The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, September 21, 1966, Page Page 4, Image 4

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Page 4
Weekend Fever
Than Football
There certainly must have
been "no place like Nebras
ka," last weekend as 27 cou
ples celebrated the Huskers'
first win of the season by an
nouncing pinnings and en
gagements at "dear old Ne
braska U."
Elle Hladky, Delta Zeta
senior in French from Sew
ard, to Larry Jiskra, Alpha
Gammma Sigma graduate st
dent in Teachers from Crete.
Marti Buffington, Gamma
Phi Beta sophomore in speech
therapy from Glenwood, Iowa
to Paul Chaney, Alpha Tau
Omega senior at the Univer
sity of Iowa in business from
Glenwood, Iowa.
Cathy Housel, Gamma Phi
Beta junior in French from
Lexington, to Larry Foster,
Alpha Tau Omega junior in
physical education from Lin
coln. Jill Rinschen, Alpha Sigma
Alpha senior in education at
Creighton University from
Omaha, to Dick Karre, Phi
Gamma Delta senior in his
tory from Omaha.
Carol Schreiner, Phi Mu
senior in Spanish at Nebras
ka Wesleyan University from
Plattsmouth, to Tom Holyoke,
Delta.. Vpsilon senior in pre
law from Omaha.
Dianna Goings, Alpha Del
ta Pi junior in Teachers from
Seward, to Dick Dahlgren,
Delta Tau Delta junior in
Business Administration from
JoAnn Gehrken, S e 1 1 e c k
junior in Teachers from Gret
na,' to Dick Drueke, Alpha
Gamma Sigma alumnus from
West Point.
Jane Wilkin, Delta Delta
Delta senior in journalism
from Columbus, to Fred Mon
nichChi Phi senior in jour
nalism from Denver, Colo.
Lynn Grosscup, Gamma
Phi- Beta junior in English
from Lincoln, to Claude H.
Wingrove, Jr., Theta Chi seni
or in English at Nebraska
Wesleyan University from
Denny Johnson, Gamma
Phi Beta sophomore in Teach
ers from Bellevue, to Jerry
YD's Push
The University Young
Democrats are attempting a
full-scale effort this year to
publicize their meeting times
to the students, according to
YD President Sabra McCall.
The Young Democrats
meeting set for Wednesday
was announced to the cam
pus by posters and letters
sent to living units. Miss Mc
Call said that she felt more
publicity would attract new
"Last year," Miss McCall
said, "many students who
could have joined didn't be
cause they didn't know where
or 'when the meetings were
Wednesday's meeting will
be. held at 7:30 p.m. in the
Nebraska Union Small Audi
torium. Miss McCall said
th4t the meeting will be or
ganizational, with a "pep
talk" from Norman Krivosha,
Lancaster County Democratic
Central Committee chairman.
Miss McCall estimated that
YD's would have about 100
returning members.
One order of business will
be; an upcoming rally featur
ing major Democratic can
didates in October.
Members of the organiza
tion who campaigned around
the state during the sum
mer will speak of their ex
periences, Miss McCall said.
on'fr Think
u uu u u yzj
are alike
That is until you try
119 No. 12th Street
No Waiting in line Just Cell
432-3412 for an Appointment
j Williams, Kappa Alpha at the
University of Missouri in Arts
and Sciences.
Pat Brott, Delta Gamma,
junior in drama from Beat
rice, to Chuck DeGroot, Sig
ma Chi, freshman in Law
from Sioux Falls.
Gloria Hassebrook, Pound
Hall junior in Teachers from
Columbus, to Darrell Meyer,
Beta Sigma Psi junior in
electrical engineering from
Roxanne Wiebe, Kappa Kap
pa Gamma junior in Arts
and Science from Millard, to
Jim O'Gara, Sigma Phi Ep
silon junior in pre-law from
Beth Rose, Zeta Tau Alpha
alumnae in Teachers from
Sales End
For Music
The deadline for purchase
of season tickets to the 1966
67 Lincoln Community C o n
certs is Sept. 30.
According to Mrs. J. B.
Shannon, chairman for the
concert committee, after this
date no season tickets will be
sold. Neither will there be
tickets available for individ
ual performances.
