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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 5, 1954)
fve Top Journalists Receive
Awards At NHSPA Opening
. fh ooemne session 01 the
23rd annual Nebraska High School
Press Association Friday, five
University students received Gold
Kevs which are annually presented
to the first-year majors in the
School of Journalism with highest
scholarship. These winners are
Bruce Brugmann, Beverly Deepe,
Mimi Gordon, Lucigrace Switzer
and Shirley Rosenberg.
Bruce Brugmann, a sophomore
Is palm reporter for Alpha Tau
Omega copy editor of the Ne
braskan and a member of the
Beverly Deepe is activities
chairman of Alpha Xi Delta and
assistant editor of First Glance.
A sophomore, Miss Deepe is also a
Nebraskan reporter, an Alpha
Lamba Delta member . and a
NUCWA board member and
Activity Queen finalist.
Mimi Gordon, a sophomore is a
First Glance section head, and a
member of Co-ed Counselors, rifle
club and Alpha Phi.
Lucigrace Switzer, sophomore, is
a Co-ed Counselor board member,
publicity chairman of YWCA, Ne
braskan reporter, treasurer of the
Presbyterian house and a member
of Young Democrats.
. Shirley Rosenberg, junior and
One-way traffic for seeing Home
coming displays Friday night, Nov.
12, will start at 17th and R Streets
and will end at 16th and R Streets.
Traffic will be directed by police
men all along the route leading
past the 35 organized houses hav
The route will start at the cor
ner of 17th and R and will go one
block west to 16th and R. Traffic
will then turn right and go down
16th Street to Vine Street, where
it will turn west for one block
before turning south past the Sel
After passing the Quadrangle
the route turns west again for an
other half block to 14th Street.
Traffic will be guided south on
14th for one block to R Street,
where it will turn east for two
blocks to 16th Street. The route
ends here, and traffic will b e
turned south into 16th Street and
off the campus.
Houses will light their displays
immediately after the rally is over.
The 17 women's and 18 men's
houses will be judged in separate
classes Friday night, with traveling
trophies awarded for first place
and permanent plaques for first,
second and third in each division.
The Innocents, under the direc
tion of Brock Dutton, are in charge
of the house display contest.
Alpha Kappa Psi
Zeta Chapter of Alpha Kappa
Psi, professional business adminis
tration fraternity, pledged twelve
new members, November 3.
New pledges are Byron Ballan
tyne Jr., Keith Engquist, Andrew
Hove, Tom Koenig, George Mad
sen, Bob L. Mathews, Benjamin C.
Neff Jr., David McCammon, Jerry
Nissen, Richard Pocros, Robert
Titter and Robert W. Serr.
According to chapter president,
Roger Craul, the next regular
meeting will be held November 10.
Sigma Tau Conclave
Sigma Tau, national honorary
engineering fraternity, will cele
brate its 50th anniversary at a
three-day conclave beginning Wed
nesday on the University campus.
Nearly 100 delegates from 29
Universities and colleges will be
present at the conclave which will
Include convocations, a Founders
Banquet, dedication of a stone
pyramid and initiation of new
John K. Selleck, former Univer
sity chancellor and member of
Sigma Tau, will officially open the
conclave with a welcoming ad
dress at 9 a.m. Wednesday in
Union Room 315. James K. Lud
vickson, associate professor of
mechanical engineering and
chapter advisor, will introduce the
delegates and advisers.
At 11 a.m. Morris H. Cook of
New York City, vice president of
the American Telephone and Tele
graph Co. and Bell Laboratories,
will speak on "Professional
Recognition of Engineers" at a
convocation in the Stuart Theater.
All engineering classes will be
dismissed this hour.
Formal initiation ceremonies will
he held for 16 new pledges prior
to the Founders Banquet Thursday
evening. At the banquet, held at
the University Club at 6:30 p.m.,
awards will be presented to seven
living founders, including Russel
L- Harris of Omaha and Bern
"edge of Lincoln.
