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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (March 19, 1953)
P)r. id) ana ornsi'orra slave
Dr. Dana Farnsworth, medical
director of Massachusetts Insti
.tute o( Technology, will be the
featured speaker at the Mental
Health Institute which will be
conducted at the University
March 20 and 21.
The institute is aimed at out
lining for educators, students and
laymen the need and advances of
mental health programs in Ne
On the first day of the Insti-
Two guest art experts have
been invited to lecture at the Uni
versity Art Gallery B at 3 p.m.,
Sunday and assist in selection of
works to be added to the Frank M.
William M. Milliken, director of
the Cleveland Museum of Art
since 1930, was curator of decO'
rative arts in 1919, and curator of
painting there, 1925-1930. At pres
ent, he is Vice President of the
Council of the American Associa
tion of Museums, Trustee of the
American Federation of Arts,
member of the Council of the
American Association of Muse
urns, the Archeological Institute of
America, the Medieval Academy
of America, and the American
Perry T. Rathbone, who was
curator of the Detroit Institute of
Arts, 1936-40, and was Secretary-
director of the "Masterpieces of
Art" exhibition at the New York
World's Fair in 1939, has been
the director of the City Art Mu
seum in St. Louis since 1940.
Milliken and Rathbone will lec
ture on the Nebraska Art Asso
ciation March Show which is on
display in the galleries now.
Experts are invited annually by
the University Art Galleries to as
sist in the selection of works to
be added to the Hall collection.
The Hall fund was given to the
University in 1928 for the collec
tion of outstanding works of art.
Red Cross Water Safety
Group To Meet Thursday
Students interested in helping
handicapped . children develop
their muscles may attend the Red
Cross Water Safety meeting
Thursday, 3 p.m. in Room 306,
Two students are needed every
afternoon to work with the handi-
capped and polio victims in devel
oping muscle co-ordination, Ar
Jina Harte, chairman, explained.
The "Y" pool is used for the
Last semester Water Safety
workers interested in helping the
children should attend the meet
ing also, Miss Harte said.
J. C. Seacrest
Saturday noon is the deadline
on applications for two Seacrest
The scholarships, worth $500
and $1000, are offered to students
of the School of Journalism plan
ning to do advanced professional
Since 1942 the Cooper Founda
tion has offered the awards in
honor of Joseph C. Seacrest, late
publisher of the Nebraska State
Journal. Ten men and women
have received the scholarships
since they were established.
The 'awards have been $500 but
starting with the 1953 award they
'have been raised to $1000. Norm
ally there is only one such award,
but the 1952 scholarship was not
used and has been carried over
to this year.
Selections will be made by a
faculty committee of three ap
pointed by the Chancellor. To date
there have been no applications
received according to Dr. Swind
ler, director of the School of
AAUM To Sponsor
Senior Coed Tea
The American Association of
University Women will hold its
annual coffee for senior women
of Nebraska Wesleyan and the
University Saturday at 10 a.m.
Mrs. Arthur L. Smith is general
chairman for this annual recep
tion held 8t the Governor's Man
Music during the coffee hours
will be provided by undergradu
ates of Wesleyan. A trio includes
Miss Marjorie Young, cello; Miss
Ruth Nelson, piano and Miss
Muriel Joy, violin. Miss Imogene
Davis will present piano solos and
accompany the bass violin of Miss
Continued from Pace 1
motion to postpone the resolution
indefinitely, hut the delegate from
Once again the United Kingdom
referred to the Charter of the
United Nations where it states
that the UN should not Intervene
in domestic jurisdiction. Ukrania
upheld Russian beliefs stating that
this situation was a threat to
The United Kingdom delegate
ssked for the floor for a point of
inquiry. Obtaining this privilege,
he asked the USSR If they would
allow such an investigation in
their sattelltes. The Russian dele
gate said they would.
After more debate, India called
the question but was not in order.
