The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, November 11, 1953, Image 1
2P n n I yjfrgj Volume 54, No. 26 Search Week Discontinued; ReHgion - ln Search Week will be discon tinued this year. At a retreat Friday and Satur day, the University Religious Welfare Council decided against holding Search Week this year because in the past it has shown itself to be an ineffective pro gram. The Council pointed out that although 100 students helped to plan the program's activities last year only 82 attended the open ing convocation. The Council decided that it IFiirsU- UC it For Huskers To Burn At Traditional Two aalhes are scheduled for the 1953 Homecoming week. The first rally will be held Wednesday night beginning at Innocents Announce HC Route Car Caravan To Pass Shows Cars following Friday night's route for Homecoming displays will start at 17th and R only. Following on to 16th street, the procession will turn west on Vine, south on 15th, west again on U to 14th, south to R street, and east to the Phi Delta Theta house. Continuing down R Street, the one-way automobile cara van will turn south at 16th and R to the business district POLICE WILL tow away any ears parked on these streets after 6 p.m. Friday. Off-campus houses with Home coming decorations are: Dleta Upsilon, 1701 E Street; Alpha Gamma Rho, 3605 Holdrege; Farm House, 4013 Holdrege; Acacia. 334 North 13th Street. and Theta Chi, 331 North 13th, Displays most be turned on Immediately after the rally ac cording to the route committee. Committee members are; Dale Reynolds, chairman; Marv Fried- mann; Dan Kasdal, and Winifred Stoltz. Sauter-Finegan Band 'Out To Meet Public1 Recording Stars By SAM JENSEN Staff Writer Parades, football, decorations and crowds may highlight the Homecoming activity during the day but the final word for this year's celebration will be left to two bespectacled gentlemen named Sauter and Finegan. The two maestros who head one band will put forth music Saturday night from 9 to 12 p.m. at the Coliseum. Benny Good man, Glenn Miller, Tommy Dor sey, Artie Shaw and Ray Mc Kinley owe some of their most famous dance band arrange ments to the former arrangers, dow leading their own band. THE BCA-Victor recording stars will bring with them their 25 piece orchestra and many featured soloists, among them Sally Sweetland who was fea tured on the recent recording, "The Moon is Blue." Ed Sauter and Bill Finegan had been thinking of combining their musical talents for over 10 years when an executive of RCA-Victor gave them a chance to record "whatever they wished, sound unheard." Thus a new band issued its first sounds in front of a recording microphone and an outstanding new group was founded. SINCE THE two musicians started at the top and contin ued at the top of the musical NU Ag Group To Formulate Rodeo Plans A meeting of the University Rodeo Association will be held in the Ag Union TV room at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday. According to publicity chair man Cal Lemmon, plans are be ing formulated for the rodeo next spring during the annual Farmers Fair. . Plans are now under way for securing top qual ity rodeo stock. A tentative list of events includes saddle bronc riding, bareback riding, bull rid ing, calf roping, bulldogging contest, coed calf catching con test and a girls' barrel race. REQUIREMENTS for partici pation in the rodeo are active membership and dues paid in full. Jim Boyle was presented with a trophy lighter at the last meet ing for helping Casey Tibbs Judge last year's rodeo:. Lemmpn emphasized that the University Rodeo Association was an all-University club, and invited everyone to attend.', was futile to bring in speakers wno aid not reach any more students than those who attended the meetings. THE COUNCIL instead decided to use sudy groups and college religious programs to bring re ligion closer to the individual students. A Religion-in-Life Committee was appointed to replace the Search Week committee of pre vious years. The committee, com posed of Phyllis Knerl, Marvin Tonicpihf Colorado Buffalo Rally Friday Night 6:45 p.m. at the Union. Ralliers will then proceed to the Carillon Tower where the team will be waiting, COBS. TASSELS and Pepsters win meet at the Union at 6:30 p.m. with the ROTC marching Dana. The rally will proceed