The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, March 17, 1966, Page Page 3, Image 3

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    The Dally Nebraskan
Page
Thursday, March 17, 1966
City May Approve
Job Corps Center
By Brace Giles
Senior Staff Writer
The Lincoln City Council
and Airport Authority are ex
pected to approve a Job Corps
Training Center at the Lin
coln Air Force Base, accord
ing to J. 0. Grantham, of
Northern Natural Gas and the
designated director of the cen
ter. Grantham noted that the
Tuesday decision by the ad
visory committee to the Lin
coin Opportunity Team (LOT)
to recommend approval of a
center at the base "was the
big decision." LOT reversed
a March 7 decision which
asked that all Job Corps plan
ning be abandoned by inter
ested agencies.
"Had they not recom
mended it, the proposal
would have been dead,"
Grantham said.
He said the Office of Econo
mic Opportunity (OEC) wants
them to come to Washington
next week to discuss "just
how the operation will go."
As soon as these minor de
tails are finished, Grantham
said, we can move into con
tract negotiations.
"In order to do what we
want to do, the contract must
be signed by April 15," he
said.
Mayor Petersen said that
concessions made by Job
Corps officials on physical
facility requirements at the
base made the decision re
versal possible.
Job Corps faclity experts
told LOT they need 10 build-
Space Still
Available
On Flight
Thirtyfive reservations for
the ASUN Eropean flight this
summer have been made so
far, according to Ed Human
of Van Bloom Travel and
Transport.
The price for the flight is
$395 instead of $420 as earlier
reported.
Students interested in t h e
trip must make their reserva
tions at Van Bloom by April
1. At that date, a $100 down
.payment will be required. The
remaining $295 must be paid
30 days before departure.
The trip includes a char
tered train from Lincoln to
Chicago, where the party will
switch to a Trans World Air
line jet for the trip to London.
The flight will leave June 16
and return August 18.
According to Human, the
down payment is required as
part of the policy of the air
lines, since the normal cost of
such a trip is $600 per person
Nebraskan
Want Ads
nm !ow-Mt rain aralr In all etat
Wfd adrerlHnt In (ha Dalh Nebraskan:
standard rata at it Mr word and mini
mum chart K Mt pet classified tasar
Hon. Parment far theac ada win fall Mo
rwa eatetmiea: (1) ada rananw less (km
one week In aneeeaston moat he paid for
Before taeertlen. (t) adi rnnninc for more
(ban ene weak will be raid weekly.
FOR SALE
MUSIC SALE Annual aale on muMc
booka. Prices drastically reduced. Val
es from 6c to $2.99. NEBRASKA BOOK
STORE.
TRAILER Merry Manor. 1030 No. 4eth,
Lot 70. 434-3440 after 9.
1963 TR6 Triumph motorcycle, (S50 cc
recently overhauled. God condition
Call 435-530 after 6:00 PM.
"60 VW Sedan. 56,500, excellent Urea,
fuel male, seat belts, lufgaae rack.
ton condition, 1750. Weekend or after
I: 423-670L
FOR RENT
HEW APARTMENTS for upperclaaamen
Bear University. One-t lire e-bedroom
suite. Available bow. Built In kitchens.
alr-cnnditlonins., private utility, laundry
furili'.lre. T.S Per student. Call Jerry
Overton. 4774116.
Apartment available for
3410 Dudley. 434-4077.
1 or 2 boys
WANTED
Mmmmtt faculty appointee and wife de
' aire furnished apartment or small
houae of sabbatical professor or ether.
1 to I year teane, heulnnlng June,
ftenlr m full. 400 Whitney Avenue,
Apt. 10. New Haven, Conn.
MISCELLANEOUS
Mow Frontier's "21" Fare Discount Card
.wntitri by moat major airlines for
' KWn savlnta. Need a card or Infor
mation? Call Robyn Brock, 432-7388.
CITY OF DETROIT
OPPORTUNITIES IN
engineering dwlgn and construction of strceti, ewrt, brldgei,
wafer treatment plants, pumping stations, pipelines and muniel.
pal buildings; Budgeting, auditing, systems analysis, cost analy
sis and public utility accounting; Real and personal property ap
praising; Purchasing; Public housing; Social work; Recreation
and physical education; Analytical and control chemistry; Hospital
and public health nursing; Medical technology; Occupational and
physical therapy; Nutrition and dietetics.
