The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, November 19, 1951, Image 1
t i j P-Hn r. i : , V... VOL. 51 No. 46 Joan Hanson Named President For 1951-52 All University Fund Joan Hanson, Teachers College Junior, will guide the 1951-52 ac tivities of the All University Fund. Other officers elected Thurs day night were: Vice president in charge of solid t a t i o n s, Sue ' Brownlee; vice president in charge of publicity, Rocky Yapp; secretary, Jane Calhoun; and treasurer, Harlan Wiederspan. The past executive board of AUF announced the election slate five days preceding the election. The slate was open for nomina tions from the floor. Miss Hanson, the new presi dent, formerly .old .ie position of secretary oi .he organization. JOAN HANSON . She is president of the Red Cross College Unit and a mem- j ber of Gamma Phi Beta. Miss Brownlee was previously in charge of solicitation of or- ; ganized houses. She is a mem ber of Delta Gamma, a Corn husker section head and Build " ers assistant. Yapp, a member of Beta Theta Pi, was in charge of Ag solicita tions last fall. He is a Kosmet Klub worker. Miss Calhoun, formerly in - charge of denominational solicits if i - - c i In , ' ' Xx 1 &v f s V.,M8 1 I tions, is a Cornhusker section I "ureen worias," "io wng wim head, cheerleader and Builders the Angels," "The Bright Pas assistant jsage," "The Cossacks," "Mother Wiederspan held the position ,;oto ha i a Corn Cob pledge and a mem - ber of Beta Theta Pi. The newly elected executive board will work with the pre vious board until formal instal lation, Dec. 13. Applications for AUF board positions will be open Nov. 28 and 29. Application blanks will be available at the AUF office in the Union. Eligibility requirements include a five average and memDersnipjpresDyterian student pastor, will in the 'sopohomore, junior or sen- gjve a Thanksgiving talk entitled, ior class. The new executive board an nounced that it will welcome applications from all interested students. Previous work in the Charles Coburn To Talk; Read Selected Excerpts ' Charles Coburn, appearing in St. Paul's Methodist church Saturday, Nov. 24, will give selected scenes from some of his stage and screen roles. Coburn did not become a Till Obtanac By MARLIN BREE Staff Writer A citizen was walking up the street when he was collared by ft cfidr&ctcr i "Shay, can you tell me where to find the Alcoholicsh Anony much?" he asked. . "Why, do you want to join?" "Join, nothing, I wanta re sign." . "Don't you wish at times that you were barefoot again?" "Not me, lady, I work on a chicken farm." They all laughed when I got up to sing. How was I to know that I was under a table. The birds do it; The bees do it; The little bats do it. Mama, can I take flying lessons, too? ' Saturday's high, accord ing to the weather sta tion, was WARMER around 28, although thousands of Cornhusker football fans 'i would question the accuracy of the weatner bureau s tnermom ter. Monday should oe somewnat armer than Saturday and V Tuesday is colder again. loH, . , V'My car's out of gas. Whafll I do now?" "How should I know, I've never been out with you be fore." Amen. , organization is not a requirement for a board position. Board members will be selected by both the newly elected and out-going members of the exe cutive board on the basis of ap plications and personal inter Hindus Addresses Convo, Coffee Discussion Today Maurice Hindus, convocation speaker. Student hostesses at the speaker, will talk informally at a coffee hour will be Ruth Soren coffee discussion hour at 2 p.m. son and Jean Davis. Monday in the Union music room, other members of the commit Lecturing at an all-University tee are Bob LaShelle, sponsor, convocation In the Union ball- Charles Swingle and Jo Reif room at 11 a.m. Monday, Hin- schneider. dus is speaking on "After Stalin, Who and What?" The coffee hour is being sponsored by the Union convo cations committee so that stu dents and faculty members will have an opportunity to meet and talk with Hindus, Russian born author. The committee asks that stu dents bring questions which they wish to ask the speaker. Eleven o'clock classes are being dismissed for the convocation the second of a series of four planned for the year. As a war correspondent in Moscow for three years during World War II, Hindus wrote for the New York Herald-Tribune. Since the war he has