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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Feb. 15, 1955)
Five performances of "The Con
ul," an opera by Gian-Carlo Men
otti, will be presented by Univer
sity Theater and the department
ol music at Howell Theater at 8
p.m., Tuesday through Saturday.
Mrs. Delia Kenney, Business
Manager of the University Thea
ter, stated that ticket sales are
Riley, Becker, Way
New VHEA Officers
Twila Riley, junior in Ag, was
elected president of the Vocational
Education Association Monday af
ternoon. She defeated Iris Becker,
junior in Ag, who was selected vice
Aurelia Way, fT
Ag, was chosen V
secretary of f
tion, while Ann
Luchsi n g e r , f
Ag, was named
er officers cho
s e n included
chairman and program chairman,
Selected to serve as class rep
resentatives were Carolyn Conk
ling, senior in Ag; Jo Heilman,
Students of Czech or Slovak
backgrounds can help the peoples
' of Soviet satellite Czechoslovakia
through Radio Free Europe.
E. N. Anderson, professor of
history, recently received a letter
from the Czechoslovak Desk of
Radio Free Europe asking for help
in obtaining statements from stu
dents about the present and future"
situation of the Czechoslovak Re
public. Other letters should concern the
possibility of the federation of East
Central Europe and the student's
right to free thought.
"These statements could bring
hope and encouragement to their
(students') contemporaries behind
the Iron Curtain," the letter said.
The script writer for Radio Free
Europe would use these statements
verbatim. In addition, the letter
said, tape recordings could be
made of students' messages and
voices to be used in a feature
script. Short biographical sketches
of the students would add to the
The Czechoslovak Desk especial
ly requested those of Slovak back
ground who are well acquainted
with the history of the nation and
East Central Europe. However,
contributions from other students
Interested in this work would be
Because of his courses in Central
Europe and 20th Century history,
the letter was sent to Anderson.
Anderson has asked interested stu
dents to see him at his office, Bur
To Be Shown
A special lengthened version of
Edward R. Murrow's interview
with Dr. Robert J. Oppenheimer
will be presented on KUON-TV
Ken Keller, assistant director of
public relations, will make intro
ductory remarks before the hour
long film is shown. The program
is scheduled for 11:30 a.m.
Most of the material used in the
film was originally seen in Mur
row's "See It Now" program of
Jan. 4. In addition it will include
supp'ementary information from a
two and a half hour version filmed
In the interview Oppenheimer
' discusses the basic philosophy and
TOnrlr nt the Institute for Advanced
Study at Princeton University, of
which he is director.
He also cites barriers to free
exchange of information facing
scientists seeking to expand fron
tiers of knowledge.
KUON-TV is one of eleven edu
cational television stations in the
country to receive the film.
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"going fast." She added that al
though there were a few seats left
for the Thursday, Friday and Sat
urday performances, better seats
could be obtained for the Tuesday
and Wednesday presentations.
Leads- for the opera, which is di
rected by Dallas Williams, are
John Poutre, a junior in Teacher's
junior in Ag, and Marian Sokol,
sophomore in Ag.
Miss Riley is on the Ag Execu
tive Board and is currently a mem
ber of VHEA executive council.
She is a member of Tassels, Rodeo
Club, Phi Upsilon Omicron, All
University Square Dance, Ag
YWCA District Representative and
Secretary of Love Hall.
Red Cross Board
Filings To Close
Filings for 1955 Red Cross Board
will close Wednesday at 5 p.m.
Applications may be picked up
at the Union Room 306 and should
be returned to the Red Cross mail
box in the Union Basement.
Students with a 5 average or
above are eligible to apply. Uni
versity men are encouraged to ap
ply. Students do not need to have
worked in Red Cross previously to
be eligible for a board position.
Interviews will be held Thursday
afternoon and evening.
Filings for Associated Women
Students Board close Tuesday at
Any coed who has a 5.7 average
may file for a board position in
Ellen Smith Hall. She must be a
bona fide member of the class she
seeks to represent.
