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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 14, 1950)
THE DAILY NEBRASKAN
Tuesday, November 14, 1950
To the Editor:
In an editorial which appeared In your newspaper last Friday,
you questioned the "intervention" of the Student Council in dis
cussing the problems of I.S.A. and referring the matter to a com
mittee of the Council for study and recommendation.
Section Iof the By-Laws of our old Constitution is still in
force, as is the greater part of the old Constitution. We would like
to state two of the duties of the Student Council as specified In this
section: "(a) Each year the Student Council shall evaluate all
campus organizations to determine whether they have fulfilled
their purposes and potentialities, (b) The Student Council shall
make recommendations and shall suggest constructive programs to
The Council feels that failure to show concern over the present
organizational and financial difficulties of the I.S.A. would be
absolute non-compliance with these specified duties. This section
also provides the Council with the power to pass upon the action of
all lesser University organizations. You will undoubtedly agree that
I.S.A. Is a "lesser" organization than the Council.
If the I.S.A. does not desire to accept any constructive sugges
tions from the Council, they may feel quite free to disregard them.
We feel certain, however, that the Council will take appropriate
action whenever necessary In dealing with any campus organization
which fails to fulfill its purpose on the campus.
President, Student Council
(Ed. note: Th Daily Nebraskan wishes to make clear that all opinion! stated
In this letter are those ot the author and do not represent the feelings of the ataff.)
To the Editor:
The only way in which the ISA can decide whether or not it will
be able to stay on the campus is by having the Independent's
opinion. The poll taken Thursday and published Friday is not
complete because most of the Independents were not questioned.
If the editors of The Daily Nebraskan are going to be so elastic
In this matter, why not have them cooperate with ISA in taking
a complete poll? I would be eager to help conduct such a poll.
In regard to the "Editorial Comment" in Friday's paper, I
would like to remind the public that "the faltering ISA" would
not be in such a state if the Independents wanted a single, strong
organization instead of several, weak groups. If the groups want
to be represented in Student Council, they are going to have to
merge into one organization. By themselves neither the present ISA
nor the other independent groups will help improve our University.
ISA needs the support of every person and every group if it is to
continue on this campus.
The position that I am taking is very simple. I am willing to
work and work hard if the ISA has the leadership required to re
build the organization. I will not work under or with the President,
Jim.Tomasek, because of the following reasons:
1. I do not think Jim has the leadership required for such a"
2. In my opinion Jim has the attitude that ISA is already
beaten. Any person who has such an attitude will not expend the
energy necessary to reconstruct ISA.
To the Editor:
On behalf of the Religion-in-Life-Week executive committee,
I wish to express our sincere appreciation for the fine cooperation
given us by the committee chairman, committee advisors, committee
members, campus organizations, the University administration and
The Daily Nebraskan.
The team work exemplified by all gives ample evidence that
there is great concern for the intellectual and spiritual well being
of our University community. The future of similar weeks is well
assured by this spirit.
Richard W. Nutt
Week of Nov. 13, 1950
"Requestfully Yours," Station
KDEL, 3 to 5 p.m.
Craft Class, 3 to 5:30 p.m.,
Y Cabinet Meeting, 7 p.m.,
Rodeo Group, 7:30 p.m., recre
Hour Dance, 4:30 p.m., recrea
General Entertainment, 5 p.m.,
Dance Committee, 5:15 p.m.,
Dance Class, 7 p.m., gym.
Ag Exec. Board,, 7 p.m.
Ag Engineers, 7:30 p.m., rec
Campus Quarterback, Nebr. vs.
Kansas State, 12:15 p.m., lounge.
Public Relations Committee, 7
p.m., room 3.
Ag Country Dancers (everyone
Invited), 7 p.m., gym.
Free Movie, "Letter to Three
Wives," 3 p.m., lounge.
