The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, September 23, 1965, Image 1

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4 " f rr'
Vol. 81, No. 6
The" Doily Nebraskon
Thursday, September 23, 1965
uiS !" V E TO CJj
EAST CAMPUS . . . Shrinks to Tom Thumb size.
Photo-Murals Aid
Campus Planning
Grown men putting wooden and pictures are called, are
blocks on photographs? iUsed in choosing University
17 . j I .....
ics, ounur guuu leasuns
the men are University plan
ners and engineers, the blocks
are replicas of campus build
ings, and the pictures are aer
ial views of the campus.
The five by eight foot struc
tures form two maps one of
East campus and one of city cently they were exhibited at
campus. The wooden blocks the Nebraska Center for Con
are attached to the pictures tinuing Education,
on the site of the buildings University architecture stu
they represent. dents constructed the murals
Photo-murals, as the blocks last summer.
Casts Selected
For Productions
Two newcomers and two
veterans to the University
stage head the cast of "Who's
Afraid of Virginia Woolf",
and "Macbeth," which are to
appear in repertory at How
ell Theater this semester.
Playing lead roles in
"Who's Afraid of Virginia
Woolf" are Andy Backer, a
graduate student with a fel
lowship in play writing, as
George, and Leta Powell
Drake, a graduate student in
speech, as Martha.
Playing supporting roles
will be Sue Reynolds, a soph
omore majoring in English,
as Honey, and Ross Graham j
a junior majoring in speech,
as Nick.
Miss Reynolds is a new
comer to University produc
tions, j
Dr. William Morgan, as-'
sociate professor of speech
and dramatic art, will direct
the play.
Jerry Mayer who appeared
In "Heartbreak House" last
year, will be Macbeth. Janet;
Neumeister Announces
ASUN Chairmanships
Kent Neumeister. president , sues, Terry Schaaf. chair-
of the Association of Students man, Kris Bitner, Bob Lott, ;
of the University of Nebraska Cuz Guenzel. !
ASUNL has announced the:
ASUN committee chairmen j Parking, Date Snyder,
and members of the Senate, chairman, Tom Pickering,;
executive and coordinate com- Bnjce Bec Rjch Thompson !
mi-uee' ,h,c vaJjfbn Miller; Libraries, Ron
The committees this year
Include both members of the, P ' e ' 1 r- chairman. Karen
Student Senate and University , Westerberg, Rich Miller;!
students who are not mem- Counseling Sen ice, Bill Potts, i
bers of the Senate.
Senate committees:
Student Welfare Area, Bill
CufaL chairman; members,
Dan Isman, Curt Bromm,
Bob Lott, Ron Ptota, Kelley
Baker, Rich Thompson, Steve
Marshall, Jim Kinyoun, Para
Wood, Bob Samuebon, Kris
Included under the Student
Welfare Area are five sub
committees. The committee
members in the Student Wel
fare Area will be divided be
tween the welfare subcommit
tees. The subcommittees, their
chairmen and the already an
nounced members are: intra
mural and recreation. Don
Voss, chairman; bookstores
and textbook prices, Ron Neel
chairman, Allen Brandt; dis
count cards, Liz Aifken, chair-'
man; student welfare, Andy
Taube, chairman; cultural
affairs. Gary Larsen, chair
man, Jim Kinyoun, Kris Bit
ner, Pam Wood, Bob Samuel
son. ;
In the academic and facul
ty area there are three com
mittees: CttDege Advisory
boards, Sally Morrow, chair
man. Bill Potts. Jim Kinyoun;
Faculty-Student Relationship.
Kathy Weber, chairman. Skip ,
Suiref, Curt Bromm, Liz Ait
ken, Kris Bitner; Faculty
Senate, Lton Orender, chair
man, Jan Binger, Ron Psota:
Government' Affairs Com-1
mittee. Bill Hansmire, chair
man; Don Ray Cruise, Rich
Miller, Kelley Baker.
In the University Services
Area there are five commit
tees: Activities, Karen Werf
erberg, chairman, Tom Pick
ering, Bruce Beck; Public ls-(
ouiiding sites. Using such a
map the planners can see
where a proposed building
would be in relationship to
others on campus.
The photo-murals are also
used for display purposes. Re-
Jensen, an English major
who is a newcomer to Uni
versity productions, will be
Lady Macbeth
Other parts cast for "Mac
beth" include: Dean Tschet
ter. Macduff: Sondra Wat
kins, Lady Macduff: Robert
Hall: Malcolm. John Guin
ty, Banquo; Steve Bradford.
Duncan; Bruce Borin. Ross;
Steve Mcintosh. Lennox:
Frank Vybrial. porter: Carol
Klingman. Barbara Holms.
