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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Jan. 7, 1953)
HflJF n T7
n UN Project
NUCWA To Interview Applicants
For Mock General Assembly
a mocK meeting or the United spring presents an opportunity
Nations General Assembly to be
sponsored by NUCWA in the
Dr. William F. Swindler, Di
rector of the School of Journral-
ism, was cited in the Dec. 6 issue
of Editor and Publisher magazine
for his "particularly good sta;e
ment" regarding the necessity of
a liberal education for journalism
In the statement Swindler said:
"The purpose of professional
education for journalism . v . is
to discover and train persons who
will some day be superior jour
nalists and qualitatively will im
prove the media for which they
are working. . . .
"Our fundamental concern . , .
Is that the professional journal
ist shall have an exceptionally
broad education and that in the
process of seeking: a broad edu
cation he does not simply spread
It is a primary responsibility of
the school of journalism, Dr.
Swindler said, to integrate and im
plement the background educa
tion. He emphasized the importance
cf the journalism reading room as
a kind of public affairs research
laboratory. The senior seminar in
Investigative Methods in Editing,
Swindler pointed out, utilizes
other courses as a background.
"Journalism training," says
Dr. Swindler, "is essentially a
continual process of ranging
from theoretical to practical and
back again. ... Its primary aim
is to provide educated person
nel who will be equipped to do
a better job of informing the
public in a democracy.
"The school envisions its func
tions as that of liaison between
the courses the student elects to Assisting James Collins, Dele
take and those he elects not to gations Chairman, is Dick Coffey,
take; between the college in which jDick Grant and Ann Launer.
be is enrolled and the other col- othpr
leges with which he would notjCommittee, responsible for the
normally come in contact: be-jSpring Conference are: Barbara
tween the news of the day andiAriams anH rhnrU Kla:plr nnh.
the background of the news." Hcity; Larae Watson. Secretary:
Joyce Laase, Speakers and Mary
Friedman, Special Arrangements.
Past "conferences of NUCWA
include: 1952 . United Nations
Charter Amendment Conference
and in 1951 United Nations Po
litical Committee Meeting.
for all University students to par
ticipate in a simulated session of
the United Nations. Any student
or groups are welcome to repre
sent a country in the assembly.
Two official delegates must
represent each country but any
number of delegates can attend
the conference. It is hoped that
each group will have five or six
delegates. One dollar per dele
gation registration fee is charged
to finance the conference.
Organized houses were con
tacted Monday and organizations
will be contacted this week. If
anyone desires to be one of the
delegates to the Conference, Jim
t-oinns, Delegations Chairman
may be reached at 2-4468. This
must be done by 5 p.m. Wednes
A new method ' of choosing
delegates for important coun
tries will be used this year.
Delegates will be interviewed
by a board to determine which
delegates will represent United
States, United Kingdom, Russia,
China and France, India and
The interviewing board is Joan
Krueger, president of NUCWA;
Nita Helmstadter, Chairman of
the Spring Conference; Bernard
Wishnow, Assistant Chairman of
the Spring Conference and James
Collins, Delegations Chairman.
The interview will be based
on general knowledge about the
country, knowledge about the
way the country usually votes
in the United Nations, whether
Vole ol q Gfol MidwifTn Vnlvrtitf
US U JU UC7L1 Vtl UU VJ
VOL. 52 No. 67
Tuesday, January 6, 1953
f r 2L
Classes Open Feb. 2
Registration is under way at
ithe University Extension Divi
sion for adult evening classes
which open during the week of
Feb. 2. Registration will be ac
cepted until then.
Evening classes are open to
the public. Those who expect
college credit from their eve
ning class work, however, must
have certifications to show
completion of high school and
prerequisite college courses.
Those who do not expect col
lege credit from their evening
class work are not required to
meet any entrance standards.
Opening of the University's
1953 night classes will mark
continuation of an adult educa
tion program which for 13
years has served .more than
8,500 adults with class offerings
in 272 subjects.
Freshmen To Gef
Second semester registration, for students who have
earned 27 or more semester hours of credit, will begin Monday.
