The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, March 24, 1969, Page PAGE 4, Image 4

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    PAGE 4
MONDAY, MARCH 24, 1969
by Mark Gordon
Sports Editor
Was NU's baseball team playing in
a trance last week or were they play
for real?
That's the question NU coach Tony
Sharpe and Husker fans are asidng
after Sharpe 's youngsters (only two'
seniors and six lettermen) won four
of six games against Houston
University in the Astrodome city. The
s-uad averaged 4.2 runs per game
v i'e limiting the Cougars to less than
th 33 runs per contest.
" "li'e third baseman Tom Tidball
1 . batters with six hits and five RBI's
ir ading one home run, and freshman
h landed pitcher Gene Stohs picked
k wo victories while limiting the
lexans to two runs in the 12 innings
This Grand Island native assured
hir .self a definite in the spot in the
rotation with his fine performance
He will join senior right-hander
M urby and possibly freshmen Paul
Marek and Glen GUmore in the
starting rotation.
The Texas trip may not throw a
scare into defending Big Eight cham
pion Oklahoma State, but it showed
that the Huskers could win close
games as well as the runaway batting
practice affairs. Sharpe's crew won
one-run match and two two-run
decisions along with a 10-2 mop-up.
That's the type of batting
performance and close pitching that
equal a first division finish. It's true
Nebraska fell into degenerancy by
losing two one-run matches in a
Wednesday doubleheader, but the
team bounced back with three straight
The Texas swing completes the so
called exhibition season as NU rests
this week before opening the Big
Eight schedule here next Friday with
a doublehader against Kansas State
and a Saturday single contest. Last
year en route to a seventh-place con
ference showing Nebraska dropped
two of three games to the Wildcats.
If Sharpe can correct some of the
flaws he must have noticed in Houston
and the weather gives NU a break,
then the two weeks of rest will help.
With such limited outdoor experience,
the squad naturally is behind in its
NU baseball is on the rise and we
hope it continues climbing the Big
Eigat ladder of success this campus
has not had a title crew yet . . .
Wul this be it????
We want to thank C. L. Wear,
1 'l linntri kl IkHlir. TloiMi
. uM . .m, kM (ac
C .uns Indicate a volun
tary rating given to the movie
by the motion picture Industry;
Hi 'uKWed for GENERAL
a; uieuce. M A1ATUHE Audi
ences (parent discretion ad
v'scd), (R RESTRICTED Per
to under 17 not admitted wilit
ou. utirent or duH guardian.
(X) iencna under 17 not ad
mitted. .
CooperLincoln: 'Romeo & Ju
liet.' (M 7:00. :J0. Sat 4 Sun
da' !:! :30. 7:00. t:M.
Varsity: 'Play Dirty", 1:00,
3:06, 5:12. 7:18. 9:24.
Stuart: 'World of Fashion',
1:00. 4:15. 6:30. 8:45. 'Joanna',
1:30. 4:45. 7:00. 9:15.
Nebraska: 'Faces', 1:13. 4:45.
7:13. 9:30.
State: 'Head'. 1:00. 3:00. 3:00.
7:00. 9:00.
Joyo: 'The Manic World of
Topo Gitiio', 7:00. 9:30. 'lOOf,
1:15. 'Arabian Nights', MS.
81th ft O: 'Cool Hand Luke',
(Mi 7:30. 'Harper', (M) 9:30.
'ArUona Bushwacker', 11:23.
Daadea: Tunny Girl', 0
every eve at 1:0a. Wed.. Sat ft
Sun.. t:Q0 ft 1:00.
Cooper 70: 'The Shoo of The
' FUhrrman'. (G Every eve at
l:00i Wed., Sat. ft Sun., I:0 ft
Indian Hill! Brn-Hur (G)
every eve at 8:00. Wed., Sat. ft
Sun., 1:00 ft 1:00.
