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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 29, 1954)
X EC Skits
tfc Afi ffiQ)D) A Pf A N
-rv,. annual Kosmet Klub Fall
Revue will be presented in the
Coliseum at 8 p.m. Friday. "Fan
tastic Fables" is the theme.
The six finalists arid their skits
tpt Theta Pi, "The Devil and
Dean Greenhall," SkitiuaslerAl
Cat, UMOC, Band
To Star Saturday
Saturday's first Parents' Day, if
guccessful, will become a Univer
sity tradition. At least, that is
the hope of the Innocents Society.
Leonard Barker, Innocents' sec
retary, said that over 700 tickets
in the reserved parents' section
have been sold; 31,000 tickets have
been sold, leaving 100 available
The purpose of Parents' D&j
according to the President of In
nocents, Marv Stromer, is to briag
as many parents of students as
possible to the University to en
joy campus activities and share
in the collegiate spirit of their
ions and daughters.
Varied stadium attractions will
Traditional exchange of the vic
tory ball between Innocents and
QEBH, Missouri Honor Society
Special half-time show, using
the Halloween theme, by the Uni
versity Band and card section.
The band formations will be a
Jack - o - L a n t e r n smiling and
frowning, black cat, and a bat.
Presentation of the "Ugliest
Man on Campus" by AUF. UMOC
Formal dedication of Selleck
Quadrangle, new residence hall for
men, will mark the start of open
U.ro thara SlinrinV from 2:30 tO
UUUA ww-wj ,
5:30 p.m. -
Resident students will guide
parents and other visitors through
the $2,000,000 dormitory, "home"
for 929 Cornhusker men students.
Chancellor Clifford Hardin and
Comptroller John Selleck, for
whom the dorm is named, will be
present at the dedication cere
mony which win include the un
veiling of a portrait of Selleck.
Selleck is former chancellor.
Donald J. Carlyon, director of
the dormitory, said that visitors
will be shown the lounge, snack
bar, recreation room, kitchens and
Coffee and cookies will be served
in the well-equipped dining room,
which prepares about 3000 meals
To Begin Rally
A downtown torchlight parade
beginning at 6:40 p.m. will pre
cede the rally Friday night. The
parade will follow the regular
parade rou starting at Selleck
Quadrangle and ending at the
Union, with a momentary stop at
13th and O.
Ellsworth Du Teau will be the
.leatured speaker. Another Miss
Miami Beach will hand the Mis
souri balloon to the team captain
to pop in accordance with the
Orange Bowl theme. A stesa cal
liope will also be featured.
The Outside World
By FEED DALY
'Personal Indignities' Suffered
United States diplomats in Moscow have reportedly been subjected
a series of "personal indignities" by Soviet police prior to the
latest incident involving two America Embassy wives.
U.S. Ambassador Charles Bohlen has moved to seek the personal
Intervention of Foreign Minister Molotov to obtain greater respect for
the rights of his embassy tati and greater regard for their fafety.
The latest incident rr.Dortedly involved th retaining of two Ameri
can women tfter they attempted
women. They went to u workers club to obtain pnotograpnic material
here they were forcibly prevented from leaving by two Soviet secret
UN to Hold Disarmament Talks
A resolution calling for five-power talks on iirr-nament has been
PDroved by the U.N. Political Committee. The resolution was sup
Jortfcd by both Russia and the West, but veteran diplomats warned
ny real arms agreement was a long way off.
The resolution would authorize the U.N. Disarmament Commission
Place the whole arms problem before a subcommittee consisting of
Jfcssia, Britain, France, the United States and Canada, the five
Ponsors of the resolution. - ...
The subcommittee would make al! agreement? on regulation, limi
talon anrf main T-AMinn nf ormpH forces and conventional arma-
weits. It would also consider all arms proposals within Us terras of
Adenauer Praises Dulles, Ike
Chancellor Fonrad Adenauer of West Germany started his 66-hour
visit to Washington Thursday with an appointment with Secretary of
StaU John Foster Dulles to review the state of Europe in light of the
nw defense agreements which make Germany a sovereign state.
lulles was introduced by Adenauer after his' arrival as one of
th (fuly great men of our times." Adenauer in turn expressed
Germiny's gratitude to Dulles "for his foresight, wisdom and stead
fastnS8 which were so much in evide.ee at the. conference where our
fat as decided." ... ,
Affinauer also thanked Eisenhower for his unfailing confidence in
Germaiv nH ,a w rjmn could net have overcome the
Jfribk, state of uncertainty, anxiety and insecurity with which
kvd si long" without the upart d the American people.
