The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, February 19, 1954, Image 1

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Volume 54, No. 55
fits
Two EdisscsfoFS in
Croneis, Stevens
By Special Faculty Committee To Fill Chancellorship
The University Board of
Regents expects to confer with
Dr. Carey Croneis, provost of
Rice Institute of Houston, Tex.,
and Dr. Samuel N. Stevens, pre
sident of Grinnell College of
Iowa, this weekend in Omaha.
The names of the two educa
tors are on a list of prospects
Play Cast
To Perform
At Fairbury
Advice Provided
At Drama Clinic
"H a ,s t y Heart," University
Theater production, will be pre
sented at Fairbury Saturday in
connection with the annual
Drama Clinic. The performance
will be at 8 p.m.
The play cast, according to
the speech department, was in
vited to attend the clinic by the
Fairbury PTA.
DRAMA CLINIC is an annual
project of the speech depart
ment. The clinic resulted from
requests from directors of col
leges and high schools that the
University provide instruction or
advice involving problems of
production.
Topics discussed in the clinic
are: make-up, staging, lighting
and selection of plays. This
year's clinic will stress makeup.
One or two hours in the after
noon will be devoted to discus
sion and illustration of selecting
materials to be used in various
productions.
Sophomore Illegally Confined;
Judge Frees Postma From Jail
Robert Postma, University
sophomore, was released
Wednesday from the Lancaster
County jail after District Judge
Harry Spencer ruled that the
youth was illegally confined.
Postma was confined Feb. 10
after pleading guilty to a state
charge of driving during suspen
sion of his license. He was sen
tenced to 30 days and fined $50.
The license had been sus-
Two Members
Of Ag Faculty
To Broadcast
Two members of the home
economics department will pre
sent talks on the "House and
Home" television program Tues
day. The series is broadcast
every Tuesday over KOLN at
7:30 P-m.
Mary Gutherie, associate pro
fessor of home economics, will
give suggestions for selecting
rugs for the home. Ramey C.
Whitney, associate professor of
economics, will discuss "The
Care of House Plants".
THE PROGRAM regularly
features representatives of the
home economics department, re
searches and extension special
ists. Food preparation, selection
of home furnishings, clothing
tips, and fabric news have been
topics of previous broadcasts.
Models selected from the an
nual home economics style show
will appear on the program
Mar. 2.
The Outside World
By WILLIE DESCH
Staff Writer
Korean Peace Conference
BERLIN A Korean peace conference to be held at Geneva on
April 26 was proposed by Big Four foreign ministers at the close
of the 23-day Berlin conference. The problem of ending the inac
China war will be discussed at the same time. ti . .
Communist China, North and South Korea and other countries
having armed forces in the Korean war, may attend the confer
ence. The Swiss government at Bern has granted permission lor
thC Theroblem of restoring peace in Indo-China will be another
major issue of the conference. Representatives from the United
States, France, the United Kingdom, the Union of Soviet Socialist
Repubucs, the Chinese People's Republic and other interested states
will be invited.
18 Year Old Vote
LINCOLN A petition to lower Nebraska's voting age to 18
has been filed by Leonard Owen of Lincoln, state commander of
the Veterans of Foreign Wars. i
Following this filing, the VFW will begin circulating the peti
tion to get 59,000 signatures necessary to get the question on the
ballot. F. M. Parker of Kearney will head the campaign.
In explaining his reasons for the petition, Owen said high
school graduates are better versed in political science than they
used to be and should have the right to voice their political opin
ions through voting. Also, Owen said, since the draft age is 18,
men should have the right to choose those who send them to war.
Security Separations
WASHINGTON In five big departments where officials have
been questioned about security separations, the number of firings
rose to 29 of the officially disclosed 1953 government firings for
disloyalty reasons.
The most recent agency to report was the Commerce Depart
ment. The 132 security firings or forced resignations last year,
included 23 persons classified as "cases involving alleged subver
sion or disloyalty," said Assistant Secretary James Worthy.
Possible KFOR-TV Sale
LINCOLN If the Federal Communications Commission ap--,,,,
ih B3i. T.incnln will nrobablv have only one television
station for awhile. The KFOR
Fetzer Broadcasting Co., operators of KOLN-TV for a price m
excess of $300,000.
Radio KFOR will not be included in the sale.
LINCOLN,
To BntsFvievi
Among Prospect
recommended by a special fac
ulty committee for consideration
in filling the chancellorship.
NEITHER OF the educators,
Acting Chancellor John K. Sel
leck said, is seeking the post.
The two men were invited by
the regents.
