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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 16, 1951)
19 Groups To Take
Part In AWS Mart
The year's golden opportunity
for freshmen women will arrive
at the Union ballroom Wednesday.
Associated Women Students
and eighteen other campus or
ganizations will be waiting to
rive their official welcome to
activity-minded freshmen coeds
at the Activities Mart.
The purpose of the annual mart
is to acquaint new students with
The mart will be held from
2:30 until 5:30 p.m. Each or
ganization will be represented
by a booth.
Nineteen organizations will par
tieitiate this year. They are:
Associated Women Students
Board consisting of 21 girls elected
during spring elections to act as
a governing group for all Uni
versity women. Nancy Button is
president. The booth will be lo
cated at a central point in the
ballroom and will serve as an in
All University Fund Campus
Organization which collects funds
for all groups during one drive.
Workers are need for general soli
citations, filing and typing. Sarah
Fulton is president.
Barb Activities Board for Wo
men Group for women not af
filiated with a Greek sorority.
President is Jo Hoff.
University of Nebraska Builders
Chief purpose is to publicize
the University. Workers serve on
committees such as parties, con
ventions; work on publications
such as the Student Directory and
Scarlet and Cream. Marilyn Coupe
Coed Counselors Freshmen are
not permitted to work in this or
ganization. However, they may
learn about programs given by the
group throughout the year. The
organization is designed to assist
freshmen women in adjusting to
University life. Mary Hubka is
Comhusker University of
braska yearbook. Workers are
needed for typing and office du
ties. Dick Billig is editor.
Cosmopolitan Club Interna
tional organization on the cam
pus. Promotes better relations be-
ROTC band members will putj
rn thpir second out of state Der-
formance in Minneapolis Saturday!
during the half-time intermis -
Band Director Don Lentz has '
devised an entirely new set of
formations to demonstrate the
evolution of the band. The band
will begin with a formation of
a lyre the predecessor of the
band. Other characterizations
will include recognition of the
old German bands.
The band will leave Lincoln at
7 p.m. Friday on the special train
carrying rooters from points
throughout Nebraska. The train
will arrive in Minneapolis at 8:30
a.m. Saturday. Reservations have
been made at a Minneapolis ho
tel for breakfast.
Following the breakfast a re
hearsal will be held on the Min
nesota playing field. At 11 a.m.
the band will eat lunch and get
ready for the march on to the
field at 1:10 p.m.
The University band will have
have half of the half-time home
coming show. During the second
half the Minnesota band will
commemorate industry in that
Several mass numbers involv
ing both the University and
Minnesota bands will be done
after the game Is over.
Following the game, band mem
bers will be free to do as they
choose until the departure at 7:30
p.m. The train will return to Lin
coln at 10:30 a.m. Sunday.
The trip is sponsored by the
NU Zoologist To Address
Audobon Naturalists Club
A University Instructor, who
xurns ranger-naturalist during the
summer, will address the Audubon
Naturalists club at 7:30 p.m. to
night in Morrill Hall auditorium.
The instructor. Josenh R. Mur
phy of the department of zoology,
wui speaK on "xenowstone farm
Today." During the summers he
is stationed at Yellowstone na
A short business meeting will
precede the program. The meeting
is open to the public.
Campus Entertainers ...
Garrett, Christensen Win Union Talent
Show; Launer Takes Second Place
Delores Garrett and Marshall
Christensen, singing their version
of "Tea for Two," won $10 firBt
prize in the Union Talent show
A reading, "Pigtail Days.ll, by
Ann Launer, took second place,
and Manny Dworkin, singing
"Surrey with the Fringe on Top,"
was named third place winner.
Honorable mention went to Char
lotte Hervert, pianist, who played
The twenty contestants, in
troduced by Henry Cech, com
peted for the prices before
judges Aaron Schmidt, Earl
Schumann and Gaylord Marr.
Stu Reynolds, playing "Sugar
BlueR" on his trumpet; Jeanne
Schott'g piano solo, "Ritual Fire
Dance," the two group numbers
"Coney iBlnnd Baby" by the Dog
bouse Two pluB Two quartette
and Delta Tau Delta Combo's
"Temptation" all received vig
Talent show contestants have
possible chances for further
professional engagements. All
contestants are placed in the
Union booking service files,
which are often drawn upon by
tween American and foreign stu
dents. President is William Suad.
