The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, March 02, 1954, Page Page 4, Image 4

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    Page 4
UF Charity Poll
o cna oaruraav
Most Deserving Of Fifteen Groups
To Receive Donations From Fund
All University Fund is distrib
uting polls to students this week
to students to give them an op
portunity to help in the selection
of charities.
Polls are being sent to organ
ized houses and are available at
a Union booth. The poll lists
fifteen charities of which the
students are to select the four
which are most deserving of
AUF help. All charities listed
have first been checked with the
Better Business Bureau.
Some of the charities listed
National Association for Men
tal Health, which aids in the
prevention of mental illness and
improvements in the care and
treatment of those afflicted.
Nebraska Medical Association
which contributes to the Univer
sity Medical School for such
things as scholarships and equip
ment. American Friends Service
Committee which sponsors a Kr
rean relief program and an edu
cational program in racial and
economic relations.
THE LINCOLN chapter of the
Community Chest is also repre
rented on the list. The Com'
munity Chest supports wholly or
in part 29 recognized private
welfare agencies, including an
eight thousand dollar grant to
the University YWCA and
YMCA. Also listed are:
American Foundation for the
Blind, which is dedicated to the
blind and helping them to adju;
to a normal life.
World University Service
which gave relief to University
students abroad and foreign stu
dents here.
The National Multiple Sclero
sis Society, which supports i
Clinical and basic research in
its field and other neurological
disorders, is under the Student
consideration. The Near East
Foundation which demonstrates
improvements to Near Eastern
governments and then persuades
them to adopt them, and the
National Urban League which is
a national social agency devoted
to the employment, health and
welfare of the Negro, are also
ciation aids in research and edu
cation for the control of heart
disease, the nation's leading
killer, and the National Associa
tion for the Prevention of Blind
ness which is dedicated to the
prevention of blindness through
research in blinding diseases are
on the AUF poll.
American Cancer Society,
which underwrites 14 tumor clin
ics throughout Nebraska, con
ducts research in oral cancer and
grants for general research. Last
year, the American Cancer So
ciety received 20 per cent of the
AUF proceeds.
TWO AGENCIES listed on the
poll, the National Society for
Crippled Children and the Na
tional and Lancaster County Tu
berculosis Association, are not
permitted to participate in fund
raising activities such as AUF.
Last year, AUF divided its
proceeds among four charities,
giving 35 per cent to the Lincoln
Community Chest, 25 per cent to
the World University Service, 20
Foreign Students
Mortar Board
Industry Tour
Set For April
The second annual foreign stu
dent tour of Nebraska spon
sored by Mortar Board will be
held April 12 and 13.
The tour will include 30 Uni
versity foreign students. Ac
companing them on the trip will
be Mortar Board members and
four University chaperons.
The group will tour a radio
station, baking company, pub
lishing company, dehydrating
plant, hosiery factory, dairy
farm and a county creamery.
Tours will be made at Hastings,
Minden, Holdrege, Kearney and
Grand Island.
FEE FOR the two-day tour is
interested students should
contact Neala O'Dell or Barbara
Ag Builders Plan
Wednesday Meet
Ag Builders mass meeting will
be held Wednesday at 7:15 p.m.
in the Lounge of the Food and
Nutritional Building.
Alfred Schmid, Ag Builders
publicity chairman, urged that
fill Ag students, particularly
coeds, come to the meeting.
Officers of University Build
ers will explain the purpose of
the organization. Entertainment
has been arranged.
Library Study Alcoves
Open For Assignment
New study alcoves have been
Installed in Love Library ac
cording to Charles H. Miller, as
sistant director of libraries.
Many of the alcoves are avail
able for assignment to graduate
students and faculty members
while others are assigned to
graduate students and faculty
members working in the stack
area of the library. .
Applications for the alcovs
Way be made in Miller's office
in tne library.
Green Named Seventh
Love, Marriage Speaker
The seventh of a series of Love
nd Marriage lectures sponsored
. by the Student Council will be
held Wednesday, 7:30 p.m. in
Love Library Auditorium.
K. M. Green, dean of the Col
lege of Engineering and Agricul
ture will be speaker. His topic
will be "Readiness for Marriage."
per cent to the American Cancer
Society, and 15 per cent to the
American Heart Association.
Five per cent was used for cam
paign expenses.
Air Age Education Clinic
Scheduled For Friday
Bard, Bryan, McLaughlin Named
Speakers For One-Day Session
Nearly 200 public school edu
cators and members of Civil Air
Patrol are expected to attend the
1954 Air Age Education Clinic at
the University Friday.
The University clinic is the
only one of its type in the na
tion and will feature four demon-
trations staged by students from
Beatrice, Grand Island, Lincoln
and Westside Community Schools.
Two NU Press
Given Awards
Two books published by the
University Press last year were
chosen as Top Honor Books by
judges of the Chicago Book
Books are "The World's Rim,"
by Hartley Burr Alexander, pro
fessor of philosophy at the Uni
versity during the 1920's: and
"Beyond Criticism." by Karl
Shapiro, winner of he Pulitzer
prize for poetry in 1945.