Sides Guesses Best
Brock Dutton Named
'Cutest' Of Ag Babies
Brock Dutton, Ag College senior,
was named "cutest baby" at the
Sno-Ball Dance held Friday in the
College Activities Building. Alyce
Ann Sides, Ag College sophomore,
presented as winner of the baby
The contest was held last week In
the Ag Union, wliere pictures of 21
well known students were on dis
play. Miss Sides identified nine of
the 21 correctly.
Approximately 300 people attend
ed the Sno-Ball, the first Ag Col-
This is the last week students
may purchase a 1955 Cornhusker.
Corn Cobs and Tassels will sell
the yearbook in booths in city and
Ag Unions through Friday.
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WITH WELL-ROUNDED MEN
IT'S ROUrJP-POINTEP COLLARS
Ask any college man with the casual look. He'll tell you Arrow
round collar shirts, like the Radnor "E," above, are the finest
in quality, the utmost in correct fit and comfort They are
authentically styled to keep you looking your best.
Slide into a Radnor, left, or the new Arrow Pace, right, with
a slightly wider spread to the round collar. In oxford or broad
cloth . . . French or b mel cuffs, these Arrows are casually right
for you ... for every College man. Round-collar shirts in broad
cloth, only $3.95. Ox'ords, in white or colors, $5.00.
o W "A
college and a voice major; Nancy
Norman, graduate student working
for an M. A. degree in music, and
Mrs. Shirley Rasmussen Alpuerto,
a graduate assistant in voice
the music department.
The opera depicts the web of sup
pression in a modern dictatorship
Ic reveals the desperate struggle
waged by men and women who
seek to break through the maze of
red tape and official papers which
keep freedom forever beyond their
Others in the cast include Will
iam Hatcher, secret policeman;
Richard Marrs, Mr. Kofner; De-
lores Garrett, the foreign woman;
Shirley Halligan, Anna Gomez;
Imogene Davis, Vera Boronel;
Jack Chedester, the magician;
Glenn Sperry, Assan, and John
Wagner, the second plain-clothes-
Understudies for the leads are
Jack Rhoden, Nadine Bosley, and
Carol Asbury. Understudies for
the other parts are William Bush,
Richard Marrs, Andonea Chrono-
pulus, Gail Wellensiek Evelyn Mol
zahn and Amer Lincoln.
The production crew will be di
rected by Joyce Fangeman. Mem
hers of the crew are: scenery man
ager, Beverlee Engelbrecht, assis
ted by Bud Stewart, Shirley Elli
ott. Karen Peterson and Len
Schropfer; lights, Al Brinkman,
Bill Doleman and Lou Cohen; hand
props. Amer Lincoln, and Nadine
Bosley; stage props, Gary Miller;
costumes. Margaret Samani and
Dolly Ann Rejda; and sound,
Music for the production will be
provided by a 27-piece orchestra
conducted by David Foltz, profes
sor of music. Emanuel Wishnow,
conductor of the University or
chestra, prepared the orchestral
Rodeo Club .
The University Rodeo Club will
hold their regular meeting Tues
day at 7:30 p.m. in the Ag Union
social room. Possible amendments
to the club constitution will be
lege dance of the semester. Music
was furnished by Bobby Mills and
A skating scene with a huge
snowman served as the major dec
orations. Cotton snowballs over
the doorway completed the winter
Several changes and additions
have been made in the Univer
Phi Mu Alpha concert will be
Feb. 22 in Howell Theater.
The Society of American Bac
teriologists is scheduled for April
15 and 16, and the Agronomy Club
Judging Contest is slated for May
SHIRTS & TIES
University of Nebraska
The Outside World
By DICK RALSTON
The United Nations Security Council has at least temporarily
abandoned its efforts to negotiate a cease-fire in the Formosa area.
The move was proposed by Britain and supported by other western
countries, including the United States, as a result of the refusal of
Red China to attend the Security Council discussions. However, west
ern diplomats maintained they did not feel that the U.N. was through
with the problem, but they need more time for consultation and study.
