The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, November 06, 1952, Page Page 4, Image 4

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Thursday, November 6, 1952
Hiegffa Point fe
Page 4
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Courtesy Lincoln Star
KEFAUVER. . . Sen. Estes Ke
fauver from Tennessee made a
favorable Impression on Univer
sity students last spring as he
spoke to them at a University
convocation. His coonskin hat
and cries of "Estes is Bestes' "
becamte institutions on the
Courtesy Lincoln Star
BUTLER. . . Sen. Hugh Butler
was opposed by a strong vote
getter Gov. Val Peterson. De
spite his absence from the po
litical scene during most of the
primary, the septuagenarian de
feated the three-term governor
by a comfortable margin. He
had no real trouble in the Nov. 4
k V " . Courtesy Lincoln Journal
CROSBY. . . Robert Crosby, for
mer state senator and lieutenant
governor, bad quite a tiff with a
X fellow Republican last spring
when, he ran against Lincoln's
mayor for the GOP nomination
for governor. He was successful.-
v V
Fifty Students To Manage
Journalism Convention
More than 50 University stu-iup
dents have volunteered to assist!
with the Nebraska High School ,. . , T . ' . t
Press Association, Nov. 7 and 8,BeI!' Jlm Clark Lyle Denn'stn.
according to Director
Will ij vn
Hice, assistant professor of
Student chairmen and organiza
tions they represent for the con
vention are: Gerry Kirk. Theta
Sigma Phi; Ken Rystrom, Sigma i
Delta Chi; and Shirley Murphy,1
Gamma Alpha Chi.
Builders members assisting
are: Joy Wachal, convention
committee chairman; Sue
Brownlee, tours committee
chairman; Dennis Knopik, res
ervation head; and Dick Ral
ston, who is in charge of fi
nancial receipts.
Committee members who drew
Sunday Show
To Feature
Lucile Cummings, concert artist!-
and "Telephone Hour" soloist, wilJ
Union Ballroom at 8 p.m., in the
annual fall concert of the'Univer-4
sity Symphony Orchestra,
Miss Cummings was graduated
from the University of Oregon,
and since then has received
wide acclaim from eoast '' to
coast. She made her first ap
pearances on the West Coast, and
then came East to appear or
three consecutive seasons at the
Kadio City Music Hall. .
Following her appearance on
the University campus, Miss Cum
mings will be heard again on the
"Telephone Hour," Nov. 24.
Conducting the Symphony Or
chestra will be Emanuel Wishnow,
Director of the University's String!
department. Wishnow who has 1
been conductor of the University
Symphony Orchestra for 10 years
and head of , the University's
string department for 13 years, will
appear this winter in a series of
chamber music recitals in Lincoln
Mid Omaha in a effort to bring
ensemble music before the public,
Courtesy Lincoln Star
KERR. . . Sen. Robert Kerr,
with his long arms and loud
voice, charmed his University
audience when he spoke last
spring. But the log cabin-born
Democrat couldn't make the hit
his Southern opponent made.
Kerr began campaigning as
Truman's stand-in, but ended as
a candidate in his own right.
Courtesy Lincoln Journal
PETERSON. . . Gov. Val Peter
son starred in the primary with
his attacks on Butler for his
absences from the Senate. He
lost. This fall he turned his at
tention to campaigning for Gen
eral Eisenhower ended up, at
least momentarily, in a Missouri
corn field.
Courtesy Iincoln Star
ANDERSON. . . Victor E. Ander
took time off from his job of be
ing Lincoln mayor to argue with
Crosby over basic state issues.
He attempted to convince the
Nebraska voters that what they
needed was a businessman. For
some reason, he fell before
and prepared the convention
contest were: Sally Adams, Barb
Ron Gibson. Hile Goodrich. Norris
r . . jt .
r fv
jour-'Hfiniman. Jerry Krieger, Miss
Kirk, Joan Krueger, Don Picper,
Ruth Raymond, and Bill Tor
rencc. Most of :he contest committee
members will proctor for the con-
A Critical Service Evaluation
Committee has been organized
for the purpose of informing
the delegates how they can im
prove their school newspapers.
