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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 28, 1951)
VOL 51 No.49
Wednesday, November 28, 1951
I n ul u J
Scripts for Coed Follies skits,
lists of participants and names of
Typical Nebraska Coed candidates
must be turned in before Dec. 10
The Associated Women Stu
dents board has asked 25 organ
ized women's houses to enter skits
or curtain acts. Each house may
nominate two candidates for TNC.
Skit tryouts will be Feb. 6 and
7. The final production of Coed
Follies is scheduled for Feb. 26.
The TNC will be presented and
the finalists will take part in a
AWS board and several fac
ulty members will choose the
finalists from 50 candidates. A
candidate must have a 5.5 aver-
COEDS TO VOTE
Eligible Bachelors Reign
At Black Masque Dance
Eligible Bachelors to be pre
sented at the Black Masque ball
will be elected this week.
Campaigning- by the candi
dates began Monday. All Uni
versity women will vote at the
Ag Union from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Thursday or at Ellen Smith hall
from 9 a.m. to 5:30 pa. Friday.
Six Eligible Bachelors will be
chosen from a field of 29 candi-
dates nominated by organized
houses. Eight Eligible Bachelors!
were elected in previous years..
are $3 a couple.
and Tassels are selling tickets and
black mask souvenirs. The masks :
are five cents each. A spectator ,
ticket costs 50 cents.
Tex Beneke and his orchestra
will play for the annual turn
about formal. A saxophonist,
Beneke was a member of Glenn
Miller's band when it was
started in 1938.
After Miller was killed in 1945,
Beneke was offered the leader
ship of the old Miller band and
permission to use his arrange
ment. His band "ias the tradi
tional Miller style with Beneke
The official list of Eligible
Bachelor candidates includes:
Pat Allen, Acacia, Business
Administration junior, member
of Arnold Air Society, Alpha
Kappa Psi and NUCH A; Pete
Bergsten, Alpha Tan Omega,
sophomore in the college of Bus
iness Administration, assistant
business manager of The Daily
Nebraskan and member of Kos
met Klcb and Cadet Officers
association; Hex Coffman, inde
pendent, Ag college senior,
president of Ac Men's club, sec
retary of BU tk and Bridle and
member of Red Guidon, Rodeo
association. Farmer's Fair board
and Ag Exec board; Dick Cor
nell. Sigma Chi. Junior fn
Les Demmel, Cornhusker Co
op, Business Administration jun
ior, treasurer of Dorm council;
Joe Gilford, Sigma Alpha Epsilon,
senior in Arts and Sciences, vice
president of SAE, president of the
senior class and member of Scab-!
bard and Blade and Iff club; Jack
Greer, Beta Tbeta Pi, Teachers,
college junior, junior class presi
dent and member of Student
Union board, College Days board,1
Teachers college advisory board,
Varsity swimming team and Ar
nold Air Society.
Dkk Bcebner, Beta Sigma
PsL Business Administration
sophomore, Kosmet Klub and
Corn Cob worker, member mi
Alpha Kappa Psi and EOTC
marching- band and regional
treasurer of Gramma Lambda;
Gary Jones, Taa Kappa Epsi
lon. Engineering college sopbo-
Cora Cob and Kosmet
University Director Of Human Nutrition Research finds . .
ief Controls Replacement' Of Blood After
By CONNIE GORDON
Feature Editor j
When you give blood, don't ex
pect your system to replace rt
That was the comment of Dr
Euth Leverton. director of human
nutrition research at the Univer
sity. How fast you get your blood
back, she added, depends a good
deal upon what you eat A high
protein diet including more than
the usual amounts of milk, meat
eggs, fish und cheese speeds the
Dr. Leverton's findings came
from a series of tests in which 146
college-girl blood donors cooper
ated. While tbe study involved
only young women. Dr. Leverton
stated that the results apply to all
blood donors ia general. !
