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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (March 31, 1969)
THE DAILY NEBRA5KAN
MONDAY, MARCH 31, 1969
by Mark Gordon
A student once told us that the five
winter sports only pass the time
before the last regular season football
game and the beginning of spring
That student would have difficulty
at best trying to convince the
performers in the indoor athletic
events running from November to
March of that assumption. That
student would also never convince
us that there are any five more
dedicated Nebraska athletes than the
a -intet honord today for making the
Diilv Nebraskan's All-Star squad for
Our all-Winter crew has two
representatives from the sophomore
and 2nior class and one freshman,
who is now eligible to compete in
varsity matches a ruling which
definitely aided all sport? except
b'sk;ball and fjotball which prohibit
freshman competitors. The team has
three Jebraskans and natives from
Texas and Illinois.
These all-stars were picked for their
athletic accomplishments and for
their cooperative attitudes towards
fans and students solely by tre sports
department of this newspaper. For
their selections, we will send awards
suitable for framing with our con
gratulations. Nebraska's five winter recipients:
GEORGE SEFZIK - the lone
freshman on this year's squad, this
5-8 170 pound swimmer is undoubtedly
Nebraska's most prinvsing freshman
prospect in any sport. Sefzik, a three
year AU-American water polo player
at Brother Rice High School in
Chicago, paced NU to a fifth-place
finish in the Big Eight Swimming
Meet. He snapped Husker records in
the 1.650-yard freestyle and the 500
yard freestyle this season and helped
Coach John Reta's crew defeat Iowa
State for the first time in 25 years.
One of the team's most likeable
members, Sefzik, has worked as a
beach supervisor for two years at
Chicago and for three years as a life .
guard at Lake Michigan.
LEROY CHALK - Easily the most
popular player on coach Joe
Cipriano's basketball squad in the last
three years, this aggressive starter
set an NU rebounding peak this
season for NU's sixth place crew.
Chalk, a sophomore from Big Sandy,
Tex., grabbed 257 rebounds, smashing
the old mark of 244 set in the 1958-59
season. He also set a new sophomore
field goal percentage mark of .538
while averaging 3.6 points per game.
The 6-7 center, one of the team's
friendliest players, was also the most
exciting during a year many NU
backers would rather forget.
GREG CARLBERG - Although not
an outstanding runner at Omaha
Benson, this sophomore turned in the
best effort and performance for Coach
Frank Sevlgne's squad which was
undefeated in dual meets and tied
for third at the league meet. Carlberg
set a school and stadium mile peak
of 4:08.8 against Colorado and placed
Each living unit liable
for forwarding mail
The forwarding of student mail
during the summer months is the
responsibility of the individual
fraternities, sororities and residence
balls, according to Lincoln Postmaster
Mail will continue to be delivered
as addressed or, if desired, will ba
delivered in bulk to a local address
All mail, except first-class and air
mall which is forwarded out of town,
will require additional postage which
will be collected from the addressee
at the time of delivery. Unsolicited
circular matter is not forwardable.
second in the mile with a 4:13.1 timing
at the league race in Kansas City.
He also ran a 2:14.7 clocking in the
1,000-yard run and a 9:08.5 in the
two-mile run, both high marks on tiie
all-time Husker charts.
STEVE MAY The leading point
getter for Coach Jake Geier's gym
nasts, this senior from Hastings won
numerous all-around titles during this
season that saw NU go 2-7 in dual
meets. A two-year team captain for
the Huskers, he has won valuable
points that has kept NU in many
meets during the past three years.
A three-year gymnast at Hastings
High School he captured third place
in all-around competition at the 1965
GENE LIBAL Wrestling in the
191-pound and heavyweight classes for
coach Orval Borgialli, the Huskers
leading point-achiever has pinned two
national champions during his NU
career. A senior from Lexington, who
competed in the NCAA wrestling meet
this season, he had a 15-6-2 regular
season record. He also won the 198
pound title at a U.S. Greco-Roman
tryout camp in Minneapolis over
Christmas vacation and has taken
fourths in freestyle at the National
AAU tournament and in Roman Greco
in the same event. Libal plans to enter
this year's national freestyle meet at
Waterloo, la., April 9-11 and the na
tional Greco-Roman meet at Detroit
We wish Libal and May success in
their future endeavors since gradua
tion is quickly approaching and their
NU careers have ended.
LAST WORDS Despite having six
home football games on this season's
schedule, NU has kept its ticket prices
at $5.25. Nebraska is the only Big
Eight school not increasing its football
ticket prices to $6. This was a sensible
move and we applaud the NU athletic
department for its decision to keep
prices at a level where fans can afford
to attend at least one game annually.
1 liMUlt,'' 1
.... .", "
v. . ;
Distance runner Greg Carlberg
(above) works out to beat the
clock while Steve May (below)
displays the perfect form that has
earned him the top spot on the
NU gymnastics team.
I education for
A legislative bill designed to provide
instruction for unwed mothers has
received approval from the Education
Committee following a February
LB535 would allow public school
boards to provide courses 4 elemen
tary or secondary educaton to un
married pregnant girls and unmarried
mothers of that age level. The courses
would be available for girls residing
in care centers for prenatal or
The proposal would consider girls
as residents of the school district, thus
providing funds for the project at $350
per year for each student.
Co-sponsors of the bill were the
state's three female legislators,
Senators Reynolds, Orme and Craft.
Omaha Sen. Frances Reynolds,
originator of the measure, observed
that Nebraska has great need of such
a measure. She estimated that
upwards of 500 girls a year could
use the services her bill would pro
vide. The need seems all the more
acute because most other states
already have provisions of this
She added that she believes most
state agencies are firmly backing the
Sen. Reynolds explained that unwed
mothers had made a mistake and that
the penalty for it is usually being
excluded from their educational level.
