The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, October 23, 1967, Image 1

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Monday, October 23, 1967
University of Nebraska
Vol. 91, No. 24
yfefory Defeat; So Close.
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I Regents Approve
In Registration
Reorganization of the Col
lege of Business Administra
tion and revision in some reg
istration fees were approved
by the University Board of
Regents at Friday's meeting.
Due to increased enroll
ment in the Business College,
Dean Charles Miller request
ed the changes in the college.
Departments of accounting,
marketing and finance man
agement will be created for
use starting the summer ses
sion of 1968.
Also, a graduate work ad
ministrator will be selected
to oversee that program.
The Regents also revised
the schedule of fees for late
registration and class chang
es. The revised schedule, it was
felt, is needed to cover the in
creased cost of processing
and to encourage students to
meet the published deadlines.
Under the schedule, a ser
vice fee of $5 will be charged
for (1) each class add or
drop processed at other than '
the free add-drop periods;
(2) application for admission
after the deadline; (3) pro
cessing an application for
registration after deadline;
(4) processing registration af
ter the deadline and (5) fail
ure to return completed reg
istration form by deadline.
In addition, a service fee
of $10 will be assessed for
reinstating a cancelled regis
tration. -' .
The University will retain
the policy of suspending these
lees in extenuating circum
stances, the Regents indicat
ed. .
The Regents also made a
number of full time faculty
In addition to Dr. Philippe
Shubik, Thomas W. Hurt, was
named assistant professor of
preventive medicine and pub
lic health at the College of
Hurt has been assistant
professor at East Tennessee
State University from 1960
through 1967.
Other full time appoint
ments were in the College of
Agriculture and Home Economics,
Robert M. Scriven and
Stanley C. Haas were named
as assistant extension ag
riculturalists. Scriven will al
so serve as the assistant
county agent in Scotts Bluff
County. Haas will work in
Dawson County.
IDA To Consider
Freshman Dorms
An Inter-Dormitory Associ
ation committee will explore
the advantages and disad
vantages of all-f reshman
women residence halls as op
posed to integrating fresh
men with upper classmen,
according to Andy Corrigan,
committee chairman.
"The committee will study
the present situation frcm a
phsychological, scholastic and
governmental aspect," she
Miss Corrigan introduced a
motion to the IDA Council
last spring that IDA recom
mend to the housing office
that freshmen women's resi
dence halls be integrated.
Dave S h o n k a made an
amendment to this motion to
set up a committee to study
the situation, she said.
IDA President Brian Ride
nour also appointed John
Ffyar and Nancy McDonald
to the committee.
Miss Corrigan said that a
president of one of the WRH
dorms, an IDA representative
from WRH and an education
phsychology faculty member
cr graduate student will be
included on the committee.
Part of the study will in
clude a comparison of ques
tionnaires to be given to dorm
residents from all freshmen
and integrated dorms, she
The questionnaire, hopeful
ly to be formulated by a
counseling service, will con
cern personal feelings of the
dorm residents, said the
chairman. This sample of
opinions will help to decide
If an all-freshman dorm is
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Change I
Policy j
Marlene M. Hinrichs was
appointed to an extension as
sistantship in home eco
nomics. In other action the Regents
appointed a number of as
sociates and assistants for
part-time or temporary work.
Although Miss Corrigan in
troduced a motion to recom
mend that WRH be integrated,
she said, "The committee will
strive for total objectivity."
"Our purpose is not neces
sarily to recommend that
WRH be integrated," said
Miss Corrigan, "but to find
which system seems to work
best and is most beneficial."
To Speak
Author of the best selling
novel Up the Down Staircase,
Bel Kaufman, will speak in
the Nebraska Union Ballroom
Thursday at 7 p.m. in con
junction with the Union
Speaker-Artist series.
Bel Kaufman spent her
childhood abroad and did not
learn English until the age of
12. Her grandfather was the
noted Yiddish humorist, Sho
lom Aleichem. - 1
She graduated Magna Cum
and Phi Betta Kappa from
Hunter College and holds a
Masters Degree with high
honors from Columbia Uni
versity. She has taughti English for
15 years in New' York City
high schools. Up the Down
Staircase, hnr first novel,
portrays a high school Eng
lish teacher in New York
She has also published
many short storif in nation
al magazines anl has writ
ten lyrics for several musicals.
Senator McGovern To Open
Discussions, Debate and Talks
As Vietnam Programs Begin
Senior Staff Writer
Sen. George McGovern will
initiate Vietnam Week at the
University when he speaks
Monday on "the most tragic
diplomatic and moral failure
in our national experience."
This is what McGovern, a
Democrat from South Dakota,
who was elected to the Sen
ate in 1962, has termed the
United States' deepening in
volvement in Vietnam.
