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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 12, 1951)
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VOL 51 NO 20
Friday, October 12, 1951
For Search Week
The committees and tentative
program for Search Week (Mar.
23 to 27) have been announced
by the executive committee.
Search week, formerly Religion-In-Life
week, will encourage stu
dents to seek a mature religion.
The theme of the week will be
"Wanted Bases for Unity."
Speakers and discussions will
explore the possibilities for
unity in brotherhood, under
standing, faith and fellowship.
The topic for the first day will
be social unity.
Religious, international, eco
nomic and racial co-operation
will head the programs for the
following days, according to the
Members of the committee are
Dean W. V. Lambert, Registrar
George W. Rosenlof, the Rev.
Richard Nutt, Dr. J. O. Burnett.
Ruth Shinn, Pat Wiedman anC
The chairmen of each of three
program committees will serve
TM, YW Start
Drive On Ag
Ag Y.M. and Y.W are starting
their membership drive.
Booths will be in the Ag Union
for signing members, according to
Wayne Moody, membership chair
man. Joint meetings of YM and YW
are held every Tuesday night in
the Home Ec parlors. The program
is planned with the purpose of
broadening the Christian mind.
Prominent speakers including
University instructors and student
.pastors lead the student discus
sions. Programs for the future include
talks by a Jewish rabbi, a mission
ary from China, and a discussion
on the problem of college athletics.
President of the Ag YM and
YW are Steve Eberhart and Alice
Sunday Entertainment . . .
Cornhusker Talent Show
To Feature Twenty Acts
Twenty acts selected from a
field of almost twice that number
are scheduled for the Cornhusker
Talent Show in the Union ball
room Sunday at 7:30 p.m.
Instrumental numbers, both
groups and solos, vocals, tap
dances, readings and original
songs will be presented before
judges Aaron Schmidt, Prof. Roger
Schumate and Gaylord Marr.
Marshall Christensen and De
lores Garrett will team to sing
"Tea for Two."
Four Kappa Sigs who call
themselves the "Doghouse Two
pi us Two" will do a barber shop
arrangement of "Coney Island
Two dance acts are on the pro
gram. Jack Moore and Mary Kay
Tolliver will go through their
routine and Marilyn Lear and
Betty Barber will bid for recogni
lion with their dance "Midnight
11 there were a prize for the
most creative entry, it might well
go to Barbara Young. Miss Young
will play and sing two of her own
compositions a' French number,
'Je T'aime," and a torch song,
"Once In Awhile Will Have To
Abb Launer will deliver a
humoriw reading, "Pigtail
Days," for the only entry in the
The "Delt Combo" will do a
rendition of Temptation;" Sta
Reynolds will play bis "Sugar
Blues" trumpet solo, and an
electric guitar player, Joe Bab
cock, will da his versioa of
N ' U
BLUE MOON - - - President of N club, Moon
Mullens, Is serving time In the stocks as victim
of the AUF kangaroo court Indicted on the
charge of accepting a bid to awing the TCU
game, M dub members did not bail Moon out
Ion a functioning committee. The
program committees are: arrange
ments and assemblies, Marilyn
Moomey, Dr. Floyd W. Hoover;
seminars, Dr. Henry F, Holtzclaw,
Wilborn Whitehead, Clayton
Yeutter; breakfasts and retreats,
Kathleen Dill. Pat Wall.
Other committes are: class
room appointments, Miriam Wil
ley, Dick Monson, Dr. Carl
Schneider, Dr. Ephriam Hixon;
publicity, Shirley Murphy, Artie
Westcott, Dr. Wm. Swindler.
Faculty, Dr. Maurice Latta; fi
nances, Dr. J. O. Burnett, Ray
Engstrom; hospitality, Jo Hoff,
the Rev. Rex Knowles; house visi
tation, Rex Messersmith, Dean
Holgren; personal conferences, the
Rev. Alvin Petersen, Don Reed,
Barbara Bredthauer, Virgil An
derson. Dr. Forell To
Speak At LSA
Dr. George Forell, professor of
philosophy at Gustavus Adolphus
College and educational secretary
for the Division of Student Serv
ice of the National Lutheran
Council, will be the main speaker
for the Lutheran Student Asso
ciation activities this weekend.
