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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (March 30, 1951)
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THE DAILY NEBRASKAN
Friday, March 30, 1 951
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Duke Ellington and his band,
who will present a concert at
the Coliseum April 11, have
earned a widespread reputation
as jazz artists.
Ellington's rendition of "Soli-
tude" has won him the title of
"king of the keyboard."
One of the latest record re
leases by the Ellington crew is
"On the Sunny Side" and "Good
Some of Ellington's contribu
tions to the music world are
"Mood Indigo," "Sophisticated
Lady," "It Don't Mean a Thing
If It Aain't Got That Swing," "I
Got It Bad and That Ain't
Good" and "Do No-thin Till You
Hear From Me."
Duke's more serious composi
tions for the concert stage in
clude "Black, Brown and Beige,"
"Deep South Suite," "Perfume
Suite," "Bluetopia" and "Libe
According to an Ellington re
lease, the band's method of mak
ing records is quite unique. At
first, all is apparently confusion
as the men warm up their instru
ments. Duke plays the new theme or
snatches of it. The jamming con
tinues and the overtime mounts.
Then Duke has the whole ar
rangement clear In mind. The
rehearsal starts. Ellington and
his arrangers start writing and
another Ellington record is
The concert will begin at 8
p.m. and will cost 85 cents to
students and faculty and $1.20
to the general public.
3::00 Music From Everywhere
3:15 Sweet and Lowdown
3:39 This Week On the Cam
pas 3:45 Campos Classics
4:00 Music of the Masters
4:30 Great Short Stories
4:45 Bines and Boofie
5:00 Sign Off
The annual May Morning
breakfast will be Sunday, May 6,
at 9 p.m. in the Union; parlors
May Magis has been chosen as
the theme for the breakfast.
Tickets for the breakfast are
75 cents. They may be pur
chased from any of the following
people: Mary Maronde, Earlene
Luff, Shirley Ledingham, Joy
WacheL Sally Ainscow, Mary
Gerhart, Marilyn Turnquist, Flora
Schrier, Karma Kimball, Par Pat
terson and Claire Riley.
Others selling tickets are: Joyce
Schneider, Marilyn Rose, Joan
Keiling, Mary Ann Pasek, Mari
lyn Miener, Sara Smith, Sally
Johnson and Betty Brinkman.
The YW is sponsoring the
breakfast. Mary Hubka is the
The breakfast is the annual
freshman project for the mothers
and daughters. j
Ag Union Plans
The Ag Union has scheduled
two main attractions for this
"Saturday Cabaret," featuring
a flicker night free movie and
record dancing by- candelight, is
scheduled for 8:15 p.m. Saturday,
March 31, in the Ag Union.
The specialty movie will lead
the evening of entertainment and
will be followed by the record
The "Rec" room of the Ag Un
ion is to be decorated and circled
with tables where cokes will be
served. Fred Hosterman and Don
Leising are co-chairmen of the
The Ag Union committee mem
bers and workers picnic is sched
uled Sunday, April 1, and has
scheduled a host of games and
interesting discussions. Students
interested ia Unionology are
asked to attend also.
Cars will leave the Ag Union
at 220 p.m. for Pioneer park.
Students are asked to be dressed
according to what the weather
win allow and be at the Ag Un
ion at 2:15 p.m.
Part of the outdoor activities
includes a sack race, a bat and
ring relay, a Softball game and
singing. Losing participants in the
games will be asked to furnish the
meal time entertainment.
Lake te Speak
Duane Lake, Union director,
win speak during the informal
discussion session. There will be
an evaluation of the Ag Union's
program, its plans for next year,
the committee set-up and pos
Program chairman is Warren
Monson; food, Jayne Carter; en
tertainment ,Jean Holmes and
Jean Vierk; and transportation,
In case of bad weather, appro
priate parlor games will be ar
ranged in the Ag Union lounge,
according to Vierk and Holmes.
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JAZZ STYLINGS ARTIST Duke Ellington and his band will give
a concert at the Coliseum April 11 under the auspices of the Union.
The Ellington concert will begin at 8 p. m. and will cost 85
cents to students and faculty and $1.20 to the general public.
