The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, April 26, 1963, Image 1
' I T T t I - I'hiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii Slaskion & prmg mp res s ions E B CAMPUS . . . IHIIWlCiRBAiq 1 I mm M m - I III review! MASTERS PROGRAM, in stated this year, was termed a success by students, admin istration and participants. It will probably be expanded to about ten masters in the fu ture, said Dean G. Robert Ross, student affairs. J. L e e Itankin, Percy Spencer, Chris Christensen, Elmer Dohr mann and Leslie Welch were the five masters who returned for the first Masters Program. ENGINEERING WEEK, 68th annual, held its open house yesterday. Nearly 10, 000 people are expected to at tend the displays created by students in engineering and architecture. A convocation, field day at Pioneer Park and a banquet and dance today highlight the program. ; CITY . . . LINCOLN EDUCATION AS SOCIATION, an 1,150 mem ber organization representing virtually all city public school teachers, has asked the Board of Education to adopt an in dex salary schedule, one which would bring proportion ately greater financial awards to tenure teachers, and to hire physically qualified and professionally competent teachers who have passed the 65 year mandatory retirement age. No action has yet been taken on either request. PRELIMINARY PLANS for a $775,000 new grade school, to be used jointly by the Lin coln school system and the University Teachers College, have been approved by the Board of Education. Now it is up to the University Board of Regents to agree to pick up about $270,000 of the cost. STATE ... SENATOR GEORGE GER DES predicted the income tax bill, with some amendments, will be passed this session of the legislature. He listed these two factors as instrumental to the bill's success: 1) Nebras kans do not want to mortgage the future of the state in or der to pay present-day costs of government as they are doing with the property tax and 2.) the basic sense of fair play is coming into prom inence in this matter of tax ation and the state is realiz ing that it is not fair to have one part of it carry another on its back. - I A' ill COUNTRY AIR Blue work denim goes to the office, as illustrated by this smartly tailored sports jacket with matching pants. Remove the tie and change the shirt and the combo becomes ideal for a casual weekend in the country. Jacket and pants are lined with cotton flannel. See page five. 'V 1 ', . $ ..,,,-, A J If1 ' f jiBP V : IllilllS ' : llllill f A Jiliilili i; JU,J . W ' - ACCENT ON EYES A fashion minded coed applys eyeliner to accent eyes and eyelashes. See page seven for de tailed instructions. Vol. 76, No. 93 The Daily Nebraskan Friday, April 26, 1963 NEBRASKA IS CONSIDER ING appealing to Federal Courts to protect its citizens against expropriation of pri vate property transferred from Nebraska to Iowa un der the two states' 1943 boun dary compact. Attorney Gen eral Clarence Meyer said he is studying legal ramifcatlons and wiU obtain facts in the cases at the request of the governor and legislators In or der to decide whether to in-tervene. PER CAPITA mCOME of Nebraskans rose to record heights last year, most cur rent statistical data indicate. Best estimate places the fig . ure around $2,200-plus in 1962. That compares with $2,113 in 1960 and $2,168 in 1961. Those two figures placed Nebraska 23rd among the United States in per capita income rating. NATION . . . U.S. - STATE DEPART MENT has called for the with drawal of pro-communist for ces in Laos from the territory which they have 'overrun' in recent attacks against neu tralist forces. Press Officer Lincoln White said the U.S. position was "that any effec tive ceasefire should contain previsions that the areas which have been overrun that they ' should withdraw from those areas and the neu trals returned to those areas." ' ' 1 PRESIDENT KENNEDY ap proved a new policy recogniz ing global status for one U.S. airline Pan American and proposing to restrict oth er U.S. airline activities abroad to specific world areas. The policy calls for greater U.S. authority over interna tional air fare violations and for a sterner attitude toward fare agreements with the air lines of other nations. , ETV Offers Adults Formal Learning, Cultural Programs Helping students and teachers during the day, Educa tional Television (ETV) also offers Nebraska adults a nighttime variety bonus in living-room learning. ETV offers adults an entirely new chance for added formal learning. From their living rooms, adults can re ceive credit or non-credit courses in high school or col lege subjects. Cultural development is another new ETV dimension that is offered with adult education. Although now viewed in a limited basis in Nebraska, the ETV areas of adult education and cultural develop ment have been receiving top attention at the Univer sity KUON-TV for nine years. Through ETV, the University could broaden its edu cational responsibility to all parts of the state on an en tirely new and regular basis. Nebraska's other colleges colud be seen as ettov. Possible events and places that could be covered by ETV include: the 1967 state centennial celebration, tours of museums, state parks, art galleries and points of his torical interest. Future legislative sessions, and issues faring the state could also be brought to Nebraskans by ETV. These cultural opportunities for adults would not have to be limited to Nebraska's border. As an affiliated member of the National Educational Television Network (NET), KUON-TV is presently providing variety of pro grams to selected Nebraska families on an exclusive bas is. All tastes are allowed for in KUON-TV's weekly schedule with the programs ranging from systematic, formal instruction to informality in entertainment, in formation and culture. Puppats To Play F oustus Dr. Peter Arnott, interna tionally known dramatist, will present "Dr. Faustus" by Christopher Marlowe in the Marienette Theatre, Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. in the Love Li brary Auditorium. Dr. Arnott's method of pre senting classical drama for modern audiences through the medium of marionettes is believed to be unique in the English-speaking world. A visiting professor of class ics and dramatic art from the University of Iowa, he has given performances on his marionette stage in Greek, Roman, English and French. "Dr. Faustus," translated from German, will be pre sented in English. Arnott, an actor, director and writer has published sev eral translations and articles of Greek and Roman drama, history, dramUc and liter ary criticism. He is the author