The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, February 21, 1951, Page PAGE 2, Image 2

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    PAGE 2
Wednesday, February 21, 1951'
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Big 7 On TV .
According to news reports, State Senator Tvr
dik of Omaha plans to ask the Legislature to force
the University to televise its home football games
next season.
In a "Monday morning editorial, the Omaha
World-Herald said "Mr. Tvrdik seems to have of the stiffest competition in the country. We
considerable support . . . and his proposal may
prove popular with many TV set owners." The
World-Herald goes on to comment, "If TV should
reduce average attendance at Nebraska games, the
University's presently self-sustaining athletic de
partment might be forced into the red." The
Herald queries, "Is the Legislature prepared to
make up this loss through appropriations?"
If attendance at football games were to de
The University has no reason not to comply
with conference rulings. We follow its man
dates on eligibility of athletes, the sanity code,
etc. As a member of the Big Seven we play some
use Big Seven officials. We participate in Big
Seven tournaments and track meets. And we
consistently win Big Seven conference cham
pionships in various sports.
Is it not logical that we abide by the wishes
of the conference hierarchy?
Diploma in Bed . . .
There's a college in England, Morden college,
crease because of TV, the loss would be great to that has no classes, but which offers students all
the University. It is football that makes the the modern luxuries.
University's athletic department self-sustaining. You get a suite of tastefully appointed rooms,
Even in years of war-ridden football teams the free food and a choice of recreation. What's
attendance at home games was enough to finance more, you are handed $8.40 for pocket money,
the extreme traveling expense of all sports. Naturally there is a long waiting list.
jvebraska football has experienced a very pleas
ant rejuvenation since the debut of Bill Glassford
as head coach and is expected to show further
improvement in the coming years. Without serious
Right now all 41 students are men, but the
trustees have decided to accept married students
in the near future.
This scholastic paradise was founded by John
intervention from the draft and reserve units, Morden in 1695. Once a rich tradesman, Morden
the gridiron sport should reach its pre-war peak lost his fortune only to regain it later. He founded
in the next few seasons. the "college" in gratitude for his spectacular re-
With such an optimistic perspective the Uni- covery from ruin,
versity officials should welcome television and There is only one snag in joining the student
the fee paid for televising the games. But at body. You have to be a poverty stricken old man
a recent meeting of Big Seven officials, Nebraska, who once was a principal owner of a wholesale
represented by Dean Earl S. Fullbrook, entered merchanting or manufacturing business. This was
Morden's wish. He was determined to help those
hit as he was. '
In England, the word "college" includes char
itable institutions.
o ntf
By Rex Messcrsmlth
As you all know the Ag Exec
board is now sponsoring a cam
paign to keep Aggies off the
grass. It seems to me that this
governing body should not be
"forced" to put such a campaign
into action. To illustrate this a
little more, it seems that the
. : board con
tacted a photo
grapher to take
some pictures
of some of the
student as they
crossed the
"cow paths"
that adorn our
campus at the
present time.
But, when
this photo
grapher started
to "take" some
into an agreement with the other conference
schools. We agreed to ban TV from football
games for a period of one year as a precaution
against war and other attendance wrecking con-
Ivy Covered Walls . . .
(Editor's note This article is reprinted with This condition, this attitude, is rather mer-
ne permission or us author. The feature ap- cenary to be used, but research costs money. A
peared in the recent issue of the Cornhusker man hired for research purposes and to instruct
countryman.) a ciass or two, must dress in the "proper" man
By Rob Roy Farnham ner, he must live in a "respectable" neighbor
If you had a million dollars and were told hood, all of which costs money. Equipment,
that you were going to die tomorrow, how much animals, micro-organisms, chemicals, plants, and
money wouia you leave to the University? amniotics ail cost money, The more money
Forty years from now when you have made the University has the more research it can do
tha million will you be inclined to sit back in and the more research the University does enables
your easy chair in the evenings and reminisce the people of the state, and the nation, to live
about those "good old days" you spent in college? better, more prosperous, comfortable lives,
Will you think about the dances, house parties Education of today's youth is an investment
in the future of tomorrow. Not only does this
statement hold true for citizens of the state but
applies just as well to the University. Who knows
if the student in agronomy will have a farm with
oil wells all over it, or if the boy asleep in "math
"exams," about the "Ivy Covered Walls?" What
kind of memories will they be?
The above questions are not apparently given
too much thought or consideration by the Univer
sity as a whole. Some colleees and di visions of
the University are more guilty than others just as class wU1 be the future President of General
some of the faculty are more euiltv than others Electric or if the "hay seed" studying farm motors
of the feelings and opinions they leave with stu
dents. It seems only reasonable that a man would
rnre readily remember and be less likely to for
get those school days that were pleasing and en
joyed, when the years of looking back begin to
approach. When such a time comes, will he re
member those "Ivy Covered Walls?"
will be the future president of International Har
vester; who knows? Will they, will you re
member the "Ivy Covered Walls?"
Fun or Folly?
Pick a number any number!
