The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, July 24, 1952, Image 1

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VOL. 52 No. 8
Thursday, July 24, 1952
Future NU Coed Is Miss Lincoln To
Compete In 'Miss Nebraska' Contest
Wilber Girl Wins Local
Honors In Annual 'Miss
America' Contest
WILBER, Neb. (Special to the
Summer Nebraskan) A future
University of Nebraska co-ed was
crowned "Miss Lincoln" at cere
monies in the capital city Friday
Betty Lou Searcy, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Nelson Searcy of
Wilber, was awarded the title
during evening-long competition
with eight other contestants.
The seventeen-year old beau
ty, who graduated from Wilber
High School this spring, will
enter the University this fall
with an eye toward a major in
social work. Her brother, Don
ald Searcy, has just completed
his first year at the University.
Miss Searcy will go to Omaha
this weekend to compete with
candidates from nine other Ne
braska cities for the title of Miss
Nebraska and a ticket to Miss
America competition in Atlantic
City, N. J., this September.
In the Omaha competition as in
the Lincoln contest, all entries
will be judged under four cate
gories appearance in formals and
bathing suits, personality and tal
ent. Miss Lincoln is an accom
plished singer and pianist whose
repetoire consists of numbers
from the classics to the popular.
For the competition last Friday,
she sang Ernest Charles "Let My
Song Fill Your Heart," accom
panied by Mrs. B. J. Klasek of
Wilber, and played "Original
Boogie Woogie," by Pinetop
Smith, on the piano.
Contestants in the Miss Amer
ica competition came not only
from Lincoln but also towns in
the Lincoln trade area. Runnerup
was Joan Williams of Lincoln,
whose talent was art and in third
place was Chris Evans of Lincoln,
who used modeling as her talent.
Eight male judges and one fe
male judge picked the Miss Lin
coln winner. Included in the panel
were A. Q. Schimmel and Mayor
Victor Anderson.
Miss Nebraska competition will Lfi
Degin niaay mgm 01 uie yjiiimia
Municipal Stadium between inn
fngs of the Omaha Cardinals' base
ball game. The contest will con
tinue through Sunday and will be
climaxed with the announcement
of "Miss Nebraska" that evening.
"Miss Lincoln" has a number
of activities in her background.
During the past school year she
was head cheerleader for all
high school athletics at Wilber,
and was prominent in school
vocal and instrumental music
I , , mum, , .
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If ft 'Mil . 4ht ?
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Descendants Of
World War I
Vets Honored
Scholarships vith a combined
value of $1,400 for the coming
school year have been awarded to
22 descendants of veterans of
World War I who are nttendine
the University, Lee V. Chatfield.!
assistant to the Dean of Student
Affairs has announced.
The awards are the La Verne
Noyes Fund Scholarships, award
ed to direct blood descendants of
those veterans. Nineteen of the
recipients are upperclass students:
Lois L. Anderson of Lincoln,
Julia E. Bell of Ch:Mer
Edward F. Bern of Omaha.
Richard D. Frisbie o: nc.itrice.
Margaret A. Harmon of Elsin.
Thomas L. Healey of Trtslon, la.
Francis W. Kielty of Madison.
Jacquelyn L. Knore of Lincoln.
Norman D. Kovanda of Miiliftan.
Clair E. Mallctte of Hoorcr.
Hal K. Mardis of Lincoln.
JoAnn K. Mickclson of Lincoln.
Robert K. Otnej of Lincoln.
Raymond F. Shipp of H.,v SrrinCT.
.lohn R. Shull of Torcka. Kan.
Donna L. Solfermosir of W est oPint.
Donald A. Summers of Cambrdige.
Mamn M Thompson of Laurel.
William E. Wageman of Med.
Three of the recipients are en
tering the University as freshman
this fall:
Al D. Christiansen of Lincoln.
John F. Flynn of Schuvler.
