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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 15, 1951)
THE DAILY NEBRASKAN
Thursday, November 15, 1951,
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Fraser- Tells Biz Ad Banquet Guests That
Marshall Plan Aidina European Recovery
DENTISTS LEARN BY TELEPHONE , . . Thes University dental college staff members and stu
dents, along: with a few local and out-of-town dentists, are setting: a lesson in dentistry via the
telephone. Dr.' Donald Wagner, chairman of the dental and oral pathology department at the Uni
versity, was in charge. He is shown operating the "opaque projector." When the narrator, whose
voice came by telephone wire from the University of Illinois at Chicago, mentioned, for example,
dental care, Dr. Wagner flashed a picture of a decayed tooth on the screen. Other dental groups
all over the United States listened to the same narrator. (Journal Photo.)
Lincoln Symphony Performs . . .
Composer Plays Organ At Premier
Performance Of lobe Den Herren'
Marshall plan aid has helped
European countries immeasurably,
t put isisiiy tct the pcopls cannot
understand we mouves prompting
our efforts, said attorney William
C.'FaseVat the College of Busi
ness Administration banquet Tues
i Speaking before more than
325 -persons attending the ban
quet to honor : outstanding
business students, the Omaha
attorney said aid to' France was
most effective in rebuilding fac
tories and highways. .
However, , Fraser, who recently
returned from a tour of Great
Britain, France, Switzerland. Bel
gium and Italy, said many people
question American motives.
Fraser said that Gen. Alfred
Greunther, an assistant to Gen
Dwight Eisenhower in co-ordinat
ing North Atlantic Treaty organ
ization movement, told him the
biggest problem was educating
people on the matter of the United
In Fraser's estimation, Eng
land was in worse shape eco
nomically, than any other coun
try. The most urgent 1 red, he
said, was for foreign trade and
U. S. dollars. I
ilfr'TTtfT WHflli.llMniiitiOTllMiMMBW 111 Willi nriifiTTi 11
Variations on the Chorale "Lobe
den Herren,'' by Wilbur Cheno
weth, were presented in a premier
performance by the Lincoln bym
phony orchestra Tuesday night.
Featured artists at the concert
were duo-pianists Ethel Bartlett
and Bae Robertson.
The second half of the program
opened with the playing of the
choral by the orchestra with the
composer at the organ, cneno
weth, a native Nebraskan, orches
trated the chorale last year in
tribute to his son Michael who
died la 1948.
The variations are based on a
chorale from the 1665 printing of
the Stralsund Gesangbiich. Cheno
weth composed a set of variations
on the chorale for piano several
Chenoweth was born in Te
cumseh but lived most of his
life in Lincoln where he re-
ceived his musical training. He
taught organ at the University
School of Music for several
years. He was also organist and
choir director at Plymouth Con
For the past twelve years,
Chenoweth has lived in Cali
fornia where he has continued his
many musical activities.
In addition to performing
Chenoweth's composition, the Lin
coln Symphony orchestra pre
sented thfree other numbers. They
opened the ' concert with the
"Phedre Overture," by Jules Massenet.
Miss Bartlett and Robertson
joined the orchestra to play Fran
cois Poulen's "Concerto for" two
pianos and orchestra."
Following intermission, Miss
Bartlett and Robertson played a
group of piano numbers. These
were "Harmouions Blacksmith,"
by Handel; "Tears" by Rach
maninoff and "Brazilian Dance"
by Darious Milhaud.
For encores the duo-pianists
chose a Mendelssohn "Scherzo"
and the Bach chorale, "Jesu Joy
of Man's Desiring."
The orchestra ended the concert
with "Overture to Romeo and
Juliet" by Tschaikovsky.
Many University students are
members of the Lincoln Sym
Courtesy Lincoln Stat.
NEW MEMBERS . . . Recently named new members of Beta GammaSigma, national honorary
business administration fraternity, were 13 senior students. They are (1. to r.) Robert Patterson,
Rob Reichenbach, Dennis Mitchem, Glen Ostdiek, Leon Novak, Roland Kasper and Lester Smith.
