Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (March 18, 1952)
ed! Illecfooim IPDIs peon Today Aft a.
Ike Vs. Estes
Columnist "Sound-Off" Tom
Rische discusses Gen. Dwight
Eisenhower and Sen. Estes
Kefauver today on page 4. He
answers the case made for
Kefauver, as presented by
Columnist Bob Reichenbach
-Voice of 6000 Cornhvkert-
VOL. 51 No. 107
5v v i
By KEN RYSTROIH
The political battle wagon
creaked on Monday afternoon, but
it slowed down as two Repub
ublican gubernatorial candidates,
Victor Anderson and Robert
Crosby, faced University students
in the Union ballroom.
Each candidate presented his
platform and allowed students to
question him, but the sparks just
Only once did the candidates
take pot-shots at each other,
and even that didn't last long.
Crosby had presented his plan
for state government reorganiza
tion and had attacked 1le method
of state cigaret tax collections.
Anderson, switching from a
question concerning the state road
program, suddenly declared mat
it is the legislature's not the
governor's power to reorganize
He also reminded his audience
that Crosby was a member of the
legislature when the cigaret tax
legislation was enacted and when
the division of resources (one of
Anderson's pet peeves) was es
Student pulses quickened. The
audience hoped that, at last the
afternoon's discission would pick
When Crosby next took the
microphone (he had been asked
why he had attended Harvard
law school in preference to Ne
braska), he quickly jumped to
answer Anderson's jab.
Crosby pointed to the last gov'
ernmental reorganization (in
1919) and said that it was pow
ered by Gov. Sam McKelvie. He
declared that he hoped that "an
other governor could do a part of
what McKelvie did."
In answer to Anderson's other
remarks, Crosby explained that
he was only the lieutenant gov
ernor when the cigaret tax and the
division of resources were estab
Jlintd, tnd that, as lieutenant gov
ernor, he had no power to in
troduce legislation, vote, sponsor
legislation .r participate in the
work of any committee.
After this brief show, the
discussion moved on as before,
each candidate cautiously pre
senting his opinion or skillfully
avoiding derisive questions.
Anderson, who spoke first, pre
sented his platform as a "plain,
hard-headed, straight business
man." It included:
1. "The best education possi
ble" at the University. He de
clared that during the last legis
lature he was labeled as a Uni
versity backer and that he was
responsible for restoring a $600
thousand cut to the University's
budget. He was, he declared, one
of two introducers of a bill de
signed to legalize the board of
regents' pension plan.
2. More industry for the state.
He presented figures" which
Tuesday, March 18, 1952
The two Republican candi
dates for United States Sen
ate (full term) Hugh Butler
and Val Peterson are ana
lyzed on page 2. This is the
third in a scries of guides on
candidates whose names will
appear in the April 1 primary.
men Jo Elect Board Members,
tes 01 AWS, CC, BM, HUM
ZotirViJ noIlS Ellen Smith halLand thft KMn'nr HflRRPa will Via fnr A.canoiaeA
Ag T'.nicm will open Tuesday at 9 a.m. and Wnmfn Sr,w
U: rsitv wemen will elect officers and
showed that during the 1940-50 (bi.ril numbers for various women's organ
period the population of Kt z i'-ris.
DrasKa increased onjy w inousa . , ..
persons, wnne me numDer c
Women's Athletic Association members
may vote for president, vice president, sec
retary and treasurer.
ounsclors will elect a president. Barb Activities Board for Women nresi-
births over the number of deaths !v.lc-; ; i ,Jent, two senior board members, dent, vice president, two senior board mem-
in the Mate w 140 thousand. The tnree unalnliaed and three affiliated junior bers and four board members from the
loss unjo thousand, he explained, board membera and three unaffiliated and junior and sophomore classes will be elected
X1 I i hv ,thrle affiliated sophomores to the board. by all unaffiliated women.
rresicer.t, v-ce president, and five board Junior and senior women may vote for
members ir:ni ine sophomore, junior and May Queen.
COED ELECTION SAMPLE BALLOT
the state which was caused by
the decreased demand for farr
and ranch laborers. He attacked
the division of resources as in
adequate to bring industry to Nebraska.
3. No increase in real estate or
person taxes. "The taxpayer," An
derson said, "should be given lirst
4. A compromise on the state
road program. He favors bringing
together the proponents and op
ponents of thv ' ighway plan and
working with thwu to effect a
compromise suitable to everyone.
