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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 11, 1955)
j Vol. 56, No. 10
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Five candidates voted on for
1055 Homecoming Queen at a
post-rally election Friday are
(left to right) Carole Link, Jane
Candidates for Homecom
ing Queen were revealed Friday
night at the football rally. They
are Hanna Rosenberg, Carole Link,
Jane Jeffery, Courtney Campbell,
and Shirley McPeck.
The Queen will be announced at
the Nebraska-Colorado football
game on Nov. 12, during the half-
time ceremonies. An all university
eleciton was held after the rally
Friday night. , '
Hanna Rosenberg is a junior in
the College of Arts and Sciences.
She is vice president of Towne
Club, treasurer of Tassels, finalist
for Hello Girl, BABW Board, orch
estra and a member of Alpha
Carole Link is a junior in Teach
er's College. She is on AWS Board,
Tassels and is a member of Delta
Courtney Campbell is a junior in
Teachers College. She is on AWS
Board, Tassels and a member of
4 Shirley McPeck is i juuor in
Teachers College. She is a member
of Coed Counselors Board, Tassels,
-and Sigma Alpha lota, music hon
orary. She is a member of Alpha
Jane Jeffrey is a junior in Teach
ers College. She is treasurer of
WAA and a member of Student
m Music School
Three University faculty mem
bers will appear in recital Thurs
day at 7:30 pjn. in the Union in
the first of a series of faculty re
citals planned this season.
They are: Dale Ganz, assistant
professor of voice; and Marilyn
Schultz and Mary Jane Waggoner,
both instructors in piano.
Ganz, a baritone, will sing six
folk songs. They are: "Ballynure
Ballad ''Irish: "When Dull Care,
English; "Der Gang zum Lieb
chen," Bohemian; Wi' a Hundred
Pipers," Scotch; "The Gambler's
Lament," American; and "Gam
bler, Don't Lose Your Place,"
Miss Schultz will play "Ballade,
Opus 52," by Chopin.
Miss Waggoner will play "Pre
lude and Fugue, No. 15, Book n,"
by Bach; "Lilacs," "Prelude Opus
23, No. 2," and "Prelude. Opus 32,
No. 5," all by Rachmaninoff; and
"Toccatz," by Chanler.
Foremen To Meet
A meeting will be held for all
booth foremen for Penny Carnival
tonight at 7 p.m. in Room 313 of
the Union, according to Shirley Mc
Peck, chairman of the booth fore
men. Booth foremen include: Beverly
Buck, Jane Rowan, Pat Schaller,
Jean Weerts, Janis Davidson, De
lores Fangmeier, Marilyn Mc
Hargue, Barbara Sullivan, Karen
Banks, Nancy Nagel, Julie Seng,
Sharon Evans, Jeanne Hansen,
Janet Gates, Carol Beattie and
Eleanor P i f e r, Pat Gillespie,
Betty Harrison, Charlotte Benson,
Charlotte Johnson, Janet Shuman,
Janice CaldwelL Rosemary Bred
thauer, Joanne Test, Jan Roch,
Marilyn Miller, Sandy Kadlecek,
Carolyn Kelley, Barbara Barkmei
er, Joanne Frericks, Annabell
Blincow, Virginia McPeck, Mari
lyn Miner, Donna Purbaugh, Jane
Erown, Velda Clegg, Martha Dan
ielson, Marlene Fleishman, Pat
Green and Ann Desmond. ,
The AH University Square Dance
Club will hold their second meet
ing Oct. 13 at 8 p.m. in the Col
lege Activities Building.
Walter Schmidt, club president,
announced that anyone interested
is invited to attend.
Jeffrey, Hanna Rosenburg,
Courtney Campbell and Shirley
The candidates were an-
Council, Tassels and Kappa Kappa
Mary House, 1954 Homecoming
Queen, will crown the new queen
Her attendants were Paula Broa
dy, Barbara Clark, Nancy Draper
and Shirley Dewey.
67 NU Symphony Members
Sixty-seven members of the Uni
versity of Nebraska Symphony or
chestra were announced Wednes
day by Prof. Emanuel Wishnow,
conductor. The members are:
.Tame Strvenaon, I jln.
