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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Feb. 4, 1953)
College Students Give Opinions
On Korean Peace Settlement
College students have little hope 1 4 per cent.
of either a speedy end to the Kor-
ean War or of peace between Rus
sia and the United States.
In a survey taken by the As
sociated Collegiate Press National
Poll of Student Opinion, students
across the country were asked
"Do you think the Korean War
will be over within six months?"
No, 82 per cent; Yes, 5 per cent;
No opinion, 10 per cent; Other, 3
Students were also asked: "How
do you feel about chances for a
peaceful settlement of differences
between Russia and the United
Chances are good, 3 per cent;
chances are fair, 27 per cent;
chances are poor, 54 per cent; noi
chances, 12 per cent; no opinion,!
CC Style Show
"Beau Catchers" will be the
theme of a style show which will
highlight the annual Coed Coun
selor Friendship Dinner in the
Union Ballroom Feb. 18 at 6 p.m.
One girl from each organized
house will model the appropriate
styles lor special occasions such
as teas, lormais, banquets ana
dates. Short skits will be pre
sented at intervals during the
AH big and little sisters, Coed
Counselor sponsors and house
mothers are invited to attend.
Tickets of $1.10 will be sold start
ing Wednesday by big sisters and
Coed Counselor board members,
a .,,. , 4. 1'Pni Natalie Nelson; Sigma Delta
A special feature of the annual, T ' Elai Nnvipoff. c.-m.
nrrtiirT will h tha rrfleontotinn
or 20 outstanding Coed Counsel
ors by Elizabeth Gass, president.
The counselors will be chosen by
board members on the basis of
their work during the past year
with their little sisters.
men are joan jonnson, styiesnow;
Muriel Pickett, decorations; Dar-
Set Feb. 12
"7 "r r CtL " TsiKaPPa. Carolyn Lee; Residence
"Fashion in a Man's Eye" willjNebra,.ka Racine hich in the final
Vfme 0f- 3 4uy t,
12 at 7:30 p.m. in the Union Ball-1
room. About 60 to 75 home eco-
nomics majors will model in the
show sponsored by the Home Eco
The show will be built around a;bined to form one team and paul
suryey taKen among men students,
of the University. About 20 ques
tionnaires were sent to each fra
ternity and men's residence halls
for their reaction to certain
characteristics of coed apparel.
A summary of the material
from the replies will be in the
commentary for the style show.
Summer and winter cottons, tail
ored and date dresses in wool,'--- Qjl
formals, coats and suits will bewlitGrT Owl
The majority of the outfits have',,
been made in the clothing classes at he rsi vColium March S6160 Anu.a"7 noon
from the ;tndPnti' own Helens i me "university coliseum Marcn Feb 5- Forms for application may
i'TM 'lUde' 0T"-,deKLnn!3on 'J firt - tour, secured in the Graduate Office
ort Sinr31 PaUernS! ,The-6daT tt0Ur rnn8 8 Each ppHcation SS
icareSo cents and mTl d yf lorwhS Vvr.!83 rmme-n-
Via nn ei ot tho ao anH ritv , n 1 wiiicn war (3ation from the student's major
De on saie at tne ag and city.m will take a temporary leavei-ipr,,,.-,.
Unions. Refreshments will be of absence from his fpWisinn pdI""e"u
"" f"""- """-"
Muriel L. Smith Retires
As Ag Home Economist
Miss Muriel Lucile Smith has,
"u",c , . J van ins in 1916 as a four man! A bottle of benzyl chloride sol-
She joined the faculty in 1924 xamans Tln, 15f as a .I0"r, man ution (tear Eas) in a chemical
fion Division, Her tasks indudinglj-lve CoUegians' The pouP:0" ofthe coeds was filtering
worKing wnn county agents,', . . - -,
, land n 1927 and was sent to the
ZrZ t mMpm !hCafe des Ambasadeurs in Paris to
home-management problems. She . encaeement
concentrated on conveniently ar- P13., an am- u,m, ,
Guest Day Coffee Hour
Features Lincoln Mayor
Mayor Victor Anderson of Lin-
coin will be the guest of honor at
the first Guest Day Coffee Hour
at the Lutheran Student House
this semester. Mayor Anderson
will discuss citv affairs and
tics at the student house from 3:30
p.m. to 4:3U p.m. on Wednesday,
Febr. 4. :
Coffee will be served from 3
p.m. to 5 p.m. The public is in-
Tryouts for the spring Kosmeti
Klub show, "Anything Goes," are
Feb. 9, 10, 11 and li. man wno Doaros a steamsnip tOj technical adviser. i
Tryouts will be held in room bid "bon voyage" to his boss. Asj Kosmet Klub committeemen for
313 in the Union from 7 to 10 p.m.'a result of his good-will efforts, "Anything Goes" who have been
during these days. 1 he is fired and while on board j appointed to date are: Don Dev-
Those wishing to try out must he discovers the girl he loves is:ries, production; Mac Baily, pub
sign up in the booth in the Union sailing for England to marry herilicity; Arnie Stern, tickets, and
or at the boxoffice in the Temple fiance. Billy decides to, become Mike Lawlor, programs,
building. I a stowaway on the ship to get a The show, will be presented
Scripts for the speaking parts chance to win her back. (April 29, 30 and May 1 in the
may be checked out from room I Also on board are Reno S wee-; Nebraska Theater.
