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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 14, 1951)
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VOL. 51 NO. 21
Monday, October 15, 1951
Sig Alphs Sacrifice
3 Meals For AUF
By contributing to the All Uni
versity Fund the money which
would pay for the chapter's meals
for a day, members of Sigma
Alpha Epsilon reached their 100
per cent goal.
With half of the drive gone,
$2,688.76 has been given to AUF.
Sorority contributions, accord
to Sylvia Krasne, far exceed the
amount given during the 1950
said that Ag College is lagging
behind in contributions. Farm
House, he said, is the only or
anized house to give 100 per
Groups who have contributed
Talks At AUF
Elisabeth Von Langenn, in
America on a special assignment
for the World Student Service
Fund, told AUF workers Sunday!
her first hand observations of the
student refugee situation in Ger
many. In her capacity as director of,
relief activities for the World
University Service, Germany's
counterpart of WSSF, Miss Von
Langenn has traveled widely ini
Germany to investigate relief
needs and to supervise distribu
tion of aid.
Addressing a mass meeting of
AUF solicitors in the Union, she
told of the widespread work ac-
Miss Von Langenn, a native of
Germany, has attended interna-
and conferences!"1 " V"""1""? 6.
in Holland, Germany, Sweden and
WiiKM-w mitoho .c , nn,
president of Sigma Theta Epsilon
national religious fraternity for
Other officers for the current
school year are William Croft,
vice president; Francis Benedict,
pledgemaster; Richard Satterfield,
recording secretary; Daryl BohL
corresponding secretary; auimey
Meyer, treasurer; Jim Rodgers,
chapain; Dale Pritts, historian;
. .. ti i
Glenn Vest, alumna secretary;
Dean DeBelley, doorman; and
Arnold Trautman, Wesley Found
Whitehead is a senior in College
of Business Administration and is
affiliated with Alpha Kappa Psi,
national business fraternity.
Sigma Theta Epsilon centers its!
activities in church cooperation.
Beta chapter at the University
has 35 members and meets at the
Wesley Foundation 1417 R Street.
The Rev. Richard Nutt is spon
sor of the group.
Nick Adduci Called To Army;
Played Last Game Saturday
Nick Adduci, Husker fullback
who played his last game for the
University Saturday, was honored
at the pep rally Friday night.
Adduci has been, called to the
army by his Chicago draft board.
He left for duty following the
Penn State game and will report
Tuesday morning at Fort Sheri
His folks received the news
Thursday, phoned Adduci Friday
and he received his orders Satur
day. He said he intended to try to
play ball in the service.
"I never realized how much I
liked it here until I learned I had
to leave," said Adduci. Tm going
to miss the kids, coaches, my good
friends Moon Mullen, Cliff Hoff
and Joe and the boys. I'm going
to try and come back," he added.
Backfield coach Bob Davis an
nounced at the rally that Satur
KICK SATS FAE.EWELL . . . Httkber fullback Nkk Adduci
speaks at the pep rally Friday oirhL Addncf who has been
drafted played his last football game Saturday. Pictured are
Adduci, left; Moon Mullens, ceuter; and backfield coach Bob
Davis, right. (Courtesy f tb Lincoln 6Ur).
100 per cent or more are:
Alpha Xi Delta
Kappa Delta :
Kappa Kappa Gamma
Sigma Delta Tau
Pi Beta Phi
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Beta Theta Pi
Alpha Kappa Psi
Phi Chi Theta
Sigma Delta Chi
College Days governing board
will interview applicants for this
year's College Days board Thurs
day afternoon from 3 to 5 p.m.
in Koom 316 of the Union.
Letters have been sent by the
board to each honorary and pro
fessional organization asking
the president or sponsor to send
one applicant to the interviews.
Since few reports have been re-
Stfcffi? have SS
--V- I -
Anyone who belongs to a pro
! fnd ' -h tT ZS.
m college Days should apply to
the president of his organization.
