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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Dec. 4, 1952)
By SALLY ADAMS
Eleven Czech Reds Executed
TTsfc.f W-t m
vajva tieven czecnosiovaKian communist leaders were
executed early Wednesday, Prague Radio announced. They were
sentenced to death Nov. 27 as confessed traitors who admitted they
1KjJ t: : A in a - ... ...
m juium, xroisKue pioi 10 overuirow tneir pro-Moscow gov
ernment. Those who died were Rudolph Slansky, former secretary-genT
erai or uie Czech communist party; Bednch Geminder. former
ftremun spokesman in Prague; Otto Sung, former deputy secretary
general of the party; Ludvik Frejka, former head of the State Eco
nomic Commission; Bedrich Reicin, former deputy defense minister;
Otto Fischl, former deputy finance minister; Rudolf Margolius,
former deputy, trade commissioner; Andre Simmone, ex-editor of
the Czech Communist newspaper; Josef Frank, formerly Slansky's
deputy; and Karel Svab, former deputy minister of state security.
All those executed except Frank and Svab were Jews. The
anuocmitic charges hurled at tlw trial indicated a broader crack
down on the Jews behind the Iron Curtain.
Dulles Confers With Acheson, Lover?
"WASHINGTON John Foster Dulles has declared that "loyal
servants of our government have nothing to fear" from the Eisen
hower administration. Dulles,
siaie, promised mat foreign service will be "protected as a non
partisan group." He also said "manv angles . . . need to be looked
into and will be looked into very thoroughly."
Dulles conferred with Secretary of State Dean Acheson and
Secretary of Defense Lovett, The visit was Dulles' first to the State
Department since the political campaign.
Crosby Names Denney Assistant j
LINCOLN Governor-elect Robert Crosby has apopinted Max'
Denney of Fairbury as his administrative assistant "I expect his
role be that of 'assistant governor with a large measure of re
sponsibility,' Crosby said.
Denney, a Fairbury lawyer, has been active in the Republican
party in Nebraska for more than 15 years. He is SS. Now president!
of the Fairbury School Board, he has been Fairbury city attorney 1
and Jefferson County attorney.
State Engineer Asks Budget Of 37 Million j
:-,HKCC!l7S:si!: Harold Aiiken said that even if the
1953 Legislature re-enacts the penny-a-gallon gasoline tax and reg
istration fee, the additional revenue would not put Nebraska's roads
u wiciuic cuncuuon oy is J 3.
A ;w.- . -
4 -.-l ppcarca Delore lax commissioner Philip K. Johnson
to justify his request for a 1953-55 budget cf $374! 40,000. Be said
his request was submitted on the basis of what could be done with
exng revenues. He suggested to Governor-elect Crosby "that all
future budgets be on the basis of need. If an agency supported
bv sneeial taxes fsur c v. m;v., . .it y jjuiu
cerves a larger appropriation, those
Top Ag Club Honor
Clayton Yeutfer Named Outstanding
National Block, Bridle Club Member
Clayton Yeutter. Ag College
graduate, was named by the na
tional Block and Bridle Club as
the outstanding Block and Bridle
Club member ef the country.
Yeutter, Nebraska's nomination
lor the award, was selected from
At 4 PM.
Journnffcf To Dicruce
"An insight into political report
ing for a national news magazine
will be offered University students
at a journalism convocation at
4 pjrn. Thursday in Love Library
Frank McXsughton. author
and congressional reporter for
Time magazine, will adores the
convocation a "Covering Wash
ington for Time,"
The convocation is the third on
a monthly series ci speakers on
current news problems r''0-"iP'red
jit r T . . .
y bohki ch. -u--
ivtcmaugnran it 3 jeraauaie 01
the University of Ilissouri and
has worked on ztev ..papers in
Wyoming, Oklahor: , Nebraska
and Louisiana as crime and po
litical reporter. He joined Time's
staff in 194i . s congressional re
porter. In addition to his reporting ex
perience, McNaughton wrote two
books about President Truman
entitled TMs Man Truman and
Harry Truman, President
He was a reralar member f
"Meet the Press" radi. and
television program pael for
tw. years and was chief com
mentator Time -sponsored
teleeasU ef the K.efarrer crime
Beiddei; beine congressional re
porter, he covered the work of
the Atomic Energy Commission
and the Supreme court ior Jine-l
An iiQCULion. ixc uu
cover stories during his 11 years
Before working for Time, Mc
Naughton was a member of the
United Press reporting staff lor
nine years. '
The convocation is open to the
By LHA WATVTK !
