The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, February 21, 1951, Image 1

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Vol. 51 No. 87
Wednesday, February 21, 1951
AW Name
Eleven University Debate
Teams to Compete in Meet
There won't be any lack of
University speakers at the annual
Debate and Discussion confer
ence on campus Friday and
Out of the more than 100 de
bate teams entered in the meet
eleven will be University stu
dents. Teams are: Janet Steffen and
Joan Holden, Dale Johnson and
Wayne Johnson, Paul Laase and
Bob Hasebrook, Joan Krueger
and Doris Carlson, Charles Ros
8ow and Gene Wohlner. Donald
Hammes and Jim Ward, Nancy
Dulles Ready
To Discuss
Pacific Pact
Consideration of Pacific Pact
was taking top priority today in
State department discussions.
Informed officials reported that
John Foster Dulles, Secretary of
State Acheson's republican ad
viser, is ready to discuss a tri
angular defense alliance with
Australia and New Zealand as a
move to create an accord sim
ilar to the north Atlantic treaty.
The proposed agreement would
be a part of the new possible de
fense lineups.
Dulles has already visited Japan
and Australia to discuss a Jap
anese pe,ace treaty and to ex
plore ideas for a mutual defense
arrangement in the Pacific.
One American diplomat in Aus
tralia declared that the U.S. is
expecting the Australians to ar
range a much bigger 'defense ef
fort as a part of the regional se
curity scheme.
"If somebody doesn't wake
Australia up, we'll practically
have to carry her in any war,"
said one exasperated diplomat.
Reds Move Into
Germany, Poland
Meanwhile, reports were an
nouncing the movements of Rus
sian troops into eastern Germany
and Poland. Thirty-five fully
armored or mechanized divisions
had been transported into the two
This reduces the possibility of
a successful Rig Four foreign
ministers meeting.
Estimates of enemy casualties
indicated a terrific toll suffered
by the North Koreans and Chi
nese communists. The former
have lost 242,000 dead and
wounded while the latter have
lost 185.000.
General MacArthur ordered
U.N. forces Tuesday to resume
their Korean offensive. They im
mediately scored a three-mile
gain that put the North Korean
Fifth corps to flight
The Yanks advanced to the icy,
hip-deep Chuchon river, waded
across, captured the town of
Chuchon and pushed north a half
mile to occupy a ridge of hills
overlooking the town.
Senator Carson Withdraws
Controversial Liquor Bill
On the local scene, Nebraska
legislature were startled when
Sen. Hugh Carson of Ord sud
denly withdrew his controversial
L.B. 114 which would have put
the state into the wholesale liquor
business with the revenue going
to the highway department.
Arrnrdine to Carson, the bill
was withdrawn "because my mo
tives have been questioned on the
floor of the legislature."
Carson had succeeded Monday
Jn his attempt to launch an in
vestigation of the wholesale liq
uor industry in the state, its leg
islative lobby, and the. state liq
uor commission.
A bill similar to L.B. 114 was
introduced by Sen. W. J. Williams
of Ravenna, aimed at "unlawful
discrimination" against liquor
wholesalers that a retailer would
have to take so much of a slower-moving
whisky, like rum, in
order to get bourbon or Scotch.
L.S.A. Grad Club
To Hear Pastor
Pastor Paide Sarumpet from
Sumatra will speak to the grad
uate club of the Lutheran Stu
dent association at the Lutheran
student, open house Wednesday,
Feb. 21 at 6 p.m.
Sarumpet has been in this
country for one year on a scholar
ship from the Commission on
Younger Churches and Orphaned
Missions of the National Lutheran
council. He will be at the Lu
theran Student Lenten Vesper
service Thursday night at 7:15
Foreign Students to Show
Homeland Films at Meeting
TTnivorsitv students Vladimir
Lavko of Czechoslovakia and Bill.
Saad of Palestine win mirouuue
films on their homeland Wednes
day night when the Cosmopolitan
club meets.
The meeting will be held at
7:30 in Room 315 of the Union.
