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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (March 8, 1965)
World famous composer and conduc
tor, Henry Mancini, will present his or
chestra in concert Friday, Mar. 26 at
Tickets will be on sale in the Nebras
ka Union Wednesday and Thursday.
After Thursday, receipts will be sold
at the Union which must then be taken to
Pershing to get the actual ticket
Block tickets for the concert will be
sold in the Program Office on Wednes
day only, from 9 a.rn. to 12 noon. Prices
on the tickets are $2.25, $2.75, and $3.25.
Mancini has sold more than three mil
lion albums in the past three years. He
has received three Oscars since 1961 for
his musical productions. Two of these
were received for his production of
"Breakfast at Tiffany's." The third was
awarded for his composition of "Days of
Wine and Roses."
Mancini's great popularity began with
his work on the television series 'Teter
Gunn." His use of the Jazz idiom created
an instant success and resulted in a nom
ination from the Academy of Television
Arts and Sciences for an Emmy Award.
The album, "Music from Peter Gunn"
was released by RCA Victor and to date
has sold more than one million copies.
The album was voted two Grammies by
the members of the NARAS as Album of
the Year and Best Arrangement of the
The success of "Peter Gunn" was soon
Times Are Set
YWCA Spring Project To Send
Students To Aid Negro Voters
Interview times for students interested in participating
in the YWCA voter registration project have been announced.
Interviews will be held Thursday afternoon between 1:30
and 4:30 p.m. and Friday afternoon between 1:30 and 5. In
terviews will also be held Thursday evening if necessary
and special times in addition to lie above may be arranged.
Applications may be b-T
tained in tbe YWCA office in
the Nebraska Union.
The University students m
travel to one of five cities to
participate in the voter regis
tration project during spring
vacation, April 18-23.
Teams from various univer
sities will be assigned in such
a way as to get an integrated
cross section in each location.
The students will work with
the local registration fficials
to register A'egr voters.
AH University students are
eligible to participate. Those
tinder 21 y e a r s of age will
Deed written permission from
Participating students wiD
be expected to pay for their
own transportation, food and
lodging, although the YWCA
may be able to help with part
of the expenses to keep costs
at a. minimum..
Housing will be provided by
local student YWCA's, bomes
of United Church Women or
willi other families in the
communities. Housing a d
food will cost from $3 1 ti a
Each project will be staffed 1 enision and Currociilran De
with a non-student advisor. 1 velopment.
qqgq Cotps Training
The Peace Corps may not sound like the easiest, most
profitable job for an American, but a look auto tbe facts
about it shows that at can be one of the most rewarding.
Sargent Shriver, Director of the Peace Corp and for
mer president of the Chicago School Board, outlined tbe
purposes of tbe Peace Corps:
To promote world peace and friendship by making
available to interested countries Americans who will
belp the people f these countries meet their needs for
trained manpower, help promote a better understanding
of tbe Americaa people the part of the peoples served
and to help promote a better itnderstaodiDg of other peo
ples on the part of the American people." ,
Peace Corps Volunteers are Americans over 18 who
fcave passed through the Peace Corps training program,
designed to help them, according to the Peace Corps Vol
unteer, "make a successful adjustment to Peace Gorpt
crverwas standards and match their technical skin with
the technical requirement of line job to be pejlormed.
Volunteers are selected through a rigorous combina
tion of physical and tedinical training and screening.
Candidates are first required to fill out a Volunteer
Questionable, available at post offices and the Washing
ton Peace Corps Office. Tbe candidates then take a
Peace Corps Placement Test, one of which is being given
at iZ a.cL, Mar. U, in Room 21 of the Lincoln Post
Training follows at one of 40 American colleges. If
the candidate is accepted. Sixty or more hours a week it
spent studying language and customs of the country and
technical skills required for each candidates' job.
If the trainee continues with tbe program, be is sent
to tit of the two Peace Corps training camps where lan
guage study and physical conditioning is completed.
Fellvwing a ten-day vacation, the applicant tfcea
leaves for his job as Volunteer.
Sale In Union This Week
26 Concert At Pershing
Dr. Galen Saylor, chairman
of the University department
of secondary education was
installed as president of the
National Association for Sup
ervision and Curriculum De
velopment last week.