Members of that committee are:
Miss Kirk, Barb Wylie, Pat
Bechan, Pieper, Miss Krueger,
and Goodrich.
Kappa Alpha Mu, honorary
rraternity in photojournalism, i
in charge of photography work.
They will evaluate the school
newspaper pictures and suggest
methods of improvement,
"At least 20 or 30 more students
have volunteered time for helping
with the convention, Hice said.
Friday afternoon delegates of
h.e "ZlfJPj,,
Ie Day Htoto off ee
a Aft v. . wv 1 vy Brui IV!
Pw which will be distributed
Saturday morning. "Although
the regular staff will be in
charge of copy reading and
headline writing," Hice said,
"the Saturday morning issue of
The Daily Nebraskan is being
ublished explicitly for the per
sons attending the convention."
; Each school will have one rep
resentative reporting for the
Saturday morning paper for
each 10 delegates attending the
.convention. , V "'
To date more than 552 delegates
have requested reservations for
the convention. Forty-six schools
from all sections of. the state are
being represented. According to
Hice, about 650 delegates are ex
pected. More than 700 attended
last year's convention.
Reasons for the smaller atten
dance are that some of the dele
gations are smaller and high
school activities conflict that
Managing: Editor
The nation sighed with relief Wednesday as
the last votes of the 1952 election were counted.
University students prepared to return to their
long-neglected books after more than an eight
month struggle to balance books with politics.
Although the prospects for the coming two results, however, did not influence out-state vot-
ycars appear rather dull and unexciting, the mud- ers sufficiently to duplicate the University's pref-
slinging and political wrangling of a primary elec- crences.
tion, a national convention and a national election . -fa
will always stick in the memories of University This fall the heat was on from the word "class."
students, even though the majority of them were The national presidential campaign was already
unable to vote. rolling along, and University students were in no
To have watched and heard the campaign position to resist popular sentiment,
antics of under-age students, one would have Although no rough-and-tumble gang fights
guessed that the decisions of the election de
pended entirely upon them. They forgot their
studies and classes as they became lost in the
swing of thunder-and-blood politics. They at
tended and sponsored speeches, they organized
rallies, they signed and circulated petitions, they
participated in panel discussions and question
periods and they argued no end night and day.
Campaigning got into high gear something
around the first of March last winter a month
before the state primary election. Students found
particular interest in the presidential battles on
both Democratic and Republican tickets and in the
I long-term senator's and the governor's races on
the GOP side.
Crime Investigator Sen. Estes
Robert Kerr, General Wedemcyer
man Howard Buffett spoke to University audiences carried on in
in attempts to sell students, in the cases of Ke- Again, as a climax, YWCA, together with
fauver and Kerr, on the speakers themselves, on YMCA, sponsored a mock election. This time,
Robert A. Taft, as were Wedemeyer and Buffett. however, the University picked every winner
Young Democrats for Kefauver sprang up on both in the state and in the nation,
campus, donned coonskin caps and strutted around As Tuesday approached, campaign haranging
the University, yelling, "Estes is Bestes'." When became vociferous, posters grew more numerous
the famous senator came to town, his youthful and ominous predictions multiplied in number
supporters escorted him during a full day of cam- and blackness.
Mammoth orange and blue badges distin
guished Taft enthusiastis, but they failed to im
press many University students. They were
solid for Eisenhower. The remainder of the
state, however, leaned toward the gentleman
from Ohio.
v-uuoiviii Mits iui u uiL ngni luiueu on meir 1 v sets ana went to Dea or re
well with students and their voting parents out- mained at their posts, not believing that the fight
stae could be over so soon.
In state races, Gov. Val Peterson challenged Wednesday morning was a new day the be
incumbent Sen. Hugh Butler to his seat in Wash- ginning of a new period unknown by University
ington. .From Val's side, the political charges students for eight months. There was no cam
flew hard and fast perhaps bolstered by a paigning, no mud-slinging, no candidates,
lengthy petition signed by University students in Some students slept until noon. Some had
which they declared their allegiance to him. long, grey faces. Others ate their breakfast
Nothing much came from the elder statesman,
however, who was in Washington much of the
campaign. Again University students disagreed
with out-state voters as they gave Peterson a sub
stantial majority. Butler had little difficulty
among his real constituents, however.
