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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 5, 1951)
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Royalty To Preside
At Farmer's Dance
Ag college women, a queen and
four attendants, will step from
a wishing well tonight, 10 o'clock,
to reveal the 193 1 Farmer'! For
The names of the queen and
her court will be kept secret until
this evening when the new
royalty will be presented at the
Farmer's Formal, opening social
event of Ag college.
Dancing will begin at 8:30 p.m.
to the music of Mai Dunn and his
orchestra. Evelyn Jansen is the
featured vocalist with the Dunn
The annual formal, which
will take place In the Ag College
. Activities building, will be char
acterized by the use ef the
"wishing well" theme.
According to the law of tra
dition, cotton and denim will be
the proper dress for the occa
sion. Men dressed In Jeans
and plaid shirts and women
dressed in cotton dresses will be
the order vf the evening.
Decorations for the danoe, In
the auditorium of the Activities
building, will be tree branches
and a false ceiling of autumn
colors will complete the setting.
All University students are in
vited to attend the dance. Wayne
White and Joyce Keuhl, dance
committee members, urge city
campus students to take this op
portunity to join in farmer's fes
Tickets may be obtained from
any Ag Exec board member. Ad
Begin Oct. 7
By JAN PlCKARD
The University art galleries
will offer a special program of
events each Tuesday evening
throughout the year as part of
its program of activities for the
The first of these programs will
be presented Sunday at 3:30, Gal
lery B of Morrill Hall. The same
program will again be presented
at 8:00, Tuesday evening, in Gal
lery B. .
"Le Rose et le Reseda," based
on a poem by Louis Aragon,
. is both a moving and mean
ingful illustration of the -thesis
that unified faith regardless of
Individual beliefs forms a bond
against undesirable Invading
forces. The film Is narrated by
a French actor, Jean-Louis
Barrault, with a musical set
ting by Georges Auric.
"Glen Falls Sequence" and
"Three Abstract Film Exercises"
are examples of film art. "Glen
Falls Sequence," produced by
Douglas Crockwell, is a non-objective
film using the technique
of free-flowing color animations,
hand painted on movable layers
"Three Abstract Film Exer
cises," produced by John and
James Whitney, uses experi
mental sound, produced not by
musical instruments but by syn
thetic means as a fcasksroniia
for brilliant color images which
move and exist in space. For
those Interested in films as a
creative field, these three films
will show what can be done
with celluloid and camera.
Other films of a similar nature
will be shown later in the year.
Immediately following the first
showing the entire program will
ha reneated for those who wish
tn review their impressions of
The second program for this
month wih be a lecture by Pro
fessor Eugene Anderson of the
University's history department
who will discuss "contemporary
art as contemporary history"
against the background of the
Nebraska Art Association's au
tumn show. The lecture U
scheduled for Tuesday, Oct. 23.
The programs for the other
dates in the series, Nov. 6 and
20, and Dec. 4 will be announced
The University Art Galleries
have prepared a special schedule
for the entire first semester's ac
tivities which will be sent out
Filings for the position of
assistant treasurer of the YWCA
will close today. Coeds may
pick up application blanks
this afternoon In the YW office
in Ellen Smith hall.
Applicants will be Inter
viewed at a later time.
In order to apply, a student
must have worked in YW for
at least one semester and have
an average of 5.5 or above.
Hollywood Stars Coming To NU
Six Hollywood personalities will
be on campus Monday afternoon
Richard Widwark, recently
starred in "The Frogmen," heads
the list of movie people coming
to Lincoln. Jesse White, the de
tective in "Francis Goes to the
Races," Benny Veneta, Barbara
Ruick, Johnathan Latimore,
1 Inn mA B J
John Farrell, director, are the .
other five scheduled to appear
at the University.
A parade around the campus
with a pep band, convertible and
mission prlct is $2 per couple.
Tickets will also be sold at the
In charge of the presentation
of the queen and her four at
tendants Is Joyce Keuhl and Jan
Ross. Alice Anderson, Rex Crom,
Jerry Johnson and Wayne White
form the decorations committee
and Joan Raun Is In eharge of
Chaperones for the evening of
Ag festivities are Mr. and Mrs.
Dave Sander, Agronomy depart
ment, and Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Adams, Animal Husbandry de
Something distinctive and new
has been added to the University
YWCA community service com
mission this fall.