He was elevated to the post
of president-elect a year ago
and will serve one year as
president of the Association.
The Association is com
posed of VbjQfJO educators con
cerned with curriculuni de
velopment in the cation's
schools. The Association is a
department of the National
Saylor will become the first
ISefaraskan to serve as presi
dent of the Association, or
ganized in 1942. He has
served as president of the
Nebraska Association for Sup-
repeated with his production of "Mr.
Lucky." The use of lush strings and or
gan provided a complete contrast from the
driving "Gunn" music.
Mancini's motion picture scoring has
so far produced the following movie
scores: "High Time," "The Great Im
poster," "Mr. Hobbs Takes a Vacation,"
"Bachelor in Paradise," "Breakfast at
Tiffany's," "Hatari," "Experiment in Ter
ror." "Days of Wine and Roses," "Cha
rade," "Pink Panther." "Soldiers in the
Rain" and "Shot in the Dark."
"After copping two Oscars last month
lor "Moon River" and the "Breakfast at
Tiffany's" score) Mancini has producers
stacked up at his door pleading for his
services and with cause. For they have
discovered that Mancini's unorthodox or
chestration can give reality to routine epi
sodes, add drama to stock situation,"
In recent pictures he has experi
mented with an autoharp, a child's toy,
an electric calliope; a Japanese samisen,
an instrument with a shrill quivering note,
a sound foreign to Western ears; a piano
deliberately tuned off-key; an amplified
harmonica; a bass flute, a hoe-down fid
dle, and imported African instruments.
Mancini's praise is echoed in maga
zines throughout the world. In the Los An
geles Times of Aug. 21, 1952 critics stated,
"The qualities that distinguish any Man
cini score are its melodic approach and its
personalized style of orchestration . . ."
Students will vote on the
new constitution for student
government at the University
within a week or ten days.
A major hurdle is the re
writing of the judicial section.
The concept behind the sec
tion as written was to provide
tbe association with a semi
legal structure by which
they could bear casel
Tbe type of infractions that
would eoroe to their consid
eration would not be of this
complex a nature, and there
fore do not require a jury sys
tem in order U be beard.
Vice Chancellor G. Robert
Ross, dean of Student Af
fairs, asked "How relevant
are these legal procedures to1
student government? !l
"Specifically, do you need;
a separate judicial and jury
court? Of what good are in
junctions, writs of manda
mus, and subponea; are these
going to be useful things?
Dick Stuckey felt this sec
tion should be referred back
to a committee, and rewrit
ten. He said that this should
consist of statements of per
sonnel, eligibility, and powers,
and a prevision for organic
ct of the senate U further
define what this branch would
A committee was set op,!
consisting of Dick Stuckey,!
Joe Carroll. John L y d i c k.
Rebecca Marshall, and John
Volunteers are deferred from the draft while in serv
ice but retain their military obligations after leaving the
Tbe Volunteers wort withont salary, and are provided
nitii food, clothing, housing and incidental expenses.
They receive a 'Yeadjustroent allowance" of $75 per
month of active duty upon leaving the Corps.
Volunteers come from &H 50 states, Puerto Rico, tbe
Virgin Islands and Guam. Many are as old as 69, and
I2fjf) out of the 19,009 volunteers are married.
3 tarried covples must both qualify for the same proj
ect, whkh it determined by the Peace Corps representa
tive of he area. They most have t dependents under
M year of age.
Nearly 179 couples have teen married while in Peace
Teachers of any kind are in special demand by the
4.6 countries served by the Corps la Latin America, Asia
More thai per cent of the Peace Corps teat hers
are college graduates without teaiVr eertifkation in
the United States. Most of these apply for Peace Corps
positions between college and graduate work
Volunteers spend their spare time in such activities
as organizing marching bands and leveling cricket fields.
A 16-hour day is not uausaaL
John Monro. Dean of Harvard College, said, 'Two
year in Hue Peace Corp today are more significant than
a Rhode Scholarship."
The term "teacher' include more ttan the academ
ic type, however. Wide opportunities exist for carpen
ters, brk'k layers, well driller, nurses, doctors, engineers,
survivors and physical education instructors, to name only
a few positions.
i :i i .... A.