Forell will speak at the follow
ing places Oct. 14 and 15:
The First Lutheran Church at
the regular 10:45 Sunday morn
ing worship; the cost supper in
the First Lutheran Church base
ment Sunday at 5:00 p.m.; a
meeting of professional religious
workers in Ellen Smith Hall Mon
day morning e 10:00 a.m.; and
the LSA grad club meeting in
Ellen Smith Hall Monday eve
ning at 6:00 p.m.
Israel Portugali will speak on
the Zionist Movement in Pale
stine at LSA in the Student House,
1440 Q, at 7:30 p.m.
Many Dworkin will sing an
"Oklahoma" number "The Sur
rey With the Fringe on Top."
Another instrumental number.
"Twelfth Street Rag," will be pre
sented by accordinist Bud Imig.
Janet ickes will sing a popular
vocal, "Because of You." and
other vocal competition is to be
offered by Dave Hart, "sineine
"I've Got Plenty of NohtinV
Three classical piano numbers
will be entered. Diane McDowell
will compete with "Caprice Es
panol." Jeanne Schott will play
"Fire Dance," and the third piano
solo, "Toccata," will be played by
Janet Harrison will try for
the prize with "Make Believe,"
a vocol solo.
A toe dance by Cbarlene Katt
is the only entry in that cate
gory. Nick Amos selected "Because"
from his vocal repertoire. "Ro
mance will be sung by Jackie
Henry Cech is to be master of
ceremonies. Accompanists will be
Mis. Schumate, Martha Boyer and
Jon Carpenter, Dick Hill and
Bob Short are handling the stage
details. Norm Gauger is bead of
the stage crew.
The Talent Show is sponsored
by the recreation committee of the
Union. Betty Roessler sponsors the
committee with Mary Ann Pasek,
Jan Nuss, Marly Ellen Slagle and
Jody L'Heureux as members. Ed
King directed rehearsals.
' Pali jTI7f.
Lin y V
it happened at nu...
Marvin Franklin, Husker de
fensive coach, has built himself
quite a reputation as a "witty
The "Preacher" continually
pulls up the morale of his de
fensive unit with his sayings
just when life seems most hope
less. After a miserable showing
against the frosh squad recent
ly, Franklin remarked sharply
to the squad. "If thou runnest
with the footmen and they wor
ry thee, how can thou con
tended with the horses?"
As this was prior to T.C.U.
opener, maybe his words went
To Man First
First aid booths will be set tin
by the University Red Cross chap
ter in the four corners of the
stadium again this week.
Band day members will get at
tention at a special booth that will
be manned from the morning until
after the game. Band director
Lentz and athletic director Potsy
Clark requested the booth to take
care of minor accidents and pos-
Last game Red Cross workers
assisted a girl with a sprained
wrist and helped a man overcome
with a light heart attack. A lost
girl was also returned through the
enorts oi me tied Cross.
Equipment is loaned by the
Lancaster county Red Cross chap
ter. The workers set up cots and
other emergency equipment in the
stadium. Telephones and direct
connection with public address
system keep the groups in contact
with the crowds and other units.
The workers are stationed at
various points throughout the
stadium where they scan the
crowd with binoculars searching
for indication of trouble.
A. J. Lewandowski, business
manager of athletics, an
nounced the following .-ules
concerning University students
attending fall football games.
1. All students will be
checked in entering the stadi
um. Z. Students must present
their ID cards and football
tickets which have both been
signed in ink.
3. No student will be admit
ted if he does not have his ID
4. Lewandowski added that
married cooples are aa ex
ception to the rule.
Today is the last day to apply
for Block and Bridle club mem
bership. Applications may be filled out
in Room 201, Animal Husbandry
halL Requirements for member
ship are sophomore standing, an
interest in animal husbandry and
a weighted 4.5 average or better.
