The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, May 05, 1965, Image 1

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Senate Candidates Give
pinions an unvei'views
Eight students are running
for Senate from Graduate
College. In interviews with the
Daily Nebraskan these stu
dents explained what they
wanted to do if they are
elected.
Seven candidates will be
elected.
Tom Pickering, freshman,
said that students at Nebras
ka need to say more about
the school's general policy
with such things as faculty
evaluation.
He also suggested investi
gating the tri-semester plan.
Don Cruise, sophomore,
said that the new government
has to get the new constitu
tion working. He suggested in
vestigating book store prices
and maybe finding a way that
the money paid for books can
be channeled back to the
school.
More controversy and a lib
eral stand were both sug
gested by Bob Lott, senior.
Bruce Beck, Rich Miller,
Leon Orender and Paul Read
head all said that their plans
include working with the Ad
ministration to develop a
more efficient means of reg
istering graduate students and
expanding library hours to
jmeet the needs of profes
sional and graduate students.
They also said that they
will search for better com
munication with the students
they represent to more fairly
and accurately represent their
Views on problems that arise.
Steve Marshall could not be
contacted.
In the Business Adminis
tration College there are sev
en persons running and four
will be elected.
I would like to see the
Student Senate and the Busi
ness Advisory Board correlate
action concerning the Busi
ness Administration students
and their academic life," Paul
Carlson, freshman, said.
Be also said that women's
hours should be looked into
and study should be made
of baring underclass women
living ia approved apartments
bi is done at Kearney State. ;
Bill Potts, sophomore, said
be would like to see the Con
stitution amended so that
Applications Available
For 'Nebraskan' Stall
Applications for Daily Ne
braskan positions for the first
semester of next year nifl be
available in tbe Daily Nebras
kan office and at the School
f Journalism Monday.
Positions open are: Editor,
$85 per month: business man-;
ager, 85 per month; mana
ging editor, $C5 per month;
news editor, $05 per month;
sports editor, $45 per monfb;
copy editors 3), 33 per
month.
Night news editor, $45 per
month; senior ftaff writer 1
or 2), $35 per month; junior;
staff writer J or 4), $17X0
per month; photographer, $40 ,
per month plus expenses; cir-1
dilation manager, $59 per,
month; subscription manager:
$50 per month; Vus-neEi as
sistants (3 iff 4), $173 plus
commission; assistant sports
editor, $17.50 per month; ag
tews editor, $17.50 per month.
Tbe new staff win be chos
en In tiit near fctcre by the
University Faculty S e a t e
Subcommittee on Student Ptfb
Ikativns (Pitb Board) after a
terles of iatenlews if all ap
plicants. Editor Frank Partstib urged
large participation in seeking
positions for next year"s pa
per. "H is essential that the
student body have a strong,
complete and profetsionaHy
done campus newspaper.
The DaDy Nebraskan can
be weak and ommpwrlant or
H can be the motivating fare
on this campus, ibe sail. It
can reach more students deep
er than any other student en
deavor; it can explain meny
things about their University
community about which they
might never otherwise hear.
ln short, the psper can be
vital or it can be the object
of ridicule; St is the staff
'hidb makes the Jiffwence,"
be said.
representation is by college
and more proportional to the
size of the college.
He said that the possibility
of using the old practice foot
ban field for a parking lot
should be looked into.
Jeff (Jay) Lefko, sopho
more, said he would like to
see students not in the Sen
ate taking part on govern
ment committees. He stressed
the fact that the n.ewovern
ment has to start on the right
foot.
Gerald Olson, freshman,
said that the new constitution
and government is going to
take a long period of "trial
and error" and many propos
als win have to be carefully
co-ordinated.
Adequate by-laws and incor
porating the ASUN were both
mentioned by Terry Schaaf,
sophomore. He said discrimi
nation and Darkine both had
to be investigated more next
year.
Skip Soiref, Junior, said that
student government mast
primarily work on problems
and situations that are con
nected with the students. For
example, be pointed out, stu
dent government shouldn't
have too much to do with
alumni activities.
He stressed the fact that
experience and hard work will
be needed to make the new
government and constitution
a success.