Coffee Hour, 4:30 p.m., lounge
'Negro9 Editorial Causes Concern
Although a six-foot cross,
wrapped in gasoline-soaked rags
was burned on the campus, the
University of Mississippi student
council has postponed action con
cerning Albln Krebs' editorial on
Krebs, editor of the student
paper, sponsored an editorial
urging the admission of Negro
students. Forty-five other stu
dents also signed the petition.
J Jul (Daihj. Ybd)haAkatL
rtM Dally Nebraikan tt publlahel Dy uia students el the University ot Ne
braska aa expression of students' new and opinions only According to Article 11
2 the By Laws roraralng student publications and administered by the Board
of ItiMleatkma, "It to the declared policy of the Board that publlcatlona, under
ta Jurisdiction aball fee) free from editorial censorship on the part of the Board,
r ea tta part of any anomher ot the faculty of the Dnlrerslty but members of
um atari or ra uaujr nenraaaan are
BwtHwrtptkm rates are II. nO ptr semester, SS.SO per semester mailed, or SS.90 for
(tie eotteire year, 4.0 mailed. Single eopy Sc. Pnbllshed daily dnrlnr the school
rear eweept Patardays and Sundays, vacations and examination periods and one
asm tnnni tne mrntta or nnrno By tne umvermry m nramm onnrr inn nuir
MriM f .mMmittjtfi An atiM MiiitlAit- Rntered as Hwond (;iasa Matter at
a Past Of He ta Lincoln, Nebraska, finder
aw special rate or pofliawe pronoen for u
a, lit, sWtJMtttea Bepteaibei ie, mi.
tfanatfntt Editors ....
Hews Editors Joaa
society Editor ......
Aas't Bnslnese Managers Jack
Mgbl News Editor
To Fete Cadets
Distinguished military students
will be recognized at a parade
Wednesday at 5 p.m. at the regi
mental reviewing area.
Army cadets will be awarded
recognition by Col. James H.
Workman, professor of military
science and tactics. Lt. Col. Alex
Jamieson will present the
awards to the air force cadets.
The following ROTC students
will be awarded recognition as
distinguished military students:
Infantry: John E. Gudgel, John
Maher, Miroslav Mateja, Robert
Myers and James Rosenquist.
Corps of Engineers: Gordon
Denker and Henry Kadavy. Mili
tary Police Corps: Charles Bress
man, Allan Decker, Donald Jen
sen and Sanford Jones. Field Ar
tillery: Roland Egger, Richard
Meissner, Edward Pullen and
James Wroth. Ordance depart
ment: Oscar Decker and Albert
Air force ROTC students who
will receive awards are: Don Et
mund, W. E. Henkle, James Wel
don, George McQueen, Garold
B a u m a n , Richard Churchill,
John Montgomery, Charles
Hughes, William Greer, Robert
Pierce, Robert Reichenbach, Her
bert Engdahl, Don Bloom, Vin
cent Adams and Richard Buls.
'The pigment of a man's skin
must have nothing to do with the
measurement of his ability'
Chancellor J. D. Williams said
that the editorial does not rep
resent the university's policy
since state laws require segrega
tion. Krebs fellow students told him
they were "just having some fun"
in burning the cross.
pereunaujr nra ior
Act of Congress, March 3, 187M, and
section i iua, ace m ivwisftob wi vcwwr
, Norma Chnbbnek, Jerry Warren
Eraerer, Kent aitell. Betty Dee Weaver,
Glean Bosenqnlst, Tom Rlsehe
Joaa Va Valkenbnrf
.. . , Hod HlffS
Cohen. Chaek Burmelster, Bob Rdrhenharh
By Art Epstien
To some students, the program
service has done a wonderful
deed by breaking Phil Harris'
record "The Thing." However,
to other students Muzak has
com mitted a
Thing" is a
song that calls
on a person's
you have a
poor sense of
you can t ap
Thin g." O n
the other hand
if you can let
your thoughts Epstien
run away with you, you can
thoroughly enjoy the record that
took the campus by storm as
soon as it was heard. To you
program service, I say, buy an
Today as I looked over the
choices of records on the solo
tones in the crib I saw one song
and I became petrified. To
think that anyone would have
the nerve to place a Yogi Yor
gesson record as one of the few
selections that the student-body
can play. If one of his records
had to be presented (why any
at all Is beyond my comprehen
sion) then the only acceptable
one is "Rudolph the Red Nosed
Reindeer." Note to the person
who changes the records: Please
don't play any more Yogi Yor
If you are of the type that
loves the American form of gov
ernment, and you can't stand the
thought of being a Red, then
listen with pride to Joe "Fingers"
Carr's "The Only Red We Want
Is The Red We've Got" (in the
old red, white, and blue), nat
urally. For some reason I feel
that party members are not go
ing to like this at all. So if you
like ticky music at its best, listen
to the anti-communist record
that really blasts(?) the Reds.