Unveiling Set For TomaHr
Holbert; Delta Tau Delta, "Coal I
Black and the Seven Giants," Skit-1
master, uick earner ; Sigma Phi
Epsilon, "Peterace Rabbit," Skit
master, Bob Cotton; Kappa Sigma,
"The Desert Sneak," Skitmaster,
Jim Wengert; Theta Xi, "Blondes
Prefer College Men," Skitmaster,
election was held Tuesday in Ag
ana uty unions.
Many campus houses are having
Open House after the game. The
Union is holding coffee hour from
4:39-3:30 in the Lounge. '
Besides these activities in con
nection with the game, "Fantastic
Fables," the annual Kosmet Klub
Fall Review, will be held the pre
ceding evening, OcOM.
Late Date Night
Mortar Boards, in conjunction
with the Associated Women Stu
dents Board, have scheduled a
Late Date Night for Friday. The
coeds' closing hour will be 1:30
a.m., rather than the usual 12:30
Late Date Night has been ar
ranged to raise money for the
annual Foreign Students' Tour. A
girl returning home Friday night
will have to pay a fine of one cent
for each minute past 12:30. At
each women's residence will be a
Mortar Board to collect the money.
Union Board Names 10 Acts
To Perform In 'Showboat
Ten acts have been selected
from 24 try outs by, the Union
Board for the Union annual talent
show, "Showboat," Nov. 7 at 7:30
p.m. in the Union Ballroom.
Bob Eaton will head the show
as master of ceremonies.
The performers will be Joyce
Stratton, pantomime; Jo Ann
Chalupa, humorous reading; Sue
Alpha Phi Omega
Six University men were pledged
Thursday to Alpha Phi Omega,
national Scouting honorary frater
nity. They are Mark Blum, Jin
niie Hedgepit, James Lee, George
Rogers, Gilbert Thomaa and Lee
Closing dale for applications (or
Fulbright Scholarships is Monday.
Application blanks are available
in the offices of Fulbright advisers
on the University campus.
The programs under the Ful
bright Act are part of the inter
national educational exchange ac
tivities of the Department of State.
The Department will give almost
1000 American citizens the chance
to study abroad during the 1955-56
Eligibility requirements for these
foreign study fellowship ?re:
United States citizenship, a college
degree or its equivalent at the time
the award is to b? taken up, know
ledge of the language of lite coun
try sufficient to carry on the pro
posed study and good health.
Final selection of Fulbright
grantees is made by the Board of
Foreign Scholarships appointed by
to take pictures of some Russiairl
Lsn Lrker, and Zeta Beta Tau,
"F?ddie the Freshman," Skitmas-
ter, :iarv Steinbe
Two curtain acts will be pre
sented b- a Phi Delta Theta vocal
Prince Kosmet and Nebraska
Sweetheart will be voM for by
those attending as they enter the
Coliseum. The 12 finalists are:
Carole Unterseher. Delta Gam
ma; Sue Moelhaupt, Kappa .'....ha
Theta; Jar-t Gordon, Sigma Delta
Tau; M.xy Gattis, Chi Omega;
Winnie Stolz, xowne Club; Marilyn
Beideck, Alpha CM. Omega;
Jack Trab. i, Alpha Tau Or"Ha;
Jack Braley, Phi Delta 'i.eta;
Charley Ferguson, Phi Camtia
Delta; Duane Rankin, Phi Kappa
Psi; Ron Clark, Sigma Phi Epsi
lon, an Len Singer, Zeta Beta
Hank Cech, serior in College of
Dentistry, bv Piaster of cere
monies. Marv Stromer, senior in
Arts and ' Wnces, is show direc
tor. Committee members for t .t Fall
Presentation, Ben Zinnecker and
Barry Larson; Master of Ceremo
nies and Band, Bill Campbell 'ind
Chuck Tomsen; Off -Campus Pub
licity, Andy Hove and 3)11 De
vries; Finance, Carl Mammel and
Al Schmid; Program,, Walt Wright,
Neil Miller and Ivan Althouse;
Director, t..n Stromer and Ar.dy
Publicity, . . vrd Vbtjh and Von
Innes; Stage, Gary Janes, Bill
Cannon, Larry Conners and Dana
Eurich; Tickets and Program, Ah
Raun; Master trf Ceremonies, Bib
Devries; I' ;:..on, Al Anderson
and Marv dteinbrs, and Ushjrs,
Thomas, dance; Forrest Stith, im-
personation; Martha Dan&lson,
piano solo; Pat Harris, dan.e;
Sandra ' Loewenstein, accordion
solo; Howard Thrapp, Bill Bush,
Jack Rhoden, Bill Hatcher, Carol
Newell, vocal quintet; Robtrl
Sandstedt, comedy, and Frank
Tirro, vocal solo.
