The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, October 29, 1952, Image 1

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VOL 52 No. 32
Voico of a 1nivorsity
unicyu wiu j
'Outward Bonn
pens Tonig
Echoes Of CU
Wednesday, October 29, 1952
L U c i
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Aydem) T Add! ire
fSs. fmJC T 3 s&v
7oc Dismisses Classes Nov, 6
W. H. Auden. distinguished , Classes will be dismissed for the
Anglo-American , poet, essayist event.
and playwright, will speak at an Auden's talk will Include a dis-all-University
convocation in the cussion of his own writing and
Union Ballroom Nov. 6 at 11 a.m. 'that of other contmporary authors
Navy Band To Play Twice
In Coliseum Wednesday
'Pride Of The Navy Created In 1925
By Special Congressional Action
plus the reaction of a poet to the
civilization in which we are now
WE'VE LOST OUR SEATS! . . . Nebraska spectators at the CU
ne lost out on several minutes of play when the bleacher
on which they were seated collapsed. (Daily Nebraskan rhoto
by Bob Finkerton.)
fourteen Nominees Earn
Place On DIM Ballot
Voting Friday In City, Ag Unions
Fourteen finalists have been en
nounced for the title of Ugliest
Man on Campus.
The finalists are nominees of
men's organized house and co
operative house that contributed
100 per cent of their goal to
The finalists and the houses!
they represent are:
Mike Lawlor, Sigma Chi, a jun
Delta Sigma Pi
Holds Pledging
For Nineteen
In a formal pledging ceremony
following the annual Founders
Day Dinner Monday evening,
Delta Sigma Pi, professional busi
ness fraternity, accepted 19 men
for membership.
Assistant Attorney General Dean
Kratz, chairman of the Nebraska
Young Republicans and a former
University track star, spoke at the
dinner. This talk concluded the
political speeches scheduled for
presentation to the fraternity The
Democrats were represented by
attorney Joe Ginsburg at an ear
lier dinner.
The new pledges include John
Neil, Darry Lundgren, Val Stret
ton, Norman Kovanda, Bob Dur
yea, Wes Boswell, Bob George,
JJack Mankamyer, John Dzerk,
Dale Newman, Harold Elliott, Bob
Clark, Larry Wilson, Dick Hamer,
Nick Wendeshausen, Bob Quigg,
Patrick Obrien, George Null, and
Jerry Snyder.
Election Committee
Asks Help At Polls
Neala O'Dell, co-chairman of
the All-University Mock election,
has announced that workers are
needed Friday to help with the
Help is needed at Ferguson Hall
from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. to pass out
ballots and punch I.D. cards,
which are necessary to vote.
Help to count (he ballots is
needed at the Union from 10
a.m. to 6 p.m. in Room 315. It is
not necessary to be there for the
full day. Those who would like
to help should call the YMCA
or Miss 0'DelL
This year marks the second an
niversary of the mock election on
the University campus. The elec
tion procedure is conducted as
nearly as possible like those of
the national elections. The mock
election, a YW spokesman said,
gives students who are too young
to vote in the national eelction a
chance to learn how to exercise
the rights that in a few years
will be their duty as citizens of
the United States.
It also serves as an incentive
for students to follow campaign
issues, she said.
Approximately 1100 voted
last spring in the mock primary
election. MiBS O'Dell expects a
much larger vote Friday.
Deferment Exam
Deadline Saturday
Deadline for submitting appli
cations for the Dec. 4 Selective
Service College Qualification Test
is midnight Nov. 1.
Applications received after that
time cannot be considered.
Test application blanks can be
secured at local draft boards.
Completed applications are to be
mailed to Educational Testing
Service of Princeton, N. J. To be
elieible for tests BDDlicants roust
i be pursuing a full-time course of
instruction and have taken no pre
vious deferment test
lor in the college of Business Ad
ministration. His activities are
Kosmet Klub and Junior Class
Farm House finalist. Jack
Aschwege, a sophomore majoring
in agriculture.
Sterling- "Fritz" Olson, senior in
agriculture, UMOC finalist reDre-
senung Aipna liamma Kho. Ol
sons activities are Block and
Bridle, Arnold Air Society and
ACiR House manager.
twines wrigni, ireshman in
Law college, finalist from Beta
Theta Pi. Wright is a member of
N Club, varsity baseball team, the association and is social
chairman of Beta Theta Pi.
Tau Kappa Epsilon's Don Rog
ers, a sophomore in the College of
.Business Administration. His ac
fivities include Student Union
committee worker and Kosmet
Klub worker.
