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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (April 1, 1952)
1ST W EIKMM
VOL. 51 No. 117
-Voice of 6006 Cornhiukert-
Tuesday, April !, 1952
EsffssmfF Sipeesh raws H
The United States must rely on
its moral strength rather" than its
military strength to bring peace
to the world, declared Sen. Estes
Kefauver, aspirant for democrat
ic presidential nomination, before
approximately 1500 students in
the Union ballroom Monday
Pointing to the spirit of the peo
ple as the. factor that makes the
U. S. great, he said that we must
let the people of the world know
that we stand for liberty and
freedom of assembly, worship,
and speech. If we are to win the
peace we must convince the world
that where Communism offers
bread, we offer, not only bread,
but freedom and opportunity. He
refered to the point four techni
cal aid program and the ex
change student program as ac
complishing more for world peace
for less money.
that he is definitely in favor of
civil rights legislation. He
pointed out that he has worked
for repeal of the poll tax by
federal legislation,, home rule
for the District of Columbia,
and federal aid for education.
He favored voluntary fair em
ployment practices but added
that involuntary measures
would be necessary in case em
ployers refused to cooperate.
of the loopholes in the task struc
He declared himself for the
DMT bill which was defeated
and said that such measures
were needed as long as the na
tion was in peril.
Cooperation with the countries
of the North Atlantic is imperi
tive, he said, and unification of
Western Europe would be a
great step in that direction. He
The Taft-Hartley act. said the
Senator, should be either repealed ties should be outlined for each
or amended to be fairer to labor,
He said he voted against the act
"because it was loaded with pro
visions designed to penalize and
uuiaii, lavuci man iu CUUiillZC. I
Yaaic mu&i ce eliminated irom
government spending, he declared.
He pointed to poor planning" as
the chief cause of waste and cited
a central purchasing authority for
the armed services and fiscal ad
visors for Congress as remedies.
Revenues must be increased, he
said, but only by the elimination
member of the North Atlantic
Students Vote In Moc
Cast & tall 1t
Estes Kefauver and Dwight the Republican ticket unofficially
Eisenhower ran completely ahead with 429.
of the pack in the all-University The nearest competitors in each
mock YW-YMCA primary Mon- race were far hehind. Sen. Robert
day. S. Kerr followed KefaMver with
Senator Kefauver, Tennessee 28 wiule Eisenhower was louowea
Democrat, unofficially had 318 by Sen. Robert A. Tart with 151
votes for the presidential nomina- and Harold btassen with 108.
tion. General Eisenhower headed
By FAT BALL
"I think the Nebraska primary
is very significant more today
man yesterday," sen. Estes Kefau
ver said at a press conference.
"The amount of money being
pent by Senator Kerr on this
campaign," the senator con
tinued, "is amazing. It is more
than anything I have ever seen
before. I'm not able to compete
on such a basis, but I feel the
people of Nebraska have given
me fair hearing, and I would
say I have a very good chance
of winning the primary on Tues
day." Senator Kefauver referred to a
Kerr campaign advertisement
which, he said, inferred that he
had Communistic leanings.
"I am opposed to Communism in
or out of the government. I did
fight against the Nixon bill. I took
the administration's point of view
on thatk -
"I have always found that J.
Edgar Hoover has the best opinion
as to what kind of legislation will
. best protect our country against
, Communism. I followed his judg
ment." Kefauver said that through
his 13 years in the House and
Senate he has worked to the
benefit of the average American
"I recognized the important
place of capital and management,"
he said, "but I have fought the
Model World Court
To Try Claims Case
Aquitania will sue Franconia protecting American interests
for collection of claims ol the abroad.
Whitehall Construction company
arising from an unfulfilled con
tract with Franconia.
The case will be tried before
f a model World Court in Parlors
ABC of the Union Wednesday
night at 7:15 p.m. as a project
of the International Law class
of the Law college. Students of
the class have been preparing
the ciMt for the last two months.
"This model world court," said
Willard B. Cowles, professor of
law, "will furnish an opportunity
for law students to obtain some
Prominent local attorneys will
sit as judges on the case. F. B.
