The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, April 24, 1964, Image 1
UNIVERSITY OF NEBl LIBRARY iiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiii inn iiimniiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiikiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiihiimiiiiiiiiniiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiim iniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiii niiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiminffiiRiu&i NINE LEADERS TO ARRIVE Q i If !lIi i 1 AWQWB I m i I REVIEW 1 CAMPUS . . . DR. GEORGE YOUNG, na tionally known veterinary scientist from the University, died unexpectedly of a heart attack at his office Friday, He was 47 years old and was chairman of the department of veterinary science. AN ATTEMPT by over 500 students to submit a massive constitutional change to t h e spring Student Council ballot met its final defeat Friday at the hands of the faculty committee on Student Af fairs. DR. CLYDE HYDE, pro fessor and chairman of t h e electrical engineering depart ment, resigned this week from the University. D. Robert Koehl, professor of history, also announced resignation plans. KAREN NELSEN was elected president of the Uni versity Young Democrats. She is the first woman to h o 1 d this position. PREPARATIONS have been in the making for the visit of nine Masters to t h e University to participate in the Masters Program. They will arrive Sunday and pro grams will begin Monday. The second annual Masters Program will begin Sunday with the arrival of nine of the nation's leaders in business, law, government and education who are united by the common fact that they all are former students of the University. Two of the originally scheduled Mas ters, Herbert Brownell Jr. and Allen Sutherland, were forced to cancel their returns to the University earlier this week because of personal reasons. The Masters Program, started last year by Student Council in cooperation with administration, will feature this year the first woman Master, Dr. Ruth Leverton and the first Nebraska Master. Val Peterson. Another new feature of the 1964 Masters Program is the inclusion of the Masters' wives to speak to wom en's living units. The Masters and their positions are Miss Leverton, a leader in home econo mics and nutrition; Peterson, former governor of Nebraska and Regent of the University; Merle Jones, president of CBS owned stations; Harry Letton, senior vice president and board member of Southern California Gas Company. Arthur Bryan, president of Union Carbide Consumer Products Division; J. Kenneth Cozier, president of the Cozier Container Company; Edward Stanley, di rector of public affairs for NBC; Samuel Waugh, former president of the Export Import Bank; and Robert Hardt, chair man of the board of the American Phar maceutical Company. Miss Leverton will address the Hon ors Convocation at 10:30 a.m. Tuesday in iiiimimnimimiiiHiim,,,. mmimimwimi.... ,,, minniM mmmiiiimiiiinM innmu , iiiiiiii..iiiiiiiinii.nimniiHmmmiiuiiinnniiinHiraiimHiiuini the Coliseum with the other Masters at tending as honored guests. During the two days that they are at the University, the Masters will speak to houses and organizations, tour the University, visit with students and at tend classes. All students are invited to approach the individual Masters with questions or topics for discussion. John Lydick, chairman of the Masters Program, emphasized that the program is for the benefit of the students, so that they can "talk about life and how to make a go of it." Lydick told the DAILY NEBRASKAN that the program was suggested by Cha cellor Clifford Hardin, who participated in a similar program at Purdue University. Other Big Eight Conference schools are currently working on masters programs styled after the University's, he said. Schedule for the Masters: Sunday Masters arrive at the Nebraska Cen ter for Continuing Education. Monday 8-10 a.m. Inaugural breakfast, Mas ters meet with Chancellor Hardin and program committee members. 10 a.m.-l p.m. Tour and luncheon period; all Masters will have an oppor tunity to tour the campus with guides. Student guides will lunch with Mas ters participants who are not assigned to special luncheons. Special luncheon assignments: Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hardt at the College of Pharmacy and Mr. and Mrs. Merle Jones, Radio and TV Journalism. 1:30-2:30 p.m. Press conference for all Masters at Nebraska Center. 2:30-5 p.m. Informal period for Mas ters, with opportunity to tour Sheldon Art Gallery and visit areas of personal choice. 5-8:30 p.m. Masters on individual as signment to student living areas for in formal visits and dinner: Arthur Bryan at Alpha Phi, joined by Phi Kappa Psi, Delta Upsilon, and Phi Kappa Pi. Mr. and Mrs. J. Kenneth Cozier at Delta Tau Delta joined by Chi Omega and Kappa Alpha Theta. