The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, February 27, 1964, Page Page 3, Image 3

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    Thursday, February 27, 1964
The Daily Nebraskan
Page 3
Students Named Delegates
To Washington 4-H Conference
University students have
been named" official delegates
to the 34th annual . National
4-H Conference in Washing
ton, D.C., April 18-24.
The 1964 delegates named
today by W. M. Antes, state
leader of 4-H and Young Men
and Women at the University
of Nebraska, are Judith Trum
ble, Sharee Schick, Lauren
Boeckenhauer and Dennis
The four, who have received
what is considered the highest
honor in Nebraska for 4-H
club work, will represent more
than 33,000 boys and girls en
rolled in clubs around the
state. Their trips are spon
sored by the OMAHA WORLD
Antes said the delegates
selected have excelled in cit
izenship, leadership and com
munity development as well
as achievement in 4-H proj
ects and activities.
The 1964 National Confer
ence is held annually in Wash
ington, D.C., because the na
tion's capital offers a citizen
ship laboratory of unusual val-
ROTC . . .
(Continued from Pg. 2)
medical action, where were
some of the following ques
tions; What benefits does a
basic student derive from
labs? How could class ses
sions be better spent? What
can be done to remove the
existing negative attitude?
How could text material be
So admittedly, there
were two ways of approach
ing the University's ROTC
dilemma, but unfortunately,
the Welfare Committee
chose a middle of the road,
let's offend nobody in the
line of attack. And they
didn't offend anyone ex
cept, that is, the students!
Kerrey claimed that the
average student may not
care a; much about the
compulsory-elective dispute
as some of us think. Of the
150 questionnaires distribu
ted, only five or six have
thus far been returned.
That indeed is a sad state
of affairs and an unpleasant
thank you for the dedicated
opponents of apthy.
But the fact remains that
the student body has been
actively engaged in a fight
against the compulsory pro
gramto some extent at
least for the last five
years. On March 4, 1958,
reported editorially:
A review of the DAILY
NEBRASKAN Letterip Col
ums (now Campus Opinion)
indicates that a goodly num
ber of University males
are tired of the present
(ROTC) setup. The com
plaints have run all the
way from the time ROTC
holds labs to the fact that
the department heads
sometimes send out notes
to the students parents when
the males decided they pre
ferred a day of rest to an
hour or two of ROTC
Now although some ills
have been corrected, many
more exist. And even if the
Welfare Committee "or any
other group should decide
to take a positive approach
to the problem, it could not
be successful In its endeav
or unless the student body
as a whole joined them in
25c -
Assortment of Quality Product!
ue, Antes commented. This
year's conference theme is
"Our Heritage Foundation
for the Future."
Among . objectives of t h e
conference are teaching the
delegates more about impor
tant national issues and prob
lems; increase their under
standing of democratic values
and citizenship responsibili
ties; report 4-H goals and
achievements to national lead
ers and the general public;
and contribute to the recogni
tion of the ,50th anniversary
of Cooperative Extension
'What Happens When Girl
Goes Away To College?'
lowing feature was written by
Susan Johnson of the DAILY
ley, California.
The usual stereotype of a
university toed would have
her blossoming intellectually
and socially into an intelle
gent, sophisticated young
woman ready to be a bright,
creative wife and mother.
The stereotype would also
have her preserving and prac
ticing the upstanding social
morality of a normal family
A University coed recently
discussed the image. As an
individual she does not con
form to it.
"One of the first things I
haven't done since I entered
Cal is to go to church. It's
not that I'm an atheist or
that I'm trying to rebel. But
I was tired of going to church
for two .hours very . Sundajt
back horne," the-:
morality lessons, then listen
ing to my parents calling Ne
groes and Jews names.
"When I came to the Uni
versity, I had been told that
premarital sex was bad. My
mother didn't really say why
it was bad, just that 'respecta
ble girls' don't do it.
"That's fine for high school
girls. My friends in high
school didn't say much about
sex or anything. Just about
boy friends and girl friends as
"It is really quite different
here (at the University). My
roommate and I (the coeds
live in a University residence
hall) talk freely about sex
with other girls on the floor.
"In fact, most of our con
versations end on a 'sex note.'
I don't know about other girls
in the hall. Just about my own
"I know a couple of the
girls have spent overnights
with their boy friends. It
doesn't seem to bother them.
In fact, they talk about it
freely and that they hope to
I t tf 4 1
Kwa Kaipa Cam ma, 11 BrLa
Phi IV unci Delia Tau Dlt 11
all forfrllfd
Siuma Nuiaoo, (imma t'hi Kiwi-
s Hta Theta 11 H17S. audlenca b
S aulMtHulmM-'4.
E I'hi Gamma bIU-110, Manatt s
Kall-lOO. 3
work, of which 4-H is a sig
nificant part.
