The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, October 23, 1950, Image 1

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    Only daily publication
for students
of the
Generally fair Monday with
wanner temperatures.
University of Nebraska
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Vol. 51 No. 27
GFs Meet
Junction Made
In Six Hours
The marching GI Korean
troops and the paratroopers have
met in Korea.
The American First Cavalry
men and South Korean Sixth
division troops have linked up
with 3,000 paratroopers at Sun
chon, U.S. Eighth army head
quarters announced.
Marching 85 miles west from
Wolsan in less than a week,
South Korean troops were the
first foot soldiers to join the GI
chutists who leaped deep into
red territory.
The South Koreans route took
them up the peninsula to the
rond linkink Pyongyang, the
failed red Korean capital, to
Wonsan on the east coast. They
then swung westward. The junc
tion was made six hours after
the 'chutists had made their
And thirty miles north of the
red capital first cavalrymen ad
vanced out of Pyongyang and
linked with the paratroopers.
Stimson Dies
But the news wasn't all happy.
In Cold Spring Harbor, N.Y.,
Henry L. Stimson, 83, secretary
of state under President Hoover
and secretary of war under
three other presidents, died at
his home Friday.
A member of his family said
death resulted from a heart
attack. He had been troubled
with a heart ailment since he
left public office in 1945.
Looking to the military affairs,
Maj. Gen. Laurence S. Kuter,
military air transport service
commander, has predicted "ex
tensive and further deployment
of U.S. troops and material" in
the far east after the Korean
General Kuter, enroute home
from a global tour of MATS
bases, believes the Pacific air
lift will continue indefinitely
after the end of the shooting
in Korea.
The Pacific airlift began after
the North Korean army stormed
south across the 38th parallel
June 25.
Food Shortage
The Pacific isles don't have a
monopoly on needing United
States aid. Yugoslavia formally
asked this country for aid in
meeting a food shortage result
ing from drouth.
A letter handed to Secretary
of State Acheson said the Yugo
slavs require $105,000,000 of out
side help.
Meanwhile in Prague, V. M.
Molotov of Soviet Russia and
foreign ministers of seven other
communist nations met last week
with other communist nations to
discuss "the remilitarization of
West Germany."
Molotov, a Soviet deputy prime
minister long out of the Kremlin
limelight, apparently is acting as
Soviet foreign minister at the
Countries represented there
are the soviet union, AiDania,
Bulgaria, Czechoslovakia, Poland,
Romania, Hungary and East
On the other side of the world
Peiping radio said last week that
Chinese communists executed
four Chinese Catholic church
men including two priests in
Hupeh province on charges of
Church Leader
To Address
Second Convo
Zvetan Litov, formerly one of
the leaders in the Bulgarian pro
testant church, will address a
University convocation on Tues
day, Oct. 24, at 3 p.m. in Love
Library auditorium.
His appearance is sponsored
by the National Committee for
a Free Europe, the same organ
ization which sponsored the
"Crusade for Freedom."
Joseph C. Grew, ambassador
to Japan at the time of Pearl
Harbor, is chairman of the board
for the group. Other members
ef the committee include former
Attorney General Francis Bid
die, Gen. Lucius Clay, Cecil B.
DeMille, James, Gen. Dwight
Eisenhower, William Green,
Henry Luce and Darryl Zanuck.
Litov served as minister of the
largest Methodist church in Sofia
for 15 years. He was director of
the Methodist youth organization
for three years, and secretary of
the Supreme Council of Protes
tant Churches in Bulgaria.
In 1947, he entered the United
States with a scholarship from
the Methodist church to study at
Emory University in Georgia. He
has lectured throughout the Uni- j Students will then be given a
ted States. i chance to sign up for Union work
The 41 year old minister was I in the activities pool, and their
graduated from the theological ! names will be placed in a corn
school in Frankfurt, Germany in mittee file. During the nine
1932. He was ordained as riea
con and elder in the church by
the American bishop, Dr. Nuel
ton. He Is also a graduate of the
Law school at Sofia State Uni
versity. He was a member of the
editorial staff of "Zornitza," Bul
garia's oldesi publication and
bulletin of all protestant church
es in Bulgaria. He was assistant
editor of "The Christian World,"
a monthly publication of the
Methodist church in Bulgaria.
