The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, February 23, 1966, Page Page 3, Image 3
Wednesday, Feb. 23, 1966 The Daily Nebraskan Page 3 Union Rules The House Rules for the Nebraska Union, established in July of 1965, have been posted near the entrance to the Union and contain rules for. the use of facilities and rules for personal behavior. Proper attire, according to rules of good taste and pro priety, are interpreted in the House Rules to mean "fully clothed including footwear." The statement of rules also states, "Boisterous, amorous or destructive activity, abus ive or obscene language will not be tolerated." Violation of this rule will be cause for dismissal from the Union. Refusal to present proper personal identification to Un ion staff members will also be grounds for dismissal from the Union. The Union expects the pub lic "to obey the laws of the state and nation and to con- Navy ROTC Has New Commander Five students have been named to command positions for. the 1966 Navy ROTC pro gram at the University. The students and their new positions are: David Morey, battalion commander; George vi r o i n e , executive officer; Gale McAdams, company commander; Joseph Munn and Robert Glenn, platoon commanders. Bauer Files For Election Sen. Hal W. Ba -r Monday announced he will be a can didate for the University's Board of Regents this year. Bauer, who apparently win be ending his one-term ca reer in the State Legls'-Jture, vill oppose the re-election of Lincoln businessman Clarence E. Swan son. Bauer, a Lincoln lawyer, 38, was the main sponsor, and principal fighter for the his toric state income tax passed by two votes in th el965 Uni cameral. He had been favored fr re election in his 28th District in 1966. Bauer said be sees a seat on the Board of Regents of fering the opportunity for ''broadened public service." "The University right ow h one of the stronges forcei for nrogress in this state. Its impact goes beyond providing educational benefits for the entire state. Bauer said he did not be lieve he could devote in 1967 the sufficient time away from his profession that would be required to do a conscientious job in the Senate. L'ke state senators. Regents are elected on Bon-oartisan tickets. They serve six-year terms and publicly meet about once every six weeks. Incumbent Swanson is a Re publican; Bauer is a Demo crat. Nebraskan Want Ads Thw. ivm-rowt rutem vvh t. H cbM ft nfaa? te the IMUr Nebrana.ua: tgndard rate r ararf and miM Biun charge af Me per olaaaitlet lUMr- tiiin. Parmnt tar the Mk will (an taf two catrnartra : tit aria nuainf lew ha nr week te aeneaainii flmat he jmM far before tMfrtlon. t e4 mnnlug lor ana than am week will he ealfl woeklr. FOR SALE Mint cell 1864 Vindulc Mobile Hume. Take over payments. Like new. 4MM1772. MISCELLANEOUS fly at W1 rtrttuction. Call Bobyn Brack, t rontiar Airlines campus fejireaeiuatlvc. 432-73B6. JEW WAWTMEMTS for upperc la names near University. OnM h I twoi-ooin suite. Available now Hum in kltohnns. aawmditiamM. jirlvaie utility, iaundi lactltttea. 1 wr tuaent. t Overton 477110. GENTRY HOUSE Unirilf approved 3140 Orchard Beautiful moot paneled, Study, Living Ream larg bedroom, frivvU fcafh. far 2 I- AIm ic frirott mm. All cooking, TV, ffki. Coll 477-4261 Study fa - Gsiodckjaro, Mexico Th Guadalajara Svmmor School, a fully accredited Uni ertity of Arizona program, con ducted in cooperation with pro fessor from Stanfod University, University of California, and Guadalajara, will offer June 27 to August 8, art, folklore, geo graphy, history, language and literature courses. Tuition, board and room is 1265. Wriie Prof. Juan B. Rael, F.O. Box 7227, Stanford, Calit House Posted duct themselves in accord ance with the rules of mor ality and decency . . ." ac cording to the House Rules statement. Rules for use of facilities include the prohibitioi. of ad iertising in the Union by a commercial firm of retail products or services. Howev er, the Union will promote recreational, educational, or cultural events which the Uni versity feels to be in the best interests of the student body. Tipping is not permitted. Food, food products and re fresh men ts will be served in the Union only by the Union Food Service; however, lunch es may be brought into the building if they are to be eaten in a commuter's lunch area. The Union describes itself in