The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, December 09, 1966, Page Page 4, Image 4

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Page 4
Hughes: Conference
Proves Educational
A University student,
Rusty Hughes, attended the
18th annual Student Con
ference on U.S. Affairs held
at West Point Nov. 30 to
Dec. 1.
Hughes, a senior in polit
ical science, was chosen
from the University to at
tend the conference which
was designed to give stu
dents an opportunity to
formulate foreign policy.
Approximately 200 stu
dents from 50 colleges and
military academies attend
ed the three-day conference
which Hughes termed
"well-organized and educa
tional." The majority of the cime
was spent in round table
discussions, each group tak
ing a specific area of study.
Hughes' group was given
the topic of China and
Southeast Asia. They dis
cussed problems involved
in the area in relation to the
U.S. and were directed to
come up with creative sug
gestions for a foreign policy
in the area.
"There was a unanimous
feeling that there should be
recognition of Red China,
but without rejecting our
committments to Formo
sa," stated Hughes.
He explained that this
was not a "two China" pol
icy, because it necessitated
a recognition of the inde
pendent state of Formosa.
The group came to the de
cision after studying the
realities of the political sit
Cornhusker Bachelor.
Queen Intervieivs Set
Interviews for Cornhusker
Eligible Bachelor candi
dates will be held Saturday
in Room 232, Nebraska
Union. Candidates and in
terview times are:
Jim Allan!, Alpha Gamma Kho.
12:00; Alpha Gamma Rho candidate.
12:05; Rich Banta, Sigma Phi Epsilon,
12:10; Bob Bailee, Beta Sigma Psi,
12:15; Larry Beklin. Delta Siema Phi,
12:20; Bob Bonahoom, Beta Theta Pi,
12:25; Lyle Burns, Beta Sigma Psi,
12:30; Steve Bradford, Sigma Alpha
Epsilon, 12:35; Curt Bromm, Karm
House. 12:40; Eric Brown, Acacia,
12:45; Jim Buntz, Phi Kanpa Psi,
12:50; Joe Caraway, Theta Xi, 12:55.
Langston Coleman, Selieck Quadran
gle 1:35; Ron Colin, Delta Siffma Phi,
1:40; Bob Dawson, Phi Kappa Psi,
1:45; Leroy Dillon, Alpha Gamma Rho,
1:50; Craig Dreezer. Alpha Gamma
Sigma, 1:53.
John Faught, Phi Gamma Delta,
2 00; Neil Fortkamp, Alpha Gamma
Rho, 2:05; Dwaine Glather. Alpha
Gamma Sigma, 2:10; Jack Guggenmos,
Delta Upsilon, 2:15; Donald L. Hansen,
Pioneer House, 2:20; Chuck Hensen,
Selieck Quadrangle, 2:25; Milton John
son, FarmHouse, 2:30; Charles Juricek,
Burr Hall, 2:35 Larry Karel. Delia I'p
silon, 2:40; Lyle Knudson, FarmHouse,
2:45; Randy Kohlmeier, Phi Gamma
Delta, 2:50; Lea Krenk, Theta Xi, 2:55.
David Lambert. Alpha Gamma Rho,
3; Loy Manti, Beta Sigma Psi, 3 05
Paul Matt, Sigma Chi, 3:10: Clayton
Miller, FarmHouse, 3:15; Rich Nau,
Beta Sigma Psi, 3:20; Jerry Olfon, Sig
ma Alpha Epsilon, 3:23; Leon Orender,
Ag Men, 3:30; Tom Penney, Alpha Tau
Omega, 3:35; Ken Powell, Phi Gamma
Delta, 3:40; Brian Ridll, Burr Ha'i,
3:45; Richard Rcnnenkamp. Burr Hall,
3:50; Bob Schanou, A!; ha Gamma Kho,
Russ Sindt, FarmHouse. 4: Jim
Specht, Alpha Gamma Sigma. 4:05;
John Steinheider, Beta Theta PI, 4:10;
Rick Stolcpart, Delta Sigma Phi. 4:15;
Bob Strayer. Triangle, 4 20; Pete Tat
man. Phi Kappa Pfi. 4:25; Gary Wal
gren, FarmHouse. 4:30: Roger W'ahl
gren. Alpha Gamma Rho, 4 35; Dennis
'Beat Bama' Pins
On Sale In Union
"Beat Bama" buttons are
being sold in the Nebraska
Union by the Tassels. The
buttons come in two sizes
selling for one dollar and
for fifty cents.
t0 4tt(f(i
. I lllll,IIMIIII'l
siwiiiMiMnsmMaM I
I ?! S ' i
uation, according to
Vietnam received much
attention from Hughes' dis
cussion group, as a policy
was developed that called
for a continuation of in
volvement at the present
level in Vict Nam, but re
quested an increase in ef
forts for negotiations with
North Vietnamese and the
National Liberation Front.
