The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, September 24, 1964, Page Page 3, Image 3
If. Thursday, September 24, 1964 The Daily Nebraskan Page 3 Coeds Begin School Year With Passing Of Candles Great Big, Uh, Hairy Chested Men Return To Relinquish Diamond, Fraternity Pins University men flocked back to campus last week and as sembled themselves into sev eral lines. Some bought foot ball tickets, some dropped and added and many bought diamonds. Five more hesitant males, anxious to get in on the act in some way, went on record by relinquishing their pins. The Dally Nebraskan did not escape the wave of amor osity, losing Its one and only senior staff writer to Derek Mumford from London, Eng land. Mumford is presently working in Lincoln. Miss Mul lins, who joined the staff last year, is a junior in journal ism from Lincoln. P INNINGS Pat Hart, freshman at Fair bury Junior College from Be atrice, to Jerry Jones, Beta Sigma Psi, junior in Arts and Sciences from Beatrice. Karen Noll, Chi Omega ju nior in Teachers College from Falls City, to Bill Digan, Al pha Tau Omega Senior in business administration from Fremont. Lois Rippen, Delta Zeta freshman at Nebraska Wes leyan University from Goth enburg, to Daniel Westfall, Delta Sigma PI junior in busi ness administration from Grand Island. Debby Holden, Kappa Al pha Theta senior in Teachers College from Grand Island, to Mike Wiseman, Phi Kappa Psi senior in Arts and Sci ences from Kearney. Judy Trutna, Pound Hall sophomore in Teachers Col lege from Murdock, to James Air Force Leader Zuckert Will Speak At Convocation Secretary of the Air Force Eugene Zuckert will speak at a University convocation Oct. 16, Chancellor Clifford Hard in and the University convo cations committee announced today. Zuckert will discuss the role of the United States Air Force in the defense of the free world at the all-University convocation at 11:30 a.m., Oct. 16, in the Coliseum. All University classes will be dis missed for the convocation which will be open to the pub lic. On the afternoon of Oct. 17, Zuckert will be introduced at the Nebraska-Kansas State football game. A native of New York City, Zuckert's public service ca reer began in the field of law when as a graduate of Yale and of the combined Yale and Harvard law-business course, he served with the Securities Exchange Commission. From 1940 to 1944 he was a faculty member and assistant dean of the Harvard Graduate School of Business Adminis tration. After duty in the office of Chief of. Naval Operations, he was appointed assistant sec retary of the Air Force and began a career which led to further service as a member of the Atomic Energy Com mission and, since 1961, as secretary of the Air Force. He has earned recognition as an authority on aerospace research and development, especially In areas designed to strengthen our system of defense. He has demonstrated a firm commitment to the advancement of aerospace through instruction at vari ous levels of our educational structure and has maintained an interest in Nebraska's con tributions to this effort. In addition, he has found time to serve a number of humanitarian endeavors in cluding sponsorhip of the HOPE ship, a part of the People-To-People program. He co-authored a book on "Atomic Energy for Your Business." Stepping Out try Perky's Pizza Place Dining Room Open 11th & Q 432-7720 CARRY OUT DELIVERY TO CITY CAMPUS Hendrix, Triangle senior in engineering from Louisville. Engagements Priscilla Muliins, junior in journalism from Lincoln, to Derek Mumford from London, England. Nancy Benson, Alpha Chi Omega junior in business teaching from Norfolk, to Randy Hash, a junior in busi ness administration at Wayne State College from Tilden. Jeanne Lukas, Towne Club senior in Teachers college from Lincoln, to Jim O'Brien from Manchester, N.H. Nancy Sterner, Towne Club senior in Teachers College from Lincoln, to. Glenn Schaumburg, senior in Arts and Sciences from Lincoln. Mary Zadina, Alpha Omi cron Pi senior from Ord, to Mick Dragoo, Sigma Chi freshman in Dental College from Lincoln. Dee Glen, Alpha Omicron Pi senior in Teachers College from Auburn, to Jary Phil lip, Theta XI senior in archi tecture from Alliance. Janie Benda, Alpha Omi cron Pi senior in Teachers College from Ord, to Larry Dlugosh, Beta Theta Pi senior in Teachers College from Ord. Sally Wilcox, Alpha Omi cron Pi senior in journalism from