Perhaps the most exciting part of the prt-
mary was the all-out battle between former Lt.
Gov. Rbert Csosbr aad LineoIivMayo Viei
derson. Sponsored by the YWCA Battle
Ballots commission, the candidates fired pot- ; And now back to the books but with won
shots and compliments back and forth before!" derful memories.
Adequate Sunday ! Financial Status
Could Solve
Sunday night has three draw
( 1 ) It comes before Monday
(2) It calls for the lock-up of
women at 10:30 p.m.
(3) It means you forage for your
own supper if you live in an or
Union Dance
1 :
To Reconvene
Uniohrsponsored dance less?
nionrsponsored dance .-tenons
I will resume again Tuesday; ffsm
to 9 p.m., in the Union Ballroom,
The last two lessons in this
current series will deal with
basic steps in such dances as the
Charleston, jitterbug, tango,
shag and rhumba.
Donna McCandlass, dance in
structor in Lincoln, is instructing
the dancing classes. She has al
ready instructed students in the
more basic ballroom , dancing
If after these 4wo advanced
dance lessons, students are in
terested in a six-lesson series of
advanced bailoroom dancing,
they may contact Delores Carag
or Jack Nelson, co-chairmen
of the Social Dance committee
of the Union.
Lessons in the current series
will continue through Nov. 18.
Students wishing to learn the
more advanced dance steps need
not have attended the four former
lessons in this current series.
it happened at nu
Election night woes did not
'all pertain to the outcome of
presidential, senator! al, and
local elections at least one in
dividual had memory difflnil
ties. After leaving his pinmate, he
decided to buy an apple at the
stand across from the womens
dorm. He parked his car in
front of the stand (wrong side
of the street), left the lights on
and the motor running.
He chatted a few moments
with friends as he bought the
apple. The friends wandered
across the street he followed.
Finding himself almost home,
he ambled across the street and
went peacefully to bed.
Awakening in the morning
with a hideous thought, he
leaped out of bed and into a
pair of trousers and raced to
find his car.
Some kind soul had moved
It to the right side of the street,
turned off the motor, turned out
the lights, and rolled up the
Kefauvcr, Sen.
and Congress-
But the most
dents and the
denness of the
jjointed, political
ganized house or an unorgan
ized one for tbat matter.
The first two drawbacks are
easily survived ;with a reason
able amount of action or finag
ling, but the third requires fore
thought, decision and action to
. Dinner at fix1 prevails from
Monday through Saturday at most
houses, but Sunday is skipped to
save money, filve the cooks a rest
aad jar the student out of routine,
whjeh is bad for his soul.
Cme SuodAy !at six the stu
denVsjiitomacll. which adheres to
routine fceeauae it doesn't have a
ithat tVchr&tim Th r mmdr
,aio conct & sirnply a silent
pang', that, cuts through twentieth
century .Jystory. ;.
The moment of decision is at
hand. The decision? Where?
How? What? Hw much?
Where generally depends on
what, how and .particularly how
much. 4 '
Some students! have the happy
faculty of forgetting to write a
check on Saturday or forgetting,
night or to putht bluntly, being
broke on Sunday night. This rules
out the swankyvhaven which must
be reached by. taxi or bus. If he is
lucky maybe' . he can borrow
enough from his roommate to man
age a Tastee, if- he is willing to
walk Sifter it. i '
Those fortunate ones in the
middle group, who manage to
have enough so that the wolf
(proverbial not collegiate) is
not beseiging the door on Sun
day night may'dine on cheese-
Gamma Alpha
Activities Thrill
"Quite a convention!"
That was the comment voiced
Tuesday by Shirley Murphy, who
with Connie Gordon represented
.he University at the 11th Bien
nial Convention of Gamma Alpha
Chi, National Professional Adver
tising. Fraternity for Women in
Norman, Oklahoma last week.