McGovern will speak on
the four statements contained
in ASUN's War in Vietnam
Referendum scheduled for
Oct. 30, according to Student
Senator Al Spangler, chair
man of the Vietnam Week
Committee. .
Appearing at 2 p.m. Mon
day in the Union Ballroom,
Spangler said, the U.S. Sena
tor will conduct his remarks
towards the alternatives listed
on the referendum ballot:
(1) The U.S. should employ
all necessary military force
to achieve a military victory;
(2) In return for reciprocal
de-escalation from the North
Vietnamese, the U.S. should
end the bombing of the North
in preparation for n e g o t i a
tions (present policy) ;
(3) The U.S. should uncon
ditionally end its bombing of
the North and recognize the
National Liberation Front in
order to achieve negotiations;
-or- '!' -
(4) The U.S. should with
draw its troops and end the .
" bombing to terminate mili
tary intervention in Vietnam.
Students voting in the ref
erendum will be asked to se
lect one of these alternatives.
The referendum will cap a
week of discussion on Viet
nam sponsored by the ASUN.
McGovern's speech will start
the week-long program.
"Our policy makers have
inadvertently placed Ameri
can power in opposition to
basic, historical forces, Includ
If I
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ing the currents of revolu
tionary nationalism and so
cial ferment convulsing much
of Asia, McGovern has said
in The Progressive magazine.
The Senator, who has writ
ten several books and ar
ticles for national magazines,
holds a doctorate in history
and government from North
western University.
"The mightiest nation in
history ..." McGovern said
in the magazine article, "is,
with allegedly good motives,
devastating an impoverished
little state and ravishing the
people whose freedom we
would protect."
McGovern leveled nine
charges at the present ad
ministration's policy in Viet
nam in the magazine article
entitled "The Lessons of Viet
nam": Vietnam policy makers
have distorted history to jus
tify the intervention in a civil
The policy . makers are
AUF Sets Drive Theme:
Share A Little Happiness
' The annual All-University
Fund drive begins Monday
accoding to Leslie -Walt,
AUF publicity chairman. The
kick off of the drive will be at
an All-Sorority Convocation
at 7:00 p.m. in the Union Ball
room this evening. Dr. Curtis
Elliot, professor of eco
nomics, will speak.
"Share a Little Happiness"
is the theme of AUF's money
making endeavor on behalf
of the American Cancer So
city, United Service Organi
zation, LARC School, Mental
Health Association, and the
Multiple Sclerosis Associa
And Ye
unwittingly advai&ing the
cause of Communism.
U.S. military practice is
being conducted in such a
fashion as to foreclose nego
tiations. The American public has
been misled by the policy
makers, causing a credibility
gap between the public and
the U.S. government.
Human and material re
sources needed for the U.S.
are being wasted.
Foreign policy interests,
including improvement
in East-West relations, are
in danger.
The U.S. all but bypassed
the United Nations.
America's moral position
and idealism are being weak
ened. A climate of intimidation
designed to silence dissent
. and meaningful discussion of
policy is being created in
"We seem bent upon sav
ing the Vietnamese from Ho
.Chi Minn," McGovern said in
the May, 1967, The Progres
tion. ' '
AUF is" the only organiza
. tion on campus authorized to
solicit for charities.
AUF has subdivided Uni
versity students into six
groups: independent women,
independent men, sororities,
fraternities, Lincoln students,
and East Campus.
Methods of collection for
thje' different groups are
varied but Greek pledge
classes will be utilized in
ree of the campaigns.
1'Pledga classes and as
Photos By Mike Baymia
The Frustration
sive, "even if we have to kill
them and demolish their coun
try to do it."
Tuesday Vietnam Week will
continue with a panel of three
faculty members who will
also discuss the alternatives
on the referendum ballot.
The discussion, scheduled
in the lounge area of the
Union at 3 p.m., will be con
ducted by Ivan Volgyes, as
sistant professor of political
science, Phil Scribner, assis
tant professor of philosophy,
and Larry Poston, assistant
professor of English.
A Hyde Park, including a
question and answer period
for the panel, will follow the
Tuesday evening a docu
mentary film produced by the
British Broadcasting Com
pany on the situation in Viet
nam will be shown. "Viet
nam: The War and The Peo
ple" will be shown without
charge in the Union as part
of the Vietnam Week pro
gram. many independents as possk
ble will be collecting from
- Lincoln students on Oc
tober 29," said Starr Hirsch
bach, Lincoln drive commit
tee chairman.
According to Miss Hirsch
bach the pledge classes and
independents will be oriented
: the 29th and will have the
rest of the day to solicit con-
vtributions from Lincoln stu
dents. Pledge classes will also be
-used in the sorority and fra
Mernity drives, according to
Jean Hoeman, sorority drive
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