east on R St. to 16th St. and north on 16th St. to Vine St. then west on Vine St. to the Carillon Tower. The rally Friday is an annual Homecoming tradition. Each year the Friday rally proceed ing Saturday's Homecoming football game features the burn ing in effigy of the opposing school's namesake. A Buffalo, renresentine the University of Colorado, will be burned in the field west of the Coliseum. The rally will begin at 6:45 p.m. at the Union and proceed to the Coliseum. ALL HOUSES are asked 1 by the rally committee to carry their house banners, in both ral lies. This will be the first big bon fire on the practice field in many years. TV, Radio Show To Emphasize HC NU Homecoming will be fea tured on television and radio over KFOR-K FOR-TV Saturday. House decorations, candidates for aueen and other Homecom mg festivities will be shown over KFOR-TV at 9:30 a.m. The Sautcr-Finegan orchestra will be featured in a special KFOR broadcast from the Coli seum in the evening. Ken Way- mans of KFOR is in charge of the day's presentations. Slate NU Stop world in the recording field, they decided to get out and meet their public. They started their nation-wide tour late last spring and Nebraska is one of the many college stops. Sauter and Finegan received considerable acclaim at two of their most re cent college stops, Ohio State and Oklahoma Universities. TWO QUEENS will be pre sented at the dance: Norma L o t hrop, 1953 Homecoming Queen, and the newly elected Pep Queen. Awards for house decorations and floats will be given during intermission. Advance ticket sales are "do ing quite well" according to Do ran Jacobs, Corn Cob. Tickets may be purchased from Corn Cobs and Tassels or at the booth set up in the Union lobby for 53.60. Colloquium To Feature Lecture By Dr. Cook Dr. Charles J. Cook, research associate with the Atomic En ergy Commission, will discuss "The Rearrangement Collision" In Room 211 of Brace Laboratory Thursday, November 12, at 4:15 p.m. Tea will be served in Room 209 at 3:45 p.m. prior to Dr. Cook's speech. totally Gold Key Winners Five sophomores were presented gold keys for outstanding work in their first year in the School of Journalism by Dr. W. L. LINCOLN, NEBRASKA Friedman and Barb Crowe, will work on the religious program which was suggested by students at the retreat. , NOTED AUTHORITIES for each college course will be asked to speak in classes in the college and to tell students how religion fits into their college and future professional career. The various colleges will have these programs at different times probably depending on the date which is convenient for the de I Commandant Finalists These six University women will compete for the title Honorary Commandant for the annual Military Ball to be held Dec. 4. Lab Play Proves Fast-Moving, Ups And Downs Of Shov Business Portrayed; Ken Clement, Charles Klasek Outstanding Actors By DICK RALSTON ''There's no business like show business." And there's no play quite like one written about show business. The University Laboratory 1 healer presented Tuesday eve ningthe first of two perform dines m nuum oervice, a three-act comedy written by John Murray and Allen Boretz Directed by Bill Walton, the play was extremely fast-moving and funny; though it was obvi ously a "college" production The plot deals with the frantic and frequently fraudulent efforts of a financially insolvent pro ducer attempting to get his Dlay opened. Though he finally sufeceeds. his frustrations are the back ground for many raucous laughs. The entire action takes place in the producer's hotel room. KEN CLEMENT turned in the most creditable performance of the evening. His natural por trayal of the producer kept the play from bordering on slap stick. An equally good per formance was that of Marvin Stromer, playing a blustery ho tel executive trying to evict the producer and his cast. Jim Davis turned in a good performance as the manager of the hotel and Ron Becker, Jim Boling and Amer Lincoln con tributed generously to the laughs as the director, assistant direc tor and author of the show. By far the outstanding sup porting performance was Charles Klasek's portrayal of a Russian waiter trying to got a part in the show. Other members of the cast were Kay Barton, Margot Hunt, Ron Green, Gene Scran ton, Skip Greenlee, Philip Wein- Swindler, director of the School Pictured above (left to right) are: Cynthia Henderson, Mari- - LiieCommittee Formed sired speaker. The Council also hopes to or ganize inter-faith study groups. Twenty-seven such groups which have already arisen spontaneous ly will be asked to send repre sentatives to a meeting to help plan a more unified program. Eventually the Council hopes to have at least one of these in formal study groups in each or ganized house. STUDENTS AT the retreat formulated a three-point objec Candidates are: Cynthia Hol yoke, Barbara Bell, Sue Brown lee, Donna Folmer, Mary Jane Weir and Barbara Adams. 