Bob Royal could not be con
tacted for comment
Ten persons are running for
five offices in the Engineer
ing College.
B21 Coufal, junior, said that
be felt communications be
tween the Engineering Col
lege and its representatives
could be improved if Senators
attended the various meetings
of honorary engineering
groups.
Rob P s t a, sophomore,
pointed out that as engineer
ing student should be on the
University's Planning Com
mission to belp plan tbe lo
cation of buildings and ex
pansion of tbe campus. j
Don Voss, sophomore, said
he felt the student welfare'
area of tbe student govern
ment could be improved one
that many of tbe present staff
members would be graduatin g,
transferring schools or would
be forced by academic neces
sities to abandon work on tbe
paper.
He also noted a trend away
from journalism majors on
the stiff. At the present time,
the only Journalism majors
working far tbe Daily Nebras
kan are Partsch, PrisdHa
Muffins, senior staff writer;
and three freshman junior
staff writers, Keith Sinor,
Wayne Kreuscher and Steve
Jordan.
"TMs is good and bad. On
one hand, we have a more di
versified staff; on the other,
we Hind it difficult in terms
of continuity to train dod
journalisra majors each se
mester," Partsch sail
If nothing else, this should
help to dispel tbe rumor that
one must be a journalism ma
jor to be floe Xebraskan's
staff. Lee MarshaS and Susie
Eutter, as well as dob Sam
velMxs make rp the senior
editorial staff with mat, mi
they are good. Our eopy desk
doesnt fcave a journalism ma
jor on It, and yet it works
as fast ?und well as any I've
seen In two years."
Id addition, Partsch said.!
next year is r crucial year
for .student government, and
a strong campus newspaper is
"imperative to the strength
of the government
"A weak paper cr one run
by people wiio dont ttnder
stand what is going on could
destroy the dream of John
Lydick and the constitutiona
convention, he said, and for
these ary many more rea
sons, e'ery student should be
highly concerned afoout the fu
ture of the Daily Netaratfcan,
by running for positions them
selves or by encouraging com
petent jwple from amonj
hundred per cent For exam
ple he explained that the stu
dent discount cards could be
much better publicized.
Bin Hans mire, sophomore,
said that Student Senate
needed to take more of a role
as a legislative body and that
it should break away a little
from some of the old prece
dents. He said that now that the
Constitution is new, other
changes win also have to be
made.
Dan Isman, Frank Surber,
Ted Suhr, Byron Stigge, Lar
ry Groff and Jane Fjelstad
could not be reached for comment
Ron Prior, sophomore, from
Agriculture and Home Eco
nomics, said he felt East Cam
pus should be able to take
part in more activities of the
University as a whole. For
example, he pointed out, that
Ag Campus had very little to
do with the Senators program
this year.
Vol. 80, No. 122
Bv Pach Meier
Junior Staff Writer
Import eleven former grad
uates of the University, add
a generous spnniling ot stu
dents. Result: the 1355 Masters
program.
Visiting Masters comment
ed on tbe University growth
and innovations at a press con
ference beld Monday.
Paul Babson, President of
the United Business Service
Company, said. "The Univer
sity is growing like a weed
The new buildings, especially
the new art museum, are
very impressive."
James Jensen, President of
Oregon State University, said,
"Tbe number f students, the
new structures, make me feel
that the educational outcome
of this University is not too
bad."
Paul Bare, executive wfth
du Pont, commented that be
was impressed with (be time
that has gone into planning
tbe expansion for the Univer
sity. 1
Hazel Stebbins, KFOR com
mentator, remarked. "You
have a wonderful chancellor
bere, and under turn tms uni
versity is doing more than I
ever realized."
John Brown, Judge of the
Fifth United Slates Circuit
Court of Appeals, was im
pressed with the remaraawe
growth of the campus. He aSA
th dvnamic chancellor and
the board of regents are prov
ing the "past projogue, or
you ain't seen nothing yel"
wtwa kked "fitat one fact
or bas been fbe key to your
success?" they did not talk
of magic formulas or lucky
breaks, but simple bard wwk
and the willingness i speno
thal extra bit of time."