208,-Temple building, for a fee ney, a night club proprietress,!
of $1. and her chorus of girls. 'Recital To Feature
"Anything Goes" is a Broadwayi Rev. Dr. Moon, disguised public .
hit with music and lyrics by Colei enemy No. 13. and his moll, Bon-j3 Faculty Members
Porter. ' nie LaTour, complete the passen-i . Facult Recita! will k. held
This includes the speaking parts,
dancing chorus and vocal chorus
for both men and women.
Such hits as "You're the Top,"
MTlitf fl . 1 dftnr snl T
Get a Kick Out of You," which;
Ethel Merman made famous when!
she played the lead in the Broad -
way musical, are featured in the!
Trodurtion. "Ail Thrnneh the
Nieht" and "Anvthins Goes" are
other top hits included in the mu -
In a Student Opinion poll taken
- one year ago the same question
was asked. At that time only 45
per cent of those interviewed said
"chances are poor."
Most students place both the
Korean War and Cold War at Rus
sia's doorstep. "Russia is not look
ing for peace but for power," says
a junior from Mount Mary Col
And a Purdue university stu
dent sees "no chance" for peace
"unless there is a civil war in
Those who feel there is still a
chance for peace, tend to pin their
Revolution in the Soviet Union
and its satellites
Soviet fear of Western power,
U. S. "patience and diplomacy."
lene Goodding, tickets; Marlene
McCullough, invitations; Jane
Brody, menu; and Sue Gorton,
The first practice for models
will be held Wednesday at 4 p.m.
in Room 315 of the Union. The
tentative list of models is as fol
lows: Alpha Omicron Pi, Paddy
Wright; Alpha Phi. Sandra Led
ingham; Alpha Xi Delta, Betty
Searcy; Delta Delta Delta, Mar
garet Raben; Gamma Phi Beta,
Alice Hanson; Delta Gamma Mary
Domingo; Kappa Alpha Theta.
Joan Claussen; Kappa Kappa
Gamma, Daphne Young; Pi Beta
Halls for Women, Carol Thompr
son; and Rosa Bouton Hall, Wanda
NU Debate Squad, Faculty
Members of the University de
bate team, accompanied by D. F.
Kline, B. H. Kendall, and D. O.
Olsen, attended the Midland invi
tational debate tournament in
Fremont on Jan. 30-31.
The question debated in the
tournament was: Resolved that
the Congress of the United States
should enact a compulsory fair
labor practices law.
ct,to, ir rrt in moot with
, , .
vo .advn5?A .teamL Af
ueuaie team iiiciiiuci&; Luiiirtruri
each winning four of six contests.
Means and Charles Klasek the
unior division (those
Main floor seating will be sold,
seats selling for $3, $2.50, $2 and
$1.50. Advance ticket sales will
begin next week lor $1.
iTnm firct ih p.nncviJ
France it appeared in a Broad J
way musical. "Hello Yourself."
The present Waring organiza-
tion. including the glee club, was
introduced in 1933 on a radio;
broadcast. Waring began his
present television series in 1948.
Waring organized a m u s i c
workshop which toured the coun-;
'try last summer which was at -
poli-'tended by about 1,500 choral
rectors. Through this wrkshop
waring warned to "iosier oetter
choral singing in America" and
through his interest in music
education he has been awarded
'the Lowell Mason award.
Schedules Feb. 9, 10, 11, 12
In Musical Production
The plot of the musical
ters around Billy Crocker, a young j
XJl. IUUU11 gives J-JiUJ UJC CAUOiq . af i
ticket that belonged to his PTt-iSuJj-
ner. Snake Eyes Johnson
The authorities then enter the
rsiixf i on A ctart rhacino Rill v
who is chasing the girl. The big
race is augmented by Reno who
starts chasing the fiance.
