The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, December 09, 1968, Page PAGE 4, Image 4
MONDAY, DECEMBER 9, 1968 PAGE 4 THE DAILY NEBRASKAN SB S launches ROTC protest The University Students for a Democratic Society (SDS) has risen again and plans to hold the campus's first pro test demonstration this year at Tuesday's basketball game. About 35 students attended the first SDS meeting of the semester Thursday night and agreed to launch a protest against military recruiting on campus, the granting of academic credit for ROTC and the war in Vietnam. A second open meeting is set for Monday night. Lincoln Continued from page 1 People think there is no problem in Lincoln, he con tinued. But, there are no blacks in country clubs or hotels. There are no black bank presidents. There are only housing problems and employment problems. Blacks hold dead end jobs in Lincoln, he said. They have no ability, experience or chance to hold anything else. Concerned about housing, a Lincoln man asked 15 of his friends what they would think if he sold his house to a black family, Booth related. And 14 of them replied, "Oh no don't do that." THERE IS hidden discrimination in Lincoln; he said. True, much progress has been made throughout the United States to combat discrimination, Booth said. Thurgood Marshall is a United States Supreme Court Justice, Carl Stokes is mayor Election today . . Open caucus to tap Outstanding Prof The Outstanding Professor will be selected today by an open convntion, ac cording to Cricket Black, chairman of the Builders Outstanding Professor Com mittee. Anyone is welcome to come and support his choice and every one has a vote, Miss Black said. Representatives from each living unit will also be voting for their choice. FINALISTS ARE:- Agriculture William Col ville, James Kendrick, David P. McGill, Ted H. Doane; Arts & Sciences Ivan Volges, Donald L. Gregory, Thaddeus E. Beck Jr., Walter Committee faces DR. ROYCE KNAPP, chairman. Regents professor of history, past chairman of the Faculty Senate Ad Hoc Committee on Grading, former chairman of Faculty Liaison Committee and of the Nebraska Union Board. Past member of the University Policy Committee and the Student Affairs Com mittee. DR. WILLIAM COLYILLE, professor of agronomy. Ad viser to the Dean's Advisory Board of the College of Agriculture and Home Economics. Adviser to the Agronomy Club, member of the Course of Study Commitee of the College of Agriculture. Past member of the Com mittee on Convocations and the Student Suspension Ap peals Committee. DR. JOHN R. DAVIS, dean of the College of Engineering and Architecture. Currently developing a communications committee within the college. ' Past member of student faculty committees at the University o f California, Michigan State University and Purdue University. DR. PHILD? CROWL, professor and department chairman of history. In his third year with the Universi ty. Former employee of the Federai Intelligence Bureau and oi the Princeton University faculty. DR. RUSSELL BROWN, assistant dean of Student Af fairs. Member of the University Policy Committee en Student Disruptions. Past member of the Centennial College Committee and the Ad Hoc Housing Policy Com mittee. CRAIG DREESZEN, ASUN ssrsi.ient. Chairman of the university Policy Committee J According to junior Dave Bunnell, the group will demonstrate in front of the Coliseum before the Nebraska-Wichita basketball game Tuesday night. BUNNELL SAID SDS representatives will also ap pear, before Tuesday's Faculty Senate meeting to demand that academic credit for ROTC courses be abolish ed. Bunnell said the group plans to form a "mock military unit that will discrimination of Cleveland, Ohio, an-1 Richard Hatcher is mayor ot Gary, Indiana the three men aire black. People say there has been much progress, Booth said. These same people say, "Why raise hell be thankful" but the truth is that the progress has not been felt by the little man, the progress has not reached the masses, he ad ded. In New York City familes are living in three-room, rat infested, run down apartments costing $150 a month, he said. Generally the landlords can't even be located, but if they are and are hauled into court they are fined $20 and set free. IN VIETNAM the Army has proportinally a far larger percentage of black soldiers than there are in the general population, Booth said. The little man, such as the black without much money or power, is victimized by laws, he said. E. Mientka; Fine Arts Earl F. Jenkins, Larry H. Lusk, Robert- Spence, John H. Thurber; Home Economics Robert