UCHNIC010R rfil
Be a
in our
You'd visit placet
you'va only heard
about and matt many
new and Inttrattlng ptopla.
It you art ovor 19V. alngla,
6'2 to 5 '9 and hava a high
school diploma, wa would Ilka
to talk with you.
Far a personal Intanrlawt
Saturday, March 29
1 am to 4 pm
IMitrd Air linas Office
.Incoln Municipal Airport
(402 477-9280
c r m
ff IS
Of i United
chairman of the Men's Physical
Education Department, for his con
siderate letter he sent us, com
plimenting us on our support for the
intramural department. Meanwhile,
instead of making snide comments
about us in a PR blurb, the Women's
Physical Education Department
should try to look at the criticisms
we made last week. Call us what you
wish, but your lackadasical approach
indiactes you could care less about
the rest of this campus outside your
isolated, secluded group.
Entry blanks for this Saturday's
Nebraska State Open Table Tennis
tournament at the Benson Community
Center. 6008 Military Ave. in Omaha,
can be obtained by writing the
following community centers 1 n
Omaha: Christie Heights, Benson,
Florence and Kellom and at 621 In
terim City Hall.
Joe Cupich, Omaha recreation
coordinator, adds that junior play
starts at 1 p.m. and adult competition
begins at 5:30 p.m. and the registra
tion deadline is 9 p.m. Friday.
University sport information direc
tor Don Bryant informs us that NU
wrestling coach Orval Borgialli
sneaked out of Lincoln Friday with
115-pound Bobby Orta and 191-pound
Gene Libal for the NCAA wrestling
championships this weekend at
Brigham Young University at Provo,
Utah. Let's bring home a title.
DID YOU KNOW that retired
New York Yankee star Mickey Mantle
was exposed in the expansion draft
last October, but was passed over by
Seattle and Kansas City, according
to Sport Magazine . . . that over
the objections of several Nebraska
Unicameral senators, their fellows
passed a resolution backing girls high
school basketball .. . Isn't it amazing
what happens when 49 sports-minded
(?) gentlemen see the Iowa State
Girls basketball Finals on television?
Maybe we should show them the finals
of ihe Bullfighting championships in
Mexico would they pass a resolu
tion supporting bullfighting???
LAST WORDS The operation of
all four state basketball tournaments
for the high school cage shooters was
flawless a tribute to everyone in
volved, such as Don Bryant at t h e
Coliseum, Jim Sommers at Lincoln
High School and the Pershing
Auditorium staff.
now available
Applications tor senior staff posi
tions on the 1970 Cornhusker will be
available 'n the Cornhusker office
beginning Friday, March 21.
Anyone Interested In interviewing
for the positions of editor, business
manager, copy editor and photo editor
must complete an application form
and return it to the Cornhusker office
by 5:30 p.m., Wednesday, March 26.
Publications Board will hold in
terviews for these positions Thursday,
March 27.
V 9 tflKJT
9 W
-. Pm
1 1969, Ironing
I AWS reps
to explain
AWS representatives will be visiting
living units this week to explain to
women the proposed Constitutional
revisions which were accepted by the
AWS Congress last week. The
measures will come before University
women in an all-campus election next
Thursday and Friday, March 27, 28.
Major changes would be in the AWS
Cabinet which would consist of the
president, vice presidents of the
judicial and program areas, three
congresswomen,' one member from
the Court of Appeals, and an ap
pointed secretary and treasurer.
Candidates for president and vice
presidents would run on separate
ballots in an effort to allow women
to run for the areas they desire.
Previously, the women who placed
second and third in the presidential
race were named vice-presidents.
Under the new proposals, a Speaker
of the Congress would be added to
fulfill a parliamentary function.
Other executive branch revisions
would include abolishment of the
Cabinet veto, inclusion of sophomores
in the Workers' Council and provisions
for filling vacant offices.
