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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (March 25, 1952)
THE DAILY NEBRASKAN
Tear Wrapper, Open Can,
Bilisfe, Yhavj, Sike, Warm
Modern Kitchen Code
By CONNIE GORDON
Gone are the days when a pros
pective or new bride had to worry
about her cooking abilities.
Thanks to modern science and in
genuity, a girl need only be able
to read to be a good cook.
The modern Miss or Mrs, as the
case may be, no longer has to
stand over a hot stove all day or
contend with the many difficul
ties associated with the art of fine
cookery. Today, she need only get
out a can opener, tear off a cello
phane wrapper, or run to the
irozen food compartment to come
up with an edible meal.
To give you an example of how
much time and trouble the mod
em quick-to-fix foods save, take
a look at how the modern home
maker might prepare three meals.
Mrs. X, the mythical home
maker arises early enough to
prepare an adequate breakfast
for her husband , . . five min
utes before breakfast time. She
gets the package of frozen waf
fles out of the freezer and slips
them on the griddle (after they
have thawed out some, of
course). She now adds water to
the concentrated orange juice
with one hand and with the
other she pours hot water over
the instant coffee. She may or
may not have paper plates de
panding on whether or not she
has an automatic dishwasher.
T . U i.
j-hxiilu preparations involve a
little more toil because the lady
of the house must open more
cans. Her lunch includes: soup,
meat sandwiches, carrot and cel
ery strips and baked applies. With
can opener in hand, she opens a
can of her favorite soup and a
tin of prepared luncheon meat.
The poor woman must contend
with slicing the carrots and celery,
but the baked applies? They came
ready-canned. Lunch preparation
Leader To Talk
On March 25
Charles Marshall, president of
the Nebraska Farm Bureau, will
speak at the Vocational Education
banquet Wednesday at 6:30 p.m.
in Union parlors ABC.
The topic of Marshall's talk
will be "The Challenge to
Marshall, a native Nebraskan,
is also a member of the American
Farm Bureau board of directors.
He has served as a member of
the Farm Bureau for 24 years,
and has been a member of the
American Farm Bureau permanent
resolution committee four times.
He has been president of the Ne
braska Farm Bureau for six years,
and was re-elected to serve his
third three-year term at the 1951
Tickets for the banquet may
be purchased from any Voca
tional Education club member.
Recently elected officer of the
Voc Ed club are Lee Messersmith,
president; Karl Hansen, vice presi
dent; Art Becker, secretary; Mar
vin Paneitz, treasurer; Gordon
Buiboom, news reporter; Bill
Waldo, sentinel; Don Hanson, pro
gram chairman; and Keith Krejcik,
Eisenhower's Showing In
Disrupts Truman's 'Eyewash' Theory
Eisenhower's surprise showing
'in Minnesota's presidential pri
mary came as something of a
surprise to the nation's political
wizards, not the least of them,
Senator Robert A. Taft.
Senator Taft's post - election
comment that Eisenhower's failure
to win was a defeat for the gen
eral Is ridiculous on its face. It is
meaningless because Eisenhower's
name had to be written in on
some 106,000 ballots, whereas!
129,000 others had only to mark
an "X" behind Harold Stassen's
name. Everyone had expected
Harold Stassen to win easily as a
"favorite son" candidate.
The election proves at least
that more Mlnnesotans were
strongly enough In favor of
Elsenhower to write his name
on tj.e ballot. Nearly five times
as many people wrote in Ike's
name as Taft's.
can make an f
i M i
IYS mowing iu ;
at least one of '
that as a rres-
Jdential candi- e f
date, he will 1 .. i
be through.! "VL
S ti r p r i - """'" w
Ingly enough, x'fne
ihlre, Taft ran worst in the towns
where he campaigned actively.
His withdrawal from the New
Jersey primary, acheduled to be
the last test oi neaa-on ikb v.
Tnft" strength, was t:n admission
. , ...utkAH 4 V, uonoMr
OI weakness, vw.w
mesnt it that way or not
The Eiaennower campaign
which seemed to nave Doggea
down is now rolling fun speed
.nyr Pearson reports that
2ny former Taft men are
'time: approximately seven min
During the afternoon, our my
thical homemaker decides she
would like a cake for dessert, so
she opens a package of a popular
cake mix, adds water, mixes and
pops into the oven. She then lies
down and takes, a nap (you see,
the oven has an automatic timer.)
