The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, April 07, 1967, Page Page 3, Image 3

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    FRIDAY, APRIL 7, 1967
The Daily Nebraskan
Page 3
OU-NU Plan Advances;
Overcomes Kill Attempt
iiy Julie Morris
Senior Writer
The Unicameral Thurs
day advanced the Univer
sity of Nebraska - Omnlia
University merger bill from
general file 25-19 after a kill
attempt fell short by a few
votes.
A motion by Sen. Henry
Pedersen Jr., to indefinite
ly' postpone the measure.
IJ3736. failed 21-25 with five
senators absent or not vot
ing. Omaha Support
All but two of the 1
Omaha senators. Pedorsen.
and Sen. Clifton Batcheld
er. voted to advance the hill
which provides that (U w:ll
convert from status as a
municipal university to a
division of the state-supported
University.
The bill calls for a gen
eral election in Omaha to
secure voters' approval for
the conversion before it
could become effective July
1. 1968 and OU becomes the
University of Nebraska at
Omaha.
Pedersen Leads Attack
Pedersen 1 e d the at
tack on the bill sponsored
primarily by Sen. Terry
Carpenter.
The Omalian said the bill
was "poorly-drawn, ill-timed
and conceived in the
back of this chamber" with
out the knowledge of t h e
Omaha representatives.
Pedersen blamed poor ad
ministration of the Omaha
supported university of the
school's financial troubles
and suggested that OU be
come a private institution.
Finances Spur Merger
The move to merge the
Committee May Begin
Final Action On LB859
The Legislature's Judici
ary Committee may take
final action on LB859. mak
ing the sale or provision of
obscene material to minors
li:illMMiMMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII!l!lllllllll)M
! c
i
i.Qjocia
I Calendar I
FRIDAY
FFDDE HALL. Hayride,
7 p.m.. Pioneer Park.
I N T E R F R A T E R
NITY COUNCIL. Centennial
Ball. 9 p.m., Coliseum.
KOSMET KLUB, Date
Dinner. 7 p.m.. Esquire
Club.
PI TAU SIGMA. Initia
tion Banquet. Nebras
ka Union.
TOWNE CLUB - CORN
HUSKER CO-OP, Card Par
tv. Nbraska Union.
' WILDLIFE CLUB. Initia
tion Banquet. Nebraska Un
ion. SATURDAY
DELTA SIGMA PHI. Sai
lor's Ball. 9 p.m.. Gateway
Auditorium.
ENGINEER'S W E E K.
Bfinquet. Black Coach.
KAPPA SIGMA. Formal,
8 p.m.. The Knoll's.
PHI DELTA THETA,
House Party. 9 p.m.
P II I GAMMA DEI 1
Rose Formal. 9 p.m., East
II'"
SIXLECK QUAD Gus 1-2-.
''nen House. 2 p.m
SIGMA DELTA TAU,
p''"e House Party. 8 p.m.
SIGMA NU. House Party.
8 -v
STUDENTS FOR A DEM
OCRATIC SOCIETY. Psy
chedelic Dance. 7 p.m.. Ne
brk" Union.
I "V (CORN'S, Independent
Spring Fling. 8:30 p.m..
Gather.
SUNDAY
ABEL 9-SANDOZ 8. Piz
za Party. 5:30 p.m.
ALPHA GAMMA R1IO.
Date Dinner. 6 p.m., The
Knoll's.
GATHER HALL. Open
House, 2 p.m.
glcuiificct Column.
Tarse low-rosl r.le. ! " rla.llliH edsertlshu In the Dally Nebraskaa.
ttanlrd rile ! e K' "u'd and minimum charge ol sfl. er classified Insertlm.
Tn plaes rlasslted dwrll.niii-nl mil the l"nlvn-llv of Nebraska l 4tt-8Mt
lid fur l l flrn nfllrm or -nine til F"ni Jl In Ihr Sttanh
linen The HlMlflMl dfrtlin iMlunn mln.ln :M to l: knshlMs hours.
Pleaie Items! In alara nur ad dnrlnf ihosr hours
All advertisements mint He arepsld belerr ad owr.
WANTED
lSi-oded Immediately. Kolk sinners. Mk
m siH'"l'i ii-iHI n. rantlni" "la
ni . tr'iil" " 1 aiillnr pln'eri. In
quire -l 4'lil Sji. ;3lh NOW.