Jim Tangdall, Pioneer House
representative, a junior in Teach
er's college. He is a member of
the Varsity track team.
Ed Hussman, senior in the Col
lege of Business Administration,
from Pi Kappa Phi His activities
include N Club, varsity football
team co-captain and varsity wres
tling team.
From Delta Tau Delta fraternity
(Continued On Page 4)
The Unit?d States Navy Band
"Pride of the Navy," will present
two concerts Wednesday m the
University Coliseum.
A matineee will be at 4 p.m.
and the evening performance will
be at 8:15 p.m.
The ensemble of artists was
formed when President Calvin
Coolidge signed a special act of
congress in 1925, designating the
Washington Navy Band as the
official United States Navy
Band, and the band made its
first tour in the fall.
The band has toured through
the United States, Canada, Alaska,
Puerto Rico, Panama and Jamaica
presenting classical works along
with their ultra modern "swing
phoette" section.
LCdr. Charles Brendler, who
has conducted the band since
1941, heads the band's personnel.
He is the first Navy musician to
Builders Schedules
Meet For Tonight
Builders will hold a mass meet
ing at 7 p.m. Wednesday in Room
315, Union, for all freshmen inter
ested in Builders.
The organizational meeting will
provide information to new stu
dents about the purpose and func
tion of Builders and its commit
tees. Freshmen who have not been
placed on committees will be assigned.
George Round, University pub
lic relations head, will address the
meeting. Entertainment will be
provided by Lynn Holland and
Carol Unterseher.
- Jane Calhoun, chairman of the
membership committee is in
charge of the meeting.
Career, Domesticity
Fit For NU Speaker
Anna May Wilson will be the
featured speaker at the Ellen H.
Richards dinner to be held Thurs
day at 6:30 p.m. in the Union
Mrs. Wilson received her degree
in home economics from Syracuse
university. One of her present oc
cupations is writing a monthly
article for the magazine ''Todays
Health." She also plans new kit
chens and remodels out-dated
Along with her career, Mrs.
Wilson is a housewife and motaer
of four children. Dr. and Mrs.
Wilson's present home is in Win-
netka. Ill,
attain the rank of Lieutenant
Commander in the Regular Navv.
Richard Townsend, assistant con
ductor; Anthony Mitchell, clari
ent; Carl Grove, saxophone; Gor
don imlay, cornet; Robert Baird,
trumpet and Ben Mitchell Morris,
tenor vocalist, are included among
the soloists.
Tickets will be on sale at the
Coliseum at Z p.m. Wednesday.
Reserved main floor and bal
cony seats are $1.50 and gen
eral admission seats are $1 for
the evening performancaJttati
nee seats are $1. There will be
no special student prices.
Reserved seat tickets and gen
eral admission tickets are also on
sale at Walt's Music Store. There
will be 1,200 seats reserved for
the evening performance and five
thousand seats will be sold at
general admission prices.
' kit o'
The University Theatre's first
production of the year, "Out
ward Bound," will open Wed
nesday night in the Temple's
Arena Theatre. Curtain time is
at 8 p.m.
All tickets for all per
formances of the play, which
will run for eight nights, have
been sold. Beginning Wednes
day the play will be presented
through Nov. 8.
All students who have not
made their reservations should
do so immediately according to
Max Whittaker, professor of
speech and dramatic art.
The nine University students
which make up the cast of
"Outward Bound" are: Richard
Marrs as Scrubby, Lynne Mor
gan as Ann, Illar Sirk as Henry,
Wes Jensby as Tom Prior, Mar
ion Uhe as Mrs. Cliveden
Banks, Ken Clement as Rev.
Duke, Eleanor Guilliatt as Mrs.
Midget, Jack Babcock as The
Examiner and Al Hazelwood as
Mr. Lingley.
"Outward Bound" is a com
mentary on death and the
study of people in the here
after. It was written by play
wright Sutton Vane. First pro
duced in England "Outward
Bound" has since been given
by many colleges and little
theater groups around the
Seating is limited to 125 per
night in the Arena Theatre
set-up, which seats the audience
around the stage instead of on
one side. A total attendance ol
1000 will be expected at the
John Tolch, instructor in
speech and dramatic art, is the
director of the play. Frank
Bock is head of the technical
Theatre To Seat
125 Each Night
The University Theatre's first
production of the year will be
presented in the Temple Arena
Seating is limited to 125 per
night in the Arena Theatre,
which seats the audience around
the stage instead of on one side.