The Congress defeated a measure
to require experience in the branch
courts or courts of appeal for a
woman to run for judicial vice presi
dent. It also deleted the proposal of a
minimum 2.5 grade point average for
the president and vice-presidents and
2.2 for Congress members. The only
grade point stipulation on the
referendum will be the University
policy of 2.0.
Grad students plan
action against Regents
Continued from page 1
ed Hyde Park: The time is not for
action, but for information. None of
you are aware of what's been going
on between Benton-Fairfield and the
Regents, and I oppose any group on
this campus using the Regents' recent
denial of our proposal as an excuse
for regrettable action for a little ex
citement on a dull campus after a
dull winter.
The mistake made by the Regents,
according to Wolfley, was to base
their decision not on a knowledge of
the real situation, but on the assump
tion that cn granting visitation rights
to graduates, undergraduates would
immediately demand the same.
"In denying the principle of evolu
tion, the Regents are leaving
themselves open for revolution,"
Wolfley said.
Larry Zink challenged Wolfley's
contention that a sit-in in a residence
hall would be Immature. Wolfley
retorted, "I'm trying to be two things
which seem unpopular among this
roup: rational and realistic. First,
want to know more about the issue
and what the Regents will do next;
second, support for a student
demonstration does not exist on this
conservative camous."
Pat Broderick, Benton resident, in
formed the gathering that a meeting
between Benton-Fairfield graduate
students and the Regents is being
planned for May.
Rochelle Roth, Fairfield resident,
said that the Regents' pet projects
are keys and hours, and visitation.
"If Sandoz got their 'no keys' ex
periment passed by talking, rather
than demonstrating, there's no reason
why we can't try to do the same
with our visitation proposal," Miss
Roth said.
Tm sorry about your
parade, sir. I guess I
splashed on too
much after shave."cv
7 ysrj
Even the might of the military can't protect you If you're not
careful how you use Hai Karate After Shave and Cologne. One
whiff and females get that "make love not war" look in their
eyes. So to maintain military discipline and keep your uniform
intact, we put Instructions on self-defense In every packaee.
Just In case it comes down to hand-to-hand combat.
Hai Karatc-bc careful how you use it.
Division, CJum. PUr 4 Ce, mc, New YorK, N.Y.,
Cornhusker athletic
has responsibility for
by Mark Gordon
Sports Editor
Nebraska's head athletic trainer
may not be a licensed M.D., but to
Cornhusker athletes Paul Schneider
is the doctor.
Schneider, an NU athletic trainer
since 1949, is a member of a
specialized field ' involving many
specific details ranging from
supervising athletic physicals to
recommending conditioning programs
for Cornhuskers.
It is Schneider's responsibility that
Editor's note this is the fifth In
a series on NU athletic department
all men participating in varsity
athletics take and pass a physical ex
amination, all athletes are fitted with
the proper equipment and following
the physicals the recommendations of
the attending physician are followed.
He also straps and tapes injured
athletes and supervises rehabilitation
of all post-operative surgery and in
juries. Besides assisting in the purchasing
of football equipment he also plans
meals and conditioning classes for
While Schneider travels with the
football and basketball team to all
road games, he said the medical staff
is represented at all varsity sporting
events except tennis and golf where
the chance for injury is minute. He
added that the tremendous coopera
Work available
for NU students
Work on campus is still
available for University stu
dents this semester and po
sitions are open for summer
employment through the Col
lege Work-Study Program,
according to Dan Greer, fi
nancial aid advisor.
Students with financial
need may work up to 15
hours per week while at
tending classes full-time this
semester and up to 40 hours
per week this summer in the
campus offices, laboratories
and libraries.
To be eligible, students
must be U.S. citizens, in good
academic standing and en
rolled full-time this semester
or be accepted for full-time
enrollment in the fall for
summer employment.
Students wishing to apply
must submit a parents' con
fidential statement and a
student income and expense
sheet obtained from the Of-
fice of Scholarships and Fi
nancial Aids.