The majority of the show's ac-,f
tion takes olace on board shin.
Frank Bock, instructor of
speech and dramatic art, will di -
red the show this year and Jonn'companists lor tne recital.
VOL. 52 No. 76
New commissions and their
leaders will be introduced to
women students at the YWCA
Rendezvous Friday, 3 to 5 p.m.
at Ellen Smith. Students may sign
up for commissions, discussion
groups and projects at the rendez
vous. Leaders of the commissions will
discuss the activities with those
The groups open for participa
tion are: noon discussion, led by
Jo Knapp; leadership training,
Hester Morrison; camp counciling,
Helene Sherman; news and views,
Mary Sue Lundt and community
service, Mary Janet Reed.
The remaining groups are com
munity tours, Lois Anderson; stu
dent faculty, Lee Spencer; jobs
and future, Jean Steffen; com
parative religions, Shirley Lang
hus; sketpics' corner, Shirley
Hamilton; and the life and teach
ings of Jesus, Gail Wellensisk.
Janet Quinn, Chairman of
YWCA projects council and Nancy
Hegstrom, Membership chairman,
are in charge of the rendezvous.
Neala O'Dell, president of
YWCA, urges coeds to attend the
rendezvous. The Commission pro
gram has been revised and has
much to offer the students she
Instructions and information
for summer projects will be avail
able. Refreshments will be served.
with no past experience as Uni
versity debate team members)
swept their group for the first
One team, composed of Norman
Alexander and Russell Goodding,
won six out of six debates to place
The second team, composed of
Don Overholt and Charles Kiffen,
won five of six debates for second
Ihird place honors went to Al-
iIen Overcash and Jerry Igou, with
five out of six wins also.
Qpgf Jq GrGuUQttJS
Graduate students of the Uni-
versity who received their bac
calaureate degrees in January,
June, or July, 1952, or in January,
1953, are eligible for a limited
number of Tuition Fellowships.
The Fellowships provide for the
remission of the tuition fee of $60
for the semester. The recipient
must be carrying a full program
of graduate study in order to qual
ify. The fellowship does not pro
vide for the payment of the ad-
minictrati ra fA rt
Appuc?1 " ior leiowsmps must
Three coeds at Nebraska Wes-
leyan University found they really
had something to cry about,
some of the tear producing liquid
ana ine lnree suaoeniy oegan 10
The girls decided to retreat un-
V1 Xh room was cleared of its
M limit e I
NOrman Hill TO bpeak
a Ml irAA. JUIa:
Af MUCWV Meeting
Norman L. HilL professor of do-
litical science at the University, is
scheduled to speak at a meeting of deal of doutrh a wii s r,w
:NUCWA Thursday at 7:30 p.m.'0f crust
di-!The meeting will be held in Bur-i '
nett Hall, Room 313.
rne countries which have been
.assigned to applicants will be an
nounced at the meeting; and the
Spring Conference, which will be
'held in March, will be discussed.
cen-ITolch, technical director
University Theatre, will
Participants in the recital are
Donald associate professor
ui wuuuwinus aim cuuuuciur ui
University bands, flutist; Earl
Jenkins, instructor in voice, tenor;
Jhn Blyth, assistant professor
Pano and theory, pianist.
Earnest Harrisan, associate pro-
fessor of piano, and Mary Green.'spilled beer on her hat OR Put on
. instructor in voice, will be ac -
it happened at nu
All the book stores aground the
University campus had been do
ing a "land office business" and
the Regents' book store was no
Students entered the building
with hands empty and emerged
with books but empty pocket-
One pretty co-ed was the vic
tim of an unfortunate incident
She had entered the store, and
had spent nearly an hour select
ing her text books for the new
semester. The task finished, she
loaded the dooks in ner arms and
started for the door.
She got there almost! She hit
one of the new turnstiles co-ed,
books, and temper all went fly
ing. The turnstiles turn only one
direction, and hers was the wrong
The second semester series of
the "Potluck with the Profs" will
start Sunday evening.
The informal dinner is sched
uled for the Ag Union between
5:30 and 7:30 p.m.
The dinners will be held at
monthly intervals this semester.
All students are eligible to attend.
Those wishing to attend are re
quired to sign their name in the
Ag Union office before Friday
Lois Kiekhafer is the student
chairman in charge of arrange
ments. The faculty chairmen for
the February "Potluck with the
Profs" are Mr. and F, E. Mussehl.