Miss Trumble is a fresh
man and a veteran of U years
of 4-H club work.
Miss Schick is a senior in
the College of Agriculture and
has completed nine years of
club work.
Boeckenhauer is a freshman
in the college of Agriculture
and is paying his expenses at
the University with profits
from 4-H projects.,
Rickertsen is a freshman
and has completed ten years
of 4-H work.
get married as soon as they
"I think they expect to sleep
with their future husbands.
As a matter of fact,? I think
it's a sort of status symbol
even to" get.. propositioned., I
know of several girls Who con
sider a 'difficult' date a com
mon thing. They think if they
don't have a rough time keep
ing the guy off, then the date's
a loss.
Bolivian Journalist
Praises U.S. Image
Alberto Zuazo, a South
American journalist, said
last night -that aid from the
United States was well accept
ed in Bolivia.
Zuazo, information chief of
El Diario, a newspaper in La
Paz, Bolivia, spoke to a joint
meeting of Sigma Delta Chi,
Theta Sigma Phi, and Univer
sity Spanish Club.
'At ' one point U.S. aid
saved Bolivia in time of in
flation by helping the govern
ment pad their expenses,"
said the journalist. "They are
now putting more emphasis
on helping the people by try
ing to give them roads, educa
tion facilities and other im
provements." He also pointed
out that the Alliance for Prog
ress has been important on the
economic level.
"The Alliance for Progress
was slow at the beginning but
is making progress now," he
Zuazo said that the low level
of education in the countries
restricted the effect of t h e
newspaper. The more highly
developed countries have good
newspapers, but as the level
of development declines, so
does newspaper quality. Bra
zil, Argentina and Venzuala
have the best newspapers, ac
cording to Zuazo, followed by
Columbia, Uraguay and Peru.
Ecuador, Bolivia and Para
guay have the lowest.
"The Latin American paper
has a great deal to do in the
shaping of public opinion," he
One of the things that helps
BOAC shows you the Europe the
European students know-from
( ; $1079 for, 42 days.
Inquiring minds and the fun-minded will both enjoy the
11 BOAC itineraries specially designed for students.
You visit little-known Alpine and Yugoslav villages as
well as the Grand Tout classics. Here's what your tour,
price includes, i j ' j, , ! - ' ' ' '
feerious bultiJralecOnonTtilrtd governmental briefings'.''
Oxford and Cambridge gMJuate-student tour leaders.
Shakespeare at Stratford, Salzburg marionettes, Edin
burgh Military Tattoo.
Evenings with European students at Tivoli, Munich Hof
t ,brau, and tha left Bank. t t
Independent leisure in the great cities.
Most meals.' ! "i
All hotels, prices based on double occupancy of rooms.
You get there by BOAC Rolls-Royce 707 Fan-Jet.
Travel in Europe by bus, train, steamer and air.
See your Travel Agent or nearest BOAC office and send
in the coupon. - -
Including Economy Class round-trip jet air fare from New
York, subject to change.
held at the home of Dr. Rob
ert Hough at 7:30 p.m.
be held at 5 p.m.
Rainmaker" will be presented
at 7 p.m. and 9 p.m. in tha,
Union small auditorium. Ad
mission is 25 cents with stu
dent identification. J
' HOOTENNANy will be held
at 4 p.m. in the Union Crib, jf
"I've slept with a friend of
mine a few times. I don't ex-
pecto marry lim. I diM't
feel any guilt, at least onjine
surface. You find supporfv-
maVbfe you caoi tail it ranqii
aUzation or Just fylain relief
when you know; some oilier
girls have done; it too.
"And these girls are what
my mother would consider re
spectacle'." 1 '. II
to overcome the education'
al barrier is the broadcast
media.. "Radio plays a large
role in education, news cover
age and cultural advance
ment," he said. "The native
Indians have transistors and
get broadcasts in their native
Arrangements for Zuazo's
Lincoln visit are being made
by Dr. Esquenazi-Mayo and
Dr. William E. Hall, director
of the school of journalism.
Schwenke Follows
Johnson, Not Frolik
erred in stating . that T o m
Schwenke followed Maureen
Frolik as president of the Ne
braska Union Board.
Miss Frolik is a past presi
dent of the Union Program
Council which is in charge of
the programs In' the Union,
Susan Walburn is now presi
dent of Program Council
Schwenke is president of the
Nebraska Union Board which
is a policy making organiza
tion. Its jurisdiction extends
over management and pro
gram. Schwenke is the fifth stu
dent ot hold this position. In
the past faculty members
have usually held the presi
dency. John Schroeder broke
the tradition in 1962 when he
was elected and Linda John
son was the . fourth student
president in 1963. Before
Schroeder's term there ,had
not been a student in the presi
dency for many years. i
British Ovariut Airways Corporation
Dept. BE-178
530 Fifth Ave., New York 36
Pleas tend mo your fret brochure on
My Travel Agent It:.