Norma Wilcox, the witches:
John Holms. Siward: Larry
Schnieder. doctor: Gary An
derson, captain; and Henry
Hookstra, Seyton.
Other characters will be
portrayed by Everett Lawton
Don Schnider. Ed Farn. Rob
ert Van Cleave, Keith Wil
lis. Kenneth Cue. Dave Pe
terson. Douglas "est and
Susan Nohr.
Director for "k-cbeth" is
Steven Cole, assistant profes
sor of speech.
Technical director will be
Charles Howard.
chairman, Pam Wood, Don
i Ray Cruise, John School.
Rules Committee: Keith
Mclntvre. chairman. Terryj
j Schaaf, Bill CoufaL
j Executive committees:
! Masters: Jim DeMars,
chairman. Joan McClymont,
i George Lonnquist. Dan Is
; man. Ray Muehling, Sally
Peace Corps: Carolyn Free
man, chairman, Donna Ax
tbelm, Edward Weiner, Lynn
Jiracek, Jim Belmont, Bill
Senators: Cathie Shattuck,
chairman, Pam Harris, Keith
Olsen, Marilyn Bowen.
Tutoring Service Bureau:
Erma Winter, chairman, Don
na Axthelm, Mary Whaley,
Bob RoyaL
Faculty-Course Evaluation:
Ladd Lonnquist, chairman,
Bill Minier, editor, Jon Kirk
hoff, Pam Harris. John Dro
dow, Robin Stickney, Jackie
Eads, Jane Ross, Charles Jur-
icek, Ron Bellamy.
Centennial: Phil Boardman,
chairman, Jan Binger, Rog
er Brodd, Mary Stuart, Ron
Foundation-Alumni Associa
tion: do chairman as yet, Jon
KirkofL Ken Beebe, John
Drodow, Judy Shanahan, Twi-
la Aodreason.
Joan Mcuym -
Lynn Grosseup.
Student Opinion: Roger
Doerr, chairman, Bruce Jen
sen, Kaye Leader, Cindy
Mazurak, Eugene Hohensee.
Public Relations: Jay Lef-
ko, chairman, Polly Rhynalds,
Ron Pfeifer, Susan
Judy Mahax.
Phelps, I
By Wayne Kreuscher
Senior Staff Writer
Student Senate passed sev
en resolutions yesterday con
cerning the distribution of stu-
dent football tickets which had
as their "eventual and firm
goal the total habitation of the
East stadium by solely Uni
versity students and faculty."
Sen. Bob Samuelson, who in
troduced the ticket resolu
tions, said they were based
on a study of the present sit
uation and talks
Pittenger, ticket
with J i m
and other University officials.
He explained that an admit
ted misjudgment in the num
ber of students who would re
quest football tickets by Pit
tenger and the large number
of season football tickets
which were renewed, had
caused 1.500 upperclassmen,
in addition to freshmen, to be
seated in the South stadium.
835 In Bleachers
Samuelson also said that a
total of about 835 University
students were seated in the
north bleachers for the TCU
game and that 536 of these
students had participated in
the student lottery.
"These 536." he said, "will
eventually be seated in t h e
South stadium probably by the
next game."
Samuelson's resolutions said
that an example of what could
niversity's History
By Jan Itkin
Junior Staff Writer
"Everything I have dis
covered has been either in
teresting or surprising."
said Dr. Robert Manley.
who is writing a book on
University history.
Manley. a professor of
American history, was com
missioned to write the his
tory in celebration of the
University's centennial in
The book, which will be
published sometime before
1969. has been two and a
half years in planning.
"Doing the research was
the most lengthy part." he
said. "Then came the or
ganization and now I'm be
ginning the actual writing."
The history is organized
Record Library
Begins New Plan
Barbara Streisand, the New ;
Christy Minstrels, Henry Man-;
cini. Dave B r u b e c k, the ,
Smothers Brothers, and Rog-1
ers and Hammerstein ... j
These are only a few of the
artists featured by the Ne
braska Union Record Lend
ing Library', which is spon
sored by the Contemporary
Arts Committee.
The library contains 200
record albums from nine dif
ferent classifications: Broad
way, folk music, comedy,
singers, jazz, easy listening,
classical, semi-classical and
A new feature for the li
brary this year is the Party
Plain. Students may borrow
up to eight albums on the
Thursday before a party. Rec
ords borrowed under this plan
must be returned by the fol
lowing Tuesday.
Records may be checked out
for a period of two weeks from
the Nebraska Union Program
Office in room 136A.
The limit is two records per
borrower and a line of one dol
lar a week is charged for
overdue records.
Meeting Set Tuesday
For Aviation Group
University students jrnd staff
- , s ....
organizational ;
meeting Tuesday.
