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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (July 14, 1955)
VOL 55, No. 93
Thursday, July 14, 1955
. ."ir-lJ m 1
No Joy In Mudville
The legendary Casey will again tured above is Casey, played by
go to bat for the Mudville nine Vaughn Jaenike, assuming an air
Friday night when the University of confidence and his admiring
Summer Chorus presents the op- girl friend Merry, played by Carol
era, "The Mighty Casey." Pic- Armstrong. Narrator John
Courtesy Sunday Journal and Star
Schwartz watches the touching
scene. Tickets for the production
may be picked up in the Union
and in Howell Theater. (Complete
story on Summer Opera page
"A nation's contribution to peace
-to the peaceful solution of critical
problems cannot be measured
only in terms of love of peace,
willingness to fight for freedom
and just ice,
and the num
ber of men,
ships it can
throw into the
ledge, wise ex
per i e n c e
ing axe essen-
Counra Uacola Star
tial if the free world is to sur
vive." F. J. Blakeney, Counsellor of
the Australian Embassy in tbe
United States, made this state
ment in an address to a 1355 Sum
mer Sessions Work! Affairs Pre
view Monday afternoon.
He delivered the prepared speech
of Ambassador Sir Percy Spender,
who was unable to be present due
to other obligations . . . - ?
Speaking on "Australia's Role in
World Affairs" Blakeney, Spend
er's personal representative, ex
plained that "Australia's interest
and objectives have been and are
in fact, related to the building ol
security in the Pacific area gener
ally." A three-way defensive treaty
called tbe ANZUS pact between
Australia, New Zealand and the
U.S.. Blakeney said, has "achieved
in large measure" that aim.
The Southeast Asia Treaty's ob
ject he said, is "guaranteeing the
integrity, the autonomy, and tbe
continuing right to govern them
selves of a group of countries of
Australia is also cooperating
with its Southeast Asian neighbors
to promote their "economic prog
ress and social well-being," he said.
It is doing this, be explained,
through the Cclombo Plan, "a con
crete plan for the cooperative eco
nomic development of the countries
of South and Southeast Asia."
July 14 flouting sprt reels. Un
io Lounge. 11:45 A.M.
Jmly U-Smmbct Cbm perett,
p.m.," Howell Theater.
July 17 "Earrings ef Madame De
Union Free movie, Ball
room, ;3 p.m.
July 18 Book Review. Rota Cor
ds Header sea, "Poems
From the Middle' West,"
Union Book Nook, 4 a.m.
July 1 Pi Lambda Tbeta-Phi Del
ta Kappa Joist Lamcheoa,
Union' Parian Y and Z,
:3t p.m., speaker: Dr.
Bridge Lessons, 4 p.m.,
Parlors A, B aad C.
Handicrafts Class, Craft
Step, 7 p.m. .
Jafy 2 Sammer Sessions Orches-
tra and The Bostonians,
Union Artist Series, 7:39
July 21 Septate Dance Faa Roand
Sport Reels ef fishing, Un
to Lounge, 11:45 a.m.
World Trouble. Spot Far
am, "Asia" Lave Library
- auditorium, 2 pjau
The. Summer Nebraskan would
like to call to the attention of its'
readers the several feature stories '
of special interest in this issue.
In addition to the two regular
Summer Nebraskan features on
"Opportunity" and "Campus Per
sonalities," a story on the editorial
page tells about a future Univer
sity Coed from Scotland who will
arrive In the U.S. in August after
corresponding for eight years with
a former University student.
In tbe editorial column on the
second page, the story of an in
terview with the . originator of the
idea for the exchange agricultural
delegations with Russia is fea
tured. The Summer Nebraskan
editor reports on a personal talk
with Loren Soth, editor of the edi
torial page of the Des Moines
In NU Series
A poet-economist will review
her "Poems from the Middle West"
in the Union Book Nook at 4 p.m.
Monday. Ruth Gordon Henderson,
the collection's author, will give
the third in the Union's Summer
Book Review series.
A "meet-the-author" coffee hour
will follow the review.
Trte author, an eenrwimudL Vv nm.
lessism, -has worked In this .field
with professional men and women.