C. Hillestad, Hazel M. Anthony, Hazel M. Fox. Teachers Mrs. Dorcas Cavett, Keith W. Pritchard, Floyd Hoover, Royce H. Knapp, Charles Godwin; Journalism William J. Morrison, R. Neale Copple, Albert C. Book, Thomas (Gene) Harding; Business Administration William D. Torrence, Fred Luthans, Miles Tommeraasen; Engineering and Architecture Linus B. Smith, James Blackman, George L. Dickey, Timothy L. McGinty. on Student Disruptions. TOM MORGAN. ASUN senator. Speaker pro-tem of the Senate. President of Builders, Beta Theta Phi. In nocent. Past chairman ASUN Faculty Evaluation. MIKE N AEVE, ASUN first vice president. President of Young Republicans. Past ASUN director of Records. BOB ZUCKEU, ASUN senator. University N S A coordinator. Past Chairman ASUN Committee on Faculty Evaluation. Record lending library to open The Record Lending Library will open Tuesday, December 10, at 9 a.m. Sponsored by the Nebraska Union Music Committee, the library will be located in the Program Office, room 136, at the south entrance of ttte Union. Upon presentation of his ID, a student may check out up to five albums, at no cost, for a two week period. The library will be open Tuesdays and Thursdays 9 to 11 a.m. The large collection of al bums includes classical, jazz, folk, Broadway, easy listening and movie sound-track selec tions. Garinet recital A graduate music recital on the clarinet will be pre sented by Keo Gold at 7:30 p.ra., Monday is the Choral Room of the Westbrook Music Building. As part of the requirements for a masters degree, this is the first graduate recital this semester. Assisting Miss Gold will be Lorraine Gibb, sopra no, Jim Durham on the violin and Maria Gebhardt on piano. revival demonstration graphically reflect the absurdity of the military organization in a campus community that is supposedly dedicated to the principles of academic freedom." He said the mock unit will drill in front of Uie Coliseum before the game and possibly hold a demonstration inside the building during the game half-time. THURSDAY'S meeting was called by Bunnell, Clark Spi vey and others. SDS has not been active on this campus Booth was a practicing at torney in New York for 18 years. "If you have money or in fluence, the law works for you," he said. Too often law and order has meant enforcement of laws only against the little man, Booth said. Let's start en forcing the laws against discrimination, landlords and big business. It has been said that peo ple's hearts and minds must be changed before discrimina tion will cease. "Hogwash!" shouted Booth. "People should be punished if they violate anti-discrimina Health Center filled without epidemic aid Though the Student Health Center is filled to capacity with influenza cases, the ma jor epidemic hasn t yet begun according to Center clinician Dr. Richard Hammer. A major epidemic is ex oected to reach its oeak in January and February, he said. The lniluenza tnat will hit the hardest is the vHong Kong strain of "Asian tlu. Standard influenza will also be around, he added. DR. HAMMER said that students going home for Christmas will bring more of the flu virus back to the University from their home communities. This will more than counteract any good ef fects coming from increased rest during this time. Those who have already had flu shots should have boosters very soon, he said. However, it is too late for shots to be effective for those who have had none previously. The best preventative for flu is rest and proper nutri i mm ggjfgi most 432-1469 13th iP Street STARTS TOMORROW! (R) i 4 f ' at - 2 ; U f IL. L . v. hi MSKa 432-3126 12th IP Street GIIKST -STARS! L- Vsw.'an A IT S A V mm B a t imniM ftaa 9 ma WmT (1 V XMoobooooeoeooooooooooooooflO STARTS THUR.! (R) "k delicate masterpiece - f of roluptuoos physical grace JT;i tt4 refined licertinase." Tmmmiif ) j 1 S.M.A COLOR A PARAMOUNT PICTURE - if I. JLI with this semester, but continued to hold credentials with tiie Office of Student Activities as a student organization. No more than a dozen students were involved in the organization last year. Never much of a dues-collecting organization, the local SDS chapter has not been ac tively affilited with the na tional SDS office in Chicago since the first year of its organization in 1966, ac cording to current mem bers. hidden tion laws or the rights of others." Much else has to be done. Churches, labor unions, big business and other organiza tions must get out in the streets and find out what is happening, Booth said. But most importantly the faucet of hate must be turned off, he said. People have got to listen to the winds of change and stop classifying men because of their color. Booth said, "It hurts me to even look at the American flag because it is supposed to stand for liberty and justice for all, but I know that there isn't liberty and justice for all." tion, Dr. Hammer continued. Unaffected people should also keep away from those coming down with colds as much as possible. He said that people of high school and college age are hardest nit by the flu in terms of numbers. The sickness leads to its most serious complications in those over sixty-five, however. 