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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 16, 1951)
VOL 51 No. 45
Friday, November 16, 1951
u cs ira u Oil u'
To Feature Hindus
what will" happen in Russia
when Stalin dies?
This topic will be discussed by
Maurice Hindus at an all-University
Hindus, War correspondent in
Moscow for the New York Herald
Tribune for four years, will pre
dict which member of the Polit
buro will succeed Stalin.
He has met members of the
Politburo and heard many of
Stalin's speeches. Hindus will
also tell of Stalin's rise to
power his peasant background,
his character, ideas, victories
and defeats. Stalin's struggle
with Tito will also be discussed.
Hindus is a native . of Russia
He came to the United States
when he was 14. He attended Col
gate university and Harvard.
Since World war II he has trav
eled in the Middle East and writ
ten several books on this topic.
Hindus is also the author of sev
eral books about Russia. He has
given a series of lectures, since his
return from the Middle East. .
Hindus will speak at 11 a.m.
at the Union ballroom. All
classes will be dismissed.
Students and faculty members
may meet Hindus at a coffee hour
in the Union music room at 2
p.m. He will answer questions
about his lecture and about his
experiences, his work and the
countries he has visited. Hostesses
at the coffee hour sponsored by
the Union convocations commit
tee will be Ruth Sorenson and
Hindus will hold a press con
ference at 10 a.m. in the Union
faculty lounge. He will be the
guest of student and faculty
members at a noon luncheon.
Lynn Kunkel, chairman of the
Union , convocations committee,
will introduce Hindus at the con
vocation and at the luncheon. Miss
Kunkel and Bob LaShelle, spon
sor of the convocation committee,
will be hostess and host at the
Other committee members as
sisting with the convocation are
Charles Swingle and Jo Reif-
TV To Show
The 1,386 members of the foot
ball card section for football
games will have a special job on
their hands Saturday. The entire
card program will be televised
nationally and entails special ef
fects. Flash number one, saluting
the migrating Coloradoans, will
be "COLORADO." Honoring
University students will be a
'flash from the card section,
The third flash will form the I scnneiaer.
face of a clown, in keeping with!... L. J
the circus theme planned by the!250 SmOrOOSDOTCl
, marching band. ! . ,
Fourth flash is a moving ef-nTif Ugfe fQ Oil SOIG
- -i t ' 1 , , . ,. t ii -
liCKeis are now on saie iur uie
third annual Home Ec Smorgas
bord, which will be held Thurs
day, Nov. 29, from 5:30 to 7:30
p.m. in the Foods and Nutrition
building at the Ag college campus.
The smorgasbord is sponsored
and prepared by the Home Econo
mics club, and will have as its
theme as the United Nations, tea
turing food from foreign countries.
The tickets may be obtained in
the Home Economics building or
in the Ag Union. Due to limited
space, only 250 tickets are avail
able for the Smorgasbord.
Joan Sharp is in charge of the
AWS Drop Slips Due
University women who have
activity points exceeding the
maximum of 11 under the new
AWS point system must turn
in their - drop slips at- Ellen
Smith hall by noon today.
Any overpointed coed desir
ing to keep the activities she
now has must turn in her ap
peal application to the AWS
board by this noon also.
An explanation regarding the
appeal must be stated in a form
information blank obtained Jn
Ellen Smith hall. Appeals must
Include the nature of the work
in each position held. If she
feels her work is doubly
pointed or is of seasonal na
ture, she should state this in
her request. A copy of her class
schedule must also be included.
national TV audience. The band
will be playing "The Man On The
Flying Trapeze" and the cards
will be moved on the beats of the
Schedule of card movements
will be: a count of one, two,
three, on the music beats; then
cards up; moved right, .noved in
front of face; cards ("own; cards
up, moved left, in front of face,
down; cards up, moved right,
in front of face, and down. This
entire flash process ill then be
Half-time activities of the
marching band will be led off
with the formation of an animal
wagon to the tune of "I Love a
Parade." - The wagon wheels will
move 10 yards, down the field to
be " followed by ' formation of a
clown accompanied by the finale
A giraffe that nods its head, ac
companied by "The Thing," a fer
ris wheel, rotating at the same
time that the card section works,
and formation of an elephant to
the tune of "Lassus Trombone"
will complete the band activities.!