'Room Service' gart and Dennis Knopnik, Beverly Engelbrecht is pro duction manager for the play. Stage crew members are Joyce Fangman, Jack Parris, Cynthia Longsborough and Gary Lucore, scenery; Margot Hunt, Janet Kauffman and June Bachman, Four-Division Mental Health Program At NU Students Urged "Mental Hygiene has long been a realized problem in univer sities and colleges of the United States, but only recently have de partments been formed to deal with it," said Dr. William Brill, chief of the Department of Men tal Hygiene, Student Health Serv ices. Dr. Brill went on to say, "There are many problems confronting the student other than those di rectly connected with his school work. This department is con cerned with these problems en countered with, the change from youth to adulthood." w THIS NEWLY organized de partment is in four divisions. The first, the clinical division, is for the treatment of cases. Dr. Brill emphasized the treatment of per sons who are not seriously ill, as well as more serious cases. The second division, education, teaches mental hygiene in formal classes, informal group discus sions and written articles and pamphlets. CONSULTING AND advisory work, working in close relation- vouncsy Lincoln Journal anne Hansen, Dr. Swindler, Marilyn Mitchell, Kay Nosky and Phyllis Hershberger. Wednesday, November 1 1 , J 953 tive for .each study group. First, each discussion should be plan ned around the Bible or theolog ical problem by students who studied the problem and refer ences concerning it. Religious workers will be available to help all groups who desire it, Second, every discussion should pertain to student life. Third, members of each group should apply what they have learned in the study group to their every, day life. These women were chosen in all-University election and will be presented on KFOR-TV Wednesday at 8 p.m. Funny stage properties; Carol James, Nancy Pratt, Sue Rohrbaugh, Darlene Hooper and Gene Scranton, hard properties; Jim Davis and Ron Breen, make-up; Beverly Englebrecht, Margaret Kickel ana Charles Palmer, pub licity. To Use Services ship with other agencies and de partments of the University, is the third division. Research, for advancement of particular de partment and answers for queS' tions that arise in many fields, is the fourth division. DR. BRILL, a graduate of the Indiana University College of Medicine, said that most of the work this year has been limited. "A great deal of their work has been with talking with students and giving them various tests," Brill said., I became interested in this work when I was a student and realized that I had many prob lems other than those directly connected with classes and would have liked to be able to work them out with a competent person," Dr Brill said. "I WOULD like to urge any student who has any problems other than those dealing directly with courses to come in and talk them over. We hope to be able to do him a great deal of good." Love, Marriage Discussion Today The second in a series of 12 panel discussions on love and marriage will be held Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. in Love Library Au ditorium. ."Love: adult or adolescent. Which is yours?" will be the topic discussed by Dr. Kenneth Can non, assistant professor of home economics. Following the lec ture, the meeting will be opened for student discussion. More than 250 students at tended the first lecture which was held Oct. 28. The subject of the initial lecture was "Love feelings and imitations." Vo-Ag Group Meeting Planned Far Thursday A special program by the Vo cational Agricultural Associa tion is planned for members Thursday. Dinner will be served in