The first of two preliminary
bridge tournaments is scheduled
for 2 to 5 p.m. Saturday in par
lors X and Y of the Union.
Students interested in qualifying
for the Big Seven Tournament
or the National Intercollegiate
Tournament must enter one of the
preliminary meets. The second
will be conducted a week from
Saturday, Feb. 14.
Entries for the preliminary
tournaments and the National
Tournament, set for Feb. 21, must
be made by Friday noon with
Sherry Clover, 2-1926, Nancy
wier, 2-7953 or Morgie Holde
man, Union activities director.
James Porter will direct the
Columbus Youths Receive
Two Nebraska high school
students have received service ac
ademy appointments by Third
Congressional District Represent'
ative R. D. Harrison.
Kenneth Peterson, 18, senior at
pointed to the U. S. Naval Acad
emy and William D. Deegan to the
u. s. Military Academy. Deegan
recently completed high school
studies at Bellarmine College
Prep, San Jose, Calif.
Both youths are from Columbus.
By BILL DEVRIES
Housemother: "Well! Your hair
is all mussed up. Did the young
man kiss you against your will?"
Coed: "He thinks he did, ma'm."
Employer: "Yes, I'll give you a
job. Sweep out the store."
NU Grad: "But I'm a college
Employer: "Sorry, that's the
easiest job I have."
10 oe coucge urea, means a
First Hunter: "Gosh, you almost
snot my wile,
Second Hunter: "Did I? WelL
nere, nave a snot at mine."
"Carry your bag, sir?"
"No, let her walk."
Everyone in my family was a
good swimmer but poor Jake. He
was killed in a dive on the West
Well, ft looks as thourh you'd
better put off washing your car
a few more days, because the
weather man says fair and
warmer and of coarse that
means slop in the cotters..
BEST SUMMER TIME JOB
OPEN TO COLLEGIANS Rent
ing wedding rings in Reno.
Ed (over the telephone): "Hello,
is Nancy there?"
Coed: "I'm sorry, she's taking a
Edr "Sorry, I must have the
SCENE FROM STUDENT
Nurse: "Doctor, I think that col
lege boy in 212 is regaining con
n0c: "Yes. he tried ta blow the
foam off his medicine.
The hardest time to get a baby
to sleep is when she's eighteen
WORDS ' OF WISDOM Crime
: doesn't pay, as much as it used to.
SONG TITLE Grandma
your -old grey bonnet with the
iJiue iUDDon pa u.
Voice of o
ft ' J
Courtesy Sunday Journal and Star
CHARLES C. CLAYTON
6 Art Movies
The University Film Society
will again present its series of art
filmc in ctnHontc -fannltv a n A
public this semester.
MmiM,r,vin i oi
Membership in the society will
be tne sole basis of admission to
the programs. The purpose of the
Film Society is to bring to Lincoln
art fims which are not usually
shown at commercial theaters.
The 1952 series includes: Anna
Christie" starring Greta Garbo.
This film, adapted from the play
by Eugene O'Neill also features
Charles Bickford and Marie Dres
sier. It will be shown Wednesday,
February 11 at 7:30 p.m.
The second film in the series,
"All Quiet on the Western Front"
is an adaption ot Komarques
novel and stars Lew Ayres and
Don Quixote, a Spanish version
with English sub-titles is the
third film in the series.
"Ruggles of Red Gap," starring
Charles Laughton, Zazu Pitts, and
Charlie Ruggles is the fourth in
the Film Society series.
Several documentaries will also
be shown during the series.
The sixth and final film in the
heries is "Orpheus," a modern
translation of the Greek legend.
All films will be shown at the
Esquire theater. Those who wish
to see the films must buy mem
bership to the entire series, no
single pictures alone.
Tickets for the film series may
be purchased in the Union orj
from YMCA representatives. Stu-1
dent and faculty memberships cost
$2.40. The fee is $3.00 for the
English Courses Offered
For Foreign Students
A series of courses designed to
meet the needs of foreign students
in their comprehension of the
English language and its uses has
been established by the Univer
sity. These courses will change in
their emphasis throughout the se
mester; the first in the series
being courses in English Gram-
mar and Composition.