The ether day I saet a vum
wh. bad reached the depths ef
disillusionment. He bad spent
S209 en a permanent cure for
Then be fooni oat ne
liked him, anyway.
clay will con
sist of Bore
tant snow late
idiosyncrasies, bat the most pe
culiar thing aboat Americans,
according to vat f them, is a
"A drink they call. The Cock
tail.' It is the most peculiar
thing. They atse water to make
It weak and gia to make It
strong; lemoa U make is soar,
sarar t. make it sweet: bitters
to make it hot, ice U m&ke It
cold. Thei they say. 'Here's to
yoa and drink it themselves."
who will be the next secretary of
icparuiicjii i asics ior ana re-
special taxes have to be raised,"
the 30 candidates from the otber
colleges and universities which
have chapters cf the. club.
The announcement ef his se
lection as winner ef this year's
National Block and Bridle Club
merit trophy award was made
at the International Livestock
Exposition ia Chicago d a r i g
The Outstanding KlnrV xmrl
orioie memoer title is presented to
a senior who has been outstand
ing in au phases ci college life.
Both the Universitv and Ynel-
ter receive a troDhv fro the na
tional chapter cf the club for his
selection. Selection for the award
is made on 40 ner cent for schol
arship, 30 per cent for Block and
i3ncue activities and 30 per cent
ior umversiTy activities.
Taetter climaxed his record
at the tJnirersity by cradBatinr
last Jane at the to. ef his Col
letre f ArricnHnre class schol
astirxllv. He received his decree
with hich distiactioa.
As a student be served as rfian-
ee'lor cf Alpha Zeta. national
agricultural honorary society, a
member of the livestock and wool
judging teams, Ag Builders, Corn
busker Countryman and Farm
He used his 4-H livestock earn
ings to develop an Angus herd of.
62 bead which paid for his entire
V cotters winning the award
narks the fifth year in a row
that a Nebraska bus has placed
either first r second outstand
ing member. Other winners are
Robert Kaon, second in 1951;
Stanley Lambert, first in 1950:
Xei Ksau, first ia 1919 and
IVillard Viesek. first la 1948.
KepreBentatives lo the national
convention from the Nebraska
chapter were the members cf the
senior livestock judging learn.
Women's PE Club
Eosemary Amos has announced
her resignation as
Women's Physical Education
Vice president ef the club,
Phyllis Louden, will take ever
the president's position. The
Vice Presidential racancy left by
Miss Loadea was filled after the
W.iM of Mn. Joan Kavare as
Z T T m , Tj
The Women's Physical Educa-
tion Club is a professional organ-
ization lor physical education
The f"1 sponsors various types
of professional programs lor its
W Grad, Brovmell, Excelled In Scholarship, Activities
Herbert BrownelL Jr., first Uni
versity alumnus to be onerea a
presidential cabinet seat, is proof
that a student may be in actavitaes
and maintain high scholastic stan
BrownelL a Phi Beta Kappa.
was jnaBagrag laivut m tm
Daily Nebraska la If U. The
est year be was appointed
He was a member of the Inno
cents society. Kosmet JUud, ana
Delta U-nsilon fraternity.
While be attended Lincoln tugn
School be was manager cf the
Ischool paper, member cf the stu-i
dent council for two years, Presi -
dent of the senior class and senior
spokesman at his high school com-
Theodore T. BaUoik, profes
sor ef economics and butane
law, ad brother-in-law ef
BrowneU, recalls seeing him as
a youth delivering papers ia
Lincoln. Professor Bullock said
that Brewnell would read the
political stews as be walked
tte RvAfinw NranMnf aih
Tolco el o Crtaf hlidwtlm Vcifrtttf
EVERT DETAIL ... Tw. coeds
scene as part of the traditional
Smith HalL (Daily Nebraska
Cast Performs Well
In 'Inspector Calls'
Individual Actors Merit High Praise
For Presentation Wednesday Evening
Br ETTA SHAW
SUff Ke viewer
If audience reaction is any
measure of success, then congrat
ulations are in order to Jack Bab-
cock for his performance vvea-
faesday night on the Temple The-;
ater stage dome J. is. tnesueys
;The Inspector Calls." j
This is ne ef the best plays !