The Weather
Fair Wednesday. Slightly
warmer extreme east; increasing
cloudiness Wednesday night, fol
lowed bv occasional snow and
colder northwest portion. High,
&0 northeast to 60 southwest.
Dart and Nan Cowles, Donald
Matulka and Kin Nakagawa,
Bob Shively and Jim Wamsley,
Charles Klasek and Don Cun
ningham and Betty Lester and
Marion Uhc.
Discussion Participants
Competing in discussion
rounds will be: Dale Johnson,
Wayne Johnson, Joan Krueger,
Gene Wohlner Charles Rossow,
Jim Ward, Donald Hammes,
Betty Lester, Donald Matulka,
Phyllis Bush, Janet Steffen,
Joan Holden, Bob Shively, Jim
Wamsley, Kin Nakagawa,
Charles Klasek, Donald Cunning
ham, Barbara Weishel, Donald
Thachrey, Marilyn Martin, Joyce
Hunscote, Dick Freeh, Paul
Fenske, Phyllis Bush, Dean
Barnell, Joel Bailey, Evelyn
Anderson, Patricia Mayer and
Howard Beam.
The University's contestants
in extemporaneous speaking will
be Paul Laase and Wayne John
son. Joan Krueger will enter
Number of Schools
Approximately 55 colleges and
universities have registered so
far for the conference, according
to Donald Olson, debate director.
More than 300 students are ex
pected to participate in the
speaking events.
Last year's conference drew
50 schools including representa
tives from all over the country.
Names of the University stu
dents entered in radio newscast
ing will be announced later.
Discussion participants will
consider the topic: "What should
be the status of youth in the de
fense program of the future?"
The question for the debaters' is:
"Resolved: That the non -communist
nations should form a
new international organization."
Conduct Practice Sessions
Debaters and other speakers
have been conducting practice
session during this week to pre
pare for the two day conference.
The discussion question was
selected by Olson because of its
timeliness in selection to present
conditions in the country. It is
not the regular discussion ques
tion of the year for intercolle
giate conferences.
Contestants receiving a su
perior rating in the three rounds
of discussion will hold a 'special
parliamentary session Friday
evening at which time they will
draw up a special resolution. In
previous years, this resolution
has been sent to congressmen of
all students represented at the
Timekeepers Assigned
Members of various speech
classes will serve as timekeepers
for the events. Results of the
conference will be announced
Saturday afternoon following the
final round of debate.
Both quality ratings and deel
sions will be given in debate
rounds and must ratings in dis
cussion, oratory, extemp and
radio newscasting.
Olson and Bruce Kendall are
in charge of the conference.
Breeding Talks
To Open at Ag
Polk County farmers in
terested in the artificial breeding
program will meet Thursday at
the University College of Agri
culture. They will inspect the
bulls in use in the University
breeding program and daughters
of these sires.
Chris Senders of the Cooper
Foundation will discuss "Pedigree
and Breeds of the Sires Associ
ated with the University Breeding
Program" as part of the day's
Another main speaker for the
day will be Reuben Peterson,
manager Of the Nebraska Dairy
Breeding enterprise. He will talk
on "General Problems of the Ar
tificial Breeding Program."
By Gerry Fellman
(Editor1, Mil Thin la the ninth In a
nericn of nrtlrle, entitled "My Most I n-fin-Kettable.
Student." Each article will
rontaln m true utory told to the reporter
by an Inntrurtor on thin eampu.)
Fritz, a young German refugee
with a slit in his ear is the most
unforg;',table student of Joseph
B. Burt, dean of the College of
Fritz had been held prisoner
in one of Hitler's concentration
camps during the last war.
Charged with being subversive,
he had Been one of the leaders
of a group similar to the Boy
Scouts. Since he had drilled and
trained his "men," he was
thought dangerous. While in the
camp, he acquired his ear trouble
from a guard's bayonet.
Came to United States
Later Fritz managed to come
to the United States. When he
arrived in this country, he was
met by an uncle who lived in
Lincoln. The uncle brought Fritz
back m Lincoln and immediately
enrolled him in the College of
Pharmacy at the University.
