The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, January 31, 1951, Image 1

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    Vol. M No. 72
Wednesday, January 31, 1951
ALEE Chairmen ...
Emily Kimbrough, author of
the best-seller, "The Innocents
from Indiana" and many others
Red j
To Delay
Vote Fails
U.N. Committee
Talks Continue
A Soviet bloc attempt at the
United Nations Tuesday to delay
for 24 hours a vote on the United
States demand that communist
China be indicted as an aggres
sor in Korea failed.
Three nations appealed for ad
journment of the U. N. political
committee on the ground they
had received no instructions on
amendments to the U. S. pro
posal and to an Arab-Asian res
olution calling lor a seven-power
conference on far eastern prob
lems. The nations were Russia,
. Poland and Czechoslovakia-
By a vote of 32 against, 10 in
favor and 12 abstentions, the
committee turned down the ad
journment proposal. The com
mittee then continued the debate.
At least two-thirds of the 60
nations were expected to vote
for the U. S. proposal.
30 Tear Draft
Age Rejected
Proposals to draft men up to
the age of 30 were rejected
Tuesday by the defense depart
ment However a warning was issued
by the department that sometime
it may be necessary to "take men
of all ages."
" Assistant Defense Secretary
Anna M. Rosenberg told the
house armed services committee
which is considering a proposed
draft of 18-year-olds that it
would rot be "profitable or eco
nomical" to train men older than
the present 19-through-25 draft
age group.
Battleship Missouri
Leads Assault
The famous battleship Mis
souri and several rocket ships
Jed a crushing bombardment of
the Korean east coast town of
Kansong Tuesday.
The U. S. Eighth army's ad
; vance toward Seoul on the west
ern front slowed down to a walk.
Naval headquarters in Tokyo
announced the furious attack on
Kansong, a tiny coastal city 30
mile north of the 38th parallel
without explanation. Carrier
based planes joined in the day
long assault
Accompanying the offshore
bombardment was a new U. N.
attack on the east coast town of
Kangnung, 47 miles south of Kan
Hare Stabilizing
Board Disagrees
No agreement on how to go
about thawing the nation wide
wage freeze could be found
Tuesday by the wage stabiliza
tion board.
The board met in almost con
tinuous session.
Committee Leaves
To Inspect A-Bomb
Members of the joint congres
sional atomic energy committee
were told to leave for Nevada
Tuesday to inspect "new and im
proved" atomic weapons being
tested there.
The trip has been planned for
several weeks and Tuesday's date
was set because "meteorological
conditions' are right
The legislators will witness an
"experiment" which has not been
outlined in advance.
Naval Students
Name Officers
Of Battalion
New student officers of the
Naval Reserve Officers Training
Corps battalion at the University
were announced Thursday by
Capt. Thomas A. Donovan, pro
fessor of Naval Science.
Max A. James is battalion
! commander with the student
s rank of captain. Other battalion
I officers and their student
j ranks are: Executive officer,
Cdr. Harry U. Carpenter; opera
tions officer, Lt. Jimmie G. Pe
terson; communications officer,
Lt. j.g.) Robert Zwart; supply
officer, Ens. Edward C. Lebeau;
and chief petty officer, CPO NieJ
Vincent CampbeJL
Company officers are:
Company "A": Commanding
officer, Lt Richard F. Rock
well; executive officer, Lt. (j.g.)
Robert R. Farnham; chief petty
officer, CPO Samuel J. Harbo;
first platoon leader, Lt j.g.)
John W. Gergel; second platoon
leader Ens. Richard T. Bick.
Company "B": Commanding
officer, Lt. Carter Iddings; ex
ecutive officer, Lt. f j.g.) Robert
P. Rogers; chief petty officer,
CPO Leonard Carstensen: first
platoon leader, Lt. (j.g.) Burton
E. Hollhus; and second platoon
tLeader, Ens. Edward G. Joselyn.
Company "C: Commanding
officer, Lt Harold R. Scbrieber;
executive oficer, Lt. (j.g.) Paul
L,. Siegmund; chief petty officer,
CPO Donald E. Maunder; first
platoon leader, Lt j.g.) Rich
ard T. Thomas; second platoon
leader, Ens. Harvey L. Smith.
The Weather
Partly cloudy Wednesday nd
Thursday, except occasional light
cow extreme southeast portion.
will speak at an all-University
convocation Febr. 7 at 10 a. m. in
the Union ballroom.
