The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, November 22, 1963, Image 1

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    JBNIYERSITY OF NtBR,
; 5
I u
111.
.,zi l:
u :
. ' r I i ! nl
I
Week
In
evievi
CAMPUS . . .
STUDENTS GET BOWLIT-
ls as University fans specu
late, predict and hope tor a
Oornhusker victory over the
Oklahoma Sooners Saturday.
Bonfires, signs, oranges,
orange tennis shoes, a proc
lamation by Gov. Frank Mor
rison, and red clothing are
a few of the spirit boosters
being seen on the campus.
COUNCIL TO INVESTI
GATE student tax reductions.
A temporary committee was
set up. patterned after the
Committee For Student
Aid at Milwaukee Institute of
Technology, to investi
gate support for legislation
lor a student tax reduction
QUIZ BOWL APPLICA
TIONS are now available to
interested University stu
dents. Formed by the Student
Council and Student Union,
the Bowl will emphasize aca
demics and foster scholastic
competition. Deadline for the
applications is Dec. 18.
CITY . . .
AIR POLLUTION LAW for
Lincoln met opposition from
the Chamber of Commerce
and local industries in the
Citv Council meeting this
week. The City-County Health
Department said that Lincoln
is at the mean average in the
nation, but measures should
be taken to prevent future
problems.
S U N I) A Y LAW ORDER
number nine was issued by
Lancaster District Judge
Bartlett Boyles this week en
joining officials from enforc
ing the Sunday Closing law.
Restraining orders have been
issued for several drug and
grocery stores in Lincoln.
STATE . . .
PASSAGE VIRTUALLY
ASSURED for three-tiered fi
nance bill for the State. In
the form in which the bill
reached the Unicameral floor,
It had received the okay from
the attorney general's office.
The bill allows a new interest
rate structure for the state.
CARPENTER TO HEAD
Legislative Council subcom
mittee on administration and
enforcement of present tax
laws at both county and state
levels in Nebraska. Sen. Ter
ry Carpenter of Scottsbluff
said he intends to conduct a
study of the state tax law
similar to the one he carried
on six vears ago.
STATE FARM BUREAU
Federation delegates at their
convention blasted Un i t e d
States participation in the
United Nations and opposed
medical care to the aged un
der the Social Security plan.
NATION . . .
YALE PROFESSOR
BARGHOORN returned to the
United States this week after
being held in a detention cell
by the Soviet Union. Frede
rick C. Barghoorn denied that
he was spying in Russia and
said that the reasons for his
arrest may never be known.
He said that he had been ex
tremely careful to do nothing
that would cause any accusa
tions or suspicions by the So
viet government.
GOV. NELSON ROCKE
FELLER said the conserva
tive stand of Sen. Barry Gold
water "could be disastrous"
for the Republican Party if
the senator from Arizona gets
the presidential nomination
for the GOP's.
He added that he felt it
was impossible that Goldwa
ter could receive the nomina
tion without changing bis po
litical views.
Biz Ad Honorary
Selects Members
Eight University seniors in
business administration have
been named to Beta Gamma
Sigma, scholastic honorary
fraternity in business admin
istration. Students selected for mem
bership must rank in the up
per 10 per cent of the class,
according to Prof. Charles J.
Kennedy, advisor.
The new members include:
Allan Leigh Bass, Robert Erie
Campbell, II, William Leslie
Busier, Gailyn Larry Larsen,
Keith Allen Mclntyre, James
Richard Osborn, Alan R. Port
er, William S. Eastwood.
By JERRI O'NEIL
Junior Staff Writer
The Carillion Tower bells will ring at 6 p.m. tonight
and signal the start of the pep rally, .students are asked
to assemble at 6:15 for the parade led by yell-king Doug
Busskohl from Vine down 16th street to R, then down R
to 17th street. The parade will then proceed to the park
ing lot north of Cather Hall.
John Kirby and Dennis Claridge, co-captains of the
team, will be present at the rally, as will Coach Devaney.
Lt. Governor Dwight Burney will present the Nebras
ka Football Championshin Pr.clawaiion for Governor
Morrison. It will be presented to Dr. B. N. Greenberg,
President of the Board of Regents.'