Such has been the triumuhant crv ever since
The University is in part a tax supported in- some bright cribster hit upon a device by which
stitution and must constantly sell itself to the to squeeze continuous music from those nickel
public. But what does it do to sell itself to the dime music boxes in the Union,
students of today who are tomorrow's tax pay- How is this possible? The trick is not hard to
ers and possibly tomorrow's millionaires? The figure out. A poke of the pencil or a bobbie pin
University hires men and pays out a considerable does the job. However, in order to gain access to
amount of money to inform the people of the that all-important lever, it is necessary to mu
state what the University is doing for them. This tilate the red-glassed corners of the machine,
latter is not to be criticised as such but, at no This process is simple, too. A quick smash job
expense to the University and just a little think- or a burning cigarette does the trick,
ing on the part of everyone, from the newest in- It is taken for granted that all University stu
structor to the oldest professor, there could be dents are "hard-pressed" with finances but it
len with each student the memories of time well seems as though the idea has gone a little to the lbecause after all it is a show for
umjq ana enjoyed. Even more important, these extreme.
memories would be lasting memories that could They say, "The best things in life are free."
people who were starting across
one of these paths, they im
mediately nudged their buddies
and proceeded to walk on the
sidewalks. Also, when some pic
tures were taken, the subjects of
these pictures were none too
happy about the whole situation
which, to me, indicates that they
knew good and well that they
should stay off the paths. So,
what do you say fellow Aggies,
why don t each one of us
it upon ourselves to stay on
If we don't, there is a plan in
effect now whereby names will
be taken of those "caught" cut
ting across and if enough names
are taken of each individual these
people will be called in to Dean
Lambert's office for a word of
advice. Now, we should know
better than to make this neces
sary shouldn't we?
The Ag Union general enter
tainment committee, under the
chairmanship of Jean Holmes, is
going to start sponsoring weekly
discussion topics which will al
ternate between hour dances on
Wednesday afternoons. In other
words, there will be an hour
dance one week and a discussion
the next week.
Topics for these discussions will
be of general Ag college activities
that affect the whole college. For
example, plans are for the first
one to be on the new proposed
"Ag Council."
Plans are in the making now
for the Ag Union activities com
mittee to sponsor a move to co
ordinate the Ag college calendar.
It is hoped to set up a com
mittee composed of members rep
resenting every Ag organization
that sponsors any activity and
this group will set up the cal
endar for the coming year. Of
course, the Ag Exec board will
have the final approval of the
thing before it is sent to the other
approval authorities.
I might mention here that on
Feb. 28, the final ping-pong tour
ney of the year will be played
at the Ag Union. These contest
ants will consist of the winners
of each of the weekly tourna
ments currently being held in the
Ag Union.
Don't forget the Jr. Ak-Sar-Ben
which is to be held in the State
Fair Grounds Coliseum March 17.
Of course it wouldn't hurt for
you fellows to be planning on
taking your bet flame to that,
' : '. ;:;::::': '
JKessel THE
just looking for you, Bob. This is Vesuvius Pastel, my art major friend
Ole General Mud Continues Onslaught;
Campus Slime Not Tolerant of 'Poor Soles9
the students as well as the gen
eral public. Prices for students
sell this University to other students about to Maybe it is for the Joe who's trying to amuse his ! either? " '
start their college life. A man with such mem- favorite Eirl. but he doesn't ston to rpali that 1
ones would not have to be reminded that the it's going to cost him in the end via Union ex
pense and upkeep.
Amusement is fine up to a certain extent. This
practice has gone beyond the point. j. r.
By Shirley Murphy
Spring is coming with the sing
ing of birds, warm southern
breezes blowing the curl out of
the average coed's hair, thoughts
of love and puddles of mud.
With thoughts of spring like
these, one must have heart, body
and soles One little coed dem
onstrated these qualities when
shd slipped and fell on one of the
numerous mud terraces of city
campus. How would it feel to
sit in the slimy mud; hair straight
from the damp breeze; and watch
your favorite hero casually stroll
by with his buddies?
It's really all in the soles! With
crepe, rubber and leather, falls
come easy. But what's a modern
girl to do? The new stylish
suede shoes have crepe soles.
Saddle shoes are usually coated
with rubber and loafers gener
ally have leather soles. A girl
just isn't safe in these new fash
ioned shoes. The barefoot pio
neer had much surer footing.
Few Solutions
Only two solutions are avail
able for the "down on the mud"
problem. Either wear football or
track shoes, or get rid of the mud.
Both solutions seem highly improbable.
Another aspect of mud in the
springtime, is its affiliation with
thoughts of love. This may be
termed "mud-slinging" in the in
fernal triangle. The best policy
in a situation such as this would
be "Do unto others as they do
unto you." This rule breeds all
kinds of politicians.
Most people aren't plagued by
such extreme problems with mud.
however. Only the most frus
trated get themselves involved in
a love triangle or politics. Many
girls and boys are bothered by
bobby-sock tops and trouser legs
clotted with chocolate colored
A Daily Occurrence
This isn't a major campus prob
lem usually in the headlines. It's
a daily occurrence with the beau
tiful spring weather. Solutions
for this are vague and generally
stated in lines like "Stay on the
silewalk" or "Watch out for
splashing cars."
