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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Sept. 28, 1951)
The mystery is solved!! We are
gow to town against TCU.
After almost a week of sleuth
ing and frantic investigation, the
mysterious caller telling forth'
coming great events has been re
The caller was the 1951-52 Yell
King, Don Devries. He was alert
ing Cornhuskers for . a gigantic
rally that takes place tonight at
, Students will mass in front
of the Coliseum to begin the
rousing- march to downtown
Lincoln. The parade will roll
down Vine street to 16th and
continue past the houses and
dorm to R street, turn down R
to 15th and proceed to O street.
Between 12th and 13th on O, the
actual rally will take place.
The parade is planned so that
the old system of picking up the
members of the houses as the
parade moves toward it destina
tion, wil lbe used.
Everyone is urged to bring
along bells or other noise makers
to supplement the tolling of
Coach Glassford, the game
captains, Frank Simon and Bob
Mullen, and Nick Adduci will all
give pep talks.
In addition to the four hon
ored speakers there will be a
pep band and the entire com
pany of Cobs, Tassels, and
v iefii Wo! Bff Tpniglh ' .
nje &zJk r irV - V,:.
; i I I ,v lift r - r
ill ivMt llrr
At the dDwntown site the band
will begin the campaign against
TCU with "There Is No Place
lake Nebraska." A couple of
yells and singing of the "Corn
husker" song will precede the
talks by the mentor and his boys.
The speakers have not released
the subject of their respective
orations, but it is assumed they
will have something to do with
the impending contest with a
group from Texas.
From the O street rally site the
band will lead the procession back
to the campus where the rally will
It's Round-Up Time
In Union Cafeteria
Douglas Jensen, Fresman,
Authors First Place Name
Starting today, it will be "Round-Up" , time In the Unio,
cafeteria. And Douglas Jensen, freshman student at the University,
may take the credit fc-r it.
Out jf over 100 entries to the contest to name the former
Union "Campusline," a committee of Union student workers and
executive officers chose Jensen's suggestion of "Rouhd-Up" of
ficially to title the cafetreia.
The police department has re
quested that cars not be used in
the procession. It was only after
much debate and consideration
that the city council allowed the
rally to proceed along the pres
ent plan. This means that stu
dents will he expected not to'
snake dance or enter business
houses in the course of the rally.
Violation of these rules will re
sult in serious curtailment of fu-
the ture rally plans.
If the rally goes smoothly with
no misconduct, Devries will have
won his point with the mayor, city
council and police force, that
University students are not neces
sarily a "bunch of rowdy college
This will be the first rally of
the year and the first rally for
the new co-ed pep squad. Eight
will be from
left to right,
The 1951 yell squad
Jerry Tubbs, Jo Berry,
cheering: the Huskers
Jack Chcdester, Judy
Epstien, Marshall Kushner, Jane Calhoun and Dick Claussen.
on to victory this
Wiebe, yell king,
cheerleaders are leading Corn
husker fans this year along with
Yell King Devries. They are:
Ira Epstien, George Hancock,
Judy Wiebe, Jane Calhoun, Dick
Claussen, Jerry Tubbs, Jack Che-
dester and Jo Berry.
The squad Is a part of the ath
letic department, sponsored by
Gym coach Jake Geier.
the squad tumbler.
Behind each rally is weeks of
planning and intensive prepar
ation. .Publicity is a "must" for
a successful rally. The "behind
the scenes" 'workers on this
opening rally were Afiron
Schmidt, Larry Anderson, Jane
Jackson and Jo O'Brien along
with cheerleaders Epstien and
Rpfore the committee could
Tubbs is 'make any definite plans they had
to gam city councilman Koy Os
borne's approval of the parade
All publicity had to have the
stamp of G. W. Rosenlof, Univ
ersity Registrar and Examiner.
To get police escort the Police
Chief Joe Carroll was consulted.
A tractor for towing the vie
tory bell was loaned by the de
partment of building and grounds.
They also furnished the platform
for the yell squad.
