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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 3, 1951)
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VOL 51 No. 12
Wednesday, October 3, 1951
University Income Stems
From Five Major Sources
This Is the first of series
of articles explaining; the
budget system of the Univer
sity.) Five major sources of income
ore open to the University. State
appropriations set by the legis-
lature account for the greatest
part of the money. For the fiscal
year which tended June SO, alloted
the state $6,250,000 to the Univer
sity. Income from instructional and
research departments accounted
for the second largest amount In
the last fiscal year, $1,500,000.
All Of this Money Is spent by
the departments from which it
Students fees entered in the
last budget totaled $994,000. This
is lower than the previous figures
in this section.
Federal grants for agricultural
and extension research make up
the fourth largest figure in the
list of income. The last grant was
Forty thousand -dollars in en
ttowments "Composes the re
mainder of income ' for Univer
The above figures are used to
meet costs -of all academic enter
prises of the University. Separate
accounts are set up to run the
auxiliary "enterprises such as the
residence halls, cafeteria, student
health and Union.
These businesses are not ex
pected to gross a profit and neither
should they lose money. .Dorm
tents, for instance, are supposed
to "keep the -dorms running -currently
and -over a period of time
retire all bonds issued at the time
of building. Veterans accounts and
trust funds -(research scholarships
and student loans) arc also totaled
with auxiliary enterprises.
After appropiations have all
"been fixed the University must
find a way to meet Its budget.
According- to John K. Selleck,
comptroller, this Is at least a
five month job.
In the next issue we will show
how the budget is compiled
through estimates submitted from
all branches of the University,
Mai Dunn and his "orchestra
will provide the music for the 1951
Farmer's Formal Friday night.
Mai has played for many years
with top midwest bands and fea
tures Evelyn Jansen as bis
Tickets will be on sale all of
this week, according to Eugrene
Robinson, ticket sales chairman.
They may be obtained from any
1 4 ) r-:M:S::
y . I
board member and
be available at the
Admission 4s $2 per
Playwrights , ..
Here's now to win $106.
One hundred dollars will "be
yours if you -write the best three
act play for the fourth annual
University Masquers playwright
Masquers, affiliated with Na
tional Collegiate Players, reserves
the Tight to produce the winn.ug
play, royalty free, during the
spring of 1952.
The purpose of the -contest is to
encourage original play writing.
No translations or adaptations -of
manuscripts will be accepted. If
the play has been previously pro
duced, a statement giving the time
and place of production should ac
company the script.
Manuscripts, which must be
submitted by midnight Dec. 81,
should include name and address
of the author on a separate paper.
All scripts must be typewritten;
on one side of the paper only. Iranian Guest Sneaker
Neither the Masquers nor the 1 e P e
judges assume liability for thejAt A1EE MeetmQ
of plays may be submitted by one
if happened at nu.
A oertatn young- teed, Un
doubtedly the type that doesn't
wake up until noon, strolled Into
one of her morning classes Tues
day, took seat, rot out her
notebook and proceded to take
notes on the ensuing lecture.
The Instructor didn't seem
like a stranger, the subject mat
ter was familiar and this coed
did not notice anything out of
She left the class at the end
of the hour with many pares
of lecture notes. Later In the
day our coed, obviously just
waking up, real feed her error.
She had been In the wrong
class and classroom and bad
been listening to the wrong in
structor during the hour,
John Tolch, technical director1
of University theatre announced
the names of the production crew i
members for Othello, Tuesday,
Eleanor C-uilliatt is chairman of
the make-up committee. Her as
sistants -are Ann Launer and
Karen Bakke. I
Crew manager for properties is
Marion Uhe. -Jean Sandstedt, John
Willock and Jack Chedester com
plete the crew.
cnanes Anaerson -is an cnarge fiTTTFIJn IESnr.MnvJl.ft iri or, A nwfe..,,
of scenery. Committee members cpnose ' t, i,A ...rte i fAiWnit.ir
are Marvin Strauner, Shirley University Theatre presentation of ShalcespeWs Othello, This
Fries, Marilyn McDonald, Lee j,. t1J, vst -f y,. rh,. 1.T.i. tM. tJl, iot.i.e
Simodynes, Betty Ann Lester, VW1T
wancy ujarit -ana -J an jione.