the Ag Union TV Room at 6 p.m. Following the meal a movie about the Future Farmers of America will be shown. Brock Dutton, publicity director, said Vo-Ag faculty, wives and dates are also invited to attend. During the meeting, a parlia mentary procedure demonstra tion will be presented by the offirprg. it I University Delegates To Submit Proposal At National Convention A survey of the conduct of the press during the 1952 presidential campaign will be urged, by per sons attending the Sigma Delta Chi convention in St Louis, Mo., this week. Members of the men's profes sional journalism fraternity will offer a resolution that a commit tee of the national fraternity in vestigate means of making a sur vey of this kind. LYLE DENNISTON, president of the. undergraduate chapter at the University, said in a Nebras- kan interview, that the proposed resolution is the expression of the undergraduate chapter and not necessarily of t h e professional chapter. Dr. Nathan Blumberg, assistant professor of journalism and member Of the professional chapters, said he wholly approves a resolution of this type and conv mended the undergraduates for their interest in the subject. "We expect the resolution to show that the press is not trying to shield itself from public scrut iny," Denniston said. "We hope the results of the survey will re fute criticisms leveled against the press for alleged partisanship dur ing the campaign," he said. DENNISTON SAID the action of the chapter at St. Louis this year will be a move subsequent to a resolution adopted by the chapter last May. That resolu tion seriously criticized the report of a national committee set up at the 1952 national convention AUF Slates '53 Auction November 18 The annual AUF Auction, fea turing the presentation of the Activity Queen of 1953, will be held Ih the Union Ballroom, Nov. 18th. Opening at 7 p.m., items rang ing from pledge classes to beauty queens will be auctioned off by Bob Bachman, auctioneer for the second year in a row. ' CANDIDATES FOR Activity Queen have been chosen by twelve' campus organizations. A preliminary committee will in terview 12 girls, selecting five of them as finalists. The queen will be selected from the five finalists and crowned at the auction. Jack Gillespie, chair man of the special events com mittee of AUF, is in charge of the Activity queen selection. Candidates for Activity Queen and the organizations they rep resent are: Shirley Dewey, Tas sels; Carol Thompson, Coed Counselors; Suzi Good, A.W.S.; Gail Katskee, YWCA; Kathy Olds, Builders; and Ginny Wil cox, Red Cross. OTHER CANDIDATES are: Shirley Jesse, W.A.A.; Sharon Mangold, NUCWA; Carole Un terseher, Cornhusker; Cynthia Henderson, The Nebraskan; Joyce 'Taylor, Home Ec Club; and Janet Lindquist, Ag YWCA. Tickets for the Auction are 25 cents and will go on sale Wednesday and Thursday in a Union booth. They will also be sold at the door, Wednesday eve ning. Parking Board Grants Appeals inree traffic charges which were appealed to the Student Council Parking Board hav hwn dismissed and the board's action upheld by J. P. Colbert, dean of student affairs. One violator was charged with parking without a permit, but was able to prove that he had obtained a permit which had been stolen. The other two violators had been charged with parking in no parking zones which were not clearly marked. The Parking coara nas now marked these zones. Doctors Awarded For 3-D Exhibit A three-dimensional n h o t o - graphic exhibit of "Perineal Pros tatectomy," prepared by Drs. Ed win Davis and LeRoy W. Lee, professors of urology at the Col lege of Medicine, won a blue rib bon at the Omaha-Midwest Clin ical Society meeting in Omaha the last week in October. THE ENTRY is believed to be the first medical exhibit employ ing 3-d in Nebraska. Another blue ribbon exhibit from Med College on "Manage ment of Remaining Common Duct Stones Without Secondary Opera- Russell Best, professor of sur gery; Johan A. Rasmussen, in structor in surgery, and Carlyle wuson, clinical assistant in surgery. Austrian, French Lecturers To Make Addresses Here A geologist from the University of Rome, Alberto Carolo Blanc, will give a series of lectures dur ing the week of Nov. 15. The University Research Coun cil and the Detiartmpnt nf Co. ology are sponsoring the three lectures, which