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THE LUMBERJACK Vol.56, No. 12 Russ Venus Data Confirms Prof's The Russian Venus 4 space probe's finding that the planet Venus is too hot for life as it exists on Earth contirms data known to astronomers for the past 30 years, officials at Flag. staff's Lowell Observatory noted today. Mums For All Moms On Sale Fifteen freshman cc>edS are ready to take orders for "mums for Moms" any time between now and the evening or Thurs. day, Nov. 2. The firt.,en Mum Girls jointly selected by AWS Executive Coun. cil and Spurs, sophomore ll'c> men's honorary, will take a~ vance orders for the traditional $1.50 corsages up until Nov .2. The evening or the second will close all advance orders. However, direct sales of mums will be held in the Activities Center lobbY Saturday morning, Nov. 4, Mom and Dad's Day, at no a~ ditional cost. Ordered flowers may be picked up at that time. Twelve hundred corsages have been ordered for the open boose weekend, several hundred of which have been designated for tbe Greeks. Sale of fifty flow. ers is the goal set !or each or tbe Mum girls, the proceeds of which will go to A WS. Proflts !rom the 750 mums sold at Homecoming are aboot $400 according to Jane LEatham, AWS treasurer. Income from 11om and Dad's Day is expected to be much higher due to the greater number of women on campus. Stressing the thoughtfulness and tradition of giving corsages to mothers, Mum girls wiU take receipted orders at any time. Mum girls for 1967 are: Gleoda Brown, Dorothy Woods, AIUl Paquet, Judy Chapman, Claudia Dixon, Nina Erra, Bev Turner, SusanVanVoorhis,CotP , nie Treecarton, Janie Phoebes, I Ellen Contes, Sally Ann Hooker, Sandy Stepbanson, Sharon Swen. son and Chris Kau, Back In 1937, Dr. Arthur A del, then a young astronomer at Lowell and now a mathematician and astrophysicist at Northern Ar izona University, deter mined spectroscopically that tempera. lures in the Venus ian atmosphere were higher than 1 22 degrees Fahrenheit - hotter, in short, than an August clay in Phoenix. Prior to Adel's pioneer work, astronomers bad generally believed that Venus was a !rlgjd planet with maximum temperatures of 80 to 100 degrees or more below zero. Venus 4, dropping more than 15 miles through the cloucHilled Venusian atmosphere, reJX>rted temperatures ranging from 114 to 536 degrees. The 114-degree minimum was apparently recorded in the upper levels of the atmosphere, although Russian reJX>rts are not clear about this, and above the levellowhicb reflected sunlight penetrates. A del's finding was llase<l on an analysis of the absorption lines of gaseous carbon di0%ide the major ingredient of ve'nus' "air," in the spectrum of SUJ). light reflected form an uoimown depth Inside the Venusian at. mosphere. Bogart Film Shown Here Humphrey Bogart gj ves a vivid picture of the corrosive effect of greed on men's characters in John Huston's awar~winning production of tomorrow's fllm classic, '"I'he Treasure of Sierra Madre." Running at 6:30 and 8:30p.m. in the Business Administration, the film tells the sadonic tale of three down.and-out Americans searching for gold in the rugged mountains or Mexico. , According to the New York Times, "Mr. Huston bas shaped a searching drama of the col· lision of civlllzattons vicious greeds With the instinct for self· preservation in an environment where all the barriers are down." I I Today on Campus Chaperones Still Required ou.campus events still require chaperones, William. L. DeGroot, director of student acHvities, reminded orgam:z.alion social managers tbts week. "Although it sl3tes in the Student Handbook that off-camp:n; events dO not need to be requisitioned," DeGroot told tne managers "each groJp must provide !or chaperones as spect· fied in thai same HandbOOk." Organi:z.ations planning off-campus events must supply the student activities omces with names or chaperones at least five days before the event, DeGroot warned. Questions should be directed to DeGroot in his Student t!nion office. lnformal rush activities climaxed last Fridaywh .. n ne"' ~,.,uges accepted bids ror Alpha Delta P1 social soronty. The new pk-dges will go active in February alon~ With !he 20 charter members of the sororitF. accordtng to Rush Chairman Wendy Price. Music Group