The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, April 13, 1955, Page 4, Image 5
Wednesdov, April 13, 1955 THE NEBRASKAN . ! r . ' ; t M 0 . NUCWA Delegate Kn ifQGU K n iiNirrain)8nf By ROGER WAIT Staff Writer Charles Gomott, junior in the College of Arts and Sciences, was Dominated "for the national vice presidency of the Association of international Relations Clubs at the AIRC eighth annual conference in St. Louis April 1 to 4. Gomon, mho is majoring In poli tical science and mathematics, is president of the Nebraska Univer aity Council on World Affairs, a Kebraskan editorial page column ist and a member of Sigma Nu and Delta Sigma Rho, national forensic honorary fraternity. Indonesia Visitor Also attending the conference from the Uni- versify was Roger Walt, JCUCWA mem- J he the bef. He served a a recorder for a round table discus sion at the convention. A BUI Chris tensen, a grad wate student in history at the University, was elected to serve on the nominat ing committee of the conference. Ke is a past national president of the AIRC. Approximately S75 legates at tended the convention represent ing over 100 colleges and univer sities. Also at the conference was Wartomo, a 23 year-old Indonesian trader who visited the University campus before spring vacation. Be 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 Federation. Dr. Henry Wriston, president of tsymrtt iTniversitv. delivered the grows restraint." Restraint, added, is also necessary in use of political power. But perhaps the greates compe tition is in the ideological struggle, Dr. Wriston said. And, he pointed out, "we doubt our own system's durability." The important fact, he empha sized.is that we do have an ide ology. One cornerstone of it isj the passage in the Declaration j of Independence which reads; j "All men are created equal; they are endowed by their Creator 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 feated before we started. If valid, we cannot fail We must rejoice in our strength and our obligation to use it," TreuMe Spots Howard Cook, chief of the Pub lic Services Division of State De- iryp moon partment, briefed the conference on world trouble spots, and Dorothy Fosdick, author of "Com mon Sense "and World Affairs," suggested that Americans who to ! her are a bit too idealistic, should bring themselves to see more clearly the practical side of world affairs. Speaking at the concluding ban quet on "the Citizen's Responsibi lity in U.S. Foreign Policy," Dr. 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 ? w se of urgency at the international situation now." The delegates were guests at "Ten Nights In A Barroom," a vaudeville melodrama shown on an old-time Mississippi River showboat. On The Social Side Vacation Brings 13 Engagements, Pinnings Distant Home By GRACE HARVEY Society Editor Four Speakrs Meeting To Consider Jobs kmlhbk To Ag Students Job opportunities for Ag College graduates will be the topic of a meeting Thursday at 7.30 p.m. in Room 308, Agricultural Hall. Franklin Eldrtdge, associate di rector of resident instruction, said the program, designed primarily for juniors, is to help students ex plore job possibilities in industry. EWridge explained that recent studies indicate a large number of Brown umversny, . , graduates change Jobs keynote address, we spokc w u.tvia vShoit jmt after U.S.A., Paradox of rower. Dr. Wriston, president of the Council of Foreign Relations, stressed that speaking of political issues in mathematical terms of finding "soltkww to problems" kads to a national "feeling of frus tration we have.' He said feat the U.S. and Rus sia are competing in four major areas: military, industrial, atomic end ideological. Russia and Com munist China outnumber the U.S. ji, manpower. Dr. Wriston stated. Alihouch the U.S. has "Vastly tkm. The reason for this varies, he said, but tt has been suggested that the college graduate is not fa miliar with the actual work in volved in some jobs, William Loeffei, chairman of the animal husbandry department, will give a talk on "What's It ATI About." Howard Elm, secretary of the Nebraska Grain and Feeders' Association, will discuss opportu nities to the grain, seed and feed business. Carlvle Sorensen, industrial re lations manager of Swift A Co., Audubon Tour The next Audubon Screen Tour program will be presented Satur day at and p.m. in Love li brary Auditorium. The film "'Mormonland will be presented by Patricia Baitey With-erspoon. more industrial power than Russia i Omaha, and Kenneth Logan of the and Communist China," Dr. wris ton said, that "'does not tB the whole story." In the future, be 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." 