The University of California
Los Angeles (UCLA) has an
nounced a five-point plan to
end drinking at off-campus
dormitory parties, and curtail
what one official describes as
a "dangerous situation," ac
cording to the DAjLY CALI
FORNIAN, student news
paper. A statement released by the
UCLA Housing Sefvice office
listed five new regulations de
signed tp' c u r bi under-age
drinking.; They "are that no
house or hall monies may be
used to purchase alcoholic
beverages, including be err
that no organized collection of
monies shall be taken for the
purchase of alcohdlic bever
ages, including beer, except
in the -case of organizations
whose rnembership consists
entirely of persons who may
legally buy and consume it;
that no posted advertisement
for any house or hall social
function may contain mention
of any alcoholic beverage be-
Union Shows
'War Flicks'
In Auditorium
A "Leap-Year Special,"
consisting of two war flicks,
will be held as a special pro
gram Saturday evening in the
Student Union.
Sponsored by the Union
films committee, the movies
are "Stalag 17," starring Wil
liam Holden in an academy
award winning role, along
with Otto Preminger, and
"Sands of Iwo Jima," head
lining John Wayne.
The regular weekend film,
"The Rainmaker," will still
be shown on Friday and Sun
day nights, with Friday show
ings at 7 and 9 and the single
Sunday movie beginning at
"Stalag 17" deals with the
experiences of a group of GI's
pitted together against the
gestapo tactics in a German
prison camp during World
War II.
The second film to be shown
portrays the experiences and
personal drama of a marine
platoon from, combat training
to the' "historic flag-raising
episode on Mt. Suribachi.
The "Leap-Year Special"
will be shown in the small
auditorium at 7:30. The cost
of admission is 50c.
The program represents one
of about three yearly specials
sponsored by the Union films
committee. This particular
double-feature appeals to the
men; others have been de
signed to emphasize a partic
ular actor, such as the brace
of Paul Newman movies re
cently. The committee hopes to ob
tain a show combination fea
turing either Sophia Loren or
Frank Sinatra sometime in
f r -; v A I r'- II
1 1 ' ' " -zr.. p:J
16th & P Sts.
Downtown Lincoln , .
ing served, including beer;
that any infraction of these
regulations will be penalized
by automatic cancellation of
the house's off-campus activi
ties and that house advisers
cannot be expected to over
look violations of the law at
any function at which they
are present.
quoted two students' reaction
to the new regulations. One
said, "I see where the Uni
versity wants to protect its
position. This is- merely a
clarification" of policies al
ready in existence." Anoth
er called the measure, unnec
essary, ineffectual and said,
"our floor has had a number
of parties during recent sem
esters when liquor was pres
ent .v. yet we have never
had an injury or complaint."
Union Kits
, An assortment of nationally-advertised
products is be
ing offered to the University
students this week in the Stu
dent Union.
The items, appearing in the
special "campus pack," were
purchased from Eugene Gilb
ert and Company, a market
ing research organization.
Girls' packs contain such
goodies as deodorant, shoe
cleaner, shoe polish, makeup
and hair rinse, as well as
subscription blanks to
"T I M E," "LIFE," and
special rates.
The men's items include the
subscription forms, pipe to
bacco, after - shave lotion,
shampoo and hair tonic.
The packs are being sent to
any university in the coun
try, as a promotion idea, to
be used by the Gilbert Com
pany for future reference.
Some of the schools use the
packs for money-making pur
poses, charity drives or the
establishment of scholarships.
According to Robert
Barnes, the Union's assistant
director, the packs are de
signed to sell for 50c, but are
gong for a quarter, with a
limit of one to a student.
The reason for the sale is
to commemorate the Union's
silver anniversary of exis
tence. Such 25th-year specials as
free pencils, candy bars, and
rulers have been made avail
able in past months, appear
ing appropriately on the 25th
of each month.
However, Barnes indicated
that this, the February spec
ial, would continue throughout
the week.
H tin Ics
Two Graduates
Given Promotions
By Air Force
Two University graduates
have received advancement
in the United States Air
Force. Elliott Lentz has been
promoted to captain and Ter
ry Osborne has been com
missioned a second lieutenant
upon graduation from Officer
Training School at Lackland
Air Force Base.
Lentz is currently assigned
to the 341st Strategic Missile
Wing at Malmstrom AFB,
Mont. He received his com
mission in 1959 through the
Air Force Reserve Officer
Training Corps program at
the University where he
graduated with a B.S.
Lieutenant Osborne was ob
jected for the training course
through competitive exami
nations with other college
graduates. He earned his B.S.
degree from the University.
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