Admitted to the assignment committee on the basis
of credits as of the beginning of this semester, Seniors who
have, earned 100 or more semes
ter hours of credit will be admit
ted first. As soon as they have
registered and pulled their class
cards, seniors who have earned
95 to 99 semester hours will be
Vaughn Monroe To Appear
Here On Honor Broadcast
Anyone desirine to become a
delegate to the NUCWA Spring i
Conference Model United Na
tions General Assembly meet
ing should apply to James Col
lins at 2-4468. Delegates choice
for a country and registration
fee should be into James Col
lins by 5 p.m. Wednesday.
it is in the habit of voting with
the Communist Block, with the
United Kingdom, with the
United States, or if it votes in
dependently. Delegates should
know the country's views
toward the United Nations ac
tion in Korea, the board said.
Pasturing cows in fields void of
weeds or other dry matter ir
lareelv responsible for bloat, Dr.
Philip L. Kelly told the Nebraska
Guernsey Breeders Association aT
their annual meeting Wednesday.
Kelly, chairman , of the dary
department at the Univery'ty.
told the guernsey breeders that
a recent studv in Calforn'a in
dicated that the bloat'ng re ult'
from forcing the eatlle to eat
lush alfalfa or ladino. Alfalfa
By ULA WAXEK
The number of credit hours
being admitted will be posted
on the blackboard in front of
the Military and Naval Science
building and on the blackboard
by the Regents Book Store.
The number of credit hours
which a student had as of the
beginning of this semester may
be found on the student's copy
of last semester's grade report.
Students who have a copy of their
grade report with them at the
time of registration will be able
to move right along with the pro
cedure. However, those who do not
have their grade report copies
with them must be checked at
the door and they may expect
to be delayed according to the
director of registration.
All students who have less than
27 hours on record should pick up I YMCA Film Society Committee
tneir registration tickets on either ana Acacia
ihursday or Friday of this week Stromer is a sophomore in the
For 3 Posts
Head 6 Man Slate
Six candidates have been nom
inated for offices in the Univer
City campus YMCA presi
dential nominees are Charles
Anderson and Marvin Stromer;
candidates for secretary are Bob
Crownover and Wilson Strand;
district representative nominees
are Darrell Cottingham and
Anderson is a sophomore in
Teachers College. He is a mem
ber of Corn Cobs, NUCWA,
YMCA Cabinet, chairman of the
7 Women's Colleges
Competition for scholarships to
seven eastern women's colleges is
open to University coeds.
The Seven College Scholar
's h i p Program, " representing
Barnard, Mount Holyoke, Had
cliffe. Smith, Vassar and Wei
lesley, will accept applications
no later than Jan. 30, 1953, ac
cording to Susan Clay, field director.
Candidates should be between, own pencil, as they will not be 'YMCA and Pi Kappa Phi
Vaughn Monre, one of the na
tion's top bandleaders, and his
Camel Caravan will entertain the
school to' work, he became a trum
When he was forced to quit
pet sideman with Larry's Funk's
orchestra. Under the insistence of
Larry Funk he became a pop vo-
University students Jan. 19, in the calist.
Union Ballroom. He will present! In 1940' he organized his own
his one and a half hour show i band. The combination of his
twice: at 3 p.m. and at 5 p.m. One baritone and his band's musi
of these performances will be a'cianship were enough to induce
national broadcast honoring the' RCA Victor to sign him to a long
True to tradition, Vaughn Mon
roe did not intend to become a
pop vocalist when he started his
musical career at the age of 14 by
winning the Ohio state music con
test with his trumpet solo. This
boy from Akron, Ohio's dream
was to become an operatic singer.
To prepare for this career, he
studied voice at the School of Mu
sic of Carnegie Tech and the New
England Conservatory of Music.
and mutually profitable contract.
Some of his renditions that have
been the nation's tops during the
past decade are: "There, I've Said
It again," "Ballerina," "Riders in
the Sky," "Sound Off," "On Top
of Old Smoky" and "Old Soldiers
Never Dia." A recent album of
his entitled "On the Moonbeam"
contains such old favorites as
"Blue Moon, "Moonlight and
(Continued on Page 4)
between 8 a.m. and 4 p.m. on the College of Arts and Sciences. He
second floor of the Military and is a member of Corn Cobs, Kos-
Naval Science Building,
Ag students with less than 27
hours on record should pick up
their registration number on Dr.
