The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, December 06, 1950, Page PAGE 4, Image 4

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T5dltor' note: This Is the second In
series of article entitled "My Most Un
forsrettable Student." Each will contain
a true story told by an Instructor to a
reporter. )
'John TSirnrnons, ft deaf Negro
army veteran of World War II, is
my most unforgettable student."
These are the -words of John
Wiley, director of the Univer
sity's speech and hearing labora
tories. Wiley first met Simmons when
the ex -soldier enrolled in one of
the instructor's speech classes at
the University of Southern Cali
fornia. The deaf student was at
tempting to learn phonetics, a
Of Faculty
The University faculty has
shown their interest In profes
sional activities by attending
many off campus meetings. The
following was reported In the
"University Faculty Bulletin:
Miss Sue Arbuthnot, assistant
professor of elementary educa
tion. and Miss Mary Mielenz,
sociate professor of secondary
education, and Miss Mabel
Strong, assistant professor of
English, attended the fortieth
meeting of the National Council
of Teachers of English held Nov.
23-25 in Milwaukee, Wis.
Dr. Arthur Westbrook, Direc
tor of the School of Fine Arts,
attended the meeting of the Na
tional Association of Schools of
Music held Nov. 23-25 in Cin
cinnati. Dr. "Westbrook is a mem
ber of the Graduate Commission
of the association.
O. E. Edison, professor of elec
trical engineering, was elected
one of the four directors of the
Nebraska Section of the Ameri
can Institute of Electrical Engi
neers at a meeting held recently
In Omaha.
Four staff members of the de
partment of music attended the
meetings of the Nebraska Music
Educators association held re
cently in Scottsbluff. They are:
Dr. Arthur E. Westbrook, Direc
tor of the School of Fine Arts
and chairman of the depart
ment; David Foltz, associate pro
fessor of voice; Robert E. Stepp,
instructor of brass instruments
and theory, and John C. Whaley,
assistant professor of music edu
cation. Dr. William F. Swindler, Di
rector of the School of Journal
Ism, attended the meeting of the
National Conference of Editorial
Writers "held recently in Des
Moines, Iowa. He was chairman
of the critique sessions on con
temporary editorial pages.
Kenneth Cannon, professor of
family relations and child devel
opment, addressed the Eighth
Annual Institute on Family Re
lations held recently in Omaha.
Dr. Joseph B. Burt, Dean of
the College of Pharmacy, and
Dr. R. A. Lyman, Dean Emeritus
of the College of Pharmacy, at
tended the interim meeting of
the Executive Committee of the
American Association of Colleges
of Pharmacy held recently in
Chicago. Dean Burt is chairman
of the association's executive
C. J. Frankforter, associate
professor of chemistry, addressed
in recent weeks the following
organizations: The Manpower
Conservation conference, the
Cosmopolitan club, Air Reserve
Officers association, the Retail
Credit association of Lincoln and
the Engineers club of Omaha.
His subject was, "Are We Ready
for Modern War?"
Continued from Page 1
ka Sweetheart; Jayne Wade, Pep
Queen; Janet Carr, TNC: Sue
Eastergard, Mardi Gras Queen;
Kancy Dixon, Interfraternity
Ball Sweetheart; Eileen Derieg,
Honorary Commandant; the Uni
versity's first Activities Queen
who will be presented at the auc
tion. The Builder's Calendar girls
will be sold in one group. The
girls include Adele Coryell, Mi
gie Jensen, Pat O'Brien, Mary
Chase, Jo Chase, Mary Pitter
man, Ruth Jewett, Pat Gaddis
nd Dorothy Elliott.
Members of the varsity foot
ball team have donated their
services for the AUF auction.
Those to be sold in one group
are Charlie Toogood, Bob Reyn
olds, Bill Mueller, Fran ttagle,
Don Bloom, Ron Clark, Moon
Mullen, Nick Ariduci, Don Btras
heim, Joe McGill, Rex Hoy and
Frank Simon.
Entertainment will be fur
nished during the auction's in
termission by acts from Footlight
Tollies, Delta Gamma Coed Fol
lies Skit, and Kappa Gamma's
talent show act.
