The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, December 05, 1950, Page PAGE 2, Image 2

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Utile Man On Camp
DRINK IT It's compounded by the greatest sports-minded
scientists in the University. It'll make you grow big an' tall!"
Farmers Discuss Fuels, Attend
Displays at Farm, Home Days
Farm and Home Days closed
Friday at the University college
of agriculture.
Agricultural college officials
termed the three-JJay event one
of the most successful public ed
ucation ventures of its kind in
the state. Fawn and Home Days
"were sponsored jointly by the
University and the Lincoln Jun
ior Chamber of Commerce. C. W.
Nibler, extensioi dairy man, and
chairman of the arrangements
committee, estimted an attend
ance "well over 2,000."
Last items on Friday's agenda
included open houses in the var
ious departments and programs
in home economics, agronomy
and agricultural engineering.
Two panel discussions and ex-
Wilson Given
ttain Rank
In Air Force
The promotion of Woodrow
Wilson from lieutenant to cap
tain in the air force was an
nounced Saturday by Lt. Col.
Alex Jamieson, head of the Uni
versity air ROTC.
A native of Minnesota, Cap
lain Wilson was born in St. Hi
lare in 1912. He graduated from
Moorehead, Minnesota State
Teachers college where he ma
jored in biology.
Before Captain Wilson joined
the air force in 1940 he taught
f Yj
Woodrow Wilson
biology and geography in the
Minnesota public schools for five
At Chanute Field, 111., Wilson
received his basic training In
meteorology and later was sta
tioned in Georgia and South
After a tour of duty in the
Caribbean theater, Captain Wll
eon entered Officers Candidate
school at Camp Lee, Va. He
graduated from Camp Lee in
1642 with the rank of iiecond
In January of 1944 Captain
Wilson went to Italy and later
Casa Blanca, returning to the
United States in September,
Captain Wilson came to the
University in the fall of 1949.
He is the assistant professor of
air science and tactics.
Expecting his tour of duty to
end thlg August, Wilson would
like to be assigned to a wing
base for transportation duty.
JIul (Daily TkhhaiJiavL
Intercollegiate Press
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"9 ! BlMer
hibits at the agricultural en
gineering building alone drew a
crowd of more than 400. Partici
pants on a panel discussing ex
periences with farm power were
John Doell of Henderson, Melvin
Kreiffel of York, Albert Teit
meyer of York and Ted Otte, jr.,
of Bradshaw.
All of the farmers had used
at least two kinds of fuels for
their tractors and other engines.
Their conclusion was that gaso
line is the least economical and
natural gas is the heapest. If the
farmer converts his engine ti
propane or liquified petroleum he
must raise the compression ratio
and reduce manifold heat in or
der for the conversion to pay.
Discussion leader was Alvah
Hscht, York county extension
agent. .
John Sulek of the Agricultural
Engineering department, in a
speech following the panel, said
a farmer using propane in a gas
oline engine could pay for a pro
pane carburetor in 500 hours of
operation. But, he said, it would
not to pay to convert the motor
to propone if it is in good con
dition. Machinery Companies
A group of representatives of
farm machinery companies dis
cussed fuel problems on a panel.
The included Henry Soucek of
Omaha, M. J. Samuelson of
Minneapolis, W. H. Worthington
of Waterloo, la., V. O. Tulbert
of Lincoln and C. Burnham of
Other speakers included Keith
L. Pfundstein of Detroit, Mich.,
Ethyl research 'laboratories, and
Prof L. W. Hurlbut, head of the
Agricultural Engineering depart
ment at the University.
Those attending the agronomy
program were told of the latest
in pasture and hay crop manage
ment. Speakers included stuff
members D. L. Klingman, D. L.
Gross, H. F. Rhoades and E.
C. Conrad.
Extension soils specialist M. D.
Wcldon spoke on "Soil Fertility
and Conservation."