Comes dinner time and she
has fried chicken, pre canned;
Erench fried potatoes, pre-can-ned;
hot rolls, all prepared ex
cept for warming; salad (poor
woman had to prepare' it her
self); cake; coffee, the instant
kind; and milk, from a carton,
FOUR SOLOISTS FEATURED
ROTC Symphonic Band
CONCERT STARS . . . University ROTC symphonic band will feature four soloists at its concert
Sunday at 3 p.m. They are (1. to r.) Lewis Forney, piano; Denny Schneider, cornet; Jack Snider,
University Brass Choir director, French horn; Donald Lentz, band director; and Bonnie Weddcl,
'Round The Campus-
1 I F
Even though the weather out
side was frightful this weekend,
the party line kept buzzing both
Friday and Saturday evening.
As reported last column time,
the Phi Delts held a Pirate party
last Friday evening. I've gath
ered some more dates to the
party. They include: Irv Thode
and Ruihe Jewett; Charley
Ilaupt and Marlene Rees; Bob
Mitchell and Dorothy Orchard;
Larry Czenberger and Sally
Bartling; Joe Carter and Jane
Mapes; Don Lefler and Maxine
Becker; Dick Wieland and Shir
ley Devier; Bill Hamsa and Joan
Roe; Ralph Whitney and Sally
Jo Speicher; Gordon Peterson
and Nancy Chamberlain; Bob
Gilmore and Joyce Finney;
Owen Beach and Mary Belle
Baldwin; Bill Hodder and Sue
switching to MacArthur as a
"Stop- Elsenhower " gesture.
Although - McArthur has long
denied he Is a candidate, he
might decide to enter the race
to prevent Eisenhower from be
If, and it is a big if, Eisen
hower can continue to show
strength in primaries, he may oe
stopped by the professional poli
ticians who seek to keep high
innlitlrnl nfflrn In the hands of
a well-known party regular.
The people, in both Republican
and Democratic primaries, seem
to have indicated thus far that
they are thoroughly disgusted
wiht the professional pollticinn
witness the Eisenhower and Ke
fauvcr showings in New Hamp
shire and Minnesota.
A write-in movement for both
Elsenhower and Taft is afoot in
Nebraska. Leaders of both wings!
of the Republican party are plan
ning to try to get the party faith
ful to write In the names of their
choice, since Harold Stassen vs.
Mary Kenney is not a very pleas
ing choice in any presidential
When President Truman de
nounced primaries as "eye
wanh," his words may have an
noyed those strong Democrats,
but his words were certainly
true. They usually had little'
bearing on the final outcome of
the nomination, provided the
professional politicians were In
However, Minnesota voters
spoke out with a clear voice, de-
spite tne lact mat several candi-
......... a ..
j -i i j . i . v. i i
uulcs um Ilot uvlKur uu me oai-
hot. It remains to be seen whether!
ne voters or wcbrasKa ana otner
states will do the same thing.
The most effective way that the
voter has to prevent the nomlna-
jlion of a party hack Is to vote
I for the candidate of his choice.
Tuesday, March 251 952
For menu variation, the mod
ern homemaker can select from
the following frozen and canned
foods: shrimp, crab, or lobster in
cocktail sauce; Chinese food, from
egg rolls to chow mein; Italian
avoli and pizza, to name a few;
whole roast chickens or hams;
beef and hash; barious noodle
and spaghetti dishes; smoked
salmon; anchovies; hors d'oeurves;
chicken a la king; frozen cheese
cake; almost every in-season and
out-of -season fruit.
So you see, the ability to read
and comprehend are the only two
things the modern good "cook"
really needs. - . i
Phi Delts, Towne Club
Hold Parties Despite Storm
Congratulations are in order
for new pinmates, Sue Bryant
and Speed Foley. Congrats also
to Harriet Cook and Bob John
son who are now going steady.
Friday night was the day and
the Cornhusker hotel was the
place for Towne Club's traditional
White Pearl formal.
Some of the Towne Clubbers
and their dates included: Anna
Marie Obermeyer and Ronnie Monday night at the Sigma Dlta
Reidel; Marlene Mcinke and Bob T h to announce ner pin
Short; Mary Waltez and Dick . c,.
Schonard; Lois Larson and Jerry(ng to Herm Shyken, a Sammie
Johnson; Bev Jackson and Bob who is now attending med school
Ficke; Ruth Green and L. (J. Law-'jn Omaha,
rence: Winnie Stolz and Chuck:
Widmeier; Patty Herzog and Ron
Some of the couples who
withstood the element and
went out over the weekend in
cluded: Bev Davis and Bud
Whatever his choir. fh
has at least told the leaders of his
party what he thinks should be
Too often in the past, the voter
has let his voting privileges slip
away by default tind in so doing,
he has permitted the nominee for
the presidency be determined by
men who make a business some
times honest, sometimes dishonest
business of politics.
