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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 12, 1950)
Only daily publication
University of Nebraska
Fair with little chang la
Vol.51 No. 21
A formal proposal for a Big
Five conference on international
peace and security was issued
by Russia Wednesday with the
demand that the United Nations
set up a permanent international
police force under the security
This was Russia's answer to
an American proposal to give
the veto-less general assembly
an international army to be used
against aggressors whenever the
security council is paralyzed in
an emergency by a veto.
Soviet Foreign Minister An
drei Vishinsky submitted both
resolutions before the general
assembly's main political com
mittee. Lukewarm response was re
ceive from informal spokesmen
for the British and American
delegations. However, Wednes
day, Canadian External Affairs
minister Lester B. Pearson told
the committee that Canada
would welcome the proposal for
a Big Five meeting if it means
"effective and genuine consulta
tion." War Not Over
And in news concerning the
far east, a military spokesman
said Wednesday the Korean war
is "far from over and there is
much fighting ahead."
"Don't be lulled by victories
into a false sense of optimism,"
the spokesman told reporters at
a morning Pentagon press brief
ing. "There's a big job ahead."
He pointed out that communist
North Korea is larger than
South Korea and it is far more
mountainous and far more rug
ged the farther north the United
Nations forces move.
He also said there are no in
dications there will be mass
surrenders of North Korean
He pointed out that the U. S.
First cavalry division is meeting
strong resistance, and moving
1J " "4
attack most difficult
In connection with the Korean
problem. President Truman left
Wednesday on the first leg of
his flight to the far Pacific for
his first face-to-face conference
with Gen. Douglas MacArthur.
The president's plane, the In
dependence, was scheduled to
take off from Washington na
tional airport at 3 p.m. ac
companied by his top military
and diplomatic advisers.
Informed sources said that
Wake Island will be the site of
On the other side of the world,
the first American army rein
forcements for Europe's defense
were arriving on the continent,
V. S. commander in Europe said
t . .. c f,. tK i
commander, said the troops I
were destined for Berlin and
tv,t n Btt.rk on Ber-
Un the RoviftK would mean
While news increased on the j
international scene heads of 15
railroad unions with a million j
members decided Wednesday to
ask for an increase of 25-cents-
an hour on wages.
The unions concerned are ,
made up of non-operating i
workers, that is, rail employes.
not directly concerned with ac
tually operating trains.
George E. Leighty, president
1 the order of railroad tele
graphers and chairman of a
joint committee of the 15 unions
made the announcement.
Any high school student visit
ing the University will have a
chance to go on tour of the
campus under the direction of
The Builders campus tours
committee with Marilyn Coupe
as chairman, has expanded its
program this year and included
public relations department.
Ken Keller is in charge of the
department which will provide
training for workers on the com
mittee who will take students on
tours. Information about how to
conduct tours will be offered and
tips on University history which
might be of interest to the -visitors,
will be given.
According to Miss Coupe more
than 500 high school students
from Nebraska, Iowa and Kansas
were taken on tours last year
The most popular buildings on
campus. Miss Coupe says, are ,
the Military and Naval Science
buildine. the Coliseum and the
Stadium. Students also are eager
to see the Carillon Tower and
learn some of the facts about it.
The Union is another highlight
of most the students' tours.
Morrill hall is always in
cluded in the tours.
In addition to conducting tours,
the committee last year published
a souvenir booklet which was
given to the students taking
The tours committee also
works in cooperatior with spec
ial Builders projects .lueh as the
full preBs convention and the
yej; convention in the spring.
Rules for the 1950 Homecoming
displays and floats have been an
nounced by John Mills, chairman
of the homecoming decorations
Organi zed vi''S,,''x
houses on the '
igible to enter
the contest for
i n g game,
which will be
the Nebraska -Missouri
on Nov. 4.
The rules are
A sketch of
house decoration must be sub
mitted by noon, Saturday, Oct.
21. This is to eliminate dupli
cation of decorations. If two
groups have the same theme but
a different presentation, both
may go ahead. In case of simi
larity, the first one submitted
will be approved.
A fee of five dollars must be
submitted for every group with
a membership of 20 or more by
noon, Saturday, Oct. 21.
