The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, February 26, 1964, Image 1

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EEB 26 13641
v wa 0
Schwenke Is
New President
IK Rush
Rules Set
Parties Planned
For March 6-8
The deadline for application
and paying of fees for the Uni
versity's first spring fratern
ity rush program is March 4,
according to Tom Schwenke,
vice president of the Inter
fraternity Council (IFC).
The $6 fee, which may be
paid in the IFC office, 330
Union, includes three meals
and registration fee.
The spring rush week rules,
as announced by Schwenke In
a spring rush bulletin, restrict
participation to all University
male students with an av
erage of 5.0 or better. The
program will allow freshmen
who were not in the upper
one-half of their high school
classes, but who have since
proven their scholastic ability,
to participate in fraternity
i rush this year.
The dates of spring rush
week are March 6-8. The pro
gram includes two compulsory
orientation sessions, ten open
house dates on Friday, March
6, three rush dates on Satur
day, March 7 and open rush
on Sunday, March 8.
The first orientation session
will be held this Saturday at
3 p.m. in the Student Union.
This meeting will provide an
opportunity for the rushee to
acquaint himself with the pro
cedures of spring rush and a
chance to register and pay his
X . At the second meeting, at
7 p.m. Wednesday, March 4,
the rushee will select ten
houses he will isit on the
first day of spring rush week.
The rushee is responsible
for keeping his rush dates. He
will live in his regular resi
dence, although he will eat in
the Union Friday and Satur
day evenings and Saturday
No one may be pledged be
fore 7 p.m., March 7. Upon
filing his bid card, the pledge
is free to move into the house,
return to his residence or go
wherever he wishes. Rushees
may have no contact with any
fraternity member except by
phone during spring rush
A member of a fraternity is
defined as any active, pledge
or alumnus of that fraternity.
The following men must
wait until Apr. 6 before pledg
ing: any man failing to go
through spring rush week;
any man failing to pledge be
fore 6 p.m. March 8; any man
breaking a pledge at any time.
All fraternities and regis
tered rushees must use the
regulation cards and bid slips
authorized and printed under
the auspices of IFC.
No rushee it allowed In any
fraternity house at any time
other than the bona fide rush
parties and open houses.
No fraternity shall make a
public list of its pledges be
fore the pledges are an
nounced by IFC. A pledging
fee of $2 must be paid by
each house for each man
Violation of any of the above
rules by any member fratern
otv will ffibiect that fraternity
to a maximum fine of $500 or
suspension of social privileges
or both. Complaints should be
filed with the executive com
mittee of IFC.
Anyone interested in partici
pating in spring rush week
should attend the first orien
tation meeting.
To Hold Forum
About Bargaining
Harold Davey, professor eT
economics at Iowa State Uni
versity and president-elect of
the Midwest Economics Asso
ciation, will discuss the cur
rent status of collective bar
gaining Monday at 7:30 p.m.
in 235 Union.
The discussion is open to
interested faculty graduate
and other advanced students
from all departments.
Dvey is the author of CON
BARGAINING, co-editor of
the author of numerous arti
cles for leading economics and
labor journals. He has parti
cipated as arbitrator in labor
disputes. i
Vol. 77, No. 64
The Daily Nebraskan
Wednesday, February 26, 1964
-Seniors, Businessmen Paired
Pirij"ie Pin
ponding fields, and attempt
to appropriately pair them
with seniors."
Before the breakfast, both
groups were given resumes on
their correspondinding "part
ners." The breakfast itself
was designed to allow the
first contact between the
two groups as well as to es
tablish further plans and fu
ture meetings.
"From this point things are
left on an individual basis,"
he explained. "In a couple of
month s," Sommerhauser
added, "questionnaires will be
sent to both groups for an
evaluation of the program."
Dennis Christie, also co
chairman of the Protege Pro
gram, is helping Sommer
hauser to instigate these re
lationships. Bill Buckley, president of
Innocents, and Jim Pittenger,
Innocents' adviser, gave short
talks at the breakfast. Buck
ley expounded on the respon
sibilities of the college senior.
Pittenger brought to light
abilities of a University seni- some of the program s histor
or. lies and successes, and gave
Groups Meet
At Breakfast,
Discuss Jobs
Thirty-three University seni
ors have been designated as
proteges and paired off with
Lincoln business or profes
sional men by the Innocents
Society. The announcement
was culminated at a kick-off
breakfast yesterday morning.
The plan, known as the In
nocents' Protege Program,
has a fourfold purpose, the
most importan of which is to
acquaint the senior with the
occupation or field he plans to
enter upon graduation.
The program is also aimed
at drawing Lincoln men of
various professions closer to
the University, giving them an
indication of the results of a
college education and the cap-
In addition, the program is
designed to impress the senior
with some of the vast oppor
tunities which may be af
forded him in Nebraska.
An underlying hope is that
contacts between college and
professional men will be es
tablished. According to Pete Sommer
hauser, co-chairman of the
program, the Innocents So
ciety selects the 33 seniors
who have proven themselves
academically as well as ac
tivity-wise in various fields.