Phillip m. McCulloueh of Chica
treasurer of Sigma Delta Tau, Is
a Tassel, Red Cross worker and
a member of AUF, Board of Stu
dent Publications and Alpha
Swindler Presents Keys
The gold keys were presented by
Dr. William Swindler, director of
the School of Journalism, and are
awarded jointly each year by the
Lincoln Journal and Lincoln Star.
More than 500 journalists from 43
Nebraska schools listened to the
mam address given by Stu Bo-
hacek, editor of the Wilber Repub
lican, who discussed editing a
Welcomes were extended by
University students Nancy Odum,
president of Theta Sigma Phi,
women's journalism honorary so
ciety; Del Snodgrass, president of
Sigma Delta Chi, men's profes
sional jqurnalism fraternity;
Nancy Hemphill, president of
Gamma Alpha Chi, advertising
honorary society and Ray Magor
ian, president of Kappa Alpha Mu,
professional photography society.
In the afternoon, in addition to
special sessions and contents, 33
students will put out a special
edition of The Nebraskan which
will be distributed at the conven
tion luncheon on Saturday.
Saturday noon at the awards
luncheon, trophies will be awarded
to two outstanding yearbooks by
the Grand Island Independent and
Scottsbluff Star-Herald. Plaques
will be presented, to one mimeo
graphed newspaper and, two
printed newspapers which' were
judged outstanding during the
1953-54 school year.
The Union Board has selected
ten acts for "Showboat," the Un
ion's annual talent show, to be
presented Sunday at 7:30 p.m. in
the Union Ballroom.
The master of ceremonies will
be Bob Eaton.
The performers will be Joyce
Stratton, pantomine; Jo Ann
Chalupa, humorous reading; Sue
Thomas, dance; Forest Stith, im
personation; Martha Danielson,
piano solo; Pat Harris, dance;
Sandra Loewenstein, accordion so
lo; Howard Thrapp, Bill Bush,
Jack Rhoden, Bill Hatcher, Carol
Newell, vocal quintet; Robert
Sandstedt, comedy, and Frank
Tirro, vocal solo.
Prizes of $10, $7 and $3 will be
awarded for the three top acts.
Judging the competition will be
Clarence Denton of the University
Speech Department; with Murt
Pickett and Gail Wellensieck,
presidents of music sororities,
Sigma Alpha Iota and Delta Omi
cron. There will be no admission
charge to University students.
In charge of the performance Is
the general entertainment com
mittee, headed by Dick Reische.
Picture Deadline Set
The deadline for pictures sub
mitted to the Cornhusker for pub
lication in the annual is Nov. 23.
Students who have not made ar
rangements for appointments with
Edholm-Blomgren should call the
University number, 2-7631, and ask
for the Cornhusker office, Dick
Odum, Cornhusker assistant busi
ness manager announced.
Automatic Electric Corporation,
will speak at the banquet. A native
Omahan. McCullough received his
bachelor's degree in electrical en
gineering from the University in
A stone pyramid, symbol of
Sigma Tau, will be dedicated
Thursday at 11 a.m., east of Fer
guson Hall. A time capsule con
taining writings by students about
what they see in the future will be
encased in the pyramid, to be re
opened in the year 2004 at the
The pyramid, built especially for
the conclave, was designed by
Lumir Ripa, Bob Peterson and
Newman C. Foley of Albert Lea,
Minn. Peterson, a senior engineer
Ins student, will describe the con
struction at the dedication cere
Student members1 arranging for
ih conclave include Dan Rasdal,
convocations committee; Gary
Koberstein, pyramid dedication;
Martin Nielsen, Wayne Roelle and
Jed Sazama, banquet; Jack Stiehl,
alumni, and Leland Dobler, regis
tration. surma Tau was founded on the
University campus in 1904 ar.J now
hns n national membership exceed-
ina snnnn. Its obiectives are to
nffpr rernznition of personal at
tainment by the engineering
education; and an opportunity for
members to obtain fellowship with
congenial colleagues In training together.
