The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, October 11, 1967, Page Page 5, Image 5
Wednesday, October 11, 196? The Daily Nebraskan Page 5 tfcs 1 ;:; "! 1 " M ' jTI r f- 1 f" W ' MARY MECKEL University Theater production Misanthrope. 'Misanthrope9 Wears Costumes From 16009s Costuming a 20th century college cast for a 17th cen tury court scene involves problems, according to Al Kohout, head of costuming for the University The ater's production of Moli ere's "Misanthrope," be ginning Oct. 20 at Howell Theater. Kohout said that research for period costuming is very time consuming. For "Misanthrope," research began last summer with particular attention to paintings and sculpture of the 17th century to insure accurate designing. Basic research com pleted, it was necessary to adapt the period costumes to the individual style of this specific play. Ko hout and Director Joseph Baldwin also had to consid er individual cast mem bers. The final decision was Fellowships Awarded By Nat'l. Science Foundation The National Science Foundation plans to award about 2300 graduate fellow ships and 130 post-doctoral fellowships for the 1968-1969 academic year. Deadline for the receipt of applications for graduate fellowships is Dec. 8, 1967, and for regular post-doctoral fellowships, Dec. 11, 1967. The purpose of these fel lowships is to promote the progress of science in the U.S., according to the Na tional Research Council. FELLOWSHIPS Fellowships will be awarded for study in the mathematical, p h y s ical, medical, biological, engi neering, and social sciences, including the history and philosophy of science. Applications may be made by college seniors, graduate students working toward a degree, post-doctoral students and others iiiaiiiiiiiniiaiiiiiimMiDiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiMiiiaiiiHiiiiio For National 1 1323 "0" ST. j SPECIAL DISCOUNTS TO f t STUDENTS! I . 1 ALL COLORS... ALL SIZES... ALL FIBERS J g iuuuiiaiiiiiiMiiiiaumimioiiiiHiuioiMiiiiiio : 1 c as Arsinae demands the attention of that women's costumes would follow the styles of the 1680's which included corsetting, high bosoms and puffed sleeves. Men's costumes will be reproduced from a later period, 1700, and will fea ture the long full-skirted coats and three-piece suits that were the height of fashion in French society. The eleven costumes for the cast are being made from satin and brocade in deep pink, yellow, blue and green. Kohout said that it has been necessary to take artistic license in this area, for the high cost of the rich materials used in the 1700's would be impossible to fi nance. The costume work is be ing done entirely by student volunteers. According to Kohout the schedule is run ning relatively well, but more workers are needed. Students interested are with equivalent training and experience. Applicants are required to take Graduate Record Ex aminations designed to test scientific aptitude and achievement. The examina tions, administered by the Educational Testing Ser vice, will be given on Jan. 20, 1968, at designated cen ters in the U.S. ABILITY Each applicant will be evaluated on the basis of ability by panels of out standing scientists. Awards will be announced on March 15, 1968. Annual stipends for grad uate fellows are as follows: $2400 for the first year lev el; $2600 for the intermedi ate level; and $2800 for the terminal level. The basic annual stipend for post-doctoral fellows in $6500.. Dependency allowances and allowances for tuition, ugs or Carpetim SEE or CALL Carpets .filCI.WlWI t PHOTO BV DAN LADELY Celimen (Susie Vosik) in the urged to contact Kohout at Temple Theater. "Misanthrope," a comedy heightened to tragedy, is the story of a man con demned to loneliness be cause he cannot compro mise within himself in or der to exist in society. John Jessup, veteran of University Theater will portray Alceste. The fe male lead, Celimeme, a mischievious court lady will be played by Sue Vo sik. Oronto, in love with fickle Celimene, is Bruce Borin's role. Dana Mills, graduate stu dent, will play the part of Philinte, friend of Alceste. Mary Meckel, new to How ell Theater, will portray Arsinoe. The play will be pre sented Oct. 20-21. Nov. lO ll, Dec. 1-2 and Dec. 15-16, alternating with "A Deli cate Balance," by Edward Albee. fees, and limited travel will also be provided. ANY INSTITUTION NSF Graduate Fellow ships may be used at any non-profit United States or non-profit foreign institution of higher education, provid ing that he has been ac cepted in a graduate degree