The course includes the study of
sentence structure, drill on verb
fundamentals and practice in
writing compositions. The only
prerequisite for the class is that
entering students have a
The course counts as a three
hour elective course but may notion's direction totaled $150,000.
count toward luUfuling the Eng
lish requirement for a degree in
the College of Arts and Science.
uoroon erguson, instructor oi j
Romance languages, teaches the
Second US. Mr Age Clinic
The second annual Air Age Ed-ithe Nebraska air-age education
ucation Clinie to be held in the'program, said that about 100 Ne
United States will take place at'braska educators are expected to
the Union Friday and Saturday. I attend the clinic which is spon
Both University class groups and j sored by the State Dept. of Pub
individual students are invited to j lie Instruction, State Education
attend. Assn., State Dept of Aeronautics
These sessions, which will be 'and the University Teachers Col
held in the Ballroom, are designed lege.
in.; Students are encouraged to at-
istrators, and students of the lat-!tend for the program will bring The speakers will be Ed Stapo
est educational aspects of aviation them up-to-date on the latestjwich, meteorologist in charge of
with regard to military, civil, and
community airport operations,
Marilyn Link, coordinator of1
Mortar Board Tea
Ten Top Senior Women to Be Named
High Scholarship will be recog-
f . . . 1 w . T-. I
nizeo ai me annual ivioriar xuaiu
Scholarship Tea in Ellen Smith
Sophomore, junior, and senior
women with outstanding grades
Filings for Coed Counselor
board positions began Tuesday
and will close Friday at 5 p.m.
in Ellen Smith HalL
Twelve freshmen will be selec
ted to appear on the ballot. At
least four of these candidates
must be affiliated and four un
affiliated. Two affiliated and two
unaffiliated coeds will be elected.
Sixteen upperclassmen will be
elected. Out of this, eight must be
sopnomores won at least iourter Wednesday in the Military and
affiliated and four unaffiliated, Naval Science Building in Room
women on the oauot.
Applicants must have a 5.5
weighted average. They will be
interviewed by senior Coed Coun
selor, board members Saturday,
fr"""v. r-"! N. n ft t f n
C. Clayton Will Speak
On Freedom Of Press
University students will have
the opportunity to hear Charles
C. Clayton, editorial writer for the
St. Louis Globe-Democrat and
native Nebraskan, speak in Love
Library auditorium, Wednesday at
Clayton will discuss "Press
Freedom: Promise and Perform
ance." The convocation will be the
first in the series for the second
The journalist was born in Cam
bridge, Neb., and attended the
University for three years. He was
graduated from the University of
Missouri in 1925. He has been on
the Globe-Democrat's staff as a
reporter, city editor and editorial
writer and has been a lecturer in
Journalism at several colleges.
Clayton is the author of a book
"Newspaper Reporting Today,"
and numerous magazine articles.
He is a past national president of
A nationwide campaign to m-
terest outstanding young men and
wnmfn ,n thn t iiriir 6nrnfeinn
women in the teaching profession
moved into high gear this week as
Regional Selection Committees
throughout the country began
screening nearly 1,000 nominees
for the unique National Woodrow
Wilson Fellowship Program which
is being sponsored by the Associ
ation of Graduate Schools in the
Association of American Universi
ties. Applying to higher education the
positive recruitment policies that
have been followed for many
years by business and industry,
the Wilson Fellowship Program
amounts to systematic coverage
of the United States and Canada
in attracting to teaching some of
the talent that is being lost every
year to the occupations and pro
fessions whose inducements seem
more compelling and rewards
Wilson Fellowships, Professor
Courtney Smith, National Director
of the Program, explained today,
"are awarded upon invitation only
and only upon nomination by
sponsible members of the aca
demic profession. The criteria for
selection are the highest qualities
of intellect, character and person
ality, with the Selection Commit
tees looking mainly to the gradu
ating classes of colleges and uni
versities in making appointments."
In essence the program, estab
lished at Princeton University in
1945, enables members of the pro
fession "to say to a group of highly
qualified young men and women
that they have confidence in their
promise as teachers and scholars
and that they are therefore ex
tending to them an opportunity to
find themselves intellectually, to
try out their interests at the
graduate level and thus to deter
mine whether they wish to enter
the profession of teaching and
With the program's expansion
on a nation-wide scale, the Wilson
Fellowships have been underwrit
ten by the 37 members of the
American Association of Universi
ties and by two recent foundation
grants $300,000 from the General
Education Board and $500,000
from the Carnegie Corporation of
New York, both for a five-year
period. Earlier grants from the
Carnegie Corporation for the Fro-
Pram as it orerated under Prince
The Wilson Fellowships, 100 of
u;u k ,i .v,;
which will be awarded this year,
I carry a guarantee of an adequate
living for one year at any gradu
Cont. on Pare 4
avaiation facts and figures, ac
cording to miss unic.
