The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, March 20, 1951, Image 1

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Vol. 51 -No. 105
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KATHLEEN DILL
U.S. Army
Nears 38th
Parallel
U. S. Eighth Army forces set
up a holding line 17 miles south
of the politically sensitive boun
dary in Korea, the 38th parallel,
Monday. Allied patrols probed
within a few miles of the
parallel.
The brief announcement from
the army, after a three-day si
lence, said that the holding ele
ments are located at five points
along the parallel. The announce
ment did not include the location
of the holding points.
The Chinese appeared to have
given up their last main military
base south of the parallel
Chunchon, eight miles below the
line in central Korea.
Indications that the Reds had
abandoned well-prepared de
fenses along the Hongchon river,
south of Chunchon, were given
in reports to Eighth Army head
quarters. Twenty-four F-80 Shooting
Stars, flying under cover of 12
F-86 Sabre Jets, firebombed,
rocketed and strafed the airfield
at Sinuiju on the Yalu river
boundary between Manchuria
end Korea.
The port of evacuation for al
lied troops last December, Hung
nam, was bombed by the U. S.
Far East air forces B-29's Sun
day. The Superforts piled 150
tons of explosives on a red sup
ply center nine miles northwest
of the east coast port of Wonsan.
Lt. Gen. Matthew B. Ridgway,
commander of the Eighth army
messaged his U.N. officers and
troops that they had won the
winter campaign, now drawing
to a close.
"1953, Year Of
Preparedness;" Wilson
1953 will be a year of prepar
edness, according to Defense Mo
bilizer Charles E. Wilson. The
United States will have a "really
mighty array of weapons ready"
to fight an all-out war, Wilson
reported.
In the same year, the country
not only will meet defense pro
duction requirements but "ought
to actually be able to expand our
output of civilian goods," the De
fense head also said.
Wilson gave his views in a
copyrighted interview with the
magazine U. S. News and World
Reoort.
Wilson said he had received
the "green light" from President
Truman on his program "espec
ially on this debt-control busi
ness that I have been working
on."
By debt control, he said, he
meant "interest rate, credit con
trol." Secretary of Commerce
Charles Sawyer recently called
for more stringent regulations on
installment buying, and the
treasury and federal reserve
board reached agreement on gov
ernment bond issues.
The Weather
Considerable cloudiness Tues
day with a few scattered snow
flurries. Tuesday and Wednesday
partly cloudy with rising tem
peratures. High Tuesday 20 ex
treme northeast to 40 southwest.
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Communion
Scheduled
Wednesday
The desire of University stu
dents to work together without
stressing denominational differ
ences Is the incentive for the all
campus candle light service of
meditation and communion to be
held in the Campus chapel, Wed
nesday, March 21, at 7;30 p.m.
The Communion service, spon
sored by the University YW-YM,
will conclude the Religious Wel
fare Council's program for Holy
Week. Kathleen Dill and Rudy
Nelson are co-chairmen.
The arrangement of .he candle
light service will be a replica of
the Last Supper with candles rep
resenting the disciples. The four
student pastors who will partici
pate in the .service are Rex
Knowles, Presby house; Dick
Nutt, Methodist Student house;
C. B. Howells, Baptist Student
house; O. L. Turner, Christian
Student group.
Prayer, Scripture
Included in the program are
a prayer by Romain Rasmussen,
scripture read by Ned Conger, a
solo by Harriet Swanson and a
reading, "Disciples in Clay,"
given by Audrey Flood and Neil
Trabert.
"Disciples in Clay," a sermon
written by the former United
States Senate chaplin, Peter Mar
shall, and delivered to his Wash
ington congregation, has been re
vised and rewritten to fit the col
lege scene by Bob Shuler. It is
a discussion of the vay in which
the 12 apostles were chosen, with
implications for present day dis
ciples. Service of Great Value
"If there are those who for
any reason prefer not to partake
of the elements, they may feel
free to remain in their seats in
worship. We hope that each of
us can share in his own way
in this experience of worship;
that this service and this season
may have its greatest value in
our lives," says Miss Ruth Shinn,
YWCA executive director.