The prvposui organization,
Nebraska Aviation, will meet
at 7 p.m. at 232 Nebraska
Union. Additional information
mav be obtained from How-
ard Eckel at University exten-
be done to correct this prob
lem "is the relocation of season-ticket
holders from t h e
East to the West stadium, in
equal or better locations, as
j West stadium space becomes
Additions Saved
The resolutions recommend
ed that the eventual addition
to the North stadium and any
other additions to the stadium
be withheld from season ticket
sales and sold on a game-to-
game basis since they inevit-
ably will be needed for future
student-faculty use.
They stated that in the fu
ture, all members of the
inarching band, all conces
sions workers, program sales
man, athletes and other stu
dents who have access to free
passes and student tickets
should turn their IBM ticket
permit cards into their direc
tors. The cards will then be
destroyed so that they may
not be used to purchase a stu
dent ticket.
The resolutions also sug
gested that I.D. cards have
students' pictures on them,
that in the future 20"c of the
tickets received from an op
posing school be reversed for
University students and that
at games which are unofficial
ly recognized migrations 25
35 of the tickets be set aside
for student use only.
To Corn pile
in chronoloigcal order and
is intended to show three
The story of the Uni
versity's evolvement:
Its uniqueness because
of its setting on the fron
tier: The relation of the Uni
versity to the history of the
state and its impact on tha:
According to .Manley, the
major problem arising in
Hs vork centered around
the lack of University ar
chives. Land grant colleg
es, be said, had no money
for archives.
"Also, alumni aren't as
dedicated to land grant
schools." he continued, "as
they would be to estab
lished Eastern schools for
As an example of this
lack of records, he men
tioned that outside of 15 let
ters written by the Univer
sity's first chancellor to his
Ceramic Art
On Exhibition
By Diane Lindquist
Junior Staff Writer
"Well, what is it, a square
or a circle?" an instructor
was overheard asking his stu
dents. The object is part of the
23rd Cermaic National exhibi
tion being shown at Sheldon
Memorial Art Gallery until
Oct. 3.
The collection of earthen
ware products made essential
ly from non-metallic miner
als by firing at high temper
atures is the work of Ameri
can and Canadian potters,
sculptors and enamelists.
The exhibition contains
vaw;s. bowls, sculptures and
free forms in predominately i
earthen tones. :
According to Dr. Max Sulli
van, director of the Everson
Museum of Art, Syracuse,
N.Y., this is the nation's most
important exhibition of Amer
ican ceramics. He has said
that this year's exhibition
shows an increase in the
scale, diversity and vitality
of ceramic art today.
The exhibition was organ-
. ized by the Everson Museum ,
oi Art as a result of a corn-1
; netitive exhibition SDonsfirprl
by tbe carrier Foundation
and Syracuse China Corpora
Other cities included on the
tour of the exhibition are
Philadelphia. Cincinnati. Ann
Arbor. Tucson. San Francis
co, Walnut. Calif., Carbon,
dale, 1IL, and Atlanta.
An amendment, introduced
by Sen. Terry Schaaf, was
added to Samuelson's original
resolutions. It said each stu
dent should be given a chance
to claim a ticket some time
in August before the football
season starts.
The Senate also passed the
new government's first "gov
ernment bill" introduced by
Kent Neumeister, president of
the Association of Students of
the University of Nebraska
This bill included the gov
ernment's itemized budget of
$2500 for this year which had!
,,.,, J , ... i
already been approved by
the University.
The itemized budget provid
ed the following expenditures:
Srnatorg Program
.Masters Program
Quit Bol
Peace Corps
Spring Day
Publir Kelntfons
Public Issues
Alumni Foundation Project
Course Evaluation Project
Nebraska Student Government
Biff Kig-ht Student Government
Model I'nfted Nations
Christmas Parly
Oifice Supplies
Oltire Refurnishing;
General Fond
$ 3D
. SO
. 35
. 35
. 115
. Kit
. 2111
. 35
. 15
. K
. 135
. 815
. 411
. 4U
. 15
. 45
. 1511
. 60
. 2U5
. 55
. S.
. 35
Linda Miles, ASUN treas
urer, pointed out that this
budget was only a guideline
and that since this was the
father, there were no rec
ords of official letters from
a chancellor until 1939.
Material came from sev
er?! sources including news
papers, magazines, inter
views, stale historical soci
ety archives, and these on
file with alumni reports.
Manley bemoaned the fact
that students know so little
about the history of the
"It's a tragedy," he said,
"that students are literally
surrounded with names like
Burnett for instance and the
names mean nothing other
than buildings to them."
The history will be pub
lished by the University of
Nebraska Press and will
contain a section of pic
tures. "That too," he said refer
ring to the picture section.
' is hard because we have
no supply of early photos
because of a lack of Univer
sity archives."