All of this preparation goes into
Mrh driv for npn staPpH rfnrintf
- . r i o - " o
'the football season.
VOL. 51 No. 9
Friday, September 28, 1951
Twelve Candidates To Compete Tonight
At Dance For BABW 'Hello Girl' Honor
One of twelve candidates will
be chosen as the BABW Hello Girl
Of 1951 tonight.
The announcement of the win
ner will be the main feature of
the annual Hello Girl dance, which
inaugurates the campus social
The dance will start at 8:30 p.m.
In the Union ballroom. At that
time ticket-holders will begin vot
ing for the Hello Girl candidates.
Tickets will be on sale at a
booth in the Union from 12 to 4
pan. today. BABW workers and
house representatives will also be
telling the 60 cent tickets.
Thcinformal dance will give 12
tacky boys each, a chance to dance
-oath one of the candidates. A
bunch of balloons some of which
will contain the candidates names
will be dropped from the ceiling.
The boy who finds on of the
balloons may dance with the can
didate whose name is in his bal
Thirteen members of the teach
ing staff who have spent 25 years
at the University and six retired
faculty members were honored
before colleagues at the annual
faculty dinner in the Union ball
room Wednesday evening.
Chancellor R. U. uusiavson
opened the program with a wel
in? sneech and an introduction
f new facultv members. Follow
ing the presentation of new mem
bers the old faculty was intro
duced. Certificates for twenty-five
years of service In the Unlver
ity were presented to T. T.
Aakhus, professor of engineer
ing mechanics; L II. Blake, pro
fessor of loology and anatomy;
F. C. Blood, professor of adver
tising and sales management;
Florence Corbln, associate pro
fessor of vocation education;
II. P. Doole, assistant professor
of mathematics; I. L. Hathaway,
assistant professor of dairy hus
bandry. Norman L. Hill, professor of po-j
litical science; H. W. Manter, pro
fessor of zoology; C. H. Oldfather,
dean of the college of Arts and
Sciences; G. L. Peltier, professor
of bacteriology; Clara Rausch, as
sistant professor of physical eau
cation for women;
; r Mi '
1951 HELLO GISLS . . . Who among these candidates will greet the audience as "Hello Girl"
at the BABW dance tonight? Candidates are (1 to r.): Grace Dunn, Darlene Gooding, Muriel Saft
ly, Carolyn Alma, Glnny Barnes, Bobble Bryson, Mary Wright, Phyl Kort and Artie Westcott.
Migration Tickets Are Nearly Gone
Shanafelt, assistant to the director
of the museum; E. R. Washburn,
professor of chemistry.
Six retired members are M. I.
Evinger, professor of civil engi
neering; V. L. Hollistcr, professor
of electrical engineering; E. F.
Schramm, professor of geology;
W. L. DeBaufre, professor of en
gineering mechanics; B. C. Hend
ricks, professor of chemistry; and
Allegra Wilkens, assistant exten
sion home economist.
"Migration tickets are
fast. Students should get
while they can."
This was the statement made by
Jack Cohen, chairman of the mi
gration committee, late yesterday
At that time, Cohen reported
that sales had reached 195. This
figure, he added, does not include
According to calculations, this
leaves less than 40 tickets yet to
Ticket price Is $7.50. This
price Includes admission to the
University-Kansas State football
game and reserved seat plus
fare on the special migration
Booths were set up In both
city and Ag unions Thursday
for sale of tickets. These places
are manned by Cobs and Tas
sels. The migration train will leave
the Union Pacific depot in Lin
coln Saturday, Oct. 6, at 6:15 a.m.
and will arrive in Manhattan at
about 11:30 a.m.
Free time several hours fol
lowing the game is being allowed
so that students may see the Kan
sas town. Train time for the re
turn trip is 8 p. m.
Student on migration may
expect to be back In the capital
city by 1 a. m.
A snack car Is to be Included
on the train. It will sell fruit,
soft drinks, coffee, cigarettes,
sandwiches and candy to the
Free pom-poms and rally signs
are available for rooters on the
Corn Cobs and Tassels are also
making the trip.