College Days Project to adver
tise the University throughout the
state, workers are needed to type,
rue ana assist with planning and
publicity on the project. Bob
Reichenbach is chairman of the
The Daily Nebraskan Univer
sity newspaper. Workers serve as
reporters. Writing includes news,
sports and feature stones. Work
ers are also needed in the business
office. Editor is Tom Rische.
Home Economics Club Open to
home ec majors. Meetings are held
at 4 p. m. Thursdays. Presidenl
of the club is Joan Raun.
Independent Students Associ
ation Membership is open to all
students not affiliated with a
Greek sorority or fraternity. Sev
eral social and educational func
tions are held during the year
ISA president is Bristol Turner.
Nebraska University Council on
World Affairs Promotes better
understanding of world affairs
Students may work on several
committees. Dons Carlson is pres'
ident of NUCWA.
Red Cross College Unit Work
ers entertain at the Veterans hos'
pital, mental hospital and various
orphanages. Student workers also
teach arts and crafts at several
state institutions. President of the
colleee unit is Joan Hanson,
Religious Welfare Council
Council with representatives from
all religious groups on the campus
President is Pon Chinn.
Student Union Workers parti
cipate in various committees set
up to carry out the many activi
ties sponsored by the union,
Tassels Women's pep organiza
tion. Members are chosen at a tea
in the spring. The Tassel booth
will explain many activities car
ried on by the group. President is
University 4-H club Holds
Ne-:educatjonal an(j socjai functions
for those interested in 4-H work
on a college level. Gene Robinson
is president of the organization.
Women's Athletic Association
WAA sponsors clubs such as ten
nis, swimming, bowling and rifle.
I Freshmen may sign up for clubs
of interest to them. Dee Irwin is
YWCA YW activities are cen
tered in commission groups. Dur
ing the first semester all freshmen
girls participate in freshman com
mission groups. The booth at the
mart will interpret YW work. De
lores Lovegrove is YW president.
VUnQf QUI 65
To Be Chosen
Ugliest Man on Campus candi
dates will be nominated this week
by fraternities and other men's
Letters describing the contest,
asking for candidates and dis
couraging block voting were sent
to all houses today. Candidates
must be nominated by Thursday.
Each candidate lias been asked
to fill out a blank form telling his
name, year, activities, hobbies,
house and telephone number. Fra
ternity representatives and candi
dates will meet Thursday. Repre
sentatives will be urged to adver
tise their candidates in sorority
houses. Pictures will be taken of
the candidates for voting station
NU Symphony Membership
Announced; Concert Nov. 18
Seventy men and women have
been selected for membership in
the University of Nebraska Sym
ph o n y orchestra, Conductor
Emanuel Wishow announced last
The organization will present
its first concert of the year, Nov.
18, in the Union.
Violins: Earl Schuman, Keith
Eck, Irene Roberts, Eleanor
Flanagin, Pat Felger, Donna
Gardner, Gayle Henkel, Sheila
Brown, Marilyn Hammond,
Charles Davis, Con Woolwine,
Ruth Johnson, David Fowler,
Alice Saunders, Gayle Roxberg,
Ruthann Lavine, Harold Welch,
Don McPherson, Barbara Jones,
Berneta Rosenquist, Lucille La
vine, Frances Locke, Marlene
Tiller, Wanda Barrett, Lois
Violas: Martha Christensen,
Arthur Murphy, Phyllis Howland,
Carol Patterson, Carol Souser,
Cellos: James Christensen, Jan
ice Liljedahl, Carol Puckett, Jo
UNIVERSITY TALENT . . , Winners or the Union Talent Show,
Marshall Christensen uM his "Tea for Two" partner, Betty Gar
rett, pose with second and third place contestanta, Ann Launer
and Manny Dworkin. These four won over a field of twenty con
testants at the Sunday night show.
local organizations desiring en
tertainment. The show was sponsored by th
Union general entertainment com
mittee headed by Thorn Snyder.
