The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, October 26, 1951, Image 1

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

n n
VOL. 5 1 -No. 36
Eddy Haddad and his orchestra will add to the festiv
ities at tonight's Charity Ball at King's ballroom.
Haddad and his musicians are making their first Uni
versity sponsored appearance at the AUF benefit to be
held from 8:30 to 11:30 p.m.
Social Work
Starts Today
Nebraska college students will
have the opportunity to learn what
social work involves at the first
Social Work Day, today.
The program sponsored by
the Nebraska committee on
training- and education for
social work is for undergraduate
students taking pre-school work
Invitations have been sent to
ocial science departments in all
Nebraska colleges. Students from
Creighton, Dusihene, Midland,
Hastings, Dana, Wesleyan, and the
University definitely plan to at
tend. Members of a panel will give
an idea of what their social
work Jobs involve at the morn
ing program. The discussion will
be held from 10 a.m. until noon
at Burnett hall, Room S19, Dr.
Frank Glick, director of the Uni
versity School of Social Work,
is chairman.
Participants in the panel are:
Howard Paulsen, graduate student
in the School of Social Work;
Stanley Good, director of the Ne
braska child welfare department;
Mrs. Myra Satterfield, caseworker,
Lancaster county department of
public welfare.
Whitney young, executive;
director, Omaha Urban League;!
Mary Jane Young, head social
worker, Lincoln-Lancaster county j
child guidance center; Mrs. Mae
Feldman, caseworker, Family
Service association.
The Profession of Social
Work"" will be discussed by Prof.
Garnet Larson at the Union at
12:45 p.m.
In the aftPir.oon con rsnce ,
members will be divided into
two groups to visit Lincoln
social work agencies. Group I
will visit the Family Service
association of Lincoln and the
Lancaster county department of
public welfare. The state home
for children and the Foster
Care Service of the child wel
fare division will be toured by
Group 2.
Morning and noon meetings are
open to all University students
Glick announced. i
Representatives from the School
of Social Work, state welfare de-
partment and Nebraska social ser-
vice organization comprise the
committee sponsoring the first
Social Work Day.
Faculty Member's Work
In Chicago Art Exhibit
Exhibited at the Chicago Art
Institufs 16th Annual American
exhibition of oil paintings and
sculpture, was a piece of sculpture
by Peter Worth of the University
art department.
The title of the work is
"Wintry Flower" and is of Cuban
mahogany and wire. Fashioned in
1950, it was exhibited in the Uni
versity of Art Galleries, where it
was sold to the Robert E. Lee's
of Omaha.
Worth received his training
from The Royal College of Art
in London.
YLIL dhnjcuiai
Staff Writer
Two large turtles and a little
one went to a bar to quench
their thirst. Each ordered a mug
of sarsparilla. When it had been
placed on the bar, one of the
large turtles
c o m m entod
that it was
Where upon
there was a
lively discus
sion and it
was decided
they ought to
have their
umbrella, and
that the little
turtle should
co for it. The
little turtle was afraid that the
other two would drink his sars
parilla. They convinced the
little one that they would not
drink his sarsparilla, whereupon
he went after the umbrella.
Three weeks passed, and fin
ally one of the big turtles said:
Let's drink the little guy's
"I've been thinking the
same thing," commented the
other, "so that's just what
we'll do."
"From down at the end of
the bar near the door, a shrill
voice cried, "If you do, I won't
go after that umbrella!"
He who laughs last is the
The weather for Friday will
be colder, with occasional light
i n mil nil ""jBBiijid
toll Toimoqht
Highlight of the evening will be
the presentation of the Ugliest
Man on Campus at 10 p.m. The
secret rite of presentation has been
closely guarded by AUF officials,
but they indicate that it will be
"one of the most unique and hil
arious ceremonies ever performed
to introduce Nebraska royalty."
Hank Cech will be master of
ceremonies during the intermis
sion proceedings.
