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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Sept. 24, 1951)
; Jelo Hollywood' Set Fr
fill's Ml&w J 6 Foil ewmie
The night of Nov. 16 at the Uni
versity Coliseum will be the an
nual scene of the gala Kcs.nct
Klub Fall Revuo with entertain
ment by fraternity skits and the
presentation of Prince Kosrnet and
his ruling lady, Nebraska Sweet
heart. "Hello Hollywood," a tattc-oi'f
on Hollywood will be the theme of
this year's show. "Broadway" skits
took the center of the 1950 stage.
George Wilcox, senior Innocent
and Kosmct Klub member, is
show director for the Hollywood
Revue and in charge of the be-tween-act
Schafer will be assisting Wilcox
on these arrangements.
Skitmnsters for all fraternities
are to report Immediately to Wil
cox for instructions about the
Hollywood theme. Letters will be
mailed soon to all fraternities car
rying instructions for the Revue.
Six fraternities will be chosen
by the Kosrnet Klub officers and
various faculty members from the
entire group of competing skits
from all University fraternities.
Jerry Matzke, KK member and
will soon elect a candidate for
the Prince Kosmct and Nebras
ka Sweetheart competition.
These candidates will be judged
by Mortar Boards and Inno
cents. The (ruling lady finalist will
be selected by the Mortar
Boards. Innocents will choose
the Prince Kosrnet finalists.
all correspondence on the Re
vue. Ushering will be headed
by Tom Podhaisky assisted by
Jerry Johnson is In charge of
judging for the fraternity skits
and music for the Revue will be
under the direction of Don De
vries. Handling publicity for the
vice president, will be in charco1 Widamier assisted by John El
of contracting for a master of well, Tom Snyder and Glen
ceremonies, lie will also be in fiortehorst,
Tn rharee of the staging of the; show will be Kent Axtell assisted
annual Fall Revue will be Chuck, by Sid Kath.
A traveling trophy win do
awarded to the first place frater
charge of the introductions of and
presentation of Nebraska Sweet
heart and Prince Kosrnet.
Organized University houses
Ticket sales will be handled
by Chairman Charles Bur
nicister and Bill Adams. John
Savage will be in charge of
nitv skit leader and all skit fin
alists will receive KK plaques.
Phi Gamma Delta fraternity
won the Fall Revue last year
with a "Manhattan Merry Go-
Carlson To Direct
Round" skit under the direc
tion of Chuck Saggau. Beta
Theta Phi's "Cyrano ae ncr
gerac" won third place and
was directed by Ken Wayman
and Rex Andrews.
Taking the honors of Nebraska
Sweetheart and Prince Kosrnet,
respectively, were Miss Dorothy
wninn innior in Teachers col
lege, and Bob Reynolds, a sopho
Leading KK activities this
year are President Jerry John
son, Vice President Jerry Matzke,
Business Manager Chuck Bur
meister, and Secretary Dick
famr rrro)ro) nniKj
Monday, September 24, 1951
Doris Carlson is new president
of the Nebraska University Coun
cil of World Affairs.
The other new officers elected
are Virginia Koenier, vice pi un
dent; Nita Helmsteadcr, secretary,
and Jerry Matzke, treasurer.
Miss Carlson is a junior in
Arts and Science and last year's
chairman of the model United
Nations of NUCWA. She is sec
retary of YW, College Pays
business manager, a former
Cornlnisker section head and
former Coed Counselor. Miss
Carlson is a member of the de
bate squad and secretary-treasurer
of Delta Sigma Rho, speech
honorary. She is vice president
of Gamma Fhi Beta corority.
Miss Koehler Is junior in Teach-
ers college, memoer 01. n.w.a.
board and YW cabinet. She is af
filiated with Alpha Lambda
Delta, freshman scholastic honor
Kosmct Klub workers are
selling season tickets to the
University Theatre. The price
of the tickets is $3.60. Students
may also purchase exchange
cards for $1.00. They will then
pay the additional $2.60 within
the next two weeks.