Light manager is Ruth Ann
Richmond. Norma Erickson, By
ron Fullis and Bob Hasebrook are
Dick Miller is sound manager.
His assistants are Jim Weldon
and Henrietta Hagelburger.
Tolch said that he was pleased
with the inumber of people who
were interested in working -on the
technical crews. The number -of
applicants far exceeded the num
ber of jobs.
Dancing will start at 8:30 p.m.
and end at midnight in the -College
Cotton and -denim will be the
dress for the annual affair, A
"wishing well" idea will be car
ried -out along with the fall -dee---ora
tions, announced Joyce
Keuhl and Wayne White, co
chairmen of the event.
Highlight of every year's per
formance is the presentation of
the Farmer's Formal Queen and
her four attendants. The queen's
name and those -of her attend
ants will remain a secret until
tne -crowning ceremony, which
will be about 10 p.m.
This year's queen was decided
in an all Ag election "held Tues
day. To be candidate for queen,
a girl must be an Ag college
senior with a weighted average of
All University students are in
vited to attend the annual
event. White and Miss Keuhl sug
gested that city -campus students
take this opportunity to -mm in
on the farmer's festivities.
mmmMsm-:, . - f, ,r. t - i
" " i i irmri rr-tmrn tii -hi-i" inr Tfm 11 1 riniri - i in mi i
Supporting Actors Selected
For Shakespearean Drama
Pat Loder and Jack Wenstrand
have been cast as the ill-fated
lovers in the University Theatre
production of Othello. Miss Loder
as Desdemona and Jack Wen-!
strand as the Moor, bead a cast of,
SO people selected at final tryouts
Monday night. !
Prof. Dallas Williams, director
of the play, stated that it is one
f the best casts he has bad since
he has been at the University. He
building. Mr. Williams stated
that the first two or three re
hearsals woull be spent in rut
ting and editing the play. lur
ing that lime they wiH also dis
cuss what Shakespeare had in
mind when he wrote Othello.
He went en to say that Shake
speare's plays were very easy to
rehearse as they are always di
vided into many acts and scenes,
usually involving two or three
Because cf an error in The
Daily Nebraskan, -one of the
prizes in the Crystal Ball
contest was incorrectly
-quoted. Second prize won by
Bob Ryan, 1s two dollars, not
three -dollars, as previously
Winners may pick up their
prizes in The Daily Nebras
kan office the week of Oct. S.
By MARLIN BREE
P,M. Headlines -
By CHARTS OOMON
Staff News Writer
Rep. Karl Stefan Dies
WASHINGTON Rep. Karl
Stefan -of Norfolk -died un
expectedly in Washington
Tuesday, victim -of what was
termed an acute cardiovascular
collapse of failure -of. the cir
Congressman Stefan had
only recently returned ,, from
.the signing of the Japanese
peace treaty in San Fransiseo
where he was an offical
observer. He has -been the
the senior member of the Ne-
Aflies Win Jet Battle
braska congressional -delegation
for several years and -once
polled 80 -of the votes cast
in bis -district.
Well known in the capitol
for his interest in aviation as
well as international affairs,
the congressman was -one of
the most effective voices fe
congress in condemning the
imprisonment of American
newsman William Oatis in
Czech oslo vakia
was pleased that almost all of the ; people.
people in the play bve had sme All rehearsals with the execp
iheater experience. j tioa of the Hast will be held n
A good many of them have had the Temple stage. The last re-
extensive work in plays. Williams
said, lf we can get enough re
hearsals, we are bound to have
very fine production."