"We felt that the U.S.
committment in Viet Nam
should be primarily eco
nomic and social in nature,
with military involvement
played down as much as
possible," stated Hughes.
However, he said the
group decided that there
could not be economic, po
litical and social develop
ment wi thout a military pro
tective "envelope" to pro
vide stability.
Opinions within the group
were divided on the issue
of future bombing of the
Evening panel discus
sions at the conference fea
tured such speakers as:
Congressman 0 g d e n R.
Reid; Henry A. Kissinger,
professor of government at
Harvard; Charles B. Mar
shall, with the Washington
Center For Foreign Policy
Research; Lincoln Gordon,
Under Secretary of State
for Inter - American Af
fairs; and Mrs. Esphelt
Rostow, wife of the presi
dent of the State Department.
Walker, Sigma Phi Epsilon. 4:40; Norm
Weill, Sigma Alpha Mu, 4:45; Gene
Wehrbein, Alpha Gamma Rho, 4:50;
John Wertz, Sigma Phi Epsilon. 4:55.
Hen Wiese, Alpha Gamma Rho. 5;
Mich Wobig, Ag Men, 5:05; Abel Hall
candidates, 3:10-5:30: Bob Milligan, Al
pha Tau Omega, 5:35; Mike Grasham,
Pi Kappa Phi. 5:40.
Cornhusker Beauty Queen
interviews will be held Sun
day, Dec. 11, in Room 334
of the Nebraska Union:
Ann Alters, Alpha Xi Delta, 1;
Kathy Arriso, Towne Club, 1:05; Bev
Beers, Aiph Xi Delta, 110; J a n i e
Beshore, Kappa Kappa Gamma, 1:15;
Lani Blacker, Sandoz Hall, 1:20; Jane
Calvert, Chi Omega, 1:25; Joyce Car
lile. Towne Club, 1:30; Connie Cassel.
Pound Hall, 1:35; Diane Crosby, Pourd
Hall, 1:40; Mary Detmer, Fedde Hall,
1:45; Susan De Vier, Delta Gamma,
1:50; Jackie Dodson, Alpha Xi Delta,
1:55; Cheryl Duey, Delta Zeta, 2.
Mary Lou Elfe. Burr Hall, 2:05; Lin
da Erickson, Burr Hall, 2:10; Susan
Emery, Selieck Quadrangle, 2:15; Tin
ette Fenlimen, Sandoz Hall, 2:20; Vir
ginia Ferrara, Gamma Phi Beta, 2:25;
Jo Ann Fleek, Alpha Omicron Pi, 2:30;
Stephanie Floyd, Pi Bela Phi. 2:35;
Becky Goodsell, SellecK Quadrangle,
2:40: Linda Grubb, Fedde Hall, 2:45;
Shara Grue, Pound Hall, 2:50; Julie
Gullberg, Phi Mu, 2:55.
Vicki Hakanson, Alpha Omicron Pi,
3: Betty Heald, Pound Hall, 3:05; Mimi
Hester, Alpha Phi, 3:10; Susie Hiehland,
Delia Gamma. 3:15; Cathy Housel,
Gamma i'hi Beta, 3:20; Karen Hughes,
Alpha Chi Omega, 3:25; Maureen John
son, Phi Mu, 3:30; Kathy Kearns, Al
pha Chi Omega. 3:35; Mary Kcim, Al
pha Phi, 3:40; Jane Kostennan, Sandoz
Hall, 3:45; Nancy Knott, Sigma Kappa,
3:.'0; Mary KnuLsfle, Chi Omega, 3:55;
Linda Rice and Gretchen Koefoot,
School of Nursing, 4:0.
Cindy Jennings, Pound Hall, 4:05;
Kalhy Landgon, Kappa Kapja Gamma,
410; Jo Ann Larsen, Delta Zeta, 4:15;
Dixie Lewis, Ive Memorial Hall,
4:20; Sally Leonard, Chi Omega, 4:25;
L:rri Loomis, Alpha Omicron Pi, 4:40:
Carolyn Lyon, Alpha Delta Pi, 4:35;
Georgia Matko, Phi Mu. 4:40; Jennifer
Marshall, Gamma Phi Beta, 4:40; Di
ane McDonald. Pi Beta Phi. 4:55.