Bob Zenner, KOLN-KGIN TV sportscaster will speak,
Rally Draws 3,000
By SUSAN SMITHBERGER
Senior Staff Writer
Chants of "Beat Oklahoma" and All the Way to Mi
ami" resounded through the city of Lincoln last night as
an estimated 2,000-3,000 students paraded in a spontaneous
rally.
Lincoln police escorted the horde as they made their
way from the campus, down "O" street and to the Gov
ernor's Mansion.
What started out to be a snake dance, planned by the
Kappa Alpha Thetas, broke into mass bedlam as stu
dents filled with enthusiasm demanded more action. A
crew of seven bandsmen led the group as they went
from living nnit to living unit, growing in size. The rally
was planned to end at Selleck Quad where there was
singing and cheering for the football team.
When the team did not appear, chants of "All the
way to O Street" broke out and the group headed out of
the Quad court.
From Selleck, the rally headed down 16th street to
O Street where Thursday-night traffic had to be stopped
to allow passage of the growing mob. After a two block
tour of O street, the still-unsatisfied students started north
on 14th. The idea of visiting the Governor's Mansion grew,
and soon students were yelling for leaders to lead them
there.
By this time Lincoln Police were escorting the stu
dents in order to prevent accidents from occurring. There
was no attempt on the part of the police to turn the stu
dents back.
Upon gathering on the Governor's lawn, the mob de
manded an appearance of the Governor and sang Ne
braska songs. After learning that Governor Frank Mor
rison was in Omaha, chants of "All the way to Omaha"
broke out. However, this did not materialize and the
group made its way back to the campus where they gath
ered in front of the Nebraska Union for more cheering
and singing.
Most of the rally up to this point had been executed
at a run, and dripping, worn-out students were witnessed.
However, the group was still not tired enough to quit and
headed to the Coliseum where police asked them to break
up and go back to their living units.
Most of the group drifted back to the Union and from
there the weary enthusiasts broke np and headed home.
No major injuries have been reported, and the only
property damage seen occurred when a few students ran
on top of cars.
The Lincoln police had received no complaints last
night, and Det. Capt. Robert Sawdon had praise for the
students for confining their actions to enthusiasm and do
ing no damage.
"We are glad to help the students blow off steam,"
said the captain. "Our only concern is that nobody gets
hurt and there is no property damage. If tonight is an
example of their conduct, more power to them."
"We were real pleased and don't have a complaint in
the world," he continued. "We know this is going to hap
pen and hope that all demonstrations are this orderly."
Sgt. Kenneth Markle of the University Police estimat
ed that about 3,000 took part. He pointed out that a lot
dropped out along the way tut that the enthusiasts kept
picking up more recruits on their journey. "They ended
up with about 500 high school kids," he said.
The Thetas, overwhelmed at the success of their ral
ly, said that they wanted to do something to help pro
mote campus spirit. They had received permission from
Curt Siemers, University activities coordinator, to have
the snake dance and rally at the Quad. They credited
Karen Fejfar with the brainstorm, which they said grew
out of a house retreat last Friday.
The Thetas had asked the seven band members to
have dinner with them and started the rally after dinner.
The bandsmen were Roger Hudson, Tim Fischer, Doug
Adler, Dean Rasmussen, Mike Stafford, Jim Johnson and
Eric Elster.
'Day Off Decree Delayed
Many rumors have been circulated through the campus
about an extra two days vacation if Nebraska beats Okla
homa Saturday.
Vice-Chancellor Adam C. Breckenridge stated that it
would be presumptuous to say anything on the matter un
til after we have won the game.
Breckenridge felt that it would add undue pressure to
the team if it were announced before the game that a va
cation would follow if we won. Because of this, no an
nouncement will be made until after the game.
and a bon-fire will be lighted into which a "Sooner" will
be thrown.
The Saturday noon rally will be ushered in by the
parading of the Victory Bell around the campus. Stu
dents are to gather at the northeast entrance to the
field house. The team will arrive at 12:15. The Pep
Band will play at both rallies.
These rallies are just two of the many signs of spirit
on the NU campus.
On Thursday night students spontaneously gathered to
watch the team have its last practice before the Okla
homa game. Signs have been up all over campus during
the week with proclamations such as "Tap the Bud . . .
