The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, May 07, 1952, Image 1

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    Summer Session Schedule,
Registration Plans Outlined
University summer session will
Open Wednesday, June 4.
Students now enrolled in the
University may flegister for sum
mer classes at the same time they
enroll for the fall term. Registra- weeks session. Students attending
tion will be held Monday through tne eight-weeks session will at
Wednesday. I tend six classes a week for three
students may not register lor
more than 9 hours of classes
without the permission of the
Dean of their college. A blanket
resident fee of $40 will be
charged for 8 or more semes
ter credit hours. Non-resident
fee Is $80. A graduated fee will
FOR '52-'i3
To Include
The Japanese language will be
taught at the University next fail
It will appear between Italian
and Spanish in the fall schedule
book under the co-sponsorship of
the romance language and history
The language, which will be
offered as a five hour course,
will be taught by Robert Sakai,
at present an instructor in Ori
ental history. Sakai was in the
language division of the army
and was head of a language
school for interpreters in Sen
dai, Japan.
What a Japanese says and what
he writes are quite different ac
cording to Sakai. The written
language, he explained, oame
from China through Korea al
though today the Japanese charac
ter represents a sound while the
Chinese character connotes an
"The speaking language is
very simple," remaiked Mr. Sa
kai. "There are only five basic
sounds with the vowels pro
nounced almost exactly as in
S punish."
An everyday vocabulary ot the
language can be mastered in a one
year course, Sakai predicted.
In relation to the difficult tran
slation of Japanese, Sakai com
mented that many Japanese terms
are unexpressible in English.
"Many of the people's atti
tudes can be revealed only by
tneir own special vocabulary,"
he said.
Aid such as that given to serv
icemen going to Korea and Japan,
the many tourists, and the stu
dents of the Far East is one of the
main advantages of such a course,
Sakai explained.
We must realize, he continued,
that a "source of trouble in our
foreign affairs with Japan was
our obvious lack of knowledge of
their language. More and more
people 'are realizing the need for
understanding the Far East irom
the terms of their own language."
Prof. James Sellers, speaking
for the history department, also
pointed out that Japanese taken
'. in connection with Oriental his
tory opens a new field for stu
dents preparing for either pri
vate business or political ca
reers. Commenting on the classifica
tion of Japanese as a romance
language, Dr. Boyd Carter, chair
man of the romance language de
partment said that "aside from the
fact that a laboratory was needed
for the students of Japanese, the
only justification I can think of
is the fact that I sometimes re
ceive letters addressed to the "De
partment of Romance and Lan
guage." "And, since Japanese Is often
thought of as a romantic land of
cherry blossoms blooming under
the shadow of giant snow-covered
volcanoes, the romance language
department seemed the best clas
sification," he said.
Playground Jobs Open
To University
Interested In fun and games
With pay?
Positions are open for Univer
sity students as playground su
pervisors for the Lincoln city rec
reation department.
Summer playgrounds will run
10 weeks, June 9 through Aug.
15. Application blanks may be
obtained at the recreation of
fice, third floor of the city hall.
City recreation department fur
nishes supplies aud the super
visors work at Lincoln public
school playgrounds.
Women usually work from 9:30
a.m., to noon and 6:30 p.m. to
9 p.m. Hours vary according to
the playground. The morning
hours are usually spent doing
handicraft, playing organized
games; reading stories and sing
ing. ' M .
Men assist the women during
the evening. They are in charge
AUF Officers
To Explain Fall
Charity Drive
A special mass meeting for all
All University Fund board mem
bers and their assistants will be
held Thursday evening in Room
313, Union. ( ..
The purpose of the meeting
Is to five board members and
their assistants a preview of
the events of the ; AUF fond
drive next fall.
Rev. Rex Knowles will be guest
speaker for the meeting. He will
discuss the All University Fund
ana . .. . - Jj... T ;.,,. nri T T o,,,.
Joan Hanson, president oi m
rganization, will be in charge of
the meeting.
Miss Hanson said students
who are Interested in working
during the drive next fall are
cordially invited to attend the
Pinal Week Oi Special1 Rate On
be charged for less than 8 se
mester hours.
Three sessions will be offered
simiilfanpnnelvelcrM wpplrc
sjnn siv wwito sssinn and four-
hours credit. In the six week ses
sion, it will be necessary to at
tend six classes for two hours
Four-weeks sessions will be of
fered only in the following fields:
agricultural economics, agronomy,
animal husbandry, and homemak -
Post session classes, will also be
Summer session schedule will
be as follows:
May SI Guidance and coun
seling examinations for new
students (8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m.).
