The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, February 24, 1964, Page Page 3, Image 3

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    Friday, February 21, 1964
The Daily Nebraskan
Page S
0 y
si v
The second University banana crop
was harvested last week by Hans Bur
chardt, a plant propagator and breeder for
the University's horticulture department.
His banana tree is just a part of a
large collection of plants he raises in the
greenhouse at the College of Agriculture
and Home Economics for teaching botany
students about plants and their methods
of propagation.
The entire banana crop consists of
one stalk of 200 bananas. The roots of the
tree are already putting np the shoot that
will provide a third crop about 15 months
from now. The tree is a Cuban Dwarf
banana tree because a commercial banana
tree would be too big for the greenhouse.
Burchrdt Is an expert on bananas. He
spent 15 years before World War II in
Africa as a horticulturist on plantations
and as a botanist for the Berlin Botanical
He has degrees in horticulture from
German universities, and is now starting
his sixth year with the University.
The botanical display is only a part of
his work. In addition, he produces plant
material that shows up in the fields and
yards around the state.
Currently he is breeding plants that
range from advanced varieties of field
beans to new types of chrysanthemums.
Among the other exotic, at least for
Nebraska, teaching material he has in the
greenhouse are a fig tree, a lemon tree,
a grapefruit tree, all bearing fruit, plus
varieties of tropical flowers and plants.
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NEBRASKA'S NEW CROP The second banana crop harvested in Nebraska was taken
In by Hans Burchardt and Jean Schultz.
Hospitality Committee, room
332, Student Union.
dent Union, 4:30 p.m.
Keim Hall, 7 p.m.
Ag Students Get
New Scholarship
The establishment of a new
$200 scholarship for an eligi
ble junior or senior level
student enrolled in the Uni
versity of Nebraska College
of Agriculture ' and Home
Economics has been an
nounced by the Midwest Ag
ricultural Chemicals Associa
tion. Any student who is a resi
dent of Nebraska and whose
major subject is administered
by the College of Agriculture
and Home Economics is eligi
ble to receive the scholarship.
To qualify, a student must be
in the upper third of his
class. Financial need will be
Dr. E. E. Eldridge, direc
tor of resident instruction at
the college, said the scholar
ship will help to meet "a con
crete need for university
graduates in agriculture who
are interested in merchandis
ing agribusiness products,
such as agricultural chemi
cals." Agricultural technicians are
being graduated at a rate
sufficient to meet most needs,
but those with an agricultural
background and training who
are interested in selling are
extremely rare, he noted.
'Anti-Booze' Letter Rouses Parents
Students at the University of
California at Berkeley were
greeted by the happy fortune
of an approved hard liquor li
cense applicable to student
Hot on the heels of this re
vered reform "came the clam
oring of alarmed parents via
an "anti-booze" letter circu
lated among parents
(shocked) of University stu
dents. The well-guided missive os
tracized the license-granting,
terming ft "outrageous and un
thinkable in the bedroom area
f Berkeley."
The Durant Hotel, "nestled
among student dormitories,"
fell under direct fire of these
parents, shrouded under the
title, U.C. Parents' Commit
tee. Nobody at Berkeley seems
aware of who forms this com
mittee. The letter, widely circulated,
also hit at a recent marijuana
raid and the disappearance of
Judy Williamson, a university
coed, claiming such events ex
emplified a revolting situation.
No one seems willing to lay
claim to its authorship, and
the letter bad no return ad
dress. The Durant Hotel is
sued, "no comment" to the
Protest in the form of a
petition carrying more than
12.000 signatures came from
students at Colorado Univer
sity, Colorado State College,
and Colorado State University
against proposed tuition in
creases. In-state tuition at CU would
be raised 40 from $104 a
semester to $142. Out-of-state
students would face an in
crease of nearly $100 per se
mester. Two thousand CU students
took part in an ASUC-spon-sored
class boycott to attend
a rally protesting the proposed
tuition bike at which two Colo
rado legislators and student
and faculty representatives
Names and addresses of
Colorado congressmen were
listed in the COLORADO DAI
LY, and students were urged
to write complaining about the
upcoming increase. .
Governor John Love came
under direct condemnation for
a "financial blunder" which
created the beed for tuition
bolstering. Democrats gath
ered for this purpose.
Meanwhile, in Oregon, $32
term increases in tuition were
approved by the State Board
of Higher. Education.. The
heightened cost will affect four
Oregon colleges, bringing tui
tion expenses in that state to
among the highest in the nation.
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President Johnson to help cel
ebrate the same event.
Evidence of the widespread
activities being enacted is
heightened by the "Shake
speare on the Plains" pro
gram to appear here at the
University. Facets of this ac
tivity will be ennumerated in
Two Oxford University stu
dents, Rory Donellan, 22, and
Adam Poynter, 20, engaged in
a duel with sabers over Eve
lyn Mottson, another Oxford
student, last Wednesday. '
The Oxford campus news
paper, CHERWELL, said that
Poynter had referred to Miss
Mottson as "thick and made
to her mind and body.
