The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, November 08, 1950, Image 1

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Vol. 51 No. 39
Diplomats Confer
About China Reds
United Nations diplomats conferred Tuesday in one of
the most significant decisions in the history of the interna
tional organization.
Only 24 hours before the security council was to meet
in emergency session today's diplomats discussed how to
handle General MacArthur s
charges that communist China
has relayed her troops into Korea
The diplomats were faced
with somewhat of a dilemma.
There was, on one hand, the fear
that World War III might erupt
if the Chinese reds were labeled
ns aggressors and the U.N. sent
military action to combat them.
On the other side was the
knowledge that the world looked
to the U.N. to take a clear-cut
stand opposing aggression.
As the diplomats looked at
these alternatives they were
puzzled. Two basic facts which
were needed to form their decis
ions were missing.
Two Facts
First, how deeply committed
ted China is to the Korean war,
and secondly, what Moscow's at
titude would be in case of a war
involving the U.N. against com
munist China.
They hoped to draw up a reso
lution which would fulfill the
UN.'s anti-aggression objectievs,
and yet not lead directly to an
irrevocable war commitment
Meanwhile on the actual bat
tlefront, reinforced allied divis
ions smashed forward up to two
and one-half miles in the most
noticeable spurt since Chinese
and North Korean communists
drove them back from the Man
churian border area.
In the biggest series of hit-run
dogfights of the war, American
airmen eliminated a challenge by
at least 15 Russian-made jet
fighters from Manchurian bases.
While Chinese communists and
their Korean buddies faded back
in some places, allies had to hunt
them out in others for attacks.
But Korea wasn't the only hot
place in the world Tuesday.
National Election
The all important congressional
election brought out heavy votes
Tuesday as what was thought to
be a record pileup of ballots of
"off-year" elections formed.
And in Moscow the Russians
continued their splash of cele
brating their 33rd anniversary of
the soviet revolution.
Russia paraded its military
might Tuesday and pressed
sympathy for Korean reds battl
ing against "aggression."
The man wno rose
czarist private to commander of
nder of
n g 1 o -
tne red cavalry, Marsnai
Ruriennv. excoriated A
American "imperialists m a
speech before massed troops in
Red square outside the Kremlin.
While surrounded by Soviet
Deputy Premier V. M. Molotov,
Nikolai Bulganin, Marshal Kle
menti Voroshilov, Anastas Miko
van and other members of the
Politburo, Budenny spoke from
the dias of Lenin's red granite
mausoleum. ...,. ,,...
Meanwhile in the Lnited States
a plane with 21 aboard was
feared lost in the Rockies.
The missing Northwest Airlines
piano was believed down Tues
day in fog-bound, snow-covered
Rocky mountain terrain between
Butte, Mont., and Whithall, Mont.
Fate of ISA
Th fate of the Independent
Students Association is still hang
ing in the balance. Very little
was accomplished in a meeting
, Monday night. The turmoil
5 i within the organization that be
' pan with the resignation of Presi
dent Don nesner iasi ween.
"u" - :: . i
still boiling, according to isv
oncers. ...
The new president oi tne
Jim Tornasek, in a letter to tne
Rag stated three reasons for the
trouble within the organizanon.
trouble, wwun ne
First, the lack u." ' j
Independent -Second the asso
nation is on the yerpe of bank
ruptcy because of lack of sup ,
port during the active member-
t fall And
chin ramnaien trns taiL Ana
third, the necessary quality oi ,
interested leadership is missing. ,
Tornasek stated that if some-
thing was not done to remedy j
this situation, the organization
will have to leave the campus.
Another meeting will be held
at 5 p.m. next Monday in the
ISA office of the Union. All stu
dents interested in the fate of
the organization are urged to
Union to Feature
Hour of Dancing
An hour of dancing will be
featured today from 3:30 to 4:30
p.m., in the Union ballroom in
connection with the Relgious
Week recreation activities.
Special dances will be the "Cir
cassian Circle," an "English
dance." the "Paddie Cake Polka,"
. l(ir,W Ampriran Pnlka. and the
"Ace of Diamonds," a Danish
dance. There will also be some
square dances.
At the Monday hour records
were held, the "Road to the
Uses," and the "Badger Gtivot."