It seems especially difficult for girls
from small towns to return to school
in their communities so they migrate
to larger population areas such as
Lincoln, Omaha or Kansas City, she
She emphasized that often only a
short period of school time is lost,
but it usually means forfeiting an en
tire semester. Under the bill, girls
would not have to lose this valuable
time from their education.
Even if the measure passed, Sen.
Reynolds pointed out that not all girls
would choose to participate in the
The bill encountered no opposition
in its hearing, but had faced opposi
tion in committee discussion. Sen.
Reynolds believes that the bill "came
within an ace of being killed in cim
mittee," adding that she would have
introduced it on the floor if it had
The bill is near the end of proposals
to be considerd by the legislature and
will not be heard, for some time, but
Sen. Reyynolds is optimistic its suc
cess when it reaches the floor, even
hoping no one will speak against it.
Bad men... Bad ladies... Bad horses...
Our trouble-skootintt sheriff always put his
finger on it (or In it). No wor.der they call him
THE FASTEST FINGER IN THE WEST
j.)u.ilmi.li.ii..j ! -
..- , , , , - - -J
LAST TUVSES TODAY
TKEY CAME TO
RC3 US VEGAS"
I l' -v. l ?v jf J
Use it lor connspondenct, school
work, racotding programs, etc.
AC Adapltr lets you operat tape
recorder on electricity; save batteries.
Factory Authorized Sale
for limited time only!
Get both a Craig 212 and a battery
saving AC Adapter for $3495
Craig 212 Regular Price $39.95
AC Adapter Regular Price 5.95
Total Regular Price $45.90
Come in for a demonstration today!
LINCOLNl 1 323 "CT Street
Abortion laws vary
Abortion laws are becoming more
lenient than ever before, according
to a national news magazine. It is
easier to get an abortion, however,
if you are a resident in the state
where the abortion is to be performed.
States involved in legal abortion feel
that their hospitals will become' abor
tion meccas for the rest of the nation
if operations of this type are not
limited to residents, the article con
tinues. There is now a bill in the Kansas
State Legislature pertaining to abor
tions. The bill has passed the House,
but not the Senate. According to L.
O. Hazen, chief clerk of the Kansas
Legislature, the bill is part of S.B.9,
a complete revision of the Kansas
A DEFINITION of criminal abortion
contained in this bill states: Criminal
abortion is purposeful termination of
the pregnancy of any woman by
means other than by live birth by
a person who is not a physician
licensed to practice medicine and
surgery in the state of Kansas and
whose act is not performed within
a licensed and accredited hospital.
Criminal abortion is considered a
felony in Kansas.
According to "Newsweek
Magazine," the Maryland Legislature
is considering an amendment to pre
vent abortions for non-residents.
Maryland's abortion law, passed last
July, permits abortion if a mother's
physical and-or mental health will be
endangered by giving birth, if the
cause of pregnancy is rape ir incest,
or if the child will be born with a
serious mental or physical defect
THE JOHN HOPKINS Hospital, one
of the largest in the state, was
receiving approximately twenty long-
I Nebraskan I
Newly elected officers of Ag Men
co-operatives are: Rich Corman, pres
ident; David Rodgers, first vice
president; Lewis Rogers, second vice
president; John Johnson, secretary;
John Rogers, treasurer.
distance calls a day from women who
wanted help. Hopkins has requested;
his staff to deny such abortions.
Many of the hospital's top obstetri-
cians are committed to abortion
reform, but feel it's their obligation
.to put an end to illegal abortions and
illegitimate births in Maryland before
serving the rest of the nation.
One reason why Maryland was
besieged is that it is located so.
closely to the populous areas of Ne
York, Washington and Philadelphia
Many of Maryland's doctors dispute,
the idea that the state should decide
who needs an abortion.
WINNER OF 6 ACADEMY
OF THE YEARI
I 1Mb I.
1. You sure are my kind of
"Oh, i lonely minstrel
Tm aieaut to bo..."
2. Y'thlnk maybe you and me
could, uh, possibly,..
"A-singin' my song
to humanity. .
8. Fvb always
"Forrvrr to roam
k my destiny.-"
4. And I was hoping that
perhaps, somehow, the
feeling might be mutual.
"Without any need for
8. But I guess you're just too
wrapped up with your music
"Alone, yes, alone
0. It could have been beautiful,
because I just got one of
the great jobs Equitable is
. offering college people
these days. Real good pay,
challenging work, and
' promotions that come as
tost as I can earn them.
Like to hear my version
of "Lend Me Down
the Aula, Lyle?
to details about enreem at Equitable, see your Placement Officer, or
write: Lionel M. Steven, Malinger, College Employment.
THE C EQUITABLE
Th fcquiubl Ufa Antunncc Sottrty of the United Stall
Anmiw of Hi Amotfett. New Tuck, New York 1001
Am iqml Opportunity tmpivpm, Hit 0 Kouitahl 1UM
CAN YOU SUCCEED
But hundreds of thousands of high school and college
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Today's student has to read almost four times cs much
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The problem is that he's trying to do all of this with
the same old-fashoined reading and study skills.
That's why there is a Reading Dynamics.
We teach people rapid reading and superior
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Don't take our word for it . . . find out for ,
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DATES & TIMES of
Mon. March 31
Tues. April 1
Wed. April 2
Location: At our classroom
1601 "P" Street
1401 "P SI.
Clatsei Begin April 3, 1969
C C. WHIT! HAU
Nibraika Wetltyan UrIv. :
Claim Isgln April 1, 19(9
7i00 P M
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