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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 9, 1954)
3HSlQ7l?) Ik hm A man M .
Nebraskan Predicts Senate
Will Censor Controversial
Joe McCarthy See Page 2
Huskers Win Fourth Conference
Game; One Step Closer To Orange
Bowl NowSee Sports, Page 3
Vol. 55, No. 22
Sinfonia, ' national professional
music fraternity, will give a pro
gram of 16th century music
Thursday at 8 p.m. in the Union
The glee club, directed by Stan
Shumway, will sing "We Be Sol
diers Three," by Ravenscroft; two
arrangements of "Ave Maria," by
Arcadelt and de Victoria: "Echo
Song," by di Lasso, "Adoramus
Death, I Shall Not Fear Thee!"
by Monteverdi, and "We Be Three
Poor Mariners," by Ravenscroft.
The string trio will play "Fan
tasia," by Orlando Gibbons. Mem
bers of the trio are Charles Palm
er, Walter Carlson and Robert
The brass choir, directed by
Roger Brendle of Lincoln, will
play "Sonata Piane e Forte," and
"Canzone per sonare No. 2," both
by Gabrieli, and "Riecercar del
primo tuono," by Palestrina.
Members of the brass choir are
Dennis Carroll and Gene Hazeh,
French Horns; Brendle and Jack
McKie, trumpets;! Gary Renzel
man and Richard Goettsch, trom
bone, and Harry Splcknall, tuba.
Glee club members are: first
tenors, Peter Berge, Jack Che
dester, Wendell Friest, Amer Lin
coln, Jack McKie, Don Moul,
Charles Palmer and Bob Wallace.
Second tenors: Roger Brendle,
Lauren Faist, Don Goodrich,
Phil Murphy, Gary Renzelman,
Norbert Schuerman, Harry Spick
nail, Donald Kitchen and Orlan
Baritones: Jeff Bush, Bill Bush,
Bob Davis, Dan Grace, Bill Hatch
er, Gene Hazen, John Poutre,
Jack Rhoden and Al Ziegelbein.
Basses: Clark Alexander, Den-
nu Carroll, Marsnaii unrisiensen,
Dean Davison, Dick Goettsch, Al
Holbert, John Marshall, Dudley
McCubbin, Bob Patterson, Wesley
Reist and Jon Dawson.
To Siqma Xi
Dr. Raymond Burkhard, assist
ant professor of chemistry at Kan
sas State University, will lecture
at Bessey Hall Auditorium Tues
day at 7:30 p.m. The lecture is
included in the regular meeting of
Sigma Xi, scientific honorary, but
is open to the public.
The topic of the lecture is "In
vestigation of Protein Structure by
Burkhard received his Ph.D.
from Northwestern University and
his A.B. from the University of
Arizona. For his research in pro
tein structure and complexes, he
was the recipient of the Hogate
award from Sigma Xi and awards
in 1952-53 by the Kansas divisipn
of the Ajnerican Cancer Society.
This is one of the annual ex
change lectures between Kansas
State and Nebraska.
The Outside World
By FRED DALY
'Peace More Promising' Ike
Chances for permanent peace are "more promising than at any
time in recent years," President Eisenhower said m his i first . public
acknowledgement of the incident in which two Russian MIG fighters
shot down an American B-29 photo-mapping plane off northern Japan.
Despite the incident of Sunday, the President expressed thanks
"ihat the terrible specter of war looms less threateningly over man
kind." He said he was sure American; parents were grateful for the
end of bloodshed in Koreea and southeast Asia.
Mr. Eisenhower conceded that the present global armistice was
"uneasy," but he said that the translation of the armistice into hon
orable peace" must ever be the overriding goal of our foreign, policy.
Senators Take Oath
Nebraska's two new senators, Mrs. George P. Abel of Lincoln
nd Roman L. Hruska of Omaha, were sworn in Monday in Wash
ington by Vice President Nixon. The two were sworn in as the Senate
began its special session to consider the censure of Sen. Joseph Mc
Carthy. In an interview beefore the convening of the Senate, Mrs.
Abel said she had an open mind on the McCarthy issue.
"I came to Washington to hear the discussion during the session,
she said. "I have not made up my mind either way."