Miss Kimbrough, who is known
in private life as Mrs. Wrench,
maintains that the chances of
success in any work are in direct
ratio to the fun there is in it.
Having been a successful auth
or, editor, lecturer and screen
writer, she sould know some
thing about what it takes.
She is probably best known for
her work with Cornelia Otis
Skinner, her lifelong friend, to
produce the book, "Our Hearts
Were Young and Gay."
First Job Unusual.
Miss Kimbrough got her first
job with Marshall Field in the
advertising department. She ad
mits that she had no right to get
it since she broke all the rules
and applied for the job dressed
for a party and carrying her dog.
Despite her unusual beginning
she was advanced to fashion ed
itor of Field's "Fashions of the
When Miss Kimbrough accept
ed the position of fashion editor
of The Ladies Home Journal
and later became managing edi
tor, she resolved to conduct her
self in a manner becoming her
position. She had a habit of in
specting fashion sketches on the
floor, flat on her stomach.
Kimbrough Personality.
"Emily is a living magnet for
high adventure and mad disaster
alike, and from all her experi- j
ences she emerges triumphant
and more entertaining than ever.
There are plenty of people who
are amusing some of the time and
who are so professionalized about
it that they become anything else
but The person, however, who
is spontaneously and effortlessly
amusing all the time is a "rara
avis" of which I know only one
Emily Kimbrough."
When Hollywood snapped up
Cornelia and Emily's hilarious
book for the screen, the two
friends headed for Hollywood
and even wrote another book on
their experiences there "We fol
lowed Our Hearts to Hollywood."
For the past few years Miss
Kimbrough has pursued a suc
cessful career as a motion picture
writer, and she loves Hollywood.
"In Hollywood," she says, "there
is an awareness that everyone
around you is working. You
catch fire from each other's work
and there is always an impetus
to produce."
NU to Serve
As Test Center
The University has again been
designated as a testing center for
law school admission tests. Dean
Edmund O. Belsheim of the Col
lege of Law announced.
The tests to be given at the
University are part of a nation
wide program to be given this
year, Feb. 24, April 28 and Aug.
11. Seniors, juniors and in some
instances sophomores in Nebras
ka colleges and universities in
terested in attending a law school
are eligible to take the tests. The
tests provide partial evidence for
admission of applicants.
The test is prepared and ad
ministered by the Educational
Testing service of Princeton.
N.'J. -
Application blanks and in
formation about the tests may
be obtained by writing Dean
Belsheim, or to: Law School Ad
mission Test, Educational Testing
Service, P. O., Box 592, Prince
ton, it. j.
Applications for the February
test must be received by the
Princeton office not later than
Feb. 4.
Union Continues
Picture Lending
Another popular service of the
Union will continue this semes
ter beginning today.
Students who wish to brighten
up their rooms with reproduc
tions of famous works or just
"pretty pictures" may borrow
them from the picture lending
library in the Union Activities
office between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.
Some of the 33 prints available
are: "Stone City" by Grant
Wood; "'Bridge at Aries" by
Grant Wood; "The Toronado" by
Homer; "Summer" by Bruege;
and "Vase of Flowers" by Redon.
There are reprints of Marin,
Matinse, Picasso, Marin and Van
der Nuyden.
The pictures may be checked
out for one semester and there
is no charge for this service. The
Activities office plans to en
large upon the lending library
and purchase more pictures this
VA Warns Against IDegal
Side Payments
The Veterans administration J
has warned veterani", builders,
and lenders against the conse
quences of making or accepting
soalled "side payments in the
sale of home properties to vet
erans with the aid of GI loan.
Ashley Westmoreland, Lincoln
regional office manager, said
such ide payments, usually
made for the purpose of evading
the prohibition against cales to
veterans In excess of the ap
praised "reasonable value," are
a direct violation of the law, and
subject offender to possible
federal prosecution.
In spite of previous warnings,
Westmoreland stated that a tew
cases continue to come to light
wherein veterans have been la-
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E-WEEK CHAIRMEN New A1EE chairmen for Engineer's week;
left, Donald Nelson; right, Gene Kirsch. Kirsch, who plans a re
search career and Nelson, who plans to go into radio and TV, have
been elected American Institute of Electrical Engineers depart
ize the Electrical Engineers' displays and programs for Engineers'
mental chairmen for Engineers' week. Kirsch and Nelson will or
ganize the Electrical Engineers' displays and programs for Engi
neers' week. Final approval of displays and programs will be
made by the departmental chairmen. '
Bill to Split Hospital Cost
Meets Strong
A bill which would charge
counties with half the cost of the
care of patients at the Universi
ty's hospital in Omaha has met
with strong opposition in the leg
islature. It is now being held by
the revenue committee for fur
ther consideration.
