The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, April 28, 1966, Page Page 4, Image 4

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Thursday, April 28, 1965
Page 4
The Daily Nebraskan
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FUEL CELL ... is one of the displays now
' being shown in the Engineering and Architec
ture College's E-Week open house. Larry
Drbal, junior chemical engineering student
above, worked four weeks to construct the cell
for public viewing. The cell is patterned after
those used in current space flights.
E-Week Field Contests Scheduled
, An E-Week field day compe
tition will be held Friday at
Pioneers Park beginning at 1
Seven different departments
In the College of Engineering
University Coed
Named Queen
At CD Meeting
A sophomore in Teachers
College at the University and
a member of Sigma Kappa
sorority was recently crowned
Miss Nebraska Civil Defense.
Sandra McGuire, 19, was
crowned at the mid-year meet
ing of the Nebraska Civil De
fense Directors Association at
She competed against 14
other entrants representing
other localities throughout tlw
Her prize-winning 500 word
essay with the title "I Speak
for Civil Defense in Our World
Today" emphasized the Civil
Defense's role in natural dis
asters such as tornadoes.
are Impalas
. impeccaoiy tauorea, imperially sum,
koratron with Im-Prest permanent creasing,
1T7 using the famous Koratron process
y ' ,
Young Bloods model shown comes in Steel Blue,
Pewter, Black and BlueOlive; features Western
style pockets, hemmed bottoms. Homespun fabric
is 60 Fortrel 50 combed cotton.
At leading man's stores almost everywhere
and Architecture will com
pete for the overall E-Week
field trophy.
The time table for events
is as follows: baseball throw,
1; tug of war 1, 2 and 3, 1:30;
sack race, 1:50; tug of war
5 and 6, 2:10; three-legged
race, 2:30; tug of war 7 and
8, 2:50; wheelbarrow race,
3:20; egg throw, 3:40; and
cross country race, 4.
Sludent Art To
Sell In Union
Students interested in sell
ing art work through the Ne
braska Union contemporary
arts committee should turn
their work into the Union pro
gram office Thursday and
The work will be sold in the
annual student art sale in the
Pan American room May 4
from 9 a.m. until 5 p.m. and
7 p.m. until 9:30 p.m. and
May 5 from 9 a.m. until 5
Student art work turned into
the program office should
have a label with the artist's
name, title of work, medium
and price.
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To Hold
A typical marriage cere
mony will be performed at
the Spring Cultural Festival
of the India Association,
which will be held Sunday,
7:30 p.m., in the East Campus
Union ballroom.
The India Association is an
organization dedicated to
"greater understanding and
friendship between the
world's two largest democra
cies, the United States and
Membership in the India As
sociation is open to all in
terested individuals. Inquiries
should be directed to the or
ganization's president, Prof,
Jagdish Srivastava, or the
publicity director, Dr. Chivuk
ula Rao.
The purpose of the annual
festival is to acquaint Ameri
cans with the customs and
way of life of India.
In addition to the marriage,
the program will include solo
and group dances, songs, and
a fashion parade. University
staff members and students
plus members of the local
community are taking part in
the program.
There is no admission for
the program.
Visiting Teacher
To Review Work
Of Art Students
A University of Iowa pro
fessor of art, Byron Burford,
is visiting the University de
partment of art this week to
review art work by graduate
students and conduct a pro
fessional seminar.
Burford has presented 49
one-man shows through the
Midwest and West and his
work is represented in the
University's collections at the
Sheldon Art Gallery.
Thirty paintings which Bur
ford completed during the
past year are now on exhibi
tion at the Babcock Galleries
In New York City.
The recipient of Guggen
heim and Julius Rosenwald
fellowships, Burford is con
sidered an expert on restora
tion of paintings and is a
contemporary figurative
His seminar for faculty and
graduate students will be held
Friday afternoon in the Woods
Heading for the beach this vacation?
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partially preserved In the Historical Society. Dr. Vladi
mir Kuccra, director of the Comcnius Club, examines
an example of the native dress.
Comcnius Club Works
To Preserve Heritage
The oldest foreign language
club on campus, according
to its director, is the Comen
ius Czech Club, founded in
1903 and still very much alive
today after a 1962 re
establishment. The club is named for Jan
Amos Komensky, a world-
famous Czech educator. The
founding of the club at the
University inspired the estab
lishment of similar groups in
towns throughout the Mid
west, accrding to Dr. Vladi
mir Kucera, museum assist
ant and Czech Club director.
After a World War II lull
in activity, the club now
claims some seventy mem
bers and holds monthly meet
ings for students with Czech
oslavakian backgrounds.
The programs of the club
consist of folk songs, dances
and films from Czechoslova
kia. The first annual Czech
Spectacular was held in 1963.
About 500 people attended the
Don't bring losable cash. Bring First
abroad. But their big advantage is
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They cost just one cent per dollar.
UalU fUUUL tIMMI imuwiui oowoutick
ie pt
nf the br:isk:i Oechs Is
event in the Nebraska Union.
