The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, October 11, 1961, Page Page 4, Image 4
The Daily Nebraskan Wednesday, October 11, 1961 Fashion Ideas Come, Go; Rings, Pins Still Remain Women's fashions may change from year to year, and what is stylish today will be taboo tomorrow. But the market for pinnings and en gagements will never drop. Eleven girls followed the fashion trend Monday evening and announced their pinnings and engagements. Pinnings Barb Fenwick, Delta Delta Delta, a senior in Teachers from North Platte, to Bill Simic, Phi Chi sophomore in Pre-med from Beatrice. Susan Christensen, Delta Delta Delta, a junior in Phar macy from Lincoln, to Tom Fitchett, Phi Gamma Delta junior in Business Adminis tration from Lincoln. Judy Howard, Kappa Alpha Theta, a junior in Teachers; to Gaylan Abood, Delta Sig- r . T I I 4 Tim III 1 Cits i i T1 nl.. in t, . a... A A I rum JjliH-Uiu, iv ajiiii iiugv, : ma ri dciuui m uuamcaa au Phi Kaona Psi senior m Teachers from Madison, Wis consin. Jeannine Fenton, Gamma Phi Beta, a senior in Teach ers from Lincoln, to Dick Jacobs, Phi Delta Theta alum from Lincoln. Svlvia McNally. Gamma Phi Beta, a senior in Teach ers from Schuler, to Dean Jenkins. Delta Tau Delta alum from Lincoln. Ann Witte, Kappa Kappa Gamma, a senior in Teachers from Fremont, to Mark Sor ensen, Phi Delta Theta senior In Pre-med from Lincoln. Joyce Story, Alpha Omicron Pi, a junior in Teachers from Franklin, pinned and engaged Ag Scientist Leaves Friday To Study British Vaccine I n Tr.11 . : 11 J . ... lr at the University of Glasgow, where the vaccine was devel oped, to learn the processes and methods involved in pro ducing the vaccine. The ag professor will also visit laboratories at Cam- University scientist. Dr. George W. Kelley, will leave Friday for England to study the results of British experi ments in immunization of do mestic animals. Dr. KeDey, associate pro fessor of Veterinary Science, fat planning a three-week visit to several universities and laboratories in Scotland and England. He plans to confer with British scientists about a newly-developed vaccine used widely 1b England to prevent parasitism with cattle lung worm. . On bis return Dr. Kelley plans to begin similar work for the University. A grant from Eli Lilly and . Company will make itpossible ! for the College of Agriculture to initiate a project studying . the possibilities of using vac ciaes to control parasites of swine. bridge University to deter mine the extent vaccination has been successful in protect ing swine from internal para sites. He will also spend a few days in a commercial labora tory observing industrial pro duction of the vaccine and make a short stop at a British Federal Laboratory. ministration from Lexington. Engagements Kitty McDonald, Delta Gamma, a junior in Teachers from Lincoln, to Norm Beat ty, Sigma Phi Epsilon senior in Arts and Sciences from Morrill. Pattl Moulton, Gamma Phi Beta, a senior in Teachers from York, to Jerry Dragoo, Sigma Chi senior in B n s 1- ness Administration from Lin coln. 'Alfrieda Slepicka, Alpha Gamma Delta, a junior in Teachers from Tobias, to Je rome Miller, a University alum from Yutan. Carole Woodling. Alpha Chi Omega, a senior in Teachers from Millard, to Ronald Nel son, Kappa Sigma in Business Administration from Omaha. Meetings The University of Nebras ka Secondary Education s sociation (UNSEA) will meet today at 7:00 p.m. in tne Pan American room. Union, in stead of 240 Union as previ ously scheduled. The Student Council will select the three members for Publications Board Wednes day afternoon at their 4:00 p.m. meeting. The Medical Technology Club will hold a meeting in 232 Student Union at 7 p.m Thursday. Hruska Opposes Seating Red China In a talk to some 75 per sons Tuesday 'afternoon Sen ator Roman Hruska voiced op position to Red China's being seated in the United Nations (UN) and federal aid to edu cation. Hruska said if Red China were seated in . the UN.' it would be a blow to U.S. pres tige and would cause the so called neutral countries to sway. "The United Nations is for nations aaginst war and Red China does not qualify," he said. Congress has passed 17 times in the past and again this year, a provision for re fusal of recognition of Red China." The University Young Re publican (YR) Club is spon soring a petition put out by the committee of one million to urge President John Ken nedy to stand fast against the seating of Red China, accord ing to Bill Buckley, public re lations chairman of YR. In his stand on federal aid to education. Hruska said he is definitely opposed to the federal aid, but not to educa tion. "I think the United States has the best system of educa tion in the world," Hruska said. . Two reasons for his stand are: 1. Federal management of the schools would be ines U.S. Civil Service Examinations Set New examinations for posi tions in the Geological Survey of the Department of the In terior, the Bureau of Mines, and the Bureau of Land Man agement have been an nounced by the U.S. Civil Service Commission. Applications will be ac cepted until Dec. 1. They must be filed with the Execu tive Secretary, Board of United States Civil Service Examiners, Geological Sur vey, Department of the In terior, Washington 25, D.C. 2. Aid would be given to every school instead of just those which need it. READ NEBRASKAN WANT ADS 1 V THE GREATEST TERROR TALE EVER TOLD! ..U1 fc:VS V..-.. - ' 7 J-VI TflS Asa I 1 BUG AVE" Varsity Basketball Asstt Trees. Young Rep. v y Sig. Ep Pres. N Club Hi; ,V FOR Prince Kosmet "Anniter$ary AT1CS" 8 p.m., Oct. 14 Pershing Aud. As one ill young idy ill wx x . 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