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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Jan. 31, 1952)
THE DAILY NEBRASKAN
Students Use Many Excuses
To Register Early- Hoover
Thursday, January 31, 19521' A -I I I AM II A It t
rtnnuai Lincoln vvona Mnairs conference
To Discuss U.S. Peace Responsibilities
"So many grandmothers die in registered in the class. In the case
Podunk Center during registration of dropping and adding, the stu
weeks, I' can't see how all the i dent must get his card from us
morticians " keep up with the. before dropping the course. This
times,? quoted Dr. Floyd Hoover, way we know that the person has
acting director of registration and; dropped, whereas before we didn't
records. ' 'know for a couple of weeks. This
Students try to use all types of: system should be very effective,"!
excuses so they can register early,' Professor Barnard stated. '
Hoover laid, but this one seems; Arthur asslstant pr0i
Despire all the bruises and small
headaches over registration. Dr.
Hoover says, he is very glad that
registration is going so smoothly.
"Something that surprises me
is that there are very few stu
dents' dropping and adding this
semester. According to other
semesters, we fully expected to
be overflowing with students
dropping and adding after the
first day of classes," he stated.
A new feature started this se
mester is the use of brown cards.
Students were given a brown card
for every class to present to their
instructors. These cards register
the student in the class.
tical arts, also states that the
use of brown cards is very good.
"Every semester efficiency is
increased and I think these cards
will prove themselves worthwhile
to the student as well as the in
structor," he says. ,
Another faculty member ap
proached on the subject of the
new brown card system used this
semester was S. J. House, in
structor of political science. :
"Since my classes are so large,
I usually don't know the correct '
attendance for several weeks
after the semester starts. This
system will also tell me when a
student drops a course or if he
is just skipping," states Mr.
Aggies To Attempt To Identify
Baby Pictures Of Classmates'
By KATHY JRADAKEN
Attention all Ag students!!
Could you identify one of your
ifellow classmates by looking at his
According to Hoover, results ofy Picture? Here's your chance
Union to see if your baby pic
ture is posted there.
You may have a long nose, mole
on your cheek or big bright eyes
The theme of the third annual i Guest speakers for the confer-
Lincoln Conference on World Af
fairs, scheduled to begin Friday
at 7:45 p.m. in Love Library audi
torium, will be " Our Responsibil
ity for World Peace and Free
dom." Promotion ' of a better under
standing of world affairs is the
purpose of the conference.
The main topic of the opening
conference will be "The Dil
emma of American Power."
Saturday's theme will be "How
Should a Peace-Loving Nation
Behave?" "How Shall We
Meet Our Responsibility for
Peace and Freedom?" wiH be
How Other Nations View Our
Military Might Miller.
The Impact of American Pro
ductive Power Kreuger.
Our Technical Leadership and
is presently executive editor of.foint four K.oeves.
the United Nations World: May-1. Our Relationships with the Co-
ence will be: Amiya Chakravary,
professor at the University of
Kansas, formerly of India; Tibor
Koeves, native of Hungary, who
nard C. Kreuger, University of
Chicago professor; Clyde R. Mil
ler, member of the Institute of
Propaganda Analysis and of the
Rosenthiel foundation; Paul Cad
bury, vice president of the Cad
bury Chocolate company.
7:45 p.m. The
Powers Chakra varty .
10:00 a.m. General Assambly.
4:30 p.m. Informal tea.
7:45 p.m. How Should a Peace
Loving Nation Behave?
The Position of the Military in
Domestic and Foreign Affairs
The Internationalization of Edu.
cation, Science, and Religion
2:30 p.m. How Shall We Meet
10:15 a.m. Four workshops, each Our Responsibility for Peace and
with one of the main speakers as Freedom?
a resource person and with local i Understanding Present-Day
Propaganda and Peace Miller,
Capitalism and Peace Kreuger
Admission is free to all stu
dents. Tickets for the general pub-
Student Council Election Rules
this new system are proving very
Niles Barnard, professor of me
chanical .- engineering, said he
thinks the use of the brown cards
is a very good idea. Occasionally
student forget their cards, but
very few. . .
"At least we know they are
to try your skill on the matter
Who know, you may have un
If yon see anyone on campus
look at you rather queerly,
don't think anything of it They
are busy studying your facial
Ed. note: The following is a list of the proposed election rules
to be- included in the by-laws. It is incomplete and probably will
undergo certain changes.