The candle light and com
munion service were initiated two
years ago by the YM and YW in
response to the desire of students
to worship together without
stressing denominational differ
ences. Co-chairman Kathy Dill is head
of the Worship Workshop and
Fine Arts committee. She is also
secretary of the Residence Halls
for Women. Rudy Nelson is all
University program chairman of
the YM, a member of the Luth
eran Student choir, the Corn
Shucks and past vice-president of
the YM.
NU Art Instructor Painting
Chosen for Seattle Exhibit
A painting by a University staff
member, Rudolph Pozzatti, in
structor in fine arts, has been ac
cepted for showing in the 23rd
annual international exhibition of
the North West Print Makers at
Seattle, Wash.
The exhibition, now in progress,
features the work of U.S. and Ca
nadian artists. Pozzatti's painting
is called, "Ceremonial Colored Intaglio."
Laboratory Theater to Begin
Play Presentations Tonight
Four one-act plays will be
presented by the Laboratory
theater Tuesday and Wednesday
in the Temple building.
"A Minuet" and "Elmer" will
be presented arena style in room
205 at 7:30 p.m., both evenings.
"The Giants' Stair" and
"Thompson's Luck" will take
place in room 201 at 7:30 p.m.,
both evenings. This arrangement
allows the public to see all four
plays.
"A Minuet" concerns two
French aristocrats waiting to be
beheaded by the gullotine.
The cast includes Charles Ros
sow, the Marquis; Jerry Young,
the Gaoler, and Mary Sidner, the
Marchioness. Dorothy Williams
and Dorothy Nordgren are direc
tor and production manager;
"Elmer" by Beatrice H. Mc
Neil involves an intense argu
ment concerning a made-over
dress
The cast includes Sue Gorton,
Susan Collier; Carol King, Miss
Pinney; Donna Folmer, Janie
Collier; Jane Calhoun, Jeanie
Collier; Arnold Otto, Elmer Col-
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RUDY NELSON
Five Bach
Selections
Presented
University Singers presented
five of Bach's religious composi
tions Palm Sunday to an audi
ence of 400 at the First Plymouth
Congregational church.
Robert Martell, tenor soloist,
nn Eugene Kuyper and Jack
Anderson, baritone soloists, sang
difficult arias of Bach's cantatas.
Cantata Four, "Christ Lay in
the Bonds of Death," offered the
most variation from Bach's usual
big and solid bass leads. The so
pranos carried the lead until the
second part in which the lead
shifted from one section to an
other. The other canata, "Thou Shep
herd Bountiful," was unusual
because it consisted of one cen
tral theme, yet many counter
points.
The choir also sang "The Art
of Fugue," and "Holy, Holy,
Holy" as a processional and a
seven-fold "Amen" to conclude
their annual presentation.
Organist Myron Roberts played
the choral prelude, "We Believe
in One God," and the well-known
"Come Sweet Death."
The Singers sing every year
at Palm Sunday vespers and are
directed by Dr. Arthur E. West
brook, director of the School of
Fine Arts.
Ag Countryman .
March Issue Out
The Junior Ak-Sar-Ben March
issue of the Cornhusker Country'
man reached subscribers Satur
day.
Among other .things, the maga
zine features a fashion page that
gives the Countryman's ideas on
the smart things to wear this
spring.
Another page describes Ag Ex-
ed board activities.
Two Ag college queens, Eileen
Derieg and Dorothy Bowman, ap
pear on this month's cover page.
Editor Rex Messersmith said
next month's issue of the maga
zine will be larger, covering more
subjects, and will be dedicated to
the approaching Farmers Fair,
which will be held during College
Days.
lior; Marilyn Lehr, Fannie Belle,
Shirley Fries, Mrs. Collier, and
Glenn Paulson, Hubert Brown.
Director is Joan Fickling. Jayne
Wade is production manager.
"Thompson's Luck" by H. G.