'HONG CONG" flu is characterized by a dry hack ing cough, stuffy head, general head and body aches, feelings of dizziness, and temperatures of 102 to 103, he continued. Symptoms are most severe for two to three days. Coughing and walkness lasts for some time afterward, he added. Dr. Hammer said that only those who are very sick or who have complications are being admitted to Student Health due to lack of space. The only treatement for flu is rest, aspirin, and orange juice, he added. 8 km awy n i l aft : re R ENDS TONIGHT PETER USTINOV HOT MILLIONS with BOB NEWHART (G) "A STUNNING, BEAUTIFULLY MADE FILM-ONE THAT YOU WILL NOT FORGET!" -MM CfM. NSC TV Um EXCEPTIONALLY POWERFUL IN BOTH CONCEPT AND EXECUTION! A HIGH LEVEL OF CREATIVE CINEMA!" -Til lin 'BRILLIANT! REMARKABLE!" ti:3 n7Tn::r.:rr.:n is fehi A CAWtO KSNTI MEaeNTATION OKTItttMSreD WTW S1QMA in A nuuwAv CO any CONTINUOUS FROM 1 PJN. ENDS TUES.! (FILM SOCIETY WED.) t'OMlITfMEA (G) jT 1 . ess! Readei present two plays "Grapes of Wrath" "Archie and Mehitabel" and will be presented by the Reader's Theater the week of Dec. 15, according to Maxine R. Trauernicht, assistant pro fessor of speech and dramatic art and directer of the pro ductions. Both productions will be free of admission and held at the laboratory theater, room 201, Temple Building. The first product.! on, "Archie and Mehitabel" by Don Markius, will be produc ed Dec. 15 and Dec. 1C at 8 p.m. STEINBECK'S "Grapes of Wrath" will be presented Dec. 17 and 18 at 8 p.m. The reader's theater in volves the reading of a piece from literature using only suggestive staging, noted Professor Trauernicht. Sug gestive staging uses only certain pieces to suggest a scene rather than actually portray it, she added. Jean Baer and Linda Essay will assist in directing. PARTICIPATING in the first production will be Barb Bowman, Emily Broadbeck, Julianne Gullberg, Kerry Hookstra, Allan Janovec, Roni Meyer, Anne Trombley, Dorene Wine, and Dorothy Woster. The "Grapes of Wrath" cast includes Linda Brooks, Dianne George, Gary Holl ingsworth, Buck Pope, Joyce Reif, Sandra Renken, Walter Shacklett and Mary Wagner. Grasmick new IFC treasurer Terry Grasmick, Theta Xi. has been elected Interfrater nity Council (IFC) treasurer. The new IFC president will be chosen this week at the IFC meeting and the vice president and secretary in two weeks, according to the IFC office. Student Discounts Youth Hostels Summer lobs Summer Study Sessions For Further Information or Reservations is it World's Most Experienced Airline Our. . Ih i til Block and Bridle finalists are named Five University coeds have been selected as finalists for NU Block and Bridle Queen. They are Karen Fenster, York; Mary Lee Hunt, Cozad; Susan Joan Klemm, Exeter; Laura Oppesard, Lincoln ; and Carol Slafter, Scottsbluff. The queen will be crowned VI . I X - PRE-CHRISTMAS STARTING MONDAY-DEC. UNIVERSITY EUROPEAN TRIP Departing New York June 10 For London Returning August 19 No unnecessary Optional Stops or Hidden Stops Details Available On F ird. Successful . U at the club's winter dance in February, according to Jerry Leach of Ainsworth, queen contest chairman, VOTING FOR the queen is on the basis of sales of ham with each candidate receiving two votes per dollar of sales. Serving Lincoln 1129 "0" STREET cricTTDFn IPWFI FM AMERICAN 6TM SOCIETY lour Official Orann Blossom, Artcarved RD-SP 99c-1 .59 Jazz and Popular jMvir- pmai It? A lir 9 NEBRASKA BOOK STORE 1135 R STREET AT OF MEBRASIC Passports International Drivers license 9 Car Rental or Purchase Eurailpass -CALL- 435-3232 i) i) if is TOUR & TRAVEL nivcrsity. European. Trip Proceeds from the sale. which continues through Dc 24, will finance Block id Bridle Club activities for o coming year, including scholarship and the group s annual spring livestock tour, Leach said. with a new finish called "Rustic," See it in 18 kt. white or yellow gold Exclusively Oi cvrvns Since 1905 and Columbia Dealer. u Albums to choose from it If S,- tr 7 SERVICE, MC h. i If P1 s - 1 k.