ef ene of England's best play
wrishts. In "The Inspector
Calls" we meet the Birling f am- j
ily, a msperens British family,
ia the midst ef a happy celebra
tion. Early ia the evening a
no lire insnector calls on them
and begins U ask seme flues- j
His questioning causes a vivid
and startling impact on the Birl
ings but the cleverness of the
play lies in the provocative twist'1
and the startling ending.
The inspector is excellently
portrayed by Dick Marrs who re-!
cently gave a fine performance m
"Outward Bound." If one must
give a criticism then it might be
that at times he sounded a little;
Fat Lder gives ber usual i
fine performance with a fine,
portrayal ef the mother. It is :
not a very dramatic part and
therefore perhaps not such aa i
easy ene bat Miss Lader has aa
assurance enstage that makes i
her always conrinrinc
Fletcher Coleman should be
congratulated for his playing of
the notorious son of the family
and this writer should like to see
him in other plays. He has a good
sense of timing. j
Valerie Horn pes purs tne 1
daaghter ef the Birlings
and gave perhaps the most sin- i
cere portrayal. She played the
part excellently. Another criti
cism is that at the ends of some
ef her sentences her voice
dropped so that it was almost
One was convinced most of the
time by Eon Brandfs playing cf
the pompous Mr. Biriing out
somehow his makeup didn't con
vince this reviewer that he was as
old as be was meant to te. tie
looks completely at ease on the
siaee but in rare moments his
overplaying took him out of char
acter and made the scene a little
hysterical instead of tense.
Ronald Beccber plays Gerald
Croft, the son of a Bich Mill
owner. He gave s fine perform
ance bat his stage pasture was a
little stiff ia seme scenes.
Of course there is a maid and
;he is ably playea ny vans er-
brec. iras is a saiay yj j
To Meet In Library
AH new candidates for teaching
positions for the school year
1953-54 or Ior tne second seroes
tpr rf this rear must meet Dec 11,
in Love Library Antntonuni at
4 pm with staff members of the.
teacher placement division, ac-
Lordjlie to Dr. W. H. Morton,"
Ichairman of the cuvision.
Students who have classes at
this hour should arrange with
their instructors to permit at-:
tendance, if at tH possible. Dr.;
iMortan said. i
the street oa bis paper
After BrowneH was graduated
from Nebraska in 1S24, be at
tended Yale law school on schoJ-lthis
arship. There be edited the Yale
Law Journal and was graduated
During the time Brewnell was
busy keeping up an A average
at the University, be was active
la sponsoring popular subscrip
tions for the building ef Me
morial Stadium taroark the
columns ef the 1922 Daily Ne
braskan. Also listed in the yellowed, 3(H
1year - oH masthead cf The Daily,
; Nebraskan are the names cf How-;
'ard Buffet! and C W. D. insey.
coin city councilman, respectively.
i Kinsey remembers the Attor
ii itey-General-to-be as a "good
i conswative wspaper editor
j w&e woraea ntara m aus vo.
In addition, Kinsey said that
BrowneU bad the tbCity to or-
ganise a good staff.
pnt finishing touches a nativity
Hanging of the Greens In Ellen
Photo by Del Bardlng.)
somehow this excellent cast held
the audience from first moment to
last and one had the impression
that they had worked hard to
make the play a success.
The play is open to the public
and you will be wise to go Thurs
day at 8 p.m., to "The Inspector
Calls which ends Thursday. A
round of applause too for Al
Hazelwood, the Production Man
ager and everyone who con
tributed toward making this such
A group of University students
caused ue determined
early Tuesday morning to the Sig
ma Phi Epsdlon fraternity house.
according to reports received by.