Virginia Ann Wilcox of Lincoln.
t' ?f
No Formal Commencement Exercises
To Be Held; Awards Issued In
Administration Building
Grads May Participate In 1953 Ceremonies
The University will confer approximately 315 degrees
upon graduates at the close of the eight-week summer
session Friday, Floyd W. Hoover, acting director of regis
tration and records, has announced.
formal i
Hoover said that no
commencement exercises will be
held, but Summer Sessions Direc
tor Wesley C. Meierhenry said(
mat an summer graauaxes may
participate in the formal cere
monies of the spring of 1953
they so desire. Caps and gowns,
he said, will be required.
Diplomas and certificates will
be issued from the senior check
Foreign Study
Are Ottered
Opportunities for graduate
lint office, Room B9, Administra-, study or research in 22 foreign
a" !tion Building, after 1 p.m. Friday,' countries, and in each of the 48
Courtesy Lincoln joumai-star " . ' , """" "" ".states, are being offered this year
r iiict q nrl ma vmont nf fl Ati ie fnr ;
rr.. ,,ndpr thf. Fnlhrirht Art. th
mailing, -v cnarge win De againsi
in the
case of State Department has announced.
The awards, available in prac
NU Student Takes !vheLranns!vidua,
Qummar Crsttrca. In' There are no mid-year exercises, tically all fields of graduate work,
OUmmer k.OUrSe m planned for the coming year. A!are madp fnp nn. .t. VMr.
. . . attar at inctrnmiAn Hnc hoan rnn f
WyOminq ROCKieS to all summer session graduates and SeneraWy include round trip
. . tt 'by the Registrar's office. I transportation, tuition, living ex-
LARAMIE, Wyo.-A University, The number of 315 eraduates islpenses and a sma1 amQunt nec.
of Nebraska student is one of 73 slightly lower than the 349 je-lessary for books and equipment,
students from 28 different colleges grees awarded following: the 1951 . . . ..... .
,v v.-... v summer session. This total brines countries m which study is
Rosen of Addresses wSnaiTlw,rfed by thc University this!Austra,ia. Austria, Bei,im.
iWyomings summer science camp year. .. t ,
m. . , p- , . ?- , , ,!Burma, Denmark, Eg-ypt, France,
mniC LAnroranra 'here, this year. i Even though summer school j- . w4
mOIS UOnrerenCe i . T11, enrollment this year was some-i?reece' lnd'a'.. Iran' Ira?'
iipujwiuinDur-w tii i uinijicniuaniiiiiuuiiii., , , , . . japan, rne IS euierlands. New Xea-
Dr. George W. Kosenlof, dean 0f Lemial ny an Arts ana clence vears, the number of degrees fan?' -ay. rakistan. The Fhil
admissions at the University of College senior at Nebraska. granted is above the 288 pre-war lp.ines' Turkey, the
Nebraska, was the main speaker The camp offers courses in geol- average. I J;n!on. suth Africa and the
at an elementary education con- ogy botany and zoology With' The record year in the number, nited KlnSdom
ference at the University of Illi-i. . .' of degrees granted was 1950. Al In addition to the foreign
nois Wednesday. headquarters in the Medicine Bow,total of 2924 degrees were con-; awards are two awards available
Dr. Rosenlof spoke on the topic, ' Mountains, the students travel ferred 463 in summer school and 'hi each state, open to students
$ "The Role of the School and the high into the mountains and hun- 1,471 during the regular school; completing work for their Bach-
Teacher in an Election Year." The dreds 0f miles from the camp year- ! elor's degree in the spring of 1953
conference topic concerns impli-l, . 4 . Nine hundred sixty-two degrees or completing the first year of
uu""i " """,were awarded June graduates of their graduate work at that time,
prepares meals for the students the University at the formal com-1
lU!inL'Alnt forms, students should
.u. w -v. i .iUi. iuo&e exercibes were nign- apply in the office of Graduate
Students at the camp are among lighted by the address of United College Dean R. V. Goss Univer
the coolest in the country, Direc- Nations Secretary General Trygve sity Fulbright adviser, 111 Social
tor S. H. Knight pointed out. jLie. I Science HalL The closing date for
Knight said they pack jalongl , " receipt .of applications .by .the
severe jjeavy swwicis, wowea i mrnrv. aTUOenT uraduate Office is Oct. 31.