.io it'vhhI fnr information on I.iicIwIk p
mi;iip iIii'mi. arc tiearl inlor. anil ,
ajaip'i iDlyim lroin auto Friday morn-
two schools grew out of
OU's financial problems re
sulting from what Omaha
Sen, Richarrd Proud called
Omahans' unwillingness to
grant the school more tax
funds. Voters defeated a
proposed mill levy hike to
aid the school In elections
last May.
Carpenter predicted Oma
hans we M approve the
merger a two-to-one or
three-to-one majority and
said the move would be
"probably one of the great
est things that could happen
to the state."
"Hurriedly Conceived"
Another opponent of the
bill, Sen. Eric Rasmussen,
said the merger was "hur
riedly conceived" and that
more study on the move
was needed before the step
should be taken.
"I can't see why there's
a hurry up approach." Ras
mussen said.
LB736 was co-sponsored
by eight of the Omaha sen
ators. Those who did not
sign the bill were Batcheld
er, Pedersen. Harold Moy
lan and Eugene Mahoney.
Moylan did not vote on the
advancement motion and
Mahoney voted for the mo
tion. Legislative Bargaining
The final approval for
LB736 may rest with the
votes Omaha senators cast
on the proposed state sales
income tax bill, LB377. ac
cording to some observers.
Final affirmative votes
from outstate senators on
LB736 may be exchanged
for affirmative votes on the
tax bill from Omaha sena
tors, whose constituents are
a crime, in committee meet
ing Monday or Tuesday.
, Committee members vot
ed 3-2 to indefinitely post
pone the bill early in the
week but five affirmatives
are needed to kill the mea
sure In committee so t h e
bill was held for further ac
tion. Bill Attacked
The bill, introduced by
Sen. Donald Elrod, was at
tacked by several speakers
at the hearing.
Joe R. Seacrest. a Lin
coln newspaper executive,
told the committee the bill
would only be another state
obscenity law and a useless
one. Seacrest said there is
no need to have separate
bills on the books regulat
ing obscenity for minors and
adults.
Supporters of the bill
pointed to a similar New
York state law that was
upheld in the state's su
preme court.
Concerned Citizens
John Langston. a spokes
man for the Concerned Cit
izens Committee of Hast
ings, said the committee
supports 859 because "The
present legislation is not as
definite as it could be and
the terms are not as defined
as 359."
He said the bill would be
"useful in upgrading the
environment of youth in
our community."
Supporters of the meas
ure presented an amend
ment which would exempt
parents, churches and
schools from prosecution
under the law. Proponents
of the amendment said that
such groups may use ma
terial that could be called
.pornography for education
al purposes and should not
be liable under the law.
NCLU
A representative of the
Nebraska Civil Liberties
Union (NCLU), David Le
vine. appeared to protest
the bill.
L e v i n e said, however,
that he believes the NCLU
would favor the amend
ment and support the bill
with It attached.
ln. March ?4. behind ir.2.ri
Ph. 4.I2-1MO.
"O" St.
FOR SALE
I'm) Hmid-i vrn Scrambler. '(Km miles.
koikI (iHKlilinn. Call 4:(2-77tij.
Vnmnhii VI M Store. Hluc-White. j
Kxrelleiii. 42:i-J:'i)5. Evenings. I
strongly opposed to an in
come and sales tax meas
ure. Omaha's Syas
Thursday, Omaha Sen.
George Syas told the Legis
lature he would not vote for
the sales-income law "un
der any circumstances,"
but emphasized that he was
speaking only for himself
and that the Omaha delega
tion might supply some of
the supporting votes needed
to enact LB377 under the
emergency clause and get
the law into action by May
1.
Emergency Clauses
The bill needs a two
thirds vote, 33, to be en
acted with the clause.
LB736 also carries the
emergency clause and
needs the 33 affirmative
votes to allow Omahans to
move ahead on setting up
an election and putting the
question to a vote immedi
ately. If the bill does not pass
with the emergency clause
it does not become effective
until three calendar months
after the session is adjorned.
