The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, March 01, 1963, Image 1
UNIY3?ITT OF NEBfi U3RARY auiminmmi!Afiiii!uLnilSS3ifl)uiig Won't Help People Who Won't Help Themselves M WEEK - mm m- m REVIEW CAMPUS . . . STARRING STEREO and Chi Omega won first place in the annual Coed Follies show last Friday. Skitmaster Pam Hirschbach premiered her show - stopping song "Rock 'n Roll in Stereo." Kap pa Alpha Theta's "Ma, He's Ma kin Eyes at Me" won first place in the Traveler Act division. IDEAL NEBRASKA COED Jeanne Thorough and Out standing Collegiate Man Tom Kotouc were also revealed at the Friday night production. STUDENT COUNCIL, after a brief discussion, defeated a motion to investigate and re form "puritanical regu lations" concerning women's hours. Dick Weill, treasurer of the Council, attacked the motion as being illogical and Sally Larson, AWS representa tive pointed out that construc tive changes will always be considered. CITY . . . MURDER CHARGE will be filed against James Lord for the fatal stabbing of his wife, Suzanne. Lord told police he had been drinking Monday night and on his return a quarrel ensued. According to police reports Mrs. Lord suffered multiple stab and puncture wounds and her throat appeared to have been cut STATE . . . MARRIAGE RILL to re move the racial ban contained in state law which prohibits marriage when one party is a "white person" and the oth er has one-eighth or more Negro, Japanese or Chinese blood has been introduced in the state legislature. The pres ent law dates from territorial days when miscegenation was banned by the Territorial Leg islature in 1855. COLLEGE MERGER pro posal! to combine under a single board the government of the University and the four state teachers colleges were presented to the Legislature by Sens. Marvin Stromer and Richard Marvel. The con stitutional amendment neces sary for such a move would be submitted to the voters in November, 1964. NEBRASKAN SMOKERS were analyzed by a weekend meeting of the American Can cer Society. According to their reports, persons from 16-20 years old smoke to 10 cig arettes a day. They smoke because of the relaxation im age NATION . . . PROHIBITION MOVE MENT in Kansas is gaining ground, supported by the prai rie churches which won the first ban-the-booze battle 80 years ago. That amendment stood until 1948 when votes approved repeal of the law in favor of package stores. The present campaign result ed after a bill permitting li-quor-by-the-drink was intro duced in the Kansas Legisla ture. RELIGION IN SCHOOL will be debated again in the i Supreme Court. The Court is presently considering appeals involving the use of the Lord's prayer and readings from the Bible in schools in Mary land and Pennsylvania. The cases will give the tribunal an opportunity to spell out bow completely the separa tion of church and state is. TWENTY FOUR HOUR sit athon by Jeff Jennings, Yale University freshman, is "an answer to the New Frontier's marching craze." "There are some problems we still have to work out," Jennings said after four hours in his chair. "But I expect to make it" TEST BAN HOPES includ ing the principle of on-site in spections are practically non existent whatever Moscow's negotiators are saying for the record, according to informed sources. The Soviets do not want any international inspec tions on Russian territory and are not now in any mood to make a long term commit ment with the West INSTANT LIZARDS were revived after a 5,000 year sleep in the Siberian jcecap or so Russian scientists claim. The vertebrates were classified as a four toed tri ton, aprimitive order of tailed amphibia. By SUE HOVTK Nebraskan Staff Writer "T h e University needs more money than it's go ing to get, and I'm too old to waste my energy helping people who aren't willing to help themselves," said Sen. Terry Carpenter in an in terview yesterday. "I'm in sympathy with the University, but I'm not going to beat my head against a wall for nothing," he continued. Sen. Carpent er said that the University needs cooperation from the alumni and unless the alumni do some footwork to create public sentiment, the University is going to get what it deserves. Emphasizing that this was his opinion alone, Sen. Carpenter said that the alumni are the secret of success to the future of the University. He pointed out that the University has between 15- Studies Institute Lists Procedures For Foreign Trips The Institute of European Studies has announced appli cation and admission proce dures for its academic pro grams in Vienna, Paris, and