Campus Interviews
March 21, 1966
Sm your Placement Office for an appointment
ings outside the area desig
nated for the center, but these
would not conflict with avia
tion use.
Airport Authority members
indicated that the entire Job
Corps proposal would not now
conflict with possible aviation
or industrial uses.
Grantham indicated that,
given approval by the City
Council and the Airport Au
thority, they would have "to
get right down to brass
tacks." He noted that with
modifications made by the
Job Corps, it will now take a
lot more planning.
"We no longer have the
c... lplete choice of buildings
we once had, and it may take
some program modification,"
he said. "The OEO is not
going to be involved in exten
sive renovation."
Grantham cited several fac
tors bringing about the LOT
decision to reverse its earlier
stand.
He said that at the same
time the committee took the
action recommending that the
Job Corps planning be discon
tinued, Northern Natural Gas
Co. received its approval to
operate a Job Corps Center at
the base.
"This was the first tangible
thing the city had seen,"
Grantham pointed out. It had
been stated at one time that
the OEC would prefer a large
national industry such as Gen
eral Electric to operate the
center.
The LOT committee main
tained that they wanted
Northern Natural and the Uni
versity to operate the center.
"The acceptance of the pro
gram immediately freed oth
er areas of the Job Corps to
start work on the center at
Lincoln," Grantham noted.
Grantham praised the com
mittee for its action saying
it was a "credit to the bal
ance of leadership of Lincoln
that they would take a second
look at the proposal."
He said that Northern
Natural was concerned about
the economic situation of the
Midlands where "out-migra
tion" of labor and industry
exists as one of the big prob
lems.
"Our desire in this pro
gram is turn it arouna,
Grantham said. "The Job
Corps can help create a re
serve of trained and trainable
manpower." Grantham said
center officials will be facing
two monumental tasks re
cruiting and training staff
members and the preparation
of facilities.
Max E. Hansen, associate
professor of industrial arts
and the designated deputy di
rector of the center, said they
would be looking at graduate
students and other part-time
workers when hiring staff
members for the Job Corps
Center. He noted that the cen
ter would require a staff for
a "huge weekend recreational
Drocram and other weekend
work."
Hansen said that he expects
about five per cent of the
eornsmen will receive their
high school diploma and go
on to the University, accord
ing to national figures. In
dividual corpsmen would al
so be involved in University
courses and correspondence
work.
"We are interested in teach'
ing them a better way of life
than they had, not just trivial
skills training." Hansen em
phasized.
Ravnan To Play
In Piano Recital
A piano-solo recital will be
held at .the Lutheran Student
Chapel Sunday at 7:30 p.m.
Audun Ravan, associate
professor of piano at the Uni
versity, will play music by
Scarlatti, Schubert, Samuel
Barber and two Norwegian
composers, Bjarne Brustad
and Geirr Tveitt.
Ravnan, who lis also the di
rector of music at the Lu
theran Student Center, was a
soloist with the Bergen Sym
phony Orchestra last summer
in his native Norway, and re
cently appeared with the
Racine (Wisconsin ) Sym
phony Orchestra.
Rush Week Schedule
OK'd In IFC Meeting
Meeting on an informal ba
sis, Interfraternity Council
broke into discussion groups
after their business meeting
Wednesday night at the Phi
Gamma Delta fraternity
house.
This was one of President
Gary L a r s e n's suggestions
early in the year.
Rush Week
IFC members passed the
Rush Week schedule and cost
for members going through
Rush Week.
Rush Week will begin
Sunday, with rushees moving
in Saturday aiternoon. nusn-
ees would attend 11 rush dates
on Sunday, filing two bid
cards afterward.
The rushees would attend
25 rush dates on Monday and
would file four bid cards. On
Tuesday, the men would at
tend six rush dates and file
three bid cards.
Rushees would attend one
rush party on Wednesday
morning and two in the af
ternoon. They would check
out of Abel Hall from 3:30 to
30 and would pledge durd
ing the following hour.
F. C. Green, Theta Xi,
questioned whether rush
ees would be given any time
to think about their decision.