The Weather
Clondy Wednesday with
Minv in the morning. Clearing:
and colder in the eveninir with
a minimum temperature of
Bear 15 degrees.
KK Judgers
To Review
Eleven Skits
Judging the skits to be pre
sented in the annual Kosmet Klub
Fall Revue began Tuesday at 9
a.m. when six of the organized
men's houses rehearsed their
skits for members of the Kosmet
Klub judging committee.
The remaining 11 houses will
present their skits to the judges
Wednesday evening.
After all 17 skits have been
judged, the final seven will be
chosen to participate m the pro
duction Friday, Nov. 17, at the
The skits are to be based on
the theme of "Mythical Tour of
Broadway." It was decided this
year that the skits would follow
a theme in color to add more or
ganization to the show and to
produce better entertainment.
Skits must show sensibleness in
good humor and taste rather than
vulgarity and unwholesomeness.
Judging Schedule
The schedule for Wednesday
evening is:
7:00-7:20 Zeta Beta Tau.
7:20-7:40 Beta Theta Pi.
7:40-8:00 Sigma Phi Epsilon.
8:00-8:20 Sigma Nu.
8:20-8:40 Sigma Alpha Epsi
lon. 8:40-9:00 Delta Tau Delta.
9:00-9:20 Sigma Alpha Mu.
9:20-9:40 Sigma Chi.
9:40-10:00 Alpha Gamma Rho.
10:00-10:20 Delta Upsilon.
10:20-10:40 Kappa Sigma.
The judging committe consists
of the Klub officers: Leon Pfeif
fer, Ted Randolph, Frank Jacobs
and Jerry Johnson. Other mem
bers on the committee are Aaron
Schmidt, John Mills and Bob
Rogers. Dean Frank Hallgren
also will accompany the group.
Scripts are due Saturday, Nov.
11, and rehearsals for the show
will 'begin Nov. 14.' " '
f JTh -
Us$y Jteiiardy
! J J
To Perform
On Sunday
Ossv Rpnardv wnrlH famn.K
violinist, will appear as guest
artist with the University Sym
phony, Sunday, Nov. 12, at 8
p.m. in the Union ballroom.
Born in Vienna, Ossy Re
nardy's musical gifts were dis
covered when he was five. Rec
ognition came to him early on
the continent and by the time
he first came to America m 1937
he was an established artist.
In 1939 at Carnegie hall, he
stirred critical attention with his
performance of the entire Paga
nini Caprices.
Army Service
The war interrupted Renardy's
career. The young violinist was
in the United States army four
years. During that time he
played over 400 concerts for his
fellow G.I.s and gave dozens of
Red Cross and war bond con
certs. Renardy recently acquired the
fabulous Guarneri del Gesu vio
lin which is believed to have
been made in 1743. The violin,
said to have belonged to Paga-
mm. ik valued at over sau.uuu.
j Rjs puest ar)pearances have
'included th Chieaeo and the
. cvmnhomes and the New
York Philharmonic Symphony
Emanuel Wishnow, conductor
nf lhp university Symphony or-
chestra. has held this position
since 1941 and has also been
the g departn,ent at
Universitv since 1938. He is
an afsociate professor --f violin
at lne . .
Born in England
Born in England, he lived in
Boston and studied violin with
Max Stearns. Me earned nis oac
Cilaureate degree from the Uni
versity and completed his Mas
ter of Arts degree at New York
Wishnow is appearing in a se
ries of chamber music recitals
sponsored by Joslyn Memorial in
Omaha this season.
Renardy's program includes
"The Faithful Shepherd" by
Handel-Beecham, "Concerto for
Violin and Orchestra, Opus Zb.
by Bruch,
nor" bv
"Fetes" by Debussy, and "L'Ap
prenti Sorcier" by Dukas.
Free tickets for the symphony
arp available in the activities of
fice at the Union. They will be
available as long as the supply
The concert is sponsored by
j the Union activities committee
! and the school of fine arts.
'Thorpe Will Speak
To Soil Students
"Water Control and Reclama
tion in Holland" will be the topic
of James Thorpe of Lincoln
as he addresses student members
of the Soil Conservation society
The meeting will be held at
the Ag Union at 7:30 p.m. All
member i are urged to attend.