The Nebraska chapter of the
National Block and Bridle club
is the Animal Husbandry depart
mental organization on Ag campus
that sponsors projects during the
year. These events include the
annual Jr. Ak-Sar-Ben show, held
in the spring, which features a
horse show and livestock show
Other projects include the live
stock judging contest and chili
parlor during Farm and Home
Professor Charles Adams is fac
ulty sponsor. i
Couruw Lincoln Journal
due to an empty treasury. Sue (norton r.) aad
Barbara Bell 14 give Moon "moral" support
during inis one hour Imprisonment In front f
Love library. (Courtesy Lincoln Journal.)
By CHARLES GOMON
Staff News Writer
Hope For Cease-Fire Lingers
KOREA The resumption of
cease-fire talks in Korea
seemed much nearer as U.N.
and communist liaison officers
met for the second straight day
to iron out the remaining dif
ferences between the demands
of their respective commands.
Although the reds proposed a
session of the cease-fire dele
gates, they agreed to a U.N.
request that the area of the
neutral zone surrounding the
Johnson Expects 'Show-Down' With Russia
WASHINGTON Sen. Lyn
don Johnson of Tex., stated
that he believed public opinion
in the U.S. would eventually
force a "show-down" with the
The senator said that Amer
icans would become tired of
endless squabbles and "police
actions" throughout the world
which under present policy
Coastal Strike Threatens Shipping Business
SAN FRANCISCO DesDite
the efforts of the various fed
eral agencies designed to keep
costs in line, the cost of living
continued to spiral slowly up
ward. In San Francisco ships'
radio operators of the CIO
U.S. Draftee Should
WASHINGTON The dis
gruntled American draftee
may take some consolation
from the fact that under army
pay scales he will be a rich
man. Rich, that is, in compari
son with the pay of privates in
other Atlantic Pact armies.
Di Salle Believes Tax
WASHINGTON Price stab
ilizer Mike DiSalle announced
that increased taxes at this
time might discourage both
labor and management, by
siphoning of incomes to the
point where it would be dan
gerous to our economy.
Meanwhile U.S. News and
World Report published some
interesting figures on current
British Clamp Down On Hair Curler Production
LONDON A cheerful note the government has banned
comes from the British arma- further production of metal
ment program. Everyone but' hair curlers, releasing untold
the fashion conscious woman " quantities of metal for weap
will be gratified to learn that ons.
Fire Causes Back Yard Smoke Screens
PLYMOUTH, Ohio Smoke
screens are usually limited to
attle-fields or industrial areas,
but the 1400 residents of Ply
mouth, Ohio have one right in
their back yard. For several
days dense clouds of black
Gustavson Plan Wins Praise
Chancellor R. G. Gustavson's
four-point program to de-
'emphasize football drew support
from the heads of other Big Seven
The University of Kansas
Chancellor- Franklin D. Marphy,
said that he a creed "in
petitions made by Gustavson.
President George L. Gross ef
the University of Oklahoma said
he suDoorts "heartilv" the re-
commendations by Gustavson.
Oustavson's attitude was "ap -
mauded" by President Robert L.
Stearns of the
Missouri's President Frederick j cents per person.
A. Middlebush felt that "all the! Peggy Wood. Union dance corn
suggestion of my friend Gustav- Imittee 'chairman, announced that
son are legitimate." both couples and stags may at-
The chancellor's reoonunendaa tend.
N club members showed their
contempt for profiteering in coJ-i
Jegiate athletics Wednesday when
ithey refused to raise bail for
i their president, Bob 'Moon"
i Mullen, charged with accepting
bribes from an international
gambling syndicate and throwing
the Texas Christian came was
.sentenced to SO minutes in the,
ij.euiuu iii xroni uwe Aioraryi $10,000 from the Tassel treasury
f Thursday by a kangaroo court Iwhkh Tassels had earned by
'""P i bent n raisinc rrempv fro- V a u .rWiH -a-nA CrvmuhivVc
" - (5, 4w .KM i
1 T : . I
JUSTICE ITKELD . . . Eleven presidents of prominent campus
activities were tried Wednesday at the AUF kangaroo court.
