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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 9, 1951)
FIRST NU SPEAKER . The "First Man f the University,
Chancellor R. G. Gastavson, rill be the first all -University speak
er Wednesday morninff. He will discuss the state of the Univer
sity, touching on subjects X'arying from independent students to
military status for male students.
Board Members Today
A Tnt) and woman will be
elected from the sophomore, jun
ior and senior classes in the Ag
riculture Executive board elec
Voting booths will be open in
the Ag Union from 8 a.m. to 5
bring their ID cards to vote.
Only men are eligible to vote
for sophomore and junior men
candidates and only women are
eligible to vote for sophomore
end junior women candidates.
All voters are eligible to vote
for senior men and women can
didates. Sophomore women -candidates
are: MiWred Athey, Terry
Barnes, Connie Clark, Clara
Org-ersen, Earlene Luff, Cath
erine Melvin, Mary Jean Xie
hans, Marilyn Sehnert, Barbara
Spflker, Margaret Kainforth,
Barbara Rann and Sharon Reed.
Junior women candidates are:
Marilyn Bamesberger, Jean
Holmes, Joyce Keuhl, Ramona
Laun, Jo Meyer, Imogene Vickers
and Bonnie Weakley.
Senior women candidates are
Marilyn Elseman, Betty Kelso and
Sophomore men candidates are
Joe Edwards and Dale Olson.
Junior men candidates are
Art Becker and Bill Waldo.
Senior men candidates are
Rex Coffman and Jerry John
son. The Ag Exec board is composed
of student members and two fac-
Days At Ag
Begin Oct. 16
Practically all phases -of agri
cultural engineering will be cov
ered during the Farm and Home
Days program Oct. 16-18 at the
College of Agriculture campus.
The agricultural engineering
laboratories will be open for pub
lic inspection. Visitors will" see
the tractor testing laboratory, crop
drying equipment, special equip
ment for stubble mulch tillage,
a trailer sheller for a corn picker
and special equipment used for
A panel made up of farmers
and agricultural engineers will
discuss experiences with propane
luel on Tuesday at 1:15 p.m.
Later in the afternoon there
will be another panel conducted
by Prof. C. W. Smith on getting
better power and economy out of
Sound movies at noon will show
farm tractor care, the makeup of
gasoline and discuss professional
careers in engineering and archi
tecture. "Wednesday's session will in
clude panel discussions on curing
grain, hay and seed with unheated
air. Thursday's session will be
devoted to discussions by farmers
and experts on phases of soil and
-fr -ts &
Publications Board filings
opened Monday and will con
tinue xintil Friday, Oct. 12. Inter
views will be held Nov. 17 at the
Student Council meeting.
One sophomore, one junior and
one senior will be chosen. Paid
positions on "the Cornhusker and
The Daily Nebraskan are deter
mined by the publications board.
Letters of application should
be addressed to George Wilcox,
Student Council, and put in the
Student Council box in the base
ment of the Union.
The application should contain
the student's name, yeHr in school,
any previous experience in publi
cations, whether he is in publica
tions work now and reasons for
applying for this position.
Suggestions for improvement
should also be submitted in the
application, according to George
Wilcox, vice-president and chair
man of elections for Student
Applicants must have a 4.5
weighted scholastic average to be
ulty members, Mary E. Guthrie,
assistant professor of home eco-
Inomics, and Dave Sander, assist
ant professor of agronomy,
j There are four students on the
: board other than the six being
I elected today. They are Wayne
White, Student Council repre
isenwtive, Jan Ross, Farmer's Fair
board representative, ani uene
Robinson and Alice Anderson,
Beceus of the difficulties that
many students experienced in at
i tending different meetings that
were scheduled for the same night
the Agricultural Executive board
has deemed it necessary to revise
the meeting schedule.
The schedule was not set wp to
restrict meetings, but rather to
enable each student to attend
those in which his greatest in
I The revised schedule is as fol
5 p.m. Tassels.
7:30 p.m. House meetings.
5 p.m. YM-YW Cabinet.
7:30 p.m. YM-YW.
4 p.m. Student Council.
5 p.m. Student Union Ac
Phi Upsilon, second and
fourth of month.
7 p.m. Ag Executive board.
7:30 p.m. Cornhusker Coun
tryman. 4 p.m. Home Economics
7 p.m. Omicron Nu, second
and fourth of month.
Department Clubs, second
University 4-H club,
fourth of month.
Alpha Zeta, first and third
Departmental clubs may ar
range for special evening meet
ings on the fifth Tuesday, Wed
nesday, or Thursday at Dean
ISA Holds Social Hour
For Members On Friday
Independent Students Associa
tion held its first social hour of
the year, Friday, in the Union.
