The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, October 16, 1964, Image 1

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1 Reslev
day played host to a group of
Democratic leaders and their
wives, including Gov. Frank
Morrison, Mrs. Stewart Udall,
Mrs. Franklin Roosevelt, Jr.,
and local and state party
leaders. The governor, the
mam speaker of the evening,
said the greatest challenge
faced at the present time is
to rpake politics the noblest of
human expressions rather
than the crudest.
WERE busy this week with
final preparations for Home
coming weekend. The work
consisted of building the tra
ditional Homecoming d i s
plays, buying mums and
and voting in the all-campus
Homecoming Queen election
Wednesday. The Queen will be
presented at a pep rally at
the Student Union tonight.
ATION for Men Monday re
ferred to committee a resolu
tion to provide adequate rules
to secure permission to have
women's visiting hours in the
rooms of Selleck Quadrangle
on weekends.
REGENTS have changed the
name of Ag Campus to East
Campus, because, in addition
to the College of Agriculture
facilities, the campus includes
the Nebraska Center for Con
tinuing Education and is the
proposed site for a new Dent
al College.
CITY . . .
POWER District General
Manager D. W. Hill said yes
terday he was very optimistic
that Consumers and the city
of Lincoln would peacefully
settle negotiations aimed at
Lincoln ownership of the Con
sumers distribution system in
Lincoln and Lancaster Coun
decided to hire male night
librarians to curb problems
of teen-age discipline. Library
Board president Jack Whit
ten said Bethany, South and
Millard Lefler branch librar
ies might have to be closed
at BightT 4f vandalism and
disregard for rules continue.
STATE . . .
DARY Commission recom
mended that the disputed vil
lage of Carter Lake, la.
should become part of Ne
braska, but should retain its
identity. The town was orig
inally on the Iowa side of the
Missouri River, but a shift
in the river's channel put it
on the Nebraska sH.e..
MENT'S Economic Service
said Nebraska farm real es
tate made an eight per cent
gain valuation over last year.
Nebraska farm real estate
was valued at nearly $5 bil
lion on March 1 of this year.
TIAL Nominee Barry Goldwa-
ter visited Omaha this week
and said "Nebraska is a Re
publican State, and when the
chips are down, the state will
vote Republican," Goldwater
said the Bobby Baker investi
gation was cut off "By pres
sure from above." Goldwater
spoke to 13,000 people at Oma
ha City Auditorium.
NEY the Republican nominee
for governor, and Mrs. Lloyd
Hahn of Polk announced plans
to be married in January.
NATION . . .
TRUMAN was hospitalized in
Kansas City, Mo., following
a bathtub accident in which
he cut his forehead and broke
two ribs. Authorities at the
hospital said Truman fell in
to the tub at his home in near
by Independence. They said
the former president was
cheeful and joked with nurses.
the top aides of President
Lyndon Johnson, resigned this
week following an arrest in
the Washington YMCA ort a
morals charge. Spokesmen at
the White House announced
the resignation after Jenkins
was hospitalized in New York
for extreme fatigue. He was
reportedly arrested in 1959 on
a similar charge.
won the decisive seventh
gam of the World Series be
fore a crowd o 30,000 at
Busc Stadium in St. Louis.
STOCK MARKET fell sharp
ly yesterday with the an
nouncement of a rumored
shakeup in the Kremlin. Thir
ty industrials were off 8.24 to
860.94. Early reports of t h e
Kremlin developments said
Nikita Khrushchev, Soviet
Premier since 1957, had been
replaced. Khrushchev was 70
last April.
Vol. 78, No. lb
Tickets Will Go On Sale
For Harry Belafonte Act
At Pershing Next Week
Tickets for the Harry Bela
fonte show will go on sale
Monday, Tuesday, and
Wednesday in the Nebraska
Union. Prices are $2.50, $3
and $3.50. These are the only
days tickets will be sold.
Block sales will be made
Tuesday at 9 p.m. in the Un
ion Program Office.
The all new Harry Bela
fonte show will begin at 8
p.m. Nov. 6 in Pershing Mu
nicipal Auditorium.
The show will feature the
art of Belafonte, singing the
songs of people from all ov
er the world. The moods of
his songs will range all the
way from sweet ballads, to
dramatic songs of history, to
gay, fun-filled calypsos.
Miss Nana Mouskouri, a
Greek singer, The Belafonte
Singers, whom Belafonte
founded over three years ago,
and harmonicist Sonny Terry
and guitarist Brownie Mc
Ghee will join the show.
This college tour, the first
in ten years, will bring Bela
fonte in contact with the
young people.