Final voting for UMOC will
take place from 8:30 to 9:30
p.m at King's. Candidates will
wear large banners with their
names so that they may be easily
Finalists for UMOC are: Don
Dutcher, Pioneer House; Bob
Hallock, Delta Sigma Phi; Darwin
McAfee, Beta Sigma Psi; George
Paynich, Delta Tau Delta; Charles
Rossow, Theta Xi; and Bud Ward,
Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
Tickets for the Charity Ball
may be purchased from AUF
representatives In organized and
unorganized houses or at the
AUF booth in the Union. Re
maining tickets will be sold at
King's, Tickets are $2 per
Studci.U may reserve tables
for the evening by calling Ger
ald J. Carpender at King's ball
room. Student support of the Charity
Ball will be carefully weighed by
the Faculty Senate in permitting
additional off campus social func
tions, according to Anne Barger.
AUF vice president in charge of
Play Tryouts
Close Today
Final casting for the experi
mental theater plays will take
place today in the Temple build
ing. Four plays, a mystery, two
comedies and a drama, are being
cast and directed for future pro
duction. The drama, "Special Guest,"
is written and directed by
Harry Stiver, graduate student
working on his master's degree.
It is a story based on revenge
and will have three male and
two female parts.
rne th. oon,prfiPS AnnthAr
Way Qut fe imence Langner,
wiu be directed by Les Mathies.
This pay is a sophisticated or
modernists comedy. It deals with
an unusuai problem of marriage
land will have two male and two
female players in the cast. Mathies
is also a graduate of the speech
department working on his de
gree. "Prologue to Key Largo" by
Maxwell Anderson is the mys
tery chosen by Bob Askey for
his production. The setting of
the play is on a hillside in Spain
before the Second World war.
Five soldiers face annihilation
and must decide whether to re
main fighting or leave the posi -tion.
Askey is a senior this year.
Curt Siemers will direct "The
Twelve Pound Look" by James
Barre. It is a one act classic
comedy satire. Two men and two
women will be featured in this
play of a very pompous man who
measures success by wealth.
Junior Fair Board
Members Chosen
Six Ag college juniors were
chosen to the Farmers Fair board
Tuesday. The new members were
selected by the senior members
of the present board.
The new members are: Oren
Rawlings, Jo Meyer, Don Leising,
Elisabeth Gass, Artie Westcott
and Bill Waldo.
The senior members of the
Farmer's Fair board are Rex
Messersmith, Rex Coffman, Jan
Ross, Mary Ann Grunlman, Lois
Larson and Frank Sibert. Sibert
is the board's manager and Mes
sersmith is the assistant manager.
The board has started planning
for the annual Farmer's Fair,
which will be held in the spring
of next year in conjunction with
College Days.
Farmer's Fair board meets
Tuesday at 6 p.m. in the Ag
Membership Open For SCS
Applications ore now being ac
cepted for membership in the stu
dent chapter of the Soil Conser
vation Society of America.
Membership is open to both
men and women students enrolled
in any college of the University.
The only requirement is a sincere
interest in aoil conservation.
The Nebraska charter of the
organization was formed last fall
with Dr. Matelski as student ad
visitor, and is under the auspices
of the Soil Conservation Society's
UMOC Honor
Brings Males
Campus Fame
Ugliest man on the campus Is
a title that has been offered to
male students at the University
for only two years.
Last year special events chair
man Jacqueline Hoss inaugurated
it to help raise money for the
AUF charity drive. Its purpose
was strictly to make money; but
it gave the males a chance to vie
for a title like the numerous titles
offered to the women students.
Each fraternity and organized
house elects their candidate on
i basis of their appearance only.
The uglier the better is their
pi tTMnr rc r,mu tn th
campus last year, the presenta -
tion took nlace w th the eligible
bachelors at the Mortar Board
. ,
ball. Voting was done as it is this
Keith Lytle was last year's
This year, special events chair
man Julie Johnson announced
that final voting would be at the
AUF Charity Ball. The Charity
Ball, a new special event, will be
highlighted by the presentation
of the 1951 UMOC.