At the present time the Uni
versity bears the entire cost for
the care of needy patients who
are treated at the University hos
pital, and the cost amounts to ap
proximately 5600.000 a year. Un
der the proposed measure, the
counties would pay half the cost.
The strongest opposition to the
bill came from the Douglas coun
ty board and several county wel
fare 'directors.
Roman Hruska, chairman of
of the Douglas county board, said
the bill would cost his county
between $85,000 and $100,000 a
year. He added that Douglas
county "already is doing more
than its share," and is now tak
ing care of mental and other pa
tients who are state wards be
cause there is not room in state
Douglas county welfare direc
tor Phillip Vogt also expressed
opposition to the proposal, say
ing that the bill will "compli
cate" procedure, both on the hos
pital and county level, and create
a tendency to "spend more
money." He also stated that the
University has not collected
enough money from patients who
are not actually dependent upon
public welfare.
Ten Counties Opposed
Ardith Hall, Cass county wel
fare director, announced that ten
counties in eastern Nebraska are
opposed to the measure.
Among those who spoke in fa
vor of the proposal were Sena
tor Ed Hoyt of McCook and Sena
tor W. J. Williams of Ravenna,
co-sponsors of the bill. Univer
sity officials and a Buffalo coun
ty board member.
Senator Hoyt said the measure
wa6 designed to help alleviate
the necessity of having part of
the hospital vacant part of the
time. He also expressed the hope
that the bill would help cut
down the cost to counties by hav
ing the hospital open more of the
R. W. Devoe. member of the
Board of Regents, who said that
the measure was Introduced at
the request of the regents, also
read a letter from Chancellor R.
G. Gustvason. The letter stated
that the University's budget re
quest would be reduced corre
spondingly to the amount brought
in by the bilL Gustavson also re
ferred to similar systems which
are working satisfactorily in
neighboring states.
The cost per patient at the hos
pital, as stated by Dean Harold
University Alums
Killed in Crash
Two former University stu
dents were killed recently when
their light plane crashed near a
wolf hunt roundup about 20 mile
south of Fairbury.
Walton Anderson, 32. owner
and pilot of the plane, and Rob
ert Fletcher, 24, were found dead
Sunday afternoon when members
of the hunt reached the scene a
half mile away. The cause of the
crash has not been determined.
With GI Loans
dueed to pay the builder or seller
an amount over and above the
sales price shown in the loan re
port upon which the government
loan guarantee is based.
Westmoreland also stated that
veterans who knowingly con
spire to evade the law by making
side payments risk loss of all
their veteran's rights.
He reminded veterans that the
provision of the GI Bill stipulat
ing that the selling price may not
exceed the appraised reasonable
value, was placed in the law for
their own protection again?-!
over-priced properties. A vet
eran who seeks to circumvent
this provision by making an
illegal side payment, he added.
is oniy woiKine against rus own i
best Interests. j
C. Leuth of the College of Me-
dicine, is $11 a day. This is con-
siderably below the cost at uni-
versity hospitals in neighboring
statp JTirt 6
ii .a,;r, : v.u .u.
proposal was A. B. Holmburg,
chairman of the Buffalo county
board. He expressed the belief
that patients are "the direct ob
ligation of the county and it is
only fair and just that county
pay part of the cost "
Merit Exam
Due Febr. 10
The first 1951 merit system
clerical examinations will be
given Febr. 24 to all those who
make application before Febr. 10.
Anyone in Nebraska who quali
fies for the merit system by pass
ing the open-competitive exams
is eligible Jor a -state merit sys
tem job.
Of the 1.504 employees now
under the merit system, approxi
mately a thousand are employed
in clerical positions. While "the
largest group of them are work
ing in the state capitol, they are
also employed in county welfare
offices, district offices of the em
ployment security division, local
health departments, department
of agriculture, department of
veterans' affairs, roads and irri
gation, and the 15 institutions un
der the board of control.
In order to keep these jobs
filled, it is necessary to have a
reserve list of qualified em
ployees ready to step in when a
vacancy occurs.
Clerical exams, which are con
ducted in convenient centerK
throughout the state, will also be
ing the year. Exams to qualify
students for typist clerk 1 or
stenographer clerk 1 will be
given in approximately 85 high
schools throughout the state on
March 31.