Vol. 55, No. 21
The Activity Queen will be pre
sented at the AUF Auction Nov.
17. Five finalists will be selected
from the 11 nominees, who each
represent a campus activity. The
Queen will then be chosen from
the finalists by a committee of
faculty and student judges.
Diane Knotek, representing the
Union. She is a member of Build
ers and Union and is a NUCWA
assistant board member and a Pi
Hanna Rosenberg, representing
YWCA. She is a member of YW
Cabinet, Tassels, Alpha Lambda
Delta, orchestra and Red Cross.
Marian J a n d a, representing
BAB'V. She is a member of BABW
Board, Home Ec Club, YWCA,
Lutheran Student Association, 4-H
Club and Tassels.
Linda Buthman, representing
Cornhusker. She is a member of
AWS Board, Builders and AUF, is
a Cornhusker section head and a
member of Kappa Kappa Gam
ma. Carol Link, representing AWS.
She is a member of Tassels, Coed
Counselors, AWS and Delta Gam
ma. Joyce Benge, representing Ag
Union. She is a member of Tas
sels, Coed Counselors, Alpha
Lambda Delta, Ag Builders, Home
Ec Club and Ag Union.
Rita Jelinek, representing Red
Cross. She is a member of Build
ers, AUF, Union and is social
chairman for the Residence Halls
Charlotte Sears, representing Ag
YWCA. She is a member of BABW
Board, Coed Counselors, Four-H
Club and Square Dance Club.
Carol Anderson, representing
Coed counselors. She is a member
of BABW Board, Coed Counselors
Board, Aquaquettes, YWCA, Red
Cross, Alpha Lambda Delta, Kap
pa Phi, Hello Girl 'ir.dast and
freshman attendant in the 1954 Ivy
Beverly Deepe, representing
NUCWA. She is publicity chair
man of NUCWA, assistant editor
of First .Glance, Nebraskan re
porter, Alpha Lambda Delta and
activities chairman of Alpha Xi
Jane Jeffrey, representing WAA.
She is a board member of WAA,
in Coed Counselors, Tassels and
Kappa Kappa Gamma.
In Fun Night
Nine skits and three curtain acts
will be presented by Ag Campus
organizations Friday at 8 p.m. in
the annual Coll-Agri Fun Night.
The skits and curtain acts for
the evening include "Two Sides to
Every Story," Loomis Hall.
Yvonne Einspahr is skitmaster.
"To Be or Not To Be," Alpha
Gamma Sigma Trio; "Grassland
To Grass Skirts,", Farm House;
"A Sap's Fable," Home Ec Club;
"C.M.U.K.O.C.," Alpha Gamma
Sigma; "The Three Bull Ship
pers," Rodeo Club.
"Two Spiffy IFYE's In Slobbo
via," 4-H Club; Alpha Gamma
Rho Quartet; "Humorous Head
ing,". Mary Berge; "The Sweet
heart of Farma Sigma Rho,"
Love Hall; "I Didn't Know The
Gun Was Loaded," Ag Y, and
"Jack and The Beanstalk," Alpha
!i I J V " Willis
i : I f :
UJllW M" ''"
With A Foreiqn Flavor
An international fashion show
vas one of the features of the
annual Friendship Dinner, held
Tuesday in the Union. The din-
ner was sponsored by City
Campus Religious Council and
NUCWA. Three of the 1? coeds
11 11 mm- 1 111
Courtesy Sunday Journal and Stat
Jean Steffen, representing AUF, Lincoln Community Chest. Lou
and Jan Flotz of Irving Junior is Hv-rne, Community Chest ex
High School were presented with ecutive secretary, presented the
award statuettes for the dona- statuettes. University and pub
tions of the University and the be school students contributed
Lincoln public schools to the $3,806.
