The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, October 01, 1951, Image 1

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VOL 51 No. 10
Monday, October 1, 1951
(-State Migration
Ticket Supply Sold;
Move Wednesday
Migration tickets are tem
porarily sold out
The 285 tickets originally placed
on sale by the Student Council
were sold by Friday afternoon.
Wednesday. 85 more tickets, ab
solutely the last to be had, will be
sold at a booth in the Union.
Jack Cohen, chairman of the
Heads Print
Career Book
The department heads of the
University, after a year of work.
have published a booklet for high
school seniors entitled "Look at
Your Career."
"Look at Your Career" is de
signed to give a factual survey of
nearly 100 major courses at the
In addition, it lists the require
ments of each major, potential
jobs in that field and possible lo
cations of each job.
Next week 600 complimentary
copies of the booklet are being
sent to each high school in Nebraska-
Printed suggestisss for
Bsc of the booklet in class dis
cussion groups will be enclosed.
High school students will be
able to buy "Look at Your Career"
at a special reduced rate.
Last May the junior division
sent editions to various schools
around the nation.
The Chicago City Library,
the New York State school sys
tem, Colorado A and M and the
Federal Security agencies have
sent enthusiastic requests for
more copies of the volume.
They will bay the copies at s
dollar each.
To prove the nation-wide repu
tation of the book. Dr. A. A.
Hitchcock, head of the junior
division, said he received a letter
last week from a New Jersey
Jersey high school girl. She wrote
that "Look at Your Career" was
the most helpful volume on the
subject of a future for her that
She had ever read.
This fall university advisors
Used the book as an aid in regis
tering new students. 1
Green Predicts Nebraska
From Lade Of Competent
Roy M. Green, dean of the Uni-lis
versity College of Engineering and
Architecture, issued a warning
Friday that Nebraska may suffer
a crippling blow from lack of an
adequate sup-
ply of framed
He made this
statement when
he attended an
Engine ering
C o m m i s sion
cession at Pitts
burgh, Pa.
Dean Green
added that this
expected chort-cw lAnrota Journal
age of engi- Boy Green
neers could be charged up to
Nebraska's anticipated indus
trial boom, spurred by the cur
rent U. S. rearmament effort.
He farther cammed up the
situation tn this war: As a re
sult of bw freshman enroll -men
in 1S5. there will be
enough engineering graduates tn
195 to meet about one-laird
the TJ. S. demand.
Green said the low enrollment
Rooters' Day Draws Record Crowd;
Swine Breeders Attend Ag Meeting
Sixteenth annual Rooter's Day
drew a record crowd of between
four and five thousand swine
breeders and producers from Ne
braska, Kansas and Iowa, Friday
at the College of Agriculture.
Farmers and researchers saw
experimental pens of Durocs,
Hamps and Montana No. l's at the
morning session in the new Swine
Research Center of the Univer
sity's experiment station.
Dr. Merle Brinegar, head of the
University's swine department
explained anti-tiotic studies, ex
amples of experimental crosses
and metabolism cages.
' A panel directed a o.oecttoa
and answer sessioa oa disease,
feeding and boosing problems at
the afternoon meeting In the
College Activities building.
Members were Dr. George A.
Young, swine specialist from the
llormcl Institute la Aactin,
rfnik, Walter Cbace, swine
Lreeder near Filter; Dr. Cecil
Btann, animal breeder at Vie
University; Dr. D. K. Warner;
moderator of the dfoenssion, and
Dr. Brinegar,
Dr. Young told the group that
disease bad undermined the swine
industry to tne extent mat 33 per
cent of pies born alive never
to reach the market The swine
researcher declared that anti
biotics are beine exnloited com-
mercially by being over em-
thanzed. A ray of ho&e was seen
by Young, however, in the race
by the industry to find new and
better wayi to fitfht diseases in
wine production.
Dr. Brinegar reported oa re
search projects toetag carried
migration committee, said that
this year's trek to Kansas State
will be the biggest migration
ever staged from the Univer
sity. The remaining tickets will go j
on sale Wednesday, at 7 a.m.,
and will be sold as long as the
supply lasts or until 5 p.m.
Cohen emphasized that Thurs
day will be too late to buy i
tickets. !
. The $7.50 price covers the round
trip train fare and football ticket.!
The committee has been assured I
of "good seats." This is the lowest !
priced ticket in University migra-;
uon history. . j
At 6:15 a.m., Saturday, the
chartered train will leave the!