Clerical examinations for all
needed positions in the state will
also be given on June 16, Sept.
29 and Dec. 8.
Professional examinations,
which qualify employees for
work in the departments of as
sistance and child welfare, health
and employment security, will
be given on May 5 and Nov. 3.
Application forms and job de
scriptions may be obtained from
any county assistance office or
Nebraska state employment of
fice. Ganz, Eberly
To Give Recital
Doris Ruth Ganz, lyric soprano,
and Wilgus Eberly, pianist, will
give the annual scholarship re
cital m Feb. U in Love Memo
rial library auditorium.
The recital is sponsored by the
Zeta Mu Alpha chapter of Delta
Omicron, national music sorority.
Both Mrs. Ganz and Eberly are
patrons of the sorority.
Mrs. Ganz was the soprano so
loist in a University presentation
of "The Messiah." She spent a
summer with the Dallas opera
company and has been an ora
torio soloist at Columbus, Hast
ings, Nebraska and Wesleyan.
She graduated from Hastings
college, took a master's degree
at Columbia, studied in New
Yor k with Harriet Barrows and i
coached with Coenarad Bos.
Eberly has studied with Edwin
Huges in New York and has
had additional work with Mau
rice Dumesnil and Egon Patri.
He has made numerous appear
ances in the southeast and the
midwest, Eberly, a graduate of
the University, is completing his
work' for a doctor's degree at
'Cniinft-vmnn' FAUt foil
The new staff of Cornhtosker
Countryman will meet Wednes
day at 7:30 p.m. at their Ag Un
ion office. .
Editor Rex Messersmith said
new policies and the procedure
to be followed throughout th
second emfKter will b
Bounced at this meeting.
Ag Plans
Schedule Show
For March 17
Junior Ak-Sar-Ben, the Uni
versity show sponsored by Block
and Bridle club and fashioned
after the annual Omaha show
by the same name, is currently
in the planning stage and prom
ises several new and improved
This year's livestock showman
and fitting contest which features
special horse acts wil be held at
the fairground coliseum on March
17. The arena has a bleacher
capacity of 3,000 persons.
Bob Radin and Rob Raun, ring
co-chairmen, announced yester
day the show will cut down the
time for showmanship classes al
lowing extended time for horse
j SST """" """"
j .
j Abandon Dance Plans
j fl" was runner announced that
! the traditional dance has been
! discontinued.
Officials said that
many students have favored a
barbecue in its place.
Student participants in the
show must sign for animals with
in the next few days. Those
wishing to show dairy heifers are
directed to the Dafry office, sec
ond floor of the Dairy Industry
building. They must sign for the
animals by Saturday, Feb. 3.
Those students desiring to show
in the swine, beef, or sheep con
tests can do so at Charlie Adam's
office. Animal Husbandry hall.
Deadline for these divisions is
Saturday, Feb. 10.
Division superintendents are:
Swine, Gayle Hattan; beef, Dick
Gowen; sheep, Jerome Warner;
and dairy, Jim Haggert.
To Award Plaques
Winners of each division will
be awarded a plaque with name
engraved which is his permanent
possession. Donors of the plaques
are swine, Nebraska Farmer;
beef, Gooch Mill; sheep, Agricul
ture division of the Lincoln
Chamber of Commerce; dairy.
Skyline Farms.
The awarding of the perma
nent possession trophies is new
this year an dreplaces the tradi
tional ribbons.
Block and Bridle officials
stated there shall be no show
manship contest in horses. This
contest was eliminated to cut
down on the time of the show.
Last year the Junior Ak-Sar-Ben
ran well over the three hour
mark and the audience became
Master of Ceremonies Clayton
Yeutter, said the special events
of the show will be annnounced
later this week.
;UMT Results Out Soon;
P1 Taken By Council
During the second semester
registration the student council
took a poll regarding Universal
Military Training. Robert Raun
has announced that results of
this poll will be out soon after
Feb. 15.
The ballots gathered in the
poll have been sent to the Chair
man of the Big 7 Association of
Student Government for tabula
tion. Results of Final,
"Pardon me, sir .... "
Young J. rognewton Blather
skite, waiting for the light to
change before crossing 14th
street, raised his head and re
garded the girl before him.
She shuddered at the gja.nce of
his bleary eyes. Yet, she brave
ly went on speaking to him.