4s not ttained 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 Tnas been reached, be said, which Ss reminiscent of the stalemate in World War H of poison gas and bacteriological weapons, ""An an alogy" Dr. Wriston aid, "'is sug gested by this stalemate: Just as the power of weapon grows, so Correction The annual AWS Workshop, pre viously announced as scheduled for April 20, will be April 26. 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 students. Union Talent Show Applications Due i 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 (, SO to S:M p.m. The Taknt Show will be May L Studenvs interested in perform ing may sign up on the bulletin board in the activities office, ' Med College Admission Test Date Announced The Medical College Admission test which is required of all sta-( dents who plan to enter any ac credited medical college next fall wiU be held at the University May J. AH students desiring to take the test must bave their applications on file in the office of the Educa tional Testing Service, Princeton, New Jersey, by April 2S. Application forms may be picked p to Room 306, Bessey Eai Thirteen engagements and pin nhigs were announced in Monday night festivities. Couples report that a combination of spring fever, vacation and Easter parties cant be bent. - Wedding Harriett Ruegg, Gamma Phi jun ior from Omalta, and Don Ashley, sophomore from Indianola, were married April 3 in the First Pres byterian Church in Omaha. Engagements ' 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 Frans 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 s 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, Colo, Another Pi Phi junior, Betty Kruger, also revealed her engage ment to a Phi Psi, Bob Pfann, junior from Lincoln. Betty is from Schuyler, Don Gruber, FarmHtuse senior from Cozad, announced his engage ment to Shirley Knispd of Coaad who is to nurse's training at Lin coln General Hospital. Pinnings Alpha Xi senior Barb Kokrda is wearing the Phi Delt pin of Bob Selden, senior from Lincoln. Barb is from Plamview, 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, tnnounced fcer pin ning to Willie Kittfeman, a Sig Alph junior in Dental College from Creston. Gamma Phi alum Nadine Dunn visited the bouse Monday to an nounce her pmnir.g to Boh 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 from Dalton. Socio Calendar Fr'day Kappa Kappa Gamma Formal. Saturday Kappa Delta Formal. Sigma Alpha Mu Formal. Cosmopolitan Club Party. ROTC Engineers Win Phalan Win ROTC A squad from the Engineers' Battalion of Army ROTC won the annual Phalanx Drill competition March 31 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 larger loving cup. The sponsor ing unit was awarded a traveling trophy and will carry the Phalanx Honor Flag during parades this year. Bill Parrish was squad leader for the winning group. Other members c! the drill team are Frank Lind strom, Roy Keenan, Jerry Dierks, Phil Robinson, Ben White, Don Sherwood. Don Bucy and Bill Kampfe. The squads were judged on the basis of performance, bearing of squad and squad leader, variety o commands and appearance of squad and squad leader. Keith Corbndpe, Jr., lieutenant, USA.: Frank D. Dollar, Master Major, Nebraska National Guard; Student Visits Italy For Spring Vacation which arrived simultaneously at tha 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 the drivers in their race. Maunder returned to Lincoln Mon day evening. In the past he haa shown colored slides of his trips to several organizations both oa and off campus. ' He is a member of Alpha Zeta and Agronomy Club and scholar ship chairman of FarmHouse. Panels Show Five Phases Of Theater "Theater from ritual to Broad way" is the theme of the exhibit to the Union lounge. The exhibit, which will be shown until May 1, is composed of photographic pan els depicting various aspects of the theater and drama. Prepared by a national snaga line, the exhibit includes 29 pan els. The first panel describes the beginnings of the theater, from ritualistic ancient Indian dance3 and Crucifixion enactments to clas sic drama. Other panels interpret five phases of drama entitled th Senses of Destiny, Comedy, Hu- Maunder related that the traffic . Prdkent MAJtl By LEO DAMKROC.ER . Af Editor 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. Maunder's father is chief of the Institutions and serv ices branch of the Food and Ag ricultural Organiration of the United Nations. 