The communist trial of 15
Protestant ministers in Bulgaria
Involved a number of Litov's as
sociates. Many of them were
sentenced to life imprisonment.
rciYion 1 n
Only a limited number of mi
gration tickets are available for
the Husl-er-Jayhawk game at
Fast-progressing sales in Un
ion booths saw most of the tickets
for the trip via chartered train
gone by last week.
Persons who still wish to pur
chase tickets are urged to get
them as early as possible if they
desire good seats in the stadium.
Ducats are still being sold in
the Union booth by Corn Cobs.
Traditional Trip
The traditional trip this Sat
urday will be the fourth such
migration to Kansas University
in ten years.
Price of each ticket is $8.50.
This covers the cost of the
round trip train ticket ($5.41)
I a.nd cost of the football game
The "Jayhawk
Special" will
Atom Energy
Clinic Hears
Two popular myths about
atomic energy were exploded
Friday afternoon by Dr. Theo
dore Jorgensen, Jr., chairman of
the University physics depart
ment, at a
clinic for
newspaper and
radio news
The miscon
ceptions were:
That the
atomic bomb
is a product of
science and
that there is
security in the
secrecy of
i science.
Dr. Jorgensen, formerly asso
ciated with the Los Alamos
atomic bomb project, gave the
opening talk at the University's
two-day clinic on atomic energy.
The clinic is being sponsored
jointly by the University's Ex
tension Division and the School
of Journalism.
Explaining the mistaken idea
that the atomic bomb was de
veloped entirely in the United
States, Dr. Jorgensen said:
"All of the important funda
mental research in the field of
nuclear physics up to the time it
was known that the atomic bomb
was a possibility was done in the
English, French, German and
Italian labs."
English and American physic
ists, he explained, interested
their governments in the mili
tary application of atomic energy
at practically the same time.
When scientists from the two
countries began comparing notes
at the end of 1941, it was found
that thinking in both nations had
been along almost the same lines.
Acting upon the suggestion of
President Roosevelt to Prime
Minister Churchill, the two coun
tries co-operated in this effort
from 1941 up to Hiroshima, he i
Dr. Jorgensen said the idea of
secrecy interferes with the free
flow of ideas among scientists. He
explained that exchange of ideas
is a necessity for the advance
ment of fundamental science.
"British scientists returning to
England," he continued, "took
with them the knowledge of
atomic energy that had been de
veloped jointly in this country.
Since this information was
known to scientists of more than
one country, there was no longer
a secret."
Participants in the clinic toured
University physics laboratories
after completing registration Fri
day. They saw demonstrations of
radio-activity, neutron source and
the accelerator which is being
used in a research contract with
the Atomic Energy Commission.
Chancellor R. G. Gustavson
also spoke at the afternoon meet
ing. He discussed the social im
plications of atomic energy.
Saturday's session will include
talks by Edward Trapnell, Wash
ington, D. C, director of infor
mation for the Atomic Energy
Commission, and Dr. Adolph F.
Voight, assistant director of the
Ames, Iowa, laboratories of the
AEC research program.
Men Workers
Needed by Union
The Union wants men!
The public relations committee
Monday will start a membership
drive for male workers in the ac
tivities pooi.
Posters will be placed in all
men's organized houses and
dorms, and Monday evening the
committee will visit each house
and dorm to solicit members.
months of the school year, each
worker's name will be rotated
into each of the nine Union com
mittees. By helping the various groups,
students in the activities pool
will become acquainted with
every committee.
After a worker has been a
member of the activities pool for
at least one year, he is eligible
for membership in one of the
nine committees. These a1-c:
Recreation, special activities,
public relations, convocations and
hospitality, dance, general enter
tuinment, music, house and of
fice and budgets, evaluation and
leave Lincoln Saturday morning
at 6:15 and will arrive in Lawr
ence about 11:30 a.m. The re
turn trip will start at 9:30 p.m.
and will arrive in Lincoln about
2:30 Sunday morning.
A pep group numbering ap
proximately 180 persons will in
clude the band, Corn Cobs, Tas
sels and the cheerleaders. On the
way down to Lawrence, a rally
complete with songs, yells and
band will be held.
Snack Car
A special snack car will be in
cluded on the caravan for the
Following arrival in Lawrence,
a big rally will be held at the
Planners of the migration this
year are members of the stu
dent migration committee spon
sored by the Student Council.