Decorations must be completed
by 6 p.m. Friday, Nov. 3 if the
group is to be considered by the
Fifty Dollars Limit
Expenses for the decorating
To Take Part
Panhellenic workshop will !
get off to a flying start Sunday
Oct. 22. when fourteen campus
ll iKcorro Phuivh
Sunday. The activities will con-
tinue through Wednesday with
special speakers, a banquet,
rouna laoie aiscussions ana ex -
cnange oinners ana luncneons.
nceuiamg 10 oiuyi i.iarK,
chairman of the annual work
shop, the activities will be de
signed to acquaint sororities with
one another and promote inter
est in intergroup relations.
Mondav'c -h!iili inrlnrf a
i ' 'i
f I vl
1 -: is
falk hv T)r T J Thnmnsnn il i.V , T X" ,
xaiK oy ur J.nomP&iV to World Student Service fund,
j n ;" !Jl jf -
i " " f "
I the University, its faculty a
: a. i a. rr- r i : i t
.1 . Ul T CB
"V "Vl'I ;
inriii no u ro tin rrran t-u tui-.
n .the Winning Side
The event is scheduled for Ellen
Smith hall at 5 p. m. All Uni
versity women are invited to at
tend. Monday night, the Panhellenic
alumni advisors of the various
sororities have been invited to
their respective houses to dis
cuss Panhellenic activities and
"Good Public Relations for
Womens' Fraternities," will
the theme of the annual Pan- j
hellemc banquet Tuesday night I
in trie union oauroom. TicKet ;
price is $1.50. The speaker of ;
the evening will be announced '
later this week.
Dr. Janet Palmer, consulting j
psychiatrist for the Lincoln 1
Public School system and acting ,
Qirecxor oi me division oi men- ;
tal health of the State Health i
department will be the speaker j
at Ellen Smith hall on Wednes-
day at 5 p.m. She will discuss !
"Getting Along with Others."
Traininr Classes ;
Trainini, Masses for presidents. '
scholarship chairmen, pledge !
trainers, activities chairmen,
standards committees and social
chairmen will be on the agenda
for WDednesday night. These
classes will be in the form
of panel discussions and will be j
held at various houses. Common ,
problems and new ideas will be j
the feature of the panel groups.
Throughout the week exchange
dinners and luncheons will be
held at different houses.
Chairman of the week is
Sibyl Mark. Committee chairmen
include; banquet, Mary Ann
Grundiiian; program, Sharon
Fritzler; decorations, Lois Fred
rick; tickets, Carol Cherney.
Singers lo Meet
With Prep Choirs
The University Singers wil
colaborate with the Scottsbluff
and Teacher's college high school
choirs in an open rehearsal, Fri
day at 11 a.m., in the Union ball
Scottbluff's band will be ex
hibited along with 190 voice i
choir. The band is directed by !
Vernon Forbes, former director
of Lincoln Northeast high school !
Dr. Arthur Westbrook con
ducts the Singers and Morrie
Hays, a University graduate, di
rects the ScottBbluff choir.
Scottsbluff's music groups will
Scottsbluff-Lincoln high football
game Friday night.
All utudents and laculty are
invited to attend the informal
Ac Union lo Offer
Free dancing lessons will start
Wednesday at the Ag Union at
7:30 p.m., according to Jeanne
Vierk, chairman of the dance
Dancing instructors will be on had been assigned special houses,
hand to teach basic steps. The Special effort, point out Matz
more complicated steps will be ke and Leon Pfeiffer, president
taught later. of Kosmet Klub, will be made to
Miss Vierk also wished to re
mind Ag students about the
hour d-'nees held every WedneB
day at 4:30 p.m. in the Ag
must not exceed fifty dollars. An
itemized expense account must
be submitted by 6 p.m., Nov. 3.
Any professional help is pro
hibited. The sketch, fee and expense
account should be submitted to
John Mills, 635 No. 16th st.
Floating trophies will be
awarded to the winning floats in
the homecoming floats, Jayne
Wade, Tassels in charge, an
nounced. Miss Wade announced the fol
The deadline for entries will
be Oct. 21.
Any organization on campus is
eligible to enter, with the excep
tion of sororities, because of a
ruling by the Panhellenic Council.
No Entry Fee
There will be no entry fee.
A sketch or outline of the dis
play must be included with the
letter of application. Any dupli
cations will have to be elimi
nated. Groups will be notified
if there fs any change.
Not more than 15 dollars may
be spent for the floats.