Union Plans
Hayrack Ride
For Saturday
The first Union-sponsored hay
rack ride will be held for about
48 couples Saturday evening. Stu
dents are to meet in front of the
Union at 8:15 p.m.
The recreation committee of
the Union, sponsors of the ride,
announced that the couples will
leave the campus on chartered
city buses. They will be taken
to Uncle John's, east of Ag cam
pus, where they will board four
Refreshments will be served on
the racks.
Tickets, priced at $1 plus tax
per couple, will be sold at a booth
in the Union lobby from 11 a.m.
until 5 p.m. Friday. A maximum
of 48 tickets will be sold.
The buses will bring the stu
dents back to the campus by mid
night Saturday.
According to Eldon Schafer,
chairman of the recreation com
mittee, names of the two chaper-
ones will be announced later.
"The committee is sponsoring
the hayrack ride because there
are very few social activities
planned for Saturday night,"
said Schafer. "The event is onlv
one of many well-rounded social
activities scheduled by the
Nancy Weir is sponsor of the
recreation committee. Other mem
bers are Schafer. chairman: Jean
Loudon, Phyllis Shock and Dale
Concert Features
Special Ticket Rate
A special offer for University
students is available Friday in
Omaha at "Rodgers and Ham
merstein Nights" musical concert.
A section of $3.60 seats has
been reserved at Tech High for
students. These will be available
for $1.20 on presentation of stu
dent identification card.
Four American singers, person
ally selected by Richard Rodgers
and Oscar Hammerstein EL, will
be in the program. The singers
are Leigh Allen, soprano; Earl
William, tenor; Carol Jones, mezzo
soprano, and Andrew Gainey,
baritone. They will be accom
panied by a chorus of 14 and a
concert orchestra of 32 musicians.
The concert will feature the
songs and music of such Broad
way musicals a& "South Pacific,"
"Oklahoma," "The King and 1,"
"Carousel," "Allegro" and the
film "State Fair."
Student Directory receipt
book No. 01 to 52S has bnen
lost. It can be of no value to
anyone but salesman due to
their checking system. Anyone
finding- a receipt book with
these numbers please return It
to the Builders office, 308 Un
ion. senior chapter of Lincoln.
Meetings are at the Experiment
Station hall on Ag campus the
last Thursday of each month at
7:30 p.m. Speakers at the meet
ings are -authorititg in th field
of soil conservation.
Anyone interested In this asso
ciation is welcome to attend the
next meeting on Oct. 25, or to
contact any of the following offi
cers: Martin Meyer, president;
Carl Fox, vice-president; or
Clinton Hoover, treasurer.
it happened at nu...
Mrs. Little, women's dorm
kitchen helper, Is having qualms
about her Imagination these
She was going home after
finishing her dorm work when
she saw a new station wagon
rolling down the Chi Omega
Mrs. Little blinked and won
dered if her senses were playing
tricks on her. But as she won
dered, the car continued its
steady descent downward.
When she finally realized that
the car was actually moving,
she ran towards the vehicle and
tried to open the door. The car
had other Ideas, however, and
coasted onto 16th street.
The story has a happy end
ing, however. A light pole
stopped the undamaged runa
way station wagon and the
only Injury was a slightly sur
prised Mrs. Little.
Radio Schedule
Includes Seven
Record Shows
KNUS features seven record
programs in its weekly schedule.
Mary Kay Tolliver is mistress
of the "Jockey Jamboree," a show
;at Presents popular recordings.
t "l "10"" V"'5V "lu contrast
in,,, nn 4 ,
is iviuau; ul me iiutci5, classical
music selected by John Vincent.
"AUF Tunes and Topics," has
not been done by the same indi
vidual all year. Since the station
went into operation in September
the show has changed hands sev
eral times. Connie Gordon is now
in charge of the period.
"Music from Everywhere," has
recently transferred from George
Hancock and Mary Kay Tolliver
to Gwen Wisner and Ray Noser.