Dr. Leverton pointed out that j
women donors usually nuke a
greater proportionate centribu-
tion when they give a pint of I
blood than men do. Blood
makes up about seven per cent .
of tbe body's weight and there- !
fore the ISO-pound man makes
a smaller proportionate dona
tion than does the 1 la-pound
Sume of the girls ate carefully
eontrulted foods containing lh
ttdual amount of protein sdiboui
50 grams ffor young wonitai in
school). 0Ueis were given be-tween-meal
snacks to boost thei
protein intake to 75 grams. A
third group received extra pro
tein foods which Increased their
protein intake as bifih a DO
age, be registered for at least IS
hours and be an upperclassman.
Jean Loudon 1
is the AWS r V
board member f .
in charge of the
Follies and Ja-i
net Steffen is
try out for
either skits or ''
Skits will be
minutes and Courtrsy Lincoln Star
curtain acts BUTTON
Scripts will be examined by the
Klub worker; Bill Knudsen,
Sigma Nn. senior in Business
Administration and member of
COA executive council and
Provost Corp; Dick Lander,
Delta Tan Delta, Business Ad
ministration senior, president of
Delta Tau Delta and member
of the tnterfraternity council.
Dean Linsoott, Alpha Gamma
Rho, Ag college junior, member of
Student Council, Corn Cobs, Red
Guidon and Cornhusker Country-
man and treasurer of Builders;
Max Littleton, Pioneer House,
junior in the college of Engineer
ing and member of ASME; Jack
Lliteras, men's dorm, Engineering
college senior, vice president of,
secretary-treasurer of Engineers
Exec board and president of Corn
busker Co-op; George McQueen,
Brown Palace, Arts and Sciences
senior, member of Pershing Rifles,
AUF, Arnold Air Society and ISA.
Hod Myers, Sigma Phi Epsi
lon, senior in the College of
Business Administration, presi
dent of Inter-Fraternity council
and member of Corn Cobs; Jim
Munger, Phi Delta Tbeta, Arte
and Sciences junior, member of
'the Cadet Officers association; -Jack
Nichols. Tbeta ChL Engin
eering college junior, secretary
mt Tbeta Chi and member of
ASAE; Mort Novak, Pi Kappa
Phi, Business Administration
senior, treasurer of Pi Kappa
Phi, president of Alpha Kappa
Psi and member of Beta Gamma
Dick Regier, Phi Kappa Psi, Ag
college senior, member of the
varsity football team, N club, Tri
K and vice president of Phi Kappa
Psi; Tom Eische, Theta XL Arts
and Sciences senior, editor of The
Daily Nebraskan and secretary of
vjtuj fl- ,ana secrerary oil
aigma Jjeita On; Bart Rochimsn.
oisi. Aipna aau, sopnomore m
rne c-ouege or Business Adminis -
uma, memoer i me wnnis
leam, av na Corn uoos; jjmjS w w-ne uw gen-.
Smith, independent. Ag colleee :ral chairman in charge of the,
senior, member of Block and
Bridle and Ag Men's club; Marv
ouvaiMj, i.cu oeut lau, penoiri"1--" vuuiu, uuuwij,
in the CoEese of Business Admin
Dale Turner, Delta Sigma
Phi, Arts ana Sciences sopho
more. Kosmet Klub worker and
member of a Student Union
committee; Wayne White. Farm
Honse. Ag eollege junior, treas
urer of the St lent CounciL
president of Ag Exee board,
manager of the Coll-Agri-FuE
board and a member of Corn
Cobs: George Wilcox, Kappa
Sigma, senior in Arts and
Sciences, vice president of the
Student Council and a member
of Innocents society and Kosmet
Klub; Con Wool wine, phi
Gamma Delta. Business Admin
istration senior, member of Al
pha Kappa Psi. COA and
- ..s''T:::-fv ..V '..,.
'-r- - ' r frr- ' 4
BIG KISTtB tlXXjIJ DONORS . . . Coed Counselut' board awmbers voted earlier this year to do
nate tbrfer blood to tbe tied Crows drive. The ' unU-ni ill cuake donaUons as indjtidualK rather
litaa as a group. Pictured at a regular Tuetday noon meeting are members f tle Coed Counwetor
Urt'ti (L It '(.). Marge Dunly, liattie Maan MiH-r, Delores Gade, Joan FoIim. Lliubeth Gaas
treaorer), Ncl Droid secretary . Donna Grweber Murphy, Helm Cayder (advlwor), Mary
flukka (prevldeot). Peg Mulvaney vice-president), Jean Loudon, Darleoe Gmt&'mt, KuUe ttein
hart Grace Dunn.
