The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, February 06, 1963, Page Page 3, Image 3

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    The Daily Nebraskan
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Wednesday, February 6, 1963
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STREET SCENE Gene Dybdahl, portraying an escap
ing murderer, menaces the crowd in a ."Street Scene"
rehearsal. The play runs tonight through Saturday in
Howell Theater. Curtain rises at 8 p.m. Other members of
Romeos, Juliets Get Early Start
As Well-Known Plot Thickens
The Romeo and Juliet set
have begun writing early in
the semester the first act of
Shakespeare'6 well-k n o w n
circular plot. Witness:
Jan Zajic, Alpha Xi Delta
senior in Teachers College
from Dorchester to Larry
Schneiderwind, Phi Gamma
Delta senior in Electrical En
gineering from Omaha.
Patty Mapes, freshman in
Teachers College from Has
tings to Don Anderson, Phi
Kappa Psi junior in Bus. Ad.
from Hastings.
Sandy Van Tassel, senior
'in' elementary education at
Colorado State College from
Scottsbluff to Jim Pointer.
Sigma Chi senior in Bus. Ad.
from Gering.
Pat Griffin, sophomore in:
pre-med from Bellevue to
Bernie Childerston, Delta Up
silon sophomore in Bus. Ad.
from North Platte.
Diane Ranke, Alpha Phi
junior in English at Cornell-1
Ice Show Seeks Talented Skaters
Auditions for ballet and star
positions with the Ice Capades
will be held at Pershing
Municipal Auditorium Friday,
Feb. 15, at 4 and 11:15 p.m.
Boys must be 18 to 24 years
old and fivet feet 10 inches to
Part time help wantAd. 10-15 hour per
week. For appointment call Mi. Ogden,
1 p.m. -5 p.m., Mon.-Kri. 42:1-7140.
Gypsy VerhlaKe With French Dreeing
.Served At "Saturday Afternoon At The
Movtew," Get Your Shares.
Typinir, electric typewriter. Mrs Swanda,
Mow you can receive Kifts. money, food,
nympathy. etc. For 25 our four nern
lookine and lieriff-like men will pre
tend to evict you from your home and
pile all your furniture on the from
lawn. Find out who your friends are!
andcpfcfcr than...
FEBR. 6, 7,
University from Cleveland,
Ohio, to Jan Buhl, Cornhusk
er Coop junior in Pre-med
from Cleveland, Ohio.
Carol Deupree, freshman
in Teachers College from Ly
ons to Denny Blankenbecker,
FarmHouse freshman in Bus.
Ad. from Lyons.
Dorothy Horak, freshman
in Arts and Sciences from
Clarkson to Dan Luma, sen
ior in chemistry at Creighton
University from Howells.
Carol Sue Hall, freshman
in Arts and Sciences from
Falls City to Clarke Witt,
sophomore in pre-med from
Falls City.
Pat Rink, sophomore in
Arts and Sciences from Scrib
ner to Joe Lange, senior in
Electrical Engineering from
Wood River.
Mary Ann English, fresh- j
man in Teachers College j
from Lincoln to Russell
Thompson, freshman in!
Teachers College from Lin-;
coin. j
Susan Nestle, freshman in
six feet two inches tall for
positions with the Cadets.
Girls interested in joining the
Capets are required to be 16
to 21 years old and five feet
to five feet six inches tall in
stocking feet.
Persons trying out for prin
cipal positions or as speciality
skaters will be auditioned at
the same time.
Skaters who are not yet up
to the standards of the Ice
Capades but who show prom
ise, may be selected to attend
the new Ice Capades Holly
wood skating school.
Ice Capades hold auditions
in order to add at least one
ballet member to its cast
from each city it plays.
Aja Zanova, star of the ice
and former world's champion
figure skater, and Nate
Walley, figure skating train
er will conduct the auditions.
8, 9,
the cast are Gail Galloway, Judy Tenhulzen, Gwen Waldo,
Roger Quadhamer, Christy Johnson, Claire Roehrkasse,
Ken Scheffel, and Rod Gibb.
Teachers College from Oma
ha to Lynn France, Alpha
Tau Omega senior in Teach
ers College from Omaha.
Mary Ann Nesladek, junior
in Teachers College from
Morse Bluff to Dick DeNea
yer from Brownlee.
Nancy Meyers, senior in
Teachers College from Beat
rice to Everett Weilage from
Doris Stasser, freshman in
Arts and Sciences from Haig
ler to Lyndell Whipps, fresh
man in Arts and Sciences
from Stratton.
Ousted Students
Can Re-Enter NU
The indefinite suspension of
several students during the
first semester for their sup
posed connections with sub
rosa groups has been termin
ated in some cases, accord
ing to G. Hobert Ross, dean
of the Division of Student Af
fairs. The students were allowed
to re-enter the University be
cause of the cooperation given
to administration by the sub
rosas, in their disbanding.
Read JNebraskan
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L.r LJ LJ - L ,Ij 1 1 1 L.
March I
Is Loan
The application deadline for
both the upperclass scholar
ships and National Defense
Education Act (NDEA) loans
is March 1, according to Dan
Pop, assistant director of
scholarships and financial aids
at the University.