France obtained recognition and
called the question on whether to
vote on thli resolution. This car
ried by a vote of 19-8. The dele
Hff mm !
tute, Dr. Farnsworth also will ad -
tute, Dr. Farnsworth also will aa -
dress the fifth annual College
Health Dav Convocation, being
held in conjunction with the In
stitute. The topic of his speech
will be "Mental Health of College
Students What Is It?" The con -
vnratinn will be at 11 a.m. in the
Union Ballroom. health program at the University,
Prior to accepting his present, which recently acquired a full
n n c f in 194(5. Dr. Fransworth time psychiatrist. Dr. I. William
o- n nirivt- nt Hpalth at'
Williams College. He was born in!
Troy, W. Va., in 1901. He received
his A.B. from West Virginia Uni
versity in 1927 and his M.D. from
Harvard Medical School in 1933.
Dr. Farnsworth took his intern
ship at Massachusetts General
From 1935 to 1941 Dr. Farns
worth was Assistant Director of
Health at Williams College He
then served with the U.S. Naval
Medical Corps from 1941 to 1945
and was discharged with the rank
of Commander. After his dis
charge he served at Williams Col
lege. Dr. Farnsworth is consultant in
psychiatry with the U.S. Naval
Hospital, associate physician with
Massachusetts General Hospital, a
diplomate of the American Board
Calf Roping lakes Training, Knowledge
Of Rules For Prospective Contestants
By CHUCK BEAM
They're off and running1,
Rather misleading but we aretcstants observe also,
talking about the sport of calf i
roping instead of racing.
This sport which is found at
most rodeos could be classed as,
racing because the calf is match
ing his speed and ability to evade
the roper's loop. This sport will
be displayed by the University
Rodeo club at the annual Farm
er's Fair rodeo April 25,
Like any sport the calf roping
contest has many rules and reg-j
Ends Rome Assignment
James C. Adams, superinten
dent of the University Experiment
Station at North Platte, returned
this week .from a 13-month as
signment with the UN's Food and
Agricu 1 1 u r a 1 Organization in
tj ca.,A no t U riV '
officer, and assisted in setting up
agricultural extension and re-
search service in Asia, Africa, and
In addition, he represented FAO
at several international meetings
on agricultural extension in Eur
He said that efforts of the FAO
in stepping up the food produc
tion, and developing leadership in
backward parts of the world are
"The progress is painfully slow
. . . You have to realize that
many of the backward countries
. . . do not have modern educa-
Carillon Bell Tower Lacks
By MARIANNE HANSEN
The Carillon Bell Tower actu
ally contains no bcllls at all.
Don Kitchen, who is the "ghost
behind the special Tower con
certs, explains that the music is
a product of amplified electronic
chimes, or carillons. Inside the
Tower are three huge rolls, which
operate on the same basic prin
ciple as a player piano.
The rolls are completely auto
matic, and an occasional change
of tunes is the only human ef
fort involved. The chimes are
regulated by a clock and unfail
University students wishing to
enroll in water lifesaving or
water safety instructors' courses
should contact swimming Coach
Web Emery or Miss Pat Sulli
van, women's PE instructor.
Classes in the water courses will
begin the later part of April.
Fiction Writing Contest
Open To Worrten Only
All women undergraduates are
eligible to compete in a college
fiction contest being sponsored by
Mademoiselle magazine. Five
hundred dollars each will be
awarded to the two top stories.
Stories should be about 3,000
words and should be type-written,
double-spaced on one side of pa
per only, accompanied by the con
testant's name, home address, col
lege address, and college year.
Stories that have appeared in un
dergraduate college publications
are acceptable if they have not
been published elsewhere.
. . .
gate then voted to postpone the
"For the best interests of the
nations here," the United King
dom delegate proposed that the
order of procedure be changed so
that the resolutions by the United
States, Belgium, China and Co
lumbia be heard.
This proposal was not supported
by a two-thirds majority, so Rus
sia introduced a resolution asking
the United States to cease all tac
tics of Eerm warfare in Korea.
They backed their charges with
alleged documentary evidence of
germ warfare actually being used
by the United States.
Due to the restrictions of time,
the Ukranian delegate moved that
all resolutions, including the one
just presented, be referred to
committee. The motion carried
and the first session of the Ne
braska University Council of
World Affairs was adjourned. 1
n I it
ipg l a j Jl. -
of Psychiatry and Neurology.i
or fsycniairy ana neuroiou,
president-elect of the American
College Health Association ana
College Health Association anai
lecturer, on Medicine at Harvard!