VOL 51No. 22
it happened at nu
In the course of n NKUTi;
lab a midshipman, in exepri
enced in commanding drills
gave the command, "Left
shoulder ... Arms."
There was no response from
the platoon. Having issued a
number of erroneors orders
that day he tried again with
"Arms left . . . Shoulder!"
Again the unit was unrespon
sive. A buddy, defying rules,
quietly informed the officer,
"We're already at left shoulder
KNUS, University radio station,
will start broadcasting from the
extra channel of Program service
within the next two weeks.
Gaylord Marr, instructor m
speech and radio, said Monday
that Program service arrange
ments are being installed.
"Actually, we're optimistic that
it will be in this week," he added.
Organized houses carrying Pro
gram service were polled recently
about having KNUS put on the
extra channel. This poll, Marr
said, encouraged the idea.
However, Marr pointed out mat
the primary purpose of KNUS is
not campus entertainment. That,
he said, is secondary.
"The primary purpose," he
explained, "is a very functional
means of putting classroom
theory into practice. This pur
pose is to further the student's
knowledge of radio through
simulated activities of a radio
"The secondary purpose is to
make available to students two
hours of variety programs five
days per week."
Participants in KNUS are
guided in policy, programing and
operation by Robert Lee, program
director, Erling Jorgensen, instruc
tor in speech and radio, and Marr.
Marr added that KNUS is not a
commercial operation. However,
the station is glad, he said, to
make courtesy announcements for
group activities free of charge.
"Anyone having his own rec
ords or ideas for a show," Man
said, "may bring them down for
the 'open' spaces in our log.
Otherwise, we shall use our rec
ords." Tuesday's log:
315:-3:30 Something for the girls
3:30-3:45 Charlotte Plays
3:45-4:00 Pops Tops
4:00-4:15 Fun with Facts
4:15-4:45 Curtain Call
4:45-5:00 Valve and Reed
3:00-3:15 Music from Everywhere
4:00-4:15 Up and Atom
4:15-4:30 AUF tunes and Topics
4:45-5:00 Sweet and Lowdown
anna Jorgensen, Robert Patterson,
Rachel Kirkpa trick, Julia Mc
B a e s: Barbara Gllmore,
Beth Wilklns, John Whaley, Don
Flutes: Miriam Willey, Wil
Piccolo: William Krause.
Oboes: Dale Ground, Robert
Harlan, Velda Stonecypher.
Bassoons: Warren Rasmussen,
Clarinets: Aaron Schmidt, Wes
ley Roist, Paul Jordan.
Trumpets: Lewis Forney, Paul
Thompson, Duane Nelson, Paul
French Horns: Walter Cole,
Jack Snider, Kathryn Baker
Robson, William Barrett, Den
nis Carroll, Vivian Owen.
Tuba: Robert Chab.
Trombones: Robert Van Voor
hls, Clifton Cowles, Stanley
Harp: Bonnie Weddel.
Percussion: Kent Phillips, Jo
anne Smith, Hal Mardis, Kath
Librarian: Keith Eck.
1 . v
. i m m i ,.
9 w -o v
Other members ure Ed King, JoUy
L'Heureaux, Janet Nuhs, Norman
Gauger, Mary Ann Pasek and
Mary Ellen Slagle. Betty Roscss
ler Is committee Bponnor.
EFairsirDHoirDe Week Bern gods
NEW AID SERVICE , . . Treating baton twirler Janice Ficken
after a mishap at the Saturday Nebraska-Penn State game is Tom
Gillaspie, College View coach and president of the Lancaster
county Red Cross first aid club. Joan Hanson, president of the
Red Cross College Unit and organizer of the first aid service, is
shown watching the proceedings.
Red Cross Establishes First
Aid Plan For Football Games
If you fall and break a leg at a
University football game, you will
be whisked off on a stretcher to a
first aid station before you can
For the first time this year, a
Red Cross first aid service, or
ganized by the University Red
Cross College Unit, is set up to
Union To Hold
The first in a series of faculty
recitals will be presented in the
Union ballroom Sunday at 4 p.m,
Jack R. Snider, French horn;
Mary Jane Waggoner, pianist; and
Earl F. Jenkins, tenor will partic
ipate in the first program.
