The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, March 20, 1963, Image 1

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NEW COACH Joe Cipriano, present basketball coach at
the University of Idaho, will replace Jerry Bush as head
of the Husker cagers.
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Stromer,
' 5 1
Suggest
Of State
By SUE HOVIK
Nebraskan Staff Writer
"Nebraska must either de
cide to strengthen a concen
trated effort in higher educa
tion" or continue to weaken a
separate one," restated Sen.
Marvin Stromer, in reference
to a board of education that
would cover both the teach
ers colleges and the Univer
sity. Senators Stromer'and Rich
ard Marvel introduced two
plans to the Legislature call
ing for'a board of education
to govern the state schools
of higher education. One of
these would be proposed by
supporters of the bill at the
next Legislative session if it
were passed.
Plan A calls for the Uni
versity and teachers colleges
to merge in "The University
of. Nebraska." The govern
ment of this institution would
be in a board of higher edu
cation. The general government of
the University and state
teachers colleges would be
vested in a board of higher
""SEN. STROMER . . . Sug
gests Merger.
education according to Plan
B.
Sen. Stromer said that the
idea of a merged university
is not new. California, New
York and Minnesota all have
forms of this, so it is not
conceivable that it shouldn't
Jappen at Nebraska, he ex
plained. TThe legislator said that
Nebraska should combat the
growing idea of a State Uni
versity of Nebraska before it
finds itself in the havoc
which has happened in the
neighboring states of Iowa,
Kansas and South Dakota.
These states had a universi
ty and state university and
developed a rivalry and split
available higher education
funds.
-The University has com
pacts now with other B i g
Eight schools to locate stu
dents for education in fields
the University does not car
ry, said Sen. Stromer. He
said that we should look at
our own efforts in the field
of higher education.
"We're throwing out some
thing the people can think
about," said the senator.
aw?: ''::':'3..
I t
Marvel
Merger
Schools
People of Nebraska have
trouble appropriating money
for higher education and
we're going on the belief that
those who suffer the most are
the students because of a
cheapened faculty which be
comes second rate, he con
tinued. "It is not an effort to get
back the funds we think we
should have, but rather an
effort to get the largest re
turn on the money spent on
higher "education," explained
Stromer. The dollar spent
would equal the dollar re
turned, he said.
The budget for higher edu
cation would go to one board
which could spent it where
needed, rather than two
boards, he said.
The bill is an independent
effort and is not Governor
Morrison's bill, emphasized
Sen. Stromer.
Existing efforts in such
fields as journalism and den
tistry will not be duplicated
elsewhere under the central
ized program, but new ven
tures would be placed in the
area concerned, said Sen.
Stromer. This will help pre
vent a possibility of faculty
raiding within the state.
He said that when students
get into the junior, senior
and graduate levels, it costs
two to five times as much
to educate them as it does
in the lower grades.
Kansas spent a large sum
of money to have an inde
nendent nanel of advisors re
view the higher education in
stitutions in the state and re
port on the possibility of a
merger. The Nebraska legis
lator said that Kansas took
bold steps towards this by in
eluding the University of
Witchita in the University of
Kansas. The University of
Kansas City has petitioned to
join.
Sen. Stromer questioned
whv Nebraska didn't benefit
from the Kansas study.
Ahlschwede
Will Chair
Spring Day
The Student Council inter
viewing board has selected 11
persons to serve on the Spring
Day committee this year.
Those selected were: chair
man, Bill Ahlschwede; men's
cames chairman. Dick Van
Sickle; men's assistant games
chairman, Dennis Swanstrom;
women's games chairman,
Joan Beerline; women's as
sistant games chairman, Ron
Emspahr.
Others chosen were: secre
tary, Ann Kosman; assistant
secretary. Carolyn Daunert;
treasurer, Jean Probasco;
nuhlicitv chairman. TrudV Er-
win; assistant publicity chair
man, Sara KanKin; ana tro
phies chairman, Ron Wilton.
Those selected are subject
to the approval of the Stu
dent Council at their meeting
today.