Prizes will be awarded to the
two best floats only.
All entries should be sent to
Jayne Wade, 1619 "R" st.
The exact route of the home
coming parade has not yet been
I determined. Miss Wade said. She
Campus organizations gained
j many new members yesterday at
j the Activities Mart held in the
i All freshmen women were
i urged to join the group in which
j they were interested. Workers
i"jjji cai-u ui6niiiuun uut s
ickiotuicu cic u ujc uuvuu
I ;T;V- In
i - i"- " k - --
i plain the type of work that
wouia De done Dy me group
throughout the year.
Sixteen groups were repre-
sented. They are:
Ail University Fund: the only
c"araDje organization. W orkers
i foreign universities, and other
, v-A: activities are centered
in many commission groups.
vaned commissions in-
i-i -i .
I ciuoe worm reiateoness, com-
parative religious and camp
counseling. They also publish
The fall issue of the "Prairie
Schooner." published by the i
University Press has just been
released. The magazine is edited
oy Lwry narjes wimoeiiy,
professor of English at the Uni-
The magazine contains the
work of 31 prose and poetry
writers. Stories and poetry are
sent into the editorial staff by
upje uum "i kjuku
wies. in xnis issue eleven new
writers have work printed.
rive of the contnbuters are
affiliated with the University. :
James V. Baker, a graduate of
Ti uey has taught ,
JS yearS 1
wg. English in-
! Structor, IS the CO-editor Of
"Twelve Hundred Years," an an-
inoiogy oi ,ngiisn literature. ;
Robert Lee, a graduate of the j
University, lives in Fremont. He
ie a n0VeiSt and a radio writer.
t;,.i, ir:n- ,.i, ,
vpe in rrpmnm hp
the University, majoring in En-
Don Woodmency is a graduate
of the University with a masters
degree. He now teaches English
in the department.
Others on the editorial staff
are: Frederick L. Christensen,
associate editor; Thomas M.
Frantz, Boyd Carter, John G.
Neihardt, Emily Schossberger
and Robert P. Crawford, advisory
The business office is headed
by Earle B. Wilson.
Nearly 2,500 students had
signed their names to thf Free
dom Scroll by Wednesday after
noon. This was reported by Jerry
Matzke, chairman of the grand
committee for the campus Cru-
sade for Freedom. Nearly all
KoBmet Klub workers, who are I
i reached their tentative goal of I
ZZZZZ X Zr
150 signatures per person. ;
i The workers now will canvass j
I other campus localities and con- !
! ceutrute on getting signatures in j
places in which may not have i
been covered extensively, -says
Organized Houses Xilx-iT
Members of the general com
mittee announced Wednesday
that the Hesidence Halls for Wo
men and .all organized houses
are open to all Kosmet Klub
workers. Previouly workers
contact students on Ag campus,
in the law college, religious
houBes, ISA and mens' dorms
and 'Co-op houses.
Organizations will aLso be j
LINCOLN 8, NEBRASKA
hopes to be able to have the
band march in full uniform for
The homecoming displays are
sponsored by the Innocents so
ciety. The parade is sponsored
by Tassels and Corn Cobs. Dick
Walsh is the Corn Cob repre
sentative. Sigma Nu won first place hon
ors in last year's homecoming
display, men's division, while
Gamma Phi Beta won the wom
Zeta Beta Tau and Sigma Chi
took second and third places re
spectively in the men's compe
tition. Theta Xi and Farm
House received honorable men
tion. Sigma Delta Tau and Delta
Delta Delta took second and third
places for the women. Kappa
Kappa Gamma and Kappa Alpha
Theta received honorable men
tion. 42 Entrants
Approximately 42 houses en
tered the float competition last
year. . Phi Gamma Delta and
Inter-Varsity Christian fellowship
won first prizes in the men's and
women's competition respectively.
Trophies will be awarded to
all winners in the decoration
contest. Second and third place
winners will also receive travel
the "N" book.
Women's Athletic Association:
comprised of various clubs
sponsored by the women's physi
cal education department.
j NUCWA- NeDi-asta University
works to better international
; - --
j understanding among students
i and facuUy.
i Re Cross volunteer groups
: which sponsors the junior Red
Cross and makes weekly visits
:to the veteran's hospital and
i indenenrieni Smrfpnf A.