Major W. J. Crutsinger
To Address Air Society
Major W. J. Crutsinger, of Of
futt air force base, will speak to
the Arnold Air Society Tuesday,
Nov. 20, at 7:30 p.m. on "How
Flying Safety Affects the Nation
and Organization of Strategic Air
Command." The meeting will be
held in the Military and Naval
Science building lounge.
Saturday is "Welcome Colorado
Day" at the University and over
1,500 Coloradoans will get a taste
of Husker hospitality when they
invade the Nebraska campus for
the Husker-Buff football contest
The Student Council has pro
claimed the official day of wel
come and has planned a num
ber of activities to honor visit
ing students and alumni.
Council president, . George Co
bel, reports that a large block of
tickets has been reserved by the
visitors, who are expected to ar
rive in Lincoln by car and train
Friday evening and Saturday
The official migration train,
carrying between 500 and 600
coloradoans and their band, is
scheduled to arrive at Lincoln's
Burlington station. at 7 SO a.m.
The passengers will be met by six
uniformed Innocents and Mortar
Boards accompanied by the Corn
Cobs, Tassels and Cheerleaders.
The band will eat breakfast at
the Lincoln hotel, which will be
migration, headquarters for the
Colorado students and alumni.
The migrators will assemble in
front of the hotel for a short rally
at 10 a.m. before the band besins
its march to the Nebraska stadium
for a practice session.
On the morning agenda will
be campus tours conducted by
Builders and a noon luncheon
for the Innocents of Nebraska,
the Heart and Dagger society of
Colorado university, and Mor
tar Boards of both schools.
The migrators will hold a
mass rally at 13:45 p.m. At that
Nebraska s royalty,-. Prince Kosmet and Nebraska Sweetheart,
will be presented tonight in. the Coliseum at the annual fall revue
produced by Kosmet Klub. The revue will start at 8 p.m.
The Prince and Sweetheart will be presented from the stage
immediately following the six fraternity skit, Kosmet Klub president
Jerry Johnson said Thursday. Kosmet Klub members will also be on
stage during the ceremony.
Voting for the Nebraska royalty will take place at the door of
the 'Coliseum as ushers take tickets. Voters are urged to have their
choices already marked on the ballot.
The traditional traveling trophies for the first, second and third
place skits will be awarded following the. appearance Of Prince
Kosmet and Keoraska Sweetheart, Johnson- said.
Henry Cech will act as master of ceremonies for the revueJ Cech
will introduce the skits and fill befween-skit lapses with his familiar
brand of humor.
Nebraska Sweetheart will be chosen from a list of six finalists
who were selected by the Innocents society. The finalists are:
Sue Ann Brownlee, Delta Gamma; Jo Berry, Gamma Phi Beta;
Carole Church, Delta Delta Delta; Adele Coryell, Kappa Kappa
Gamma; Norma Lothrop, Alpha Phi; and Cathy Corp, Pi Beta Phi.
- Prince Kosmet will be chosen from a field of six finalists who
were seiecieu oy iviorxar JBoaros. The finalists are:
Jim Buchanan, Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Wayne Handshy, Phi Delta
Theta; Marshall Kushner. Zeta Bpta Tan- Raw Tvna,wiv, rv.it-
Delta; Don Pieper, Sigma Chi; and Wayne White, Farm House.
Six fraternity skits following the central theme, "Hello Holly
wood," comprise the annual fall revue. They were chosen from 16
auditioning skits by Kosmet Klub -members and Dean Hallgren
representing the faculty.
The six fraternities and their skits are:
Alpha Tau Omega. "Talent Time at Ciro's"!
