Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (April 13, 1955)
Wednesdov, Apnl 13,, 1955
K n n
(0 EHTQ (0 ETQ
By ROGER WAIT
Charles Gomon, junior in the
College of Arts and Sciences, was
nominated 'for the national vice
presidency of the Association of
International Relations Clubs at
the AERC eighth annual conference
In St. Louis April 1 to 4.
Gomon, who is majoring in poli
tical science and mathematics, is
president of the Nebraska Univer
sity Council on World Affairs, a
Kebraskan editorial page column
is also necessary in
he partment, briefed the conference
the I on world trouble spots, and
I Dorothy Fosdick, author of "Corn-
But DerhaDS the sreates compe-! mon Sense and World Affairs,"
tition is in the ideological struggle, I suggested that Americans who to
Dr. Wriston said. And, he pointed 1 her are a bit too idealistic, should
use of political power.
out, "we doubt our own system's
The important fact, he empha
sized, is that we do have an ide-
oloev. One cornerstone of it is
bring themselves to see more
clearly the practical side of world
Speaking at the concluding ban
quet on "the Citizen's Kesponsmi-
of Independence which reads:
"All men are created equal;
1st and a member of Sigma Nu i they are endowed by their Creator
the passage in the Declaration j lity in U.S. Foreign Policy," Dr
and Delta Sigma Rho, national
forensics honorary fraternity.
Also attending the conference
from the Uni
v e r s i ty was
NUCWA mem- i
ber. He served
a s recorder
for a round. I
table discus- I
sion at the
A Bill Chris
tensen, a grad
uate student in
history at the
with certain inalienable rights.
And Lincoln, Dr. Wriston pointed
out, said in the Gettsyburg ad
dress that the U.S. has a "gov
ernment of the people, for the peo
ple and by the people."
"Either our democratic faith is
valid, or it is false," Dr. Wriston
concluded. "If false, we were de-
John W. Nason, president of the
Foreign Policy Association, stress
ed that Americans prepare them
selves "to face 30 to 50 years
of tension and possible war."
Pointing out that the world looks
to the U.S. for a war-or-peace
decision Nason -aid "this is no
time to dodge responsibilities that
go with education."
He urged delegates to "galvanize
your own and nearby campuses
into a sense of urgency at the
feated before we started. If valid
wa rnnnot fail We must reioice in international situation now
mir strenrth and our obligation to The delegates were guests
Howard Cook, chief of the Pub
lic Services Division of State De-
"Ten Nights In A Barroom," a
vaudeville melodrama shown on
an old-time Mississippi River showboat.
Courtesy Lincoln Star
elected to serve on the nominat
ing committee of the conference.
He is a past national president of
Approximately 375 delegates at
tended the convention represent
ing over 100 colleges and univer-
Also at the conference was
Wartomo, a 23-year-old Indonesian
student who visited the University
campus before spring vacation.
He attends the University of Indo
nesia at Djakarta and is vice
president of Indonesian - Moslem
Student Union and Secretary of
the All Indonesian-Moslem Youth
Dr. Henry Wriston, president of
Brown University, delivered the
keynote address. He spoke on "the
U.S.A., Paradox ot rower.
Dr. Wriston, president of the
Council of Foreign Relations,
stressed that speaking of political
issues in mathematical terms of
finding "solutions to problems",
leads to a national "feeling of frus
tration we have."
He said that the U.S. and Rus
sia are competing in four major
areas: military, industrial, atomic
and ideological. Russia and Com
munist China outnumber the U.S.
in manpower, Dr. Wriston stated.
Although the U.S. has "vastly
more industrial power than Russia
and Communist China," Dr. "Wris
ton said, that "does not tell the
whole story." In the future, he
said, the U.S. will not have two or
three years to mobilize. It will
be the primary target.
Dr. Wriston said security for the
U.S: is not attained by possessing
numerical superiority in atomic
weapons. Americans have arrived
at the "ultimate irony," he com
mented, "to possess power so great
that no one will dare to sue it."
A stalemate in atomic weapons !
lias been reached, he said, which
is reminiscent of the stalemate in
World War II of poison gas and
bacteriological weapons. "An an
alogy. Dr. Wriston said, "is sug- j
gested by this stalemate: Just as
the power of weapons grows, so
The annual AWS Workshop, pre
viously announced as scheduled for
April 20, will be April 26.
eetinn To Consider Sobs
kialkbk Jo Hg Students
Job opportunities for Ag College
graduates will be the topic of a
meeting Thursday at 7.30 p.m. in
Room 306, Agricultural Hall.