Engineers Plan
T - viW" sis! vnrkosl r it
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f urrlnftfirino atiiionlii iiill V:ir
advice from a successful practic
ing engineer Wednesday when
Raymond . Bailey, a University
graduate, will address a convoca
tion at 11 a.m. in the Stuart
Approximately 1,000 students
are expected to attend the con
vocation. Bailey will give a re
view of ways in which he has
been able to make use of his
college training and outline some
of the present duy problems of
The former University student
graduated from the College of
Engineering In 1 !).'! and after
ward was employed by Eastman
Kodak as a sales manager.
He then became assistant man
ager of a Detroit tool company
and since 1948 has been president
of a sales company which spe
cializes In the distribution of
The convocation Is sponsored
annually by members of Sigma
Tau, national honorary engineer
ing society, which was founded
at the University.
Nnnrm ITIinblmaU, iarrr Worrao
Rrafr, kant Artall. ttatty laa Waavar,
Olano Hoaanqutat. Tom Itlaalia
Kan Maaaaramlth
iloam Vao ValkanOnrH
Tad Randolnli
l.haa, Oritiah rliirmatafar, mh RHi'hanttarn
.Al Blaaalim
.Olanu Koaannulut
By Art Epstien
Usually this column is devoted
to a number of different discs
that I think will be of interest
to you, the reader. However, this
week's column will be employed
to tell you about the number
one band of the year, RALPH
When I say that he is the num
ber one band of the year, it is not
only a personal opinion but it is
also the concensus of the disc
jockeys that were polled by
"Billboard" magazine. Of all the
positions that an orchestra could
obtain by the ballots that were
cast, Flanagan and his crew
swept six of the seven spots, and
was voted second in the seventh.
Research shows that no other
band has ever won so many first
place spots in the poll with
such a tremendous margin over
the other bands of the land. In
fact since the days of Glenn Mil
ler no band has ever made such
a remarkable showing for great
ness. And another factor is the
fact that the Flanagan hand
has been organized for less than
a year. Most name bands have
had to play for long years be
fore they were "hits." How
ever Flanagan, as shown by
the "Billboard," has been a
smashing, driving hit from the
very start.
And why is it, you ask, that
Flanagan is so popular? Well, if
you have ever listened atten
tively to his marvelous recording
you could answer that question
yourself. It seems that every
record that he and his org iiza
tion grooves becomes a hit over
night. Proof of this is that of
the sixteen hour broadcasting day
that the program service uses,
Ralph Flanagan and his orches
tra consume fifteen per cent of
this recording time. Once again
proving it isn't the song that
sells, it is the arrangements.
Of course, the arrangements
that Mr. Popular Music pours
into his scores are the types that
the American public wants to
hear. Such Flanagan releases as
"Halls of Ivy," "Harbor Lights,"
"Billboard March," "Spring Will
Be a Little Late This Year," "My
Hero," which by the way is Flan
agan's favorite, and any other
record that is arranged, played,
and conducted by Ralph and his
men is a record that has punch,
rhythm, and vigor, that not only
allows for great listening and
dancing pleasure, but also spark
les with the life that makes the
band the great music maker that
it is, not only now, but in the
years to come.
Some of you might feel that
all this success that has come
to Flanagan in less than a year,
would affect him so that he
would he a man that would be
impossible to talk with. Be
lieve me when 1 say that this
is not the case.
Ralph Flanagan is about as
wonderful a guy as you'll ever
have the chance to meet, He is
the type that you would like to
have as an older brother, fellow
fraternity member, or roommate.
Not because he is such a famous
man, but because he is easy
going, easy to talk to, and easy
to get along with. He seems to
be shy, at times, but he has a
whale of a sense of humor.
The fact that Flanagan is such
a successful man has its draw
backs. Touring the nation with
as many as twelve one night
stands in fourteen days is no
picnic for anyone. And yet, with
all this hussle and bussle he has
not lost the poise that has helped
to put him at the top. He is a
clean cut fellow. His dress is
sharp. Not the sharpness of a
"real gone cat," but the dress
of a person that keeps himself
neat as a pin.