A third man, also recom
mended by the faculty com
m i 1 1 e e, declined the regents'
invitation. He explained that
inasmuch as he now holds a
responsible position and is not
seeking the Nebraska chancellor
ship, he did not wish to have
his name made public on the
basis of a preliminary meeting.
THE EDUCATORS were in-
Moorehead
Show Tickets
Still Available
One-third of the tickets for
the Agnes Moorehead Show have
been sold, according to the Un
ion Activities Office and the ma
jority has been sold to the gen
eral public.
Tickets can still be obtained
from the Union Office. Prices for
the 7 p.m. show, which includes
a large student section, are: main
floor area, $1; loge, $2, and back
balcony $1.
The Fabulous Redhead will
present, with Robert Gist, inter
pretatoins from works by James
Thurber, Ring Lardner, Guy de
Maupassant, Shakespeare and a
portion from the Bible. Miss
Moorehead's interpretation of
"Sorry Wrong Number," an emo
tional sketch, will climax the
program.
pended for a year on Nov. 7,
after he had accumulated 12
"penalty points" for traffic of
fenses, the limit under the point
system law. , .
JUDGE SPENCER found
Postma was "unlawfully de
prived" of his liberty by failure
of the Lincoln Municipal Court
"to perform a ministerial act in
fixing the amount of the Appeal
bond . . . and granting him the
right of appeal within 10 days."
In a decision Friday, the
Supreme Court ruled that a
defendant, even if he has
pleaded guilty, has a right to
appeal a Police Court conviction.
Acting on this ruling Saturday,
Postma's attorneys immediately
instituted the habeas corpus
action in District Court.
Judge Spencer said that Post
ma had every right to appeal and
was entitled to be released pend
ing his appeal.
PalladiansTo Hear
Col. Frankforter
Col. C. J. Frankfurter, associ
ate professor of chemistry, will
speak on "The Composition, Mil
itary and Industrial Uses of Ex
plosives" at a Palladian Society
meeting Friday at 8:30 p.m. in
Temporary J.
He will also present a non
technical demonstration using
explosives.
"Das Katzenellenbogenlied," a
student opera written and di
rected by Palladian member Jim
Ellingson. will be presented.
The meeting will be open to
the public.
- TV station is to be sold to the
NEBRASKA
List Recommended
formed that the University felt
compelled to make their names
public immediately. ,
Chancellor Selleck said that
the board still had 13 men to
meet in informal preliminary
talks before narrowing the field.
Dr. Arthur Weber, dean and
director of the School of Agri
culture, Kansas State College,
was interviewed by the regents
Feb. 10.
Scripts Still Available
For 'Finian's Rainbow1
Negro Actors Needed For Cast
Scripts for "Finian's Rain
bow," Kosmet Klub's Spring
Show, may still be checked out
by any interested student.
Howard Vann and Bill De
Vries, publicity committee mem
bers, said anybody may get one
of the available scripts from Al
Anderson at the Phi Delta Theta
House, 5-2957, any noon. A de
posit of $1 will be required un
til the script is returned.
Tryouts for the '54 Show will
be held on March 2, 3, and 5 in
the Union Ballroom. On March
3, tryouts will be held in Par
lors XYZ.
ESPECIALLY NEEDED, re
ported John Tolch, director, are
12 Negroes to fill parts in the
65 member cast. The cast will
feature a singing chorus of 32
people and 12 dancers six male
and six female.
Anyone interested in trying
out' for the cast should see Tolch
in his office in Temple Building.
AS YET, no musical director
has been choosen, Tolch stated.
People interested may apply for
the position which will have
charge of all music for the
chorus and orchestra. Interviews
for the position are being con
ducted by Tolch.
"Finian's Rainbow" will be
presented by Kosmet K 1 ti b
March 29, 30, and April 1 at the
Nebraska Theater. The show had
a successful run on Broadway
and will appear in Lincoln for
the first time.
THE STORY centers about
Finian, a 60 year old Irishman,
who knows all Americans are
millionaires because the soil in
Fort Knox is filled with gold.
Finian has a plan to travel to
the United States and bury his
own bit of gold near Fort Knox.
As the musical comedy un
veils, Finian receives support
TNC Final Judging
Set For Monday
Final judging for Typical Ne
braska Coed will be Monday, in
Union Room 313.
Judges for the event will be:
Robert Knoll, assistant professor
of English Dr. William Swindler,
professor of journalism; Dr.
David Foltz. director of the
School of Music, and one half of
the AWS Board.
Snider To
Collegiate
Initial Performance To Feature Manx Tone Poem, Concert March
Collegiate Band" will give its
first concert Sunday at 4 p.m.
in the Union Ballroom.