Joe Cipriano, pres
ent head basketball coach
at the University of Ida
ho, has been named to
succeed Jerry Bush at the
University.
Tippy Dye, athletic di
rector at the University,
said that there had been
three or four candidates for
the job, but that "Joe has
exactly what we need at
Nebraska."
The post was left open
by the resignation of Bush
on February 20, after he
met with Dye. At the time,
the Huskers were 0-9 " in
conference play and sitting
in the conference cellar.
The addition of Cipriano
to the coaching staff at the
University is the second
major sport which has re
ceived a new mentor under
Dye's program. The other,
was the replacing of Bill
Vol. 76, No. 84
LAG EC
CCDLL
Grant Goes
To Support
TV Library
A s e c o n d-year grant of
$123,801 to support the newly
established Great Plains Re
gional Instructional TV Li
brary was approved yester
day by the University Board
of Regents.
The grant Jrom the U.S.
Office of Education was
among a total of $624,181 in
research, training and fellow
ship grants presented to the
Regents.
Director Paul Schupbach,
said the TV Library, the
only one of its kind in the
country, now has available
seven courses on videotape
for use by schools through
out the 12-state area.
Among these courses, rang
ing from 18 to 30 lessons are
basic electricity, children's
literature, earth and space
science, social studies, physi
cal education in two parts and
psychology.
Among other grants, all
from the U.S. Public Health
Service, were:
$19,379 for a training pro
gram for cytoechnologists, di
rected by Dr. C. A. McWhor
ter of the depart of pathology,
College of Medicine.
$29,220 for research by Dr.
D. M. Pace," professor of zo
ology and physiology, on the
See Page 3
For More News
About Regents
effects of air pollutants on
cultured cells.
$13,148 for research by Drs.
Edward Fry and Sam Wein
stein of the department of
anthropology on growth of the
bucco-facial musculature.
$33,810 for research by Dr.
Marshall Hiskey of the de
partment of neurology and
psychiatry for revision and
restandardizing a text for the
handicapped.
$14,772 for research oy Dr.
R. L. Grissom and H. W.
McFadden of the department
of internal medicine on car
diovascular renal responses
following influenza.
$20,161 for research by Dr.
Kellogg Wilson of the depart
ment of neurology and psychi
atry on repeated two-person
games.
$10,324 for research by Dr.
Michael Carver of the depart
ment of neurology and psy
chiatry on experimental phe
nylketonuria and free amino
acids.
$10,008 for research by Dr.
E. A. Holyoke of the depart
ment of anatomy on the ul
trastructure of the developing
mammalian spleen.
$14,400 for research by Dr.
R. J. Ellingson of the de
partment of neurology and
psychiatry on EEG's and cor
tical evoked responses of hu
man infants.
Jennings by Bub Devaney
as football coach. Devaney,
with basically the same
team, bettered Jennings'
season effort of 4-5-1 with
a 9-2 record, including a
36-34 win over Miami Uni
versity in New York's
Gotham Bowl last Decem
ber. Cipriano played for Dye
from 1951 to 1953 at the
University of Washington.
All of these years were
championship years, and in
51 and '53 Washington al
so won the NCAA cham
pionship, j
Cipriano was a standout
on Washington's champion
ship teams, and was named
to the All-Pacific Coast
team his senior year. Be
fore enrolling at Washing
ton, he was an all-state
high school athlete frm
little Nooksak Valley High
School in northern Washington.
The
S .PAPER. 0NVES1
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REGENTS MEET At yesterday's meeting of the Uni
versity Board of Regents, Val Peterson saw his motion
concerning the investigation of the Daily Nebraskan
based on recent charges made by ex-senator Ray Sim
mons of Fremont defeated. Simmons charged the stu
dent newspaper with excessive liberalism in editorials
and cartoons during the past five semesters.
Board Increases
Staff At Institute
The University Board of Re
gents yesterday announced
the appointment of two staff
members for the Eugene C.
Eppley Institute for research
in cancer and allied diseases
at the College of Medicine in
Omaha.
