The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, July 27, 1965, Page Page 2, Image 2

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    Tuesday, July 27, 1965
Page 2
The SuTtvrier Nebraskan
Dental Facilities Will Increase Four
the sixth in a series of ar
ticles dealing with expan
sion' going on at the Uni
versity. By Beth Bobbins
After 40 crowded years, the
Dental College has the oppor
tunity to expand. A new two
story building to go up on
East Campus at 40th and Hol
drege Streets will give dental
students four times their pre
sent space.
Construction on the build
ing should be completed by
the fall of 1967, according to
Carl Donaldson, University
business manager. He said
the $4,400,000 building will be from 35 to 56 entering fresh
financed by a federal grant men. Dental assistants, pre
of $1,750,000 and the rest by sently in the basement o the
state appropriation. Bids Student Health Center, will
will be in and construction double their present enroll
started by next January, he ment of 10.
said. Architects are Henning- In four years the college
son, Durham ana Kicnarason win again be wiea to capac
of Omaha.
The Dental College has
needed more space for many
years. The third floor of
Andrews Hall is so crowded
that file cabinets sit perm
anently in the middle of the
corridor. Next to them are
benches forming part of the
waiting room.
The larger building will al
low the enrollment to increase
ity, but Ralph Ireland, dean
of the College of Dentistry,
said this "should supply a suf
ficient number of dentists for
the state, and that's our aim."
The Dental College now has
only one classroom they can
call their own, Ireland said,
and one'we share with the
English leopte." Ireland said
that whctevejf he attempted to
change of experiment with the
curricuhfin lie has been
Secret Rendezvous
Produces Results
By Teggy Speece
I tossed and turned all
night. Would I be able to go
through with The Plan?
It seemed that now the de
cision was made, the contacts
notified, and the rendezvous
set, that the agony of waiting
would never be over.
The day after my sleepless
night, I fought the temptation
to call the whole thing off. I
knew that after that evening
my whole life would be
changed, but I realized there
was no other course for me.
: The day dragged.
The fated hour approached.
At last I was ready for the
appointed rendezvous. As
ready as I could be.
I gulped.
I forced my best smile.
I drove to the previously
agreed upon address.
There I met my cohort in
The - Plan. She seemed aj
calm, pleasant person, but the
w i c k e d-looking supervisor I
scared me. My courage wilt
ed. But it was too late.
The Plan w as put into ac
tion. An hour later, I drove home
in the shadows of dusk.
I was glad no one could see
me because I knew I eou.ld
never hide my new-found
I scarcely said hello to my
surprised neighbor as I un
locked the door to my apart
ment. I ran inside.
An hour later, I turned on
the light.
Another thirty minutes la
ter, I walked over to the mirror.
Sif.. if. m
blocked by this shortage of increase in graduate students
co ith thfi onlarced research
floor of the
with the enlarged
One of the purposes of
The ffround
to a 196-page report made in T-shaped building will con
application for the federal tain administrative 'ccs
grant, is to "modernize and labs and seminar rooms, hacn
improve the curriculum and of the 84 denial chairs win
keep it modern." be in its own cubical. IMS
There will also be a small will give the student working
, conditions more like those lie
' , 5 " will encounter in actual prac
t " . i if
H ' : '
ft .
The new Dental College structure! is Scheduled to be built on the East Campus.
I opened my eyes.
startled second,
After a
"Hello. Peg!
I said.
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Fall Styles To Feature j
Comfort, Color, Variety
On the second floor will be
classrooms, science rooms
and an E.T.V. studio.
"Only a limited number can
group themselves around a
chair and watch procedures,"
Ireland said. Now a profes
sor will be seen in each of
the classrooms via closed
circuit television.
The Dental College moved
into Andrews Hall 40 years
ago, Ireland said. Original
blueprints gave the entire
building to dental students,
but plans changed and they
never received it. .
Prior to that they were in
the top two floors, now torn
off, of the building housing
the Varsity Theater. New
equipment was installed in
Andrews Hall in 1927. Ther
have been no major improve
ments since.
Now ch a n g e s in dental
equipment are coming so fast
that decisions concerning the
purchase of much of the new
equipment cannot be mada
until a later date. i
The move to East Campus
will cause no Inconvenience
to the College 01 uennsiry stu
dents, Ireland said. Students
will attend all their classes
in the self-contained unit.
"We'll be a kingdom unto
ourselves," he said.
By Beverly Carbone i And if you really are dar-
ing. trv (be new bold madras
This is the year for the plaid slacks at your next pri-
conservative college male to
break away from traditional
styles and try something new.
According to Ben Pinion &
Sons, hopsack suits, slacks,
and sport coats are big sell
ers in gray, olive and green
brown shades.