A. General Elections
' 1. The elections committee shall have charge of general elections
be careful you might be a deadiand sna11 conduct the elections according to the provisions of the
give-away. ' Constitution and the By-Laws.
Twenty baby pictures of prom-! 2- College representatives and class officers shall be elected at
inent Ag students will be shown ithe spring general elections.
in the Union and all Ag students! 3. Similar' filing procedures shall be maintained for both class
may have one guessing chance. I officers and representatives of the Student Council.
(It will be guessing, as every pic
ture looks like it might be at least
five different people.) There na-
f.a(.n.r onj 4u' ,.!, i ... iturally would be a catch in the
features, and then quickly going rftnti cnmmru rw on
over to the show case in the Ag
Builders Elect Fourteen
New Members To Board
Fourteen Builders Board mem-, who have been re-appointed to
bers -were elected Wednesday their same positions.
night by the old board members,
old and new officers.
These new members ar: Jane
Calhoirn membership chair-
pictures and 30 names, so even if
you thought you would try to use
the process of elimination, it
While standing around the
Union you hear all kinds of
"Isn't she darling but who
could it be?"
"But that couldn't be him
he's so cute!"
man; Margery DeLamatre, office
manager; Nita Helms tadtcr
Student Directory editor; Sue
Brownlee, campus tours chair
man; Bob Hasebrook, district
chairman; Joy Wachel, parties
and conventions chairman; Shir
ley Hamilton, First Glance edi
tor; Sharon Cook, Scarlet and
Cream editor; Shirley Murphy,
Special Edition editor; Wayne
Frost, Ag tours chairman; Chuck
Beam Ag publicity chairman;
Barbara Raun, Ag parties and
conventions chairman and Dale
Reynolds, Ag sales chairman.
Elected as assistants to the sec
retary are Judy Wiebe, chairman
of the art committee and Susan !
Reinhardt publicity chairman.
They will attend board meetings
All students were new elected
Board members with the exception
of two, Miss Raun and Reynolds,
Hficc falllAllTl ie o ennhnmnra in I
Teachers college, secretary of! .. Any.wa you finally guess at all'
AUF, cheer leader and members ! ine Pictures and then take one
of Delta Gamma. Nita Helmstadterfmal lok to Put down J'our Pref"
is a sophomore in Arts and Sci-.erence for cutest baby
er.ee, secretary of NUCWA, YWCA Valuable prizes will be awarded
district representative and mem- the Person identifying the most:
iber of Alpha Phi. Miss Brownlee 'Pictures correctly and the person
4. The Student Council may arrange for special elections.
B. Election Rules
1. Supervision of polling places
a. There shall be a minimum of three polling places, the lo
cation of which shall be designated by the Student
b. There shall be a minimum of one faculty advisor at each
c. There shall be a minimum of one Student Council rep
resentative at each polling place.
d. The Student Council' may designate other groups to fur
nish additional student help at the polling places.
2. Tabulation of Results
a. There shall be a minimum of one faculty member and
one graduate assistant present at the counting of the!
b. The ballots shall be tabulated solely by Student Council I
members under supervision of faculty "members present. !
c. Results shall be published by precincts.
The United Nations and Peace lie are 25 cents for single admis-
!sion or $1.00 for series tickets.
Peace throigh Goodwill Chak- NUCWA, University YMCA
ravarty. and YWCA are the joint Univer-
2:30 p.m. How Should a Peace-.sity sponsors of the conference.
Loving Nation Behave? Student automobiles will be
American Propaganda at Home t needed to chauffeur conference
and Abroad Miller. attendants to and from meetings.
Should America Deal MoreiStudents interested in the project
Through the United Nations? 'are asked to contact Sam Gibson
Koeves. I at the YMCA office.
A survey of 175 University fac- tee of Teachers college, noted a
ultv members shows that most in-1 definite correlation between at.
strucors place a large amount of tendance and test grades. Many
importance on regular class at-1 commented mat Deing present m-
The survey, conducted recently
by the Student Advisary commit-
M. J. Martin
Marilyn Jo Martin was awarded
the Bette Fleming scholarship at
The ballots shall be kept bv the senior Student Council !the annual active alumnae meet-jdo you like best?
davs after the election lnS
: is a sophomore in Teachers col
; lege, vice president of AUF, mem-
Mr ot i wua and Dela Gamma.