program in science. The Foundation does not necessarily require that a recipient be physically lo cated at his institution at all times, thus allowing for outside research or teach ing. Scholarly development of the Fellow, not service to the institution, will govern the assignment of these ac tivities. Further information and application materials may be obtained from the Fel lowship Office, National Re search Council, 2101 Consti tution Ave., N.W., Washing ton D.C. Lincoln PHONE 4754508 I fiirrrrifttriif iiriifirui iiitiiifii iiiiiiitiiiiitiiiitiiniitiiitiiiiiiiiiirif iiiiiitti iitiitiiiiiiiit tit iiiiiiiiifiiiiiiifiiiiitriX: Match Box PINN1NGS Carolyn Anderson, Alpha Omicron Pi, sophomore in Teachers from Wakefield, to Jim Kunzman, Theta Xi senior In Arts and Sciences from Wakefield. Dottle Dering, T o w n e Club senior in Home Eco nomics from Lincoln, to Alan Anderson, Alpha Gam ma Rho junior in Agricul ture from Lexington. Vlckl Thayer, Alpha Xi Delta junior in English from Osceola, to Walt Rad cliffe, Chi Phi junior in Pre Law from Lincoln.. Gloria Wingcrt, Alpha Chi Omega junior in Teachers from Kearney, to R u s s Sindt, Farm House senior in Pre-Law from Franklin. Carol hitcomb, Alpha Phi sophomore in Home Economics at Kearney State, to Ken Laux, Phi Gamma Delta senior in Business from Hastings. Mary Cay Stuart, Sigma Kappa junior in Pharmacy from Rushville, to Tom Burger, Triangle senior in Arts and Sciences from Grand Island. Ann Aita, junior in Teach ers from Omaha, to Jack Ott, Delta Sigma Pi alumn from Orleans. Sandce Coolidge, Phi Mu senior at Nebraska Wesley, an from McCook, to Robert Frost, Alpha Gamma Rho senior in Agriculture from Wolbach. Jeane Newton, Fedde Hall sophomore in Home Economics from Nelson, to Edd Eppley, Ag Men sopho more in Agriculture from Nelson. Kathy Moller, Pi Beta Phi junior in English from Wayne, to Jerry M u 1 1 e r, Theta Xi junior in Mecha nized Agriculture from Wakefield. Lu Wallace, Alpha Omi cron Pi junior in Arts and Sciences, to Duane Kroeger, Beta Sigma Psi senior in Business Administra tion from Hooper. L e o t a Swanson, Pound Hall junior in Home Eco nomics from Burwell, to Tom Dearmont, Farm House junior in Agriculture from Rose. Marti Sominer, sopho more in Home Economics from Lincoln, to Bob Kyle, Delta Sigma Pi senior in Business Administra tion from Beatrice. Diane McDonald, Pi Beta Phi senior in Social Welfa-; from Arlington Heights, 111., to Bob Gifford, Phi Kappa Psi senior in Busi ness Administration from Fremont. Conchy Diaz, junior in Teachers College from Ma tanzas, Cuba, to Tom Mor gan, Beta Theta Pi junior in Business Administra tion from David C'ty. Cheryl Artz, Delta Delta Delta sophomore in Interior Design from Lincoln to Ter ry Loose, Phi Delta Theta senior in Business Admin istration from McCook. Charlie Brown, must iou alivaqs take me so literallq? YOU'LL FUR CHARLIE BROWN THE NEW PEANUTS" CARTOON BOOK! by Charles M. Schulz Holt, Rinehartmd Winston, Inc. ENGAGEMENTS Rose Baker, Towne Club senior in Home Economics from Lincoln, to Eugene Buckmaster, junior in Agri culture from Seward Becky Hansen, Alpha Xi Delta graduate from Oma ha, to Tom Liewer, Theta Xi graduate in Business Ad ministration from Lincoln. Kcrrol Sue Gardner, Zeta Tau Alpha senior in Home Economics Education from Papillion, to Robert Jay Skokan, Ag Men senior in Agricultural Educa tion from Niobrara. Louise Davis, from David City, to Robert Prochaska, Burr Hall junior in Agricul tuidl Education from Dav id City. Marti Soinmcr, s o p h o- more in Home Economics from Lincoln, to Bob Kyle, Delta Sigma Pi senior in Business A d m i n i s t r a tion from Beatrice. Mary Keim, Alpha P h i junior in Spanish and Eng lish from Sioux City, Iowa, to Jim Bunz, Phi Kappa Psi graduate at Creighton University in Omaha. Toastmasters Meet On East Campus The East Campus Toast masters Club is being re organized for its second year, according to Terry Cacek, chairman of the Ag Advisory Board. "The Ag Advisory Board is encouraging all students to consider this opportun ity to develop their public speaking ability," Cacek explained. "We feel that Toastmas ters offers an atmosphere for learning which cannot be equalled elsewhere," he added. Read Nebraskan Want Ads Let Us Turn You On And Tune You In To Best In Viewing And Listening WE HAVE Compomnt Stereo Console Stereo Portable Stereo Color TV Consoles, Portable! Black and White TV Consoles, Portables Transistor Radios Clock Radios Walkie-Tafkies Experimental Kits Flashlights Kitronics Lincoln's only home 1245 