The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, November 12, 1964, Image 1

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The Daily Nebraskan
Thursday, November 12, 1964
Queen To Be Picked At AUFul Night-
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Al'F Activities Queen will be selected tomorrow and will reign at AUFul Night.
Finalists are: (Back row, left to right) Bev Armstrong, Judy Trumble, Sue Thomp
son, Carolyn Freeman, (front row) Linda Mahoney, Candy Sasso and Jeane Fauss.
FC Announces Tutoring
A freshmen Tutorial Pro
gram for pledges will be
gin Sunday, John Cosier,
scholarship chairman of IFC,
announced last night at the
Inter-Fraternity Council meet
ing. Tutoring will be given in six
different fields; Business Or
ganization, English, Chemis
try, Zoology, Spanish and Ger
man. "We believe that the tutors
are well qualified in their
field," Cosier said. The En
glish tour is presently student
teaching at University High;
the Zoology tutor is a lab in
structor at the University.
The Chemistry tutor is a
Career Scholar in chemistry.
The Spanish tutor has studied
in Mexico; and the German
tutor has lived in Germany
and worked as an interpreter,
Cosier said.
"We are still looking for tu
tors in Biology and French,"
Cosier announced. He remind
ed the council that tutors
were being paid $2 an hour.
Tutors will be helping fresh
man pledges from 7 to 8:30
p.m. Sunday. Room numbers
for the different groups will
be posted on the Union Cal
endar. Questionaires concern-
Eppley Staff Members
Attend Research Meet
Three members of the staff
at the Eppley Cancer Insti
tute, University College of
Medicine, attended the meet
ing of the American Feder
ation for Clinical Research,
last week at T h 0 r n e Hall,
Northwestern University Med
ical School, Chicago.
Byron Aftonomos, research
associate in radiobiology at
Eppley, presented a paper en
titled "Effects of Hyperbaric
Oxygen on Ehrlich Ascites Tu
mor Cells" before the Feder
ation. John Foley, M.D., Ph.D., as
sistant professor of internal
medicine and chief coordina
tor of medicine therapy pro
jects, and Perry Rigby, M.D.,
assistant professor of internal
medicine and head of the sec
tion on hematology also at
tended the meeting.
Money Means More
Late date night night, spon
sored by Mortar Boards, will
be open to University coeds
Saturday night after the Kos
met Klub show.
Barber Shop Quintet
Quips, Clips In Union
Where's the best place on
campus to get clipped? At the
Student Union Barber Shop,
according to the shop's five
friendly barbers.
The barbers are: Pat Mar
kussen, Elmer N e u k i r c h,
Frank Kuhn, James Hiller
and Warren Engler. All of
them have had previous work
ing experience as barbers.
"We really enjoy working
here, it is a lot nicer than
downtown. You don't have to
worry about drunks and peo
ple like that coming In,"
Kuhn said. The students are
more interesting to be with.
We talk about the football
team and girls," he said.
"Girls never come down for
hair cuts, but we do sell them
cosmetics and hair spray,"
ing discrimination clauses in
living units were distributed to
IFC members by Larry Fro
lik. Frolik asked for signed
policy statements concerning
creed and race clauses from
each house.
Tom Brewster, president of
IFC, said that a study had
been made last year and that
a policy statement had been
issued by IFC.
Frolik said that some fra
ternities changed their clauses
during the summer at nation-
Marine Corps To
Answer Questions
The Marine Corps officer
selection team will be at the
main lounge of the Student
Union Nov. 16-18 according
to Captain R. W. Badeker,
selection officer from Des
At this time the officer se
lection test will be given and
students interested in earn
ing Marine Corps Commis
sions will be interviewed.
Three officer training pro
grams are offered by the Ma
rine Corps. None of the pro
grams require on-campus
training, reserve meetings,
or drills during the school
Freshmen, sophomore, and
junior men are eligible for
the platoon leaders' class.
This class requires two six
week summer training ses
sions with a commission
awarded at graduation from
The officer candidate
course is open to seniors and
graduates who attend ten
weeks of training following
graduation. Upon successful
completion of the ten week
course they are commis
sioned. Junior and senior women
are eligible for the woman
officer candidate course, a
ten-week summer program.
Graduates are commissioned
at the end of the summer
training and undergraduates
are commissioned upon re
ceipt of their degree.
For further details students
may see Captain Badeker
while he is on campus.
On late date night, all coeds
are allowed to stay out until
2 a.m., with the provision that
their dates pay a penny for
each minute after 1 a.m. the
Neukirch said. "When we
aren't busy, we go upstairs to
the Crib and watch them.