The purpose of the first social
hour was to give Independents a
chance to become acquainted.
Students danced to juke box
melodies and were served cider
and brownies as refreshments.
This was the first affair on the
ISA social agenda.
Filings for junior and senior
class officers will begin Oct. 37
and end Oct. 24. Elections will be
held Nov. 1.
Candidates must have S
scholastic average. They should
send their applications to Dean
Halgren, assistant Dean of Stu
dent Affairs, Administration
All publicity of candidates will
be handled by the Student Coun
cil to insure fairness of the Sec
tion. George Wilcox, vice-president
and chairman of elections for
Student Council said, "1 hope that
the people lected will truly rep
resent their -class and increase
class spirit by progressive leader
ship." Wilcox -urges all students who
are interested to apply.
Last year's senior class officers
were: Aaron Schmidt, president;
Bob Waters, vice-president; Bob
Pierce, secretary; Arlen Beam,
Junior officers were: Chuck
Burmeister, president; Jerry Mat
zke, vice-president; Jack Cohen,
secretary; Gene Johnson, treasurer.
Chancellor R. G. Gustavson will
address the first all-University
convocation of the school year
Wednesday at 10 a. m, in the Coli
All 10 o'clock classes will be,
dismissed, according to Prof. Carl
J. Schneider, chairman of the Uni
versity convocation committee.
The talk will be the rtrst In a
series of annual reports to the
student body on the state of the
University. Entitled "Here We
Stand," Chancellor GusUvson's
speech Is expected to present
students with a straight-forward
statement of principles and
policies of the University.
The' Chancellor's address will
deal with "specific items of inter
VOL. 51 Mo. 17
it happened at nu...
The history a. nit section
patiently awaited the arrival of
the quiz master. The usual bun
went around the room concern
ing probable test questions for
the day and note comparison.
The quic master would prob
ably come in and begin a ques
tion and answer routine, then 1
ask something far from the !
realm of the discussion for the
If he would hurry, maybe the
students could be out in time
to hear the final Dodger-Giant
game. Hopefully they waited.
The door opened and young
man strode into the room with
a plastic portable radio under
his arm. He turned and ad
dressed the class.
"Well take roll and then Til
give you your test while I sit
over here in the corner and
listen to the National league
game I have a personal inter
est In this game since Fin from
True to his word, he listened !
wifh avid interest to the league's j
deciding game. Now that he's
a disappointed Dodger fan, his
students are wondering how it
will affect their test grades.
NU Coeds Named
lo Ak-Sar-Ben Court
Ten University coeds have been
named as countesses in the 1951
j They will be presented with
I three other countesses at the cor
onation and ball which will be
held in Omaha Oct. 19 and 20.
i They are: Shirley Sidles, senior
and member of Delta Gamma:
Patricia Clapp, senior and mem
ber of Delta Delta Delta: Joan
Raun, senior. Mortar Board, and '
member of Chi Omega; Sally
Suzanne Bryant, junior; Marily
Holmo,uist, sophomore; Sheila'
Grainger, junior; Clara Ruth
Miesller, senior; Bonney Varney,
senior; Elizabeth Thomsen. senior; :
all members of Kappa Kappa
500 Alumni Attend First
Annual Cornhusker Ball
The first Cornhusker ball was
attended by 500 University alumni.
The ball was held in Omaha at
the Omaha Country club.
ivittivin ocnmia wno was m
charge Of the dance Said that this
r 4. ' -i .
, it . , . , , .
iusl ucmpiciuie vroana aiumm
10 uniie in acuvraes was success
ful and the ball will definitely
continue as an annual event.
By CHARLES GOMOX
Staff News Writer
Storms Strike Eastern Coast
NEW YORK Heavy thun
dershowers and high winds
hit the eastern coast of the
U. S. causing the death of at
least a dozen persons and
much property damage. Rains
Ridgway Approves New Truce Site
TOKYO Gen. Matthew
Ridgway has given conditional
approval to a Red Korean of
fer to reopen truce talks at a
small village southeast of
Kaesong. The allies are still
not satisfied with the site and
some of the conditions which
the communists propose are
not altogether acceptable eith-
Allies Make Sains On AH Sectors
KOREA Allied troops
moved ahead over most of the
70 mile front with communists
opposition varying from light
to xtremely heavy.