Urging students to buy the
NU Fund Drive
Is Conducted
The annual fund raising
drive conducted by the Ne
braska Extra Point Club is
Jack Andrews of Lincoln,
designed to fit a car radio an
nounced that plastic pennants,
designtd to fit a car radio an
tenna, and Nebraska football
decals, are available for a one
dollar contribution to the fund.
The pennants feature a white
background with a large red
"N" on one side and "GO
BIG RED" on the other. The
decal, which can be worn on
clothing, is white with a pic
ture of the "Big Red Fan"
(regarded as the symbol of
Nebraska's spirit) superim
posed on a picture of the en
larged Memorial Stadium.
Contributions to the fund
may be made at the Univer
sity of Nebraska ticket office
in the Coliseum. Memberships
are also available from mem
bers of the Extra Point club.
Activities Mart To
Open Wednesday
University organiza
tions will recruit new mem
bers at the Upperclassmen
Activities Mart Wednesday
from 2 p.m. to 5 p.m. in the
conference rooms of the City
Union and in tbe East Union
A majority of the campus
activities will be represented
at the AWS-sponsored mart,
which is open to all Univer
sity upperclassmen, stated
Marti Hughes, AWS Board
-Freshmen may sign up for
various organizations at the
Freshmen Activities Mart
Oct. 12.
Rush Chairmen
Meet Wednesday
The Interfraternity Council
will hold a meeting Wednes
day for the rush chairman of
each house, in place of the
regular IFC meeting.
The 1966 Rush Week will
be evaluated and plans dis
cussed for the 1967 Rush
Nominations for IFC Rush
Chairman will be accepted at
the meeting.
mm iiw mm mm
300Sh 1
Result Of More
For 27
Hastings, to Bob Dwyer, Ag
Men junior in Agriculture
from Nebraska City.
Janice Ambrose, Kappa
Delta senior in medical tech
nology from Columbus, to Ter
ry Sprieck, Chi Phi senior in
chemistry from Pilger.
Margie Nutzman, Gamma
Phi Beta senior in dental hy
giene from Kearney, to Butch
Brown, Phi Delta Theta jun
ior, in business at Kearney
State College from Kearney.
Nancy Bantz, Alpha Xi Del
ta junior in Teachers from
Lincoln, to Bob Caster, senior
in Arts and Sciences from
Betty Swoboda, Alpha Del
ta Pi senior in English from
Norfolk, to Glen Whitwer, Phi
Gamma Delta graduate in
Sept. 30
five-dollar season tickets now,
Mrs. Shannon said that it is
a "now or never proposition."
Ticket orders may be mailed
to: Lincoln Community Con
certs, 2934 Sheridan Blvd..
This year's productions will
range from the music of Rich
ard Rogers to the operatic tal
ents of Jerome Hines.
On Oct. 13, Richard Hay
man and his orchestra will
play "The Music of Richard
Rogers," starring Elaine Mal
bin, William Metcalf, Joanne
Wheatley, and Hal Kanner.
On Jan. 25, Ruth Page's In
ternational Ballet will bring a
company of 50 and "famous
guest stars."
The Singing Boys of Mon
terey, a choir of 30, will give
a concert on Nov. 15.
Duo-pianists Gold and Fiz
dale will appear on Feb. 27.
On May 12, Metropolitan
Opera bass Jerome Hines will
Mrs. Shannon said that
community concerts are a co
ordinated effort between
area campuses and the towns
people of Lincoln.
She pointed out that the low
per-concert cost is possible
because of the large member
ship. Estimating current stu
dent membership at 1,300,
Mrs. Shannon said that total
membership is between 3,000
and 3,500.
"We're very proud of the
programs this year," Mrs.
Shannon said. She pointed out
that the success of this year's
membership drive would de
termine the program content
of the 1967-68 season.
Director Talks
To UCCF Forum
The Deputy Director of the
Lincoln Job Corps, Alan Han
sen, will speak at a forum of
the United Campus Christian
Fellowship at 7 p.m. Sunday.
A program of movies is
planned, William Phillips, as
sistant pastor of UCCF, reported.
Rent A Typewriter
by the mmh, semester
or school yeesr.