They are Bob Rogers, chairman,
Marilyn Lutz, representing Tas
sels, D e 1 Kopf, representing
Cobs, Dean Killion of the band,
and George Wilcox, Council
200 Tickets Left
Latest report from the office
of A. J. Lewandowski, business
manager of athletics shows only
200 regular football game tickets
remain for persons who plan to
make the trip in their own autos.
So far, nearly 1,800 persons
have purchased tickets from this
office. Adding this total to the
number expected on the migra
tion train, officials believe that
the Husker crowd will exceed
Dinner Set
For Nov. 30
The bi-annual International
Friendship Dinner sponsored by
the Religious Welfare Council
will he held Thursday, Nov.
30, at 6:30 p.m. in the Union
The Friendship Dinner will
be the fifth of its kind to be
held on the University campus.
It was originated by the Reli
gious Welfare Council with the
cooperation of Cosmopolitan
club, International House and
later, NUCWA. "It's purpose,"
announced Pon Chinn, general
chairman, "is to promote better
understanding among foreign and
American-born students."
Dr. G. W. Rosenlof will emcee
the proceedings and introduce
the participants. Entertainment
will be presented by the Cos
mopolitan club. The program
will consist of several musical
numbers selected to represent
countries from various parts of
the hemisphere.
Something new and different
will be served at the dinner. Only
Chinese food will be served. The
main courses will be Kai-Pao,
Chow Tong and Ha Tchao Fan.
Before and during the meal, Cha,
or tea, will be served, as is cus
tomary in that country. Ghim
Yeon, student from Ipo, Malaya,
will act as head cook.
Invitations are being sent to
all organized houses, members
of the faculty and foreign stu
dents. Those who wish to at
tend are asked to bring a foreign
student as a guest.
rnmmittpp fhairniAn fnr thp 1
dinner are as follows: Ray Salh
joo, entertainment; Vladamir
Lavko, food; Bill Croft, publicity;
Dorothy Estes and Mildred Rice,
tickets; Eleanor Wiberg, decora
tions. Tickets are $1 and may be
purchased through the YW or
YM offices.
ASME Chooses
E' Week Heads
Hank Kadavy and Jerry
Roberts were elected co-chairmen
and Bill Drayer was elected
alternate for the mechanical
engineering department for 'E'
Week at the A.S.M.E. meeting in
Richards laboratory.
A University of Nebraska
physicist has developed a theory
which may explain a basic
puzzle of life.
Dr. Herbert Jehle, In the cur
rent issue of a national scientific
magazine, "The Journal of
Chemical Physics," describes in
mathematical terms one of the
vital processes oi growth the
duplication of genes.
Genes are tiny substances, in
visible to the human eye, which
determine our heredity from
generation to generation. As hu
man beings grow, for example,
genes reproduce again and again
as exact duplicates. Science has
never been able to satisfactorily
explain this marvelous accuracy
The theory, developed by Dr.
Jehle in consultation with other
University physicists, has
aroused great interest among
theoretical scientists in this
country. In addition to its value
as a theory, however, three prac
tical results may stem from it.
Secret of Virus
First, the theory may shed
additional light on how viruses
grow. Viruses, tiny substances
which can be seen under only
election microscopes, are respon
sible for poliomyelitis, common
coly-ds, influenza, measles and
about 35 other human diseases, ;
scores of animal diseases and I
Filings for AWS
Board Extended
Filing date for AWS member
ship has been, extended to Tues
day Oct. 24.
Unaffilated junior coeds inter
ested in membership in Associa
ted Women Students may file ap
lications from which senior AWS
board members will schedule in
terviews. Applicants must have a 5.7
scholastic average, junior stand
ing, and a year's residence in a
University house.
Applications must be filed be
tween 9 a.m. and 5 p.m. at Ellen
Smith hall.
Ballet Ticket
Sale to Start
On Tuesday
University students who want
to see a world-recognized ballet,
will have an opportunity to pur
chase tickets for it at a reduced
rate beginning Tuesday.
The well known Sadler's Wells
ballet will make its first Ne
braska appearance Monday, Nov
20, at the Coliseum. The Eng
lish ballet is being sponsored by
the University with arrange
ments being handled by the
According to Hugh Follmer,
chairman, tickets will be sold at
a much lower rate than the reg
ular scaled prices quoted for the
general public. Announcement
of the price will be made next
Mrs. Genene Grimm, Union
director, said that there are only
a limited number of tickets
available. Students who buy
them at the reduced rate will be
asked to present their ID cards
at the door.