The highlight of the evening
will be the presentation of the
Activities Queen. Tickets to the
uetion will serve as ballots.
Finalists for Activities Queen
are Julie Johnson, Dee Irwin,
Elizabeth Gass, Marilyn Vingers,
"Poochle Kediger and Joan Han
son. Tickets to ' the auction can be
purchased from house represent
atives or at the door for 25 cents.
Music Students
To Give Hecittil
A student ' recital will be pre
iented Wednesday at A p.m. in
the Social Science auditorium.
The ttudents are: Irene Hun
ter Hyatt, pianist; Donald Ko
rinek, clarinetist; Betty Breek,
pianist; and Kathleen Burt, ac
torapanlst. The program will include
Beethoven's "'Sonata, 'Op. 54"
snd "Andante Grazloso Con
Moto,' Mendelssohn's "Santa
'tor Clarinet" and "Rondo Capric
doso, Op. 14," "La Plus Que
Lente" by Debussy and "Two
Preludes. -Op. 34" by Sho.Uako-
, . '
subject which consists of: the
teaching of an alphabet to record
speech as it sounds.
Simmons served in the South
Pacific where he went in oombat
duty. A tropical infection of the
ers -caused him to have a -complete
loss of hearing. Because
he mastered the art of lip read
ing, few knew of his defect. In
fact, few students in the pho
netics -class even suspected that
his hearing was not perfectly
normal. Those who knew of his
handicap agreed that he would
never be able to pass the course
but he succeeded.
Overcomes Trouble
People who become deaf usu
ally begin to have difficulty in
speech. But Simmons, deter
mined to avoid this trouble,
worked out a system which en
abled him to keep his nearly per
fect voice from deteriorating. Ev
ery night, for an hour at a time,
he would read aloud to his wife.
This kept his voice completely
So excellent was his lip read
ing that a person talking face to
face with him could not discover
the defect. But if anyone would
have stood in a position where
it was impossible for Simmons to
Beware of (Ugh!) The Thing j
Warns Frustrated Victim
Here is a true-life incident
that could have happened to you,
you, or even YOU!
This story concerns a person
whom we shall call X. L. Believe
it or not, X. L. was a happy young
man before "it" came into his
Here is the tragic story in his
own words:
"I was a carefree "young stu
dent at NU, until I found out the
horrible secret that everyone in
America is wondering about.
"Since that fateful day, a smile
never passes my lips and my days
are dark and dreary. I've become
frustrated, developed complexes,
and have started smoking two
cartons of cigarettes a day out of
sheer nervousness.
"Do you know why I'm so
frustrated and perplexed? It's
because (brace yourself ) I have
found out what v(ugh!) 'The
Thing' is.
A Little Man
"It all started as I was non
chalantly walking to my 8 o'clock
Purchase of
When buying a complete un
abridged dictionary select either
the second or third edition. TSrick
son is partial to the second edi
tion while Joe is partial to the
third edition which includes dia
grams of the architecture of early
American women.
Do not buy a dictionary unless
It contains sections on color
charts and spectrum (color plates
preferred) and common birds of
America. If a color portrait of
Noah Webster is not included, ask
for your money back.
If you wish 3,000 pages of clean
reading (Sears and Wards have
less pages) you will want the un
abridged edition.
The new work section gives the
reader a thorough grounding in
modern vocabulary 'with words
such as senate office building and
a new variety of reindeer such as
red nose.
Students who want a lighter
load during the semester -can
carry the abridged dictionary.
Its cheapness is another quality
along with the handsome binding
that would make any student's
mouth water.
Any student would feel inferior
(as students without TV sets al
ready are) if he asked his girl
for a kiss and she answered with
"Chold." He would naturally
jump to the (false) -conclusion
that she said she was cold and
didn't want his affection. To the
informed, however, chold means
I would. A pocket dictionary
would have saved a social
blunder, unless he is the kind
that doesn't ask first.
A man once said that by read
ing the dictionary every day he
was promoted from office boy
to assistant manager in eight
weeks. He was associated with
the Central Corporation of Cross
Word Puzzles and had married
the boss's daughter.