i ciuua nui. cuiujjeu in a college
in the spring or fall of 1952 may
r, Onnn 4 U vnln W'l . . - . v.,. jiuuica dxiu I CU lies la xur
Hc"n'.7 J' Z "'., L OSe For Varnf On "cations to the Institute of
WILSON, N. C.-A graduate of eoes down , "7 "'"ilnternational Education, U. S.
the University of Nebraska and 8 . . ' , Th(v tim5,s a"d.dat?. ?or Student Program, 1 East 67th
York College has been appointed' ""lung lI!e coes reprebcr ieu cg oi ine aiuaeni union ana street, New York 21, N. Y. The
cations of the election year and
the nolitical activities of elcmpnt-
J ary schools.
f The Nebraska faculty member
ernoon sessions of the conference.
NU Grcd Named
Registrar Of North
Carolina College
socks and even sheep-lined coats.:
to protect themselves from the Jni0n fncUlltG To
chill summer niphts. At altitudes. WI rUWIIIIIO IU
MISS LINCOLN . . . Candidate for "Miss Nebraska." Her talents
are singing and playing the piano, in addition to various other
Six 1952 University ROTC Graduates
Receive Regular Army Commissions
Six June graduates of the Uni-I Arthur R. Bryant Jr. of Bcat-
i.if. 1T .1 i - ii T - t ah x : i : . . . : 1 1 i t T uia Hit a D . I
in Dhilocorihv from the University I ""W -ouieji, umvcibiij ui ldumics win De ciosea r n- i iticii nenumeu IQ
Previously, he had graduated ,cf' wasmngton and le and aay, tie saw with the Student p j. . . c ...
"magna cum laude" from York 0berlm- QUnlon building, itself, closing at,r'D"gnf Committee
College. I Miss Mclllnay is the only Ne- a P-m. Two members of the Nebraska
A native of Pontiac, Mich., he kraska student who is attending e Round-Lp, the cafeteria Fulbright Scholarships Commit
has been with the A.C.C. staff.the Wyoming "mountain science" ; on the main floor of the Lnion, tee have been reappointed to
un camp. !WJJJ be closed at 1 p.m. serve additional ihrca vr
Her favorite sport is baseball versity ReEerve fficers Training rice, Business Administration Col
smd KhP rarries out her partialities 'Corps have received commissions lege graduate.
by being a member of the Wilber in the Regular Army, Col. James Kenneth LeGrand of Galesburg, doctor to a newly enlisted man. 'national Christ Temple Church of til 9
sophy and religion. His wife is
also a graduate of the University Jnter-Denominational
of Nebraska. i . .
Pastor Addresses IVCF
The main dining room on sec- on the r-nmmitt n vQi r...
ond floor will also close at VSon has announced.
P'TV TVia mnr, " T.. J!
For the convenience of late' V"" "c y- nuu al"
111.. Ag College graduate.
Girls' softball team. Betty plays h. Workman, professor of Mili-
third base and hits cleanup. Uy Science and Tactics, has an-
Miss Searcy's vital statistics are1 ,
patterned after those of "Miss nountea.
America" of 1951. She is 5 feet! The six all of whom Col. Work
8V2 inches tall and weighs 138 man said expect to make the
pounds. Her measurements: Bust.'Army their career, originally re- Eugene E. Robinson of Oshkoth, you
f c. I t f II i -coKers" me cno wilt remain
IOO SICK IO WalK Rev. T. O. Mc Williams, pastor nnen until 7 cm.. Lake said. And
"Just a minute," said the Army of the inter-racial, inter-denomi- the Lounge will remain open un-
p.m., when the bunding
."You know very well that in Lincoln, will address the final -loses its doors.
rector of veterans and adult edu
cation in Nebraska, and Dr. David
L. Crawford of Crete, presideni
of Doane College.