Kosmet Klub to Sell
Sales will open in a Union
booth Tuesday. Also Kosmet
j Klub workers will be selling the
tickets. Ag students will be able
to obtain their tickets from the
Ag Union at a booth and from
Ag representatives who are Kos
met Klub workers.
Said Irving Deakin, advanced
manager for the company, "Stu
dents should remember that only
one performance will be given
in Lincoln." j.
Mrs. Grimm stated that the
student price will be at a mar
velous saving with the regular
reserved prices so low. Student
seats probably should be less
than $1.
Regularly scaled seats will sell
at $4.80, $3.60, $2.40 and $1.80.
Student seating will be locat
ed in the balcony of the Coli
seum and will offer "the best
panoramic views of everything
that happens on stage," said
Students who wish seats closer
i to the stage may take advan
tage of the regularly scaled price
ticKets which are available now.
Tour Includes 29 Cities
Sadler's Wells is making a
coast-to-coast itinerary which
will include 29 cities. This sea
j son's tour of the country will be
the second for the group which
is a British company. Last sea
son's tour included nine United
States cities.
Mrs. Grimm said that the eve
ning program will include a
full-length presentation of "im
peccable dancing that has stirred
audiences in the rest of the
world as well as in America."
Last season, the company set
the numerous articles which ac
each of the nine cities which it
visited, added Mrs. Grimm.
1,000 Costumes
According to company author
ities, 40 tons of scenery, 1,400
pairs of special dancing shoes
and 1,000 costumes are among
the numerous articles which ac
companied the travelers.
Between seasons, the celebrat
ed company has made extensive
tours of Vienna, Prague, War
saw, Posnan, Malmo, Oslo, The
Hague, Rotterdam, Paris, Ham
burg, Dusseldorf and Florence.
The company is under the
sponsorship of the Covent Gar
den Opera trust in association
with the Arts Council of Great
Britain and the British council.
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Dr. Jehle I
over 200 plant diseases.
Second, the theory may give
experimental scientists another
tool with which to investigate
normal and abnormal growths, i control the work of the cells so
Third, the theory may explain ; that as the cells .divide and
why it is possible to be im- ! multiply they follow certain pat
munized against certain diseases. terns like a mason laying
When disease germs invade our j bricks for a house. Eventually
bodies, complex substances the cells lake on the shapes of
Weeks Band Will Play
For Homecoming Dance
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ing dance Nov. 4 at the Coliseum
will feature the Weeks band, it
was revealed today by the
Homecoming committee.
Coll-Agri Fun
Board to Give
A new twist will be added to
the showing of the annual Col-Agri-Fun
skits and curtain acts
this year, announced Janet Ross,
Coil-Agri-Fun board general ma
nager, announced. Curtain time
is promptly at 8 p.m. Friday,
Oct. 2".
A scholarship totaling $100 is
to be awarded to the participant
in Col-Agri-Fun night last year
who has since gathered the
highest , grade average. Competi
tion for the award includes only
the past two semesters. Board
members stated they would like
to see the new addition become
an annual part of the fall fun
Dress Rehearsal
Full dress rehearsal will be at
the College Activities building
Wednesday night, according to
Miss Ross. She pointed out that
all skits and curtain acts should
be presented at this time and
in the same manner as the night
of the show.
A total of seven skits and four
curtain acts are planned for the
evening's performance. Skits are:
"Little Mel," Loomis hall;
"The Hour of Destiny," Amiki
tas; "Charlie Comes to the
Farm," Love Hall; "History of
the Ag Campus," AGR; "Black
faced Follies," Home Ec club;
"Before the Mirror," Ag YW; i
"Good Knight, Irene," Far.n
House: "Women As We See
Them," Ag men's club.
Curtain Acts
Curtain fcts are: "The Play
Without Words," Ag YMCA; "Be
fore the Mirror," Ag YW; "Cock
tails for Two," Ag men's club;
and another by Ag Country Dan
cers. Dick Walsh has been appointed
master of ceremonies for this
year's skit night.
As in the past, a $10 first prize
will be awarded to the best cur
tain act. A traveling plaque is
given to the best skit.
