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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Feb. 12, 1958)
l 3 ;
The Dailv Nebrcskon
Wednesday, February 12, 1953
"Linking Files' To Morse
Bernard Schwartt, a former counsel to a House subeommitu, told
reportm Tuesday ni$ht that h has turned his Mes concerning a six
month probe linking some leading Republicans with influence exerted
fT big business o"er to Senator Wayne Morse, Oregon Democrat.
Senator Morse is an outspoken foe of the Republican administra
tion. ScJiwart was fired Monday by a majority vote of a House sub
committee on commerce. Schwartz stated that his removal prevented
him from exposing "the machinations of the White Ho;se clique in
controlling decisions of the iregulatorj agencies."
French Premier Gets Support
Premier Felix Gaillard received a vote of support from the French
Assembly after backing a military bombing rail on a Tunisian fron
Although Gaillard bemoaned the deaths of civilians in the attack
ka accused most victims of belonging to Algerian rebel units.
GOP Lincoln Day Dinner
A prominent Pennsylvania congressman told a GOP Lincoln Day
dinner here Tuesday night that a reduction in personal income taxes
n as needed to 'turnabout' economic recession.
Congressman Richard Murray Simpson told GOP faithful m Lin
coln that potential investors must be given dollars to invest in order
to bolster sagging economy.
Soil Bank Funds Gone
Soil bank acreage reserve funds on both wheat and corn have
been exhausted in Nebraska. Wheat growers have reportedly used up
the federal allocation of $3,186,800.
The lack of funds Ss due to a renewed interest in the regular
toil bank program according to Robert Zinc, ASC soil bank specialist.
Nebraska counties with no remaining corn funds are: Dakota,
Thurston, Nuckolls, Boyd, Pawnee, Richardson, Nemaha, and Johnson.
! Modern Art Thcories Of Space Travel
Discussed By Colbert
J. P. Colbert, dean of student ( quipped with spare fuel tanks, ox
affairs and formerly on She fac-
" ulty of the College of Architecture
t and Engineering, told members of
American Legion Post No. I that
The Museum of Modern Art of j roan mVHJy soon Tive into outer i drop off and the second stage will
couches for crew
As soon as the first stage reach-
New York Ci?y has announced the j space
Offer Career Aid
' Students interested in public af
fairs and public service careers
iand wbo will receive their B.A. in
June may apply for fellowships to
i study at the Universities of Ala-
j bam a, ' Tennessee and Kentucky.
! The fellowships are valued at
i approximately $1,950 and include'
The University Brass Ensemble ; payment of fees,
will appear in a Contemporary Beginning this June fellows will
American Music Recital Friday at 1 serve with a public agency such
4 p.m. In ttie Social Sciences au-s TVA or a department in a
ditorium. I city or state government. The
Selections to be performed in- j completion of the twelve months
elude: "Four Pieces for Brass j training period will entitle the fel
Ouartet and Timpani" bv Ticke:!low to a certificate in Public Ad-
"Scherzo and Dirge", by Sanders;
"'Sonata for Horn and Piano", by
Adler; '"Piece for Six Trom
bones,' by Phillips; and ''Intro
duction and Allegro," by Beadell.
Performing in "Four Pieces for
Brass Quartet and Timpani", will
be John Nelson, Joyce Johnson,
Betty Breland, Darwin Dasher,
and Phillip Coffman.
Student Grocq; Membership Plan
whereby stvxieitts outside the New
York mt-u liSan area may ob
tain rail Museum membership
privilocrs, including saibscription
The regular $15 rate has been
decreased to $10 if over 3( stu
dents or art instructors enroll. To
inaugurate the plan, a representa
tive, student or faculty, may be
selected to act as liaison between
the college and the Museum.
Under JJie Student Group Mem
bership Plan, members are sent
four Museum books annually at no
extra charge. Issued in connec
tion with major exhibitions. Mu
seum publications are known for
their comprehensive, readable
texts and Sigh iuality reproduc
tions. All members receive a 25 per
cent discount on any of the $4 Mu
seum publications in Trint, color
reproductions and sculpture repro
ductions. As a special feature, stu-,
dent members are entitled to a SO
per cent discount on a selected list ,
of Museum books.
Quarterly illustrated bulletins on
asserts of modern art or eontem-
I porary artists, a bi-mrotthly calen- i
der of events and unlimited admis- j
tures of the Plan.
