The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, October 19, 1964, Page Page 3, Image 3

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    ' :t r - - ', 11 Kmammam ,
Monday, October 19, 1964
The Daily Nebraskan
Page 3
"What is a Fraternity?"
w ill be the theme of the an
nual Panhellcnic Workshop
to be held this week.
Panhellenic consists of
two representatives from
each sorority and serves as
a co-ordinating body for all
sororities on campus.
Panhellcnic council works
to assist sororities with
scholarship and activity
problems by presenting
Speakers, sponsoring discus-
ic Workshop Opens Tonight In Union
. . . Activities Continue All Week
sions and establishing com
mittees. The workshop this week
will give sororities an oppor
tunity to discuss problems
that officers encounter and
by this improve the respec
tive houses.
Panhellcnic week began
yesterday with sorority
members attending the
churches of their choice.
Tonight there will be a din
ner for panhellenic dele
gates and presidents.
At 7 p. in
Night" will
S t u d e n t
Union Ball
room with
nil sorori
ties attend
ing. M r s.
L c It o y
Sh e 1 1 o n,
Panhellen -ic
from Glcn
coe, 1 1 1.,
will speak
on "What is
, "Panhellenic
be held in the
a Fraternity?"
The Panhellenic Scholar
ship Award will be pre
sented to the house with the
greatest improvement in
Today through Wednesday
evenings the sororities will
exchange two members
each for the Panhellcnic Ex
change Dinners.
Panhellcnic Training
School groups will run
Wednesday evening, giving
house representatives an op-
Dave Smith To Compete
For Army ROTC Honor
David Smith has been
chosen to represent the Uni
versity in the nationwide
competition to select the out
standing U.S. Army ROTC
graduate of 1964.
His selection was announced
by Col. E. It. Powell, profes
sor of military science. Smith
will compete for the coveted
Hughes Perpetual Trophy,
awarded annually by the Sec
retary of the Army to the na
tion's outstanding ROTC grad
uate. Smith was selected by a
board of faculty members on
the basis of military and
academic grades, potential
qualities as an officer, leader
ship in academic and student
body fields, and demonstrated
qualities of discipline, courte
sy, personality, and charac
ter. A June graduate with
B.A. in English, Smith
rently enrolled in the
of Law.
is cur-
Susan Fa Ik, NU Coed,
Reigns Over Quivera
A University coed, Susan
Palk, was crowned queen of
Ak-Sar-Ben Friday at the Ak-Sar-Ben
c o r o n ation. V. J.
Skutt, executive officer of
United c' Omaha and Mutual
of Omaha, was crowned king.
Her mOsty will reig.i over
her realm of the mythical
kingdom of Quivera for one
This is only the second time
in 70 years that a University
miss has been chosen.
The gown of her majesty
and those of her court were
desi0ned by Norman Hartnell
of London, Queen Elizabeth's
own couturier.
Mi -s Falk is a ledge c : Kap
pa Kappa Gamma. She spent
last year studying in Stock
holm, Sweden, and ret :.:-.od
in August to prepare for her
year of reign.
Mechanical Engineers
Will Meet Wednesday
The student section of the
American Society of Mechan
ical Engineers will hold their
second meeting of the 1964-G5
school year on Wednesday .
E. E. Brown, a research
engineer for the Collins Ra
dio Co., will present a talk
entitled "The First Two
Years on the Job." Brown is
a 1960 graduate of the Univer
sity of Missouri. He will be
able to answer many ques
tions which students have
concerning their first job in
1134 O
jJove a man in Van Heusen "417"!
You can tell he's important, ready to
move up. That "V-Taper" fits and
flatters his rugged, rangy physique, and
the executive styling of traditional
button-downs or crisp Snap-Tabs should
take him to the top. Broadcloth or
oxford, in all the greatest colors,
oh man... that's the shirt for my man!
V-Tapcrfor the lean trim look.
Von Heusen Nalional College Ad S64-CS 2 columnl X 7 inchot
To be run during weeli of October 1?
