The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, June 28, 1956, Page Page 4, Image 4

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Page 4
CoL Ouricon
Joins Sfoff
Col. Carter Duncan, commander
of the 323rd Fighter-Bomber Wing
at Bunker Hill Air Force Base,
Peru, Ind., has joined the Univer
sity staff as. professor of air
He succeeds Col. Joseph Steng
lein, who has served as head of
the Air ROTC unit for the past
three years. Colonel . Stenglein Is
leaving this week end for his new
duties as group commander of an
air-sea rescue unit in Alaska.
A native of Bloomington, Ind.,
Colonel Duncan received his com
mission from West Point in 1938.
He entered flying training and re
ceived his wings at Kelly Air
Force Base in 1939.
During World War II, Colonel
Duncan was with 'the Allied Air
Forces in Africa and the 12th Air
Force in Italy. In 1944, he was as
signed to SHEAF Headquarters in
Brussels, Belgium, and then with
the occupation force in Europe.
He has attended the Air Com
mand and, Staff School, the Naval
War College Senior Course and in
structed at the Command and
General Staff College. From 1949
. S2, he was assigned to the Joint
Brazil-U.S. Military Commission.
Since 1952, he has served as
ir inspector of the 9th Air Force
nd base commander of Pope Air
Force Base, Ft. Bragg, N. C.
Square Dance
Sessions Sot
For July 56
Square dance sessions for both
the inexperienced and the "pros"
will be held July 5 and 6 in the
Union Ballroom.
The Roundup is sponsored by the
'Women's Physical Education De
partment and the -Nebraska Folk
nd 'Square Dance Association.
The schedule for July 5 is 4 to
p.m. and 7:30 to 10 p.m. July 6
the afternoon sessions will be from
3:30 p.m. to 5:30 p.m. The eve
ning session will be from 7:30 p.m.
to 10 p.m.
Mixers, rounds, as well as the
traditional squares will be taught.
There will also be chance to
team fundamentals and simple
Callers will have their day too,
as special sessions for both experi
enced callers and beginners have
been planned.
Members of the steering com
mittee from the University are
Loyd Collier, caller-teacher j Mrs.
Elvrrs Berck, coordinator; Dr.
Dudley Ashton, advisor, and Mrs.
Jessie Flood, music.
Assisting from the Mate associa
tion will be Mrs. Cornelia rutney,
Lincoln; Mrs. Grace Smith,
Omaha; Dave Rockwell, Lincoln;
Roland Badberg, Lincoln, and
Joseph Vavra, Schuyler.
1227 ft. Street
ffne Made R2! n4 Pie
Every ay
The prospect of greatly in
creased world production will not
necessarily simplify foreign rela
tions, especially with underdevel
oped countries, a U.S. State De
partment official told a University
convocation audience Monday aft
ernoon. Herbert Prochnow, deputy under
secretary of state for economic af
fairs, said that world output may
very well expand in the next 20
years faster than H has in the
He also pointed out that world
output is expected to rise a great
deal faster than world population.
These prospects, he said, will
bring new problems as they ease
old ones. While the rate of growth
of underdeveloped countries might
Air Tours
Air Tours to Omaha will be held
every Wednesday afternoon, leav
nig at 12 noon.
The group will eat at the Hay
den House in Omaha and tour var
ious points of interest including the
Weather Bureau and the Observa
tion Tower.
- Arrangements should .be made
with the Air-Age office, Room
200-A, Teachers College. The cost
is $3.
exceed that of the United States,
he said, the absolute gap between
us may widen.
"This situation wi)l call for all
the diplomatic skill and public un
derstanding that we can muster,"
Prochnow said. "While economic
progress is a necessary ingredient
to improving the welfare of free
men everywhere, it alone by no
means assures the continued ex
istence of a free society."
Prochnow said these economic
forecasts are based on projections
which suggest that world popula
tion and world production will ex
perience unprecedented rates of
growth during the next two de
These same factors are true in
the United States, he said.
The sharp growth in American
population, he said, will make it
possible to reach tremendous eco
nomic heights in a comparatively
short period of time.
He said it has been forecast
that the gross national product,
which is now approximately $400
billion annually, can be expected to
be above $500 billion by 1965. It is
predicted, he said, that there will
be an annual outpouring of $670
billion of goods and services bv
A second factor which will make
this growth possible is that there
Is no foreseeable exhaustion of
ProUmlty, Sorority, Organisation
Ultorboad . . . Lotion . . . Now
Bulloti. . . Sook'olo . . Program.
312 North I2iJ,
Ph. 2 M57
8:30 P.M.
5902 SOUTH ST.
TqIBs Convoeotion j&utjlienee
technology, Prochnow said. This
is a primary resource, he said, be
cause without it the usefulness of
other resources would be severely
"The real significance of the un
folding of the American economic
drama involves more than new
gadgets and material things," he
said. "It gives people more choices
on what to do with their lives."
Prochnow said we cannot as
sume that economic progress will
dispose of all our problems. .
"There will be serious problems
of adjustment as we go along, such
as temporary imbalances (as in
agriculture today), the increased
savings needed for public and priv
ate investment, and the shortening
of hours of work."
World economic growth wiH have
several consequences for the
United States, he said.
"Economic growth," be i a i d,
"may bring long-term strategic
shifts of power centers ki the
world since population and output
do not everywhere expand at the
same rate. Such shifts will prob
ably lead Americans to realize,
even more clearly than now, that
we cannot work out our destiny
Prochnow said one of the great
est consequences will be the ex
pansion of world trade.
"As regions develop economical
ly, they become bigger markets,"
he said. "We in the United States
will be sending our products
abroad in quantities much greater
than those of today."
As national production rises, the
expanding demand for raw ma
Pioneer Abstract
Art In Exhibition
The University Summer Sessions
office and the University Art Gal
leries will present a special ex
hibition of .painting July 1 through
Aug. 5.
The exhibition, entitled Pioneers
in American Abstract Art, is being
circulated by the American Fed
eration of Arts. It consists of ap
proximately 50 paintings by 18
artists, generally considered the
forerunners of present day paint
ing. According to persons in the gal
leries, these artists are consid
ered today to be leading American
white KtX THAU
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terials will have to be met increas
ingly from overseas, he said.
He said there may weH be the
opening of larger and more ap
pealing opportunities for Ameri-
0 S
Needs little or
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TKursdoy, Jun 281956
cans to carry their enterprise and
investments to foreign countries.
These investments ki turn win
contribute to faster development in
the countries where they are made.
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