Kathy Dill, leader of the croup.
has arranged a pre-service train
ing conference for all girls who
signed up for this commission
group. The girls In the group
volunteer to work at various serv
ice agencies of Lincoln.
The pre-service training con
ference is to be Sunday, t to
6 p. m at Ellen Smith hall.
Purpose of the conference, ac
cording to Miss Dill, Is to pro
vide both the spirit and the
purpose of the work to the
commission members. Specific
and practical suggestions for
service work will also be of
fered. Instructing the 28 girls of the
service group will be seven
women, trained and experienced
workers in the field or age group
with which they will work during
Conference leaders are Miss
Garnet Larson, University in
structor; Miss Jer"E Merritt asso
ciated with the Children's Home;
Mrs. Doris Pierce, member of Lin
coln's recreation board; Mrs. Jane
Graff, former Y-Teens worker;
Mrs. Sherrill, instructor in the
Lincoln city schools, and two in
structors from the Harmony
House nursery school.
In addition to conference train
ing, each girl will .work with a
supervisor in her agency "to help
make the experience one of maxi
mum learning and increased un
derstanding," said Miss Dill,
university women who are
Interested In the service com
mission may still sign up for
the work at the YWCA office
at Ellen Smith halL
Any persons Interested in the
training program are welcome
to attend the Sunday confer
ence. Each of the girls of the present
group of 28 members will spend
approximately two hours per
week at one of the following
agencies: city YWCA. Camp Fire
Girls, Girl Scouts, Southwest
Community center, Urban League,
Red Shield (division of Salvation
Army), district YWCA office,
state hospital and the recreation
for aged persons program.
Recital, Oct. 10
Soprano, ciani.ci, arm plans so
loists will be featured in the fine
arts student recital, Wednesday,
Oct. 10 at 4 p.m. in Social Science
John Berigan, clarinet soloist,
will present "Concerto in F Minor,
Adagio Ma Non Troppo" by von
Weber and "Sonata in E Flat, Al
legro Appassionata and Allegro
Amablle" by Brahms. Milford
Myhre will accompany him.
Patricia Laflin, soprano, will be
accompanied by Roberta Lewis.
Her selections will be "la bere
nata" by Tosti, "Die Post" by
Schubert, "Wings of Night" by
Watts and "Ouvre Ton Coeur" by
Audrey Schuller. pianist, will
play "Allemande" from "French
Suite v" by sacn, "Etude op. iu
No. 9" 'by Chopin and "Toccata"
Union To Sponsor First
Square Dance Saturday
Square dancing has been added
to the list of Union sponsored ac
tivities. Saturday at 8:30 p.m. the Union
dance committee will hold its first
square dance in the ballroom.
Instruction will be featured for
beginners during the first hour.
Experts are urged to come early
to provide demonstration squares
for beginning groups.
Ed and Lois Weaver, experi
enced square dancing team, will
furnish the music and do the call
ing. Cotton and jeans is the uni
form for the evening. Stags and
couples are all invited. No admis
sion will be charged.
banners will announce the arrival
of the company-. - ;
The parade will end at the front
steps of the Union where the
stars will speak to students.
The movie perionel are coming
as a part of the nation-wide cel
ebration ol motion picture's gold
en jubilee, "Movietime U.S.A."
The group will have lunch with
the governor, Bob Livingston,
chairman of the state Jubilee com
mittee, and theater owners and
Similar programs are being con
ducted In every state with 192
screen personalities participating.
Although the luncheon is primarily
VOL. 51 No. 15
By CHARLES GOMON
Staff News Writer
Ridgway Demands No Man's Land
KOREA The allies and
the communists have ex
changed another series of
notes aimed at reopening the
stalled truce talks. Gen.
Ridgway stated that most
any site other than Kaesong
would be acceptable to him
as long as it was in "no
man's land," and suggested a
village six miles south of the
present truce site. The reds,
however, flatly rejected this
suggestion as "devoid of rea
son," and aaaea tnat oniy
Iran, Economics Face Britons
LONDON "Tense" was a
mild understatement when
used to describe the present
session of the British house
of commons, which is meet
ing under the worst kind of
pressure from Britons.