Judg-inr the one-sided trial waa ALT president, Sarah Fulton. On
trial for leading l! "innocents' sstray is Jerry Johnson, Innocent
president. Don Bergvuist Is meting c prosecoting attorney. Jurors
are 1. to r.V Sue Brownlee, Sylvia Krasne, A dele CoryefL Mildred
I'ealiey and Joaa Hanson. (Daily Nebraska Photo.
new conference site be decided
upon before the actual talks
One reason given in Wash
ington for the change of heart
shown by the communists in
regard to the suspended talks
is that recent discussion of tac
tical atomic bombs may have
them worried. The reds may
want to get the war stopped
before the U.N. decides to use
neuclear weapons on them.
would have to be battles with
Atlhough he admitted he
could not say when it would
come, Sen. Johnson declared
that Korea was only the be
ginning and that we would
sooner or later have to go
directly to the aggressor, Rus
sia herself, to settle the prob
went out on strike when they
heard that the wage stabiliza
tion board had turned thumbs
down on their recently negoti
ated wage increase. If this
strike spreads it will tie up
shipping on both coasts.
Consider Himself Rich
The U. S. draftee gets $75 a
month, compared to $16.80 for
the British tommy, $10.08 for
the Greek, and on down the
line to the tremendous sum of
11c per month for the Turkish
taxation. According to this
news magazine the citizens of
the U.S. are kicking in more
than $84 billion in taxes to
local, state, and federal treas
uries. That makes about $860
per person (compared to $184
age income, and "that ain't
in 1940) or 30 of the aver-
smoke have been pouring out
of the ground near the town.
Apparently coming from a
huge underground fire, the
smoke found an outlet on a
1,000 acre game preserve.
tions "represent some, bat by no
means all actions which must be
taken," President James MC-
Iowa State President Charles
Friley declined to comment on the
i Little Sisters TO PlOV
ui.. A a. nt r
Coed Counselor "lmle sisters'
;will be hostesses at the first Un-!
'ion combo dance, Sat., Oct. 13 at
8 p. m. in the ballroom.
Red Mourer's combo will play
for the cuests. Admission is 44
I Mullen was the only one of
11 campus leaders tried who
was not bailed out in a surprise
Investigation which netted al
most $309 In cash for ALT.
Defendants appearing before
Judge Sarah Fulton, and Don
Bergqnkt, prosecuting attorney
Marilyn Vingers, president of
Tassels, charged with embezzling
I Sally Hall, representing AWS,
UJUJJ .VJ i kV-.V M.4 -v .UMJ ......
States Plans To Revise
Wayne White, Ag College junior, was elected president of
the Ag Executive board Wednesday night.
Other officers are Dale Olson, vice president, Jan Ross, secre
tary and Mildred Athey, treasurer.
White is treasurer of Student Council, manager of Coll-Agri-Fun
board, member of Corn Cobs and Farm House.
To Raise Spirit
Student backing for the young
Cornhusker football squad gets a
real test this evening, said Yell
King, Don Devries.
Although the Huskers have yet
to win their first game this sea
son, the rally committee said that
a snappy student rally is planned
for tonight to try to lift the grid
men mentally for Saturday's clash
with Perm State's Nittany Lions.
It could be that a mental lift
may be the answer to Nebraska's
football fortunes, said committee
The rally gets under way at the
Coliseum at 7 p.m. From there it
travels down 16th street to the
At the Union action comes to a
climax with the student pep band.
Corn Cobs, cheerleaders, and Tas
sels leading the rally.
Red "N" feathers, compliments
of Gold's department store will
be issued to all persons participat
ing in the rally.
The rally committee made it
clear that the husker gridders will
be backed with student rallies all
During Homecoming week, two
rallies W'ill be held. Wednesday
Oct. 3, will feature the burning of
the Jayhawk, symbol of Kansas UJ
and Friday Nov. 2, members of
the football team and their coach
es will be introduced.
Filings for junior members of
the 1951-52 Farmer's Fair board
will close Monday, Oct. 15.
Any interested student having
a junior standing and a weighted
average of 4.5 or above may apply
in Dean Lambert's office infAg
hall for one of the six positions
Three men and three women
will be selected by the present
members of the board. The sen-
'ior mber include Frank Sibert,
manager; Rex Messersmith, as -
islhui manager; imry .ruim
Grundman. treasurer: Lois Lar -
sen, secretary; Rex Coffman and
The main duty of the board is
to coordinate the activities of the
annual Farmer's Fair, held each
spring on the Ag campus. This
year the fair activities will again
ibe held in conjunction wita coi
Fair board members plan the
details for such events as the ro
deo. Cotton and Denim dance, Ag
college open house, pie eating
contest and others pertaining to
charged with mental torture
causing the suicide deaths of 100
activity minded coeds.