Frieburg, West Germany. The Institute's program at the University of Vienna com bines English-taught liberal arts and general studies course, intensive German lan guage instruction, and supple mentary seminars. The program at the Uni versity of Frieburg is con ducted for juniors only. It consists of courses in politi cal science, philosophy, litera ture, German, and history. All courses are taught in German, but tutors are avail able to aid U-S. students. The Paris honors program admits juniors and soph- Pub Board Appoints 3; Creates Post The University Publications Board appointed three new Daily Nebraskan staff mem bers and created a fifth man aging editor's position for the 1964 Cornhusker in yester day's meeting. Applicants for the new yearbook position will be in terviewed at the same time as the regular staff this spring, according to Araie Garson, student publications board member. The new staff members of the Daily Nebraskan are Susie Segrist, Gary Miller and Mick Rood. Miss Segrist and Miller will become junior staff writers and Rood will be a junior staff writer in the sports de partment. "This was one of the most difficult staff selections in re cent years," said Dr. Robert Cranford, chairman of the publications board. "The board was impressea with the enthusiasm and in terest shown by all ten ap plicants for the three posi tions and hopes they will re apply this spring," he said. Ravnan To Play j At Piano Recital SundayAfternoon Andun Ravnan, associate professor of music, will pre sent a piano recital wiua roe Lutheran Student Choir at the Lutheran Chapel at 7:30 p.m. Sunday. Music director at the Lu theran Student ChapeL Rav nan will play the following pieces: Beethoven's Sonata in A-flat, Op. 110; Grieg's Bal lade, Op. 24; and Chopin's Polonaise in F-sharp minor. Nocturne in F minor and Bal lade No. 3 in A-flat major. A musical commentary will be given by Larry Lusk. Ravnan came to the United States from Norway in 1947 after being acclaimed a musi cal find by Norwegian critics attending his debut in Oslo. After studying in the United States, he returned to Nor way and performed in 1950 and 1955 before King Haakon VII of Norway. Admission for the program is one dollar and all pro ceeds Will go toward the cost of a grand piano for the Lutheran Student ChapeL 20,000 alumni throughout the state in every form of activity. They own or con trol most of the mediums of expression. Since they went through the University they should know better than anyone else the benefits of the school, he continued. What do alumni do? ques t i o n e d Sen. Carpenter. There is only one thing they do and only one inter est for them football, he said. "They say the coach is quite a person and I pre sume he is, so now the alumni are trying to instill pride of the athletic pro gram in Nebraskans," he continued. Presenting him with the benefits, as they have, is one example of the alumni working together for the athletic department, he said. Sen. Carpenter said that a good example of an in stitution and alumni work ing together for the benefit omores. It concentrates on contemporary European stud ies and offers opportunities for study at the University of Paris and other schools in Pa ris. All classes are taught in French. Further information about these programs may be ob tained from the Institute of European Studies, 35 E. Wacker Drive, Chicago 1, EL The Wagner College, an American liberal arts college located in Bregenz, Austria, has a full program for Eng lish students at the npper graduate level. Courses are available in foreign lan guages, and literature, histo ry, philosophy, economics, anthropology, and music The school's faculty consists of both American and European members. Further information may be obtained from the Wagner College Study Program in Bergenz, Staten Island, New York. o o o o o o Weekend Weather The weekend weather, ac cording to the last 5-day fore cast, calls for warmer tem peratures with the highs around 13 degrees and lows of 24 degrees. No precipita tion is expected in the Lin coln area until the first of next week. UNSEA Forms Due Applications for UNSEA po sitions are due Monday. Ap plication blanks may be ob tained from Sharon Maclay at 400 University Terrace. Dental School Project l0fl By SUSAN SMITHBERGER Nebraskan Staff Writer The meaning of free time has at last become a reality for Dr. Robert Sullivan of the College of Dentistry, who has recently completed a re search in the cause of the yellowing of teeth in children with cystic fibrosis. That is if you can call a week