Ephriam Hixon's office in Room
206 of Agricultural Hall.
Students are urged by the as
signment committee to bring their
met Klub, NUCWA, Red Cross
co-chairman on the Entertain
ment Committee, University The
ater, Husker Handbook. YMCA
Cabinet, YM chairman of All
University YM-YW Campus Mock
Elections, chairman of the Prac
tical Politics Committee of
PR Squad To Drill
16 and 20 years of age. Five Ne- provided this time.
braska women have won similar
Seven College Scholarships dur
ing the past four years.
Scholarships are awarded to
students of outstanding intel
lectual promise on the basis of
school records and recommen
dations. Honoary awards are
made to those who are able to
finance their own education.
Other awards range from $100
to full tuition, room and board
free. If a high academic record
is maintained, the scholarship
will be renewed each year un
Applications for the scholar
ships and further information
Due OtvJan. 10
Crownover is a sophomore in
the College of Dentistry. He is
a former second vice-president
of YMCA and a former mem
ber of the YM Board of Management.
Strand is a junior in Teachers
College.- He was a member of
the YM-YW Washington Student
Citizenship Seminar Summer
1952, delegate to YM-YW UN
Seminar; YMCA District Repre
sentative, YMCA Cabinet, YMCA
ol Management. Inter-
A University Band concert at
8:30 p.m. followed by a drill by
the Pershing Rifle Squad will be
gin the festivities of the Gover
nor's Ball in the Coliseum Thurs
day. The Nebraska National Guard's
Color Guard and Thirty members
the of the Auburn American Legion
Post 23 Drum and Bugle Corps
will present the national colors.
Robert Crosby, new governor
of Nebraska, will be introduced.
Following his presentation, Gov-
night she prefers to tryout.
Tryouts for the acts will be
held Jan. 14 and 15.
Travplr Arfc ara cKnr oMe
, . . i .- - - - .-. w nk.w
aDoui eacn 01 seven couegc presented between main skits,
Applications for Coed Follies
Traveler Acts must be submitted
to EilApn MiillnrVpTr Kir Tan in
Armlirations shnnlH inrlnHo v.o Board
name of the applicant and the Council and Brown Palace.
Cottingham is a sophomore in
the College of Arts and Sci
ences. He is a member of
Aylesworth Fellowship, Cotner
may be obtained from Susan
These two guys were sitting on Clay, Field Director Seven Col-sucn as vocaI soJos and mono
me siae oi a nui wnuuing ana lege ouiuwuuiij logues, or small groups.
passing me ume oi oay wnen sua- uaiucu oucti, wiuuiiujc,
denly a train rame up, went Into
shorter than six inches will not ;a tunnel, ran through it and came A !D! Tl.
can bloating. Dr. Kelly re- out on the other side. MiXlSI lUlVCb
One guy said to the other, "Hey,1
you know something? Must be alO Iri itlftf AC
girl in that tunrel." IX 1 1 1 1 1 IU 1 1?5
"How did you figure that out?";
"Well, when the tram goes into
Dr. Kelly said that the scien
tists found that feeding of pala
table sudan or oat hay was the
best way to prevent bloat.
- T 1-
Also onme program was j . WOo-woo. and
ert Stewart, assistant secretary of . come t M Ehu.Ehu.
the Amencan Guernsey Breeders . . ,
n t l.U 4V, MJU-SIJU.
vssociauun. ourwdi i wm n as
sociation that the outlook for
dairying was the brightest in his
tory for Nebraska and the na
tion. He cited increased consump
tion of fluid milk and increase
in the consumptoin per person
as the major reasons for the
He said 1952 was the biggest
year for the Guernsey breed in
the number of animals recorded
by the association a 17 per cent
increase since 1951
Four NU Graduates
Four University graduates at
tending the Naval Officer Candi
date School at Newport, R. I,
haTe received ensign's commis
sions. They are George Johnston,
Henry Villars, Philip Silnor and
They received their diplomas
from the base commander in a
Dec 5 ceremony.
The proprietor of the Joint
was in the back room playing
pinochle. The barkeeper ap
peared and asked him, "Is Ma
honey good for a couple drinks?"