Interviews for summer em
ployment begin May 19.
tion among the team physicians and
the various specialists aiding, the
department make his job considerably
Other medical staff members in
clude medical director Dr. Samuel
Fuenning, team physicians Dr. Frank
Stone and Dr. Paul Gietowski and
physio-therapists George Sullivan and
Roger Long.
"We're trained to handle any in
jury," he said, "but a trainer must
remember there are limits as to what
he can actually do with injured ath
letes." In explaining that most injuries are
routine and follow more or less ac
cepted treatment, he said in his 20
years at NU, there have been no
fatalities from athletics and only one
serious injury where an athlete suf
fered a neck Injury which ended his
playing career.
"I see that each boy is properly
treated and that he follows up on
recommendations o f . physicians,"
Schneider said. "I also keap a record
of injuries to all athletes."
Schneider said the hardest part of
his position is informing prospective
athletes who have failed the pre
season physical they are physically
disqualified to participate in college
athletics after an outstanding high
school athletic career.
Although Schneider lacks a physio
therapy degree, he said he thinks all
new trainers should have tkat degree
and also have served four years under
a head trainer before assuming a
trainer's position. Schneider served as
an assistant trainer at the University
13th &P Street
Mollis Apert
and Arthur Knight,
Saturday Review
i 1 1 m i www
"JOANNA" IS A FEAST OF SURPRISES! It Is free, tender, life-loving,
creative and concerned about values, a milieu in which inter-racial
sexuality is a simple fact rather than a rebel cause."
World Campus Afloat
is a college that does more
than broaden horizons.
It sails to them and beyond.
Once again, beginning in October of 1 969, the
World Campus Afloat program of Chapman
College and Associated Colleges and Universities
will take qualified students, faculty and staff
into the world laboratory.
In-port programs relevant to fully-accredited
coursowork taught aboard ship add the dimension
of personal experience to formal learning.
Classes are held six days a week at sea
aboard the s.s. Ryndam which has been equipped
with classrooms, laboratories, library, student
union, dining room and dormitories.
Chapman College now is accepting applica
tions for the Fall and Spring semesters of the
1969-70 academic year. Fall semesters depart
New York for ports in Western Europe and the
Mediterranean, Africa and South America, ending
in Los Angeles. Spring semesters circle the
world from Los Angeles through the Orient, India
and South Africa to New York.
For a catalog and other Information, complete and
mail the coupon below.
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1948 and meets 1966 fire safety requirements.
Director of Admissions
Chapman College. Orangt, Calif. 92SS3
Pleas, send your catalog and any
"C.mpuT Xdirin
Am Cod
YtiT iiTStKijol
for four years while in school before
assuming the NU head trainer's tola
in 1952.
While he has been involved la
athletics and medical aid for 20 years,
it was a varsity trainer that provided
the impetus for him to serve in this
"One of my closest friends suffered
a serious back injury back in the
1930's from high school football,"
he said. "We took him to the old
NU trainer Doc McLeen who did
wonders for the kid. He walked
He said he has also received many
benefits from his job benefits that
don't involve medical attention. He
added that some of the most gratify,
ing experiences have come from
personal counseling he has given
struggling athletes who wanted to
withdraw from school.
"The reward of seeing the tremen
dous number of young men leave here
is also something that few other jobs .
have," he said. "I've made a million
friends and nothing could replace
Next Where's the gardner?
Continuous From 2 P.M.
THE year:
Time Magam.
Art atudtnt it ana Lttch of Long fieacft
Aefcrtas ruins ol onc9-burld city during
World Ctmpus Afloat visit to PompiiL
other facta I need to know.
' Ho.-n. Ajji...
f f li.
I , -J
Horn. ttion (
Ar Cod
Until Into rxwld t Mnt to cm put Q Don
I tm lnlr..til In Q nil Spring Q 11
ould Ilk to talk to rpntMnliii cf WOBLO