Mary Hubka, president of Coed
Counselors, who was charged with
selling board members blood on
I the black market.
Marilyn Coupe, president of
Builders, charged with Impri
soning innocent high school
students in the Car il! ion tower.
Gene Kobinson, president of
Corn Cobs, charged with selling
narcotics concealed la white
Dick Billig, editor of the
Cornhusker. charged with
desertion of his post at the Phi
I'm house to go tnoooe hunting
Sharon Fritder, Mortar Board
president, chaged with sorcery,
witchcraft, and Kpikins the tea at
the Chancellor's reception.
Jerry Johnson, Innocents presi-
dent, charged with not being an
"innocent" Innocent. ,
Dee Irwin- WAA presiAent,1
charged with importing talent
from iitt Amazon tribe,
Jerry Johnson, Kosmet Klub
president, charged with being
fJUH-ki'' " - - -
rants oa the defendants Wednes
day eve .. l
wfafrh was held In the Union.
A dele Coryll, Joan Hanson, uc
Brownlee, Slyvla Kravme, Mild
red Yeakley, Soe Gorton, and
Lots Gerelkh nerved on (he
Secretary of Varsity Dairy club,
Olson also is a member of Ag
Builders, Ag Union committee,
and Alpha Gamma Rho.
Jan Ross is president of Ami-
Athey is presi
dent of Love
bers of the Ag
are Rex Coff- TVayne White
man, Joan itaun, namona wun,
Art Becker, Jan Koss, oene koo
inson and Alice Anderson. Rob
inson and Miss Anderson are
hold-over members from the
White stated that the major
project facing the board is the
revising of the proposed amend
ment to the Ag Exec board cons
titution and submitting it to the
faculty sub-committee on Student
The proposed amendment was
approved by an Ag College elec
tion held last year, but it failed
to gain the approval of the fac
In a nutshell, the amendment
Kepresentatioa from any au
thorized group on At campus.
This includes religious, honor
ary, departmental and service
groups. One member will be
allowed for the first ten mem
bers avenge attendance, and
an additional member for the
There shall be twa bold-over
members elected from the Ac
Exec board itself in the spring
to serve the following graJL
If after the next year's
members are chosen by the
clubs, the ratio of men to
women on the Ag Exec board
is not the same as the rati
of men to women students en
rolled in the college, an election
shall be held to fill the ranks.
This election is designed to
guarantee an even number of
men and women. It will be held
in the fall of the year.
The faculty sub-committee on
student organizations objected to
the method set up for propor
tional representation as it pro
vided an opportunity for one
group or particular interest tc
control the representation.
; Saturday Noon Deadline
T" 1 a f V . . .
5et POf Ticket .rOleSmen
Tickets and money for the Uni
versity Theatre play series are to
be turned in Saturday noon.
Tickets and money are to be
returned to the Temple business
office, first floor.
On the basis of ticket sales, a
man and women ticket salesman
will be named Honorary Produc
ers for 1951.
Houses represented by the Hon
orary Producers win receive
traveling trophies. The winners
will be announced the opening
night of 'Othello," Oct 30.
Br MAKLXN BEEE
Inebriate was leaning on the
bar with his hands clasped to-,
gether. Frequently be would
peek in between his thumbs,
first with one eye, then with
the other. Then be would laugh.
This proved to be too much of
a temptation for one of his
friends, so he leaned over and
asked, "Whatcha got there?"
"Guess!" said the drunk with
a knowing smile.
'Butterfly?" ventured hi
Mend. "Nope. Mouse ,
The drunk took anotber cau
tious peek. "Nope."
His friend paused a moment
for thought, and then be bright
ened. "Of course," he ex
claimed, "You got an elephant,
or?" the wea
f 4 lent
e d cloudy
w at her
wiuB con- CJ-3y
tinned warn fcasTperatoires,
and a high of "5. There -!
he aosthcrlf wind
and tomorrow '
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