Permanent Possession
Love hall has a chance to ob
tain permanent possession of the
plaque this year as they have
won it for the past two years.
It is the established policy of
the board that if any organ
ized house wins it for three
years in succession they become
the permanent owner.
Col-Agri-Fun board members
for this, the 19th annual show,
Janet Ross, manager; Dick
Crom, assistant-manager; Doro
thy Bowman, secretary; Joyce
Shaner, treasurer; Jack Wilson
and Jerry Johnson.
called antibodies develop during
the body's fight to rid itself of
the sickness. The antibodies
make chemicals which neutralize
the poisons of the germs and
help us get well.
The theory worked out by
Dr. Jehle has not been confirmed
by scientific experiments, but
it opens the way for new ave
nues of investigation.
Here, briefly, is how Dr. Jehle
explains his theory.
Cells Divide
The basic units of life are
cells. Human egg cells are about
one-third as large as the period
at the end of this sentence. As
human life develops, the pro
cess is one of division one cell
becoming two, two becoming
four, and so on. As adults, our
' bodies contain billions of cells,
i As the process of division and
growth goes on from birth, why
is it, for instance, that our eyes
become blue, or brown or gray?
The answer is that within every
living cell are misroscopic struc
tures called chromosomes. All
chromosomes carry genes. Genes
are vehicles of heredity which
H if
Activities Complete
Weekend Agenda
Main attraction of Homecoming weekend will be the
annual Homecoming dance at the Coliseum. The dance is
under the joint sponsorship of the Tassels and Corn Cobs.
The Homecoming band for 1950 will be Anson Weeks.
Revealed today by the homecoming committee, the band
features pianist Weeks, recording artist, composer and
alumni of several national radio shows.
Former members of his show i
include Tony Martin, Bob Cros
by, Carl Ravazza and Dale
The band leader has a record
of seven consecutive years at the
Hotel Mark Hopkins in San
Francisco in addition to engage
ments at the Waldorf Astoria,
in New York, Edgewater Beach
and the College Inn in Chicago,
and other leading hotels, thea
tres, and ballrooms throughout
the country.
"I'm Sorry Dear," is a Weeks
j composition. The pianist has also
1 written "New Moon."
i According to the dance com
mittee, Weeks features both
smooth, rhythmic music, and
His success is credited not
only to the skill of his keyboard
technique but also to his talent
as a composer and his ability to
surround himself with talented
performers, singers and musi
cians. Native Californian
A native Californian, Weeks
formed his first orchestra while
he was attending the University
of California. The success of this
venture started the bandleader
on the professional road.
The Homecoming Queen, who
will be presented at the Missouri-Nebraska
game in the aft
ernoon, will reign at the dance.
Winners of the float and house
decoration contests will also be
The Coliseum decorating
theme will be revealed later, but
according to those in charge it
promises to be unusual.
Tickets Cost $2.50
Tickets for the dance are $2.50
per couple. Ticket sales will be
announced later this week. Last
year the ticket price was $3.
Corn Cobs expressed hope that
the new low price would attract
many more couples. With thou
sands of alumni visitors in Lin
coln, a capacity crowd is ex
pected at the dance.
Other homecoming events, in
addition to the presentation of
the Homecoming Queen and the
dance, include the house decora
tion contest, special rallies and
the Homecoming parade.
Military Officers
To Choose Queen
An All-University election for
the six finalists in the competi
tion for Honorary Commandant
will be held Tuesday, Oct. 3 from
8 a.m. to 8 p.m. in both the city
campus Union and the Ag union.
Entries must be in by 5 p.m.
tomorrow. Organized houses are
reminded to be sure that their
candidates are qualified seniors
before they register them. The
qualifications, previously stated,
are: the coed must be of senior
standing in her particular col
lege and she must have an aver
age of at least 5.5. There is no
limit on the number of girls who
mav apply from each house.
The six finalists elected by the
student body will be presented
to the candidate officers at a re.
ception Nov. 2 at the Union from
2 to 7 p.m. The officers will then
vote on the finalists for the Hon
orary Commandant title who will
be presented at the annual Mili
tary Ball.
hands and feet and other things
which we recognize, as part of
the human body.