Bob Hasebrook is a sopho
more in Arts and Science, mem
ber of Kosmet Klub, AUF
speaker bureau and member of
Delta Tau Delta. Miss Wachel is
a sophomore in Teachers college,
member of YWCA, WAA, Union
worker and Delta Gamma. Shir
ley Hamilton is a sophomore in
Arts and Science, member of
YWCA and Gamma Phi Beta.
Miss Cook is a sophomore in
Teachers college, YWCA cabinet,
secretary of Alpha Lambda Delta
and member of Alpha Phi. Shirley
whom the students select as the'
cutest baby. The person must at- c.
iena me bno-Ball to enable him
to receive the prize.
The baby picture contest which
started yesterday will end Feb.
s. It will be the feature hi,-v
lisht of the first Ag dance of
the second semester to ue heiu
in the College Activities Build
ing. Hobby Mills and his orches
tra will provide the music for
dancing from 8:30 until 11:30
The contest is sponsored bv the
Ag Union dance committee and is'
under the direction of Jeanne
Vierk and Fred Hosterman. Ad-
Tuesday, 5 P.M.
advisor for a period of thirty
day for the purpose of recoun
e. If there must be a recount, it will be taken in the pres
ence of complaining parties and those designated in 2a.
a. Each candidate shall be photographed.
b. The photographs shall be paid for by the Student Coun
cil and all candidates' photographs shall be taken at the
c. Pictures shall be displayed in at least two places one of
which shall be the Student Union. One of the displays!
shall feature 8 xlO ' pictures in black and wri'e.
2. Bulletin boards.
of Zeta chapter of Kappa
national club for Methodist
The scholarship is awarded to
the outstanding active Kappa Phi
enrolled in the University each
year. It was established in mem
ory of Bette Fleming who died
during the summer of her sopho
more year in University. Miss
Fleming had been elected vice-
president of Zeta chapter the pre-' humor.
vious spring. 7. Ability
dicates a student's attitude and in
terest in the subject. Attendance,
it was revealed, is especially im
portant in physical education
classes, seminars and labs.
Approximately 70 per cent of
the professors answering the
question, "Hew much does the
final examination count toward
the final grade?" indicated that
it counts b- ween one-fourth
and one-thira of the ovcr-Ml
grade. About 12 per cent indi
cated that it counts very heavily
(one-half or more).
In response to the question.
What characteristics m students
were highly rated:
1. Dependability and willing
ness to assume responsibility.
2. Industry or diligence.
3. A desire to know the subject
rather than to make a credit or
4. Aggressive energy and alert
ness. 5. Honesty.
6. Cheerfulness and a sense of
to think indepen-
The scholarship is granted on dently and objectively.
a. Material to be placed in the locked bulletin boards speci-itne oasls 01 ideals, scnoiastic
fied in the Constitution shall be specified bv the election I standing, financial need and m
committee. Iterest in fne purposes and aim of
b. All candidates shall have equal space in these boards. Kappa Phi.
3. Newspaper publicity. I Miss Martin is recording secre-
a. The Dailv Nebraskan shall hp the. snip anont thrnnoh I tary for Kappa Phi. She is a Uni-
h The. owtinne mmmittw shall hn recmrncihio fn.r f.it- versity junior majoring in radio
Murphey is a sophomore in Teach-J miss'on to th-e dance is $1.50 per
ers college. Coed counselor, pub-jcouPle-
licity chairman of Search Week.l T
land member of Sigma Kappa. Ag Fellowship To Honor
j Frost is a junior in Ag college,! , w...g
Corn Cob Worker, manager editor Student HOUSe Heads
A ikA i
and member of Alma Gamma Rho.LPul an Harnet Kemling, Ag
. , . . .Student House supervisors for
Chuck Beam is a sophomore in. the past two and one-half years,
Ag College Corn Cob Worker, wiU honored Sunday at the I
managing editor of the Corn- a TntPrHoniatioi vtK
nuiner uiumryman, ana memDer Fellowship meeting.