Wesleyan Dean To Talk
Panhellenic workshoD-week will
formally open Monday with a talk
by Ethel Johnson, dean of women
at Wesleyan University, in Love
Library Auditorium at 5 p.m.
The topic of Miss Johnson s
speech will be "Time for Friend-
"An Introduction to Sculpture in
India, China and Japan," will be
the topic of the lecture Dr. Ben
jamin Rowland, professor of fine
arts at Harvard University, will de
liver on Friday 'at 8 p.m. at the
University Art Galleries, Morrill
The talk will be given in con
junction with the current exhibition
"Bronze Sculptures from the Far
East," with representative ex
amples of Indian, Chinese and
Japanese sculpture. The exhibi
tion, lent by the Nelson Gallery of
Art in Kansas City, Denver Art
Museum and private collectors, will
continue through November 28.
Rowland ill meet with inter
ested students and faculty mem
ber for an informal talk on stylistic
and iconographic problems repre
sented in the exhibition in Room
204, Morrill Hall at 15 a.m. Friday.
A Harvard faculty member since
1930, Rowland is the author of sev
eral books on Oriental art. He is
an active painter and has exhibited
his work widely.
The University Art Galleries, the
Research Council and the Convoca
tions Committee are co-sponsors
of the event.
The Faculty-S t u d e n t Seminar
will meet Wednesday at 4 p.m. in
the Faculty Loung of the Union.
ToDic for discusiii,n will be "The
Effect of the Anti-Segregation
Seminar SDeaxers are Kicnara
. M, t J
Videbeck, instructor in Sociology,;
and Erwin M. Goldenstein, assis
tant professor of secondary educa
tion. This is the first in a series of
semir.r meetings which will be
held to discuss topics of mteresl
each month. These meetings are
sponsored by Union Seminar Com
mittee. Ellen Pickett is the com
Courtesy Lincoln Star
who modeled costumes of their
native lands are Fe Villafuerte,
of the Philippine Islands; Val-
erie Kremensky, Nebraska Wes-
leyan student from the
Ukraine, and Leila Nagaty, of
1 in 1 11
ship," and will center around her
belief that friendship is the corner
stone for sorority living.
A graduate of the University of
Kansas, Miss Johnson has held the
position of Dean of Women at Wes
leyan for five years.
Panhellenic training school group
meetings for presidents, scholar
ship chairmen, social chairmen,
activities chairmen, pledge train
ers and standards chairmen will
be held on Tuesday evening.
Group chairmen for these meet
ings are Marion Ekstrom, Carol
Thompson, Janet Quinn, Jan Har
rison, , Beverly Deepe, Helene
Sherman and Corliss Kruse.
The workshop will conclude with
a Panhellenic Banquet at the Union
on Wednesday at 6 p.m. The speak
er at the banquet will be Mrs.
Clara Ingwersen Gregson.
"The purpose of the workshop is
to promote friendliness between
sororities," commented Miss Helen
Snyder, assistant dean of women.
"It gives the groups a chance to
get together to share ideas and
The College of Pharmacy will be
host to an all-day seminar and
business meeting of the Asocia
tion of Hospital Pharmacists of
the Midwest Saturday.
Dr. Joseph B. Burt, dean of the
Pharmacy College, will welcome
the group at the morning session
which will be held in the Union,
Other fore-noon speakers will in
clude Niks H. Barnard, professor
of mechanical engineering; Dr,
Varro. E. Tyler, Jr., asociate pro
fessor of pharamcognosy; Dr. Wit
old Saski, asistant professor of
pharmacy, and Dr. Frank Cole,
anesthesiologist, Lincoln General
Dr. Frank P. Cosgrove, associate
professor of pharmacy, will be the
speaker at the afternoon session
which is scheduled at Pharmacy
Hall. A panel discussion will also
Panelists will be:- Leon a Crow
ley. Good Samaritan Hospital,
Kearney; Sister M. Carlene, St.