The Daily Nebraskan. j
Showers were reportedly
turned on in the house causing
water damage to a living room
rug, a piano and the kitchen, lo
cated in the basement. Cooks;
were dismissed and meals were :
not served, according to fraternity
Extensive damage to plaster on
the second floor was reported. i
No statement was issued by
fraternity president, Hyle Thi-
bault but members said action is
being taken in an attempt to re
cover damages. 1
J. P. Colbert, dean of student
affairs, made no comment Frank
M. Hallgren, assistant dean of
student affairs was out of town
and could not be reached for comment.
Your Student Council . . .
At its Wednesday afternoon meeting the Student Council took
I L Heard and tabled a motion
Z. Appointed a committee to conduct nearings.
3. Defeated a motion to rescind a motion passed at last week's
4. Adjourned for two committee meetings.
Semester Available Tuesday
Printed schedules of classes of- loffered next semester, the lime
f ered for the second semetser will
be available Tuesday DW
Hoover. Director of Registrations;
Student registered ia ue
College ef Agriculture may pick
up their copies ef the schedule
from the office ef Dr. Hixson,
206 AEnraitnrai Ban. Boswess
admuustratwa students may
obtain copies from the office ef
Deaa Fullbrook, 21 8 A Social
AH ether students may se
cure copies from the office ef
He castration and Records, B-7
The schedule contains classes
One of the issues on the campus!
while BrowneH was the editor of;
The Nebraskan was the problem!
of students smoking on campus.)
Several editorials were devoted to
subject appealing to the stu-;
dents to abide by the Adnuhistra-
Some ef the letters to the
editor daring BrowBelTs reirn
as Editor were concerned with
the problem of the send noises
made by automobiles ea the
campas. Bis editorial comment
on this situation pointed eat
that some of the class were in
terrapted and professors dis
missed some classes as a result
ef the din.
Brownell's evterience on Tbe.wilh the help of his campaign
Daily Nebraskan, however, did not
find him treating political que-'
tions. Political issues were not
played up at all during his editor- jsiiccessful IS 42 New York ubcr- Coed Follies, sponsored by As-!
ship. One reason that probcibly natorial election cf Dewey. seriated Women Students, will be
accounted for this, was the fact When he was 29 he served for given Feb. 23 and 24 at ttie Ne
that IS 22 was not a politically im two yean as the chairman of the.braska Theater. j
portant year so
far as elections
Ia spite of his bury schedules
Fines Would Replace
A proposal on regulations
enforcement, and amount oX University parking fines was presented
to Student Council members Wednesday,
The recommendation presented by Rocky Yapp, chairman of
the parking committee. would apply to all University students, fac
ulty, and employees.
The proposal recommended the
establishment of a parking board
to hear and rule upon all parking
violations. This board would con
sist of one student from City cam
pus, one from Ag campus, a mem-l
ber of the teaching faculty, and '
one of the administration faculty.
Duties of the parking board
would include the hearing and
ruling upon all cases of viola
tion of University parking
refutations , upon request of the
violator. It world atao levy fines
and submit to The Daily Ne
braskan a list of persons who
have received three or more
parking tickets, and the dates
when their rases would be heard
by the board.
The board would have four
(1) To fine any student, faculty
member or employee cf the Uni
versity found guilty of violating
three or more University of Ne
braska parking regulations.
(2) To recommend to the Chan
cellor that a letter with reference
to the specific violation be sent
to the Dean of the respective coi
lege of any faculty violator wno;ment ef scholarship recipients.
fails to pay his fine within ten,wjijani Gold nrize kevs will be
days after that fine has been
levied; and that a copy of the
Dean's answer to the Chancellor
be submitted to the board.
(3) That same would apply to all
employees, recommending that a
letter be sent to the division head
or supervisor of the respective di
vision f any employee.
(4) To recommend to the Dean
of Student Affairs that the credits
. n i 1 a.. -
damage01 sn smtenx who uus uj -
line jievieu ijuusa i
ten days after the fine has been
levied be held up at the end of
Appeal of the parking board's
decisions would be directed to sep
arate senates or councils for stu
dents, faculty and employees.
The proposal also recom
mended that all money derived
from parking fines be placed ia
a Student Council scholarship
fund. Scholarships granted from
this fund would be S1P0 per
year for each recipient. A spe- j
cial committee would be set up
to administer the scholarships
ea the basis ef need, service to
the University, scholastic attain
ment and sophomore, junior or
A motion was made and car
ried to table the proposal until all
additional recommendations are
written into the recommendation.
to recommena creauon 01
of the classes and the instructors.