QF f
Glenn Varbrough will ap
pear in concert at Pershing
Municipal auditorium Friday,
Oct. I. Tickets for the con
cert are now on sale in the
Nebraska Union.
Possessing a lyric tenor
Glenn Yarbrough
I o
1 v.
in riifc ' - '
' A
new government's first year,
they didn't know for sure ex
actly how much each com
mittee or project would need.
She said it was likely that
some would spend less and
some more than what the
budget provided.
New Porjects
"With new projects," Neu
meister said, "it is very diffi
cult to tell a year in advance
just how much money will be
Both he and Miss Miles ex
plained that the general fund
would cover anything extra
" 8
the year that they hadn t pro-
vided for in the budget
Neumeister pointed out that
none of the $2500 had yet been
spent, but that the ASUN had
so far this year been operat
ing on money left over from
last year's Student Council.
S900 More
Miss Miles explained that
. this year's budget is approxi -
: mately $900 more than last
i year s and that the university
, no doubt gave them this large
! amount because ASUN is
brand new and has expanded
the old government greatly.
But, she said, "if we don't
use it wisely, we no doubt
won't get it again."
The senators passed unan
imously a temporary by-law
of the Student Senate govern -
IFC Has Sheet On
Freshman Courses
The Interfraternity Council
(IFC) announced plans last
night for the beginning of its
tutoring program this Sun
day. Regular tutoring will be in
English. French. German.
Spanish, chemistry, zoology,
biology and business organi
zation. Also included in the pro
gram will be a Freshman
Courses Information Sheet,
giving new students a chance
to take advantage of frater
nity m e n's knowledge of
courses and instructors.
The sheet will include
"particulars on courses and
instructors, including grad
ing systems, the types of,
themes required and general1
information," according to
John Cosier, IFC scholastic
Also included in the pro
gram will be individual tu
toring sessions ,to "fill the
gap left in last year's pro
gram," Cosier said. Individu
al sessions, he said would
be any time that the student
is having trouble, including j
before exams. j
voice, Yarbrough began sing
ing at the age of eight when
he was a soloist at Grace
Church in New York.
S; ce then, he has had
quiu; an unusual career ior
a singer. He studied at M.
ia concert
ing the approval of the con
stitutions of new student or
ganizations. Six Sections
This by-law, introduced by
Schaaf, had six sections and
included requirements which
new student organizations
must meet in getting their
constitutions approved by the
In other business the Senate
elected Kathy Weber, junior,
to fill out Tom Phillips' term
as a senator from Teachers
College. Phillips was killed
this summer in a tractor ac
cident. Neumeister said that at
next week's meeting student
government would have to de
cide if it has the power to
give one organization the ex
clusive right to reserve one
night on campus just for its
activity, excluding all other
: organizations from having
i any type of event that night.
j He said that Barb Beck-
man. president of the All Uni
versity Fund, had requested
I that the night of Oct. 9 be re
' served only for the AUF car
; nival.
Larry Frolik, ASUN vice
president and President of the
Senate, pointed out that this
pertained to only student ac
tivities and not individual liv-
1 ing units.
Cosier announced his resig
nation as chairman due to
the lack of time available to
devote to the job, and said
that interested applicants
would be interviewed Sunday
at 7:30 p.m.
IFC President Buzz Mad
sen announced that Cosier
Hill remain on the IFC as
parliamentarian, with discus
sion rights but without the
right to vote or make mo
tions. Chairmen To Be Chosen
The selection of Rush Com
mittee chairman will be
Wednesday at the regular
IFC meeting.
Applications for the posi
tion should be turned in to
the IFC office by noon Tues
day, Madsen said. This year
the executive committee may
screen applicants down to
five or six to help save time
at the Wednesday meeting,
he said.
Selection of the IFC Rush
Book editor, a paid position,
will be at the Oct. 6 IFC meet
ing. I no
John's College in Annapolis,
and later studied Classical
Greek and pre-Socratic phil
osophy at Mexico City Col
lege. While studying ancient Ian-
guages. Yarbrough supported
' himself as a night bouncer
in a New York City hotel.
He later deserted his stud
ies, however, to pursue a
singing career, opening as a
single in Aspen's "Limelite"
In 1959 Yarbrough organ
ized the Limeliters. who be
came one of the most popu
lar folksinging groups in the
In 1963 he quit the group
because it was too secure.
"It was exciting at first."
Yarbrough described it, 'but
when we settled down to mak
ing money life got progres
sively dull."
After five years, Yarbrough
said he quit for the "secur
ity of the unknown. If I
would have stayed with the
group we would have
grossed over a million dol
larsand that adds up to a
lot of security."
Although Yarbrough has
always been associated with
folkmusic. he would prefer
not to be branded as a
iolksinger. He now wants to
branch out "beyond the strict
confines ot folkmusic."