After enrollment, Fritz went to
see Burt. The student then made
an unusual request. Fritz asked
Burt to speak English with him
after school hours. Fritz had
been in this country only a few
days and knew only what Eng
lish his uncle had taught him on
the ride from New York to Lin-
Ttnrt K.niH that he would be Elad
to help. So, the two talked lor
t several nours every nigm aueruacu t,w.. ...
Nurse Career Discussion Today
All University women students
are invited to attend a special
meeting about nursing careers
to be held Wednesday, February
21, at 5 p. m. in Ellen Smith
The speaker will be Miss Irma
Kyle, director of the University
School of Nursing, which is lo
cated in Omaha.
"It seems to me that a good
many young women on our cam
pus, as on other campuses around
the country, are at a loss to find
something which offers thm a
promising after-school career,"
Dean Marjorie Johnston said.
"Other women students now en
rolled in professional courses are
not cer'ain that the profession
they have chosen is exactly what
they wanted."
Recommends Nursing
"To these women I highly rec
ommend the meeting at which
Miss Kyle will speak. The en
tire field of nursing will be ex
plained. I am sure that many
women will find that the nursing
profession is the career they have
been seeking," said Dean John
ston. The nursing profession now
has many job opportunities, at
It Happened at NV . .
Four University coeds who are
"active" In activities on campus
have found it impossible te con
duct their business via the tele
phone at their house because of
ths constant stream of in-going
and out-going calls (as have Uni
versity men) so they have de
cided to remedy the situation.
The girls have Installed their
own private phone.
Engine Meet
Slated for
An all-engineering open meet
ing has been scheduled for
Thursday, Feb. 22,- at 7:30 p.m.
in Room 206 of Richards labora
tory. The meeting is open to all
engineering students and faculty
The first open meeting was
held in 1946 for the purpose of
discussing any questions the en
gineering students might have. It
has been an annual affair ever
Engineers Week plans and
questions concerning senior and
society inspection trips will also
be discussed.
The 1951 meeting will be con
ducted in the form of an infor
mal discussion. 'JaHies" Stoddart
will guide the discussion and act
as moderator.
Sigma Tau, the all-engineering
society which is sponsoring the
meeting, urges all engineering
ctnipnts to be present. This
meeting is an excellent oppor
tunity to participate in a discus
sion of the problems of college
students. Problems discussed may
be either personal or professional
in nature.
Feed Company
Offers Jobs
Employment for graduating
students in Ag college or those
having a background in agricul
ture will be available from Ral
ston Purina company, it was an
nounced this week by Dr. E. Hix
son, director of resident instruc
tion, Ag college. .
Interviews will be March 22. A
W. Moise, director of personnel
and G. L. James, western divi
sion sales manager, will arrive
in Lincoln and commence ques
tioning of applicants at 11 a.m.
The twenty-minute interviews
may be scheduled now at Dr.
Hixson's office at Ag hall. The
deadline is March 1.
Ralston Purina company of St.
Louis has a number of openings
for sales trainees. If a student is
accepted, a two year period of
extensive training in selling and
working with the product and
people will be spent before the
trainee becomes a district salesman.
Is UmiF$fQ
school. They discussed every
thing from University life and
procedure to the universe and
America. Each day, Fritz im
proved his vocabulary and
learned more about the United
English Lesson
Burt remembers that Fritz
learned very quickly. The in
structor added that they very
rarely had trouble understanding
each other. But, since Burt had
been overseas in France and
Germany during the "Big War,"
they switched to speaking Ger
man or "doughboy French" when
they had something which they
could not express to each other
in English.
Later Fritz offered Burt pay
ment for the after-school time.
When Burt refused to accept the
money, Fritz refused to continue
taking the instructor's time. So
the discussions stopped.
But Fritz had great respect for
Burt. Fritz, the typical European
student, had admiration for the
military and all other types of
authority. Since Burt ha$l been
an army man and was a profes
sor at the University, "Herr Pro
fessor," as Fritz called him, was
someone to be almost worshipped.
Excelled in College.
