The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, October 02, 1967, Page Page 4, Image 4

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    Monday, October 2, 1967
The Daily Nebraskan
Puge 4
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KNUS Faces Technical
News And Opinion ... J
Problems In Expanding
The technical problems oi
expanding the audience and
insuring good signals are
the main concerns of the
student radio station KNUS
this year, according to
Charles L. Coney assistant
professor of journalism.
"Before we begin plan
ning any programs we have
to be sure that people are
able to hear us clearly,"
Coney said.
KNUS is classified as a
carrier current radio sta
tion, so, the signal must be
piped into the area in or
der to be received.
At present the o n 1 y area
in which the signal is be
ing properly received is in
the 1,000, 2,000 and 3,000
buildings of Selleck Quad
rangle, he noted.
"We hope to expand the
KNUS listening audience to
include other dormitories,
rfaternities and sororities
on campus," Coney said.
After the station has ex
panded it will begin "get
'Blisters To Heart Attacks . . .'
Aid Station Prepared
Junior Staff Writer
On game days the Red
Cross aid station in Memor
ial Stadium can expect to
treat everything from blis
ters to heart attacks.
The 36 Red Cross per
sonnel and the 4 special
technicians at the station
usually handle some 15
cases during a football
game, according to Mrs.
A. B. Gorman, chairman of
the Volunteers.
In addition to volunteers
from the Lancaster County
Red Cross there are high
school principals, boy scouts
and two Red Cross nurses
on hand.
Most doctors in the sta
dium are given numbers and
are on call to the aid sta
tion during the game.
"Chances are that when a
patient comes down here
for help his physician is
sitting in the stands any
way," Lloyd C. Jenkins,
first aid director at the sta
tion said.
Four or five doctors are
always on hand at the sta
tion for situations which de
mand immediate attention.
Besides two ambulances
1 Match Box I
Kathryn Gerdes, from Au
burn, to Tom Ferneau, Al
pha Phi Omega sophomore
in Pre-Law from Auburn.
Susan Hoard, sophomore
from Bellevue, to Greg
Nau, Beta Sigma Psi
sophomore in Teachers
from Springfield. Mass.
Janice Beck, sophomore
in Arts and Sciences from
Ralston, to Don Hegarty,
Beta Sigma Psi sophomore
in Pre-vet from Ralston.
Charlene Hamets. Alpha
Omicron Pi junior in Math
from Lincoln, to Lloyd
Meyer, Kappa Sigma junior
in Architecture from York.
Mary Lorenz, Chi Omega
nenior in Home Economics
from Dunbar, to Kent
Melrhenry, Phi Delta Theta
freshman in Dentistry.
Nancy Holm, Kappa
Delta sophomore in Home
Economics from Lincoln, to
Jack Nemec, Alpha Gam
ma Sigma sophomore in Ag
riculture from Pawnee Ctiy.
Kathy Kelly Kappa
o on
1 s
Emerald, Nebr.
ting the programs in
shape," he said.
KNUS plans to broadcast
all the University's home
football games and a half
hour news program on
Tuesday and Thursday.
The news program will
be organized by students
in the broadcast sequence
of an advanced reporting
class and will begin in 3 or
4 weeks at a 1:30 p.m.
time slot.
The station began broad
casting this semester with
the NU-Minnesota football
game Saturday.
"After we get the tech
nical problems worked out
I would have no objection
to any program in good
taste that the students wish
to initiate," Coney said.
Last year KNUS had pro
grams dealing with comedy,
sports and other areas of
interest to students.
The station originally was
located in the University
from the Eastern Ambu
lance Service the Red Cross
maintains vehicles for trans
porting patients.
"If a patient is not too
ill he is usually taken home
or to the hospital in the Red
Cross station wagon," Mrs.
Gorman said.
A unique feature of the
aid station is its facilities
for treating heart patients.
The heart facilities con
sist of various electronic in
struments for basic diagno
sis and treatment of heart
The heart diagnosis and
resuscitation instruments,
under the supervision of
Dr. W. W. Carveth. are the
only facilities of their kind
in the nation which are
available at football games,
according to Dr. Carveth.
"Considering the large
number of persons at these
games and the exciting con
ditions which may provoke
heart attact, I feel that
this is a vital service," Dr.
Carveth said.
The heart treatment fa
cilities were introduced at
the aid station last year by
Dr. Carveth.
Kappa Gamma junior in
Ttachers from Omaha, to
Terry Johnson, Beta Theta
Pi junior in Pre-Dent from
Joan Carter, Sigma Delta
Tau junior in Teachers
from Evanston, Illinois, to
Paul Rosen, Sigma Alpha
Mu senior in Business from
Susan Roxe, Zeta Tau Al
pha junior in Nursing from
Lincoln, to Vic Killin, Sigma
Alpha Mu senior in Math
from Lincoln.