Has be had em?" the pro
prietor asked without looking
d e r
This year, for the first time.
traveler acts will be Judged and
the winner will receive recogni
tion the second night of the performance.
Approximately sixteen acts are
The Judges present at Trav
eler Act tryouts are not the
same Judges who will Judge
Coed Follies Acts.
Twelve members were initiated
into Alpha Kappa Psi, profession
al business fraternity, at a din
ner in the Lincoln Hotel Monday
New members are: Gordon
Gay, Homer Kenison, Roger
Graul. James LaRue. Bill Dole-
Bill Cannon. Royce Tonjes. Unuift' wlU b revealed
ncM ob SlanW S nn and RaT.
Fellowship; chairman of the
YMCA Intramural Sports Com
mittee; chairman of the YMCA
Dorm Committee and YMCA
Mesner is a sophomore in the
College of Arts and Sciences. He
is vircnrpciiltnt rt VMP
secretary of the YMCA Board of Ml I Man "I7 CaaL-
Management: YMCA Cabinet andi aw -wiv
needed since Coed Follies will bea member of Brown Palace. ID Act A n!nrAvw
presented two nights and AWS City Campus elections will take De' "9 llwVery
Board desires different acts each place on Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. Six A Colw taff wpmto.
in thA V M I A rAnmi Tamm. " "
"i i vn "r "''cre "Uy appointed to
on Wednesday at the YM office.
ernor and Mrs. Crosby will lead
the Grand March.
Participating in the Grand
March will be the state consti
tutional officers, congressmen, ex
governors of Nebraska, Governor
Crosby's family, heads of the Code
department of the state govern
ment, state chairmen and vice
chairmen, state national commit
tee members of the Republican
and Democratic parties, Victor
Anderson, Chancellor Gustavson,
the King and Queen of Aksarben
and their court.
A formal reception by the
Governor, state constitutional
officers and the former state
governors will be held .on the .
Coliseum stage after the Grand
Other officials and honored
guests will hold an informal re
ception at the south end of the
Twenty sets of square dancers
from various Nebraska communi
ties will give a square dance ex
hibition during intermission.
Dancing to Johnny Cox and
his orchestra will be from 10:30
until 12 p.m.
Inaugural Ball tickets are sold
dress will be appropriate for the in the Union Wednesday and
Thursday irom 1 to 5 p.m. bpeciai
student prices are $1.
James N. Ackerman Chairman
of the Inaugural Ball, urges Uni
versity students to attend the
Ball. "They will find it colorful
and interesting," he said.
A 12:30 night has been granted
to University coeds wishing to at
tend the Inaugural Ball Thurs
day. Women must obtain special per
mission slips signed by their
This special late night was
granted by the Dean of Women
after the Nebraska State Depart
ment requested it.
Either formal or semi-formal
Aa Union To Soonsor
Coed Follies will be presented B. n . 1 - ...
Febr. 23 and 24 at the Nebraska PinOChle Party Tonight
mittee to aid in a nationwide1
ricultural discovery in the pastj j O Hold ACI MeetinC
two years. I
The Texas Research Foundation Research workers from all the
2?nT; J fJTiEf 6 T 1 Tht,Ag Umonisfnsorasate,, placing committees across the ment substations will hold their
!0lniJh!..nihl 1 li? sec: Pchle Party at 7:15 p.m. Wed-nalion. A $5,000 cash award and annual conference at Ag College
i,"uJSw":f:. .V"c .'' I,eay m l"e .union rzny cold medal will be civen the win-'Jan. 8 and 9.
urui msk a j Mn wi 1 1 rsa rciraQ ni uwi tsio nil Vvs ...j 4 . i "
C o 1
slated for today
with the possi
bility of 1 i g h t
With wind and
ture around ten
noses and cars
will be in style.
How do you
make an Eng
lishman happy in his old age?
Tell him jokes while he
John Tate, who received his
law degree from Wake Forrest,!
f s I was the principle speaker of the
evening. Tate, business manager
of Lewis and Smith Drug Com
pany, spoke on free enterprise
and the place of profit in Ameri
Slides were also shown of the
Alpha Kappa Psi convention and
the trip through Colorado and
Tryouts for Coed Follies skits
and Typical Nebraska Coed will
be held d urine the first part of
Prizes will be awarded to the
Dr. Marvel L. Baker, associate
Lauritzen is the committee chair
He look bis auntie riding
though try was the breete.