EXPKRT ptim n1 VrMrt rrpftlrhiR. tnl
service. ttffiwartniHMi't, 1343 O Ht.
CLOSK In. onfi room niw available lor
unlvfrmtv tiovi. Student Hotel, 327 Bo.
11th. 6-S102O.
FOIJNT) Fountain pen on path near
Morrill Hull. Owner may Identify and
pay tor ad -at Dally Nebraeltan office.
NFKD help In Math, German, Phylc?
Call Max gzklarcxyk, 2-3094.
$3H.f Zenith Portable $3i.9.' at STU
DENT SUPPLY, 1118 VI. 2-1142.
$31 . r,0 Mnnncs m Cfiffeemaater $:io.(HI at
8TUDKNT SUPPLY, 1118 O 2-1142.
LARUK Hunplv Electric Shavern 10
eff at STUDENT SUPPLY. 2-1142.
iniToLKAOKn Student wlnhen a date
with (flrl about 27 for Mortar Board
Ball. Call evening, 2-3138.
FOR 8A7T?Tuxedo! Siie 8 m! Worn
twice. Lean than half price. 2-5420
alter 6.
jmr. wanta ride to OhicaKo, Dec. 21-23.
Krrlko Klyohala, 2-1174, Share ex
1 penaea.
TWO fririu -want, ride to New York. Share
expenaea. Mel 2-1174.
THREW -want ride to Oaltfornla. Shar
xpanaee. Neelah, 2-1174.
TT7XWS-f or rit iT" AYKRB, . 1SW ioT
warm, email ot. ,
Share hath. IS-7.M.
WANTED Ride to Detroit. Wharo
. penaea. Joseph Kltachuk. 5478.
UH AD Student "With "BO Plymouth wanta
rldera to New York t Cihrletmaa Va
cation. Oall 8-7Bari,
P"AnTioAu.y new- fun tin, i uii
:ih nri tu die 86. Keammitble. Phone
read his lips, the veteran would
have been unable ta hear even
the loudest yells or orys.
Before joining the army, Sim
mons was working toward a de
gree in sociology. When he re
ceived his honorable discharge,
he returned to the University of
Southern California where he
changed his major to speech and
hearing correction.
The veteran, who because of
an incurable disease will never
hear again, decided to go to the
South to help the members of
his race who are either deaf or
hard of hearing. There are al
most no such special teachers in
Negro communities.
'Never Complained'
Wiley said he will never for
get Simmons. He added, "Sim
mons was an intelligent, good
looking, healthy young man with
a charming personality. In spite
of his great handicap, he never
uttered a word of complaint."
Simmons was a man of tre
mendous courage and initiative,
Wiley said, and all who knew
him respected and admired him.
He had the "guts" to overcome
a terrible handicap, he continued,
and eventually to go on to help
the people of his race.
class, when a little man jumped
out of the bushes and exclaimed,
'Help! Help! They're after me be
cause I have "The Thing" and
I know what it is! I'm not safe
any longer with "it" in my pos
session." "'He told me what an outcast
he had become since 'it' came
into his life. Then, before I knew
what was happening, he threw
a box in my arms, and dashed
away, leaving me standing there,
stupified and dumbfounded.
"As stunned as I was, I opened
the box, mostly out of -curiosity,
and found to my horror 'The
Thing' staring me right in the
face. It was at that moment I
-. ,a . . . t .3.,, i . ( : . t
started on my 'Get-rid-of-The-
ining campaign.
'Get Out of Here!'
"No matter how attractive I
The Thing' seem, every
one kicked me out the door, and
exploded after me, 'Get out of
here with that , and don't
come back again!"
"But everything's quiet now;
the little men with the white
jackets will be after me in a lit
tle while, but before they come,
I -want to offer you some advice.
It may save you from this ordeal
that I've gone through.
