The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, November 05, 1969, Page PAGE 4, Image 4

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    WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1969
PAGE 4
THE DAILY NEBRASKA.
'KidPowe r provokes
top national concern
New York The rebellion
of youth Is America's
number one concern, based
on the volume of conversa
tion he heard while making a
. urvey of the nation, a noted
author said today.
Fletcher Knebel, writing in
"he current issue of Look
Magazine, reported that "the
kids" far overshadow any
,..her aspect of American
. lobulations, beit "war, in
llation, race or crime.
"The kids, it would seem,"
said Knebel "have become
Abel-Sandoz, IDA
present 'Hello Dolly'
i
by Barbara Koory
"We've got elegance" sings
the cast from "Hello Dolly."
University students will be
able to see and judge that
elegance Nov. 22 and 23 when
Abel-Sandoz Residence Ass-ociation-Interdormitory
Ass
ociation members present
the Broadway musical "Hello
Dolly" at the Coliseum.
Based on the play "The
Matchmaker" by Thorton
Wilder, the production
centers around the efforts of
widowed Mrs. 'Dolly'
Gallagher Levi to marry the
well-known, half-millionaire
Horace Vandergelder. In her
attempts to achieve her own
marriage, Dolly also
manages to match other
persons.
The director of the musical
is Dean Tschetter. He has
directed many productions,
including "Camelot" for
Kosmet Klub last year. In
addition, he has acted for
several University produc
tions and is the designer for
the opera company in the
Department of Music.
Tschetter feels that the
musical's actors show talent,
but "it takes more effort
when working with ama
teurs." He said that the only dif
ference between this pro
duction and the professional
theater is that "the people
playing the parts are not in
the correct age group."
Sue Houehin, a junior ma
joring in speech and drama,
Is the show's producer. Miss
Houehin said that "Hello
Dolly" was selected
"because of its appeal to a
college audience and the
availability of talent on
campus."
Paul Surface conducts the
orchestra, works with the
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the symbol of almost
everything that alarms or
irritates their elders. To hear
it from the lips of older
Americans, the kids rob, riot,
drop out, seize, mock, goof
off, utter obscenities grow
beards, wear long hair and
scorn the noble work on
which their parents have
built their lives and raised
their families."
Despite this feeling by the
older generation, Knebel
wrote that -he also found
ambivalence. "Just as a
leads and helps the chorus.
Dolly is played by Cathie
Roth, a junior majoring in
English. Miss Roth perform
ed in the IDA "A Funny
Thing Happened on The Way
to The Forum," last year.
She said she finds Dolly a
challenging character to play
because, "it is hard to inter
pret. I must be forceful and
yet likeable."
Vandergelder is played by
Wayne Moles, the only
graduate student in the play.
Cornelius, a 33-year-old
country-bumpkin of a feed
store, is played by Mike
Wiese. Wiese is a sophomore
majoring in voice, and has
appeared in the "Marriage
of Figaro," "Camelot" and
Forum."
Richard Kaiser acts the
role of Barnaby, a 17-year-old
"not-too-bright" boy from
Yonker's, New York. Kaiser
is a freshman in speech and
dramatic art. and has
performed in one act plays at
the Omaha Playhouse.
Freshman Connie McCord
finds that Dolly provides
"many outlets to build
talent." She has performed
in "The Roar of the Grease
paint and the The Smell of
the Crowd" at Midland
College. Miss McCord plays a
widowed hat shop owner who
falls in love with Cornelius.
Ruthann Rauntree, a
sophomore, plays the part of
Minnie Fay. Other players
include: Andrea Elliot, Sarah
Ashby, Mary Lou Thramcr,
Walt Nevegold and Larry
Pryor.
Included in the cast are:
Tim Eller and Melonie
Schwartz, technical direc
tors, Jean Colgan pianist and
Karen van den Hengl,
choreographer.
famous maker of
men's clothing.
turn
SHIRT LAUNDERERS
voluble citizen will say in one
breath that the country is
going to hell, and in the next
Council will
hear court
arguments
The infant Council on Stu
dent Life (CSL) spent most
of its second meeting
debating the future
whether to tackle immediate
problems or to form some
broad objectives and rules of
procedure.
