
Interfraternity Council meet
ing at 5 p.m. in Room 315Union.
Alpha Phi Omega will meet in
room 316, Union. The election
will follow the business meeting.
Uie students of the Univemtv at Ne.
personally responsible for what they say I
$3.BO per semester mailed, or IS. 00 for !
Inn. KntmA MmahiI llmmm M .t
' RpiiM KnnAv
Norma Cnubbnek, derry Warren
Krnecer, Kent Axtell. Betty nee Weaver,
Glenn Bosenquist, Tom RJsche
Bill Mundrll
. . derry Bailey
. R Maaaeramith
Joan Vaa Valkenburr
. Boa BlffffS
leo Kninaoipn
Cohen,, Chuck Burmeister, Bob fUlchenbacb
Ted Randolph
Tom Blsche
Jan d Jlne
by Joan Van Valkenburr
Terrace hall candy passings
always seem to run in pairs.
This week's boxes were started
around by Naomi Schreiner, who
is engaged to Roy Moeller, and
Gloria Sandels, who will be mar
ried to Gene Sundeen Dec. 24.
Other news in the hall is the
wedding of Betty Lou YVeiskamp
and Robert Bennington. It took
place last Sunday in Beatrice at
the Centenary Methodist church.
A Thanksgiving vacation pin
ning was that of Bob Gilmore
and Barbara Lucas.
The couple were high school
sweethearts. Bob is a sophomore
Phi Delta Theta and is taking a
pre-med course. Barb is attend
ing Bradford Jr. college in New
Another Thanksgiving vaca
tion development was the en
gagement of Joan Swerre and
Bud Gilmore. She announced it
at a tea at her home last Friday.
Jo is a member of Kappa
Alpha Theta, and Bud belongs
to Sigma Nu.
Newest steady couples: Katy
Walensky and George Hancock,
and Edy Kutilck and Bruce Per
rlne. Evie Young's trip to Oklahoma
over Thanksgiving held a sur
prise in the form of a diamond
ring. John David Sorrells is her
Evie is a member of Chi
Omega, Home Ec club, and treas
urer of Ag YWCA and Phi Epsi
lon Omicron. John, is studying
for his Master's degree in
physics. He also is instructing
freshman physics classes.
The couple is planning a sum
mer wedding.
Monday night chapter dinners
revealed other recent romantic
Penny Parsons passed candy
at the Alpha Phi house to an
nounce her' engagement to Dick
Gratton. Miss Parsons is a sen
ior and a major in speech cor
rection. Gratton is now engaged
in work in Omaha.
A new diamond now rests on
the finger of Joyce Buck. . She
received it recently from Dean
Armstrong, Theta Xi. Joyce
passed candy at the Alpha Xi
Delta house.
A box of fudge and a box of
chocolates were passed at the
Alpha Chi Omega house Mon
day night.
The Sigma Alpha Epsilon's
came over for the surprise pin
ning of Mickey McKie and Val
Hammond. The girls also sur
prised them by kidnapping Ham
mond. V
t;c,-. --. 5-'
The wedding of Charmaine
Marquson and Winton Buckley
will take place next June ac
cording to the newly engaged
couple. Winton is a member of
Alpha Tau Omega.
Delta Sigs Hear
Air Lines Official
S. M. Haddem was guest
speaker Monday night at a meet
ing of Delta Sigma Pi, profes
sional business fraternity. "Air
Transportation in Business To
day" was the theme of his talk.
Mr. Haddem presently holds
the position of station manager
in the Lincoln office of United
Air Lines.
VARSITY: "The White Tower"
1:26, 3:29, 5:32, 7:35, 9:38.
STATE: "Fortunes of Captain
Blood," 1:00, 3:54, 6:48, 9:42.
"Beyond the Purple Hills," 2:42,
5:37, 8:31.
HUSKER: "Arizona Cowboy,"
2:24, 4:55, 7:26, 9:51. "Radar Se
cret Service," 1:21, 3:52, 6:23,
r- , Mighty Mustang... II KVf If ' . , t , ' 1 Itfij 'tHr
. ., - . aft AS? ...,;c .ni z -fA.j, , M s ;
GLENN FOSO liW' e fluecr,$ are t i F
OSCAR H0M01M fHTX 1 yen jU , Vu9 fl in r & v ' - -1. , I ffh ' VTKw jBfT Ju Mch ','M' - f ' a "I 'j'''rx ,y '
-w -y xr
KW SAM1VB MftMIKE! lf I '''' f'U ' 1' '
Vint AU I KT 1 Wl XX ,'Sf ..
in . ...el. W 9
I "Beyond The Purple Hills" V ft h fi Li """""i 1
REX ALLEN I! : - . 77 ' '" 11 "
I In I I a staajh . . .1 a A mm. eemems ss
I hbhsva.,. m...imu I 'saw I ! B H f VJUsllA Hi AlailA P . M
comr II --w ej- w twY vrsjajsji ii4mif9 I fffW JWCt,
II 1' , '
- 1 1 " ' " -
Christian Church
Scene of Wedding
Carmen Shepherd and Robert
Longman were married Tuesday
evening in front of a background
of pedestal baskets of white
mums and pompons and lighted
tapers in seven-brached candel
abra. The wedding was held in the
chancel of the First Christian
church. The bride chose a gown
of shimmering white satin. Seed
pearls and bugle beads outlined
the sweetheart neckline of the
snugly fitted bodice and formed
a sunburst design.