will be given In Love Library Auditorium. On Monday, Professor Blanc will speak on "The Neanderthal Man," at 11 a.m. At 8 p.m. his subject will be "Quarterly Geol ogy of the Rome Area." Tuesdav at 11 am.. h unit discuss "Climatic Seauenee in th Mediterranean from the Time of the Tyrrhenian Sea to the Pres ent. Professor Blanc is recognized as a world authority in his field. in Denver. Colo. Its purpose was to determine whether a survey of press conduct during the campaign was feasible. The committee report completed in early 1953 expressed the opin ion the survey was not feasible. Representing the professional chapter of the fraternity will b Dr. Blumberg and representing the undergraduate chapter at the convention will be Denniston, Ed DeMar and Dick Reid. The Outside World Truman To Testify In House Byrnes Called On White Case Former President Truman and former Secretary of State James Byrnes have been issued sub poenas by the House Un-American Activities I Committee for questioning in the Harry Dexter White case. ,The charge is that Truman promoted White, one-time as sistant treasury secretary, al though the President was aware of FBI reports that White was a Soviet spy. Byrnes, present governor of South Carolina, said he suggest ed to Truman that the nomina tion of White be removed and he recalled the discussion about it. Byrnes and Truman have become bitter political foes in recent years. In the 1952 cam paign, Byrnes supported Presi dent Eisenhower. Big Three To Meef President Eisenhower, Prime Minister Churchill of Britain and Premier Laniel of France will meet in Bermuda Dec. 4 to discuss new policies to counter Russia's threat to Western se curity. The meeting will last for five days. One of the topics to be dis cussed will be what course the West should take in view of Russia's last note rejecting the Allies' bid to a Big Four foreign ministers conference in Switzer land. The French Press Agency quoted a "reliable source" say ing that Premier Malenkov has let it be known he is agreeable to a Big Four conference "at the highest levels." President Eisenhower said that any conference with Malenkov would have to be preceded by evidence of Soviet good faith. Philippine Election Early returns from the Phil ippines presidential election show that Ramon Magsaysay is leading by approximately an 81.000 vote margin. However no word had been received from the liberal strongholds of Presi dent Eupidio Quirino. The final results will not be known for about three days. Board Selects Two Students 'Best Dressed' Dixie Borgaard, junior in Agri culture, and Arnie Stern, Law College sophomore, were select ed as the Br1 st Pressed on Cam pus by a board composed of one dean and 12 students. Members of the judging com mittee were Frank Hallgren, as sistant dean of student affairs: Jim Cederdahl, Art Raun, Mar- snaii K.usnner, Kocfcy Yapp, Jay Benedict, Sue Brownlee, Susie Reinhardt, Shirley Hamilton, Na omi George, Barbara Adams, Barbara Bell and Mac Bailey. EACH OF the winners will re ceive $100 in clothing from Harvey Brothers clothing store All nominees for the tilte will be given $3.50 in merchandise. The board chose the winners Sunday. Former business manager of The Nebraskan, Stern is a mem ber of Innocents society and Zeta Beta Tau fraternity. Miss Borgaard belongs to. Alpha Chi Omega sorority and' is a Red Cross worker. Final Ag Dance Lessons Slated For Wednesday The last of dance lesson series will be held in the Ag Union Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. Miss Donna McCandless will give instrucion on the rhumba and tango. Dale Nitzel, dance committee chairman, said ap proximately 130 students at tended the sessions last week but again there was a shortage of women. tAt "jt "jlr Chemical Society To Hear Clauser Dr. Hubert Clauser of the Fac ulty of Sciences, University of Paris, will speak to an open meeting of the Nebraska section of the American Chemical So ciety Nov. 19. He will discuss the chromoto graphy of protein on a new kind . of ion exchange column. The meeting will be held in Avery laboratory, at 7:30 p.m. Dr. Clauser, a native Vienna, has been a Rockefeller at the University of California since Oct. 1951. He carried on investi gations in the chemistry of the pituitary hormones under the di rection of Dr. C. 1L Li. .