The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, July 08, 1965, Page Page 4, Image 6

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    Paae 4
The Summer Nebraskan
Wednesday, July 8, 1965
Mother-Daughter Combinations
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ft, i J Liv f I
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En joying
L
earning
rwi
i
osie
ther
Kathy Linnerson shows her mother a few pointers
on how to get the most out of studying political science.
Athletic Feud
Affects Greene
By Harry Argue
If there were no feud be
tween the NCAA and AAU,
Husker sprint star Charlie
Greene could probably com
pete in the upcoming United
States-Russian track meet,
according to Athletic Direc
tor Tippy Dye and Track
Coach Frank Sevigne.
Dye and Sevigne explained
that the members of the team
who will go to Kiev for the
July 31-August 1 meet were
chosen strictly from the re
cent AAU meet in San
Diego. Because of their feud
with the AAU, the NCAA
warned its member schools
about letting their athletes
take part in the AAU champi
onships. Greene, who is the NCAA
100 yard dash champion, did
not participate in the AAU
meet and thus forfeited any
chance of going to the Rus
sian meet. Sevigne said that
Greene wanted to run in the
AAU meet and had a great
deal of pressure on him to do j cleared up by government ac
80, but decided not to. 'ijtion.
pointed out to him what might j President Kennedy had
happen if he ran," Sevigne Gen. Douglas MacArthur try
said. j to solve the dispute in 1963 but
One NCAA member who it left the battle wide open ex-
iook pan in tne aau meet i cent ior a few sma 1 aeree
Gerry ments concerning the 1964
By Jean Theisen
"Kathy is the third daugh
ter I've gone to school with,"
said Mrs. Alfred Linnerson,
wife of a Genoa farmer and
third grade teacher in the
Genoa Public School.
Mrs. Linnerson and her
daughter, Kathy, are one of
six mother-daughter combina
tions living at Louise Pound
Hall and attending summer
school at the University.
Mrs. Linnerson said she had
a degree in elementary teach
ing when she started raising
their family. Her husband felt
she was irreplaceable, she
said, so, "I waited until our
children were older before I
returned to school to work to
ward my Bachelor of Science
degree in elementary educa
tion." "I have attended school
with two of my older daugh
ters and have seen them
graduate. Kathleenc and I
lived together last year,"
Mrs. Linner on explained.
"It worked out real well, so
we just decided to come back
again this year," Kathy said.
In answer to a question about
her mother being a good
roommate, Kathy replied,
"Yes, I think so, I don't have
to worry about getting ac
auainted with hpr " Kafhv i
an vjiympiv biy.e uyuui an- enrolled in Teacher's Col-
nuaiiy 10 determine me unit
ed States team that will meet
the Russians.
While the NCAA has indicated
that they will probably not
take any action against him,
Lindgren still faces possible
reprimands from Washington
State.
Both Dye and Sevigne had
favorable initial comment on
the proposal of NCAA Presi
dent Everett Barnes to have
daughter, Janet, was in kin
dergarten at that time.
"We lived together when
my mother attended summer
school in Greeley," Janet ex
plained," but this is the first
time we have done so and
both gone to school." Janet is
a sophomore in the school of
Engineering and Architecture.
She said she hopes to be an
architect.
wnen asKea "now ao you
and your mother get along in
the same room, Janet re
plied, "I think we do pretty
well. Sometimes there Is a
temptation to talk rather than
study, but if it gets too bad,
I usually leave and go some
place else to study.''
Mrs. Burchard has a son
who is a senior at Wesleyan
University, now at home with
his father, and an older
daughter attending San Fran
cisco School of Law.
The Burchards go home on
week-ends. Mrs. Burchard
said that she requested that
they room together so she
can at least be with Janet
this summer. This is Mrs.
Buchard's third summer at
the University.
Mrs. M. R. Scamehorn from
Cary, Illinois, and her daugh
combination attending Univer-
s i t y summer session. Mr.
Scamehorn, an autoino bile
business man did not object
to their coming to Nebraska
this summer, Mrs. Scamehorn
explained. "No, he wanted us
to come. It really Is a great
honor to be chosen to attend
this National Defense Educa
tion Act English Institute.
There were over 500 appli
cants and only 60 of these
were chosen."