spent as a grad student dentist at the Orthopedic Hos pital and at the County Hos pital in Omaha a week mat is free. At least there are bo more weekend trip to Omaha to study patients, no more late hours in the laboratory peer ing at small slices of teeth. Sullivan had been spending 20 hours a week on research. The disease with which Dr. Sullivan worked, cystic fibro sis, is a recessive hereditary disease present in children and adolescents, the symp toms of which are chronic pulmonary diseases, pancrea tic deficiency, cirrhosis of the liver and abnormally high sweat electrolytes. Yellow and brown rings us ually develop on the teeth of victims of this disease. It was Dr. Sullivan's job to find the cause of this disease. Each of the putfents had Sniff f ?;! if . , V - Carpenter ... "Too Old.' of the school bas been in connection with the College of Medicine. He said that the College needs a new hospital so doctors in the state con vinced the legislators of the need of getting this money. Vol. 76, No. 75 NU Girls Will Vie For Title Ivy Day To Reveal May Queen, Maid Candidates for May Queen, who were nominated by the individual sororities and by the women's residence halls, have been announced. The primary elections for Mav Oueen will be held on March 6th. At that time jun ior and senior women win select the ten finalists from whom the Mav Oueen and her Maid of Honor will be chosen. , .,r . The final decision will be made at the All Women's Election on March 13th. The candidates include: Kay Anderson, Marty An derson, Gayle Branigan, Jeanette Broz, Ruthann Chub buck, Vicky Cullen, Karen Diedrichs, Mary Jo Eager, Judy Edwards, Maribelle El liott, Beverly Ferris, Patricia Frazer, Karen Havekost, Ra chell Heiss . Pam Hirschbach, Helen Landis, Linda Lueking, Jean Morrison, Pat Mullen, Ellen Nore, Lana Norris, Susan Oberle, Mary O'Dey, Ka tacr ine OUenbnrc Jean Olson. Celia Pincus, Kim Poblmaa, Judy Polenz, Jane Price, Di ane Rampaeek. Ruthanne Read, Claire Roehrkasse, Rosanne Host, Karen Sagert, Karen Sass, Karleen Senf, Gwynn Sho walter. Judv Tenhulzen. Kar en Werner, Julie Westerhoff, Ann Whitmore, Marilyn Mill er Wood and Susan Wood. if snugs been treated with some form; of the drag tetracycline. This drug was given to relieve res piratory illnesses caiuea By the disease. Dr. Sullivan began his re search by studying the possi bility of bacterial action caus ing the yellow color. Exces sive saliva is secreted by the individual with the disease. The possibility of the salts so dium and chlorine causing the color was studied for quite a while but no conclusion could be drawn from the study. So Dr. Sullivan turned to the drug given to all of the patients. He found that tet- racyline crystals were pres ent in the cells of the tooth. "This drag, along with trace elements present in the tooth, was causing the coloring," said Dr. Sullivan. "Different shades on different teeth were caused by tbe difference in tbe trace elements pres ent" Some teeth have no yellow coloring at all, said Sullivan, and some of them varied ac cording to the area of the tooth. Therefore we had to study each tooth and each of three areas on the tooth, making 60 areas in a mouth. Sullivan conducted his study in cooperation with the! Sen. Carpenter said "the selfish division among the staffers of the institution over the question of a per- manent versus a part-time staff was reconciled at the time." However, the legislator added that "the friction there now, is likely to cause the defeat of the bill. It's ridiculous." He noted that after the revenue committee ap proved this request, the Lincoln papers said that un less it did the same thing for the Lincoln campus, the legislature should drop both bills. This is very selfish, he added. Sen. Carpenter said that it takes a constant, repeti tious saturation of publicity to convince the public and legislators of the value of a bill "The Board of Regents agree, but don't do any thing," he continued. The Daily Nebraskan Heinous Seen Sfydbonf Pro By JOHN MORRIS News Editor One phase of the Student Council's Senators' Program began Wednesday night when Sen. Albert Kjar, Lexington, visited Beta Theta Pi frater nity. "This is the first time to our knowledge a Senator has been invited to a University bousing unit," said Tom Ko touc, chairman of the Sena tors' Program committee. In the next few weeks many of the state representatives win visit University bousing units and each one will be in vited back, be said. The target date for hosting each senator on campus is the middle of March, be