"If a little man ever jumps out
of the bushes at you and shoves
a box in your face. Just throw
it right back at him and then as
loud as you can, yell, 'Get out of
here with that ' and don't
come back again!' "
I , ilk'll Sizes
I , & 1 . SA i TllsJlH. i ' a aaaaaaaaiMa
: y
$ a biiliitclive Wjilbr'i jl j j
V ? (:. All I I
Fine Arts
Plans Concert
A while back, say a hundred
years or so, when good friends
wanted to get together for a real
friendly time, they got a roarin'
good fire in the fireplace, hired
a good combo and settled -"back
in the shadows in an intimate
fashion." Only they -called it
chamber music.
For those of you who are still
confused about just what cham
ber music is, there's an easy way
to find out. The Friends of
Chamber Music will open their
second season with a concert on
Dec. 1 at 8 p.m. in the Union
Fine Arts Ensemble
The concerts will be given by
the fine arts ensemble. The mem
bers of this group are: Emanuel
Wishnow, violin; Mrs. Gladys
May, piano; Mrs. Rosemary Mad
ison, cello; Max Gilbert? viola;
and Truman Morsman, second
violin. Guests from the Omaha
Symphony Orchestra will be
added to the ensemble during the
second and third concerts.
Chamber music was originated
as a form of relaxation for people
who were interested in music, but
not professionally. For everyone
it was an -ejoyable evening of in
timate music without the strain
and -excitement -of the regular
concert music.
Noted Composers
Such -composers as Haydn,
Brahms, Mendelssohn, Mozart,
Schubert, Spaeight
and Chausson have loaned their
talents to this field and the re-
suit is music that has lived for
over a century.
ThP frionrlc jif rhamhsr tnncir-
was founded in the spring of
1949 with the purpose of bring-
ing the -enjoyment of classical
music to -other music lovers and
students. This year they plan a
series of three concerts, the first
of which will be Thursday eve-
ning. Tickets tor the series are
S3. 60 and -single admission is
$1.50. Student tickets are half
Honors Committee
iDlSCUSSeS UiailCe
"Members of the Honors con
vocation committee have consid-
ered including the event in next
year's College Days.
The group has not taken defi
nite action as was stated in Tues
day's Daily Nebraskan, accord
ing to Dr. Roscoe Hill, chairman
of the committee.
The student and faculty group j
aiso considered a disadvantage j
the fact that Ferguson hall would i
be dedicated the same morning
College Days planners "had re- ,
quested the -convocation be held. '
Members of the College Days
committee had requested the j
Honors convocation take place
from 9 to 11 a.m. before the
dedication of the new building
at 11 a.m.
parkling "CRONIES" coordinates
V .
Vets to Hear
Debate Squad
Four members of the Univer
sity debate squad will appear
Thursday evening at Vets hos
pital in an exhibition debate.
The four will debate the fol
lowing topic: Resolved, that the
non-communist nations of the
world should form a new inter
national organization.
The affirmative will be upheld
by Dale Johnson and Wayne
Johnson, and the negative by
Joan Krueger and Doris Carlson.
Johnson and Johnson are fresh
men and Miss Krueger and Miss
Carlson, sophomores.
The exhibition debate is a, part
of the Delta Sigma Rho, national
speech honorary's program this
year of increasing audience de
bates. Warren Wise, president
of the society, has contacted more
than 50 civic organizations in
Lincoln and scheduled various
debates before their meetings in
For the Vet hospital debate,
Wise worked with Joan Hanson,
Red Cross board member in
charge of entertainment at the
The teams will debate at B
p.m. Thursday.
YM to Show
Italian Movie
"Revenge," the latest Italian
film to be presented in this
country, will be shown at Love
Library auditorium, Friday and
Saturday, Dec. 8 and 8, at 8 p.m.
This Italian movie is being
sponsored by the University
JYMCA. Admission is 50 cents,
I tax included.
1 Anna iviagani, ar -oi upen
c" Plays the leading role in
'" tuui;uuii pu&i-wm itav.