Ruff has been chairman of the
Mvrnn T I onemore of areent 'civilian life you would never meeting of the Inter-Varsity , The University Library will committee for the past two years.
Ao rrr-pn pnrinHP come to me WJ'h a llttle eomPlaint ristian j-eiiowsnip 01 me sum- also close during the final months The Fulbright Committee is in
Ag College graduate- like this." mer session tonight. of the summer. All University charge of all business in Nebraska
iarry u. itanens 01 jjig springs, "No, your're right, I wouldn't," i The meeting will be held in facilities will reopen in Septem-concerned with the awarding of
Ag College graduate. replied the recruit "I'd send for Room 315, Union, beginning at ber, when registration for the fall Fulbright scholarshios for foreien
erm begins.
35; waist, 26; hips, 36.
Istudy, and with their recipients.
ceived commissions, at graduation Ag College graduate.
exercises as second lieutenants in Rocer C. Dunion of Lincoln.
the Organized Reserve Corps. All BuineS Adiniinstration College
Nothinq Lost
"I wouldn't marry the best man were Distinguished Military stu-, . "
on earth'" uenis, wiuuii enuueu lucrn tu bjj-
"Then 'marry me, and you can W the Army commissions. All are in Artillery except Ru
still stick to your principles." The men are: .nion who is in Ordnance.
Conventions Mot All Work, Says Writer,
Comedy, Drama Combine For Big Show
Compiled By Charles Klasek ITruman received the vice presi- Honrs berore his convention debut
All is not work at a national 'dential nomination. In less than be was explainint to everyone
political convention, nor is it all a year, Truman was President of within bearing distance the tre
play, but every convention is sure the United States. mendous significance of his forth-
to have present its share of humor,1 cominp appearance,
whether it be intentional or not.! Another humorous scene oc-: Bui y,iltTl tne time came lor j.
Hi-rordi of nasi conventions are curred at the 3948, DeTJ"cratic' sreech. he had to be virtually car
fuU Z Tbwnoro Incident, which c"nvtr)tion- 11 S 'AmBt 2 a-jn7 "td onto the great platform in the
IfJJ1"; J!. Z?,UUZ nt of . the hal, .and deposited
rmiu r the convention. ,u"ul w CI l" "..SI on a cnair just uemna me speaK
Summer Theater Production Popular;
Presentation Gives Professional Touch
about to enter Convention Hall to ,,
L,.irnn t'.iv nfneri anna it j i i
r I I II I I 11 IT lilB W A. Ill 1 W JT C 1 -j rilO
One such incident had a some-party.s nomination, when a lady, It waB' a public address an
what sad ending for the indi-deJt;,ale strode forward, lifted anour,cer not the delegate, who
victuals involved, ji mvoivea huge floral replica of the Liberty read the carefully polished few t
raun't TWnvnr T.A Kfllv. who was ti. n v,- t.lnifnrm unrf . . , , .....
, " yj .";- , 7 i3cii wc c"""""! woras. ine jyiui rjusineBsmari
delivering a nominating speech in k.a(ied about joo pigeons which had downed so many congratula
te 1944 Democratic convention, nad been imprisoned underneath. lory toawts that he couldn't pos
with his primary objective to, rbt ieepy deleeates awoke KjbJy have epoken or tven stood
launch a boom that might win wjth 4 start to the slappinc of at tbe rnicrophone.
the vice presidential nomination pieeon wines. But consider the
for Sen. Scott Lucas of Illinois. preli ament tif Convention Chair-' Not all events at a convention
To help matters along, a sizable man (a,n Eajburn. are humorous, however. In the
number of men had been pressed, Through the long, hot hours, he 3W40 convention, when Franklin
into service under the stands and had been riding herd on the dele- D. Roosevelt climbed the ramp at
instructed to charge into the s.a- pytes, holding the convention to- Franklin Field in Philadelphia to
dium at the end of the speech, gether, with stalwart voice and voice the formal acceptance of
carrying ijubb rjanneris aim miuui- gtrong, gavei-wieioing arm. rus iiominaxion oeiuie iuu.uuu jjeo-
ing approval of him, in the hopcj jvow t the climax of his con- pie, one of the braces which he
of stampeding the delegates into mention duties, just when he had to carry on his polio-crippled
a convention-wide demonstration, should have been Introducing: the legs gave way.