Linda McGill, Towne Club, 6:00; Ju
lie Niirskuv. Alpha Delia Pi. 6:05; Lin
da olmsU'ad, Kappa Alpha Theta, 6:10;
Pam Oswald, Zeta Tau Alt-ha, 6:15;
Vicki Packard, Delta Gamma, 6 20; Di
ane Kucera, Alpha Xi lelta, 6-25; Car
x'.t Kulla, Kappa Kappa Gamma, 6:30;
Sue Petty, Pound HII. 6:35; Selma
Ki'PP. Pound Hall, 6:45; Carol SchkHl
ter, Alpha Delta Pi, 6:50; Susan
Schultz, Zrta Tau Alpha, 6:55.
Nancy Shook, Kappa Kappa Gamma,
7: Carolyn Simmons, Pi Beta Phi. 7:05;
Nyla S'-ukup, Alpha Phi, 7:10; Becky
Stone, Kappa Kappa Gamma, 7:15;
Judy Smith. Delta Zeta, 7:20; Gloria
Snuman, "ound Hall, 7:25; Diane Stut
heit, Burr Hall: 7:30; Sonja Terwilliger.
Gamma Phi Beta, 7:35; 1'alti Van
Home, Kappa Alpha Theta, 7:40; Gary
WVber. Gamma Phi Beta. 7:45; Mary
Gay Westering, Kappa Alpha Theta,
7 50; Marsha Wilson, Delta Gamma,
7.53; Carolyn Witt. Alpha Xi Delta.
8:011; Nancy Vearsley, Pound Hall.
8 05; Virgie Leudeni, Delta Ielta Del
ta, 8:10; Ruth Bernhardt, Delia Delta
Delia, a: 15: Sandy Kamler. Delta Del
ta Delta, 8:20.
The Church
First Baptist Church of l.lnroln,
Baptist Student Fellowship: 9:30 a m.
Worship: 10:45 a.m. Evening Fellow
ship: 6:00 p.m. 1340 K Street. 477-4198.
First Evsngelical Covenant Church,
Worship: 11 a.m. and 7 p.m. College
and Career Fellowship: 8:15 p.m.
6024 L Street. 489-1959.
First Methodist Churih. Worship:
9:30 and 10:55 a.m. Church School:
9:30, 10:55 a.m. 2723 No. 50th.
First Presbyterian Church. Wor
ship: 9:30 and 11:00 a.m. Collegiate
Class 9:30 a.m. 17th and F Streets.
Holy Trinity Eplscopsl. Holy Com
munion: 8 a.m. Family Services and
Sunday School: 20:30 a.m. 6001 A
Street. 488-7139.
St. Paul Methodist Church. Wor
ship: 9:30 and 11 a.m. Church School:
9:30 a.m. 12th and M, 477-6951.
Christian Science Church, 1st
Church. Worship: 11:00 a.m.. 12 L
Street, 432-380; 2nd Church Service:
9 30 a.m.. 62 & O Streets; College
Groups: 6:30 p.m. Thursday Cotner
School of Religion, opposite Love Li
brary .
Trinity Methodist Church. Worship:
1:30 and 11 a.m. Church School:
9:30 a.m. 16th and A. 435-2946.
Grace Methodist Church. Worship:
8:30. 9:30, and 10:49 a.m. Church
School: 9:30 a.m. Tri-Cs (for Uni
versity students); 3 p.m. 27tli and
K. 432-4776.
Lincoln Friends Meeting (Quakers).
Worship: 19 a.m. Adult discussion
and Runday School for children: 11
a.m. 3319 So. 46th. 488-4178 or 488-6977.
! Ill ! I lnanUJIinHIIIHMm Hl I 1 lH III I II I HIS 1 1
CONTRASTING ATTITUDES ... are shown by observers of Thursday's free
speech forum.
Speakers Conflict On State
Of Campus Negro Student
By Eileen Wirth
News Assistant
Sharp disagreement and
extended debate about the
role and the condition of
the Negro student on cam
pus occupied much of Thurs
day's Hyde Park forum.
Bob Pickens attacked re
c e n t columns by Brenda
Lyle in the Daily Nebras
kan about the role of the
Negro woman on campus.
Calling Miss Lyle a "frus
trated little lady who came
here expecting more than
she got", he recounted so
cial situations which might
have influenced her atti
tude in her columns.