; sociation: unafiliated student's
group. A new feature of the
group tHs vear an activitv
card w h entitles the owner to
attend all ISA functions.
CosmoDoiitian club: an inter-
nationai cub organized to better
i reiationship between American
and foreign students. Sponsors
the annual Cosmopolitian con
Coed Counselors: Counsel
! freshman women and have
I weekly meetings and discussion
I groups that are of interest to
i new smaenis on me campus,
j Sponsor the annual banquet for
all the Counselors and their
j "little sisters."
i makes all the rules governing
! women students such as closing
hours, scholarship rules, etc.
sponsor Coed Follies, Ivy Day
sing, Campus Know How and
"NU'n You" booklet,
Un;versitv Builders: sponsor
i nn nnnratinnc rlpnriar
; pubiish the Student Directory!
publish nrst tilance and Scarlet
, and Cream.
Barb Activities Board for :
Women: organizations for un- ,
affiliated women. Sponsor Adel- !
phi) Hesperia and annual "Hello 1
Hnion Activities Board: govern
; US?V1. t8' !
1T11IS hnrrnr m5ctrir,
! Cornhusker: publish the col- I
1 lSKlH 1 artV
Planned lV U 111 Oil
The Union will sponsor another
Pigskin party Saturday. j faculty will meet to talk over : All University students may
The party will last from 2 p.m. i "UN and the Application of ' attend the initiation party of the
until the game is over. Eldon ! Knowledge." The professors and j Cosmopolitan club Saturday
Schafer will be on hand lo dia- ! instructors participating in the night.
gram and explain the plays with j discussion will be selected equal- The time is :30 pjn. in Par
colored chalk. Hostesses will sell ! ly from the physical and social lors XYZ, Union. Dancing is the
popcorn and apples. sciences departments. , scheduled activity. Purpose of
Thorn Snyder, chairman, said
there was a big crowd at the last
Pigskin party and urged students
to spend the afternoon listening
to the game at the Union.
visited by workers to get cigna- i
turee of any student who may j
have been miBsed. The Crib and i
Campusline will alao have
workers stationed there.
Booths Set Vp
A table will be set up in So
cial Science building. Workers
will be stationed at the booth in
Other members of the grand
committee which have super-
vised the campaign are: Hob
Raun, president of Student
Council which is sponsoring the
drive; Bruce Kennedy, editor of
The Daily Nebraskan; Jo Lisher,
AUF; Dean Carl Borgmann, ad
ministration; and Harold Peter
son, president of NUCWA, the
organization acting as a coordi-
nating agency. Matzke is vice-
president of NUCWA
Response to the drive lias been
generally favorable cays Mat-
zke. As a whole I am very en-
couraged by the student reac-
tion," he said.
Signing of the Freedom Scrolls
)e a part .of the nation-wiae
Crusade lor Freedom to help
promote radio broadcasts to
countries behind the iron cur-
n m n 1 fsl
Filings End Friday
Filings for the Committee on
Student Publications will close,
Friday, Oct. 13.
The Student Council will select
one person from the sophomore,
junior and senior classes to serve
on the committee. This group se
lects the staff members for The
Daily Nebraskan, Cornhusker
and Cornshucks, as well as ap
proves the contracts for the
To be eligible, the student must
meet the hour requirements of
his class and University scholas- i
tic standards. Present members
of the publications staffs are in -
eligible unless they resign from
their present positions.
Each applicant should state his
name, college, year in school and
brief summary of his reasons for
applying. This should include
previous experience with publi
cations. All letters should be addressed
to the Student Council, which
will interview all applicants at
a later date.
Plans are progressing for UN
Week, Oct. 17 to 24. according
T T j t l
, , , , ..,.,
Coupe, co-chairmen of the NUC-
! WA sponsored event.
An informal coffee hour will
ST. "a A,. I " z r"B IT
np np n in inp i mirm n nnop nn
v., ' " , " "'
The lounge will be decorated
with united Nations Hags. Hosts
an hostesses will serve coffee
and brownies to those attending.
; According to Stan Jones, chair-
man of the committee olannine
! the coffee hour, all University
lt .wvi w v"
, pate. "Students will have a
i chance to mingle socially, and
! get together informally to dis-
; cuss the activities of the week,"
' Jones added.