So. Cotner When in the course of human events it becomes necessary to hold up your pants ...break away from the tyranny of the dull belt. Fife and Drum traditional belts come in a spirited assortment of colors, leathers and buckles. Some with matching billfolds, keycases and pocket secretaries. Now is the time to declare your independence from the commonplace with Fife and Drum. A look that's part of the American grain. Bonus: Who is Button Gwinnett? Tell us and we'll send you a Button Gwinnett kit (5 different buttons and bumper stickers). If you don't know, confess... and we'll send you the kit anyway.Write "Button, Button" Dept., P.O. Box 5269, Chicago, Illinois 60680. Fife 6 Drum Belts By Paris The Hitchin' Post BrUr leathers! A. IW tanfl D-nflied cowltid. ?W0. 8. 1W with suede) linlnf. $4.00. Student Tribunal Opportunities For EDITOR'S NOTE: This article on the Student Tri bunal is the second In a sc ries on the current court, structures at the Universi ty. The series has been cre ated to inform the students of their legal rights and of the jurisdictions and activ ities of the various courts. By ED ICENOGLE Senior Staff Writer Student Tribunal is a court of a different color. It has neither prosecu tion nor defense, but in formal discussion. And it issues recommend a tions, not orders. "When the administra tion has a grievance against a student," explain ed Brent Worms, members of the Student Tribunal, "the student has the oppor tunity to go before the tri bunal." RECOMMENDATION The Tribunal makes a recommendation on any disciplinary or corrective action it feels necessary and informs the student and the administration of the rec ommendation. Cacek cited voluntary participation as the moti vating force for a more open minded atmosphere and more rapid progress than in the classroom. "Many students feel that Toastmastering supple ments their speech cours es and even exceeds them in practical application," Cacek said. East Campus Toastmast ers is the only know Toast masters organization which is open to women as well as men, Cacek noted. The meetings are held on Thursdays at 7 p.m. in the C. Y. Thompson Li brary, Cacek said, and in terested students are in vited to attend several meetings as guests. The Batteries Tubes Tape, blank Pre-recorded Tape 4 A I Track Cartridges Pre-recorded Tape Reel to reel Tape recorders Test equipment Tape and Record accessories Grill cloth Center entertainment center 489-3875 "The administration does not have to follow the rec ommendation," Worms added, "Hut it almost al ways does." Although students can re quest, a meeting with Stu dent Tribunal for any ac tion taken by the adniinis t r a t i o n on infractions, Worms said, most cases deal with only the more severe actions. DISCUSSION "Actually we're not like a court," he said. "It is really more of a discussion period." The Tribunal is compos ed ol six students and two faculty members, accord ing to G. Robert Ross, dean of student affairs. "We (the administration) refer cases to the court," Ross said, "and they make recommendations." Meeting at least once a week, the Tribunal is chair ed by Lynn Overholt and has four seniors and two juniors. INTERVIEWS Tribunal members are selected through interviews by outgoing Tribunal mem bers and the two juniors 5600 1 v One of Mother Nature's loveliest shapes, translated into sparkling diamond engagement rings. Their charm lies in the fact that they have all of the brilliance of the round cut, plus the grace and the glitter of the marquise. They are particularly becoming to slender, tapering fingers. 1129 "0" STREET EGI1TERED JEWELERS MEFIICN GEM SOCIETY Serving Lincoln Since 1905 li Presents Students must reapply to be consid ered for a second term. T h c Student Senate ap proves the candidates nom inated through the Inter views. Tribunal members can not hold positions on tho Student Court or the Sen ate. "Students can appeal rec ommendations and deci sions," Worms indicated APPEALS The appellation is to be Recommendation Board of the Faculty Senate, and ul timately to the Board of Regents. "There is no appeal be tween the Student Court and the Tribunal," said Terry Schaaf, associate justice of the Student Court. "There might be a possibility for appeals but it has never been done." Schaaf also said that the Court would probably re fuse to . consider such an appeal as being out of the Court's jurisdiction. The Court is designed for cases concerning organiza tion, Worms also said, while the Tribunal is re served for disciplinary ac tions on students. - '