Bob Spearman handles a show
which brings "oldies" to the front
for a review by listeners. The
program is titled "From the World
of War."
"Dream Awhile" and "Curtain
Calls" are two other musical spots
in the KNUS itinerary. Dick Blian
fills in on the "Dream Awhile"
program while Bob Wells guides
the other show.
Dave Haun Music company fur
nishes the records for several of
the shows.
"Authors of the Ages" is a non
musical program, recorded so that
it may be used on commercial sta
tions of the Nebraska network.
Four engineers carry out the
technical detaails of the broad
casts. Jess Crump, Jim Crump,
Ken Walters and Dick Blinn are
the KNUS engineering staff.
Union To Sponsor Free
Halloween Dance Tonight
Tonight's the night for the freei
record dance to be held in theiie "1 'n . V iVt
Union ballroom. Everyone is
come to join the fun from until
12 p. m. The theme is Halloween. I
Charlotte Veta has charge of this'
Phi Beta Kappa To Hear
Hr I I rLmna U..J.U 'president; Eugene Robmson, sec-
ur. J. l. inampe Monday etary and 0ren Rawimgs, treas-
Phi Beta Kappa will hold its.urer. Faculty adviser is Dave
first meeting of the year Monday Sander,
at 6:15 p.m. in the Union, I
A dinner and business meeting Mvron Roberts To Give
will precede the principal address'
by Dr. John l. champe, who will Organ Recfo Sunday
talk on "Problems in Pre-plainsi -cZ. m, ,k i-nnurcPfltifmal
Secretary. Prof, Clifford
Hicks, will submit a short report
at the business meeting. Some
amendments by the executive
committee will also be presented.
Prof. Walter Wright will speak
briefly on support of The Ameri
can Scholar society publication.
P.M. Headlines
Staff Newt Writer
Egypt Blames
EGYPT The Egyptian for
eign minister was closeted
with the Russian ambassador
in Cairo for an hour and a
half, and rumors were flying
as to the nature of the talks.
Strangely enough, the Egypt
ian government blamed com
munists for the riots In Cairo
which have brought a govern
Stevedore Strike
NEW YORK The stevedore ter, Pa. Already the walkout
strike which has idled 122 bas affected the loading of
ships In the port of New York ships bound for Korea with
threatened to spread to Phila- supplies, and the end of the
delphia, Baltimore, and Ches- strike is not yet in sight.
Work For Immediate Cease-Fire
KOREA It is understood by allied offer entails the yielding
correspondents at the Munsan
truce camp that the U.S. is ia
the process of advancing a new
proposal to the oommunists in
an effort to obtain a cease
fire as soon as possible. The
$113 Million For
okayed $118 worth of flood Te
lief funds for the stricken areas
of Kansas and Missouri. Many
communities in this area are
U.S. Delegation
NEW YORK The U.S. dele-
Cation to the General Assem
bly in Paris left New York
aboard the liner America. The
General Assembly will con
vene in the French capital
next weelc.
The American delegation
was one of the largest ever
sent from this country to a
meeting of this Tcind. Experts
in many fields were included
in the party because the US.
Friday, October 26, 1951
Final Rehearsals Begin
For UN Theatre's Othello
Rehearsals for Othello, first
University Theatre production of
the season, are going into their
final week. The play will be pre
sented the nights of Oct. 30 and
31 at the Nebraska theater. The
play is being directed by D. S.
Pat Loder, sophomore, is play
ing her first lead role in the Uni
versity Theatre, cast as Desde-
Good Will
By Rosenlof
"Tho nohlost. ovamnlo nt hnilH-
inn intornatinnaJ or.r.H ujill caiH
- ----- - -
Dr. George W. Rosenlof, Dean of
Admissions of the University, at
the annual Friendship dinner held
in the Student Union
The guest speaker, Dr. Rosenlof,
introduced the 155 foreign stu
dents representing 44 countries.