Office Machines
(manual or electric)
125 North
The Daily
Business Administration from
Zo Ann Zier, Alpha Delta
Pi, sophomore in Teachers
from Gering, to David Neal
Smith, Cornhusker Co-op soph
omore in pre-pharmacy from
Jan Chamberlin, Alpha
Delta Pi senior in Elementary
Education from Alliance, to
Paul Lepard, Kappa Sigma,
sophomore in Dentistry from
Botobi Penterman, Alpha
Delta Pi, senior in Elemen
tary Education from Lincoln,
to John Kenagy, Phi Gamma
Delta senior in pre-med from
Ann Childs, senior in Teach
ers from Lincoln to Ron Bau
ers from Lincoln.
Lynda Harrison, Kappa
Delta from Lincoln to Ronald
Innes, Chi Phi junior in En
gineering from Lincoln.
Cady May, senior in teach
ers from Omaha to Bill West,
in aeronautical engineering at
the U.S. Navy Academy from
Betty Krejdl, senior in
Teachers from Exeter, to
Paul Jensen from B e a v er
Linda Kowiack, junior in
Teachers from Lincoln, to
Chuck Brummund, Beta Sig
ma Psi senior in Business Ad
ministration from Walthill.
Nancy Baker, Delta Delta
Delta alumna from Lincoln,
to David Koch, Pharmacy
student from Lincoln.
Heading, Writing
Is Unique Course
For Med School
Freshman medical students
are being offered an elective
course to improve their read
ing and writing abilities.
Dr. Joseph C. Scott teaches
an 11 week rapid reading
course and Mrs. Pringle
Smith conducts an 11 week
course in medical writing.
The medical writing course
is believed to be the only one
offered to freshmen students
by a medical college.
The class is restricted to 30
students. Half take the read
ing course and half the writ
ing course during the first 11
weeks and then the groups
exchange instructors for the
final 11 weeks.
Watching Team
Popular Pastime
If they wanted to, Univer
sity athletic deparment offi
cials may have found a new
source of income for financ
ing athletic events selling
reserved seats on the south
bank of the football practice
Since the opening of fall
drills from 50 to 75 people
have rested beneath the elm
trees that line the slopes
near the Columns on the
City campus to watch Coach
Bob Devaney send his team
through rigorous training
for the approaching season.
11th Street
U.A.A.D., 12 noon, Nebras
ka Union.
ERS, 112 noon, Nebraska Un
TIES MART, 2 p.m., Nebras
ka Union.
GRAM, 3 p.m., Nebraska Un
AL, 4 p.m., Nebraska Union.
ATE, 4 p.m., Nebraska Union.
RED CROSS, 4:30 p.m.,
Nebraska Union.
4:30 p.m., Nebraska Union.
TIVES, 4:30 p.m., Nebraska
5:30 p.m., Nebraska Union.
A. W. S.Lincoln Student
Seminar, 7 p.m., Nebraska
A.W.S. - Sr. Key, 7 p.m.,
Nebraska Union.
Nebraska Union.
A. I. CH. E., 7 p.m., Ne
braska Union.
I.F.C., 7 p.m., Nebraska
SMOKER, 7:15 p.m., Nebras
ka Union.
p.m., Nebraska Union.
Y.W.C.A. Freshman Week
end counselors, 7:30 p.m., Ne
braska Union.
p.m., Nebraska Union.
SDS, 7:30 p.m., Nebraska
CIRCLE K, 7:30 p.m., Ne
braska Union.
7:30 p.m., Nebraska Union.
SDS To Present
Slum Life Films
Two films depicting life in
slum areas of American cities
will highlight the first meeting
of the semester of Students for
a Democratic Society (SDS)
Wednesday at 8 p.m. in the
Nebraska Union.
The first film concerns the
Poor People's Conference in
Cleveland, while the second
discusses an SDS community
union project in Newark, N.J.
The meeting will be held to
determine directions for action
by the group during the com
ing semester.
SDS is a national movement
which started its local chap
ter on the University campus
last year.
Some of the group's activ
ities included a teach-in on
Vietnam, distribution of litera
ture concerning the California
grape strike and demonstra
tions for civil rights.
