The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, April 01, 1965, Page Page 3, Image 3

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    Thursday, April 1, 1965
The Daily Nebraskan
Page 3
TIME: Beginning 2 p.m.
Friday until Tuesday eve
ning. PLACE: Nebraska campus,
Pershing Auditorium, Crete,
26 miles between Crete and
A chariot bath (car wash),
a marathon race, a parade,
the Greek Games, a ball, din
ners, teas, seminars, banquet-All
these things mean a hec
tic weekend and first of next
week for the city of Lincoln
and the University during
Greek Week which begins Fri
day at 2 p.m. when the first
marathon runner leaves Crete
for Lincoln.
Crete's mayor formally will
start the chain of events when
he lights the torch that will
be carried by Greek marathon
runners from Crete to Lin
coln. F. C. Green, IFC secretary,
will run the first mile and
then a different fraternity
member wearing a Greek toga
will run every succeeding
The final runner will arrive
carrying the torch at the Ne-,
Continued from Page 1
Another motion suggested,
but tabled, called for setting
the price of advertising on the
cards for the businesses.
John Luckasen, chairman
of the Student Welfare Com
mittee, suggested that the ad
vertising rates for the cards
be the same as last year. He
said the rates last year were
$25 for the first and second
line, $10 for the third line and
$5 for the fourth line.
Student Council decided to
table the motion setting the
price of advertising until next
week so that more exact fig
ures could be provided.
Bob Kerry announced that
applications for Student Sen-
Male roomat to share four room apart
ment for summer 1' blocks south
of campus. Call 432-0285 evenings.
Furnished room for male student near
agriculture campus, private or double,
kitchen privileges. T.V. telephone.
Call 434-3654.
Enjoy yourself. In a white 1957 Porsche
JftoO, with brown leather interior, ra
dio, and new engine. This beauty has
never been wrecked a rarity In the
sports car world. 434-5833.
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OUR STARS: Pat Patterson Stan Schlachter
Steve Bradford Peg! Bryans Vally Seller
Donna Marie Black Steve Westphal Larry Vrba
braska football stadium at
about 4:30 p.m.
At the same time marathon
runners are carrying the torch
to Lincoln from Crete, Greek
Week will also be starting in
A parade of chariots will
proceed down the middle of 0
Street beginning at 3 p.m.
Friday and then will end their
procession at the south prac
tice field where the Greek
Games will begin.
The men's Tug of War and
the women's twelve-legged
race will start at 3:30. At 4:15
is the men's Dvramid race and
at 5 p.m. is the women's ob
stacle race. The last game will
be the chariot race at 5:45
Friday night there will be
numerous house parties and
other activities nn camnus pel-
ebrating the first day of Greek
A chariot bath otherwise
known as a car wash will be
the bift event Saturday morn
ing and afternoon. Over 1,000
fraternity and sorority mem
bers will be involved in a gi
gantic car wash to make mon-
ate were available starting to
morrow in the Student Affairs
Office and that applications
must be filed between April 5
and 10.
Thursday night there will be
a meeting at 7:30 p.m. in the
Student Union of all people in
terested in filing for Student
John Lydick, Student Coun
cil president, said that inter
views for justices of the Stu
dent Court would be Friday
The general election will be
May 5.
John Kenagy, chairman of
the Senators Committee, said
that he was surprised by Sen
ator Calista Cooper Hughes'
comments about the ineffec
tiveness of the Senators Tour
on campus.
In answer to Senator
Hughes' description of the
tours as lacking enthusiasm
and interest, Kenagy said,
"We aren't trying to put on a
show with a loaded tour, we
only want to show what ac
tual conditions are and this
is hard to show."
He also said that in the fu
ture all senators would have
a chance to visit a classroom
either in Avery Laboratory or
Bessy Hall.
Senator Hughes made her
comments last Thursday night
to the Young Republicans.
6 ttt t to't
presented by U of N Kosmet Klub
public invited to attend rv&J)
Tickets available at
ey to buy a billboard for the
outskirts of Lincoln which will
advertise the University.
The cars will be washed
from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at two
locations Nebraska Hall
parking lot, 901 No. 17th, and
Selleck Quadrangle parking
lot, 600 No. 15th.