; 4
f TP
five men are candidates for the "Ugliest Man on
Campus." Although Haloween has passed, many
people on the campus think that it has come back
again. The reason is the present UMOC elec
tion which has everybody astir. The UMOC's
Vitek Appointed Directory
Editor; Replaces Mosher
Helen Vitek has been appoint
ed new editor of the 1950-51
Student-Faculty Directory to re
place Bob Mosher who has re
signed. Mosher's resignation, which
was accepted by the Builders ex
ecutive board, was because of
increasing pressure from other
campus responsibilities, Gene
Berg, president of Builders, ex
plained. Mosher is president of Red
Cross, vice president of the Un
ion, head of Magee's college
board, member of Innocents so
ciety, Chesterfield campus repre
sentative and a member of Delta
Miss Vitek will assume respon
sibility of the Directory immedi
ately. She has been serving as
Builders office manager and was
reappointed to the post last
spring after holding theposition
last year. She is secretary of Ter
race hall, treasurer of ISA, and
an AUF worker.
Appointed Last Spring
Mosher, who was appointed
editor of the Directory last
j spring after serving as business
I manager, has headed all pre
i liminary and actual work thus
i far on the publication. His res-
! ignation, said that he felt ne
could not continue in the posi
tion, Berg said.
Concerning Mosher's act. Berg
said that Builders regrets "very
much his resignation, because he
had added a great deal to the or
ganization during his three-year
membership. He hesitated as
i long as possible in making the
decision so that worK on tne ui-
rectory could get well underway.
"Vitek Efficient"
Berg said that Miss Vitek has
always been "a loyal and effici
ent Builders board member, and
he feels that she will do an ex
pert job on the finish up."
Assisting Miss Vitek will be
Jayne Wade, also a Builders of
fice manager, and Nancy Ben
jamin, secretary of Builders
Miss Wade wi I head the stu
dent lists and Miss Benjamin
will be in charge of proofreading
for the directory.
Louis Million will continue to
head the organization lists, which
are completed. Betty Stratton
will assist Miss Wade with the
student lists.
Jan Lindquist heads the bus
iness side of the Directory and
Dick Ford is in charge of sales.
Doiee Canady headed the adver
tising sections, which are com
pleted and are being proofread
this week.
Sales End Soon
Receipt sales for the Directory
will end toon.
Faculty lists for the publica
tion are complete. Proofreading
on these lists which were di
rected by Miss Benjamin, began
Tuesday. Also completed on the
directory is the student section
through names beginning with
"G." The remainder will be fin
ished in ten days.
Alter these lists are returned
from the printers they will be
checked by the Lincoln Tele
phone company for accuracy and
proofread by Builders. The Di
rectory will be sent to press then.
Miss Vitek said the publica
tion should be ready before
Bridge Lessons
Uttered luesdays
If you are interested in learn
ing to play bridge, the time is
now and the place is the Union.
The bridge lessons are being
sponsored by the competitive
games committee of the Union
activities office.
The lessons for beginners are
to be given in the Union game
room every Wednesday from 4 to
6 p.m. starting Nov. 9. James
Porter, bridge expert, will be the
instructor. Instruction will be
given free to all University
Bridge is becoming more and
more popular on the campus,
according to committee chairmen.
The Union annually sponsors
an all-University bridge tournament.
4 V
Christmas vacation. It is selling
for 50 cents and is book size
this year, she said.
"We are stressing accuracy of
names and all information this
year," she continued, "and we
are working as fast as possible."
Any student who has time to
check Directory lists may work
on them from 1 to 6 p.m., each
afternoon in the Builders office,
Room 308, Union. These lists can
also be checked out to take
N-club Alums
iWill Honor
Dead Athletes
A bronze plaque., honoring the
19 University athletes who lost
their lives in World war II, will
be presented during the half
time period of the Kansas State
Nebraska game Saturday.
The plaque is a gift of the
Alumni N-club and will be re
ceived in behalf of the Univer
sity by Chancellor R. G. Gustav
son. An escort of N-men will take
it to the center of the field for
the presentation. Bill Day, chair
man, announced. The plaque
will be placed in the Coliseum.
The game this week is dedi
cated to the veterans of both
World Wars I and II. A new
flagpole also will be dedicated.
This was given by Nebraska
alumni and is located on top of
the Field House.