The new band, under the di
rection of Jack Snider, instructor
of brass instruments and theory,
will present its first concert.
It was organized wnen t n e
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Collegiate Band Soloists
The trombone section of the
University Collegiate Band will
appear as soloists at the con
cert Sunday. Jack Snider (left)
Friday, February 19, 1954
it happened at nu
A University coed was anx-.
lous for her sorority to buy a
television set.
When she moved to a dif
ferent floor in her house at
second semester change, she
decided to do something about
it.
Her envious sorority sisters
came to oDserve the newly
decorated room.
Everything: seemed quite or
dinary , except for the objects
in the middle of her room
one huge cushioned easy chair
and one 10-inch television
screen.
University Dames First
Meet Set For Thursday
University Dames, wives of
married students, will meet for
the first time this semester
Thursday at Ellen Smith Hall, 8
p.m.
and trouble from his daughter.
The Lepreechauns, however, stay
with him through ; his ill-fated
plot i
THE TWO act show was writ
ten by Burton Lane, with lyrics
by E..Y. Harburg and book by
E. Y. Harburg and Fred Saidy.
Songs famous from Finian's
Rainbow include: "How Are
Things In Glocca Morra?" "Old
Devil . Moon," "If This Isn't
Love" and "Look to the
bow."
Rain-
Laboratory
Productions
Tryouts Begin
Tryouts for University Theater
Laboratory plays will be held Fri
day from 3 to 5 p.m. and Satur
day from 9 to 12 a.m.
Max Whittaker, director of the
Laboratory Theater, has an
nounced that any interested Uni
versity student may try out.
TRYOUTS FOR "Conversation
With a Ghost" will be held in
Room 201, Temple. A cast of two
men and one woman will be
selected.
"Hello Out There" will have a
cast of two women and four men.
Tryouts will be held in Temple,
Room 312.
TRYOUTS FOR "The Old Lady
Shows Her Medals" will be held
in Room 210, Temple. The cast
includes parts for four women
and two men.
Production dates for the plays
will be Thursday and Friday,
March 11 and 12, in the Labora
tory Theater, Room 201, Temple.
Degree Filing
All students who expect to
receive bachelor degrees, ad
vanced degrees or teaching cer
tificates at the end of the semes
ter must make their application
by March 1.
Floyd Hoover, director of reg
istration and records, announced
that these applications should be
made at the senior checking of
fice in Room B9 of the Adminis
tration Building, between 9 a.m.
and 4 p.m. Monday through Fri
day, or from 9 a.m. to 12 noon
Saturdays.
Conduct
and In
growth of band instrument train
ing in Nebraska high schools
made it impossible for the Uni
versity to accommodate all stu
dents in the regular symphonic
band. Donald Lentz, conductor of
University bands, and David
Foltz, chairman of the depart-
is director of the band. Trom
bonists are: (front row, 1. to r.)
Walter Schmidt, Carroll Goll,
Charles El well, Jim Feather,
Students To Give
Original Sermons
University students will ob
serve the Universal Day of
Prayer with an all-campus serv
ice Sunday at 7:30 p.m. in the
University Episcopal Chapel.
The Universal Day of Prayer,
sponosored by the World's Stud
ent Christian Federation, is being
held in 56 countries in which
25 different languages will be
spoken.
INSTEAD OF presenting a
speaker from off campus, three
students will speak on the var
ious aspects of prayer at the
service'.
Don Hogg, a senior majoring
in philosophy and member of
the Methodist Church, will speak
on "The Purpose of Prayer."
?ale Johnson will speak on "The
ower of Prayer". Johnson, a
senior majoring in history, is a
member of the Baptist Church.
Marie Lindgren, a graduate stud
ent and member of the Lutheran
Church, will speak on "The
Nature of Prayer."
THE ORDER of worship will
begin with an invocation and a
hymn of praise. The Litany of
Confession and the Prayer of
Thanksgiving will follow.
Prayers of intercession will
"bring before God the needs of
the students of the world."
Scripture reading will be taken
from Luke 11 1:13. Ending the
worship service will be a bene
diction asking that the fellow
ship of the Holy Ghost be with
the students.
STUDENTS OF the University
will direct and conduct the en
tire service. Jack Rogers, chair
man of the Religious Welfare
Council's Universal Day of
Prayer committee, will preside
over the service. Other students
assisting Rogers, Hogg, Johnson,
and Miss Lindgren are: Don
Rosenberg, Forest Stith, Joyce
Laase, Hans Steffen, Norman
Francis, Sandra Reimers and
Darrell Degraw.