Mrs. Abel and Hruska became the fifth and sixth senators to
represent Nebraska in the last seven months. This came aDoui inrougn
the deaths of Sen. Dwight Griswold in April and Sen. Hugh Butler
in July, the appointments of Mrs. Eve Bowring and Sam Reynolds
as their successors and the results of the November 2 elections.
'Censure Charge Unfair' McCarthy
Sen. Joseph McCarthy declared Monday it would be "completely
unfair" for the special committee which recommended censuring him
to amend the original censure resolution to make it conform to the
censure recommendations in the committee report.
McCarthy's objection to changes in the report ignited a Senate
debate less than an hour after it convened in a special session to
consider the censure recommendations. Most of the debate took place
between McCarthy and Senate Republican leader William F. Know
land of California.
Committee Chairman Arthur V. Watkins (R-Utah) explained that
there were "very few changes" in the report itself consisting largely
of correction of typographical errors and deletion of four or five lines
containing an "obvious error."
Yoshida Asks For Asian Aid
Prime Minister Shigeru Yoshida of Japan called Monday for a
program of about four billion dollars a year to save the new countries
of Asia from the sway of Communist China.
Yoshida urged a "drastically enlarged" program patterned after
the Marshall Plan. ,
In a speech before the National Press Club in Washington D.C.,
he cautioned that there is not much timelet us act now."
He acknowledged that the Wor'd Bank, the U.S. Foreign Opera
tions Administration and the British-sponsored Colombo Plan for non
military development of Southeast Asia together have been supplying
about 400 million dollars a year.
The three-day program of work- ity women is being planned by man; Ruth Kleinert, program
shorn addresses exchange members of Panhellenic Coun- co-chairman; Mary Ellerbrock,
snops, addresses, exenange dL Members inCiude from left tickets; Billie Croft, program
luncheons for University
'Winter Walk' Theme
Annual CC Desserf
To Feature Models
The annual Coed Counselor Des
sert with a "Winter Walk" theme
will be held December 2 in the
Union . Ballroom.
Models for the style show and
their organized houses are: Juli
Fahnestock, Allpha Chi Omaga;
Sue Delehant, Alpha Omicron Pi;
Janet Lovseth, Alpha Phi; Roma
Leichner, Alpha Xi Delta; Gret-
chen Paul, Chi Omega; Karen
Dryden, Delta Delta Delta; Jean
Swanson and Nancy Swanson,
Delta Gamma; Judy Ramey, Gam
ma Phi Beta; Sherry Reimers,
Kappa Alpha Theta; Barbara
Holmes, Kappa. Kappa Gamma;
Jane Clauss, -Kappa-- Delta.
Sally Berg, Pi Beta Phi; Bar
bara Sobrin, Sigma Delta Tau;
Rosemary Baredthauer, Sigma
Kappa; Delores Kieckhafer, How
ard Hall; Elaine Sacksehewski,
Love Memorial Hall; Sheila Scott,
Residence Halls for Women; Mitzi
Brooks, Terrace Hall; Marlene
Wait, Towne Club; Carol Romisch,
Craft Shop To Feature
Swedish Weaving Class
Swedish weaving will be demon
strated by Verna Snell at the
handicraft class Tuesday at 7 p.m.
in the Union Craft Shop. This is the
third in a series of six weekly les
sons sponsored by the Union House
and Office Committee.
Miss Snell will also demonstrate
textile painting, stuffed-animal
making, clay sculpturing and
woodcarving. The Union furnishes
I Z v if x
---- wM . vaFI,
Planning Workshop Activities
soror - Sherry Clover, general chair- co-chairman; Sherry Moongold.t hellenic president.
Wilson Hall and Leila Nogaty,
The Coed Counselors in charge
of the Dessert are Phyllis Cast,
chairman; Carol Anderson, chair
man of the style show; Cynthia
Henderson and Dorothy Novotny,
decorations; Mary Hall, presenta
tion; Jeanne Elliott, publicity;
Carol Thompson, tickets, and Bar
bara Pape, invitations.
Meetings for the models will be
Wednesday, November 10, at 400
ia the Union music room; Novem
ber 17, at 4:00 in Union Room
316; Sunday, November 21, at 2:30
in the Union Ballroom; Thursday,
December ,2, at 3:90 in the Ball
room. The girls will model their own
clothes. Outstanding Coed Coun
selor awards will be given at this
Dr. Philip Morrison, authority
in the application of nuclear phy
sics to microbiology and geology,
will speak on "Recent Theories of
the Origin of Cosmic Rays" in a
physics colloquium at 7:30 p.m.