The show is free to all Univer
sity students, and prizes of $10,
$7 and $3 will be awarded for the
three top acts.
Pick Reische heads the General
Entertainment Committee which
Is in charge of the performance.
The members of the comiaittce in
clude Diane Knotek, -Terry Cok
man, Frank Hemphill, Rita Jeli
nek, Janet Neiss, Barbara Coon
rad, Fiank Tirro, Sylvia Geas..,
Barbara Jelkerhius, Betty Gajdos,
Mickey McLaughlin, Jack Rhoden,
Betty Riggs and Sara Kirkman.
The Cosmopolitan Club held its
annual Halloween party last Sat
urday night at v Union.
The party w". Vedneday's
Nebraskan mistfcfcenly reported
as being scheduled for this Sato
day. Biz Ad Convo
To Cover Job
Friday at 1 p.m. a & . vocation
for Business Administration seniors
will be held in the Social Science
Auditorium. This is the Hist of
three convocations designed to pro
vide assistance arid guidance to
graduating seniors in obtaining em
ployment. Bus Ad seniors wi'J L excused
from their 1 p.m. classes.
At these meetings there will be
a discussion of different job oppor
tunities available to graduates is
Business Administration, informa
tion as to applying for a job, in
trviews and follow-up on company
Interviews ior the current year
have already been scheduled by a
number of firms and some January
graduates have lre?iy reccircd
offers of employment.
Representatives of some 7a firms
are expected to visit the college
this year for the purpose of Tn-
cruiting Business Aaw)niT&vou
Gold keys prwen ea ea, icii u ;snt, ciuiub-
outstanding freshmen in Business ' ton, ' Barbara Eicke, Polly
Administration Tuesday night at Downs, Harold Rank. Striding,
the annual Biz Ad banquet. Eeat Ken Putzier, iU Goodwin, WU-
Vol. 55, No. J 8
Ticket s Still Available
Tickets anf still
the "Hello ifjere
held Sunday ".p, 1:
w uisr, to be
; p.m. in the
ars. HarJin and
their children, Cindy, Susan, Nan
cy end! CJiff, TriU be the guests of
nor a- u '5s banquet, sponsored
by tin ITebraskaa, Corn C")bs. jnd
Kosmet Kiub. ;
"Thor h ivtr. indicates we
will have a good Vr .: although
the dinner vas Bvk.2d'jlpd on a
week-end; whea 1 r.e many other
functions r.e W take placs," Tom
Woodward, IV t ha editor, said.
He added, I , Juld like to of. r
my thanks to i. cemberc of Kos
i..et Klub and Com Coba for the
wonderful jvfe they have done as
salesmen. ' . jj I
taarial Wright. Art Dobson and
argqlin Slated For Lead
Josephine Margolin, junior in
Arts and Sc.euces, will star as
Countess Auelia in the "Mad
woman of Chaillot," University
Theatre i ; .? whirb will be per
formed D. .7-U,
Max Vhittaer, associate pro
cessor of S;.ee?h and Dramatics,
will ?irtct the play.
I The oti leads are Ragpicker,
Marvin Stromer; Mme. Constance,
Jove Fangaian: Mills. Gabriell j,
Msuri'.yn BreisfeMer; and Mme.
Josephine, Lvanzie Raun.
The re't nf ca?t includes:
xaifcer,. Eon Green; little man,
Gsorge Hunker; prospector, Eu
gene Feyroux; President, C. T.
We;SKTfcd; Baron, John For
s?n: Therese, farol Jones; Street
Jf u Bi-nropler; lower
Girl, Beverlce Engelbrecht; Paul
ette, Mary Lou Pittack, Dsaf Mute,
Jim Copp; Irma, Katy Kelley;
Shoelace Peddfc-, Carl Gerle;
F.tftx, Ted RUt'vr; Dr. .Tidin,
lilar Sirh; roonnan, Jii BJling;
Policeman, Wallace Reed; Pierre,
Bill Warner; Scgea'i, Larry Han
son; Sewer Mrj, Jvi Cohen.
The fircw taembers ire: Scenery,
iSeverlee Engelbrecht, Shirley Hol
comJs Catvl Wolf, Gloria Temple,
llirty-Jlv'ff organized houses will
enter the annual Homecoming
house di?n!ay contest. The displays
of 17 w sn'j and 18 men's
ho-ises wiil be judged in separate
clasret'; Friday eight, Nov. 12.