We're members of the girl
watching club," he said.
The barber shop, which is
located in the basement, is
open everyday except Sunday
from 8 a.m. to 5:15 p.m. Most
of the hair cuts are made by
appointment, but there are
two open chairs.
The barbers are Union em
ployees and work on commis
sion. Markussen is the youngest of
the five and is a student at the
University. "I enjoy working
here except when the other
guys unscrew the lids to my
lotion bottles and I start to
pour it on someone," Markus
sen said.
al conventions, requiring an
other inquiry this year.
Tom Schwenke, vice presi-
I dent of IFC, said thae 60 men
had been pledged since Open
Rush began October 15. Sch
wenke urged IFC members to
discuss the possibility of an
other Spring Rush Program
with the members of their re
spective houses.
Doyle Kauk, chairman of
Fraternity Managers Associa
tion, announced that Sam
Baird was his new assistant.
Kauk said that some houses
were having trouble with their
bakery deliveries. He said
that any house having this
trouble should notify him im
mediately. Record Number Sign
For Evening Classes
An all-time record of
2.529 registrations for evening
classes was reported last
Edor Ellingson, supervisor
of evening classes, said fall
registrations are up 284 from
last year's total of 2.245
which equalled previous rec
ords set after World War II.
The registrations include
1,558 adults, those who are
not carrying 12 or more
hours, and 971 campus stu
dents carrying 12 hours or
"The increase in adult
registrations, up 416 from a
year ago, apparently is due
to more interest in continuing
education," Ellingson said.
Architects Hear Talk
On Camera Technique
Kas Tada, Manager of
Photographic Productions at
the University, gave a talk
yesterday afternoon in the
Woods Building to the mem
bers of the Student Chapter of
the A m e r i c a n Institute of
He spoke on 35mm. camera
techniques as related to arch
itectural photography. A ques
tion and answer period fol
lowed. Minutes
girls are out.
Because girls will be al
lowed an extra hour, no over
nights or out-of-towns will be
allowed, and no special per
mission is needed to go home
Lor the weekend. One late
minute means an automatic
This is an extra late date
night beyond those granted
by Associated Women Stu
dents (AWS) rules.
Play Tryouts Will Be
Monday, Tuesday
Tryouts for twelve parts in
three plays will be held Mon
day, from 3:30 to 5:30 p.m.
and Tuesday from 3:30 to 5:30
p.m. and 7 to 9 p.m. in Room
201 Temple Building.
The plays will be presented
Dec. 16 and 17 in the Arena
and Laboratory Theater. The
three shows include: "The
American Dream," a drama
by Edward Albee, directed by
Jeff F a 1 1 e r. "The Twelve
Pound Look," a light comedy
by J. M. Barrie, directed by
Lynette Loescher. "The Lady
of Larkspur Lotion," by Ten
nesse Williams, directed by
Dan Faris. .
F.ovides Scholarships
A federal scholarship pro
gram for Army and Air Force
ROTC students will become a
part of the University ROTC
program as a result of the
ROTC Vitalization Act of 1964.
The Navy's Holloway scho
arship program, will be re
placed next fall with a pro
gram similar to the new Army
and Air Force programs.
Scholarships will be avail
able only to students in four
year ROTC programs. Recipi
ents must commit themselves
to a minimum of four years
of active duty service.
"The new law encourages
freshmen to pursue the four
year program and go on to
receive their commissions,"
Elmer Powell, commanding
officer of the University Army
ROTC, said.
Fifty dollars a month and
payment of tuition, book costs
and laboratory fees will go
to 4,000 Army and 4,000 Air
Force ROTC cadets. After
four years, the number of
Army and Air Force scholar
ships will rise to 5,500. The
number of Navy scholarships
will be increased immediately
to 5,500.
A two-year ROTC program
will also be authorized and
established under the n c w
act which may be run simul
taneously with or as a sub
stitute for the current four
year programs.
Students electing the short-
Dia betes Tests
To Be Given
Next week is Diabetes De
tection week and the Student
Health Service is making an
effort to see that everyone
on campus has a chance to
take the detection test.
The test is a self adminis
tered urine test that is then
mailed to Student Health for
analysis and a confidential re
port is returned to the person
taking the test.
People most likely to have
diabetes are those who are
over weight, over 40 years
old, related to known diabet
ics, and older women. Al
though some people have dia
betes with no symptoms the
most usual are an increase in
thirst, constant hunger, fre
quent urination, loss of
weight, itching, easy tiring,
changes in vision and slow
healing of cuts and scratches.