March 15 is the deadline for j
The memberships will be dated
to expire March SI,
Over thirty colleges from all
over the country have already en
rolled in the Plan.
Further inform adon may be -obtained
from the art department or
by writing the Membership De
partment. Museum of Modern Art,
Colbert, an ardent scholar of
asuonomy and the possibilities of
outer space trawl, told the Le
gionnaires that the era of space
travel is no longer a Buck Rogers'
dream and that when scientific
problems are resolved man "will
set foot on the moon."
Dean Colbert has been lecturing
for eicht years on the possibilities
of outer space travel by man. The
arrival of Sputniks and the U.S.
satellites have greatly increased
the interest of his audiences, Col
Subsequent to bis early lectures,
Colbert received much correspond
ence about bis theories of space
trawl including a letter from one
gentleman who urged that people
from the earth be taken to a mys
terious planet over the South Pole.
This aame man recommended to
Colbert that be reediest Congres
sional appropriatiao for the trip.
Dean Colbert conjectured that
the initial trip to the moon might
be in a three-stag rocket.
ministration. A masters degree New York.
may be earned at any -of the three j
universities upon completion of a 1 . .
In I llltXil l'llluni
thesis and passing the examina
tions. March 10 is the deadline for sub
Information can be secured by
writing the Educational Director,
Southern Regional Training Pro
gram in Public Administration,
Dean Frank Henzlik of the Uni
versity Teacher's College told c
teacher's meeting In East Lansing,
Mich., Monday evening that in this
day of Sputniks "it's not easy to
think broadly and fundamentally
about the problems and processes
of good education."
Dean Henzlik in addressing the
annual .conference of State School
Board and Superintendents Asso
ciation held at Michigan State
stated that the children and adults
are not "the major product of the
schools" but rather are "the prod
ucts of the community.
played by: Darwin Dasher, Walter j VT? Aiabama-
rr...v: T "..-.I . .1 . .llKUiliU.
XIUIUIJISUU, I 1 1 J IVlUCKeilSUKlI,,
and Gary Welch.
"'Sonata for Born and Piano,"
will be played by: Kenneth Rem
ry, and Glenda Klein.
"Pieces for She Trombones", In
trude: Edwin Vellse, Bette Breland,
Morman Mcintosh, Gary Ross,
Darwin Dasher, and Frank
The last number, ""Introduction
and Allegro", will include: John
Kelson, Joyce Johnson, Nerval
Nictiolls, Richard Lenington, Ro
land Stock, Kenneth Rumery, Al
len Ziegelbein, Blaine McClary,
Jack Nyquist, Gary Ross, Edwin
Velte, Bette Breland, Darwin
Darwin Dasher, Gerald "Wold
Hobert Maag, and Frank Shaugh
nessy. The program is prepared by
Jack Snider, assistant professor oi
music, and J. Joseph Owens, in
structor in music. Robert Beadell,
assistant professor of music, will
be symposium moderator.
Twenty-two University students
in the department -ol music wiL
They include: Phillip Coffman,
timpani; Walter Hutchison, trom
bone; Lisrry Mackenstadt, trom
bone: Gary Welch, trombone;
Glenda Klein, piano; Norman Mc
Tiiio&i, trombone; John Nelson,
trumpet; Joyce Johnson, trumpet;
;orval Nicholls, trumpet; Rich
rd Lenington, trumpet; Roland
Stock, trumpet and Kenneth
Eumery, French horn.
Allen Ziegelbein, French horn:
Blain McClary, French horn; Jack
Nyquist, French horn; Gary Ross,
trombone; Edwin "Velte, trombone;
Bette 3reland, trombone; Darwin; 9
Dasher, trombone; Gerald Wolf, j
baritone horn; Robert Maag, tubals
ana Tanic snaughnessy, tuba.
Df. John Winkelman, assistant
professrc of Germanic Languages,
will discuss the work of Erich
Kaestncr, German poet, Feb. 38.
The talk will be given before
Delta Phi Alpha. German honor
ary. Their meeting is scheduled
for 7:30 p.m. in the Union Faculty j Conqueror,-" 7:30, 11:20,
Banking Talk Slated
EHis Dawn waH address Alpha
Kappa Psi, professional business
fraternity, on bankiTig at the organ
isation's meeting today in Union
AH Business Administration stu
dents are invited to the meeting,
according to Jim Whiukesr, pub
Main Feature Goek !