The council's Tuesday
meeting decided to accept
written argument concerning
the case of Stan Peters vs.
John McCollister. Student
Court refused to hear Peters'
petition to file suit against
McCollister charging ir
regularities in last spring's
campus election. The court
contends that it was filed too
late while Peters says he was
unaware of the time limit.
The situation brought up
the question of how to handle
such cases Since the
arguments are already being
prepared, the court will ac
cept the briefs in this ap
peal. Vice Chancellor G. Robert
Ross who is CSL secretary
suggested oral presentation
of complaints. Richard
Page objected fearing a
diluge of appeal cases and
suggested other council
priorities.
Record ASUN
hudeet OKd
Continued from page 1
This budgetary process,
Ross pointed out, is identical
to that followed by all
u n i v ersity departments
which expend state funds.
State methods
Ross added that legal
methods of the state of
Nebraska are used to collect
the student fees. The money
is not. under student control,
as the term "student fees"
implies. ASUN or any other
body cannot spend student
fees without authorization.
The ASUN budget this year
has increased more than 150
per cent over last year's. The
reason is that ASUN has the
option this year of requesting
as much as $0.80 per full
time student. In the past
ASUN allotment had been
limited to $0.30 per full time
student.
ASUN however, does not
automatically receive $0.(10
per full time student, but it
has "priority" over the ad
ditional $0.50 student fees
assessment.
The administrators em
phasized, however, that they
were not specifically ques
tioning the justification of the
expenditures.
"I'm not suggesting there
are improprieties," Soshnik
said at one point. These are
public monies and proper
budgetary procedure must be
followed he said.
A student attending the
meeting Implied that Soshnik
did not approve of an ap-
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breath voices his conviction
that it won't get there, so he
often harbors a sneaking ad
miration for the very young
that he castigates."
The youth rebellion, Knebel
claims, has had a greater
impact on the country and is
much more profound than is
realized by most people. The
author said he found that
parents were reassessing old
assumptions under the
steady, battering challenges
of their young.
"Women generally are
more pliant, more willing to
change, than their men. The
wife in many families ac
tively abets the son who vows
to flee the country or go to
jail rather than submit to the
military draft. The father
shaken, threatens to disown
his son," he wrote.
It's Knebel's feeling that
the father subconsciously
realizes that his son's de
fiance mocks the whole
structure of living he has
built up in a lifetime, while
the mother has no such
status to defend, and the
greatest thing she can lose is
the life of her son. If the boy
must break the law to avoid
possible death in Vietnam,
the mother will go along
with it, the author asserted.
Sex is listed as the major
issue dividing the genera
tions. "The volume of sexual
intimacy among the young,"
Knebel wrote in Look,
"dwarfs anything experi
enced by their parents. Par
ents, of course, share the
same sexual impulses as
their offspring, but the older
generation had no pill, more
guilt and less opportunity."
propriation of
$H()0 for the
Afro-American
Collegiate
Society, which fell under the
Human Rights Committee
budget.
"I am not quarreling with
the $1100 expenditure to the
A fro-American Collegiate
Society (A-ACS)" Soshnik
stated. "I'm not quarreling
with the budget of the
Human Rights Committee.
They, like all committees
must satisfy re
quirements." At the meeting Tuesday,
John Eaves, president of the
A-ACS, said the $800 would
be used for on-campus pro
jects of the organization.
Soshnik and Ross express
ed hope that specific pro
cedures could be devised for
the approval of future ASUN
budgets.
"The President of the
Campus shouldn't be involv
ed," Soshnik said. "The
budget this year was unique
because of the drastic in
crease in the total re
quest." Perhaps, Soshnik sug
gested, the Council on Stu
dent Life can devise an exact
framework lor the allocation
of student fees as well as
upproval of the ASUN
budget.
