Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 10, 1952)
The Daily Nebraskan's fea
ture on the 1952 Homecoming
week may be found on Page 4.
An editorial on Face 2 of
The Daily Ncbraskan acts forth
reasoni why classes should be
dismissed for Homecoming.
Voice oi a Great MidwMlern University
VOL. 52 No. 40
Monday, November 10, 1952
n ie . i e
t 1 J? ,M I I Iff I 1 rmFM I If f 1 111 VI
in 1 o n
ft , . v J ,
SIX HUNDRED FREPSTERS . . . More than 600 high school journalism students attended the
press association convention at the University Friday and Saturday. Shown above is the Friday
banquet in the Union. Speakers' table is in the background.
Saturday Luncheon Ends Two-Day Meet
A luncheon Saturday in the
Union Ballroom climaxed the
two-day Nebraska High School
Press Association convention
which brought 660 students
from 46 different high schools to
to University campus as guests
of the School of Journalism.
Reed O'Hanlon Jr., publisher
of the Blair Pilot-Tribune, high
lighted the luncheon with an ad
dress to the journalists. "O'Han-
Olon is probably the funniest
newspaper editor in the state of
Nebraska. His arrival is always
with -a fanfare," Dr. N. B. Blum
berg, assistant professor of jour
nalism, said.' 1
Five NU Journalism Students
Receive '52 Gold Key Awards
Five University students were
recognized when the Lincoln
newspapers 1952 Gold Key
awards were presented to the
outstanding first-year- students
in the University School of
The award recipients are:
Shirley Murphy, Del Snodgrass,
Cal Kuska, Lyle Denniston and
Gold Keys are awarded each
fall upon recommendation of
the School of Journalism fac
ulty to five students who have
completed or are completing
intn vrvniiwEiie - utrrm.
standing scholastle achievement.
a key to Lyle Denniston at the
recipients were: (1. to r.) Terry
awards are offered annually by
By LILA WANEK
Staff Writer .
ROTC Sergeant: Boy, are some
of these new freshmen dumb. I
know one who thinks blood ves
sels are some kind of boats.
ROTC Looey: Yeah, he must
have gotten shell-shock from eat
"There was a terrible acci
dent on O Street the other day."
"really, what happened?"
"Two taxis collided and
twenty Scotchmen were In
The woman at the eWather Bu
reau said, "No precipitation."
Whatever that means. It's SUD'
posed to be warmer today and to-
morrow than it was Sunday and
-ii i ...v.nt MAone
IfCf IrfQSS LOfllfSIIFIOfl
Three school newspapers and
one yearbook won top recogni
tion at the close of the lunch
session. The outstanding high
school papers, winners of
plaques given by the Omaha
World Herald were: The
Northeastern of Lincoln North
east, Class A; Campus Crier of
York, Class B and mimeo
graphed papers, Student Prints
of St Patrick at Fremont.
The Echoes of Scottsbluff was
named the outstanding yearbook
of 1951-52. This yearbook was .
also awarded the Grand Island
The winners of Certificates of
basic work in Journalism. Stu
dents are selected on the basis
of outstanding work in journal
ism courses and their over-all
In the spring, the Lincoln
newspapers award five Silver
Keys to outstanding high school
journalists following a series of
The awards were presented
by Dr. William F. Sindler, di
rector of the School of Journal
ism, during the Nebraska High
School Press Convention con
vocation Friday morning.
TTnivoraiiv fnnrnallsm stti dents were
"tf'iL . , . A " , I - K l,.,.lT-tfw.mnliniri'-nrr-- n
llllllliil II II TIIIIVlMi iUMITf ' " s 1J 11 umi.umtjMja. la. " v -
Dr. W. F. Swindler, director of the School of Journalism Presents
annual Nebraska High School Press Association convention. Other
Barnes, Calvin Kuska, Delbert Snodgrass and Shirley Murphy. The
the Lincoln Journal and Star.
To. Begin Tuesday P.M.
Ag Students To Purchase Books At Union
Or From House Representatives On Campus
Student directory distribution
will begin Tuesday.