Somehow the slrnals rot President of the I'niied States, the The pages of his speech were
mnueA. Th nlacard bearers chairman was busy shovine scattered in every direction.
rushed in and started whoopinj pigeons off tbe platform. Swiftly, before anyone could no
it tip, as ordered but before Lu-l tice, he was helped back to his
cas had been officially nominated.! In an attempt to give all rep- feet, but his prepared speech was
Their arrival was so unexpected resented professions at the con- gone.
that even the senator's supporters, vention an opportunity to partici- That nit lit, the calm and in
amnnr th drlf rates were stunned. 'pate, average delegates are oiten cere voice of Franklin V. Roose-
Uiihers rounded up the iritrud-: given the honor of climbing the veil spoke those now famous
i i 4V...M .,i,4- ,f ril :i1 frirm s.riH rlwl i icr i rtr ut.r'ririH- u'lirri tau'hl Vinrrn llfin tit Amr-
Vhi ram in the end inc speeches. leans has a uUaVus with 4es-! HXTAST . . . Prepares for Hs Initial production. The? howrOut f the rynr Pan." was a
of his speech but it was -anti-1 One small town businessman tiny" certainly a time phrase and! success. Members of the cast (left to right) are Charles Iluestls, Mallnda Root, Harry Langdon
climactic. Tbe'Lucui; "boom" wasViis delirk-usly happy as he pre- considered one or the brightest and Jim 7'onutsek. Director John Tolch is at the extreme rlrhf. The man in tbe background if
finished, A few houru later, Harrypared his short sevondinc sptsech. (ems of Jlooseveltiaa uratory. 1 unidentified.
" i 1 ""' 1 1 - ' i.lPHHTTTlillfirTTTlilirTl.lwniTMnW
"" -"m MMifc u iiW""hiu"-' "rrri" '--"J&"1- - ------ .-.-JW.w...-v ...-..v.. , .w.-.., . . j TMims -"irnr iiimri nun i nmii i
"Out of the Frying pan," the
University Summer Theater's only
1952 production, enjoyed three
-lights of seldom-unsurpassed pop
ularity for a show of its type.
A strictly amateur produc
tion, even to the extent of pe
ine admission-free, IU cast, un
der the direction of John Tolch,
made it seem far from amateur.
The ttory centered around six
young people three men end
three women, all unmarried ex
cept one secretly married couple
who are aspiring thearical per
sonnel and who, because of a lack
of funds, arc forced to share the
nic apartment. One of their
number, Dottie Coburn, is the
daughter of a politician, and is
thc only one who has a sufficient
source of money to finance the
Tbeir apartment is located
just above that of a successful
Broadway producer, and most
of their efforts are put toward
attempting to persuade the pro
ducer to hire and ue them in
hi forthcoming road show.
Complications arise when Muriel
Fofter, Dottie's cousin, arrives on
the scene, and threatens to tell
Dottie's father about what is go
ing on. All turns out well in the
end, of course, with the producer's
hiring of the six, and with every
one falling in love and a happy
life ever ffter In store for every
one, typical of theatrical comedies.
Jim Tomasek as Mr. Kenny,
the producer, came very near
to stealing the show with his
antics and hi emotions. Ma
llnda Root as Mrs. Garnet, the
landlady, Betty Kaufman as
Dottle Coburn, ant! Harry Lang
dun as Norman Keece, the ren
tlemaii with whom Dottle even
tually falls in love, also gave
noteworthy ptilMminrim.
1 -.