Spike Jones really hams up
the great Irish ballad "MacNa
mara's Band." It is a shame that
any organization could ham up
such a lovely piece of music.
Getting away from the corn
and going to the ridiculous listen
to "Abe Burrows Sings?" In this
album Burrows' glorious voice is
unleashed on six chansons of his
own composition. As he busies
himself carving away at pre
tense in much of our entertain
ment, he supplies entertainment
uniquely his own. This disarm
ing mixture is a blended of sunny
delivery and acidly receptive
For the imminent, no other
words are needed and for the
novice, a single hearing will
demonstrate the hilarious effect
that only Abe Bur. ws can con
trive. "Lopin' Along," "Brook
lyn," and "Upper Peabody U."
are three of the sharply satirical,
cheerfully melodic and immense
ly funny records that appear in
the album "Abe Burrows Sings?"
That's all, Paul.
Eleven new members were
initiated into Tri-K club, agron
omy department club, Thursday
The new members are: Carrol
Christensen, Harlan Barker, Ar
nold Davis, Logan Heusel, Dick
Monson, Clinton McNaught, Dar
win Ransom, Oren Rawlings,
Louis Rudman, Wayne White
and Norval JJtemark.
Following the initiation cere
mony, Dr. F. D. Keim, chairman
of the agronomy department,
spoke to the group on "Being a
Success." He said that man
power was the most important
phase in advancement of civ
ilization. Even though jobs are scarce,
Dr Keim believes there are
openings for every man who has (
the desire to "make good." He i
listed five qualities which are
desirable if one wants to succeed
in any field. They are:
1. Be ready for the job.
2. Do more than is expected of j
3. Put the first things first. !
4. Get along with people.
5. Above all, develop your
Dr. Keim urged the group "to
play a part that mrkes American
people great." He emphasized
that many people don't play that
part in life.
Bob Sand and Ernest Rousek
reported on their recent trip to
Cincinnati, O., where they repre
sented the club at the annual
meeting of the American Society
Architectural students at the
University are eligible to com
pete for prizes totaling $325 in
two national design contests just
announced by the Beau-Arts In
stitute of Design, in co-operation
with the tile council of America.
The first problem calls for the
design of a group of garden
apartments with 350, dwelling
units. Permanence of construc
tion, with the use of such fire
proof and easily maintained ma
terials as clay tile, is to be a
A sketch plan for a public
swimming pool is required in the
second contest. A perspective of
a diving tower, pavement, por
tion of a building or other detail
showing the character of the
architectural expression and the
suggested use of tile is to be in
cluded. Both contests close Dec.
23 and are to be judged the sec
ond week of January.
The competitions are open to
students of universities 'and col
leges in the United States, Canada
and Cuba. The University de
partment of architecture can
furnish Interested students
further information on the contest.
Jan 6 Jine I
By Joan Van ?alkenberr
A turtle race highlighted the
Delta Sigma Phi Apache Ball
Saturday night. The turtles were
favors bearing the owners' name
on their backs.
