The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, October 07, 1960, Page Page 2, Image 2

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    Page 2
Friday, Oct. 7, 1960
Great Debate
Number Two
Great Debate number, two is scheduled for tonight
and, chances are, we can expect a heated exchange of
views from Messers Kennedy and Nixon on the question
of foreign policy.
Senator Kennedy has stressed so far in his campaign
that he feels the United States has lost considerable in
fluence and prestige throughout the world during the
Eisenhower Administration. He blames this on the for
eign policy of the present Administration and probably
" will seek to put this across in the debate tonight.
Nixon will use examples from the past seven and a
half years to try to prove his point that the Republicans
have had a policy that has been effective. He will prob
ably stand on the Eisenhower record, although he says,
"A record is not something to stand on, it is something to
build on."
These have been the two themes of the respective
party platforms. To quote from the section entitled, "The
Instruments of Foreign Policy," the Democrat's platform
resolution says, "The mishandling of the U-2 espionage
flights the sorry spectacle of official denial, retraction,
and contradiction and the admitted misjudging of Jap
anese public opinion are only two recent examples of the
Administration's machinery for assembling facts, making
decisions, and coordinating action.
"The Democratic Party welcomes the study now
being made by the Senate Subcommittee on National
Policy Machinery. The new Democratic Administration
will revamp and simplify this cumbersome machinery."
The Republican platform bases its foreign policy
resolution on the following statement: "The Government
of the United States, under the administration of Presi
dent Eisenhower and Vice President Nixon, has demon
strated that firmness in the face of threatened aggression
is the most dependable safeguard of peace. We now re
affirm our determination to defend the security and the
freedom of our country, to honor our commitments to our
allies at whatever cost or sacrifice, and never to submit
to force or threats. Our determination to stand fast has
forestalled aggression before Berlin, in the Formosa
Straits, and in Lebanon. Since 1954 no free nation has
fallen victim behind the Iron Curtain. We mean to adhere
to the policy of firmness that has served us so well.
In this coming debate, we will probably find Nixon
again having to take the defensive against charges by
Kennedy. It could prove to have a much greater influence
on the voter than the first and the outcome very likely
will favor Senator Kennedy.
By Sam Jensen
In May of 1860, Robert
Conrad, then a candidate
for the Democrat nomina
tion for Governor, said of
two of his opponents:
". . .they
r e c o g
nize that,
their vote
is com
bined, it
would be
i n a d e-
quate to
overco m e
the com
manding lead which all re
sponsible polls indicate I
have obtained."
It would seem that Mr.
Conrad must have taken his
poll only in his hometown
or perhaps in Iowa, because
it only took one candidate
to beat him. However, he
must be credited with some
amount of ambition, be
cause here he is back again
running for the Senate.
Also is May, National
Democrat Committeeman
Bernard Boyle of Omaha,
predicted that his candidate
Conrad would win, because
"voters do not support can
didates who complain and
complain." Although Frank
Morrison complained, he
Wuu. Bat his complaining
hasn't ceased it would
seem to have just started.
Now he'i complaining be
cause he didn't get $7,500
and hit opponent has said
that he did. It's hard to
understand whether he is
unhappy because he could
have used the money as
turning that he didn't get it
or because he doesn't
want union support.
Anyway, the Democratic
party in Nebraska it offer
ing to the people of this
state as candidates for
statewide offices two men
neither of whom has been
elected to any position of
more than local import
ance. Mr. Morrison has run for
Congress (against Carl
Curtis); he has run for Gov-
ernor and Lt. Governor and
for Senator (against Roman
Ernska) and has lost every
time. This will be the third
time in six years he will
have been on the state bal
lot. He is experienced at
complaining and losing
and little else.
And who is this Conrad?
He has been accused by
imer Reiling, treasurer of
ke Morrison forces, of vio
iating the state election
He has been charged by
Morrison with usurping the
Democratic, party machin
ery and of playing politics
in the statehouse.
He is alleged by J. J.
Daily Nebraskan
Member Associated Colleriste Preii, International freM
Representative: National Advertisinr Service, Incorporated
Published at: Eoom 20, Student Union, Lincoln, Nebraska.
14th ft R
Telephone HE 1-76S1, ext 422$, 22. 4227
Exon of Lincoln to have fbest known as the author of Tjevor Howard, as the
practiced law while a fall-1 the popular "Lady Chatter- miner-father, delivers the
time employee of the state. ilev's Lover," but his true art- standout performance of the
Ami ha B0ii ' listic triumph is the semi-au- film. It is a 'complete' per
And he is generally ack- k; v, h t u... r.
nowledged to be the protege
"i uum iseiiue xjovic or
n u ...i ... s
iZSrl of "Sons andL0V
nSSS? icou,d easi,y have been siven
nig jmamous. ithe commercial and gensa.