All of the student religious
houses are having their regular
Sunday night meetings as sche
duled before combining to
observe the day of prayer.
The WSCF, which, is sponsor
ing the day of prayer, is an
international and inter-denominational
movement of students
committeed to enable Christ to
come alive to students so that
He may lay claim to their souls."
It was founded, in 1895 in a
medieval castle in Vadsteha,
Sweden.
Ag Cost Supper
Set For Sunday
Religious groups on Ag Cam
pus will meet for a cost supper
Sunday 6:00 p.m. at the Ag Stu
dent Center to observe the World
Day of Prayer.
Participating in the meeting
will be the Ag Lutheran Student
Association and Ag Inter-Denominational
group. All students
may attend.
STUDENTS WILL regroup at
7:30 p.m. at the Lutheran Stu
dent House on 535 N. 16th for a
devotional meeting.
Transportation will be pro
vided to the group meeting
which is sponsored by the Ag
Religious Council.
Alpha Kappa Delta Sets
Election Meeting Date
Alpha Kappa Delta, Beta of
Nebraska chapter, national solio
logical fraternity, will hold its
first meeting of this semester
February 26, 3:30 p.m. in Room
113 Social Science Building.
The purpose of the meeting
is electing officers and planning
activities for the present semester.
New 90 -
Concert
ment'of music, decided that
other band should be established.
COLLEGIATE BAND has ap
proximately 90 members. The
combined membership of the
bands includes approximately 180
students where in the past there
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Courtoy Sunday Journal and Star
(back row. 1. to r.) Gerald
Gottbetg, John Nelson, James
Hagaman and Richard Gocttscn.
Prayer For
(By Rex Knowlea, Fresbytreian-Congrgattonal student pastor, adapted from tin
World Student Christian Federation "Call to Prayer")
O God our Father, we confess the sins that are ours as stu
dents: '
Our laziness and wasting of time
Our lack of discipline
Our fear of those who oppose us and our failure vr witness
to them , " '
Our irresponsibility In choosing a career and our unwilling
ness to forgo material wealth
Our readiness to be satisfied with discussion, and to accept
ideas in place of action.
Our blindness to the needs of our fellow students who are
sick, poor, anxious, despairing or lonely
Our failure to pray regularly and to expect great things of
Thee. . .
On this day, Father God, we bring before Thee the needs of
the students of the world. We pray especially: .
For those who have lost their sense of significance as stu
dents For those whose anxieties do not leave their minds free
to think
For those tormented by the difficulty of choosing a vocation
For those who have become estranged from their families
For those who study far from their home within a strange
culture.
For those who are homeless or stateless, lonely or hopeless.
We thank Thee, Father, for all teachers who have a vision
of their responsibility. Give them the wisdom and strength to
discharge it effectively. Continually pour Thy grace upon them,
comfore and refresh them, hearten and humble them that they
may serve Thee with quiet minds to Thy Glory.
We ask that our faith and prayer may not fail, and that
Thou wilt use and empower us as Thy instruments. And we
pray that Thou wilt raise up for our time men and women in
every land who bring about peace and brotherhood and obedi
ence to the faith among all nations.
Student Council
Faculty Sub-Committee
Rejects 2 Constitutions
Parking Improvements Proposed
Student Council Wednesday
reported on the faculty sub-committee's
failure to pass two con
stitutions, discussed student ac
tivities and received the report
of the Parking Board.
The faculty sub-committee on
student organizations did not
pass the constitutions of AWS
and the University of Nebraska
Council on Religion due to the
structure of the constitutions.
The report of money taken in
from parking permits and fines
included $3,638.00 from permits
and $2,233.00 in fines, giving a
total of $5,871.00. Expenditures
were $1,222.02 for improvement
of parking facilities and $1,080.00
for the bookkeeper's salary,
giving a total of $2,302.02.
. THE REPORT listed a balance
of $3,568.88, which is proposed
for use in better parking im
provements, especially on Ag
campus.
After writing to other schools,
Art Raun, chairman of the Stu
dent Wages committee, found
that the number of students
employed here is inferior to that
of other comparable schools. The
committee will talk to Dean Col
bert about the problem.
THE STUDENTS Activities
committee plans a tour of the
Capital Building for foreign
students April 3, subject to the
approval of Gov. Crosby, who
will speak to the group. ,
The committee's plans for
next fall include having foreign
students fill out an informative
card during registration, greeting
foreign students early in the fall
and having a foreign student
mass meeting.
Music Sororities
Forty-Two Coeds Tuesday
Mu Phi Epsilon, Sigma Alpha
Iota and Delta Omicron, music
sororities, pledged 42 music
majors Tuesday.