John Kenagy, vice president
of IFC, said that moving out
of floors, the rushees should
be through in about 15 r 20
minutes and they could then
be moved to the lounges where
they would have time to think
about their decision.
He noted that the Rush
Week schedule was "far from
Fellowships
Awarded To
Assistants
Twelve University gradu
ate teaching assistants have
been awarded National Sci
ence Foundation Summer
Fellowships for this summer,
This represents an increase
of 10 recipients of these fel
lowships at the University
compared to a vear ago, ac
cording to Dr. James C. 01
son, associate dean of the
Graduate College.
"The increase reflects
greater interest in graduate
education and continual im
provement in the quality of
our graduate students," Dr.
Olson said.
The NSF Summer Fellow.
ships provide tuition and $50
to $85 per week for each re
cipient, depending on the
number of dependents. The
program permits graduate as
sistants who take a partial
class load during the regular
school year to enroll for a full
schedule during the summer
session.
University recipients and
their major fields include:
John S. Alin, mathematics;
Jerry Curnutt, chemistry;
Lynn H. Erbe, mathematics;
Randall Heckman, mathemat
ics; Gerald Hodgson, chemis
try.
Gene Klassen, mathemat
ics; Shirley Lindeen, political
science; Richard Lintvedt,
chemistry; Robert Morrison
chemistry; Klaus Schmitt
mathematics ; Lawrence
Stephens, chemistry; Kenneth
Tolo, mathematics.
Interviews Set
For Quiz Bowl
Quiz Bowl interviews for as
sistant chairman on the pub
licity, questions and arrange.
ments committees will be held
Saturday at 2 p.m. in the Ne.
braska Union.
Application blanks can be
nicked ur outside 345 of the
Union.
Nebraska Beck
Store's
ig Spring
Sale
is
Soon To Be
Announced
ideal, but these are the con-,
ditions that must be worked
under."
After brief discussion, IFC
approved a $25 Rush Week
fee.
Colonization Procedures
Larsen urged IFC members
to consider a proposed change
in colonization procedures.
Under the proposed change,
the vote to approve coloniza
tion would be tabled for one
week after the fraternity
made its presentation to the
IFC.
TLe IFC Executive Council
would review the request and
make a recommendation at
the following IFC meeting. It
would then be voted on by
the entire IFC.
Jay Lefko, IFC treasurer,
announced that he had dis
tributed a pamphlet describ
ing the duties of the house
treasurer. He urged that
these be attached to the Pres
idents handbook.
Tests of the IBM cards
which may be used for Rush
Wek will be run in the near
future, according to Jim
Shreck, rush chairman.
He also said that his com
THURSDAY
INTER VARSITY, 8 a.m.,
Nebraska Union.
PLACEMENT Office Lunch
eon, 12:30 p.m., weDrasKa
Union.
BUILDERS Campus Pro
motion, 3:30 p.m., Nebraska
Union.
AWS Workers, 3:30 p.m.,
Nebraska Union.
HYDE PARK, 3:30 p.m..
Nebraska Union.
BUILDERS Calendar &
Directory, 4:30 p.m., Nebras
ka Union. .
YWCA Jr. Cabinet, 4:30
p.m., Nebraska union.
PEOPLE TO FEOt'LK
Social, Publicity, 4:30 p.m.,
Nebraska Union.
DELTA PHI ALPHA, 7
p.m., Ne&rasKa union.
AUF, 7 p.m., NeorasKa
Union.
QUIZ BOWL, 7 p.m., Ne
braska Union.
KOSMET KLUB Rehearsal,
7 p.m., Nebraska Union.
UNIVERSITY Dames, 7:30
p.m., Nebraska Union.
SPRING Orchestra concert,
7:30 p.m., Nebraska Union.
MATH Counselor Program,
7:30 p.m., Nebraska Union.
RUSSIAN Club, 8 p.m., Ne
braska Union.
RECREATION Committee,
4 p.m.. East Union.
THEATRE. 4:30 p.m., 1U3
Temple Building.
YWCA World Community
Luncheon. 12 noon, United
Christian Campus Fellowship.
CHRISTIAN Science Organi
zation, 6:30 p.m., Cotner
School of Religion.
NEW Morality Discussion,
7:30 p.m., Abel Hall.