Charla Palmer, Lincoln.
Walter Carlson, Lincoln.
Virginia McPeck, Geneva.
Rosemary Weeks, Kearney. ,
Gail Katskee, Lincoln.
Arthur Howard. Lincoln.
Thomas Wikstrom. faculty member.
Betty Harrison, Scottsbluft. ,
' Coleea Dretier, Hastings. --7
" Hanna Rosenberg, Lincoln, i ...
Carol Asbory, St. Joseph, Mo.
Merwinna Kampman, Elmwood.
Robert Tideswell, Omaha.
Hello Girl Chosen
Elaine Sachschewsky, sopho
more in home economics, was
crowned 195S Hello Girl Satur
day at the annual Hello Girl
Dance sponsored by BABW in
the Union Ballroom.
Chosen from five finalists, Miss
Sachschewsky was presented
with her title at intermission.
She was chosen by popular vote
of those present.
Other candidates, selected
New Music Group:
Organizes Glee Club
Selleck Quadrangle's glee club
held its first meeting Thursday.
The newly organized group met
for the introductoin of members,
reading of the rules, and some pre
Dick Oehring, organizer and di
rector of the club, told the 40
men who attended the meeting
that he expected them to be ready
for a public appearance by early
December. The music to.be used.
he said, will range from "western
Election of club officers, who
will constitute a governing council,
will be held at the next meeting.
Fred Hiu has been appointed tem
Al Calvert, resident advisor of
the Quad, is the club's sponsor.
The members include: first ten
ors: Bill Duffey, Ernie English,
Wayne Buehrer, James Feistner,
Alan Heim, Walt Hutchison, Ed
Kemble, Kent Noorlag, Al Steele.
Second tenors: Robert Ahls
chwede, Delmar Bohlmeyer, Terry
Boyes, Gary Bion, Doug Doane,
Ross Gifford, Irvia Pearson, Cur-
Courtesy Lincoln Journal
nounced at the Texas A & M
rally Friday. The winner will be
crowned as Homecoming Queen
at the Homecoming Game with
Colorado University Nov. 12.
Union To Sponsor
Dancing lessons will be offered
every Wednesday at 7 p.m. until
Nov. 6 beginning this week, Diane
Major, secretary or the Union
dance committee, announced Mon
day. Instruction in all varieties of
dancing will be offered, she said.
Instructors will prcbably be from
a downtown dance studio, she add
Norma Bossard, Norfolk.
Patricia Sherman, Lincoln.
Barbara Packard. Lincoln.
Joan Webster, Lincoln.
Joyce Webster, Lincoln.
Morris Collier, Lincoln.
Aleta Collier, Lincoln.
Irene Hall, Wahoo.
Marilyn Hammond. Lincoln.
Louis Trczynski, faculty member.
Carolyn Jordan, Lincoln.
Charle Klasek. Wilber.
Darrel Schindler, Alliance.
Joan Reist, Lincoln.
Elizabeth Blunn, Lincoln.
Maizie Con, Lincoln.
Louise Conrad, Lincoln.
Mary Jo McCune, Hastings.
George Work, Omaha.
Harold Spicknall, Lincoln.
John Marshall, Lincoln.
from University independent
women on the basis of activities,
personality, poise and 1 scholar
ship were Evonne Einspahr, Na
dyne Snyder, Hanna Rosenburg
and Marion Sokol.
Miss Sachschewsky's activities
include secretary of the Ag Un
ion Student-Faculty committee,
Gamma -Delta, Tassels, Ag
YWCA, Coed Counselors, Home
Economics Club and Love HalL
tiss Scoville, Marlin Sell,
Spencer and Jim Thompson.
Baritones: Dave Beadle, Dennis
Crispin, Bob Gaver, Fred Hiu, Bill
Houghton, Miles Kaspar, Don Log
gerwell, Jack MinshalL Duane Nel
son, Jim Olsen, Harold Puppe,
David Raabe, Ron Renfer, Gene
Svendsen and John Valder.
Basses: Raymond DeBower,
Dave Harris, Bob Heckman, Da
vid Peterson, George Raymer,
Frank Shaughnessy and Herbert
Set -For Week
. Two colloqiums on mathematics
and physics will be held Tuesday.