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hardt at Kap pa Kappa Gamma, joined by Sigma Al pha Epsilon, Theta Chi and Phi Gamma Delta. Mr. and Mrs. Merle Jones at Beta Theta Pi joined by Kappa Delta and The ta Xi. Harry Letton Jr., at Alpha Delta Pi, joined by Zeta Tau Alpha and Sigma Al pha Mu. Dr. Ruth Leverton at Love Memorial Hall joined by Fedde and Burr East. Mr. and Mrs. Val Peterson at Ag Men. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Stanjey at Pi Beta Phi, joined by Phi Delta Theta, Del ta Sigma Phi and Sigma Kappa. Samuel Waugh at Towne Club. Tuesday 8- 9 a.m. Informal breakfast period. 9- 10:30 a.m. Campus and class visits arranged by student hosts. 10:30-11:30 a.m. Honors Convocation, Coliseum. Luncheon period, Masters not as signed will attend Honors Day Luncheon at Student Union. Special Assignments: Mr. and Mrs. Edward Stanley, radio and TV journalism and Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Cozier, Kosmet Klub. 2- 5 p.m. Informal period for Masters. Special arrangements can be arranged for this time with student hosts. 3- 4:30 p.m. Special event for ladlm Tea with Mrs. Clifford Hardin, 2110 A Street. 6-8:30 p.m. Masters on individual as signment to student living units for din ner and informal visits. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Bryan at Delta Gamma joined by Sigma Nu and Acadia. Mr. and Mrs. J. Kenneth Cozier at Beta Sigma Psi Joined by Alpha Omicron Pi and Chi Phi. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hardt at Pound Hall. Harry Letton Jr., at Kappa Sigma joined by Delta Delta Delta and Triangle. Dr. Ruth Leverton at Freshman Wom en's Residence Halls. Mr. and Mrs. Val Peterson at Alpha Chi Omega, joined by Alpha Tau Omega and Alpha Xi Delta. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Stanley at Cather Hall. Mr. and Mrs. Merle Jones at Alpha Gamma Rho, joined by Alpha Gamma Sigma and FarmHouse. Samuel Waugh at Sigma Phi Epsilon, joined by Gamma Phi Beta and Sigma Chi. 9 p.m. Evaluation session for Mas ters and Masters Program committee at Nebraska Center. CITY THE "NO WORK" RUM BLE AT THE STATE PENI TENTIARY ended Tuesday with unconditional surrender by the 165 inmates who went on strike Monday morning. The balking inmates sent notes to the warden late Tues day morning asking to return to work in order to end the administration - imposed "no work, no-eat" edict. The sit down followed the escape and recapture of five inmates last weekend. The escape hole burrowed through the prison cell caused Warden Sigler to cancel all yard privileges Sun day which was the cause given by inmates for the Monday night strike. A LINCOLN ATTORNEY has denounced the City Coun cil's redefinition of f a m i 1 y, which affects student bousing, as being unconstitutional. Stu dent Council is now seeking out students who will be af fected by the action of the CounciL Krueger To Edit 1965 Cornhusker STATE Keith Krueger has been named editor of the 1965 CORNHUSKER and Sally Wilson has been named to her second term as business man ager of the year book. The ap- j pointments were announced j following interviews for paid staff positions by the Subcom mittee on Student Publi cations yesterday. Ann Shuman, associate edi tor (photography), and Du ane Francis, associate editor (copy), round out the senior editorial staff. Krueger is a junior mem ber of Beta Sigma Psi frater nity and has been section edi tor and managing editor for the CORNHUSKER. He suc ceeds Mary Jo MacKenzie. Miss Wilson, a junior member of Kappa Kappa Gamma, was a business assistant prior to being business manager. Jane Crabill was named panel editor and Betty Senna bel office manager for next year's book. Business assist ants will be Bruce Wright, ad vertising, and Jean Hoffs master, organizations. The five managing editors are: Susan Leonard, Tranda Schults, Barbara Beckman, imnmiitumuimKi ' Vol. 77, No. I y j A - "V m - " - I 93 The Daily Nebraskan Friday, April 24, 1964 THE TASK OF COUNTING more than 13 thousand signa tures petitioning for the recall of Mayor James Dvorak be- n fAttffaw TTa Ifarkr an- nounced that be would not go j Tanner and Gerry Kreif' to court to stop the recall election. "jf it if THE NEBRASKA AND . , .. IOWA Boundary Commission "lib Board Positions formally agreed Friday to To fa FiecJ Sunday make the center of the stabi- ' lized Missouri River channel the boundary between the two states. The action was the first formal move of the joint commission. . FEBRUARY RETAIL SALES registered a 4.8 per cent gain over a year earlier and a 2.4 per cent jump over January, a University publi cation reported Wednesday. GOVERNOR FRANK MOR RISON observed Arbor Day by planting an evergreen in the yard of the