Fritz soon excelled in his col
lege work. After only two weeks
in this country, he was able to
lecture notes in fc-ngush.
wnue m uermany ne n-u ui-
t :
Irma Kyle
Courtly Lincoln Journal
pay rates equal to or above the
salaries paid teachers, librarians,
office workers or store employees.
The jobs are open in industrial
organizations, in state and com-
Two Days Left
In AUF Drive
For Pledges
Only two more days remain in
the drive to collect student do
nations pledged during last year
to the All University Fund.
Donations must be in before
the 4 p. m. deadline Friday if
this year's goal is to be reached.
They may be paid Wednesday
through Friday from 12:30 to 4
p. m. From 4 to 6 p. m. dona
tions should be taken to Room
309 of the Union.
Representatives of the fund
are also collecting delinquent
pledges this week from Univer
sity houses.
"The possibility of exceeding
our goal this year is very good,"
stated Jo Lisher, director of AUF.
"However, to do this we must re
ceive more than 80 per cent of
the pledged donations."
Miss Lisher emphasized the
importance of every pledge be
ing met. "The pledge system en
ables us to make collections which
otherwise couldn't be made due
to inconveniencing the students."
The All University Fund, or
ganized at the University in 1943,
supports the Community Chest,
World Student Service- fund,
YWCA, YMCA, CARE and the
Crusade for Freedom. Its pur
pose is to protect students from
excessive charity drives through
out the year.
States Chancellor R. G. Gus
tavson, "I am happy to endorse
the All University Fund. I hope
each of you will accept your re
sponsibility as a member of the
University to support it."
The following members of the
AUF advisory a nM divisions
boards will also accept dona
tions: Jo Lisher, Bill Dugan,
Ginny Koch, Jan Lindquist, Gene
Berg, Joel Bailey, Jody Loder,
Tish Swanson, Sarah Fulton,
Jackie Sorenson, Dick Billig,
Gene Johnson, Kent Axtell, Anne
Barger, Jackie Hoss, Bev Larsen,
Ivy Slote and Marianne Kellogg.
Vermont Senator
To Speak at Ag
Sen. George Aiken, republican
of Vermont, will speak at a con
vocation Friday, Feb. 23 at 3 p.m.
in the Ag. Activities building.
Aiken is a ranking member of
the Senate committee on agricul
ture. A former governor of Ver
mont, he was co-sponsor of the
Hope-Aiken agriculture act of
The convocation is open to stu
dents of both campuses.
In charge of the convocation
are Prof. Arnold Barager, Robert
Staples, Lois Schwab and. stu
dent committee members Darrell
Heiss and Ramona Laun.
addition to German, he knew
Czech and French. Burt re
marked that Fritz was certainly
a brilliant boy. He added that
Fritz had outstanding ambition,
intelligence, and drive.
After four years at the Univer
sity, Fritz graduated from the
Pharmacy college. He got a job
with the Walgreen company in
Chicago nd was later transferred
to New York. He now owns a
very well known pharmacy in a
suburb of Los Angeles.
Burt said that probably the
most unforgettable incident con
cerning the unforgettable student
occurred during a hard rainstorm
late after school one day. Burt
had anticipated the storm so had
brought along a raincoat. Fritz
had brought no coat of any kind.
The two left the building to
gether and Burt headed for O
street. Fritz, with no protection
of any kind against the rain,
walked right alone with Burt.
When they finally reached O
Street. Burt remembered that
Fritz lived in a different direc
tion. He asked Fritz what the
idea was.
Burt stated that he will never
forfiet the answer the young Ger
man refugee gave. Fritz, soak
ing wet, stood in the rain and
with a sincere reply said that he
had come along to see that Burt
got home safely. His loyalty and
admiral on for the instructor had
demanded that he do so.
Fritz . unforgettable.
munity public health work, In
schools and colleges, in teaching,
and in hospitals,
Highest Caliber.
Nursing education now includes
not only professional training for
various fields of work, but a gen
eral education of the highest cal
iber. It ulso provides young
women with an excellent orenar-
ation for successful living, mar
riage ana community leuut-rsiiip.