"the Sooner the Better," and, "2 Reds Clash, Big Red
Will Flash." Orange tennis shoes have been prevelant
on coeds' feet, and orange clusters and orange mums
also have taken over the campus as the orange fever
reaches its height.
In honor of the big game a new fight song has been
written by Dr. Royce Swain, an Omaha dentist. Students
are asked to sing this song as the band plays it on
Saturday at the game. The lyrics are:
Stand up and shout Nebraska
It's Huskers that we cheer
Let's tell the world we love our state
Let's let 'em know we're here.
We'll win her every battle
No matter what the test
Stand up and shout Nebraska
Nebraska, yes, yes, yes.
The track team will wear their Big 8 championship
sweaters for the first time to the game in order to en
courage the football team to win their Big 8 champion
ship game. Nebraska took the Indoor Track title last
March to earn the sweaters.
Meanwhile the Sigma Alpha Mu bonfire, lighted last
Monday, burns steadily.
Friday. November 21, 1 963
Vol. 77, No. 33
The Daily Nebraskan
. n
SL (i
sei u in
usltiwhi
The 52nd annual edition of the Kosmet Klub fall show
will be presented tomorrow night at 8 p.m.
Tickets may be purchased prior to the show from
KK workers and in the lobby of the Student Union for $1.50
per person.
According to Tom Kort, member of the publicity
committee, rehearsals have gone "real well," and the
1963 edition, "Komic Kapers". promises to be the "best
production in years." Most KK workers have worked at
least 60 hours already this week on sets alone.
Delta Upsilon will present "The Hag Behind the
Flag", or the "real" Betsy Ross story.
Kappa Sigma's skit, "It Just Isn't Done" is a satire
on student apathy and conservatism at the University.
The Phi Kappa Psi skit, "The Man in the Brooks
Brothers' Blazer" is a criticism of the midwestern con
servative's lack of concern for his own dress as brought
to light bv a New York clothing agent.
The Beta Theta Pi skit is the story of a Martian's
solutions to earth's troubles as told to a joint Russian
American expedition to that planet.
In the traveler's act division Triangle fraternity will
present the TR3's, a folk-singing group employing uncon
ventional instruments. Sigma Phi Epsilon will interview
witnesses of a Martian landing in Ohio.
The Four Eps, another Sigma Phi Epsilon group, will
play contemporary music styled after the Four Preps.
The final traveler's act will be presented by the Clippers
singing a barbershop quartet number.
Climaxing the evening's festivities will be the an
nouncement of Nebraska Sweetheart and Prince Kosmet
1963, as determined by a student vote at the event.
Voting for Prince Kosmet and Nebraska Sweetheart
will begin at Pershing Auditorium at 7:00 p.m. tomor
row. In order to vote, students must have their student
identification card and the Kosmet Klub ticket stub. They
will vote for one girl and one boy on each ballot.
mtmrirmw umiin rni i n i imiwn l
PHI KAPPA PSIS put final touches on "The Man in the
Brooks Brothers' Blazer"
I " - if fi
. .,j :" " : ; , 1
' j. nirniii'iiim.ij
Five Groups Sponsor
International Week1
International Student Week,
a week designed to acquaint
University students with the
cultures and habits of foreign
nations and people will begin
Dec. 2 jn the Student Union.
To accomplish this, sched
uled events have been ori
ented towards the interests
of both American and foreign
students.
The week, jointly spon
sored by the Nebraska Union,
Student Council, People to
People, YWCA, and the Ne
braska International Associa
tion, is under the direction of
the Student Union Public Re
lations committee.
Activity officially begins
with an orientation session,
featuring John Moyer, mem
ber of the staff of the Chicago
DELTA UPSILON rehearses "The Hag Behind the Flag"
NU Professor Joins Group
Of American Agronomists
A University of Nebraska
staff member, Prof. Robert
A. Olson, has joined an elite
group of crops and soil scien
tists who have been elected to
the rank of Fellow in the
American Society of Agron
omy. The announcement of the
selection was made at the
Wednesday night banquet of
the society's annual meeting
at Denver.
Olson is one of only 372
agronomists to receive the
honor since it was established
in 1925. The society now has
nearly 5,200 members in 80
nations.