Snider will play "Sonata for
Horn and Piano" by Paul Hinde
mith and "Intermezzo" by Rein
Miss Waggoner has chosen to
play "Occata D Major" by Bach
and "Sonata No. 3" by Norman
Jenkins will draw from the
works of four composers. He will
sing three pieces from the "Dich
terliebe" by Schumann; "Im
Wunderschonen Monat Mai," "Aus
Meinen thranen spriessen," and
"Die Rose, die Lilie, die Taube,
die Sonna." Jenkins will also sing
"Siegmunds Liebeslied, Die Wal
kure" by Wagner "As ever I saw"
by Warlock and "I arise from
Dreams of Thee" by Greaves.
Their accompanists will be Mary
Green and John Blyth.
The faculty recitals are spon
sored by the School of Fine Arts
and the Union music committee. A
coffee hour immediately following
the recital is a project of the hos
"" P.M. Headlines ""
By CHARLES GOMON
Staff News Writer
Egypt Rejects Western Offer
CAIRO, Egypt Wild cheer- Previously Britain, France,
ing from crowds milling about Turkey, and the U. S. had of-
the streets greeted the an- fered to form a defense bloc
nouncement that the Egyptian with Egypt to protect the Suez
parliament had rejected a west- area, and Britain announced
ern power offer to jointly de
fend the Suez canal with Egypt.
The parliament also repealed
the 1936 treaty with Britain
providing for joint British -Egyptian
control of the Sudan.
Riots Reported Behind Communist Lines
KOREA Reports have been
drifting back to the U. N. com
mand to the effect that all is
not well behind the communist
front lines. It is understood
that riots have been disrupting
the city of Pyongyang, capital
of North Korea.
Meanwhile, the U. N.'s four
day-old offensive rolled north
all along the front. Chinese
troops had apparently replaced
Air Production Is
WASHINGTON The air
force is reportedly having
trouble eaching its present
goal of 05 groups, not to men
tion the proposed 145 groups.
The main reason given is that
sir prodfetion iR six months
behind schedule in some Indus
tries. The strike at the Wright
jet engine plant in Wood
Ridge, N. J., plus the slow
turnout of radar parts illus
trates the trend of attitude
"business br UBual" of many
munufactuiers and laborers.
Despite the mobilization pro
gram, defense plants are now
Iran Expected To Ask
NKW YOKK It in rumored
at U. N. headquarters thut
Iran's Prime Minister Mobhp
clegh will ask the security
council to form an International
corporation to sell Irunlun oil
abroud and hb-e technicians
to run the Abadan refineries.
Anothcr Irunlan spokesman
Fan First Aid
take care of fans who become ill
or injured at the games.
Joan Hanson, president of thei
RCCU, is originator of the first!
She said that new as it is "the
service obviously is a success be
cause we have cut down the time
elapsing between an accident or
sickness and treatment. Most im
portant, of course, we are helping
Helping set up the plan were
Mrs. Patricia Wall, instructor in
first aid and home nursing at the
University, and Dr. Samuel
Fuenning, director of student
During Saturday's Nebraska
Penn State game the west stadium
unit had two "eye" cases.
The east stadium station treated
one young girl who felt faint. A
little rest on the unit's cot was
sufficient medication, according to
First aid booths have been and
will continue to be located in both
I the east and west stadiums.
Kappa Alpha Mu Initiates
Nine; Discusses Show
Tfanna AlDha Mu. oictorial jour
nalism honorary, initiated nine
new members Thursday evening
and discussed plans for its annual
Those initiated were Dick Ax
tell, Ann Carlson, Alan Cramer,
Del Harding, Glenn Nelson, Robert
C. Palme, Bud Reis, Margie
Schurman and Bob Sherwood.