Donellan, a law student and
an expert swordsman, . then
challenged Poynter to a duel.
Poynter accepted although he
had never handled a sword.
The two met at dawn on the
lawn of Magdalen College
while a medical student stood
by as doctor.
The highest price, paid au it quite clear he was referring
uregon aiaie university, is
$332 per semester, and some
board members claimed this
speaks for "operating luxur
ies .. . within the system."
The University of California at
Berkeley will commemorate
the 400th anniversary of
Shakespear's birth this spring
through a series of lectures
by Sir Tyrone Guthrie, Eric
Bentley and Morris Carnov
sky. University productions of
"Coriolanus" and "The Tem
pest" are being performed as
well Several other speakers
will follow, notably Frank
Wadsworth, noted Shake
speare scholar at the Univer
sity of Pittsburgh, Norman
Rabkin of the California En
glish department, and actor
Morris Carnovsky.
Elsewhere, Dr. Irving Rib
rer, professor of English at
Tulane University, was named
to a s p e c i a 1 committee by
King's men . . .
Con't. from Page 2
cessitate finding another so
lution which would put us
right where we were sever
al weeks ago.
Great as these problems
seem to be, it is possible
that thy are all subordin
ate to the problem of Cy
prus itself where it is going
to take some masterful di
plomacy accompanied by
raw force to ever put the
island nation back together
25c - $1.50
Assortment of Quality Products
They kissed swords, Donel
lan lunged and Poynter
started retreating with cuts on
his arm. The duel was stopped
after ten minutes.
The two students then drank
a toast to Miss Mottson.
Church, Administration
Conflict At Maryland
(CPS) The church, state
and fraternity life have col
lided head on at the Univer
sity of Mlaryland. The church
ran last. '
The latest in the feud came
this week in the form of a
denial from university Presi
dent Wilson Elkins reject
ing accusations that the uni
versity has denied its chap
lains freedom of speech and
Bringing the charge on be
half of the chaplains was the
Maryland Chapter of the
American Civil Liberties Un
ion (ACLU), headed by Dr.
Arthur Stinchcombe, sociol-
Con't. from Page 2
cal student, Emmanuel
John Hevi, in a new book,
IN CHINA. Our propaganda
services could do worse
than to flood African uni
versity towns with this
volume. By Hevi's figures
there were 118 legitimate
black African students in
China in early 1961. By
April of 1962, only 22 re
mained and 10 of these
were trying forget out.
But these were legitimate
students. On another level
there are all the Africans
brought to China and to
Czechoslovakia for short
courses in propaganda and
armed subversion. Mr. He
vi, now naturally ex
iled from Ghana, issues this
"The Communist bloc
will soon be flooding the
African continent with thou
sands of young, energetic
Africans, ready to believe
that their own countries
will be sending up sputniks
and spacemen within a few
years if only they adopt the
Communist system. Be
cause Africa has as yet not
developed an effective counter-balance
to these pro
Communist forces is her
midst, there is very little
resistance to them."
Africans have to get it
through their heads before
it is too late that imperial
ists, as Mr. Hevi puts it,
"come in all colors: white,
yellow, and black; yes, ev
..en black."
ogy professor at Baltimore's
Johns Hopkins University.
' Behind the charges and de
nials was the main victim
the Rev. Jesse Meyers, who
said he was resigning after
13 years as Presybterian chap
lain at the University of
Tracing the problem to the
beginning leads to last Au
gust as the new crop of fresh
m .1 prepared to begin col
lege life near the nation's cap
ital. The parents of Presby
terian students got an unex
pected letter in the mails.
It was from the Rev. Mey
ers, warning of loosing their
sons to the evils of fraternity
life. Meyers noted the low
moral standards and speculat
ed that the depravity was a
possible cause of low academ
ic standing.
Elkins thought Meyers had
overstepped his duties.
"Irresponsible" was how
Elkins branded the chaplain's
Also angered was the Mary
land Board of Regents, head
ed by Charles McCormick.
McCormick, a strong sup
porter of fraternity life, and
other board members went
along with Elkins on censur
ing Meyers. They also ap
proved this policy governing
the campus chaplains:
"Duties on campus should
be limited to serving the re
ligious needs of the members
of their denominations.
"Each of the chaplains
should obtain the approval of
the executive dean of student
life before beginning services
on the campus and that the
continuance of such service
should be at the discretion of
the appropriate university au
thorities." According to Stinchcombe,
who visited the Maryland
campus last week, the policy
gives the university "the pow
er to decide what is reli
gion." Elkins didn't see it that
way. "The university has ev
ery right to expect ethical
and responsible conduct from
the campus chaplains," he
Anit-rhtlmers Manufacturing Company,
students reoelvlna B.8.. MS ki AflT V
M.E., EE.. Cham.E.. C.E., Ind. Engr.