Franklin Eldridge, associate di
rector of resident instruction, said
the program, designed primarily
for juniors, is to help students ex
plore job possibilities in industry.
Eldridge explained that recent
studies indicate a large number of
college graduates change jobs
within a short time after gradua
tion. The reason for this varies,
he said, but it has been suggested
that the college graduate is not fa
miliar with the actual work in
volved in some jobs.
William Loeffel, chairman of the
animal husbandry department, will
give a talk on "What's It AS
About." Howard Elm, secretary of
the Nebraska Grain and Feeders'
Association, will discuss opportu
nities in the grain, seed and feed
Carlyle Sorensen, industrial re
lations manager of Swift & Co.,
Omaha, and Kenneth Logan of the
The next Audubon Screen Tour
program will be presented Satur
day at 4 and 8 p.m. in Love Li
The film "Mormonland" will be
presented by Patricia Bailey With-erspoon.
Agricultural Marketing Service will
discuss qualifications of their em
ployees. A round-table discussion will end
the program. Eldridge said the
meeting is open to all interested
Union Talent Show
Wednesday is the last day stu
dents may register for auditions
for the Union Talent Show.
Auditions will be held in the
Union Ballroom Thursday, from
6:30 to 8:00 p.m. The Talent Show
will be May 1.
Students interested in perform
ing may sign up on the bulletin
board in the activities office.
-On The Social Side-
Vacation Brings 13
By GRACE HARVEY
Med Coege Acmisson
Test Date Announced
The Medical College Admission
test which is required of all stu
dents who plan to enter any ac
credited medical college nexffall
will be held at the University May
All students desiring to take the
test must have their applications
on file in the office of the Educa
tional Testing Service, Princeton,
New Jersey, by April 23.
Application forms may be picked
up in Room 306, Bessey Hall.
Thirteen engagements and pin
nings were announced in Monday
night festivities. Couples report
that a combination of spring fever,
vacation and Easter parties cant
Harriett Ruegg, Gamma Phi jun
ior from Omaha, and Don Ashley,
sophomore from Indianola, were
married April 2 in the First Pres
byterian Church in Omaha.
Donna Steward, sophomore from
Sidney, surprised her Alpha Chi
sisters by announcing her engage
ment and pinning to Bert Linn,
Phi Gam senior from Kimball.
Theta Marilyn Stanley, senior
from Omaha, announced her en
gagement to Phi Psi Larry Franz
en, senior from Holdrege. An Aug
ust wedding is planned.
Ruth Ellen Sorenson, Kappa Del
ta from Tecumseh, revealed her
engagement to George Strassler,
Kappa Sig from Lincoln. Ruthie
is a senior and George, a junior
in Dental College. A September
wedding has been planned.
Ethel Marblestone, sophomore
from Rock Island, 111., announced
her engagement to Marv Stein
berg, senior from Omaha. Ethel
is a member of Sigma Delta Tau,
and Marv is a Zeta Beta Tau.
Alpha Chi Lynn Turner, senior
from Lincoln, is wearing :, diamond
given her by Pat Darling, fresh
man from Albion.
Marilyn Mitchell, Pi Phi junior
from Omaha, announced her en
gagement to Bob Severs, Phi Psi
alum from Lincoln who is a lieu
tenant in the Army at Fort Carson,
Another Pi Phi junior, Betty
Kruger, also revealed her engage
ment to a Phi Psi, Bob Pfann,
junior from Lincoln. Betty is from
Don Gruber, FarmHcuse senior
from Cozad, announced his engage
i ment to Shirley Knispel of Cozad
who is in nurse's training at Lin
coln General Hospital.
Alpha Xi senior Barb Kokrda is
wearing the Phi Delt pin of Bob
Selden, senior from Lincoln. Barb
is from Plainview.
Cathy Olds passed candy to her
Delta Gamma sisters to announce
her pinning to Marvin Bridges,
Sigma Chi alum from Omaha.
Cathy is a junior from Omaha.
Dottie Orchard, Chi O senior
from Omaha, announced her pin
ning to Willie Kittleman, a Sig
Alph junior in Dental College from
Gamma Phi aluu. Nadine Dunn
visited the house Monday to an
nounce her pinning to Bob Oberlin,
Sigma Chi senior from West Allis,
Wis. Nadine is from Omaha.