The Nebraska Chapter of
Gamma Alpha Chi, she reported.
Vocational Homemakers
To Meet At 7:30 Tonight
The first business meeting of
of..' the year for the Vocational
Homemaking Education Associa
tion will start at 7;30 p.m., Thurs
day. Florence Corbin and Mrs. Rhea
Keehler are faculty sponsors for
the meeting to be held in the Vo
cational Education Parlors of the
the Food and Nutrition building. ,
several hundred University students. Crosby,
had less difficulty carrying the mock University
vote than he did the primary election among
voting citizens.
The YWCA commission provided the climax
for University political campaigning with a mock
election a few days before the April primary. The
were recorded, partisan feeling ran high. Pictures
of candidates were torn down, mutilated and be
mustached. Campaign stickers were pasted in
nearly- every vacant window and on every other
car bumper. Badges of every size up to the 25
cent special flashed from every shirt and sweater.
Democratic Vive-Presidential Nominee John
Sparkman addressed University students as did
Crosby, but, except for them, students saw and
heard little from candidates on campus. A dele
gation traveled to Omaha to hear Eisenhower;
groups assembled at Presby House and other
places to see and hear leading candidates on
television; students hastily read articles and edi
torials to determine what the candidates were
saying and what everyone else was saying about
active part of the campaign was
bull sessions or on street corners,
Tuesday arrived, a few elderly students went
to the polls and then everyone settled back for
what was expected to be a long, long night of
But by midnight the trend was obvious. Stu
nation were shocked at the sud
political decision. They either
with new zeal. For some the day was long
it was hard to meet their classmates. For others
shaking hands and slapping backs were the m st
wonderful experiences in the world.
But by Wednesday night the campus was settl
ing down. Everyone had presented his angle on
the reason for the outcome of the election and had
heard at least 15 or 20 other angles from self-ap-
observers. The campaign ,w
burgers and French fries in a
middle group restaurant.
The wise student, who skips
cokes and coffee during the week
or gets someone else to buy
them for him can save enough
to splurge on Sunday night. He
can be reasonably sure of seeing
lew people that he knows if he
can afford atmosphere and food at
the same meal.
The Sunday attitude has a
definite bearing on student ap
petites. It is a reasonable cinch
that if you can afford the best
steak in town yon won't feel
like swapping your jeans for a
suit to go and get it, so you'll
settle for soup and coffee at the
Union. Or you'll just feel like
getting away . from people so
you'll dash to the Tastee and
haul your dinner home with
If you are a girl you may pool
resources with a few of your
neighbors and buy something to
cook. What could be more fun
than making cocoa in a teakettle
and drinking it out of the spout?
Or heating soup in a skillet and
drinldng lt out of a pie plate? It
gives you sucn a competent,
housewifely feeling.
Some students may nse the
opportunity of buying a meal
away from the house to try dif
ferent foods which are not in
cluded on the house menu. In
cluded under this heading are
pizzia, ravioli, French fried
shrimp and thick T-bones.
One small group is composed of
dieters, who skip Sunday night
supper because it's too much work
to go after it.
Chi Convention
Two NU Coeds
Won the Chapter Reporter
Award, which is given to the
group contributing the "most
news, and the best news" to the
Fraternity's national magazine
over a period of two years.
The program for the two-day
convention included, an address
by Dale Rodgers, vice president
of The American Federation of
Advertising, panel discussions con
cerning advertising, radio and
television; activity reports from
17 university chapter representa
tives and a discussion by Bea
Adams, "Advertising Woman of
The Year" for 1950.
A war dance performed by
the Sequoi Indian Club, a tour
of the University of Oklahoma
School of '. Journalism and a
visit to the home of Oklahoma's
governor were other highlights
of the convention.
Courtesy Lincoln Star
CROSBY. . . Crosby, again, had
a long trip to governorship.
After defeating Anderson, he
had to face Walter Raecke, a
popular Democratic attorney.
His insistence upon cutting gov
ernmental functions and federal
aid finally won him the spot in
the Capitol.