Organized Houses Invited
Invitations have been extend
ed to all organized houses on
om,, ,,mr, .j
campus, urging them to attend
the coffee hour and give it sup
port. The Union is cooperating
with NUCWA in making ar
rangements. Hosts and hostesses for the
hour will be John Bauer, Adele
Crane, Bob Hallock, Dorothy
Kurth, Joann Miller, Sue Neu-
enswander, Jeanette Nevile, Rus-
ty Parmenter, Patsy Patterson,
Don Peterson and Kathleen Wil-
Other activities of the week i
: include a University convocation,
: exrnojis ana a xacuiiy round
table. The International Friend-
sfP dinner. preiously sched-
uled for UN Week, has been
i Ptponed until a later date. The ;
umnt-r win oe sponsored jointly
bv NUCWA, Cosmopolitan club,
and the Religious Welfare coun-
cil. Pon Chirm heads the com-
mittee in charge of the event,
The exhibit committee will
plan the exhibits to beheld in
Love library during next week.
ri hv P.arra f.nhm Man-
Hanke. Charlotte Veta and Paul
i Round Table Discussion
The faculty round table dis- !
: cussion, or seminar will be held !
; at 4 p. m. Tuesday, Oct. n in
i Love Library auditorium. Sev -
ral members of the University
Miss Coupe will direct the ac-
tivities of the public relations
committee. The committee will
handle publicity work, including
posters and advertising.
The University drive will end
Saturday and scrolls will be
flown to Berlin where they will
be included in dedication cere-
monies of a freedom bell This
bell will ring daily after its
dedication on United Nations
Day Oct. 24.
Gen. Lucius Clay, chairman of
the national committee, has pre
dicted that ""behind "the iron cur
tain libeity-soeking men and
women wil) iuse the symbol of
bell as the "V symbol was used
against Nazi tyranny. He calls it
"a rallying symbol for all those
working for freedom."
Fighting Big: lie
The Crusade was called a me
thod of fighting -"the big lie with
jthe big truth" by Gen. Dwight
D. Eisenhower, who launched
the .campaign .on Labor Day. He
1 said that it is a program which
j President Truman and others
j jcall '"an essential tep in getting
jthe case for freedom heard by
' the world's magnitude."
j Gov. Val Peterson, in opening
the di'ive on the University cam
pus, hoped it would "stimulate
in the minds of sll signers a pic
ture of Americanism and Ctirif-tianiljC
Entire East Side of Coliseum
Reserved Until Game Time
The Student Council campus improvements commit
tee last night reported that the entire east side of th
1 Coliseum and the west bleachers would be reserved as a
! student and faculty section at basketball games.
The committee emphasized tnat tms arrangement
University debaters Jack Solo
mon and Charles Rossow will
meet two University of Missis
sippi students Saturday in an ex
hibition debate before delegates
attending the Nebraska high
school speech and social studies
The two University debaters
will meet E. C. Ward and Jay
Hedgepeth from Mississippi on a
proposal concerning rejection of
the welfare state, national high
school debate topic. The debate
will be at 3 p.m., Saturday in the
Love Library auditorium.
Two Appear at KU
In addition to the exhibition
ueuciie -Mi tuts cinvci miv taiuyus,
fK ,mwc nf t AJ:atZ
! squad, Doris Carlson and Joan
Krueger, will speak at the Uni-
versity ot Kansas ai uwrence
! Saturday in a public exhibition
i debate before a similar confer'
ence for Kansas high school
; debn and Krueger uiU
j hoM a?ride of tt
Donald Olson, debate director.
aiSO WU1 speaK ai xne comerence.
Ah,,t TCPhraka high
! school students are expected to
attend the institute on the Uni-
versity campus which is under
! the direction of Bruce Kendall,
associate debate director.
Sponsored by the speech de-
partment in cooperation with the
, &UCA rQ,0 rlrtrnt
of Public Instruction, the confer
ence is held to give students op
portunity to discuss the welfare
state and reasons for accepting
or rejecting it.
Prnf fiirtic M Fllii-itt tenart-
' ment 0f economics, and Joseph S.
, cpW9n man9m nf tho Social
; Security field office in Lincoln,
1 wm discuss and analyze the
The director of speech at
Grand Island high school. Jane
Kmnie, will speak on "How to
Participate in Discussion.