Gary Larsen, IFC Affairs
chairman, said that they were
hoping to wash at least 500
The Eccentrics will play at
the Greek Week Ball wich
starts at 9 p.m. Saturday eve
ning. The ball will be held
at Pershing Auditorium and
new Gamma Gamma mem
bers, an honorary for out
standing fraternity and soror
ity members, will be recog
nized at the ball.
Sunday morning all Greeks
are being encouraged to at
tend church and at 2:30 Sun
day there will be a House
mothers' Tea.
Ten seminars for fraternity
and sorority members will al
so be held Sunday afternoon.
IFC will have workshops on
scholarship, pledge education
and rush.
Pan Hellenic will hold sem
inars on pledge training,
scholarship, rush, activities
and standards. Joint IFC and
Pan Hellenic meetings will be
on health and social life.
Monday evening all houses
on campus will hold exchange
dinners. The following hous
es will function together: Pi
Beta Phi and Alpha Tau
Omega; Alpha Delta Pi, Beta
Sigma Psi and Sigma Chi;
Kappa Delta, Sigma Delta
Tau, Alpha Gamma Rho and
Sigma Alpha Mu: Gamma Phi
Beta, Phi Delta Theta and Chi
Phi; Sigma Kappa. Triangle,
and Pi Kappa Phi; Alpha
Omicron Pi, Delta Sigma Phi
and Delta Upsilon ;
Kappa Alpha Theta, Sigma
Nu and FarmHouse: Alpha
Phi and Beta Theta Pi; Alpha
Xi Delta, Delta Tau Delta and
Acacia; Alpha Chi Omega and
Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Zeta
Tau Alpha, Theta Chi and
Phi Gamma Delta; Delta Del
ta Delta and Sigma Phi Ep
silon; Kappa Kappa Gamma,
Theta Xi and Alpha Gamma
Sigma; Delta Gamma and
Phi Kappa Psi; and Chi Ome
ga and Kappa Sigma.
At 7 p.m. Monday, Mrs.
George King, past first vice
president of Alpha Xi Delta
and Alpha Xi Delta's delegate
to National Pan Hellenic, will
speak on ' Let X equal."
Serenades are encouraged
for oMnday night at 11 p.m.
Tuesday at 6:30 p.m. there
will be a recognition dinner
for top Greek scholars and the
IFC Sophomore Scholarship
and Abrahamzon Award will
be awarded.
y N
the Student
$3.00 $2.50 $.150
GROUP, 12:30, 234 Nebraska
12:30, 241 Nebraska Union.
3:30, 232-Nebraska Union.
QUIZ BOWL Committee,
3:30, 322 Nebraska Union.
UNION MUSIC Committee,
4:30, North party room, Ne
braska Union.
A.W.S. Court, 4:30, South
conference room. Nebraska
Arts Committee, 4:30, 232 Ne
braska Union.
Committee, 4:30, 235 Nebras
ka Union.
Y.W.C.A. Cabinet, 4:30, 332.
Nebraska Union.
I.F.C. Rush Committee,
6:30, 235 Nebraska Union.
A.U.F., 6:30, 334. Nebraska
QUIZ BOWL, 7, auditorium,
Nebraska Union.
KOSMET KLUB Rehearsal,
7. ballroom. Nebraska Union.
tion Committee, 7:30, North
conference room, Nebraska
SPANISH CLUB, 7:30, 232
34 Nebraska Union.
SELLECK Quadrangle Re
hearsal, 9, South party room,
Nebraska Union.
5 p.m., 419 Administration.
RADIO CLUB, 7:30 p.m.,
M and N Building.
Legislature Hears
Bond Case Today
Consideration of the Uni
versity's proposed revenue
bond plan is scheduled to be
gin today in the Legislature.
Earlier, a letter from the
Justice Department concern
ing a ''substantial question"
over the validity of the plan,
was read by Senator Fern
Hubbard Orme of Lincoln.
The letter added that the
Justice Department cannot
declare positively that the pro
posed act would be held in
valid if it were subjected to a
court test.
The proposed may not com
ply with the state's prohibi
tion against state debt in ex
cess of $100,000, according to
the attorney general.
FarmHouse I 1S5, Pharmacy Col
lege 50.
Sigma Nu 130, Fairfield 12(1.
Erlectici 225, Ag Men 80.
Sigma Phi Epsilon 125, Lore
Memorial Hall SO.