traveled in the Middle East and has written several books about his trips. Hindus came to the United States from Russia at the age of 14 and later attended Col gate university and Harvard. In 1922 Hindus spent several months with the Russian Douk hobars in Western Canada, and the resulting articles led to an appointment by Glenn Frank, the editor of Century Magazine. Frank commissioned Hindus to go to Russia to investigate and write about conditions in the villages. .Among Hindus' works are "Red n 1 It It T T . . ... TTntwn4a " "ussJVnT. ?n of a Fu Russia" and "In Search of a Fu- .tuJe - " Lvnn Kunkel. chairman of the Union convocations committee, is I introducing the c o n v o c ation BABW To Hear Knowles ipeak At Monthly Meet BABW will hold an open monthly meeting for independent women in the Union, Room 315, at 7:30 p.m., Monday. Rex Knowles, Congregational "The Silent Drum. The purposes of the monthly meetings are to unite the indepen dent women and announce coming activities. ' movie actor until 1937 t the age of 60. Before he stepped into the movie business he had com pleted 40 year's on the stage. He had been program boy, usher, theater manager, press agent for shows, juvenile, ro mantic leading man, Shakes pearean actor and head of his company. After his wife's death, he left the stage to be in one motion pic ture. After his initial appearance in "Of Human Hearts" Coburn went on makir? picture after pic ture until he has become "one of the more familiar personalities in movies. Lately he has gone into a third medium of show business, television. Co-starring with Spring Byington he has been photo graphed in a new program "Bed and Board" which will be released soon. At 70 he adopted a side line breeding, training and driving horses. His stable is now in the Grand Circuit throughout the country. Coburn developed defective vision in his right eye about 30 years ago. His left eye remained normal. So Coburn adopted the monocle which along with his cigar, has become a character istic. He is not English, as many believe, but a native of Georgia. He was born June 19, 1877 the eighth generation of Coburns in America. Coburn will talk about experi ences in his 60 years of show busi ness and read excepts from his tage and screen appearances. AWS Appeal Board AWS appeal board will meet Monday at 5 p.m. to discuss the requests which have been filed for permission to exceed the maximum 11. activity point limit. The board will hear no appeals at the meeting. Since this is a new division of AWS, board mem bers will plan their work and set a time when women who are ap pealing may appear before them. Appeals will, be heard follow ing Thanksgiving vacation. Interview dates will be an nounced later. AUF officers for 1950-51 were President, Sarah Fulton; vice presidents, Adele Coryell and Anne Barker; secretary, Joan Hanson, and treasurer, Stuart Reynolds. Black Masque Ball Bachelor Candidates Announced Who will be behind the black masks at the Black Masque ball? Six Eligible Bachelors, chosen from the tentative list of 29 candidates announced Mon day by Mortar Boards, will be presented at the turn-about ball Dec. 14. Unofficial list of candidates re leased by Poochie Rediger, pub-j licity chairman of Mortar Board, is as follows: Pat Allen, Acacia, business ad ministration junior; Pete Bergs ten, Alpha Tau Omega, business administration sophomore; Jack Bussell, Pioneer House, junior in Ag College; Rex Coffman, inde pendent, Ag College senior. Dick Cordell, Sigma Chi, jun ior in Teachers College; Les Demmel, Corn husker Co-op, business ad- ministratiton junior; Joe Gifford, Sigma Alph Epsilon, arts and sciences senior; Jack Greer, Beta Theta, Pi, Teachers College junior. Dick Huebner. Beta Sigma Psi, business administration sopho more; Gary Jones, Tau Kappa Ep silon, sophomore in Engineering College; Kent Kelley, Delta Sigma Phi, arts and sciences junior; Bui Knudsen, Sigma Nu, business ad ministration senior. Dick Lander, Delta Tau Delta, business administration senior; Dean Linscott. Alpha Gamma Rho, junior in Ag College; Jim Massey, men's dorm, arts and sciences junior; George McQueen, Brown Palace, arts and sciences senior. Hod Myers, Sigma Phi Epsilon, business administration senior; Jim Munger, Phi Delta Theta, arts and sciences senior; Jack Nichols, Theta Chi, junior in En gineering College. Mort Novak, Pi Kappa