Terry Barnes, business man
ager of the directory, said Friday
that students who ordered their
directories in the Union may pick
them up at the directory booth
She said directories would be is
sued only is students presented
Students in organized houses
will receive their directories
from their house representa
tives, Miss Barnes said. House
representatives may pick up
their directories at the Builders
Office, 305 Union, any afternoon
from 4-5:15 p.m. beginning
"These representatives must
turn in all money from sales of
directories before they will re-
Irtixm ioi r nnip:" Miss Rnrnrs
Merit in journalistic contests
were also announced at the
Journalism clinics composed
the bulk of the two-day program
for the prepsters. 1 Friday aft
noon featured sessions on "Pho
tography as a Substitute for
Words," conducted by Ray Mor
gan, assistant professor of jour
nalism; "Building the Newspa
per," with Mrs. Ellen Peary,
adviser of publications at
Omaha North leading the dis
cussions and a lecture and dis
cussion period by C. J. Med
lin, professor of technical jour
nalism at Kansas State College
on "Building the Yearbook."
A panel discussion, "Sports
From the Field, From the Side
lines" highlighted the Saturday
morning schedule. Participants
included Don Lee. Omaha World
Herald; Wayne Panter, Lincoln
Star and Eddie Schwartzkopf,
Lincoln High line coach.
A convocation, featuring Dr.
Walter Steigman, State Uni
versity of Iowa, and the presen
tation of five gold keys to School
of Journalism students, opened
the NHSPA convention Friday
Following the convention ban
quet that night where the new
NPSHA officers were introduced
and the Gamma Alpha Chi
awards were presented, were
movies and a dance.
Courtesy Lincoln Journal
awarded gold keys for out
Directory sales on the Ag
Campus will also begin Tuesday.
Students may buy directories in
the Ag Union or from house
representatives. No advance
sales were held on the Ag Cam
pus. Any faculty member or student
not contacted about buying a di
rectory should stop at the Build
ers Office any day from 4-5:15
p.m. if he wishes to buy a direc
tory. Miss Barnes said.
At NHSPA Banquet
Miss Nelle Gingles, associate
editor with the University Exten
sion Division, was one of three
women winning recognition for
services to high school journal
ists at the Nebraska High School
Press Association banquet Friday.
i s iJX 1 ' III
'The Circle' Scheduled
for Dec. 10-15, 17-20
The cast for the second Uni
vcrsity Theatre production of the
semester was announced Friday.
"The Circle" by W. Somer
set Maugham Includes Diane
Downing as Lady Kitty; Jean
Carol DeLong as Elizabeth;
Tony Melia as Teddicj Morell
Culte as Arnold; Marv Stromer
as Lord Porteous; D. K. Smith
as Clive Champion-Cheney; Kay
Barton as Anna and Fred Long
acre as the butler. :
EUie Guilliatt is 1 production
manager and David Hayes, in
structor in speech and dramatic
art, is director of the play.
"The Circle." Hayes said, "is a
British comedy of manners." A
young married woman in love
with another man is considering
running away with him.
"The circle i d e a," Hayes
said, "is that the woman's
mother-in-law had the same
experience years earlier."
Hayes said the conflict was
a soap opera angle: "Will the
young lady choose romance or
"The Circle" is by the author
of "The Razor's Edge," "Trio"
Production dates are Dec.
15 and 17-20.
Sam Gibson, executive dirprtnr
of the University YMCA, an
nounced Saturday that 41 students
from Nebraska and Wesleyan Uni
versities will travel to New York
City for the YM-YWCA sponsored
United Nations seminar Nov. 14
The chartered bus will leave
at 2 p.m. Tuesday, Nov. 11 from
the Union. The trip will include
stops at Chicago and Pitts
burg. There will also be periodio
meal and rest stops.
The bus will arrive in New
York Thursday morninff. Nov. 14.
Arrangements have been made for
the group to attend a staee show
Thursday evening, according to
Janice Osburn, director of the
Making the trip are David Mes-
ner, Darrel McGraw, Harry G.
Bachman, Don J. Knutzen, Robert
Young, Uve Kapsi, Wilson E.
Strand, Don Pieper, Robert Spear
man, Bearnard Wishnow and Paul
Janet Steffen, Neala O'Dell,
Alice Meyers, Barbara Colwell,
Betty Brinkman, Pat Schmid,
Nancy Gardiner, Jean Steffen,
Polly Ackerson, Marilyn Turn
quist, Jackie Switzer, Patricia
E. Lindgren, Shirley Sukstorf,
Mary Ellen Maronde, Phyllis
Knerl, Chris Pivonka, Janis
Schmidtmann, and Ruth Nelson,
will also attend.