12:30 p.m., 241 Student Union.
RED CROSS special pro
jects committee, north con
ference room, Union.
meeting 3:30 p.m., 234 Union.
committee 3:30 p.m., 235 Un
ion. PANHELLENIC workshop
dinner, 240 Union.
TOWNE CLUB 6 p.m., Paw
nee Room, Union.
241 Union.
PANHELLENIC convocation
7 p.m., Union Ballroom.
gram 7:30 p.m., 349 Union.
8 p.m., 332 Union.
I.W.A. 8:15 p.m., 235 Union.
ALT Freshman worker
meeting, 4:30 p.m., Union Au
ditorium. ALPHA KAPPA PSI smok
er, 7:30 p.m., Union Pawnee
Conference To Include
Emergency Aid Work
A special, three-day confer
ence designed for laymen re
sponsible for the immediate
care of the sick and injured
will be held at the Nebraska
Center Oct. 29-31.
The course, sponsored by
the University's College of
Medicine under the direction
of the department of surgery,
will go beyond the instruction
given in first aid courses.
Trainees will be selected
from state, county and city
police, firemen, rescue squad
men, plant safety officers,
emergency room personnel
and ambulance attendants.
Special discussions will be
held on the care of mass cas
ualties, airway emergencies
and heart patients.
A demonstration on closed
chest cardiac massage will be
given by Robert Gillespie,
M.D., of Lincoln at 10 a.m.
Oct. 29.
Persons interested in at
tending who have successful
ly completed first aid courses
and have experience in emer
gency care work should call
or write the Nebraska Center.
Alpha Kappa Psi
To Hold Smoker
Tomorrow Night
Alpha Kappa Psi, profes
sional business fraternity, will
hold a smoker at 7:30 p.m. in
the Pawnee Room of the Stu
dent Union tomorrow night.
A film, alumni representing
various fields of business, and
an informal coffee and conver
sation hour will be featured
at the smoker.
All unaffiliated University
Business Administration stu
dents are invited.
The fraternity, chartered in
1904, was installed on the Ne
braska campus in the spring
of 1914, and has continued a
basic program of speakers,
films, field trips, and indus
trial tours throughout Nebras
ka. Membership also assists stu
dents in meeting others with
similar interests both during
and after college. To assist in
job placement, the group
maintains an employment di
rectory which presents the
photographs and qualifications
of members and is sent to
over 3000 leading business
firms throughout the United
portunity to discuss prob
lems. Presidents will meet
at the Alpha Chi Omega
house; Rush Chairmen at
Alpha Phi; Activities Chair
men at Chi Omega; Stand
ards at Delta Delta Delta.
Scholarship chairmen at
Pi Beta Phi; Sociai chair
men at Kappa Kappa Gam
ma; Pledge Trainers at the
Gamma Phi Beta house;
and Alpha Delta Pi will
hostess the Health Chair
men. iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin
I Unionizing j
Ticket sales for the upcom
ing 11 a r r y Bclafonte Show
and a "Getting to Know You"
Jamboree highlight Union ac
tivity for the coming week.
The Bclafonte show will be
presented at Pershing Audito
rium Nov. 6. Tickets will go
on sale today and may be ob
tained in the .Student Union,
Miller and Paine and Gate
way Shopping Center. Prices
are $2.50, $3 and $3.50.
Block seating will be
available tomorrow at the
Union program office from
9 a.m. until noon.
The "Getting to Know You"
pi-ogram will provide all old
and new Union members an
opportunity to become ac
quainted, according to Terry
Schaff , Union Public Rela
tions chairman. It will be held
in the Union ballroom at
5 p.m. tomorrow.
Admission price is 25 cents,
and dinner and entertainment
will be provided.
The Union will also present
two films this week. "View
from the Bridge" will appear
Wednesday and "Roman Holi
day" will be shown Friday
and Sunday. Price is 25 cents
and student ID.
