The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, May 29, 1964, Page Page 4, Image 5

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The Dailv Nebraskan
Friday, Mcy 20- 195
WenDD: Hash Pay A Clhaillleinige
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ACTIVITIES. ACnON-otslandin; rbraskaa Dick Weill lrads a arird life as ane follows him through a norma!,
day, from chatting with his boss. Com in Moor?, C P. A. (upper left) to pointing out pictures in th 14 CORXHUSKER
to his parents. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Weill He has spent hours in the Student Council office pouring over Council busi
ness (far right). In his off hours, Weill enjors a chat with pinmate Jndv Branm (middle left). He ends his day over an
adding machine finishing np assignments and closing books for one of the six campus organizations for which he has
been treasurer.
Scholar Ranks Second
Treasyrer Weol
DAILY NEBRASKAN Photographs by Dennis Detrain
Time For 7:30 Finals
Suggested By Hoover
Times lor finals for classes meeting .at 7:30 a.m. have
been suggested toy Dr. Floyd Hoover., registrar..
Hoover said that the finals committee Ihad at met to
discuss the matter so he was acting m She policy set ;up for
next year's finals.
The suggested time for 7:30 a.m. classes meeting Mon
day,, Wednesday and Friday, all five days or any two of
these is 9:30 a.m. June :8. This is the same time as the
9:30 a.m. classes that meet on Tuesday, Thursday and
Classes meeting at 7:30 a.m. Tuesday, Thursday and
"Saturday will have their finals June 9 from 8:30 a.m.
to 11:30 a.m. This is the same time reserved for finals
for 1:30 p.m. Monday, Wednesday and Friday classes.
Vufliduy. Hum X
.I-I1:0 ,m. CIumm miwtiiw ul 4M p.m., TTh, or ithm onr at tlitwe
two Hay All !iHicm u) E.iilurh 1. a. 4.
J.OT- :M 4.m. CIim mmniiK al 4.W p.m.. 6 nr 4 duyii, nr MWT. or any
oiw or twi, nl Ihiw died All wwtlnn al Euffllith B, 8.
7:I-ID;S0 p.m. All Motlona ni Zimlimy 2. limlwcy h 2.
WKdnMdny, Hum 9
:jn-U:3D a.m.,Clamw mmttin m UiW .m.. 6 or 4 dny, MWT. or mm
oi-. or two m thtm rt.v.
3:K- 4:10 p.m. CliiwiBii imaUnc W 11 M a.m.. TTh, nr any aaa or two at
Ihew All mmtlraw of hiwrnMi t. 11.
T!W-10:90 p.m. AU MCUtina of iEduoatlon Bl, tu.
ThundRv. Sun 4
a.m. RIrmhk nmatma nt B:Mi .m S or 4 dun, or WW, or aiir
on twn of thtm du.v.
a:30- 4;J0 p.m. t'lniwos mnotlna nt R .m., TTh. or onv our or two of
then dayi. All M!tiona of Budnam OraRnizutlon 21.
ffvtdov. flunv
t.M-ll.m a.m. 'Cham mmitinK at ill) p.m.. 5 or 4 tiny, or MWT. (nr any
ow or 'twit of thew dovh.
1.30- 4:31) p.m. !! nwotlna at 2:.w p.m.. TTh, or althar of thaaa itwo All aatttmn ol French 12, 04.
All taction ,of KnonomiLH ITi.
All -HMTtiona of Hminiifh R2, M.
All aactlona of Home B'imnili 41, 42.
atiirdoy. Hum -4
a:X)'U:3D a.m. Cl(nw mmttuia at ,1:.W p.m., IS or 4, or 1MWT. or any
on or twn of thww dura.
i(.'laMi mmtltiK at b:'M p m.. or UWF, or any one or two
of then duya.
inwiwa mtmtmg at 12. 3D TTh, or any on or two of then
All amtlona of Economic It, 12.
All amnion of Education 3, 31
il:,)- 4.M p.m. 'Oaaiwif maetlnc at 3:30 .p.m., TTti, or either one of theae
two (lny.
. Claimea maetlnc at 5:30 p.m.. TTh or althar one ef Ihtow
T dv.
Claaaea maatuiK at 12:311 p.m., S or 4 duya, or bTWF, or anv
on or two of (tune day.
1:31). 3 Ml p.m. All auction of Muth 12. v
1:30-4.30 p.m. All aaetiow at Math 14. Ill, 1U, IIS.