The test which comes in a
convient envelope will be dis
bributed to the faculty and
students. These envelopes will
be available in the Student
Union and will be given to
the living units on request.
Last years test received a
good response from the facul
ty and Selleck Quadrangle.
About 30 per cent of the
Greeks participated. The
poorest response was from
the women's housing units.
Associates Committee
To Study Nebraskan
Students with ideas for
solving the financial situation
of the Daily Nebraskan should
send thest ideas to the as
sociates' committee on the
Daily Nebraskan, according
to committee chairman Bruce
Jensen said the ideas should
be sent to the committee
through the Student Council
Dog Patch "U" opens its
doors Friday to the stu
dent body of the University
at the annual Sadie Hawkins
The "new university" will
be located in the gymnasi
um of the Ag Union on East
Campus. The opening will
be marked by the selection
of Sadie Hawkins and Li'l
Abner at the dance, spon
sored by the campus recre
ation committee of Ag
Entering through the Dog
Patch version of the arch
and Columns, between 8:30
p.m. and 12 midnight, the
er program will have to sub'
stitute a six to eight week
period of summer training for
the first two years of ROTC
"Students who choose t h e
two-year program are not eli
gible for the scholarships,"
Powell said.
"It is likely that the scholar
ships will be continued
through all four years as a
student, if the recipient's work
is satisfactory," Powell said.
Scholarships were excluded
from the two-year program
because it was felt they would
draw too many students away
from the four-year program
and cause its demise at many
The 1964 ROTC Vitalization
Act represents an attempt to
remedy the failure of ROTC
programs to attract and to
retain adequate numbers of
students in the advanced, or
third or fourth year ROTC
course. Completion of the ad
vanced course plus receipt of
Student Council To Check
Devaney's Insurance Policy
By Priscilla Mullins
Senior Staff Writer
Student Council yesterday
decided to look into the pos
sibility of Coach Bob Devan
ey's insurance premium, giv
en to him by fans two years
ago, coming up for renewal
Sue Graham told Council
members that the matter was
brought to her attention, and
she felt that Council should
check on it.
Judiciary chairman JoAnne
Stratemann brought to t h e
Council's attention the matter
of organizations which have
received their constitutions
back with suggested changes,
and have not made the chang
es.. She said that some organi
zations have "gone on their
merry way," disregarding the
fact that their constitutions
are not valid without the Ju
diciary Committee's approval.
Miss Stratemann said that
effective now, there is a 60
day limit for all organizations
to make the suggested chang
es and turn their constitutions
back in to the Committee.
The Student Council has the
power to place any organiza
tion on probation, according
to Miss Stratemann, and it
will do so if the new ruling is
not met.
When an organization is put
on probation. Miss Strate
mann explained, it is not rec
ognized by the University,
and thus does not have access
to the Student Union for meet
ings, or to the Student Activ
ity Fund.
The Judiciary Committee
approved two constitutions
this week, the Society of
Mechanized Agriculture, and
the Student Religious Liberals
The constitutions for the Af
rican Student's Association
and the School of Journalism
Council were not accepted by
the Council, and suggested
changes have been made to
these two organizations.
New Associate's officers
were announced by Sue Gra
Yer Man
new student body will find
the campus features the
best things of college life
a dance starring the Jags,
the Barracudas, and I It e
"Tuition" for the evening
will be $1 per person or a
$1.50 per couple.
Entrance requirements to
Dog Patch "U" are only
(gasp!) that the girl invite
her date, for the annual Sa
die Hawkins runnin' race is
Besides the Columns, stu
dents will find familiar land
marks like the Towers and
a degree are necessary to re
ceive a commission.
During the past few years,
the Army, Navy, and A i r
Force have all been unable
to fill their quotas of ROTC
officers, according to the Sen
ate Armed Forces Committee
The University's Army
ROTC is supposed to commis
sion 100 cadets each year,
Powell said. "Sixty-four were
commissioned last year, We
expect to commission about
60 to 65 men this year," Pow
ell said.
Among the other provisions
of the Act is an expansion of
high school "Junior" ROTC
programs. These programs
are authorized to expand from
their current 254 high schools
to a maximum of 1200 schools
at the rate of 200 a year start
ing in January, 1966.
Only Omaha high schools
are in the "Junior" ROTC pro
gram. The Act also contains pro
ham. They are: Joan McCly
mont, chairman; Jan Binger,
secretary; and Gary Watzke,
Activities chairman Susie
Segrist told Council members
of the three main projects of
her committee. These are: re
vising the activities section
of the Campus Handbook in
coordination with Curtis Siem
ers, Student Activities coordi
nator; looking into member
ship requirements for campus
honoraries; and keeping t he
Student Activities Office files
up to date.
