The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, October 18, 1965, Image 1

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Vol. 81, No. 20
The Daily Nebraskan
Monday, October 18, 1965
SDS Teach-in
)T)Hnf) BBBr? ?;
Begins Heigo
Candy May, a junior ma-: hire of the Homecoming
joring in speech, was weekend gives returning
crowned 1965 Homecoming i alumni the opportunity to
Queen Saturday night at t h e i visit any of the 26 participat
Homecoming Dance at Persh-, ing University departments
ing Auditorium. :to renew acquaintances and
Vicki Cline. last year's ! hear about new developments
queen, crowned her at the fes-! in their fields of st jdy
tivities during which Bonnie! Homecoming Luncheon
Brown and Marcia Melichar ! Queens attend the
were selected as court attend- traditional alumni Homecom
ents. m luncheon at 11 a.m. Sat-
... , . ! urday in the Lincoln Hotel.
Miss May and Miss Meh-j
char reside at SeUeck Quad- Miss Mav and Mrs. Morrow
rangle and Burr East respec- be presented at the game
tively. Miss Brown is a mem-, Saturday afternoon. M r s.
ber of Chi Omega sorority. MonWs escort win be
Autographed Football George Knight. Nebraska
The Queen received a foot-1 a,um 'bo played in the Eose
ball with the players' auto-1 Bowl game,
graphs as one of her gifts.
; That evening they will at
The dance, sponsored by tend the special homecoming
Tassels and Corn Cobs, fea- program featuring the
tored three combos: tbe Nate George Shearing Quintet. The
Branch Combo, the Kopv Other Three and Rustv Rvan
Kats and the Starfires. The
combos played in continuous
shifts to avoid the necessity
for intermissions.
"A Salute to Nebraska
Sports" was tbe theme of the
dance which began the week
of Homecoming activities.
First Appearance
Miss May made the first of
her appearances as reigning
yueen bunaay at me tootoan
game m wnicn ine comets.'
Lincoln's professional team, !
Blaved at Seacrest Field
Todav she will be a truest
TEL irff8.
at the Extra Point ciuo. She
will make guest appearances
im VT TV rortin Tnoav a n A
KFOR radio Wednesday.
Wednesday tbe oueen will
eSt atSOTTauband
De a guesi ai Laon s uud ana
will meet the nlane can-vine
the aamialy returning 116
California alumni
19 Pep Queei
1 M"cer empnasizea me im-lTo Explain Programs
Friday she will be a guest ? portance of appearing before :
at tbe Sertoma dub. Sbe andUh Par(1 a thA time, hH.! Marine Corps Officer
-"11. Juun jtiorron, rrp
,?rr8W: "P'uled. F.ach r-rMn should
yoeeu w w-dcb ie
Ki-ci' Aom nlavMl lit t YM
Pe P-nul mill k. nmfiit
at the rallv fa Memorial Sta-1
diom at t:3t p.m.
Saturday Miss May and J
Mrs. Morrow will attend the
departments' coffee hours at -
9:30-11:30 a.m. This new fea-j
j 1 A V
' , , v-
J V "
- ' W'"1,'' s ....
11 i.
GEORGE SHEARING ... and THE OTHER THREE . . . C1 provide musical entertain
ment in concert at Pershing Auditorium Saturday e versing.
offiGcoining
To frGofure
Best&ming the Univer
sity's Homecoming show
Saturday is worid-famous
jazz pianist George Shear
ing. Shearing is to appear
at Perilling Auditorium
with comedian Rusty Ryan
and a musical trio called
Tbe Otbr Ttxte.
Tultlt far tbe sbw,
bk-h Is opea U tbe pub
lic, are sow on sale at tbe
Pershing box office and in
tbe Nebraska Union. Block
tickets f on sale Utmwrtn
in the Union Program Of
fice. Tbe show is bdng spoo
swed joinUy by the Union,
JiUtls and Corn Cobs.
in Pershing Auditorium.
Parking Board To Hold
Ticket Appeals Session
j The Parking Appeals Board
meet Wednesday night
; at 7:30. Anyone who feels he
, was unjustly ticketed
ma
contact the University Police
ana register to appear
t fore the Appeals Board.
. . . . . . '
! Tbe b Dave ;
! Snvdpr. rhairman nf t h ri
j ASUX parking committee, i,
j fu u .
i COmp0sed f tbe mcmbers of
, m;. j r,t
'
1 Masters of the University
j Police Dept.
ithf Pjard at the tim Krhftd.:
j . ... .
. , . ...
so
be well acquainted with
rammis trsffir rpinilations ho
fore appearing to appeal his
! ticket.
