The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, July 19, 1956, Image 1

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    Vol. 26, No. 98 LINCOLN. NEBRASKA Thursdov. Julv 19 19
Friday, JIy
All Summer School Golf Tournament, 1 p.m.
Caroline Leonetti Program, Union Ballroom, S p.m. and 8 p.m.
Uy,.Jul.T 22
Film "The Lavender Hill Mob" Union Ballroom, 7:30 p.m.
Ma4y, July 23
Elementary Ed Club luncheon, Union, noon.
Parent-Teacher Education Clinic, Z p.m. Love Library Aud
Tuesday, Julj 24
Phi Delta Kappa luncheon, noon.'
Pi Lambda Tbeta luncheon, noon.
Union Bridge Lessons, 4 p.m., Parlors A and B. .
Wednesday, JIy its
Union Artist Series, Winslow and Carringer, S pjrj., Ballroom.
Chancellor's Reception, 9 p.m., Parlors ABC.
Tharsday, J&ly 2 " , -
Sports Reels on Hi-Lights of 1955 Football season, 11:45 to 12 30
Main Lounge. . . y ,
"Trends in Today's Living" with Mrs. Hagan, 4 pm., Parlors
B and C -
Journalism Director:
- if
fcP8 . P9HI If
io ciriphGi
U mm.
noi . As
Plans for emphasizing the pro
fessional and technical aspects of
Journalism were outlined by- Dr.
William KaH, new director of the
School of Journalism, in an inter
view Monday.
Hall, who Was appointed to re
place Dr. William F. Swindler who
resigned in April, said that be
planned to cocttkrae the emphasis
on professional preparation. .
"A journalist doesn't write about
journalism,- but - about history,
political science, sad human events
ad affairs, be said.
He also discussed a immim to
uly the School of Journalism with
professional Journalism ia the
state, by which he explained he
meant being sensitive to their needs
and doing everything possible to
cooperate and assist.
"There wiS be increasing empha
sis on internships the s&adent
inbo has worked ia fee field is bet
ter able to understand field condi-
Cewtew UbqA mar
tksas. Tbe ?yestaoa become far
more neaeBQgfui; rae words ia the
teat book sjs&eizy somf!iing". Dr.
liaj expSaiaed.
As far increased emrihasis
technical josmalisat, he gave two
te&aoas for exsaadisg this side
6s roe afTrim
"First, there is am fecreasfeg
mused far people so trailed ia 2fe
fcraska, trad jwiooaiEy, there has
fceem aa increase ia the number t
fdb epsmtoiaaMes in ttJs field,
' Aa a-aut oSessfve La xtirari
staSeals of the insect calibre to
Jaorealism, was given by Dr. Hal
u aaofter of Lis objectives ior
SSss ached.
"JaarasSa Is m professka o
par &e m&Istry or. issedl
kae," lie said, x m reassess,
f"at &e iwkSoeji c mays Jkasikm
coofronting our nation will depend
on the information provided its
citizenry by the mass media."
"If we lose out at the conference
table in our efforts to understand
each other at home and through
out the world, then all of our tech
nical developments of recent years
are of little avail, although hot
.have their place.
"Clear communication of man
kind is the most pressing problem
today," the new director concluded
a this point. -. . .
He expressed Ms admiration for
the University and its reauLatwm
and added "I could as no finer
cooperation than that extended me
ay me administration, faculty and
members of the press with whom
I have come in contact.
"Tara confident that the journal
ism program at the University will
continue to advance and to offer
continued service to the peopk of
Nebraska, he concluded.
Dr. HaS explained that he was
not entirely oew to the Univer
sity as he had attended an Army
language program here in 1943-
1944. He later used his braining as
an sxeni of the Ann
bgeaee corps.
He bad been bead of the depart
ment of Journalism aad pubic ia
fanaatka at Texas Tech i TiiK.
bock, siace September, 1954.
vr. KaH received Ids bachelor's
degree in pohikal science from the
Umrers&y of Kew Mexico
w oegreii ia journalism from
CotosMa University and bis doc
torate sa mass commutations
from the State University of Iowa.
Family Picnic Set
Monday Afternoon
The AH-Sxmmer Sessions Fam
ily Picaie wi2 be held Monday at
5 pjm. at SSpA sad W, Peter Paa
Fkauc liindbseas will be faimi&fA
for $1; for chSdrea imder 12 for
59 ceots. Ticket may be par
closed ia tint Mmh OfSce of tlse
Or, If ttaey would r32)er, those
aueneg may take their own
Hecreaiioa b&s bea xsrmsiPfA
tf the Sammer Sessxm cJBce.
All Ssmraer School sfesdex.
members of the facoty aad sd
BtMarsaa mad their families
may aSeM soma! p-kaiic.
Winslow, Carringer:
r , -
I- 7
f :-V
the "Night Owls" and on the Ar
thur Murray television show. She
later toured with the Chartock Gil
bert and Sullivan Company and
as with the Paper Mill Playhouse
Carringer was also selected as
a soloist for the Shaw Chorale,
while still a senior at Columbia
University. He toured with the
group for three and a half years
as a soloist.
Highlights were concerts in Town
Hall, Carnegie Hall, recordings for
Red Seal records, radio and tele
vision appearances and six nation
wide tours.
After leaving the Chorale in 1953
he was selected as tenor snlnict
for the American premier nerfor-
mances of Handel's first and last
oratories, the "Passion According
to St. John" and "The Griumnh of
Times and Truth."