Miss Loder is a sophomore,
majoring in speech. She has
done previous theater work in
cluding a part in last year's
University Theatre, She said it
would be fun but that it was
going to take a great deal of
Jack Westrand, an Id band in
University Theatre, is a graduate
student working on his masters AH aboard tfor the "Ctornbusker
degree, me received ius law e- (special" leaving laracola at 7 pm.
gree itasi year -ana is memoer ,oi-j(Jcu IS:
the Nebraska Bar Association. The special train for the Ke
However, be plans on teaching braska-Minnesota football game
dramatic art irnsteftd of practicing iwill fcc srpsnscreA ih-w fa-rvWha
law. iJwnior Chamber of Commerce.
The villain, 3 ago, is being! Round -trip tickets from Lis
played by Henry Cibson, transfer j coin to Minneapolis are $26.55
hearsal is the technical and dress
rehearsal held cm the Nebraska
student from William and Mary
College, Williamsburg, Va, Gibson
is in Engineering College but is
very interested in music.
The two major supporting
actors are Marjorie Miller and
Wes Jcnsby. Miss Miller, play
ing the part of Emilia, is a sen
ior majoring in speech. Cassie is
played by Wes Jenshy, who is
a junior majoring in speech,
'The supporting roles are held
by Diane Downing as Bianca, Dick j
for seats and $3&$5 and vp for
Pullman. Tickets include rail
way fare, reserved seat for the
game, aed bus fare to and from
the same. A recreation car will
be included in the train.
The train wiH be composed of
15 cars. Three wiH join the Cona
husker special at Omaha. One car
will be reserved for the University
The .Nebraska-Minnesota game
marks the Gopher ihorneooming
Tonight at Ferguson Hall the
AIEE student chapter -of Nebraska
A one -dollar registration fee W1" meet at 7:30, Room 314. Be
must accompany each entry, plus
a self-addres3ed stamped envelope
lor the return of the script.
Send -entries to: Play Contest
sides the Tegular business, there
will Tae a guest 'speaker from
Teheran, Iran. He will speak -on
the culture and industry there
committee, University of Nebras-The young man is Mohammed
ka, Temple theatre, 12th and RiPourzanjani, a senior in electrical
streets, Lincoln, Nebr. lengineerlng at the University.
ISA To Operate Book
Car Pool For Members
Following the wishes of Inde
pendent students will be the goal
of Briston Turner, Independent
Students Association president.
Turner, who represents the
group on the Student Council,
stated his goal at the ISA meeting
ISA members made plans to
operate a car pool and book pool
for Independents. The -car pool
project will -start with the mi
gration trip to Kansas State.
Students Interested in pooling
rides should call or come to the
ISA office, 309 Union, at S p.m.
on Wednesday or Friday.
The purpose of the book pool
would be to reduce the cost of
books and a car pool would cut
At Monday's meeting, Turner
expressed hope for establishing
an independent's lounge whore
coffee, cokes and doughnuts could
be" served. It would provide a
place for students to relax and
These projects are possible, Tur
ner said, only If ISA receives
strong support from Independent
students on campus. Other similar!
The young man was sound
asleep in class.
Above his head instead ol the
usual saw cutting wood, was
an actyline torch cutting a steel
beam. In this modern, up to
-date school, there is no place
fa antiquitated methods.
Finally, the teacher could
take it no longer. Rising swiftly
from bis seat, he shook the
young man from his deep slum
ber. "What -do you mean, sleeping
fn class?" -demanded the teacher.
The young man looked up at
"Oh, my gorsh," Teplied the
young man, "Can't a fellow even
close his -eyes and say his pray
ers any more?"
It will be partly cloudy and
cooler tonight, with light show
ers. There will be a high of near
78 toduy, with moderate ly
The extended forecast for the
next five -days will have tem
peratures -of three to six de
grees above normal. It will be
slightly -cooler late Wednesday
or Thursday, with warming
again Friday or Saturday, other
wise little -change. Rainfall will .
average about Vn inch, with
s h o w er e occurring probably
Saturday or Sunday.
Here's- to happy -days any fool
can have a good time at night.
KOREA More than 300
jets fought another aerial 'en
gagement in Northwest Korea,
with the reds coming out the
little -end of the born again.
Allied air force headquarters
reports that the communists
lost six MTG's while the allies
lost no planes.