Mansion Wednesday morning. Arbw Day, which was originated at Nebraska City, Is one of 11 official state holidays In Ne braska. The State Capitol closed for the day. NATION . . . PRESIDENT JOHNSON an nounced settlement Wednes day night of the five-year-old railroad work rules dispute. The settlement, w h I c h re quires ratification by the five unions involved, removes the threat of a nationwide rail stoppage scheduled to start at 12:01 tomorrow. THE BILLION - DOLLAR NEW YORK WORLD'S FAIR got off to a dismal start Wednesday, beset by a cold, relentless rain and besieged by hundreds of surging, shouting, persistent racial demonstrators. There were 294 arrests made as p o 1 i c e battled civil rights crusaders. A FIRE LV AN IDLE SUBWAY shuttle train be neath Grand Central Terminal burst into an inferno of smoke and flame Tuesday, buckling heavy steel beams and threatening a pavement col lapse along busy 42nd Street. Six firemen suffered minor injuries. No passengers were involved. Applications for positions on the Publications Board are Krueger due in the Student Council of fice tomorrow at 5 p.m. Applicants must be current ly in their freshman, sopho more or junior year and have an overall average of at least 5.0. The board consists of one student representative from each of the upper three classes as well as several fac ulty members. Interviews for the positions will be held Sunday from 3-5 p.m. in the South Con ference room of the Student Union. Six candidates will be selected at this time by a By Waliis Lundeen Junior Staff Writer The housing ordinance passed by the Lincoln City Council to regulate the num ber of students who may live ; in a family dwelling may be unconstitutional, according to ! Lincoln attorney Robert Guen zel. The ordinance which was passed primarily because of the traffic problem, was based on one complaint to the police department, several complaints to the Lincoln City Council and the recommenda tion of the city Planning De partment. Any student who is affected by the ruling is asked to leave his name in the Student Coun cil office, 232 Student Union. Guenzel said he believes that the ordinance is right in wishing to do something about the traffic situation, but it is going about it in the wrong way. A regulation to keep cars off the street, or to pre vent noise after a certain hour would be more constitutional legislation, he said. John Comstock, city coun cilman, said there were peo ple at Monday's city council Student board. Council interviewing The Student Welfare Com mittee is planning to petition the City Council in opposition to the ruling. Student support would aid the committee's ef forts, said Bob Kerrey. Dancer Presents Recital "l regard as my mission to breech the gap between the East and West through my dancing," said Vija Vetra, the dancer, choreographer and teacher who will present a dance recital tonight at 8 p.m. at University Theatre. Miss Vetra will present a program of Indian, Spanish and modern contemporary dances. The thirteen selec tions will include "Pushpan jali," "Radha," and "Kurati" which are traditional Indian music selections. Spanish selections will in clude: "Allegrlas' "Seguiri yas," and "Farruca." Miss Vetra, sponsored by the Latvian Association of America and Canada, recent ly returned from a 14 month overseas concert and study tour. Miss Vetra toured India on a "personal cultural m i s sion." She gave dance recit als, TV performances and lec ture demonstrations in N e w Delhi and Madras. She also performed in Rome and toured Spain. In London Miss Vetra ap peared as a principal dancer at the Sadler's Wells Theatre In the opera "Carmen" where she also was invited to in struct the Opera Ballet Com pany in Spanish dancing. In Switzerland she toured as soloist and partner to famous Ram Gopal, with his Indian Ballet Company. Members of Miss Vetra's group who will appear with her are: Verna Howard, Gied ra Kalpokas, Dca Soffici and Alex Parish. Admission for the perform ance at University Theatre Model Resusci Anne Mistaken For Kappa By Marilyn Hoegemeyer Reporter Hey fellas, change your major to P.E. A beautiful, sharje ly, blonde Norweigian may appear in your classes. Her name is Anne Resusci Anne. This Norwegian dish, a life-; like demonstration doll leads j t0ns without charge of a very UUSV me says .YllSS rntirco vnn miifft fair har Celeste Knipmeyer her chap erone and overseer. you back. Maybe you'd like hav ing one of your own! You can for 8225! Girls Groan; Dorm Lacks ''of Resusci Anne is used in nursing schools, physical ed it c a t i o n and Red Cross classes to show the proper nay to give artificial respira tion. The University's Resus ci Anne has several thousand i . . , sisters just like her. Th e lAflfpr rlOlA iirsi mooei was uoeivrca in will be $2.50. Miss Vetra