Miss Shepherd is an alum
member of Sigma Kappa sor
ority. She was also a member of
Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Sigma Iota,
and Alpha Lambda Delta.
Rites Solemnized
At Sorority House t
The Alpha Chi Omega fire
place was banked with baskets
of white and coral carnations
and lighted tapers in candelabra
for a wedding last week.
Bonnie Washington was mar
ried to Walter Gaebler II. For
the 8 o'clock evening ceremony
the bride wore a gown of candle
light length fashioned of im
ported lace with a satin under
dress. A reception was held in the
dining room immediately follow
ing the wedding. The table was
centered with a three-tiered
wedding cake surrounded by ivy
leaves and banked on either side
by candelabra.
Both Mr. and Mrs. Washing
ton are graduates of the Univer
sity. She is a member of Alpha
Chi Omega and he is a Sig Ep.
from our wide selection of fresh flowers
I'i if '
4 Only fine tobacco gives you both real mildness I Aw)
V""""" and rich taste. And Lucky Strike means fine '&
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Elliots Yaley
Wedding Held
At High Noon
The high noon wedding cere
mony of Catherine Elliott and
Ray Yaley was solemnized at the
First Methodist Church in
Scottsbluff Nov. 23.
Four-hundred . guests were
present et the ceremony which
was held before an altar decor
ated with yellow, white, and
bronze mums, and lighted tapers
in candelabra,
Janelle Mohr, a sorority sister,
sang "The Lord's Prayer" during
the ceremony. The bride's father,
sang "Because" and "I Love
The bride wore a gown of an
tique ivory satin fashioned with
a low, heart-shaped neckline on
the fitted bodice. The neckline
was trimmed with Chantilly lace
ornamented with pailettes of ir
ridescent beads and seed pearls.
She wore a fingertip veil of
silk illusion which was caught
by a cap of lace. Her bridal bou
quet was of white camillias and
Mrs. Yaley is a member of
Alpha Phi, Sigma Alpha Iota,
Pi Lambda Theta, and P. E. O.
The groom is a member of Sigma
Alpha Epsilon.
Union Plans Free
Program Sunday
"Flicker Follies" will present
a program of free entertainment,
Sunday, Dec. 3 at 7:30 p.m., in
the . Union ballroom.
The follies will feature Charlie
Chaplain movies and University
talent. The Beta Sigma Psi quar
tet will sing and Patsy Dutton
will give characterizations.
skillfully designed
133 So. 12
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&joy your curette! Enjoy toy -fineiotacco
that coml'oes kotfi perfect milJness and rich
taste m one great careiU - Lucky Strike!
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confirmed by three independent consulting
laboratories, prove that Lucky Strike is milder
than any other principal brand. Rich taste?
Yes, the full, rich taste of truly fine tobacco.
Only fine tobacco gives you both real mildness
and rich taste. And Lucky Strike means fine
tobacco. So enjoy the happy blending that com.
bines perfect mildness with a rich, true tobacco
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Sweetheart Song
Sung at Ceremony
'The Pi Beta Phi and Delta
Tau Delia sweetheart songs were
played at the wedding of Susan
Kimball and William Cartmelll
The ceremony took place at
the Kimball home last Friday,
before French doors leading out
from the long living room.
The bride wore a gown of
white imported Chantilly lace
and satin. Her fingertip veil of
silk illusion was held by a Juliet
cap of pearls which was worn
by her mother at her wedding.
Matron of honor was Mrs.
Donald Lentz who was frocked
In rust lace. Shirley Sidles,
Sarah Fulton, Sara Devoe, and
Anne Barger were ribbon bear
ers who formed the processional
aisle. They wore ankle-length
frocks in shads of rust and blue.
The bride attended Scripps
college in Claremont, Calif., and
was president of Orchesis, a
member of Pi Beta Phi and
Delta Phi Delta, art honorary,
at the University.
Cartmell attended Pacific Mil
itary academy in Los Angeles,
and was president of Delta Tau
Delta while attending the Uni
EXPERT pipe and llrhter repairing. Quick
srrvlce. Hrhwartiman's, 1343 O St.
CLOSE In, one room now available for
university hoy. Student Hotel, 327 So.
11th. B-:i020.
VISIT us at our new location.
ClothlnK, 136 So. 13th.
Corsages for the Ball
See Our Display
Sample Corsages
All Seasonal Flowers available
in finest.quality.
Largest assortment of
Orchids ever ottered I
Danielson Floral Co.
1306 N
Thursday, November 30, 1950
Yearbook Sales
To End Friday
Sales for the 1951 yearbook
will" close Dec. 1 according to
Jack Barnhart, business manager
of the Cornhusker.
A deadline must be set for
the book sales in order that
the company contracted for the
books can be notified.
Yearbooks are being sold by
Tassels and Corn Cobs and can
also be bought in the Corn
husker office in the basement
of the Union.
Approximately 2,500 books
have already been sold accord
ing to Barnhart.
Trice of the Cornhusker it
$5 which can be paid to either
the Cobs or Tassels.
Nationally Accredited
An Outstanding College in a
Splendid Profession
Entrance requirement thirty
hour ei Liberal Arte credits.
Advanced standing granted tor
additional L. A. credits.
Next Class Starts February 12
Excellent clinical facilities. Re
creational and athletic aelir.
ities. ' Dormitories on campus.
Approved tor veterans.
1851-11 Larrabee St.
Chicago 14, III.
tud'' ar'
coiim cons
: v; ?r itw .