5. Opposition to Universal
He declared that the governor's
office is big uusiner and thet a
businessman could '.-eicer handle
the problems of the state.
Anderson is a Havelock hard
ware store owner and banker.
Crosby, a North Piatte lawyer,
used h's ten minutes for
platform presentation to lay te
groundwork for his ideas on government.
He predicted that the nation.. hy!s Kor
government will continue with a I Shirley Letiinhaui
"fantastically laree federal bud-Elizabeth Miller-
get" and that the only logical place
for cutting down expenditures a
necessity is in state government.
He called f.jt a reorganization of
state government with substantial
reductions in expenditures in
This could be accomplished m
(vote for one)
(vote for five)
Marilyn " vntt berger
Gertruue IJ rey
Mary Litu Ginn
'a 'y Weir
(vote for five)
two ways, he said later when di
rectly questioned concerning his
1. Grouping or similar func
tions within the" same depart
ment. 2. Cutting services to a min
imum. He particularly attacked
the state assistance department,
echoing the demands hi ma.de
before a group of uiversity
faculty members few weeks
Soon after, when Anderson was
specifically quizzed as to how he
would finance his state road pro
gram without increasing taxes, he
declared it is "difficult for a man
to stand up and say where he's
going to cut." He mentioned,
however, that he would rely upon
his past business experience in
firing workers and cutting the
The discussion was sponsored
by the YWCA "Battle for Ballots"
commission. Doris Carlson, YMCA
Dresident. introduced the
candidates and directed the ques
tions to them.
The political battle wagon
not much gassed-up by the aft
ernoon's discussi..- -rambki on.
Sop (cmore Members
r jte lor five)
Patricia L. .ley
Shirley LevvanJo wsU
Sally Jo Speiehrr
COED COUNSELOR BOARD
(vote for one).:'
Unaffiliated Senior Meobers
(vote for two)
Affiliated Junior Members
(vote for three)
Martha Lee Miller
Unaffiliated Junior Members
(vote for three)
Helen Jean Utterbach
Affiliated Sophomore Members
(vote for three)
Jo Ann Johnson
Mary Jane Mapes
Unaffiliated Sophomore Members
(vote for three)
BARB ACTIVITIES BOARD
(Vote for one.)
(Vote for two.)
Joan Hines I
(Vote for four.)
Lois June Pierce
Helen Jean Utterback
(Vote for four.)
(Vole for one.)
(Vote for one.)
Martha Lee Miller
(Vote for one.)
(Vote for one.)
Students Find Fallacies
In Politicians' Discussion
Following political talks by the
Republican can d i d a t e s, Victor
Anderson and Robert Crosby, in
the Union Monday, students ex
pressed their view points on the
points brought out in the dis
cussion. Names are omitted by
request of the students.
On Crosby's statement about
"reorganization," one student said,
"I can't see how this complete
reorganization can be done;
furthermore, I believe that these
duties were assigned to the de
partments best suited for the job
and these is no need for im
provement.' Anderson was completely
against UMT, while Crosby vas
against the bill before Congress,
but not against the idea of
America's young men being fully
prepared before entering into
By DICK RALSTON
"Lips that touch liquor shall
never touch r'iine," stoutly de-
tw0' dared the fiesh;ian coed. And
auer cne graovnea, sne taagnt
school for yeax and years and
years and years.
Instructor: "Every time I look
at you fresl-msin, I fee! that I'm
doing the government out oi its
The w a e k -
of s p r i n t
just, a pr . tew.
T o d a y'fi mer
c J r y h ex
pected io dip
A student remarked that, "I
have never heard anything on this
matter before that was quite so back down to
well stated. Crosby's disagreeing the low forties,
with the bill before Congress iseS
fine; still he does not completely : clear and ther3
ignore the matter." vill be a mod-
"Anderson proposes higher ed-'c.ate north
uc ition and better road projects,
without a raise in taxes. I do not
understand where he proposes
to get the revenue to back all
"One student suggested that,
"The whole trouble with the dis
cussion was its length. Ton min
utes is much too short a time, for
any political candidate to state
his political views. It did not do
justice to cither one of the men
to give them such a short time
in which to speak."
P. M. Headlines
By CHARLES GOMON
Staff News Writer
New Yorkers Celebrate 'Irish Day'
NEW YORK The Irish
turned out in force in New
York for their annual St. Pat
rick's Day parade.