Grover tells of a farmer with a
fiendish love for money.
The cast includes Paul Sjulire,
Steve Thompson; Sue Neuens
wander, Jane Thompson; Wayne
Jostes, Waterman Holmes; and
Charles Peterson, Hiram Pratt;
Director and production manager
are Myrt Suverkrubbe and
Marcia Burkland.
In "The Giants' Stair" by Wil
bur Daniel Steele, two women
on a stormy night learn that the
husband of one of the women has
disappeared.
' Members of the cast are Nancy
Dark, Til Jessup; Betty Lester,
Abbie Weatherburn; Ken Clem
ent, Sheriff Bane and Don Darst,
Prosecutor Cantpole. Nancy Mil
ler Darst is director. Production
manager is Jan Klone.
University students and the
general public are invited to at
tend the plays free of charge.
Nancy ' Button, Mary Hubka,
Jo Hoff and Delores Irwin were
elected today to top posts in four
major coed organizations; AWS,
Coed Counselors, BABW and
WAA, respectively.
Miss Button is a music major.
She was former secretary of
AWS, on the WAA sports board,
a Madrigal singer and a member
of Delta Omicron and Alpha Chi
Omega.
Senior AWS board members
are Mary Jane Barnell, Marilyn
Clark, Sharon Fritzler,- Juanita
Rediger and Pat Wiedman.
Junior board members are
Marilyn Bamesberger, Gertrude
Carey, Virginia Koehler, Jean
Loudon and Hester Morrison.
Sophomore board members are
Sally Hall, Sue Holmes, Phyllis
Kort, Janet. Steffen and Harriet
Wenke.
Presidential runner-up Mari
lyn Moomey will serve as vice
. president of the women s govern
ling organization.
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LINCOLN 8, NEBRASKA
ILatta to Start
Communism
Talk Series
The costs of communism to the
American economy will be dis
cussed by Dr. Maurice C. Latta,
professor of economics at the
University Wednesday, March 21,
at 8 p.m. in Love Library audi
torium.
Dr. Latta's talk will begin . a
series of five public lectures on
"Communis m Threat to the
American Economy," sponsored
by Alpha Kappa Psi, professional
business fraternity.
Fullbrook To Be Moderator
Dr. Earl S. Fullbrook, Dean of
the College of Business Admin
istration, will be moderator for
the first lecture. Dr. iatta will
serve as moderator for the re
mainder of the series.
Dr. Latta received his bachelor
of arts degree from Simpson col
lege, his master of arts at the
University of Iowa, and his Ph.D.
at Ohio State college. He has
previously taught at Morningside
and Doane colleges.
An ordained minister, Dr. Latta
has had articles published in
Book Reviews, Church History,
Education and Mississippi Valley
Historical Review.
Communism and Christianity
Second speaker in the series is
Rev. Phillip Schug of the Uni
tarian church in Lincoln who will
discuss "Communism and Chris
tian Faith." Dr. Paul Meadows,
tbe third speaker, will consider
the topic: "Communism as a
World Force."
Fourth speaker of the series
will be Dr. Lane Lancaster, who
will speak on the "Communist
Political Theory and the Demo
cratic Tradition."
Gov. Val Peterson will conclude
the series with an answer to the
question "Do We Want Commu
nism?" Governor Peterson is an
honorary member of Alpha Kao
pa Psi.
Following each lecture a ques
tion period will be held.
Corn Shucks G
Dope' on 1951
Here's good news, we've gotta
shout about.
It's so good, gotta tell the
crowd about.
The new "sensational" Corn
Shucks,
On the market now.
This little rhyme is no reflec
tion on the current Corn Shucks,
Union Show
Will Include
NU Talent
The Union recreation commit
tee is planning a University tal
ent program which will include
the best talent of the campus
in one complete show.
Bob Russel, chairman of the
show, has announced that instead
of presenting just a few of the
most talented people of the Uni
versity, the Union has decided to
assemble all of the best talent
into one program.
Russel said that the program
will differ from a talent review
in that continuity, like a radio
script, will be added.