Kemling has worked for the
ersity junior majoring
Twenty-three women were re
cently initiated as members of
Kappa Phi. They are: Joan Clap
per, Elaine Eddy, Ruth Green,
Marion Hatzenbuehler, Conme
Deadline for applications for! of Alpha Gamma Rho.
editor, assistant editor, business) Miss Raun is a sophomore in Ag
manager and photographer for the i college, YWCA cabinet. Home Ec
1952 Husker Handbook is 5 p.m,'ciub cabinet and member of Kap
Tuesday. - Pa Kappa Gamma. Dale Reynolds,
Application blanks for the posi-jis a sophomore in Ag college, edi
tions may be obtained at Public 0f Cornhusker Countryman, Ag
Relations office 1125 R street, editor for the Daily Nebraskan,
Admmistration Annex. i member of Block and Bridle and
A weighted average of 4.5 is r5rm ho,
requirea ior ail appucanis. xncy
extension department at the
College of Agriculture, and is
moving back to the farm. He
will be replaced by Sam Gib
son, executive secretary of
The Ag Fellowship meeting will cer elections.
b. The elections committee shall be responsible for fur
b. The elections committee shall be responsible for fur
nishing The Daily Nebraskan with sufficient facts for
c. Publicity should be factual, and of equal coverage.
4. Handbills and placards may be used by candidates.
. a. The Student Council shall sponsor assemblies and rallies
for the purpose of informing the voters.
b. Attendance at these assemblies shall be compulsory on
the part of the candidates. v
c. Those Student Council sponsored assemblies shall be
confined to the Wednesday night prior to the election
6. Campaign Time
a. Campaign time shall be limited to the two weeks prior
to the election date.
h TVi oro cVtoll Via win rmm i-i. ? irn i r n ...ititin 4 V. l... : 1 ,4 . S
v. it.wv ,11.- vct1.itc1.g111115 wjuiill me UUMUUlg ill . . .
which the voting is being done on election days other nOme EC I.IUD IO InSTCIII
than encouraging the Student body to vote. ' uflul nfflror Thurcrlnu
7. The election committee will specify procedure for class offi- Mew Iters inursuay
New Home Economics Club
8. Consideration and courtesy.
Qualities in students not lifted
by faculty members:
1. Irresponsib'ity and unde
pendableness. 2. Lack of preparation.
3. Poor attitudes (alibiing,
disdain, insincerity, bluffing, ap
ple polishing, arguing over
grades, griping, demanding spe
cial privileges, martyrdom, com
plaining to the dean, etc.)
4. Inattention and indifference
Lindly, Helen Lomax, Nadine j (sewing, sleeping, reading, visit-
Malsbury, Donna Malsbury, Mar
ian Marienau, Beverly Murray,
Beverly McClure, Jean McDuffee.
Elfrieda Naumann, B e v e r ly
Norris, Maxine Patterson, Eliza
beth Peterson, Alice Reece, Joyce
Schobert, Dorothy Sears, Marga
ing, smoking, chewing gum, mani
curing nails, refusing to take
6. Cutting class.
7. Tardiness and late work.
Except for three instance the
start at 5:30 p.m.; and they will; 8. Candidates names will appear on the ballots in their order
. seat promptly at 6 p.m. Later on of filing.
In,they win go to hear Paul Scherer,! 9. If there is any violation of the rules, the candidates will be
must also be carrying at least 12 . , a c u """'"' "'.tney win go to hear Pai
hors oTcouele work. tit? T' ot at the
Applicants will be interviewed T"'"" ctic r"u ' t , i .
ESHfeGround Clearing Proecf M Continue
The remainder of the Husker I y' r . i, " do f
Handbook staff will be chosen ,"c'"otr "l eiw oumma.
later by the four staff members.' A business manager for the di-
Ijjst vear' staff members wpre:
Leonard Bush, editor; Jackie Sor
enson, assistant editor; Bob Sher
wood, photographer; and Shirley
Murphy and Gerry Fellman, man
The bankbook, published for the
first time last year, included sec
tions on housing, finances, acti
The newly elected board
members will be installed Wed
nesday evening, Feb. 6, accord
ing to Deau Linscott, president
of the organization.