He also sang the New York
premier of Lucas Foss's "A Para
ble of Death" in Tcwn Hall, where
he appeared nine times. .
Ia December, 1955k on the occa
sion of his debut with a major
symphony orchestra, the National
bympnony in Washington, D. C,
Paul Hume, dean of Washington
music critics, wrote: "Among the
soloists, Carringer distinguished
himself ia both vocal line and
musicianship. .
A Joint recital bv ElixaiwjUi t . natim nt &fns nK- twti Iriseer first anoeared in Washino-i
low, soprano, and Walter Carrin-ltion. j. Hume worte: "Good tenors
ger, tenor, will be presented as was m Eiooklyn where Pf6 &Carce &ese das 81x1
Dart of the Union Artist Series! .-.,. I nngef is a very rood one . . . attrac'
next Wednesday at 9 pjn. in the ste Institute. She later attended ff'' teisor 8 m
BaSroom. - Vassar College, graduating with H S nKmeJ a a luscious
A reception for Chancellor CM- a BA. degree. Her voice studies fi66' T he U5tes
ford M. Hardin who will return have been with Ruth Glarer. - e5Lv Uer stmpHC,ty ' ' :
Moay froma two-week tour of at Vasssr. Miss Winslow ' a sS? kSo.
Turkey, mil foSow the nrosmim. 1.- superb legato.
The recepUon be held m Unwn ap?eared often as a . 7 :
r- ' , - P5 wi Glee dub, includ- frfhfP ilfStmr
Miss WmsJow. a comparative fcg . Town Ha3 appearance. She! 1 Wfc?,t' tC?C0r
newcomer to the concert world. 5 w
was the personal choice of Robert 2 shows, sang with an octet caTed I HfO O. TQTtl 5f
prano soloist with his famed Cbo- I isfinrtM
rale lis wwi mm ntMcii tmr fcvyyilUiU
to Boston, Chicago, Decver, Kan
sas City, Baltimore, Phoenix and
Portland amocg osher cities. She
also appeared with the Chorale in
Carnegie Hall appearances.
Miss Winslow was the winner of
the Musk Education League com
petitios ia 1X4 and was New York
state wiaaer ia the Natiooal Fed-
To Address
Ed Clinic
Frasik Heagerty superiMendeEt
of schools at Lebanon, Mo., will
be the featured speaker at a clin
ic sponsored bv Teachers College
and the Nebraska PTA, Monday.
The clinic wi3 discuss the Leban
on plan of education.
Dr. Hearertv will ewe tmn A-
Union Summer
Golf Tourney
Planned Friday
L.. to wS m . a
Tournameat via be held Fridays, V: . " essea ra lass new bobby. AE of her
after boos at the Pkoeers - GofH . L "ST .m . vti5 S work is originaL Refreshments wEl
""tl J 0P W1U he erM hof.r
For Trends'
Mrs. Arthur Hagan of the Uni
versity Club, noted Lincoln aathor
ity oo table decoration, win pre
sent a program in Parlors ABC of
the Union July 2S at 4 p.m.
The program "Centerpieces for
Special Events" will conclude the
summer series "Trends in Todav "a
Mrs. Hagan recently began writ
ing a book on this subject. She
put on a similar program this
spring at the University. This pro
gram will show bow to decorate
one's borne for special parties,
dinners mod other events.
For many years Mrs. Hagan was
a teacher, unta she became foter-
Spsrts Heels
footbal fc&sm. w21 be shewa ia
tbe Loge cf Cbe Uniosa nti I
- - m - - 4 . m-w it. n ma
Tee off Mme is 3 p.m. but sta
demts can register rata 4 p.m.
if they arrive late. Those who do
not have partners will be teamed
szp at the course.
JJd fsre-regMratkm is necessary.
A greea fee of tl per person wil
oe caarged for the mmt bole toor-
Tie tosrcasscBt Is open to ary
s&fcct w&s is reeistered m Sam-
ssser ScExsgL aay roember of 'the
iMitr or admMstra&oei. or asv
part4ia or raasag iatractors.
lx tropty wtaca is a dissMav
bs the Mana Loange of tbe Umkat
sri3 be presented to the wiaser.
and Y. His tousc will t-r
. tm 1 Difiwc iae program.
be "Kids are Olizens. Too. I
Reservations for the luncheon D,f CMf.:n
mjst be made by 2 p.m. Friday CXpiOin
m'STc1S,a ,m CAA Functions
Jasses T. Pyle, depsty Civil
Aeracsaatics Admiaisfratwa sdmla
isirator, wSl speak to the Uslver-,
sity Aviation Workshop on the ma
jor fuaeijons of the CAA Thurs
day at 2 p.m. ia Room 433, Love
At 2 p.m. Monday in Love Ii
brary Audlorliim, Dr. Heagerty
mil speajc on A Scaooi and Com-
mmiiy Get Together."
Interrogators for this sessloa 53
be Mrs. Gladys Bass, ch&irman
Omaha; Mrs. Carl Deitemeyer,
coracS delegsle, past-pre&idext ia
primary education at Sioux
Falls, S. D.; aM Dr. Dale Hayes,
assistant professor of school cd-
msiistraiuon; assistast admras-
Pyle worked whh Pan- Ameri
can Airways from 1335 until ISIS,
wtih the exception of two years
which be spes ia the VS. Navy,
ia 1S53 be became special as.
trstor, Nebraska CommsBiity Edc-sistaBt to the Assistant Secretary
calm Project at fee Uiiver&ij.'cf ti Navy foe Mr.
' i