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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Dec. 3, 1954)
By BEV DEEPE
. Staff Writer
The people, but not the rulers,
of Red China would approve ail
American blockade of the China
coastline, should the State Depart
menr decide to enforce one, a Uni
versity student from China said. '
He made the statement following
Secretary of State Dulles state
ment suggesting possible retalia
tion for imprisonment of 13 Amer
In a Nebraskan Interview, Jos
eph Hsu, graduate student major
ing in physics who left China six
months after Communist occupa
tion in 1949, said a blockade would
indicate to the China people that
the freedom-loving people are do
Victorious Warriors . . .
(Cont. from page 1)
Hawaiians impressed the party
very much. "The people are real
ly nice," said Rex Fischer. "We
will have to do a good job to show
those kids a good time when they
come down next year," he said.
Don Comstock, who scored the
first two Nebraska touchdowns,
especially appreciated a party
with all the Hawaiian trimmings
given for the players by a group
(if Hawaiians. They were served
In Ellen Smith
A 15-foot high Christmas tree
was decorated in Ellen Smith Hall
court at the YWCA's annual
"Hanging of the Greens" Wednes
Each of the other rooms was or
namented to represent a Christmas
carol. The drawing room is "Jin
gle Bells;" dining room, "White
Christmas;" Dean Snyder's office,
"Silent Night," and Dean John
ston's office, "Little Town of Beth
lehem." A violin trio, Rosemary Weeks,
Gail Katskee and Hannah Rosen
berg, provided background music
for the decorating party.
A short program followed with
Norma Bossard singing "White
Christmas" and Jody Chalupa
reacting "The Littlest Angel." The
entire group sang "Deck the
Halls," then had hot punch and
Christmas cookies prepared by the
VWCA Advisory Board.
Union Bridge Tourney
Scheduled For Saturday
Students interested in playing in
the Union Bridge Tournament Sat
urday and Dec. 11 should sign up
in the Union Activities Office, Di
ane Knotek, Union Activities Com
mittee Chairman, announced.
The tournament will be held in
Room 313 at 2 p.m. and will be
open to all students from beginners
to experts. ' v
An informal Christmas dance
will be held at Selleck Quadrangle
Dec. 11, 9 to 12 p.m., for all inde
pendent women and for all dorm
men. No admission will be charged.
The dance is being sponsored by
the BABW board and the dorm
Harold's Barber Shop
223 North 14th
IVi blocks South of
cf THURSDAY tff
FRIDAY, SATURDAY, SUNDAY
FREE GIFT CERTIFICATE FREE
20c Pkg. - $1.99 Crt.
28 And O St.
College - Personnel - Employed
ing something to thwart Commu
nism. A blockade would act as a
prelude to an all-out Nationalist
A blockade will, however, en
counter a strong protest from the
Chinese Communist regime, the
applicant for American citizenship
brought out, in differentiating be
tween the views of the people and
the rulers of continental China.
Whether or not a blockade would
result in an Asiatic war depends
on the present strength of the Reds
and the amount of belligerent con
tact between American and Rus
Secretary of State Dulles said
Wednesday the United States might
everything from the ever-popular
"poi" and baked bananas to n
pig roasted whole by burying it
in the ground in hot coals.
'A Little Messy'
"Everything was eaten with the
hands," he said. Things got a lit
tle messy, but were mighty tasty.
Poi, a pasty substance made from
roots, was new and little strange
to the Cornhuskers.
Hula dancers are abundant in
the islands and are prominent fix
tures for the arrival and depart
ure of any airplane or ship bring
ing visitors to and from the Main
land. They are much in demand
for entertainment for the tourist
trade and are excellent sponsors
for grass skirts anywhere.
Included on the Huskers itiner
ary was a game played between
two Honolulu high schools. It was
generally agreed that high school
football in Hawaii pretty well
measures up to that in the United
States. Many Hawaiians close to
Hawaiian football feel that the
University of Hawaiian football
teams are hurt by the migration
of local players to mainland
Sunday, Monday and Tuesday
the team explored Honolulu and
the surrounding area on their
own, spending much of their time
in the water in a welcomed free
dom from the rigors of football
The flight from Hawaii to Lin
coln was only 14 hours. The party
then trooped down the ladder
from the plane, their necks pilea
high with orchid leis salvaged
from their departure.
Perhaps the composite feeling
of the team can be summed up
from the words of a player who,
as he absently emptied the sand
from his shoes, said, "I'll recom
mend it to anyone."
Dial 950 And
3:00-3:55 Parade of Pops
3:55-4:00 Campus News
4:00-4:30 Hall of Hits
4:30-4:45 World of Music
4:45-4:50 Campus News
4r50-4:55 L-N-I News
4:55-5:00 Sport News
6:30-7:00 Recorded Classics
7:00-8:00 Yawn Patrol
3:00-3:55 Parade of Pops
3:55-4:00 Campus News
4 : 00-4 : 30 Football Hilites
4:30-4:45 Recorded Jam Session
4:45-4:50 Campus News
4:50-4:55 L-N-I News
4:55-5:00 Sports News
6:30-7:00 Recorded Classics
7:00-8:00 Yawn Patrol
blockade Red China if peaceful
means fail to protect the rights of
citizens like the 13 Americans
jailed by Pelping on spy charges.