Henninger Discusses Draft Situation;
No Present Danger Of Russian War
By DON PIFPER
Some of the fuzz on the hazy draft picture was cleared away
Friday by state Selective Service Director, Brig. Gen. Guy N. Hcn-
nmgThc picture is clearer but no more promising to the draft-eligible
Aj;hough the general and Wash
ington officials are aware that
' university training is very lmpor
1 tant to prospctivc soldiers, the
'tant to prospective soldiers, the
ine can be certain.
General Henninger did be
lieve that the college student
who passed his deferment ex
amination and is in the upper
per cent of his class stood l a
good chance of finishing the
current school year.
He doubts that Soviet Russia
has any intention of "engaging in
military conflict" with the United
States in the near future, but the
general adds that the only way
to keep the present war cold is a
-powerful national defense sys-
This will mean, he said stepped
up draft calls and more stringent
The Secretary of Dctense n,
informed the Nebraska Selective
Service office that draft quotas
are going to continue to be large
during the current fiscal year.
(This government fiscal year will
end June 30, 1952).
Even though quotas will be
larger, General Henninger urges
university students to remain . m
school and wait tor the rimmm
processes of the Selective Service
Students who left college
eampuses last December to beat
the draft by enlisting brought
about, the general said, a very
There is too much emphasis,
., i : . i iA nlreri on me
rnese were me exciamauuus ui the geneitii r -TT itj
recommendation which Betsy andundesirablc aspects ot the um tU
Blyth Thompson heard for the states infantry. In modem teen
First Drama Quartette this sum-Lological warfare, the m"n"y
mer. The remarks came from Scotslmnri's job has changed tremena
and tourists who had seen the!ousiy from that of World war is
foursome perform "Don Juan in j doughboy.
Hell" in that country earlier in He said that a quick look at the
the year. 'number of brilliant military men
Even though Betsy and Blyth jthat the infantry has prociucea
did not have the opportunity to j should change the attitude ot men
see the performance themselves, j faced with an intantry career.
The list would inciuae m
Brig. Gen. Henninger
Tremendous! Terrific! Splendid!
Thirty-nine students, including
fourteen freshmen, attended the
initial meeting of the University
Intercollegiate debate squad
Fifteen members of last year's
squad form the nucleus around
which Donald Olsen and Bruce
Kendall, directors of debate, are'
building this year's squad. The
upperclassmen will be working onj
both the high school question and
the college question.
The high school question is
"Resolved: All American citizens
should be constricted in time of
The college question is "Re
solved: The Federal Government
should institute a permanent
policy of wage and price control."
The early work of the squad
will be based on three high school
clinics in which the debaters will
participate. They will travel to
the University of Kansas for the
first clinic; from there the squad
will go to the University of Mis
sonri mi win w ' 1
they managed to get an off-the-stage
view of two of the Quar
tette's numbc, Agnes Moorchead
and Charles Laughton.
The actress and actor happened
to be dining at the same Scottish
restaurant as they, one evening
this summer. Although, they did
not have the chance to talk with
the two, they did quite a bit of
Betsy and Blyth report that
Agnes Moorchead and Charles
Laughton were easily recogniz
able as personalities they had seen
on the screen before. Also, that
Agnes Moorehead seems surpris
ingly younger than most audi
ences picture her.
This same twosome, plus
Charles Boyer and Sir Cedric Har
wicke are appearing at the Uni
versity Coliseum Tuesday, Sept.
25; in "Don Juan in Hell." The
play is being presented in the
United States for the first time.
Doors open for the performance
at 7:30 p.m. Students enter through
the main entrance so they may
go immediately to the south bal
Tirkpts are still on sale in the
Union office for 90 cents. Supply;
Ortfiopecfc Work Open
To Upperclass Students
All upper class students and
freshman men interested In work
ing with children at Orthopedic
hospital for Red Cross should re
port to Room 313 of the Union
at 5 p.m. Monday.
For the third year one Corn-
husker home football game will be
directly televised and all games,
home and away, will be filmed
and later televised from Omaha
stations, according to George S.