Card Section Rooteri-Ready?
Gamma Lambda, music fratcr
nity, announced today the pro
cedure of this year's card section.
Kosmct Klub nd the Univer
sity Theatre adopted a plan for
mutual cooperation on play pro
ductions at a meeting Wednesday
erate on a schedule that will
allow them to form the core of
the production staff for the
In return for the technical as
The agreement, an outgrowth olivu,u ,, thm man nrt
aiw.-uBB.on. ivu.Yvii. u v' "-0i the ticket sales for three Thea-
wionoi a cp-raucm... "'"""-"Mre plays planned for this season,
comedy last spring by Kosmet i. r.tm-i
Klub in cooperation J1 bringing the attention of students
University Theatre, came the true value of the world's
two and a quarter hour meeting rioat. lu-ratiir. ... nr-.nt.H hv
. lirm.. B.v.... r- y
With Dallas Williams.
Thi Kosmet Klub voted
unanimously to accept the plan
whereby the technical str.ff of
to University Theatre will op-
the University Theatre and to
provide the students with a light
musical comedy each spring, ac
cording to Jerry Matzke, vice
president of Kosmet Klub.
Following the agreement
Jerry Johnson, Kosmet Klub
president, said, "We realize the
necessity of the help that the
University Theatre will give the
Kosmet Klub In fulfilling our
aim of presenting the very best
musical comedy to the students,
and we certainly appreciate
having the opportunity of as
sisting the Theatre." .
Williams said after the adoption
of the new plan, "The University
Theatre is extremely happy about
the new policy of relationship be
tween its organization and the
Kosmet Klub. We hope that It
proves to be mutually beneficial."
The 1,381 students sitting in the
card section are asked to remain
in their scats during half time.
The public address system will
explain to the students that the
cards are under their seats and
students must follow the construe,
Hank Diencs will call the card
flashes. On the count of "1-2-3-up,"
students will raise the card
in front of their face according to
the stunt number, and lower the
cards at the count of "1-2-3
The card , section will form
"TCU," "Horned Frogrt," "a star,"
"Huskers," and "hi pop." On the
field, the band will form "TCU,"
a star," and "hi pop " with the
Students are urged to put the
right color up when they are
supposed to or the stunt will be
Attention freshmen! The Uni
versity Theatre is again sponsor
ing a freshman acting program.
First meeting of those persons
interested in such a program will
be Tuesday, 7 p. m.f Room 281,
The Freshman acting group is
open to any Ireshman carrying
at least 12 hours and also to other
interested students who have not
done any previous dramatic work
in connection with the Univer
sity Theatre. . . i .
Professor Max Whittaker will
be in charge of this year's acting
group. At Tuesday s meeting
Whittakes will explain the act
ing program, what it plans to do
and what will be expected of the
final membership of the group.
Those who participate in the
Freshman acting group will re
ceive no University credits out
will have a great opportunity to
be in plays and to learn about
Assisting Professor Whittaker
in directing tnis year s acting
group will be Jack Wenstrand,
Les Mathes and Harry Stiver.
It has been two years since the
University Theatre embarked on
the idea of giving freshmen a
chance to participate in acting
and other dramatic works. At that
time no freshmen could do any
work in University Theatre.
By MAR LIN BREE
The hostess at a large party,
rather proud of her voice, ren
dered "Carry Me Back To Old
Virginee" in a rich and throaty
tremolo. She was deeply
touched to notice a distin
guished, gray haired old man
bow his head and weep quietly
as the last notes floated over
As soon as she could, she
went over to him, and asked:
"Pardon me, but are you a
"No, madam," replied the el
derly man, brushing away a
tear, "I am a musician."
And so with that kind
thought In mind we now
come to the subject of Or
chests. Orchesis is the art of
modern dancing, rather like
the ballet. Classes will be
held at Grant Memorial on
Wednesday at 7:15 p.m. Mod
ern dances are Interpretative
dances representing ideas In
By the way, did anyone
see "Little Egypt?"