Representatives from each
college will serve as liaison
members between their college
and the College Days board. If
possible these representatives
will be in charge of their col
lege's open houses during Col
No application blanks are neces-
sary lo auena me interviews.
lEacn. candidate wUl appear m
person and be interviewed by the
governing board. Members will
b chosen on the basis of interest,
experience and willingness to
I . . . .
Industrial Men 10 SpeQK
To Engineering Seniors
Two industrial leaders will ad
dress University students at 7 p.m.
Tuesday in Room 217, Ferguson
hall, on what industry expects of
The speakers will be W. G.
Rudge, staff adviser on wage and
salary administration, and mem
ber of the Dravo Corporation
management, according to. a letter
received by T. J. Thompson,
chairman of the committee on
All students are invited, al
though the meeting is of particular
interest to engineering seniors.-
day's game was to be dedicated to
Speaking to a crowd of 1,000
cheering students, Adduci made
no reference to his departure.
Moon Mullen, Husker team
mate, added that the team was de
termined to make Adduci's game
a good one to remember.
"We are all sorry to see him
go," said Yell King Don Devries.
It s been swell to have him with
The rally was held on the Union
steps after a parade from the
Coliseum led by the pep band,
cheerleaders, Corn Cobs, Tassels
John Bentley, assistant director
of athletics, said, "Adduci has a
native humor that helps at a time
like this. We certainly need him,
but Uncle Sam seems to need him
worse than we do."
Court twy Uooula Star
toe.- 'm, M ,
music, music, music .Va
more than 3,000 high school
J University campus. JThe- prepsiers
rVefsily-KOTC band form an "N
field during half-time
ceremonies at the Ne-
Coartcsy Lincoln Journal
Three prominent figures on the
University campus will reach the
Ag Club To
Tickets are now on sale for the
annual Ellen H. Richards dinner,
which is sponsored by the Home
The dinner .will be held Thurs
day, Oct 25, at 6:30 p.m. in the
Union Ballroom. It will be in hon
or of the founder of Home Eco
nomics, Mrs. Richards, for her
This year it will also commem
orate United Nations week and
relate it and its work toThe field
of Home Economics by using it
as the theme.
Miss Margaret Tedde, who has
spent the past year in Germany,
will be the guest speaker. She
will also show slides of her trip.
Others who will assist during
the evening are Joan Raun, toast
master, Alice Anderson, invoca
tion, and Jo Skucuis, who will
give tribute to Mrs. Richards.
Tickets for the dinner must be
obtained by Oct. 20, and they will
be available in the Home Ec
building, Ag Union, and from
Home Ec council members. The
tickets are $1.35 each. All mem
bers are requested to attend.
Chairmen of the various com
mittees for the event are Jo Mey
er, publicity; Alta Mae Reinke,
food; Marilyn Bamesberger, pro
gram; Marilyn Larson, ticket
sales, and Mary Jane Niehus, fa
vors. Farm, Home
Tuesday will mark the opening
of the 1950 Farm and Home week.
The three day event will allow
farmers and their wives to catch
up on the latest in research, ex
change ideas with others and be
Dr. George D. Scarseth. director
of research for the American
Farm Research Association at
Lafayette, Ind will be the prin
cipal speaker. His topic is "Soil,
Civilization and Our Health." The
speech is slated for a general
meeting at 10:30 on Tuesday.
Many of the departments at
the college will hold opea bouse
to show their activities and
demonstrate some of the latest
results 1b research.
Each day's session will open
with a general meeting at 10 a.m.
Officials in charge of the Farm
and Home Days sessions are plan
ning for a speaker of national
repute for each of the three days.
Following the general meetings
there will be movies on some agri
In the Home Economics depart
ment Tuesday will be a panel dis
cussion giving facts about cooking
utensils. Both experts and house
wives will participate. A repre
sentative from DuPont's will tell
about progress from calico to ny
lon. The agricuHurI engineering
department a that day will
&ave panel discussion with
eSKSTw &ud fanwefs im eaJ
the latest about new develop
ments In farm power. The dairy
and agricultural economies de
partments will have programs
of Interest Tuesday, to.