Phi, sen ior in business administration; Dick Regier, Phi Kappa Psi, Ag College senior; Tom Rische, Theta Xi, arts and sciences senior; Bart Rochman, Sigma Alpha Mu, sophomore in business administra tion. Jim Smith, independent, Ag College senior; Marv Suvalsky, Zeta Beta Tau, business adminis tration senior: Wayne White, Farm House, junior in Ag College; George Wilcox, Kappa Sigma, sen ior in arts and sciences; Con Wool wine, Phi Gamma Delta, business administration senior; Dick Wor- ral, Delta Upsilon, arts and sciences senior. The six Eligible Bachelors will be elected at an all-woman elec tion Nov. 30. According to Miss Rediger, campaigns may begin Monday, Nov. 26. Tex Beneke's orchestra will play for the Black Masque ball. Coeds are to ask their dates, call for them, pay all expenses and make corsages for them. Tickets costing $3 per couple are being sold by Tassels. Spec tator tickets will cost 50 cents per person. Black masks are being sold for five cents apiece. As part of the Black Masque theme, the Mortar Boards ask that all couples wear black masks. Sigma Tau, Engineering Blue and white ribbons and wooden paddles are a sign of 30 new Sigma Tau pledges. Seven electrical engineering students pledged Eta Kappa Nu. Sigma Tau, engineering honor ary fraternity, pledged the men Thursday evening. Initiation will be Dec. 13. New pledges are: Nestor E. Acevedo, Joseph V. Benak, Richard V. Bierman, Dean T. Buckingham, Dale T. Caddy, Leonard Carstensen, Paul H. Chis mar, Samuel R. Congram, J. Don ovan Crook, Gordon R. Denker, Thomas N. Grigsby, Gilford E. Gorker, Harvey W. Headley. Jack Hurlburt, Everett E. Johnson, Theodore D. Kratt, Robert J. Krotter, Lewis E. LINCOLN, NEBRASKA it happened at nu... If someone told Bobby Rey nolds that he would "see bim In the funny papers," he wouldn't have been joking. At least, not last week. The scene Ringsidi at Joe Palooka's bout for the world's heavyweight boxing title. The announcer, describing the event, named the celebrities present for the event. Thus, the radio audience heard that Bob Reynolds was a:nong the sports stars attending the fight Even the funny papers rec ognize Nebraska's Ail-American. Time ? i ill H its ji h THE WINNER . . . The Sigma Chis jazzed up t he Dark Continent natives in the Friday night Kosmet Klub revue and "March of Time-d" int o the first place spotlight. Here the African abor igines dance to a 1953 jazz number. (Courtesy L incoln Star.) Photograph Competition Ends Jan. 15 A trip to New York and work with top picture editors and cameramen await the winner of the Graflex-INP Press fellowship award. Sixteen cash prizes totaling $550 will be awarded to teen-age photo contestants. Teen-agers can also compete for another si, loo m prizes , . . .. ... . The winner of the press fel lowship award will cover on-the-spot news assignments, work in modern photo labs, study with picture editors, sit in on editor ial conferences, ride a radio prowl car, work with top cameramen, observe operations of a wirephoto network and en joy special events planned for him. The award is open to all who enter, although competition will be divided into three classes on the basis of experience teen-age, non-professional and professional. Separate prizes will be awarded in each class. Last year, according to the judges, teen-age contestants stole the show. They were commended for their style and imagination. The contest drew entries from every state and several loreign countries. In the 1953 contest, teen-agers may submit up to ten black-and-white and five color entries be fore Jan. 15, 1952. The original negative must have been ex posed by the contestant, but he fe not required to do his own processing or other darkroom work. Official contest rules folders for this year's contest, each contain ing five entry forms, will be avail able at all Graflex dealers or by mail from Graflex, Inc., Rochester 8, N. Y. Judges for the contest will be announced later. Crops Judging Team To Enter Chicago, K.C. Competitions a crops judging team from the University College of Agriculture left Sunday to participate in crops judging contests at Kansas City and Chicago. Team members are Charles Stuber, John Rawlings, Don Reeves and Robert Berke. The team is coached by Prof. Dave Sander. The Kansas City contest is slated for Tuesday and the Chi cago competition the next Satur day. Expenses