Phi Psi Wizards 275. Kappa Big
ma 211.
Delta Upsilon 225. Kappa Alpha
Theta 145.
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Union or from any K.K. Worker
Red Cross To Hold
Water Safety Schools
Instructor and leadership
training in water safety, first
aid, and small craft will be
offered this summer in Amer
ican National Red Cross
Aquatic and Small Craft
Schools in seven midwestern
With more and more Amer
ican families enjoying water
recreation each year, the Red
Cross Water Safety program
now in its 51st year antici
pates an ever-increasing need
for trained instructors in
swimming and boating.
The aquatic schools to be
held in Illinois, Iowa, Michi
gan, Missouri, Oklahoma,
Texas, and Wisconsin are
designed to train Red Cross
Water Safety instructors. The
curriculum includes swim
ming, lifesaving, basic small
craft safety, and first a i d.
Leadership training in the or
ganization of camp, commu
nity, and swimming pool
aquatic programs is also pro
vided. There will be a special sec
tion in the aquatic schools for
training Red Cross First Aid
instructors. There are no
swimming requirements in
these courses. Small craft
schools offer Red Cross in
structor training In boating,
canoeing, and sailing. No first
aid or swimming courses are
offered at small craft schools.
Two of the aquatic schools
will offer elective courses in
handicapped swimming; one,
an elective in canoeing for in
structor training; and one, an
elective in competitive swim
ming. Outstanding volunteer aqua
tic and safety experts make
up the faculty, resulting In no
charge for instruction. The
students pay only for room
meals, and individual sup
plies. Enrollment is open to both
experienced instructors and
prospective instructor candi
dates, age 18 or older. Appli
cation may be made through
local Red Cross chapters or
through American National
Red Cross. Midwestern Area,
4050 Lindell Boulevard, St.
Louis, Mo. 63108.
Locations and dates for the
1965 schools are: Lone Star
MV Camp, Athens, Tex., June
1-11; Lake Murray State Park,
Camp No. 2, Ardmore, Okla.
June 2-12; Southern - Illinois
University Little Grassy Lake
Campus, Carbondale, 111.,
June 9-19; Lutheran Lakeside
Camp, Spirit Lake, la., June
13-23; Camp Ohiyesa Holly,
Mich., June 16-26; Camp Wah-Kon-Dah,
Rocky Mount, Mo.,
August 24-September 3.
Small craft schools are
scheduled at Sandstone-Day-;
Cho-Lah Camps, Green Lake, ,
Wisconsin, June 13-23; and in
conjunction with the aquatic j
school at Rocky Mount, Mo., I
August 24-September 3.
The proposal may not com-1
Sx - XX.''y;: -
Director Lou Ann Hall
Set Designer Charles Howard
Musical Director Terry Boyes
began in 1922. There will be
24 aquatic schools held across
the country this year, with a
total enrollment of about
IFC Problem
Continued from Page 1
The Ball is not limited to
Greeks, he said, but is open
to the whole campus.
Bill Mowbray, Sigma Nu,
suggested to the Council that
they re-evaluate the Greek
Week program, and make
some changes next year, since
"there is nothing new" this
year over the past.
Sam Baird, chairman of the
Fraternity Manager's Associa
tion, (FMA) Committee told
the Council that he had been
talking with Larry Price, man
ager of Kings of America,
about providing food services
for the Association.
He said that in the future,
contracts for food will prob
ably be signed between the
house and the supplier, in
stead of FMA and the sup
plier. In this way, the con
tracts will be more legally
binding on the houses, he said.
Skip Soiriff, Sigma Alpha
Mu, told the Council that plans
are under way to have a so
cial hour discussion group
with John Kenneth Galbraith,
noted economist who will be
sp aking on the campus Fri
day and Saturday.
Plans are only tentative,
Soiriff said, since absolute
word has not been received
from Galbraith. Soiriff said he
expected a telegram today
with Galbraith's answer.
The social hour would be
held Saturday afternoon and
would be open to all interested
students, Soiriff said. Since
adequate facilities may not
be available at the Union, he
said that possibly the meet
ing could be held in the living
room of one of the fraternity
Dan Isman, Delta Tau Del
ta, told the Council that Don
Ferguson, past president of
IFC, will be a guest speak
er at the Greek Week seminar
to be held Sunday at 2:30 in
the Pawnee Room of the
John Luckasen. Phi Delta
Theta, told the Council that
Dr. .Samuel Fuenning, . direc
tor ot student Health, will
speak to a seminar Sunday
afternoon. Luckasen told the
delegates that if their houses
did not already have a health
chairman, they should appoint
one to represent the house at
the meeting.