- These are the second and
third staff members appoint
ed to serve on the institute,
which . is slated for comple
tion this June.
John Lambooy has been
appointed professor of Chemi
cal Pharmacology. He will
head the Section on Biochem
ical Pharmacology in the Ep
pley Institute.
He has been on the faculty
of the University of Rochest
er, N.Y., since 1946 and since
1956 has been associate pro
fessor of Physiology at that
University. He obtained his
B.A. and M.S. degrees at Kal
amazoo College, M.S. at U ni
versity of Illinois and his
PH.D. at the University of
Rochester.
John Foley will join the
staff as assistant professor
of Medicine and will carry
out his research in the Sec
Law Students Near Tourney End
Like to compete in a two-
year-long Moot Court tourna
ment?
The next ten days mark
the end of one such tourney
for 10 members of the Uni
versity Law College.
As the surviving members
of a tourney bracket that
once included all of their
sophomore classmates, the
law students are now down
to the final brief and the
semi-final rounds of argu
ment. Awards will be given for
the outstanding team, o u t
Btanding brief and outstand
ing oral argument.
After his graduation,
from the University, Cipri
ano, known as 'Slippery
Joe" during his playing
career, coached high school
and AAU teams and the
Huskie freshman team. He
then began his three year
stay at the University of
Idaho.
He coached a high school
in the Seattle area, and
the B u c h a n Bakers, an
Amateur Athletic Union
team. As a playing coach
with the Bakers, he toured
Hawaii, Europe and the
Far East, and went on to
win an AAU championship.
Cipriano coached the
freshman team at Wash
ington from 1957 to 1959.
The University of Idaho,
under Cipriano, has had a
steadily improving basket
ball record. His first year
as the Vandals coach re
sulted in a win-loss record
Daily Nebraskan
Daily Nebraskan Photo
tion on Clinical Pharmacolo
gy of the institute.
He is an honor graduate of
both Canisius College, B.A.,
and the University of Buffalo,
M.D. He earned his Ph.D.
from the University of Minne
sota. Dr. J. Perry Tollman, Dean
of the College of Medicine,
said that "We are most for
tunate to gain the services of
two men who have so well
demonstrated their potential
in the field of research. With
Dr. Henrv Lemon, director of
the institute, they will form
the nucleus upon which we
can build a staff for the Ep
pley Institute."
The institute was made
available through a $650,000
eift for construction and $1,-
850,000 for endowment of the
program, by the Elugene C.
Eppley Foundation. In addi
tion to the Eppley gift, $800,
000 from the U.S. Public
Health Service and $350,000
from the Collese of Medicine
building levy were applied to
ward construction costs.
It will he totally devoted
to research and will not be
a treatment center.
The rounds are conducted
exactly as an appellate court
proceeding with the public
invited to attend.
Semi-final rounds are Fri
day, Monday and Tuesday in
the Moot Court Room of the
Nebraska Supreme Court and
will be heard by Judges:
Harry Spencer, Robert Brow
er and Leslie Boslaugh of the
Supreme Court of Nebraska.
Contestants in Round One,
Friday, at 7:30 p.m., are
Clayton Yeutter and Gil Gra
dy vs. Fred Kaufmans and
Guy Bush.
They are arguing the case
of 10-16, compared b the
previous seaon's 3-13. The
following year's record was
13-13, and last season, Ci
priano produced a team
which won 20 and lost six.
He visited Lincoln during
the Nebraska State High
School Basketball Tourna
ments. This week he will
attend the Junior College
Basketball Championships
at Hutchinson, Kan. He
plans to be in Lincoln early
next week.
Concerning his new
coach, Athletic Director
Dye said, "From your
knowledge of his abilities
we know that he is an ex
cellent coach and that he
possesses the tireless ener
gies required in the mod
ern game of basketball.
He has the two most need
ed ingredients. He is a nat
ural leader and he can in
terest the type athlete we
want to enroll at Nebraska."