in j Norway four or five years her American-Canadian Tour ago. Miss Knipmeyer, who appearea in an r ran- has charge of Resusci Anne at Student Health, said there are four or five models in Lincoln. has appeared in San cisco. Los Angeles, Portland and Seattle. Resusci Anne is so lifelike many persons have been scared that someone had passed out when they saw her lying in the classroom. By Kay Rood Junior Staff Writer Imagine not being able to wash, take a shower, brush your teeth, use restroom faci lities, wash your hair, or get a drink of water. This is the dilema in which the residents of Piper, Ray mond, Love and Heppner Halls found themselves yes terday. "All Water Off for Re- "She reacts just like a hu- Pair wort-aorry reaa utue man," said Miss Knipmeyer, j f" siSns throughout the her chest rises when you dorm' .. ... At breathe into her. Unless you 1 According to Mrs. Ruth have her head held back prop- Meierhenry, . manager of the erlv and her thrnat i rlar Residence Halls for Women you cannot force air into her lungs. the water was turned off at 9 a.m. to repair a leak in the main water line close to t h e Resusci Anne comes zllmainve packed up in a suitcase. Her One resident returned to legs, arms and trunk must be her room covered with baby i Inflated which can be done ini after several hours of sun- 3 or 4 minutes. Her head, ! "mg to find that Uie showers neck, hands and chet are of I weren't working and there pliable rubber. Recently Resusci Anne made a trip to the Kappa Kappa Gamma house donned , appropriately in slacks and was no way to wash the oil off. And she had a class in 15 minutes. Another girl returned to the dorm after her swimming class, hair string straight and an N.U. sweatshirt. "Is she I wind-dried, to find that her j dead?" asked one of the girls ' who believed Resusci Anne to ; be Nancy Anderson. The girl I tore off her coat and knelt down before she realized it j was a dummy. I Sniru nt thp ca1 fhnnpht coiffure could not be reset, at least until the water came back on. Hall residents filled the showers in Pound Hall be cause it was the only place left to go. Girls spent nickles Miss Vetra Connie Rasmussen, the eve-'and dimes for Cokes because ning's demonstrator, had' there was no water for coffee 'blown Resusci Anne up too land the drinking fountains heavy! (were dry. Fellas, if you can't switch But at 3 p.m. the sink majors to P.E., there's anoth- j faucets gurgled, the shower er way to h a v e the beauti-1 p i p e s sputtered, and the jful, shapely, blonde Norweg-' water fountains spewed forth ian in your life. Resusci Anne i again. And now there is water lis loaned out for demonstra-i water everywhere. hearing who complained about traffic and noise, but, in his view "they were no sign of a majority." Comstock - also said t h a Planning Department was concerned. Robert Holsinger, Traffic Engineer, said he did not present his view at the meeting, and he did not know if he affected tbe decision. He said he was concerned about the residential areas, where there is available off-street parking for only one car. When several students live in residential areas, they must park their cars on the street, and this creates "undesirable effects," he said. The effect on the housing program of the University was discussed with University officials before the decision was made, Comstock said. Carl Donaldson, basineti manager, appeared at the council meeting, but. he did not give a definite opinion, according to comstock. Ralph Nelson, city attorney, restated the ruline. savins the decision affected areas zoned for single family, two-familv or four-family homes. The ruling does not include areas zoned for multiple dwellings which includes apartments, boardinz houses. lodging houses, sororities, fra ternities or cooperatives. He said anv student is wel come to come to his office at any time and discuss the nil ing, the zoning laws or the areas to which the law applies. Quiz Bowl Final Will Leave Five The five winning Quiz Bowl teams will be determined to morrow at 2:30 p.m. in t h e final matches in the Student Union Pan American Room. The foDowing is tomorrow' schedule: 2 .30 Kappa Alpha Theta II and Theta Chi I. 2:55 Delta Sigma Phi and the IF's. 3:20 -Phi Kappa Psi and Farmhouse. 3:45 Sigma Nu and Beta Theta Pi II. 4:10 -Theta Chi II and the "Outcasts of Campus Hat." The five winning teams and four to twelve members of other teams will compete Sunday at 2:30 p.m. in four matches to determine who will be on the team for the Big Eight Quiz Bowl, ac cording to Dan Wherry, Quiz Bowl committee member, team will consist of four mem team will consist of our mem bers and two alternates. Ac cording to Wherry, these team members will be selected for their past performance, Sun day performance and fields of knowledge.