The Mental Health Institute, the
(first of its kind on the campus.!
will launch the expanded mental
Brill of New York Citv.
Dr. Brill has been appointed to
the medical staff of the Univer
sity to serve as a full-time psy
chiatrist. He received his A.B. and
M.D. from the University of Indi
ana and his Master's in psychiatry
from the University of Michigan.
He was resident psychiatrist and
junior instructor at the Neuropsy
chiatry Institute at Ann Arbor,
Michigan, from 1946 to 1948, staff
psychiatrist at Hallovan Veterans
Hospital in New Rochell, N. Y. for
a year, staff psychiatrist at Kings
County Hospital in New York un
til 1951 and psychiatrist for out
patients with New York Hospital
until his appointment to the staff
of the University.
Dr. Brill is certified by the
American Board of Psychiatry and
ulations with which the ropers
have to conform. There are some
unwritten laws which the con-
From the looks of the setup
needed for the calf roping con-
test you would think the roper
does not have a cnance of eaten
ing the calf.
The first rule that is applied
to the contest is that the calf is
allowed to cross a line in front
of the chutes before the rider and
his mount are allowed to give
chase to the animal. A barrier
flagman is employed at this line.
tional services which we in this
country take for granted. Illiter
acy often runs to 80 per cent or
higher. Many that can read and
write have only two or three years
Adams said the greatest progress
is probably being ihade in Is-
"el. Iraq, and Pakistan,
"Poverty, illiteracy, disease and
other factors have been and are
uusiacies m we nay ui Fiusit",
"It is a matter of developing
leadership on the part of the lo
cal governments and getting them
to see the need for technical ad
vances," he said.
He pointed to the fact that it
took many years for the now pop
ular concept of agricultural ex
tension and research in Land
Grant Colleges to take hold in this
Sixty-eight countries contribute
to the support of 1AU,
ingly and unfortunately-
outVhe call to classes every day.
However, on special occasions; rope lignt Many hours of hard
such as football games andiwork is put in by both the rjder
Christmas, Kitchen invades this 'd U)e horse before ln
mechanical domain. Turning off
the automatic controls, he makes
the bells peal out by playing
upon a two-octave keyboard re
sembling a miniature piano key
board. Kitchen describes h i s
playing as "mostly one-finger
stuff," adding that the bells are
really very simple to operate.
Beginning this week, Kitchen'
plans to give a twenty-minute
Tower concert each Sunday aft-
ernoon at 2 p.m. His concerts will
include a variety of school songs,
established favorites, and hymns.
This Sunday's program will be:
Scarlet and Cream, It Might As
Well Be Spring, Blue Bells of
Scotland, Faith of Our Fathers,
O God Our Help, Berceuse from
Jocelyn, How Can I Leave Thee,
Husker Land, and There Is No
Place Like Nebraska.
Kitchen, a sophomore In Teach
er's College, began playing the
Tower chimes about a year ago.
A music major, he was at that
time learning to play the bells
which are not carillons, but, real
bells at the First Plymouth
Church. Milford Myhre, a stu
dent who was then the "ghost,"
asked him to pinch-hit at the
Tower. One thing led to another
and now Kitchen is the official
NU Med Assembly ;
Slated For Tuesday
The Poyntcr Foundation lecture
and the postgraduate assembly at!
the University College of Med-!
icine will be presented on March '
Dr. David I. Rutledge consultant
in internal medicine at the Lahey
Clinic in Boston, will deliver a
lecture on "Accent on Living." Dr.
Rutledge, a native of Herman,
and an alumni of the College of
Medicine, will also participate In
the postgraduate assembly. !
The event is sponsored by the
College of Medicine, the C. W. N.
Poynter Foundation and the Col
lege of Medicine Alumni Associ
ation in cooperation with the Uni-i
versity Extension Division. j
Thomason Awarded Pilot;
Wings At Reese Air Base
Richard H. Thomason, former
University student, received his
pilot wings with members of the'
multi-engine Basic Pilot School i
class, Mar. 16 at Reese Air Force'
Base, Tex. I
Thomason was a member of
Delta Upsllon fraternity and be
gan his training In June, 1951, at
Hondo Air Base, Tex.