Indications are that In 1052,
the people are going to vote
and let the politicians know
who they favor and It may
well be Elsenhower and Ke
fauvcr. It will then be up to the poli
ticians to choose a president and
if they do not follow the people's
wishes, the prestige of govern
ment wili continue to suffer.
And If there was ever a time
when the prestige of the United
States government should be high,
it is now,
Nationally Rated Hit Songs
Featured On 'Your Top Ten'
By CONNIE GORDON
Keeping up with the popular1
If you answer "no" to this
question, then chances are you
haven't been listening to "Your:
Top Ten." "Your Top TerV' is
heard every Thursday from 4:30
to 5 p.m. over University radio'of the dav. It also provides an
Tom Na arnlnr radio atn-
V01" f1"1'' "e ,4r ra' "tu"
the program, Including writing,
producing and announcing. Nuns
geta his list of the top musical
favorites all over the country
from Billboard maga.lne and
I ,1 l .W1I1T V. 7 IMS ; mi,, ,. i f
"I know it says 'Loving Cup Mother Barnwell, but we won it In
a jitterbugging contest." (Daily Nebraskan Cartoon.)
To Give Concert Sunday
Courtesy of Stale Journal.
Hamilton; Gerry Fellman and
Hannah Rosenberg; Dave Plot
kin and Beth Rineberg; Jerry
Gaer and Betty Lou Stern
(Omaha); Danny Fogel and
Monica Joffey (Omaha); Joe
Jahn and Carole Marx; Phil Al
bcrts and Barbara Martin.
Charlcne Katz passed candy
Willis Hoechcl, teacher from
the southwestern part of Ger
many, said he was very grate
ful for the chance to visit Ameri
can schools and cammunitics. "It
gives us Gcrmiins a chance to see
Germany throuch the eyes of
Amfrlf!ins tinH iilo to nee Amorl-
ca as it. really is," he said.
Hoenhel had few contacts
with University students be
cause most of his time was
spent In NebraNka communities.
But he remarked that the con
tacts he did make were "very
He believes that the differences
between college life and education
in the U. S. and Germany are not
eroat. He said the greatest
educational systems is in the high
Ifocchel Is very Interested In
U. S. community life and Is Im
pressed by the friendly and In
formal atmosphere of our-town
Hoechcl plans to teach upon his
return to Germany. He stated,
"I hope to make lt possible for
my students to profit from my
visit in the States as much as I;
Variety. These lists are
pllatlons of the tunes
played, most requested
most bought of today's popular
"Your Top Ten" gives the Unl
vorsity etudent the opportunity to
learn Just where his favorite pop's
tune stands with other ton tunes
interlude between classes and the',1, A !"?
pre-dlnner study period. styles, so consequently the shoe
Records may come and records stores do havo them to sell,
.nay go, but there is one thing I This year there is a new ver
A which you can be sure: "Your,51,"" ,tno pectntor. Voguo cspe-
,,, , i. iu 'clal y played up tho spectator with
Top Ten" will always feature the ; b?0V mudguard ' around the
nuslc that you have indicated toie nnd up and buck of the heel,
be your favorite records. 1 Wlicn looking at this shoe from
Four soloists will be featured
wnn tne university kuiu sym -
pnonic Dana in us annual puDiie,
, O w. Cnnnv TT,.U
30, in the Coliseum. enjoyable week-end because three-Boston, Mass., authority on sur
Soloists are Jack Snider, Lewis girls were stranded at his home gery of the thorax, will be the
Forney, Denny Schneider and in Lexington. (principal speaker at the Univer-
Bonnie Weddel. ... ' ,j:i 11.0. ainmni rfav
Snider, University brass chair
director, will play the "Concert
for Horn" by Franz Strauss. A
soloist in his undergraduate
days, Snider plays with both
the Omaha and Lincoln sym
phonies. He was in the army
band before coming to Ne
braska. Forney, a graduate assistant in
the piano department, will play
George Gershwin's "Rhapsody in
Blue." Last summer Forney
studied at the famous Chatau
qua School in New York.
Schneider, a senior in Meacners
college, will present "Hungar
ian Melodies." by Vincent Bach.
