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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Aug. 4, 1964)
Tuesday, August 4, 1964
From September 14 through
September 22 jobs will be
available to upper classmen
who have attended the Uni
versity previously to fcilp in
the "mop-up" registration
program which will allo'v stu
dents who did not register by
mail during the summer to
Previously, the S t u i e n t
Council has helped in the
operation but this year t h e
Council has opened up these
jobs which will be paid by
Students, interest in work
ing full or part-time, may
sign up in the Student Council
office, second floor Nebraska
Union, or by calling Skip
Soiref at 488-7515.
To Sel Guidelines
Fitness Meet Set
A regional conference to
establish guidelines for de
termining if an individual is
fit for competitive athletics
will be held in Lincoln Aug.
Physicians and athletic
trainers from Nebraska,
Iowa and Kansas will attend
the hunting which will in
clude talks by recognized au
thorities in the fields of med
icine and competitive athle
tics. There also will be a
combined session in connec
tion with a Coaches Clinic.
"It marks the first time
that physicians and those in
volved in competitive athle
tics have attempted to es
tablish fitness guidelines for
contact and non-contact
sports," said Dr. S. I Fuen
ning, conference coordinator
and medical director of the
University of Nebraska
"Physical fitness standards
have been established in in
dustry, the armed forces and
other fields, but this has not
been done for competitive
athletics. While most prospec
tive athletes take a physical,
it is general in nature and
not specific for a particular
sport," Fuenning said.
"We hope that the guide
lines established at this con
ference will serve as a pat
tern for other parts of the
nation and that the guidelines
will be universally accepted,
Established By Finn
The Peter Kiewit Son's
Company of Omaha has
established a $300 annual
scholarship through the Uni
versity of Nebraska Founda
tion for use in the College of
Engineering and Architec
ture. Harry R. Haynie, Founda
tion president, said the reci
pient must have a 6.0 grade
average or better (80 per
cent), and be majoring in civil
or architectural engineering.
He also must be enrolled at
least two years in the College
.ind be worthy of financial as
sistance. Preference will be given to
students who indicate a de
sire to enter the construction
field upon graduation, Haynie
The University's Commit
tee on Scholarships and Finan
cial Aids will select the re
cipient each year.
Superior Facilities Here
I How Talent Is Brought To NU
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Continued From Page 1
best seller all around was Montovani.
People of all ages buy records in Lin
coln. Most sales are from students and
professors. One record store noted that
they deal with more men than women.
And all ti.e record dealers said they
felt more talent should be brought into
Carlisle tries to bring in one major
group each semester. He added that he
would bring in more talent if the prices
were cheaper. And he said that some
times he isn t able to get a group he
wants because they're booked up.
Lincoln is good for bringing in t o p
talent, said Haber, because it is a college
town and has a definite potential. He said
that "Colleges need larger budgets and
need to know how to spend the budget
they do have to book talent properly."
Haber tries not to book performers dur
ing final exam periods. He said that pub
licity should not be released too much
prior to the appearance because if people
know of two big names, they tend to think
they have a choice to see either one or
the other. If the publicity is timed right,
many people will see both artists.
Haber said that his clients had gotten
excellent coverage in Lincoln from the
news media. John Carlisle releases his
publicity about three weeks before a performance.
Nebraska Wesleyan University in Lin
coln doesn't brine in much talent. Their
booking is done in connection with the
University of Nebraska. A spokesman
from Wesleyan said they feel that they
don't have to take a gamble when the
University of Nebraska can bring in such
top talent and get enough students in
terested to qualify a guarantee.
Hoig thinks that groups could make
more of their market if they toured more
but he understands why they don't. Some
times they can make more money with
Haber said that the groups he books
like to play college towns. He said, "Col
leges are the biggest outlets," and that
this trend is fairly recent.
Carlisle has heard artists say that Lin
coln's group response to a performance
is more sophisiticated than most places.
The audience is much more demure than
most college groups and most artists pre
fer to perform for this type of audience.
Lincoln has the potential to bring in
top recording stars. Lincoln has the back
ing of students from three local colleges.
Lincoln has the facilities. Lincoln has
three AM radio stations which are all on
news and music format and has another
AM station coming next year. Lincoln
has an FM station and a commercial and
educational television station, as well as
the University of Nebraska's own campus
radio station. Lincoln provides an infinite
amount of exposure for popular talent.
The University of Nebraska
Thursday it has received
$650,000 from the estate of
Mrs. Mary E. Marischal of
Spokane, Wash., to establish
a teaching and research
fund at the College of Medi
cine in Omaha.
Harry R. Haynie, Founda
tion president, said the money
will endow the "Shackleford
Marischal Teaching and Re
search Fund," intended for
the "furthering of research
and the teaching of surgery."
A companion fund, to be
known as the "Stokes-Shackle-ford
Fund," will be estab
lished in the future by t h e
University Foundation from
the $1.2 million estate of Mrs.
Marischal's sister, the late
Mrs. Bertha Stokes Little of
Spokane and formerly of
Omaha. The Mrs. Little
estate is now held in trust,
In her will, Mrs. Marischal
indicated a preference for re
search work in cancer or
heart surgery. Among other
projects that may be financed
by the Fund are a research
professorship in surgery and
research in connection with
finding a cure for arthritis.
Chancellor C. M. Hardin
said no immediate plans have
been made as yet for the ex
act use of the income from
the Fund, but he called it the
type of sustained assistance
that will greatly help t h e
teaching and research pro
gram at the College of Medi
I lie r und commemorates
"the contributions to the
field of medicine and surgery
of James M. Shackleford."
grandfather of Mrs. Marisch
al and Mrs. Little. He spent
his early life studying medi
cine in the office of his broth
er, Dr. John Shackleford. in
Des Moines, la., in the ll!20's.
Most of his later life was
spent in medical practice in
Portsmouth, Ohio, but three
years before his death in 1872
he returned to Des Moines.
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Motor Cycle Auto Races
Two days of racing
Sat. Aug. 8, 8 p.m. Sunday, Aug. 9, 8 p.m.
Lincoln Speedways 2500 North 14th St.
Close To Campus
WEDNESDAY DON'T MISS!
"The Streets of New York"
plus Topical Revue
LINCOLN HOTEL thru Aug. 22
Curtoin Time 8:30 P.M. Admission SI .50
MELLERDRAMMERS Wed. thru Sat.
You Are Cordially Invited To Attend
The Home Coming Ball For
(Miss Georgia Merriom)
Nebraska Miss Universe 1964
Town & Country Restaurant
3045 Adams "Cornhusker Hiway"
Saturday, August 8, 1964
Homecoming Ceremonies Smorgasbord Dancing
7:30 to 8:00 p.m. 8:00 to 9:00 p.m. 9:00 till
Admission: Per Couple $5.00 Single $3.00
on the campus
fJ011 2nd Street
. ,'-ftest Lincoln
1229 R St.
BACK TO SCHOOL
COMPLETE STOCKS IN
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