June 2 Physical examina
tion appointments for new stu
dents (1 p.m. to 5 p.m.).
June 3 Registration at the
Coliseum (8 to 12 a.m., 1 to 4
June 4 Classes begin.
June 6 Last day for registra
tions und fee payment for four
weeks term.
June 9 Last day graduate
students may register without
paying late -fees.
Last day for registrations and
fee payment for six-weeks term.
Last day for registration for
full schedule.
June 12 Last, day for regis
trations and fee payment for
eight-weeks term.
June 27 Final exams and
close of four-weeks session.
July 11 Final exams and
close of six-weeks session.
July 25 Final exams and
close of eight-weeks session.
July 26 Post sessions classes
July 29 Last day for regis
tration and payment fee for post
August 13 Finals exams and
close of post session.
23 Air ROTC
Awards Given
To Freshmen
Minute Men medals wre
awarded to 23 outstanding first
year basic students in air ROTC
Tuesday afternoon.
Lt. Col. Alex C. Jameison, pro
fessor of air science and tactics,
presented the awards. He said
that the "purpose of this recogni
tion is to instill within the youth
of the United States of America
the high ideals of character and
leadership and to stimulate vigor
ous patriotism."
The medals are donated by Col
J. B. Ladd, retired air force oifiaL.-f"-
cer, unaer me sponsorsnip oi me
Sons of the American itevoiu
tion. .
The honored students are: Val
jean C. Anderson, James W.
Bailey, Forrest H. Doling, John
F. Florey, Raymond R. Hruby,
Donald Hillemeier, Jerold R.
Johanson, Ralph J. Knobel, Phil
lip J. Koopman, Melvern J. Kling
sporn. v i
Karl H. Kostbann, James D.
Lowell, Charles J. Marshall, Lyle
TL' Nelson, Lloyd-E. Peterson,
Marshall Starch, Thomas G. To-
bin, Richard H. wells, Dave F.
Weber, John J. Willock, Leonard
R. Wilson and Robert L Yekel.
YM, YW Members Hear
Debate On Prices, Wages
A debate on the question of
permanent prices and wage con
trols was presented by four Uni
versity debaters before a joint
meeting of Ag YWCA and Ag
YWCA Tuesday evening.
of Softball teams for boys and
girls and other organized games.
Training sessions for supervisors
are held each Saturday morning.
Further information may be ob
tained from William Heggen,
summer playground director, at
the recreation office.
HlOT Summer Plans ArmounGe
Navy, Marine Students Schedule
Special Training Cruises, Camps
By DICK RALSTON E. Stephens, Tommy L. Thompson,
Feature Editor Rayford J. Wlegert, Albert W.
How many students dream of
summer pleasure cruise to
Europe or the Caribbean?
One hundred-eight navy and
marine students will take special
training this summer either on
cruises to Europe and the carm
bean, at Corpus Christl, Tex., or,
for marine students, at Quantica,
NROTC students who will M
sophomores and seniors next
year will spend two months of
their summer vacation on a
cruise to Cuba and to two
European ports. They will em
bark at Norfolk, Vs., June 8.
Sophomores are:
John P. Beegin. David C. Bran
don, Morrel G. Clute, William L.
Devries, Leland R. JJooir, james
C. Edwards, Gerald W. Eriksen,
Walter J. Finke. Jr., William N.
Gieslcr, Jack W. Gillespie, Keith
Florfield, Roger A. uraui, &nei
don Green, Daniel E. Jones, Theo
, . o Vr.Y. bivit
on Stanley S. Leese Richard L.
Ralston, Vaden T. Miller, Robert
E. Mortvedt, David C. Olson,
Blaine" R. Park, Joseph A. Pusl,
Cecil P. Means, George W. Regan,
Rodney R. Roberts, Edward A.
Schmitt, James F. Spann, Robert
VOL. 51 No. 139
Eleven Organizations Select Council Representatives
Eleven of the 12 campus organ
izations provided representation
on the Student Council under the
present Constitution have an
'nounced their Council members,
Representatives who have been
recently elected to represent these
as released to The Daily Nebras
kan, Tuesday, are:
Associated Women Students
Board: -
Janet Steffen, Teachers College
sophomore, AWS Coed Follies
chairman, news editor of The
Daily Nebraskan, Alpha Lambda
iW Council
To Choose
Mew Heads
Three officers and two addi
tional holdover members will be
elected by Student Council mem
bers Wednesday.