Heartbreak Ridge was in al
lied hands after having
changed hands at least half a
-dozen times in the past month
Nixon Asks Chairmen's Resignation
WASHING TON Sen. Rich
ard Nixon and the American
Association for Democratic
Action have both called for
the resignations of -chairmen
Bill Boyle of the democratic
party and Guy Gabrielson of
the republicans. The two have
been accused before -congressional
of irregularities in their
dealings with the reconstruc-
Wcrld News flashes
IXWDOX Xing George VI
of England is slowly improv
ing, according to announce
ment from Buckingham Pal
ace. Princess Elizabeth and the
Duke of Edinburgh have left
for a Canadian visit (on board
an American built strato
cruiser ) indicating to the
anxious Britons that their king
is in much less danger.
PAK1S Returns in from
French local bi-elections indi
cate that the country is solidly
behind the middle-of-the-road
government presently in pow
er. This government advocates
est to students," according to
Carolyn Kunkel, chairman of the
Union convocations committee.
Among the topics of his talk are:
1. Military manpower situ
ation and Its current effect on
2. Fiscal arfalrs of the Unl-
versity, Including tax support
1 for Its various functions.
3. Progress of the University's
current building program and
lis meaning to students.
4, The faculty and what it
represents in University life.
ft. Student activities and the
place of fraternity, sorority and
independent students in them.
. The place of varsity ath
jfs. rst jk. aIf f C? n r m
iwuuuig&u fir air &
NO BEAUTY BUT MULTI-BEASTS . , , 1951 candidates for Ugliest Maa Campos show hew
thrji qualified for this title. The 1951 UMOC will be anMunccd at the Charity Ball. Oct. 2C
Faculty, Staff Members
I iiianceiior ana Jvirs, a.. uus -
fharuwlW sr,4 Mrc T! iH riiis -
tavson will hold their annual re- . . Ar
ception for members of the Uni-! Greeting guests at the door
versity faculty and staff from S SJ-Jn'm fMr'
inZZ xC,q0r ) --rfi -Rene Mrs- C B Schultz and Mr. and
to 10 m C Belle;Mrs. Eugene Reed; from S to 30
Raymond hall Mr flnd Mrs A w pR
In the receiving line will be: !Miss Licy Hill and Miss Esther
T)r. and Mrs. Custavwm. Tteun and Mrs. ' ttnrlp-rcrin
fathtr. Dnan and Mrs. T. J. Thompson, Iean
'ana lvirs. . utmntn, ifenn biw j.jiw.
Hm W. ireen, Dean and Mrs. R. V, Vcm,
I Mr. and Mrs. John K. Sclleck, Bean anil
Mrs F. E. Henzlik. Dean and Mrs. E. S.
!Fu)nro Jiem and Harold Lueth,
Dean and Mrs. J. B. Hun, Dean and Mrs.
E. O. Bflsheim, Opt. and Mrs. T. A. Don
ovan, il. and Mrs. T. H. Workman, IX
Col. and Mrs A. C. Jaminon. Dean and
filled subway tubes in the
New York -New Jersey area to
a depth of three feet, and the
wind tore down power lines
in the surrounding country.
r, but liaison officers win try
to get together on the details.
The switch in sites represents
a definite victory for the UJT.
command, in that it was Gen
eral Ridgway who requested
the change and the communists
who formerly said his proposal
Eighth army intelligence
sources tinted that the com
mies may be moving an entire
army down from the north to
ease the strain on the North
Koreans who have been re
ported to have sustained about
50 casualties in the Tecent
tion finance corporation.
Nixon is a staunch republi
can and the association is
known as a firm administra
tion supporter, thus more
than fulfilling the maxim
about politics making strange
bedfellows, and giving the -current
controversy the appear
ance of an intellectual rassle
royal. a firm stand against commu
nism and rearmament as soon
as possible as a 4eterent to
possible Russiun aggression.
IRAN Prime Minister Mo
hamed Mossedegh is now on
his way to New York to plead
Iran's case before ttte TJ. N.
security council when it takes
up the .question of nationaliza
tion of that -country's BritiHh
owned oil properties.
BREMEN, Germany The
pro-Nazi SocialiHt Rightist
party lected 33 men to the
city council on a platform -of
bringing back the J'goodM fea
tures of Nazism.
letics In the life of the Univer
sity. 7. The place of scholarship In
campus life and Its value after
graduation in the democratic
way of life.
"The Chancellor's talk will give
students a real insight into the
affairs of the University," accord
ing to Miss Kunkel.