Ground action was com
paratively light on the Central
and Western sectors of the
front, but in the East the see
saw battle of the lulls con
tinued with fury.
Gen. Omar Bradley, who has
been visiting the battle area
for the past several -days,
-declared that the UN forces
are now capable of fighting
the war to a successful con
clusion. This statement has
given Tise to speculation that
the autumn 'limited offensive"
begun on Sept. 25 might be
come a full-scale attack if the
Teds -do not -decide to reopen
the Stalled truce talks.
US. To Suspend Red Tariff Concessions
reporter William Oatis in that
Russia, Poland, and Hungary
have been notified that they
may expect similar action later
in the year.
Iran Will Cook Own 'Goose, Jebb Says
WASHINGTON The U. S.
government has announced
that it will suspend tariff con
cessions to Czechoslovakia on
Nov. a. The action is in the
nature of a retaliation for the
imprisonment of American
1AKE SUCCESS, N. Y.
Britain's delegate to the UN
Sir Gladwyn Jebb, lent a note
-of sarcastic humor to the
Iranian dispute by way of a
comparison which he made
between Iran and the mytho
logical goose who laid golden
Jebb remarked that Iranians
will soon find out that the
foreign "goose" will not lay
-eggs any more, and that
Iran's own "goose" won't lay
-eggs at all. He used this o;uip
to point up the fact that most
of the revenues lor Iran's
treasury come from oil royal
ties, and that without British
technicians the refineries will
not be able to produce.
Meanwhile, the UN security
council had agreed to a -delay
in the discussion of the dis
pute -on the grounds that Iran
needed more time to bring
delegates to New York.
Carson as Roderigo, Ken Clement r"" TT." u
. ntf-r .,,. c nse, now. Deadline for purchase of
rSn JTum Juniar Chamber of Corn-
Don Lewis as Gratiano and Mil-:
Others in the cast are: senators
Jack Lange, Dick Miller, Gale
Randel, Richard Marrs; soldiers
Denis Knapik, Frank Adamek,
Keith Heims, Ormand Meyers;
gentlemen Dave Sisler, Chuck
Huestis; torch bearers John Wit-
tock, Jim Weldon, Marvin Stro
mer, James Ehret
The first all cast meeting was
held last night at the Temple
In KU Debates
The schedule by way of fin-
ion Pacific and North Western
Going tiff, liacolm 7 paa, Oct.
. , Lv, Omaha :45 p.m. Oct IS.
Ar, Minneapolis 3:St a.m.
Setaraiag Ijv. Minneapolis
5-.S6 an. Oct 2.
Ar. Omaha S:15 a-ja. Oct L
Ar. Lincoln 11 a.m. Oct 21.
Pullman rates availiJ&le re:
One in a lower berth, $4,50; one
m an upper, $41JS; two an a
lower, $36.95 each; two in a com
partment, $48.85 eadh; ttw aa a
drawing-room $54.25 cadh.
Far information and ireserva-
i wans can. &ne u imcoin
fChamber of Commerce, 35-7511, or
the Union Pacific-Narth Western
Dale Johnson and Wayne John- ;railroad ticket agent
son will open debate actrvrnes lor
the year when they go to Law-,
rence, Kans., Friday to participate
m an exhibition debate, at Kansas
university's bigh school -debate
The subject of the Johnsons1 de
bate will be ""Resolved: That all
American citizens should be sub
jected to conscription for essential
services in time of war.'"
-The two, both sophomores,
earned impressive ratings an de
bate last year. They participated
in the University -of Nebraska
Debate and Discussion -conference,
the Missouri Valley Debate -conference
at the University of Okla-
Student membership -on the five
faculty committees on which stu
dents may toe represented, Accord
ing to a faculty senate ruling, wiH
be -discussed at the Student
Council meeting today.