The expense limit 1 $100, the
same as last year. Friday eve
ning as eriluation Uasm of Lin
coln businessmen will check the
face valve of the (Construction ma
tertsfo a.- motors used in the
Ji"be to avtling trophy for first
placi rid the first, second and
tidrd place permanent plaques for
"m-, winners in the men's .id
women's divibsona will be present
a't ti the Homecoming Dance.
The (ntocents under the direc
tion . of ChaLTian Brock Dutton
are in ,'v.rge of the house dis
Mid-Yea i Graduates
All students who plan to receive
bachvlT or advanced degrees or
teacWcs certificates at the close
4 this -semester should apply for
thtx by Nov. 1, if they have not
yC done so.
Applications shcild be. made at
thw Senior Checking Ofice, B-9
Ministration Building, between
the hours & 9 a.m. and 4 p.m.
Mon'ay through Friday, or a.m.
to 12 noon Seturday.
:; ) ; -
ti ' ' , i t . t i -
11 t ; Jw.
iff - H
Biz 'Ad GoSd Key Winners
Diane Davriendt handled ticket
The banquet Is the first all-University
student fraction to wel
come tLa nsw Chancellor to the
The University's youngest chan
cellor, Dr. Hard'n is also one of
the youngest college presidents in
America. Before accepting the po
sition of chancellor, he was Dean
of the School of Agriculture at
Michigan State University.
In his efforts to make this the
"friendliest campus in the coun
try," he has tried to meet as many
students as possible. The banquet
will provide an additional oppor
tunity for students to become ac
quainted with their Chancellor and
Elsworth DuTeau, past presi-
Dick Marrs, and John Forsythe;
Hand-prcp. department, Peggy
Larson and George Hunker; Stage
prop., Ted Nittler, ani Lou Cohen;
Costume, Carol Joner, Gloria Koll-
morgan, Dolly Rcrjda, and Mar
garet Samanl. Light, Jane Lasse,
Doris Billerbeck. Amer Lincoln,
and Jim Copp; Sound, Ron Becker,
Mgr., and Barbara Leigh; Make
Up, Margot Hunt, and Mary Lou
Night Set For
Coll-Agri Fun night, Annual Ag
Campus skit night, will be held
Friday, November 5, at 8 p.m. in
the ColkgV Activities Building.
The event is held each fall to
provide enterWnment for students,
faculty and the public. It also gives
Ag . students & chance to display
Ag campus organizations put on
skits in competition for a travel
ing plaque and cash prizes. A Lum
ber of individual students put on
curtain act during the evening.
Master of ceremonies for the even-
ning will be Kay Don Wiggsns.
New officers for the Coll-Agri
Fun Board, elected p.t a recent
meetig, are: Ruth Ernst, man
ager; Al Schmid, assistant man
ager; Shirley Slagle, secretary
treasurer, and Senior Board mem
bers: Del Merritt, Evie Lauritzen
and Al Bell.
Philippine Ambassador Warns Againsf Impatience
-e cannot be impatient with I and the activities of the Children's i lished, he said, at the time of
we cannot be impatient
the United Nations, for there is
no substitute for it now," said
Cener&l Carlos P. Romuio, Phil
ippine deie&st t the United Na
tions, in a convocation r.i the Col
He pointed out that the United
Nations has done many good
things toward world peace which
have not been properly appreci
ated. Romuio said that the peo
ple of Aiia were givei a great
moral lift by the activities of the
U.N. Economic comm'ssion. In
El Salvador the U.N. also sent a
commission to increase the life
expectancy of the natives.
He told about cholera inocula
tions iu the Near East, m'Jaria
elimination projects in Pakistan,
Courtty Lincoln Star
liam Gold, who presented the
awards in memory of his grand
father, Jerry Rounsavell, Leland
Jcns and Ptford Pawl.
dent of the Alumni Association and
Lincoln business man, will speak
on the history of Nebraska and
the University. ?DuTeau was gradu
ated from the University in 1927.
Tickets may be purchased from
Corn Cobs, Kosinet Klub workers
Destine To Combine
Rituals, Brums, Dames
Combining primitive African rit
uals with the refined and elegant
characteristics of the 18th century
French court dances, Jean Leon
Destine brings his interpretations
of Haitian dance to the Union
Ballroom Saturday at 8 p.m.