The six members absent from the picture are: Lyle Altman, Jack Cohen, Douglas Dale, Richard
Hoover, Jean Hunter and Paul Lienemann. (Lincoln Star Photo.)
Fraser termed the Festival of
Great Britain "disappointing."
"Frankly, any county fair
around here is just as good," he
Marshall plan , aid is getting
down to the people in the best
manner in Italy, according to Fra-
Laboratory Theatre To Give
Four One-Act Pfays Tonight
ser. Much of the money is going
for housing projects and food sup
plies. He added that the people
are told from what source the
money is coming.
The recognition banquet was
sponsored by three professional
societies, Delta Sigma Pi, AJpha
Psi, men's groups, and Phi Chi
Theta, women's organization.
Art Becker Elected ISA Head
The Laboratory theatre will
present its second performance of
four one-act plays Thursday
night at 8 p.m. in the Temple.
"Special Guest" by Donald
Elset and "Another Way Out" by
Laurence Langner will be pro
duced in the arena theater, Room
"Prologue to Key Largo" by
Maxwell Anderson and "The
Twelve Pound Look" by Sir
James Barrier will be given in
Directed by Harry Stiver,
COA To Vote For Commandant
Honorary Commandant for
1951-52 will be elected Thursday
by members of the Candidate Of
ficers association in the Military
and Naval Science building from
2 to 5 pJtn.
Only army and air ROTC stu
dents in the advanced courses will
be eligible to vote. Naval ROTC
students cast their votes Tues
day. A former election was invali
dated by the Student Council elec
tion committee necessitating the
second election Thursday.
Seven finalists competing for the
title are Nancy Button, Carole
DeWitt, Dee Irwin, Jackie Hose,
Jo Raun, Jayne Wade and Jackie
The winner of the Honorary
Commandant title will not be re
vealed until the night of the Mil
itary Ball Dec. 7. Tickets for the
ball are $3 and will go on sale
Nov. 26. Lionel Hampton is fur
nishing the music for the annual
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To Give Test
Public health surveys iudicate
that for every known diabetic
there is one who has the disease
without knowing it.
To find these unknown cases
and to permit treatment, the
American Medical association has
designated Nov. 12 to 18 as Na
tional Diabetic week.
Symptoms of the disease in
clude increase of thirst, itching
and changing vision. Those most
likely to have the disease are
relatives of diabetics, individuals
who feels "below par," obese per
sons and patients recovering from
But diabetes may strike anyone
according to the National Diabetic
council. Everyone is urged to have
a diabetic test taken.
Free tests will be given to Uni
versity students, faculty and staff
the remainder of the week and
the first part of next week at
the Student Health center. "
Upper classmen are especially
urged to have an analysis, since
all freshmen had theirs at the be
ginning of the school year. Staff
and faculty members may also
bring their dependents.
Tests will be given at Student
Health from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Mon
day through Friday and from 8
a.m. to 12 p.m. on Saturday
SWEETHEARTS ON PARADE . . , Finalists for the title of Honorary Commandant are pictured
above. They are (1. to r.): Joan Raun; Jayne Wade, Jackie Sorenson, Jackie Hoss, Carole DeWitt,
Nancy Button, Dee Irwin. The Honorary Commandant is chosen by the COA and will be formally
presented the night of the Military ball.
ISA Sock Hops
"Special Guest" is the story of a
woman plotting revenge for her
son's death. The son, in the height
of . melodrama returns spiritually
to foil her plans.
"Another Way Out," directed by
Les Mathias, is a sophisticated
comedy.tThe lives of a sculptress
and a writer with ideas of modern
love become complicated when
they are visited by a baroness and
a door-to-door salesman.
The SpanishTIvil War"ln 1936
sets the scene for "Prologue to
Key Largo." Directed by Bob
Askey, the play involves five
American college students fighting
for the Loyalists. .
A meeting of the first and
second wives of a pompus noble
man complicates "The Twelve
Pound Look," directed by Curt
The four plays were also pre
sented Wednesday night.