Blazers are in style a 1 1
year now. and the double-breasted
look is returning
in navy blue with brass but
tons and gray slacks.
Unlike men, to women style
and fashion have become part
of their routine year-round.
Two headline styles this fall
are the Mod dresses and the
total' look.
Go together shirts, skirts,
stockings, shoes and jackets
give a completeness to a wardrobe.
The trend toward shorter
skirts has continued with some
hemlines as far as three or
four inches above the knee.
These are worn with leotards,
c 4 i"ks L in (Tc on1 bnan caaL'C fttnt
g i oivvniuga aiiu syiiv. c owns mai
co-ordinate with close clingy
A. . I
i sweaters vvnose nisn necKS
Fall Tuition Deposits Due Saturday
The deadline for university
students to make a $25 deposit
and return class preference
sheets for the fall semester
is July 31.
Lee Chatfield, associate
dean of the Division of Stu
dent Affairs, said that several
hundred upperclassmen and
incoming freshmen have not
made the $25 deposit and some
have not returned the class
preference sheet. Students
who have been admitted to
the University but who have
not received a class prefer
ence sheet should contact the
University's Junior Division
to obtain a program of
Students who make the $25
Cord, navy, French blue,
brown-greens, and burgundy
dominate the color schemes.
while silk blends make
breakthrough in fabrics.
UIU. . ". and sleeves were designed for
lose in popularity to natural 6
The 10-month ordeal of i teaser (some as far out as
growing my hair out was over, j horse hide), and ties are ap- c , , prominent in argvle
a.u.s u. .u , -d f u hureundv.
cut. ;de lis prims. i anri rnvai h1ip t nt: nf Prppn
; blue, burgundy and navy will
! or me more uanng niaie j e seen ajs0
who likes to trunk aeoonaire,
there are the one-button suits
with short cut jackets with
side vents.
I had gotten a pixie
The Plan was successful.
deposit and Teturn the class
preference sheet by July 31
will receive a class schedule
and statement for the balance
of tuition and fees after
August 15. Tuition and fees
must be paid by Aug. 27 to
retain the class schedule,
Chatfield said.
Coats are appearing dou
ble breasted, buttoned, ' a n d
long. Some are hitting the leg
at mid-calf to warm legs and
co-ordinate with short skirts
Whether it's Hondas or
horses you are riding, there
is a whole new dimension in
riding cloUies of suede pants,
knickers, sweaters and jack
ets. Riding gloves are made
of string or leather.
Quaker dresses with long
sleeves and white collars and
cuffs are being paired with
Mary Jane shoes of black pa
tent. The newest accessory is the
tarn which keeps the head
warm, keeps curls from rain
and hides pinups.
If you have some extra
money you might want to in
vest it in one of the top art
fashions or a long evening
skirt for a special party.
Altogether, versatility, com-
Teachers Enjoying
Economic Seminar
P'orty Nebraska elementary
and secondary school teachers
have expressed a high degree
of enthusiasm for a three
week seminar on economic
education now in progress at
the University.
The seminar is one of 62
programs of this type being
held in 25 states this summer
with a combined enrollment
of more than 2,400 teachers,
according to Dr. E. S. Wal
lace, seminar director and
head of the University's Bu
reau of Business Research.
The Nebraska Council
on Economic Education is pro
viding fellowships for the 40
participants in the program,
which is designed to enhance
their understanding of econ
omics as well as methods of
teaching the subject.
"The teaching concepts be-
to enrich their daily experi
ence," according to Mrs. Bet
ty Korinek, a Lincoln teacher
and seminar participant.
Frances Rorich of Norfolk
said "I am impressed with
the wide range of speakers
(27 educators and economists
from across the U.S.) at the
workshop. The participants
also come from varying back
grounds with respect to econ
omic education, which makes
for a good variety of view
points." "The seminar sessions have
been especially factual and
comprehensive," Gerald Dan
skin of Norfolk said. "The
course is very stimulating in
that many unanswered ques
tions are raised thus whetting
Thomas Hovorka of Alliance
termed the program excellent.
ing developed at Mcmeei Because i am in scwimmy
Srhonl in Lincoln certainlv i education in economics, I
fort, fit, and color will dis- demonstrate how skilled have been impressed by the
tinguish this fall's fashion teachers can introduce econ- program and have learned a
scheme. . oinics to grade school children great deal."
Suburban or country jack
ets are finding their way in-j
to formal wear. Conventional
black trousers may be seen
with separate trim jackets of
brocade and moires. i
Manley Now Teaching And Writing History
Bv Terrv Anderson
Allen Is
Nebraska.. j Regearcn
! Director
E4lir PrHclll. Wollio
Bxteea Mcr Hollr sr
I alarms tUa Ur wibltaatlM
tarmwi tm U 11 Krbraka
Ur4 la X 7J-tr7!1, . t4ti
Usk4 each Taevdav 4mrimg fcbe hum
Eight big boxes of notes fiil
one desk-top in Dr. Robert
jManley's office in Burnett
j Hall and represent more than
!a year's research on the his-
tory of the University of Ne
: braska.