The committees included are
the calender, semester examine-
homa, and other major tourna- tef0
U,S. Civil Service RCCU Needs
o Give Ag Exam y0unfeef ffeD
The United States Civil Serv- WIUUICCI I
In Craft Shop
rments and exhibitions.
ice Commission has announced a
n, cuminntinn for iunior fieri-1
1 1 V TV ,V. ....... V '-'
projects would be possible, he'iriX ClIf TYt resr'nre
added, if ISA has an active mem-! NPV OKI! UlieuOlS
To Meet Thursday
Ttegular meeting times were set
for Monday night. To avoid con
flict with other groups, meeting
times will be 7 p.m., the first Mon
day of each month, and 5 p.m.
the third Monday. Next meetings
are scheduled for 5 p.ri., Oct. 15,
and 7 p.m., Nov. 5.
The Oct. 15 meeting is open
to all independent students in
cluding freshman women.
A social hour to celebrate
National Student Independent
Association week is the first
event on the ISA calendar. It
will lie held In Union parlors
XVZ at 7:30 p.m., Triday. Oot. 5.
Other social events planned
"by ISA Include a Book Hop,
several hour dances, annual
Sweetheart Dance and annual
Independent students are to pay
membership fees at the Actlvites
Mart, Oct. 17 in the Union ball
room from 2:30 to 5:30 p.m. Dues
are $2.50 a year or $1.50 a semester.
Skitmasters for the Kosmet
Klub Fall Revue will meet Thurs
day at 5 p.m. in the Kosmet Klub
room of the Union, according to
George Wilcox, director of the
Skitmasters are asked to sub
mit their -central ideas for discus
sion in -order to eliminate any
TO CJUailiy, appucuntb niUKT pusb.agtsi
a written xesi, una, in uuuiuau,
must have completed a 4-year col
lege course leading to a bachelor's
Calling all handicraft enthusi-
Pershing Rifle PJedgesnip
Is Topic Of ROTC Smolcer
Fledgeship in Pershing Kifles
will be the main topic of discus
sion tonight at the HOTC moker.
Freshman and sophomore basic
EOTC students are -especially in
degree, Student Council, and stu
dent affairs committees.
Among other items included in
the order of business are reports
from the Student 'elections, campus
improvements, olass election and
A report -of the summer activity
program 'has also been scheduled.
The council plans to consider the
expected parking problem and
vited to attend the meeting u :30 traffic problem during bome-
University Tied Cross needs ;P-m. in the Union. coming.
volunteers to take part in a newly I
organized handicraft program.
Full information and .application j nn fnm 7 .tn ,n . rphl,rR
forms mav be secured at most
first and second class post offices,
from -civil service Tegional of
fices, or -directly from the U.S.
ICivil Service Commission, Wash
ington 55, D. C.
Applications must be received
in the Commission's Washington
office not later than Oct. 23, 1961.
Union Calls For New Talent
Be your own talent scout!
! show will be placed in the Union
Takp vnurRnlf to the Talent: talent file and will be called by
ov,. ij a I the Union and -other -campus and
Show tryouts from 7 (to 9 p.m. . . Mc ,nntlint:n B
UMIlllliOCI j)Ut HUH JIUUUUUi
WednesHay and Thursday in thei
Tryout finalists will appuur in
the Talent Show, Sunday, Oct. U".
Winners will receive -cash prizes
of $10, $7 and $3 for first, -second
and third place, respectively.
All persons trying out for the
All types of acts are needed. A
musical trio won last year's show, lof the Union.
day -evening for coeds interested in
knitting wash -cloths for service
men and making stuffed toys for
in addition, volunteers are
needed from 3 to 4 p.m. .at Vet
erans' hospital to assist in the
craft shop. They will help pre
pare the -craft materials and assist
patients in such -crafts as weaving,
leather, stenciling and plastic
According to Miss Sophia H.
Unduhl, director -of Veteran'
hospital -craft, the volunteers do
not need previous texperience.
There wit be a :mans meeting
at 4 p.m. Thursday in Room 315
Former Faculty Member
To Give Piano Recital
Additional Migration Tickets On Sale Today;
$7,50 Price Lowest fn Nebraska's History
The remuinlng 85 Kansas State
migration tickets went on sale
this morning In a Union booth.