I He noted that
improper,
parking often leads to more
than one person violating the
same regulation. The campus f
police must ticket all c a r s
9
1
Shearing tegan hit jazz
career at IS as a piano
player in a pub in his na
tive London. Within ten
years lie had formed his
own trio and was leading
England's jazz popularity
polls. Later be came to
dominate tbe country's jazz
movement.
la IM7 Shearing came t
tbe United States but failed
to ail recognitJiw, He re
turned to Englan&T record
ing at this time one of bis
most popular pieces, "I
Only Have Eyes For Von."
Within a sbfrt time, how
ever, Skauing vat hack in
F
-
CAXDY MAY . . . Crowned
that are not properly parked "
between stall markers.
Students should also re mem
ber that the Area F lot.
northeast of the librarv.
is
reservea ior iacniiy memoers
at a nmes f '
Monday nntil noon Saturday,
c. ,i " ,; j '
Snder said.
' ern'ihe SLlSd
elmcfnZ tne Appeals Board
shou,d ntact Snyder. Bruce
Rk Jchn Miliar Tm v;r-i.
" -
i nnS. or K1 ' nompson
j Marine Corps Team
vuips w...t:i
selection leam Wlil DC at tne
University Tuesday and Wed-
Desdav to expla.n
Marine
Corps programs to interested
students.
students mav contact the
in thp v.
" lu" e oincers m we Ne
braska Union from 9 a.m. to
4 p.m. both days.
)i uy
l "V;
i .. J"'1"Jf . , 'iiiirmMimiM'iiimiT mmnm m
, i!
esiiviries
eaTtiii
America to stay. He begin
recording his music for sev
eral companies aid made
apiaranccs acroys the na
tion. In V he took citizen
ship here.
Shearing, who Lai been
blind from birth, composes
much of his own music and
personally arranges tbe
majority of bis albums. He
spent the past year study
ing classical music, elimi
nating all professional ac
tivities to concentrate on
that subject
Between coneerti and re
cjr&'mi sessions. Shearing
mates frequent pjar
ances at schools and hos
pital far blind ciildrcn.
,
as 1965 Homecoming Queen.
Builders Seek New Name
For Foundation Committee
ByJanltkin
Junior Staff Writer
A new committee,
which is working under Build-
ers to promote the Nebraska
foundation and to sponsor a
students scholarship fund,
needs a name.
"We thought of the Student
Committee for Coordinating
Student Gifts to the Nebraska
fFoundf ion ' SCCSGNT . hut
tms doesn t quite hit the
mark." commented Jon Ker-
t-uer .u.
;'. i"e Viu-
ijeet. "We think the- studems
j can do better and now they
have the chance."
The chance he referred to
is a contest to choose a name
tor ine committee. The prize
fft ,n :: nam, -ill h
a dat with ithir fanrfv Mav
1965 Homecoming Queen, or a
footlaI' P,a-Ver l the Kosmet
fciuosijDw on.yo.zu.
Tbe contest is open to every-
one and a student may enter
as often as he likes. Sugges-
tions for the name will be ac-
;cepted from Oct. 19 to Nov. 12
and may be left in the special-
' ly marked boxes in the Nebr- effect."
' aska and East Unions. Kerkhoff explained that at
Judging the contest will be: many large institutions. Kan
Dr. Robert Narveson, profes- sas for instance, it is consM
;sor of English; Mr. Joyce ered common practice to
"f Ares. president of Ayres and i make a gift to the University
IF acuity
Altets Matation1
By Wayne Kreuscher
Senior Staff Writer
University classes will be
held this year the Wednesday
before "Thanksgiving. but
there will be no class on the
j following Monday according
to a resolution pas sed la it
,week by the Faculty Senate.
! The five-day Thanksgiving
vacation usually t tarts -m
Wednesday, the day before
; Thanksgiving. This year, ho--ever,
because of the Oklahoma
Nebraska football game on
Thanksgiving day, classes
will be held until the holiday
and vacation will be exief!ld
'until the following Tuesday,
; StdenU Stajing
Dr. Hery Holtzclaw. tecrc-
tary of the Faculty Senate.
i saw tnat since many students
;woull be staying lor the "
Thanksghing game anyway,.
it was decided that t b e r e
might as well be school on
j Wednesday and vacation the
' next Monday.
He pointed out that tbe
Calendar and Examinations
Committee of tbe Facility
Senate makes up tbe school's
schedule separately for eaeh Sen. Andy Taube was pot in
year and tbat this change in charge of investigating exactly
tbe holiday would not necrs- what tbe rules were and the
sarily set a precedent. possibility of recommending
Holtzclaw said that be be-, that permission be given for
lieved next year s Thank- thanksgiving night parties fol
giving holiday was planned at j low ing the game.
this time to start as usual on I
Wednesday.