"I'm a reporter for The Daily
Nebraskan, and we're askin', I
mean we are making a poll
Not Again'
"Ye gods!" groaned J. Frog
newton. "Not agaml"
Gasping at his profanity, the
young journalist nodded,
"What's the fabricated ques
tion this time?"
"Have you got your final
grades yet?" the girl asked.
J. Frognewton ground his
teeth. Tiring of that, he knashed
them for a while.
"1 perceive that you have,"
quoth the Rag reporter. "Tell
them?" She eagerly clutched a
pencil and pad, poised to begin
Loses Girl
"To start with, I had scarcely
recovered from the shock of final
exams. Last weekend I went
home for a rest And my old
steary had gal herself engaged
to some grocery clerk ..."
"D;dn t she offer an explana-
Blatherskite snorted.
'She just said, 'I thought the
draft got you months ago'l"
"But about the final grades
"I forgot to send my professors
any hyphenated, marrlnated,
triple-distilled postcards!"
The little Rag reporter reeled
with shock. Relentlessly, 3. Frog
newtoo talked on.
Arena SftagSung
Curse You, Jack Dalton' Is
'Masquers, Union Exhibition
' Curse You, Jack Dalton," an old time melodrama,
will be presented Wednesday through Saturday at 8 p.m.
in the Union ballroom.
The production is free. With the new arena type stag
ing, each performance will seat approximately 150 people.
The arena is a circular stage with the audience seated
around the playing area. Overhead lighting will be used.
The show will run about an hour and 15 minutes includ
ing the entre acts and the play.
Peanuts, popcorn and candy will
be sold to help create atmo
sphere. "Curse You, Jack Dalton!" is
a true melodrama. The author,
Wilbur Braun, has taken the best
situations from the old melo
dramatic plays and incorporated
them into a one-act play aimed
at recapturing the spirit of the
naughty nineties and the mid
century. The play is written to
help audiences enjoy the tastes
of previous years.
Love, Adventure, Evil
The deep-dyed villain, Egbert,
is vainly trying to win Bertha,
the maid. Bertha is in love with
Jack, the son of her social mind
ed employer, Mrs. Dalton. A
Spanish adventuress, Anna Al
varado, pursues Jack, the only
man she ever loved. Egbert
threatens to send Bertha to an
asylum if she refuses him. He
puts potion in a glass of water
to confuse her and lure her from
the mansion to an asylum.
Egbert insults Bertha in Jack's
presence to make him dislike
her. Jack retaliates by throwing
the glass of water in Egbert's
face. Mrs. Dalton is horrified
when she discovers her son is in
love with the maid. Bertha gets
angry and tells Mrs. Dalton off.
Things look bad for the twitter
pated couple, but Fate steps in
and solves their predicament
Melodrama Characters
The characters are: Jack Dal
ton played by Tom Stimpfig;
Mrs. Dalton, Marty Miller; Eloise
(Jack's sister), Janet Jensen;
Bertha Blair, Christine Phillips;
Anna Alvarado, Lois Nelson; j
Richard (Bertha's brother) Dave
Sisler: and Egbert Van Horn.
, Dlck Garretson.
Mary Sigler is production man
ager and Wes Jensby is impres
sario. The play is directed by
Dean Graunke. The entre acts
include: Lois Nelson, who will
sing; Jack Moore, who will give
a soft shoe dance; Sharon Fritz
ler, presenting a ballad; and Jim
Tomasek, singing Mammy songs.
The Sloppy Seven will provide
the music.
The stage crew is headed by
Ruth Richmond. Jensby is her
Jim Tomasek is stage crew
head. Crew members are Lucy
Lawrence, Charles Peterson and
Norma Erickson.
Miss Lawrence is chief of the
light crew. Peterson and Toma
sek are her assistants.
The painting and design crew
' is headed by Peterson. His co
workers are Tomasek and Miss
Micky Bleicher heads the cos
tume crew.
This production is co-sponsored
by the Union committee
and Masquers. Masquers are the
honorary dramatics fraternity on
campus. Both men and women
interested in dramatics are mem
bers. The Masquers aim to en
rich the University theater and
to promote theater activities.
They help with the production
and direction of the children's
plays of the Junior League.
Grade Poll
Mutter Students
I went around and asked. In
basketweaving I the prof, gave
me two and told me he expected
me to make it up by better work
in basket weaving II next sem
ester" "When I asked them in the
history department how I did in
my ancient dhagistan course they
just laughed. The professor of
my integrated equations course
just said, 'Blatherskite, when are
you transferring to bizad'?"