The last evacueei from the Tachen Islands have arrived in For
mosa, and are apparently unhappy about having to yield the Islands
without a fight, according to observers. The Nationalist soldiers re
moved from the Tachens are said to consider the evacuation a retreat,
an attitude which Is also reflected by Communist radio broadcasts
claiming the Reds have "liberated" the Islands and the Nationalists
Pierre" Fflimlin has abandoned his attempts to build a new gov
ernment for France, and President Rene Coty has turned to Christian
Fineau, a right-wing socialist to try. Pineau said he would wake up
his mind after conferring with associates. Should he decline, former
Premier Rene Mayer is said to be Coty's next choice.
A program designed to alleviate the shortage of expert manage
ment in government jobs has been recommended to Congress by the
Commission on Organization of the Executive Branch of the Govern
ment, headed by Herbert Hoover. The commission proposed creation
of a "senior Civil Service grodp" of non-partisan, well-paid admin
istrators of proven skill and experience. It also urged higher pay for
top managers, better training programs and greater use of merit pay
increase to attract men and women into government service and ston
costly employee turnover.
Col. Benjamin B. Albert stepped into the job of Nebraska's first
full-time penal director Monday.
cific changes he had in mind, but
guards are underpaid and should
noie" should be rebuilt.
To Biz Ad
Applications for 12 scholarshiDS
in Business Administration should
be filed by March 15 in the office
of Dean E. S. Fullbrook, Social
Sciences 210 A. Blanks are avail
able in Room 210.
Available scholarships, their re
quirements and the amount offered
John E. Miller Graduate Fellow
ship, $1000, awarded to a member
of the senior class of 1954-55 who
has an outstanding record among
applicants who wish to do gradu
ate work in business administra
tion either here or at some other
university. It carries remission of
tuition fees at Nebraska.
Miller and Paine Business Re
search Fellowship, $375, available
to a graduate student undertaking
graduate work in business research
next year and carries remission
of tuition fees.
O. N. Magee Memorial Scholar
ship, $11, awarded to a graduate
student who will be a sophomore
next ' year ans who has made a
WHAT'S THIS? For
IT'S EASY TO SEE that the Droodle above is titled:
Tired anthropologist relaxing with better-tasting Lucky
behind freshly dug-up fossil. No bones about it, Luckies
taste better to all sorts of people. College smokers,
for instance, prefer Luckies to all other brands, ac-
cording to the latest, greatest coast-to-coastest college
survey. Again, the No. 1 reason for Luckies' wide lead:
Luckies taste better. They taste better,
first of all, because Lucky Strike means
fine tobacco. Then, that tobacco is
toasted to taste better. "It's Toasted"
the famous Lucky Strike process tones
up Luckies' light, good-tasting tobacco
to make it taste even better. . . cleaner,
fresher, smoother. So, enjoy the better
tasting cigarette . . . Lucky Strike.
"pett&i taste luckies...
CLEANER, FRESHER, SMOOTHER!
A.T.Cs. rroovcT or
Albert declined to mention any spe
noted his impressions that prison
have a merit system and that the
satisfactory record. Preference will
be given to students who held Re
gents Scholarships in the fresh
Edward Well Memorial Scholar
ship, $200, awarded to an able stu
dent who will be a sophomore next
year and will have completed one
satisfactory academic year, and
who is in need of financial assis
tance. Savings Bond
Theodore T. Bullock Scholar
ships, $100 Savings Bond, awarded
to undergraduate students who
are native Nebraskans, interested
in economics or business law and
worthy of financial assistance.
W. G. Langworthy. Taylor Schol
arship, $250, awarded to a woman
undergraduate student with a sat
isfactory scholastic record who is
in need of financial assistance.
Lincoln Association of Fire and
Casualty Agents Scholarship, $250,
awarded to a student who will be
a junior or senior in the fall, who
is a resident of Nebraska and who
has an interest in any field of in
surance exclusive of life.
solution see paragraph below.
(FOR Ull H4 SKTWRITINO)
Montana State University
Seabury To Address
Several NU Groups
Dr. Ruth Isabel Seabury, Edu
cational Secretary of the American
Board of Commissioners for For
eign Missions, will be a guest
MB Coffee Hour
Dr. Ruth Seabury, visiting for
eign missionary, will be honored
by the Mortor Boards at a coffee
hour Thursday from 3 to 4 p.m.
in Ellen Smith Hall.