Get your Stanley Blacker Blazer with "Orion"
For 1967-68 Fulbright Awards
The Institute of Interna
tional Education (HE) has
reported that competition for
U.S. government grants for
graduate study or research
abroad ir 1967-68, or for study
and training in the creative
and performing arts, under
the Fulbright-Hays Act will
close shortly.
This Is the 20th anniver
sary of the exchange pro
gram. Since 1946 approxi
mately 15,000 grants have
been awarded to American
graduate students for study
in countries throughout the
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newest colors, including burnished gold, forest green, burgundjrand regal blue.
Du Font's reeistered trademark. Du Pont makes fibers, not fabrics or clothes.
HE conducts competitions
for U.S. government scholar
ships for students below the
Ph.D level, provided by the
Fulbright-Hays Act, as part
of the educational and cul
tural exchange program of
the Department of State. This
program provides more than
850 grants for study in 54
Candidates for the award
must be U.S. citizens at the
time of application, have a
bachelor's degree or its
equivalent by the beginning
date of the grant and be pro
ficient in the language of the
host country.
Selections will be made on
the basis of academic and
or professional record, the
feasibility of the applicant's
proposed study plan and per
sonal qualifications. Prefer
ence Is given to candidates
who have not had prior ex
tended study or residence
abroad and who are under
Creative and performing
artists are not required to
have a bachelor's degree but
they must have four years of
professional study or equiva
lent experience.
Applicants in social work
must have at least two years
of professional experience
after the Master of Social
Work degree. Applicants in
the field of medicine must
have an M.D. at the time of
Two types of grants are
are available under the Fulbright-Hays
Act: U.S. gov
ernment full grants and U.S.
government travel grants.
A full award provides a
student with tuition, mainte
nance, round-trip transporta
tion, health and accident in
surance and an incidental al
lowance. In some countries a
Marines To Offer
Jet, Copter Flying
Students interested in Ma
rine Corps Officer Training
may visit with Capt. C. J.
Johnston, Marine Corps Of
ficer selection officer, on the
lower level of the Nebraska
Union from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Sept. 19-23.
Freshman, sophomore or
junior men may qualify for
the Platoon Leaders Class
which leads to second lieu
tenant's commission upon
graduation from college.
Seniors may apply for a ten
week Officer Candidate
Course after graduation.
Both programs offer a
choice of duty as a ground
officer or Marine pilot flying
supersonic jets or helicopters.
Interested students should
contact Captain Johnston.
"tat s - i&
ACRYLIC. About $50.00 in f.hfi
Better Things for Better Living. . .through Chemistry
September 21, 1966
maintenance allowance will
be provided for one or more
accompanying dependents.
Fifty-three countries par
ticipate in the full grant pro
gram. Travel grants are
available in eight countries.
Grants are available to a
number of countries In the
American Republics area In
the fields of history, the so
cial sciences, law, the hu
manities and other fields.
Applicants for these grants
must be proficient in the
spoken language of the coun
try for which they apply and
should have knowledge of the
American Republics area,
especially the country or
countries for which they are
Teaching fellowships for
those interested in teaching
the English language and
American literature are
available in five countries.
To Correct
F i n a 1 corrections on the
constitution for a proposed
interdorm council will be
made at the Inderdorm Coor.
dinating Committee (IDCC)
meeting Wednesday evening.
Presidents and representa
tives from all University res
idence halls will hold the
first IDCC meeting for the
year in the Abel Hall north
cafeteria at 8 p.m.
Jim Ludwig, IDCC chair
man, said that copies of the
constitution will be distribut
ed to the delegates at the
The committee will also dis
cuss the appointment of a
faculty member to be the in
terdorm council advisor.
Finances of the IDCC and
homecoming displays will
also be discussed at the meet
ing. ASUN Postpones
Centennial Plans
A meeting originally
planned for Tuesday night of
presidents of campus organi
zations and the ASUN Cen
tennial committee to discuss
the University's participation
in state centennial activities
has been postponed, accord
ing to Elaine Kallos, commit
tee chairman.
Miss Kallos explained that
the meeting will be held later
this month and that those in
volved with the program
would be notified by mail and
telephone of the new date.
where the
at Ben Simon
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