Monday, June
:J0-li: a.m. Cluaaea moatlrut at 7 :30 and 8:30 a.m., S or 4 duya, or MWF,
or any one m two of thaap duya.
1:J0- 4:10 P.m. Claaae nieatms at 6:30 a.m., TTh, or any out or two of
theae duya.
Tumtday. June R
..11: a.m. Claaae irMatlnc at l:n p.m., 8 or 4 dayi. or MWF, or any
one of two iol thm day
All aeetlnna of Huainrnm (rraantzatlon 3, 4.
Claaaea maetlnc at 7.: a.m. OTha .or any one or ilwo of i
thiw day.
1:H (.10 .m CImwi meatinc at 'l:3n p.m., Tl'h. or atther of theae two
lay At) aaotlntH of HuAineaa trrganixation 3. 4
Wtrtlm-iiiiy. Uun III
0:30,11. 30 a.m. Cla nuMllna at 1 1 ::'. a.m.. 6 or 4 dy. or MWT, or any
on or itwo iM thear dny. s
1 at- 4 : p.m , Clae nwatiiic at l(i:Wi a.m., TTh, or any on or two f
'the, 'duya.
Traffic Injuries
Result From Fire
Three women were injured
yesterday afternoon as a fire
truck which was answering a
call to Cather Hall collided at
14th and F Streets with a dar
driven by Linda A. Clantz.
Miss Glantz, 18, who suf
fered hack and head injuries.,
was listed late yesterday In
fair condition at St. Eliza
beth's Hospital. The two pas
sengers in her car, Dorothy
Blessing and Coy Copley,
were treated for minor injur
ies and released.
The fire at Cather Hall,
which w as in the trash avhutp
was rtinguished before the
fire trucks arrived on the
scene. The fire had apparent
ly been caused by a smolder
ing cigarette.
The fire truck, driven by
Kenneth Williams, was head
ed ast on F Street. The car
driven by Miss Glantz was
going south .on I4th. She ap
parently did not see the fire
truck coming.
The Clantz car ifjontinued
south, struck a car on the cast
side of 34th, then swerved
hack and struck a car on the
west side of 14th. Both cas
were unoccupied.
By Frank Partsch
Senior Staff Writer
Part of the enviable record
compiled by Outstanding Xe
braskan Dick Weill is the
tmiue fact that be has served
as treasurer for six campus
During bis four years at the
University, Weill has kept
books for Phi Eta Sigma, Sig-:
ma Alpha Mu. Delta Sigma
Rho, Student Council. C t r jj ,i
Cobs and the Innocents So-1
ciety. j
An accounting major. Weill i
ranks second in his class in!
the CoDege of Business Ad-!
ministration and has the top
scholastic average in his ac
counting class. In addition to
balancing books, he was Stu
dent Council vice president
and participated In speech
and debate for four years ith
many honors.
""I really enjoyed these ac
tivities,'" Weill said yester
day during a DAILY XE
ERASKAN interview in which
he lived aip to the title ilfrona
the letter which nominated
him for the honor') of "'.one
of the most articulate mem-
til as the project which most
completely captured his in
terest '"although debating was
very satisfying. ",
'"Student Council always
has the aspect erf the unex
pected, for example the var
iety between an angry soror
ity protesting a shortage of j
looiDaii jackets and the re
warding evaluation of the
Masters Program."'
"Student Council bas now
reached a turning point Pres
ident John Lydick and
execs will have to come to
pips with something that
those in the past have side
stepped." ""Because Council members
and leaders are transient
they, have an obligation to the
University to provide vigor
ous leadership. The nly jus
from activities is the better
ment f the University. Activ
ity points and glory are empty
foonors when the good of the
University is secondary..'"'
Weill said that a major fail-
"All of these fteps are iajship has provided, I could
the right direction and yet,
for the system to continue ia
the lifht of growing dormi
tory complexes, their present
attitudes must be reevalu
ated. Fraternities cannot hope
to dominate the campus, but
have found public accounting
a very interesting profes
sion..'" "This University bas gotten
tougher in four years. And
that is good. They're demand
in; a lot more from fresh-
they have to work as part! men ia both regular and hon-
ners with non-fraternity mem-; rs courses than they did of
bers to develop the best Uni-; ray class,
tersity. .n eTj this is no more
""In the end, fiiey must te ; than an academic comiraunitv
re$-:able to answer the question, and ever" attempt should be
hi SWny should I belong to a ! made U keep it that way. In
fratermtv rather than Jiviiis
in that beautiful iew dormi
tory?' Weill defined his greatest
'disappointment at the Univer
sity as the fact thai in bis
opinion, he did not get full
value from the classes be has
taken. "It is typical that stu-
four years I couldn't help but
be astounded mith the excel
lence of ur faculty."