Acclaimed as Haiti's greatest
dancer choreographer, Destine
will present a var'ed and exotic
program L? his "Fiesta in Haiti,"
drawing his naterial from the rich
and varied i'olklore of the Haitian
Once ruled by Frsnce, Haitian
customs have retained much of the
influence of old France. Merging
with Haiti's native African voouoo
strains has produced a unique
background for Destine's dance
His program includes serious,
moving numbers as "Revolt of the
Slaves" and the voodoo "Witch
Doctor Dance." Numbers on the
light, gay side include "LaMarin
ique." "Congo Tropical," the "Corn
Coumbito" and the "Creole Ma
"Revolt of the Slaves" symboliz
es the revolt of 1800-03 that won
for Haiti her independence from
France. It is climaxed by a soar
ing "leap to freedom" by Destine
which has been reporduced on num
erous nublicity materials about
Points Out Good Worlcs
In Coliseum Address
Relief Fund in Asia.
"If we're to have world peace,"
he stated, "someone has to start
this work without fanfare."
Romuio said that war has been
averted by the U.N. in at least
five instances. He said the U.N.
intervened in Iran when the Rus
sians refused . to' remove their
troops and also In Indonesia, pos
sibly preventing grave trouble in
both places. Li Israel, when U.N.
mediator Cou'it Bernadotte was
assassinated, the U.N. reached a
low point, until Dr. Ralph Bunche
stepped in, Romuio said.
The United Nations police ac
tion in Korea prevented what
might hav.- been a communist
sweep of Asia, Romuio said. The
policy of the UJf. was estab-
ColSege Students Awaken
To PcIitical Consciousness
By ROGER HEKKLE
United States college students
are beginning to show a definite
political consciousness, General
Carlos P. Romuio, Philippine dele
gate to the United Nations said.
In an interview after his convo
cation address Wednesday, Romuio
Indicated that American students
were interested in and sympathetic
with the problems of the world and
the United Nations.
"But," he went on, "America
is such a vast country it sometimes
takes a lo'ig time lot news to cir
culate." He felt it was one of the
purposes of his speaking tours to
educate college students on world
Romuio has noticed "a decided in
crease in college political interest
since World War II, when the GI's
returned to school. Students used
to think the Philippines were near
Cuba, and now they know better."
Romuio said that his country
Friday, October 29, 1954
and Nebraskan staff members for
$1.60 until 3 p.m. Friday.
All persons selling tickets should
Sura them in by 3 p.m. to Wood
ward at The Nebraskan office. All
tickets not turned in at this tima
must be paid for by the seller.
"Witch Doctor" depicts a voodoo
ceremony in which the evil spirits
are exorcised from the body of the
patient. "LaMarinique" reflects
the French influence in its beauti
ful costumes and graceful move
Haitian peasants unite to help
with the harvest in "Corn Coum
bito" and move madly through a
gay and flirtatious social dance in
"Witch Doctor," starring Des
tine, won awards in the Venic
and Edinburgh film festivals in
Tickets are still on sale in th
Union ticket booth. Prices are 75
cents for students with ID'S and
one dollar for adults.
Phi Epsilon Kappa
The University chapter of Phi
Epsilon Kappa, men's professional
physical education fraternity, was
awarded the national efficiency
rating traveling trophy.
The trophy was presented by Dr.
R. Schreiber, national Phi Epsilon
Kappa secretary-treasurer'. Offi
cers of the fraternity are Bert
Linn, president; Dave Barnea,
vice-president; Charles Smith, sec
retary; Bob Boesiger, treasurer.
Berlin blockade when 54 free na
tions banded together to vota
against the Russian bloc.
Romuio expressed doubt that
the Kaiser or Hitler would bava
started their wars if they had
known 54 nations were united
The problem of creating world
peace, Romuio aaid, was not tha
duty of the General Assembly.
The United Nations charter says
only that it will maintain peace.
The "Big Five," he said, "arro
gated to themselves the making of
the peace, so don't blame the U.N.
for the 'Big Five's' failures."
"The U N.," he concluded, "will
be laughed at and maligned, but
it is a great idea, and the only
road to true peace."
and many other Asians had a gen
uine desire to be allies with Amer
icans, but that America must do
something soon to combat Com
munist advances in hte Near East.
"America has become unavaid
ably associated with the old im
perialist countries like France and
Britain, and must tell its owe
story," Romuio said. : Romuio sug
gested a "stepped-up information
campaign," in Asia to supplement
the work of the United Nations and
such regional agreements j the
Romuio has bad wide experience
served as a journalist, a United
States Ambassador, and as aide-de-camp
to General Douglas Mac
Arthur during the last World War. .
He helped draft the United Nations
Charter in 1945 and was elected
president of the Fourth General
Assembly in 1919. He has served
as chief .of the Philippine delega
tion to the UN titxt Uiec4
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