He out brr In the rumble veat
I to see bis auntie freece.
lime Organizations Tell Filing Deadlines
Filing for YWCA cabinet
The All University Fund board
Application for University
P. M. Headlines
winners oi the card games. Com- r v vkv eeonr-i,. nmnr director of the exrjeriment sta
mittee sponsoring the party is the of a'gro'nomv, heads the committee Itions, said the workers will review
General Entertainment. Evenlynlof prof. Clifton W. Ackerson,' accomplishments during the past
chairman of the Department of year and plan work for 1853.
Agricultural Chemistry: Professorl Topics for discussion will ln-
William ti. Aiungion, cnairman ci.uuue jmgauim cjiniraiu iui
the Department of Plant Pathol-1 corn at the Scottsbluff Field Sta
ogy; Harold W. Chapman, assistant ;tion, new trends in research pub
professor, of horticulture; Thomas lications, putting experimental re
W. Dow, assistant professor of suits to work, new ideas in the
animal husbandry end Associate control cf plant diseases with
Professor Roscoe E. Hill, chairman'chemicals and meeting future
of the Department of Entomology. I agricultural requirements.
By SALLY ADAM3
ike Calls Meeting
NEW YORK President-EWt
at the top of his new administration to a round table ronOron fl ACQ RHADH
next Monday and Tuesday. The meeting of the 22 officials will be
devoted to "a general discussion of problems confronting the newi, . .
administration, both domestic and foreign," Eisenhower headquarters riAHM Q DxniHtifi
saw. xms is me urst ruu meeting ol the new administration. J I fcfl I I t VCTIU I IZI I IUI I
Eisenhower spent two hours in conference Monday with Prime " J
Minister Winston Churchill and statesman Bernard Baruch. Church- m wa
ill will meet John Foster Dulles. Secretary of State designate, anri A . WeM I IWAM
Winthrop Aldrkh, who will be ambassador to Great Britain. The rD llwl tZVidUl Wl
prime minister win fly to Washington Thursday to meet President
McCarthy Presents Letter
WASHINGTON Sen. Joseph McCarthy made Public a oholo-
graphic copy of a 1948 letter signed by President Truman thank
ing Henry W. Grunewald for "generous" support In that election
year. He released the letter alter asking the Senate Rules Corn- Ti IvteftnitAre
mittee to investigate a political contribution by Sen. Monronev I WO inSTrUCIOlS
lu-UKiaj wnicn ne saia was 6oncitea rrom urunewald.
The Junior-Senior Class Board said that he felt he could not de
at a Tuesday night meeting ac- vots "the time necessary to carry
cepted the resignation of Senior,out my Job efficiently and ade-
Class Treasurer, Arnold J. Stern
Stern, in a letter to the Board,
firnnfwfllfi was re-indirtwi MnnHar hv a fprfral ffranA fn,v 1 rr :
... -1!-. c . n,. iC,;Mr,. TrA mAmKaM A., . ....Zl . . x ' 7. . '"11 " -
. .linn noaniiiw i. ii.iii. ii uijaji Avn. u ii.v uiiii n 0 . i. 1114. rnmnmni r . t 1 nnorKf t f -1 t- r.incmir ,n onfinw nnamiAn, ,r Un..i
"V " Rock Yapp, presweni, caia. m BuUder's office by 5 p.m, Jan.lcommittee investigaung lax scandals. McCartl
opened Tuesday ana wm cuiii-wuv jose wn0 wish to me lor an how he got copies of Grunewald's correspondence.