A president and first and sec
ond vice presidents will be
chosen from juniors now serv
ing on the Council, according to
Miriam Willey, first vice presi
dent. The first vice president will au
tomatically head the judiciary
committee, Miss Willey said, and
the second vice president will be
chairman of the elections commit
tee. The officers will be sworn in
at the close of the meeting. Other
officers will be elected from new
Council members.
Newly elected Council mem
bers, representing their colleges
and organizations, are not re
quired to attend Wednesday's
meeting, but they will take over
at the May 14 meeting, Miss
Willey said.
Also fit Wednesday's meeting
the Council will interview appli
cants tor summer activities co
ordinator. The person chosen will
direct the combined work of sev
eral campus organizations during
the summer term..
Council members will vote on
by-laws of the constitution Wed
nesday and final reports will be
given by all committees.
Staff Writer
"You know," said the high
school graduate, "I have half a
mind to go to college."
"Well," his teacher decided,
"that's as good as most."
Now that the final exam
schedule has been published,
our sympathy is extended to
those unfortunate scholars who
have tests on May 31.
First Stude "Let's cut philos
ophy today."
Second Stude "Can't. I need
the sleep."
There will be no relief from
horrible May
weather. The
forecast for
today is fair
and warmer
with a high
of about 84
Two young
collegians were
parked along a
country lane.
The moon was
Fair shining beauti
fully. She "You remind me of Don
He "What do you know about
him? He's dead."
She "Yeah, I know!"
Winscman, Thomas A. Woodward,
Walter F. Wright, Lawrence ti.
Yost and Duane A. Young.
Seniors are:
Charles P. Andersen, Andrew
P. Boris, Don M. Bylund, Charles
E. Ferguson, Albert J. Jensen,
James E. Jenney, Peter C. Kaest
ner, Louis J. Kecstcr, Theodore
D. Kratt, William R. Lowe, John
A. Marks, Raphael B. Moore, Wil
liam E. Morrow, Phillip L. Perrey,
Lester R. Perry, Edgar W. Pollum,
Stuart V. Reynolds, Victor Rudy
Scdlacek, Albert P. Tilley, Ed
ward E. Wills and John V. Wool
ley. Seven contract NROTC stu
dents will embark Aug. 10 from
Norfolk for a Caribbean cruise.
They will visit six days at two
Caribbean ports and spend some
time In the Ouantanamo, Cuba,
area. The following will partic
ipate: Robert E. Brittln, Joseph R.
Good, Eldon D. Johnson Alfred J.
Landwer, Jr. Lloyd D. Lehm
kuhl, Keith G. Mumby and Wil
liam B. Wehtworth.
Six regular NROTC marine
corps science seniors will report
to the marine corps school at
Continued On Page 4
r-rninniinriiTr r" iihiiiimm
Religious Welfare Council:
Kenneth Rystrom, Arts and Sci
ences sophomore, New Student
Week committee, news editor of
The Daily Nebraskan, Sigma Del
ta Chi, Gamma Lambda, Univer
sity band, Presbyterian student
house session member.
Fanhellenic Council:
Connie Gordon, Arts and Sci
ences sophomore, All University
Fund publicity board member,
Red Cross board member, Gamma
Alpha Chi, society editor of The
Daily Nebraskan..
it happened at nu...
A future University coed met
a prominent Nebraska baseball
player this weekend.
Impressed by the baseball
player, she innocently asked
him, "Will you wrestle with
The shocked athlete blush
ingly refused.
Incidently, the young lady
was only 8 years old.
J. Holmes,
Shilhan Win
Camp Trips
Jenny Shilhan and Jean Holmes
have been selected to attend the
Danforth Foundation leadership
training camp this summer at
Camp Miniwanca on Lake Michi
gan. Miss Shilhan is the freshman
representative from the Univer
sity, and Miss Holmes is the
The two will spend two weeks
in St. Louis studying merchan
dising and two weeks at Camp
Miniwanca on Lake Michigan.
The girls were selected by home
economics teachers' on the basis
of leadership and physical, men
tal, social and religious developr
. Helen Hecht and Joan Meyer
were selected as alternate fresh
man and junior representatives,
Last year Barbara Raun, fresh
man, and Joan Englekemier, jun
ior, represented the University at
the camp.