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 Te Florence He has made four trips to Italy and has spent one year of high school there. He has been in 32 different countries including Switz erland, Holland and England. Some of the countries he has visited are Iceland, Axores, Sicily, Tunisia and Algeria. 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 wars hist recently completed. He said almost all the people live to apartment buildings, some of w hich are quite modern, and there is a contrast between the modern times and the ancient ruins of Caesar's day. problem interests American tour ists in Rome. There are very tew 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 Robert D. Ballard, Master Ser- fVn-i-J 'CtcfAP reanL USAF: Max A. Merritt.jV.OcH WlOlCf Captain, USMC; Donald R. Long, Master Sergeant, USMC, were jwiges for the competition. Tea squads, composed of nine men each, took part to 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 ICS, Ordnance squad and Air Force Group 1M also competed. Phalanx, a national fraternity of Epsikm Morae Phalanx, is open to junior and senior stxicVnts in advanced ROTC Current officers are Don Keerans, comroaaw r; Bill Neef, lieutenant commander; Barry Larson, finance officer, and A3 Anderson, public information offi cer. 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 &ad Con greve, to modem f antastiques and "xanies" t Ethel Merman, Bobby Clark, Harpo Marx, etc.) and to contemporary, musical comedy. The Sense of Humanity picks up Deadline for Coed Counselor UVmwni n, cW th r. big sister- filings is S p.m. Fri-j diStTtact Greek and Elizabethan tragedy. Freshman, sophomore and junkr xhe Sense of Predicament focus coeds who bave a S average are qq present-day drama and eligible. Applications may be ob- ranges from Cbekov and Ibsen to tained at Ellen Smith Hal and at j odets and Richard Wright the Ag Uakn Building. j TUe final section, the Sense of Each vear aroximatelv 129 ' Alienation, gives cogent reasons Filings Opened By Counselors women are chosen as "big sisters. Responsibilities include assisting why too tragedies are written by our current playwrights and in- duriag New Student Week and t- eludes pictures from The Glass tending weekly board meetings, Menagerie,"" The Respectful Pros Penny Carnival and other func-t tataAe," The Medium," "Death of I Haas of Coed Councekra. I a Salesman and other plays. Cool Crest Twin Links 220 N. 4SA Haw Opta DsH Fcr Ycst Ecjsysiiat AT filtLLER'S I IUCICY DROODiHS ! LOADS OP LAUGHS I I WHAVS THIS? For aoV. i porcgrcph below. J i t- ' -"' "I ' 1 O O O V r A n r . ' ,lk i fi'ky t'i W 1 If I IjtuSkf m pour- - . . , J 3 I $ S1 I I I tnf M Wimm ym? Z . -s . ,.' fl V JAl y I i 1 V I " W'jwy $26 far 11 . V - v F 1 w viwBlXl T mrifmal " L" 0 1 J 11 1 I : rr'TJft - CIGAMCTTCS Xil lfi 1 L"1 Djwodle, ? O. Boa , f7 f fY7 A I , 1 I I I 1 Yark&.KT. . at X .woe Qun: . , , the theme for the season and our Fashion Show of sportswear tomcrrcw In our Fifth Floor Tearoom 11:15 to 11:45 , . . while you lunch aawu. km iwtiwwa van iLehijfli JJummity wot mnmt mm Brmt Qormtj Vnumrsity at Haurnsi -8i r it r -o- - j - - - StiiSWifltE Rnhrrl L. Wripia VnumriTy ju( Virginia iHswuna itwi wii,a -t)udv Gmuimau MarqmOt UmimrHity ffk TOASTED WO ATH WKEM TDU Jtf, re more &tszrt roa yoa- cfrcl5 if at' a Lady Sdrie. Tiifi the pesst ti th Drask tbave, th,lfd;7l2- daeBea divert enja Laddes. Xoa $ei teepown Kaoldr tzjoynezt fraa Lucres beesase fathom, rxvt A Lucky SIkt osEns ae tdtmcox TLen. 4iil tobacco is toeatfrf ta tela better. mlf Ttcxf-a fiTiaos Ladcy Strie prooea-tanas c? Laciifig tftl, cZX cod-ujjlang tob&coa lbs caii it tajie Tea beftlcr ... cSsexjet, fesa&ar, xzoenhsr. Sa. mhm if fe. htvpttl r mmm- i I 1 lt ' ; i Mai lbHHkHHt talk 4 :- -sr. W Ml mi ui P7 J - T 4w UI W,- teMuW rwaf 4 Liwaa9 ' I K"W .... .r.-...,..-!