Various aspects of nursing, pub
lic health, teaching, school nurs
ing, college jobs for nurses, dia
tetics work and hospital practice
will be discussed by Miss Kyle
and her staff. She will be avail
able for private conferences dur
ing the day. Any students wish
ing to talk with her should make
arrangements with Miss Augus
tine, assistant dean of women.
May Queen Filings Opens
Today; Seniors Eligible
The time for May Queen filing
is once again approaching for
University senior coeds.
Application procedure will start
Wednesday, Feb. 21 at 9 a.m. and
will close at 5 p.m., Feb. 28. Ap
plications may be filed in Ellen
Smith hall and the Ag Union of
fice. Blanks will be given and
should be placed in boxes pro
vided by the Mortar Boards.
The new system which was
first introduced last year will
again be used to select the sen
ior woman who will reign over
the Ivy Day court, May 5. Mor
tar Boards are in charge of the
court. Qualifications outlined by
Mortar Boards necessary for
eligility, include a 5.7 average,
senior standing, enrollment for at
least 12 hours and active par
ticipation in campus organiza
tions. Maid of Honor
The candidate with the high
est number of votes will be
chosen May Queen. The second
highest candidate will be the
maid of honor in the court.
The remainder of the Ivy Day
court includes two seniors, four
juniors, two sophomores, two
freshmen and two pages.
21 AUF Board
Positions Open
For Applicants
Filings for positions on the
All University Fund board may
be submitted this week.
Twenty-one positions on the
three boards executive, solicita
tion and publicity are open. The
new three board system is the
outcome of the new AUF consti
tution recently ratified by the
Student Council.
Union Booth
Filing applications may be ob
tained from the AUF booth in the
Union. Executive board candi
dates will be interviewed Satur
day, Feb. 24. Interviews will be
held for the other two boards
Saturday, Mar. 3.
The president, two vice-presidents,
secretary and treasurer
compose the executive board.
One vice-president is in charge
of each of the other two boards.
Nine members on the solicita
tions board head the major divi
sions of the board: sororities, fra
ternities, organized houses, inde
pendent students, denominational
groups, faculty, Ag college, activ
ities and honorary organizations.
Like the solicitations board,
the publicity board has seven
members each heading a depart
ment. Publicity departments are:
newspapers and radio, booths, art
work, speakers and special
events, office, education of work
ers and mass meetings.
Applications must include the
student's class, grades and previ
ous experience in AUF. The ap
plicant must specify a preference
with his reasons for wanting that
Exact time and place for inter
views with candidates will be
announced later.
To Grad Staff
Dean R. W. Gross his an
nounced that fifteen staff mem
bers have been appointed to the
faculty of the Graduate college
of the University.
They are: Roymond S. Dein,
associate professor of accounting:
Arthur L. Dunn, assistant profes
sor of physiology and pharma-
coloev. Maxim K. biias, paleon
tologist in conservation and sur
vey division with the ranic or pro
fessor; ii. unanaier jmiiuu, associ
ate professor of anatomy; Elvin F.
Frolik, association professor ot
agronomy; I. L. Hathaway, associ
ate professor of dairy husbandry;
Henry F. Holzclaw, assistant
professor of chemistry; nerDerc
P. Jacobi, assistant proiessor oi
biochemistry; Leslie Johnson,
professor of animal nusDanary,
Charles A, Miller, professor of
business organization and man
agement; Eugene C. Reed, associ
ate director, conservation and
survey division, aassociate state
geologist with rank of professor;
Hugo B. Riberio, association pro
fpnr of mathematics: Doretta M.
Schlaphoff, professor of home
economics; Andrew B. Schultze,
associate professor of dairy hus
bandry; and Cecil L. Wittson,
professor of neurology and psychiatry.
Group to Discuss Problems,
Topics Spring
Possible problems and topics
which can be used in the spring
conference of NUCWA will be
discussed at a mass meeting
Thursday night for all NUCWA
members and house delegates.