Inducts Pledges For their abilities in music, 14 pledges were irullated to the Delta Eta cha!ier of Sigma Alpba.lota, international pre> lessional fraternity for women in mus1c. Tne grrls are Margaret Braughton, Marilyn Cransall, Kay Frank, Ann ~uhl, Linda Mclaughlin, Terry Nicllols, Luanne O'Reilly, Nancy Pettygrew, Susan Ressel, Kaye Scbenarting, M~ry Sherron, Cbiqne Tamekeine, Rosa Thomas and Julianne Weidinger. The pledges will perform their pledge recital on Thursday. OcL 19, at 7:30 p.m. in the Ashurst luslc Hall. Board Plans Christmas Week Plans and chairmen for Christmas week were discussed last night. At the Student Intormatton Board meeting last night, plans for Christmas week wbicb Is tentively schedJled !or December 4-10, were discuss~. Also at this meeting chairmen to head various committees to coordinate the holiday week were chosen. Boarrt mem~r Carolyn Smith, stated that plans and elates were lndeflllite pending last night's meeting. AOPi Holds Formal Pledging Alpha Omicr on Pi social sorority held formal pledging recently for ten girls. The formal ceremony was held SundaY, Oct. 8 for .Judy Chapman, Tucson; Annette D:imood, Jill Gazley Jamte McDo_.., llebbte Kautenburger, and Debbie Parker, all of _P~; Stcl>harue Martore. Palo Verde; Aoo Wrigglesworth, Rtverside. fait! and Betty Young, Lon( Beach, Calif. Northern Arizona University PLA , .,tAKERS rehea rse- in preparation for- their producrion of ··Barefoot in the Park·· to be pr-hented in thf" ~tudenl L r~ion Audirorium :\o,-. I· k ~larrinM Jant! t.illM!rt of Tucson and Ken llu"- ell of l~hocnix in the lead· flagstaff, Arizona ing role.,. the play "'-ill be the major offerint~ of lhto 1•1a~makers this fall . Students will be admitted frer to the production ""ith thrir current id entification ea rds. (Starr photo b~ John" inte:>r) Traffic Committee Hears Student Violator Appeals Northern Arizona University's Traffic Ap. peals Committee will have its second go at holding a meeting today to determine appeals or 18 student violators of campus regulations. Tlie committee's first meeting was postponed when ouly two members of the board appeared for the meeting. The committee, beaded by Dean of Student Services Joseph C. Rolle, wlll determine appeals of violators who bav• prot.,sted their citations. Rolle sits in only in an advisory , manner, and does not vote on appeals. Members of the board are: William T. Berger, Bill Ekstrom, Pat Malloy, MaryJoMey.r, Ron Porter, Sally Prue and Chief of Security Wall ace C. Hughling. The meeting will be held at 3 p.m. today in the personnel conterence room, upstatrs in the Journalism Building. Appeals of cases to be beard are: No. 46373 -Failure to display parking sticker- Appealee states that heavy congestion at the Administration Building made itlmpossible for him to secure his parking permit. His schedule, due to classes and football practice did not coincidP with Business O!Cice hours. He states that he went to the Security Office on the 14th of September and was informed that no citations would be issued until the end ot the following week. (Notices were posted stating that September 2oth at I :CO p.m. was the date citations would be Issued for failure to display parking permits.) No. 46376 -Failure to display parking sticker -Appealee states that a temJX)rary permit was displayed in the designated place on the rear window. No. 47416 -Failure to display parking sticker -Appealee s tates that his wife's parents drove his car to the campus and parked it behmd the Business Administration Building without his knowledge. No. 47431 -Failure to display parking sticker - Appealee states that he is a freshman, but that hiS packet was issued With a senior matriculahon number, and that he was unable to regiSter and secure his parkmg permit unlit the error was corrected (which ~·as on SeptPmber 2l. 1967). NQ. 47466 - F ailur~ to display parking sticker - Appeale~ stoles that his car was brought to the Univorsity by " friend and parked for the night in order to unload. lt was identified with last year's sticker. Awe•lee dul not kno~~o· that his car was being dnven to the Cnlversity so he bad not obtained a parkmg permit for this year. !"o. 4iil9-Wron• Perm1t Area -AppeaiPt s tate" that tus car ran out or gas and rather than block the roadway he pushed it to a parkmg space wber he parked while he wtnt for gasoline. On hiS return the citation had been issued. No. 27759 -Parking Violation - .