Other officers in Builders are:
Pat Bechan and Shirly Coy, vice
University Program Of Dorm Expansion
The house moving between 15th the priorities for building ma
and 16th streets is part of the: terials some time after July 1.
uiuvcphs program oi expan-j mere is a possiDiniy mai con-i Norris House
sion, according to William C. struction of the men's dorm's will residence wiil
Harper. Director of Commercial , begin in the fall of 1952. iH,mn, Tn.
the dorms might be completed
in the fall of 1954.
and one private
be moved thisj
president: Jeanne vierk, vice nierpnses ana aiucient Activi- ine money situation will De ai , ' . . ..
vities and honoraries, traditions.) president and Ag director, Cecelia ties. The houses are being moved(taken care of in the same man-!turbed by tne expansion program"' Union, Parlor 2
maps, calendars of events and , Pinkerton, secretary; and Eldon to clear ground that is part ol ner used in building the Residence! . Inter-Varsitv
other features of the University.! Park, treasurer. ,me pioi ior me addition of new Halls for women, which are selt-
' men's dormitorier. supporting. No tax money will be
End Of Long Trail . . .
Although building plans cannot
used. A loan will be floated with
ret Smith, Mildred Snyder, Lea faculty expressed an eagerness to
Spencer and JoAnn Trickle. iknow their students better. In re-
sponse to the question, "What
recommendations can you make
'for improving student-faculty re
lations?" the mo't'' frequently
I mentioned suggestion was that of
having informal get-togethers.
Other significant recommen
dations were the following: faculty-student
conferences, exhibiting more
friendliness, article in The Daily
Nebraskan giving past expe
riences, achievements, and bio
graphical data of the faculty
members rather than the deans,
joint faculty-student committees
to plan functions, faculty-student
planning for courses, student-faculty
(such as the YWCA has spon
sored), cooperation between
faculty and students in working
out goals and solving students'
Members of the Teachers col
lege student advisory committee
'are Barbara Gilmore, Jack Greer,
Dee Irwin, Jean Loudon, Joan
, Miller, Shirley Ransdell and Mar
ilyn Coupe, chairman. Dean Henz-
officers will be installed Thurs
day at 5 p.m. in the Home Ec
The new officers are Jeanne
Vierk, president; Marilyn
Bamesberger, vice president;
Joyce Kuehl, secretary; Barbara
Spilker, treasurer; ' and Norma
Retiring president is Joan
V.Mtl- fUm.tit- Volt
- ,1311J VU1 UtWII rCUUW-
Ship, 7:30 p.m., Room 315, Union.
Rev. C. M. George speaking on
i tr I - i 4 1
I - : ir I ' i 1
I ! 1 : " . "
I ..... .. s .... .
be definite unt 7 understanding that interest
ing money and materials are com-' f.nd Pcipal will be paid from
pleted. the ground clearing pro-lthe,mon.ey acquired from the use
cess has been carried on for the
past few years so that there ..uU
be no delay when building be-.
Harper indicated that there
might be a good chance to get
of the dorms.
Harper estimated that ap
proximately 2 million - dollars
will be required to finish the
men's dormitories. In the mean
time, architectural plans are be
ing completed and with luck.
Slightly over 900 students
will be accommodated by the
uim ami new mens aorms. iney i Inhn Wotlo. "Ifnmi.l.Hii. m .. J '-"k-.
will be furnished with botn ilySS!LVaM U
housing and dining facilities. 7:30 pm Voc. Ed rooms in Food .advisers. .
The long range building plan of and Nutrition Buildinc at Af Jm i m nU
the University includes the clear-jNew constitution to be discussed.!Ves,ey "layers lo "Oia
;ing of all the ground between S
and U Streets and from 16th to
' 14th Streets. Fifteenth street will
ibe a sidewalk and a curved drive-
jway for entrance to the square of!Enen Smith Hall
uunus win oe aaaea
IReactivation Meet Friday
p.m., Room) Wesley Players drama erouD of
Admission Tax Exemptions Now May Apply
To University, Student Sponsored Functions
Many University and student j Applications are to be filed at i
sponsored functions may be ex- Room 201,, Administration build- j
empt from the federal tax on ad-. ing. j
missions according to an. an-j According to the provisions otj
nouncement oy William c Harper, I the federal law the following re-
normally have a regular faculty,
curriculum and organized stu
3. Any community chest, fund
dean of commercial enterprises ligious. educational or charitable 1.'" 'if jr
and student activities. entertainments will be exempt: j purposes if the orunSn - u
Student organizations which I 1. Church or a convention miJbrtunteXi
wish tn annlv for .vamntmn'.hti f ur-r maintained by funds contributed
should do so well in advance, at Z Educational institutions
least two months before the tunc-, supported by political division
Uon is to be held. Harper said.1 (state, local or federal) which
Bible studies, 5:00
a ,t, the Wesley. Foundation Methodist
i T o -Ti . ,. ' 0--, " P-m- student house will hold a reacti-
len Smith Hall. U,atinr tnnatino at thn ctllHpnt
Texas Star Square Dance. 9 house Fridayi at 7:30 p.m.