Genes, during this process,
duplicate themselves over and
over again. Why? Dr. Jehle rea
sons this way: Within the genes
are still smaller units called
peptide molecules, which are
composed in turn of collections
of atoms of carbon, nitrogen and
other elements bound together
chemically. The peptide mole
cules continually vibrate.
Vibration Pattern
However, Dr. Jehle reasons,
some genes have 'one pattern of
vibration and other genes other
patterns of vibration. As the
smaller molecules pass thru the
cell they are attracted to the
genes if their vibrations are the
same mode and frequency. In the
cell the genes keep selecting cer
tain peptide molecules until a
string of them is built up with
the same vibrational pattern as
the original gene. The new gene
is an exact duplicate, then, of
the mother gene.
The theory is actually a de
scription of a problem of living
matter in terms of mathematics
and physics. His theory was
worked out by the use of quan
tum mechanics, usually used in
analyzing elementary atomic
Monday, October 23, 1950
Begins Final
The student cast of the Greek
tragedy "Antigone" will put on
their first production of the year
Thursday, Friday and Saturday
nights, Oct. 26 to 28, at 8 p.m.
The University Theater exper
imental play will be presented
in Room 201 of the Tempi
building. No admission will be
charged for any of the perform
ances. For seven days preceeding the
first performance, the cast will
be working with full stage equip
ment such as make-up, costumes,
etc. Dean Graunke says that any
on Fritzler and Francis Goodside.
The tragedy will be acted out
with formal staging, according
to Graunke. This includes use of
pillars, circular 1 e v el s, and
drapes. Music appropriate for a
tragedy will be used to set the
theme of the drama.
No Act Division
Since there will be no act di
vision or change of scenery, spe
cial lighting effects will be used
to convey the change of scene
or mood to the audience.
For the first 15 minutes of the
drama, which takes one hour
and 45 minutes, a narrator por
traying a Greek chorus will give
the mood of the play, and "urge
the drama on," said Graunke.
Graunke, who is directing the
production, emphasized that the
majority of the cast has never
before been on a University
stage. This "encourages more in
terest in the theater and pro
vides more education for the
Production Staff
The committees who are work
ing on the stage production of
the drama are:
Designer: production staff;
prompter: Mary Sidner; con
struction manager, Dave Sisler; .
crew: Gwen Wiesner, Miriam
Bleicher, Jerry Young, and Ruth
Ann Sandstedt. The stage man
ager and crew is composed of
the workers on the construction
Light manager, Dona Mies
bach; crew: Virginia Meehan,
Charles Peterson, Richard Row
en and Lucy Lawrence; ward
robe manager, Martha Strat
bucker; crew: Verba Miller and
Alice Kruger; make-up mana
ger, Rosanna Locke; crew: Shar
on Fritzler and Francis Gooside.
Hand and stage properties,
manager, Norma Erickson; crew:
Edwina Hokanson and Lucy
Lawrence. Sound manager, Dick
Miller; crew. Lyle Wolf. Tech
nical director for the production
is William Ellis and production
manager is Christine Phillips.
NU Ralliers
'Go Downtown
X VI JL CI ill O let it?
Enthusiastic Cornhusker fans
several thousand strong
charged downtown Lincoln Fri
day night to tell everybody
"We're Going to Town for Penn
Amid cheers of the fans, Coach
Bill Glassford and game co-captains
Moon Mullen and Don
Bloom stepped from a police car
where they had been escorted
during the procession. All gave
short talks.
Yell King Frank Piccolo and
his squad led the crowd in cheers
from the platform. Corn Cobs
and Tassels had formed circle
with the other fans gathering be
hind the chain.
Leading the rally procession
was the band who also paraded
through the Union, -when the
group returned to campus. After
the band came the victory bell
with the cheerleaders on the
platform. Glassford and the co
captains followed in the police
car which was part of the police
escort the rally had all the time.
Members of the rally commit
tee who worked out the plan
were: Frank Piccolo, Brick Paul
son, Jan Zlomke, Dee Irwin, Del
Kopf, Gene Robinson and Aaron
NU Carillon Bells
To Ring Tuesday
The Carillon bells will ring to
morrow at 11 a.m.
In observance of United Na
tions Day, the Mueller Carillon
tower bells will chime out the
United Nations hymn. Playing
the bells will be Gwen McCor-
Bells and chimes ell over the
nation will ring at the same
time to commemorate the UN
Charter, which came into effect
in 1945.