HEXRY HERE . . . Henry Mancini will perform at Pershing Auditorium on March
26. Tickets will go n sale in the Union on Wednesday and Thursday.
Klein, to draft this section.
They will meet with Ross
today, and the convention will
convene Wednesday at 7 p.m.,
to bear and write up what
Tbe senate will tben ap
prove the draft. Then the vote
to accept or reject by tbe stu
dent body will be held next
Other action of the Conven
tion Sunday changed several
provisions of the draft.
The Electoral Commission
section was simplified. Sec-:
tions dealing with filing,
publicity and campaigning,
balloting procedures and
counting procedures were de
leted. These sections will be
included in the by-laws of lat
er Electoral Commissions at
their own discretion, or at the
discretion of the senate.
A provision was made to re
quire the president to attend
tbe senate meetings.
Tbe Executive Committee,
whkh is envisioned as a poli
cy starting body, bad tbe
faculty advisors added to it
to serve in an advisory cap
acity. Much of the discussion cenl-1
ered around tbe problem of'
defining what this new gjw-j
eminent would be aMe to do.
Whether it would be able to j
work m tint most efficient way j
seemed to be tbe main con-,:
I ' ' . .
7 K 4 kt
. . . Pending Judicial Revision
l The constitution does n o t
spell out the relationship be-
tween such organizations as co-operative way."
Publications Board. The Dai
ly Nebraskan and the Union. "If you want to investigate
why coffee in tbe Union is a
Tbe Union is nnimie: it is
both a physical plant and a
student serving organization.
Would or could tbe new gov
ernment control the Union
Program Council, and should
this be defined?
1 Carroll pointed out fce ! and do it in the light of ac
i thought this did cot need any ; f 'f ?2t " 1x51
.further delaulion because the i
I constitution says 'student or
i ganizations. and the Union
Prflprarn Council was nol of
J. Winston Martin, associate
dean of Student Affairs, said
"we should leave these things
cern of the government is ho-to go about it is not a
with those things which con- matter of power, but how to
cern the student body. "'If the 5ei v? the logic of the situa
issne comes up then the stii-jtjon, bow to make something!
dent senate can deal with it i acceptable and functional' J
then," he said. I be said. j
'There is nothing that goes .
Ross talked about tbe rela- ion on this campus that is not
tionship student government J a concern of the senate. They
has with all these things.; are very effective in disecs
and Ks function in genera!, sion and raising the ques
"Student government has tbe i tion. be said,
function of giving advice and j The power to raise the ques-
direction. It is not a matter
of telling wbal someone is to
do, but io reason through and
suggest iropJiraeutatiott, It is
defining a job and investigat-
Log what yoa tbnk tbe best ;
wavs that ft can be done; i
Edward Everett Hale expressed the spirit of tbe
Peace Corps: "I am only one, but still I am one. I can
not do everything, but still I can do something
A Peace Corps team from Washington, D.C. win visit
the University from Mar. 14-29.
Peace Corps staff members, including returned volun
teers, will be on hand to explain the purpose, programs
and future plans of the Peace Corps and to accept appli
cations from interested junior, seniors and graduate stu
dents. A Peace Corps Information Center will be set vp at
a central site on campus and manned by the Peace Corps
team throughout the visit.
Non-competitive aptitude tests will be given several
times daily to applicants. These tests require no previous
knowledge of a foreign language, and are not the kind you
study for. Applicants do not pass or fail them as they are
used for placement purposes only.
Peace Corps querfioncaires must be completed before
taking the above tests. Those thinking of applying should
immediately fill out a questionnaire and submit it to one
of tbe Peace Corps team members. Questionnaires are
available at tost Post Offices and may also be obtained
in advance from Dr. G. Robert Ross, Dean of Student
if an organization, group or club wishes to bate a
Peace Corps representative speak and answer questions,
arrangements should be made at once by calling Ross at
fteariy 10,003 Volunteers are either overseas or tn the
process of training for service in 45 countries in Africa.
Asia or Latin America. Training program begin in almost
every month of the year but are especially concentrated
daring February and the summer months.