The Council passed a resolu
tion by Bill Hayes calling for
the Student Council to "go on
record as endorsing the ef
forts of AUF in their annual
campaign for student dona
tions and that the S t u d e n t
Council urge all students to
support the campaign."
Galen Frenzen, reporting on
the Constitutional Convention,
said that George Vrba was
elected as parliamentarian.
He said that the Convention
delegation has divided into
two committees: one for rep
resentation, and one for or
ganization or structural as
pects of the Convention.
In a treasurer's report, Skip
Soireff told the Council that
there had been a misunder
standing about the financial
support of Quiz Bowl.
He said that originally Quiz
Bowl was to be on its own fi
nancially this year, but had
Medical Interviews
Slated For December
The Admissions Committee
of the University College of
Medicine will have represent
atives in Lincoln, Dec. 3 and
All applicants for admis
sion to the College of Medi
cine in the fall of 1965 are ex
pected to have interviews
with members of this com
mittee. Each candidate should sign
up for an appointment on
the premedical bulletin board
outside room 204 Bessey Hall.
Further details may be ob
tained from the signup sheet,
or from Dr. T. B. Thorson.
To Dog patch '('
a harvest moon over the
Union where refreshments
will be sold.
Trophies will be presented
to Sadie Hawkins and Li'l
Abner, after the winners are
selected by a vote of the
student body at the dance.
Skits by several of the
candidates will be presented
during intermission and be
fore presentation ceremon
ies. Candidates for Sadie
Hawkins are Twila Andrea
son, Delta Delta Delta; Jo
anne Thurber, Chi Omega;
Vesty Tremain, Love Me
visions for raising the retain
er pay of non-scholarship ad
vanced ROTC students from
$27 to at least $40 and up to
$50 a month, and raising sum
mer training pay from $78 to
$111.15 a month.
The new scholarship and
how it will be fully imple
mented at the University is
not yet known. Powell said.
"I think this new law will
help the low number of par
ticipants we have in ROTC,
if we can attract the sopho
mores," Powell said.
"Anyone who has completed
the advanced ROTC training
can then decide to complete
the required two years of ac
tive duty or can look forward
to a full career as a military
"From the letters I have re
ceived from the satisfied offi
cers who graducated from Ne
baska I believe the two years
active duty should be consid
ered a rare opportunity,"
Powell said.
been charging items on the
Student Account.
Soireff said that alter talk
ing to Cuz Guenzel, Quiz Bowl
chairman, it emerged that
Quiz Bowl "will be more
closely associated with Stu
dent Council than had been
Bill Poppert arking Com
mittee chairman reported to
the Council that the check r.n
the inter-campus bus will be
tabulated tonight, and the re
port w ill be ready for the
Council next week.
Scholarship Fund
To Be Established
In Memoriam
A permanent scholarship in
the memory of Nancy Miller
of Tekamah was established
this week at the University
Foundation by her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Walter F. Mil
ler. Harry Haynie, Founda
tion president, said the
scholarship will provide $100
each year to an upperclass
man who is in financial need
and shows promise of leader
ship and academic ability.
Nancy, a 1963 graduate of
the University, was killed in
a car accident this past
month at Santa Ana, Califor
nia, where she was teaching
ninth-grade English.
A campus leader at t h e
University, she was president
of Mortar Board and of the
Nebraska Union program
council and vice-president of
Alpha Chi Omega sorority.
She also earned a Phi Beta
Kappa key. After her grad
uation, she served as Foun
dation class agent.
It is hoped that the Fund,
"established to commemorate
the life of Nancy Miller who
devoted her interest and abil
ities to education, both as a
scholar and a teacher," will
become permanently en
dowed, Haynie said. Friends
of the Miller family may
make memorial gifts to t h e
Fund through the University
morial Hall; Judy Windle,
Pi Beta Phi; Mary Ulbrick
Alpha Xi Delta; Georgia
Stevens, Alpha Chi Omega
and Nancy Hoffman, Kappa
Alpha Theta.
Candidates for Li'l Abner
are John Dzerk, Beta Theta
Pi; Jack Buchsinck, Delta
Upsilon; Ken Dinklage, Al
pha Gamma Sigma; Bob
Norris, Sigma Chi and Ken
Beebe, Alpha Gamma Rho.
The candidates will ap
pear on the "Wayne West
Morning Show" on KOLN
KGIN TV, Channel 10,
Wednesday between 7 a.m.
and 8 a.m.