Courtesy Lincoln Journal
SPARKMAN,.. Sen. John
Sparkman spoke to University
students when his hopes for vic
tory were high. Although he
failed to figure prominently in
the campaign, as did his GOP
counterpart, Sparkman drew a
usual number of criticisms from
the opposition.
EISENHOWER. . . Gen. Dwight
D. Eisenhower, the man of the
year, didn't get to the University
during the campaign, but he did
get as close as Omaha at about
the time he was having worries
about his running mate and his
finances. A number of students
were attracted to Omaha to hear
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Library To Honor Memory
Of Chilean Scholar, Medina
Love Memorial Library is one
of the fifty-two libraries and in
stitutions throughout the United
States which is arranging exhi
bitions of their Medina holdings
in honor of the hundreth anniver
sary of the birth of the Chilean
scholar, Jose Toribio Medina.
The exhibition, under the
sponsorship of the Pan Ameri
can Union in collaboration with
the Library of Congress and the
Embassy of Chile, is on display
in the Social Science Reading
Room. The display includes
many interesting brochures cov
ering his private and literary
Although known especially as
a bibliographer and historian, Me
dina has contributions which ex
tend to the fields of numismatics,
lexicography, literary criticism.
geography, cartography, editing,
priming, puousnine and collect
ing. He has been referred to as
tne greatest
bibliographer ; in
luimnuea irom rage X)
near future, Mrs. Wall reports.
Many people have had a part
in giving the Health Sciences
Gallery to the University. The
money for the displays was
given by Ralph Mueller, grad
uate of the University and
donor of the Mueller Tower.
Bertrand Schultz, director of the
museum coordinated the prep
aration activities of the dis
plays. Dr. Joseph B. Burt, dean
of the College of Pharmacy,
and Hugh D. Bryan, instructor
in pharmacy gave their cooper
ation in preparing the pharm
acy exhibit.
Dr. Bert L. Hooper, dean of
the College of Dentistry, and
Dr. Earl L. Lampshire, instruc-
Courtesy Lincoln Journal
RAECKE. . . Walter R. Raecke
was drafted by state Democrats
to be their candidate against
Crosby. He had no trouble In
passing the primary, despite his
pleas for citiTcns to vote for
someone else. Rated as a definits
threat to Crosby, he fell before
the Republican landslide.
Courtesy Lincoln Journal
TRUMAN. . . President Harry
Truman, whistle-stopping to his
heart's content passed through
Lincoln on his way east. But the
hour was early and H.S.T. was
still in bed when the train
stopped momentarily in the
Lincoln station.
the general, and were impressed,
as was all America. One of the
students, Del Harding, took this
picture of Ike, perhaps one of
the best of the entire campaign.
By Wednesday, Eisenhower, was
no longer a candidate. He was
the president-elect.
A private collection of books
and manuscripts, which he be
queathed to the National Library
of Chile, is considered one of the
best sources for research in the
colonial civilization of Spanish
KAM To Initiate
Four On Thursday
Four new members will be ini
tiated into Kappa Alpha Mu. hon
orary fraternity in photojournal
ism Thursday.
The initiation ceremony will h
held in B-5 Burnett Hall at 7 p.m.
for Rex -Ross. Jane Jordan. Janot
Beran and Shirley Posson.
Following the initiation a short
business meeting will be held.
Pledging ceremony for new
pledges will be held at 8 p.m. Cof- ,
fee and denuts will be served
aftpr thp nlpHcrintr Tlorlcrnc;
welcome to attend the business
tor of peGodontics. aided in set
ting up the dental health dis
play. Dr. S. I. Fuennlng, director of
Student Health Service and
aassociate professor in public
health, has srved as consultant.
The plans -were laid for the
gallery long before, but the ac
tual work began on May 1,
one month before opening date.
The entire staff of museum do
nated labor and ideas to the
preparation and completion of
the displays. The gallery was
opened on June 1, for the 1952
The result of these combined
efforts is the Health Scienc
Gallery, something new in mu
seums in this part of the nation.