John Lawlor, president of the
Nebraska Alumni association,
will make the formal presenta
tion. The inscription on the plaque
reads: "In Honor of Our Gold
Star Letter Winners":
Francis Ayers, track; Chester
Beaver, track; Robert Bonahoom,
football; Eldon Frank, track;
Perry Franks, football; Jack
Gavin, swimming; Harold Hal
beisen, baseball; Don Hilger,
William Kovanda, baseball and
basketball; Cliff Lambert, swim
ming; William E. Luke, wrest
ling; Walter "Butch" Luther,
football; Jack "Monk" Meyer,
football manager; Robert Moose,
football manager; Ben Rimmeo
man, swimming; Wayne Sindt,
football; Dwight Thomas, bas
ketball; R. G. Tomes, wrestling;
and Burdette Wertmann, football.
5. .t
r A
All University Convo to Hear
'Life9 Photographer -Reporter
Margaret Bourke-White. noted
Life photographer and world re
porter, will address the student
on the "African Odyssey" and
will relate her recent African
experiences at the convocation
Friday at 11 a.m. in the Union
A native of New York City.
Miss Bourke-White grew up in
Cleveland, O. She attended Co
lumbia and Michigan univers
ities and later Cornell. It was at
Cornell that she decided to start
a photographic career.
From the first. Miss Bourke
White was interested in indus
trial photography. She has been
known for photographing the
gold mines of South Africa as
well as the American industries.
With her observations of the
miners and mines in Africa she
"I think it is terrible that so
much blood and sweat goes into
taking gold from one hole in the
ground in Africa to transport it
at great cost in money and lives
to another hole in the ground
like our own Fort Knox."
Her pictures include scenes in
over two dozen countries and her
works hang in the Library of
Congress, the Museum of Modern
Art in New York, the Cleveland
Museum of Art and the Brook
lyn museum and her photomurals
are used for interiors in Radio
City in New York.
Her reputation has been classi
fied as "a documentor of bis-
"Mr-. vm.
JLX. its
jam ti- A -
and the organizations backing them have been
campaigning for a week prior to the elections
at are taking place this week, until Friday
when the booths close. The UMOC's were so
ugly that the photographer was unable to iden
tify them.
UMOC Polls
Remain Open
Until Friday
Three days remain before vot
ing closes for the Ugliest Man
on Campus.
The polls located at five dif
ferent places on campus opened
Monday. Hours are from 9 a.m.
to 5 p.m. each day. Voting will
end Friday, at 5 p.m.
Twenty-three candidates are
competing for the honor of the
Ugliest. "Booths" are posted in
the form of collection jars for
vote-wrapped nickles at the fol
lowing places: Hermies, Uni
drug, Overgaards, Brick's and
the Crib.
Must Enclose Nickle
Ballots proceeds' are ear
marked for the All University
fund. Votes that do not enclose
a nickle will be disregarded.
The candidates and the houses
they represent: -
Howard Dennis, Delta Upsilon;
Keith Fiene, Delta Tau Delta;
Glen Moritz, Alpha Gamma Rho;
Don Bohmont, Sigma Chi; and
John Bauer, Delta Chi.
Bob Gilmore, Phi Delta Theta;
Larry Franzen, Phi Kappa Psi;
Art Epstien, Sigma Alpha Mu;
Donley Klein, Pi Kappa Phi;
Bob Sherman, Theta Xi; Ozzie
Solem, Phi Gamma Delta; Al
Ross, Zeta Beta Tau.
Other Candidates
Jack Fuller, Theta Chi; Jim
Justice, Brown Palace; William
Lippstein, Acacia; . Lou Klink,
Sigma Phi Epsilon.
Hank Lammers, Alpha Tau
Omega; Lowell Nelson, Corn
husker Coop; Arthur Bauer,
Beta Sigma Psi; Gordon Hueb
ner, Kappa Sigma; and Don
Rauh, Sigma Nu.
Radio Honorary
Pledges Revealed
Alpha Epsilon Rho, honorary
radio fraternity, recently held an
initiation ceremony and banquet
for new pledges.
The new member include:
Richard Carson, Sue Kent, Janis
Crilly, Jack Lange, Joan Hanson,
Mary Kay Tolliver, and Harold
Allen. Bob Vollmer and Jess
Crump are honorary pledges,
At the banquet the presi
dent and toastmistress, Soralee
Sokolaf, presented the other offi
cers. They are: Vice-president,
Dutch Meyers; secretary, Lois
Nelson; treasurer. Eleanor Ban
croft, and historian, Jackie Hoss.