"With the help of the Junior
Chamber of Commerce,"
Sommerhauser said, "the In
nocents contact businessmen
in these particular corres-
IWA Will Hold
Slate Interviews
Interviews for Independent
Women's Association (IWA)
will be held Saturday in the
Union. Twelve girls from each
of the freshman, sophomore
and junior classes will be
Elections will be March 11,
in cooperation with all-women's
elections. Eight members
from each class will be
Any independent woman
freshman, sophomore or juni
or who has a 5.5 overall av
erage and meets University
standards for participation in
activities may interview.
several ideas to the business
men as to how others have
coordinated and enacted the
"The program worked real
well last year," Sommerhaus
er continued, stressing the
! fact that it is "sort of .on an
individual basis, left largely
up to the senior, whose place
it is to make a notable ef
fort." Business pairings are:
Charles Thone, a lawyer with
the Davis, Thone, Bailey and
Polsky, and Bill Buckley;
Robert Crosby, a lawyer with
Pansing, Gunzel and Benning,
and John Zeilinger; Nate Hol
man, local attorney, and Dick
Callahan; Charles Oldfather,
of the Klein, Williams and
Wright law firm, and Bob
Cunningham; Paul Douglas,
Lancaster County Attorney,
with Pete Sommerhauser;
Douglas Marti, attorney with
Marti, Marti & Marti and
Gary Pokorny; Ed Perry of
the Perry law firm, and Dick
Chauncy Barney, local at
torney, and Tom Kotouc;
Flavel Wright, lawyer with
Klein, Williams & Wright, and
Dave Smith; Thomas Pan
sing, attorney at Crosby, Pan
sing, Gunzel and Benning of
fices, and Gary Radii; Sam
Van Pelt, of the Klein, Willi
ams & Wright firm, and Dick
Rosenberg; Clarence Davis,
of the Davis, Thone, Bailey
and Polsky law firm, and John
Men in the medical profes
sion are Dr. Robert Garling
house, paired with Dennis
Christie, and Dr. Dwight
Cherry, working with Sam
Moessner. Also in medicine
are Dr. Robert Stein, local
psychiatrist, and Gerald Wil
kins; and Dr. Kenneth Mc
Ginnis, obstetrician and gyne
cologyist, and Wally Duff.
Dr. Carroll Sawin, an edu
cation coordinator, will work
with Jim Lemons, and Joyce
Ayres, of the Ayres and As
sociates Advertising Co., is
paired with Dan Rosenthal.
Architects Martin Aitkens
and S e 1 m e r Solheim are
paired with Sam Condit and
Frank Davey, respectively.
Physicist Dr. Emerson
Jones will work with John La
hiff, and Keith Moseman, a
certified public accountant
has been designated to work
with Roger Smith.
In banking, Lou Roper and
Roger Cunningham, First Na
tional Bank vice-presidents,
have been paired with Bill
Gunlicks and Dave Zimmer,
respectively, and in manage
ment William Gold II, Gold &
Co., and Bob Simon, Ben Si
mons and Sons, are to work
with Jim Jochin and Bob
Engineers featured are Sid
ney Artt, of the Harold, Hos
kins and Associates, and Bob
Seidell; and John Olsson, of
the Clark, Emerson, Olsson,
Burroughs and Thomsen firm,
with Wayne Howlett.
Dale Showers, IBM, will be
working with Doug Gaeth,
Gene Eaton, of the National
Bank of Commerce, and
"Bud" Dobson; and Dan Re
migio, a Goodyear industrial
manager, with Russ Daub.
Also featured on the pro
gram are unpaired seniors
Larry Roos and Leroy Svec.
Junior Staff Writer
An all-girl combo playing original music will parti
cipate on the Coed Follies presentation Friday.
The combo, consisting of two trumpets, a trombone,
string bass, drum, clarinet, saxophone, and piano will ac
company Chi Omega's skit, "The Lady is Luce". The or
iginal music was written for the skit by Chi Omega's
Kathy Fliginger.
Kappa Alpha Theta encountered some difficulty mov
ing the backdrop for their skit to Pershing Auditorium
Monday. With only fifteen minutes to move their sets into
the auditorium, the backdrop fell from the back of a truck
on top of a car and stopped traffic in downtown Lincoln.
The AWS, sponsors of Coed Follies, will not reveal the
nature of their skit. "Let them come to see a big sur
prise", said a spokesman for the group.
"Life, Liberty, and Leap Year" is the theme for this
year's Coed Follies. Six skits and four travelers acts will
make up the show, followed by the presentation of Ideal
Nebraska Coed and Outstanding Collegiate Man.