M4:
$utmcnd
FOR PIERCED OR
UNPIERCED EARS
The present that is forever.
Always in good taste, they
are wearable by day or night
In white or yellow gold.
A. $45 B. $95 C $20
Charge or budget
0
mlttee is making a study of
six large high schools in Lin
coin and Omaha to determine
the number of men that go
to the University, the number
in the upper half of their
class; and the number mat
ing a 2.0 average.
Shreck also said that he
is sending letters to other
schools inquiring about their
pre-school rush.
New members of the IFC
expansion committee were
announced. The include: Ron
Langehoff, Phi Delta Theta;
Bob Dawson, Phi Kappa Psi;
Rick Stolepart, Delta Sig
ma Phi; Jody Parker, Beta
Theta Pi; and Jim Cook, Chi
Phi.
gate Mer ;7
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princess The winner will be revealed at the annual Dairy Royal dance bat
urday in the East Campus activities building. Shown here are the candidates-
back row left; Sharee Klein, Bev Sorensen, Joan McKenzie, Carol
Klingman, front row left; Diane Kucera, the 1965 reigning Dairy Royal Prin
cess Marcia Gregerson and Emily Kuhr.
College Of Medicine Buys
Collection Of Rare Books
The University College of
Medicine has acquired a rare
book collection on gynecology
and obstetrics from the Six
teenth to the Nineteenth Cen
turies.
The collection, which be
longed to Dr. Max Hofmeier,
was purchased from a New
York dealer for twenty-f i v e
hundred dollars, with the ap
proval of the Faculty Library
committee. The Nebraska
Medical Center was the first
medical college to be offered
the collection.
All books in the 53-title col
lection were published prior
to 1850. The two oldest books,
16th century editions of Roes
slin, were published in 1565.
The Hofmeier collection is
printed primarily in German
with some volumes in t rench
and Latin.
Mrs. Bernice M. Hertzner,
medical librarian, thought the
offer was made to the Uni
versity because "we already
have collected in this field and
dealers know the College of
Medicine is interested.
The other collection owned
by the University if that of
Dr. and Mrs. Charles F.
Moon which was given to the
University in 1955. A former
member of the departments
LI
to huvQ the
gproslc
ssf semester
J , j fcasf" k A L if
iriaiPs for the title of 1966 Dairy Royal
of anatomy, obstetrics and
gynecology, Dr. Moon is now
professor emeritus of obstet
rics and gynecology at t n e
University College of Medi
cine. The Moon collection on
mid-wifery is printed primar
ily in English.
Dr. Joseph Scott, Jr., in
structor in obstetrics and gy
necology and a member of
the Facultv Librarv Commit
tee, said, "A great value of
India Night Set
This Saturday
Exhibits of Indian art ob
jects, clothing and other pro
ducts of India will open at
6:30 p.m. Saturday in the Ne
braska Union as part of India
Night.
India Night is an annual
event sponsored by the India
Association, an organization
of Indian students, graudate
students and faculty members.
Dr.Jaedish Srivastava, Associ'
flhoTi resident, saia euesi
snfiV-er for the event wSl be
Dr. Amiya Chatravarty, pro
fessor of Oriental religions at
Boston University. He will
talk at 8 p.m. in the Nebraska
Union.
ll'lllltl
6VSI3tH38r
this collection will be the avail
nhilitv of the works to schol
ars intereted in the history of
medicine.
Manv volumes of the Hof
meier collection show his book
plate and also the signature
of Frederick Nicolaus Schra-
der (1793-1860). librarian of
the Hamburg Medical Society
and author of an amendment
to Choulant's handbook of
early medical literature. The
collection includes 16 texts
considered classics in their
field.
YWCA Advisors
Name President
The new president of the
University YWCA advisory
board is Mrs. Ford t orsytn
of Lincoln.
She will succeed Mrs. Boyd
Rooney of Lincoln.
Other new officers on tne
advisory board are: Mrs. Al
fred Heckel, vice president;
Mrs. Richard Tempro, secre
tary; and Mrs. Malcolm Cle
land, financial advisor.
Pat Theimer. assistant pro
fessor of graduate school of
social work, and Kathryn
Dean, associate professor of
voice, were re-elected for
second three-year term on the
board.
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