For five years she was research
assistant to Dr. John R. Commons
of tbe University of Wisconsin,
recognized as one of tbe world's
"Poems from the Middle West"
contains a wide variety of selec
tions, ranging in style from rhyme
to blank: verse and in length from
short to relatively long selections.
Included in tbe collection are
sketches of Jules Sandoz and Willa
Cather, Nebraska authors.
Three of the poems are dedicated
to Dr. Commons. There are con
tained ballads entitled "Nebraska"
"In brief,!' wrote Arthur Vennix
in' his "Browsing Among the
Books" column which appeared in
the Dec. 8, 1950, Lincoln Journal,
"there are Hems to satisfy the
wishes of the many lovers of the
Miss Henderson studied at Bryn
Mawr College, Cornell University
and tbe University of Wisconsin.
Burrill Phillips, a native Oma
han and one of the foremost com
posers in the country, is appearing
as a guest lecturer at the Univer
sity Wednesday and Thursday at
the Social Sciences auditorium.
His lectures and symposia on
music composition are open to the
public. During the symposia, Uni
versity ensembles will demonstrate
his works as he discusses them.
His schedule for Thursday is 10
a.m. to noon, symposium, and 1:30
to 2:30 p.m., lecture recital.
At the lecture recital Thursday
afternoon, Phillips will demon
strate for the layman the tech
nique of composing with the use
of a piano.
Born in Omaha in 1907, Phillips
is now a member of the Univer
sity of Illinois School of Music
faculty. He was the recipient of
a Guggenheim Fellowship, East
man Publication. Award and Amer
ican Academy of Arts and Letters
The topic for the second "Warid
Trouble Spot Forum scheduled
for next Thursday will be "Asia."
The discussion will be held at
2 p.m. in Love Library Auditori
um. The area and its brackground,
problems and future will be dis-'
cussed by three " members of the
University faculty from the depart
ments of economics, political sci
and geography. The program s
an outgrowth of 13 radio programs
which were previously produced oy
Members of the panel are Col
bert Held, assistant professor - of
geography; Carl Schneider, asso
ciate professor of political science,
and Wallace Peterson, assistant
professor of economics. Jack Mc
Bride, assistant television director,
L in charge of the series.
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'Bostonians Vocal Group, To Perform
The University Summer Sym
phony Orchestra, with Ernest See-
man conducting, will present a con
cert Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. in the
Union Ballroom. Fifth in the Un
ion's Summer Artist Series, the
program will begin at 7:30 p.m., in
stead of 8 p.m. as previously
No admission will be charged.
A maie quartet, the Bostonians,
will appear with the Symphony by
special arrangement. They will
sing several selections.
O-nest Seeman is guest instruc
tor in strings and orchestra con
ductor at the University this sum
mer. Seeman, wbo combines per
forming and teaching abilities, is
nationally known for his orchestral
He has conducted and taught j
annually in Interlocben, Mich., and
the University of Michigan. He is
nationally recognized for developing
and directing a unique string and
orchestra program in the Freeport,
EJ., public schools. Seeman con
ducted the All-State orchestra dur
The Symphony Orchestra will
play '.'Morning Journals Waltz" by
Johacn Strauss, "English Suite"
by Vaughan Williams, tbe first
movement from Dvorak's . Symph
ony No. 4, intermezzo from Wolf
Ferrari's "Jewels of the Madonna,"
Rumanian Folk Dances by Bela
Bartok, and a suite from the "Lac
des Cygenes" ballet by Tscbaikow
sky. Members of the Bostonians quar
tet ' are Ray Smith, first tenor;
I'ernard Barbeao, baritone; Paolo J
D'Akssandro, bass, and Joe Rung,
All four of them attended the New
England Conservatory of Music.
Three of them bold Master of
Musk; degrees. Bargeau has been
a member of the Conservatory's
voice faculty for several years.
Three members of the quartet
have studied cpcra under Boris
Goldovsky, and all four have sung
several solos in churches. .
The Bostonians feature a wide
variety of songs, including clas
sics from grand opera and popu
lar compositions of modern com
posers. Their repertoire includes
"lift Thine Eyes," "la a Monas
tery Garden," Youman's "Great
Day," Serenade" from "Tbe Stu
dent Prince," "One Alone from
"The Desert Song" and a Victor
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