Another highlight of the first
day's session will be a College
of Agriculture roundup and a bar
becue. Special invitations to
alumni of the college have been
Biggest Band Day
Band Day brings
musicians to the
and the Uni
on the playing
Oldfafher To Leave Posts
retirement age of 65
present sUUUm Veaf and will auto
matically leave their present posts
The three to retire are: Dr. T. J.
Thompson, Dean of Student Af
fairs since 1927; Dr. C. H. Old
father, Dean of the College of
Arts and Sciences since 1932; Dr.
Arthur Westbrook, Director of the
School of Fine Arts since 1939.
Successors have not yet been
chosen, Dr. Carl W. Borgmann,
Dean of Faculties said.
M e a nwhile
h a v e
to study or
r a n i a
tions in the
But mann ....
, ... Connor Lincoln Journal
said, will Thompson
on the campus another three
years as teachers in their vari
This is permitted under present
rules said Dr. Borgmann.
Dr. Thompson came to the Uni- ucB'l.c" " j,
versfty in 1918 as instructor in109- u designed pnmarUy for
chemistry. He was promoted to students who were eligible to take
associate professor before he took the test last year, but who did
the position of dean of men. inot- . " . .
Dr. Oldfather came from Wa-1 The test on April 24, 1952, is
bash college in Indiana in 1926 as designed for students who are m
professor of history and six years; their first year of college work
later was made Dean of the Col-'and who have not had an oppor
lege of Arts and Sciences. tunity to take the test.
Dr. Westbrook came from II- Each student must submit an
linois Wesley an University in application requesting permission
1939 as dean of the school of to take the Selective Service Test
music jto take and receive a permit for
Dean Earl Fullbrook of the col-'admission to the place where the
lege of Business Administration test is being administered.
heads the committee which will
study organization of the office of
Dr. Cliff S. Hamilton, head of
the department of chemistry is
Names In The News
By CHARLES COM ON
Staff News Writer
MONTE IRVINE stole home in the first game of the 1951 World
series, a feat which has not been duplicated in the last 30 years
of Series baseball.
LOUIS B. HERSHEY, draft director, announced that an in
crease in the number of men being drafted was near, with many
of the extra men going to the air force's 30 new groups. Gen.
Hershey also addd that if present trends continue, fathers may be
getting their greetings by 1953.
KING GEORGE VI was officially pronounced out of danger
following his lung operation.
WILLARD F. CALDWELL, director of civilian defense, appealed
to the people of America in an interview in U.S. News not to
relax their interest in civilian defense efforts. Although an at
tack may not come for five years we must be ready to act on
one minute's notice to aid disaster areas. As he pointed out, no
city will be self sufficient if it suffers atomic attack.
FOREIGN SECRETARY HERBERT MORRISON of Britain told
a Labor party gathering in London that British troops would
definitely remain in the Suez canal area, meeting force with force
Simultaneously the government announced that a new scheme
for cooperative defensive of Suez was being drawn up and would
be submitted to Egypt soon.
DR. VANNEVAR BUSH, noted scientist and author, answered
his telephone only to find that a reporter wanted a statement on
the implications of the new Russian A-bomb test. According
to Time magazine Dr. Bush replied, "I'm listening to the World
Series, as you should be." Series fever gripped the nation.
ERNEST DE FOUND had his motor scooter impounded by a
police judge after he ran through a red light The judge said
he would hold the vehicle until De Found located more suitable
transportation. Ernest is 85.