The All Nebraska Art show
at Morrill Hall opens Saturday
and will continue through Oct.
14. Paintings, prints and sculp
ture done by outstanding Ne
braska.! artists will be exhib
ited. An informal reception and
tea will be held Sunday after
noon to honor Mrs. Alice Ed
miston, whose one-man show is
a special feature of the exhi
bition. Musle lovers will also
want to visit Morrill Hall
Sunday. A program of the
best recorded classical musle
will be played from 2 to 5
p.m. in Gallery A. Anyone
can come and It's free. .
The Nebraska Art Galleries
plan such musical programs
each Sunday. The idea is that
people who like art usually
like music too, and vice versa,
a Mebbee it would be a good
idea for one to study a Renoir
masterpiece while the dainty
dissonances of Debussy waft
through the room.
But In the line of art, I still
like "Little Egypt.';
Two hundred-fifty students, the
largest number ever to attend a
Builders mass meeting, turned out
President Marilyn Coupe, ex
plaining Builder's main purpose,
said "It is up. to all University
students to encourage other Ne
braskans to attend the university
this can only be done by NU
Supplementing Miss Coupe's
talk, A. A. Hitchcock said that
there is a definite need to en
courage high school students to
attend the University. Small
Nebraska high schools, Hitch
cock continued, send only one or
two students to the university
over a period of three years.
He concluded that outstate
students can be encouraged to
attend the university only by
students who have attended or
are now enrolled here.
1949 president of Builders, Eu
genie Sampson Wenke, told Build
ers, "Builders knows no bounds.
She said that when a former mem
ber of a campus organization re
turns he expects to see it un
changed. In the past two years
I've been gone, said Mrs. Wenke,
'"Builders has grown even
Builder's board members were
introduced by Mfss Coupe. They
each explained the function of
their respective committees.
A Charleston number was done
by Jane Calhoun, Susan Reinhardt,
Louise Wells and Phyllis Loudon
Lois Srb dubbed the record, "Wild
Following the program upper
classmen and freshman males
signed up for Builder's commit
tee of their choice.
After the Activities' Mart,
Oct. 17, Builders will hold an
other mass meeting to Introduce
Builders to freshman coeds.
Miss Coupe said that the un
usually large turnout shows that
students are more than willing to
aid the University through Build
ers. She added, "'Builders Is
looking forward to its greatest
year oi service to tne university.
By Red Cross
Less than a dozen students
have pledged to donate blood in
the current Red Cross drive.
The quota for the University is
25 pints per month and this num
ber can never be reached with the
enthusiasm that is now present.
Suzanne S t o 1 1, recruitment
chairman, said that it would be a
feather in the University's cap if
the present quota could be met
since this is one of the few schools
in the United States engaged in
such a program. ;
Students 18 to 59 years of age
are urged to give blood some time !
during the coming school year. I
One day a month will be set
aside for donations. The next will
be Oct. 30.
Jensen will receive $20 in meals
at the cafeteria. Second place
winner was Charles Peterson,
sophomore, who suggested "The
Corral." Peterson will receive a
florescent desk lamp, courtesy of
the Cook Construction Co.
Third place winner with "The
Dude Room" is Claire Johnson,
junior. He will receive a silex
coffee maker from the Lincoln
Fixture Co. In fourth place in
the name-your-cafeteria con
test is Lyle Jacobsen, graduate
student, who suggested "Trail's
End." He will receive an orchid
corsage from the Rosewell
The sign, designed in brown
kalistron, leather-like material,
with "Round-Op" written in rope
dipped in irradescent paint, will
be installed above the cafeteria
The winners, plus the Union
student members and executive
officers, will have dinner in the
Round-Up this evening.
Committee that chose the
winning name was Chuck Wld
maier, vice president of the
Union student board, Betty
Roessler, Bob LaShellc, Mrs.
Gencne Grimm, student activi
ties director, Roger Larson, as
sistant Union manager, Duane
Lake, manager, and Fritz Daly,
alumni association secretary.
