The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, July 24, 1958, Page PAGE 3, Image 3
JULY 24, 1958 SUMMER NEBRASKAN PAGE 3 August Word: Convention August is convention month for college deans. During the month heads of departments and college deans will desert the campus in favor of con ferences and conventions in their field. Pleasure trips would appear to take a back seat to these meetings. . Dr. Joseph B. Burt, Dean of the College of Pharmacy leaves for London August 3 for a month tour of Europe ending in Brussels, Belgium. While in Brussels Dr. Burt will head the U.S. delegation to the International Pharmi cal Federation. Dr. Ralph L. Ireland, Chair man of the Department of Pedodontics, will attend a meeting of the American Academy of Pedodontics in St. Louis. Dean Walter K. B e g g s, Teachers College, is to spend the first week of August at tending the Nebraska Co-operative School Study Council in Estes Park, Colo, the third week, the American Associa tion of Colleges for Teacher Education conference for ad- ' Students Scatter For Work, Play What does a summer school student do when summer ses sion ends and the month of August is left at his disposal? An inquiry into students' plans revealed that many are seeking primarily change. Change may take form in an airplane trip to California or a month of peace and quiet at home. For some, cnange means full time work on a job, a change from student to employee. Perhaps the most enthusi astically designed plan for au gust belongs to a student who is going to Michigan. He in tends to spend his time swim ming, water skiing, sleeping and reading. What's he going to read? On this point he was very definite: John Kersvac, Truman Capotz, Gore V i d a I and Albert Camus. Summer school graduation although not occuring in June, will continue the long standing association between graduations and wedding bells. Many students are tak ing time during the school session to make August wed ding plans. Though the coming month will be bringing exciting ad venture, trips and travels to many, there are others who expressed a definite desire to be just an "educated bum." BOB'S BARBER SHOP CM cuts m OUR SPECIALTY PH. S-S321 1915 P STREET ministrators at Storrs, Conn., and the fourth week, the Na tional Association of Profes sors of Educational Adminis tration at Kent State Univer sity in Kent, Ohio. Dr. William V. Lambert, Dean of the College of Agri culture is presently attending a North Central Regional Di- World Hot Spots Face 3 Views A look at the major trouble spots of the world from three points of view, the geographi cal, historical and political, will be presented July 28 in the Love Library Auditorium. The forum, 5th of a series which began in 1953, will be moderated by Jack McBride, director of KUON TV. Presenting the three slants on world hot spots will be Prof. Wilfred Knap, political science Dept., Prof. Ralph E. Olson, Geography Department and Prof. A. T. Anderson, His tory Dept. Monday's program will be repeated on Channel 12 July 29 at 8 p.m. Tractors Have Heyday On Ag Radio control tractors are a highlight of the annual Tractor Power and Safety Day Program today on the Ag. Campus Tires will be under dis cusion with the idea that the size of the tires make no difference on the amount of traction the tractor can at tain. This will be demonstrat ed by the use of two similar tractors, except for tire size. In the afternoon a parade of the types of machine, such as the self propelled tractor, the hay-crusher and crimper and the bail injection will be shown. Along with this there will be an explanation on how to determine tractor cost. rectors meeting in Ohio. Dur ing August he will visit the outlying. Nebraska experiment stations. Dr. Merk Hobson, Dean of the College of Architecture and Engineering will travel to Southern Wisconsin where his family has an outdoor pioneer museum. Walter F. Militzer, Dean of the College of Arts and Sci ences will journey to Alex andria, Minnesota and later into Canada, spending most of his time fishing. Dr. Earl S. Fullbrook, Dean of the College of Busi ness Administration is pres ently in California. He is to return to the campus during August to make preparations for his successor, Charles Miller. NOW SHOWING! tag rfj J WINNER JfiT 1 of 8 n tji ACADEMY 4 Ilium! mm J mwmm ism warn mum ERNEST BORGNINE Your GRADUATION is a MEMORABLE OCCASION Hate a DISTINCTIVE PORTRAIT by TOWNSEND of Lincoln STUDIOS 2-1129 At 266 So. 11 tine 1868 1 i KIRK DOUGLAS TONYCURTIS vwmv - j&f ERNEST BORGNINE 75c Bargain Hour Till 2 P.M 90c 2-6 P.M. Than $1.25 Dooley: Success, Suffering John Dooley, described by tie Cleveland Press as "a courageous radio announcer" and former instructor at the State University of Iowa, is to teach classes in radio and TV at this University, accord ing to Dr. William E. Hall, director of the School of Jour nalism. Dooley's life could be de scribed as a mixture of per sonal suffering and success. A graduate of the State Uni versity of Iowa, he became known in Cleveland for his "crisp, clear delivery" of news over WGAR, according to the Cleveland Press. In September, 1954, Dooley accidentally shot himself with a .38 pistol. The bullet slammed through the left shoulder, narrowly missing his heart and bruising an ar tery. An emergency operation saved his life. Many blood transfusions and more oper ations over the next year and a half saved his arm. Blood donors were the men on the police force with whom Doo ley had worked as a police reporter. In 1957, he was the first re cipient of the Black Dot award given by the Cleveland Press for "outstanding and dedicat ed performance in the fields of radio and television." .Know It! You've Heard That Regents Book store will give you the best deals on your used text books. Come in and compare prices with us. Regents ookstore Basement of Former Administration B!dg.