Record Of Vote
This is how senators voted
on the motion to advance
LB736 from general file:
For: Bill Bloom, Rick
Budd, J. W. Burbach, Ter
ry Carpenter, Edward Dan
ner, Donald Elrod, George
Gerdes, Lester Harsh, W.
II . Hasebroock, Calista
Hughes, Sam Klaver, Ro
land Luedtke, Eugene Ma
honey, Richard Marvel, C.
F. Moulton. Fern Orme,
Dale Payne, Richard
Proud, Ross Rasmussen,
Florence Reynolds, Harold
Simpson, William Skarda
Jr., William Swanson,
George Syas, and Glenn
Viehmeyer;
Against: Elvin Adamson,
Clifton Batchelder, F red
Carsteiiis, Richard Ely,
George Fleming, C. W.
Holmquist. Albert K j a r,
John Knight, M. A. Krem
er, Stanley Matzke, Henry
Pedersen Jr., Eric Rasmus
sen, Leslie Robinson, Ar
nold Ruhnke, Harold Stry
ker, James Waldron, Elmer
Wallwey, Ramey Whitney
and William Wylie.
Not Voting: S. H. Brau
er, Rudolf Kokes. Harold
Moylan, Herb Nore and Je
rome Warner.
Candidates Plan
East Union Talk
Three ASUN presidential
candidates (Schultze, Pfeif
fer, and Thompson) will be
speaking at the East Union,
Monday starting at 4:30
p.m.
All the Agriculture and
Home Economics senators
will be speaking earlier
starting at 3:30.
Loren Hansen, assistant
chairman of Campus Life,
said that each senatorial
and presidential candidate
will speak for 10 minutes
followed by questions from
the students.
piMrLtga-H.wmtiiiriiiMiiiiiiii .1 ii' i
(Win (to
(All meetings are at the
Nebraska Union unless oth
erwise noted. )
BURLINGTON R. R.,
11:30 p.m.
STATE F.F.A. Luncheon,
12 p.m.
ENGLISH Department, 1
p.m.
HASTINGS College, 12:15
p.m.
APHA, 1:30 p.m.
DEPARTMENT of Socio
logy, 3 p.m.
GRADUATE - FACULTY
Club, 4 p.m.
JAZZ'n JAVA, 4 p.m.
HILLEL Candle-lighting,
Sigma Delta Tau, 4:45 p.m.
APRIL FOOLISHNESS
Dress Rehearsal, 6 p.m.
UNIVERSITY OF NE
BRASKA Wildlife Club
Game Dinner, 6:30 p.m.
UNIVERSITY THEATRE
7 p.m.
TOWNE CLUB - CORN
IIUSKER CO-OP Card Par
ty, 7 p.m.
E-WEEK Bridge Tourna
ment, 7 p.m.
TURKISH Students, 7
p.m.
NIA, 7 p.m.
BAHAI CLUB, 7:30 p.m.
PALLADIAN Literary So
' ciety, 8 p.m.
SUNDAY
HILLEL, Executive meet
ing, 4 p.m.
HILLER, 5 p.m.
GE Bowl
Applications
Available
Applications for General
Electric's College Bowl will
be available Monday at
Room 345 in the Nebraska
Union, and at the Alpha
Phi house in the care of
Ann Van Steenberg, accord
ing to Dave Cummins, Quiz
Bowl president.
Cummins encouraged all
interested students to apply
and stressed that no Quiz
Bowl experience is neces
sary. Elgibility
Any student who will not
have earned a Bachelor's
degree by the end of the
summer school is eligible
to apply, he stated.
Selection of eight team
members will be based on
a preliminary written ex
amination. Final selection
will come on the basis of
oral question and answer
session by a committee of
professors, he said.
Applications must be re
turned by mail to Ann Van
Steenberg at the Alpha Phi
house by April 14.
New York Trip
Of the eight students se
lected, four will go to New
York. Cummins stated. All
expenses for these students
will be paid.
Holt, Rinehart and Winston,
a leading publisher of textbooks,
will be on campus to interview
nonrlirbtoe fnr nncifinnc or
Publisher's College Representatives
April 11
Holt, Rinehart and Winston, one of the oldest and
most successful publishers in America, is seeking
lield representatives for its expanding college pro
grams. The positions demand men with high moti
vation, outstanding human skills, and genuine
interest in education.