T c Discussion Sessions
Two sessions of informal dis
cussion will be held to give stu
dents an opportunity to consider
the iollowing questions:
What problems threaten the
security of the United Mates
citizens: ano now snouio uie
federal government deal with
Presiding at the one day pro
gram will be Prof. Clarence Flick
of the speech department
About 250 high school students
representing 40 high schools
were present last year for the
Builders workers, under the
direction of Poochie Rediger, will
assist with registration during the
. pQrt a,-Amv
the evening is to give campus
newcomers a chance to get
acquainted with the University's
club of foreign and American
The University's donation to
the Crusade lor Freedom wCT
come from the AUF, according
to Miss LiSher. About 3 0 cents
per pledge will be gi ven to the
J fund, xhe fiud.
llil r ! !:
V. -- . .. y f---
I " I
mil irrinr--m,nmmumm ,n
Thursday, October 12, 195Q
would be adequate for student
and faculty seating. The purpose
of the plan is to provide better
seating for student and to de
velop more spirit at basketball
games. The committee met with
Athletic Director Potsy Clark
early this week to discuss the
possibilities of the arrangement.
Through the cooperation of the
athletic department, the student
faculty seating block was set up.
Under the new system the student-faculty
section will be re
served until a definite period be
fore game time. This period will
probabaly be five or tea minutes.
In the event that the student
faculty section is not completely
filled the students will be asked
to move toward the center and
the remainder of the east side
will be opened to the general
Two new representatives were
introduced to the Council. They
are Bob Yarwood, representing
N-club, and Shirley Borcherding.
representing the Independent
Romaine Rasmussen, chairman
of the displaced persons commit
tee of the Religious Welfare
Council, appeared before the
Council to give a report of the
project He emphasized the lack
of response from students toward
the work. He reported that ten
students were brought to Ne
braska last j'ear under scholar
ships provided by the University.
Various campus religious groups
cooperated in providing partial
maintenance for the displaced
persons. Books were provided by
the Nebraska Book store and
other firms provided clothing,
haircuts and laundry service.
Continuation of the plan will de
pend largely on the ability of
the University to provide addi
Ginny Guhin emphasized the
fact that the majority of students
are not aware of the displaced
persons project She stated that
many people would be willing to
give assistance if they were
aware of the needs of the stu
dents. Gene Berg expressed hope that
the project would be carried on.
"There is still a great need to
bring displaced persons to the
United States. I hope the pro
gram can be enlarged,"' he said.
The faculty approved the mi-
j Station plan on Monday," stated
migration committee. Migrations
plans call for a rally at Kansas
and planned activity on the train.
Tickets will be sold in a booth
in the Union several days previ
ous to the game.
Plans were also made for the
selections of student represent
atives to the Committee on Stu
dent Publications. Interviews of
the applicants will be held next
Wednesday during Council meet
ing. The editors of the three cam
pus publications. The Daily Ne
braskan, Cornhusker and Corn
shucks will be invited to speak
to the Council before the inter
views begin. They will hare aa
opportunity to state their opin
ions regarding necessary Qualifi
cations for membership on tht
To Open YW
Freshman women may start
work right away in the YWCA
by attending the YWCA rendez
vous tliis afternoon. The redez
vous, which officially opera the
freshman program, will be held
at Ellen Smith hall Thursday
from 230 to 5:20 pm.
Students will meet freshman
leaders and cabinet members at
the event Freshman women may
have signed up for YW work at
the AWS activities mart, but in
order to Join a commission group,
they must attend the rendezvous.
Liz Moodie is chairman of the
rendezvous. Eefreshments will
be served under the direction of
Anne Jane Hall
CcmrmEsion groups for fresh
iren will be tinder the leadershii
of the following: Barbara Young,
Jane Jackson, Dorothy GartneiL
Sue Porter, Sally Kjelson, Carol
DeWitt, Elaine Ksgawa end Beth
Logie. Sue Pryor and Shirley
rtansdall are in charge of the en
tire freshman program.
In the various groups, fresh
men will become aajpoainted with
the cumpvs YW and different .
phases of campus life. Wiat is
the Y, why did you .join, what
do yoia expect to get out tf the
Y, are some of She cueetlu to
be discussed in the first cacas
sion groups. All groups are de
signed to give more icrSasve ia .
forming opinions, plarmi-g var
ious projects Cast tixzy I &txm
by the group, and to r-v Itfiier
iinderstanding of the Y CA pur
pose and orfanizaUaa.
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