Tuesday in Room 211, Brace Lab
oratory. This is the second in a three
day series of lectures by the as
sociate professor of physics at
Cornell University. In addition to
his lecture Tuesday evening, he
will hold informal discussions of
topics in biophysics Tuesday af
ternoon at times to be arranged
with interested persons by Her
bert Jehle, assistant professor of
Wednesday, Dr. Morrison will
hold a seminar on "Solar Influ
ences on Cosmic Rays" from 2
to 5 p.m. -in Room 111, Ferguson
Dr. Morrison received his Doc
tor of Philosophy degree under
Dr. Robert Oppenhcimer in 1940
and served as a group leader at
Los Alamos during World War II.
He has contributed to the field
of nuclear reactions and is noted
for design and theory of chain
In Union Show
Frank Tirro, engineering fresh
man, won first place in the Union
talent show, S'.iowboat, for his in
terpretation of "Old Man River."
Clarence Denton of the University
speech department; Murt Pickett,
president of Sigma Alpha Iota, and
Gail Wellensiek, president of Delta
Omicron, judged the ten acts at
the show which was held Sunday
evening in the Union Ballroom.
Second place was won by For
rest Stith, Teachers College junior,
on his impersonations of King Cole
and Billy Eckstine.
A vocal quintet and their selec
tion, "Cute Piece of Property,"
won third place. Members of the
quintet are Carol Newell, Bill
Hatcher, Jack Rhoden, Howard
Thrapp and Bill Bush.
The first, second, and third place
awards were $10, $7 and $3.
The Union General Entertain
ment Committee, headed by Dick
Riesche, sponsored the show. Bob
Eaton ' was the master of cere
monies. Stage committee members were
Frank Hemphill, Fred Holbert and
it happened at nu
The student shuffled his feet,
scratched his head and racked
his brain. Not that the test was
difficult or anything he just
didn't seem to know the answers.
Especially one question: he re
membered reading something
about that subject, but couldn't
remember what it was he had
read. .Deciding after several min
utes he'd had enough of that mickey-mouse
business, he quickly
penned just one word for the an
He Intended to go back later
and fill in the rest of the answer,
But he forgot.
Consequently, his paper was re
turned the next day, with only
one comment for such' a brief
answer "incomplete." Oh, yes,
and twenty points docked.
Mass Meeting Set
For RC Workers
A mass meeting for all Red
Cross workers will be held Tues
day in Room 108, Burnett, at 8 p.m.
All students who are working in
Red Cross or who want to work in
the organization are required to
attend the meeting.
A slide movie depicting the work
of each Red Cross committee will
be shown at the meeting. Commit
tees include: water safety, enter
tainment, leadership, handicapped,
orphanage, newspaper and art
publicity, special events, peniten
tiary, Veterans' Hospital and Grey
'Pleasure Time 1955'
NU Included in Waring
Fred Waring and his Pennsyl
vanians, coming to the University
Sunday, Nov. 21, are playing sev
eral other college dates in their 29
week transcontinental tour.
Their first college stop at Pur
due University saw them play a
two-night show before a combined
audience of 12,000 persons. Their
Nov. 5 show for the University of
Wisconsin's Alumni Day was com
pletely sold out.
Waring's first fame was won at
college affairs when his group was
a dance band known as Waring's
Twelve Collegians. His present
group, including the glee club, was
first introduced on radio in 1933
and on television in 1949.
"Pleasure Time 1955" will in
clude all the Fennsylvanians the
A i - j t
jiiii-&JMMi ' iiiiimiii It'ifcwf''' i i W"WiH ' ' '
Gold keys in recognition for top
scholastic records their first
year in the School of Journal
ism were presented to five Uni
Courtesy Sunday Journal and Star
banquet; Nancy Draper, sched
ule; Cynthia Henderson, publics
ty, and Helene Sherman, Pan-
Members of the House of Rep
resentatives, organized last year
by the Associated Women Students
Board to serve as a link between
each women's organized house
and the AWS Board, have been
The House consists of represen
tatives from each house who carry
suggestions and recommendations
to the Board. Chairman of the
group is Eileen Mullarky, vice
president of AWS. Polly Souser,
International House representa
tive, is president.