Janice Osburn and Professor
Neil Slack are chaperones. Twelve
Wesleyan students are also attending.
P. M. Headlines
Women In Government
MRS. IVY PRIEST, number one woman on the Republican Na
tional Committee, said Eisenhower
top government posts. She said she
would be eligible for such jobs and
a cabinet post.
She mentioned the following women as qualified:
Mrs. Oveta Culp Hobby, wartime director of the Women's Armv
Corps; Mrs. Oswald Lord, co-chairman of the Citizens for Eisen
hower; Mrs. Clare Booth' luce, former Representative from Con
necticut; Mrs. Charles P. Howard and Mrs. Carol Arth. co-chairman
of the Young Republicans, and Anne Wheaton, national committee
assistant publicity director who was
speculation at me .pentagon
Mrs. nobby, witn ner military
Rosenberg as assistant secretary
By SALLY ADAMS
Korean Position 'Durable'
A UNITED STATES SPOKESMAN said the American position
of peace in Korea is "durable" and does not conflict with the views
of President-elect Eisenhower. These "durable" points of Ameri
can policy, he said, are the necessity and desire for an "honorable"
truce in Korea and unwavering insistence that the Communists at
Panmunjom accept the principle
"We know of nothing General
campaign speeches," he said, "that
position on Korea."
Toft Sees End Of War
SEN. ROBERT A. TAFT expressed the "profound hope" that the
Korean War "will now be settled soon" by President-elect Eisen
hower and the incoming Republican administration.
"I feel certain that under
chances of bringing that war to
than they were previously," he said. "I talked with Gen. Eisen
hower briefly after the election, and I expect to confer with rim
st greater length on matters of
Ike To Confer With Truman
PRESIDENT TRUMAN asked President-elect Eisenhower to
confer with him at the White House Nov. 17. Col. Albert L, Cox
carried a handwritten message to Eisenhower. James C. Hagerty,
Eisenhower's press secretary, said the President's communication
was hand-delivered and labeled "top secret" because it contained
"one or two" foreign policy matters not mentioned in Truman's tele
gram. In his first cabinet meeting since the election, the President
instructed all cabinet members to be prepared to "brief" the Gen
eral or his representatives on every vital aspect of U.S. foreign and
domestic policy. He stressed the
.A..-... - r- . , ,. fr fin lr i uni, -"i .mur in.
WORKING ON BANQUET . .
elementary education teacher on the banquet to be held Nov. 12
In the Union Ballroom are: (left to right) Marilyn Panko, Miss
Sue Arbuthnot, assistant professor of Elementary Education, Gra
cia Eyth, Jane Calhoun, and Jean Perrin.
Education Club Plans
Dr. Brewer Will
Plans have been completed for
the 1952 Elementary Education
Banquet to be held Wednesday,
Nov. 12 in the Union Ballroom.
The banauet. which starts at 6
p.m., is an annual affair started in
1950 by leaders in the Elementary
This year's banquet Is spon
sored by the Elementary Educa
tion Club, a student representa
tive group headed by Adele
Coryell. "The banquet this year
is being arranged by and for the
students, Miss Coryell says. The
purpose of those banquets is to
bring together all of us in Ele
mentary Education for one eye
ing of fun," she says.
Dr. Madison Brewer, head of
the Elementary Education De
partment, will be the guest
speaker. Dr. Brewer, formerly of
Cheney, Wash., will speak on dif
ferent aspects of teaching.
Jack Greer, master of cere-
Dental College Reunion
Planned For Homecoming
The University College of Den
tistry alumni will hold a re
union Nov. 14 and 15 in connec
tion with the University Home
coming week end.
Returning dentists will hear
talks by two outstanding men in
the profession. Dr. A. V. Purin
ton of Philadelphia will speak on
"Dental Economics" and Dr.
B. O. A. Thomas of the Univer
sity of Washington dentistry col
lege in Seattle on "Differential
Diagnosis of Oral Lesions."
The alumni will visit the Col
lege of Dentistry, hold a banquet
at the Cornhusker Hotel, and at
t en d the Nebraska-Minnesota
Classes of 1910, 1920, 7930, 1940
and 1950 will be honored.
will appoint qualified women to
is making a list of women who
that a woman might even get
Mrs. Eisenhower's press repre
centered on the possibility that
background, might succeed Mr
of voluntary repatriation of pris
Eisenhower said in his election
differs with this durable U.S.
a Republican administration the
a conclusion naturally are better
legislative policy before he leaves
need of a "solid front of unity" on
. Four students working with an
Be Guest Speaker
monies, will introduce Dr.