"When Our Sons to College Go": KaDna Sisma. "Sam Ava IviTiA
Eye"; Phi Gamma Delta, "Flicker Flashbacks"; Sigma Chi "The
March of Time"; and Sigma Nu, "From Hollywood, the Perry Homo
The fall revue is headed this year bv Georee Wilcox and his
assistant director, Eldon -Schafer. The annual fall revue has been
sponsored by Kosmet Klub since 1912.
'March Of Time'
CAVEMAN MEETS GORILLA . . . Sigma Chis practice their skit,
"The March of Time," for the Kosmet Klub fall revue. Caveman
Gary Sherman shows his strength to gorilla Pat McNally. This b
one of the six skits to be presented at tonight's show.
(Daily Nebraskan Photo.)
Coeds 'Step Out'
STYLE SHOW . . . One of the 21 models "Stepping Out" at the
Coed Counselor Friendship dinner Wednesday was Cbarlene Kats.
Each model wore an outfit representing what University coeds
should wear for various occasions. Three hundred and fifty Coed
Counselors' attended the dinner with their freshman "little sisters."
(Lincoln Star photo.)
The Innocents will Initiate
another tradition Saturday. A
trophy, to be revealed during
the halftime ceremony of the
Husker-Buff came Saturday,
will be awarded annually to
the winning school. The pres
entation will be made on the
same basis as that of the Mis
souri Victory Bell.
Colorado, winner of the 1950
game, will receive the trophy
at Saturday's game. Colorado's
Heart and Dagger society will
accept the trophy for the Buffs.
Innocents and Mortar Boards
will participate in the presentation.
By CHARLES GOMON ,
Staff News Writer
Rescuers Reach Plane Wreckage
. fiAiNcn, itescue crews
toiled 5000 feet up into the
mountains of southern France
250 miles from Paris to reach
the wreckage of the American
Reds Persist In Truce Demands
KOREA Allied and com
munist negotiators haggled lor
two and a half hours without
result in the latest truce-talk
session at Panmunjom. The
reds are standing pat on their
.demand that the allies im
mediately . agree to the com
munist version of the cease
fire line or accept responsi
bility for breaking off the
. During the last several days
changes . have taken place - in
the attitudes of both the UN
delegates and their communist
Murray Seeks Steel Wage Increase
flying-boxcar hospital plane
which crashed Tuesday. All
36 passengers and crew mem
bers were killed in the crash-
After knuckling under to
several allied demands the
reds suddenly began to de-
mand concessions of the allies.
On the other hand, the an
nouncement by Gen. Hoyt
Vandenberg that the red air
force was fully committed,
coupled with the publication
of atrocity figures seems to
indicate that we may be con
templating more drastic steps
in the Korean war. Both sides
clearly think they hold some
advantage unknown to the
mmmmmmmmmmmilMMm,.,u,m i J m .i,iiu,l.m.iU,.i.,.....i. ...in.
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ib.msamwi.Mttmiic'Mi',,,,mr , t',. - - --
Murray, president of the CIO,
collected his staff around him
in Atlantic City to think up
ways and means of obtaining
a wage increase for his mil
lion-odd steel -workers. - The
wage stabilization board al
lows a four to five cent hourly
wage increase. Murray may
try through an eventual steel
strike to crack this formula.
SIGNING SAMS ... A quartet of Kappa Sigs will take part In fhetr
fraternity skit, "Sam Axe, Private Eye," at the Kosmet Klub fall
revue. In detective disguise are (1. to f.) Jack Gardner, Ray Swan
son, Jack Davis and Charles Deuser.
' (Daily Nebraskan Photo.)
Section Convenes Today
Builders Sell All Student Directories
vjumg, going, gone . . . are inejuncoin addresses along with a
biudem directories. ! schedule of all-University events
After three days of Student Di-nd ' a list of presidents of all
rectory , sales on the city and Ag campus organizations has received
campuses, all of the 2,000 Stu
dent Directories have been sold.
The including of complete home
addresses of students as well as
time, Cobel will welcome them
to the Husker campus.
The Coloradoans will be guests
of the Union Saturday afternoon
and evening at a post game coffee
hour and an evening of ballroom
The migration train will leave
Lincoln at 11:30 p.m.