Since the production is being
presented eight nights, there is
seating available for a total of
Lutheran Student House
Will Dedicate New Center
In his lectures, writings and
personal contact with youth on
various University campuses,
Auden has challenged the think
ing of his listeners bv his moral
honesty, wit and down-to-earth
wisdom, Jean Davis, convocation
chairman stated.
He is noted for his insight in
to the special problems of our
Dedication services of the Luth
em Student House, 535 North
16th Street will be held Sunday.
Officiating will be Pastor
Tri Sci Plans Meet
For Thursday Night
band is sponsored by the Ameri
can Legion Drum Corps and the
tour is approved by the Presi.
years, his true vocation was
Ag Builders
To Congregate
In CA Building
Ag Builders have chaneed i
S,ffieAet,-l0C8ii0L.'r0m e fte honor before King George IV
College Activities Building to the Two years later he S tn
lounge of the Food and Nutrition AmeriJa i,
Tri Sci Club will hold its First
meeting of the year Thursdav at
7-30 p.m. in Parlor Z in the Un
ion. John Giele, graduate assistant in
sociology, will lead the group in
Mice an informal discussion of "Propa'
ganda Techniques and the Politi-
Anrim, .i,j ...icai campaign, neiresnmenis win
w.. . i v va ma CUULAUUU
at Christ fhiiTnVi rwt.j ii
though he taught' school for siv Tri Sci membership is open to
The Lincoln appearance of the.anxietv" snH is tm,taU v,on,.
- , - "J
as me spoKesman lor the comem
porary spiritual crisis,'
Davis added.
any student with a major or minor
poetry and he became known asjin ei0?e,r anthropology, sociology
the most promising of the new
generation of English poets.
In 1937, with seven books to his
or social work. There are no grade
The main purpose of the club
P.M. Headlines
Staff Writer
McCarthy Assails Adlai
CHICAGO Sen. Joseph R. McCarthy charged that Gov. Adlai
Stevenson has given "aid to the Communist cause." Speaking on a
nation-wide radio arid television hookup, the Wisconsin senator
leveled four charges against the Democratic nominee:
1. That Stevenson is surrounded by some left-wing advisers.
2. That the Democratic nominee "could continue the suicidal
Kremlin-dictated policies of this nation."
3. That Stevenson, assigned the task of formulating post war
United States policy in Italy, prescribed a plvn for ''foisting Com
munism" on the Italians.
4. That Stevenson is "part and parcel" of the "Acheson-Hiss-Latimore
Former leadership of the Americans for Democratic Action was
cited by McCarthy as evidence of leftish attitude by Stevenson's ad
visers, Wilson Wyatt and Arthur Schlesinger Jr. Also mentioned
was James Wechsler whom McCarthy said was one of Stevenson's
"ghost writers." "Wechsler and his wife both admit having been
members in the Young Communist League," McCarthy said.
The senator said that Stevenson as special assistant to Secretary
of the Navy Knox intervened against the firing of Navy Department
employees with Communist records.
Candidates Comment On McCarthy
WASHINGTON A variety of comments resulted in political
circles after McCarthy's "expose" of Stevenson. Sen. John Spark
man, Democratic vice-presidential nominee, called the speech a "pa
thetic smear" and "last ditch defense of the Republican Old Guard.
The Soviet masters in the Kremlin must be laughing now," he said..
Sen. Frank Carlson, prominent Eisenhower supporter, said the
general does not owe McCarthy "anything" for the speech and "re
mains a no deal man."
Stevenson accused Eisenhower of "speaking with the voice of
Taft, sometimes the voice of Gov. James Byrnes, sometimes the
voice of Sen. iiicnara jyi. iMixon, ana lomgni, i am 101a, oy uic
trnire cf Senator McCarthy.
Arthur Schleslinger Jr. said McCarthy "tore a sentence out of
context for the purpose of insinuating that I am pro-Communist."
ThP senator ouoted a Schlesinger article saying Communists 6hould
be allowed to teach in universities. He dropped the last words of
the sentence "so long as they do not disqualify themselves by m-
tellecual distortions in the classrooms."
Eisenhower's Views Unchanged
NEW YORK "I have changed in no way" since the presiden
tial ramnaien began. Gen. Dwight Eisenhower said. He said his
views and convictions on national issues are the same as they were
four years ago.
He answered charges uy bievenson saying me wemocrauc can
didate had a mentality "completely untutored" for the "tough busi
ness" of dealing with Russia. "If a journey to Korea and a close
study of military and political problems there can save the lite ol
a single American soldier and bring peace of mind to a single
American family, I must make that "journey," he said.