"The student body will also
have an opportunity to hear an
expression of administrative atti
tude toward the many activities
which comprise the University. It
is the sincere hope of the Union
convocations committee that every
student will attend the Chancel
Chancellor Gustavson, a well-
TVIre. C. W. Iloncnltif and IJean
Mrii W r.
i - :
Mr. and Mrs. William Loeffel
and Mr. and Mrs. Roger Shumate
will escort guests to the dining
room the first hour. Second hour
escorts will be Mrs. Calvin Reed,
Leroy Lasse and Mr. and Mrs.
Mrs. Clifford Hamilton and Mrs.
iKnute Broady will be in charge
of the dining room during the two
Pouring will be:
T c a n Mariorie Johnston. 5Mr. Arthur
Hitchcock Mm Ruth hfatum. 'Mn,. C. i.
Lowe, Mhk Mattel L.ee. Mrs. .lutni Tllack
man. Mrs. Ceraw 1.. J'pltier. HI Kuthryn
Renfro, Mm- Jowphine Brooks, Nn. W. R.
Morton and Mrs. Curl Olson.
Serving will be:
Mr. and W. A. B Kchultit, Mr. and Mrs.
Charles ii'idt, Mr. and Mrs. -O. .1. Anderson.
Mr. and Mrs. Hniuthton Furr. Mr. and Mrs.
David Sevlei, Mtss Maxim- Tnuturntcht. Mtss
Elan Jc-vons. Mr. and Mrs. I). L. Klimrman,
Mr and Mrs filbert ftmith, Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Book. Mr. and Mrs. William -Gilli-lond.
Mrs. rialvntore Vulmtinn. Mr. and Mrs.
F. Marion Clarke and Mws Ruth Schullber.
Hostesses from the residence
halls for women will be Miss
Ruth Meierhenry, Miss Lucille
Bockmeyer, Miss Katharine Parks.
Mrg. Verne Huff, Mrs. R. H. Has
tain, Mrs. Adele Hurley and Miss
The French movie, -"Ruy Bias,''
will be shown, Oct. 12 and 13 at
8 p.m, in Love Library audi
torium. The film is the first of a series
of seven foreign films sponsored
uy xne wmw aiv. xuv
Bias" a i taken m the story by
Victor Hugo and stars Danielle
Darrieux and Jean Marais.
Tickets are C5 -cents and season
tickets are $4. Anyone who wishes
to sell tickets will win one free
admission with every five tickets
sold. The offer is good for in-
oiviauai ana season hukcu..
Tickets and information may he
obtained at the University YMCA
office in the Temple building be -
tween 30 a.m. and 5 pm., Monday
SStra-riV Meeting At Ag
foreign films chairman.
Tiie Y Hponsors the tilms with Cangregational student pastor, will ! WIM3ie liBa "oefio curactar ct an
the purpose ol -"adding more cul- be discussion leader at Ag Yjj-il!em,e' " '
ture to students and (furthering ;YW meeting tonight. ! Lieutenant Claiu, a reserve adr
international relations on the! The topic of discuflsion is 'Con- lore fficer, was recalled from
campus." The other films anri pt itlf study as a Form f Wor-I "vinan teaching position to in
datesol showing are: ship.'' It will include talks on tbej1JtrUiJt advantd air torce EOTC
"Torment, " (Swedish)., TIov, fireintian f Christianjty to Shel'BtBaeBto CSight vpuvtkim.
and 10; '"Die FJedermaus,' i(Ger -
man)., Dec. 7 -and ; "Carnival mwhat tiie profeBsor's job is in re-
Ftanders," -(French ),, Jan. 11 and lation lo religion.
12; ""Distant Journey," ;(Czwh).i The meeting will be irt 7: 30
Feb. 15 and 16: "Open City," in. m. in the Home c parlors.
(Italian), March , 7 and , and .Bible tudy will be teid at 5:00
April 18 and 18, a film unsclied- p. m. on the first floor of the
uled Jit present. iHome Ec building.
known scientist and educator. Is
beginning his fifth year as Chan
cellor of the University. He is
considered one of the outstanding
educational administrators in the
He was decorated in 1948 by
the Swedish government for his
work In the fields of science
and education. For the fifth
consecutive year, he Is chair
man of the Nebraska March of
A member of the National
Committee of Accreditation, Chan
cellor Gustavson also serves on
the National Board of the Society
for Crippled Children. He is ac-
itive on the education research
"If there are any morons in
the room, please be so kind as
to stand up," the irate professor
at the end of his patience finally
A long pause ensued, and
finally, one lone freshman rose,
"Hah'! I knew it," the pro
fessor gloated. ""You consider
yourself a moron?"
"Well, not exactly that, sir;
but 1 do hate to see you stand
ing all alone by self."
T cant sleep in my class."