Erling Jorgenson, faculty ad
visor, was the speaker.
tory." She also is noted for sev
eral books, one of which is "Dear
Fatherland. Rest Quietly," con
taining over 100 pictures and a
full-length text of conditions in
postwar Germany.
Miss Bourke-White will sched
ule a press conference prior to
her address at 10 a. m.. Friday in
the Faculty loung. Union. At
noon she will be conducted on a
tour through the photography
laboratories of the school of
journalism by Kappa, Alpha Mu,
photographer honorary.
A coffee hour at 3 p.m.. will be
held in her honor at the Union
Nominees Named
For Sweetheart,
Will Name
12 Finalists
Candidates for the honors of
Nebraska Sweetheart and Prince
Kosmet have been announced by
the Kosmet Klub secretary, Jerry
Twenty-three men's organized
houses have entered representa
tives. Coeds nominated from 20
organized women's houses, will
be in the competition.
The potential titlists next will
be voted upon by the two senior
honoraries, Mortar Board and
Innocents society, Thursday,
Nov. 9. Mortar Boards will
choose six finalists for the Prince
honor and the Innocents will se
lect six competitors for Sweet
heart laurels. The outcome of
these votes will be announced in
Friday's "Rag."
A popular student vote at the
door, the night of the 1950 Fall
Revue, Nov. 17, will determine
the two winners. They then will
be presented in a formal cere-
The Prince Kosmet candidates
and the houses they represent:
Donald Cunningham, Acacia;
Phil Olsen, Alpha Gamma Rho;
Frank Piccolo, Alpha Tau Ome
ga; Harvey Smith, Beta Sigma
Psi; Pete Peters, Beta Theta Pi;
Edwin Lane, Delta Sigma Phi;
Phillip Neff, Delta Tau Delta;
Norman Wilnes, Delta Upsilon;
Dick Walsh, FarmHause; Robert
Waters, Kappa Sigma; Dick
Meissner, Phi Delta Theta; Jerry
Solomon, Phi Gamma Delta;
Bobby Reynolds, Phi Kappa Psi;
Jim Buchanan, Sigma Alpha Ep
silon; Leonard Bush, Sigma Al
pha Mu; Don Schneider, Sigma
Chi; Gerald Warren, Sigma Nu;
Harold Myers, Sigma Phi Epsilon;-
Herbert Olsen, Tau Kappa
Epsilon; Andrew Boris, Theta
Xi; Jack Cohen, Zeta Beta Tau;
Gene Dyer, Brown Palace; and
Don Pullen, Pioneer House.
'Sweetheart' Candidates
Nominees for "her majesty"
and the houses they represent:
Jean Loudon, Alpha Chi Ome
ga; Nancy De Bord, Alpha Om
icron Pi; Dorothy Elliott, Alpha
Phi; Anita Spradley, Alpha Xi
Delta; Janet Glock, Chi Omega;
Patsy Dutton, Delta Delta Delta;
Anne Barger, Delta Gamma;
Mary Pitterman, Gamma Phi
Beta; Sue Kent, Kappa Alpha
Theta; Arlene Gohde, Kappa
Delta; Jackie Sorenson, Kappa
Kappa Gamma; Loraine West
phal, Pi Beta Phi; Syvia Krasne,
Sigma Delta Tau; Martha Strat
bucker, Sigma Kappa; Lois Lar
son, Towne Club; Ardis Wester
hoff, Love Memorial hall; Gladys
Jones, Rosa Bouton hall; Naomi
Schreiner, Terrace hall; Rita
Renard, Wilson hall; Molly Brit
tenham, Howard hall.
The royal presentation is a
traditional highlight of the Fall
Revue. Last year, the Prince
Kosmet and Nebraska Sweet
heart winners were announced
as Don Bloom and Roxie Elias.
Sadler's Wells
Student Ducats
iStill on Sale
Student ticket sales for the
Sadler's Wells ballet to be pre
sented Monday, Nov. 20 at the
Coliseun, will continue at a Un
ion booth until the entire quota
According to Stu Reynolds, in
charge of the student sales,
nearly three-fifths of the tickets
have been sold.
