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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Sept. 24, 1973)
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UNL Flying Club member Chip Treen
Flying gets club off ground
' Nancy Stohs
University Flying Club members have one
ing in common: the wild blue yonder.
For $50 lifetime membership fee, you can
n the Flying Club, rent a shiny, single-engine
per Cherokee 140-B and fly to any part of the
Id blue yonder, even to the Orange Bowl in
If you don't have a pilot's license now, you
can taKe flight instruction through the Lincoln
Aviation Institute where the club keeps its five
The nonprofit club is open to all current and
former UNL students and faculty interested in
Besides students and faculty, its 80 active
members, include former war pilots, high
school aerospace teachers and flight tower
controllers, and a woman who entered the
Powder Puff Derby last spring in Arizona.
The Flying Club owns five four-seat, single
engine planes, two for flight instruction only
and three which it rents to members at discount
rates of $15 to $22 an hour.
Memlxjrs usually meet monthly and host
speakers on aviation topics, such as
crosscountry navigation, skydiving, or flying
Former Flying Club president Fa? I R.mn,
associate director of tho UNL " i l I aii al
Extension Service, said they ai " hyifu to
reorganize a strictly student fly my club to
replace Red Barons, which fol-kci !.vo oars
If it were recognized by the Uoiv.M ..ity, it
could participate in competitive events, Raun
UFC currently has a few activities, such as
"Wings for Children." One morning each year
members give underprivileged children free
rides around Lincoln.
Last spring it sponsored a "fiy in" ;l Grand
Island for all state flying clubs to exchange
notes and discuss problems.
The club was organized about ?? y r, a'o
following the Korean War, Raun i,..a:
Since then there has been only one m ijor
accident. About five years ago a newly licensed
pilot crashed into the Grand Ca-i.i-i r1, - ( ,-Kj
He said the Flying Club has an excellent
record because of the Federal Aviation Assoc.
regulations members must follow.
Anyone who wants to join can call the
Lincoln Aviation Institute, 475-760? or Flying
Club president Dean Van Zandt.
Social workers earn
An experimental program offering community social
workers on-the-job college credit through the Centennial
Education Program has 16 persons enrolled this fall, according
to Gene Harding, senior fellow at Centennial.
Ten people are from the Lincoln Action Program and six
are from a community health center in Macy, Neb.
The program, taught by Centennial fellows, is aimed at
employes who lack formal training, want to know more about
their social area or want credit toward a college degree.
Centennial professors meet with the adult workers weekly
and suggest readings that will help them in their work. They
also will conduct three weekend seminars during the semester.
Although everyone's goals are different, Harding said, he
hopes the seminars will bring out some common needs.
Garnet Larson, retired professor of social work, is project
The idea grew out of a Centennial project last year
patterned after NOVA. Harding was Lincoln campus director
in NOVA's first year.
The NOVA program provided a year's college credit to
students who are full-time workers in poverty agencies or
neighborhoods across the state.
It was discontinued last fall because of lack of funds.
In Centennial's version last year, about 50 students worked
10 to 15 hours a week as nonprofessional aides in several
Lincoln agencies and institutions, working with the poor, the
mentally retarded or disturbed, the elderly and the delinquent.
Twice each week, the students participated in discussion
group seminars at Centennial.
Once a week, Harding met with the students individually to
review their daily journals, talk about problems and direct the
student toward supplemental study materials.
Participants in the adult program receive six credit hours
applicable toward graduation requirements in several colleges.
Films focus on
Two films concerning social problems facing America's gay
community, The Invisible Minority and Some of Your Best
Friends, will Ixj shown this week at UNL.
The films will Ixj shown at 3:30 p.m. Monday at Burnett
320 and 1 1 :30 a.m. Friday at Burnett 207.
The films provide background on the Gay Liberation
Movement aru.) deal with 'medical and religious attitudes, police
practices, family and peer realtions and employment problems
of gay teachers.
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There are books on cral'ls. w iiicmnkinj:, photography and film,
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daily ncbr.i'jk an fiy? b
rnondjy, t.'ptumbor 24, 1973
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