Navy To Throw
Ball On May 14
TTru. maior social eyent of
ib vear fur Midshipmen, the
Navy Ball, will be held May
14. The ball is held in honor
of the senior Midshipmen who
sfl receive their commissions
in the Navy.
The Navy Ball is scheduled
in the Georgian P-oom of the
Corahnsler Hotel from 7 to
12 p.m. The banquet will be
gin at 7 and will be followed
with dancing to the Dwaine
Shultz cosmic hvsn t p.m.
tomidnJgbt.
Mies MidEli.pm.tl w2H be
crowned at the ball from
candidates to be Chosen next
week. As Miss Midshipman
the queen win be the official
hostess for all NEOTC social
events next year. Candidates
for the throne are selected
from nominations by Midship
men of their dates.
Tbe Midshipmen Activi
ties Council will sponsor the
Mosfers Pirmse UJ
For Fwrth Bnvni
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EEXY MEEXY MINY ilOE, HOWS A GUY SUPPOSED TO KNOW? . . . Campaign posters completely
cover tbe bulletin board in the Nebraska Union, urging students to support their candidates. Polls win be open from
8:20 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. in the Nebraska Union, the East Union and Love Memorial library.
Mrs. Stebbins said that in
her work she has bad tbe op
portunity to iuterview many
successful people and "the
common denominator of suc
cess is an enthusiasm for what
yoa are doing. Tbe people that
I have come in contact with
who are successful radiated an
aura of confidence, were
knowledgable, and expressed
an enjoyment for their work,
an enthusiasm for what they
were doing."
Gene Robb, President of the
American Newspaper P u b
lisber's Association, attribut
ed his success to being born
in Nebraska. "Anyplace that
has the type of open society
where attitudes are not frozen
and you can go and do what
? ; . ..
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FIRESIDE CHAT . . . Visiting Master William Mc
Oeery speaks to students assembled at tbe Alpha Omi
rron PI bouse Monday nigbl as part of tbe IKS Masters
Program.
Spring Clothes Offered
At Nearly New Shop
Spring and summer cl.otlb.es
are now out at the Nearly
New Shop, 1Mb and Ii.
The Nearly New Shop h a
small store flpen exclusively
for students and employees oj
tbe University.
It is sponsored by the facul
ty wives and Is open only m
Wednesday nigbts from 7 to
Small household items and
clothing are carried by lie
TvVsrif JiW Jvnr
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The Daily Nebraskan
'you want, lends a better
chance for success to that in
! dividuaL"
! Arthur Weaver, President of
tbe Weaver-SIinier Company,
gave credit to Mrs. Weaver.
Herbert ErowneH, former
Attorney General of the Unit
ed States, said that as long as
the press was here be wanted
to give credit to his wife also.
He said, "If one is to be suc-
jcessful one must keep learn
ing, and keep new activities
going."
! Harold Corey, board chair
man for Hormel, attributed
j his success to marrying a i
I girl from Nebraska and "lots j
i of hard work. I wasn't afraid i
'at work and maybe doing a
few screwball things to suc-i
YD' To Hold Ejection
Of Officer Moy 19
! Young Democrat officer
ek-rtionc wiH be held May 18.
according to Bob Cheray. YD
preBi.d.e;jt
Filing deadline is today,
acoordm? to tixe club's Cen-
4w.A rv,4l 'I
Anymie jnteretled 5u a YD
.office for next year is urged
to contact Bo'h Cimvy for an
exjjlanation of filing proced
ures, or to consult Article LV
; ... !
t t ;
I if Kh YD cn1i1.wn-,
IPAMWDOO J f 'Ajv
i '
TV MAM UMAtt
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r hp Ff ms.
l.- J 51 ; I ' - a! I
wnf Bonus
ceed."
William McCleery, play
rlgbt and editor of Princeton's i
"University," said, "I don't
consider myself to be a suc-j
cess yet. I have had some suc
cesses, bat success is yet to
come. I faavenf written the
play I want to yet"
Harold Andersen, Vice
President, Director, and Bus
iness Manager of the World
Herald, commented that many j
of the Masters had moved out
of tbe state and be wished !
that they bad stayed to be
come successes here. "I tes
tify on this question more as
an expert witness," be said,
"but it seems to roe that suc
cess is produced by a willing
ness to go that extra mile, to
spend that extra hour."