Elizabeth Hospital, Lincoln; Al
bert W. Lunt, Veterans Hospital,
Omaha, and Leona Humlicek,
Creighton University. Moderator
for the discussion will be Daniel
F. Moravec, Lincoln General Hos
pitaL Moravec is president of the as
sociation. Robert Hallock, gradu
ate student, will preside at the
For Summer Grad
Dr. A. Leland Forrest, Pres
dent of Wesleyan University, was
selected as the commencement
speaker for the August gradua
tion. The announcement was mad e at
the Wednesday meeting of the .Stu
dent Council. The Council also
approved the constitution of the
Naval Reserve Officer's Training
Corps Battalion Recreation Coun
cil. Cnmpus Improvements Com
mittee suggested in their report
that ths Ivy Day activities be
combined wih a spring function.
Art Gallery Filr.is
Two programs in the University
Art Galleries' film series will be
3:30 p.m. Sunday and 8:30 p.m.
Tuesday in Gallery B, Morrill Hall.
Two films, entitled "Braque,"
and "The Demonic in Art." will be
shown. The public is invited and
there is no admission chnrsre.
Improvement Over Previous
Year's Campaign Reported
A rough total of $8102 has been collected by the All
University Fund to date, Phyllis Colbert, AUF president,
"We have $500 more going into the auction than we
had last year and it is a great improvement," Miss Colbert
Total for the booth division, which includes the
booths in the library during New Student Week, and in
the Union later in the fall, wa3 $743.21. Neil Miller i
chairman of this committee.
Cathy Olds headed the Independ
ent solicitations division, , which
netted approximately $1031. Inde
pendent students living in Lincoln
were solicited by this group.
Last Spring, faculty members
were solicited and their donations
amounted to $462. Gail Katskee di
rected faculty collections.
Quadrangle Boosts Total
Selleck Quadrangle and organ
ized houses donations together to
taled approximately $740. Chuck
Tomsoii headed the dorm solicita
tion and Jeanne Elliott was in
charge of the organized houses.
Andy Smith solicited fraterni
ties and his division netted $1900.
Sorority donations this year
amounted to $2000. Gwen Uran is
chairman of this division.
The Ag College donated $410 to
AUF. Dale Nitzel directs AUF ac
tivities on the Ag campus.
Solicitation of medical students
at the College of Medicine in Oma
ha was directed by Jean Steffen,
AUF vice president in charge of
solicitations. Med students donated
Religious Groups Donate
Mary Kay Beachler headed the
religious group solicitation which
amounted to $200. Campus organi
zations donated $335. Mary Do
mingo heads this committee.
AUF Board members donated at
the annual Kick-off Banquet, Oct.
5. Their donations amounted to
$110, which exceeds the board do
nation of last year.
AUr To Auction Queens
AUF Auction will be held Nov.
17 in the Union Ballroom. Accord
ing to tentative plans, pledge
classes, beauty queens, members
of the football team and the right
to throw a pie in Carl Mammel's
face will be auctioned. Mammel
is AUF treasurer.
Henry Cech, who was master of
ceremonies for the Kosmet Klub
Fall Revue, will be auctioneer.
"We have had an excellent re
sponse from those we called to be
auctioned," Barbara Flanagan,
AUF special events chairman,
AUF's drive is divided into
stages, the pre-drive, which is held
during New Student Week, inde
pendent solicitation, organizations
and special events.
Cancer Society, Mental Health,
Lincoln Community Chest and
World University Service benefit
from this year's AUF drive.
The Outside World
By FRED DALY
Demo Senate Assured
Democratic control of the Senate has been assured by a victory
by Richard L. Neuberger over Republican Senator Guy Gordon in
Oregon. Neuberger's victory gives the Democrats 48 seats In the
Senate, plus the support of Independent Oregon Senator Wayne Morse.
Hairline decisions in some stales left the possibility that official
recounts of votes might shift the picture. In New Jersey, Republican
Clifford B. Chase wound up 825 votes ahead of Democrat Charles R.