Mrs. Harold Massie is an
English teacher in the Sid
ney Public High School. She
is taking graduate work with
the N.D.E.A. English Insti
tute. Her daughter, Emily, is
studying junior high reading
and dramatics at University
Junior High.
Mr. Massie is attending
summer school in Greeley,
Colorado, from where he is
able to drive home each week
end to be with their son,
Tom. Mrs. Massie did not
want to leave Emily at home
this summer, so she brought
her along, she said.
Mrs. Massie said she and
Emily do not go home for j tends the Platte Valley Acad
Illinois. Mr. Massie is taking
graduate work in English. He
has been practicing in t h e
ministry, but now teaches
English and hopes to do so in
the future.
Mrs. Lee Hornbacher of
North Platte is the wife of a
building contra-ctor. Mrs.
Hornbacher has taught twelfth
grade English for eight years
in the North Platte Senior
High school. She received her
Bachelor's degree from Kear
ney State Teacher's College
and her Master's degree in
English from the same school.
"This is the first time Betty
and I have roomed together
under these circumstances,"
Mrs. Hornbacher said. "We
find it most enjoyable."
lor's degree in Fine Arts and
is now enrolled in Teacher's
College and in educational
psychology. Her daughter Le
atrice is taking typing and
art, "to see if I like it," at
University High.
Mrs. Schadd was an art
teacher in the Lincoln schools
for five years. "I found very
little demand for art teachers
out-state, so I began work in
special educatiot," she ex
plained. She attends a work
shop for teaching in the field
of mental retardation. "We
are trying to build a curricu
lum for mentally retarded
children. We work at the
Claire McPhec School," she
said.
Leatrice said she likes go
ing to school pretty well, "But
I'm ready to go home on
weekends. I miss my high
school crowd at home."
ter, "B. J.
week-ends since the distance
prohibits this.
Mrs. Massie and her hus
band are graduates of North
are the third I Central College in Naperville,
Betty Hornbacher is study
ing geometry at University!
High and taking private les
sons on t h e clarinet and pi
ano. "Betty is interested in j Mrs. Schaad said their son,
music and has enjoyed the : who is a senior at Kearney
All-State concert," Mrs. Horn- state Teachers College is
bacher said. During the regu-1 s h a r i n g the household
lar school term. Betty at-! tasks with his father while
she and Leatrice are here.
They don't mind," she said.
"They definitely feel we
should take advantage of the
opportunity to further ourselves."
emy near Shelton, Nebraska.
Mrs. Edwin Schaad, of Sut
ton, Nebraska is the wife of
the Sutton superintendent of
schools. She has a Bache-
Dye said that such a meet
should be fully discussed by
all NCAA members before
taking any final action, but
added that he saw nothing
wrong with it at this time.
Discussing the long feud in
general, Dye said that it
stemmed from the NCAA try
ing to get more representa
tion on the Olympic commit
tee. "We want as least as
much representation as the
AAU," he added. He said it
now appears that neither side
is going to give any ground
and it will probably, and un
fortunately, have to be
was distance runner
Lindgren of Washington State.
ments concerning
Olympics.
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lege and is working toward a
Bachelor of Arts degree, in
tending to teach high school
English.
Mrs. Linnerson said she and
Kathy do not draw comments
about looking alike since
Kathy is blonde and resem
bles her father and Mrs. Lin
nerson is brunette. She said
she and another daughter do,
look alike and were remind-!
An archeological field crew
from the Nebraska State His
torical Society is spending the
summer seeking to learn
more of the details of the first
ed of this w hen they attended archeological site recorded in
Historical Society Spending Summer
Studying Falls City Archeological Site
school together.
the area that is now Ne-
r. . . , braska
d u i n unnersons go 100
miles to their home each
uPpkonH Aflf T 1
hi, V Z' 1? near Falls City. As early as
. u. uuu Lane Ldl c VL
the house during the week.
The site is located in the
southeast corner of Nebraska,
ivi r s. Linnerson's enthusi
asm is revealed in her state
ment, "my husband gets as
much enjoyment from his
farmer-son as I do from mv
teacher-daughters." She has
; 1912 a survey of the site was
'made by the Peabody Muse
um trom Harvard ana tenta
tively identified as a Kansas
Indian village. Other investi
gators from the Smithsonian
Institution in the 1920's sug
gested that the inhabitants
r u- uaumer wno were Pawnee and cited a tra
n,,r .S'i , ldition amo"g the Iowa Indi"
v., lc jMiiiidrians Iivin? thpre of a mainr
battle between the Pawnee
ana we try to eat lunch to
gether, however, this is flex
ible. We do eat dinner togeth
er in the Student Union and
usually study in our room,"
Mrs. Linnerson explained.