M.S. in Engr. Mcch
General Adjustment Buresn. In.. Mi
dents receiving degrees is Business Ad
Bankers Life Of Des Moines, stndenta
receiving B A. and 1LA. la Boa. Adnu
and Liberal Arts; Law
L Angeles County Civil Service Com
mission, students receiving B.S., M.S. la
Civil Engineers
George A. Hormel h Company, students
receiving B.S. la Bus. Adm., Lib. Arts.
Firestone Tire lr Rubber Company, stu
dents receiving B S. Id Bus. Adm. (Ac
c'tlng Majors, Marketing, Production, Fi
nance or General Business); B.A. la Lib.
Aliis-Chalmers Manufacturing Company,
(as above).
Ford Motor Company, students rseeiv
ing B.8., M.S. In Ag.E., M.E., Ch.E..
I.E., Met. E., Chem.. Math) B.A., MBA
In Finance, Economics, Accounting, Ind.
Mgmt.. Statistics, General Business (Busi
ness Schedule on tha 4th of March).
McDonnell Aircraft Corp.. St. Louis,
students receiving all degree levels In
?-Ej!z.MJS-' 1E- UeL E- Kwaicaj
M.S. in Ch.E.
Bankers Lift
Of Dm Moines, (as
Firestone Tin k Rubber Company, (aa
Inorganic Chemical Division. FMC
Corp.. students receiving B.S., M.S.. la
Ch.E.. M.E., Chem.
The Aetna Casualty And Surety Com
pany. Any college degree acceptable.
George A. Hormel It Company, (af
Junior College Of Saint Louis, Teach
ing positions.
Stanley Engineering Company, students
receiving B.S.. M.S. in M.E., E.E.i B.S.
In C.E.
McDonnell Aircraft Corp. (aa above).
Ford Motor Company, (as above).
U.S. Bureau Of Ships, Departmental
Headquarters, students receiving B
M.S. In E.E., M.E.I Juniors in the fields
of Electrical and Mechanical Engineer
ing. Nebraska State Highway Department,
students receiving B.S.. In C.E., Agron
omy, Geology.
Railway Express, students receiving
B.S. In Business Administration.
Marathon. A Division Of American Can
Company, students receiving B.6., MJL.
In Bos. Adm , Lib. Arts.
Marathon, A Division Of American Cu
Company, (aa above).
Nash-Flnch Company, students receiving
degrees In Bus, Adm.. Lib. Arts.
Equitable Life Assurance Society Of Tha
U.S., students receiving degrees in Bus.
U.S. Bureau Of Public Beads, studenta
receiving B.S.. M.S. in Bus. Adm.
Philip G. Johnson A Co., Accountants.
Dale Electronics, students receiving B.S.
in E.E., M.E.
The Wall Street Journal, students rs
ceivtng B.S., In Acctg.. Advertising Sales.
Advertising Production, Advertising pro
motion. Production Management.
Consumers Public Power District, stu
dents receiving B.S. in E.E., M.E., Home
Shell Chemical Company, (Ag Campus).
Marathon, (aa above).
Washington State Highway Commisslsti.
stodenta receiving B.S.. HA, In C.E.
Atlantic Companies, students receiving
dp frees in Business Administratioa and
Liberal Arts.
V.8. Geological Survey, students racelv
big B.8., MS.. Ph.D. in Engr. (all
branches, Che., Phys., Math)
State Farm Insurance Companies, Man
agement Development Trainees.
Nebraska Public Power District, stu
dents receiving degrees n Electrical En
gineering Touche, Boss, Bailey Ac Smart, students
receiving degrees as Bus. Adm. Account
ants. Connecticut Mutual Life Insurance Com
pany, studenta receiving all degrees and
Evei? 003 tE&e "Pffcgpeoo 003" actiGsi?
Its members are at work all over the free world, helping
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In India, West Germany, Italy, and in the United
States, they're building nuclear power plants, launching
the age of low-cost atom ic power.
In Samoa, they're developing an educational TV net'
work to battle illiteracy . . . while in Pittsburgh, they're
working with teachers to help high school students learn
more about computers.
In Wales, they're putting the final touches on Europe's
first computer-controlled steel mill. Near Los Angeles
they've scored a world first by putting a computer in
charge of cement mill operations.
In Brazil, Pakistan and Ghana, they're providing
extra-high-voltage equipment for huge dams to harness
these nations' hydroelectric power. For Malaysia, they're
supplying high-power diesel locomotives ... for Norway,
a marine engine room to power one of the world's largest
The members of the "Progress Corps" are the men
and women of General Electric, working to provide the
key to progress low-cost electric power and better ways
of putting it to work. Many are engineers. Many others
are international lawyers, physicists, financial special
ists, marketing experts.
General Electric is growing both at home and abroad.
If you'd like to grow with us, talk to your placement
director. He can help qualified people begin their Gen
eral Electric careers.
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