Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (April 20, 1954)
Tuesday, April 20, 1954
r priaav, davuraav
Annual High School Event To Include 770 Students
More than 770 students will take
part in the 13th annual Nebraska
High School Fine Arts Festival
Friday and Saturday.
Each high school individual or
group entry performs biore a
University staff member and re
ceives suggestions and citicism,
both oral and written. Speech par
ticipants will receive ratings.
THE FESTIVAL is presented
by the University departments of
art, music and speech.
Dr. George R. Kernodle, pro
fessor of speech and dramatic
art at the University of Arkansas,
'will appear in a University con
vocation in Love Library Audi
torium at 8 p.m. Thursday. His
subject will be "Beyond the Footlights."
On Friday he will present a
special critique of a one-act play
entered in the Festival, and at
8:30 p.m. in the Social Science
Auditorium will address the Festi
val teachers and students on "Ac
ting: The Spit and Image."
DR. KERNODLE has directed
more than 30 major productions.
including ten plays of Shakespeare
and four of Moliere in his own
translations. He received his Ph.
D. from Yale University.
The speech section includes dra
matic and humorous readings,
interpretative and orginal ora
tory. Them usic section deals only
with individual performers but
includes both instrumental and
vocal divisions. The work of art
students is evaluated individually.
At the close of the intensive
schedule, the students will attend
a Festival luncheon at the Union
Farm Problem Termed
Nourse Discusses US Ag Situation
The farm problem is acute,
controversial and at the sharpest
stage of discussion at the present
time, Dr. Edwin G. Nourse,
senior fellow of the Guggenheim
Memorial Foundation and former
chairman of the President's coun
cil of economic advisers, said at
the first of a three-day lecture
series in the Union Monday.
Nourse spoke on "The Farm
Problem" and said that the prob
lem belonged to "every family on
the farm and every farm mana
ger." He said the farm problem
could be approached in several
ways. The "moralistic" approach
Nourse said, is that the farmer
should have as good a standard
of living as corresponding labor-
. Summer Course
Applications are now being
taken for the annual All-State
High School Fine Arts Course to
be held at the University June
The special summer session for
nigh school students will include
instruction in art,, music, speech
and dramatic art.
More than 300 students may en
roll each year, Walter E. Militzer,
dean of College of Arts and Sci
ences, said. Deadline for registra
tion is April 28.
AS IN previous years' students
will be housed in sorority houses
and University dormitories for
men. Meals will be served in the
Union. Rercreational activities
will be supervised by a selected
staff. Students will be entitled to
University health services.
In art instruction, students will
participate in drawing, painting
ana sculpturing. At tne ena oi tne
course, the work of the students
will be publicly exhibited. In
structors will be Manfred Kel
ler, assistant professor, and Cyn
thia Tanderup, assistant instruc
tor. Courses in band, orchestra,
chorus, operetta workshop and
nsembles will be offered in the
department of music. Music stu
dents will receive five applied
lessons in either vocal or in
Directors of large groups will
be: Donald Lentz, band; Eman
uel Wishnow, orchestra; David
Foltz, chorus; Ivan Caldwell, su-
Servisor of music in Albion Pub
c Schools, operetta workshop,
and Gordon Flood, supervisor of
music in Loup City Public
" The department of speech and
dramatic art will offer courses in
tlramatics, debate, radio, choric
speaking, original speaking and
interpretative reading. Speech
students will participate in the
verse speaking choir. Students
will appear as readers or speak
ers in speech recitals.
Other plans are: dramatic stu
dents will produce two full pro
grams of plays; debaters will
present a public debate on next
year's high school question; radio
students will participate in broad
casts over Nebraska radio sta
tions and appear in telecasts over
local TV stations. The verse
speaking choir will perform in
the final All-State speech and
Instructors will be: Maxine
Trauernicht, dramatic and inter
pretative reading; John Tolch,
dramatic and interpretative read
ing; Bruce Kendall, debate and
original spevking, and Paul
Echupbach, radio and choric
On April 20
Appl 20 U tne deadline for the
Pi Sigma Alpha essay contest.
The political science honorary is
offering a $100 prize for essays
r research papers written on
any topic within the field of
All papers must be submitted
to Robert J. Morgan, assistant
professor of political science, by
the deadline, in Social Sciences
Room 104. Papers will be judged
by a committee of members of
the department o f political
Any undergraduate in the
University may enter the con
test. Each essay must be between
S n.d 6,000 words and typewrit
ten ia three copies.
Veterans under Korean Bill (P.
L. S50) must sign their monthly
j"y vouchers immediately in
itoim 309, Temporary L, in order
to be paid by April 20. i
ing classes and should have a
good return on capital invested.