THE BOOKS were amone 35
Top Honor Books selected from
the 500 books submitted by mid
western publishers, according to
Emily Schossberger, editor of the
The 35 Tod Honor Books will
be on display in the fifth annual
exhibit of Chicago and Mid
western bookmaking at the Chi
cago Public Library in May.
Books were selected on the
basis of: design intention: read
ability and attractiveness; illus
tration; production intention;
pruning impression and regis
rer, and binding workmanship
ana materials.
The Press third entrv. "An
brey de Vere." bv S. M. Para,
clita Reilly, C.S.J., received high
recognition for design, according
wj iviiss ocnossDerger .
YM-YW Banquet
Set For Thursday
"Academic Freedom"
discussed by Frederick K. Rsn.
tel. professor of law
dent of the Nebraska
tion of University Prnfessm- at
the annual YM-YWCA banquet
The dinner will begin at 6:30
p.m. m Union Parlors XYZ.
Tickets are $1.25 and mav h
purchased at the YW office in
Ellen Smith Hall, the YM of
fice in Room 108 Temporary L
or from representatives in or
ganized houses
Following Beutel's
there will be a period of open
discussion on academic freedom
New city YM snH VW nffiJ
will be installed.
Feoshiro Isa. Nebraska w.
leyan student, will play several
selections on the harmonica.
hell representative
will visit
the University
March 5 Shell Oil
: as follows
March 5 Shell Oil Company Production Dept.
(Oil Field Production)
Chemistry Civil, Electrical, Mechanical Engineer
ing, and Geologists with Mathematics and Science
Please See Dean Colbert, Administration Hall
Room 104, For Appointments And Further Details.
You Can Obtain A Copy Of Our Booklet, "Opportun
ity With Shell" From Dean Colbert's Office.
it happened at nu
Daring political science class
discussion, tn proressor was
vainly trying to explain the usage
of the word "disolve" In connec
tion with a parliament being ab
Finally he sought to explain
the word with a simple illustra
tlon. Tryinr to ret a student to
use the word, he asked what
happens to sugar when it Is put
In coffee.
Apparently misunderstanding
his intention, the girl replied, "It
makes the coffee sweeter."
SPEAKERS AT the one-day ses
sion will include Harry Bard, as
sistant curriculum director of the
Baltimore, Md. public schools and
chairman of the committee on
aviation education for the Ameri
can Council on Education; Dr.
Leslie A. Bryan, director of the
Aviation Institute, University of
Illinois, and last year's winner
of the Frank G. Brewer trophy.
Americans highest recognition in
the field of air youth education
and training, and Lt. Col. Merlyn
McLaughlin, assistant chief of
staff for reserve forces and for
mer director of the Aeronautical
Institute at Denver University.
At 9:15 a.m. The second grade
class of Grand Island public
schools will peresent a demon
stration, "Neighborhood Helpers
at the Airport," at 9:15 a.m. Le
ila Werner will be the teacher in
TWENTY-ONE fifth grade chil
dren from Beatrice, under the di
rection of Amy Soderberg, will
give a demonstration at 10:45
a.m. on the topic, "Why We Can
In the afternoon, 21 children
from ninth grade class at Lin
coln's Everett Junior High School,
under the direction of LeRoy
Manson, will discuss, "Saving
Our Soil from the Air." Westside
will present "This Is The Way
We Learn About Aviation," at
3:15 p.m. Kenneth Christiansen,
instructor, will be in
IPC Accepts
Bob Hasebroock, sophomore in
the College of Law, announced
his resignation as president of
the Inter-Fraternity Council in
a meeting Thursday evening.
Hasebroock in making the an
nouncement noted that the resign
nation was "regretfully sub
mitted because of pressing re
sponsibilities" and suggested
that Vice-President Ted James
serve as president until the reg
ularly scheduled election in
fiaseDroocK's resignation was
accepted and James was named
Dr. Nagaty To Discuss
Parasite Relationships
Dr. H. F. Nagaty. Fulbright
exenange professor of parasitol
ogy, will discuss "Relationship
of parasites of domestic animals
to man" Wednesday at 4 p.m. in
Room 212, Bessey Hall.
The lecture is one of a series
of a seminar in parasitology and
is open to anyone who is in
of Nebraska
m-m -g p 3 VX."
iopmd SC
rings Student Commen
Freshman, Sophomore Class Council
Should the class councils be en
larged to include freshmen and
sophomores, and should female
representation on these bodies
be assured by a constitutional
specification?" Recent action by
the Student Council to postpone
action on the constitution sub
mitted by class officers has
largely centered around these
two points.
Harriet Wanke Campbell, past
memoer of the junior class coun
cil, didn't believe it "fair to Just
nave junior and senior officers
as more representation could be
gained by having all closses rep
resented." As a result she said
that "all classes would work to
gether and school and class spirit
could be built more easily." In
connection with the addition of
women to the council, she said,"
mis is necessary 11 you want
University women to support the
THREE OF the four students
interviewed were not too sure s
to the exact function of the "class
Council. Among these was Carole
Unterseher. sophomore in Teach
ers College, who said that fresh
man and sophomore class officers
snouid be elected because "if this
were the case, junior officers
would not jump into class or
ganization with cold feet.