Brewer and other guests. Lynn
Hollund and Carol Undcrsear
will present several musical
numbers and Nancy Thompson
and Nick Amos will sing.
Other committee members are:
Mickey Walt, Union arrangements:
Sue Holmes, tickets; Amy Palmer,
publicity; Jane Calhoun, decora
tions; Leigh Ellen Creasman, pro
gram, and Virginia Jewett, guests.
Tickets for the banquet will be
sold in all organized houses Mon
day night by appointed represent
atives. They can also be purchased
in Elementary Education classes
Of New Chapel
Kev. Rudolph Norden, member
of the Student Service Commis
sion of the Lutheran Church-Missouri
Synod, was the speaker at
the dedication service of the Uni
versity Lutheran Chapel and Stu
dent Center Sunday afternoon.
The new chapel is located at 15
and O Streets.
Pastor A. F. Wegner, Chap
pell, and Pastor W. E. Homann,
Bancroft, presidents of the
Synod's Southern ard Northern
Nebraska Districts respectively,
officiated at the dedication.
Student Pastor A. J. Norden
served as liturgist and Rev.
Henry Erck, former student pas
tor, lead the dedicatory prayer.
The University Lutheran Chapel
Choir, under the direction of
Anne White, sang two anthems.
The organist was Edwin Martin,
freshman music major.
The chapel is the trincioal part
of the modernisticaily designed
building. Seating about 230. the
chapel is equipped with altar, pul
pit, lectern, Communion rail of
white birch, stained glass windows
and oak finished pews.
The basement, with a large
reception room, lounge and
kitchen, makes up the greater
part of the student center.
All services and programs
under the sponsorship of the
Lutheran Church, Missouri Synod,
will hereafter be held at the new
chapel and center, according to
Buses Can Stay
- ''Ait 1
LAST OF THE TRACKS ... After all these years, since the
streetcars died a legal death, the car tracks on R St. are finally
being removed. Bricks in the middle of the street have been
ripped up between 11th and 16th Sts. The modern world marches
A University student, Hank
Gibson, will open the Kosmct
Klub Fall Revue by presenting
the all-male skits and curtain acts
Nov. 20 in the Coliseum.
Master of Ceremonies Gibson,
during his two years at the Uni
versity, has been noted for his
work in the theater. A transfer
from William and Mary College,
he played the major role of Iago
in "Othello" and was also a lead
ing figure in the Kosmet Klub
spring show, "Girl Crazy."
This summer he was selected
as one of the six University stu
dents to play In summer stock
at the Lincoln Hayloft.
Although he was a member of
Phi Kappa Alpha at William and
Mary, he now resides in Lincoln
at the Kappa Sigma house.
The fraternities selected for
the production are: Beta Theta
Pi, Delta Tau Delta, Sigma Chi,
Sigma Phi Epsilon, Phi Delta
Theta and Zcta Beta Tau.
Alpha Tau Omega and Beta
Sigma Phi will put on curtain
acts but will not be judged.
The Kosmet Klub royalty can
didates were announced Thurs
day. The six coeds vying for
Nebraska Sweetheart are Ruth
Raymond, Barbara Adams, Beth
Rohwer, Barbara Bell, Marilyn
Brewster and Phyllis Colbert.
The six men finalists for the
title of Prince Kosmet are Jack
Greer, Pat Mallette, Ed Berg, Joel
Mead, Bernard Goodman and Joe
Union Dance Class
To Resume Tuesday
Union-sponsored dance lessons
will resume Tuesday, from 7 to 9
p.m., in the Union ballroom.
The last two lessons in this
current series will deal with the
basic steps of the Charleston, jit
terburg, tango, shag, and rhumba.
Donna McCandless is instruct
ing the dancing classes. She has
already instructed students in the
more basic ballroom dancing
If, after these two advanced
dance lessons, students are inter
ested in a six-lesson series of ad
vanced ballroom dancing, they
may contact Delores Carag or
Jack Nelson, co-chairmen of the
Siclan Dance committee of the
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 the current series.
- 1' '
; i err -
Powered by Open ONI