"You can't expect audienc
es to remain enthusiastic and
loyal if you give them a
warmed over version of the
same production year after
year," Belafonte said.
Phil Stein, Belafonte's pro
ducer, said, "We don't be
lieve in placing Belafonte in
a 'static' setting that does not
Even though his presenta
tions are essentially 'pure
Belafonte' we must, neverthe
less, surround him with the
right background and the best
material to give it a new
look, a new sound, and yet
see io it that the fans get
what they want in the way
of familiar touches."
The Belafonte repertoire
knows no bounds. His songs
are the sounds of people all
over the globe, of all fields
Plans for a five-mile long
park along the west edge of
Lincoln have been drawn up
by two groups of third-y ear
architecture students at tne
Professor Dale Gibbs of the
School of Architecture and
Arthur Duerschner, a Lincoln
architect worked with the two
groups in formulating plans.
The problem of beautifying
the area around Salt Creek
was brought to the School by
the Army Corps of Engineers,
according to Don Cross, one
of the group captains.
The Corps was working on
improvement of flood control
on Salt Creek, and asked the
School to come up with a plan
NU Ag Judges
To Enter Contest
University wool and live
stock judging teams will com
pete at the American Royal
Livestock Show in Kansas
City October 17-18, team
coach R.B. Marren announced
Warren, assistant professor
of animal science at NU, an
nounced the following lineup
of team members for the two
intercollegiate contests:
Henry Buss, Columbus; Galen
Frenzen, Fullerton; Keith
Gilster, Pender; Virgil Mc
Clatchey, Palisade; Phil Men
ke, Cozad; alternate Rick
Adkins, Osmond.
Travnicek, Lincoln; Larry
Smith, Fremont; Rick Adkins,
Osmond; alternate Phil
Menke, Cozad.
Meanwhile, Dr. Charles H.
Adams, coach of the NU
meats judging team previous
ly announced, reported a last
minute change; Bruce Chen
ey, Pilger, will replace Ronald
Hanthorn of Indianola on the
team for its competition at the
Royal October 20.
of endeavor and every area
of expression.
He has become one of the
world's best known artists
through his complete individ
uality as a singes- and dis
tinctiveness in choice of ma
terial and method of presen
tation. He has been called "t h e
man who has brought folk
singing into its own with oth
er musical forms such as
jazz, opera and the classic."
After a disappointing first
experience as an entertainer,
Belafonte quit show busi
ness, before returning as a
folk singer in 1950.
A modest beginning led to
a contract with RCA-Victor
and his albums are among the
leading sellers in the world.
His last film venture was
"Odds Against Tomorrow,"
and he is devoted to the con
tinuing fight against" injus
tice." He became the first
member of the entertainment
industry to be named as a
cultural advisor to the Peace
Corps by the late President
He has been a leading arch
itect of the Civil Rights move
ment. Groups who have honored
him include The American
Jewish Congress, the NAACP,
the Committee for United Ne
gro Relief, The City of Hope,
Fight for Sight and Bonds for
Belafonte has traveled all
over the world, breaking
house records everywhere.
He has broken attendance re
cords at Lewisohn Stadium in
New York City, at the Los
Angeles Greek Theatre, and
became the first star in the
history of the Palace Theatre
to play on stage the entire
evening without the aid of as
sisting acts. '
He was awarded the "Em
my" for the top musical per
formance for his television
show in 1959, "Tonight With
Plan Recreation Area
I to beautify the surrounding
i: - . - n
ana, aix'ui uuig io vruss.
Gibbs said that Lincoln ex
pansion is bound to go west,
and with this in mind, the
students made the area into
a beauty zone to provide a
transition from the city proper
to the expansion area.
In a report made by Cross,
he mentioned that "Unless
this Salt Creek area is en
hanced, it will remain a detri
ment to the development of
Cross said that city expan
sion will undoubtedly go west,
since it has just about reached
its limit on the east, due to
Yost To Receive Award
From Dental Association
Dr. Howard Yost, Grand Is
land orthodontist and commu
nity leader, will receive the
distinguished service award
from the University of Ne
braska College of Dentistry
Alumni Association tonight.
The annual award will be
presented at a banquet this
evening in the Nebraska Cen
ter for Continuing Education
in connection with the Associ
tion's annual homecoming
Yost will be cited for his
outstanding contributions in
the field of dentistry, ortho
dontics in particular and for
his active support of the
Grand Island community.
A native of Bladen, Yost re
ceived most of his early ed
ucation at Red Cloud. He
graduated from the College of
Dentistry in 1919.
