The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, October 04, 1962, Image 1

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OCT i
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Vol. 76, No. 12
The Daily Nebroskon
Thursday, October 4, 1962
Council Revises Associates Pla
n
J J
Campus To Participate
In Mock Campus Vote
University students will be
able to voice their opinion on
gubernatorial and congres
sional candidates Oct 31.
Mock elections, sponsored
by Student Council, Young
Democrats and Young Re
publicans, mil Ibe held for the
first time in the University's
history.
The Student Council rela
tion, unanimously passed yes
terday endorsing more
equitable apportionment hi
the Slate f Vebrasta ..."
mill als appear n the sam
ple ballots.
Tbe Council mil form a
committee to study the reap
portionment issue in order
that they may later inform
the University community on
Ibe issue.
In further business. Law
College representative. Sin
Christensea, introduced the
following resolution:
"'Whereas, certain mem
Iters of the University admin
istration, namely, the tmr
Associate Deans of Student
Affairs, have seen fit to ar
ticulate their feelings regard
ing the moral and social
standards expected of the
University community; and i
"W ttrejf, the United
States of America is a tree j
conntry mtoere each individu- j
al is entitled to bis pin- j
ion n matter bow unorthodox
or unpopular, even odious,
"'Now. therefore, be it re- j
solved that the Student Coun-:
cH .of the University .of Ke- j
braska go on record as
strongly endorsing the right j
Jr. IFC Told
Year's Goals
Bob Weaver, last year'
president of the Junior Inter
fraternity Council Ut. IFC),
told ttv representatives
Tuesday night that they must
forego the selfish thoughts of
their respective houses m
order to promote spirit in the
Council.
He explained the ideals and
goals of the Jr. IFC and its
workings with the Interfrater
nity Council (IFC) and briefly
brought ud the subject of the
Jr. IFC ball, and the "Tew
Faces on Sorority Row" hook
let published every year by
the junior council.
T n e new representatives
are: Jim Kubicek, Flu Kappa
Psi; Shelly Ilrizeiman, Sigma
Alpha Mu; Lynn Hasselbach,
Delta Tau Delta; Ron Gochen
our, Acacia; Kip Hirschbach,
Beta Theta Pi; Mark Way
bright, Sigma Chi; Jim Har
low, Delia Sigma I'lii, John
Stoiilmann, Pi Kappa Phi;
Bob McCoy, Alpha Gamma
Sigma; Larry Henderson, Tri
angle; Galen Frenzen, Farm
House; Robb Cole, Theta XI
Ed McElfresh. Alpha Tan
Omega; Buzz Madsen, Phi
Delta Theta; BiH Mowbray,
Sigma !Ju; Bob Kiekmann,
Phi Gamma Delta; Skip Sor
riKen; Sicma Aluha Epsilon;
Jim Baer, Kappa Sigma; Ron
Cada, Alpha Gamma Rho;
Steve 'Olson, Sigma Phi Ep
silon; Brent Scott, Delta Up
silon and Doug Foster, Beta
igma Psi.
Botany Prof efc&or
Receives Award
Dr. Wendell L. Gauger, as
sistant jiroiessor of botany,
lias been given a $2,901 grant
by the VS. Public Health
Service.
The recent award mill be
lined for the second year of
a three-year study of black
bread molds.
IWA Schedules
Interview limes
The schedule ior Independ
ent Women's Association
TWA) interviews for hoard
positions tonight in the IWA
office has heen announced as
follows:
7:ki Churlmv Kawlliiif
Oniric II Jim
V: ill jHttttf lrwlu
1 : Hi (.anil Klein
1:HJ I'hvlli, I'nMknvM'
7:2I l-m-mlnr fcuniimun
1 Hi Hhitryl Maumn
7 1 .liian Hit
1 l Nuih lrnn
9i4i Numw Vtruv
of tbe said Deans to exercise
their constitutional right of
freedom of speech."
Cmmf Mic; n his resow
tkin, Cfaristensea said, "Tbe
recent manifest in tbe Daily
Xebraskan I tbe students f
this University as unfair, U
say the lea;.
The resolution was indefi
nitely postponed..
In other business, Counci
President Don Burt an
nounced tbe appointment of
Denme Christie as Big Eight
Student Government Associa
tion co-ordinator and Jim
Hansen as Student Tribunal
liaison.
