The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, April 23, 1964, Page Page 3, Image 3

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    Thursday, April 23, 1964
The Daily Nebraskan
Page 3
Evaluation Of Council Difficult;
Platforms, Results Compared
By Frank Partsch
Senior Staff Writer
lowing evaluation is the first
in a scries compiled by the
Student Council reporters of
the last two semesters. This
article concerns the repre
sentatives in the College of
Agriculture and Home Eco
nomics and the Colleges of
Engineering and Architec
ture. The obvious way to evalu
ate the work of individual
Student Council members is
a comparison of their elec
tion platforms printed last
spring in the DAILY NE
BRASKAN with the work they
have done during the year.
Council President Dennis
Christie, however, explained
that this method is not al
ways accurate for two rea-
Civil Rights Rally
Starts At Capitol;
Includes Concert
An Interfaith Civil Rights
Rally will be held next Tues
day "to express religious
and moral concern for civil
rights legislation," according
to Rev. Ralph Hays of the
United Christian Campus Fel
lowship (UCCF).
The rally will begin at 7:45
p.m. on the north steps of the
Capitol at 15th and K streets
with a band concert by the
Lincoln Pius X High School
band. Five speakers, includ
ing Governor Frank Morrison,
will talk to rally participants.
Freedom songs will follow the
"We would encourage stu
dents and faculty alike from
the University to attend in or
der to get as good as repre
sentation as possible," Rev.
Hayes said.
Other speakers include Bish
cp James Casey of the Ro
man Catholic Diocese of Ne
braska; Bishop Russell Rau
scher of the Episcipal Diocese
ef Nebraska; Col. Paul Ad
ams ret.) of the Air Force,
now a graduate student in
Teachers College; Rabbi
Maurice Pomerantz of the Tif
ereth Israel Synagogue.
tllliMIIMfl r I Illillllfllii 1(11 MM1IIIIM MI MMltllllt 111111
I Nebraskan
The University Bridge
team wras one of the top
teams in Region VIII of the
Association of College Union
1064 National Intercollegiate
Bridge Tournament. More
than 145 colleges, universities
and junior colleges participat
ed in the tournament this
Sharon Inner, sophomore
in business teaJier educa
tion, was selected Miss Fu
ture Business Teacher at the
second annual state conven
tion of the Future Business
Leaders of America, which
met at Midland College in
Want Ads
Mut sell $70 tux, ohnup. Worn twice,
(.'oat iiizr 40. free alterations. Call
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Two wwd 10 sol. amiarlums. Just the thinfi
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Must aell. Beat offer buys. 4ti(.-4i.
1K3 Ford MOXL. Burgundy, black In
terior, bucket aeata, 477-45SB.
pus roeds needed to assist me in my
taut fro win business. Met your own
hours In this year round busitiRss. X!an
rnnvert to full time work during sum
mer either locally or In your home
town. Apply in peraon only Saturday,
April 25, B:30 AM at 4211 O St.
We are aeekinf young men between 21
and 26 to train for Manasement of
Branch Offices. Openings in Fremont,
Norfolk, Lincoln, and Omaha. We can
place men with one or more years oi'
college. This is the ideal position for
the atudent who is in good scholastic
standing gul is unable to continue In
school. Several positions also available
for college graduates. These positions
A carefully guided career training pro
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In 3-3 years.
Good starting salary bile you learn aw
future earnings above average.
Rapid advancement based on Merit.
Complete employee benefits Including
profit aharlna.
K. V. Both, 125 So. 12th.
435-3294. .
India Association presents the Spring
Cultural Program on Saturday, April
35, 164 at 7:30 PM. Plana: Ballroom
at the Student Union. The admission
LEARN fO FLY. Start today,
plan. Arrow Airport, 466-2308.
Hme. July and August. Student Art
Colony. Living expenses $3 'day. Classes
sta gallery available In new Kki Vaoa
area. For information: IH-. Jerry
fjteas. Ore Bucket Lodge, Crested Butte,
Welo. Jobs available. The Ruckles ans
Mr to Ft. Lauderdale.
sons: the member might not
have been appointed to a com
mittee where he could follow
his platform or the platform
itself could have been outside
the goals and possibilities of
the Christie Administration or
the responsibilities of the
Council as defined in the con
stitution. This method has its merits,
however, in areas not exlud
ed by Christie. Examination
of the records of the repre
sentatives from the Colleges
of Engineering and Architec
ture and Agriculture and
Home Economics indicates
that some campaign promises
were never introduced on the
Council floor or mentioned as
a possibility for the Council
to investigate.