Round, University director of
A major network. Round said,
will televise directly the Colo.-
a,s""" ., , fpar that Neb. game on more than twenty
He also dispelled any ear that, thrQughout the midwest,
east and possibly the west coast.
All Nebraska games will be
hv the University and
Names in the News-
By CHARLES GOMAN
Staff News Writer
FORD FRICK, president of the National league, was cicciea
baseball commissioner, filling the vacancy created by the resig
nation of "Happy" Chandler.
SENATOR ROBERT TAFT stated in a North Dakota speech
that the present farm price support and subsidy program is a
fraud in that it promises high prices to farmers and low costs
for consumers. Such double-talk, the Senator declared in effect,
KING GEORGE VI of England is apparently in much worse
health than the public has been led to believe. The King's life
may depend on the outcome of a serious operation to be per
formed on his lung in the near future. Speculation is that the
King has cancer. It is being suggested that Princess Elizabeth
may be made regent during the King's convalesence.
GENERAL DE LATTRE, the French commander in Indo
China, has been visiting the United States in hopes of obtaining
promise of increased American aid in the Far East. The gen
eral is given credit for transforming a French defeat in Indo
China into a temporary victory over the Communist forces of
Ho Chi Minh. A firm believer in the global importance of the
far east in the fight against Communism, General De Lattre
hopes to convince Washington that his fight in Indo-China is
no less important than ours in Korea.
SEN. HUBERT HUMPHREY of Minnesota spent nine hours
in senate speech-making advocating an increase in taxes to meet
the $62 billion budget for this year. Senator Millikin of Colo
rado opposed the idea by declaring that the U. S. citizen is al
ready tremendously burdened by taxes. During the oratory,
statisticians came up with the fact that the federal government
would need the entire income of all the people in the western
two-thirds of the U. S. plus the solid south if it were to balance
its books under the proposed budget.
HARRY GROSS, former bookie, had District Attorney Miles
MacDonald in tears as he suddenly refused to continue his testi
mony in the trial of 18 Brooklyn policemen accused of taking
graft from gamblers. Although Gross formally accused the cops
before a grand jury he decided not to repeat his incriminating
story at the trial. As the prosecution's case rested principally on
him, Judge Liebowitz attempted to extract testimony from
Gross. However, Gross solidly refused to talk, even when the
"judge stated that he would "bury you" in jail if he refused.
At final count, Gross had a sentence of five years on sixty-five
counts of contempt of court. Despite the evaporation of two
years' work, DA MacDonald said the case would still be prose
cuted. JAROSLAV KONVALINKA pulled one of the strangest escapes
from the clutches of the Reds yet attempted. He took the Ascn
Express, of which he was engineer, straight over the Czecho
ioi,; w,w mtr. Western Germany. The tram was im
pounded by Allied authorities who allowed those of the hundred
Mtw;.prs who wished to do so. to return to communist
ary and scholarship chairman of; football squad is reported to
Delta Gamma sorority. i he the best in recent years, the
Miss Helmsteadcr is a sopho-, ' ' tiuk Hrc the cheap-
more in Arts and Science. She is, ' 7jS'torv
a member of YW cabinet. Builders. csLn h'sl ,., uAm
Xno Jpi.au utMi
mission to the Huskcr-Kansas
Slate football game and fare on
the specially chartered Univer
sity migration train.
Ticket sales will begin Wednes
day in boths manned by Cobs
and Tassels, at both city and Ag
I The migration last year to
Kansas university was eonsid
! ored a success by everyone,
1 and this year tickets will be a
I dollar cheaper.
1 K-state officials have assured
Jack Cohen, chairman of the mi
gration committee, of a block of
415 "good seats."
The special train will leave the
Union Pacific depot at 6:15 a.m.
Saturday, Oct. 6. According to
the schedule, the Nebraska root
ers will arrive in Manhattan at
approximately 11:30 a.m. and be-
Igin the return trip to Lincoln at
; 18 p.m. It should DC at ine -ajji-Courtcsv
Lincoln Journal ' tal City by 1 a.m.
The train ride will be fea
tured by trips to the snack car.