Hs is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
C. II. Thomason, 2310 Sheridan
Blvd., Lincoln. i
THE DAILY NEBRASKAN
Kf f mm
SVt'u- 7y 5
American Board of Psychiatry and
On Friday afternoon at Love!
T iKforw AnHifAriiim a nanpl will
discuss the meaning of mental
health, its needs, present develop-
;raent ana recent advancements.
Panel members, in addition to Dr.
Farnsworth and Dr. Brill, will be
Chancellor R. G. Gustavson of the
University. Di. LaVern C
Strough, associate in neurology
and psychiatry at the University
and Dr Cecil Wittson, professor of
neurology and psychiatry, also of
A morning panel on "Under
standing and Recognition of emo
tional Problems" will be held
March 21. In the afternoon, a
panel will consider "Counseling in
Panel participants will be: Dr,
Arthur Hitchcock, director of the
junior division and professor of
educational psychology and mea
surements; J. Philip Colbert, dean
of student affairs; Dr. Marshall
Jones, professor of psychology; Dr.
Jack Stemper of the Student
Health Center; Roy Green, dean
of the College of Engineering and
Architecture and Dr. Brill.
He places a rope barrier in front
of the horse. When the calf has
crossed the line in front of the
chutes the flagman gives a signal
to start the watch by lowering
a flag and at the same time he
breaks the barrier in front of the
horse. If the rider and his mount
cross the rope barrier before the
flag is lowered by the barrier
man he is penalized by adding
10 seconds to his final time.
With the calf away and run
ning we will look into the actual
ropig and tying of the calf. Each
roper is allowed two ropes or
as the rodeo term goes "two
loops." If the contestant fails to
catch the calf with the two loops
he is disqualified from the con
test. After the calf has been caught
by the individual he must dis
mount from his horse, throw the
calf from a standing position and
tie three legs of the calf in such
a manner that it can not get up.
If the calf gets loose the contest
ant is disqualified from the con
test. In tying the calf one of the un
written rules is used. The calf's
hind legs and one front leg are
used in tying the animal. A spe
cial tying method is used by the
ropers. The first step in tying the
calf is' passing a loop around
one of the hind legs. The roper
continues tying the animal by
looping the rope around the leg
and each time including one of
the remaining two legs. The final
step is passing a slip knot loop
around all three of the legs.
The roper and his horse have
to work as a team all during the
contest. First the rider does not
use the reins to guide the horse
but uses his shifting weight in T5-; 4ll.wJu hppea,r
the saddle to guide his mount. IT th,e Jhl,'td SPr'?s of the
After the calf has been roDed Roscoe Pound Lectureship spon
kA Iff .5J:a4i,raLni,Mlsored by the Nebraska State Bar
keep the rope tight so the rider
can reach the calf in the shortest
, ; . u .. j . : - 1 1 i
S V.u "e,",e '
'; rVh :5h u ,v7 IJ, T': S
tne horse is expoc(ed to kee the
function as a well polished unit
in the arena.
Basis for judging the winner
of the roping contest is the time
that each contestant takes in
catching his calf and tying the
animal. The field judge holds a
flag over his hcad untn tne ca,f
is ticd when the ri(1cr fjnjshes
he throws his arms over his head
as a signal lo the flagman that
he has completed the operation.
The timing is clone between
the lowering of the two flags
nnd the time elapsing between 'the
flags is used to determine the
winner of a roping contest.
To place a classified ad
Slop in the BudneM Office Boon 20
y Call 2-7631 Ext. 4226 for OmmU
Xourt 14:30 Won. thn frl.
THRIFTY AD RATES
No. words 1 day 2 days days 4 days i ween
1-10 .40 t Si 1 I M $1.00 fUO
11-16 I AO 0 UUj 115 1.45
18-20 I Jml S8 lJfl I Ad 1.7Q
21-28 I .70 I 1.10 I 1.46 176
26-80 ( AO 115 I 1.68 2.00 2.2U
LOUT Billfold, FfcWARD. Ned !. 1),
carrln, jMifm. Call Ben JLeonartl 2-7931,
Lout on rnmpu. Olrl'i Rtanfl In red
cum. Reward, Call evenings 3-D02.1,
Sigma Alpha lota Picks
Jones For President
Barbara Jones, sophomore In
the School of Music, was elected
president of Sigma Alpha Iota, in
a recent election.