Dick Schaffert passed cigars at
the Alpha Gamma Rho house to
announce his pinning to Charlotte
Stacey of Chicago. Dick is a senior
Kappa Kappa Gamma Formal.
Kappa Delta Formal.
Sigma Alpha Mu Formal.
Cosmopolitan Club Party.
A squad from the Engineers'
Battalion of Army ROTC won the
annual Phalanx Drill competition
Navy Squad Two placed second
in the competition and Navy Squad
One placed third.
Members of the winning team
each received an engraved loving
cup and the squad leader received
a, larger loving cup. The sponsor
ing unit was awarded a traveling
trophy and will carry the Phalanx
Honor Flag during parades this
Bill Parrish was squad leader for
the winning group. Other members
cf the drill team are Frank Lind
strom, Roy Keen an, Jerry Dierks,
Phil Robinson, Ben White, Don
Sherwood, Don Bucy and Bill
The squads were judged on the
basis of performance, bearing of
squad and squad leader, variety
of commands and appearance of
squad and squad leader.
Keith Corbridge, Jr., lieutenant,
USA.: Frank D. Dollar, Master
Sergeant, USA; Richard F. Gillen,
Major, Nebraska National Guard;
Robert D. Ballard, Master Ser
geant, USAF; Max A. Merritt,
Captain, USMC; Donald R. Long,
Master Sergeant, USMC, were
judges for the competition.
Ten squads, composed of nine
men each, took part in the drill.
They were selected from Army,
Navy and Air Force ROTC units.
The Military" Police squad, Air
Force Group 105, Artillery squad,
Infantry squad. Air Force Group
103, Ordnance squad and Air Force
Group 104 also competed.
Phalanx, a national fraternity of
Epsilon Morae Phalanx, is open
to junior and senior students in
advanced ROTC. Current officers
are Don Keerans, commanu r; Bill
Neef, lieutenant commander; Barry
Larson, finance officer, and Al
Anderson, public information officer.
Student Visits Italy
For Spring Vacation
By LEO DAMKROGER
One University student, Bruce
Maunder, had travel more than
5,000 miles to reach his home in
Rome, Italy, for spring vacation.
Maunder, a junior in the College
of Agriculture, left at 9 a.m. March
3 by plane and arrived at 7 p.m.
the next day in Rome to visit his
parents, who have resides there
since 1951. Maynder's father is
chief of the institutions and serv
ices branch of the Food and Ag
ricultural Organization of the
The transportation to Rome was
paid through the courtesy of F.A.O.
according to a schooling agree
ment. This was Maunder's third
trip to Rome under the agreement.
Visit To Florence
He has made four trips to Italy
and has spent one year of high
school there. He has been in 22
different countries including Switx
erland, Holland and England. Some
of the countries he has visited are
Iceland, Azores, Sicily, Tunisia and
While in Italy during vacation
Maunder spent two days in Flor
ence, the center of art and edu
cation in ancient days. He said
17,000 Americans reside in Florence
Some of the highlights of Rome,
Maunder said, are the new sub
ways just recently completed. He
said almost all the people live
in apartment buildings, some of
which are quite modern, and there
is a contrast between the modern
times and the ancient ruins of.
Maunder related that the traffic
problem interests American tour
ists in Rome. There are very few
laws governing traffic. He said
that once the traffic policemen
of Rome went on strike and re
fused to give tickets.
Maunder told about two autos
Deadline for Coed Counselor
"big sister" filings is 5 p.m. Fri
day. Freshman, sophomore and junior
coeds who have a 5 average are
eligible. Applications may be ob
tained at Ellen Smith Hall and at
the Ag Union Building.
Each year approximately 120
women are chosen as "big sisters."
Responsibilities include assisting
during New Student Week and at
tending weekly board meetings,
Penny Carnival and other func
tions of Coed Councelora.
which arrived simultaneously at
the same parking space. To
remedy the situation, a policeman
ruled that both cars drive around
the square and the first one to
return wuld receive the parking
space. Maunder said spectators
gathered to cheer tne anvers in
Maunder returned to Lincoln Mon
day evening. In the past ne nas
shown colored slides of his trips
to several organizations both on
and off campus. i
He is a member of Alpha Zeta
and Agronomy Club and scholar
ship chairman of FarmHouse.