Dr. Leverton found that the
blood of ail lb donors was re
Co.ed Follies committee and
changes will be made before try
outs are held.
If two houses submit similar
themes, the last house to hand in
its idea will have a chance to
organize another skit.
Participants in skits must have
passed 12 hours last semester.
Miss Loudon said AWS board
urges that no girls with downs
Skit directors should turn in
the names of all possible par
ticipants since no one whose
name is not on the advance list
may take part in Coed Follies.
The names must be arranged
in alphabetical order.
Lists of skit personnel and TNC
candidates should be sent to Miss
Loudon at 716 North 16th street
Skits will be judged by AWS
board and faculty members this
year. Previously only AWS board
members acted as judges.
AWS officers are Nancy Button,
president; Marilyn Moomey, vice
president; Marilyn Bamesburger,
The traditional ODenine of the
holiday eason of
will be held Thursday evening at
The main part of tbe evening
pregTam will be the hanging: of
evergreen boughs around the
ba Irony of the main room and
tbe decorating of a 12-foot
Christmas tree. Tbe dining
room, the worship room and tbe
offices of Miss Pipe and Miss
Johnston will also be decorated.
In addition to the usual dessert
suooer musical croeram and the1
been added. Minstrels, in the
sons of Gayle Roxberg and Sheila
Brown, will wander from room to
room during the evening tradi
tional Christmas songs. Gayle and
Sheila will be dressed in old Eng
lish costumes and will play vio
On the program are a piano -
soio oy Janice ruiierton, a
Christmas reading by Christine
Phillips and a vocal solo by
Bose Mary Castner.
oreens, nas long Deen ooservea:
iinai - s me oegmnrng oi me
festivities. Her committee is com-:Ba
Psfd of Lois Miller, refreshments;
lyn House!, decorations;
Davis, program; and Judy
Nu Med group picture will
be taken Friday at West sta
dium at 12:20. All members
are urged to tome promptly
o that everyone may get to
1 o'clock classes.
B-Ba!l Tickets Now On Sale
Basketball tickets are now nllkkets. Tickets are also available,
sale at the University coliseum,
Price of tickets .tor Unsweraty.
students is $3.00 and $4.00 for lac-
Students must show their iden-.
Jtiiication cards before purchasing
built f asletit wfcea their diets
included between ii and M
grm f protein daily. This
it happened at nu...
One University male had spent
well over an hour dialing 2-7371.
Each time he dialed he received
the busy signal. Finally in desper
ation he called the special operator
and asked if the line was out of
"Mister, said the voice on the
other end of the wire, "that is the
girl's dorm up at the University.
They have got ten wires going in
and 300 girls live there and ui
get the busy signal. What do you
"Mister,- he said, "there's not a
unite a can ao aDout iu lou u justjeussion will follow a brief busi-
uave up ccp trying.
Well he kept trying but never
was able to call 2-7371 and plan
that Saturday night date'.
The following Crystal Ball
contest winners are requested
to pick up their checks at
The Daily Nebraskan busi
ness office: Bob Green, John
Kudlacek, Richard Peters,
George Gohde, C. W. Shef
field, Dick Bush. Marjorie
DeBranner, Phil Spicer. John
Jr.-Sr. Class Council Filings
Remain Open Through Friday
Filings for junior and senior
class council positions will be
open until 5 p.m. Friday.
Six members from each class
will be selected by the Student
Council campus improvements
committee to serve on the coun
cils. Applicants must have a
weighted 4-5 average. They axe
to file in Dean Hallgren's office.