GEORGE SHIARELLA, assistant cashier of the First National
bank of New Kensington, Pa., was arrested in connection with
$93,000 worth of irregularities in his bookkeeping. This makes
the fifth bank employee to be charged with manipulating funds
in the past year in a town of 25,000 people. So many have now
been Involved that the citizens of New Kensington are becoming
"used to it," as one of them put it, but were beginning to wonder
which one of them would be arrested next
LEON ERROL, the man who played Nobby Walsh In the screen
version of Joe Palooka's adventures, died in Hollywood at the
age of 70. Errol was a veteran actor, having spent the list 21
years In the Him capital. Rfjcerdly he celebrated his golden anni
versary in show business. -
HEARTBREAK RIDGE was still the scene of bitter fighting in
Korea. Eighlh army officers had no sooner announced that the
ridge had been cleared of reds, than fresh communist attacks be
gan. At last report most of the reds had been beaten back, but one
group had gained a foothold on the lower slopes. One battalion
of Custer's old Seventh Cavalry regiment, now serving in the
First Cavalry division, was overrun by hordes of communists in
the fierce fighting.
braska-Penn State game. In the background,
members of the pep organizations form a white
"N" on a red background. (Daily Nebraskan
Courtesy Lincoln Journal
chairman of the group to study
the arts and sciences set-up.
Dr. William H. Werkmeister,
head of the department of philos
ophy, and his committee will ex
amine present organization of the
school of fine arts.
Selective Service College Quali
fication Tests will be given Dec.
13, 1951 and April 24, 1952 by
the University bureau of instruc
University students desiring
to request deferment and who
are satisfactorily pursuing col
lege courses leading to a degree
should, take the tests on one of
"ese Awo "y. ...: u
L lne uec " Ha" ,WU"1L" w'u uc
Applications for the Dec. 13
test must be In the mail prior
to midnight, Nov. 5. Those for
the test on April 24 must be
mailed before March 10, 1952.
AWS Mart To Enroll
Coeds In Activities
Activity-minded freshmen coeds
may sign for work in campus or
ganizations at the annual AWS
Activities Mart Wednesday,
Booths of 19 activities will be set
up in the Union ballroom from
2:30 until 5:30 p.m.
The purpose of the Mart, ac
cording to Hester Morrison,
AWS board member in charge
of the event, is to acquaint
freshmen women with Univer
sity organizations and to allow
freshmen to sign for organiza
tions in which they are inter
ested in working.
The AWS board asks that no
girl sign for or plan to work in
more than three organizations.
To Be Given
The second Audubon Screen
Tour, "Lakelore," will be pre
sented Monday, Oct. 22 at 8 p.m.
at Love Library auditorium. The
1951-52 series of five natural his
tory films and lectures is spon
sored by the University extension
division and state museum and
the National Audubon society.
Howard L. Orians, naturalist,
will show a film of Lake Michi
gan. According to the extension
division, Orians, a photographer
of Milwaukee, has made "all
season and all-weather motion
pictures of Lake Michigan wild
life. In beautiful natural color
he has captured the lore of the
lake its waterfowl, shore birds,
flowers, plants and underwater
life. Also 'Milwaukee Gertie,'
the world-famous mallard who
chose downtown Milwaukee for
a nesting site."
Season tickets for the five films j
are $2.40 and single admission j
seats are 60 cents. Tickets may be
purchased at the bureau of audio
visual instruction of the Univer
sity extension division' in Room
11 of Architectural hall or at the
state museum in Room 101 of
First in the series was a film
of the Black Hills presented by
Olin S. Pettingill Jr., of North
During this Audubon Centen
nial year, screen tours will be
presented in more than 160
cities in the United States and
Canada. They are part of the
educational program being
undertaken by the National Au
dubon society to increase public
interest in the out-of-doors and
the conservations of natural re
sources. The National Audubon society
has enrolled more than 8,000,000
boys and girls in Audubon Junior
clubs where they learn an appre-.
ciation of nature. The society pa
trols some 2,000,000 acres of wil
derness to protect birds.
Founded in 1905, the National
Audubon society is a non-profit
from memberships, contributions!
NU Builders To Recruit
Freshman Coeds Oct. 31
Freshmen women may join;
Builders committees Wednesday,
Oct. 31, at the second mass meet
ing of the year.