No appointment will be made
to fill the position of Senior
Class Treasurer until the Junior-Senior
Class Board Consti
tution is accepted by the Stu
. m wm n'l 1 11 I MM I .f 1 Tfl It ,4 nilrfl 1 f If I r
McCarthy refused to teU L f W . L' r ,f the St udent Council in the circu-
ne got copies Murunewaiascorresponaence. of military Micnce and
Meanwhile McCarthy's own finances are being investigated by a ?'.m wf L fC,,0r2fli,w. a"' are being circulated to determine
through Jan. 14. . loffice should sign for an interview
in Ellen Smith HaiL All applicants! their application blanks. The, weighted five average and be tin-subcommittee report raised questions about McCarthy's bank Ioans,'c department according to
Applicanfs must have a' Jeannue lTl?y fAT niug Ve Sleme instigated "ja u-ve left the Cnivers y's Army a re being circulated to determine
K ' , , . . .Senate subcommittee deciding McCarthy's fitness for office. The L ."; .-.Lj,i!. !tudent oninion on the sale of
Colonel James H. Workman,
chairman of the department.
Major Bihlmeyer is attending
the Command and General Staff
must list their YV?CA activities on blanks are available in the AUFidergraduates, carrying not less stock market deals and other financial transactions.
these blanks and inciuae a piciurc0llJCef Koom union. iU1:,Ui.u . Tvrdik Elected
of themselves These pictures will j muPt be returned to Yapp in the Blanks are available in the , '., , , ,
rt . . . JLa ;. 4V,. w, Tn.ii n..:iJJ.ni vj it! I LINCOLN Sen. Charles Tvrdik was elected sreaker of lhe
aftefindSal interview, by the:Pi h0useor to Joan Hanson. Gam- or from Board members. Mtt.ftJS! t.Tfi eKK. .ET Tt
All students who have worked eived 22 votes on the first vallot to ten for Sen. Dwieht Burnev or ferred to Fitsimmons Hospital in
on Buuaers committees or nave,,,,,., .nA 1r , pItm- nf ji-m pi,h a !,,. Denver. Colo. Colonel Workman
held Board positions may aPPiy,ballot was announced, Burney moved to make the vote unanimous, reported that neither 'man had
jut pTOJuuiu. TVvdik's l!tion marked the first time an Omahaan had been been repiacea.
Election of the 1953 executive elected imeaker of the Unicameral. I T .
officers will be held Jan. 14. Pres-j Durine the last session of legislature. Trvdik was chairman of ASCE Meet TO Include
npur vw rffirs during iinal ma pw Beta house.
wV The interviews win be con-
Requirements lor cabinet mem-, ducted and ce lertiom will be made
bership are: 5.0 weighted average vy -
and tnnhnmnrn Klanfline. ci.uuc 4.
Lasse Addresses Speech Convention
Three staff members of theUni-,aling the Debate." He is a mem
TerShdTmatic Arlber of the SAA's hospitality corn
Department attended the annual mittee
cnvenuon oi ine ".Ki assistant proiessor, who include: president. campu
ciation of America m CmcinnaU, enaaii. aw i ,
Dec. 29, 30 and 31. 'Srhooi Activities Association and .president, Ag vice-president, sec-mittee is the group which decides who shall serve on all Legisla
irSt IdJffi, Tiiffi TUcto tartnl. iretary and treasurer. Itive committees.
ent Board members prepare the the Revenue Committee and a member of the Judiciary and Inter-1.t . nf,
slate from executive applications: governmental Co-operation Committees and Committee on Commit- .IVlOVieS, KeTresnrneni
new oificers are elected by Board tees. H has served in the Unicameral since 1937.
members. The legislature opened its first session at 12:01 p.m. on Tuesday.
Executive offices to be filled All 43 members were present to take the oath of office except Ed
campus-alum Lusienki of Columbus who is ill. Sen. C. C. Lilhbridge of Crete
vice-was voted chairman or tne committee on committees, mis com-
The Wednesday evening busi
ness meeting of the American
Society of Civil Engineers will in
clude the showing of two movies.
It will be held in Room 304, m lavor ol tne proposal, ine uoara
student opinion on the sale of
classroom supplies in the University-operated
The petitions will be circulated to
all organizations between Jan. 5
The Board passed a proposal
in favor of sponsoring the tra
ditional Junior-Senior Prom.
The proposal, presented by
Rock ford Yapp, Junior Class
President, was in the form of a
questionnaire. The purpose of
the questionnaire was to decide
how the Board felt about the
The proposed questionnaire will
be put before the student body for
their opinion. If the students are
Mechanical Arts Building at 7 .will sponsor a 1953 Junior-Senior
p.m. Refreshments will be served.1 Prom.
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