In his address he said "We are
not only honoring the students,
but also their countries. They will
return to their homes as repre
sentatives of the American ideas."
The dinner was sponsored by
the Religious Welfare Council,
Cosmopolitan club and the Ne
braska University Council
of World Affairs and was at
tended by approximately 350 stu
dents and faculty members. Each
foreign student was the guest of
an American student. Flags of
nine countires were on display,
The entertainment for the even -
mg included a guitar solo by a
Panama student, Andrew Sainten,
Indian music and dances by John
Methuselah from India and vocal
solos by Ila Sirks of Lativia,
Tatiana Mazuro, a Lithuanian stu
dent, Lois Miner of Laurel and
Laura Otley of Waverly. A Ger
man chorus was directed by Jahn
Gunter, German teacher. Jim De
Marco. Italian student, acted as
master of ceremonies.
Tri-K Membership
Blanks Due Today
Deadline for membership appli
cations to Tri-K club is 5 p.m.
Application blanks can be ob
tained from the bulletin boards in
any Ag campus building. The
completed application must be re
turned to or mailed to Room 106,
Crops laboratory.
Criteria for membership m Tn
f : maie, Sl '
wel-laver"se VL. '" "'"',,"
?1X hurs Jn af omy ni in
"jf8? iIc:iu Ui Cfa , i i'
sponsors a crops juu
team as well as the student judg
ing contest neia eacn spring.
Officers of Tri-K are Robert
Sand, president; Tom Hruza, vice
church will be the scene of an or-
r ii rL j.iviuwuva wo
M.iean recital by Myron Roberts
Sunday at 4 p.m.
The program will consist of six
selections: ''Concerto No. 5 in F,"
"Larghetto," "Allegro," "Alia Si
ciliana," and "Presto" by HandeL
and "Fantasie and Fugue" by
Reds For Riots
ment ban on
all demonstra-
Unofficial word reached
correspondents that the U.S.
offered to mediate the dispute
between the Egyptians and the
British over control of the
Suez canal and the Sudan ter
Might Spread
of about 200 square miles of
U.N. held ground on the east
ern sector f the front in ex
change for about the same
amount of territory from the
reds on the western sector.
Flood Relief
still engaged in rehabilitation
from the disastrous floods of
last summer. President Tru
man had requested $400 mil
lion. Paris-Bound
state -department wants to be
prepared for any eventuality
in Russian polity. It is ex
pected that the red delegations
may attempt to use the Korean
war and cease-fire negotiations
as a lever lo gain allied con
cessions. . . .
Washington stated, however,
that the Korean war must be
ended before any world-wide
peace discussions can be beifi.
Campaigning May Last
Until Election Day, Nov. 1
Student Council Thursday disclosed the names of stu
dents filing for junior, and senior class offices.
George Wilcox, Council vice president, said that the
names released are being checked for averages. Until the
check is completed, he said, the list will not be official.
mona. Jack Wenstrand, graduate
student, will be playing the part
of Othello.
The part of the villain, Iago,
Is being played by another
newcomer to the University
Theatre, Hank Givson. Marty
Miller, remembered for her
work in "The Glass Menagerie,"
plays Iago's wife, and Desde
mona's waiting - woman and
companion, Emilia.
Heading the supporting actors
are Wes Jensby, junior, who plays
the part of Cassio, and Marjorie
Miller, who plays the part of
Other supporting roles are held
by Diane Downing as Biancia,
Dick Carson as Roderigo, Ken
Clement as Montano, Harry Stiver
as Brabantio. D. K. Smith as Lo
a"co, "wis as orauano ana
"1 A. T f A. I- . T. -1
IVllUOn MOIiman as ine uuse.
The play was written some 350
years ago by William Shake'
speare, and is considered to be
one or the best tragedies ever
Basic motivation for the ac
tors is jealousy. Iago, jealous
of Cassio, tries to do him and
Othello wrong. He does this by
playing upon Othello's jealous
love for Desdemona, and of
course Emilia reveals the vil
lainy because of her love for
her mistress.