Class councils were provided nent feature of the student ad
for in a plan recently authorized ministrative system. Otherwise,
by the Student CounciL They will
University Singers To Give Annual
Christmas Performance Twice Sunday
University Singers annual
presented Sundav. Dec. 2, in the
The entire program, directed
of the School of Fine Arts, will
presented twice, at 3 and 430 ; man, Gladys Novotny Manlyn
P-- Admission will be by free;Pruesse, Kathryn Radaker. Vir-
tickets whk-fa are available at ! ginia Ralles, Irene Roberts. Mary
per-!Mier and paine' VnUm and Ag
j11111011 - .
;ine program ui wciuuc
seven numbers by tbe Singers
and three selections by tbe
"The First Noel," "Molto Lento",
and '"Adeste Fidelis will be pre.
jsented by the stnng quartet The
program will ope!! with -"Ode to
y , ,,.,.
Peace by Ralph Williams and
! Carols" by Vaughn Williams.
! Jack Wells, sophomore, and Eu-
Kuyper. graduate student,
.m h ioloists. Th concert is
School ol fe Arts and the Union
music committee. Sponsor of the
committee is Sara Devoe and
h j Barbara Eeinecke. j
t c, vac'
Martha Boyer. Lorenei The young man
Brm. Nancy Button, Lorraine'him and replied, "
iCoats Vircmia C-ooter. virgmia;
Mor-!Phoebe Dempster. Shirley Diffey.l
IjOU Estes. pat Feleer. Mar-!
earet Fisher, Eleanor Flans em,
. ' i
Jank:e Fullerton, Barbara Gil
more, Janet Glock, Bonnie Gries.
Gwen Grosshanc, Carol Uaer
er, Anne Jane HaJJ, tanees
Hanson, Carol Henry, Dianne
HLnman. Joan Hoyt. Muriel
James, Margaret Kreese, Donna
I ikrouer, rai. laiuii, nuui -
'in Coliseum booths the nights ox
Season tickets also admit stu
dents to intervarsity garnet in in
door track, outdoor track, tose
ball, wrestling and swimming.
i a 5 to per cent boot
ia the pro tela content of tbe
usual diet. Eves wit the bit a
US S AM F
Should the United States con-
tinue to pour money into Great
A nanol of thrw? Lincoln men
wni discuss this question at the
NUCWA meeting Thursday in
Love Memorial library. The dis
ness meeting from 7 to 7:30 p.m.
E. N. Anderson, professor of
history, will act as moderator
as James E. Lawrence, editor
of the Lincoln Star and profes
sor of journalism at the Uni
sity, and Clarence Davis, re
tiring president of the Ne
braska Bar association, express
opposite views on the subject.
Lawrence feels that the United
States should adopt a wait-and-see
attitude in regard to further
aid. The U. S. must he feels, first
learn the facts of Churchill's poli
cies and needs then respond as
be established on a trial basis
lasting until next spring.
I The program is designed to
increase "ass spirw. Class oui
cers will work with council
members in promoting the junior-senior
prom and other class
If, at the end of the trial per
iod, the Student Council feels
that the class council plan is ef
fective, it will be made a perma-
' class councils will be abolished.
vine. Euth Lemke,
Lewis, Phyllis LickeL
Janice LiljedahL Ann Lueder.
; Virginia Magdanz, Marlen Meyer,
;Janelle Mohr, Marjorie Murphy,;
I house, Peggy Neville, Nancy Nor-
By MAELIV BEEE
bwjt employees who toiled
in His vast Dusmess. jne aay ue
. mo llrvrm , ari
was energetically counting out a
large wad of the firm's cash.
Where did you get your finan
young manT ne
the young man replied.
Now Mr. Brigg was a staunch
advocate of higher learning,
- Good," be said
and what's yourl
.... - bride comDlained -Rill
Jldwi .j.ra iijc r i J jvt- .ctjiw I
j "We 1 L why
d o n 1 you
talked a friend.
! "Oh, replied
; bride, "I'm not
The temperature, will remain
fair today and tonight, with to
day's high near 50. Partly cloudy
skies will prevaiL
protein diet, however, it re
quired many weeks for the do
nated blood to be replaced com
pletely. Some of tbe girls were ;iven
extra Iron, copper or a B vita
min daily in capsule form. These
additions helped, but none ap
proached tbe high protein diet in
effectiveness on blood recovery.