the House Rules as, "the living room or the hearth stoneof the college." It helps the college family, ". . . to enow and understand one an other through informal asso ciation outside of the class room." Display Depicts Uses Of Energy An exhibit of the United States Atomic Energy Com mission. "Power Unlimited" i being presented in the lobby of the Nebraska Union this week by the Arnold Air So ciety in conjunction with Air Force Week. "Power Unlimited" is a series of panels, depicting the present and future uses of nu clear energy as a source of limitless power on land, on and under the sea, and in out er space. The series explains in nontechnical language how nuclear energy is produced, controlled and directed. Also on display in front of the Military and Naval Sci ence building this week is an F-86 fighter plane. IFC Holds foiiit Council Wednesday The Interfraternity Council (IFC) will hold a joint meet ing for house presidents and treasurers Wednesday night at the Nebraska Center for Continuing Education. Three recommendations from the Interfraternity Board of Control relative to the method of reporting monthly accounts will be discussed at the meeting. One of the recommenda tions would make a practice of infer ing each chapter of its amount of "allowable month-end receivables," in general, an amount to not ex ceed $400 for each chapter or 10 per cent of the projected Oct 1 revenue billings for chapters whose projected revenue is less than $4,000 per month. The recommendation furth er provides that if the "act ual month-end receivables" or sum of the amounts owned by persons billed by the chapter, exceeds the allowable month end receivables, then the bouse must reduce this to 75 percent of the allowable re ceivables by the 20th day of the next month or a penalty will be imposed. If this were not done, the chapter would be put on so cial probation until such time as the actual receivables shaH be reduced to 50 percent of the allowable month-end re ceivables. toy Wittrock WHAT'S THIS MEN'S HAIR STYLING ALL ABOUT? Svrt. Wo know wo havo a lot of nairftytina, easterners alroatfy. Bat what dbovt fht major jty the timid f vys who fast tk for a hair-cat 'caaso thoyVo afraid to try something new? Well como an down to tub's and let as prava that wo cro tho mei to do tho Job. APPOINTMENTS AVAILABLE BOB's BARBER SHOP 1315 P Street 435-2000 W1NNH OF FOU KAIRCUTTIN6 TROPHIES AT THf STATE KARBtR'S COWVTKTtON ,,,, . 'fc'T! i-:A " L. J U ..kj ft'' Tj J f r ft WT;! , ? - DELTA ZETAS . . . rush prospective pledges. From left, Ellen Hladky, president; Con nie Driewer, rush chairman; Kaye Scott, rushes; and Carolyn I'bben, national traveling secretary. Delta Zeta Colony Names Officers Delta Zeta sorority named temporary officers Monday night and is continuing rush ing activities. The colony will be formal ly presented to the campus as the Zeta chapter of Delta Zeta, April 24 following ac tivation of the 35 pledges on April 23. Carolyn Ubben, national traveling secretary of Delta Zeta, is assisting in the estab lishment of the chapter. At present there are three chap ters of the sorority in Nebras Cole: Dean Is 'Educator' Rochester N.Y. (I.P.) Professor Joseph W. Cole, University Dean of Student Affairs at the University of Navy Cites Instructor Lt. David Michael Bennett, a University junior instruct or of Naval R.O.T.C., was cited for meritorious achieve ment for his services in Viet Nam in ceremonies at t h e University Tuesday. Lt. Bennett was awarded the Navy Commendation Me dal with Combat V ribbon by Capt. A. C. Mullen, profess or of Naval Science. In his capacity as Sea Force Shiprider, Lt. Bennett advised and assisted com manding officers of the Viet namese Navy Sea Force ships and flew over hostile terri tory as an observer for na val gunfire missions. Toe citation, transmitted by Admiral Roy L. Johnson, U.S. Pacific Fleet Commander, stated that Lt. Bennett was given the award for meritor ious achievement while serv ing with friendly foreign forces engaged in armed con flict against communist in surgents from Juyl 6, 1964 to July 7, 1965. Lt. Bennett was awarded the Air Medal for valorous conduct in 1965. That citation was made for his combat ac tivity as a spotter against the Viet Cong in small, unarmed aircraft. HELP WANTED NEBRASKA UNION Busier: Monday thr Friday Monday thrv Friday Dish Machine