p.n.. Union ballroom Free danc-i Mrs. Ruth Mulder, former mem
mg to the calling of Tom Graham ber of Nebraska Wesleyan Plains
ami the music othis Texas Stars. man Players, will serve as spon
f ir nf' nn ' jsor-director of the group. The in-
.,VM1V7r- 7:30 p.m., Meth-;itial meeting is being called to set
odist student house. Organization UD orcanization and DreDare a
program for the second semester.
and planning of second semester
program. Open o all students.
Bridge Tournament, 1-5 pm
Anyone interested in drama is
urged to join the group. For full
information call the student house
i office, 2-S117.
Grade School Art Show Set
Approximately 170,000 er ad e drawings. Four ouoils who sub-
.school pupils in Nebraska's pub-lmit exceptional drawings will be
llic and parochial schools have awarded S50 scholarships donated, benefit of national guard oreani-
Dy Miller and 1'aine to the uni-izauons reserve omcers' associa-
Dy rederal or state government,
or is supported by funds donated
by the general public.
4. An organization conducted
for the sole purpose of main
taining symphony orchestras or
operas and is supported by vol
Functions which are for the
CLI IAX 103 A STUPORED STUDENT . . . Mid-year has come
n4 gone nd left its scars for Shelly Johnstone. If he can
r . it p those five steps tn Student Health, perhaps another
I sf Morphine will carry him through the co-iing semester.
I J future? . . More mid-year problems next year. What an
existence! (Daily Nebraftkin Photo.)
versity All-State high school fine
arts course to be held next sum
C. M. George To Speak
At IVCF Meeting Tonight
been invited to participate in the
fifth annual All-State Elementary
School Art Exhibit.
The exhibit, sponsored by the
University I apartment of Art
and extension division will be
held April 19 to 26 in the Miller
and Paine auditorium.
K - XTli: t ' u!u:. JI
wis. ncme Venice, exinuii ill .
rector, said invitations have been "John Wesley Knowledge on
mailed to nil Nebraska schools to Fire" will be the subject of an
take part in the exhibit. IjisI ye.n uituiess by the Lev. C. M. George
schools submitted 3,200 drawings! at the Inter-Varsity Christian Fel
to the state judging committee, lowship meeting Thursday night
which selected 408 for the exhibit ! Rev. George now teaches at the secondary school
This year about 500 drawings will! Omaha Bible Institute. He was a i 2. Wrestling or boxing
be selected. " graduate student at the University matches.
The entries can be water color.jlast year and served as campus 3. Carnivals, rodeos or circuses
crayon, pencil, ink, finger paint- pnstor for the Methodist church. in which any performer or opera-
iiiK, rn;ir.;uHi, on or snow cam ine meciins win oc nein in tor participates lor pay.
tions or organizations posts or or.
ganizations of war veterans wil!
also be exempt frqm the tax.
Any admissions to concerts con
ducted by civic or community
membership associations will be
exempt if no part of the earnings
benefit the members.
The following functions will
NOT be exempt:
I. Any athletic game or cx
hition unless the proceeds are for
the benefit of an elementary or
work. They must be original I Room 315, Union, at 7:30 p.m.
4. Motion picture exhibitions,
Students To Decide AUF Beneficiaries
Students may choose four organizations that they
think should receive some of the money contributed to
the 1951 All University Fund drive.
The following 11 organizations are on the list of
approved charities. All of these organizations would
profit from the donations. Therefore, AUF is asking the
students themselves to choose the four organizations
which they believe to be most worthy.
Check four of the following organizations and leave
your selection at the special AUF booth in the Union
Check four of the following:
1. American Cancer Society
2. American Hearing society
3. American Heart association
4. Lincoln Community Chest. ......
5. National Foundation for Infantile Paralysis
6. National Society for Crippled Children and Adults
7. National Traveler's Aid
8. National Urban League
9. Nebraska Tuberculosis association
10. United Cerebral Palsy association
11. World Student Service Fund
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