The representatives from
Engineering are Jim Klimes
and John Lydick. Klimes'
platform included improving
Uie associates and Masters
program and starting an an
nual Masters Week at the
University. He serves on the
Masters program was im
proved and the associated
modified, Klimes fell u n d e r
Christie's first exemption.
Lydick ran on the recom
mendation that minutes be
after each meeting and that
the possibility of an honor
code be investigated by the
Council. Lydick told the
both of these programs had
been tried the previous year
and neither proved success
ful. The honors code commit
tee was dissolved after the
1962-63 Council adjourned.
As chairman of Uie Masters
committee, however, Lydick
justified the platforms of
Editor Hits Immaturity
An editorial in REACH
published by Colorado State
University, had this comment
about CSU students. CSU is
a very immature campus. By
that I mean that the experi
ence of many of our students
is very definitely limited in
scope. Most of us come from
!llf IIIIIIIll 1II41IIMJIIM1IJ IIIM 1 1111(111 JltlMI lllllllliriflir
Applauds I
Fremont April 8 and 9, More
than 200 high school and col
lege students attended t h e
convention and competed in
the various contests. T li e
team of Fran Williams, Ron
Kuehner, and Barbara Sieck,
University students in busi
ness teacher education,
placed second in (he vocabu
lary contest. Ann Bartholo
mew, business teacher edu
cation senior, presided over
the two-day convention as
state president
Helen Laird, a graduate of
the University School of Mu
sic in 1947, will head the vo
cal music department of the
Sun Valley Music camp for
the second year this summsr
Mrs. Laird attended Julliaid
School of Music in Now York,
and for the ast five years
has sung leading roles in the
opera at Kassel, Germany.
She has also studied voice
for three years in Basil,
Brenda Blanker.beckler has
been elected president of The
ta Sigma Phi, national jour
nalism honorary for women,
for the coming year. Other of
ficers elected were Jane Mill
er, vice-president Vicki El
liott, secretary, and Susan
Smithberger, histcrian. Carol
Jaeger was re-elected treas
urer. Installation of officers
will be Wednesday at 6:45
p.m. in the Student Union.
Gary Fick was elected pre
sident of Alpha Zeta, agricul
tural honorary. Other officers
are Doyle Kauk, iee presi
dent; Daniel KnieveL secre
tary; Leroy Cech, treasurer,
DoK'tvon Benson, chronicler;
Rolen SelL ag executive rep
resentative. A'dvisors are Dr.
L. K. Aowe and Dr. L. K.
Rolen Sell has been elected
president of the varsity dairy
club at the University, suc
ceeding Lee Volker. Other
newly -elected officers in
clude: Ken Kast, vice presi
dent; Val Warman, secretary-treasurer;
Dave Robert
son, program chairman; and
Dick Drueke, ag executive
board representative ; and Dr.
L. K. Crowe, University dairy
department staff member,
club advisor.
many of the other candidates
with an impressive expansion
and improvement of the Mas
ters Program. The program,
begun last year, was enlarged
from five to 11 Masters and
one of the Masters will
speak this year at the Honors
Convocation. Lydick is also
on the Honors Convocation
The Agriculture represen
tatives are Galen Frenzen
and Lori Kjer. Frenzen stated
last spring that the Council
should follow the constitution
as true representatives of the
! student body. He served on
the Peace Corps committee,
and was a member of the
constitutional evaluation com
mittee, which rearranged the
Student Council constitution
and by-laws to corresond to
the model constitution re
quired of all organizations.
Frenzen was also a delegate
to the Nebraska Student Gov
ernment Association conven
tion in Crete Nov. 22-23.
Miss Kjer campaigned on
placing a bus stop shelter
on ag campus, allowing home
ec students to live on city
campus with less red tape
and providing more city
classes for home ec majors.
The introduction of the cam
pus bus system has alleviated
the need for a bus stop shelter
on ag campus, and the ad
ministration of the College of
Agriculture and Home Eco
nomics is making arrange
ments for home ec classes in
Nebraska Hall. Neither of
these projects was initiated
by the Council or Miss Kjer.
Miss Kjer is a member
of the masters committee and
the Student Tribunal.
one of two area; rural, in
and around small, outlying
towns and middle-class sub
urban, primarily Denver.