This car will have sandwiches,
coffee, fruit, soft drinks and
candy available for thirsty and
Huskcr rooters will be aided
by the University's pep band
Cobs, Tassels, free pom-poms , and
Huskcr fans will be interested
to see the rennovated Kansas
state football club. According to
fall pigskin magazines, there is a
if I !
worker and Coed Counselor. Miss
Helmsteader is an Alpha Phi.
Matzke is a senior in Arts and
Science. He is a member of In
nocents, vice president of Kos
rnet Klub, senior member of
the publications board, past vice
president of NUCWA, and a for
mer Daily Nebraska reporter.
Matzke is corresponding secre
tary of Thi Gamma Delta fra
ternity. Tho olnpinn -urns hpc at
NUCWA's first meeting of the J new coach, formation and mental
year on Thursday. Matzke con- attitude. Bill Meek, the new
riiiftr-H the meet. nS. Adotoxi-; coacn, IS installing uic aii6.-
mately 50 members attended.
The advisers, Dr. Sumner House
and Dr. Frank Sorenson, wel
comed the new students and ex
plained NUCWA activities. The1
first project this year will be
United Nations week in October,
i The next NUCWA meeting will
be Thursday, Oct. 4.
Marshall and Eisenhower
increased ",r 1asl-i
local boards to change the classi
fies Lion of any man
Yenmo through present rules'made available to Omaha stations
would come tnroutu twicintr after fi o.m. Tues-
1.UI v iun, i-
These rulings, General Hen
ninger added, were made by the
president under the direction of
Despite the uncertainty of the
college student's draft position,
the general thinks that things are
not going to be "too bad.
He is confident in the present
national leadership and believes!
Sfat the country has "embarked
on the most logical program pos
sible under the circumstances.
He feels that the world is ex
periencing a strong upsurge of
nationalism. This, he says has
manifested itself in the recent and
present crisis in Iran, Egypt, In
donesia, India, etc.
This, coupled with the threat
of Russian communism, u in
sulted in the tense world of to
day, he said.
The general can understand the
position of college students during
times of world crisis When the
first World War started, General
Henninger was a student m the
University College of Engineer
ing He waited until 1918, when
he received his degree, before he
enlisted in the armed forces.
day following each game,
In addition, two or three Corn
husker games will be televised
throughout the midwest as the Big
Seven game of the week. These
telecasts will be delayed until the
Tuesday following each game.
Only one home game is being
directly televised because of a
National Collegiate Athletic asso
ciation ruling limiting each col
lege to one live video game.
The Minnesota game, however,
will be telecast locally and di
rectly by a Minneapolis station.
Lentz Announces Concert,
Marching Band Members
Commffees To Be Appointed
At ISA Mass Meeting Today
-,A mass meeting of students in
terested in the Independent Stu
dents Association will be held at
5 p.m. today, in Room 316 of the
Union, it was announced by Bris
tol Turner, president.
The purpose of the meeting will
be to organize the ISA, said Tur
ner. Committees will be formed
and officers announced.
Positions are available for the
social, publicity, executive sec
retary, treasurer and intramural
Any University student not
affiliated with a Greek social
organization is eligible for
membership and invited to at
tend today's meeting
ner, is to neip i ucycw...u.
and adjustment, of independent
students and also to act as a con
structive force in developing the
aims and ideals of the University.
A "service and social" pro
gram is the goal of this year's
ISA. According to Turner, car
and book pools will be set up
to serve the independent stu
dents. The group is planning a na
tional ISA Sweetheart dance,
which is an annual affair on
most campuses which have ISA
groups. The dance is tentatively
set for Feb. 15, 1852.
Other social events. planned by
the ISA are an annual dinner
e"a aBS:""'- .m'ihiA is to be free to members,
urganizea v? p fnr members only
11UU1 v w -.w-
and several all University func-
are each asked to send a repre
eont afiwo tn this meeting to be
come a permanent member of the
The purpose of ISA, said Tur-
tions. Tentative plans have been
made for an ISA open house Sat
urday, Sept. 29.