The story of the play is, briefly:
Othello, Moorish noble and great
soldier, evokes the villainous
Iago to plot against him and cas
sio because Othello chose Cassio
as his lieutenant, not Iago. Con
sequently Iago sets about to
bring the downfall of the two
;Wo -a tv,i hw ariinr nthelln tr
brieve that his wife has been
naving affairs with Cassio.
othello, in a passioned jealousy,
i kills Desdemona. Then Emilia,
realizing the trickery her husband
has used, reveals the situation,
upon which Iago kills her. In a
mood of remorse, Othello kills
himself. Cassio is put in com
mand, and Iago is sent to prison.
Staging and technical work of
the play is under the direction
of Mr. Tolch. Production manager
is Betty Lester.
Homecoming Lunch
To Honor Alumni
University alumni will be hon
ored at a Homecoming buffet
hancheonSaturday Nov.3. Itwillhusk AmQA Air and
be held in the Union ballroom member of Corn Cobs; Philip Ost
ium n.ou wu. w iwai college of Engineering, as-
The .. luncheon, which is being jsistant editor of Nebraska Blue
held for the fourth year, is spon- Print.
sored by the University Alumni Junior vice-president candi
Association. dates: Bill Adams, College of
No program will be given at the j Business Administration, treasur
luncheon, according to the Alumni j er of Kosmet Klub, Red Cross
Association. "It will provide re-j member of Newman Club. Joan
turning alumni, their families and j Hansen, teacher's college, secre
friends with a place to meet, visit tary of AUF, member of Alpha
and have lunch." Epsilon Rho, president of Red
On the day of each home game,(Cross; Darlene McQuistan, teach
alumni luncheons will be served, pr'c f.niipa
Venus Complicates Life
In Union Movie Showing
Venus comes to life to compli
cate the life of a department store
salesman in the Union movie
showing of "One Touch of Venus,"
Sunday at 7:30 p. m. in the Union
Ava Gardner plays the title role
and Robert Walker stars as the
salesman. Eve Arden is also fea
tured in the movie.
Admission is free. Sunday night
movies are sponsored by the Union
general entertainment committee.
"One Touch of Venus" played
on Broadway several seasons as
a musical comedy before it was
filmed. The play is a Kurt Weill
and Ogden Nash production.
arine Band To Present
Student Concert Today
At Z pm. today students wfl
have an opportunity to hear the
president s own Marine hand an
the Coliseum.
Matinee tickets cost $1 for all
seats. The 8:15 p.m. performance
tickets sell for $L $1.50 and 2
The matinee was scheduled es
pecially for students by the Amer
ican Legion Drum corps of Lin
coln, sponsors of the Marine s
appearance here.
In connection with the band's
appearance, Friday has been
designated as Marine Corps
Day in Lincoln. 1
City mayor, Vic Anderson al
so proclaimed Friday as Marine 1
Band Day in honor of the pro
gram. Marines from Omaha, Lincoln :
and Hastings a ill participate, .
aocordinr to Ray Bowmaster, i
ommandnt f the Nebraska ,
department of the Marine Corps :
Few communities will bear the
Marine band. They are on a
presiderrtially approved tour de
signed lo let Americans bear and
observe the official presidential
band Which ordinarily plays only
for occasions of state and fur
presidential functions in Wash
ington. Concerts on the Capital Plaza
have highlighted Washington!
summers Sar more than a oentury.
Lately concerts have been in
augurated at Jefferson Memorial!
Now in its ISSrd yrnr, the
band has bad only 11 directors
and has aerved II prrtiidenU.
Its two swat famous irertws
amce tne Dy-iaws covering
elections have not been written
for the new constitution," Wilcox
said, "the Council is setting up
procedure for this election only."
Posters with a picture of each
candidate will be displayed by
the Council in the Union during
the election campaign. , Each can
didate must give an 8 by 10-inch
picture of himself to Don Noble
at the Council office by noon
The Council has set no limit,
Wilcox said, on -posters, handbills
or similar campaign devices. Each
candidate, or a group sponsoring
him, may make an unlimited
number of these, he said.