~ppe«lee states he ran out of gas and pu!>hed hiS car out of the street onto the parkmg lot south of the Men's Gym faculty and starr parking). The car ls own"<< by his roommate. No. 2782l - Parktng VIOlation -Appealee states he was a patient in th,; Infirmary dl'l becanse be was unable to walk ,... ~rke<J Tri-School Meet his car in the lot at the Health Center. No. 27839 -Failure to display parking sticker -Appealee stales that he brought his car from Phoenix on the evening of October 2nd and that the citation was given before he bad time to get a new sticker. Tbe old parking sticker was displayed. No. 27354 -Parking Violation - Appealee states lie bad car trouble on the lst of October and pushed his car to the parking tot between the Men's Gym and the Physical Planl. He placed a sign under the windshield wiper indicating "DISabled Vehicle '. On October 5th the note was replaced with a parking ticket. No. 27912 -Parking Violation - Appealee states be is a resident of 8echrlst Hall and that he was unable to find a place to park in the designated area so he parked in Raymond Hall parl<lng area. He went to move his car at eJght o'clock the following morning but the citation had been issued during the evening. No. 27932 - Parl<lng Violation - Appealee states parking area was Inadequately marked, that the signs were not visible because of the angle at which be parked his car. rio. 46380 -Failure to display parking sticker -Appealeestates that lier car was brought to campus and parked by a service station mechanic without her knowledge. Further states that the parking sticker was in her possession and that she bad walked to the station where her car was being repaired for thepurJX)seof putting the decal in place and was then informed that her car bad been returned to campus. (Second offense) No. 47362 -Failure to display parkingstlcker and Parking Violation - Appealee states that bls father brought his car to campus on the evening of the 20th of September, and unaw•re of parking regulations, parked the car in an W\3 uthorlzed area. Appealee was not in when his lather arrived and the citation was given before h~ bad a chance to be aware of what was happerung. No. 47440 -Parking Violation -two tickets issued September 26,27 -Appealee states that her car would not start and that the mechanic she called to aid her said "he could not work on it there and did not ha vt ltme It> move it to his garage ·. Thuefore the car w:l!> left m front of Sr.uth Quad and the tickets ISSutd for blocking parkmg. No. 47726 -Parkb•g violation - Appealee states that he parked ht» VW in .. "end parkmg space" wbich was not marked to indicate no parking. o. 47990 -Failure !o display puklllJ:Stltker -Appealee states he did purchase his parkIn!( permit. So. 4031. but that smce hiS car ... s t mJX)rar1ly out of service he •·as usm, . bis lather·s c•r. He Cound out. toolat~. •IJout the tem!JOra ry permtts that are ISsued for Pmergenctes. No. 47383 -Failur~ to diSplay parkill!(Stlcker - Appo-~iee ~tates h<- was given two ttckets one on the 21st or September and one on the 22od. He attempted to pay the ticket and to obtain a parking sticker. but tho> lines were too lon~ and he had a clo~~s to gflt to so he bad to l,;;;_ve. The second ticket was Issued ln this interim period. Student Government Studied A tri-scbool executive council con!e renee between the three Arizona unive.slties will bring out tbe similar problems of student governments. Accordin~ to Marv Wright, exec cowctl president, the Nov. 11-12 conference at the U of A will be the first lime all three schools will have a chance to get together for such a dlscussioo. I'm looking forward to it," commented Wright. We are especially Interested in seeL~g how universities the size ofASU and the U of A can maintain student Interest In their gove.:-meJII." Some of the problems to be brought out at the meeting, accordJDg to Wright, will be st. dent ccmplaints . food service. Tu esclay, Oel 24, 1967. Tbe Lumberja.c.i Senate Hears Age Limit Idea., New Meal Plan Two resolutions, one suggesting an attempt to change the legal age in Arizona from 21 to 18 and su ggesling