(Once upon a time Mr. itionai appearance afforded
Conrad had a campaign H"Lady Chatterley's Lover."
manager in Scottsbluff, that "However, thanks to the faith-
quit after stating that Con- ful screenplay by Gavin Lam-
rad was trying to defraud bert and T. E. B. Clarke and
the Nebraska electorate I the capable direction by ex-
with "Boyle machine tac- 1 cameraman Jack Cardiff,
tics.") l"Sons and Lovers" emerges
Mr. Conrad was assistant fa strong example of the art
to the late Gov. Brooks and f filn- It is undoubtedly one
with the advice of Boss
Boyle tried to run the
Statehouse. 1
In the middle of March
Mr. Morrison said-
"rT t. 4--i-.j
with his political ambitions idents m tne formative years separated from her husband,
and has usurped the Demo- tne e of Paul Morel a Technically, the film is
cratic political machinery lmmer's son wno aspires to near perfection. The black
from under the nose of his lecome an artist. This young, and-white CinemaSope film
boss Gov Brooks " ambitious man finds himself illustrates that the camera
It 'was the first' time in icau6ht between the differing man and director Cardiff, a
Nebraska history that an lPinion? and e&ngs of his cameraman in his own right
assistant used his office to I?0eSSmtherTJ and .hlS m"st have planned and staged
further his own political frthright father. His actions every frame to the most
amhitinnc mZL .t are aU determined by domin- correct balance and compos -
GcfarJoSXrt; iant maternal influen"s- tion- is certain'y an appeal-
cated'the Democratic spot ,An f lerly gentleman Wg study for anyone interest
in the senatorial race. Con- lf" to send y"ng man ed in photography,
rad was nominated by the lto London t0 study art but he Rating: Excellent,
Boyle dominated Democrat ijyuaw;
cumnuiiee. ms opponent, j,
Clair Callan, said he could ;
have got the nod if there
would have been a . secret jf
ballot closed to the eyes of
Boss Boye. But, a show of !
hands and Bob Conrad goes
iorcn 10 ao Dame,
He goes to battle hand in ,
band with his old friend and i;
well wisher, Frank Morri-1
son, wno, oy tne way,
backed Callan for the Sen- ;
ate nomination. 1
A week ago, Bobby Ken- fT-
nedy visited Nebraska and m
his visit is reported in the
uct. 10 Time magazine. The
magazine reports that while h
ruling from Omaha to Lin- Ij
coin, Bobby K. from Massa
chusetts asked Bobby Con- M
rad from Nebraska what M
was wron? with the Hp mo-
crats in the Cornhusker
Conrad reportedly stepped
on- the gas in anger and i
replied ''It's not as simple 'j
as that."
A patrolman stopped d
Bobby C. and issued him a 3
warning ticket, while Bobby M
K. was left mutteing to M
Bobby K. later said, 1
"We're behind in Nebraska, M
but we don t need Nebras- m
I would advise Mr. Mor-
rison and Mr. Conrad ' to m
jump on the sour grape J
wagon with Mr. Kennedy f
but, especially I would ad- I
vise them, to refrain from I
polls and predictions
by Phil Boroff
Sons and Lovers, a Twenti-
eth Onturv-Fov picture star-
. , tt j t
nng Trevor Howard, Dean
Stockwell, Wendy Hiller,
f Mary Ure and Heather Sears,
D. H. Lawrence, English
i novelist and poet, is today
The current screen
ot ine Iinesl pictures ot iwu.
The setting is a bleak,
grimy Nottinghampshire min-
ig town, similar to the locale
lof "How Green-Was My Val-
lev." Here unfolds the inci-
Lineotn'i ttincntown Church
October 2, 1960
Worship Services at 9:30 and 11 am
Dr. Frank A. Court, Postor
Boy L. Jmim A H. Mfyl Hurnrr
Slnrtim ml Ktudont Work
9:30 a.m. Bible Study 00 p.m. Fellowihip Hour
10:45 o.m. Morning Wonhip 7 00 Evening Worthip
5:30 p.m. Supper 8:00 After-Church Fellowihip
Group Meeting ot
Frt Boptiit Church 28th and S Street
Second Baptst Church Ufh and K Street
(Christian Churches)
1!37 R Htrrr
Keith MtephpHMHi, f'mmpiM Mlnhiter
!0:45 o.m. Worship ICooperotvely with U.C.C.F. at 333 No. 14th)
S.30 p.m. Supper, Worship I Forum (Cooperotively with U C C.F.
ot 333 No. 14th
(National Lutheran Council)
n:3 North 18th
Alvto M. rmnm, roetor
10 45 a.m. Coffee Hour
10 45 a.m. Worthip
4:00 p.m. Pi'mr
(Catholic Student Center)
Hit Mtreet
r r. J, Kernsn. DMtnr
R. r. Fsheehy, i. K. Mrrn, aMoetstee
Sunday Momm ot 1:00, 9:30, ll'OO, 12:30
Confeion on Soturdoy: 4 30-5:30 p.m. ond 7:30-8:30 p.m.