Cobel as'-x all Nebraska stu
dents and . umni to "show the
Coloradoans the hospitality that is
inherent in all Cornhuskers."
Council members on the com
mittee for "Welcome Colorado
Day" are: Nanci DeBord, Mary
Lou Flaherty,. Don Noble, Georgia
Hulac and Don Larson.
Missing Funds Recovered
By Delta Chi Wednesday
Delta Chi recovered $515 in
cash and checks reported missing
The checks amounting to $350
were found behind a stairway
window curtain sealed In an en
velope. The funds were taken
from a strongbox in an upstairs
room, according to Robert D.
Smith, fraternity member.
The $165 in cash was recovered
later. The fraternity did not say
where the money was found.
an unusual amount of praise from
Information concerning Univer
sity faculty and administrative
personnel is included along with
membership lists of all fraterni
ties, sororities and organized
Students who purchased their
directories during registration
week should contact Lou Kennedy
as soon as possible in order to get
AH students who bought Stu
dent Directories during regis
tration must pick them up in
the Union booth before Thanks
giving vacation. The booth is
open from 1 to 5 p.m. afternoon.
Between 150 and 200 Dersons
wiu gainer on the university earn
pus Jnday for the 32nd annual
meeting of the Kansas-Nebraska
section of the American Society
for Engineering Education.
The two-day meeting is open
to engineering teachers in col
leges and universities, profes
sional engineers and public
school teachers and others in- .
terested in engineering educa
. Principal speaker will be M
M. Boring, manager of the techni
cal personnel division of the Gen
eral Electric Co. and vice presi
dent of the ASEE. He will speak
on "Closer Cooperation Between
Secondary Schools and Engineer
ing Colleges," at a general session
10 a.m. Saturday in Love Library
The annual dinner will be . held
in the Union Friday at 6:30 p.m.
F. G. Higbee, head of the engin
eering drawing department at, the
State University or Iowa will
Kivinen, Finnish Professor
(plains Farming Differences
m m mm rk 0 ft m
'anisf, win, To ffenorm lit hrs
University Symphony Concert 01 Season
in the repertoire of modern sym
The B-flat symphony is listed
among the earlier symphonies of
Schubert and is irenuenuy pro-
By HAL IIASSELBALCII
The University Symphony or
chestra will present its first con
cert of the year Sunday at 8 p.m.
in tne union Danroom. Womm tnrinv This work re-
Samuel Sorin, internationally , flectg Schubert's assimilation of
famous pianist, will be guest art- the music ot Haydn, Mozart,
1st. He will play with the 70- Rni nd Weber. The genius
piece orchestra under the direc-of hjg lyridsm and charm is evi
tionof Prof. Emanuel Wishnow, nni it,Pftuphmit the rnmDosition
who mimi i-unaucis U1C
The. first selection is
"Oberon" by von Weber, fol
lowed by Schubert's "Sym
phony No. S In B Flat" and
"Matinees Musicaless," an ar
rangement by the contempo
rary English composer Benja
min Britten. The final number
U Concerto No. 1 In B Flat
minor by Tschalkowsky.
Carl M a r ia von Weber's
Oberon" was written in 1826. It
was first performed in London.
Omaha completed in 1816.
"Msttlnees Musicales" bjr
Rossini-Britten was written
at ths request of Lincoln Kir
stein to form with the "Soirees
Musicales" a ballet with chore
ography by Blar.chlne. The mu
sic for the suite has been se
lected from original mann
scripts of Kosslni and re-orchestrated
by Benjamin Britten for the
Tschaikowsky composed "Con-
T) overture alone has surved ! certo No. 1 in B-Flat minor" in
1874 and had originally intended
to dedicate the work to Nicholas
Rubinstein. When it was severely
criticized by him he changed the
dedication to Hans von Bulow.
The brilliance and sweep of the
first and last movements and the
clarity an.d simplicity of the An
dantino have placed this com
paratively early composition in
the catalog of master works for
1 Sorin Is appearing at the Uni
versity under the sponsorship
of the Union music committee.
The committee arranges the
concert for the soloist with the
School of Fine Arts.