The group made plans for post
ing the "Picture of the Month" on
the KAM bulletin board in Bur
nett hall. The picture will be se
lected from ll-by-14 inch prints
submitted by Kappa Alpha Mu
KAM also discussed pictorial
coverage of campus activities dur
ing the coming year.
thut she would give up her
exclusive rights there if the
bloc we-e formed. The inter
national bloc would have made
Egypt the center of a middle
eastern defense zone.
the badly mauled North Ko-
reans in defensive positions of
concrete, earth, and logs.
Rockets of Russian manu
facture were again ued against
allied troops, but degree of re
sistence differed on the vari
ous sectors of the front. The
five U. N. BHSuult divisions
found reds fanatically resisting
in one area and fleeing in con
fusion in another.
turning out only 100 more air
craft per month than laHt year.
Shortages In brass and alumi
num are beginning to make
legislators wonder at the ef
fectiveness of our stockpiling
Commentator Alex Dreler
uses as an example the fact
that only 5 of the automo
tive industry is converted to
arms production, and asserts
that mobili::er Wilson's "both
guns and butter" philosophy
will never put the country in
a state of preparedness.
For Oil Corporation
uuestioned the intentions of the
British ncgotiutors and an
nouncud that the only phases
of the topic which Iran would
discuBB were the payment of
Indemnity for the seizure of
the oil properties and the ac-
tunl sale of oil.
Honor Family, Speakers,
Panels Highlight Agenda
Today marks the opening of the 1951 Farm and Home week on the
University college of agriculture campus. Several thousand Nebraska
farmers and their wives will learn what is new in farming, home
making and farm life.
Nebraska's 1951 Honor Farm Family, the Albert J. Ebers family
of Seward county will attend as guests of the Lincoln Sunday Journal
'Y' Tour To
Three benefactors of AUF and
the Lincoln Community Chest will
be visited by students in a tour
sponsored by YW Thursday from
3 until 5:30 p.m.
The purpose of the tour is to
show students where AUF contri
butions go. Some of the money is
turned over to the Lincoln Com
munity Chest which helps twenty
seven separate organizations.
Goodwill Industries is the first
stop on the tour. This organiza
tion provides employment, train
ing and rehabilitation of handi
capped and disabled persons.
St. Thomas' Orphanage, the
second stop in the tour, cares for
homeless children and provides
them with educational and re
The Belmont community cen
ter is the third place scheduled on
the YW tour. The center spon
sors the only activities for both
children and adults in the Bel
mont community. School lunch
hour programs, handicrafts and
sports programs are some of the
leading Belmont activities.
Students may inquire about the
tour from the YW representatives
in the organized houses, dorm, or
activity mart. Cars will be at the
YW office, Ellen Smith hall for
According to YW committee
chairman, Barb Hershberger,
there will be plenty of oppor
tunities for students to ask ques
tions about the places visited and
the work of AUF.
TL U Glmanac
By MARUN BREE
A young coed approached the
pearly gates and spoke to St.
"Do you know if my boy friend
is here? His name is Smith."
"Lady, we have lots of them
here. You'll have to be more
"Lottsa those here too. YouH
have to tell me more."
"Well, when he died, he said
that if I was ever untrue to him,
he'd turn over in his grave."
"Oh, you mean old 'Pinwheel'
"Do you smoke?"
'Do you drink?"
"Do you neck?"
"Do you eat hay?"
"Of course not."
"Good heavens, woman,
not .lit companion for man or!
C o ns i d e r-
today, with oc
r a i n, with
;ly colder. The
high for today
will be near 50,
with the tem
a dive later in
"Are they strict about attend
ance in R. O. T. C. class?"
"Hah!" Strict? You remember
Brown, don't you? He died in
class yesterday, and they propped
him up until the end of the lecture.
Set For Saturday
Preparations are being made
for the twentieth annual presen
tation of Coll-Agri-Fun, accord
ing to Wayne White, board man
uer. Scheduled for Saturdiiy at B
p.m. in the Ag College Activities
building, it includes eleven skits
and curtain acts by organizations
on Ag campus.
A prize of $10 will be award
ed to the winning curtain ant.
The skit -winner will receive a
traveling placiue. Any organ
ization winning the plaque
thre years In a row is entHIrd
to keep it.