Both mother and daughter
said they are verv nlpasvi
and members of the Iowa and
Oto tribes.
In 1926, E. E. Blackman of
the Nebraska State Historical
Society carried on excava
tions at the site and suggested
with their arrangement. They a possible relationship to the
enjoy rooming together. Nei
ther finds the other person
disturbing, "Kathy's friends
don't disturb me," Mrs. Lin-
i nerson said.
Mrs. D. J. Burchard from
Hastings, Nebraska lives next More than a hundred stor
door to the Linnerson's in age pits, and the floor of an
Pound Hall. Mr. Burchard is 'earth-lodge were uncovered.
a dispatcher for the Nebraska ,ne f tne more interesting
Osage tribe. Ten years later,
in 1935, a second expedition
from the Society completed
some excavations at this
large village site.
to fj$-
K rM
IT CURRIED THESE MENARD WOMEN
TO THE PEAK OF GLORY...
. t. I. Hi- v 'm w v
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r.
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1 - i'-v.i.,h
nmcmr YOU TO THE PEAK OF ADVENTURE!
BURT LANCASTER
IK JOHN fUNKtHMllMtK'S
DAI It CPnCICri H 'm wirnrt ',(mon su;NNt riON
WOLfANG PPUi,i RICHARD MUNCH
Public Power System.
"I hope this will be mv last
summer working toward my
Master's Degree in Educa
tion," Mrs. Turchard said
when questioned about her
reason for attending this ses
sion. Mrs. Burchard started hei
higher education at the Uni
versity of Denver in 1934. She
enrolled at the University
Nebraska in 1951 while she
and her family were in resi
dence here. Her youngest
Augusta tut Director
To Lecture Here
Henry Veld, distinguished
American choral conductor
and director of the Augustana
College Choir, Rock Island,
111., will deliver a series of
four public lectures at the Uni
versity July 14 and 15.
Veld will appear at the Uni
versity under the auspices of
the department of music and
summer sessions.
The lectures, at 10:30 a.m.
and 1:30 p.m. each day, will
be held in the Nebraska Union.
ainds at tne site was numer
ous burials scattered through
out the village. One burial of
particular interest was that of
an adult male buried below
the house floor. Embedded In
a backbone was a small tri
angular arrow point.
The field crew left for the
site June 12, and will return
August 15. Headed by Wen
dell Frantz, a Society Arche
ologist, the five-man team is
composed of Tim Valder, 20,
Mesa, Arizona; John Eh
renhard, 19, Lincoln; Nick
Frr-kforter, 16, Grand Rap
ids, Michigan; Trav Gray, 17,
Lincoln; and Harold Sam
mons III, 16, Lincoln AFB.
Younger crew members are
preferred, according to Mar
vin Kivett, director of the Ne
braska State Historical Soci
ety, because they are "seri
ously interested and many go
on with this type of work."
The Society decided defi
nitely to excavate the site
when Indian rock carvings
were exposed there in April
of this year. In addition to
testing the rock carvings, the
crew is digging for samples
of early Indian life and test
ing an early fur trading post.
The site is recognized by
the Department of the Interi
or as a National Registered
Historic Landmark, which
makes it a "site of unusual
historic interest of the nation
al level," according to Kivett.
CLASSIFIED
ADS
It is one of seven such sites
in Nebraska.
Although temporarily ham
pered by floods, the crew
members are "finding mate
rials of the occupational lev
el," Kivett said. This consists
mainly of refuse discarded by
early inhabitants.
"Our ultimate goal is to re
construct history," Kivett
said. "We dig not just for arti
facts, but for what the arti
facts represent," he added.
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THKSKS J'ROIII.KM.S? KxpcrlencMl frtlt
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Movie
Time
Lincoln
Tunny Hill
Clock
Varsityi 'l-nnny JIM', 3:20
5:ZZ, 7i.'JI. 9:40.
Slatci 'Tht! Train', 1:00, 3:24
6:13, H.02.
Sltinrt: 'In Marni'n Way', 1:00
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Nrhraki Th- Family Jrw
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