Individual house calls by the
candidates are also not restricted,
Wilcox said.
The election of officers will be
held Thursday, Nov. 1, Wilcox
said. Voting booths, he added,
will be set up on Ag campus,
Ferguson hall and the Union.
They will be open from 8 a.m.
to 5 p.m. Only juniors and sen
iors are eligible to vote for their
respective class offices. They
must bring their ID cards to vote,
Wilcox said. The cards will be
Senior candidates for president
are: Nancy Button, president of
AWS; Mortar Board, member of
Delta Omicron, Teacher's college
music major; Joe Gifford, College
of Arts and Sciences, golf team;
John Lliteras, president of Corn
husker Co-Op, vice president, of
Sigma Tau, president of Ameri
can Institute of Agricultural En
gineers. Senior vice president candi
dates: John Adams, College of En
gineering, member of Student
Council, member of Engineering
Exec Board; Leonard Bush, Col
lege of Business Administration,
member of YMCA, member of Ar
nold Air Society.
Senior secretary candidates:
Richard Phelps, College of Engi
neering, member Engineering Ex
ec Board, secretary of American
Society of Mechanical Engineers;
Theodore Kratt, College of Engi
Senior treasurer candidates:
Robert Haight, College of Engi
neering, member of Sigma Tau;
Robert Swain, College of Engi
Junior president candidates:
Marilyn HouseL College of Busi
ness Administration, YWCA cabi
net. Coed Counselor, Alpha
Lambda Delta and Phi Chi Theta;
Joan Krueger, speech and jour
nalism, vice president of Delta
Sigma Rho, Theta Sigma Phi,
Gamma Alpha Chi. assistant
chairman of College Days, Build
ers, associate editor of The Daily
Nebraskan and debate squad;
Martin Lewis, College of Busi
ness Administration, AUF, assis
tant business manager of Corn-
Junior secretary candidates:
Barbara Bredthauer, College of
Arts and Sciences, member of
Gamma Delta; Janice Fullerton,
teachers college, Sigma Alpha
Iota; John Marks, College -of En
gineering; Amy Palmer, Teachers
college, candid reporter for The
Daily Nebraskan; Dan Tolman,
Corn Cob, varsity track team, N-
Junior treasurer candidates:
John Greer, Teachers college:
College Days board, member of
swimming team and Union com
mittee; Jack Savage, College of
Engineering, director cf ALA,
Kosmet Klub member, staff of
Nebraska Blue Print; Shirley
Schonberg, Teachers college. Tas
sels, YWCA member and member
of the Religious Welfare Council.
probably are John Phillip Sous
and its present director, WiUiam
F. Santelmana.
Major Santetaoaiu has con
ducted the band since 1910. Be
Joined the croup in 1821 as a
violin soloist
William H. Santelmann led the
band for 29 years. During the
elder Santelmann's directorship
the band doubled in size.
Since its establishment in 1798,
the band has furnished mutae f or
every White House wedding in
cluding those of Nellie Grant,
Alice Roosevelt and President
Grover Cleveland,
As the official White Hoax
band the Marines have played
at I nneral ervhtes of Fresidenm
Lincoln and F. D. Roosevelt. It
rerularly greets royalty and f or
eicn tfimttaries and supplies
music for Arlington National
cemetery services for the na
tion's heroes.
The Marine band save the first
series of television concerts and
was one of the first organizations
to enter radio broadcasting.
a varied program has teen se
lected. From Morton CoukTf
"Jericho they will shift to a Cule
Poiter medley and a momlij ar
rangement ol -"Old McDonald Kad
a Farm."
The matinee program will dif
fer from the evening how. 'The
band -will play numbers chosen
especially for a student audience
in the afternoon.
Reserved aeat tickets for the
evening concert are cb sals at
IDietz Music bouts.
i .
; -