T Tn inn Xanifin rlnnnl nnrJ drill ,.
rive m Manhattan at about 11:30i
a.m. Several free hours between
the game and the departure for
Lincoln will allnur sturipntc tn uw
the Kansas town and college. Thejhead the orphanage committee at
return trip should be completed
by 1 a.m., Sunday.
A snack car on the train will
sell fruit, soft drinks, coffee,
cigarettes, sandwiches and candy
to migrators.
Corn Cobs, Tassels and a pep
band will make the trip.
AO of the tickets from a block
In the Kansas stadium, accord
ing to Cohen. Students can ar
range their own sections when
they arrive.
Free nom-ooms and rallv ri-nsi. Union' Room 306'
will be furnished to the rooters.! The special projects committee
Gene Johnson, Cobs; Aaron j"1"6018 toe student Red Cross ac
Schmidt, band; Barbara Hersh-j tivities for Homecoming and Col
berger, Tassels; Don Pieper, Daily iege Days floats.
ii, anu uuuea are wont
ing out the details of migration.
U.S. Marine Band
To Appear Oct. 26
The United States Marine band
will appear in concert Oct. 28 at
the Coliseum, under the sponsor
ship of the American " Legion
Drum Corps of Lincoln.
The 153 year old band will pre
sent two concerts a special stu
dents' matinee at 3 p.m. and an
evening concert at 8:15.
The time allotted to the band for
a nationwide tour is somewhat
limited this year. The group, will
be unable to appear in many com
munities. probably due to two factors -
low birth rate during the 1930's,'inlendent of the Omaha Public
which in recent years has sharply
reduced the number of young
men graduating from high school;
also, wide circulation of a false!
report in 1949 and 1950 mat there
was a great excess of engineering
This false report, he said, was
partly due to the heavy enroll
ment of World War II veterans
in engineering colleges.
"We are talking about a tem
porary shortage of engineers,"
Dean Green said, "although the
demand today is almost hyster
ical. We will need competent en
gineers in great numbers for the
next 15 to 25 years."
In addition, he said the Ne
braska Engineering Society is
now organizing a committee to
stimulate interest of capable, ef
fective young men graduating
from high school In choosing
engineering as a profession.
Be surged parents, high school
administrators and teachers and
public-minded citizens to assist
In the campaign.
Others who accompanied Dean;
Green to this Pittsburgh session
out at the University's swine
research center, and released
the center's new circular on
"Nutrients, Feeds and Example
stations for Swine." Brinegar
explained the aareomycin and
terramyein feed experiments.
Be said that these experimento
gave nogs five to ten per cent
increase in the efficiency of feed
1 . r
4 T
V wW
anu aal Boaters Day tnspeci the results of research projects at the
University's new swtne research center. The record crowd at
tending the meeting got the latest recoil of aaU-bitie feeding
and beard reports on swloe diseases. Dr. Merle Brinegar, head
f Uia University's s wfoa department, was fa chart of U affair.
it happened at nu..
The other girls in the booth or
dered cokes and coffee. The last
girl in the group gave the waiter
a sultry glance and said, "Aqua!
pura, please." j
The Crib waiter looked at her'
questionlngly and then scribbled I
something .on. the order. Be
thnnirht in trinwir cnm.
certainly don't talk very plainly."
The orders came. The girls got
their cokes and coffee and the one
a piece of apple pie.
Horrified, she looked at him.
ordered water," she cried.
What's a waiter to do if
hasn't studied Latin?
Stransky Is
Elected To
Red Cross
Marcia Stransky was elected by
Red Cross board members to
the Thursday meeting.
Miss Stransky replaces Jane
McCormick who did not return to
the University this falL
Anr.thr renlacement on the
Red Cross board which is yet to than 3,000 were turned down be
ne filled is the special projects cause all available space in the
committee formerly headed by!stadium had been filled.
Thom Snyder. j Members of the University
i Annliration for this nosition are' KOTC band are in charge of one
nnen to men only. Interviews will
be held from 3 to 5 pjn. Wednes-
Suzanne SU11 and Jane Randall
will be in charge of a mass meet
ing of the blood committee at 5
p.m. Tuesday, Union, Room 315.
Emphasized at this student
board meeting was the first-aid
program which will be in oper
ation at all home football games.
Committees of four teams, made
up of four persons each will set
up first-aid stands at various
stadium locations.