" Let me hasten to say,
hopefully precluding the cries
of insult and injury, that I do
not think people from these
areas are in any way inher
ently 'inferior' or 'bad.' But
the fact remains that in neith
er type of background can
one find the sum total of all
experience. In other words,
Denver, or a ranch-neither
place is the whole world.
This may seem obvious, but
it only sounds that way."
reports that Professor Harold
Orton, University of Leeds, is
compiling a dialect atlas of
England. In interviewing sub
jects throughout England,
"the field workers did such
things as sticking their tong
ues out and standing with
their legs spread, asking the
subjects to describe what
they were doing. Depending
on what part of England they
were in, the latter was ailed
'standing astriddle,' astrut,'
'open, 'strideled out,' 'open
legged,' or 'splaw."
"Independents should quit
beating the old dog," accord
ing to students at Oklahoma
State University. Students
have banded together to "end
minority control and stop the
Greeks, " and stop the campus
split between Greeks and in
dependents. Campus police at the Uni
versity of North Carolina have
a solution to the noise prob
lem, according to the DAILY
TAR HEEL, They have placed
cables behind the dorms to
keep cars and motorcycles
from creating noises and dis
trubing the residents of the
dormitories. -
Colleges are failing to pro
duce leaders according to a
committee of ten prominent
educators at State University
of Iowa on a special study
of ""The College and World
Affairs". This announcement
was made in the DAILY 10
WAN. The committee feels that if
liberal education is to meet
the requirements of a n e w
kind of world, it must under-
1 Scoreboard
Farmhouse US, Kama Mama H
. -
S Sltma Ma 126. Hanpner Hall E
E 1
Beta Theta PI 15E. Kappa Kap- S
aw tiamma Ml.
Theta :hi II 1211. Theta XI
pledges ftf.
fiutrasto of "Campus Flat 176,
PI Hela fill lf.
HOME EC CLUB will meet
at 4:30 p.m. in the Food and
Nutrition building.
meet at 5 p.m.
meet at 4:30 p.m. in 308
Teachers for election of offi
cers. HOME EC CLUB will meet
at 4:30 p.m. in the Food and
Nutrition building.
meet at 5 p.m.
meet at 4:30 p.m. in 308
Teachers for election of of
ficers. BUILDERS tours commit
tee will meet at 4:30 p.m. in
the Union south party room.
will be held at 8:30 p.m. All
living units must send a rep
resentative. Men's units will
meet at Beta Theta Pi, wom
en's living units will meet at
Delta Gamma.
sponsor a luncheon at 12:30
p.m. in the UCCF building.
Cost is 35 cents.
ALL AG PINCIC and street
dance will begin at 5:30 p.m.
at the Ag mall. It is sponsor
ed by Ag Union.
JAZZ 'N JAVA will be held
at 4 p.m. in the Union Crib.
MENT," week end film, will
be shown at 7 p.m. and at
9 p.m. in the Union small aud
itorium. Admission is 25 cents
with student identification.
go one of those fundamental
overhauls that have kept it
alive for centuries . . . There
must be a re-formation of
Two chimpanzees, Marcie
and Dea, will take part in
thermal research at K-State's
new environmental labora
tory, according to the KAN
They will be trained on op
erate techniques never before
tried with chimpanzees. It
will be their duty to discrimi
nate between different tem
peratures. Manuscripts
Due May 1
The deadline for submitting
entries to the literary contest
sponsored by the English de
partment is May 1. The three
events consist of one spon
sored by the Academy of
American Poets which has an
award of $100 for the best
poem or series of poems. Sec
ond, is the lone Gardner
Moyes poetry contest for un
dergraduates with only two
awards of $50 and $25.
The Prairie Schooner Fic
stitutes the third event which
and undergraduates. Three
awards are being presented
of $50, $30, and $20.
Detailed instructions for
preparation of manuscripts
are available in the English
Department office, 221 An
drews. The contest is being
administered by Be mice
Slote, Marjorie Loehlin, Fred
erick Link and Hugh Luke of
the English Department
Good for $1
credit on
6.0011 .
Good for $2.00 credit
$ 8.00
4.70-15 7.5M4
VaT t. O. HAAS
"Vote for T.O. too" OK Dlst.
500 West "O" 435-3211
If 1 your
' k I.D.