for the team are paid by the Tri-K club and the Knights of Ak-Sar-Ben. . , Eta Kappa Nu, Electrical Honoraries, Lawson, Paul F. Leonard, Cecil M. Littleton, Robert L. Parsons, Rogers C. Ritter, Herbert A. Saxton, Norman L. Scott, Stan ley Soott, Paul J. Sienknecht, Robert C. Tefft, John T. Warren, John M. Whitlock and Clarence Wood. Eta Kappa Nu pledges are: Thomas N. Gribsby, Wayne T. Gustafson, Max A. James, Paul F. Leonard, John A. Marks, Donald L. Mortensen and Curtis E. Sorensen. Men are elected to membership in Sigma Tau on the basis of so ciability, practicality and scholar- i ship. Members must be in the top third of the junior or senior engi neering class. irons) iryelJ Sigma Chi's skit, "The March of Time," won first place in the Kosmet Klub fall revue Friday while Adele Coryell and Jim Bu chanan were crowned Nebraska Sweetheart and Price Kosmet. The winning skit was a re lease of a new "film" about Marches To First Prince, Sweetheart , ; . - 1 - LuMwaMa 'Hainii "Til iiftf mr inn-. 11, ihwimm Mwa THE ROYALTY . . . Adele Coryell and Jim Buchanan exchange "blue blood" smiles soon after they were presented as Nebraska Sweetheart and Prince Kosmet, respectively, during Friday night's Kosmet Klub revue. (Courtesy Lincoln Star.) Names In The News " By CHARLES GOMON Staff News Writer SUMNER SCHLICTER, Harvard economist, stated that the U S was in for a continued period of strikes, high taxes, and organized pressure groups. These pressure groups, society s loboy ists, will exert an increasing amount of influence on our economy. JUAN PERON dictator-president of Argentina, admitted that he is trying to build a fascist-type state. Strange as it may seem in the light of this statement, Moscow has halted its propaganda attacks on Peron with the result that "the experts are stumped." THE SAVANNAH SPECIAL, crack passenger train of the Atlantic Coast Line, was wrecked on the way to its namesake city killing two persons and injuring 21 others. COL. JAMES M. HANLEY, eighth army judge advocate and the man who originally released the figures on communist atroc ities in Korea, issued a supplementary statement raising the total number of Americans murdered from about 5,000 to 6,270. Can. Rideway in the meantime dispatched his public information of ficer, Col. George Welch, to Korea from Tokyo to check on the story. REYES BEECH, Lincoln Journal-Chicago Daily News foreign correspondent, pointed out several unusual aspects surrounding the release of the figures on communist murders in Korea, une such factor was that Col. Hanley apparently hadn't consulted either Gen. James Van Fleet, eighth army commander, w Gen. Matthew Ridgway, far eastern commander, on the advisability oi releasing the figures. . Although it has been confirmed that the South Koreans have induced m executions which have not always been free from doubt as to their legality, nothing has been officially mentioned on this subject. ROBERT MUNSON, A.P. correspondent in Tokyo, quoted a high far east command officer, whose name was not given, as saying that the question of the treatment of prisoners is what has been holding up the cease-fire talks at Panmunjom. The officer said, "The reds don't want to talk about what happened to their prisoners." Pledge 37 Sigma Tau, Alpha chapter was founded at the University of Ne braska, Feb. 22, 1904. The fra ternity is a national organization with 28 college chapters at present. Eta Kappa Nu members must be in the upper fourth of the junior - electrical engineering class or upper third of the senior class. Personality, character and potential ities as a future engi neer from the criteria for elect ing new members. Eta Kappa Nu was founded na tionally at the University of Illi nois in 1904. The Nebraska chap ter was established in 1949. At present, the fraternity has 52 ac tive chapters and 11 alumni organizations. Ciho, Worn) African natives and their cap ture of two white men for their feast. A ceremonial dance was accompanied by ft brassy Jazz band. The final chorus to "Stars and Stripes Forever" featured a dancing ape, conquerors of Tar zan, who had attempted to save Place Pharmacy College ScholarshipWinners Announced By Burt Winners of the 1951-52 College of Pharmacy scholarships have been announced by Dean Joseph B. Burt. The following will receive scholarships from the American Foundation for pharmaceutical