N Problems Found
G. Robert Ross, vice cha.i-
cellor and dean of student a.r-
fairs, said that the athletic 1
j department the administra-
;ticm and Kent Neumeister, housing, ftid the plans now
j president of tbe Association of called Uir all dorms to bf
Students of the University 'if fidally closed Thursday anvi
' .Nebraska, bad discussed the, noon.
Doves and hawks, pacifism
;and power politics, the dom
! ino theory and spheres of in
fluence were all included in
the teach-in on Viet Nam
sponsored by Students for a
Democratic Society (SDS)
Sunday night in the Love Li
brary Auditorium.
A standing-room-only crowd
filled the auditorium to hear
various opinions on the war
in Southeast Asia during Ne
braska's first teach-in.
Larry Clawson. organizer
: of the teach-in, explained the
success as follows: "The phe-
nomenal success was due to ka Wesleyan University dis
the active audience participa- agreed. As a pacifist, he said,
tion and the fact that t h e r e he believed violence was evil
was no personal vilification of for man and that nations are
the speakers but a discussion not above the standards of
1 of the issues. It was a smash-, man.
: Associates Advertising Corn -
pany; Albert Book, assistant
professor of journalism; Buzz
Madsen. vice-president of In-
nocents: Shirley Voss. pres -
ident of Mortar Board : and
Jon Kerkhoff. committee
chairman.
Three Goals
The new committee has
three main goals:
To inform students of the
aims and purposes of the
Nebraska Foundation.
-To increase the numlx
, of students who contribute to
the Foundation before they
leave school. .
And to make money
through unusual projects tor
a scholarship fund.
!.' fat. it " k'orth..rr
cirf "THp VohracLa FnnnA
tion does much for the sto
dents and it's about time the
siuaenis ao someining tor ine
Foundation. This project has
northwhfle objectives and
has already gathered some
good people
campus-wide
but it requires
participation to
put them (the objectives) into
Senate
,game and possible holiday
change earlier in the year. He
i said no serious problems in
(changing the schedules were
found.
Ross explained that tbe
Oklahoma-Nebraska football
game a originally planned
i nanitsgiving aay oecanse me
nationwide TV networks could
broadcast tbe game on that
day.
In Student Senate last week
the change in the holiday was
brougnt up and tbe possibility
of recommending to adminis
tration that living units be al-
lowed to hold parties Thank
giving night was discussed.
Units Want Parties
Mark Plattw;r. a student
who suggested the idea to l.-ie
Senate, said that many living
units wanted to hold parties
Thursday night after the game
and that they couldn't without
permksion from the adminis-
tration. He said that according
to University rules co-educa?-
j ional functions in living unils
j cannot he held during
'vacations.
Dean Ross said he thought
I any living units which wanted
to have parties could
them on Wednesday
since there would be no
the next dav.
have
Edward Bryan
director
of !
Aroused
, ing success and the place was
nuea. i htical science department tie-
Speakers were divided into scribed himself as a "chick
three panels which contained ! en hawk" and went on to de-
individuals of opposing views.
Each speaker spoke, partici
pated in a panel rebuttal and
then was open to questions
from the floor.
Dr. Steven Ross of the his
tory department described
ine name oi me same as
one of power politics.
If our interests are being
helped there, we should stay;
if they aren't, we should
leave, noss commented.
Dr. Victor Lane of Nebras-
(during one's senior year.
j At Nebraska, however, it
takes approximately five
j years to get one dollar from
lan alum and it costs about,
S1.2o to process that dollar.
1 nusual Projects f Dr. Willard Hogan oi the
The unusual projects men-; political science deoartment
tioned in the objectives in- said withdrawal without ne
clude events like a computer 1 gotiation Woll!a be -disaster-dance
to be held m the spring us-
wnere Individuals will take
psychological tests prior to
the dance and then get matcn
ed up by computer for a date
for the dance.
: A computer dance of this
nature is held at Iowa Univer-
sity to raise money for their
"Old Gold" scholarship. It is
planned to use the proceeds
t,f this Aunro. in 0.-toKi;c, -
"Big Red" scholarship if pos-
sible.
The committee is comprised
of Kerkhoff. Curt Bromm.
Irma Winterer. Kathy Weber,
Maureen Fitzgerald. Liz
Ait ken. Jim O'Keefe. Jav
Lefko and Dick Campbell.
'Grandfather'
To Address
4-H Meeting
By Jane Palmer
Col. Charles Anderson, uho
is called "Harabuji," mean
ing grandfather, by over half
a million Korean youngsters,
witl speak at the University
H meeting tomorrow at 7
p.m.