Pat Loder's turtle rantr the
bell in the middle of the floor
first. Jim rcttijohn. was Pat's
Corn, tin cans and dripped
candles furnished the decora
tions. Couples at the pledge
party included Kent Kelley and
Corky Millen, Bob Hallock and
Kathleen Wilson, Ed Lane and
Carol Kent and Harold Petersen
and Dorothy Kurth.
Shrewd convicts and their gun
molls filled the ATO house Sat
urday night at the pledge Crim
Dancing in the electric chair
room were Pete Bergsten and
Sue Gorton, Dick Chrlstof and
Jane McCormack and Hank
Bartenbach and Maddie Feld
man. Other Tau couples were
Verl Scott and Sydna Fuchs and
imck Bick and Jean Nordgrren.
Aaron Schmidt's combo fur
nished the music.
ATO faces filled the rogue's
gallery. Welcoming all in front
of the house was a corpse dangl
ing from a noose.
All couples had to compete in
a kissing contest when entering
the house. Janet Steffen and Bob
Hook won with a 212 degree
Rogue - knees, nlastered - hair
flappers, raccoon coats and
knickers were prominent when
Betas danced at the Lincoln ho
tel Saturday nicht at thpir
Roaring Twenties party.
Complete with a smorgasbord
dinner, 'he event was a reincar
nation of the old days. Letter
openers with the Beta crest on
them were given to the girls.
Some couples were Nancy
Dixon and Jerry Seteel, Carol
Shepman and Bill Pomeroy and
Doree Canaday and Max An
drews. Others were Julie John
son and Gene Johnson, Dodie
Neuman and Bob Pierce and
Marilyn Pedersen and Rex An
drews. A Highland fling was held at
the Sigma Kappa house last
weekend. The entrance was
topped with a large slice of
brown bread with a sign "Com
ing Through the Rye."
Dressed in plaid shirts and
jeans and plaid dresses were
Donna Prescott and Jack Car
roll, Martha Stratbucker and
Hyle Thibault, Norma Erlckson
and Chuck Hammond and Mil
He Richmond and Bob Smith.
Balloons and pink cardboard
champagne glasses decorated
walls at the Chi Omega Mardi
Gras party Friday night.
King and queen of the rele
bration chosen for their cos
tumes were Cherrie Bengston
and Bill Koehn. Cherrie wore a
pair of shorts and a blouse made
out of fluffy cotton. Her little
tail and long ears completed her
bunny costume. Her fiance was
a hunter with a fur hunting cap
and a rifle.
Annette Carnahan came as an
angel. Her escort, Ray Kubie,
was a red-robed devil. Don
Scott and Rosemary Castner
were gypsies. Marilyn Smith and
Henry Cech went in their
At the Kappa Kappa Gamma
hayrack ride Saturday night
were Jerry Evans and Jan
Schmidtman, Max Bahr and
Mitzie Moyle, Marli Mooberry
and Gene Bruening and Sarah
Fulton and Vayden Anderson.
Dancing at East Hills Saturday
night were Betty Stratton and
Sandy Crawford and Marilyn
Campfield and Don Williams.
K-State baton twirlers staying
at the Tri Delt house this week
end were Patty Pendleton and
Phyllis Foster. Tri Delts came
from Simpson college in Iowa,
Baker university and K-State
Saturday to visit their sisters for
The Kappa Delta house was
decorated to resemble the in-
mi mill i r mm mmtt
is here this week
GOLD'S Toiletries Department . , . Slreet Floor
0 f H i - f I
s't ... . , I
lfciliiiinirlli4l ojwi lit ill'' aiMimwnut
Famous Hair Stylist
from HELENA RUBINSTEIN'S
New York Salon
Let MR. MAURICE Show You How To . . .
Put glinting color into your hair!
Color liuir as you shampoo it!
Touch up graying hair!
Make limp, dull hair come to life!
flOLD'H . . , Slrpcl Floor
Last Year's 'Bachelors'
-..l.imI.Jlllll.l -V -.T w r., .11.1.1 I-.I ...III.