Education equalizing $80; Richard Murray, Janice Teter, James Stephenson, Marvin Kohll and James Stancik. The Lincoln Drug Company is awarding scholarships of $80, 060 and $50 to Tom Whitcomb, David Sjogren, Lubor Venci, Miles Hil debrand, Russell Goodwin and Glifford Pease respectively. Juniors and seniors are eligible for these awards. The selection of the winners is based upon scholastic standing. p Monday, November 19, 1951 yclhsinisiiro, u uiriKSa his brethren from the native's pot. Charles Curtiss was skit master. Second place went to members jf Phi Gamma Delta, who pre sented "Flicker Flashbacks." The Tiji's combined the standard 'Curse you John Dalton" routine md a Charlia Chaplin take off with vaudeville acts. Bob Swaim directed the skit Sigma Nu won third place with a "television" snow leaiuring Perry Homo, a crooner, and a duo piano number. Bill Knudsen en gineered the Sigma Nu skit. KaDDa Sigma did a mystery in volving Sam Axe, "private eye," eivina the story behind Ne braska's initial win at Iowa State. After being riddled by three sub versive groups, Sam Axe finally delivered the winning formula to Bill Glassford. Don Wagner was skit master. Alpha Tau Omega gave the audience a look at a night club troupe trying to impress a visit ing talent scout during a morning rehearsal. Instrumental and a vocal solo were features of the skit, directed by Win Cady. Beta Theta Fl used a cnorus. band and dance team to give In coming freshmen an insight into the fraternal side of coUege life. Original lyrics featured the Beta kit which was directed by Stu Reynolds. Each fraternity received par ticipation Dlaaue from George Wilcox, director of the revue. The show theme was "Hello Holly wood.'' and each skit was in some way connected with the film cap ital. Miss Coryell Is a junior in Teachers college and a member of Kappa Kappa Gamma. Buchanan is a senior in Teachers college, a varsity basketball player and a member of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. The royalty were elected by the audience from 12 candidates. Sorin Appears In Symphony's Fall Concert Samuel Sorin was featured guest pianist at the sixth annu: University Symphony fall concp Sunday. The concert was conducted b Prof. Emanuel Wishnow, who ha conducted the symphony since th first one in 1945. The first selection was "Oberon" by von Weber, followed by Schu bert's "Symphony No. 5 in B Flat" and "Matinees Musicaless," an ar rangement by the contemporary English composer Benjamin Brit ten. The final number was "Con certo No. 1 in B Flat minor" by Tschaikowsky. Fossy Soivakovsky, viola, was the first soloist ever to play with the University orchestra. Other soloists in order of appearance have been: Dimitrie Morkevitch, cello; Maria Brogiotte, piano; Dor othy Powers, violin; and last year Ossy Rjnardy, violin. The orchestra is a student or ganization with selection by try out. Sorin appeared at the Univer sity under the sponsorship of the Union music committee. His play ing has brought him high praises from listeners and requests for re turn engagements. Circlet Theater Play Stars Law Student David Downing, a junior in law college, has one of the three lead ing parts tn "The Heiress," to be previewed at the Circlet theater Nov. 26. "The Heiress" is taken from Henry James' novel, "Washing ton Square." and from the adap tion for the stage by Ruth and Augustus Goetz. It Is one of the few successful plays taken from a novel. The play had outstand ing success during 1947 in New York. It is the story of an extremely wealthy woman, wealthy in rights as well as inheritance, but lacking in such .'things as social graces Her father is trying very hard to have his daughter be the image oi her dead mother. She is wooed, by a man her father considers to be a fortune hunter. It ends with an elope ment and unfit -tunate marriage which makes the woman col' and bitter towards life. Free student tickets may be si cured for the preview in the Unir activities office. Ma. Crutsinger To Talk At Air Society Meeting "How Flying Safety Affects the Nation and Organization of Stra tegic Air Command" will be dis cussed by Major W. J. Crutsinger at the Arnold Air Society meeting Tuesday. The society will meet in the Military and Naval Science build ing lounge at 7:30 p.m Major Crutsinger comes from Offutt air force base In Omaha. -W t - 8'. A s' t.I 1 6e V 1 4 . '