A few personal side lights of i
the nian with the top band are
that he was born in Lorain, Ohio,
on April 7, 1919. He has a graci
ous wife, Hannah. His education
stopped with a high school di
ploma. He didn't start studying
the piano until he was 17. He
got his real start with Sammy
Kaye, and from there he arranged
for Barnet, Pastor, Krupa, and
the rest. His favorite musician
is Art Tatum, and his favorite
band is Duke Ellington. His
main purpose is to play more
dance music for the .public. By
the way the 1aet that Flatianan
entered into the field with his
own band is a thing that helped
save the once dying industry of
top bands.
Sidelights about the hand tire
that It is the only named bund
triti 1, iiiis only a two rhythm sec
tion, bass and drum. The only
time that the piano is played it:
when R. F. plays it himself. The
band considers themself a team
rather than a gang of individ
uals. Ho the next time that -you
have the chance of neelng the
bund that will let you dance
again UON'T MISS IT. Had as
It Is the hand will not play
for the Mortar Board Ball.
However Flanaeun hope to he
In Lincoln In either late April
or early May no that he can
pluy for the audience that he
likes best, the college students.
That's all, Paul.
Methodists Plan
Advent Services
The Wesley Foundation will
hold the first of three Wednes
day 'morning Advent services
Bee. 6 and 7 a.m. in the Meth
odist student house.
Coach Marvin "Preacher"
Franklin, NU footbull stuff, will
be the .guest speaker.
William Croft, president of the
Wesley Foundation, is the stu
dent leader in charge of the serv
ice and Aline Myers, music chair
mun, will act us accompanist.
Succeeding services on Dec. 13
and 20 will he led by Glen Car
ter, Sigma Thcta Epnllon presi
dent and Arlene Park, Kappa Phi
An eurly morning pre-servlce
breakfast will be nerved Wed
nesday fromb 6:30 to 7 a.m. Ev
eryone in cordially invited to par
ticipate In the services.
' tit y, (T
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FASHION Mademoiselle magazine predicts a white Christmas
this year, with white fabrics taking the limelight in new winter
fashions. White wools, jerseys, and crepes will be featured in party
garments. Also on the fashion parade are the dance floor fa
vorites, gold-dotted white net, drifts of tulle and lacy cotton over
taffeta. Sheer off-white wools -will be guess of honor at holiday
White Christmas in Fashions
Predicted for Holiday Season
A "White Christmas" in fash
ions is predicted by Mademoi
selle magazine. Home for Christ
mas is the campus -cry these
days, and coed chatter is likely
to center on a full schedule of
holiday parties and clothes for
dance or party.
This particular Christmas Is
likely to be whiter than Bing
ever dreamed. Sheer off-white
pleated wools or white wools
edged in pearls are guests of
honor at afternoon parties. The
white worsted jersey shirtdreps
fastened with chunks of rhine
stone snd the stiff white rayon
and cotton bengaline suit, also
fastened with rhinestone, for an
ice-and-snow effect, are going to
be holiday sparklers. Sleek, close
fitting winter white crepe mold
ed to the figure by slim lines,
set off by quilted pockets and
high picture collars accentuated
with rhinestone and pearl clips
will highlight any afternoon
"White for Sports
There's word on white for the
sports enthusiast too. You'll see
black ski pants topped with a
bright white jacket, or an all
black outfit, a sharp shadow on
the snow. There'll be a dash of
color tori a polka-dotted ascot
and sash or a brillian silk scarf
to set off snow white and
black. For the skating enthusi
ast white wool flared skirts and
bolero with quilted lining of a
bright color, to create a flash of
light on the ice.
At night white really comes
into its own. One dance-floor fa
vorite is the short sheath topped
by a frothy lace overskirt with
tiny black velvet straps and sash.
Another is a billowy gold-dotted
white net, made for waltzinc
with its rayon taffeta underskirt
and matching stole. And still an
other, a short white rayon ben-
galine spangled with topaz glass
a wnue evening dress that
looks like Christmas.
Drift of Tulle
Drifts of lulle, lacy cotton over
taffeta, and columns of satin
with trailing panels will be fa
miliar pictures at gala Christ
mas formals. Bare shoulders,
bracelet sized waists, skirts ruf
fled and puffed, fan-pleats and
side drapes, will be characteris
tic of evening dresses worn by
wfw1111111 Ik.