Gamma Phi Beta's skit, "Baubles, Bangles, and Bill
boards" tells the story of a little man, a billboard painter,
w ho wants to do nothing but paint billboards and has no in
terest in making money. Groups representing different walks
of life try to convince him that he should add some spice
to his life and be more concerned with his income. Skit
master for "Baubles, Bangles, and Billboards" is Karen
"The Lady Is Luce" is Chi Omega's skit. It involves the
pursual by the Scotland Yard and Sherlock Holmes of the
notorious Lady Luce who is reportedly "threatening the
bachelorhood of all the eligible men in London". Anne
Swanson is skitmaster.
Original songs written by Robin Dyas will be fea
tured in Alpha Phi's skit, "Phi Folklore." Skitmaster Judy
Birney will present a musical act showing the different
folklore, customs, and songs of the various parts of the
United States.
Pi Beta Phi's "Black, White, and Read All Over" tells
about the conflict between funny paper characters and the
artists who created them. Geaning women support the
comic characters because, they say, the comics are their
only form of entertainment. Skitmaster Linda Goth will in
troduce the "funny business".
Skitmaster Shirley Voss will introduce Kappa Alpha
Theta's skit, "The Status Seekers". This act presents the
conflicting idea of the "ski jocks" versus the "status-seekers".
Each group tries to persuade the other to conform
via original songs by Shirley Voss.
Kappa Kappa Gamma's skit involves a village in the
Alps terrorized by the abscoundable Snowman. All of
their articles are disappearing because of him. The vil
lagers select one of their group to capture or kill the snow
man. He is Wolfgang Yodelfink. They soon discover that
the reason for the snowman's behavior is his cleptomani
actic tendencies. It all ends in a round of brotherhood.
Cordy Seward is skitmaster for "The Abscoundable Snow
man." The Kappas have bad to conduct a frantic search for
Lederhosen, Swiss wearing apparel, and have been raiding
the fraternities in their hunt.
Kay Christiansen and Pat Dunklau dressed as scare
crows will present "Crow Bait," a jazz dance. They rep
resent Chi Omega for the Travelers Acts.
Alpha Omicron Pi's travelers act, "My Fair Lady",
will be presented by Mary Ann Griffiths.
"Cockroaches," a pantomime by Alpha Chi Omega
will show the changes in western music. Skitmaster is Di
anne Steffenson.
Jean Groteluschen and Carol Branting present Alpha
Chi Omega's second travelers act, "To The Blues".
Tom Schwenke was elected
president of the Nebraska
Union Board at the board
meeting Monday.
The board, formerly known
as the Nebraska Union
Board of Managers, is com
posed of Al Bennet, director
of the Student Union; two
faculty members, Dr. Stanley
Vandersall and Dr. Keith
Broman; and four students,
Terry Francl, Bonnie Knud
sen, Bill Harding and Tom
Other officers elected
were Vandersall, vice presi
dent, Miss Knudsen, secre
tary, and Schwenke, board
representative to the Review
The purposes of the Board
are setting policies in the
areas of Union program func
tion; determining philosophy
of program function and its
means of execution; advising
the Union director, the Union
program council, the dean of
student affairs and the Union
review committee; and es
tablishing and maintaning the -
good reputation of the Union
with its public.
Concurrent with the estab
lishment of the new Board,
the Union Review Committee
was formed to review all
budget allocations.
Schwenke is the fifth student
in the history of the Univer
sity to hold the position. He
succeeds Maurine Frolik.
The Board also announced
the appointment of area direc
tors for the union prograam
They are Suzie Walbura,
president, Mary Morrow, vice
president, Tom Schwenke, fi
nance director, Bill Harding,
Union image director, Dian-
ne Michel, recreation area,
Shirley Voss, cultural area,
Bonnie Knudsen, education
area, Peggy Stanton, social
Program committee . chair
men and assistants are
Terry 'Schaff, chairman of
public relations; Margie LehL
assistant; Jan Whitney, chair
man of hospitality; Susie
Stuckey, assistant; Bill Hans
mire, chairman of trips and
tours; Susie Cunningham, as
sistant, Carolyn Freeman,
chairman of contemporary
arts; Claudia Davis, assis
tant, Vicki Dowling, chair
man of music, Jeanne Fauss,
assistant, Susie Moore, chair
man of talks and topics, Jim
Kinyon, assistant, George
Scholthauer, chairman of spe
cial events; Jeanne Free
man, assistant, Karen John
son, chairman of films, Kelly
Baker, assistant
Stan Miller received the an
nual award for Outstanding
Degree Applications
Must Be In March 2
Students expecting to re
ceive their bachelor'! or
advanced degrees or teach
ing certificates at the cbse
of this semester must regis
ter by March 2, according
to Floyd Hoover, registrar.
Application should be
made at the registrar's of
flce, 208 Administration
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HEAVE HO KIDS It's Coed Follies time and the girls Involved may be seen in all
sorts or strange contortions and positions as they pour their hearts Into the skit.
Pictured above are members of the PI Beta Thl skit, "Black, White, Read All Over."
On the left are Joanie Graves, Judy Hian (in back) and Lynn McKlbben. In the center
Susan Moore and Mary Lou Adams, along with other members do their stmt, oanfly
Janike struts across stage in the picture on the right.