Howell with the absentee ballots unaccounted for. Even a sure victory
by Case would give the Republicans only 47 votes, one short of the
place where Vice-President Nixon could break a tie -in their .favor.
Representative 'jam Rayburn of Texas, who will become Speaker of
the newly-Democratic-controlled House, said he and Senator Johnson
of Texas, the Senate Democratic leader, have pledged they will co
operate with the Republican President on matters "in the interest of
the American people."
Collins Sent To Viet Nam
President Eisenhower has sent General J. Lawton Collins to Indo
china on a mission to determine how to help divided Viet Nam from '
falling completely to the Communists. Collins, former Army chief of
staff, will have the rank of ambassador and will serve as a special
representative of the President.
The trouble-shooting task assigned Collins is expected to result in
recommendations by him to Eisenhower for extensive American opera
tions designed to stabilize South Viet Nam andbolster the government
of Premier Ngo Dinh Diem. " '
Eisenhower has several hundred
ing to prop up South Viet Nam
come up with a program which
Congress of a reasonable chance
Dr. Albert Schweitzer, home to
Prize awarded him in 1952, said the horrors of the past must lead man
to "hope for the comiig of an era in which there will be no war."
The world-famous humanitarian said man must abolish war for
ethical reasons. He added that the United Nations is doing much for
peace but is incapable of bringing an end to war.
In his acceptance address the 79-year-old doctor, philosopher and
musician warned that man has become a "superman" who is" growing
poorer and poorer through his own power of destruction.
New York Investigates Frauds
- New York Republicans, paced by State Attorney General Nathaniel
Goldstein, launched a sweeping investigation of reported voting frauds
in the state's gubernatorial election as Averell Harriman's fragile
margin of victory bounced up and down with unofficial re-canvass
Unofficial reports give 2,554,185 for Harriman and 2,534,528 for
Senator Irving M. Ives, the Republican candidate, The Harriman
total included 261,266 Liberal Party votes.
Republicans are pinning their hopes of upsetting his election on the
official recanvass. Election boards must make their final reports by
Friday, November 5, 1954
An all Nebraska train, sponsored
by the Junior Chamber of Com
merce, will take Husker fans to
Norman, Okla., to see the Nebras
ka-Oklahoma game Nov. 20.
The round-trip fare of $19.95 in
cludes the game ticket, and all
persons attending will sit in the
same section. Reservations are
due Nov. 15.
Harold L. Vermaas of the Jay
cee Board of Directors said in a
letter to The Nebraskan, "Be
cause of Nebraska's outstanding
performance the past several
weeks, the Lincoln Jaycees believe
that the team should be rewarded
by furnishing this trip so that our
boys will have plenty of sideline
support in this all-decisive game
Vermaas continued, "We believe
that Nebraska will come out vic
torious with this added incentive.'
The train will leave Lincoln
Nov. 19 at 8 p.m. and arrive in
Oklahoma City at 8 a.m. the fol
lowing day. At noon Nebraskans
will leave for Norman. .
Thirty minutes after the game,
the train will return to Oklahoma
City for a dinner gathering be
fore leaving at 9:30 p.m. for Lin
coln. Fans will arrive in Lincoln
at 9:45 a.m. Nov. 21.
Tickets may be purchased at the
Chamber of Commerce Building,
203 No. 11th St., or at the Union
Pacific Ticket Office, 243 So. 13
St. More expensive accomodations
Vermaas stressed that no tickets
will be sent by mail. Purchasers
will be given a receipt which they
will present for tickets at the sta
tion the night of departure.
Anyone wishing additional infor
mation may contact Vermaas or
Ken McCaw, executive secretary,
at the Chamber of Commerce
Building or phone 2-3511.
million dollars available for spend
against Communism if Collins can
will persuade the government and
Norway to accept the Nobel Peace
o. vie president of International
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