"Better representation could be
gained" she said, "and fresh
man and sophomores would feel
they were more a part of the stu
dent body. Representation on the
class council "shouldn't be mo
mopolized by men," she said,
"and if the Councils are to be
truly representative of the two
Councils, both sexes should serve
on the organizations."
on class Councils," stated Phil
Wisek, Business Administration
junior, "should be up to election
oy tne student body, and not be
caused by a clause in the con
stitution." He believed the fresh
man and sophomore offices to be
"truly unnecessary" and could
see "no reason" for their ex
Freshman Business Admin
Gamma Alpha Chi
Initiates Sixteen
Gamma Alphi Chi, national ad
vertising honorary for women
initiated sixteen coeds Sunday.
Connie Gordon, president, spoke
to the new initiates.
Present officers of the organ
ization are: Connie Gordon, pres
ident; Peg Bartunek, vice presi
dent; Natalie Katt, secretary, and
Marilyn Irwin, treasurer.
New initiates are: Barbara
Clark, Beverly Clark, Marianne
Hansen, Cynthia Henderson, Kay
Nosky, Bernie Rosenquist, Mar
ilyn Mitchell, Phyllis Hershber
ger, Marian Scott, Madeline Wat
son, Sally Hall, Joan Hawthorne,
Rita Stopelman, Betty Hrabik,
Shirley Rosenberg and Marlene
sweeps a flame
of furious action
'cross the screen, as
Rob Roy lives again
his cUathless deeds t
to save his name, f
his honor and
his clan I f
torn from hii brid
bf irictory and
tyranny I
J. 'iff.. . -..
. -Pi wait )Sfp'Snotr
pecos jrwi
Advocated By Three
istration student Randall Bixler
said, "All students should have
a rght to participate 'in the gov
erning of anything that affects
them, and if this holds true of
class officers, freshmen and
sophomores should . be repre
sented. "More active participa
tion by freshman and sophomores
in activities and University life
in general could be another re
sult," he said.
BIXLER DIDN'T believe it
necessary to insist on female
representation on the councils
and said, "I don't think it is
fair to control who can or can
not be elected in a constitutional
provision, for election to office
should go to the most capable
A motion to disapprove the
constitution was tabled . at the
last meeting of the Student Coun
cil. The problem will probably be
brought up at the next meeting
after Council members have had
more time to study the proposals.
Weekly Series
Of Pot Lucks
To End Sunday
Final "Pot Luck ""with the
Profs" will be held in the Ag
Union Lounge Sunday, at 5:30
Ken Pinkerton, chairman of
th.e student-faculty committee,
announced the following com
mittee chairmen: Althea Blunn,
publicity; Jim Dunn, posters;
Marjory Antes, sign-up sheets;
Kenneth Pinkerton, Joyce Tay
lor, Mark Clark, Ardath Young
and Delbert Merntt, hosts.
A SKIT will be presented by
the student committee. Students
who wish to attend must regis
ter in the Ag Union activities
office before 5 p.m. Friday.
Faculty committee for the sup
per include Mr. and Mrs. R. E.
Hill, chairmen; Mr. and Mrs.
Paul Mattern; Mr. and Mrs. Paul
Schleusner; Mr. and Mrs. R. A.
Read; Mr. and Mrs. Marcus
Weldon; Mr. and Mrs. C. H.
Yien; Mr. and Mrs. Rufus
Moore; Mr. and Mrs. Connell
Marsh; Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Bor
chers; Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert
Webster, and Mr. and Mrs. Glen
Main Feature Clock
Lincoln: "The Long Long
Trailer," 1:25, 3:25, 5:30, 7:30,
Stuart: "Hell and High Water,"
:10, 3:14, 8:18, 7:22, 9:25.
Nebraska: On stage, "Co-ed
Follies," 7:30.
Varsity: "Rob Roy," 1:25, 3:30,
35, 7:48, 9:45. "Pecos Bill,"
:00, 3:05, 5:10, 7:15, 9:20.
State: "Public Enemy," 1:00,
:55, 6:50, 9:45. "Little Caesar,"
:35, 5:30, 5:25.
1W vh , !l
All liva-Action Picturt
, t X Mil , x
u i
$1.25 VALUE
Pencil Sharpeners
$10 Plus Tax
Pocket Books
9 1075
Good keading
39 51.50
Special Specials
ea. 6$5o
Hundreds of
From 5c
Spanish Dictionaries
1 ea. $300 Value
Exhibit Books
New Copies
40 Off
Classics & Library Ed.
Discounts Up To 50
Technical Books
Art Books
50 Discount
We Reserve The Richt To
uiiiiii yuanuty
Tuesday, March 2, 1954
$10.00 VALUE
Plus Tax
5 Lb.
Other Items
and Up