The ideal gift to please
her. Every woman
love fluttering brmlery.
Choone among a va
riety of beautiful
for her!
it f 'c
2M y
i ' 1 ' i I
coeds from coast to coast.
Outstanding with the white
will be opal hues, especially
mauve, violet and blue. Slippers
will be jewel colored velvet and
rhinestones and pearls will be
twined abundantly around the
arms and through the hair.
Rites at Wahoo
Large fan arrangement of
woodwardi fern with two smaller
arrangements decorated that altar
of the First Presbyterian church
in Wahoo for the wedding of
Patricia Scidcl and Gordon John
son. The event took place Nov.
Assisting at the reception were
many University grads. Some of
the participants were Catherine
Hooker, Frieda Arnolf, Cecil Mc
Carty, Amy Jo Bergh, Marilyn
Bergh, Milrae Anderson, Mary
Helen Mallory and Gloria Pinney.
Others were Sue Leininger,
Marilyn Metcalf, Marjorie Ben
nar, and Helen Dinsmore.
The bride is a member of
Kappa Alpha Theta and Phi
Lambda Theta. The groom is
now attending the University
Coilefe of Medicine. He belongs
to Delia Upsilon, Theta Nu, Phi
Beta Kappa and Phi Rho Sigma.
Jane Laughlin
Weds Don Deter
The wedding ceremony of Jane
Laughlin and Don Deter took
place Nov. 18 in Harlan, la.
Pedestal baskets of gold and
white pompom chrysanthemums
and a background of greenery
appointed the chancel of the
First Methodist church.
For the 4 p.m. candlelight
ceremony the bride chose a gown
oof traditional white slipper satin.
Betsy Licber was maid of honor.
Joanne Pyle and Barbara Dur
land, sorority sisters of the
bride, were bridesmaids.
Harvey Smith served as best
man. Ushers were William
Laughlin, Edgar Tegtmeier and
Richard Brunn.
She is a member of Gamma
Phi Beta, and her husband is
affiliated with Beta Sigma Psi.
Vi k'"
Li J 1 1 LaV LI.
Van Kaulte
Itomun Strijie
Rtrnel Floor
1 , 1
wan 5 wme
by Joan Van Valkenburg
After the Ball was over and
also before many Ball-goers
partied. From steak houses to
snack shacks, formals and flow
ers were seen in Lincoln.
A party of 16 Tau's and dates
had dinner at the Italian Village
before the dance.
Some of the couples were Dick
Loucks and Carol Shepman, Dick
Conpens and Phil Wheeler, Carl
Brasee and Marilyn Ogden,
Knox Jones and Janet Glock, and
Bob Pecha and Fhyl Shock.
A Kappa Sig party was also
held at the restaurant. Some
of the diners were Gordon Hueb
ner and Mae Scherff, Bex Hoff
meister and Martha Dicus and
Ed McElhay and Bev Larson.
Many AGR couples ate at Har
old's steak house before the ball.
Del Kopf and Jo Rann double
dated with Bo Berke and Caro
lyn Gnerin. Also there were
Dean Lindscott and Cecilia Pink
erton and Bob Young and Sally
Another gathering was at the
itaiian vinage. Among uiic
there were Frank Siebert and
Shirley Whitaken and Phil Olson
ana Ann LAmoeri.
Beta Sig's dining at the Italian
Village were Burt Holtus and
Florence Johnson and Bob Peters
and Dolores Straus.
Phi Psi couples congregated at
Cotner Terrace: Bobby Reynolds
and Sandra Walt, Sandy Craw
ford and Betty Stratton. Larry
Andersen and Gracia Eyth, and
Dwight Fritts and Helen Zwitzer.