State officials mixed with oth
er guests of the club for a
niight of singing, dancing and
a traditional Czech dinner.
Kuccra said, "The pur
pose of the Czech Club is to
revive feeling for the rich
Czech heritage and folklore."
Speaking of the thousands
of Czech pioneers who settled
in the Midwest around 90
years ago, Kucera added,
"Only here will we preserve
the free, democratic Czech
heritage until Czechoslavakia
is once again free."
NU Film Forum
Set For Thursday
"The Fiances" and "That
Man From Rio" will be dis
cussed at a Nebraska Union
film forum Thursday at 7
p.m. in the Nebraska Union.
Robert Narveson, assistant
professor of English, will
moderate the discussion.
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Nebraska Science Academy
To Hold 76th Annual Meeting
The 7Cth annual meeting of
the Nebraska Academy of
Sciences will be held at the
University Friday and Satur
day. Sections of most sciences
and niatliemnllcg will be held
at various times throughout
both days at the Nebraska
Center for Continuing Educa
tion. Dr. G. Robert Coatney,
chief of the Laboratory of
Parasite Chemotherapy for
the U.S. Department of Health
Kducation and Welfare, will
speak at 8 p.m. Friday in
the Nebrasl a Center auditor
ium on "Monkeys, Malaria,
Mosquitoes and Man."
Coatney, a native Nebras
kan, has played a leading role
in a world program for ma-
THE Fraternity
To Host Kids
Phi colony of Tau Kappa
Epsilon fraternity will enter
tain a group of children from
the Cedars Home for Children
at a picnic this Saturday.
The picnic will be held at
Pioneer"' Park.
This project is part of the
"Public Services Weekend"
Saturday through Sunday be
ing sponsored by Tau Kappa
Epsilon international fraterni
ty. Ifyo
Want to g
v iifAft- 'tmiiit tiiMil'
You can get 50 off the regular Jet Coach fare when you fly TWA
in the U.S. If you're between 12 and 22, fill out the form below and,
take it with proof of age to any TWA office. Buy your membership
card for $3 -and the sky's the limit. You fly on a stand-by basis
except for the few days listed below. Note: if you have an ID card
from another airline, we'll honor that, too.
And remember, even though you're going for half fare, you
always get full service-meals and all. Questions? Call your nearest
TWA office. We're your kind of airline.
I. Miss
3. Home Address-
4. School or Occupation.
S. PROOF OF AGE Check type of
application. O Birth Certificate
Other (specify).
6. Color of hair-
8. Enclose $3.00: D Check Money
Make check or Money Order
9. Signature.
TOA 50 50 Club trave' Ii not available on April
laria control. In 19G2 he start
ed a scientific program of re
search and development
which could lead to the pre
vention of malaria by immu
nization. He holds honorary degrees
from Bowling Green Univer
sity and the University.
A special Adodcmy sym
posium on parasitology, hon
oring Dr. Harold W. Mnnter,
professor of zoology at the
University, will be held at 2
p.m. Thursday in the Scotts
bluff Room of the Center.
Professor A. B. Wilcox of
Amherst College and vice
president of the Mathemati
cal Association of America,
will speak on algebraic prob
lems and the teaching of un
dergraduates at 11 a.m. Sat
urday. Section meetings will be
held in anthropology, biology,
medicine, chemistry, physics,
the earth sciences, engineer
ing and the history and phil
osophy of science in the var
ious departments.
For the first time in Its his
tory, the Nebraska Junior
Academy of Science meeting
will feature a special read
ing of papers at 9 a.m. Satur
day at University High School.
Dr. James Rutledge, super
intendent of science and pro
fessor of secondary education
at the University, explained
that the reading of outstand
under 22,
join the
TWA 5050
and fly for
half fare.
(iK-i.M$i Pr6Sent th'S applica,ion ,0
' r. u. dux iw, i imes square
.2. Date of Birth.
proof submitted with this application. Send photostat, not original with mailed
Driver's License D Draft Card School Record D Passport
7. Color of eyes.
Order (Not refundable. DO NOT MAIL CASH.)
payable to Trans World Airlines, Inc. iw!""
7, November 23, November 27, December 15 Ihrouih
ing papers by high school and
junior high school students
ftrom Lincoln and the s u r -
rounding area will replace the
science fair.
Two Delegates To
National YWCA
Two representatives from
the University will be In Min
neapolis, Minn., April 29 to
May 1 for the National Young
Women's Christian Associa
tion Conference.
Andrea Block, president of
the University YWCA, and
Mrs. C. Twig Gordon, direc
tor of the University YWCA,
will be among the 1,000 mem
bers attending the conference.
The theme of the conference
will be "The YWCA Moves
ROTC Program
Applications Due
Applications for the ad
vanced Army ROTC program
must be completed before
Friday, according to an Army
ROTC spokesman.
Students who qualify for
the two-year advanced pro
gram should contact Sergeant
Major Michael George In the
Army ROTC office in the Mili
tary and Naval Science Build
ing. o:
an TWA oi. Or mail toi
station, New York, N. Y. 10036
-Zip Code.
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