Business
College
Affiliates
I School Joins
Land-Grant Set
! The University College of
Business Administration has
j joined the Association of
Land45rand College's newly
j established division of bus
iness administration, accord
i ing to Dean Charles Millerr
i The idivision was created in
an effort to guide land-grant
j business schools toward mak
: ing analysises of informatiOB
j relating to the latest innova
tions in the educational and
j prof Sessional world.
By joining the association,
the University business school
is given a closer tie with oth
er land grant business
schools, Dean Miller said.
He explained that aE the land
grant colleges have schools
of engineering and agricul
ture, and these schools art
becoming increasingly in
terested in business schools.
Dean Miller and Ossian
MacKenzie, dean of the busi
ness school at Pennsylvania
State University, initiated the
new division during the time
that Chancellor Clifford Har
din mas president of the As
sociation of State Universities
and Land-Grant Colleges.
"The new division will
facilitate national thinking be
tween schools if agriculture
and schools of business. We
mil reap the benefits of con
tracts with other good col
leges,' Miller said.
The University was a chart
er member of the American
Association of Collegiate
Schools of Business mhich is
the top governing toody and
accredidation association.
Dean Miller miU attend a
meeting of the division of
business administration in
Washington, DC during the
annual session of the Land
Grant Association.
YDs Will Deride
Campaign Idea
For Fall Election
University Young Demo
crats (YD's) wiD meet to
night in 348 Student Union lo
plot campaign strategy
aimed at helping -win the
coming fall elections accord
ing to Gary Thompson, YD
president.
YD President Gary Thomp
son said club members -wiE
have the opportunity lo
choose the committees on
which they -want to wort.
ThomoHon said it is nrEent
that all Youne Democrats at
the University attend the
strategy meeting ana he in
vited all interested students
lo attend the meeting.
Time of the meeting is
7;30 pjn.
tMhl One Trophy
The Innocents Society Is
trying to locate the men's
division Homecoming Display
Traveling trophy.
Won last year "by Kappa
Sigma, the trophy mas taken
from their house after men's
rush -week. Anyone knowing
anything concerning the lo
cation of the trophy,, please
contact Steve Cass at the
Delta Uptulon house.
i - r - ii . i
HOME AT LAST Nebraska
dog; -Pee Wee'", bas found a borne at last
Seleck Quadrangle turned in tbe rowst
receipts t mia tbe huge St Bernard. The
biggest problem Quad residents new have
is: '"ll'bere shal me put MmV The seeona
Dr. Lasse, Speech Department Head
Emphasizes Problems, Process
'The speech department is
more than a service depart
ment m-itb courses in public
speaking,'" emphasized Dr.
Leroy T. Lasse, Speech De
partment chairman.
Twenty-one vears ago when
Dr. Lasse came lo the Uni
versity., the speech .depart
ment consisted of a .dramatic
arts program. Dr. Lasse pro
ceeded lo set up the speech
and hearing clinic, a new con
cept at. the time.
Al present the speech de
partment is composed of four
general areas: theatre arte,
speech pathology and audiol
ogy, radio and television, and
public address and speech ed
ucation. Dr. Lasse emphasized both
progress and problems in ex
plaining the work of each
area.
Biggest Problem
The biggest problem pres
ently facing the speech de
partment is lo fiH staff vacan
cies with competent people.1
This is .difficult, said Dr.
LasBe, "primarily because we
University Foundation 31emier
Nebraska Alum Conquers
Loss of Sight, Parents
Ey KAEE7C GUMJCCS
Nebraskan Staff "Writer
. A blind Nebraska alumnus has toe
come a successful tousinessman and a
leader in -welfare activities toy denying
self-pity and shunning sympathy.
J. Kenneth Cozier lost his left eye
m'hen he was two, tooth parents m'hen toe
mas nine, and lost aD tout five percent
of Ms vision in his right eye 12 years
later.
Born in Aurora, Cozier lost bis left
eye m'hen be feS into Strokes glass. I lis
parents" deaths were caused by food pois
oning. Following their deaths, Cozier
lived mitb bit married sister.
In 1950, iritis, an infiammation of the
right eye, afflicted Cozier.. Adhesions nec
essitated toperatiun, tout an opague condi
tion in his eye left trim mitb only five
percent vision.
Identifies by Voice
Despite 1 i s visual handicap, Cozier,
tl, mho identifies people toy voice, is
president of lour companie mhich oper
ate a lota of seven plants. He lives itn
Cleveland, Q.