one a seven day, two meal plan at NAU were introduced in last week's senate meeting. Tbe resolution concerning the change in age limit, was introduced by the Senate Activitles Control and Student Services committee, and requested peti· tions be sent to student body presidents of all Arizona s"con-dary schools, colleges and uni- Both resolutions reqlllre pasverslties, to be signed by the sage by the Senate before be-student bodies. coming bills. The meal plan resolution sug- Also discussed at the meeting gested that Saga Food Service were a budget request by the of NAU offer students theoppor- Lumberjack Rodeo Associatunlty to purchase a full week- tion, who requested that the long two-meal ticket, priced at Senate put at Immediate dlsJX)sal 70 to 75 cents per meal. The of the club $700 for necessarr price would be computed by the pre-rodeo expenses. The organicosts of the three presently of· :z.atlon figured total expenses for fered meal plans. The r esolu- the spring-semester rodeo at !Jon was submitted by the Acti- $5394. vities Control Committee also. Senate Speaker Jan Cutler also Married Group Plans Council informed senators that Louts McCoy, representative from District Vlll (married llousing), bad to resign from Senate because an injury forced bim to quit school. Steve Thompson was approved by the Senate as speaker pro tern. He will takeoverwhenthespeaker, Jan Culler Is absent orwhen wants to make comments to the senate. The Campus Heights Comittee to set up a Married Housing Council will meet tomorrow night in South Cafeteria to revise the 1964 Cottage City Constitution. The meeting will be held at 7 p.m. Tbe Committee was formed over the summer months to establish a Married Housing Council that will organl:te so- Sam Steiger Swings At Military Act Thank you for giving me tbe opJX>rtunlty to inform the students of Northern Arizona Uni· verslty of my position on the draft legjSiation ~»-Ssed this year by the United States Congress. It Is not the best law possible. Consldenng the time element caused by the expiration date of the draft, it was a good bill. I do not agree with all of its provisions. Further con. sideration could well be given to additional modificatlons. One area that the Universal Military Training and Service Act lm:>roved UJXln greatly cCIDo cerns student de!crm~nts. Previously, all too often, once a student was temporarily excused from his mllltary obligation he never bad to fulfill it. He could opt to obtaJ n fUrther education or ge~ married and become a rather. DJing such would eliminate him ~om having to serve. That favored JX>Sltiorr was wrong. I am pleased tba t, generally speal<lng, after four years of higher educa~on all men shall be equally susceptible to honoring their obligation of citizenship by military service. cial events and provide intradisciplinary actlons as well as establish a line of communication between married housing and the adminlst ration said Mrs. Dave Fuller, committee member. The committee had drawn up a proposed constitution before they discovered thai the 1964 Cottage City Constitution was still in effect. "It will be necessary at the meeting", continued Mrs . Ful· ler, " to amend the old constitution for ratification." Once the 1964 Constitution bas been ratified, the committee will complete drafting the proposed Constitution and send It before the Supreme Court where it will be checked for legalities. Married Housing residents are urged to attend the meeting tomrnorrow night. Maintenance Staff Named Committee memberships and heads were also made known at the meeting. Committees and their members are: Activities Control and Student Services - Gerald Knight, (chairman), Jane HID, Skip Ka· dish, Kathy Lee, Jacquelyn Martin and Wendy Price. Finance Committee: -Steve Spellman (chairman), Roi"r K. Curry, Ml.ke I.ewton, Bol:J O'Connor, Kathy Rooney and Candy Wallace. Man Injured In Tumble From Truck Paul Benavidez, ja.nl tor for NAU's Activity Center, was i~~ojured Wednesday in a ran from a University pick-up truet In front or the Applied Science and Thirty-three men are employ- Technology Bll.llding. ed by the Physical Plant, ac- Bemvldez was taken to Flagcording to Ollie Sbullenharger, staff Hospital, treated and rethe dtrector. leased. Security Deputment's Immediat ely under