Schneider was featured with the
brass sextet last year. Trumpet so-
W H,nW thi snmmpr. he
- - -
presently witn tne Lincoln sym-
ph"y" , u ,',
Miss Weddel, a Teacher college
' ,77r 7 T'p J
Becker Vamous. Miss Weddel
also plays with the Lincoln sym
The 90-piece University nana,
directed by Donald Lentz, re
cently completed a three-day
concert tour of Northwestern
cities. The group played in Al
bion, Central City, Fremont,
Neligh, Norfolk and O'Neill.
The program and band has se
lected includes standard concert
favorites and new numbers com
posed especially for band, as well
as several familiar marches.
There is no admission charge
to the concert.
Eight new pictures have been
added to the Union picture lend-
1. .., , . , . J
img libraryand may be checked
I""1 f -
LuiwuKu Yt.iiiic.-vjuj in me
Six of the new pictures are
by Maurice Utrillo, creator of
the backgrounds for the movie,
"American In Paris." They are
"Maison Miml," "Petit Cafe,
Montmartre," "Restaurant au
Mont Cenls," "Suburban Street,"
"Rural France" and "Rue a
The other paintings are "Epsom
Down" by Duffy and "Landscape"
Pictures may be checked out ivionaay.
by students and faculty members' Each of the three winners re
for one semester free of charge, ceived a 45 rpm record album of
Do you realize that in threeithe back it gives you the imprcs
wceks it will be vacation time?slon of a sling heel although the
You will be stepping out In the heel is in.
Easter Parade with your ncw Xhe leadim materials for
spring outfit. But have you, dre((Sy shoeg win be nyon
thought about what kind of shoes j menh and ca,f. Tnig nyion
you will be stepping out in? In mc(th something new In shoes
L'YV 4 4,nxat ,mV ' ' iTi
I"1 bo '"Rested in knowing that
dif-l'""1. " !" vu"v,
Yes, opera pumps are again
the number one style of the
year. Don't get the Idea that I'm
In a rut about this color navy
blue, but that Is also the lead
ing color In shoes besides
dresses and hats.
I've heard some girls remark
that they would like to havo a dif
ferent slyle shoe besides tho opera
pump, so I think yu might be
interested in the stripling sandals
or the shoes with the very narrow
Another important shoe this
anrtntf n n H
summer will bo I -F'" ' "SI
the white linen ISf" "" A
Last year there
were s c v e r al
gals who dyed
their while lin
ens to match a
dress, suit or
coat. This yenr
you will be
ing a lot
Remember when your mother
wns wearing dibck patent snoes;
n fi . ... . 4U Hn.iUnH Hn nHA tlMnllf-
Weekend Storm Leaves
Many Students Stranded
By DARLENE PODLESAK
Spring's first week-end didn't
give University students spring fe
ver, but it did keep some of them
from going places.
The storm which struck last
Friday gave some students a
week-end that they'll never for
Don Rauh spent a quiet f nday
night under a snowdrift. He was miss the faculty either. Dr. Swind
on his way to Salina, Kan., when ier an(j ur. Blumberg were
he got stuck. Snow drifted overi . . , . nmnha t the Press
car and he wasn't rescued un
til the following morning.
Ginepr Nve intended to spend
the week-end in Kearney, but old'coin- Tjr Swindler's car is still in
man winter forced her tospena
H in xurK.
Faye Nelson missed being ini
tiated Saturday because she was
stranded in Omaha. She spent
the day sitting In the station
trying to get transportation back
Ten members of Alpha Gamma
Rho were attending a regional of
ficers school in Fargo, N. D., when
the storm struck. They are still
stranded in Fargo. From, last re-
norts thev are eoine to come out
Dy jog siecj.
Ttm.rflno 1iiV. CQllI Vf Vl fl A U H
The Alpha Tau Omega t)asKei-.ilJ' "tu.a "-- -
ball team journeyed to Vermillion,: to be held in Omaha Wednes
S. D., to play the South Dakota day and Thursday.
there for the week-end.
Larry Shafer and Bud John
took advantage of their being
stranded In Aurora. They par
tied Friday and Saturday night.
The week-end was expensive
for John because it cost him $ l?
to get his car pulled out of
Jayne Miller disappeared in the
general direction of Kansas City
Friday. She hasn't been heard
is'x""", tC' j
Tirrt a Home nnH upvprn I nrhprs
started OUl irom i-iinuum iiiuay
afternoon . After a long hard trip,
I they reached home in Aurora. Jim
an(J seyerl others then went on
o Grand Island where they De
Pat Wall, Paul Fenske and
Barbara Crowe had a chance to
help others last week-end. On
their way back from Omaha,
they met a family which was on
its way to Marysville, Kan. The
family was penniless because
the husband was unable to con-
WAVE Lieutenaht To Discuss
Women interested in the WAVE
officer program will have an op
portunity to be interviewed by Lt.