Other members are:
Marilyn Dow, Alpha Xi Delta;
Jan Yost, Alpha Phi; Alyce Ann
Sides, Loomis Hall; Carol Dunker,
Love Memorial Hall; Aurelia Way,
Gamma Phi Beta; Sarol Wiltse,
Chi Omaga; Marie Rasmussen,
Love Hall (Women's Residence
Halls); Doris Hinds, Heppner
Hall; Barbara Eicke, Alpha Omi
cron Pi; Mary Rohse, Raymond
Itha Frost, Sigma Kappa; Verna
Moss, Wilson Hall; Barbara J.
Miller, Howard; Anna Marie Ober-
meyer, lerrace; Mary jean narp
streith, Allha Chi Omaga; Jeanne
Greving, Pi Beta Phi; Nan Eng
ler, Kappa Kappa Gamma; Karen
Smets, Kappa Delta; Joyce Strat
ton, Delta Delta Delta, and Mar-
ilyn Stanley, Kappa Alpha Theta.
Glee Club, the Orchestra and solo
ists. The entire show is produced
and directed by Waring.
The tour, covering 25,000 miles
went over a seven-month period,
will bring the Waring troup into
some 200 communities across the
nation. They will return to New
York in 1955.
The show will be at the Univer
sity Coliseum at 7:30 p.m. Ticket
prices are $3, $2 and $1 for the
main floor, $3, $2.50, $2, $1.50 and
$1 for the balcony and a special
raised section on the main floor for
students only at 1.50.
Student ticket sales are again
open in the Ag and City Unions.
Organized houses will have stu
dent representatives selling tickets.
Journalism Key Winners
versity students at the annual
National High School Press As
sociation Convention last week
end. Dr. Swindler, left looks
To Convene Tonight
Sorority an4 pledge presidents
will exchange dinners and group
meetings Tuesday night as part of
the Panhellenic Workshop.
House officers will attend work
shop sessions Tuesday night at 7
p.m. in houses. Various Pledge
trainers will meet at the Alpha
Chi house with Carol Thompson
of Alpha Chi Omega presiding.
Mrs. Robert Ferguson will attend
as alumnae representative.
Presidents To Meet
House Presidents will meet at
the Pi Beta Phi house with Marion
Ekstrom of Delta Delta Delta
mediating. Mrs. Robert S. Patter
son will represent alumnae.
Janet Quinn of Chi Omega will
lead a scholarship discussion at
Marian Sokol and Ella Matzke
are additional candidates for the
title of Activity Queen, Barb Flan
agan, chairman of the AUF com
mittee sponsoring the event, an
Miss Sokol will represent Ag Un
ion, replacing Joyce Benge who
was also nominated by Tassels.
Miss Sokol's activities include Co
ed Counselors, Home Ec Club,
Four-H, Newman Club, VHEA,
AUF assistant and Alpha Lambda
Miss Matzke, representing Build
ers, is a Builders' worker on City
and Ag campuses and a Student
Mrs. Virginia Trotter, an AUF
advisor; Marv Stromer, president
of Innocents, and Marshall Kush-
ner, '54 graduate, will select five !
finalists in preliminary judging
Other candidates are Diane Knc
tek, Hanna Rosenberg, Marian
Janda, Linda Buthman, Carol
Link, Joyce Benge, Rita Jelinek,
Charlotte Sears, Carol Anderson,
Beverly Deepe and Jane Jeffrey.
The Queen and her four attend
ants will be presented at the AUF
auction, Nov. 17.
At Fun Night
"Two Sides to Every Story," a
skit presented by Loomis Hall,
won first place in Coll-Agri Fun
night, held Friday night in the
First place for curtain acts went
to the Ag Y for their skit, "I Didn't
Know the Gun Was Loaded."
Honorable mention for skits went
to Love Hall for the "Sweetheart
of Farma Sigma Rho" and Alpha
Gamma Sigma for "Crazy Mixed
up Kid on Campus."
"A Saps Fable," presented by
the Home Ec Club, and Alpha
Gamma Rho's "Jack and the Bean
stalk" won honorable mention in
the curtain act division.