Sbullen- reJXlrl or the incident said that barger·s direction is NeU Me- Benavidez received an Injury Caskill, director of Maintenance to !tis left shoulder. and Services. His assistant 1s Of'[icer George Mone or Can .. Wil11s Baur. There are tour pus Security, who investigated other employees in this depart- the Incident, reported that Bement. Melvin Mulni1 has charge navidez I05t his hold while riding of the garage and bus drivers on the back of the truck and with six employees. Claud~ fell to the road. Clifton Is Head Electrician, with Campus Security made an two helpers. Twelve employees Arizona HighWlly Traffic Acassist Ed Dodson with his cident Report on the l.ncident. growids duties, which vary con- The accident occurred at 11 siderably with the season. Cllief a.m. Wednesday. He was to painter Dave Shiavo bas two em- return to work Friday ,accordillg' ployees to help him. Pete Dirk- ·to Pete Dirksen, director of sen IS the cblef cus todlan. custodial services. I ie rro.l ..t tk ApfJJH-d ~r w..,...,. aiKI T«lt .. &o,> U..ildin. afl~r ralli~ r,... lilt> lrUot:k .. w'-tclt h..- wat rtcti .. _. ~~or .. a .. W..c . . .. ••L.~n to •las 111rr lt<t!§pit•l .. hf'~ h~ ••.!1 tn· h tf i•j•ry a..t nlease4. H~ •lb to •t'&UHI l ,.._.,. ... • ....... , . (.·, .. rr plooio .,, L.on, ,...,.. )
|Creator||Northern Arizona University. Associated Students.|
|Title||The Lumberjack, October 24, 1967.|
|Collection name||Northern Arizona University: The Lumberjack|
|Repository||Northern Arizona University. Cline Library|
|Rights||Digital surrogates are the property of the repository. Reproduction requires permission.|
|Subjects||Northern Arizona University--Students--Newspapers|
|Master file name||1967_10_24.pdf|
|Master file creation date||2013-10-25|
|Master file size||22362236|
|Master file format|
|Software||Abobe PDF Version 1.6|
|Oral history transcripts||
Vol.56, No. 12
Russ Venus Data
The Russian Venus 4 space
probe's finding that the planet
Venus is too hot for life as it
exists on Earth contirms data
known to astronomers for the
past 30 years, officials at Flag.
staff's Lowell Observatory noted
Fifteen freshman cc>edS are
ready to take orders for "mums
for Moms" any time between
now and the evening or Thurs.
day, Nov. 2.
The firt.,en Mum Girls jointly
selected by AWS Executive Coun.
cil and Spurs, sophomore ll'c>
men's honorary, will take a~
vance orders for the traditional
$1.50 corsages up until Nov .2.
The evening or the second will
close all advance orders. However,
direct sales of mums will
be held in the Activities Center
lobbY Saturday morning, Nov. 4,
Mom and Dad's Day, at no a~
ditional cost. Ordered flowers
may be picked up at that time.
Twelve hundred corsages have
been ordered for the open boose
weekend, several hundred of
which have been designated for
tbe Greeks. Sale of fifty flow.
ers is the goal set !or each or
tbe Mum girls, the proceeds of
which will go to A WS.
Proflts !rom the 750 mums
sold at Homecoming are aboot
$400 according to Jane LEatham,
AWS treasurer. Income from
11om and Dad's Day is expected
to be much higher due to the
greater number of women on
Stressing the thoughtfulness
and tradition of giving corsages
to mothers, Mum girls wiU take
receipted orders at any time.
Mum girls for 1967 are:
Gleoda Brown, Dorothy Woods,
AIUl Paquet, Judy Chapman,
Claudia Dixon, Nina Erra, Bev
, nie Treecarton, Janie Phoebes, I Ellen Contes, Sally Ann Hooker,
Sandy Stepbanson, Sharon Swen.
son and Chris Kau,
Back In 1937, Dr. Arthur A del,
then a young astronomer at Lowell
and now a mathematician
and astrophysicist at Northern
Ar izona University, deter mined
spectroscopically that tempera.
lures in the Venus ian atmosphere
were higher than 1 22 degrees
Fahrenheit - hotter, in
short, than an August clay in
Prior to Adel's pioneer work,
astronomers bad generally believed
that Venus was a !rlgjd
planet with maximum temperatures
of 80 to 100 degrees or
more below zero.
Venus 4, dropping more than
15 miles through the cloucHilled
Venusian atmosphere, reJX>rted
temperatures ranging from 114
to 536 degrees. The 114-degree
minimum was apparently recorded
in the upper levels of
the atmosphere, although Russian
reJX>rts are not clear about
this, and above the levellowhicb
reflected sunlight penetrates.
A del's finding was llase|