Operator: Monday thru Friday Sunday Frank Jam U H 4 ka, one at Creighton Univer sity in Omaha, one at Nebras Wesleyan in Lincoln and another chapter at Kearney State Teachers College. Delta Zeta pledges are: Ellen Hladky, president; Teri Fisk, recording secretary; Pa tricia Pentennan, correspond ing secretary; Pam Harris, treasurer; Connie Driewer, rush chairman; Mary Stroh, pledge trainer and Maureen Fitzgerald,, Panbellenic dele gate. Rochester, proposes that "we reject the 'disciplinarian keep-t h e-house-in-order' role for the dean of students, and instead cast him as an edu cator, "administratively re uponsible for important as pects of the university's teaching, research and ser vice function with teaching defined in broader terms." In his article, "The Dean of Students as I see Him" which appears in recent is sue of the "Rochester Re view," Dean Cole states: "A dean of students can contrib ute to the educational goals of a university only if certain conditions exist "Such recognition is best reflected by the status that student personnel people en joy in the university's admin istrate hierarchy. For exam ple, a voice on important policy-making groups is essen tial. Such privileges must in itially be granted by the pres- ' ident or faculty; their perpet uation depends upon the qual ity of dean's contribution to j the policy-making function of i the various bodies. "Clearly the university's definition of the faculty's role is crucial to the dean of stu dents in his role as educator. It is significant, I think, that at ; Rochester there is a faculty : not a graduate faculty and an undergraduate faculty. During the past year six de-! partment chairmen, sixteen full professors and eight asso ciate professors were teach ing freshmen courses." As long as a university re cruits top-flight faculty and1 11:00 1:00 p.m. 12:00 Kaan 2: JO pan. 12:00 Noon 2:00 pjn. 2:09 fiJML 9:00 p.m. Apply: Mr. Barnes Nebraska Union No. Ill tick Olwi - " Carlene Anderson, J u d i Brecka, Mary Anne Chamber lain, Karen Cooney, Cheryl Duey, Nancy Fritzler, Judy Heller, Linda Hammer, Susan Houghton, Mary Jean Jaxien. Mary Kehr, Jo Ann Larsen, Cathy Loudon, Carole M a a s, Julie Morris, Linda Nelson, Jill Ott. Laura Oppegard, Gaynelle Podoil. Stella Rockford. Carolyn Rieken, Judy Stoner. Judi Songer, Judy Smith, Joan Tarbutton, Joan Wilson, Nan cy Wickstrom, Joanne Wilken. puts them in the classroom, the transmission of man's ac cumulated knowledge will occur at a high level and will occasionally include the first of a brand new piece of knowledge, Dean Cole said. "Moreover, to the extent that deans of students, work ing with students, are able to create meaningful opportuni ties for interaction with these same professors in the resi dence halls, in the university center, in the chapel, in the conference halL the integra tive aspect of the educative process will be furthered. "This integrative, value seeking process was clearly accepted as a responsibility if our early colleges and uni versities. 'The Morrison Urges Political Not Personal Debate By Julie Morris Senior Staff Writer Governor Frank Morrison urged the Young Democrats Tuesday night to join the Young Democrats Tuesday night to join the Young Re publicans "in a search for the truth by attacking problems, not people" in the upcoming election campaign. Morrison was speaking at a Young Democrat meeting in the Nebraska Union. Morrison, w h o is serving his third term as governor, has announced his candidacy for the U.S. Senate seat now held by Republican Carl Cur tis. A consistent theme through out Morrison's remarks was an insistance upon the neces sity for public debate between political opponents, specifical ly between he and Curtis. He said that the campaign will be one of issues and that a debate between the two men would bring out the issues. Morrison said he would like to see "candidates face to face with the audience, face to face with issues and face to face with each other." Curtis told ASUN senators at a coffee last week "I have never debated" and that he doesn't intend to. Before Morrison spoke at the Young Democrat meeting, the group passed a resolution calling for a debate between the two candidates. The governor commended the group for passing the res olution and suggested that they ask the Young Republi cans to join them in inviting candidates to