Sigma Alpha Iota pledges are:
Member
Sunday
an-were places for only 100 to 200
students.
Students may be promoted from
the collegiate band to the sym
phonic band.
Since the symphonic band is
the only University band that goes
on tour, the Collegiate Band will
give concerts on the University
campus. The band will appear
again this spring at the Square
Dance Festival and Ivy Day.
PREVIOUSLY THE symphonic
band was formed by adding wom
en students to the ROTC march
ing band, and the overflow of
men from the marching band
composed the Brass Choir. The
University marching band is now
composed of men from both sym
phonic and collegiate bands. The
Brass Choir ftias been eliminated.
Concert program, as revealed
by Snider, will include:
"SKYLINER," CONCERT
march, by Harry L. Alford; "II
Guarany Overture" by Carol Go
mez; "From the Delta," 1. Work
Song, 2. Spiritual, 3. Dance, by
William Grant Still; "Mannin
Veen," a- Manx tone poem, by
Haydn.
"Trombone Troubadors," by
David Bennet with the trombone
section as soloist; "Hillbilly from
Americana, by Morton Gould;
"The Blue Tail Fly," by Clare
E. Grundman; "Horse and Bug
gy," by LeRoy Anderson; and
"Brass Pageantry March," by
Action E. Ostling.
Junior Men
Junior men who have partic
ipated in extra-curricular acti
vities should leave their names
and addresses in the Innocents
mail box in the Union Basement
by Tuesday.
Students
The Council is investigating
the possibility of securing only
supervisors for setting-up jobs
in the Coliseum to relieve stu- .
dents of some of the labor cost!
when presenting a show.
PR To Name
Coed Sponsor
At '54 Dance
The annual Pershing Rifles
dinner-dance will be held Fri
day in the Lincoln Hotel Ball
room from 6:30 to 12 p.m. Hal
Trambla's combo will play for
the dance.
Candidates for Company Spon
sor were nominated by the five
men's co-operative houses and
chosen at a tea given by the
Pershing Rifiles. The two final
ists are Sandra Dickey, a junior
in Business Administration, and
Ruth Glade, a sophomore in
Phamacy. Wilma Larson was
named Sponsor at last year's
dance.
Pershing Rifle pledge class
will receive cords of member
ship and membership papers at
the dance.
New Pledges
Gamma Lambda, honorary
band fraternity, announced the
addition of ten members to its
ranks.
New members are: Gary Ban
nister, Wade Dorland, Hershel
Graber, Dan Grace, Darrel Gro
then, Robert Johnson, John
Davan, James Wengert and Dale
Wurst.
Pledge
Phyllis Malony, Vivian Robb,
Patricia Syfert, Janet Boettcher,
Shirley McPeck, Phyllis Sher
man, Nadine Bosley, Dorothy
Bereuter, Lois Bramer, Shirley
Halligan, Donna Steward, Jean
ine Schliefert, Ruth Kluck, Zelda
Kaminsky and Marilyn Black
bum. t
DELTA OMICRON pledged
Julia Trupen, Bonnie Young,
Marianne Sayer, Janet Christen-
sen, Joellyn Eacker, Sharon Ann
Reed, Lois Panwitz, Imogene
Davis, Delores Mills, Shirley
Sacks, Janet Jenkins and Joyce
Fricke Nelson.
Pledging Mu Phi Epsilon were
Pat Alvord, Carol Newell, Joan
Marshall, Gerrie Swanion,
Cathy DeBrunner, Sandra Ma
haffey, Betty Sorenson, Shirley
Hurtz, Jane Steven, Jane Brode,,
Karen Degtol. Doralee Wood,
Carolyn Schacht, Jean Hueftle
and Barbara Freeman.
INFORMAL PLEDGING for
Sigma Alpha Iota was held at
the Music Building with a party
given by the active members.
Rush week began February 1
for the sororities and continued
for a two-week period. Those
going through rush were ac
quainted with the work and aims
of the music professionals at this
time. Each sorority gave one
party at the end of rush week.
Relationships
Of Music, Art
Enumerated
Composers are influenced by
painters or their works; music
or composers influence painters
in their works.
Manfred L. Keiler, assistant
professor of art,, discussed these
two divisions Tuesday evening at
Morrill Hall. His lecture "The'
Interrelations of Art and Music,"
was illustrated by slides, record
ings and paintings.
Main lecture points included
the musical instrument as an aes
thetic object, not a functional
tool, as well as the reciprocal in
ference and representation of mu
sic in painting. Fusion of visual
arts and music, such as ballet
and opera, were explained by
Keiler.
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