Acacia Foregoes
Homecoming Display
To Aid Orphanage
Burney, Fiancee Honored At Hotel
A Homecoming display was
bypassed by Acacia Fraterni
ty in favor of making more
of a "home" for the children
at 'he State Home for De
pendent Children (Whitehall).
Acacia members voted to
donate the $150 and 400 hours
of labor, which would have
gone into making a Home
coming display, to Whitehall
and the American Cancer So
ciety. Trees and shrubs were pur
chased to landscape anew
cottage at Whitehall, and then
members helped clean up and
fix up the home.
Neil Cole, Acacia president,
said he thought everyone in
volved in Homecoming dis
plays should evaluate the
money and man-hours put In
to the displays.
He estimated that approxi
mately 30,000 man-hours, and
$2000 is spent each year.
"If people would ston and
think about it they would see
the advantages of doing
something worthwhile against
the disadvantages of the time
and money wasted on dis
plays "
The whole house supported
the project, and Cole said the
work "built up continuity of
the house."
He would like to see the
whole campus participate in
activities oi mis iype.
"I'm not going to say that
it was less work than build
ing a display, because It
wasn't. But tiii work was done
during the day, and we didn't
have to stay up late at night.
There was still time for study
ing." " We tried something new, it
worked, and we're glad we
did," Cole said.
College. ITLwW
.... Guaranteed by a top
....No War Clause
.... Exclusive Benefits at
Special Rates
.... Deposits Deferred
until you are out of
Can You Qualify?
In a combination of social
grace and politics, Lieutenant
Governor Dwight Burney and
his fiancee, were the guests
of honor at a reception yester
day afternoon at the Lincoln
One thousand persons turned
out to greet Burney. Mrs. Paul
Armstrong, hostess for the af
fair said, "This is a social
gathering, not political."
Cathi Comidas, head of the
University Republican 'Go
Girls' said. "There are 25 Go
Girls here. It is their job to
campaign at affairs like this."
Switzerland, Oct. 5 The International Travel Establish
ment will locate job opportunities in Europe for anyone
who likes the idea of a fun-filled, low cost trip to Europe.
Jobs are available in all fields in every European country.
Interested students should send $2 to ITE, 68 Herren
gasse, Vaduz, Liechtenstein (Switzerland) for a complete
do-it-yourself kit which includes the key to getting a job
in Europe, the largest European job selection available,
applications, instructions, money saving tips and informa
tion guaranteeing you a trip to Europe (including trans
portation) for less than $100.
We all
mistakes . . .
ft p ran'l he on perfect key every time, but typing errors
needn't show. And won't on Conasable... Eaton's paper
with the special surface that comes clean in a whisk
v illi an ordinary pencil eraser. There's no smear or scar
left in evidence when you type on Corrasable.
1I our choice of Corrasable
lifilit, medium, heavyweights ant
Onion Skin. In handy 100
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lioves. Only Eaton makes
A Berkshire Typewriter Paper
Do you know
It takes... good education? PT
...good common sense? Pf
...good sense of humor? Vf
...good hard work? Pf
At P&G, it takes a good man to be a Sales Manager
because he's the man in charge of a big operation. Take
J. R. Reynolds, for instance. Joe graduated from the
University of Alabama, class of '60. At the first level of
P&G Sales Management, he is now responsible for an
annual business of $5,000,000. His job involves an under
standing of his business situation and goals, motivating
his people to accomplish the goals, and specific sales re
sponsibility for major accounts. Yes, it takes a good man
to be a Sales Manager, and at P&G it gives him back a lot
ofgood things, too . . . such as rapid advancement to
even greater responsibility, and the sense of real accom
plishment. Sign up for a P&G Sales interview, and get the whole story I
Safes Management
Interviewing November 5 & 6
Training each individual man on his sales staff is possibly the
most important concern of the P&G Sales Manager. This includes
helping each man to develop the incentive that is important to
his own success, as well as the Company's.
As the man responsible for sales in his area, the P&G Sales
Manager devotes many hours to planning sales promotion ac
tivities, and to implementing those sales promotion campaign
that are staged throughout the Company.