Carl Engstrom Elected
Biiad Fraternity -Head
Carl Engstrom, junior in Busi
ness Administration, is the new
headmaster of Delta Sigma Pi,
professional business administra'
tion fraternity.
Other officers include Robert
Jensen, junior, senior warden;
Maurice Costello, sophomore, jun
ior warden; Robert Mooney, jun
ior, treasurer; Donald Dischner,
sophomore, scribe; Eldon Johnson,
junior, historian; and Kenneth
Paschall, junior, chancellor.
Tri-K To Sponsor
Identification Contest Saturday L
Trl-K will hold ts annual crop
judging and seed identification
contest Saturday at 8 a.m. in tne
College Activities building.
All Ag college students are
eligible to enter the contests,
according to Oren Rawlings,
Tri-K president.
Contests will be divided into
three divisions freshman, junior
and senior. Freshman division
contestants include those students
who have had only Agronomy 1
or no argronomy. The senior di
vision is for students who are
trying out for the. crops judging
team or are assisting in classes,
and the junior division is for all
Ribbons will be awarded for
the first 10 places in the fresh
man and junior divisions and
the first five places Is the sen
ior division.
Air Force Assigns 135 Students
To 3 Buses For General Training
Lt. Col. Alex Jamieson, profes
sor of Air Science and Tactics,
announced Thursday assignment
of 135 University Air Force
ROTC cadets to three summer
Tho cadets will attend the
camps from June zj untu juiy
19. The summer training is part
of the regular Air ROTC training
program. The cadets and bases at
which they will serve ere as fol
Rapid City. S. D. Air Force
Paul Anderson, Waldo Berg,
Milo Brabec. Carl Brases, Ted
Cannon. John Caskill, Howard
Herbst. Robert Howey. Richard
Hutchings, Dean Jameson, HODert
Krueer. PhilllDS Lewis. William
Norrls, Edwin Perry, Phillip Ost
wald. Herbert Saxton, Lloyd Sher
rard. Curtis Sorensen, Talbert
Steen. Robert Tockey.
Donald Yoder. Jjon conmont,
Stuart Carlson, Joel Jouvenant,
Edwin Lewis, John Nichols, Dor
rance Oldenburg, Phillip Reiland,
Glenn Rosenauist. Paul Scott,
Donald Wagner, Stanley Dolpa,
Frank Allen. Larry Anderson,
Robert Bale, Charles Bettey, Rich
ard Bloom, Dale uunsen, uougias
Dale. Donald D. Paoli, Paul Gaiter.
John Gradwohl, Allan Hagclin,
Wayne Handshy, Paul Johnston,
Prairie Schooner, $1.50 See A
-Voice of 6000 Cornhutkertt-
Pat Ball, Arts and Sciences
sophomore, president of Gamma
Alpha Chi advertising honorary;
secretary of residence halls for
women, Daily Nebraskan staff
Coed Counselors:.
Marilyn Erwin, Agriculture jun
ior, Tassels, Home Economics club.
Cosmopolitan club:
Lois Miner, Teachers college
sophomore, president of Pegasus
literary club, International house,
Cosmopolitan club secretary,
Don Devries is new president
of Kosmet Klub, men's dramatic
Vice president is Bill Adams;
business manager is Arnold
Stern; secretary is Thorn Sny
der. Rockford Yapp, this year's
"top worker," is historian.
Officers were elected at a Kos
met Klub meeting Tuesday eve
ning when 11 members were
taken into the organization.
The new members, who earned!
Pom) P
AUF Board Gives $22
To Flood Relief Fund
All University Fund board members Monday donated $22 to
The Daily Nebraskan Flood Relief Fund.
. According to board members, the money was given $1 by
each person because there is no provision in the AUF constitu
tion which allows the organization to donate directly from its
charity fund.
The AUF donation brings the total fund to $108.31. The Stu
dent Council and administrative officials will decide to whom the
money will be sent.
Engineering Honorary
initiates Twenty-Four
Sigma Tau, Engineering honor
ary, initiated 24 new members at
Cotner Terrace Thursday.
The new initiates are: Ray An
drews, Robert Archef, Jack Bale,
Scott Cast, Harvey Headley, Rich
ard Holm, Robert Klein, Leland
Korte, John Marks, Duane Miller,
Ruben Miller, Dorrance Olden'
berg, Phillip Ostwald, Donald
Reeder, Victor Roh, Stanley
Smith, Curtis Sorenson, Conrad
Stahly, Albert Tilley, Glenn Vest,
Kenneth von Bargen, William von
Kampen. and Donald Yoder.