of An Introduction to the Greek Theatre, Three Greek PIqvs inr tho TtiAatra snH tha pnzewinning piay, ine uevu My Brother." The public is invited to at tend free of charge. Children under fourteen will not be permitted entrance. uGGIKS IPOV0IT P 20s' Abolishing!!? Most fraternity and sorority men and women at Iowa State University are supporting the decision of the Interfraternity Council Court to abolish the Pi Xi's and the "Pixie Press," according to an informal sur vey taken by the Iowa State Daily. Very few people were op posed to the decision and a few were indifferent, but the majority said they thought the court did the right thing in deciding to abolish the whole group instead of suspending a few individuals, the paper said. Pi Xi, a national sub rosa fraternity, was officially dis banded last week at Iowa State after a series of meet ings of the IFC Court and the Office of Student Affairs. One Pi Xi was on trial for publi cation of the "Pixie Press" Council Amendments The following amendments to the constitution of the Stu dent Council will be voted on in the spring election on May 8. Article 4, Section 1, Subsection A. Part 1 be amended to strike Law, Dentistry, and Pharmacy colleges as separate cate gories receiving representation and in sert, "d. Graduate colleges (which shall Include Law, Dentistry, Pharmacy, and Graduate College)". Article 4, Section L. Subsection A, Part 2, by striking the words, "each college herein represented shall be entitled to a minimum of one representative," and in sert the words "The quota of graduate representatives may be filled by any of those colleges in that category." Article 4. Section 1, Subsection B, Part 2 to read, "These representatives shall be elected in the spring of the year by secret ballot," and include, "and must serve a term parallel to that of college repre sentatives." Article 4, Section 1, Subsection A, Part 4 to strike out "this replacement must be of the same sex ..." and insert "this replacement must meet all regular col lege requirements and may be of either sex unless it violates the regulations for representation in those colleges which re quire at least one male and female rep resentative." Article 3. Section 3, Subsection E be deleted: "E. The organization represen tative shall not have had previous service on the council." Article 8, Section 2, Subsection C to read as follows: "C. To arrange for poll ing places and to supervise the balloting," and add, "which shall always be by se cret ballot." Article 8. Section 2, to add Subsection G. "G. To declare vacant the post(s) of any college representative(s) upon receipt of a recall petitition signed by members of that college equal to 35 of its cur rent enrollment. These signatures are to be validated by the office of the Regis trar. New elections, following the proce dures of the spring general election, are to be held within two weeks of the valida tion of the petition. which is a gossip sheet whose subject matter is critical of the Greek System, it con tinued. Seventeen members of the group voluntarily submitted formal resignations and hand ed over fraternity materials. The Court and Office of Stu dent Affairs accepted the resignations instead of sus pending the individual who was caught. Several people said that they liked the "Pixie Press" but most of them agreed with the decision of the Court. "I liked the publication, but may be it is better the group is broken up," said one student. Also, several people were indifferent to the decision. They said they thought the Court handled the case very well but were indifferent to the outcome, "The general opinion of the people in the house is that as long as the Pi Xi's are abolished, that is good enough punishment," one individual said in summing up his view of the Iowa State University Pi Xi situation. Smothers Brothers fee Will Heserve y Class Assignments fifOfi Sponsors folk Sloers A refinement in registra tion, assuring undergraduate students of first-come first serve in class assignments, was announced today by Reg- itrar Floyd Hoover. Hoover said no class spaces will be assigned for next fall until the reservation fee of $25 is paid by the pre-regis-tering student. The Registrar's Office will be set up to accept the de posits when the students turn in their worksheets starting May 20. This is a change from last year's procedure, when stu dents were given until July 31 to make their deposit but in the meantime their class cards were pulled. As a re sult, some students were able o obtain select classes by aiting to register until the all, when a few spaces werej re-opened because of non-returning students. Class schedules for the fall semester may be picked up at the Registrar's Office dur ing the first week in May. Students may then set up their programs with their ad visers. Hoover urged students to pay the deposit at the time they submit their worksheets. If they later decide not to at tend the University next fall, they will receive a refund if Office by July 31. All early registrants who fail to make the $23 deposit by July 31 will be required to repeat the complete regis tration process and no guar antee of space in courses can be made after July 31, he ex plained. No deposits are required for summer-sessions registra tion. ' ,Vi - If . II fa u - . VI - ' -'h il " . '" H fc ..-lif t n t ' jK m" 111 W SMOTHERS BROTHERS This pair of 'commercialized folk song dismantJers' will play a two-show performance at the Student Union, May 15, at 7 and 9 p.m. Tickets for the show will be $1.75 for general admission and $2 for reserved seats and will go on sale one week before the show date. The Smothers Brothers, gleeful dismantlers of com mercialized folk music, will play a two show performance at 7 and 9 p.m. at the Stu dent Union, May 15. In addition to their musical antics the Smothers Brothers will sing seriously those songs in which they believe. They are being sponsored by the Union Special Events Committee. Tickets for the show will be $1.75 for gen eral admission and $2 for re served seats and will go on sale one week before the show date. They began their upward climb in show business in 1961 when they first appeared on nationwide television on the Jack Paar Show. Since then they have made several TV appearances and contracted many . night Jubs includ i n g Chicago's Mr. Kelly's, New York's Blue An gel, Ihe Purple Onion in San Francisco and the Exodus in Denver. The Smothers Brothers have displayed their artistic ability on such television pro grams as the Danny Thomas Show, the new Jack Paar Show, the Merv Griffin Show and Bing Crosby's specials.