" I J
u tara
Engineering Candidates favor
Reflecting 'Beneficial' Opinion
All four Student Council
candidates from Engineering
and Architecture College g:ve
their support to reflecting stu
dent opinion if it is "benefi
cial" for the University as a
Bill Coufal
Bill Coufal, with a 5.9 av
erage, says Student Tribunal
should be "changed to give
the students a fairer chance."
Coufal told the DAILY NE
BRASKAN that the Tribunal
was not fulfilling its purpose.
"A court consisting of facul
ty and student members
should be set up so as to give
a student the right to a trial
by jury," Coufal said.
Coufal suggests a number of
other changes including the
abandonment of college rep
resentation on the CounciL He
proposes representation "by
districts on campus" and
keeping only organizations
"which are of extreme im
portance." Although he did
not bring up any specific con
stitutional changes, Coufal
says a constitutional conven
tion, possibly next fall, should
be held.
Donald Voss
"The Student Council should
judiciously guide as well as
represent students," says
candidate Donald Voss who
has a 6.1 average.
Voss advises against
changes in representation and
the constituion until the Uni-
Rodeo Set
For May 1-2
Dust will fly at the State
Fairgrounds Coliseum May 1
and 2 when the sixth annual
Nebraska Collegiate Cham
pionship Rodeo brings togeth
er hard-riding students from
Nebraska's colleges.
The event, sponsored by the
University of Nebraska Rodeo
Association, includes a w i I d
cow race this year in addi
tion to bronco riding, bulldog
ging, calf roping, and other
traditional rodeo contests for
cowboys and cowgirls.
A queen contest will add the
feminine touch.
Judges will be university
graduates Jim Schooler, a
former member of the Rodeo
Association, and Jim Svobo
da, now: ASCS office mana
ger in Burwell.
Bucking horses and cattle
will be furnished by Art
Fritcher of Henderson, Iowa.
Competition will begin at
7:30 p.m. May 1, and 1:30
and 7:30 p.m. May 2.
Michael Harding is presi
dent of the Rodeo Associa
tion, Russ Jackson is vice
president, and Doug Downs is
npoli liars .oo
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Coufal Voss
Engineering Engineering
versify can "can adapt to its
recent tremendous rate of
growth." He calls representa
tion a difficult procedure that
"needs reorganization inmany
areas", but not before the Uni
versity an adjust ot its "grow
ing pains."
Voss says that constructive
programs like student dis
count were ignored this year
beacuse "blown-up issue,"
student drinking, was domi
nating the Council.
William Hansmire
William Hansmire, the can
didate with the highest aver
age, 8.0, is especially com
plimentary of the public is
sues committee this year. He
says the committee has not
neglected any important is
sues in "this difficult area."
Constitutional changes could
include elimination of duplica
tion on some committees
"namely that of student wel
fare and the public issues
Dave Fairchild
Dave Fairchild, if elected,
hopes to see "more effective
communication between Coun
cil and the College of Engi
neering and Architecture."
Fairchild, with a 6.2 cumu
lative average, says the Coun
cil should represent the stu
dent body more proportional
ly, rather than representing
activities or organizations that
have small membership. He
also wants no change at pres
ent in the constitution, but
thinks it can be better ap-
LeRoy Asher
In the College of Agricul
ture, where four are cofpet
ing, LeRoy Asher feels the
public issues cofmittee is
m.., Li
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s - f 4t 11
Hansmire Fairchild
Engineering Engineering
"differentiating itself from
the Council." He proposes
public issue activity carried
on outside of Council in the
various student organizations.
Asher says more enthusiasm
can be generated by the or
ganizations than by Council.
Asher, who carries'a 6.1 av
erage, notes that council
members must make their
own judgments when student
opinion here is "hard to tell."
Asher predicts college and
organizational representation
is going to lose effectiveness
as the University grows. Some
definite changes will have to
be made, he says, as "more
emphasis on student welfare
as a whole" comes about,
Don Swoboda
Don Swoboda, with a 6.3
average, is running because
he believes 'ag and city cam
puses "could be tied in clos
er .. . through better informa
tion from Council action.'
"alone" cannot be expected
to perform this function, Swo
boda says.
Susan Wiles and Rodney
Johnson, third and fourth Col
lege of Agriculture candi
dates, could not be reached
yesterday, but their platform
views will appear tomorrow.
. t i
w i,s 1
Atttmra fi "