debate before the student body at the Uni versity. Morrison also stressed the idea that the states must use the Federal government's programs rather than being afraid of them. "We've got to use the Federal govern ment and all of its resources as a tool," he said. "Instead of running around teaching people to be afraid of the Federal government we must learn to use it." "Much of the Federal aid today is vital to the growth and development of this Uni versity," Morrison said, list ing the medical center In Omaha, the new dentistry building and the planned new science complex as projects that are benefitting from Fed eral funds. A man who went broke in business said, "I blame it all on advertising." His friend replied, "What do you mean? You never did any advertising." "I know," was his answer, "but my com petitors did." Wise Merchants Use The only way to reach the college market" "We need more, not less, drawing of Federal resources for development." "There is no connection between unde sirable Federal control and drawing on the resources of the Federal government," he said. Morrison, who was accused by some of jumping into the senatorial race because he had been promised a Feder al judgeship by President Johnson if he lost, told the Young Democrats that he gave up the prospect of attaining a Federal appointment by running, along with relinquish ing the prospect of a fourth term in the governor's office. "Personally I'm a dedica ted individual and I don't like the government telling me what to do," Morrison stated. On the question of reappor tionment, Morrison said, "I don't think the Dirksen (Sen. Everett) amendment has a chance of passing!" When the floor was thrown open for questions following the formal speech, Morrison urged the students to "let your hair down and ask me anything." Replying to a question about his position on the war in Vi et Nam, Morrison, who had previously dodged the ques tion at other gatherings, said, "I think the Senate should participate in foreign policy with a degree of responsibil ity. The fact that we can dis agree adds to, rather than detracts from, the image of this nation." Morrison explained that public disagreement regarding policy measures is evidence that the country is not being run by a dictator or strong man. Curtis said at the ASUN coffee last week he feels vo cal opponents of foreign pol icy in the Senate are bad for the nation because they tend to confuse otir allies, our people and our men in Viet Nam. Curtis has declared in re cent speeches that voters must consider the balance of power in Congress when mak ing their choices for repre sentatives. He contends that the present large majority of Democrats holding seats in the Senate is a bad situation for the system of checks and balances. In refutation of this charge, Morrison Tuesday said "I IS don't think you're going to en hance a two party system in Nebraska if you allow one par ty to control our delegation in the Senate." He also said, "The best way to kill a two party system is not to elect the best and most immagina tive individual." Morrison said he feels vot ers should 'vote for the man, not the party." In regular business, the Young Democrats tabled a motion suggesting that the group support a resolution asking that special session of the Legislature be jailed to deal with financial problems at the University. Panhel Alters Rushing Panhellenic Council an nounced plans to change parts of the fall Rush Week pro gram at a meeting Monday. President Diane Michel said the rushing activities will be moved further into Freshman Orientation week. She said this is being done to eliminate deferred rush and to work Rush Week activities "as much as possible into the University schedule." Miss Michel also said that Panhellenic is considering re quiring that Lincoln girls par ticipating in rushing live in the dormitories during Rush Week. Erma Winterer, vice presi dent, explained that Panhel lenic would like to do this be cause "we like to keep the girls isolated as much as pos sible so they can make their own choices." Miss Winterer said the move is also being considered because the Lincoln rushees sometimes find transportation to and from the campus a problem. Miss Michel announced that formal installation of new Panhellenic officers will be March 7. Miss Winterer is the new president. .... . V.WUW' '