Cech and Dutton to Star
Henry Cech and Patsy Dutton
will be the stars of the show
which is to be presented at 7:30
p.m., April 1, in the Union ball
room. The show will be free and
anyone may attend.
Included in the program will
be the Kappa Alpha Theta's Coed
Follies skit, "About Face." Jo
Berry will do an acrobatic dance
and Lois Nelson and Dick Freeh
will present a comedy act.
Marian McCulloch will present
vocal solos on the show and Lor
raine "Snooky" Coryell and Jane
Deppan will do a ballet dance.
"I Wanna Be a Pro"
Herb Reese and Dave Mackic
will perform a wrestling demon-
I stration called "I Wanna Be a
Pro." The University gymnasts
will put on an exhibition.
Bob Roeser and Rod Smith will
present a piano duet during the
talent show.
Tom Podhaisky is chairman of
the recreation committee which
is sponsoring the show. Russel
said that further developments
on the program will be announced
in the Daily Nebraskan.
New prexy of Coed Counselors
is a junior majoring in sociology.
She is a former Coed Counselor
board member, on the YWCA
council, and a member of the
Student Council. She is affiliated
with Delta Gamma.
Runner-up for the presidential
post, Peggy Mulvaney, will serve
as vice president of the organiza
tion. Doris Christenson and Hattie
Mann will take positions as sen
ior board members. Marjorie
Danly, Kathleen Dill and Joan
Follmer will serve as unaffiliated
junior board members.
Junior affiliated board mem
bers are Nanci DeBord, Elizabeth
Gass and Jean Loudon.
Sophomore unaffiliated board
members are: Grace Dunn, Jan
Hepperly and Shirley Kendle.
Sophomore affiliated board mem
bers are Theresa Barnes, Sue
Gorton and Susan Reinhart.
Eldean Breese, second high
candidate for the top BABW post,
'Good News9 . . .
KK Show Tryouts Continue
Tonight; No Parts Cast
No one has definitely been cast
for "Good News" as of today.
According to Dallas Williams,
director of the Kosmet Klub
spring musical, preliminary try
outs will continue Tuesday eve
ning at 7 p.m. in Room 313, Un
ion. They will continue through
out the evening.
All students who have not tried
out and all students who were
present Sunday night should at
tend the Tuesday evening tryout
period.
In trying out for the musical,
students may sing from mem
ory, sheet music or the top tune
of "Good News," "The Best
Things In Life Are Free." Stu
dents trying out are judged both
on acting and singing skill.
Nine Men, Five Women
The musical calls for a main
cast of nine men and five
All University honorary or
ganizations desiring member
ship lists included in the Hon
ors convocation April 24, must
have list in by Monday, April
2 at Dean T. J. Thompson's of
fice. Each list must contain the
names of all members who
have been in the University
either the first or second se
mester of the current year.
Also, groups conferring:
awards or scholarships which
shoufd be listed in the pro
gram should send in the name
of the award or the scholar
ship with the name or names
of this year's recipients to
Dean Thompson's office by
Monday, April 2.
ives 'Inside
Cornhusker
but it is an adaptation of an old
Lifebuoy singing commercial.
Yes, that's right, Corn Shucks
has invaded the campus again.
This time, they give us a sneak
preview of what to expect from
the Cornhusker; If the Cornhusk
er is anything like this, I want
my five dollars back.
The inside dopes of Corn
Shucks have, however, given us
the inside dope about the Corn
husker. They have even helped
many of us recall the carefree
days of our youth by printing
photos of many campus celebs in
the carefree days of their youth.
Ah yes. them days are gone for
ever. The current addition of Corn
Shucks also highlights a familiar
figure of the campus. The cam
pus personality is Bullfinch Chin
ner, the campus cop. "Honest"
John Sinclair does the fine job
of telling us about this promi
nent celebrity on campus.
Speaking of familiar figures on !
campus, the pin-up picture ofj
Current Art Exhibit Views
Discussion Topic Tonight
What are the views on the cur
rent art exhibition at Morrill
hall?