"It takes good man building
materials," Dr. Leverton explains,
"to make blood. Meat and milk
contain many of these building
materials while a pill usually has
Some of the girls were given
extra protein foods, extra iron
and copper before making their
blood donation. The pre-donation
build-up helped speed the re
placement of blood after the do
nations. For the woman who believes
fn serving at tbe blood bank,
lr. Leverton currest this group
f foods every day for a week
before and about two months
after tbe donation: two servings
ml meat, an egg. ene quart of
aaiik, and a serving of ebeeoe,
im addition to vegetables, fruit
batter or margarine, bread and
deM-rt needed to round out
tie daily cneniM.
The diet, she yi, ue-d not be
rigid. For example, a serving ol
J'ub can replace oe serving of
meal; a half-tup custard cam re
place one glass of milk, as cream
soup or cocoa, and beans soy,
wavy or Jirna may be ueed in
Flace of cfaeesa.
There is no choice, in Law
rence's opinion, but to pre
serve the stabilizing effect of a
solvent Britain. He believes that
this includes trade, economy
and international relations.
According to Davis, it is not a
question of whether we should
grant aid to Britain, it is a ques
tion of how much aid and in what
respects. Almost everyone, Davis
feels, is in favor of some type
of help for England.
Davis believes that the United
States should continue giving
help as long- as it is of benefit
to this country. The policy fol
lowed should be primarily for
imwj Lroooln Sar.
Kathryn Baker Robson, Judy
jbehnert, Dorothy Smiley, Joanne
: Smith, Aria Solfermoser, Anita
Spradley, Janet Steffen, Ruth
Sutter, Ellen Svoboda, Harriet
i K ';
Widener, Kathleen Wilson, Fredi lne convocation is sponsored
Allen, Nicholas Amos, Jack An-!bv members of Sigma Tau, na-
derson. Harold Arehart, Joe Bab
cock, Ray Barnett
Charles Beardslee. Paul
Becker, J. Gilbert Benedict,
John Berigan. Cornelius Bie
mond, Bert Bishop, Bay Brown,
Robert Brown. Robert Burke,
Marshall Christensen. Paul Da
vis, HUmcr Deines, Robert Dun
ning, Gene Eno, Joe Fenney,
Jack Gardner, Harry Giessel
man, Milton Grobeck, Cart Hal
ker. David Hart.
Allen Hartley, Ben Henrv.
Vaughn Jaenike, Eugene Kuyper,
Kenneth Lage, Gerald Lawson.1
dell Mc-Ewen, Tom McVav. Hueh
- - m&.u.. v. .j-aj i awaji
IStanley -.lever. Earl Mitchell,
Elton Monismith, John Moran.1
;Milford H. Myrhe, Robert Patter.
ison, Richard Pearson.
Warren Rasmussen, Wesley
Reist John Schaumberg. Paul"eils' Lorraine Coryell, and Peg
looked up atScheele, Aaron Schmidt Denny BartjJneJt-
iSchneider, Andrew Sheets, Hel-
mut Sienknecht, Dave Sjogren,
Harold Siagle, Jack Snyder,
iaarlat Sprague, Warren Turner,
I Joel WaddilL Jack Wells. Robert
1 Members of tbe string quartet!
are tan bchuman, Keith Eck. Ar-'
jthur Murphy and Carol Puckett.
By CHARLES GOMON
Staff News Writer
Caudle Investigation Continues
Assistant Attorney General
Lamar Caudle made the head
lines again as he testified for
the second day before a house
Caudle admitted he was the
fishing guest of a Charlotte,
N.C.. man who was being in
vestigated for tax fraud. In
Caudle and Charles Oli
phant, then chief counsel for
the bureau of internal revenue.
Dew to Palm Beach, Fla., In a
plane owned by Troy White
Negotiators Make First Major Aqreement
KOREA Tbe first major
agreement In five long months
of negotiations came In tbe
Korean truce talks as U.N. and
Communist delegates gave the
final OK to the 30-day cease
fire line plan.