Baylor will act as Chief Jus
tice. The other Justices will be
Guy Chambers, Charles Flans
burg, and Thomas Davies. Pro
fessor Cowles will act as techni
cal advisor to the court and
Claude D. Shokes will act as
Paul Douglas, Sioux Falls, S. D
will be chief Counsel for Fran
conia, and William Blue, Lincoln
and Lewis E. Pierce, Pacific Junc
tion, la., will present the oral ar
guments. Chief counsel for Aqui
monopoly of invested interest
when there was a conflict between
that interest and the American
"Kerr's time," the senator con
tinued, "has been in activities sup
porting the monopoly of invested
mieiest against ine welfare of the'fe r,r.tA i.,,.Qti-i . " . " . . . . '
American citi7Pn i, viyjJ" .un., umana. tie ana uonaia U Brick,
ffrfoL a I' , !latl0?S- 5. als, W1L gl,ye the Mitchell, will present Aquitania's
l J said he wanted to see people of Lincoln an idea how in- oral arguments. William Cobb,
in i fgaS mdy Protected ternational courts operate and Casper, Wyo., will act as bailiff
in its rightful aspirations, how American interests abroad to" the rnnrt
" U( A fr I -J J! J tl j . I
c e u a auiicuu urne are protected.
protecting me people from the
practical experience in law as itjtania will be L. Kenneth Cobb,
POPULAR POLLING PLACE . . . University studemts, (1. to r.)
Leonard Larson, Bruce Hollander, Daniel Werkmeister and Don
Wilson, wait in line to receive their ballots at the YWCA-YMCA
mock primary. Working on the election board are Bill Walton,
Lois Gerelick and Louise Strand. Behind them at the polling
booths are Mary Ellerbrock, Bob Meehan, Paul Sheddand Betty
Jo Allen. (Daily Nebraskan Photo.)
artel $ oris
Four "experts" gave a national made clear which delegates sup-
ine project Is the first in a f,.,i nm.nJmcnf o v.nnct Mnn.! MrCnnnpll. editor of the Lin-
special legislations for the wpI-1 i ' i a ' u , " ? - sr -f day afternoon at the XM-xwua coin journal, explained me evom-
V ZJa 1 ""'"'"been tried by the international .World Affairs. The mock session
a icaiucill ill llie
white house who vetoed the spe
"What would happen," he con
tinued, "if we had a full execu
tive house sponsoring such meas
ures? I don't think the people of
Nebraska want this."
Pointing out more differences i
Detween Kerr's position on federal
affairs and bis. Kefauver said he
votea ior price control; Kerr voted
against it. The senator also said
he opposed the Taft-Hartley Law,
uui mai jverr s campaign adver
tisement indicates that he would
nave voted for the law.
Asked if he was at all sur
prised by President Truman's
decision not to run for re-election,
Senator Kefauver replied,
"No, I was not surprised. I
had felt that the President
would not run he has served a
long time and well.
tribunal. The crucial issue of the Is free to all students and the pub-
case, he said, is the problem of lie.
Ag Students Plan Discussion
Of Exec Board Amendment
Ag students will give their
views on the new amendments to
the Ag college constitution at a
Bull Session Wednesday.
The session is slated to begin
at 7:30 p.m., in the lounge of the
matically refer .the revised consti
tution to the faculty sub-committee
on student organizations for
The new amendment nrmHdm
for representation to the Ag Exec
ii a j j.; i it
Exec board said the amendments : ;;: """ 7!" a"""a n"u Iwmor'
deal with the representation to the
Ag Exec board
Approval of the amendment at
the Ag Bull Session will auto-
By DICK RALSTON
She: "That moon fills me with
hunger for something."
He: (hastily) "Let's dance."
Conversation resulting when
t freshman took a physical ex
amination: Examiner:- "Calf?"
Frosh: "14 inches."
Frosh: "26 inches."
"Girls make me tired," said the
fresh young man. "They are al
ways going to palmists to have
their hands read."
"Indeed!" said she sweetly.
that any worse than men going
into saloons to get their noses
Ah spring! Aint it wonderful!
.Spring Is sprung,
Grass is riz.
I wonder where the birdies
be some of
heard It be
, s while yet
all day and
the mercury Fair
will hover In the lower 60's
Well, today marks the end of
the coonskin hats, campaign duc
tons, political speeches and mock
elections for a while. It will be
Only the representatives to the
Student Council who serve on the
Ag Exec board also will be elected
by a general elections, White said.
Block and Bridle club, Tri-K
club, Varsity Dairy club, Soil
Conservation society, Agricultural
Economics club, University 4-H
club, Vovational Agriculture club,
Ag YWCA, Alpha Zeta and Phi
Upsilon Omicron will elect one
For April 26
The school of journalism is
planning a Journalism day Wed'
nesday, April 26.
Presentation of awards to
outstanding high school jour
nalists, recognition of women in
the news, holding of career
conferences with high school
journalists and honoring out
standing women in the middle
west will highlight the day.