Rev. Rex Knowles, Presby
terian student pastor, addressed
the group. National Counselor,
Clarel B. Mapes of Tulsa, Okla
homa, discussed fraternity busi-
Gold, silver and bronze medals!
will be awarded to the top three
men in each division.
The awards will be announced
at the annual Tri-K banquet held
on Saturday evening at the city
Cosmo Club To Choose
Five Officers Wednesday
Five top Cosmopolitan club of
ficers are to be selected by Cos
mopolitan club members Wednes
day evening,
The officers will be selected to
fill the offices of president, vice
president, corresponding secretary,
recording secretary and treasurer.
Nomination committee will pre
sent a slate and nominations will
be accepted from the floor,
The meeting will be held in
Room 313, Union, at 7:30 p.m
Harvey Kroeller.
Sheppard Air Force Base, Wich
lt Falls. Texas:
Ronald Raitt, Robert Reynolds,
Dale Schnackel, William Shires,
Richard Shubert, Homer Simmons
Jr., Howard Tracy, William
Adams, Wally Closner, Richard
Dunnuck, Robert Gangel, Gerald
Cass, Richard Goll, John Greer,
Charles Schade, Norman facott,
Robert Spale, Bill Stout, Clarence
Vanderwey, John Wirsig, Lee Hie
gel, Kenneth Johnson, Richard
Bierman, Bernard Kittle, John
Matthews, Vernon Joy, Robert
Eggers, John Leach, Norman
Lind, Frank Major, James M lin
ger, George Paynich, Ervin Peter
son, Richard Rice, William Rickly,
Donald Rocke, Herbert Shellen
berger. James Snyder, Willard
Spech, Charles Talbot, Dan Tol-
man, jonn veviupeic, uonaia
Walker Air Fores Base, Roa
well, New Mexico:
Robert Jensen, Otto Mallat,
John Warren, Warren Andrews,
W. M. Barry, John Balek, James
Boomer, Paul Hanson, Wllmer
Hcrgenrader, Ronald Hodges.
Lloyd Keller, Richard Ketfy, Rob
ert Koch, Merrit Hedden, Everett
Jenkns, , Oliver Jones, Warner
Kramer, Kenneth Melsinger, Mar-
Continued On Page 4
Interfraternity council:
Rockford Yapp, Agriculture
sophomore, junior class president,
All University Fund vice presi
dent, Kosmet Klub worker, Farm
ers Fair committee, Beta Theta
Pi activities chairman.
Corn Cobs:
Carr Trumbull, Arts and Sci
ences sophomore, Corn Cobs, sec
retary of Sigma Chi.
Men's co-ops and residence
John Marks, Engineering junior,
Eta Kappa Nu electrical engineer
ing honorary vice president, Phi
eviroes Islledhe
sufficient points as workers this
year to become members for next
year, are the loiiowing:
Yapp, Beta Theta Pi; Bob
Hasebroock, Delta Tau Delta;
Bob Young, Alpha Gamma Rho;
J. Benedict, Sigma Phi Epsi
lon; Gary Jones, Tau Kappa Ep
silon; Mac Bailey, Alpha Tau
Omega; Larry Ozenberger, Phi
Delta Theta; Murl Maupin, Phi
Gamma Delta; Mike Lawlor,
Sigma Chi; Tom Miller, Phi
no at iho Tvkoninff rf 1A4 mom-
John Whitlock, newly elected
president, presented George Cobel.l
outeoinff resident. . an award fori
his outstanding services while in
office. In addition to the pre
sentation, he welcomed the new
pledges and greeted Richard A.
Jay, Goodyear Rubber company
plant manager in Lincoln, as an
honorary member.
Thomas Jefferson, alumus and
instructor in the department of
Mechanical Engineering, served as
toastmaster, and introduced Verne
Hedge of Lincoln who is the only
living founder of Sigma Tau. Mr.
Hedge presented the new initiates
with their keys. J
Dean Roy Green of Engineer
ing college and C. A. Sjorgren,
national executive secretary were
among the guests at the banquet. I
P.M. Headlines
Staff News Writer
'Ammunition Rationed In Korea'
Chief of Staff J. Lawton Col
lins told a congression commit
tee that some types of ammu
nition are being rationed to
troops in Korea because pro
duction does not now equal
normal battle expenditure.
