The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, July 08, 1954, Image 1
Volume 54, No. 5 fli I L2" 4W3 -7k, tpgg" MiSllllBilliiilW Sit I ' . f East-West Problems Making preparations for the last World Trouble Spot forum on the East-West conflict are members of the panel who will discuss aspects Thursday Trouble Spot Last Forum To Feature Conflict Of East, West The "East West Conflict" will be discussed at the last World Trouble Spot Forum to be held Thursday, July 15, at 11 a. m. in Love Library Auditorium. Political, economic and geo graphical aspects of the East West problem will be discussed by a panel consisting of Ii A. C. Breckenridge, head of political science; Dr. Wallace Peter son, instructor in economics; and Dr. Leslie Hewes, chairman of the geography department. ' BRECKENRIDGE WILL dis cuss the two opposing sides of the conflict, Russia and her satel lites against the United States and Western Europe. He will ex plain the -significance of world tension caused by Russian ex Album Hour To Feature Cinemascores Cinemascores with high fidel ity sound will be'featured at the Union album hour Monday at 4 p. m. in the Union music room. Highlighting the program will be eight selections recorded di rectly from the sound track of "Indiscretion of an American Wife." The complete score of 'Return to Paradise," "A Street car Named Desire" and the theme from "Sampson and De lilah" will also be heard. AS AN added feature, selected classical works from the collec ton of Martha Payne, University student, will be played. "Indiscretion of an American Wife" is the first American language picture produced by Vittorio de Sica, Italian director of "Shoe Shine" and "Bicycle Thief." Music for the film is by Alessandro Cicognini and the or chestra Is conducted by Franco Ferrara. Each of the eight selec tions from "Indiscretion" depicts a certain mood of the picture. Golf Movies Scheduled For Sport Shorts Today Two golf pictures, "Golf Mis take" and "From Tee to Green," will be presented at tbe Sports Shorts Program Thursday from 11:45 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. in the air-conditioned Union main lounge. The series are sponsored by the Union find the physical education department. morning. Leo Geier (standing) is production assistant. Panel members are (1. to r.) Dr. A. C. Breckenridge, Dr. Wallace C. Peterson and Dr. Leslie Hewes. pansion and the rise of national ism in many of the former colo nial areas. He will also discuss some of the methods of operation of the Communists in trying to take over the political control of coun tries and the Western response to these methods with measures such at NATO and the European Dcfenco Community. In addition. Breckenridge will explain why the undecided areas of the world are in doubt about which side they should take in the conflict. PETERSON WILL discuss the strength of Russian economy as the key to Soviet expansion and explain why we should know and understand Russian economy. He will also discuss the rapid growth of Soviet economy and its sig nificance, the nature of the "Cold War," and Western resistance to Russian expansion. The importance of Western Europe in relation . to its geo graphical position will be discus sed by Hewes. He will also com pare the population, industrial production, communication and transportation systems of the East West factions. NU Symphony Orchestra To Present Summer Concert Wednesday Night The Summer SvmDhonv Or chestra, directed by Emanuel Wishnow, professor of violin and conductor of the University or chestra, will present a concert Wednesday at 8 p. m. in the air conditioned Union Ballroom. The pro- gram is an other in the Summer Ar 1 1 s t Series sponsored by the University department of music, sum mer Sessions and the Union. The 50- 7 m ember or chestra com posed of stud- WISIINOW ents errolled in the University summer sessions, will present th following program: "EGMONT" " BY Beethoven: "Symphony in C major" by Bizet; "Espana" by Emmanuel Chabrier; "The Walk to the Paradise Garden" by Frederick LINCOLN, NEBRASKA yed Ainnijad Aii T Luncheon Planned For Ambassador His Excellency Syed Amjad Ali, Pakistan Ambassador to the United States, will be on campus Monday for the second All-University Public Affairs Clinic. A leader in both Pakistan and international government affairs, Amjad Ali will address a convo cation at 10 a.m. Monday in the Union Ballroom. Following his address, a dis cussion session will be held at 11 a.m. Faculty members who will address questions at Amjad Ali will be Dr. George Rosenlof, dean of admissions; Dr. Russell H. Fitzgibbon, visiting instructor of political science, and Dr. Otto G. Hoiberg, associate professor of sociology and supervisor of community services. Chancellor Clifford Hardin will be chairman of the clinic. y A LUNCHEON in the Ambas sador's honor will be leld n the Union at noon Monday, ""ickets are $1 and may be purchased in Room 312, Teachers College, through July 9. Foreign students who are attending summer school will be guests at the luncheon. Amjad Ali graduated with hon ors from Government College at Lahore, Paskistan, in 1927. In 1931 he went to London as Secre tary of the Moslim Delegation to the second Round Table Confer ence on Indian Reforms and at tended the Third Round Table conference the following year. HE WAS Joint Secretary of the India Delegation to the Joint oeieci wmminec M isotn.jAousesl of Parliament which met in Lon don in 1933. Change In Union Movie For July 1 1 Announced Ernie Bebb, Union activities director, has announced change in program for the July 11 Union movie. Due to film damages, the originally scheduled movie, "The Man in the