By MARLIN BREE
A kind, gray haired old gen
tleman was strolling down the
street when he saw a small
boy standing on the front steps
of a house, trying desperately
to reach the doorbell. The
small boy stood on tip-toe, and
even jumped up as far as he
could, but he was unable to
reach the doorbell.
The old gentleman went up
the steps, and politely rang the
bell for him and said:
"Well, my little man, what
'The little urchin silently
looked up at the old gentleman
in breathless gratitude.
"I don't know what your
going to do," said the little
man, "But I'm going to run
First Father: Has your son's
college education proved help
ful since you took him into the
Second Father: Whenever
we have a conference, we let
him mix the cocktails.
Saturday's high, a fall 69, was
perfect football weather. How
ever the morning low was pretty
frosty a brisk 40.
Regardless of today's weather
whether fair and warmer or
cloudy and cool the book
worms will flourish. It's strange,
but weather seems to have no
effect upon classroom assign
mentsnor upon professors,
bless their onery weatherproof
Names of persons who have
been chosen to play in the Uni
versity concert band and the
men in the ROTC marching band
were released Friday by Director
New aspirants had to undergo
carefully judged tryouts before
gaining a position in either band.
The members of the 108 piece
marching aggregation and also
those playing in the concert band
are listed below according to in
Flutes: William K r a u s e,
Louise Cook, Shirley Oschner,
Paul Cook. Oboes: Dale Ground.
Clarinets: Aaron Schmidt, Mar
tin Crandell, Nancy Pumphrey,
John Bengali, Lee Schmidt,
Wesley Reist, Ferdinand Kuyatt,
Aria Mae Sofermoser, Robert
Zanger, Joan Albin, John
Krogh, Don Crook, Kenneth
Rystrom, Marcia Ireland, Betty
Roesslcr, David Cohen, Wilson
Strand, Connie Lindly, Dennis
Maskol, Richard Spense, Paul
Jordan, Pat Schmidt, Barbara
Medlin, Roland Anderson,
Janice Schott, Ted Ward. Alto
Clarinets: Lois Miller, Marily
Bass Clarinets: Henry Deines,
Vaughn Jaenike, William Doole.
Bassoons: Warren Rasmussen,
Naida Watson, Kathy Welch, Emil
Ray Alto Saxophones: Kent Ax
tell,' Mike Korff, Arthur Becker,
Lawrence Hubka, Gordon Met
calf, Glenda Pearson, Jim McCoy,
Thomas Colbert, Robert Mooney.
Tenor Saxophones: Junior Noble,
Jerry Shumway. Baritone Saxo
phones; Gerald Sharpnack, Leon
Cornets: Dennis Rohrs, Denny
Schneider, Lewis Forney,
Robert Blue, John McElhaney,
Len Allen, James Boettcher,
Duane Johnson, Thomas Durm,
Godfrey Machal, John Nelson,
Bill Marbaker, Randy McEwen,
Ted Peterson, Clayton Berg, Don
Johnson, Don Reeves, Darrell
Marshall, Doyle Beavers, Bob
Olsen, Roger Brendle, Phil
Koopman, Paul Thompson,
Richard Brodfueher, Gene
Wells, Paul Biebenstein, Bob
Baritones: Charles Curtiss,
Frank Wells, Kathryn Radaker,
Duane Miller, Bill Burr, Bryce
Whitla, Bill Buskirk, Dale Nitzel.
Horns: Walter Cole, Vivian
Owens, William Barrett, John
Woodin, Robert Anderson, Robert
Conover, Dennis Carroll, Duane
Young, Jim Knisley.
Trombones: Jack Wells, Stan
ley Shumway, Don Schneider,
Richard Schultas, Dick Buls,
Robert McPherscn, Bill Tomek,
Norman Rasmussen, Dick Haeb
ner, Jack Davis, Bob Van Voor
his, Bert Linn, Fred Arndt, Dick
Bush, Jack Rogers, Wayne
Wolfe, Gerald Botney.