M. L. Keedy, instructor of phy
sics, will speak on, "Special Rela
tions and Their Characterizations
in the Arithmetic of Relation Al
gebras" at 3 p.m. Burnett Hall 209.
Dr. R. L. Ghasson, assistant pro
fessor of physics, and Dr. D. C.
Moore, associate professor of phy
sics and acting chairman of the
department, will speak on "Two
Physicists in Mexico" at 7:30 p.m.
Brace Laboratory 210.
o :. I
Tuesday, October 11, 1955
Letters inviting parents to the
annual Parents Day Oct. 29 are
now being distributed to all or
ganized houses. Parents Day is
sponsored by' the Innocents Society,
Each student will receive a
letter which he is to enclose in his
letter home, Dick Fellman, Par
ents Day chairman, said. This let
ter is a special invitation to par
ents to come for the Kansas-Nebraska
game, to tour the campus
and to visit with their sons and
A coupon is enclosed to send for
tickets. A special. lock of 800
seats has been reserved for par
ents. The Union is holding a coffee
hour with Chancelloi Clifford Har
din, members'of the. Board of Re
gents and deans in attendance.
The College of Agriculture is
holding its alumni' reunion, Ag
Days also. The card section, yell
squad and band will hold a special
program during intermission of the
football game. ' j
Tickets for all football games are
usually hard to obtain but in the
block that has been Reserved there
are room for many parents, Fell
man said. All parent have to do is
tear off the coupon at the bottom
of the letter and send it with their
money to the football ticket of
fice, he added.
Donna Steinberg, Omaha.
Robert Graham, Lincola.
Willis Rosenthal, Sedalia, Mo.
Janice Worth, Lincoln.;
Wesley Reist, faculty member.
Shirley Sacks, Lincoln
Betty Sorenson, Lincoln.
Chris Sawyer, North Platte,
Orlan Thomas, Lincoln.
Joy Schmidt, Red Oak. la.
Kim Mumme, Ft. Atkinson, Wis.
Richard Oehring, Omaha.
Richard Davenport, Callaway.
Edward Malzer, Nebraska City.
Roger Brendle, Lincoln.
Dale Joy, Lincoln.
Dallas Mathews, McCook.
Wendell Priest, Plattsmouth.
Richard Goevtsch, Elliott, la
Fred Boucher, Lincoln.
Edward Veite, Lincoln.
Gene Hazen, Lincoln.
Janet Shuman, Sidney.
Allen Ziegelbein, Polk.
Thomas -Gilliland, Sidney.
Beverly Ishrandsten. Ord.
Robert Maag, McCook.
Weather 'r Not
"Fair to partly cloudy" is the
word from the weather bureau.
The high Tuesday is supposed
to be near 80 with a low of 56
The Outside World:
Ike SMI Improving
By FRED DALY
President Eisenhower continued to progress satisfactorily Monday,
government sources said, as he resigned himself to a long period of
recovery and convalescence. He may be kept out of the White House
for the rest of the year.
Expert medical opinion, saying it is impossible to say now whether
be will be "physically able" to run again, has heightened prospects
that he will retire at the end of his present term. Medical bulletins now
say he "continues to progress satisfactorily without complications."
The President met Sunday with
set up a schedule for Cabinet members and other top executives to
Hitler's Death Verified
A Nazi army major, recently released from orison, who served
Adolph Hitler as valet said that
dictator and his mistress and watched their bodies burn. The day was
April 30, 1945, and the Nazi government was about collapsed in ruins
between the Allied and Russian armies.
The dictator shot himself in the
married a few minutes before, took
tured Berlin, a series of stories about the possibility of Hitler being
alive grew up.
Several rumors had him alive to this day. perhaps living secretly
in Argentina. -
French Control Shifts
A new majority in the French Parliament, made up of Socialists
supported by Communists, has sprung up recently as a leftist move
ment. Premier Edgar Faure is now a virtual prisoner of the majority,
instead of the lightest majority that put him in power Feb. 22.
However, the new majority Is said to be so fluid and incohesive
that it may split within weeks despite the urgent pressure of inter
The first test is expected Tuesday when the National Assembly
having approved the government's Morr ocean policy will be asked to
approve its policy for Algeria.