Wayne Kreuscher, editor
of the Daily Nebraskan,
said it was not funny when
Pickens made a personal
attack on Miss Lyle. He
stated that since Miss Lyle
began her series, she has
been subjected to attacks
and criticims and personal
Kreuscher commented
that he did not know if
what Miss Lyle is saying is
true, but that at least she
should have a right to state
her opinion without fear of
If people want to d i s
agree with her, they should
attack her opinions, and not
her personally, he added.
Coley Webb said tht be
fore Miss Lyle had begun
her series she had talked
to him. He said he en
couraged her to write it be
cause he said he thinks
that Negro students do have
problems on this campus.
Pickens noted that he had
agreed with Miss Lyle's
first article, but in succeed
ing columns, she was mere
ly expressing personal opin
ions. He claimed he wanted to
show the seeds of an ar
ticle that can have an im
pact on the entire campus.
Webb agreed with Pickens
and said that if the Daily
Nebraskan had wanted to
know something about the
condition of the Negro on
this campus, it should have
come to him since he had
been here five years instead
of a year and a half.
Pickens stated that no
white student from a mid
dle class background could
really know the problems
of the Negro.
Webb said that if people
want to know about the
Negro, they should talk to
Negro men, not to Negro
Yardage Shop Quitting Business Sale
1038 "O" StS
Buy dress lengths for Christmas Giving.
Sew a Formal for less than $10.00!
Decoration Colon
79 7
The Doily
women because the days
when the Negro woman
dominated Negro society
are over.
Raphael Operce, a Niger
ian student, said that Pick
ens should not use Hyde
Park as a forum for sland
ering Miss Lyle. He said it
did not create an intelligent
atmosphere for discussion
of a serious problem. ,
Linda McKain, a white
student, commented that
the basis of the problem
lies in our culture which
says that what one Negro
says and does reflects on
all, while what white peo
ple say and do are their
own business.
NEGRO STATUS ... is discussed by Bob Pickens, a
Hyde Park speaker.
Sigma Alpha Mu
Presents Award
An alumnus of the Uni-
uorcitv'c rhariiPT of Sicma
Alpha Mu fraternity has !
been chosen national Sigma j
Alpha Mu Man of the Year. '
Lee White, former aide to !
the late President John F.
Kennedy and presently
serving as Chairman of the
Federal Power Commission,
will be honored Sunday at
the chapter's annual Found
er's Day Banquet.
A reception for members
of the faculty and adminis
tration in honor of White
will be held at the chapter
house from 2 p.m. to 5 p.m.
Sunday afternoon.
a skirt or tailored shorts
for less than $3.00
For Glamorous Storm Woar
Popular Colon ' i
500 ;r i
7 1
" j
Ml 7W
Other topics of dicussion
included hitch-hiking and
the merits of dormitory as
opposed to apartment living.
Doyle Nieman said that
off-campus housing was
cheaper, more conducive to
studying and no deterrent
to participation In extra
curricular activities.
Bob Pickens commented
that he thinks everybody
should experience living in
Selieck because of the va
riety of people one is ex
posed to. He commented
that meeting different
types of people and getting
to know them is tne best
way he knows to break
down prejudice.
Give your guy a
Towne and King
short sleeve
sweater. $11.95
Whom notvfol huldr
i tpaltnn-. , ,
r II rforlh 14h '
All Colon
WCC Amendments
Resident Vote On
Amendments passed at
Wednesday's Interdrom Co
ordinating Committee
made the offices of presi
dent elective by all Inter
dormitory Association
(IDA) residents.
In addition, the positions
of secretary and treasurer
were made appointive.
Ted Suhr of Selieck
Quadrangle led the defeat
of his own original motion
to elect the president and
vice president by s e c r e t
ballot of the council.
Siihr then introduced an
amendment making the of.-
Britain Declares
Barbados Liberty
Barbados became the
world's smallest indepen
dent nation at midnight
Tuesday after more than
three centuries of British
Thousands of Barbadians
celebrated as Queen Eliza
beth's cousin the Duke of
Kent, handed over to Prime
Minister Errol Barrow the
British monarch's official
assent to the new nation's
Tis The Season Of Party Confusion
'Tis the season of utter
confusion if the social cal
endar is any indication.
Parties on campus this
weekend range in theme
Christmas parties and win
ter carnivals to a beach
party in December.
ABEL 7, hour dance, 6:30
7:30 p.m.
BURR Hall, formal, 9
p.m. to midnight.
Carnival, 8 p.m. to mid
dance, 4-5 p.m.