As if the Labor Govern-
dent Truman faced another
sparring match with news
men at his Thursday press
conference over his censor
ship edict of Sept. 25. The
president stated that the
main reason for the order
was that "95 percent of our
secrets are published by
newspapers and slick maga
sinea ." and contended that
Red China Helps Oust French
INDO-CHINA According French commander
to Chinese Nationalist intel
ligence information, Red
China has sent 80,000 troops
to aid the forces of Ho Chi
Minn in ousting the French
from Indo-China. .
Speaking of this commu
nist "second front" in Asia,
Filings lor the implications
Board open Monday and will re
main open until Friday, Oct 12.
Applications should be made to
George Wilcox and put in the
Student Council mailbox. The ap
plication should contain the ap
plicant's name, year in school, col
lege, and average. Previous Jour
nalistic experience and reason for
applying should also be included
in the application.
The three student vacancies are
open for filing, one sophomore,
one junior, and one senior. A 4.5
over-all average is required for
All student publications are
supervised by the board, includ
ing the Daily Nebraskan, Corn
husker yearbook, and Cornhusker
The Publications Board sets
over-all policy, hires the staffs,
suggests improvements, supervises
finances, and lets contracts for
Farmer's Fair Board filings
will open Monday, Oct. 8. Six
juniors in Ag College three men
and three women will De elected
by senior members of the board.
Requirements are: 4.S average,
junior standing in Ag college, and
an interest in putting on a good
fair. Candidates are to file in
Dean Lambert's office In Agricul
The board directs the Farmer's
Fair cresented each spring by Ag
campus students. The six senior
board members were elected at
an all-Aff election last spring.
Senior member are Frank Si
bert, manager: Rex Messersmlth,
Rex Coffman, Lois Larson, Janet
Ross and Mary Ann Grundman.
Activities to be included in this
year's fair are: Farmer's Fair
parade, barbecue, Ag campus
open house and wild west rodeo.
The Cotton and Denim Dance will
climax the weekend of fun.
for theater owners and managers
the nubile may go for $2.30 a
The purpose of the Jubilee Is
to bring screen celebrities to the
"grass roots level" of theater
goers, in addition to celebrating
fifty years of movies, according
From Lincoln the caravan will
begin Its statewide tour by go
ing to Wahoo. They will spend
their first night In Omaha where
a torch light parade Is scheduled.
AUF and the Union recreation
committee are co-sponsoring the
campus visit of the celebrities.
Kaeiong would be considered
a suitable city for the talks.
Meanwhile, allied columns
made tortured advances
against heavy communist re
sistance all along the 40
mile offensive front. Spear
headed by Centurion tanks
of the 25th Canadian Bri
gade, troops of nine nations
drove into defense! which
have been described by al
lied officers as a "little Sieg
fried line." I
ment didn't have . enough
trouble explaining the situa
tion in Iran, Britain is once
more faced with dwindling
dollar reserves. With elec
tions only 20 days off, Brit
ain is facing one of its worst
crises in years.
discretion was not being ex
ercised in many cases.
The order in question, giv
ing heads of government of
fices power to decide what
information shall be kept se
cret and what shall be pub
lished, has been under con
stant fire from the newspa
per world and from many
members of congress;
area Gen. DeLattre said that
if the reds are able to defeat
his forces on the Red River
delta, there will be no bar
rier to stop them from mov
ing south to Singapore or
west to Suez.
It happened during a Bible
The teacher wag diligently
reviewing the class for an im
portant examination. However,
to her consternation, one of the
pupils hadn't studied the les
son. Her irritation grew as she
"Who was Matthew?"
"All right, then, who was
"Well, surely you know who
"Sure, a rabbit."
Cloudy today, with the
weather turning slightly cool
er, is the forecast for today.
The high will be near 68,
with last night's low near 50.
As they grow in strength and
scope, the University art gal
leries are reaching beyond the
confines of the plastic arts to
tap other resources in the broad
field of culture.
Such expansion is exempli
fied by the scheduling of re
corded classical music to be
played Sunday afternoon from
2 to 5 in Gallery A, Morrill
Sunday afternoon and
Tuesday evening movies com
bining art and musio will be
Lectures dealing with art,
music, critical problems and
cultural history are scheduled
for later this year.
Just a tip to the wise. In the
student union talent show that
Is to be held Sunday, Oct. 13,
why doesn't some enterprising,
beautiful young lady do the
dance, "Little Egypt?" This is
one dance where individuality
can be expressed.