F.ali klt will be riven
iiiuvlinum time of ten niimites,
while curtain acts will be al
lowed five minute each. Any
skit or curtain act requiring
more than the maximum time
will be disqualified.
Organizations having skits or
curtain acts are Loomis hall, Lovt
Tuesday, October 16, 1951
and Star. Ebers will participate m
a panel discussion on stubbie
mulch tillage one of the scheduled
Many Ag college departments
display their work. General meet
ings will be held at 10 a.m, and
separate sessions for women and
men will be held every afternoon.
Highlighting the first day's
session will be a talk by Dr.
George D. Scarseth, director of
research for the American Farm
Research association at Lafay
ette, Ind. He will present "Soil,
Civilization and Our Health"
with colored slides.
New developments in farm
power will be discussed during
the agricultural engineering phase
of the Tuesday program while the
women hear a panel discussion on
cooking utensils. Moderator of the
panel will be Prof. Arnold E.
Barager, a researcher in housing
and equipment at the University.
Beth Petersen, a home economist
for the DuPont company at Wil
mington, Del., will tell about
progress in clothing. College of
Agriculture will hold a roundup
and barbecue, Tuesday evening.
The principal address of the
general meeting Wednesday will
be given by Roy F. Hendrick
son, executive secretary of the
National Federation of Grain
Co-operatives at Washington.
A panel discussion moderated
by Dr. Carl Borgmann, University
dean of faculties, will discuss crit
icisms of co-operatives and their
place in the nation.
The engineering program will
feature discussions and an ex
change of ideas on new practices
in crop curling.
The Nebraska Livestock Feed
ers and Breeders association will
hold their annual meeting.
The dairy department will hold
a panel discussion on herd
management as affected by
dairy cattle ailments. Panel
members include Dr. Jack Cady,
practicing veterinarian at Ar
lington, Paul Riggert, a Lincoln
Guernsey breeder; and Paul
Swanaon of Stromsburg, Hol
A discussion of the dairy cattle
experiment pasture at the college
will be conducted by LL Jack)
Hathaway of the dairy depart
ment, John P. Shrunk of the engi
neering department and Dr. L. C.
Newell of the agronomy depart
ment. Dr. Doretta Schlaphoff, head of
the home economics department
and Dr. Ruth Leverton, nutrition
researcher will tell the need for
The theme, Thursday morning
will be "Grassland Farming." .
Prof. A. J. Dyer of the Univer
sity of Missouri will be the main
speaker. A panel, moderated by
Dr. Philip Henderson, manager
of the University development
farms, will discuss how to get
the most out of grass.
The agricultural engineering
an water conservation -with Fred
B. Hamiltqn, soil conservation
section will discuss phases of soil
conservation service researchers,
Loa Davis, extension economist
,from Washington, D. C. will speak
j: . . ...
Problems of teen-agers will be
discussed by a group of family re
lations specialists. A business
meeting will be conducted by the
home economics section.
Applications For Medical
College Test Due Oct, 22
Applications for medical college
admission must be made before
Premedical students wishing to
take the test should obtain appli
cation blanks immediately from
Dr E. F. Powell, premedical ad
visor, 306 Bessey halL Tests will
e given on this campus Nov. &.
Applications lor the test must
made to the Educational Test
is Service. Princeton, N. J.
he test will be given the same
and hour throughout the
hall, Home Ec club, Amikita. YM
YW, Alpha Gamma Rho, Ag Men.
Ag Country Dancers, Farm House
and Rodeo association.
The judges will base their de
cision largely on the quality of
performance, time required, in
terest of action and originality.
Judges for this year's perform
ance are Mllo Arms, R, P. Matel
ski, and Altinas Tullis.
The winner of last year's lt
was Farm House fraternity
with "Good Knlrht Irene. A
Tluy Without 'Words" toy
YWCA was winner in the enr
Membere of the Coll-Agri-Fun
board are Wuyne White, manager;
Joyce Khaner, Mslistant snanaser;
Jo KnotU, secretary; Denn Linn
pott, treamirer; and Jan Ross and
Chaperones for the event are
Dr, and Mrs. Ephriam Ilixson wnd
Mx. and Mrs. Jhn Schrunlc
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