Carol Wallace, Kappa
Delta junior in Microbi
ology from Lincoln, to Mike
Kleppinger, Delta Upsilon
freshman in Dentristry
ffuiii Lincoln.
Sue Steckley, Alpha Omi
cron Pi senior in Teachers
from Kansas City, Missouri,
to Denny Stelzer, Beta
Sigma Psi graduate in Busi
ness Administration from
Charlene Call, junior in
Home Economics from
speech department but was
relocated in the School of
Journalism at Nebraska Hall
about five years ago.
Similar student radio sta
tions are operated at Den
ver University, Iowa State
University and Creighton
The station serves as a
laboratory for journalism
broadcast students.
Putting a radio program
together takes time and
since KNUS is not the only
concern of the students it
places a great demand on
the program engineers, Co
ney remarked.
For example, engineers
Mike Squire and Jim Coo
ley were given ten days to
pr e p a r e for Saturday's
broadcast of t h e football
Saturday's broadcast re
quired the services of four
persons in the stadium press
box in addition to two en
gineers and two or three
technicians at the Nebras
ka Hall studio.
When a person comes to
the aid station with a heart
problem he is first given
an electrocardiagram.
"Usually a person's heart
does not just stop complete
ly. It just takes on actions
other than the normal ryh
thmic beat," Carveth ex
After the trouble is diag
nosed the technicians at
tempt to revive normal
heart action with drugs or
various electronic resusita
tion devices.
Dr. Carveth expects the
number of heart patients
in the stadium to increase
as the weather grows cold
er. "Persons are more apt to
get heart trouble during cold
weather b e c a u s e the ar
teries tend to constrict as
the temperature drops," he
"A great advantage of
the heart treatment facili
ties in the stadium is that
a person can get immedi
ate attention," Carveth com
. mented.
Bladen, to Roger Vance,
graduate of Nebraska Tech
nical School, from Bladen.
Rita Tarpley, Kappa
Kappa Gamma sophomore
in Arts and Sciences from
Omaha to Larry Hamer,
Phi D e 1 1 sophomore in
Architecture from Omaha.
Carol Wedberg, Alpha Xi
Delta, sophomore in Teach
ers from Lincoln, to Jim
Kmoch, Alpha Gamma
Sigma graduate student in
Animal Science from Leigh.
Jane Alison, Alpha Chi
Omega senior in Math from
Wisner. to Keltii Wester
hold, Sigman Nu senior in
Chemical Engineering from
Dorothy Heitmann, junior
in Business Administration
from Bennington, to Robert
McCoy, senior in Arts and
Sciences from Omaha.
Judy Foster, from Lin
coln to Gene Wehrbein,
Alpha Gamma Rho grad
uate student in Animal Sci
ence from Louisville.
CcDs;a Only
Smisj 4:00 p.m.
Call 435-5332
(All activities in Nebras
ka Union, unless otherwise
Publicity 3:30 p.m.
and Directory 3:30 p.m.
TASSELS-4:30 p.m.
TEE 4:30 p.m.
7:00 p.m.
UNICORNS 7:00 p.m.
SELORS 7:30 p.m.
8:30 p.m.
book representatives 9:00
ER Love Library base-ment-8:00
From Baritone To Drum Major . . .
Moller Leads Marching Band
The new high - stepping
drum major for the Uni
versity marching band is
Lynn Moller, a senior in
Teachers College majoring
in music and education.
Moller expects the style
for drum major Jim Wick
less last year.
This is his only experi
ence in front of the band,
although he played the bari
tone horn in the marching
band during his freshman
and sopohmore years and
was a bandsman at Per
kins County High School.
"Since I was assistant
drum major last year I
gained experience but now
I have the greater respon
sibility of coordinating te
band and keeping it func
tioning," Moller said.
Moller expects thes tyle
of the band to be a "little
bit flashier."
"Even though it involves
a lot more responsibility,
leading the band is just as
much fun as marching in
it as a unit," he said.
In addition to his band
responsibilities, which re
quires about 10 hours a
week, Moller is a student
assistant at Selleck Quad
rangle, a member of the
University symphony or
chestra and the brass choir.
MEN Honorary
Holding Smoker
Alpha Chapter of Mu Ep
silon Nu, an honorary and
professional undergraduate
fraternity in Teachers Col
lege, is holding its annual
smoker for prospective
members on Tuesday at
8:00 p.m. in the basement
of Love Library.
Any student who has a
2.75 accumulative grade av
erage and 30 or more credit
hours is invited to attend
the smoker.
A Look At The New Left
Senior Staff Writer
Come mothers and fathers
throughout the land,
And don't criticize what
you can't understand
Your sons and your daugh
ters are beyond your
The old world is rapidly
Please gat out of the new
one if you can't lend
your hand,
For the times they are a
changin'. Bob Dylan
For the New Left, and
it's major arm, Students for
a Democratic Society, the
"times" are as they have
never been before.
For the first time in his
tory, they argue, the United
States can feed, house and
clothe everyone in our coun
try. The question is simple:
"Why aren't we?"