Harold Peterson, president of
the campus group, will preside at
the discussion at 7:15 p. m. in the
main dining room of the Union.
The steering committee will ex
plain the various problems that
the conference might consider at
Candidates for Queen will be
announced in The Daily Ne
braskan at the same time as the
AWS, BABW and Coed Coun
selor officers. Election results
will remain secret until the Queen
appears to begin the Ivy Day
University coeds will go to the
polls March 20 to choose all 1951
52 campus officers and the 1951
May Queen.
Old System
Before the new system of
choosing the May Queen was
Junior and senior women nomi
nated seniors from a list of all
University women eligible for the
honor. The top eight candidates
were then voted on for May
Queen in a special election.
Last year, the May Queen was
Jan Nutzman and her maid of
honor was Mary Helen Mallory.
Council Plans
f --fif-.-f
Vl VuUIlOlll II llOIl
Further work on the proposed
Student Council constitution will
be carried on at the regular meet
ing this afternoon. Council mem
bers have been discussing the
proposed legislation for the past
few weeks.
After the Council passes on the
J constitution, it "will be' put out to
the student body for final ap
! proval.
Debate on the proposed repre
sentation on the Council has high
lighted several meetings. This
afternoon Marilyn Campfield and
representatives of the. girls dorm
will appear before the Council to
present their various arguments
for being included in Council rep
resentation. Miss Campfield and the dorm
representatives have been present
individually at past meetings to
state their cases. The Council
members will consider each of the
"pleas" before making the final
decision on the representation of '
the groups.
The campus improvements.
committee will present a report
of their findings regarding a stu
dent health investigation to the
Council members. Mary Hubka is
chairman of this committee.
Various Council members had
asked for such an investigation to
be conducted. The final report of
their findings will appear in
Thursday's Daily Nebraskan.
Reports on the latest action of
the committee for "New Student's
Week" will also be announced to
the Council. Ginny Guhin is
Council representative on the
Wind-up on the Council action
on the ISA problem will also be
taken care of at the meeting. The
Independents organization is
holding elections and seems to be
on the road to recovery.
Along with the student health
report, further work on the faculty-rating
plan will be heard by
the Council members.
Various Soloists Will Appear
In Music Department Recital
The recital features vocal,
organ, string and winds and piano
Vocalists are John Vant who
will sing "Trees," by Rasbach;
Phoebe Dempster, "In The Si
lence of Night," by Kacnmania-
off; Donna Kroner, "ine r-
ture," by WaginsKi; jamce 6
ner. "91st Psalm," McDermmd;
Janelle Mohr, "White swan,
Charles; Peggy Mevuie, ve
Maria," Roswing; Anne Jane Hall,
"Hear Thou My Prayer," Ham
Virginia Cummings, "Shoes,"
Manning; Joe Feeney, "Nocturne,'
Curran; Harold Slagle, "O Del
Mio Amatoben," Donandy; Rob
ert Marshall, "Cielo E Mar," Pon
chielli; Bonita Elanchard, "O Don
Fatale," Verdi; Eugene Kuyper,
"It Is Enough," weonessonn.
Beverly Geioge, "Thou Art the
Night Wind"; Carl Halker, "Thine
Alone," Herbert; Margaret Kro
ese, "Mayday Carol," arrange
ment by Deems-Taylor; Jeannette
Schweser, "How Do I Love Thee,"
Lippe; Lorraine Costs, "II Est
Deux, II Est Bon," by Massenet;
Sharon Voorhees, "Will O'the
Organ Features
Featured at the organ will be
Janinp Fullerton Dlayme "locca
I la," by Gigout; Joanne Smith,
this meeting, Doris Carlson,
chairman of the committee said.
Topics to Be Discussed
Topics which will be discussed
are: the admission of new mem
bers to the U. N., including Spain,
presented by Ruth Sorensen; vot
ing in the Security Council y
Gene Wohlner; the -atomic ei.
gy commission by Joan Jones; the
Korean situation by Joan Krue
ger and economic and moral
sanctions by Don Knutzen.