THE "MECHANISTIC" method
is the formula or method of de
livering the equality sought in
the moralistic approach," Nourse
said. He said that the first two
methods should be set aside be
cause they attempt to "take care
of the farmer's problem as he
is" and do not take into consider
ation his potential.
A "modernistic" approach,
Nourse said, was the "modern
analytical approach" and would
put into effect "full employment
of the national income."
"The government," "-Nourse
said, "has neVer had a laissez
faire policy with agriculture, but
has used a positive, affirmative
policy." He said that he did not
think it was possible to have
adjusting operations for all parts
HE SAID that it is not a "sound
policy that takes all the burden
of responsibility off the farmer's
shoulders." Government support
should come, Nourse said, when
the farmer's problem stems from
something outside of his capa
bility to cape with.
A question period followed the
formal presentation. Nourse said
that he believed that Denmark
should be permitted to market its
agricultural products in Russia.
To Elect Officers
Young Democrats will meet at
7:30 p.m. Tuesday in Parlor B,
Union, to elect officers. All paid
up members, including new mem
bers who join Tuesday night, will
be eligible to vote.
Candidates for president are
Bea Beutel and John Olsen. Seek
ing the vice president post are
Kay Nosky and Don Dworak.
Marrianne Hansen and Janet Gor
don are candidates for secretary
and Allen Overcash and Charles
Beal have been nominated for
A historian will be elected by
the group from the four candi
dates that were not named to an
STUDENTS FROM the follow
ing schools will take part in the
Art Beatrice, Grand Island,
Lincoln Irving Junior High, Lin
coln High, Lincoln Northeast,
Omaha Central, Omaha Techni
cal, Scottsbluff, Wayne Prep and
Music Albion, Arapahoe, Ban
croft, Beatrice, Benkleman, Blad
en, BrainarS, Burwell, Bushnell,
Callaway, Cambridge, Campbell,
Daykin, DeWitt, Doniphan, Doug
las, Eustis, Elkhorn, Friend, Ge
neva, Giltner, Grand Island, Gres
ham. Hardy, Harvard, Hastings,
Leigh, Lewiston, Lincoln Cathe
dral, Lincoln High, Lincoln Teach
ers, Louisville, Loup City, Mar
quette, Milford, Miller, Nebraska
Uty, Nelson, North Platte,
Omaha Brownell Hall, Ogallala,
O'Neill, Ord. Orleans, Osceola,
Oshkosh, Oxford, Panama, Pax
ton, Phillips, Stanton, Tecumseh,
Tekamah, Thayer, Thedford,
Trumbull, Valley, Wauneta,
Wayne, Weeping Water, Wilber,
Speech Ainsworth, Atkinson,
St. Joseph of Atkinson, Bassett,
Beaver City, Bloomfield, Bloom
ington. Blue Springs, Broken Bow.
Burwell, Campbell, Chadron Prep,
Columbus, Crete, Daykmg, De
Witt, Dixon, Dorchester. Elm
Creek, Eustis, Fairfield, Fremont,
Gandy, Geneva, Gibbon, St.
Mary's of Grand Island, Grand
Island, Gretna, Hardy, Hastings,
Harvard, Holstein, Kearney, Lau
rel, Lincoln Cathedral, Lincoln
High, Lincoln Northeast. Lincoln
Teachers, Litchfield, M c C o o k,
Miller, Nebraska City, Nelson,
Niobrara, Omaha Central. Omaha
Holy Name, Omaha Creighton,
Omaha North, Omaha South.
Omaha Westside, Osmond, Phil
lips, Pierce, Plattsmouth, Potter,
Scottsbluff, Scribner, Seward,
Shelton, Shickley, Superior, Sut
ton, Tecumseh, Tekamah, Thed
ford, Tryon, Valley, Verdon,
Waco, Wayne, Wayne Prep, Walt
hill, Wausa, Wauneta, Wilber, Wil
cox, Weeping Water, Wood River,
West Point, and York.
Initiates 11 Men
Eleven new members were re
cently initiated into Theta Nu,
They are: Gary Bannister,
Thomas Calvert, James Carson,
Robert Haag, Roger Hutchings,
Bernard Lee, Rudolf Link,
James Rogers, Les Rivers, James
Wengert and Duane Young.
Dr. Eugene F. Powell, associ
ate professor of zoology and
anatomy, is faculty advisor.
Two Art Exhibits
To Begin Tuesday
Two exhibitions will open Tues
day in the University Art Galler
ies. One exhibition will show the
work of a faculty member and
the other, color reproductions of
paintings by modern and contem
The paintings, prints and draw
ings of Mrs. Freda Spaulding, .as
sistant professor of art, will be
featured. Her work has been
widely displayed in Midwest ex
hibits, including several national
print shows. In the last year she
has had showings in New York,
Seattle, Philadelphia and Wichita.