The answer, and the New
Left itself, is not so simple.
Carl Davidson, Inter-Organizational
Secretary of
the organization says SDS,
started seven years ago at
Port Huron, Michigan
where Carl H a y d e n au
thored the SDS Bible "The
Port Huron Statement."
"There were sixty people
present at the adoption of
He holds an upper class
Regents' scholarship, is a
Nebraska Career Scholar in
music; member of Gamma
Lambda, the band fratern
Original Graphic Arts
Display Opens Friday
Sheldon Art Gallery
host an exhibition of origi
nal graphic art of the 18th
and 19th centuries on Oct.
6 from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
in the Print Gallery and
Study Room.
The display contains 400
examples of lithographs,
etchings, woodcuts, d r y
points, aquatints, silk
screens and posters, all of
which are for sale. Prices
range from $10 to $3000.
The collection consists en
tirely of original prints.
Although a print is not as
unique as a painting, it
retains a degree of exclu
siveness since production is
limited, according to Eu
gene I. Schuster, art his
torian and visiting lecturer
at Wayne State University,
The exhibition includes
the work of 75 young con
temporaries and modern
masters. Since many ac
complished artists noted for
painting in oil have also
delved into the print me
dium, name works are
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the "Statement," Davidson
continues, "and there are
now thirty thousand SDS
members in this country."
There are also thousands
of college students whose
respect and admiration, but
not membership, have been
won by the ideas and lead
ers of the adolescent or
ganization. And the New Left is now
beginning to make itself
heard outside of college
campuses. The convention
beginning to make itself
for New Politics, held in
Chicago in August, received
inch after inch in newspa
pers across the country and
rated a several minute news
clip on CBS News.
The Establishment is be
ginning to take notice.
So are the intelligentsia.
The New Left, writes Paul
Goodman, have been edu
cated on iconoclastic poets
and philosophers.
Before a closer scrutiny
of the New Left is possible,
several popular misconcep
tions should be removed.
First, the New Left is
not Communist and not
Communist - oriented. CBS
news came to the same
conclusion after preparing
a one-hour special on the
New Left.
ity; Phi Mu Alpha Sinfon
ia, professional band fra
ternity, and Phi Eta Sig
ma, freshman honor socie
ty. Prints by Renoir, Degas,
Manet, Toulouse Lautrec,
Picasso, Chagall Vasarely
and Giscometti are included
in the display.
The exhibition is spon
sored by London Graphica
Arts, Inc. under the direc
tion of Schuster, who has
recently been touring uni
versities throughout the
country with tirf collection.
YWCA Sponsors
Panel On Dating
YWCA's Love and Mar
riage Committee is spon
soring two dating panels
Tuesday, Oct. 3, according
to Barb Ramsey, YWCA
Publicity chiarman.
The panels will be held
concurrently at 7:00 p.m. in
the Sandoz Main Lounge
and the East Raymond
ASUN senators Phil Bow
en and Bill Mobley, Joel
Swanson, an Innocent, and
Tom Penney, a University
football player, are the
panel members.
Esrr? ci on ch o
SDS also approved a rep
rimanding resolution ad
dressed to the leaders of
the Soviet Union accusing
them of being "undemocra
tic," during their National
Summer Convention this
summer in Ann Arbor,
Second, long hair and
blue jeans are not pre
requisites for membership,
although it still helps.
There are a handful of
student senate presidents
at some of the better cam
puses across the country
who seem to prefer the
company and ideas of their
SDS presidents to those of
the local IFC presidents.
Third, the principles of
the New Left are not anti
American. In fact, they are
as American as Doris Day
and football.
The New Left supports
"participatory democracy,"
the theory that everyone
should be getting into the
governmental act, or there's
no democracy at all.
The enemies of the New
Left are legion. Several ,
commentators have seen
so many foes they con
clude "the New Left is op
posed to anyone over thir
ty." And they may be
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First on the list of arch
enemies are old-left liber
als like Bobby Kennedy,
and Americans for Demo
cratic Action member, or
politicians of the LB J
Wayne Morse stripe.
The "wishy-washy liber
als" head the list, accor
ing to New Leftists," be
cause they adhere to the
same objectives we do, but
don't do much to change
In a sense, then, moder
ates have "sold out" their
principles for power or to
maintain a peace as rotten
as New York's worst ghet
to. And one of the salient fea
tures of the New Left is a
fist- clenching militancy.
The lessons learned by
zealous young and trust
ing civil rights leaders is
aptly summarized in lyric
by songwriter Malvina Rey
nolds :
"It isn't nice to block the
doorway, it isn't nice to sit
in on the floor, there are
nicer ways to do it, but the
nice ways always fail."
In that summer the New
Leftists learned a bitter but
necessary lesson in the art
of politics: You can't go to
someone in power and say
"please" and get whatever
change you want.
BOX 90, SYRACUSE. N. Y. 13202