Peoole were ttaninp in the
winter of 19j-56 when Col
Anderson. "Andy," arrived
as tbe military governor of
Seoul. Korea. He found a
baby girl half frozen in a
ditch, took her io his quar-
revKed her.
and pro-
How An you cow with star
vation? Anderson wondered.
"Why not through 4-H
Clubs?" the former Nebraska
farm'T said. Futile as that
mav sound, it worked. Todav.
Korea has 42.000 4-H Clubs
with a membership of d'A.IM.
Even where in Korea are
4-H boss from America.
There
mpn'.
ar fields of pepoer- " cnieny out oi assagrec-frwo-et
potatoes, hybrid''15 'ith the national SDS
corn - ail new crow ntro-
duced bv 4-H.
U over the coun'r 'reoy encouraging conscientious
clover leaves markin? 4-H
clubs, some -;hise1ed onto
granit" blocks as tall as a
man. There are even bridges
and bath houe built by 4-H
cbbs: nanv famil'e ne
W to move out of nf
'-tnd er;f n?o earth-Woek
homes buiJi with 4-II ma
eh''i"s. Aid imm the American
Korean Foundation and
United States H have Sejiwd
Andersfin in bis work. Tlw be
aconii.bes II he 4e ls -
??UMnee n f vlo-
nigit' Koreans ha;1 minted out
school ;'ba 'he 4-H -mbol was a
; bad one for Krea. since the
number
fmtr
also 'be word
i.
n1' reol::?; "F'rie. our
4-H dub wifi hf'ln get rid of
th?'. superstition."
View;
i Dr. Albert Winter of the po-
' fend the administration's ap
proach to the war and denied
imperialistic motives bv the
U.S.
Jack Kittredge. Mid-western
coordinator of SDS. main
tained that U.S. participation
n vict Vam ac imnrt;i
He attacked the arguments of
, participation in the war on
moral. legal and strategic
j grounds.
Kittredge also attacked the
' domino theory" of Commu
nism spreading because of
proximity by stating "Na
tions don't change because of
their neighbors but because
of their internal affairs."
Karl Shapiro, Pnlitzer-Prize
winning poet and English pro
fessor, drew laughs with a
humorous talk and a mwm
I entitled "Life in a Garrison
I State" deriding war in gen
! eral.
i The domino theory was ad
j vocated by Dr. Lawrence Ber
ger. associate professor -t
law. "I think." he added,
"that it is necessary to the
internal security of the coun-
try
to stop Communism in
i Asia."
"The world is too small for
human conflict to be resohed
by violence." commented Dr.
Albert Schrekinger of the
Graduate School of Social
Work.
He advocated Unked Na
tions sponsorship of negotia
tions. He said the United
States should reduce their
war efforts and invite U.N.
intervension for negotiations.
Ixionard Tinker, of the
Peace Education Center nf
the Me hodist Church, s a w
the war as being between
"some political organization
and chaos."
The chaos in Viet Nam is
not. he said, good for their
country or ours and a type
j of "personal pacifism" is ne
icessary to "shift gears if we
: don't have the ability to e
' ercise effective power."
; In a rebuttal, Berger said
' he thought "We're starting to
win the war. It's difficult to
advocate war but a greater
good is involved in defeating
Communism."
"We can win this b r u s n
war." he added, "but in so
doing we may lose the war
for men's souls."
ClaWSOn Resigns;
13 '
ProtACtc Art inn
rroreSTS MaiOP
Larry Clawson. vice presi
dent of the Students for a
Democratic Society iSDSi on
the University campus, re
signed his office and member
ship in SDS Sunday night after
protesting SDS's encourage
ment of conscientious objec
tors and its participation in
weekend riots.
Clawson. who was one of
the main organizers of Ine
teach-in on Viet Nam Sunday
night, said that he is resign-
organization s moves to in-
terfere with the military draft
objector.
"I am displeased with the
announcement by the nation
al ""Tetary of a projected
anti - conscription campaign
without waitine for tt)e re
ults of a vote of th" mem
U'rsh'p." he said. "This is
fxacflv the sort of thing f
joined ;DS to oppose."
"There are serioo areue
rr.en!.. for a chanw in Viet
Nam po'icv. bu these were
ob!cured xn injured by the
rwent na-ionwide d"monstra-
i tions viich onlv crved to
d!fTed:t this ooint of view."
He aid be wou!4 like to
form on the University earo
'ius 'n American Ovii Liber
tie Union which has broad
er bae of "ew!e M aii1 he
"iiM ts!- ab'n1 this new
"wo hi Wednesday's Hyde
Paik Forum.
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