Pat Webin and Joan Johnson bon, Gordon, Hastings, Hebron,
are chairmen for the committee HoWrege, Hooper, Kenesawtch-
. , . field. Lyons, McCook, Norfolk,
to select qualified workers inNoh Oakland
first-aid for the program.- Arlt 'OgaHala, Osceola, Plattsmouth,
potential workers must have at cloud, Basse tt, Rushville, St
least a 6.0 average. PauL Schuyler. Seward, Sidney,
To Suffer
are C F. Moulton, power super
Power District; T. L. Frank of
the Northwestern Bell Telephone
Co, Omaha; Leland W. Browne,!
president of Gate City Stell Works
in Omaha; Waldo Mengel of the!
State Department of Roads and
Irrigation; and Douglas D. Lewis,
u. t. L.eo logical survey engineer
of Lincoln.
Yearbook Pictures
Now Being Taken
Tn!iriHnsil nirfairM far tht 1952
Corahusker are now being taken
at Colvin-Heyn studio,
222 South
13th street.
The price is S2, fifty cents less
than last year.
Independent students wanting
their pictures taken for the Corn
husker should make appointments
in the Cornhusker editorial office
in the basement of the Union any
week day from 1 to 5 pjn.
Organized house pictures are
now being taken. Organizations
will be contacted for their ap
points hour.
utilization and the prod actios of
30 to M pounds more pork for
each ton of feed consumed.
Walter Chace, farmer, joined
the panel of experts and gave
first band information on bis ex
periences wita some disease prob
lems. His animals had an outbreak
of transmissible g astro enteritis, a
baby pig disease, this spring.
K "
7 3Tf,
i 1 t"
Farmers and swine breeders at the
Nebraska's annual Band Day,
which began in 1938 when 12
high school bands marched be
tween halves of a University foot
ball game, this year will include
a larger gathering of bandsmen
than any activity of its kind.
Don Lentz, University band di
rector, said that the 63 high school
bands coming to the campus Sat
urday, Oct. 13, will form a larger
parade than the Rose Bowl parade
or any others. The group will
present a special show at the half
time of the Nebraska-Penn State
tqvva fPltn hsnrle Kavta 4ntn1 1
caijic, A uc uaiiiu nave a iuioi
membership of 3,423.
The high schoolers will arrive
in Lincoln about 9 a.m. and will
practice the half-time perform
ance at the stadium for two
hours. At 11 aan. the bands will
form a parade through down
town Lincoln.
Lunch will be furnished for the
band members at boon by the Lin
coln Junior Chamber of Com
merce At 1 p.m. the musicians
both ends of the stadium.
Although a record number of
groups was accepted, Lentz said
applications from about 50 bands
with a total membership of more
high school band each. They
will meet the bands when they
arrive and direct them to their
places in the parade.
The hardest job of preparing
for Band Day, according to Lentz,
is that of arranging the bands on
the football field according to
colors and numbers of players.
Sixty-two bands attended last
year's event and 10 were turned
Bands which will take part this
year are the following:
Ainsworta, Aim, Beatrice,
Beaver City, Beaver Crossing,
Beemer, Benkelman, Blair, Boe
lus, BnrwelL Callaway, Cam
bridge, Campbell, ChappeU,
Clarks, Columbus, College View
(Lincoln), Cozad.
Creighton, David City, Dorches
ter, Exeter, Fairbury, Falls City,
Franklin. Fremont Friend, Gib-
Superior, Syracuse, Tecumseh, Te-
kamah. Trenton. Ulysses, Curtis,
Valentine, Wahoo, Wauneta,
Weeping Water. Wflber and York.
Rally Crowd
Cheers Team
Nearly 1,000 yelling and singing
Husker football fans cheered the
team for the T.C.U. game in the
rally Friday night
Th? pep band, cheerleaders.
Tassels. Corn Cobs. Pepsters and
clanging victory bell led the par-
ade. The crowd marched from
the Coliseum to 13th and O
streets, where it stopped to show
its enthusiasm for the coming
Yell King Don Devries stated
that the Nebraska rooters were in
;fln vocal condition, but he
! no expect them to reach top
"form until 2 p.m. Saturday when
the 1951 Corn husk ere took the
Head Oath Bill Glassford,
Fullback Nick Adduci, and Co
captains Moon Mullins and Frank
Simon expressed their thanks to
the raUiers for their enthusiasm.
"The younger fellows on the
squad will need your help in their j
first game," said Simon. "I hope'
they aren't as scared as I was in
my first game."