Based on estimates made
ut the Tuesday meeting, the
maximum funds uvuilable to
ASUN ($0.80 per full time
student) during l!H'.!l-70 would
be $26,4G.80. The ASUN
budget, as approved Tuesday
afternoon, Is for $2(1,455. 25.
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Ca baret com man ica Hons
by J. L. Schmidt
Despite a lew breakdowns,
Sunday night's Cabaret suc
cessfully dealt with the topic
of communications.
The difficulties were not
really evident to the audience
and did not detract from
their appreciation of the
Charlie Armstrong produc
tion, however.
Armstrong reports that the
show was a moderate suc
cess. "The place was two
thirds full and the audience
enjoyed it," he said. He felt
that emcee Bruce Miller did
an adequate job and kept the
show rolling smoothly.
Nebraska Union
10 a.m. to 8 p.m.
Homecoming Queen Elec
tions 12:30 p.m.
Placement
2 30 p.m.
Union Music Committee
3:30 p.m.
Junior Panhellenic
Builders College Days &
Tours
4 p.m.
ASUN
4:30 p.m.
Phi Chi Theta
AWS Workers Council
Union Hospitality
Union Contemporary Arts
5:30 p.m.
Engineering Toastmasters
AWS Congress
6 p.m.
MIRRF-Family Project
Counseling Service
B: 15 p.m.
Red Cross
6:30 p.m.
Kosmet Klub
7 p.m.
Red Cross 1ARC
Builders
1FC
7:30 p.m.
Math Counselors
8 p.m.
Student Veterans Organiza
tion 9 p.m.
Sxrts Car Club
Kappa Alpha Psl
iNFU Sky l)ivci:
This is a Spoil'
Nebraska Free University
Sky Diving will present the
film "This Is a Sport" Wed
nesday at 7 p.m. in Love Li
brat y.
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A combo and light show
from Centennial College.
Ronnenkamp, started the
affair in the darkened south
crib of the Nebraska Union
with updated versions of
some all-time B e a 1 1 e
favorites. They also ended
the show with an audience
participation version o f
Aquarius.
Highlights
Individual performances
by several persons highlight
ed the evening. Stu Forrest
presented a variety of
readings of his original
poetry.
Bi;l Thomas turned in an
amazing performance with
various ragas which he
played on his acoustic guitar.
Ills stylings were intricately
complex and, surprisingly
enough, well received by the
audience.
Performances by students
from other campuses added
to the well rounded effect of
the show. Two fellows from
Pershing College did folk
music with piano, flute and
voice. A very talented mouth
harp performance was turn
ed in by a performer from
Wesleyan University.
Intermittently spicing up
the performances were some
impromptu acts by the Stage
Left theater group.
The Friends of Oldtlme
Music turned in a
performance which brought
them several encore requests
as the crowd eluded and
somew"hat sang along with
the fine pickin' and singing of
the group.
Armstrong says that ten
tative plans call for another
Cabaret to be held sometime
in December, around the 7th,
"if one Is going to be held at
all before February."
The topic of the as yet un
Choose
Wisely
Choose
Keepsake
Guaranteed, registered
and protected against loss.
KoopaakQ
D'AMuhD IHO
nririliAri
MM "O" II. IM1-1- Ul II
titled show will deal with the
cities and life therein, he
adds. "It takes a combina
tion of stupidity and ig
norance to live in a city to
day," he says.
"What with garbage
Bruce
If ; ' , , m
ICE CUBES
10 lb.
LOWEST PRICES
IN TOWN
AT
DIVIDEND
16th & P St.
Just South
of Campus
Dividend Bonded Gas
WE KEVER CLOSE
Nebraskan photo by Dan Ladtly
strikes, subway strikes, tax
icab strikes, the crime wave,
poor schools, overcrowding
and air and water pollution',
we ought to have some real
material for a good show,"
he adds.
Nebrmkan photo by Dan Ladaly
Hiller
Bag
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