As a field representative you will represent the
company on college and university campuses, in
forming teachers of new materials and publishing
programs, interviewing them to ascertain their needs
in educational materials, working with them in the
development of these materials. You will be the
bridge between the publishing business and the
world of learning and research.
The work is enormously stimulating. It will keep
you in daily touch with the newest developments
in academic activity and in personal contact with
the scholars and professors who are leaders in these
vital fields.
Beginning salaries are exceptionally high; company
benefits are broad and generous; opportunities to
advance are outstanding as the publishing industry
participates directly in the "education boom" of
the next decade.
HOLT, RINEHART AND WINSTON, INC.
645 North Michigan Avenue, Chicago, Illinois 60611
Attn: Raymond Craig
An Equal Oppoilunil Lmpbyr
ASUN Constitution
Articles To Face Student Vote
University students will
be voting on the following
amendments at the ASUN
election on Wednes
day, April 12.
The following amendment
was submitted by a peti
tion signed by not less than
5 per cent of the regularly
enrolled full-time students
of the University:
1. Each student shall have
the right to choose his liv
ing environment.
The following amend
ments were submitted by a
2-3 majority of the student
senate of the ASUN.
Article 1. In order to af
firm and define those con
ditions essential to the
achievement of total educa
tion in a democratic socie
ty, the Association of Stu
dents of the University of
Nebraska consider the fol
lowing rights among those
necessary in the develop
ment of the student as an
Individual and as a respon
sible citizen of that socie
ty. Article 2. All persons
have the right to be con
sidered for admission to the
University of Nebraska and
student organizations
Hopefuls
she has had two years experi
ence in student government,
one as an associate and one
as a senator. She is also
chairman of an ASUN com
mittee. Bob Diers said students are
"visitors at the University
and being visitors we must
accept administration's rules.
;
do not believe in student
rights."
William Glove cited his ex
perience on the Business Ad
ministration advisory board
for the past two years, one
as president, and said he has
tried to get as close as possi
ble to students and profes
sors. Terry. Grasmick called for
close relationships between
senators and their constitu
ents. He said his experience
as an associate and in cam
pus activities qualifies him
for the position.
David Green, an off-campus
student, said he is running
because he feels "off-campus
students are grossly unrepre
sented" in the Senate.
He called for investigation
of a proposal to pay tuition
on an installment basis and
cited previous experience in
student government at Iowa
State.
Jim Guretzky stated that
student government wh i c h
has three functions, informa
tion, arbitration and action.
He suggested holding more
student assemblies similar to
that held concerning the Bill
of Rights and better ASUN
publicity.
Randy Irey said he bases
his qualifications on the
knowledge and experience
gained through two semesters
as senate reporter for the
Daily Nebraskan.
He noted that he is familiar
with the role of the senator
and the responsibilities inher
ent in that capacity.
of that University, without
regard to the applicant's
race, national origin, reli
gious creed, or political be
liefs. Article 3. Students have
the right to a clear and con
cise statement of contrac
tual obligations before en
tering the University of Ne
braska. Article 4. Students have
the right to maintain demo
cratic government.
Article 5. Students have
the right to equitable par
ticipation in University policy-making
decisions.
Article 6. Students have
the right to choose their
own living environment or
Students have the right to
an equitable role in formu
lation of housing policy
which allows maximum in
dividual choice.
Article 7. Students have
the right to free discussion,
expression, and inquiry
within the classroom.
Article 8. Students have
the right to an unprejudiced
evaluation of acad
emic work.
Article 9. Students have
the right to determine who
Seek Student Voice
Lindell Klein called for a
stronger ASUN which would
be in tune with the rest of the
University. He also urged bet
ter co-ordination between fa
culty, students nd adminis
tration. Sid Logemann stated that
he has proved his leadership
ability and campus concern
through various activities. He
suggested several major
changes including hon
ors courses and changing
course requirements.
Jim Ludwig said his experi
ence as IDCC Chairman qual
ifies him to be a senator. He
has also had experience
working with administration
and faculty.
John McCollister com
mented that he has received
a broad outlook on the Uni
versity's problems through
his work as secretary for the
ASUN associates and Jr. I
and membership on ASUN
committees.
Tom Morgan stated that as
chairman of the ASUN Facul
ty Evaluation committee he
gained an awareness of the
University's problems and
had had an onnortunitv to
deal with these problems and
the challenges facing the Uni
versity student.
