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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Feb. 12, 1969)
WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 1969
.THE DAILY NEBRASKAN
ipeech curriculum em nha sizes
x j- -
student involvement in communitv
Senate-right to workfre&
of intolerance, prejudice
by Ed Anson
Nebraskan Staff Writer
These terms have no significance
to students in the department of
speech pathology and audiology
ESPIRIT DE corps, involvement
and direction mean more to these
students, according to Herbert
Schliesser, assistant professor in SPA.
Schliesser attributes these attitude to
one of the unique features of the
department's curriculum, extensive
Students are required to spend a
total of at least 135 hours working
in the department's speech and hear
ing clinic. The clinic serves students
free of charge and provides services
for the community at a nominal fee.
Students also participate in outstate
testing and work with institutionalized
and physically or mentally handicap
ped persons with speech problems,
according to David Hamnett, clinic
"I THINK it's very important that
students in training at a university
be able to relate their knowledge and
academic skill to community affairs,"
said Schliesser, adding that he thinks
pvery student should apply his learn
ing to community affairs, no matter,
what his field of study.
the community) can be effective," he
continued, "in contributing to the
development of esprit de corps, such
as I believe our students in speech
pathology and audiology have, and to
the meaningfulrtess of the education
the student receives here at the
APPLICATION AND academic
study are mutually supporting, lie
said. Learning is improved oy .ne
immediate need to apply it, and im
proved learning makes application
more successful, he explained.
Linda Hoffman, a senior in SPA,
put it another way. She referred to
the theoretical training she received
before beginning work iu the clinic.
"Once you start working in the
clinic everything starts falling into
place," she said.
THUS, STUDY means more to her
than a high grade point average. "I'd
rather just stay in the clinic . . .
than go to classes," she said, "but
that wouldn't make a very good clinician."
1 v 5 .:,. ::l
"I think such a relationship (with I
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Continued from page 1
The University Senate also
unanimously approved a Declaration
of Human Rights which says that
human rights include "the right to
participate in the processes o f
siovernnienl and the right to work for
a society free of intolerance or pred
iudice." One faculty member remarked that
he wa not allowed to run for state
office while a University staff
member. The law says that a person
cannot hold two state offices at one
time, according to Acting Chancellor
IN OTHER action, the Senate at
tempted a nw voting procedure for
selecting three members to the
Liaison Committee. The new way
caused many problems and confusion,
The chairman of the Library
Committee commented that Love
Memorial Library will be in "dire
straits" if its proposed new addition
is not approved. Without the addition,
Love Library will not be the central
library on campus, he said.
'California grape boycott
primarily aimed at city'
A biycott of California grapes on ,
the University campus is being
organized as a part of a city boycott
in support of the Delano Grape Strike,
Phil Medcalf said Tuesday.
Metcalf, who is a member of the
Lincoln Committee of 1000, said that
the boycott is aimed mainly at the
city because the University does not
buy large quantities fgrapes. - -
"WE WILL ORGANIZE tonight
(Tuesday) at the SDS metting and
select delegates to go to Lincoln
grocers and urge t h e m not to buy
California grapes," he said. "If we
get a poor response, we will choose
five target stores to picket."
The national boycott on California
grapes was begun in support of
migrant farm workers in California
who are seeking' higher wages and
the right to bargain collectively.
The boycott has received the sup
port of numerous U.S. congressmen
and Senators, among them Edward
Kennedy, Jacob Javits, Eugene
McCarthy and George McGovern.
"STUDENTS HAVE expressed an
interest in the boycott vicariously by
electing a student government which
passed a resolution supporting the
boycott," Medcalf continued. "It is
such a widespread issue that everyone
from SDS to Humphrey is behind it.
"I have approached Gary Bradford,
food service manager for the
Nebraska Union, and he said that the
Union will comply with the Student
Senate resolution and not purchase
any California grapes," he said.
According to Medcalf, the food
service department for the residence
ball has not yet decided whether or
not to join the boycott.
THE GRAPE BOYCOTT issue was
prominent on most college campuses
"We are late on this issue because
I am only one person trying to do
many things," Medcalf said. "I have
pent too much tme organizing and
not enough time involved in action."
There has never been any
organization behind an issue such as
this in a rational manner before, be
confined. The reason is that there has
been no research. On this issue the
research has already been done.
MECALF SAID that the resolution
passed by Student Senate is limited
on this issue to the power of
"The resolution was passed two
weeks ago but the information, has
not filtered down to the students yet,"
he added. "There are no channels
to express student concern."
Medcalf thinks that the resolution
could be effective in that it expressed
student interest and may even in
fluence the buyers of grapes.
"THIS ISSUE affects Nebraskans in
that it .another example of big
agricultural corporations forcing out
the small farmers," he said. "The
small Nebraska farmer would be af
fected positively by a successful strike
in California because it would drive
up the labor cost of the agricultural
Unskilled workers in other in
dustries in California receive an
average of 13.05 per hiur.
According to Mecalf, the federal
government is trying to aid the agri
"The Pentagon recently bought $20
million worth of grapes," he said.
"This is 15 times the amount they
purchased prior to the strike."
Iktk end irl&h
Sot., Feb. 15
Msrsic L Skew -tssul
Reca Beaty, sophomore in teachers
college from Lincoln, to Alan Hanna,
Pi Kappa Phi sophomore in teachers
college from Lincoln.
Joanne Cbrist, senior in home
economics education from Steinauer,
to Sp. 4 Harley Austin, Jr., 1968
graduate of the University from
Peggy Baker, graduate of the Lin
coln School of Commerce from
Nebraska City, to Max Karo, Jr., Ag
Men junior in agricultural economics
and education from Stewart
Monday Mir. FrMar
1 p.m. S p.m.
5e minimum per ov
Prt psyitiMit rcqvlrtfJ
A - ) lyw
ond f Si
Monday, March 10
Tickets $3.50 $4!00 $4.50
Block Salts Friday Febrvary 14
Program Office Rm. 128
Expert trpist RMMaM. rtrs, CuC 4
pendaue. QUI pat om, Kt&wm.
TeadKr Intorvlmni Tb. ABC Ualflnl
School Dlirtriet. located bl (ha 800U1.
ust Lo ABgetm Cotinty ana, will hava
a district icpmantatrra on camptu
Wedneidur, February U. 1909, to tartar-
view teacher applicant., int.re.tea par-
(on. thould tign Bp tn the pUceraent
Openlnca for teacher. In elementary and
ail neaaaary uajaa. maoom
raral oommualty near Lo.
and Oaa Diefo. SM
High school; V averaae daa. sin.
Competitiv. salary. M day sk-k leav.
accumulative. Excellent (arilittea. Orad.
Schools avallaM. Oeati. teackiBf
reconiied and ancaarafod. Bemet
Unified SiJiool District, Bemet, Cali
fornia. Representative at campus
teacher placement office February 17,
Only Senator Carpenter ran net. LB IT,
(allow 3 2 beer). Write tabs at Iks
Taxed, outfit rbUek and white coat)
all. M tone; . tsa. Men'. Hockey skates,
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an record, tat for the set MOO Van
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A daily rid. to East Cai
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