"If yea didnt talk loud, I
FAIR AND WARMER
casted for to-
day is highly
class, as it will
with a high of
near 73. Light,
with last nighfs low near 41.
Mary bad a little buna,
Alss a dog and bear:
I've often seen ber lamb and
But my story ends right there.
Membership applications forioers Pcea on xnese comma
Mfirir jmr! Bridle -club are axal- tees to work with the chairman
Sable in Animal Husbandry faan.jand Old members.
Room 201 ctntfl Friday.
Requirements for membership
in the club are an interest in tani -
mal husbandry, sophomore stand -
ing and a weighted 45 average.
TVivnaMx rtnrYBtitMViA W .filth
m A tad during
livestock judging contest and the
Junior Ak-Sar-Ben rodeo which
is held during spring semester
Club officers are Phil Olsen,
Ipresident; a Mersmrth, vice!IX Paul L GWaiW
!j, -1nTlla -..
j n 1 " '
, Applicatioas ,are doe
1 v . ttr-ft t J
,KSX KfiOWieS Will lead
and a discusaion on
committee of the National Coun
cil of the National Foundation for
The Chancellors convocation .
Is the first of four official all
University convocations to be
held during the year. Dates of
the other three will bo an
nounced at a later time.
Classes will be dismissed for
only the four convocations sanc
tioned by the University convo
cation committee, which reports
to the Faculty Senate.
Members of the Union convoca
tions committee are Miss Kunkel,
sponsor. Bob LaShelle, Beezy
Smith, Jean Davis, Charles Swin
gle, Joan Reifschneider and Ruth
Tuesday, October 9, 1951
The Charity Ball and presenta
tion of the Ugliest Man on Cam
pus Oct 26, will climax the 1SS1
All University Fund dnve.
The Charity Ball, recently ap
proved by the faculty senate, and
UMOC contest wul be held an
nually. Eddie Eaddad and his orchestra
will furnish music for the In
formal dance at Kings ballroom
from 8:30 to 11:30 p.m.
Although the faculty senate sel
dom approves off campus dances,
they gave their approval to the
Charity Ball at Kings and said
that student support of the dance
will be a factor in approving
future off campus dances.
Each fraternity candidate's
name for the UMOC contest most
be submitted this week. Selection
should be based upon activities,
interests and achievements, said
Julie Johnson, chairman of AUF
Voting will begin Monday, Oct.
22. Ballots may be purchased for
five cents at UMOC voting booths
in the Corn Crib, Hermies, Uni
Drug and Campus Inn,
Keith Ljytle was elected TJMOC '
last year and presented at the
Mortar Board Ball.
Tickets for the Charity Ball
may also be purchased at the vot
ing booths for ?2 per couple.
This week is membership drive
week for Ag Builders, Director
Frank Sibert announced Monday.
He invited an Ag college trpper
classmen and freshman boys to
sign up for Builders at the booth
in Ag Union. Freshman girls may
join after the Activities Mart, Oct
Ag Builders was formed last fall
and works directly with the
University Builders on city cam
pus, Ag board members are Sibert;
Artie Westcott, membership chair
man; Barbara Raun, parties and
conventions ctiairman; Jean Vierk,
campus tours chairman; and Dale
Reynolds, sales chairman.
A publicity chairman win be
chosen this week to replace Dean
,Lmscott, new Builders treasurer.
The purpose f Ag Builders is
to interest high school students in
! coming to the College ct Agricul
ture and to give them a picture
! of Ag college lite.
Plans for the year include shar
ing a new office wi22 Cornhusker
Countryman, rack-ii-mf tele
phone and sponsoring tours, par
ties and conventions lor prospec
Much of the work of the or
ganization is conducted through
the five committees. New mem-
flUiA e- I T M
j 111 WVi 1 d wUlil
Mjf Vf p f fr
I I Wril I 1
Three new staff members have
been added to the Utuvereity's air
force ROTC department.
They are Maj. Edgar lachten
berger, associate protesBor ctf ad
Irv,--.. F.riwrri wJtTT,
ministration and logistics, and
lessors cJ air aoenoe.
Major lichtehberger was grad
uated from Dickinson cioUeee and
the air command and staff school
of the air iunrrsit-r.
A graduate Of frrirHana jLiTiixwr.
shy. Captain Uyland reported to
Wie University frora ; Bermuda,
TVpemaanaeB Kts4 n lc
reshnm iBtrwit& is fctVlE
wita ttie nsrrejrt AUF Ckv
sbosld csra is (&rir wxmia axy
afterna tbis week ta th AtT
tfffkte, Uuiun, EUw !.
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