Theta Xi's and their dates
gathered at the Colonial Cup be
fore the Military ball. Some of
the couples were: Jim Parmelee
and Mary Loo Keating, Bob
Parker and Billie Albert, Darrell
Timmons and Jeannine Krauer,
George Schantz and Dee Bishop,
Don Roberts and Elizabeth Mil
ler, Andy Boris and Jo Hoppins
and Gerry McCracken and Mar
ia Alberts.
Dancing at the military event
of the year were many DU's:
Howard Dennis and Mardelle
Buss, Kirk Lewis and Carol
Calker, Don Neill and Peggy Jen
sen, Louis Million and Mary Ann
Kellogg, Dick Asmussen and
Mary Ann Linda ucr, Jim Sulli
van and Donna Barton and Jerry
Swanson and Jean Leadley.
Another fraternity well-represented
was Sigma Phi Epsilon:
Hod Myers and Pat Heebner, Pat
Engle and Jo Lamb, Jim Walsh
and Jean McNaught, Howard
Tracy and Harriet Harvey, Dean
Jameson and Betty Brinkman,
Jay Benedict and Shirley Hamil
ton and Don Brandon and
Marilyn Smith.
Phi Gams and their dates:
John Sinclair and Nancy Wide
ner, Jack Paap and Elsie Cnrig
tensen, Jerry Solomon and Ann
Raymond, ''Jim" McMeekin and
Marjorie Reeve were among
those celebrating at Lone Oak.
-44- ,
Ewf tnttwA biirniu-down
(ihr rullii: man iHtlr diet).
I , K A 'f '
EfflBg fine white broadcloth with tlic widepTeafl
eiillar. Maile by "Manbatlaa,'" -wlucL means fierlfjct lit.
'I tir HlllllhtUlim KUl1 rM..
i-iiifium, niunf-TK nj mainiinttm iini. nu,
uiuierumir, iiujuhuh. ijiuruluru. Imidiumu and luuilrclnj. J
TnpsHav. December 5, 1950
The engagement of Bill Kt-ebler
to Marily Holmquist, Kappa, was
Some fella's puzzled and pon
dered over who to take the Mili
tary Ball, Not Jim Doyle. Forty
five coeds called him to ask him
for a date to the event.
The invitations started pouring
in to the bewildered Jim after a
fraternity brother ran an ad in
the "Rag." It stated that a fat
boy would like a date, he had an
Oldsmobile $8 and references
from previous dstes. Jim's date
was Bessy Lee Baker.
Orchestra leader Frankie Carle
and wife were the guests of
George Wilcox and Mary Hubka
a'i Arbor Manor before the dance.
The musician played a few se
lections for his supper, however.
Host to 30 couples at a sand
wich feast after the ball was Bob
Hinds, Acting as hostess was his
pinmate, Carolyn Cameron.
Other Beta's were Jerry Siegel
and Nancy Dixon, Gene John
son and Julie Johnson, Pete Pet
ers and Tish Swanson, Ray
Lourks and Loraine WestphaL
and Bill Michelson and Jean
Bob was also host at a
, big fter-the-ball formal.
date was Nancy Klein.
j jjining Bt the University club
j bel--ore tne dance and partying
; Kinsey s afterward were
Chuck Battcy and Mary Jean
Neely, Don Etmund and Nancy
Noble and Dick Meissner and
Jane Fletcher.
Celebrating their engagement
at the Continental club were
Beatta Schleuter and Jim God
frey, Phi Gam.
Other couples there were Jack
Carroll and Donna Prescott, and
Hylc Thibault and Martha Strat
bucker. NU
Bulletin Board
Theta Nu Cornhusker pictures.
West Stadium at 4:30 p.m.
Arnold Air Society meeting,
7:15 p.mM Armory lounge. Pled
ges must attend.
Employment oppartunities for
senior Ag students will be an
nounced at 7:30 p.m., Room 301,
Dairy Industry.
ASME meeting, 7:15 p.m.
Room 206, Richards lab.
Baby talk magazine free
each month. For informa
tion call the '"Double Pro
tection" diaper service,
1920 So. 12th St. Ph. 3-EE53
rollur with the mil roD
A "MjuuiatUuC of cwimc
. .1 , i ' j
PMI 3,95