Mrs. Kathryn Nash, sculpture.
and design instructor, will be
moderator for j panel discussion
on this topic at 8 p.m. in Gallery
B of Morrill hall Tuesday, March
20. Mrs. David Dow; E. N. An
derson, professor of history; and
Gail Butt, art instructor; are other
members of the panel.
"Art and science have gone
through a drastic and revolution
ary change since 1900," said Adam
Skapski, physics professor, in his
lecture Sunday at Morrill hall.
Appreciation of Modern Painting
He explained that modern
painting can only be appreciated
by a balance of co-operation be
tween the artist and audience so
that both add to the creation of
a meaning. He stated that art
whose only merit is novelty will!
not survive past its period. Pic
tures protraying positive ideas are
the only ones that will remain
popular, he said.
Skapski went on to say that
some modern art fails because
will act as vice president.
Miss Hoff is a dorm counselor
and a former BABW board mem
ber. Board members elected to fill
the senior positions are: Eleanor
Flanagan and Katherine Newhaus;
junior members: Gertrude Carey
and Muriel Softley; sophomore
boara memDers: Carolee Ramey,
Arlene Gray Marge Erickson and
Lois June Pierce t
The new WAA president, De
lores Irwin, is a member of Tas
sels, a dorm counselor, member
of Orchesis, WAA council and
formerly the WAA instrumental
co-ordinator.
Alice Frampton, runner-up for
WAA president, will be vice
president of the organization.
Beverly Mann was elected secre
tary and Elaine Esch, treasurer.
Tennis club president is Carol
(Continued on Vagt I)
juSSSk H TPS. H
I 0 WgQS1S2OTii1 li SYS
women. A chorus composed of
15 coeds and 12 men is also
needed. Tryouts for dancing
routines will be announced at a
later date.
Copies of the script for "Good
News" may be secured in the
University Theatre business of
fice, first floor, Temple.
"Good News" is a story of an
American college in the "roar
ing twenties." The musical is
especially noted for its gay
dances which recreate the flap
per age. About 40 people are in
corporated in the cast. "Good
News" is the result of Tom Mar
lowe's being allowed to play in
the year's most important foot
ball game and his team's win
ning. Flunks Exam, Falls in Love
Tom had flunked an astronomy
exam and his professor insisted
he qualify in the subject before
he be allowed to play. Tom's girl
persuades her cousin, Connie, to
tutor Tom so he will pass a
make-up exam. Tom and Connie
fall in love, but Tom still doesn't
pass.
The professor finally becomes
human and lets Tom play. He
and a team mate manage to score
the final touchdown and win the
game for the school.
Handbook Staff
Filings to Close
Tomorrow is the last day stu
dents may file for positions on the
freshmen handbook staff.
This is a new publication spon
sored by the Student Council
Needed on the staff is an editor,
managing editor, photography
editor and copy editor. These po
sitions will be filled by applicants
selected at the March 21 meeting
of the Student Council. Each ap
plicant will be interviewed by the
council before selections are con
firmed. Advisers from the Student
Committee .on Publications and
the editors of The Daily Nebras
kan and the Cornhusker will be
called to assist in the interviews.
The editors will be ..allowed to
complete the staff at their own
discretion with other qualified
students. The editor will become
a member of the New Students
week committee.
Mary Mackie will probably be
come familiar to many NU bache
lor's walls. Mighty fetching she
looks!
Good old Bill Shakespeare also
gives you a glimpse of Univer
sity campus life as he would see
it if he were alive today. Joe
Brown does a good job of adapt
ing Bill's words to life at old NU.
So, if you have no better way
to spend a quarter, why don't you
just hobble over the Union way
and grab a Shucks. After all, you
can't take your money with you,
so why don't you splurge while
you can.
the artist becomes so interested
in the esthetic form of expres
sion that the message is lost.