White Suit," starring Alec Guinness, is unavailable. "However," Bebb stated, 'an equally fine film, 'Kind Hearts and Coronets,' also starring Oui ness, has been substituted." Gui ness plays 10 different roles in the movie, a light comedy pio duced by J. Arthur Rank. The film will be shown in we union Baiiroom ai i ;ah p.m. Delius; and "Capriccio Espagnol" by Rimsky-Korsakov. ''Egmont" was composed In 1810 for Goethe's tragedy of the same name. It was first per formed in Vienna on May 24, 1810. "Symphony in C major," overlooked for many years, was performed at a world premiere in 1935. The orchestra will play a selection of three movements from the symphony, the Allegro vivo, the Adagio, and the Al legro' Vivace. IN 1883, Chabrier, distin guished French composer in the operatic field, traveled through Spain where he gathered ma terial for his work from the na tive folk songs and dances of the country. "The Walk to the Para dise Garden" by Delius is an in termezzo from his opera, "'A Vil lage Romeo and Jupliet." Rimsky-Korsakov's "Capriccio Espagnol," arranged like a rhap sody, is a collection of five Span ish dances. Some of the best music of Spain has bcea. written In 1937 Amjad Ali was elected to the Punjab Legislative Assem bly and the same year was ap pointed Parliamentary Private Secretary to the Premier of Pun jab. He was appointed Chief Whip of the Government Patty in 1942 and four years later was elected to the Constituent Assem bly for undivided India. He entered diplomatic life in 1949 when he was appointed Min ister for Economic Affairs at the Embassy of Pakistan in Wash ington. In February, 1953, he came to Washington on a special assignment in regard to the U.S. Emergency Wheat Aid to Pakis tan Bill. t HIS MISSION was completed when President Eisenhower signed the bill on June 25, 1953, but he returned to the United States last September as Pakis tan ambassador. Amjad Ali has served as chair man of the "Social, Humanitarian and Cultural Committee of the United Nations, and was presi dent of the Economic and Social Council of the organization. NU Music Department Plans Two-Day Marching Band CVmlz The University department of music will sponsor a two-day Marching Band Clinic for Nebraska-high school band instruc tors Wednesday and Thursday at the .Union, Twenty-fourTug7Ich66r-T)Sna instructors will serve on commit tees for a series of round table discussions on all phases of march ing bands. THE CLINIC will start Wed nesday at 10 a.m. in Union Room 316 with discussions on public relations and finances of march ing bands, followed by a "dutch luncheon" at 12 noon in the Union Main Dining Room. From 1 to 4 p.m. the band in structors will attend the orchestra band and chorus sight-reading sessions of new music held in con junction with a music materials ex hibit also sponsored by the depart ment of music. WEDNESDAY EVENING the programs include the University summer scnooi orcnesua concert by Rimsky-Korsakov. WISHNOW HAS won wide recognition in three distinct musical fields: teaching, playing and conducting. In addition to his work as a member of the University faculty, he has served as concert master of the Lincoln Symphony Orchestra from 1936 to 1950 and has also served as guest conductor of the Omaha Symphony Orchestra. In 1932 he reecived his bacca laureate degree from University and completed his Master of Arts degree in 1939 at New York Uni versity. THE SUMMERS of 1949 and 1950 he studied with Pierre Monteux, conductor of the San Francisco Symphony, where he was chosen to conduct in a spe cial concert at the course's end. During World War II he served in the U. S. Army as a member of the string section of the Glenn Miller orchestra. Wishnow also nlayc 1 -a-pi 'S vdth' An- die Koslelan.U in Paris. Thursday, July 8, 1954 1 SYED AMJAD ALI In 1952 he was elected a mem ber of the committee of nine ex perts appointed by the U.N. Secretary-General to draw a olan for an International Fund. conducted by Emanuel Wishnow. which will be held in the Urikn Ballroom at 7:30 p.m. Times and topics for Thurs day's round table discussions to be held in Union Room 316 are: ing; 10 a.m., special show ior mations; 11 a.m., music for march ing bands; 1 p.m., cadence: 2 p.m., novelties (flags, twirl?!, lights), and 3 p.m., use of gi ;s in marching bands. Music Materials Exhibit Scheduled A two-day exhibit ot mu?ic materials will be sponsored by the University department of music Tuesday and Wednesday in the Union Ballroom. Dsplays of 20 national o.ib lishers and manufacturers, lor al music dealers and distributors will be included in the exh'Wt, which is sponsored as a servue to music teachers in this ?irea and for teachers and studsnts attending summer school. A sight-reading demonstration of new materials for band,, or chestra and chorus will be held on the second day of the exhibit in the Ballroom. The exhibit will be open to the public at 11 a.m. Tuesday. The schedule for the sight read ing session is: orchestra, 1 to 2 p.m.; band, 2 to 3:15 p.m., and chorus, 3:15 to 4:30 p.m. David Foltz, chairman of the department of music, is in charge of the exhibit. Addition Of Four Books Made To Union Library Ernie Bebb, Union activities director, has announced the ad dition of four new books to the Union Book Nook. The books are: "Mary Anne," a novel of 19th century England by Daphne Du Maurier; "A Lantern in Her Hand," a story of early Nebraska pioneer days by Bess Streeter Aldrich; "World Guide," Rand-McNally's concise encyclopedia of world places ar ranged by countries and coo tinents, and "A Time to Love and a Time to Die," a story of Ger- many during World War II, bjr 5 ' iiiliiiiiiiK Jiiii 1 Erich Remarque.