All interested students, mem
bers and house delegates are to
attend this meeting where def
inite plans for the spring confer
ence will be made and the polit
ical committee will be explained.
Applications Due Wednesday.
Organized houses and individ
uals who are going to participate
in the conference should submit
the names of their delegates and
their preference as to country to
the NUCWA box in the Union by
Wednesday, Feb. 21.
At a meeting Sunday night the
delegates will be assigned their
The applications will repre
sent the choices of counties and
should include first, second and
third preferences, interest and
qualifications for ' representing
that particular country.
60 Members Represented.
At the spring conference all 60
members of the United Nations
will be represented.
Prior to the actual sessions
there will be preliminary meet
ings of the delegates for prepara
tion of topics. The delegates will
be given the necessary informi-
I tion about their country ana win
contact foreign university stu
dents who can give them addi
tional information.
The countries which are avail
able for representation are:
Afghanistan, Argentina, Aus-
tralia, Bolivia, Brazil, Burma,
Byelorussian Soviet Republic,
Canada, Chile, China, Columbia,
Costa Rica, Cuba.
Countries Available
Czechoslovakia, Denmark, Do
minican Republic, Ecuador,
Egypt, El Salvador, Ethiopia,
France, Greece, Guatemala,: Hai-
ti, Honduras, Iceland, Iran Iraq,
India, Lebanonw,a ... .'
Liberia, Luxembourg, Mexico,
The Netherlands, New Zealand,
Norway, Palestine, Nicaragua,
Pakistan, Panama, Paraguay,
Peru, Philippine Republic, Po
land, Saudi Arabia, Syria, Swe
den, Siam. '
Turkey, Ukrainian Soviet So
cialist Republic, Union of South
Africa, United States, Uruguay,
Venezuela, Yemen, Yugoslavia,
Union of Soviet Socialist Repub
lics and the United Kingdom.
Sue Allen will serve as student
adviser of the conference and
Dr. Sumner E. House, instructor
in political science, is tne iacuuy
Oil" WIllH
To Compete Soon
University students will con
test their livestock showmanship
ability at the annual Junior Ak-Sar-Ben
to be held March 17 at
the coliseum on the state fair
A grand champion showman
will be selected from champion
showmen in each of the com
peting classes dairy, beef, horse,
sheep and swine. Last year's
champion showman was Gary
Special events to be scheduled
are demonstrations of plain and
fancy trick riding and perform
ance of a highschooled horse.
Junior Ak-Sar-Ben is spon
sored by the Block and Bridle
Club, student organization. Bob
Radin and Bob Raun are co
managers for the show.
nhnn " hv DUDre.
String and wind soloists will
be Jane Koch playing "Ruma- .
nian Dances," by Bartok; Velda
Stonecypher, "Elegie," by Gia
zounow; Marilyn Hammond.
"Minuet for Concerto in A
Major," bv Mozart; Eleanor
Glanagin, "Fairy Sailing," by
Burleigh; Irene Roberts, "An
dante and Allegro Concerto in E
Minor," by. Mardini; Sheila
Brown, "Libesfreud," by Kreisler;
Don Korine, "Sonata-Alegretto
Grazioso," by Brahms; Aaron
Schmidt, "Brazileria," by Mil
baud; John Berigan, "Sonata in
F Minor Vivace," by Brams; Wm.
Wurtz, "Sonata in G Major,"
Lincoln High Quartet
A string quartet from Lincoln
high school, Charles Palmer,
Richard Chnstensen, veiaa
Stonecypher, Robert Davis, will
play quartet in C Major 1st
Movement by Mozart
Piano solists will be Katheen
Wilson presenting "Etude Tab
leau in E," by Rachmaninoff;
Joyce Mays, "Pagodes," Debussy;
Marcia Ireland, "Three Part In
vention Number One", Bach;
Marilyn Paul, "The Circus," Tu
rina; Lorene Brown, "Sonantin
1st and 2nd Movement," Ravel;
Everett Stone, "Toccata," Lesche
tisky; Ruthann Lavine, "Parnas
sum," by Debussy.
if. .,
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