Features of the jazz organization are claronetist Max Roach,
drummer Jimmy Hamilton and Duke's piano and mandolin music.
Lovegrove, Sorensen, Dill
Attend Human Relations Meet
Delores Lovegrove, Ruth Sor
ensen, and Kathleen Dill left
Wednesday afternoon for Rich
mond, Ind., where they will at
tend the National Student Con
ference on Human Relations m
The official delegation from
the University will discuss prob
lems of discrimination in admis
sions, student organizations, eco
nomic aid to students, housing
and eating facilities, curriculum,
athletics, recreation and health,
legislation, graduate replacement
and faculty employment.
Transportation costs for the
University delegation are being
shared by the Student Council,
YWCA and Presby house. The
girls are riding to the conference
with Ray Knutzman, delegate
from Wesleyan university.
Speakers for the March 29 to
31 conference are: Harold Taylor,
Business College Students
Eligible for Seven Awards
Seven scholarships in the Col
lege of Business Administration
are offered for the 1951-52
Applications must be filed in
the office of the dean by April 1.
Blanks may be secured in room
210 of the Social Science build
ig. Sophomores to graduate stu
dents are eligible for scholar
ships ranging from $100 to $500
The John E. Miller graduate
fellowship will be awarded to
the member of the 1950 senior
class who has the highest scho
lastic standing among applicants
who wish to do graduate work
in business administration in
any university. The fellowship
is worth $500.
Two Miller and Paine busi
ness research fellowships are
available to students undertak
ing graduate work in business
research next yejj The grants
are valued at $375 each.
Any student who has held a
Regents' Scholarship in his
freshman year, maintained a
satisfactory scholastic record,
and will be a sophomore next
year is eligible for the O. N. Ma
gee memorial scholarship worth
The Edward R. Wells memo
rial scholarship will be awarded
to a student who has completed
one satisfactory academic year
and is in need of financial as
sistance for his sophomore year.
The scholarship pays $100.
A male student interested in
the field of public accounting
Makes a Man
and a Woman
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president of Sarah Lawrence col
lege; Charles S. Johnson, presi-!
dent of Fisk university; Floyd
W. Reeves, chairman of the com-,
mittee on discriminations in
higher Education of the Amer
ican Council of Education; and
Francis J. Brown, staff associate
on the American Council on Edu
cation. The committee on Discrimina
tions in Higher Education of the
American Council on Education,
sponsor for the meet, listed the
purpose of the conference as
"To enable student leaders to
study the problems of discrimina
tion in higher education, and to
encourage and promote the
equalization and expansion of I
opportunities for all persons to
share in the experience of higher
education without any restriction
beyond that of individual capac
may receive the Congdon,
O'Hara and Becker scholarship
worth $250. He must have com
pleted 18 hours of accountingj
courses and enter the University
as a senior next fall.
The Lincoln Association of In
surance Agents scholarship giv
ing $150 to its owner will be
awarded to a senior who will
I graduate in June or July of
1 1952. He must have credit in
i PWinnmirs 511 anH a hieh sfhn-
lastic average. He should have
a "definite interest in all fields
of insurance except life insur
CHICAGO COLLEGE of
Kt. OnUUndinc College in a
Caimac rwruireiMfli I k i r I f
fcaore M liMral Arte cr4its.
- Advanced standiog granted let
additional L. A, crdit.
Next Osm Startt February 12
lasalWal clinirnl facilities. B.
' CTMitioiMd mad athletic actor
ftiee. Dormitories on caiftpus.
Approved lor Teteraae.
1851 H Larnbee St.
Chicago 14, III.
Love a Pipe
Love a Man
TV TbrwoajgUw'Cx! of Pipa Tobanooa
Cboina wfrrM Barley inrrth nrl miM
One Act Series
A new series of one-act plays
will be presented by the Labora
tory Theater April 6 and 7 at
7:30 p.m. in Room 205, Temple
The plays, directed by mem
bers of Epeech 102, will feature
Speech 14 class members in the
"The Conflict," written by Per
cival Milde, will be directed by
Jayne Wade. The cast includes:
Mary Kay Tolliver, Emelie; Pat
Farley, Bess; Martha Picard,
Mother, and Nancy Park, Babs.