USSR Power Discussed
Russia's military threat has never been greater, a high British
officer warned the West Monday, but it does not mean the Russians
want to start a world conflict. Gen. Sir John Whiteley, a NATO repre
sentative in the Pentagon, spoke to the defense ministers of the 15
nation North Atlantic Treaty Organization.
He said Russia has achieved a great success with jet fighters and
bombers, with nuclear weapons and with submarines.
The ministers began their three-day discussion well aware that it
was the strength of NATO which may have brought about the milder
temperature of the cold war.
French Drop Recalls
French Defense Minister Pierre Billotte finished an inspection trip '
to Morocco and brought back a statement that he did not think it
would be necessary to order further recalls of reservists to fight out
break of guerrilla warfare in Morocco. j
Five hundred army draftees had mutinied in Rouen when the army
tried to ship them to North Africa,
mining the position of Premier Faure. .
Raised To 6.2
The scholarship requirements
for membership in Mortar Board,
senior women's honorary, has been
raised from weighted 6.1 to 6.2,
the society announced Monday.
In an open letter to underclass
women, the Mortar Boards said
they seek campus leaders who
have achieved a well-balanced col
lege life and are outstanding in
in their participation In the cam
Mortar Board feels that scholar
ship is of great importance, the
letter said, so the weighted aver
age for initiation was set at 6.2.
The scholarship requirement is
arbitrarily set for each year by
the new Mortar Boards.
Walt Whitman's "L e a v e s of
Grass," published one hundred
years ago, will be the subject of
a centennial celebration in Love
Library this month, according to
Bernard Kriessman, publicity di
rector of the library.
The centennial is being c e 1 e
brated in colleges and universities
all over the .country, Kriessmann
said. Brooklyn College has present
ed a play entitled "I, Walt Whit-
man," and New York University'
and Stanford University have pub
lished several volumes of W h i t
man's works, he said.
The Library of Congress has pre
sented three lectures on Whitman
and presented several major ex
Celebrations are also being held
in sucn major toreign cities as
London, Paris and Mexico City.
Love Library has constructed an
exhibit in the Humanities Room
and the browsing room' on the
second floor, displaying material
of all types on Whitman, Kreiss-
The main part of the exhibit will
center around copies of the first
three editions of "Leaves of
Grass," published in 1855, 1856 and
1360-61. Other material on display
includes "As a Strong Bird on a
Pinious Tree" and "Two Rivu
lettes." Facsimile copies of some of
Whitman's manuscripts, borrowed
from the collection of Charles E.
Leinberg of Detroit, are on display.
Displays are arranged showing
Whitman's books as they would
have been when they were first
published, Kriessman said.
Because of the centennial, sev
eral books have been published on
Whitman this year, and are on dis
play at Love Library, he said.
KUON-TV will use material from
Walt Whitman on one of their
shows presented by the English de
The fourth annual Home Eco
nomics Day starts its sessions
Tuesday on Ag Campus with an
expected attendance of 2000 home
makers from all parts of the state.
Speakers, a business meeting, noon
entertainment and a panel dis
cussion will be included in an all
day program to be held in the
College Activities Building.
Vice President Richard Nixon to
he himself poured gasoline on the
temple, and Eva Braun, whom he
poison. After Allied forces cap
and resentment was fast under
Saturday Meeting Approves
Exchange Of Lots With DU's
University television station
KUON-TV has been . assigned to
the Board of Regents, pending the
reclassification of the channel to
a non-commercial basis.
The license for the station has
previously been, held by Byron
Dunn of Lincoln as trustee for the
Cornhusker Radio and TV Corpor
Reclassification of the station's
channel 12 to a non-commerical
basis must be approved by the Fed
eral Communications Commission,
the Regents said.
The station will conitnue to be
operated on an experimental basis
until the reclassification is com
plete, the Regents explained.
Possible long range develop
ments, including the building of
studios for the station, will remain
undetermined. Chancellor Clifford
KUON-TV is working well
To Elect Queen
Farmers' Formal queen finalists
will be selected Tuesday from 8
a.m. to 5:30 p.m. in an election
at the Ag Student Union.