In the new application sys
tem the upperclass scholar
ships and NDEA loan forms
have been combined, making
both due at the same time.
Applicants for the NDEA
loans must also take the ex
amination given for the up
perclass scholarships
"B e c a u s .B of increasing
competition for the loans, we
must also take into considera
tion the scores attained on
the scholarship test," Pop ex
plained. All applicants, for ei
ther the NDEA loans or up
perclass scholarships, except
graduate students and stu
dents in professional colleges,
must take general upperclass
comprehensive exams, March
9 and 23.
Additional financial data
may be required of parents
of students under 25 applying
for NDEA loans and scholar
ships other than the Regents
Those eligible are full time
students who have completed
24 academic hours at the Uni
versity. Applicants for the up
perclass scholarships must
have a 6.0 overall average,
while NDEA loan applicants
must have a 5.0 overall grade
(Continued from Page 1)
campuses. In addition,
IFC's have legislated re
quirements on pledging. At
the University the IFC re
cently voted that no man
may be pledged or partici
pate in rush the first semes
ter unless he was graduated
in the upper half of his
high school class.
Many campuses, such as
Syracuse, have also gone to
a program of "Deferred
Rush". Under this type of
system, no fraternity may
take a pledge class of new
members until after the firs
semester. There are still the ''gim
mick" approaches to raise
scholarship in individual
chapters and national fra
ternities national t r o
phies, bean and steak din
ners, recognition certifi
c a t e s. reduced initiation
Tates, and many others
all in an effort to give more
than lip service to the need
for good scholarship.
But the term "Scholar
ship", in the original sense,
is much more than good
grades, as noted by our
knowledge of the early fra
ternity meetings.
On many campuses, ac
cording to Alpha Tau Ome
ga national executive sec
retary Stewart Daniels, it
already appears that "our
chapter houses are becom
ing more of a forum for an
exchange of ideas."
"Libraries are being up
graded, grants are being
made from national frater
nity foundations to increase
library facilities all (with
the purpose of) looking to
ward making the fraternity
a more vital adjunct of te
institution." he added.
Many chapters are start
ing to adopt parts of the
Shop Monday and Thursday 9:30 a.m.
Others Days to 5:30 p.m.
V dentine . .
for Hearts!
Jockey- Briefs .. .. Tailored
from 13 pieces for perfect fit
Hnd comfort. Sturdy Celanee
acetate with long-lasting waiat
hand. 30-40.
JuvAipy T.K.O. Boxers .. . -Crisp
A ideiUiiie puttems on
fine cotton lirnudcloth in a
box with a clever "licuting
heart" surprise! 30-40.
GOLD'S Men's Store .... . Street Floor
Listen lo Guld' Study to JVIutiic Hour 9 to 10 "Weeknigkls
on KNUS Tour UniverBity Radio .. - Dial 880
Syracuse plan and are in
corporating the idea of mak
ing the fraternity a second
"In addition to an astute
awareness to the purpose
for being in college edu
cation the fraternity
should never lose track of
its other obligations to the
individual member," said
John Nolon, former IFC
president at the University.
According to one national
fraternity's pledge manual,
the fraternity should aid in
the development of good
manners ; teach the d e m o
cratic process, instilling an
understanding of the major
ity rule concept.
A fraternity, the manual
explained, is a busines
which is operated by the
members. One chapter cited
in the manual handles more
than $75,000 yearly, operates
$200,000 worth of property,
huys food, supplies and fur
niture, has a housemother
and a staff.
Many fraternity leaders,
administrators, and under
graduate IFC officers indi
cated at the NIC meeting
that the college fraternity
can do these things for the
individual. They also
seemed to be of the general
opinion that the fraternity
is not a dying institution.
"If fraternities are dying,
they are the healthiest
curpses you e v e r saw,"
stated Joel Reynolds, a lead
er in the NIC"
To back up his statement,
he referred to the t e c e n t
For Fast Dependable Service Call
239 North 14
A Day
'-"-Mf f
NIC expansion c&mmittee
report which indicated tb .
there is an Immediate need
for 500 more chapters m
campuses across the coun
try. The report also Indicates
that undergraduate mem
bership in fraternities ver
the past five years has in
creased from 1,578,870 to
over 2,500 ,000.
Richard Fletcher, execu
tive secretary of Sigma No
Fraternity, commented that
f paternities will survive, the
same as any human institu
tion, if it is "useful, pur
poseful and alert.'
Fletcher continued, fWe
started as fraternities, took
on hotel and cafe functions,
went into the club business
in a big way, and are still
in the club business primar
ily .. .. with only casual
concern for hotel and cafe
and little or no emphasis
upon fraternity, our original
"Now the institutions are
doing the hotel, cafe and
club business for the mass
es better than we can, leav
ing us only the fraternity
business, a field in which
happily we have no
'"We'll survive," he con
cluded, "if we're useful;
we'll flourish if we're pur
poseful; and will insure our
future if we're alert. Our
future in the sixties, as at
any other time, will depend
on whether or not we are
in f a ct what we s ay we
HE 2-5262
to 9:00 p.m.
Cindy Tenhulzen
of Gold's College
Board, suggest a
.clever gift of heart
fur your guy.
EXT. 20721
8:00 P.M.