He has written many arti
cles for dental journals and
has been in demand as a
clinician for such organiza
tions as the Ameican Associ
Uon of Orthodontists, Ameri
can Dental Association, Ne
The Daily Nebraskan
By Marilyn Hoegemeyer
Junior Staff Writer
Students and young house
wives have more emotional
and mental pressure than any
other group, Dr. John Thomp
son, Staff Physician at Stu
dent Health, said.
"We have more colds, cases
of dizziness and fatigue dur
ing six weeks exams and the
semester exam period than at
any other time," he said.
These are the greatest
stress times for students oft
en they get physical reactions
to the emotional stress or
they believe they are physic
ally ill, he said.
Last year Thompson and
his colleage Dr. K. D. Rose
studied a series of 3000 con
secutive patients.
Of the 3000 patients, 7-10
percent had no physical ail
ments, but only thought they
did. "There are 12 to 18 at
tempted suicides a year,"
Thompson said, "but as a
general rule students are
pretty healthy people."
"We have about 1500 calls
a drainage and sewage prob
lem faced there.
The park, called Crescent
Greens Park, would include
many recreational facilities.
Among those included are a
lake for the Boy Scout camp
area south of town.
Going from the Boy Scout
area north along the edge of
town, the continuous park
would include areas for gar
dens (botanical and Japan
ese), a golf course, horseshoe
playing, ice skating, pic
nicking, badminton, croquet,
tennis, and lagoons surround
ed by gardens and picnic
braska Dental Association,
Pacific Coast Society of Or
thodontists and the Federa
tion Dentaire (Internationale).
Yost, appointed to the Ne
braska Board of Health in
August, serves his Grand Is
land community as president
of the local chapter of Rotary.
He has distinguished him
self in the orthodontics pro
fession nationally as a fellow
of the International College of
Dentists and as a diplomat of
the American Board of Orth
odontics. His past leadership activi
ties include presidency of the
Nebraska Dental Association
in 1961. He also has served as
president of the Northwest
District Dental Society and
Central Section, American As
sociation of Orthodontists.
Yost's citation will include
prominent mention of service
with distinction on the build
ing committee of the Univer
sity's Dental Alumni Association.
All In Your Mind-
a month and so make every
attempt to educate the stu
dents in common sense ac
tion when they come down
with a cold or flu. We try
not to foster dependence on
Student Health," he said.
Each living unit on campus
has a health counselor.
Thompson presents a basic
two hour instruction period
for the counselors. They are
advised what to do in emer
gencies and for treatment of
colds and flu.
"The sororities and frater
People To People Sets
To Orientate American
An orientation for American
students will be held Sunday
at 2:30 p.m. in room 332-334,
Student Union. It is sponsored
by People to People (PTP).
Miss Florence Bruger, with
the department of social work
at Wesleyan, and a wide trav
eler, will orient American
students toward better coop-
For City
There would be a camping
area around Highway 6 for
trailers, tents, and other over-night
campers, as well as
information booths located at
key points in the park.
With the University students
in mind, Cross said the plans
include making the north end
of the park near the campus
into a campus-oriented area.
This would include a dance
pavilion on the island at Oak
Lake and an amphi-theater
where University-sponsored
activities sucn as Man ueiz
aDDearance could be held.
The area would also include
a garden area, and a family
picnic area, which would be
more for West Lincoln resi
dents. Cross said that the students
designed the park without es
timating the cost. He said that
buildings and privately-owned
areas would have to be pur
chased to allow the park to
go through.
Gibbs said that it would
probably involve quite a bit
of expense, but said that he
felt it was worth it to city
expansion. He said that it will
demand initiative on the part
of local residents, and they
must somehow be shown that
this is a worthwhile project.
NU Scientist Will
Speak In Zurich
Dr. John Lambooy, a bio
chemistry professor at the
University Medical School has
been invited to report on his
research before the Institute
of Nutrition. He will report
in Zurich, Switzerland, this
Lambooy's research report
will be titled "Riboflavin An
tagonist." Riboflavin antag
onist are similar to vitamins
in structure but have harmful
Lambooy said his research
could possibly lead to a break
through in the treatment of
Queen To Be Crovned
At Tonight's
Displays To
The 1964 Homecoming
Queen will be crowned while
the football team looks on at
the pep rally tonight.
Each candidate will be es
corted by a member of the
football team and all of her
activities will be read after
she is introduced. '
Vice Chancellor G. Robert
Ross, dean of Student Af
fairs, will present the new
queen and the first and sec
ond runner-up with a dozen
roses, Carol Klein will crown
the new Homecoming Queen.
Miss Klein was last year's
The Rally Parade will start
at 6:15 p.m. from the Caril
lon Tower and will move to
the north steps of the Union.