In the morning representatives
from Gamma Alpha Chi alumnae
chapter, one of the professional
officers of Theta Sigma Phi and
Sigma Delta Chi, journalism hon-
ories, will hold conferences with
high school seniors Interested in
the various fields of journalism.
An awards luncheon will be
held at noon Saturday. Presenta
tion of 15 silver keys will be made
to the winners in the Silver Key
Journalist contest for high school
Gamma Alpha Chi will honor
one or more outstanding adver
tising women in the middle west.
Theta Sigma Phi will present
headliner awards to women who
have been important in news dur
ing the past year.
Sigma Delta Chi will make
awards in newswriting to week
ly papers for the best news
stories and editqrlals written in
the last six months.
Following the awards, there
will be a speaker. The speaker's
The names of Dale Johnson
and Wayne Johnson, sopho
more University debaters, were
unintentionally ommitted from
Monday's Daily Nebraskan an
nouncing the winners of the
Missouri Valley Debate tour
nament. Johnson and Johnson
were the affirmative team
representing Nebraska at the
tournament at the University
of Kansas in which the Uni
versity won top honors. The
other team was, Doris Carlson
and Joan Kruger.
yjidj aiinuuii at ' ah OA
panel discussion at Love Memorial tion of the Nebraska All-Star pi;i-
Sen. Estes Kefauver, Raymond
A. McDonnell, Dr. Roger V.
Shumate and Rev. Sam Gibson,
although disagreeing on tech
nicalities, support one or both of
two proposals, the Sen. George
A. Smathers and the Sen. Paul
Douglas bills, to "liberalize the
constitution" and to make the
primary system more effective.
The Tennessee Democrat main
tained that the people are more
aware of the issues under the pro'
posed national primary law, and
that the rank and file party mem
bers have a voice in the party
platform. Senator Kefauver also
advocated that the vote of the
people be binding on the dele
gates, that candidates' approval
be secured before his name is
placed on the ballot and that it be
representative to the board while name will be announced at a later
uic xiome economics ciud win date, according to Dr. W. F.
elect two. Swindler, director of the school
Other points to be discussed at of journalism,
the Ag Bull Session are the add- This is a revival of Journalism
ing of Coil-Agri-Fun and Farm-1 day which was conducted on the
ers Fair Ag Exec obard's list of
All junior men with activity
points are requested to leave
the following information:
name, address and telephone
number, in the Innocents' mail
box, Union basement, by
campus from 1937 to 1941, and
will supplement the school of
journalism's part in College Days.
Two NU Coeds Featured
In Choir Program Sunday
Mary Margaret Loomis and
Janelle Mohr, University coeds,
were featured soloists in the Anti
phonal choir program presented
Sunday by Westminster Presby
terian church of Lincoln.
Psychologists To Meet
At NU Friday, Saturday
University students will have a
chance to learn more about
psychiatry on college campuses
this weekend when the University
is host to a conference of the
American College Health associa
tion and third annual College
Problems of mental health and
preventive medicine in colleges
and universities will be discussed
at the conference Friday and Sat'
Dr. Samuel Fuenning, director
of Student Health, said the con
ference will be a combined sec
tional meeting of the South Cen
tral section and the Rocky Moun
tain section of the American Col
lege Health association and the
third annual College Health day.
Representatives of colleges and
universities in the Rocky Moun
tain and cornbelt state and Ne
braska colleges will attend.
At 11 a.m., Friday in Love
Library auditorium, Dr. Lewis
Barbato, University of Denver
psychiatrist, will speak on
"mental health in colleges." In
his speech he will discuss the
need for consultation of college
Dr. Borbato received his M.D.
from Baylor Medical college and
his psychiatric training at the
medical schools of Colorado Uni
versity and Texas Universityl He
is a diplomat of American Board
of Psychiatry and Neurology, a
distinction which requires four
additional years of training fol
lowing college work. At present
he is director of the mental hy
giene division and chairman of
the department of health educa
tion at the University' of Denver,
professor of psychiatry at Colo
rado University medical school.
During the war. Dr. Barbato
served as a consultant in neuro
psychiatry to the surgeon gen
eral of the U. S. Army.
Two other meetings of the
conference will be open to the
public. At 2:30 p.m., Friday a
panel discussion of "Preventive
Medicine in Colleges" will be
held. Members of the panel are
Dr. Sigmund Gundle and Dr.
Ralph Canuteson of the Uni
versity of Kansas; Dr. William
A. Hunt of Northwestern uni
versity; Dr, B. W. Lafene of
Kansas State college; R. W.
Hart of Kansas City, Mo; Dr.
Lawrence Holden of the Uni
versity' of Colorado; Chancel
lor R. G. Gustavson; and Dr.