Other officers are Muriel Pick
ett, vice-president; Lucille Lavine,
recording secretary; Janet Rash,
treas. , Gail r&hota. corres-
nondins? secretary- Delores Garett
. . . V . '
chairman; Elizabeth Templeton,
program chairman; Martha Payne,
editor; Carole Unterseher, song
leader and Ann Bramwell, foun
Students may try out for parts
in the four-act play "Scarecrow,"
by Percy MacKaye, which has
openings for 10 men and six
Tryouts will be held in the
Temple Building starting Sunday
7-9 p.m. in room 201; Monday
from 3-5 p.m. in the Arena The
atre and from 7-9 p.m. in room
201 and Tuesday from 3-5 p.m. in
the Arena Theatre. -
Two instructors in the speech
department have been cast in
leading parts. David Hayes will
play the part of Lord Ravensbane
and Richard Thompson will por
An Experimental Theatre pro
duction in connection with a mas
ters' degree thesis is the latest
undertaking of the Speech De
partment. VFeathertop" by Nathaniel
Hawthrone inspired MacKay to
write his play.
The play is a fantasy-drama
which takes place in colonial
New England in the late 1600's.
The witchcraft' element predomi
nates throughout the play.
A witch transforms a scare
crow into a human being and
sends him out into the world. The
boy falls in love and plans to
marry. He falters, realizing he is
a scarecrow. This makes him feel
The parts include: Justice Mer
ton, his niece Aachel; the fiance
of Rachel, Richard Halbot; the
butler; two old ministers from
Harvard; the lieutenant-governor
of Massachusetts; and two man-
The best comedy part is Cap-
ta'n Bugby, secretary to the gov
ernor, who attempts to mimic
The play will be given May
14-16 in 201 Temple Building.
For March 23-25
"Nature and Sources," "Refine
ments" and "The Future" are the
titles of three public lectures to
be given in Lincoln, March 23-25.
The lectures bh "Cogitation oh
Torts," are to be given by War
ren A. Seavey, professor of law
at Harvard's Law School. His
theme will be the thinking over
of civil wrongs independent of
contract in the law.
yi e c . t ,
the first to be
presented in the ballroom in the
Cornhusker. the others to be de-
bvered in the auditorium of Love
Memorial Library, will begin at 8
p.m. each evening.
The State Bar Association and
University alumni established the
lectureship to honor Roscoe
Pound, former dean of the Col
lege of Law at the University.
Design Contest Open
A new design contest has been
announced by the Traphagen
School of Fashion in New York.
Designs are to be for a typical
Fifteen free-tuition scholarships
for a six-weeks summer school at
Traphagen and 15 duplicate scholarships-
will be offered as prizes
in the contest.
All college women and men arc
eligible to compete.
VACANCY ut Hol(lr Houm, Nice room
with twin ik!h, Clut to balli. Room nu
board, 32S9 Holdrtgt, AfUr 8:00.
By DICK THOMPSON
Thanks to Mr. Max Whiftaker,
I had the pleasure to witness "the
atre" in the fullest sense of the
word last night.
When I'm at a loss for words, it
means my emotions have taken
over the functions usually per
formed by the intellect. I am at a
loss for words now.
But what is theatre? In its fin
est sense it is a medium Which
presents a situation, characters
and dialogue. . .all intigrated into
a striking representation of life.
The audience loses its identity as
a mass of individuals and be
comes, through projection of their
emotions, a part of that slice of
life they see before them. This is
theatre at its pinnacle . . . this was
the University Theatre's produc
tion of "Ghosts."