"Theater from ritual to Broad
way" is the theme of the exhibit
in the Union lounge. The exhibit,
which will be shown until May 1,
is composed of photographic pan
els depicting various aspects of tha
theater and drama.
Prepared by a national maga
zine, the exhibit includes 29 pan
els. The first panel describes tha
beginnings of the theater, from
ritualistic ancient Indian dances
and Crucifixion enactments to clas
sic drama. Other panels interpret
five phases of drama entitled tha
Senses of Destiny, Comedy, Hu
manity, Predicament and Aliena
tion. The Sense of Destiny explains
briefly the distinguished character
istics of classic tragedy and is fol
lowed by a group of seven panels
arranged under the Sense of Com
edy. Beginning with 4th Century
B. C. Tanagra figurines, the text
and pictures follow the comic line
from the Commedia dell' Arte of the
15th Century, Moliere and Con
greve, to modern fantastiques and
"zanies" (Ethel Merman, Bobby
Clark, Harpo Marx, etc.) and to
contemporary, musical comedy.
The Sense of Humanity picks up
tragedy as it was developed by
Shakespeare and shows the pro
found difference between Greek
and Elizabethan tragedy.
The Sense of Predicament focus
es on present-day drama and
ranges from Chekov and Ibsen to
Odets and Richard Wright.
The final section, the Sense of
Alienation, gives cogent reasons
why no tragedies "are written by
our current playwrights and in
cludes pictures from "The Glass
Menagerie," "The Respectful Pros
titute," "The Medium," "Death of
a Salesman" and other plays.
Cool Crest Twin Links
220 N. 48fh
Now Open Daily For Your Enjoyment
Clean, Wholesome Amusement At Its Best
Weekdays noon to midnight Sundays 1 p.m. to midnight
LUCKY DRCODIIS I LOADS OF IMQUS I
' 1 ?,
I ' : 1
; '! 1 V;, , x
WHAT'S THIS? For solution tea porccraph below. .v -t '5
I o o a " .v
I f S 1 I f i
OOOOSOOOCH I I V
I y ? 5 5 1 V :
p 8 1 c o Ft 4?? -y n A
c 111 l Lvv f 8 mssssm J ,
ft VJf VV -: il V AAVr f1 mmmmmmmmmmmsm . STUDENTS! :
yOt.., j j BAKU $25I j (? .;V.
7'-,' ! t'i "y V X I 1 I n Lucky Droodfcs' are pour- ''Z . - - -. ,
1 - -f- il 0 1 1 I 1 I ing in! Wbem .re your.? I . , ; .
I ' IA V I I f I We py 125 for U w uae, . V s J
1) U If f H j U and for many we don't me. -. ' -jr
V n la 1 Droodle in your noodle, MtaiSn"
nHI IB ml tj witfc it descriptive title, to C t r. bc-tycs
Ail I i I XI: Lucky Droodle, P. O. Box ! CICAWCTTCS
f tT r V, 1 1 h-A I 1 ft 8 . 67. New York 46. N. V. .
II - Pitrrt Midol-Monrtet Ement Goronoe
A Lehigk University Univenify of Hawaii
... the theme for the SeaSOn and OUr H fmsss rmmmmmmmmmms
II il " " . -Ml S
tomorrow in our Fifth Floor Tearoom
11:15 to 11:45 . . . while you lunch
rtit vi rw or
CUtTHt'l U(T TAM
Robert L. Wright
University of Virginia
fsr mm nm rT iot
IHihW CH VMMfUA
fo iaste, better
NO MATTER WHERE YOU ARE, youU get more pleasure from
your cigarette if it's a Lucky Strike. That's the point of tha
Droodle above, titled: Hiree deep-sea divers enjoying Luckies.
You get deepotm smoking enjoyment from Luckies because
they taste better. Why do they taste better? That's easy to
fathom. First of ail, Lucky Strike means fine tobacco. Then,
that tobacco is toasted to taste better. "It's ToastetT'-the
famous Lucky Strike process-tones up Luckies' light, mild,
good-tasting tobacco to make it taste even better . . . cleaner,
fresher, smoother. So, when it's light-up time, light up th
better-tasting cigarette . . . Lucky Strike.
- iii ii mi I i ( it iir i-J-r . t.
u J Li Ljryk-ar u 4
MAirerACTUxi or cioawctti
'v.-X S a U L V
Powered by Open ONI