Should you say, when a house
is on fire, that a woman's place
Is in the home?
ISA To Hold First
Social Hour Tonight
, First ISA social function of the
year is scheduled for this evening.
7:30 to 8:30, in Parlors XYZ of the
This weekend event will be a
social hour for all independent
students. ISA President Bristol
Turner has Invited all lndepen
dents to the social hour to "meet
your fellow independents at the
refreshment table cr the dance
ISA membership cards will go
on sale during the hour to all
upperclassmen. Freshmen women
are not allowed to participate in
activities until Oct. 17. At this
time, ISA membership cards will
be on sale at the AWS activities
Turner emphasized that to buy
membership card is not the
purpose of the social hour.
ISA membership cards are 82.50
for a year's membership and $1.50
for a. semester.
n n ic n
K-State Welcome ...
Jo Ann O'Brien
116 So. 15th St.,
Dear Miss O'Brien:
I was very happy to receive your letter telling of your Univer
sity's migration trip to our campus this Saturday.
I have checked with the proper authorities, and the narade has
been okayed. The police are familiar with such events so it will be
well taken care of.
We are also checking on accommodating your crowd for lunch
Saturday noon. There will be representatives from our student body
at the train depot to help in any way they can.
On behalf of our student body. I want to welcome all the stu
dents and faculty of Nebraska University to Manhattan and Kansas
State college. I hope you enjoy your stay here not to include win
ning the football game.
it happened at nu...
mree coeds thought they had
really mastered the parking
Parking their car on a red
line near Social Science build
ing, the trio got out of the car
and put an old parking ticket
on the windshield.
Thinking that the car had
been tabbed, campus cops left
the coeds' car alone.
However, the young ladies'
plan wasn't successful the
whole procedure was observed
by Dean Carl W. Borgmann,
head of student-faculty parking.
Chancellor R. G. Gustavson and
Joan Krueger, School of Journal
ism junior, appeared on television
broadcasts featuring the Univer
sity Tuesday and Wednesday eve
nings over station WOW.
They spoke during the 20 minute
halftime period of the televised
Texas Christian university vs. Ne
braska football game.
The interview, one of a series
sponsored by University public re
lations department, started in The
Daily Nebraskan office and ended
in the Chancellor's office. Chancel
lor Gustavson spoke about the
University in order to acquaint
more people with it. Miss Krueger,
assistant editor of The Daily Ne
braskan, discussed Union facil
ities and praised the open door
policy of the University.
This interview was the first of a
series connected with the broad
casting of Nebraska's football
games this year. If tentative plans
are carried out all university too
ball games will appear over tete
vision and different University
students and faculty will appear
on the program each time.
The programs appeared Tuesday
and Wednesday evenings at 11:00
p.m., on station WOW's television
Ken Keller, University public
relations department, supervises
the program and Wendell Hoffman
heads the photographic lab which
produces the film. Football pic
tures were done by the athletic
All-Out Support Of
"Sacrifice for AUF."
This is the unanimous request
of University pastors and YM-YW
leaders urging students to give to
"AUF not only gives us a
good opportunity to share, but
also gives us a chance to In
crease our awareness of local
and world community services,"
said Ruth Shinn, YWCA execu
Miss Shinn said that if we be
gin to find out the problems of
our cities, even In small organi
zations as the child guidance
center and goodwill industries, we
would have an educational ex
perience as well as a giving ex
liv. - 11.. A TTTP
li we are icauv ucuuiu nw ,
we are going to try to understand
it. If we understand, we will give,"
added Miss Shmn.
The Rev. Lyle Anderson,
minister, remarked, "xnrougn
AUF. we show that we care. If
we care, we share, uur religious
group will endeavor to ao oui
share to put the drive over."
Episcopal minister, Father J.
D. B. Sweigart stated, "I cer
Ulnly approve of AUF and what
it to doing In connection with
the World Student Service
Fund. We are blessed far beyond
the rest of the world in material
things. It is only decent to help
students who need it so much
more than we do."
The Rev. C. B. Howells, Bap
tist minister, commented. "I think
AUF is splendid and deserves the
support of all students."
Howells has come In contact!