"How about your other
"1 don't dare think. I'm just
going to wait till they are mailed
in March to find out"
The traffic light turned green.
With a dirty note pad clenched
in a trembling hand, the little
reporter watched the student
stumble off. J. Frognewton
Blatherskite, head low and lower
lip trembling, trudged for 14th
and P.
Gustavson Tells
Need of Churches
"The church should intensify
its work in order to combat spir
itual and moral disintegration of
So Chancellor R. G. Gustav
son told the Nebraska Town and
County Church conference at
Ag College Wednesday. He also
said that democracy should em
phasize what we are for rather
than what we are against
"Spiritual and moral disinte
gration of people is inevitable in
time of war," he declared, "and
we must make every effort to
combat it"
Rev. Claude 2. Snyder, who
also addressed this conference,
said that rural churches should
AUF Begins
Of Pledges
A windup drive will open to
day to collect student donation!
pledged during last year to AH
University Fund by AUF work
ers. The collections campaign will
continue until Feb. 25.
Jo Lisher, director of AUF,
stated today that students who
signed pledges either late last
spring or last fall would be able
to make their donations to AUF
workers who will cover the
House Collections
House representatives will col
lect contributions from their re
spective houses. Unorganized stu
dent solicitation will follow soon.
Miss Lisher emphasized the im
portance of every pledge being
met ine pledge system will en
able us to make collections which
otherwise couldn't be made due
to inconveniencing the students.
With the longer drive this year,
AUF workers are permitted to
top last year's receipts.
This year's goal is $5000. So
far, somewhat more than $3,500
has been received through direct,
donations by individual students
and groups.
Can Exceed Goal
"The probability," said Miss
Lisher, "of exceeding our goal
this year is quite possible. How
ever, we must receive more than
80 per cent of the pledged dona
tions. Miss Lisher urged that the
pledges be met as soon as pos
sible. AUF beneficiaries include the
Community Chest World Stu
dent Service fund, YWCA.
YMCA, CARE and the Crusade
for Freedom.
A mass meeting will be held
Wednesday for all unorganized
student solicitation, at the Union,
Room 315, at 7 p.m.
T Cabinets
Installed at Ag
Installation of the Ag YW and
YM cabinets was held last night
at 8 p.m. in the Warren Meth
odist church. Reverend L. E.
Mattingly from Wesleyan was
the guest speaker.
Ag YW cabinet members and
their commission groups are as
follows: Betty Hathaway and
Barbara Crowe, program; Joyce
Schroeder, membership; Joann
Knotts, publicity; Mary Richards
and Mary Niehaus, Religious
Welfare council; Ramona Young,
service; Ann Lambert, Know
Your Community; Mary Jean
Peterson, Thursday worship; and
Beverly Carlson, freshman com
missions. Bible study, Delores Ester-
brook and Carolyn Ross; world
problems, Clarice Fiala; Thurs
day morning worship, Geneva
Berns and Joan Kuciuf; music.
Virginia Barnes.
The Ag YM installations are:
Bible study, Phil Hain; compara
tive religions, Paul Fenski; Know
Your Community, Frank Sibert;
Social Problems in Agriculture,
Wayne White; foreign films, Jim
Weber; freshman chairman, Don
Historian, Dick Young; Mag
net Editor, Charles S tuber; mem
bership, Owen Rawlings; music,
Phil Hain; N book, Clayton Yeut
ter; publicity. Art Becker; sports,
Gordon Quick; Tuesday evening
worship, Don Reeves; Thursday
morning worship, Roland Ander
son; and world service, Harold
U.N. Orchestra
Visits Seward
The 65-piece University or
chestra, conducted by Emanuel
Wishnow, made its first outstate
appearance in two years Sunday
The organization presented a
concert at 8 p.m. in the Seward
high school auditorium under th
sponsorship of the Nebraska
Bach society.
Jeanette DolezaL 1950 grad
uate of the University, was th
featured soloist She played the
tint movement of Grieg's Con
certo for Piano and Grcbestra,
Opus 16.
The orchestra opened the pro
gram with iohann Strauos's
overture to his light opera, "The
Gypsy Baron." Other selections
besides the piano concerto, in
cluded "The Faithful Shepherd."
Handel-Beecham; "Fetes," Claud
Debusty; and "L'ApprenU Sor
cicr," Paul VukxL