It was 1500 years ago Mon-
Incomes Fly From Taxpayers Pockets
this year equal to more than
the total incomes of all the
day that St. Patrick forced
the snakes to flee Ireland. The
Irish claim that up to now,
none have seen fit to come
THESE UNITED STATK5S
Also being celebrated on the
17'ih of March was the flight
of incomes from the pockets
of American taxpayers. With
forms 1040 falling due, most
Americans will be rr issing not
only the jingle of small
change, but the crinkle of
The federal government will
spend an amount of money
U. S. citizens residing west
of the Mississippi River.
The late Will Rogers had
consolation to offer the "im
poverished' taxpayer. He said
"America is the only country
in the world where people go
to the poor-house in automobiles."
My 1: ay, be wary of cupid
And heed the lines of this verse:
To let a fool hiss you is stupid;
To let a kiss fool you is worse.
This.' -veek the University will
peri of n; the iim" honored "serv
ice" for 8tudenta by issuinj the
downslip,', for thh six weeks. The
purpose uf tills "service" is to en
abla students to have nervous
breakdowns every six weeks
rather than only once a semester.
ventor of a new type of nut
cracker was awarded the sum
A new Russian economic
conference is scheduled for
Russia Gives Inventor $10,000
MOSCOW The Russian in- later this year. It is expected
that the communists will try
to lure the west European na
tions with tempting offers of
statement according to the statement.
The U. S. battleship Wiscon
sin was hit by communist
shore batteries, but no serious
damage was done to the ship.
Three sailors were wounded.
Fifth air force headquarters
in Seoul announced that three
communist Migs had been shot
down by allied fighters.
The "Peterson for Senator" campaign will be'gin of
ficially at the University with a speech by the Governor
Tuesday evening at 7:30 p.m. in the Union, Parlors XYZ.
Nebraska's governor, Val Peterson, is seeking the Re
publican nomination for U. S. senator.
xwua this week is sponsoring
an "Invest Your Summer Week."
Purpose of the week is to ac
quaint University students with
opportunities for worthwhile ways
to spend their summer.
Nita Helmsteader, YW cabinet
member, said that the emphasis
of the importance of summer
jobs will be on experience
rather than the job itself. The
salary may not be large, but the
experience received from a
summer job is invaluable.
Included in the week's program
is a movie, "Where Peace Begins."
ihe film is about the Putney, Vt.
experiment in international living.
It will be shown in the Union on
Wednesday at 4 p.m. in parlors
XYZ and on Thursday at 12:25
p.m. in Room 315, Union.
Five types of summer jobs
will be discussed. They are:
1. Camp counseling
2. International which in
cludes institutional work, stu
dents in government and indus
try. 4. Summer service
Letters are being sent to organ
ized houses with explanation of
available opportunities. More in
formation can be obtained for the
YWCA Speaker's Bureau, which
will send members to offer further
Chairman of the planning com
mittee is Nita Helmstadter. Other
members are Sharon Cook, Kathy
Dill, Carol Else, Norma Lothrop,
Neala O'Dell, Jody Reifschneider
and Nancy Whitmore.
U M T, socialized medicine,
troops overseas, economic aid
to foreign nations and taxation
will be discussed by Peterson
at the session, said his cam
A discussion period will follow
the Governor's speech. During
this time Peterson will answer
questions from the audience.
Three law fraternities, Phi
Delta Phi, Delta Theta Phi and
Kappa Beta Pi, are sponsors of
The "Students for Peterson for
Senate" committee will sponsor
Peterson's campaign on the Uni
"We feel we need young leader
ship in the Senate, and we feel
Peterson will provide this leader
ship," said Jackie Sorenson, or
ganizer of the committee.
"Students for Peterson for
Senate" committee members are:
Jackie Sorensen, Jean Caha, Jan
Lindquist, Gene Johnson, Don
Noble, Dolly McQuisten, Jerry
Matzke and Don McArthur.
Sunday, March 23, a coffee hour
will be held by the Petersons at
the governor's mansion from 7:30
to 8:30 p.m. The public is invited.
Senator Hugh Butler will speak
to the newly organized "Butler for
Senator Club" Tuesday at 7:30
p.m. in the Garden Room of the
Lincoln hotel. Butler is running
for re-election to the U.S. Senate.
Mrs. Myles Standish, vice-chairman
of the Butler for Senator
Committee will tell the group
why Butler is the man for the
job and what he stands for, ac
cording to Alice Kruger, student
organizer of the group.