Bunnew Mectina ond Socinl Hour 7 30 D m
(Presbyterian. ConcreratlonaL E.U.B., E. Si R.)
M North 14tk Htniet
ln . rtokertnr , Minlnter
10:45 o.m. Coroorote Worihip 5 30 p.m. Forum Feliowihip
Rervlemi at otner while prewet bulidlnir feeiac irbalK
Ollhert M. Armitnnie, Ckaniala
9:00 o.m. Holy Communion 1 1 :00 o.m. Morning Proyer
5'30 o.m Eventnq Prover
A. J. Noraen, raotn
Ktk aat t) Brrert
9:30 o.m. Bible Study 5:30 .m. Gamma Delta Supper '
10.45 O.m. Worship
William n. rioaM t t. Bentoa White, faatiin
8:00 o.m. Holy Communion (Wesley Houe, 1417 R Street) '
9:30 a.m. Morning Worship (at LSC, 535 North loth St.)
10:30 o.m. Coffee Hour ond Ducumon (Weslev House)
5 30 p.m. Cost Supper (Wesley House) '
6 00 p m. Forum (Student Union, Room 234)
sacrifices this chance to stay
with his mother. And because
nis motner disapproves, young
Morel rejects a local farm
he ne loves the
rebound from this associa-
tion, he then becomes in-
volved with a separated mar-
ried woman.
-ji w,r.r,..
standing Interpretation pre-
sents the character's force-
less and tenderness and aU
the dgrees of emotIon be"
tween these extremes. Dean
Stockweli, as Paul Morel, is
more than competent, but he
sometimes seems retarded by
an attempt at an English ac-
Academy Award winning
actress Wendy Hiller (in
1958 for "Separate Tables")
gives a strong characteriza-
tion as the near-Jocasta moth-
er. Heather sears, of '"Koom
at the Top," is fine as the
young farm girl the aspiring
aruw iovra. aw iuk u wary
Ure, of "Look Back in An-
ger " as the married woman
Concert Sale
'Elldg ToCaciV
The Lincoln Comunity Con
cert's membership drive
ends today at 7 p. ml
The $4.00 student member
ships are being sold in a
booth in the Student Union.
A membership enables a
student to see the four shows
being presented this year;
the Spanish Ballet group, Oct.
26;the "Stereo Festival"
featuring Fred Waring and
the Pennsylvanians, Dec. 2;
the Vienna Choir Boys, Mar.
6 and -the Dallas Symphony
Orchestra Mar. 28.
The latter presentation will
feature Leonard Pennario,
dynamic piano virtuoso now
making his twelfth transcon
tinental tour. He has won in
ternational fame for his bril
liant piano mastery..
Directing the orchestra for
the third season will be Paul
Quentin Town and Campus
By John Else
Saturday I was zp
proached by a friend and
fellow student who asked
that 1 sit in on a meeting
that evening. Not knowing
the basic reason for the
meeting, but with trust in
my friepd and a definite
degree of curiosity and in
terest, I hopped into some
appropriate attire and
rushed onto the scene fif
teen minutes late.. In the
room, seated around a ta
ble, were about twenty stu
dents, international in char
acter (For any illiterates,
that includes both Ameri
can and foreign students.)
The topic of discussion was
to- center upon the forma
tion of some type of an
international organization.
Opinions were rapidly,
emphatically, and convinc
ingly expressed. They var
ied from an encompass
ment of the entire campus
to ths opinion that such an
organization should not ex
ist at all. The most sensible
and humbling point was
brought out by a student
from Panama. He said
rather plainly that if a for
eign student were to come
to his country, he ' would .
try tc make certain that
he had the opportunity to
see everything of interest
within his area, he would
try to help him become a
part of the organizations
of his college so that he
also became familiar with
the culture, and finally, he
would try to become friends
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with him that he ro'.ght
learn more about an un
familiar country and cul
ture. Such a speech could only
put me ,to shame, as an
American student, and
make me want to either
disassociate myself with
the American students or,
since that was impossible,
try to excuse them in some
obviously impossible way.
It would seem that since
our presidential election
forei.en policy and the
avoidance of a third World
War, we would have much
more interest in , learning
and appreciating other na
tions and cultures, and
would be much more in
terested in helping foreign
Students understand our
culture and ideals than our
interest and attitudes indi
cate. This is our chance to
deal with other c'ountries
on a personal and human
level rather than a simply
political level. If we have
this much disconcern for
people of other countries
on a personal level, it is
novwonder that we cannot
put the interest of the world
above the selfish interests
of the U.S. on the political
level, necessary prerequi
site to world peace. This
is our opportunity ' to show
that we can go beyond
ourselves. We must act OR
ELSE admit that we are
only superficially seeking
world peace.
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