La bis infrequent spar
time. Weill plays handball
and tennis. "Judy takes up a
lot of time, too..'"
"Judy" is Weill's pinmate.
Judy F.ramm. I met her at
dents learn only as much as 1 Campus barbeqae
when we were freshmen, and
we were both ea the debate
they bare to pass the ex
aminatons.. Onlv afterwards
do we wish we'd gone deep- j Vd. Yes. the Ag Barbecue
Miss Brumrn has awDitiMl
Sflf118 ? acti"ties is ! peciallv wanted to Ulk abtrnt I a
that they fear to tvmss an is. .i.- , . ' i Lont? Island
- . ... . , mm uic iiiiivuHura rnufiKfi : "
opnnon. rear ?ara Lf bis college. "The CaVllege
SfS 7t:eL l Administi-ationrs
hers of the University com-UJ:" rJnT 1 A ' ta"-ging as any and for
.mnnit-t- ''''
; uuces in couege, you 'Qont w- thsi , ntrfi i.
learn anytlung. As far as, aKpect rf btiuMtr u is
Council us concerned, I prob- lflM. u&cti place. In the end.
ably made more mistakes j outside f engineering sta
than anyotxer deats. business mouiN
But 3ontnversv for con-! ha
... . " IT"
'I enjoj-ed both oratory and
! debate, but 1 was more suc
cessful in oratory.-" During
his sophomore year, Weill
was ranked in the top three
speakers in all but one iaf the
contests in which he partici
pated. One if 20 national winners
of a Root-Tilden Scholarship
to study law at New York
Weill expressed an enthusi
astic optimistic outlook when
he said, in conclusion, "Life
comes day by day and yoa
play each day as it comes.
Half of life is luck."
treversy's sake alone a
valueless. Having an (Oppor
tunity and speaking it is the
nly way progress wiD
Suddenly changing his top
ic, Weill said. ""Can I talk
vniversiiy, weuj is content to i about fraternities?" and pro
Jet the future take care of it-1 ceeded the present four
self. At the moment ran in- year's experienced knowl
terested in corporation and I edge off toe successes and
tax law air possibly some as-1 failures of the Greek svstem.
poet f government senice..
An astute campus politician
whose record speaks for it
self, Weill said he is mot in
terested in entering politics
alter graduating.
When asked if be would
I seek his future in Nebraska,
Weill, who is from Lincoln,
oiu t luilla. iinmrr
Val Peterson luid the best
answer to that question al the
Master's News Conference
w hen he said "Go where the
opportunity is." If I were for
tunate to have an opportun
ity to come back to Nebras
ka. I would.""
Weill viewed Student Coud-
1 Mmbr,
Upcoming finals have
claimed the time for this
week end tis parties dwindle
to almost, nothing.
Alpha Gamma Rho Sweet
heart Formal, 6:;30 to 12 p.m.
at the CornhuKker Hotel. i
Arnold Air Society-A s g e 1
Flight Charity Dance, 9 to 22
in the Student Union.
Delta Sicma IPi. Recopni-
tion Dinner and Dance. 6:30
to 12 p.m. at Knoll Heights.
Gamma Lambda Steak Fry.
2:30 to 5 p.m. in Pioneers
Park. 1
Since 1 ve been at school
the fraternity system has
made tremendous progress.
Pledge training is construc
tive, fraternities have re
alized their obligation to com
munity service and scholas
tics have taken Kin renewed
tunitites for real fine jobs."
Concerning Ids choice of ac
counting, Weill said he was
(undecided when he came to
the University as a fresh
man. "'Since that time I was for-
tunate enough to get a job
with the accounting firm of
Miller and Mb re. If it
weren't for the chance to
study Haw which the scholar-
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Doors open 12:45
thi frfafrfr with tht gcteat j
fun Beef Hamburger... J 5c
Iriola-Thidk Shakes 20c
Tasty Iheesehurgar 20c
Golden French fries. I2c
Thirst-Quenching Coke JOc
Delightful toot eer 10c
Steaming Hot Coffee 10c
Delicious Orange Drink.. JOc
Refreshino Cold Milk ,...J2c
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865 No. 27th St.
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