Nebraska City, to Jim Snyder, senior at Peru State College from Nebraska City. Kay Morris, PI Beta Phi junior in Teachers College from Lincoln, to Carl Norden, Sigma Chi junior in Arts and Sciences from Lincoln. Pam Norden, Phi Beta Phi junior in Teachers College to John Jepsen, Phi Kappa Psi senior in Business Administra tion. Jean Higgens, Pi Beta Phi sophomore in Teachers Col lege, to Mike Jones, Delta Tau Delta senior. Susan Graham, Chi Omega junior in Teachers College from Lincoln, to Michael Mc Cunn, Alpha Tau Omega seni or in business administration from Lincoln. Linda Schlechte, Pound Hall junior in Teachers College from Waco, to Bob Olsen, graduate student from Grant. Carolyn Merritt, junior in Teachers College from Ne braska City, to Stephen Nick el, junior in engineering from Lexington. Jeanne Gotcher, sophomore In Teachers College from Omaha to Larry Voehl, juni or In business administration from Lincoln. Kay Pierce, Fedde Hall senior in home economics from Hastings, to Ensign Gail Muhs, graduate of the College of Agriculture. Holly Spence, Alpha Chi Omega senior in journalism from Holdrege, to Elliot Johnson, Alpha Gamma Rho senior in vocational educa tion from Oakland. FINE ARTS CONVOCATION SERIES PRESENTS: JAZZ FESTIVAL starring STAN GETZ QUINTET with ASTRUD GILBERTO & THE OUTSIDERS 3:30 p.m. SHELDON MEMORIAL STEPS FRIDAY SEPT. 25 FREE (SrffaiTfcri 1 P High Spirits Reign TODAY UNION MUSIC COMMIT TEE will meet in 232 Student Union at 4:30. UNION TRIPS AND TOURS COMMITTEE will meet in 234 Student Union at 4:30. AWS HOUSE OF REPRE SENTATIVES will meet in 235 Student Union at 4:30. YWCA CABINET will n:2et in 332 Student Union at 4:30. YWCA JUNIOR CABINET will meet in 334 Student Un ion at 4:30. AWS COURT will meet in 345 Student Union at 4: 30. AUF will meet in 345 Stu dent Union at 6:30. ALPHA PHI OMEGA will meet in the South Party Room Student Union at 7:00. YOUNG REPUBLICANS will meet in the South Con ference Room Student Union at 7:00. LAMBDA TAU TEA will be held in 240 Student Union at 7:30. TOMORROW STEREO PARTY, Delta Sigma Pi from 9-12:00. WEEKEND FILMS in Un ion Auditorium "TEAHOUSE OF THE AUGUST MOON" with Marlon Brando and Glenn Ford on Friday 7:00 and 9:00, Sunday 7:30. Cornhusker Pictures Begin By Appointment Panel photographers for the 1965 Cornhusker. will be lo cated in 231 Union beginning Sept. 28. Students may come for sit tings by appointment and must bring $2.50 to pay for costs. Appointments may be made in living units. Time sheets will be circulated in houses. eace Corps men Train By Mark Plattner Junior Staff Writer Enthusiasm, concern, and curiosity prevail at the Peace Corps Training Center at the Nebraska Center for Continu ing Education. Deon D. Axthelm, Director of the Peace Corps Training at the University, said that these are the general views, but 63 trainees who are at the University are working to as sist the farmers to produce and utilize small animals and garden produce for better diets for the family. The students will remain trainees until they have passed all their training. There are no quotas as to the number of persons sent to a country, all who pass are giv en their chance to partake in the program. There are two different training sessions. The first in volves class work where train ees take 190 class hours of in specialized agriculture and 280 hours of Spanish. The language study is dif ferent from a course taught in the University. There is no study of grammar, there is no vocabulary as such, and there is no reading. The train ees are taught to speak the language in an audiolingual laboratory. They study phras es associations and idioms. Two of the instructors are from Colombia, having lived in this country for many years, and attended college at the University of Denver. One, Fransisco Romero said that he has great enthusiasm for the program. ''I think that this program will work because it is better than just sending money which most people in the country never see. The Peace Corps gets in and works with the people, and it shows them Student Employment Service Successful In Finding Jobs The cost of college is going up and with it the need for student employment. As the need for jobs in creases many students are turning to the University's Studen Employment Service, according to Larry Salmon, aid adviser.' The Service has been suc cessful in securing jobs for most of the