'Ike Political Chamelon'
NEW YORK Adlai Stevenson denounced Eisenhower saying he
was a political chameleon. "I am not a Vanderberg internationalist
in Michigan and a Chicago Tribune Isolationist in Chicago," Steven
son said. "I talk the same way about tideianas on in uexas uiao
in Michigan and talk the same way i'bout civil right in Richmond as
I will talk here (Harlem) tonight."
Building, Jean Vierk, Ag general
chairman, disclosed Monday.
Conflict with Union activities
was the reason for the change,
she said.
The meeting time was set for
:ju p.m. Wednesday.
Speakers for the Builders' get
together will be the Ag Builders
sponsor, Dr. Hixson. and lan
unscott, president of Builders.
Miss Vierk said that new stu
dents on Af campus who wish
to work for the organization
should come to the meeting and
sign up. Another purpose of the
meeting is to orientate new
workers with the year's activi
ties and functions of Ag Builders.
Entertainment and refreshments
xor tne mass meeting will be r.
ranged by a special committee of
ine parties and convention com
Ag Builders' committees which
will be open to new workers are:
tours Wayne Frost chairman:
parties and conventions Barbara i
Raun, chairman; membership
credit, Auden was awarded the 3, L?5Ta?r?Tty ?
King's Gold Medal for the best Lstudents ttese ielc?s to learn to
poetry of the year and mi&J!ni fS. ""K"
mux uwjcx siuucuia wiiu biiuuai
academic interests and specializa
Tri Sci invites students plan
America and is now a citizen of
this country.
Auden's most spectacular recent wi!?0? Z ?y
nrhipWTrT,t 4c vi. . "w fu.i0 these fields to attend this
livretto for the new Igor Stravin-lSut
sky opera, "The Rake's Proeress-
which was produced last summer
iiia wars on me mti dt,j wn. k.
the club.
I m
at the Venice Festival and which Cm IOF1 jPOflSONna
xm'71 44 A : .
mix its xxiijcxiL-an premiere i ,
at the Metropolitan Opera next DNdaG InStrUCtlOII
spring. Based upon the works of
xne eighteenth century English
satirist, Hogarth, the opera re
ceived tremendous enthusiasm in
Students who would like
learn or improve their game of
Dnage nave the opportunity to
do so.
r.n. i i .r ,
( . . , , , , iicc lcasuua me ueing Oliereu
-wSf' -Tne lef r bAk- ar.Teach Wednesday 5 p.m. in the
and nSn S nxie1ty' Union. Classes are so divided to
fnclud ?2t rJn, Ti evyone individual atten
inLu.dl l03110? of Death- and i tion according to their knowledge
oi onage.
HeigesTo Officiate
During Sunday Service
Donald Heiges of Chicago, Ex
ecutive Secretary of the Division
of Student Service. Pastor
Heiges will be assisted by Fas
tor Alvin Petersen, full-time
Lutheran pastor on campus
since 1946.
The Luthern student choir,
directed by Denis Rohrs will sing
during the ceremony.
The new $125,000 building is of
modern design, and has two floors
and basement for offices, assembly
and recreation. On the first floor
is Pastor Petersen's studv. As.
sistant Audrey Mortvedt's office,
the main lounge and an adjoining
library and reading room.
A chapel, seating 75 people,
classroom and an apartment for
the pastor and family are found
on second floor.
The basement includes a large
assembly room, recreation room
and the main kitchen.
This is the first unit. Flans
are being made to add a larger
assembly room to the west end
of the building.
Officers of the Luthern Student
Association on the campus, who
will be helnine at the oren hnus
following the dedication are: Jerry
Larsen, president; Bernice Wall-
mann, vice president; Mary Lou
Solfermoser, secretary; Bob Mert
vedt, treasurer.
Ag campus officers are: Jovce
Kuehl, President; Rex Mayer,
Vice President; Charlan Graff,
Secretary; Alta May Reinke.
"The Dog Beneath the Skin."
College Polls Show Eisenhower
Favorite In Race For President
If the nation goes as most
Jim Weber, chairman; sales Dale,col,eEe students go on Nov. 4,
eynoias, cnairman and Dublicitv
-n i . .
wiuck iseam, cnairman.
Friday Vote To Select 6
Commandant Finalists
Six finalists for Honorary Com
mandant will be chosen in an AH
University election Friday. Stu
dents may vote in the Union from
o:rfo a.m. to 6 p.m.
Dwight D. Eisenhower will be our
next president.
In a recent poll, the Associ
ated Collegiate Press found that
57 per cent of the students
polled i'avored Eisenhower.