TDQATII
Regenf Peterson Sought
Group To Weigh Charges
By SUSAN SMITHBERGER
Nebraskan Staff Writer
A motion to investigate the policies of the Daily
Nebraskan failed to receive a second at the Board of
Regents meeting yesterday. Regent Val Peterson
made the motion.
Peterson moved that "The Board of Regents re
quest the president of the Nebraska Press Association
appoint a committee of three to weigh charges made
recently against the DaUy Nebraskan and to make
public its findings."
The charges referred to in the motion were those
made by Ray Simmons, Fremont attorney and former
state senator. Simmons issued a 32-page booklet charg
ing that University students are being "indoctrinated
with controversial and extreme political philosophies."
The Daily Nebraskan favors liberal political views
while playing down the conservative side, charged Sim
mons. "The Daily Nebraskan is not a free newspaper but
is an adjunct of the University of Nebraska under the
authority of this Board," said Peterson.
"The editors must realize that their policies reflect
not only on themselves but also on the University and has
a dollar and cent relationship to the University."
Regent B. N. Greenberg, president, oronght forth the
policy of the Board of Regents concerning student publica
tions. The policy was established in 1918 and reaffirmed
in 1961.
The statement says: "It is the declared policy of the
Board that publications under its jurisdiction shall be
free from editorial censorship on the part of the
Board . . "
Peterson had previously called for an investigation
of the Daily Nebraskan. At that time he said, "As chair
man, I would suggest either Hyde Sweet of Nebraska
City or Earl Marvin of Beatrice."
In a letter to Dr. William Hall, director of the School
of Journalism, Sweet said, "It would be quite disagreea
ble to me to be Involved in any such inquiry and I am
against it heartily.
"My theory is that unless those "kids preach treason
or sedition let them blow off steam," said Sweet "'I am
sure in due course they'll come down to earth if, for
that, matter, they ever left terra firma in the first place.
"Please get it from me that I am 'agin any participa
tion such as mentioned above and, of course, I am
heartily in disapproval of censorship of any kind," Sweet
continued. "I still stand for the First Amendment to the
Bill of Rights."
Greenberg presented the letter to the Board of Re
gents. In a joint statement, Dr. Hall and Neale Copple, ad
visor to the student newspaper, said, "We are pleased
with the decision of the Board of Regents upholding the
long-standing principles of press freedom at the Univer
sity. "Our opposition to the suggestion was based entirely
upon the circumstances of this case. We understand Pe
terson'6 reason for suggesting the study."
of Righteous H. Robert, Sec
ular Sam, and John Jovial,
plaintiffs, vs. State Board of
Election Canvassers, State of
Lancaster. The complaint is
brought under the civil rights
provisions of the United
States of Allen.
The object of the suit is to
test whether the Regent's
District's of the University of
Lancaster invidiously discrim
inate against the plaintiffs
who are residents of Omaha,
Lancaster.
Judges for ithe Friday night
round will be John Baylor,
, Judge, Nebraska Court of ln-
Cipriano is married and
has three children.
Ex-Coach Bush has spent
nine years at the University
and had nine losing seasons.
His record at Nebraska
was 81-127, though former
Bush-coached teams had
won 129 and lost 58.
Bush's best year at Ne
braska was in 1958, when
he finished 5th in the Big
Eight with a 12-13.
Bush was an All-Ameri-can
in 1937 and 1938 at St.
John's University. He
played professional ball at
Ft. Wayne, Akron and Roc
hester. At the time of his res
ignation, Bush had no def
inite plans for the future.
He is presently attending
a major collegiate basket
ball tournament in Louis
ville, Ky., and was not
available for comment.
Wednesday, March 20, 1963
W
d u s t r i a 1 Relations, C M.
(Barney) Pierson, Chairman,
Grievance Committee, Ne
braska State Bar, and Rob
ert Barlow, President of the
Lincoln Bar Association.
"The importance attributed
to these contests is illustrated
by the fact thft these men
who are extremely active and
busy members of the legal
profession are willing to de
vote their time to aiding the
University's Legal Education
program by judging their
contests," said Renny Ashle
man, chairman of the senior
round of the Thomat Stinson
Allen Moot Court competition,