The featured speaker at the
To Honor Scholars;
will De nonorea bi me o iv j y.ui.
Included in the program will be
the presentation of the ten senior
women having the highest scho
lastic averages while attending
Afcording to Artie Westcott,
Mortar Board scholarship Tea
chairman, the number of women
invited this year is considerably
less than in the past The reason
is that formerly a 6.0 average was
Alpha Lambda Delta, rresnman
women's scholastic honorary
members will serve at the tea and
music for the afternoon will be
furnished by three music sorori
ties, Sigma Alpha Iota, Delta
Omicron and Mu Phi.
Provost Corps To Meet
Provost Corps will hold their
first meetine of th second semes-
Seniors will meet at 7:30 p.nu,
while juniors will meet at 8 p.m.
New members will be initiated
at the meeting.
Wednesday, February 4, 1953
Sigma ' Delta Chi, Professional
Robert Lucas, editor of the edi
torial page of the Denver Post,
Frank McNaughton, Time Maga
zine correspondent and Robert
Estabrook, editorial writer for the
Washington Post were guests at
journalism convocations last
One convocation is planned for
each month of this semester. They
are sponsored by the School of
Place 3rd In
The junior livestock judging
team placed third in 15 teams at
the National Western Livestock
Show at Denver during the final
The team placed first in the
carload judging contest and in the
upper ten in the other division of
Nebraska junior livestock judg-
ers were awarded the .Breeder
Cattle Trophy at the Denver meet.
High individuals for the team
were Don Johnson, second in
over all competition and uaie
VanVleeck, fifth in over all com
petition. Dale Reynolds was the
high individual in the carload con
test which Nebraska placed first
The wool judging team placed
fifth in eight teams in the wool
division of the Denver meet.
Members of the team are Dale
Reynolds, Don Johnson, Wayne
Moody, Leon Reipe and Dale Van
Vleeck. The wool team is com
posed of Gerald Ehlers, Bernard
Wallman and Kenneth Stone. M.
A. Alexander, professor of animal
husbandry is the coach of the
Home Ec Club
The Home Economics Club will
hold its meeting Thursday at 5
p.m. in the Home Economics Hall
Installation of the new officers
and recognition of the outstand
ing workers for the club will be
the main items of business.
New officers that will be in
stalled are president, Barbara
Spilker; vice president, Clara
Gregersen; secretary, Betty
Hrabik and historian, Janet Lind
quist. The new council which will
be recognized are Virginia Barnes,
Adeline Dubas, Shirley Flanagin,
Pat Graham, Lois Kiekhafer, Lora
Lee Lingren, Mary Jean Niehaus,
Ardyth Smith, Joyce Taylor,
Madelin Watson and Ardath
Honorary To Hear
An exchange student teacher
meeting of Pi Lambda Theta
from England will speak at a
Wednesday at 7 p.m.
n l i .i :i , . i a.
UhT JL 5 ZTu
the education honorary on "Lit
erature, Leisure and Educational
The meeting will be held In the
Union, Room 310.
Open To Ml
opening session Friday will be
Brig. Gen. James Walsh, Director
of Intelligence of the Strategic
Air Command. He will discuss the
U. S. Air Force and its training
Civil aviation with respect to
weather, radio communications
and training will be discussed at
the Friday afternoon program,
the Omaha airport weather bu
reau; Robert Titland, chief of the
Grand Island airway communi-
actions station: and R. O. Mertes.
director of the United Air lines
school and college service in Chi
cago. Dr. Frank E. Sorenson, former
summer administrator of the Uni
versity, air-age division, and who
is now director of the Education
and Technical Training Staff of
the Technical Operation Adminis
tration, will address the Friday
evening meeting. He will discuss
the role of aviation in the prog
ress of the Point Four program.
.Panel members of the discus
sions, which will follow each of
the lecturers, will be educators,
air line officials, and air force of
ficers. The Saturday morning
meeting will be devoted to evalu
ation and planning.
The sessions have been sched
uled so that they will start on
the hour. Therefore, students may
attend for class periods, said Miss
The luncheon session will be
held in parlors XYZ and the din
ner session in parlors ABC
Luncheon tickets will be $1.25
and dinner, $1.65. Tickets will be
on sale at the door.
Students not wishing to attend
the luncheon or dinner meals may
come in to hear the luncheon
speech at 1:00 and the dinner
speech, at 2:30, ,
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