The other major candidate,
Stevenson, showed a 33 per cent
Many of the strong Democratic
Ijjoiis ui uie country are noi vox
Win Cady, chairman of the the "solid block" way of other
Honorary Commandant commit- j national elections.
tee, urges students to be sure In Texas, for example, students
their ballots are marked correctly. 'call themselves Democrats, but
ii more or less than six names iEive iKe uieir preierence in all of
are circled, the ballot will be in- the polls taken there. This situa-
valid. tion is also true in Oklahoma.
The Candidate Officer Associa-I A freshman coed at Okla
tion is sponsoring the election. noma State Teachers College
Trench Labs
Make Progress
Despite Lacks'
French research laboratories are
making remarkable progress de
spite the pronounced lack of effi
cient equipment, foreign source
books and journals, reported Dr.
C. E. Georgi appearing before a
meeting of Phi Beta Kappa Tues
day evening.
Dr.' Georgi, professor of bac
teriology, recently returned
from Paris where he spent a
year's research in the Sor
bonne's biochemistry laboratory.
His talk included impressions he
received while in France.
ob per cent of the students nolled rpsnlt nf WnrU -U7!. t tt
est, tt, k j .i'.r riL " . " "t
! dgxeeu wiui ineiriur. lieorgi continued.
m men uiiujce ui canaiu
ates in almost every case.
said that she was a Democrat,
but favored Ike for this elec
tion. She added that she didnt
see how we could be any worse
off under the Republicans.
A fact that might give an ac
curate advance nicture of how
the election will end is that over
A sophomore student at
Northeast Missouri State
Teachers College was still un
decided in his choice of presi
dential candidates, but did voice
his opinion.
He said, "Either candidate will
probably send my friends, and
perhaps myself, to the army."
Young Republican Survey
Finds Oldest, Youngest Voter
Who are the oldest and young
est voters in' Lancaster County?
The University Young Republi
cans recently made a survey to
answer this question. Charles A.
A striking feature of the French
laboratories is the international
character of the laboratory staff.
Scientists from all over the world
pool their knowledge to bring
about the greatest possible
"My family and I were
treated especially well by the
French," Dr. Georgi said. "Con
trary to what Americans often
hear concerning their unpopu
larity in France."
"Even though foreign persons
must carry a card of identifica
tion after being in France three
months," he emphasized. "1 was
never asked to show mine during
the entire year. In other words.
an American is not a marked per
son, as we are sometimes led to
The cost of living in France,
Sweet, of 2219 St. Mary's St, wasl61 ST,' was niely
found to be the oldest voter nJh and Tse ceDt durin
OLDEST COUNTY VOTER . . , Charles A. Sweet of Lincoln
marks his ballot In observing his 75th year as a voter in Ne
braska. He Is Lancaster County's eldest eligible vote-caster.
oldest voter. He
wui be 87 Nov. 7.
Sweet first voted in 1876, on
his 21st birthday. The election
was between Benjamin George
Harrison and Rutherford B.
Hayes. Sweet's vote was east
for Harrison. Sweet was born in
Cooperstown, N. Y. He was a
lawyer and is still vice presi
dent of the bank in Palmyra.
He has lived in Nebraska for
78 years and has voted for 75
Last week, several vouner Re-i
publicans escorted a notary pub-!
iic to sweet s nome where they
accompnsnea his absentee bal.
Barbara Lucas, a member of
Kappa Alpha Theta, was found
to be the youngest voter on cam
pus. She will be 21 Oct 29.
Bliss Lucas will be introduced
at the Young Republicans meet
Inr at the downtown Republi
can headquarters Thursday at
7:30 p.m. The meeting is the last
before the election.
Students who are 21 before Nov.
4 are eligible to vote in the elec
tion. They need not register if
they live in communities with a
population of less than 7,000.
ms siay. foreigners must par
high rents although the French
men have controlled prices.
First Symphony Conceit
Features Herbert Schmidt
The Lincoln Symphony pre
sented the first of six concerto at
8 p.m. Tuesday in the Stuart
Theater. Guest singer with the or
chestra was Herbert Schmidt.
Other scheduled performances
of the orchestra are:
Leonard Rose with the orches
tra, Dec. 2.
Igor Gorin, Jan. 13.
Solomon, Feb. 17.
Michael Rabin with the orches
tra, March 10.
Cosmo Club To Hear Talk
On Pakistan Wednesday
Muhammed Alzal from Pakistan
will speak to the Cosmopolitan
Club Wednesday at 7:30 p-m. la
Room 316, Union.
Alzal Is a graduate student la
Two films, "Promise of Pakis
tan" and "Kashmir Conflict." will
acscompany Alzal's talk.
; t