In urging the legislators not
to cut the military budget for
the coming fiscal year, Gen.
Collins said a reduction would
"wreck" the security "pro
Post-Dispatch Wins Pulitzer Prize
NEW YORK The coveted
Pulitzer Prize for public ser
vice was won by the St. Louis
Post-Dispatch for that paper's
exposure of corruption in the
Internal Revenue department.
The international reporting won him the drama award.
Texas Money Invested In Bolivian Oil
LA PAZ, Bolivia Texas oil
men are not waiting for the
U. S. government to recognize
the new1 revolutionary govern
ment of Bolivia before pre
paring to invest some $40 mil
lion in private oil exploitation.
Bolivia's new president, Vic
Mexico May
can government may be pre
paring to outlaw the commun
ist party. Rumors afoot say the
government is testing public
sentiment on the matter.
Labor unions, strongly in
fluenced if not controlled by
the government, have been
McGranery States
James P. McGranery, recently
appointed attorney general of
the U. S., says the president
has the right to "do any and
all thmgs necessary to pre
serve the life, liberty and
property of its citizens."
Wage Stabilization
stabilization board asked the
90,000 striking oil workers to
end their strike immediately.
The message sent to both the
workers and the oil companies
from board chairman Nathan
Wednesday, May 7, 1952
Mu Epsilon mathematics honor
ary, Sigma Tau engineering hon
orary, Cornhusker co-op, Inter-co-op
council, Newman club.
Barb Activities Board for Wo
men: Lois Pierce, Agriculture sopho
more, Ag Builders, Home Econ
omics club, Kappa Phi Methodist
women, Ag Square Dance club.
Eldon Park, Business Adminis
tration sophomore, treasurer of
The YWCA and the YMCA have
not yet elected their representative.
Kappa PsI, and Jack Fitzgerald,
Phi Kappa Psi.
Formal initiation of the new
members will be held next Tues
day, according to Dick Billig, past .
! secretary.
Devries, a junior in the College
of Business Administration, is past
Courtesy The Lincoln Slate Journal
Adams Devries
Yell King, past Builders board
member and a member of Phi
Delta Theta.
Adams is past historian of Kos
met Klub, past vice president of
tne junior class and a member of
Innocents society. He is a jun
ior in Business Administration and
a member of Delta Tau Delta.
A freshman in Lav college,
Stern is assistant business mana
ger of The Daily Nebraskan,
treasurer of the senior class and
a member of Innocents and Zeta
J3G13 J.3U.
Snyder is a member of Tau
?apPa Epsilon and the Union
PoaI,d of managers. He is a junior
- '" - 113 -uuege,
Chosen on a point basis. Yann
was automatically made historian,
after his award as "top worker."
He is a sophomore in Ag college,
president of the junior class, vi"e
president of All University Fund
and a member of Beta Theta Pi.
This year's officers were
Jerry Johnson, president; Jerry
Matzke, vice president; Charles
Burmeister, business manager,
and Billig, secretary.
Jr. Division Students
Students in the Junior Divi
sion should see their advisers
this week to pick up work
sheets for fall schedules.
gram which we initiated back
in 1950." Cuts in the budget
have already been voted by the
Continuing the parade of
high ranking witnesses, Chair
man of the Joint Chiefs of
Staff Omar Bradley told the
senators that Russia's military
strength is at a point which
"she may well consider ade
quate to risk a major aggres
sion now."
prize went to Associated Press
newsman John M. Hightower;
the fiction award to Herman
Wouk for his novel "The
Caine Mutiny": and Joseph
Kramm's play, "The Shrike,"
tor Paz Esteassoro, invited
private concerns to move into
the undeveloped areas of the
country. A group of indepen
dent Dallas and Houston oil
companies estimate they can
pipe 2,000 barrels per day out
of the new fields.
Outlaw Reds
asked to rid themselves of all
Communists and sympathisers.
A Communist May Day
demonstration in Mexico City
resulted in the shooting of 22
persons, two of whom died.
This outbreak is believed to
have prompted the demand for
outlawing the Reds.
President's Rights
McGranery added that
president is limited by the
Constitution and the nation's
laws, however.
The attorney general was
before the senate judiciary
committee. The committee
must confirm McGranery's ap
pointment as attorney general.
Board Asks Strike End
P. Femsinger called for an im
mediate end to the strike, a
renewal of negotiations on tho
contract disputes and a meet
ing between labor, manage
ment and government media
tors Tuesday.
Corn C06
- & 1