Receiving honorable mention,
according to director Lake, is the
suggested title "Chuck Wagon."
Fifteen entries were received for
this name. ,
Other entries, which captured
the director's humor fancy, are
"Pump Room," 'Feed Bunk,"
"Feed Lot," "Chow Line," "Dude
Colony," "Slop Shop," "Ptomaine
Domain," "Home On The Cam
pus," "Sand Dunes," "Husker
land," "Oasis," and "The Crop's
Plans for the newly-decorated
Round-Up this year in
clude projects which will more
fully utilize the room. A series
of cabaret-type dances will be
held on week end nights and
Sunday evening meals, with
organ and combo background
music, will be served.
During the winter months cof
fee, hot chocolate and rolls and
doughnuts will be served during
mornings and afternoons at the
The position of -Assistant
treasurer of the University
TWCA is t be filled next,
The Daily Nebraskan er
roneously reported that the
position open was that of trea
surer. Shirley Ransdell is the
present 'Y' treasurer and the
new officer will assist ber.
Coeds interested In the office
may pick up application blanks
at the YW office at Ellen
Smith hall Monday, Tuesday
and Wednesday of next week.
Interviews will be scheduled
In order to apply, coeds
must have worked in YWCA
for at least one semester and
have an average of 5.5 or
Through an oversight. Delta
Tan Delta was omitted from
the Good Luck Huskers ad In
Thursday's paper. The Delts do
want to wish the football team
good luck for the coming season.
By Charles Gomon
Staff News Writer
Truman Urges Public Income Report
Truman has requested that
congress require all top gov
ernment officials including
themselves to submit a yearly
public statement of their total
The action was aimed, the
President said, at facilitating
investigations of alleged "im
proper conduct." The Presi
dent praised the vast majority
of government officials for
their honesty, but added that
the proposed law, which would
extend to flag and general
rank military figures as well
as federal judges, would dis
courage gifts and louns of the
type disclosed in the recent in
vestigation of the reconstruc
tion finance corporation.
let U.S. Do It' Feeling Seen
PARIS Recent talk In high
American military and gov
ernmental circles about the
possibility of new super atomic
weapons for tactical use has
set off a new wave of "let the
U. S. do it" attitudes among
our west European allies.
As William Stoneman, Lin
coln Journal-Chicago Daily
News foreign correspondent
says, the Europeans are begin
ning to think they should not
have to rearm If the U. S. can
annihilate any Russian
which starts to march.
Sen. Bi ien McMahon's state
ments on cheap mass produc
tion of atomic weapons has
prompted this feeling. Thus,
says Mr. Stoneman, America
must once again sell Europe on
the idea of arming to defend
Itself against the threat for
which we are still woefully
under-prepared, the Russian
Editors Think Taft Weak Candidate
SAN FRANCISCO Ameri
can newspaper brass thinks
that in a Truman-Taft presi
dential race, Presient Truman
would win, but that Gen. Ei
senhower could beat either of .
THE NATIONStrikes are
on the increase throughout the
nation, and several segments
of the armament industry are
being affected. Labor-management
troubles are currently
keeping 70,000 workers out on
them if he were to
That was the verdict of bal
loting among delegates to the
Associated Press editors' con
vention in San Francisco.
s Mnkes Increasinq
Perhaps the two most dis
turbing strikes are in progress
at the Oak Ridge atomic ener
gy plant where operating en
gineers are out, and at the
Wright Jet-engine factory in
Wood Ridge, N. J.
British Firm On Iranian Crisis
'. technicians out of the country.
This exchange of notes was
in sharp contrast to the situa
tion in " Iran where crowds
gathered to shout arrti-Brltlsh
taunts while the 150,000 man
Iranian amy prepared to offer
resistance to any British intervention.
LONDON The British cab
inet has decided to stand firm
and await Iran's next move in
the -explosive Middle-East oil
dispute. Earlier President Tru
man had sent a note to Tehe
ran urging caution and re
questing that Iranian Prime
Minister Moosedegh withdraw
his ultimatum ordering British
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