Ibsen is a great playwright,
"Ghosts" is one of his finest plays,
but it is one of the most difficult
plays to produce because of the
excellence demanded in directing,
acting and technical aspects. The
play is filled with long expository
speeches that could put an audi
ence to sleep, cause them to leaf
through their programs o see
what was playing at the local
movie or where to go after the
theatre, but the deft handling of
blocking or movement, plus the
vibrant, constant characterizations
of each and every member of the
cast made us completely uncon
scious of the length of the
speeches and concentrate on their
Pat Loder, Wes Jensby,, Marian
Uhe, Jack Babcock and Al Hazel-
wood all gave performances that
would be envied by the finest ac
tors and actresses that the theatre
has known. For once I am unable
to say that any one performance
was more convincing or more pol
ished than another.
I would like to add these ob
servances, however: Miss Loder
handles hand props so well I
would like to see her have some
thing for her earlier, highly emo
tional scenes ... a little less vio
lence in Marian's turns from hPT
Spring is here and so are the
C. S. Bare, associate professor
of entomology, said that as yet
little damage has been done to the
crops resulting from one small but
very harmful creatures.
These worms appear in the gar
dens and fields in the springtime
and cut off the young plants, thus
the name, cutworm.
The worms come from the eggs
of moths which are laid in the
ground or on plants in the fall.
They hatch in either the late fall
or early spring following the frost.
The damage being done by
worms now is particularly to al
falfa. Worms were hatched last
fall and have been in the ground
during the winter months. At
prgpent they range from a one
half to one inch, however their
peak of, maturity in April they
will range anywhere from one and
one-half inches on.
Poison brnn bait scattered on
the field is the most effective con
trol. Toxaphcne, chlordano and
DDT are also good controllers,
added the professor.
; , Extra Large election
Goldenrod Stationery Store
215 North 14th Street
RmiMMPMM IAIIMIM.M WHHWIlMIIIJWWMJllMMHll UIHI JlUIIlIJIUllSILIMMWlllllllllIMlIWIIllllUMH!Ul,lll
it if V '
1Jou are invited
cJIwrsduij, UJarcli tglh
7 p. m.
Auditorium . . . Fourth Floor
Thurcrlny March 19, 1953
father, more self-assured disdain.
obvious haughtiness . . . more
projection on the "low key
speeches ... and to say that the
third act curtain is one- oi tne
most effective I've seen in many
Technically tne snow
trood . . . thanks to John Tolch
and his crew. , ..
II you nuoa f
you will have deprived yourself
of an outstanding eveuu.s
theatre ... and a great emotional
The Junior Year in Munich
program under the sponsorship of
Wayne University of Detroit will
resume this September with the
University of Munich once again
acting as host. Munich was host
to the German Junior Year pro
gram from 1931 to 1939.
Sophomores who would like to
spend their junior year in Mu
nich should contact the Cosmo
politan Club for more informa
tion. The club meets every
Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. in Room
316 of the Union.
Evidence of high scholastic
ability and recommendations re
ferring to personality and char
acter must be submitted by appli
cants. The applicant must also
have the equivalent of two years
of college German and the home
university's approval of the stu
dent's course of study.
The "scholastic excellence" of
Munich University is supple
mented by Munich's cultural tra
dition and proximity to the Ba
All students will take an in
tensive course in German gram
mar and composition. Other
courses of the Junior Year are
advanced German grammar and
composition, introduction to Ger
man literature, German drama
and theater, German lyric, Ger
man novel, classical period of
German literature, history of art
and European history with em
phasais on Germany.
Students with an above-average
command of German and the
necessary prerequisites may take
more advanced courses. These
are offered .under the faculties
of political science, philosophy,
natural sciences, theology, law
and medicine. Courses .jinder
these faculties range from intro
duction courses into several areas
of study to such advanced courses
as quantum mechanics, inorganic
experimental chemistry, economic
and social information and social
Main Feature Clock
(Sohrdulo Furnlahrd by Thesttra)
Varsity: "She's Back On Broad
way," 1:35, 3:34, 5:33, 7:32, 9:31.
State: "Outpost in Malaya,"
1:21, 4:05, 6:49, 9:35. "Captive
Women," 2:49, &33, 8:17.
Lincoln: "The Stars Are Sing
ing," 1:00, 3:05, 5:15, 7:20, 9:30.
J3IIKK WAY ZS7SJ
1 X r 1 I m
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