'49 Eligible Bachelors
Still Rate With Coeds
By Sue Gorton
Friday, Dec. 9, the new 1950
51 Eligible Bachelors will be
presented at the Mortar Board
Until then, last year's winners
can still claim their titles.
After receiving this title did
the select group lose the'r eligi
bility rating? No, only two out
of the eight have their interests
narrowed down to any one fe
male. What's wrong girls, still
six to go!
Chuck Widmaier is still rated
very eligible. At present he's
putting his Kosmet Klub and
Corn Cob duties before his date
Eligible Jet Pilot
Coeds, only two more months
to cross Tommy Donahoe off the
eligibility sheet. In Feb. Tommy
will leave for Florida to become
a jet pilot.
Ajon Farber is still a bachelor
but not at the University. He's
now continuing his education at
the University of Pennsylvania.
Bus Whitehead, former all Big
Seven center, is now playing
side of a circus tent for their
party Saturday evening. Clowns
and pink elephants were pinned
to the wall.
Bonnie Weddell and Butch
Palmer won the prizes for the
best costumes. Bonnie was a
black veiled snake charmer, and
Butch was a country boy masked
in a rubber face.
Other circus attenders were
Amy Palmer and Bob Smaha,
Shirley Fres and Harry Lewis
and Audrey Kennedy and Dick
Phi Delt's had a Sadie Hawk
ins dance Saturday night. One
of the cleverest Dogpatchers was
Barb Nelson, who dressed as Lil
Abner, and Don Pedersen, who
went as Daisy Mae in a rag mop
wig and high heels.
Partying there were Dick
Meissner and Jane Fletcher, Paul
Gustafson and Ann Mockett and
Don Blocker and Sue Brownlee.
Baby talk magazine free
each month. For informa
tion call the "Double Pro
tection" diaper service,
1920 So. 12th St. Ph. 3-8853
basketball in Oklahoma with the
Phillips 66 team.
The army has taken Private
Robert Sim out of circulation for
the time being. Don't laugh mis
ter, you'll be hearing those bugles
before you know it.
Don Bloom, Prince Kosmet, and
two year football letterman, will
have a difficult time keeping his
eligibility rating when football
practices cease to take up his
Bill Brinkman who is farming
near Geneva and Keith O'Ban
non who is selling insurance in
Des Moines are the only unavail
Looks like the coeds didn't
do too well in hooking last year's
most eligible males . . . better
luck this year girls with the
new crop of bachelors to be re
vealed at the Mortar Board ball
To the possible new eligible
bachelors who are saying, "They
won't get me," just remember,
never under estimate the power
of a woman.
MAIN FEATURES START
VARSITY: "Rio Grande," 1:19,
3:22, 5:25, 7:28, 9:33.
STATE: "Tarzan and the Slave
Girl," 2:17, 4:40, 7:18. 9:50. "Fol
low Me Quietly," 1:18, 3:49, 6:19,
HUSKER: "Too Late for
Tears," 1:26, 4:43, 8:00. "Love
Happy," 3:06, 6:23, 9:40.
Give to AUF; needy foreign
students all over the world will
appreciate the help.
$4.50 Vlll '
Cvrt mHbrd bnrton-down collar with the noft roll
(the college man's staple diet). A "Manhattan," of course.
Range fine white broadcloth with the widespread
collar. Made by "Manhattan," which means perfect fit.
The Manhattan Shirt Company, makirs of" Manhattan" shirU, tie,
underwear, pujunuu, iporlsftirts, beacltjaar and handkerth'uift.
1949 ELIGIBLES . . . All but
two of the eight males revealed
at the Mortar Board Ball still
keep their place as "eligible
bachelors." They hold the title
until the new group is pre
sented at the 1950 ball.
MH WAYNE -MAUREEN O'HARH
od by JOHN FORD
CO-HIT -- -
"FOLLOW ME QUIETLY"
MARX BROS, in
"TOO LATE FOR TEARS"
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