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College Publishes
Business Journal
The spring issue of the Ne
braska Journal of Economics
and Business has just been
published by the College of
Business Administration at
the University.
Articles In the spring issue
"The Corporate Tax Bur
den: Fact and Fiction" by F.
O. Woodward, assistant pro
fessor of economics, Ohio
State University.
"The Value Bases of Neo
classical Capitalism" by R.
C. Lindstromberg, associate
professor of economics, Ore
gon State University.
"The Implications of Ex
change and Trade Controls
for Underdeveloped Coun
tries" by Lt. Donald Sherk,
assistant professor of social
sciences, United States Mili-'
tary Academy.
The Nebraska Journal of
Economics and Business is
published as a service for all
tlhose interested In economic
and business problems, ac
cording to Dr. Campbell
McConnell, chairman of the
editorial board and professor
of economics at the University.
smog only
Olio Form ol
ip Pollution
by Charles M. Heinen
Assistant Chief Engineer, Chemical
Engineering Development
Chrysler Corporation
os angeles smog is as infamoui
as Hollywood movies are fa
mous. However, unlike the
weather, which everyone talks about
but no one does anything about,
something is being done about
Photochemical smog, as the Los
.Angeles variety is known techni
cally, should not be confused with
other varieties of smog. Other areas
have other forms of air pollution,'
including lesser degrees of photo
chemical smog.
The Los Angelea
variety is caused by
the photochemical
reaction of a layer
of air containing
hydrocarbons and
oxides of nitrogen
! "V.
to sunlight.
Los Angeles, and
C. M. Heinen
to some extent all
of California, is a
victim of its own enjoyable climate.:
It is under a persistent high pressure
Isystem which blankets the Los
lAngeles basin with a thin layer of
warm air known as an inversion.;
Combined with almost ever-present
sunlight, this thin layer of air traps.
organic impurities emitted from
surface sources, such as factories
land automobiles, and the reaction
is photochemical smog.
! In the early 1950s, the automo
Ibile was cited as a major contributor
to Los Angeles smog because at
that time the internal combustion
'engine emitted unburned hydrocar
bons through its crankcase, tailpipe,'
and to a lesser degree from the gat
tank and carburetor by evaporation.
Engine conditions also forced
nitrogen into combination with
joxygen to create oxides of nitrogen
'emitted through the exhaust.
Automobile companies, working
cooperatively through the Auto
mobile Manufacturers Association
(AMA), and independently, sought
means to reduce emissions to the
standards established by the Cali
fornia Board of Public Health.
Antismog Research
Chrysler Corporation scientists
and engineers have been leaders in
this antismog research for many
'years. In 1962 we began a test
program of a Cleaner Air Package
Chrysler's CAP is a system oil
irektively simple and inexpensive
ngine modifications which substani
itially reduce the emission of hydro
carbons when combined with nor
mal engine maintenance.
Our research convinced us that
tie place to burn off undesirable
combustible is in the automobile
engine itself and not at some other
location in the vehicle. Burning it
achieved by creating a lean fuel-air
mixture, a retarded spark at idle,
and an advanced spark during de
celeration. Late last year, California ap
proved CAP at an exhaust control
device, the first device developed
by an automotive manufacturer to
win such approval, lt will go on all
Chrysler-made cars and trucks built
or transported into California be
ginning with our 1966 models.
Applied to Limited Area
It should be remembered that
this work was aimed directly at
rthntnrhemirfll muii. f!AP nr anu
other form of auto exhaust control.
is not a panacea tor air pollution in
problem areas where factors which
contribute to smog-like conditions
may be entirely different, and un
related to auto engines.
A tvnical exanttile nf niher vnr
of air pollution in which the auto-
mooiie piayt a major part are th.
London "pea soupers." Here the pri
mary comnnnents are inn an1 anU
fur dioxide from toft coal imoke.
Only after these areas make
detailed studies as were done in
California can the sources of air
pollution be pinpointed and cura
tive measures oegun.
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