He said, however, that he was con
fident, but not certain, that peace
ful means would be sufficient.
War or Release
Hsu believes a blockade would
cause China either to release the
13 imprisoned American airmen or
declare an oil-out war. Whichever
China chooses .depends on the
strength it feels it has in relation
to other countries.
"Sooner or later, there will be a
war over Formosa," Hus said, al
though he did not Indicate whether
the United States would be a part
of the conflict. "The Communists
consider Formosa part of China,
and feel that they must also con
quer that territory."
Morally, strategically and psy
chologically, a blockade would be
"the direct answer" for the United
States to Red China's motives in
the prisoner problem, Hsu brought
out. He added, "If I had more in
formation, however, (such as that
held by the State Department), I
might feel different."
"The United States would be
morally justified In using a block
ade as a' protest against the Chi
nese imprisonment of 13 Ameri
can airmen,". Hsu pointed out.
Strategically, a blockade would
protect the "freedom-loving people
of Formosa who are under an im
mediate threat of Communist ag
gression, and would check Commu
nist expansion in Southeast Asia."
'Free World Peoples'
Such action by the United States
would also produce worthwhile
psychological effects by indicating
that the patience of the free-world
peoples has come to an end," he
Hsu indicated that whether the
United States takes a step toward
active blockading of the China
coast probably depends on the in
formation the State Department
holds on the strength of the Reds
and the present general foreign
Film To Show
"Search and Research: Hunting
Animals of the Past," the fifth in
a series of Great -Plains Trilogy
films, will be shown in Morrill
Hall, Room 20 at 2:30 and 3:15
The film explains the operations
of a fossil hunter, the research
before the search for fossils and
the further research on a discov
ery. Dr. C. Bertrand Schultz, profes
sor of paleontology and geology
and Museum director, and Lloyd
Tanner, assistant curator on verta
brate paleontology, will be fea
tured in the film.
The Great Plains Trilogy was
filmed by University television for
the National Assn. of Educational
Broadcasters under a grant-in-aid
from the Educational Television
and Radio Center, Ann Arbor,
B. J. Barooldi lobuw Co.. Wlniton Salem, N. O.
i WM Ii if
I- " r BUZ
God Has A Place On University Campus
Judy Koester was elected presi
dent of the Rocky-Plains Region
of Gamma Delta, Lutheran student
organization, at the annual con
vention held at Manhattan, Kan.
Gamma Delta Is an international
association sponsored by the Stu
dent Service Commission of the
Lutheran Church, Missouri Synod.
The Rocky-Plains Region includes
chapters at colleges and universi
ties in Nebraska, Colorado, Wyom
ing, Kansas, Oklahoma, and Ar
kansas. Sigma Theta Epsilon
Eleven University students rep
resented Sigma Theta Epsilon, na
tional religious fraternity for Meth
odist men, at the national meeting
held at Iowa State College during
Thanksgiving vacation. Those who
attended the meeting were Don
Bartlett, Wesley Durst, Bob Gil
lette, Don Hogg, Gordon Magnuson,
LeRoy Michaelis, Jay Schmidt, Roy
Smith, Jerry Rounsavell, Forrest
Stith, Eugene Wright and Rev.
Richard W. Nutt.
, Kappa Phi
Kappa Phi, national organiza
tion for Methodist college women,
pledged 35 University women. They
are Carolyn Bernasek, Annabell
Blincow, Marilyn Byrne, Joan
Cloud, Barbara Couse, Alice Davis,
Corrine Demaree, Nancy Dicker
son, Janet Felt. Phyllis Franklin,
Pat Gillispie, Alice Hiatt, Lynnie
Hofler, Barbara Hungerford, Kath
ryn Hurst. .
Joan Kluge, Donna Koahler, Phyl
lis, McCrary, Jane Michaud, Anita
Nelson, Joan Nelson, Margaret Os-
beck, Lilly Pierpont, Joan Pittar,
Marily Powers, Janice Rolofson,
Colleen Schnitter, Shelia Scott, Dot
tie Shimonek, Lois Sigwart, Rox-
ana Simmons, Mary Stoehr, Marie
Tsuchitani, Shirley Weese and Rc-
Kitchen To Play
Carols On Carillon
Don Kitchen will play Christmas
carols on the Carillon Tower for
an half hour before and after the
Christmas Carol Concert Sunday
and the presentation of "The Mes
siah" Dec. 12.
Kitchen will play a special Christ
mas hour concert Dec. 19. During
the Week of Dec. 13 he will play
traditional carols between classes.
A senior piano major, he has
played the Carillon for three years.
He also plays the carillon bells at
the First Plymouth Church and re
cently became a member of the
National Carillon Guild.
Barb Activities Board for Wom
en will hold a Mass Meeting for
workers who signed up at the Ac
tivities Mart and all Independent
women interested in B.A.B.W.
Meeting will be held Monday at
8 p.m. in Union Room 316.