"What activity in college do
you remember as having sig
nificant effect on you later?"
"My experience as editor
of the Dally Nebraskan belped
roe tbe most," said Brennell.
"This is when I first became
'Honorary
Professor'
To Manley
Dr. Robert Manley was
named tbe first recipient of j
a new Student Professorship;
at the University during the)
27th annual Honors Convcca-!
tion Tueday morning.
Tbe Student Professorship, I
wfckb carries a stipend, '
was presented by James Kin
youn La behalf i4 Builders,
Uofversfty student organiza
tion bkh initiated the new'
program involving tbe stu
dent body. :
Kinyoun cited Dr. Mar-ley
for "his intense interest in
students and outstanding
methods of teaching." '
An assistant professor fj
history. Dr. Manley joined the j
University staff in 13G2. Hj
was selected by the Univer
sity's Centennial Commission
to research and write a com
plete history of tbe institution
to be published in connection
wita tbe centennial in 1JKJ9.
Dr. Maniey's lively interest
in Nebraska folklore is en
hanced by bis natural ability
to appear before and rapture
public audiences. This has led
to bis development of popu
lar programs on Nebraska
blstory and folklore and a
great demand for bis services
La community and club event i
ever tbe state.
Prior to joining the Univer
sity's staff be taught school
at Belleville, Kan.; McCook.
Osceola and Seward. In 15E
be was selected tbe outstand
ing high school Jeacber in
Nebraska. He served as presi
dent of tbe Nebraska History
and Social Studies Teachers
AiMV.-isllfffl in WM.
1 .Mtd iLJ IwaJ
Wednesday, May 5, 1965
aware f the University in
general and the outside world.
The experience I bad and tbe
people I met were very re
warding." "I first became interested
in the theater because of my
experiences at Nebraska,"
said .McCleery. "I wrote the
KK show when I was a soph
omore, junior, and senior, and
this is what got me Looked."
"There was no single ac
tivity that I remember as giv
ing me anything really extra."
said Jensen, "but my parti
cipation in extra-curricular
activities helped me the most.
I think these bad a greater
impact than that of any oth
er course."
"It was a balance and mix
of many different activities,
Continued on Page 4
Film Series
To Include
Fifteen 'Best'
The Union Film Society has
announced its film series for
11G. The series is listed
as the "best of the current
available international c i n e
ma." Five of the fifteen films
are Academy Award nomi
nees. From now until May 15,
memberships for the new se
ries will be sold at a reduced
rate. Students and faculty
may buy a membership dur
ing this time tor $5.70. Nw
University patrons may buy
a membership for 17.60. Mem
bership tickets will be sold ia
the Nebraska Union until May
15, and si the Nebraska The
ater the evening of May 12.
The scbedule of films for
HK5-16 is as toDons:
Sept. 21, French-Argentine
Km, "Black Orpbcus";
Oct. . an Italian film "Tbe
Organizer"; Oct. 29, "0e
Potato, Tw Potato" Ameri
can. Nov. 3. "Tbe Paetecger"
PoJisb; Nw. 17, "Woman la
tbe Dunes" Japanese; Dec
1. "Lola" French; Dec. 15,
"Aren't We Wonderful"
German.
Jan. 11. "The Cool World"
American; Feb. 9, "Bay of
Angels" French; Feb. 23,
"Nine Days in One Year"
Soviet; Mar. "Macario"
Mexican; Mar. 23, "All Tbesw
Women" Swedish.
Apr. I. That Man From
Rio" French; Apr. 27, "Tbe
Fiances" Italian; May 11,
"Tbe Umbrellas of Cher
bourg" FreBth.
Tbe Academy Award nomi
nees are: 'The Organizer,"
"One Potato, Two Potato,
"Woman in live Dunes." 'That
Man From Uio." and 'The
l1pr-Hs (A CljeriKwrg.