Get Acquainted Dinner
First 'Profs Potluck'
Scheduled For Sunday
The first of a series of four in
formal Sunday evening suppers,
"Potluck With the Profs," will be
held from 5:30 to 7:00 p.m. Sunday
in the Ag Union.
These potluck suppers have been
a highlight of Ag Campus activities
for several years. They give stu-
Courtesy Lincoln Journal
over the keys with winners Shir
ley Rosenberg, Marilyn Gordon,
Bruce Brugmann, Lucigrace
Switzer and Beverly Deepe.
Tuesday, November 9, 1 954
the Delta Gamma house with Mrs.
G. F. Brownfield as alumnae rep
Mrs. Stuart Goldberg will rep
resent alumnae in an activities
workshop at the Kappa Alpha
Theta house. Beverly Deepe of
Alpha Xi Delta will lead the dis
cussion. Sigma Kappa will play hostess
to standards chairmen. Helene
Sherman of Sigma Delta Tau will
lead the discussion, and Mrs. Jack
Stewart will serve as alumnat
Social Chairmen Also Meet
Social chairmen will meet in tha
Alpha Omicron Pi house, with Jan
Harrison of Kappa Kappa Gamma
as moderator and Miss Yleen
Riesland as alumnate representa
tive. Gamma Phi Beta will be tha
scene of a meeting of house treas
urers. Corliss Kruse of Kappa
Delta will lead the discussion and
Mrs. Allen Wilson will be alumnaa
The annual Panhellenic Banquet
will close the week's activities at
6 p.m. Wednesday in the Union.
Each year a national officer from
a sorority is invited to address
Mrs. Clara Ingwersen Gregson,
Alpha Phi, will be the guest speak
er Wednesday night. She will also
present the Panhellenic Scholar
ship award, the L. C. Piper
achievement award and the
scholarship cup presented annual
ly to the pledge class with the
A highlight of the first-day ses
sions of Sigma Tau's Golden Jubi
lee Conclave will be the All-Engineers
Convocation , Wednesday at
11 a.m. at the Stuart Theater.
All engineering classes will be
dismissed this hour.
Morris H. Cook, vice-president of
3ell Telephone Laboratories, New
York City will speak on "Profes
sional Recognition of Engineers."
Mr. Cook, who has been with the
Bell system Tor more than 28
years, is a national councilor of
Sigma Tau, national honorary engi
After the program, the speaker
will be presented a machine
bronzed pyramid of Sigma Tau as
a token of appreciation, Ken Phil
brick, president of the University
Wednesday evening 16 University
students will be initiated as new
pledges of the Nebraska chapter.
At the Founders Banquet at 6:30
p.m. Wednesday, Phillip M. Mc
Cullough, vice-president of Interna
tional Automatic Electric Corpora
tion and University graduate, will
speak on "the subject of the course
I took in college that did me the
most good after I graduated."
dents an opportunity to become
better acquainted with each other
and with faculty members on cam
pus. "Potluck with the Profs" is spon
sored by the Ag Union Student
After a buffet supper, given by
faculty members and their wives,
there will be a musical skit and
an informal period, during which
students may visit or play cards.
The supper and evening is free of
charge. Students planning to at
tend should sign up in the Ag
Union activities office by S p.m.
Mrs. W. V. Lambert is the gen
eral chairman for the faculty, and
Joyce Taylor is chairman of the
Student-Faculty Committee. Stu
dent members of the committee
are Althea Blunn, Lorn a Lingren,
Lora Lingren, Barbara Ely, Dick
Hubbard, Janice Lorance, Loretta
Hecht, Marian Sokol, Richard
Hagemier and Phil Kreutz.
Mrs. R. G. Fossland, chairman
for the Sunday evening supper,
ha; announced the rest of the
Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Olson, co
chairmen; Mr. and Mrs. Wayne
Collings, Mrs. Altinue- Tullis, Mr.
and Mrs. Arthur B. Ward, Mr. and
Mrs. George Peterson, Mr. and
Mrs. Phil Kelley, Mr. and Mrs.
Wes Antes, Mr. and Mrs. Eugene
Hamilton, Mr. and Mrs. Chauncey
Smith, Mr. and Mrs. Johnny Mat
sushima and Mrs. George Gowen.
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