Five finalists will be chosen,
with the winner being announced
at the Farmers' Formal Dance.
Senior girls in Agriculture with
a minimum ac'imlated average of
5.5 are eligible for the title.
All students enrolled in the Col
lege of Agriculture are eligible
Alpha Kappa Psi
Alpha Kappa Psi, professional
fraternity in business administra
tion, will hold a professional pro
gram Wednesday at "7:30 p.m. in
room 316, Union. All members
and rushees should attend, George
Madsen, publicity chairman, an
nounced. Faculty Tea
The Faculty Women's Club will
hold their first meeting of the year
with a tea at Chancellor Hardin's
residence Wednesday from 2-5
A World University Service
medical team is shown admin
istering innoculations in an at
tempt to control plague in India.
This is one phase of WUS proj-
S -." .-l'V pit
I; I . - m.Mm&ml
i ' I t r
Solicitation To Begin:
Frederick Wagner, 1956 state
chairman of the American Cancer
Society drive and former county
attorney, will be the principal
speaker at the annual AUF Kick-Off
H e n d e r son
One of the
bers of A U F,
son, will also ',,'
be a d e c- Jm- M&&
I .l. Courtesy Bandar
ial gUeSt Bt the Journal and Star
banquet. Hend- WAGNER,
erson, Cliff Bloom and Chuck
Drake organized the first campus
charity drive in 1944.
All AUF Board members and as:
sistants will attend the banquet.
The Union will aizain donate food
for the banquet, as a contribution
James Norvell, an official in the
Nebraska division of the American
Cancer Society will also attend the
within its budget, he said, ' and
will continue to do so unless the
University decides to bujld. For
this purpose, he said, the Univer
sit hopes to obtain grants.
The station currently features
educational programs, documen
taries, children's features and pro
grams on various aspects of ' the
College credit courses In begin
ning French and German are pres
ently being offered.
A showing of contemporary hand
weaving opened the University Art
Gallerie's new season. This exhi
bition, co-sponsored by the Univer
sity Art Galleries and the Lincoln
Weavers Guild, is a competitive
affair made up of entries from six
states: New Hampshire, Kentucky,
Minnesota, New Mexico, Washing
ton and Nebraska.
Jurors for the exhibition are Else
Regensteiner, head of the depart
ment of weaving at the Art Insti
U f Chicago, and Karl Laurell,
head of the department of weaving
and textile design at the School
for American Craftsmen, Roches
ter, New York.
Entries are made in four classifi
cations: drapery and uphol
stery textiles; clothing textiles;
decorative and utilitarian textiles,
and experimental weaving.
Assisting the Art Galleries in the
organization of the exhibition was
a special committee of Lincoln
Weavers Guild consisting of Mrs.
B. A. Isaman, chairman; Miss
Inez Cook; Mrs. J. K. Mullen, and
Mrs. Of E. Wohlberg.
The exhibition opened Sunday
afternoon. Tea was served from
three to five o'clock to all visitors.
On Oct. 30, a panel discussion is
being held on the topic of hand
Weaving at the Art Galleries.
United Nations Fboto
ects to aid students throughout
the world. WUS will receive 25
per cent of the funds collected
in the AUF drive, Oct. 11 to Oct.
Entertainment will be provided
by Nancy Boedecker, pianist, and
the Phi Delta Theta band, which
Jim Peterson directs.
Following the banquet, AUF
board members and workers will
solicit independent students living
in Lincoln. Judy Joyce, AUF Board
members said that all Univer
sity students who are unaffiliated
will be contacted by the drive.
Rev. Rex Knowles, AUF sponsor
will address the group before the '
drive begins. Workers will meet in
Love Library Auditorium at 7 p.m.
AUF funds will be apportioned
among the American Cancer So
ciety, American Heart Association,
Lancaster County Association for'
Retarded Children (LARC School),
World University Service, and the.
Lincoln Community Chest.
AUF Board members solici'sd
students at the medical school in
Omaha Monday. Receipts were ex
cellent, Gail Katskee, AUF Vice
Also attending the Kick-Off HI
be Phyllis Colbert, 1954 AUF presides.
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