Students planning to attend
- . r-j.-.; .-.-
should see their advisers dar
ing the week ef Dee. S to ar
range aa appointment to work
out a program ef courses.
Students will register acoord-
y Jl "T J" ? JL
earned. "To avoid confusion, stu-
. .v 1 v.A..
dents should know the total hours
WM trvry-r t1
they have earned. The total ap-
slips, Hoover explained.
Registration itself will not be-
gin until Jan. 12.
and political committmenU.
BrowueO finds time for a yearly
trip to Iineeui to visit his I am
shier. Mrs. Theedere BaHerk.
. -. . . . . ,
acrioa iuB as a eevetea tarn-
two brothers and two sisters be
long to Phi Beta Kappa also.
Nor is the office ef Attorney
General entirely stew ia the
family, for Browne II' great
ancle held that effke during the
adxaintistratioa of Benjamin
MWCeU VU'CiCCiai BV8 USXt
to the New York state assembly
manager, Thomas Dewey. Later, 'berg; Sigma Kappa, 'Elizabeth'
with the roles reversed. Campaign 1 Rogers and Women's Residence
Manager Brcnrnell directed the. HalL Pat Farler. I
Republican National Ckwnmitlee.1
This year at 48 he pilot 1 General
'Eisenhower to victory.
o rr n
concerning the assessment, control,
far East Trip
Chief Justice Robert G. Sim-
mons of the Nebraska Supreme
court win relate nis experiences
on a recent trip to the Far East
at the annual banquet of the Col
lege of Business Adrninistration
scheduled in the Union Ballroom,
o:ju p-m, Tuesday.
The evening's entertainment
will be provided by a violin
solo by Donna Gardner, a vocal
solo by Marilyn Lehr, and a
reading by Janis McCaw.
in addition to the announce-
presented by Nathan Cioid, lm
coln business man, to outstanding
students in the college. Also thej
new members of Beta Gamma
Sigma, business honorary, will be
Tickets which are on sale
until Friday may be purchased
'from any member ef Delta
Sigma Pi. Alpha Kappa Psi, and
Phi Chi Theta, sponsors of the
The student committee beads
are Marilyn Kranau and Jaciue
UUstrom, dinner; Vance Baker and
Carl Engstrom, publicity; and
John Grow and Kenneth Mei-
Earl Fullbrook, Dean of the col
lege of Business Administration,
C. M. Elliott, professor of insur
ance and economics, R- G. Whit
ney, associate professor of eco
nomics and O. J. Anderson, assist
ant in business organization and
management, are the faculty
members in charge of the ban
quet AUF Auction
Tickets for the 1952 All Uni
versity Fund auction scheduled
Wednesday at 6:39 pjn. in the
Union Ballroom, will be sold by
all AUF Board Members Monday
through Wednesday. Tickets, sell
ing for 25 cents each, will be sold.
at organized houses and at the
The 1952 Activities Queen will
six Queen finalists and the WSfZJSZ"
they represent are: Jan Harrison,
The Daily Nebraskan; Jean Stef
fen. YWCA; Muriel Pickett, Coed
Counselors. Nancy Hemphill '
Union; Donna Elliott. Associated
women Students: and Winifred
Stolz, Barb Activities Board for
Bob Bachman will serve as auc-
Highlight of the Military Ball
tTTL;;-,, v v
Will 4J1C yjeseiildiuun
of the Honorary Commandant'
will reign over the Ball and
all succeeding Military functions
for the rest of the year.
The six finalist Jeanne
Loudon, Julie Johnson, Joan
Hanson, Artie Wescott, Adele
Coryell and Jeanne Tierk
Skit chairmen have been chosen
;CT the oreanizea hmi tnlfmsv
, ., - . vr-
fheyre :MVh Or- 189 Eileen Deneg
c , , -Tii.