Manley, professor of Ameri
can History at the University,
and an authority on frontier
history, has been commis
sioned by Nebraska to w rite a
history of the University for
the state centennial
Bob's Barber Shop
CoB for appointment or come in
Roy Wittrob Frank James Dick Olson
1315 P Sh 435-2000
Soooooc-ooqoooc ooooooc ooococy: -i
Harrv Allen of Denver
Colo, will become the firsf!
director of institutfonal re- ' I have enough material
search at the University Aug. j now for about four or five vol-
urnes." Manley indicated.
"There's enough here now to
?ven w rite about 200-300 pages
each on about a half dozen of
the University professors."
Chancellor Clifford H a r-
din said the new position was
requested by the university
and annroved bv the 1965 les-
V i islature as a means of ,
V .strengthening existing institu- ow, according to Manley.
I tional planning and evalua- it is a matter of selection and
tion programs. j emphasis in the writing of the
For the past' five years, manuscript.
(Allen has seved as director! The material and research
jOf the Association of State In- t arne from several sources in
stitutions of Higher Education ' eluding interviews, state his
.of the Colorado Legislative i lorical society archives, mag
I Council, director of the joint ; azim-s and periodicals, theses
budget committee of the Col-; on file with the University,
01 ado General Assembly, and alumni reports and student
cniei oi me Duaget reports
' branch of the Atomic Ener
igy Commission, Oak Ridge,
the more fascinating it be
comes and the more inter
ested I become in it," Manley
One of the more interesting
aspects of his study was the
tremendous interdepartment
al fights over the years.
"Each department tends to
see everything from its own
perspectives." Manley said,
"and they fight for every ad
vantage and for their people.
"One of the state senators
told me that he did not see
how a history could be written
without emphasizing the Uni
versity's constant attempt to
get more money from the Leg
islature. Another person did
not see how a history could be
done without emphasizing the
athletic successes of the
While writing the history,
Manley intends to show three
The story of the Universi
ty's evolvement
Any uniqueness because of
its setting along the frontier;
relation of the University
to the history of the state and
the University's impact on
that history.
"One of the real values of
this history," Manley said, "is
that it might permit the peo
ple of the state to realize the
broad role that the University
plays in the state.'
Manley was also hopeful
that, as a result of the study,
the University would create a
thorough archives and records
we've added to s ' I
the 507
now we've got
university bookstore
union lower level
! newspapers.
Several problems appeared
in connection with the re
search work, he said.
865 NO. 27th
5305 "O" ST.
Uok Fr The Golden Arches
Pure Beef Hamburger 15c
Tasty Cheeseburger 20c
Triple-Thick Shakes 20e
Golden French Fries 10c
Thirst-Quenching Coke 10c
Delightful Boot Beer ..... .10c
Steaming Hot Coffee 10c
Delicious Orange Drink 10c
Refreshing Cold Kiik 12c
"One of4he biggest." Man
ley said, referring to the prob
lems thai, he encountered,
"was the Jack of University
archives. It is a major prob
lem with any land-grant
school because they just
aren't as interested in its his
tory as thfey are in schooling.
"Consequently, there is not
a clear understanding of the
past." he Continued.
"It's just hard to tell how
reliable some of the early
newspapers were," he said
"They may be true accounts
of the University or they may
be just the editor's opinions."
The local Lincoln newspa
pers provided Manley with a
narrative account of the Uni
versity, while the Omaha pa
pers give him a critical view.
The outstate papers gave in
sight to the agricultural col
lege and its problems, Man
ley indicated.
One of the things that dis
mayed Mauley the most was
that students at the University '
knew so little about the his- j
tory of the institution.
"The University has been ;
here 100 vears," he said, "and I
Another problem arose from ; many things have happened,
the lack of archives. , If the students knew about
some of them it might make j
Because archives were un-: their stay more interesting."!
available,, Manley had to rely 1
a lot on "newspapers which! "The deeper I go into the
caused another problem. j background of the University,
For teochen who wont more money, more congenial
location or special assistance m moetini
particular situation, contacts
501 Stuart Building Lincoln, Nebraska Phone: 432-4954
"Our ervle cmtrt th entire Unn4 SltrtM"
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'ROM (100
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Eoii-rmiB wuii AMimc un eocitrv
AAon. r Tue. Aug. 2, 3, 8:00 . p.m.
By N. Richard Nash
Howel! Theatre-Air conditioned