Tint aimanacA Annual
Curious ideas about anatomy
prevail in the press, in going
through various papers you
may find all sorts of things.
For example:
It was stated the other day
that a young lady was re
cently "shot in the ticket of
fice." Another paper went so
far as to say "A man was shot
in the suburbs."
I have oft wondered where
these places are located.
Still another. "He kissed
ber passionately npoa her re
appearance." "She whipped
feim upon his return," "He
kissed ber back." "Mr. Jones
walked fa poa fcer fnriu
tien," "She seated herself
cpoa his entering," "Site
fainted vpoa fcis departare.'
And last but not least "We
thought she sat down upon her
being asked."
So sing me another thafs
worse than the other, and walk
me around again, Mr. Editor.
This year's migration tickets
are the lowest priced in his
tory. The train for Manhattan
(Kansas) leaves at 0:30 a.tiL,
Oct 0. The train is due to ar
rive at Manhattan at 11:20 a.m.
"Do you thank I should put
more fire into my writing?" the
young writer asked.
"No," replied his editor.
"Vice versa."
The weather for today is fair
in the west and partly cloudy in
the east, with Little change in
temperatur. High is 63 in the
north and west, and 70 to 73 in
the southeast.
51 AUlF Pirive
A 'H
i maw, mm. a
i 1
FIRST CONTRIBUTOR . . . Chancellor R. G. Gustavson officially
opened the AUF drive today with his personal check to the All
University Fund. Receiving the check is Sarah Fulton, AUF president.
HowMuch Do You Care?
Fallow Students:
All through life we are faced wath an ever recurring question,
how much do you care? Great worthwhile things in life depend
on our answer to that question. As a group of students in con
tributing to the All University Fund we have the opportunity to
show: how much we care for students like ourselves in other
parts of the world but with opportunities far smaller than those
we enjoy; how much we care about people suffering from disease.
Let's demonstrate through our giving how much we really care.
R. G. Gustavson
"Names In
Staff News Writer
GEN. OMAR BRADLEY'S visit to Japan and Korea has
touched of speculation that a new policy move is afoot in the far
east Washington gossipers recall that army chief of staff Collins
made an inspection trip of this type immediately preceding the
dismissal of Gen. MacArthur. No one expects that far east com
mander Mathew Ridgway will be fired, but some quarters believe
that he may be relieved in the near future for more important
duty in Washington.
JUAN PERON, dictator of Argentina, was able to quell a
small scale revolt instigated by two former army generals. While
Peron announced that a plot on his life had been toiled, the dis
turbance was short enough' that some Washington officials think
it may have been staged by the dictator himself to get a heavy
vote out for the coming elections.
However, one airfield and an army post were in rebel hands
for several hours during the revolt, and four plane-loads of army
and air force personnel made good an escape to Uruguay.
THE SECURITY COUNCIL of the United Nations is being
asked by the British to intervent in the Iranian oil dispute. The
B-itish state that the latest Iranian ultimatum ordering their tech
nicians out of Iran constitutes a threat to the peace and thus
brings the dispute within the jurisdiction of the security council.
In the last few days the Iranian army has completed the clos
ing of the Abadan refinery by refusing to allow the 350 remaining
British technicians to get into the plant The arrival of detach
ments of the army from various provinces has served to heigthen
the tension in Abadan.
GEN. LAURIS NORSTAD, allied air commander in Europe,
is supervising a mock defense of European cities against an all-out
Russian bomber attack. This American has charge of coordinat
ing the air activities of American, British, French, Dutch, Belgian,
Danish, and Italian air forces in Europe, and has planned opera
tion Cirrus to perfect the warning and interception techniques
of the various units.
THE LOCH NESS MONSTER has appeared again on the
Scottish coast The monster, alleged to have inhabited a bay
called Loch Ness, has been seen over a period of several centuries
by almost every kind of person from small children and drunks
to judges. A new twist has now been added, however, in that the
British report they actually got pictures of it with a television
camera. Also a letter to the editor appeared recently in a British
newspaper asking tourists to throw broken glass into the water
which might injure the sea animal. The letter was signed, you
guessed it, by the Loch Ness Monster.
HELLO GIRL OF 151 . . .
the 1951 BABW Hello Girl at the
I """""th ' j If
' I v i V f II
J 1 1
ballroom Friday nirht Khe was presented by Lota Larson, the ; sored by the University organlz
1951 title bolder. Miss Goodding was chosen irom nine finalist, iations without connection wila
Eannenrp for tba title of Hello Girt was fayl Kerb , ;nw students or tresbaca.