Cozier credits his happiness lo two
iff
f s. if -A
I ' it
1 Li I I
if! i v"
Book Store's
are mnabk lo compete financi
ally mifib other mttitutions for
people f established profes
sional status
Dr. Lasse noted tbe appoint
ment f Dr. George 11. ftturtz
rock, bead f tbe speech and
bearing department of the Be-
babililaljon Institute f De
troit, Is associate professor f
speech and audiology as as
important addition U the
staff.
The loss of ley staff mem
bers has meant a considerable
setback in speech pathology
and audiology.'" said Dr. Las
se. "The other areas are also
suffering said Dr. Lasse, cit
ing increased enrollments and
need for additional staff mem
bers as general problems in
the speech department.
Emphasize Training
In developing the area of
speech and hearing the de
partment must emphasize
therapist training, clinical
services and research.
The speech department lias
a reputation tor turning ui
good therapists and its clini
cal services are in demand
firblrta is ""Unat sbaB me Base bimT
ipy SBEgeslioM miS be appreciated, Sel
ledk artificers said. Surrounding their prize
are Belfe Drftsldn. sopbomore, Tm Cotton,
fresbraan, and Bger Dodson, senior.
(Pboht by Pme Smallm-ood
toy private and government
agencies.'
In order lo keep up this rep
utation, and lo continue build
ing to meet rising professional
standards, the clinic must
concentrate .on improving its
program, said Dr. Lasse.
Students Compile
Nebraska Facts
Teacher's College students
have helped compile informa
tion '"about every item
-which might conceivably be
used toy a teacher or student
learning about Nebraska,'
says Dr. William L. Pilaris
Jr. of the Teacher" College.
The toackground material
includes toMtographies a n .d
volumes on Nebraska's In
dians, the arts in the state.
the government, Capitol, rec
reation, transportation, and
future state planning.
According to Dr. Fharis,
the material is lo toe used by
elementary and secondary
students lo increase their
pride smd unfiCTslanding of
the slate
sources: a sense of accomplishment and
service to cne's Mbw men.
"People with jlysieal handicaps
should face their problems and master
them. They wiB never solve (hem by
running from them,' Cozier advised.
He is a trustee uf the Youth Service
Bureau and Health Council and of the
Netoraska's University Foundation.
He has set up a scholarslup fund through
the foundation Srom m'hici awards of
$200-1301) are gives lo sine or two busi
ness administration students a year..
Blind Commission
Cozier as first vice president tof the
Cleveland Society for the Blind and last
year mas appointed lo a fh'e-year term
as member of the Ohio Commission for
the Blind.
'! hve a normal life and am au -worse
luff than a person m'bs can't hear m ass
m-itb a heart condition,'" Cozier said.
Many people have idisabihtieE. Evertoody
has a cross to toear.. Fve never felt sorry
ior myself," he added.
Cozier,' a ruddy, robust, dafk-haried
man, plays golf and backs a Class E
baseball team.
Representation System
Based On Living Units
By JIM MOORE
Xebraskaa Staff Writer
A new Student Council As
sociates program, based on
representation from various
j campus living mms aou ux
idea of inaintainiing quality
membership, was passed In
Student Council yesterday.
According to the report
one Student Council Associ
ate would represent 35 per
sons from Ms living unit
Each living unit wonM select
two irterviewees for each as
sociate they are permitted to
have.
Tbe associate program m as
initiated by tbe eosndl last
Council .
Reveals
Outcome
Three Named
To Pub Board
Student Cramciil chose Anne
Garson. Mamreem FroEk, and
Mike Wiseman as the student
members of tbe Pntolicafions
Board yesterday-
Arxrie Garson, bediming Ms
second year on the Board,
stated, '"The possibility of an
eight column Daily Nebras
kan issued five days a meek
as cuu 'really itrnder considera
tion.'" - m appears (bat tbe de
mand fr (be increase exists.
If this is (be case, I wu?d
favr sues an expanded cam
pus nem-spaper,'n Garson chs
mented. Continuing, be pcanled at,
"I feel the Daily Neterastaa;
should center primarily tm
campus activities and not at
tempt ta report national
news."
Don Burt, president of
Council, asked Garson mhetn
er he would agree that the,
newspaper should endorse po-!
iitical candidates and issues.!
Eeplying, Garson said,
"Tbe paper should defiiulely
bate tbe power to endorse
political candidates. This
does not mean M should take
a stand, bowever, be con
tinued. Mike Wiseman, nemly-
eleded sophomore representa
tive on tbe Board, said "The
high .quality and exceptiona
freedom the paper enjoys
should toe continued. How
ever, some national and in
ternational news should toe
included lo broaden tbe scope
of She Daily Nebratkan,'" he
concluded.