The next problem to be
tackled by tbe delegates at
Panmunjom will be the ques
tion of inspection of the armis
tice. Adm. C. Turner Joy,
chief allied delegate, summit
tod a plan calling for teams
from both sides to inspect each
others defenses contmuoosly.
Rome In a report to the
North Atlantic Council meet
ing In Borne, Lt. Gen. Alfred
Gruenther stated that the ftus
sians are arming the satellite
air forces with Mig-15's. Gru
enther is Eisenhower's chief of
staff in Europe. The report
also said that the Russians are
now capable of throwing about
80 American-sized divisions
Into an attack through Ger-tni-ny.
Eisenhower is reported
to be planning on 34 divisions
in Europe by the wid of 1W2,
including jx AxrMk-an divisions.
Kefauver Would Accept Nominalion
LOS ANGEIXS Cram i.
v-t iga tu-jg Sc-n. Estes Ke
fauver stated bi Los Angcies
that be would not "run away"
from a presidential nomina
the benefit of the United
States, he feels.
The position of the U.S. in
world affairs will not improve,
Davis believes, until this country
stops trying to play "second sa
vior" to the world.
At the business meeting,
NUCWA will consider a proposed
petition which will be sent to the
state's representatives in congress
requesting that they refrain from
using smear and character assas
The discussion is open to the
Engine Convo , .
Expectations of engineers in in
dustry will be discussed at the
annual convocation of engineer
ing and architecture students at
11 a.ra. Wednesday in the Stuart.
Guest speaker is a University
alumnus, Fred Wehmer of St
All 11 a.m. classes in the Col
lege of Architecture and Engineer
ing are dismissed, according to
Dean Roy M. Green. Students
having classes othef than en
gineering will be excused, he
said, but work must be made up
Wehmer. a native of Sterling,
is technical director of the ad
hesive and coatings divisions of
the Minnesota Miainr and
Manufacturing company. Be is
the author of several publica
tions in the field of adhesfves.
He spent five years with B. F.
S001?0 5inPanJr and four with
Irj "" . -Tjrporauon
I0610 ? Minnesota. Weh-
I . receivea nis a. in chemica'
je"lnecS from the University ip
tional honorary scholastic fra
ternity in the College of Engineer
Panic in Salem bv Wilfred H
Pettit will be presented
iu , , . -
Jru lfl?rs OI Ages" prograir
vrtiT' p m- OT,er tion
ciuici m me casi include
Bonnie Brown, Bertv Stratton
i Jotln Woddin, Harold Norris, Bob
fame in Salem" it set fa
aem, Mass in the KOi cea-
tary. it concerns a minister's
wife and her fascination with
witchcraft and with Cotton
Mather's view on the subject.
Because f her fascination, she
accuses a gossipy neighbor of
being: a witch.
head of Charlotte.
Caudle, recently fired by
Pres. Truman from his justice
department post, denied that
be knew anything about tbe
tax fraud case against White
head. Internal Be venue Commis
sioner John Dunlap prepared
to loose another "broadside
in the near future in an tVjji
to weed out employees "who
have betrayed their high
trust, and increase tbe general
etiiciency of the office.
The reds are expected to oh-
ject to this proposal.
Another trouble-maker will
be the disposition of the 181,
000 red prisoners of war held
by tbe U N. on an Island off
Pusan. Some of these don't
want to return to communist
territory. A few thousand
even want to join Chiang Kai
shek on Formosa.
A total of 69,000 allied sol
diers are missing and pre
sumed to be in Chinese or
Worth Korean prisons.
French Foreign Minister
Schuman reported to the coun
cil that a European army of 42
divisions can be recruited be
ginning in tbe spring f IS52.
On the basis f 10 months of
negotiation between France,
Italy, Belgium, Netherlands,
Luxembourg and West Ger
many a unified army my be
made available to Eisenhower
whkh would be Independent
of the national commands. This
calls fyf a Eurorx-an mlnkter
of dufeme to be respomttble to
a Lurooran aMemb!v
tion. The cenxjior went m to
say however that he would
along with Pres. Truiwa If
Truman were to run again.
tC; ' '
V. - -
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