All women faculty members
and two coeds chosen by each
camnns organization may attend
T)r. Seahurv will rive a brief
talk on woman leadership in the
modern world, Jean Steffen, Mor
tar Board, said.
speaker at the University Thurs
day and Friday.
Sponsored by the City campus
and Ag Religious Councils in co
operation with the Danforth Foun
dation, Miss Seabury will speak at
an Ag Col'ege convocation Thurs
day evening in the Agronomy Au
ditorium and at Love Library
auditorium Thursday afternoon, as
well as to other city and Ag cam
Dr. Seabury recently returned
from Africa where she travelled
extensively through the Gold
Coast, the Belgian Congo, Angola,
Frederick Warner Scholarship,
$250, awarded to a student who
will be a junior, senior or gradu
ate student next fall and whose
interests are in the field of corpor
ation finance and investments.
General Electric Scholarship,
$500, awarded to a male student
who will be a senior in the fall
and whose interest is in accounting
and finance. It will be awarded on
the basis of academic aptitude, vo
cational promise, character and
Maytag Scholarship in Business
Adminstration, $200, awarded to
a male student for the senior year
of study. Selection will be made
on the basis of scholarship, charac
ter, activities ' and professional
Peat, Marwick, MRchell and Co.
Accounting " Award, $250, awarded
to a male student who will be a
senior in the fall, who '. will have
completed 15 hours of accounting
courses and who is interested in
thei field of public accounting.
RIAR VIIW Of TINT RAIRIT
MUNCHINS ON INOKMOUt CARROT
J. Leighton Crutcher
University of Louisville
ALD MAN RIHIND riNCI AT SUNRISI j ClGARETTg
Dave Fairbanks mmmmmmmmaKiee'mssmmsmKmmm
Long Beach State College immimiifmKmmK ,rmmrl
jSTUDENTS ! gfH 25! 1
n Lucky Droodles are J?JJ53 L,
Jk Kurs? We pay,frend every J&f
V We inZfr noodle with . JA
tA) original Droodie m Droodle. P. O-
I s I by Ro" Pric F
AMERICA'S LIADINO MANUFACTURER OF CIOARBTTM
Tuesday, February 15, 1955
South Africa and Southern Rho
desia. She has also spent consid
erable time in Japan, Turkey,
India, China and Ceylon.
While in India Dr. Seabury made
several cal's on Prime Minister
Mahatma Ghandi who explained to
her problems facing that country.
In 1947-48 she served in Japan
as Educational Counsellor to the
President of Yoshida University la
She has written several books in
the field of international under
standing, including Daughter of
Africa, Dinabandhu (introducing
India to young Americans) and
Flight to Destiny (the life of
A major portion of Dr. Sea
bury's time is spent speaking on
college and university campuses.
Her topics include "The Family
Oriental or Occidenta1," "Ghandi'a
Special Revolution," "Religion as
a Factor in Personality" and "The
Modern Student and His World."
13 NU Coeds
Thirteen women students were
pledged Sunday afternoon to Gam
ma Alpha Chi, national advertising
professional fraternity for women.
The pledges are Linda Buthman,
Janice Carman, Barbara Eicke,
Carolyn Elliott, Judy Erickson,
Joan Kundson, Marilyn Lingo,
Martha Morrison, Mary Rohse,
Mary Shelledy, Kay Skinner, Jack
lyn Stanton and Elizabeth Weber.
Nancy Hemphil, president, led
Acting pledge trainers are Bar.
bara Clark and Kay Nosky", who
will preside at a pledge meeting
Friday at 4 p.m. in Union Parlor
A Builders mass meeting is
scheduled for Wednesday at 7:30
p.m. in Union Parlor A. Past
workers and other interested stu
dents are asked td sign with com.
mittees at this time, Dorothy No.
votny, publicity chairman, said.
Ag Builders will hold a mass
meeting Feb. 23.
4:00 til 8:00
330 No. 13th
1 a 1ctlL 1
HATIVIf ON SAFARI CARRYING
sWUta ACROSS MW RIVER
Martin S. Kahn
University of Pennsylvania
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