Ha, Dorothy Elliott; Alpha Xi
Delta, Lois Anderson; Chi Omega,'
Elaine Milieu: Tri Delta. Marirn
Luce; Gamma Phi Beta, Shirley ,ctoud ct nke after a fake pow-Han-jiltoc;
Delta Gamma. Barbara der explosion.
Dillman; Kappa Kappa Gamma,;
Nancee Peterson and Pat Loder,
Kappa Alpha Tbeta, Mary Ann
Wniral- Ksnn rkMa tdn'im
i.v-,r- Pi Rpia Phi ivrm-
Sipma Delia' Ta Khl NomJ
This is the first Coed Follies
to be cpen to the
Thursday, December 4, 1952
Group To Conduct
A special committee was ap
pointed at Wednesday's Student
Council meeting to take charge
on organization's individual elec-
Wayne White, president of the
Council, named to the committee
the entire elections committee.
Dean Linscott, Bob Hasebroock,
Dale Reynolds, Pat Ball and Bob
Peterson, and also Marilyn Erwin
and Jan Steffen.
linscott, chairman ef the
elections committee, said the
rroup would probably send oat
forms to all organisations to find
ont their feelings oa ticket elec
tions and the possibilities e
compromise. A report will then
be made to the Student Council.
Effort to rescind the motion
made two weeks ago concerning
election practices failed. This was
an attempt to substitute the mo
tion below for one stating that
a blanket decision be made over
all organizations, and no indivi-
dual rulings be made oa election
The previous motion stated that
individual hearings should be held
in order that opinions on the con
troversy might be aired, thereby
not requesting a blanket decision.
Foffz To Direct
The annual presentation of the
"Messiah" will be held Sunday,
Dec 4. at 3 pjn. in Coliseum.
David Foltz, professor of voice
and choral director, will conduct
the program which will feature
four guest soloists and choral
promn f fun T'r i -or-- -v Bnf
the City fo Lincoln.
The choral croups that win
take part In the program and
their respective directors are:
The Agricultural Chorus, Dr.
Altinastulhs; The University
Singers, Dr. TTestbrook; Uni
versity Chorus number one,
David Foltz; University Chorus
number two. Earl Jenkins; Uni
versity School ef Nursing, Etta
Davis, and the Lincoln Male
Chorus, John Whaler.
The University Orchestra, un
der the direction of Emanuel
Wishnow will also participate in
the program. Charlotte Hervert
will serve as pianist for the pre
sentation of the Messiah.
The four guest soloists include:
Soprano, Dam a Raroey; Alto, Har
riet Moore; Tenor, Herald Stark;
and Baritone, Dale Ganz.
Four University students SaHy
BucheDdorf, Mary Robinson, and
Charlotte Hervert are to serve as
accompanists for the program.
The "Messiah" was written by
Handal in 1742 after 23 days of
work. Prominent musicians have
1 1 . J 4L. L a mi Tf a jt .
the most unbelievable feats ever
accomplished by a musician."
The "Messiah" was first sung
in Dublin. Ireland, at a benefit
production held ia the city
music balL Handel conducted
the first presentation, sad spent
several years la revising the
score ef the "Messiah" after it
was first presented.
Of '53 HC
were elected by approximately
1,800 University voters in a
campus election ia October.
Richard Shubert, master of
.ceremonies for the evening, will
present the Honorary Comman
dant, and she, escorted by Wayne
Handshy, President cf Candidate
Officers Association, will lead the
Members ef COA vote to de 11
termine which f the finalists
will bear the title of Honorary
Commandant. This year the
Ak-Sar-Ben Queen's Hussars,
senior cadet officers fat KOTC
at Omahii Central High School,
win serve as ber personal es
corts. The manner cf Honorary Conv-
mandant nresentation differ earfi
ctnmvi frnrn lanincr Vmrtr.
1511 35 "aa.
year Jackie Sorensen was
presena stepping tnrough a
Past Honorary Commandant
presentations have included re
vealing ber before a back drop
f a replies ef the Army, Nary
and Air Force shield, the Cam
masdact stepping front s pHl
box ea the Coliseum stage, and
having ber deseeed from a
silhouetted agahtct a lirtt inset
to sppear at the door of a min
iature ca-st! into beams ef spot
lights before the darkened bail
At 8:s3 pjn. the color guard
.will open the ball by- presenting
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