The third meeting will follow a
banquet at 6:30 p.m. Friday. Dr.
William A. Hunt, whom Dr.
Fuenning termed "one of the
outstanding men in his field in
the country," will speak.
Dr. Fuenning emphasized the
fact that all the discussions will
be presented on a non-technical
level which will be understand
able to students.
marv and its relation to the na
tional proposal. McConnell, call
ing the Douglas bill a "stop-gap"
measure, said "neither the na
tional convention nor the hodge
podge of state primaries is suc
cessful." He explained that the Doug
las bill calls for a national
primary, without the results be
ing unconditionally binding on
the convention delegates.
All returns are unofficial: the
official results will be printed in
a later issue of The Daily Ne
braskan. Student voters chose Gov. Val
Peterson, Republican, and Stanley
D. Long, Democrat, for the party
nominations in the full term race
for U. S. senator.
In the short term election,
Dwight Grfswold, Republican, and
William Ritchie, Democrat, found
Peterson defeated Sen. Hugh
Butler by 298 votes (Peterson
497 and Butler 199). Sen. Fred
A. Seaton, appointed by Gover
nor Peterson to fill the unexpired
term of the late Kenneth Wherry,
had three votes.
Long had 271 votes while his
nearest competitors, Clarence
Miles, Gov. Peterson, and Sen.
Seaton, had four votes.
Griswold completely monopo
lized the short term balloting cre
ated by Mr. Wherry's death. His
628 votes compare with the 28 of
Walter A. Neilson.
The closest race of the election
was the race for state Attorney
General between Clarence S.
Beck and Max G. Towle on the
Republican ticket. Beck won by
only 55 votes (376-321).
In other state races, Robert
Crosby and Walter Raecke won
nominations in the student elec
tion. Republican Crosby polled 502
votes to beat his arch rival, Lin
coln mayor Victor E. Anderson
who had 105.
Raecke had things his own way
in the Democratic race with 238
votes. His closest rival, Don Ma
loney, bad 23.
Charles J. Warner won the Re
publican half of the Lieutenant
Governor contest with 411 votes to
237 for Ed Hoyt.
The Democratic side was taken
by Clifford Anderson with 280
votes. Anderson had no formid
Students used regulation
sample ballots which offered first
and second choices in the presi
dential and vice presidential cate
First choice in the vice presi
dential battle went to Califor
nia's Governor Earl Warren in
the Republican race and Sen.
Kerr in the Democratic contest.
(Continued on Page 4.)
Alpha Lambda Delta Pledges
Twenty-Two Freshman Coeds
Alpha Lambda Delta, scholas
tic honorary for freshmen women,
will pledge 22 coeds at a cere
mony Tuesday afternoon, accord
ing to Joan Holden, president.
Pledging will begin at 4:45
p.m. in Room 013, Union. Miss
Holden said new pledges should
be there on time so that their
picture may be taken.
The 22 coeds, all with first
semesters averages of 7.5 (90) or
above, are as follows:
Janice Anderiaska, Joyce Ben
nington, Marilyn Brewster, Laura
Brode, Kay Burcum, Phyllis Col
bert, Janice Emry, Madeline
Gourlav. Patricia Graham, Helen
Hecht, Virginia Holloway, Mar
Joyce Laase, Joanne Malicky,
Nancy Pailing, Marlene Rees,
Jeanette Selk, Ray Thoreson, Joan
Vanderhook, Mary Waltz,, Carol
Wright and Kay Yeitre.
In charge of pledging cere
mony are Lura Ann Harden and
Initiation ceremony will be
held Sunday, April 20, at 4 p.m.
in Ellen Smith hall, Miss Holden
announced. Chairman of initiation
is Connie Clark.
Ralston To Serve
As Feature Editor
Dick Ralston, freshman in the
College of Business Administra
tion, was chosen feature editor
of The Daily Nebraskan by the
committee on student publica
Ralston replaces Kathy Rada
ker. who recently resigned the
A member of Sigma Chi, Rals
ton has been a reporter for The
Daily Nebraskan and writer of
Parrot Tracks, daily humor
Starting Tuesday evening,
special permission slips for co
eds will be signed by newly
elected senior members of As
sociated Women Students
Those qualified to sign per
mission slips and their resi
dences are as follows:
Jean Loudon, Alpha Chi Om
ega; Virginia Koehler, Delta
Gamma; Syvia Krasne, Sigma
Delta Tau; Virginia Cooper, Pi
Beta Phi; Gertrude Carey, In
ternational house; Hester Mor
rison, Chi Omega; Marilyn
Bamesberger, Chi Omega.