After the speeches, informal
discussions will be held to ques
tion Butler and give everyone a
chance to meet him.
The group will hold a short
business meeting to outline fur
ther campaign plans.
Urey To Give Lecture
Series This Week At NU
Dr. Harold C. Urey, winner of a
Nobel prize in chemistry, is the
University's 1952 Montgomery
lecturer on Contemporary Civili-
Dr. Urey will be on the campus
this week for a series of public
lectures and conferences with stu
dents and faculty members.
Public lectures will be held
Wednesday and Friday at 8 p.m.
KOREA In a
which originated in Washing
ton, army brass announced
that the eighth army in Ko
rea could f rsh any red of
fensive. Ths build-up of sup
plies and equipment com
pleted iince the truce talks
started would make it impos
sible for the communists to
break through the U.N. front,
Year Of 1331
March 21 Friday will start
the new year of 1331.
Iranian students of the Univer
sity will celebrate the Moham
medan new year with a party at
the Union Friday at 7:30 p.m.
lhey will have two special
guests. One is Dr. George W.
Rosenlof, dean of admissions.
The other is Lucile E. Cyprean
sen, assistant professor of
Dr. Floyd W. Hoover, acting
director of registrations, is the
sponsor of the party.
The year of 1331 is derived
from a migration of Mohammed,
an Islamic prophet. The first day
of every Spring also marks a new
year. But it has been counted for
in Love library auditorium. Dr.
Urey presented his first talk on
the "Origin of the Solar Sys
tem" Monday night. Wednesday
and Friday he will speak on
"Origin of the Solar System,"
part two, and "Some Past Cli
mactic Conditions of the Earth."
Dr. Urey is professor of chem
istry in the Institute of Nuclear
Physics at the University of Chi
cago. In 1934, while at Colum
bia University, Dr. Urey won the
Nobel Prize in Chemistry for his
J. sco very of "heavy hydrogen," a
du-covery which played an im
portant part in American's devel
opment of otomic energy.
Dr. Urey is also we'll known
for his development of the dif
fusion system of the separation
The Montgomery lectureship
brings to the campus for one
week each year outstanding men
who give a series of talks for stu
dents, faculty and the general
Crystal Ball Winners
The following winners of the
Crystal Ball Contest last i'all
failed" to pick up their checks:
Dick Bnsh, Allen Hartley,
Richard Peters, John Willock,
John Veylypek and Marjorie
DeBrunner. They may pick up
their checks anytime after 1:30
p.m. at the business office of
The Daily Nebraskan, Union
i 3 r r1- i nBpx- nmr-tHinHHn 5
vi pi 1 fit 'PM -B I'i a &
Jff4lk f r f r UM V; ..'! '" -'i -Rm Wi
) ffr vA f -M ft tr sPuY J.u f u v
0nv -III J sb yH'- 1 I V
J4f 111 ii ij) B
tjmf? "d.- imiii miiimin T-iTTi-iiiiiii.iiir'iirirrriwTT-MUKiiiiiimiiiniiiiiiii i nmr HMnmil fammmmmmmmmmmmrrrmmtmi'nlmT m ""' I Jkmmmmm.t&IUBtokamm'm mi inim n n. .m.i ...n i.i.ij t.nm n.wm.unrtE M In i,n A v triiMiiin rfv,wrt)fc. "Vn.i..ini...
PRECISION IN PRACTICE . . . Susan Sveska (1.) watches while
fellow members of Orchesis rehearse for their annual show to be
held March 28 and 29. The dancers are (1. to r.) Sally Sveska,
Kathy McMullen, Wanda Botts and Georgia Hulac. (Daily Ne-
DANCKXS DUO . . . Leaping high in the air,
Dann' -eibold (1.) and Peggy Wood (r.) prac
tice tnn roles for the annual recital. Thti-s will
be fou University men taking part in the pro
gram. (Daily Nibraskan Photo.)
MODERN DANCERS . . . Portraying one of the
moods of the four seasons are Orchesis members
(1. to r.) Dee Irwin, Lois Olson and Shirley
Sidles, president of the dance club. (Daily Ne
MOOD OF GAIETY . . . Four smiling members ut Orchesis res
tore towards their audience. The dancers are (I. to r.) tfimi
DuTeau, Barbara Bell. Ting Lilly and Charlens Katz. The recital
will be held at Grant Memorial gymnasium. (Daily Nebraskan
Powered by Open ONI