The orchestra is completely a
udent organization. Selection is
isde by tryouts. Although the
chestra is part of the music
hool curriculum, students in
ither colleges may be selected to
use the class as an elective If they
,)- I t ',
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FINNISH DEAN . . . Dr. Erkki Kivinen. (c.) dean of the college
of agriculture and forestry at the University of Helsinki, visits with
University faculty members Dr. H. P. Davis (1.) and Dr. Carl Berg
mann (r.). (Lincoln Star photo.)
Differences in agricultural edu
cation plans in Finland and the
United States lie mainly in farm
ing, according to Dr. Erkki
Kivinen, dean of the College of
Agriculture and Forestry at the
University of Helsinki, Finland.
Dr. Kivinen, professor of agri
cultural chemistry and physics,
hag been conferring with author
ities here as part of a three month
study tour t of the United States.
His studies, concerned with find
ings in soil microbiology, soil man
agement and conservation, will aid
in a $4,000,000 expansion program
at the University of Helsinki, For
the past two months he has visited
universities in the eastern and
northern states gathering informs -piomics.
tion about forestry problems.
in r inland, extension
grams are administered by so
cieties, supported by the states,
Independent of the university.
Extension and youth programs
themselves are not new in Fin
land; groups similar to the
American 4-II have been organ
ized for over 25 years, and the
extension program Is more than
120 years old.
Another difference between the
two education plans is that, be
cause of the vast Finnish forest
and pasture lands, there is no soil
erosion problem. Dr. Kivinen
stated that 70 percent of Finland
is forest land, seven percent is
under lakes and only eight percent
is used for agricultural purposes.
An average farm is 80 acres forest
and 20 acres pasture and crop
"We are carrying on studies
for better short-season crops,"
said Dr. Kivinen. There are only
140 to 159 days without frost
during the year, m pasture and
forestry Improvement is important.
Wheat, oats, hay, barley and
rye are Finland's chief agricul
tural crops. She exports a great
deal of wood pulp to England and
the United States for newsprint.
Dr. Kivinen explained that the
University of Helsinki has 10,300
students, many from Sweden and
Denmark. The agriculture school
has 1300 student, 500 of which are
enrolled in forestry study, 600 in
agriculture and 200 in hone eco-
speak. An address of welcome wil
be given by Dean Roy M. Green
of the University College of En
gineering and Architecture.
Friday evening starting at S
P-m. there will be a series of
panel discussions in the follow
ing fields of engineering led by
the following persons: Agricul
ture, G. M. Peterson, University
of Nebraska; Applied Mechanics,
G. L. Downey, University of Ne
braska; Chemical Engineering,
S. M. Walas, University of Kan
sas; -Civil Engineering, J. P.
Shead, - Kansas State college;
Electrical Engineering, O. E.
Edison, University of Nebraska;
Engineering Drawing and Ma
chine Design, J. E. Gamber, Uni
very of Kansas; English, L. Lim
bocker, University of, Kansas;
Mechanical Engineering. H. E.
Westgate, University of Nebras
ka; Shop Practice, E. W. Mills,
University of Nebraska; Physics.
Theodore Jorgensen. jr., Univer
sity of Nebraska.
Friday afternoon delegates will
inspect the University's Ferguson
hall and on Saturday morning
other .engineering laboratories wii)
Kenneth E. Ebse of the Univer
sity of Kansas is section president.
Other officers are: J. K, pudwick
son, University of Nebraska, vice
president; Joseph "Wood, Kansas
State college, secretary.'
By MA KLIN B2EE :
Many men seem to keep that
school girl complexion on their
siurc couars. - . , .
"Am I the first girl you ever
"As a matter of tact, yes."
Papa Robin returned to his
nest and proudly announced that .
he had just made a deposit or
"Do you neck?"
"That's my business."
"Oh. a professional?"
report for to
dicates that the
will take a
drop, and it will
spoke to the
had just been
struck by n hit CoMcr
and run driver.
"Did you get his license num
ber," he asked. .
"No, but I'd recognize This
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