Discussion March 25
A discussion will be held Sun
day, March 25, on the value of
the various paintings now being
exhibited in the 61st annual Ne
braska art exhibition. ' The speak
ers will be Frederick A. Sweet,
associate curator of 'painting and
sculpture at the Art institute in
Chicago, and Bartlett Hayes, di
rector of the Addison gallery of
American art at Andover, Mas
sachusetts. The talks begins at
3:30 p.m. in the gallery.
Special Visits
Individuals or groups desiring
special visits to the exhibit are
requested to make application to
the art galleries in Room 209
Morrill hall, phone 2-7631. Twenty-four
hour notice is requested
for such tours. They can not be
arranged for Sunday, Saturday
or Sunday evenings. Special ad
mission price is available to
groups upon request with no ad
tional charge for the gallery talk.
Regular admission is 25 cents.
1
MARY HUBKA
Tuesday, Morch 20, 1951
Gustavson
Speaks to
Senators
State funds must offset the ex
pected decrease in student tuition
and meet the inflationary ex
penses of the University, Chancel
lor R. G. Gustavson told the bud
get committee of the state legis
lature Monday afternoon. Chan
cellor Gustavson, accompanied by
25 University deans and officials,
appeared at the committee hear
ing in support of the requested
$13 million University budget
$2 Ms million above Governor Pe
terson's recommendations.
Carl W. Borgmann, dean of fac
ulties, explained the requested
budget, item by item, presenting
charts to emphasize his reports.
Budret Fund Increase
While the over-all University
budget will increase only 17 per
cent during the next biennium, he
said, state funds must be expand
ed 69 percent to make up for de
creases from other sources and to
expand the University's program.
A $lVz million decrease in stu
dent fees and almost $2 million
for meeting inflation and compe
tition of other schools must be
offset by state funds, both Chan
cellor Gustavson and Dean Borg
mann declared.
This would be in adition to the
$8 million appropriation for the
present biennium.
Replace Obsolete Equipment
Borgmann also estimated that
$800 thousand would be required
to replace obsolete equipment,
make day-to-day repairs, pur
chase books for the library and
reopen the hospital ward at the
medical school in Omaha. This
brought the total to well over $12
million.
An enlargement program of
$125 thousand and a growth pri
marily in the Colleges of Agri
culture and Medicine, amounting
to more than $1 million, must also
be met by state appropriations,
Borgmann said.
In explaining the decrease from
student tuition, Chancellor Gus
tavson pointed to the decreased
birth rate of the 1930's, the ter
mination of veterans' training and
the acuteness of world tension.
' Higher Salaries "
He also emphasized the need
for increasing teachers' salaries to
compete with surrounding schools.
While Nebraska's tuition is fie
highest in the Big Seven and the
Big Ten, Chancellor Gustavson
said, teachers' salaries are, on the
average, lower.
Dr. Harold Leuth, dean of the
College of Medicine, reported that
during the present biennium,
"every possible economy has
been made" in his college, in
cluding the closing of the hospi
tal ward.
Medical Expansion
Approximately $400 thousand
of the $13 million would be
used to expand the program and
facilities of the Medical College.
Dr. William V. Lambert, dean
of the College of Agriculture,
spoke in support of the $475 thou
sand increase scheduled for his
college.
When an "earmarked" appro
priation was mentioned by the
committee, Chancellor Gustavson
declared that such a budget would
"tie our hands." The departments
of the University are interdepen
dent, he said, and cuts are often
made in one to advance other
programs which are considered
more important.
Cannot Cut Faculty
Substantial cuts in expenses
cannot be made by decreasing the
faculty, he said, even though the
University enrollment may de
crease to 5,500 or 6 thousand
students next year.
The hearing was attended by
thirty-five persons, including all
the deans of the college, four
members of the board of regents,
and several other University of
ficials. Arnold Society to Begin
Pledge Program Plans
Arnold Society will meet to
night at 7:30 in the Military and
Naval Science building.
Plans have been made to begin
a pledge program. It will get un
derway tonight. All men eligible
to join should attend this meet
ing. Juniors and sophomores are
especially invited.
4
NANCY BUTTON