FEDDE Hall, Christmas
Party, 9 p.m. to midnight.
party, 9 p.m. to midnight.
Party, 9 p.m. to midnight.
Christmas party, 8 p.m. to
PHI MU, formal, 7 p.m.
to midnight, East Hills.
ABEL II, open house, 1-5
This is Jaguar for men,
' After-shave and cologne
i combined. Men like it, be4
cause it comes on stronge
Stays on longer. Womejif
like it, because it doewi't
smell like the stuff they
wear. Jaguar. Eight mean
ounce;, trapped in a cage.'
Somebody said new Jaguar
is the first uncivilized scent
for the civilized marr. She's
right, - , ;
Eight mean ounces, cage
and all, $9,00. Other items
of Jaguar Soap-on-a-rope,
, talc and body powder, deo
dorant,Iotion handsomely
gift packaged.. From $2 to
$9.00. ' '
fices elective by the vote
of the residents. He said,
as did Larry Anderson of
Selieck, that this would in
creasy student interest in
and IDA and give dormitory
residents more participa
tion in the council.
IDCC chairman Jim Lud
wig said that such an elec
tion might lead to block
voting with the larger
dorms maintaining an ad
vantage to push their own
candidates over capable
people from small dorms.
The motion passed, and
Suhr advanced to giving
the president powers to ap
point the secretary and
treasurer and the power of
veto. A previous amend
ment by Dave Shonka of
Abel to make these offices
elective from the students
was defeated.
Proponents of appointing
these two executive offi
cers said that they were
administrative p ei r s o n
nel who the president need
ed control over in order for
the executives to function
efficiently The motion
Opponents argued that
such officers should have a
ABEL IV, open house
3-5:30 p.m.
house party, 8-ll:30 p.m.,
NSRA Combo.
ACACIA, Orphanage par
ty, 7:30-11 p.m., Fremont.
AG MEN, house party,
9 p.m. to midnight.
Christmas party, 7 p.m. to
midnight, Colonial Inn.
OMEGA, hayride, 1:30-4:30
p.m., Davey, Nebr.
mal, 7 p.m. to midnight.
The Knolls.
SANDOZ 3, open house
2-5 p.m.
SIGMA KAPPA, formal,
9 p.m. to midnight, East
UNICORNS, Wreath par
ty, 6:30 p.m. to midnight,
1841 So. 45th.
ABEL 4, open house,
1-5 p.m.
ABEL 13, open house, 1-5
ABEL 13-SANDOZ 7 and
9, dance, 6:30-8 p.m.
V"j j 1 L J.
ti ;j i'fi m : r
I 1 ; -
' ?!. M-Ca,
- -" i - . - " -
Friday, December 9, 1966
voting right, including the
president, but Suhr reaf
firmed h i s intention to
make these executive posi
tions non-voting. No action
was taken on this discus
sion. A motion by Dave Shon
ka of Abel to change the
IDA court structure was
tabled. Shonka 's resolu
tions included making
a person ether than the
vice president the chief
In other business, Rich
Thompson of Unicorns
spoke to the IDOC mem
bers about setting up an in
dependent spring activity
resembling the former Sel
leek Independent Spring
Fling. Thompson said that
this would involve dormi
tories, cooperatives, and!
offampus independents.
Anderson questioned the
right of chairman Ludwig
to enter into discussion,
possibly biasing the com
mittee. Ludwig asserted)
his parliamentary rights as
chairman of a committee
to argue motions.
The next IDOC meeting
is Wednesday, Dec. 14 at 8
p.m. in the Abel-Sandoa
Founder's Day, Congress
Inn, 1:00 p.m., speaker Mr.
Frank Halgren.
pledge chili feed, 4:30-7:30
dinner, 5:30-7:30 p. m.
CATHER, open botff
2- 6 p.m.
CATHER 9, pizza party,
3- 7:30 p.m.
ance, 1:00 p.m.
CATHER 12, pizza party,
3- 6 p.m.
pizza party, 3-6 p.m.
FARMHOUSE, legacy din
ner, 12:30 p.m.
change dinner, 5:30 -7:30
OMEGA, Christmas party,
4- 5 p.m.
SANDOZ II, open house,
3-5 p.m.
SIGMA NU, Christmas
party, 3-5:30 p.m.
pizza party, 4-6 p.m.
' f fry ;J, J I
' ' v.
fW YORK, MAKERS Hl5 tl18TiaUTot UVi.Ai
r .... .-. mmp-n