Corsages order now for all occasions
Reasonable prices. Open evenings and
Sundays. We deliver. FAIRYLAND
GREENHOUSES 5218 O Street 6-2872,
FOR SALE: 1949 Pontiac Convertible,
Silver Streak 8, Going overseas, will
sacrifice. Phone 4-3548 evenings.
FOR SALE: Almost new tuxedo; size 38,
33 waist. Ph. 8-2887.
FOR SALE: 1949 Zenith Pop Open port
able radio. Tennis racket A press
Very good condition. Fencing foil &
glove. Almost new. Phone 6-3733.
Tux 42-long, like new. Call
Lost: Brown suede jacket, Nov. 19,
Room 312, Soc. Scl. Bldg. Call Charles
1 fTtf v
Student Fellowship of
Baptists and Dlsclplei of Christ
Sunday 5 p.m. the new Cotner
Building will be dedicated. An
Open House will be held from 2 to
D.m. before the dedication. At o
p.m. the regular Muaeni fellow
ship supper will be held.
Wednesday 7:30 a.m. a devo
tional service will be held in the
newly finished' chapel. The serv
ice will be dismissed in time for
8 a.m. classes on the main camp
South Street Temple
Friday 8 p.m. Sabbath Service
with the sermon, "New Days in
the NeV World." Mrs. Av Bon-
darin will recite the blessings over
St. Thomas Aquinas Chapel
Sunday masses fl, 9, 10, 11, 12
Weekday masses 6:45, 7:15 a.m.
and the Rosary" at 5 p.m.
Religious classes Tuesday and
Thursday at 11 a.m. and Wednes
day and Thursday at 7 p.m.
Tuesday 7:30 a.m. Discussion
Friday 2 p.m. Graduate Club.
Saturday 8 p.m. Married Peoples
Club and choir practice at 2 p.m.
Sunday 5:30 p.m. Newman Club
supper and meeting.
Methodist Student House
Sunday 5 'p.m. meeting of the
Fireside group will be held with
the topic for discussion "Ecumen
Tuesday 8:15 p.m. Kappa rm
Friday 7:30 p.m. Friendly Fri
day. The annual Christmas party will
if PRATT &W
Iff will be on
. . . AND HOW IT STARTED. Fred Birmingham says:
, "I've wanted to be an editor ever since I worked on a boy's magazine
at age 8. After being an editor of the Dartmouth literary magazine (The Dart),
I set my sights on Esquire. It took 18 years of hard work to achieve
the editorship after struggling as a newsmagazine cub, cartoon and
essay writer, advertising copy writer and trade paper editor."
.v -1 ;
be held Dec. 10, at 7:30 p.m. At
this time the White Gift Offering
for Crowell Memorial Home will
be taken. Gift suggestions are on
the bulletin board.
Lutheran Student House
(National Lutheran Council)
535 North loth
Friday 7 p.m. visitations.
. Sunday 10 a.m. Bible Hour; wor
ship, 11 a.m.; LSA, 5:30 p.m. After
LSA the Christmas tree will be
Tuesday p.m. Grad Club.
Wednesday 7 p.m., vespers;
choir, 7:30 p.m.
Thursday 9 p.m. Membership
The Christmas Party will be held
Dec. 10 at 8 p.m.
University Episcopal Chapel
Sunday 9 a.m., no service; 11
a.m. Holy Communion and ser
mon; 6 p.m. Canterbury dinner
and program. Dick Garretson will
do a Musical Mimicry and the
chaplain will speak on "Behind the
Tuesday 10 a.m. Holy Commun
ion. Wednesday 7 a.m., Holy Com
munion; 7:30 p.m., choir rehearsal.
Thursday 10 a.m., Holy Com
Sunday 5:30 p.m. Forum.
Monday 7 a.m. Bible study and
University Lutheran Chapel
15th and Q
Sunday 10:45 a.m., worship;
5:30 p.m., Gamma Delta.
p.m., choir re-
Please See Your
COLLEGE PLACEMENT OFFICER
for an appointment on
FRIDAY, DECEMBER 10th
"I started smoking camels
11 years ago. I've fried many
other brands, buf my 'choice
always is Camel. Mo other brand
is so mifd-yef-so rich-fasfinq! '
Editor of Esquire Magazinb
Make the 30-Day
for 30 days!
Two Ag College Judging teams,
the crops team and the meats
team, returned recently from judg
ing contests in Chicago and Kansas
The crops judging team, cont
posed of Bill Wieseler, Junior
Knobel, Marvin Coffey and Charles
Harris, placed third in the National
Collegiate Crops Judging Contest
at Kansas City Nov. 23.
The team then Journeyed to Chi
cago where they competed in the
International Contest, held in con
junction with the Internaional Grain
and Hay Show, Nov. 27. The team
took fifth place honors.
Chase Allred is the team's coach.
The meats judging team, coached
by Charles Adams, placed 15th in
the Intercollegiate meats Judging
Contest held in Chicago Nov. 30.
Earl Stalnaker, team member,
placed second in lamb grading.
D ELMER DAVES'
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