Basses: Robert Chab, Paul
Moseman, John Eule, Jim Ochs
ner, Robert Church, Vincent
Kramper, Charles Klasek, Jim
McCanley, Trippe Hamilton, Her
schel Graber. Harp: Bonnie Wed-
del. Drums: Don Noble, Bruce
Hendrickson. Earl Mitchell, Kent
Phillips, Edward Gass, Neil Tra-
bert, Tom McVay, Chanes Arm
strong, Richard Coney, uougias
wing system and pre-season fore
casts indicate that the Wildcats
will be a team to be reckoned
The committee in charge of the
University tradition includes Co
hen, Gene Johnson, Barbara
Her'shberger, Aaron Schmidt and
Chancellor R. G. Gustavson will
address All University Fund board
members and workers at their
"kick-off" dinner Thursday evening.
The Rev. Rex Knowles, pastor
Sixteen German teachers ar
rived in Lincoln Saturday night
tn heein studv and observe teach
ing nraetiees at the Univorsitv and'of the Congregational-Presbyter-
throughout Nebraska. ian student house, will also speak
A prmm of teaehers headed bv,to the AUF members on "Salva-
Dr. Frank E. Sorenson of Teach- tion Through Solicitation."
ers college met the teachers who The dinner, starting at 6 p.m. in
are here as part of a State depart- parlors XY of the Union, will be
ment program to familiarize Ger-lhe final AUF mass meeting be
man educators with American sys-fore the forthcoming University
ems. The 16 persons assigned to:drive
study at the University were ap-j 4l.r nr;(
For a period of six months they
will participate in a series of edu
cational activities planned to ex
urged all workers to buy tickets
from any AUF board member.
Price of tickets is $1.05.
The evening program will also
caiionai acuviues piainicu lu , , ,T, r Minri: "
tend outside the usual universityncjude a film Hungry Minds,
c,.m,,nriiM eemmnni- and a skit directed by Harnet
ties where they may observe Ne
braska school practices in action.
The group is being sponsored by
Wenke and Julie Johnson, co
chairmen ci the dinner.
Following the program, divis-
the University Education Center; ionai meeung.s wm uc iu.
under the direction of Miss Ada i.nr,t, iro
M. Harms who arrived home Sun-! Don't forget that "Mystery Eve
day from a trip to Washington nmg' 'Friday night,
where final arrangements were! It'll be noisy and musical. It 11
made for the incoming teachers.; be exciting. b ...
The Center has placed the visit-l In fact, it may be like nothing
ing instructors in private Lincoln else on earth,
homes. I Do"'1 forSet-
Jeans, Pin Curls Taboo In Classroom
No. it isn't the newest fad on
the campus; it's the oldest gripe
I'm talking about the coed in Tt':'.;lt.
tile picture WllU la snunms juai,
what NOT to do and wear around
Unless you want to look like a
gangster's gun moll, cigarets are
"taboo" on the streets. Gum
chewing in public and classes is
not the way to impress people.
The public not you views
those facial extortions you make
while you're briskly cracking
Jeans for casual wear are fine;
but campus and classroom aren't
classified as casual.
And for heaven sakes, take that
brass out of your hair in the
morning. After all, you wear it
all night. Why prolong the curl
You'll discover the "do's" to
replace these "dont's" at the
Campus Know-How series on
Kampus Kues. These programs
are sponsored by Coed Counsel
ors and AWS Wednesday night
at 5 p.m. in Love Library audi
torium. While the coed in the picture
may feel comfortable, she certain
ly isn't comfortable to look at!
If Kampus Kues can't get the
point across to University women,
perhaps the saucy sophomore has
the solution to the appearance
problem. . .
He suggests installing fifty or
sixty mirrors at various places
on the campus. If seeing her
beautiful face and figure shrouded
in such sack cloth doesn't snap
her out of her trance, nothing
it r -
fefr : ." . "i.fl
IXNAY FOR COEDS . . . Shown here is an occasionally familiar
campus scene and also shown is just exactly what is frowned
upon for University women. It is suggested that Nebraska coeds
act and appear a s adult college women.
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