Following his graduation
from the University in 1938,
he was employed as a soil
surveyor and soil scientist
with the Soil Conservation
Senice until entering the
Navy in 1938, serving until the
end of World War II.
He returned to the Univer
sity for advanced study in
1946 and upon completion of
his M.S. degree became the
state's first fulltime agrono
mist specializing in soils, ini
tiating an extensve fertlizer
demonstration program and a
full-scale soil-testing opera
tion. After additional training at
Nebraska and the Oak Ridge
Institute of Nuclear Studies,
he received a research and
teaching appointment as as
sistant professor in 1950 and
reached his present rank of
professor in 1957.
Olson is credited with at
tracting and directing a large
number of students into a
career in soil science. Al
though his primary responsi
bilities have been in the
teaching area, he has had a
number of scientific works
published.
He currently is an associate
editor of the SSSA Proceed
ings and consulting soils edi
tor of the Agronomy Journal,
publications affiliated with the
American Society of Agronomy.
Bow Seeks
Student Help
All students interested in
serving on Student Council
Quiz Bowl committees may
apply by signing up for an
interview in the Student Coun
cil office.
The five-minute interviews
will be conducted Tuesday
Dec. 5 from 3-5 p.m. Commit
tee members will be chosen to
work on arrangements, ques
tions and publicity commit
tees, and to work out prob
lems concerning competition
rooms, buzzer boards, TV
broadcasts and advertising
for the Council's new Quiz
Bowl competition.
Applications for Quiz Bowl
teams are now available in
the Student Council office, liv
ing units and organizations.
They are due by Dec. 18, and
competition will begin some
time after Christmas.
AUF Sets Dance,
Carnival Tonight
In Union Ballroom
Tonight, right after the
'Victory' Pep Rally, AUFul
Night will start. At this dance
and carnival, the candidates
for Mr. AUFull Ugly will
campaign for the top honor
of Mr. AUFul Ugly 1963.
The activities Queen will be
crowned. She, and Mr. AUFul
Ugly will dance the first
dance after the crowning.
This combination Carnival
Dance is the major event of
the AUF drive which is
headed by Honorary Chair
man Coach Bob Devaney. This
year the goal is $6,740. In
1956 a record ten thousand
dollars was collected from
the campus.
The Carnival-Dance will
feature the Sig Ep Combo
from 7:30-11:30. Booths, which
are reported to be bigger and
better than ever, will have
free prizes to give away.
When the AUFul Night goal
of 750 dollars is reached, the
AUF President, Jeanne
Throrough will be put into a
stockade.
The evening will begin at
7:30 in the Student Union
Ballroom. Admission is fifty
cents.
Natural History Museum, who
will show a film and speak
on "People and Places in In
dia" at 2:30, Dec. 2, in tha
small auditorium of the Stu
dent Union.
One of the high points of
the week will be a banquet
for and a speech by Adusie
P o k u, former Information
O f f i c e r of the Permanent
Mission of Ghana assigned to
the United Nations.
"Culture on Campus," a
program to include marriage
ceremonies of various coun
tries and an international
style show will also be fea
tured. A tour mart with informa
tion and displays concerning
international travel and a
Student Council Peace Corps
booth will also be seen.
In the way of entertain
ment, an international flavor
will be added to Take Five,
Jazz and Java and a booten-
anny.
The YWCA's Christmas Ba
zaar will feature articles im
ported from approximately
thirteen different countries
with an emphasis on hand
carved articles from Korea
and Jordan.
The Bazaar will be held
from 9-9 on Dec. 3-4 and from
9-4 p.m. on Dec. 5 in the
party rooms in the basement
of the Student Union.
Today Last Chance
For Annual Pictures
Today is the last day to get
your picture taken for the
1964 Cornhusker. Anyone not
having their pictures taken
as of yet may do so until 5:30
this afternoon.
Parking Area Opens
Capt. Gene Masters of the
University Police announced
Thursday that the parking
facilities north of Cather Hall
will be opened for Area I
parking next week.
The new lot will replace
the temporary Area I lot lo
cated in the southernmost two
rows in the lot at 16th and
Vine Streets, which will be
come general student parking.