Coed Counselors i Class Officers
All University women may
register now for membership in
Applicants for class officer
posts may file in Dean Frank
Coed Counselors for the coming Hallgren's office, Room 209, Ad
year. ministration building. Saturday
Registration will continue n0on is the deadline for filing.
througn naay at .uen amiin
hall and at Ag Union from 9 a.m. I
A president, vice president, sec-
Filings may be made for Stu
dent Council representative posi
tions until Saturday noon.
Students may secure applica-
Five positions are open on ihe
Husker Handbook staff.
Application blanks may be ob
tained in Union, Room 308. Blanks
should be filled out and returned
tions in Dean Frank Hallgren's by 5 p.m. Wednesday.
office, Room 209, Administrative) Interviews for applicants will
building. Candidates names will be arranged later,
to 5. p.m. ,retary and treasurer for next De placed on the ballot in order i The 1951-1952 handbook is be-
Coeds will sign for interview year's junior and senior classes 0f filing. The all-Uuniversity Ing revised. Each staff member
time when applying. In the ap- wjh be elected in an all-Univer-1 election will be held May 5. I wil be in charge of two sections of
plication, they must state their eiecHon May 5 I A candidate must have 25 the book, according to Shirley
grade average, activities and af- ' 'L " "." m v'bonafide signatures of students Murphy, handbook editor. Staff
filiations. candidates names wm De enronea within his college. members will write and edit copy.
Coed Counselors is a service placed on the ballot in order of j A filing fee of $1 will be Minimum requirements for can
organization designed to help filing. A $1 filing fee will be re-charged to all candidates. The fee didates are a credit load of 12
freshman girls coming to the quired this year from all candi- must be paid in the office of Dean hours and a grade average of 5.
University. The new "big sisters" , dates. The fee is to be paid in i William O. Harper, director of Sections to be included are
are asked to be on campus early, the office of William C. Harper, commercial enterprises. The re- "Hello Huskers," "Husker Homos,"
I in the fan when rresnmen are director ox commercial enter- ceipt of payment must be Included "Money Matters," "College Class
most in need of help. prises. The receipt must be in- with each application. 'cs," "Activities' Array," and "Soc-
Three annual events sponsored eluded with each application. A weighted grade average of 5 ial Sessions." "Husker Iliah-
by the Coed Counselors are a Minimum requirements for can- and a credit load of 12 hours are lights," "Husker Helpers" and
nice to have everything return to i freshman party, a dinner-style didates are a weighted average of, minimum requirements for candi- "Your Year" complete the hand
aormaL I show and a Christmas tea. 5 and a credit load of 12 hours. I dates. I book. I
By CHARLES GOMON
Staff News ".Vrlter
Nebraska Primary Wide Open
shares with Wisconsin the dis
tinction of being one of o'nly
two preferential races held on
April 1. It promises to be as
wide' open as any primary yet
On the Democratic slate
Sens. Estes Kefauver of Ten
nessee nd Robert Kerr of Ok
lahoma wound up vigorous
campaigns as their race took on
new significance. The decision
by President Truman not to
run for renomination left Sen.
Kefauver the leading contend
er for the Democratic nomina
tion, but a win for Sen. Kerr
in Nebraska would give the
Oklahoma considerable stature
in his effort to block his col
league from the senate.
Bomber Crashes At Offutt
OMAHA Two person were
killed and three injured in the
crash of a B-29 bomber at Of
futt air force base.
The plane, arriving from
Iran Produces Fresh Rioting
TEHERAN, Iran News of
fersh rioting on Friday reached
the western capitals from Iran.
In the most recent outbreaks
five persons were killed and at
least 200 more injured.
Natives Riot In Tangier
TANGIER Violent demon
strations ' in French North
Africa spilled over into the in
ternationalized city of Tangier
as thousands of natives rioted.
The number of dead and in
jured in the latest outbreak of
Burbank, California, overshot
the runway at Offutt and lost
an engine while trying to cir
cle the field for another try at
Marshall law was declared
throughout the country and as
semblies of more than three
citizens were prohibited. A
dusk to dawn curfew was ordered.
terror in' North Africa was un
determined. As has usually "
ben the case in the last sev
eral months, the violence was
directed against the French
colonial governments in Mo
rocco and Tunisia.
A Will Rogers Comment On Politics
WILL ROGERS, the great
American humorist, had a
comment for the madness that
envelops the citizens of this
country about convention time
every four years. "If sanity
tests were to be given at po
litical conventions, 90 per cent
of the people would have to be
removed to an asylum."
V 'A '
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