The cast for "Sit Down to Sup
per," in order of appearance, in
cludes Ken Clement as George
Hawkins; Rosanna Locke, Anna
Hawkins; Jerry Young, Henry
Christiansen, and Wayne Jostes,
Bob Berry. Shirley McClain will
direct the comedy.
The third play, "Area da Capo,"
will be under the direction of
Christine Phillips. Those in the
cast are: Marian Uhe, Colum
bine; Lucy Lawrence, Cothurnus;
Mary Sidner. Cory don; Charles
Rossow, Thyhsis, and Don Lewis,
Directed by John Bjorklun,
"One Room Apartment" will fea
ture the following in its cast:
Paul Laase as Tom Duggins;
Glen Paulsen, Elmer Wright: An
abel Mytholar, Mrs. Gee, and
Marijo Housel, Mrs. Lewis
Other Handcraft Itnu
Lrt ui help rou with
your craft problem.
1209 N St.
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I PORCANl) VOtfRE BK3- 1 1 GO ASK YOVR M0THER.4- UMjT' YO) CAN ASK KUft 1 1 ' 'CM I HAVE MY J
Hcrby & His Pals By "Gosh" Murphy
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Temporary L Becomes Ignored Citadel
Of University Lost, Found Possessions
Temporary L, one of the lesser
known beauty spots on campus,
is almost deserted these days.
Since the Engineers deserted it
for Ferguson hall, only one room
remains in use. And that room is
filled with the most motley col
lection of articles found since
they tore down Univerjlty Hail.
There are gloves, scarves, bill
folds, purses and even some ID
cards, probably false. (Well, did
you ever know a 23 year old
freshman whose name was Tom
Almost anything can be found
there, but what you have lost.
Very few of the possessions are
ever claimed and so they are all
given to the Salvation Army in
One of the articles that was
thrown away; however, was a
sack lunch someone had brought
in. The sack, very neatly
wrapped, was kept on the shelves
for a few days and thhen a very
unpleasant odor started to drive
all visitors from the room. It
seems some foods, especially eggs,
just don't last forever.
Lost One Child
Even though Nebraskans don't
take advantage of this conses
sion, there are some schools that
do. Rumor has it that at one
midwestern school a typical absent-minded
professor had to
bring his young son to school
with him. After one of his
classes, he noticed that the child
was missing. After a frantic
search through the building, he
Aro Easy to Bowl
1117 P St Upstairs
lost his head and decided to go
to the lost and found for the
baby, not his head.
An incident that happened in
one of the larger bus terminals
still has everyone laughing. A.
younf lady was traveling with
her two aunts, but somehow had
lost them in the crowd. They had
agreed to meet at the lost and
found if they were separated.
So the niece ran to the counter
to wait. After about fifteen min
utes, she began to look a little
anxious. The clerk, trying to bc
helpful, asked her if she had lost
something. She muttered that
she had lost her aunts and was
waiting for them here.
The clerk, however, misunder
stood her and thought she had
mentioned wearing apparel. He
started back to his shelves and
searched high and low while the
nervous girl stood wringing her
hands and saying, "But they were
supposed to be here; I've got to
take the 2 p.m. bus." The clerk
kept looking and worrying about
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i.Jr..A iJC... IIS- r
the sweet young thing who
seemed so worried.
Finally, he took out his billfold,
gave her a dollar and told her,
"Look honey, I know just how
you feel. You take this money
and get some more and have a
good time on your trip." She
didn't take the money, but she
did take the trip a fast one
away from the lost and found
So it goes when people lose
their possessions or relatives.
Sometimes they find them; some
times they don't.
But at least everyone should
give it a try. x So, if you've iost
anything, a good place to begin
looking is at Temporary L, the
house of lost articles at Nebraska
... A PASTRY TREAT
YOUXL WANT TO TRYI
At Ms New Laestiea
121 No. ISth
OPEN 7 A.M.-9 P.M.
SPECIAL PARTY RATES
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