David Rasmussen called !
SUNBEAM FLORAL
COMPLETE FLORAL
SERVICE
Dial . . . 423-2337
1711 Van Dorn
Men,
The most fun in sandals in years! You drive on tires, why not walk on
'em, too! See these for all sport wear ... on the beach, picnics, around
the frat house.
shall have access to their
academic or non-academic
records.
Article 10. Students have
the right to invite speakers,
to publish, and to broad
cast without censorship.
Article 11. Students and
student organizations have
the right to contract to ise
University-owned facilities,
provided the facilities are
used for the purpose con
tracted, subject to such con
siderations as are neces
sary for use of the facili
ties. Article 12. Students have
the right to participate free
ly in off-campus activities
when not claiming to be of
ficially representing the
University of Nebraska.
Article 13. Students have
the right to due process in
all academic and discipli
nary procedures.
Article 14. Students have
the right to be free from
University discipline
asserted as a result of an
action which is in violation
of civil or criminal law pro
viding the action does not
concurrently violate Uni
versity regulations.
Article 15. Students em
for more direct contact with
the Business Administration
students. He said he favors a
mailing list to get the views
of the students.
Kathy Augustin, a candi
date from the college of Arts
and Sciences stressed the ne
cessity for improved quality
in education and the impor
tance of each student becom
ing involved.
She urged continued im
provements on the Pass-Fail
system and Faculty Evalua
tion Book.
JAME
THOMPSON
for
Teacher's College
Advisory Board
Position Available
Nebraska Union
Cafe Cashier
M-W-F 10:45a.m. - 1:20p.m. andor
T-Th 10:45a.m. - 1 :45p.m.
Apply Mr. Barnes
Nebraska Union
Room 111
Get in Gear
with
DOWNTOWN & GATEWAY
ployed by the University of
Nebraska have the right to
form student employee un
ions. Article 16. Student orga
nizations have the right to
enjoy recognition by the
ASUN provided that these
organizations comply with
the procedural regulations
for recognition as outlined
by the ASUN.
Article 17. Students have
the right to participate in
student activities provided
they meet the membership
requirements prescribed by
that activity.
According to Section 4 of
the ASUN constitution there
are two means by which
their amendment c a n be
ratified:
1. By a majority vote
with at least 30 per cent of
the eligible students voting
in the election.
2. By an affirmitive vote
of 15 per cent of the eligi
ble voters if less than 30
per cent of the eligible vot
ers vote.
The Church
Directory
Ftrat ttanttflt Choron f Lincoln,
BaptlKt Student Fellowship: 9:30 a.m.
Worship: 10:45 a.m. Evening Fellow
ship: 6:00 p.m. 1340 K Street. 477-1198.
First EranmUcal Covenant Chnren,
Worship: 11 a.m. ana 7 p.m. Collene
and Career Fellowship: 8:15 p.m.
6024 L Street. 489-1959.
First Methodist Church. Worship:
9:30 and 10:55 a.m. Church School:
9:30, 10:55 a.m. 2723 No. 50th.
466-1906.
First Presbyterian Church. Wor
ship: 9:30 and 11:00 a.m. Collegiate
Class 9:30 a.m. 17th and F Streets.
435-3271.
Ho)t Trinity Episcopal. Rob Com
munion: 8 a.m. Family Services and
Sunday School: 10:30 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 n.m., 12 L
Street, 432-3680; 2nd Church Service:
9:30 a.m.. 62 i O Streets; College
Groups: 6:30 p.m. Thursday Corner
School ol Religion, opposite Love Li
brary. Trinity Methodist Church. Worship:
8:30 and 11 a.m. Church School:
9:30 a.m. 16th and A. 435-2946.
(Iraee Methodist Church. Worship:
8:30, 9:30, and 10:45 a.m. Church
School: 9:30 a.m. Tri-Cs (for Uni
versity students): 5 p.m. 27th and
R. 432-4776.
Lincoln Friends Meeting (Quakers).
Worship: 10 a.m. Adult discussion
and Sunday School (or children: 11
a.m. 3319 So. 46th. 480-41711 or 4884977.
and tire
your feet!
Sandals
regular tire aoles
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