Following the rally will be
nities don't respond as well
as the dorm living units,"
Thompson said. He will give
the first instruction period for
the sorority health counselors
during the Panhellenic Work
shop next week. Selleck,
Cather and Burr Halls have
already had their instruction
"This is part of a basic plan
to educate the students to
care for themselves, this is
what the University is aiming
for. It is our goal too,"
Thompson said.
eration and friendship with
foreign students.
Aims of the session are to
explain to American students
what a foreign student wants
to hear about America, what
to do to make foreign stu
dents feel a part of the Uni
versity, and what not to do to
make them feel they are a
foreign student.
Emphais will also be on
what American students
should be aware of concern
ing foreign students.
The orientation session is
open to all American students
on campus.
People to People is an or
ganization founded for the
purposes of creating world
peace and world understand
ing. Founded by General
Dwight Eisenhower, it In
cludes a variety of programs,
among them the University
The PTP chapter at the
Classes Dismissed Today
To Hear luckett Speak
Classes will be dismissed at
11 a.m. today for the address
by Secretary of the Air Force
Eugene Zuckert.
The convocation will begin
at 11:30 a.m. in the Coliseum.
Zuckert's speech will open
an annual Aerospace Science
clinic, planned to inform stu
dents of current developments
In the program.
His two-day visit to Lincoln
includes: a welcome at 10:30
a.m. by a Lincoln Air Force
Base honor guard, a public
address at 11:30 a.m., a press
conference at noon.
Speech at 2:15 p.m. to an
advanced Air Force ROTC
and Angel Flight audience,
return to LAFB for a briefing
and tour and Chamber of
Commerce buffet tomorrow
at 11:30 a.m. where he will
be guest of honor.
He will attend the Home
coming football game, confer
and visit with Governor
Frank Morrison at the gov
ernor's mansion, then leave
Lincoln Sunday morning.
After graduating from Yale
and the Yale-Harvard law
business school, he began his
career as a Securities Ex
change Commission attorney.
He was assistant deaa d
Friday, October 16, 1964
Pep Rally;
Be Judged
the viewing of displays. The
route for cars to follow will
start at 17th and R, follow
R to 14th, then go down S
Street to 16th. It will follow
16th to Vine Street, where it
will go to 14th.
Dennis Swanstrom, Inno
cents Homecoming chairman
emphasized the fact that the
only place cars may enter the
route Is from the east on R
Street, or from the south on
17th Street.
Displays are to be in oper
ation from 6:30 until 10 p.m.
tonight. Tomorrow they are
to be in operation from 11
a.m. until 1 p.m. for the bene
fit of game visitors.
The 100-piece Kansas State
University band will partici
pate in halftime activities at
the game tomorrow.
Members of the Kansas
State band will perform dur
ing the first six minutes of
the halftime program.
During the game they will
be seated in the West sta
dium, according to Don Lentz,
director of bands.
Children Of Veterans
May Obtain Benefits
Any person whose father is
permanently disabled due to
service-connected causes can
obtain educational or training
To receive these benefits
apply to the Veterans Admin
istration regional office and
attach the service papers
which identify your veteran
parents and your own birth
University was founded in
1961 for the purpose of help
ing foreign students become
acquainted with the Univer
sity. Activities include social
events, a job-placement com
mittee, and a Student to Stu
dent committee for American
and foreign students.
Tours, orientation sessions,
and speakers are also planned
for foreign students.
This year a central coordi
nating committee was set up
between PTP, Nebraska In
ternational Association, and
national foreign student asso
ciation groups to plan activi
ties together and arrange
A Students Abroad commit
tee of PTP arranges for stu
dents to spend the summer in
Europe as a Student Ambas
sador in cooperation with the
University Program of PTP.
Central headquarters are at
Kansas City, Mo.
the Harvard Graduate School
of Business Administration
from 1940 to 1944, and was
later with the office of chief
of naval operations.
Zuckert has gained interna
tional recognition as an aero
space research and develop
ment authority during his Air
Force career. He has also
been interested In advancing
aerospace knowledge through
instruction throughout the na
tional educational system.
Co-author of a book, "Atom
ic Energy For Your Busi
ness," Zuckert has also par
ticipated in sponsored the
HOPE ship.
Selk To Attend
4-H Conference
Gene Selk, a University
freshman, has been selected
to attend the National 4-H
Club Conference in Toronto
and Ottawa Canada, Nov. 12
18. Joining Selk in the trip to
Canada will be four 4-H girls
from North Dakota, Pennsyl
vania, Texas, and Washing
ton; and three boys from
West Virginia, Wyoming, and