said. Cliff Hardin Jr. is chairman of this part of the program which was designed by the Student Council to allow Uni versity students to invite who they wanted when they could, Kotouc explained. The second phase of the program, "Statebouse Lunch eons,' which is directed by Dong Thorn, wfll be launched next Thursday. The luncheons will include state officials other than senators. ps Yellovj Teeth i k " x f , ; ; ;vK mBf'jl "m:m.y r -v mmmm. STUDENT DENTIST Dr. Sullivan takes time out from Ms research project to care tor patients at the Uiversity Dental ScbooL Young Charles Latzel of 1172 Furnas St relax es as the doctor goes t work. College of Medicine, which Is extensively studying all as pects of the illness. "My research was con cerned only with tbe dental aspect," said tbe young doctor. "This publicity has to be done by somebody the sena tors will listen to; it's not the number of people, but how important the people are," said the Scottsbluff legislator. "Nebraska could have the greatest university in the world, but the alumni have to sell it to the peo ple," said Carpenter. The senator commended the Student Council Sena tors' Program by saying that the students are doing what they can do and they have a right to do it. How ever, it will be only rea sonably effective, he added. If you could supplement it with an overall alumni program that tells the state what the University means and makes them conscious of it, then yon would have an effective program, con tinued Carpenter. The students are only the The purpose of the pro gram, according to Kotouc, is to give the senators an op portunity to view University students as they are, and to give them a better perspec tive of the University product-It also gives the students a chance to bear the senators and to study current state problems from a senator's viewpoint, be said. Sen. Kjar said in an after dinner talk that the Universi ty budget is a question that the legislature will have to deal with realistically. He said that the difficulty in budgeting Nebraska's high er education system lies in the fact that not one, but all schools are asking for in creases. The state tax dollar could not be stretched far enough if an the recommendations were granted, be said. Commenting on the lors of professors at the University, he said that as of now Ne braska cannot compete with such places as caiitorma. He added that the Universi- i ty did not have as high a rate He started in the summer of 1961 by making oral ex aminations of the patients be ing studied by the College of Medicine. He started with 58 patients. Since then some of these have moved to differ ent parts of the country but sentimental side of the pub licity, said Carpenter. The practical thing would be to have older people practiced in the art of persuading talk to the legislators. "When I was on campus recently I was amazed at the general appearance, character, dress and intelli gence of the overall stu dent body," said the leg islator. "But I became de pressed because there was not e n o u g h land for stu dents to walk on from where they were coming to where they were going," he added. The senator suggested getting all of the University students in one building and inviting the senators over to see the problem they have. In regards to the Univer sity budget, Carpenter said that you're talking about a lot of money, and that the Legislature is gradually running out of sources of taxation. Friday, March 1, 1963 aft!!". of turnover as other Midwest ern schools, however. Two members of Beta The ta Pi yesterday offered com ments on the value of the program. "We got a better view of the way a senator has to look at a problem as opposed to our normal student view," said Mike Jeffrey. "He didn't really go out on a limb in bis statements," said Bob KvaaL "He said that the University just couldn't expect much more money." Kjar explained that tie problem the Nebraska Legis lature bas is that with the current salaries it does not attract men who are in their prime of life. He said that the $200 a month salary will not draw completely qualified people. As it now stands the senate draws younger men who are seeking experience and older men who would retire if they did not have a desire for pub lic service. He commented that be did enjoy the calibre of men he is working with, though. lessens still send in baby teeth along with the treatment they have received and the state of their health. The disease is present in 1 out of every 1000 live births, according to Dr, Sullivan but oltea is not in severe form.