The event is scheduled for 7:15
p.m. in Parlors XYZ of the Union.
Shirley Coy, membership chair
man, stressed that other students
interested in Builders work may
attend the meeting and join com
mittees also, although it is maitJy
for freshman coeds.
Prospective workers may sign
for work under any of the Build
ers board members. The work in
cludes phases of secretarial, jour
nalistic and organizational ex
Three Music Teachers
To Give Recital Oct, 21
Jack R. Snider, Mary Jane Wag
goner and Earl F. Jenkins will
present the first faculty music re
cital at 4 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 21 in
the Union ballroom.
How Far Will He Go
". . .-Kv?:::::.; iif t f:i-. HUii ?i .Si
'iiri ::y:;;,!'.';.v..':'' V , &.:im..ifii'f .. m ':'-Ati; ' . " .- ..,..
TAKES AUF TOO LITERALLY . ... lale Kernel, Ag eo!2ie
sophomore, gave everything be had, including the shirt off his
back, to the AUF drive which ends Oct 28.. Ac aiodente have con
tributed $107 t the growing fund which vow reaches 2,e&;i.
Se far Farm liotue Is the anly organization on Ag campus to eoa
tribute 100 per txvi to the current drive. (Daily Kebrsakxn fhcta.)
Members of the various organ
izations will be at the booths to
answer questions and explain
The Mart is held each, year
during the fifth week of the six
week ban on freshman women
working in activities.' Freshmen
coeds may begin work in the or
ganizations they sign for, the
week following the Activities
According to Miss Morrison,
this year the AWS board will
attempt to make sure that all
coeds are contacted by the ac
tivities for which they sign.
The organizations have been
asked to send a duplicate list
of prospective workers to the
AWS board. Two weeks after
the Mart, the board will check
to see that the girls have been
contacted. Duplicate lists are
to be sent to Miss Morrison be
fore Oct. 22.
Booths will be set up for the
following organizations: Associ
ated Women Students board; All
University Fund; Barb Activities
Board for Women; University
Builders; Coed Counselors; Corn
husker; Cosmopolitan club; Col
lege Days; The Daily Nebraskan;
Home Economics club; Independ
ent Students association.
Nebraska University Council for
World Affairs; Red Cross; Religi
ous Welfare Council; Student
Union; Tassels; University 4-H
club; Women's Athletic Associa
Is NU Coed
Marjorie DeBrennan won the
crystal ball contest last week.
Predicting the outcome of six
games correctly, Miss DeBrennan
became the winner of $5.
Jim Terry and Dick Bush
placed second and third.
The Kansas vs. Colorado game
kept Terry from having a perfect
score. He won $2 oil his predic
tions. Bush guessed correctly in five
games but missed on the Okla
homa vs. Texas A M score
He won $1.
Prizes were awarded, to those
who guessed the outcome of the
most games correctly and whose
entry was received the earliest
By MA RUN BREE
"Jane, your boy friend seems
very bashfuL said Mamma to her
"BashfuL'" echoed the daughter,
"bashful is no name for it."
"Why don't you encourage him
a little more? Some men have to
be taught how to do their courting.
He's a good catch."
"Encourage him!' exclaimed the
daughter, "this jackass can't take
the most broad
hint. Why, only
last night when
I sat all alone
on the sofa, he
perched up in a
chair as far
away as he
could get. I
asked him if he
didn't think it
nranee that a
man's arm and
a woman's waist
Warm seemed clwayj
to be the same length and what do
you think he did?"
She paused a moment for
"Why," she exclaimed, "just
what any sensible man would have
done tried it"
"Hah," replied the coed, "he
sked me for a piece of string so
we could measure and see if it
The weather today will continue
to be warm. However a cloudy sky
may make it a blue Monday.
"The boy i in the fraternity must
be out The lights are not cm."
"No! They're just bavin a little
! : .
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