Selling at 90 cents each, the
ducats are specially priced for
University students. These tick
ets offer seating in the balcony.
Reynolds also added that if
better seats are desired, they
may be obtained through mail
orders or at the box office lo
cated at Walt's Music store, 1140
O street.
Mail orders are being accepted
now. These orders are for re
served seats priced at $4.80,
$3.60, $2.40 and $1.80 including
tax. Orders may be sent to: The
Student Union, 14th and R
streets, Lincoln, Nebr.
The box office, however, does
not open until Nov. 16 at Walt's.
The ballet is a British com
pany which is making a nation
wide circuit this year. The itin
erary includes 29 American
Kosmet Klub workers are not
selling tickets anymore; there
fore all tickets for students may
be bought at th booth.
The ballet is being sponsored
by the University. A. I arrange
ments are being handled by the
Ag Union Cancels
Dance Wednesday
There will be no hour dance
Wednesday in the Ag Union, be- i
cause of conflicts with Religin- 1
in-life Week activities, Jeanne
Vierk, chairman of the dance and
music committee, has announced. ;
Dancing lessons will be held as '
usual from 7:30 to 9 p.m. in the
gymnasium of the College Activi- !
ties building. ,
Wednesday, November 8, 1950
Y Seminar
On Religion
A student seminar sponsored
by the YM-YW groups tonight
will climax today's Religion-in
Life Week events.
Ruth Seabury, who gave tht
address at Tuesday's vesper
service, will tell the group oi'
"Freedom for Today's World."
The meeting will be held in
Temple lounge at 7 p.m.
Miss Seabury is one of eleven
national leaders participating in
Religion-in-Life Week activities.
She has been active in foreign
missions work and served as
one of 45 delegates from the
United States at the . world
church meeting in India.
Miss Seabury travels thou
sands of miles each year ad
dressing student and university
The meeting, though sponsored
by the Y groups, is open to the
Classroom Appointments
Classroom appointments con
tinue today. Three University
classes, one in history, one in
social sciences and one at Ag
college will have Robert Fischer,
Bryant Drake and Miss Sea
bury as guest speakers.
Students attending the Ag
student bull session at the Ag
Union at 5 p.m. this afternoon
will also hear Miss Seabury
In describing her address con
cerning freedom in the world
today, which she will give at
the student seminar tonight,
Miss Seabury says, "Our free
dom in America rests on our
heritage. We take for granted
the reserve of freedom which
our grandparents have fought
for and preserved."
Taken for Granted
Miss Seabury feels that per
haps we don't deserve the free
dom which we have. Some free
doms which we have taken for
granted she says, we left to grow
rusty out of non-use.
All students are urged to at
tend the seminar by YM-YW
officers and by members of Re
ligion-in-Life Week's Committee
of 100.
Dean Charles McAllister will
speak to a faculty luncheon at
parlors XYZ of the Union today
at noon. Dean McAllister will
base his talk on "Inside tht
The luncheon is being planned
by the faculty committee for
Religion-in-Life Week. Mem
bers of the committee are, Ar
thur Hitchcock, chairman;
Charles H. Patterson, Leroy D.
Laase, Maurice Latta, Edgar
Palmer and Warren Bailer.
House Visitation
Forty-nine campus organized
houses have completed their
house visitation program. Only
three houses have talks sched
uled for this evening. The three
are, Phi Gamma Delta, Robert
Fischer; Sigma Alphia Epsilon,
Charles McAllister; and Pi Beta
Phi, C. Vin White.
Activities which will be open
throughout Wednesday and
Thursday are the book display
at the Nebraska Book store and
private devotional periods at
four campus spots.
The book display features
books and pamphlets pertaining
to Religion-in-Life Week topics.
The meditations are personal
and private. Rooms have been
set aside at the Presbyterian,
Baptist and Methodic student
houses and at Ellen Smith hall
See Religion, Page 2
Wednesday, Not. 8
i to 12 .m. CUasroom ap
pointments. 12 noon. Faculty luncheon.
Dean Charles McAllister, "In
side the campus." Parlors
3fYZ, Union.
5 p.m. Vespers, Rer. RoIIand
Dutton. Love Library auditor
ium. 7 p.m. Student seminar
sponsored by city YM and YW,
"Freedom for Today's World."
Miss Ruth Seabury. Tempi
it 1
1 .