The News-
Chosen As
BABW Event Fridav
Darlene Goodding was chosen 4
Hello dance beld la the Untea
Chancellor R. G. Gustavson of
ficially opened the 1951 All Uni
versity Fund drive today by pre
senting his personal check to the
The $5,000 AUF goal is the
highest amount sver set Last
year AUF raised $4,500 through
campus solicitation.
Forty per cent of the money
raised will go to the Lincoln Com
munity Chest which supports the
University YM and YWCA with
four times as much as is given to
them by AUF.
Needy students in Greece will
receive 35 per cent of the total
contributions through the World
Student Service Fund. Ten per
cent of the money raised will go
the American Cancer society for
cancer research at the University
medical school.
The Tuberculosis association
will receive 10 per cent and five
per cent will be used for AUF
operating expenses.
The agencies for which AUF
campaigns have been approved by
the faculty and investigated by
the Better Business Bureau and
the National Community Chest
The purpose of the AUF drive
is to organize, promote and ad
minister all solicitation of money
from University students. The
AUF drive, which ends Oct 26,
is the only time student solicita
tion is allowed.
All organized houses and cam
pus organizations have been told
the amount they are asked to
give in order to have their group
reach a 100 per cent goal. Their
goals are based upon their mem
bership. Independent students
will be solicitated personally.
There will be competition be
tween organized houses based
upon the first to reach a 100 per
cent goal.
Members of the AUF execu
tive board are Sarah Fulton,
president; Adele Coryell, vice
(president in charge of solicitation;
Anne carger, vice president in
charge of publicity; Joan Han
son, secretary; and Stuart Rey
nolds, treasurer.
Solicitation board members are
Syvia Krasne, Martin Lewis, Sue
Brownlee, Barbara BelL Jane
Calhoun, Lois Gerelick, Joan Fike,
Mike Lawlor and Rocky Yapp.
Those on the publicity board
are Mildred Yeakley, Sue Gorton,
Joan Hanson, Julie Johnson, Mary
Ann Kellogg, Pat Iindgren, Har
riett Wenke and Harlan Weider
span. Med Society
Hears Dean
Dr. Harold C. Lueth, Dean of the
University College of Medicine,
will deliver his annual lecture at
the first meeting of the year of the
University Nu-Meds. The meeting
will be Tuesday evening, Oct 2,
at 7:30 in Love Library audito
rium. A special invitation to hear Dr.
Lueth is extended to all freshmen
enrolled in pre-medical, pre-nurs-ing,
or pre-technician studies.
Also attending the meeting will
be pre-roeds, p re-nurses, and p re
technicians from Nebraska Wes
leyan college.
The Nu-Meds have been an ac
tive campus organization since
1898. During these fifty-three
years the group has met to hear
various leading physicians speak
on latest medical developments,
interesting phases of their particu
lar fields and to discuss with one
another the questions and prob
lems which confront all pre-meds.
Dr. Eugene F. Powell is faculty
advisor to the group.
Hello Girl
Darlene Goodding, one of nine
candidates, is 1951 BABW Hello
GirL She was presented by the
1950 title holder, Lois Larson, at
the annual BABW dance in the
Union ballroom Friday evening.
Runnerup, Phyl Kort, was in
troduced by the BABW president,
Jo Hoff, at intermission time also.
Other finalists were Grace
Dunn, Muriel Softly, Carolyn
Alma, Ginny Barnes, Bobbie
Bryson, Mary Wright and A: tie
Candidates were introduced at
intermission by balloons bearing
the names of the nine finalkts
which entitled each receiver to
become the girls partner.
Large plastic telephones and the
word "he'lo" decorated the ball
room curtains in carrying out too
party theme. Dance music wa
furnished by Walt Goodbrod anfl
his orchestra.
Miss Goodding. a resident of
Lincoln, is a member of Tassels,
Towne Club, Kappa Fhl and a
sophomore in Teachers college.
Miss Kort of Blue Hill is a
sophomore in the Collega of Arts'
and Sciences, a mem be of the
AWS board. Tassels and a Ter
race Hail dorm counselor.
Candidates, selected ty their
independent houses or orf anim
ations, were chosen on the basis
of beauty, scholarship and ac
tivities. . ...
The Hello CIrl &tnc is con-
lidered the first of parties spon-