Zelda Carof March 26.
The requirements for the
WAVE officer program are that
candidates must be under 25
years of age, a graduate of an
accredited college and able to
meet the physical requirements.
Applicants selected for this pro
gram are commissioned ensigns in
L l Hill OH V- VJ 1 1 1 n I .J . ' 1 1 .
v s navy and bef0re being
assigned to active duty are given
Iour montns course or inaoc
trination at Newport, R. I. Fol -
lowing their indoctrination course,
the ensigns rui be oraerea io
Ticket Sale Winners Named
Jay Benedict, Bob Anderson and
Bob Hasebrooek took the first
three daces in the First Piano
nuartet ticket sales contest spon-
sored by the Union, Joy Wachal,
(ticket sales chairman, announced
Fashionable For Spring
' Dolly McQuistan
year' Ai 1 w" ,ook,n "
some of the shoes made of this
material, 1 came to tne con-
elusion that they would be most
cool and comfortable.
White bucks, saddles and penny
7 yg, "1
i . .. , " i
t""l""ri""1"""111""" , mmiimmslU)iJ
ART CRITICS . . . Painting, for the II. M. njWSaKue
tlon In the Unjrcrslty art galleries will be chosen from the Ne
braska Art asioclat on exhibit. Selecting the paintings will be Dr.
Lester Longman (L), director of the Iowa State college art depart
ment, and Lloyd Goodrich (r.), associate director of the Whitney
Museum of American Ark Dr. Carl Borgmann (center), Unlver
slty dean of faculties, discusses one of the palntincs with them
"To be truthful Bob, this wasn't exactly what I h'ad S m d when
I suggested that you line me up for a double date."
tact his boss to get more money.
The three students gave the
travelers money to continue
- their trip.
Sue Gorton is spending an ex
tended "week-end" at home be
cause she is unable to get trans
portation back to Lincoln.' y
The "spring" weather "didn't
- , w 4
Association-meeting. They had to
take the train to get back to Lin-
Richard H, Overholt of
Approximately 100 graduates of
the University's medical college
are expected to attend.
Dr. Overholt will give the
C.W.M. Poynter foundation lec
ture Wedno day evening at the
Fontenelle hotel. He is a pro
fessor of surgery at Tufts col
lege in Boston and is well
known for his studies of can
cer of the lung. He is a native
of Nebraska and graduated from
the College of Medicine in 1936.
The Wednesday program in
cludes lectures and panel discus-
Sions 01 interest 10 ine pracuuins
. ... . j .
physician by the following mem
bers of the College of Medicine
faculty: Drs. L. S. McGoogan, Le
roy Lee, M. C. Anderson, F. Low
ell Dunn, E.' J. Kirk, F. W. Nie
haus, Raymond Wyrens, Russell
Best, Robert Cochran, Robert
Long, George Pinne and E. Lynn
Thursday morning a series of
clinics will be in charge of Drs.
Herbert Davis, C. A. McWhorter,
Leon McGoogan and Willson
various shore activities for duty
In connection with personnel, pub
lic relations, training publications,
intelligence, communications, lo
gistics and operations.
A policy has been established
for the rotation of ' duty be
tween districts and commands
(vlthln continental United States
and between selected overseas
bases. Women may express
preference for duty but all as- ,
gitrnments, including overseas,
will be based upon the needs
of the service.
Candidates commissioned as
,WAVE officers receive tne same
benefits and privileges as all com-
missioned mnucia mm un c
Ithe quartet's music.
Benedict, representing Mgrna
Phi Epsilon, won first place by
selling 37 tickets. Second place
winner was Anderson from the
men's dorm, who sold 36 tickets.
Hasebrooek of Delta Tau Delta
sold 24 tickets for third place
loafers are still leading in casual
shoes. But soon it will be time to
wear barefoot sandals with cot
ton skirts and dresses.
Maybe you remember the dressy
flat shoe with the strap that many
of you were wearing without hose
last year. This is also going to be
a popular shoe but it will have a
strap that tics. These shoes ore
seen In pastel and dark shades.
You can be certain that you will
be much in style wearing either a
very tullorcd or fancy shoe.
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