Stuart: 'Day Of The Badman," I
1:35, 3:35, 5:33, 7:38, :40. j
Ltncola: "The Safecracker,"
1:25, 3:25, 5:25. 7:30, :30. !
Nebraska: "Richard the 3rd,""
Prologue, 1:45, 7.45, Curtain J.flO, i
Varsity: "The Missouri Travel- i
State: "Going Steady," 1 .05. j
5:59, :53, :47. "'The World Was I
His Jury." 5:37, 5:31, 3:25. I
3oy: "Perri," 6:15, :10. "'Blaa :
Horse Cacj'on,1' 7.35. j
Capita : "Running Target," .35,
9:40. "'The Desperado," 3:0.
UOi & O: 'Cartins." 7:15. The
fire, according to Colbert. The
ship will then reach a speed of
approximately lS.frX mph. The
third stage ill take over and in
crease the ships speed to the
necc-sary speed if S,2ifl mph al
lowing release from the earth's
Members of the ships crew will
experience a gravitational pull of
nine Gs, which is the most hu
man can stand, until the engines
are turned off and the rocket en
ters into its slide.
In order for the ship to reach
the moon an "inertia wheel, one
like the stern propeller of a heli
copter, m ill be employed. Rociets
mill enable the ship to land with
The principal problem of such
a trip is the problem of adequate
view to insure a return voyafre.
thus necessitating careful calculation.
Olson Will Address
"Searchlight of Nebraska' will
be the topic of Dr. James Olson's
speech at the Faculty Women's
Club meeting today in the State
Historical Society building at 1:30
Olson is chairman of the history
department at &e University.
ASME Siecial Vote
ASME will hold a special elec
tion of secretary tonight, presi
dent Jim Jacobs said.
The mechanical engineering so
ciety will meet in Richards Hall
506 , at 7:15 p.m.
DIRECTORY OF MAGICIANS
DR. MEYER 6 LOCH
Eastern Magic c! Society
541 Klvtakttos Street
New Ttrk , XT.
VALENTINES . . .
5rl heart, ffafarftv, F rtVi
GOLDEN ROD STATIONERY STORE
21S .North 14
Ope Row ling SalmnU ! Saixi?
24 Ijiw AaHmutic ISa-Senn
920 No. 48th
It Back," :30.
Friday, Feb. 14th.
HOc pnnion with fjt. C.ari
Preview of Fashion
Thursday, February 13
4:00 P.M. Second Floor
Fashion As I See It
1- t ;
Necklines and sleeves are
Sprint new-s-makers!! The
wide, deep eollar f this
roat is a brand new trend
for spring. Leather for all
weather wear is a popular
most for any eo-ed. Be ire,
blue, and vhite are this
sprints most important rol
rs so take your choke in
sites S-l for only S5 dol
lars. tTear it belted or as a
rlutch, either wy it falls
irirr fully f r in the shoal
der yoke and is easy to
Second floor Coita aad
Sith at Gold's also hit
many other ssrprisra for
yea ta spring eoats. Come
and vKit ith yoar Cold's
eollere hoard and see the
fashioa tresds for SpriaiTn
i .ill I :V f
Your rJam., D.crrns. Coll. 9
Bvautihil Embmuwd Cold Soal
Om Dons S3. SO
Additional pot Dom SI .10
GRAVES PRINTING CO.
Typewriters For Rent
Special Student Rotes
NEBRASKA TYPEWRITER CO.
125 No. 31th
I Rosewell Suggests
I FLOWERS FOR HER VAUNT INI
a hearl-winninfc rorHapp
deuy-frenh spring jlowrrt
BEALTITLX VALENTINE KOSES
RememlMir Your Mrtlw
On Tlik alrntine Dm
1 sT" f
your college florists
S3 So. 1 3th Phone 2-SSOS
A Sartor Diamond Say Happy uLvntinv Dml"
f pSffiQ? I
-5r " "
What cbout a Sartor Diamond
For Valentine's Day?
II you are thinking of a diamond for that certain some one, top in
and see Sartor's large selection of .diamond rings. It costs no more
to have fine guality at Sartors.
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We Give S&H
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