A University graduate, Mrs.
Spaulding holds degrees from the
Parsons School of Design and the
University of Colorado. Her ex
hibition will continue through
The second exhibition will illus
trate the latest techniques in color
prints. Sponsored by the New
York Graphic Society, the exhibi
tion will include many prints be
ing snown for the first time in
this country. The exhibition will
continue through May 2.
Last Audubon Tour
Set For Tuesday
"Little Known New Jersey," the
final Audubon Screen Tour of
1953-54 season will be presented
at 8 p.m. Tuesday in Love Memo
rial Library Auditorium.
George Regensburg will lecture
and show colored movies. In
cluded in the movies will be such
items as rare orchids, crystal
streams, birds of the beaches and
other wildlife activity that makes
New jersey one of the most color
ful states in the country.
THE MOVIES are designed to
be highly educational and at the
same time entertaining.
Audubon Screen Tours are spon
sored on campus by the Exten
sion Division and State Museum
and the National Audubon Society.
Single admission tickets are
still available- and cost 60 cents.
Art Prizes Awarded
To 3 Faculty Members
Peter Worth, acting chairman
of the art department, and Rudy
Pozzatti, instructor, have been
awarded purchase prizes at the
Midwest Exhibition, Joslyn Art
Thomas Sheffield, assistant
professor of art, has been
awarded a purchase prize at the
Cranbrook Academy of Art,
Bloomfield Hills, Mich.
Letter Nets Prize In Hearing Foundation Contest
By BEV DEEPE
A letter relating the profit a
7 year-old boy could gain from
a hearing aid resulted in winning
a two-week, expense-paid trip
to Hawaii for the writer and a
hearing aid for the child.
Dr. Lucile Cypreansen, assist
ant professor of speech and
speech correction, . understood
that the cause of Ted Thomas'
inability to learn and defective
speech was his severe loss of
hearing. She discovered when
she applied amplification to
Ted's ears that he could imitate
normal speaking better and
learned more quickly.
SHE CONCLUDED that a
hearing aid would fulfill Ted's
hearing needs. "So I sat down at
the typewriter and wrote a letter
to a hearing foundation sponsor
ing a contest to determine those
who could best profit from a
From Miss Cypreansen's letter
the company decided Ted was
the one who could most profit
from a hearing aid. Miss Cy
preansen was awarded a two
week, all-expense paid trip to
Hawaii with residence at the
Royal Hawaiian Hotel or the
equivalent in cash, approxi
Miss Cypreansen said she
would accept the cash instead of
the trip because she plans to visit
Germany in the future.
MISS CYPREANSEN teaches
two classes in speech develop
ment and correction to foreign
students for credit. During the
interview, two German students
stopped in her office to visit her.
Both laughed. Miss Cyprean
sen explained she was constantly
urging her students to read the
bulletin board, but to no avail.
Before winning- the prize, she
had jokingly said that before she
left for Hawaii, she was sure she . ters: those wishing to join Miss
would be safe in posting an an- Cypreansen in a steak supper
nouncement in very small let-1 please sign below.
Mothers Day Cards
Also Fathers nay Cards
215 North 14th St.
DaptrtmwH Stf x
ENROLL NOW FOR
Miss Genevieve Hamilton, Royal typing representative, will
teach you touch system typing on a brand-new Royal Type
writer. Any person 16 years or over can register for the
time most convenient to you ... a five-hour course at
Schedule of Classes April 26-May 1
To Be Held In Our Auditorium
Mon., Tues., Wed and FrL
Monday thru Friday
1:00- 2:00 p.m. Monday thru Friday
2:30 3:30 p.m. Monday thru Friday
4:00- 5:00 p.m. Monday thru Friday
10:30-12:30 and 2:00-4:30 Saturday, May 1
Register for any of the above six classes in the
Stationery Dept. . . . Street Floor
Alain Feature Clock
(Krhrdul Farolxh-4 by Tbratrm)
Lincoln: "Rhapsody," 1 :00,
2:04, 5:8, 7:20, 9:32.
Stuart: "Prince Valiant," 1:00,
3:00, 5:20, 7:30, 9:40.
Nebraska: "Project M-7," 2:27,
5:24, 8:21. "Taza, Son of Co
chise," 1:00, 3:57, 6:54, 9:51.
Varsity: "Lucky Me." 1:001
3:11, 3:22, 7:33, 9:34. ,
State: "Pinnochio," 1:25, 3:30, f
5:30, 7:35, 9:45.
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