DON BIGGS, President
Kansas State college
On Oct. 13
The first issue of Scarlet and
Cream, a tabloid newspaper pub
lished by University Builders, will
come off the press on Band Day,
About 3,000 copies of the pa
er will be distributed to mem-
ers of the 63 high school band:
which will be on campus that
Scarlet and Cream is published
by Builders several times a year
for high school students. Its pur
pose is to publicize the university
and help persuade high school
students to enroll here after they
The Band Day issue will In
clude pictures and information
about former Band Days at the
University, news stories abJ6t
Homecoming Coll-Agri-Fun Night,
College Days and other University
Included in the paper will be
high school news and a feature
about colors of high school band
uniforms. The sports page will
feature a resume of prep football,
outstanding high school players
and information about the Uni
A complete schedule of Band
Day activities will also be in
cluded. DPD To Sponsor
Morrill Hall Tea
Mrs. Alice Edmiston. the
artist whose works are highlight
ing the current All-Nebraska Art
show, will be honored at a tea
this afternoon from 3 to 5 p.m. in
Gallery A of Morrill Hall.
All art and music lovers are
invited to the informal occasion
sponsored by Delta Phi Delta, art
honorary. Three modern composi
tfons will be featured from 3 to4
The selections include Purcell-
Barbirolli's "Suite for Orchestra;"
Faure's "Violin Sonata:" and
"Quintet" by Shostakovitch.
Following the musical program,
tea and cookies will be served.
with WSSF through his work
with the Community Chest Bo
cause of this, he believes that
WSSF needs just as much help
as it has before.
Presbyterian - Congregational
student pastor, Rex Knowles,
remarked, "The AUF is the most
important thing the University
students do in the whole course
PRESBY HOUSE .
aentative. vreaenta the stoop's,
Jane Calhoun. Praby House
to Contribute 100 per Cent to
Friday, October 5, 1951
Students going on the migra
tion train to Manhattan Saturday
will disembark and begin a down
town rally in the streets of the
A letter was received from the
president of the Kansas State stu
dent council saying the plans of
the University rally committee
had been approved by Manhat
Students driving down are to
meet at the railroad station at
11:30 a.m. with their cars. The
ROTC band in full uniform will
lead the parade of students
through downtown Manhattan.
The entire yell squad, Cobs,
Tassels, the migration commit
tee, student and faculty chaperons
will all participate in the mass
rally. At least 500 students will
be on hand for the game and fes
tivities. Mr. and Mrs. Lane and
Prof, and Mrs. Adams are faculty
Student chaperons are Marilyn
Moomey and Nancy Button, Mor
tar Boards; Dick Billig and Jerry
Matzke, Innocents; Norma Engel
and Barbara Hershberger, Tas
sels; Gene Johnson, Corn Cobs;
George Cobel, George Wilcox,
Rex Messersmith and Jack Cohen,
The migration train will leave
the Union Pacific depot at 6:15
a.m. Saturday. The return trip
will begin about 8 p.m. and end
in Lincoln at 1 a.m. Sunday.
Cobs and Tassels will pick up
their tickets at the train station.
A block of 415 "good" eats
has been assured by K-State
Before the train leaves the
rally committee will decorate
the cars. Pom-poms, feathers
and noise makers will be dis
tributed by the committee.
No rally will be held in Lin
coln before the trip.
Members of the rally committee
are Cobs, Ira Epstien and Larry
Anderson; Tassels, Jane Jackson
and Jo Ann O'Brien: Yell King,
Don Devries; cheerleader, George
Hancock, and band. Aaron
Jack Cohen, Gene Johnson,
Barbara Hershberger, Aaron
Schmidt and Don Pieper com
pose the migration committee.
it happened at nu...
. Excitement was at its peak
Wednesday during; the last
minutes of the play-off game.
Dozens were crowded into the
union lounge to watch the
exhibition on the TV screen.
One sweet young thinr com
ing in late was definitely im
pressing her boy friend as she
raved on about the Dodgers
being her favorite team, etc
They had just found a seat
and settled down to watch, when
she leaned toward him and
whispered. "You know how
much I love Brooklyn; are they
going to play today?"
of the year. I know all students
will back the drive generously."
Pastors and religious workers
are showing their backing of the
AUF drive not only by words, but
by actions. The Presbyterian Stu
dent House was the first religious
organization to turn in their
complete quota. Other religious
organizations are following suit
MHawn, 1 iiuuao
check to denominations solicitor
was the first denomination t.tm
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