I lne sl01T 'concerns a returned
; Italian prisoner of war who is
Mlui:Keu lo liIlu me 'viUdKe 110111
j whi?h he -came a shambles, his
iamuy scanerea ana ms neign-
bors too stunned by the war even
to begin rebuilding their lives. SOr of law; Donald A. Keys, pro
He succeeds in reuniting the jessor of operative dentistry;
family and rebuilding the power- I Frank E. Mussehl, professor -of
house, thus restoring light, both poultry husbandry'; Albin T. An
electric and spiritual, to his de- derson, assistant professor of his
moralized community. j tory; Clifford M. Hicks, profes-
When "Revenge" first appeared '0r of business organization and
on t;ie screen in Rome in 1946, management, and J. E. Livings
it was 302 minutes long. After ton. associate nrofessor -of Tilant
, editing and decking it with Eng
lish substitles for American audi- j
ences, it now run 90 minutes
"Revenge" was released in
Italy as "Un Uomo Ritorno" (A
Man Comes Back).
Many reviews have heralded
! Anna Magnani for her magnif- !
:!:!l!lilt1...,.iiwIHlmimil '"IlJ ..
1 I
Reef Coral Wisteria
Moon Clow Bermuda Blue
ill i jar Ear
Rag Poll Queries Students
On Korean War Situation
University students and in
structors think that the Chinese
attack has beeun in Korea. Many
offered opinions that the A-bomb
should not be used and if it were
used it would ,mot be effective
unless it had been carefully
planned and used in the most
strategic military objectives.
L Do you think the Chinese
attack is beginning and why?
The general opinion seems to
be that the Chinese attack has
already begun. One person stated
that since 1932 the Chinese have
been preparing for aggression
against America. For the last
two years there has been a com
munist infiltration in the Chinese
Another person says that they
Liaison Group
(TV TTl:rf HPlll'Or
-- " MdlxAX, A ill
New Members
An election to fill the three
existing vacancies on the liaison
committee will be held at a
meeting of the University Sen
ate, Tuesday, Dec. 12, at 4 p.m.
in Love Library auditorium, ac
cording to Dr. George W, Rosen
lof, secretary.
The nominees -submitted by
the -committee on committees are
as follows: James Blackman, as
sistant professor of engineering
-mechanics: Rovee KnaDD. wares
i?,Br of secondary education;
James K. Ludwickson, associate
professor of mechanical engi
neering; Walter "Militzer, profes
sor -of chemistry; Galen Savior,
; professor -of secondary education,
i.and Walter Wright, associate
proiessor oi tngusn.
No more than two persons
from any -one -college may be
elected and serve on the liaison
committee at the same time.
Holdover members -of the com-
mittee are: David Dow. prof es-
Reports will be given by the
scholarshio .anneals -committee.
; scholarship awards committee,
and the student affairs and -student
conduct -committees.
The faculty senate is made up
of all members -of the faculty I
with the position of associate
proiessor -or HDOVe. i
1. "Doc" Elliot to Auction
2. "Activity Queen" Presentation
3. 7:30 Union Ballroom
10 to 18
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225 " "j y
Wednesday, December 6,
have gone so far in their prepara
tions for aggression that we cant
stop them without an all out war,
A-bomb Use
2. Should the A-bomb be used
in Korea?
The pinion was about half
and half. Some thought it should
be used and others did not think
it should be used. Their reasons
were varied. Fear seemed to be
the biggest problem. Fear that
if we used it to stop aggression
the enemy would come across
the ocean and do the same to us,
S Do you think it would be
effective if used?
. Even though some of the peo
ple interviewed expressed fear,
they thought if it were used in
the right places and at the right
time the A-bomb would be ef
fective. Harold Peterson, president of
NUWA, answered the three ques
tions by saying that the Chinese
attack has begun.
He thinks that if the Chinese
are succeeding they will not stop
at the 38th parallel, but will drive
us -on and possibly out of Korea,
Scare Weapon
He does not think the A-bomb
should be used in Korea. It
would be useful -only as a scare
weapon. The Chinese are used
to more drastic things, such as
earth quakes, floods and plagues.
Carl J. Schneider, assistant
professor -of political -science,
stated that the Chinese attack has
begun since they are now fight
ing the American forces.
He said that the A-bomb
should not be used except for
military use. Generalizing he
states that the political and mili
tary implications -of its use would
have to be explored before a
definite -answer could be given.
As to its effectiveness, it would
depend upon what was being
bombed and destroyed. A specific
answer could not be given until
one knew what the targets and
the purpose of its use would be.
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