Monday, March 8, 1965
j it is trying to find a solution
and going to work on it in a
dune and not a nicscei you
may do so. You may recom
mend to change it to a nickel
and ways that this might be
done, if you w ant to," Ross
"But this is the point You
can do what vou want to do.
Martin pointed out that tbe
constitution talks a lot of
.various powers "Pr
: not tbe issue." be said. "This
frustrates the whole point of
trying to get things done.
"Gelling the job done and
tkn. and not the power to
change so much is the func
tion of student government,
said Ross. "You don't seem to
realize bow effective vou can
be in this role to get things
cone, be said.
All Women's elections will
be held Wednesday in the
Nebraska Union from 9 a.m.
until 6 p.m.
in the elections include As
sociated Women Students and
the Women's Athletic Associ
ation. The May Queen and her at
tendant will also be selected
at this time from the ten fin
alists. Slated for the office of
president of the Associated
Women's Students are Jan
Whitney, Di Kosman, and
Miss Whitney has served
on the AWS sophomore and
junior board and has a 7.1
average in Teachers College.
Miss Kosman is AWS pub
licity chairman and has been
a board member for two
years. She is enrolled in Arts
and Sciences and has a 6.3
Miss Dowling has served
on the board for two years
and is enrolled in Arts and
Sciences with an 8.3 average.
The president will be elect
ed from the three girls, and
the other two will be appoint
ed as associate vice-presidents.
A total of seven girls from
each class will be elected to
serve on the class boards.
Tbe three senior officers will
be included in tbeir seven to
taL Women slated for senior
board include Kaiherine Web
er, Emily Schlaht, Vicki Cline,
Susie Moore. Linda Miles,
Parti Teel, Marilyn Masters
and Lynne Irish.
Slated for junior board are
j Pam Hedgecock, S a s a n
Baade, Marilyn Hardee, Barb
Beckmann, Joan Spivey, Don
eEy Jones, Mary Ann Deems,
Connie Peterson, Carol Bis
choff, Peggy Pruen, Karen
Gepford, Diane Smith. Caro-
Ivn P.airH and .Tanio A
'j - .......
Women slated for tbe soph
omore board are: Snsan Ross,
Susan Sitorins, Carol Strand,
Ann Boyles, Kay Duhacfaek,
Ann Windie, Ruth Rasmassen,
Carol Kramer. Jennifer Mar
shall. Eileen McGiD, Stephan
ie Tlnan, Patricia Maurer,
Carolyn Bedient and Diane
Slzied for the office of
president of the Women's'
Athletic Association are Kay
Huffaker and Mickey McCart-
iliss Huffaker is WAA In
tramural Co-Ordinator and
a member of the Physical
Mis McCartney is past
treasurer of tbe Physical
Education Club and is pres
ently serving as vice-president.
She is secretary of Lin
coln's Women Officials, treas
urer of national ARFCW and
board member of WAA.
Slated for WAA secretary
are Karen Larson and Linda
Jan Buell and Connie Ras
mus sen are slated for tihe of
fice of treasurer.
Finalists for May Queen
are Tommie Alexis, Mary
Morrow, Sandy Janike, Carol
Bieck, Bonnie Knudscn, Sally
Wilson, Becky, Yerk. Nancy
Anderson. Susie Ayres and
Lynn Galloway, Eastman
Kodak Company executive
and 1331 alumnus of tbe
University, will return to tbe
campus Wednesday and
Thursday for several semin
ars. He iH speak to students
and faculty of the depart
ment of business organiza
tion and management in one
of a series of such programs
made possible through a grant
from General Electric.
Galloway will meet with 25
Lincoln industrial leaders at
a noon luncheon Thursday in
tbe Nebraska Union. He will
speak on "Tbe Challenges of
Industry Cooperation for
He is assistant comptroller
of Eastman Kodak, and has
held a number of civic and
professional posts including
president, and board mem
ber of the Rochester General
Hwrpital and directorship of
the Rochester group. Control
lers Institute of America. He
is a member of the board of
directors of the Credit Bureau
of Rochester, N.Y.
He will speak to faculty at
2:39 p.m. Wednesday in room
212 Social Sciences, and to
students at 3 p.m. Thursday ia
room Z'A Social Sctencet.
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