The three members miU
serve together mitb four fac
ulty members during the com
ing year. The pub tooard ad
vises tbe policy and financial
decisions of all campus stu
dent publications.
Sheldon Gallery
'Stone Placing
Set for Tuesday
The cornerstone for the
new Sheldon Art Gallery mill
toe placed Tuesday at 9 a.m.
on the east steps of fibs toaDd-
img.
Chancellor Clifford M. Har
din wiD act as Master of Cer
emonies. Spea&Ers miD toe Mr.
Clarence Swanson tof the
Board tof Regents, Mr. Fred
Wells, president of the Ne
braska Art Association, and
Mrs. A. B. Sheldon of Lex
ington. The new art gallery
is named in honor Mrs.
Sheldon's late husband.
Mr. Verner M. Meyers, di
rector. Division trf Planning
and Construction for the Uni
versity, reported that the ex
terior of the structure as near
ly complete.
KK Worker
lUnrrersirj sophomores mho
are interested in toeing Eos
met IQub wor'kers, tout did
not sign top at the meeting
last week may stfll join toy
calling Steve Cass at the Delta
llpslloi) house, 43WtC73L
year. Members of the group,
mho are not actual members
of the council, are placed
committees and aid in doing
research on pertinent ConncH
proposals.
Susie lloffitt, senior hold
over Council member and
chairman of the .Associates
program, said that the pro
gram was not mhoHy success
ful last year because of the
lack of interest and qualified
workers.
Interviews by a committee
of tbe Stndent Council would
seket an adequate num ber of
associates for (be Council's
work. However, tbe report
specifically states. If one fir
ing uit bad a representation
amber of two, and of tbe
four persons interviewed,
three seemed very mnch
qualified, tben tbe three
mould be chosen."
Each fraternity, sorority,
men's and women's dorm?
as m-ell as UNICORNS, Towne
Ctoib, and Co-op members
conld select two interviewees.
Tbe sew program replaces
(be one ased Last year, in
mbkfc a pilot plan did not
prove saccessfnL
According to Miss Moffitt,
"The new system of repre
sentation shoaM allow naore
effective crgamzatioii of tbe
assonates program. This
yjar, the representatives wiill
have definite, assigned corm
naittees and specific duties.""
Cohvell Telk
Ag Statistics
One cut of three people in
the U.S. labor fierce is em
ployed am aiTiaaltare, acoord
ing to Dr. William E. CMwelL
former research director at
North Carolina Slate College.
Dr. CoOmel came from Ms
ranch at Hay Springs to speak
yesterday at the AS-Ag Con
vomTscation and at the Gov
ernor's Committee tm Agri
culture in tbe Nebraska Cen
ter for Continmng Education.
The 22 imfn-irm agrictOtaral
workers are divided into three
gncwips, said CohreCL There
are seven million producers
tof food and fiber in the VS.,
six million dealers selling di
reactly to farmers or pnadnc
ing agncnlture supplies, and
ten million buyers, processors,
and m-arehonserj of farm pro
ducts. In the future, Colwefl point
ed out, the gap in numbers
between those actually pro
ducing erupt and livestock
and those trading with the
producers mid miden.
-'Butr be added, ""there is
a wonderful opportunity for
the technically-trained agri
culturist, because our growing
economy mm reqmre about
40 per cent more profession
al and technical people an the
next IB years.""
Dr. 3liIIer Gets
26,000 Grant
Dr. Dwight D. M tiler,
chairman of flue zoology anj
physiology department at the
University, has toeen am-arded
a three year grant of 26iiU9
toy the National Science Fm
Sesearch on genetic varia
tion m closely related species
of fruit flies miD toe sup
ported toy the funds. Part cf
the m'ork rn-jU involve micro
scopic studies f chromo
somes in the flies.
Another section of the prs
ject rn-iH toe a study of the
geographical distributioa of
tbe insects mhich Inhabit
most uf the Western Eemis
phssre. Home Ec Expert
To Aid Ireland
University ofKetoraska
Home Eilensioa leader Ag
nes Arthaud rn-iH spend six
months an Ireland working
with the Irish Department ttf
AgTAciutiire.
l&luk iiii Ireland she wili
trabi staff members and de
velop an organization for per
manent rural home econom
ics advisory service.
Mrs. Alma Anderson mill
be acting state Header io Mrs.
Arthaud 's absence.
,,r.