The booth, munned by Corn
Cobs, will close at 5 p. m. or when
ever the ticket supply is exhausted.
Through last Friday 285 tickets
had been sold to University stu
dents for the lowest-cost migra
sell for $7.50
A churtered train will leave
Lincoln at 6:30 a. rn. -Oct. 6 und
urrlve in Munhuttun at 11:30 a. m.
On the return trip the train will
leHve at 8 p. m. and arrive back
In Lincoln at 1 a. m. Sunday.
Accompanying University stu
dents will be tne BOTC marching
bHnd, whose trip will be financed
Uojj. la Nebraska's history. Tickets by the athletic department. The
sisters" will attend the second
Campus Know-How program,
"Scholur Scales," at 5 p.m. today
in the Love library auditorium.
Woodrow W. Reed, director of
the junior -division -counseling
service, is the speaker. He will
supplement his talk on -study
bund, bb announced severul -wHeks habits With suites.
ago, will also attend the Minne
sota game Suturduy, Oct. 13.
In .explaining the bund's two
trips, the athletic department suid!
Coed -Counselor preaideut Mury
Huhka und "vice-president. IPegirv
Mulvaney, will -diRcuss Bcholastic
Cod -Counselors und Associuted
that migration would not be a Women Students plan the Campus
success without the band. SendingiK n o w'-H o w series for the
the organization, the department orientation of freshman women
felt, will promote further "friendly leach yenr. "Ace Activities" ijs the
relations with our aister school." theme for the last of the nro-l
Mury Louise Boehm win pre
sent a classical piano recital Mon
day, in the Union at B p.m. for the
annual -scholarship recital of Sig
ma Alpha lota music sorority.
A former faculty member at
the Uni versity, Miss Boehm Huts
studied with Walter Ciiewikinc
iin Saartiruiiken and Stephane
Stein in Paris. She apent last
winter in Europe and will return
in 3Wmembor as She only -person
wbt (twice awarflnd the Wooley
While she is in Europe lie will
continue bor studies with Giesek-
ing .and ;play neveriil concerts in
Paris. She has previously given
several -concerts in Paris and one
at the Concertgebouw in Amster- (
aam. sine auenuea ane t;asais ae
tival :at Perpignon.
Miss Boehm nas traveled iin
Spain, Maflorca, Cfermuny, Italy,
Switzerland, Pranoe, England, Bel
gium and Tlolund.
Stein writes of Miss Boehm thut
A seriw -nf pvh firiin fiimshe ls veKtraoramurny ginea, po-
will be sponsored by the Unlvei'-Pt;RHil,E lh'i evtfl of technicul
Hity YMCA. j knowledge basd .upon a iperfeet
Season tickets for the iilnit; will; hurmonic Htructui-e, and greut per-
Reed To Give Scholastic Tips
Freshman coeds and their "bigjgrums next Wednesday, Oct. 10.
At the Activities Mart, Cot. 17,
freshmen -coeds will ohoose the
activities in which they want to
Sale Of foreign Film
Tickets To Begin Oct, S
go on sule Monday, Oct. 8, in the
YMCA office, Temple. SeaHon
tickets are $4 and single Emis
sion is (15 -cents.
The first -of the films, ,,rRuy
Bias," Ik r French movie starring
DHniel Delrntho. ,,
Miss Boulim's program at tlie
recital will be:
Bach Capriuoio (flepliotiiig
thp .departure -of bin ihnlitvnd
Ibrnther) in nix nnvnniniit:
ArliMiiMt, two luetics, adagio, alia
anaroia, ni rm. .
BeelhiKvee Soaata la X fliX
Opna lie telK momenta,
Suhuhml Two ffmamtttun
trmn Opai '06, Jin. 2 in S Stat.
And Jbl S to G fhti. .
fSralmnv--Caprlncio, Ojnus 9C,
io. , and Intermexiio, Opoi 1IR,
llavel -GaKimrfl jle 9a KutL
v(Onflina, ILe Ciibel, Scarbft),
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