students inter viewed and in many cases has been able to mate the stu dents University training to the practical on the job ex perience. From July 1, 1963 to June 30, 1964 the Service inter viewed 5,364 students and placed them in both on and off campus positions. The largest groups interviewed were freshmen, sophomores and juniors, while seniors and graduates comprised a small er percentage of the job seek ing students. Many problems arise in se curing thousands of jobs for thousands of individuals and the service, under the direc tion of Salmon, is meeting this challenge. There are five major fac tors to be considered when assigning a particular student to a particular job. The finan cial need of the person is a major consideration. Next, the student should try to gain some practical exper ience. Salmon said the ideal situation is when the student can work in a field closely related to his major. This work principal has an emo tional value in that it keeps a student in the proper mental attitude for his studies. The last two considerations are the accessibility of the job to the campus and the comparability of the wages in view of the other import ant factors. TICKETS STILL AVAILABLE n !f II III! m a: 1 1 $ .- j vw r tar m u s i t ... o'tfrW f MIOILOSRU EASTMANCOLOR STARTING GO EASY To ' i SETFjRE IDA TOMORROW TO aftlrth what Americans are like," Romero said. The instructors said they had many concepts of Ameri cans before they volunteered to work for the program, and their ideas of Americans haven't changed a great deal. The trainees feel that they can really help these people. But even more so, they feel that they can help themselves. They want to find out if they can live as people do in other countries, and even more to find out what other people are like. Tom Gallaher, a trainee from New York City, said,"I expected more field work than we have received so far. I joined because I wanted to see another culture, and help them to better themselves. I am impressed with the enthu siasm and solidarity of the group. The South Americans feel that this program will help the Continent grow closer to gether. Romero said "T h e countries in Latin America have many problems in com mon. In the past this has kept them apart instead of helping them to work together to solve them all mutually. With this program, I feel that these problems will be solved, and that the continent will be able to work together in har mony." Romero said that his coun trymen have three views of Americans. They are of the diplomats who drive around in big cars and don't care for the people. They go to the country clubs and other places where there are few citizens. The second people they sea are the tourists who walk around giving people five dollars to line up their famil ies for a picture. The third group, and he hopes the true group, is that of the Peace Corps workers. Dances, Picnic Fill Weekend On Campus Hour dances, a new student mixer, street dance, picnio and even a pizza party are scheduled for this weekend. The line up: THETA XI HOUSE PARTY Friday 9:00-12:00. DELTA SIGMA PI STEREO PARTY, Friday 9:00-12:00. PIONEER HOUSE HOUR DANCE, Friday 6:30-7:30. DELTA TAU DELTA HOUR DANCE, Friday 4:00-5:00. BROWN PALACE HOUR DANCE, Friday, 7:00-8:00. RESIDENCE ASSOCI ATION FOR MEN NEW STU DENT MIXER in S e 1 1 e c k Dining Hall, Saturday 9:00 12:00. PHI DELTA THETA HOUSE PARTY, Saturday 9:00-12:00. DELTA TAU DELTA STREET DANCE, Saturday 9:00-12:00. DELTA UPSILON HOUR DANCE, Saturday 4:30-5:30. ALPHA XI DELTA PIZZA PARTY, Sunday 4:30 PHI GAMMA DELTA PIC NIC, Sunday 4:00-7:30 at Pio neers Park. CAN YOUR BARBER CUT HAIR WITH A STRAIGHT RAZOR? Everyone doesn't need it but the guy with un rully hair can benefit tremenrously. WE KNOW HOW TO SHAPE HAIR WITH A RAZOR! BOB'S BARBER SHOP 1315 P Call 435-9323 for an appointment :.m...inii.m iw minium , j jj Bafora any Organization J . . on a Date ... In Class . . . your appranca speaks with crisp authority in these trim-tailored slacks. Many Aut'imn shade to select from In fabrics of 65 "DACRON" polyester and 3b combed the proven performance blend. 'DuPont's Keg. I.M. (Torn b.4 VMof "DACR0N"and Cotton SMITH BROTHERS MANUFACTURING COMPANY D CARTHAGE, MO. Get your 18X85 (CCIDJEMMIDSffilEIHi . . . . Hawflaiy-! $6.00 Sales end Oct. 25 9, t t:' -: f v.i : i '9: f if'! I 0i v fVy. I hi $ i-t 7.1 ft"' ! i . j;'1 Y ?! M V : Mi- h m. if i-.