Art Becker, junior in the Col
lege of Agriculture, was elected
president of the Lutheran Student
association at the Midwest Re
gional conference at Dana Col
lege, Blair, Neb., Nov. 9-11.
The theme of the conference
was "God's World Our Mission."
The program for the two-day
meet included discussions. Bible
Thanksgiving is coming!
The holidays officially start for
University students on Wednes
day, Nov. 21 at 8 a.m. and end
Monday, Nov. 26 at 8 a.m.
Love Library will be open
Wednesday and Friday until 5
p.m. but will be closed all day
Thursday in observance of the na
study, recreation and business
Next year's conference will be
held at the University in Novem-
ber. The exact date will be an
nounced next month.
For the past year, Philip Hain,
University graduate student, has
served as regional vice president
of the Lutheran Student associa
Alvin M. Peterson, Lutheran
student pastor in Lincoln, and his
graduate assistant, Audrey Mort
vedt, accompanied the LSA's to
If It's a Huge, Quality Selection
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Goldenrod Stationery Store
215 North 14th Street
a soft touch in washable
Union meetings: House commit
tee, 4 p.m.; program committee
4:30 p.m.; office committee, 5 p.m.:
convocrlons committee, 5 p.m.;
general committee, 7 p.m.; Campus
Quarterback, 12 p.m.; organiza
tion concert, 8 p.m.
Ag Union dancing class at 7:15
p.m. in College Activities build
ing. Search Week program commit
tee meeting at 7:30 p.m. at the
Iota Sigma Pi meeting at 5 p.m.j
in Room 316, Union.
.rnaianx smoker at 7:20 p.m. in
Ag Square Dance club 7.30-9:30
p.m. in the College Activities
Anyone who has summer
camp or cruise pictures who
wants them in the CORNHUS
KER please turn them into the
CORNHUSKER office by Monday.
XV ISA DANCE'. . . Shoes and blues were checked at the
.'a,...i;al ISA Bock Hoy held last Saturday night in the Union ball-
smm. Thrm dancers are shown goin' country style and lovin'
v4ry TOinate of ft.
ft A. Crosby Describes Hoover Report
Robert A. Crosby addressed the
American Society of Mechanical
FMtiwtsnrn Wednesday night on
The Hoover Commission An
ErutiiW Report on the State ol
w ' Crosby, candidate for the re-
rnmicn guDcmaujnai iwram
sponsored by the Nebraska sec
tion of ASME and the University
Jeanette La z ear and Alan
Michelet are the new presidents
of the Spanish and French clubs,
The officers were elected at the
last club meetings in October.
New vice president of Spanish
club is Lois Gerelich. Barbara
Caldwell will take over secretary
Doris Bratt is vice president of
French club. Secretary-treasurer
is Kathy McMulIen.
The clubs will hold the next
meetings, Dec. 5, in the Union.
Rooms will be announced later. I
Spanish club will meet at 7:30
p.m. and French club will meet at
Jackie Hoss will give a talk to
the Spanish group titled "Spanish!
Garcilaso De La Vega" and Mar
garet Trumble will present "Car
los Siguenza y Congara." Faculty
sponsor of the organization is Dr. .
Boyd Carter. ; . ;
Mrs. Jane Dean sponsors the
French club. - .
IVCF To Feature
Regular meeting of the Inter-
lion, previously served as the: Varsity Christian Fellowship will
chairman of the Nebraska com-jbe held Thursday, Nov. 13, at
jruUee for the Hoover commis- the Union, Room 315.
tiion report. I This meeting will feature a pre-
.address. The dinner was jointly I Thanksgiving panel discussion.
' Pick tip and return proofs
The topic is "Things for Which We;
are Thankful." Bob Rutz, Pat;
Pittman, Paul Andreas, and Marie ;
Lindgren will participate in this1
Each week the Inter-Varsity 1
Christian Fellowship holds three
Bible studies. This week they are
held at Burnett hall, Room 223.
The final study will be held on
Friday at 5 p.m.
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