Mud has been important in the
past, though. If Sir Walter Ra
leigh hadn't laid his coat in the
mud for Queen Elizabeth, he
might never have made the pages
of the history books.
The Russians might never have
won the battle against Napoleon
if they hadn't been so adept in
muddy conditions and Napoleon
such a "tissy-pritzle." Mud saved
the day, for the Napoleonic sol-
Dairy Meeting
Slated at Ag
All angles of the dairy indus
diers were not used to maneu
vering in the muddy fields.
Greek Mud Fights
Fraternity boys used to have
rousing times trying to drag op
posing Greeks into the mud in a
tug-of-war. Many . a footbril
player smudged his pretty white
suit by sliding across the football
field when it was muddy. Horses
with the odds against them in a
race have zoomed to victory be
cause they had the stamina to
keep plugging through a muddy
race track.
Girls and boys alike have come
in at late hours to tell irate par
ents, "We got stuck in the nv:d "
, Many a mud-slinging campa'gn
i has hit the headlines ot a news
paper. "Your name is mud," is
a common phrase told to a re-
porter who would dare wh:te
. ... . . . , 1 1 ..v... t. u wj j o lino, mnuilM UH1
try will be stressed during the,er thlngs 'ls the famous dirty
annual dairy industry conference j story about the little boy. Ha
slated at the University College fell in the mud.
of Agriculture. j In modem America, mud Im
The first day's meeting will in- one respectable place. That is
elude the annual session of the on the farm where Farmer Jones'
Nebraska State Dairyman as-! little pigs wallow and becoma
sociation. Highlight of the meet-'fat porkers!
ing will be a talk by H. A. Fxr-i
man of the University of Mis- ur l Ti
souri on "Managing the Dairy I lUaUCaD UailCe
Herd Under War Clouds." I it ta i
The second dav's session on Vll UlllOll UOCKet
market milk will include discus
sions of these topics: lessons from
Grade A tours, standards for
grade of milk for use in the
manufacture of dairy products
and operation under the grade A
ordinance. R. H. Loder. health
All students, with or without
dates, are invited to attend a free
Union dance, Friday, Feb. 23,
from 9 to 12 p.m. .
The dance, called "Midwinter
Madcap," will feature the music
director of the Lancaster countv;"' me iNd.llona.1 . ?an. t Corn-
health department, will speak on I m cmD0, wmc" ls.h eard ovep
the latter subiert i KFOR- Couples and stags will be
T Tniroioi n . . : j ; ...
.wonj maa piuviumg a service tnrougn re
search to the people, for he would remember
the "Ivy Covered Walls."
Advice to 20-Year-Olds, or
Don't Forget a Birth Certificate
By Mary Iou Luther
If you were born after February, 1930, it won't
be long before you can:
(1) Exercise your voting franchise.
If your birthday comes before June, now is
the time for you to audit Polly Sigh I. (You
can't add the course because of the Feb. 17
Here you will learn that when you go to the
polls it won't be like those democratic elections
in college where every quarter purchased a ballot
and the richest party always won.
You have to wait 21 years for this ballot
(Union service is better) and even after four years
of practical ballot-stuffing: experience you find
yourself handicapped. The faction forgot to tell
you how to vote!
After struggling through the ballot from Aus-
Professors Typed, Classified:
Which Ones Do You Have?
Krprintrd from ih, thing. He is my favorite because
(Kditor'n notr:
Kan Citato lollrgiiui
How many times have stu
dents classified and typed their
various professors? I haven't got
the statistics on the matter, but
I don't doubt the total is a stag
gering sum. (Have you ever seen
a sum stagger?)
First, there is the' common
garden variety: the This-is-Ob-
viously-the-Only-Course - You
Are - Takinc-or-at - Least - the
tralia (you asked for an American ballot, byZ1
there seemed to be nothing left but the Australian
kind) you are amazed at the candidates' lack of
foresight. They forgot to include their affilia
tions! Those 21-year-old pledges know the Greek
alphabet, but they'll never be able to recognize
a name. (One of the shortcomings of a college
education but think of the votes wasted.)
(2) Get married without your parents' con
sent. Think twice before you marry that Fizz Ed
major. He does have a well-developed physique,
but calisthenics before breakfast can prove tiring-.
Maybe your parents were right when they ob
jected to his second stomach what with this food
rationing scare and all.
JhsL (OaiL Yl&bhaAkcuv
' Mmbt
Intercollegiate Press
nb Pally MtDrukao m oubilibw 0 tnt tudou ot ibt University of N
ormska u xpruuon of (tudent mwi na opinion! only According to Article 11
Of Lit By Law governmf nudent publwattoni ana administered oy the Board
ml Publication. "It u tna declared policy ot P Board that publication under
lu urudictloo anail oa fre from editorial cenaortnip on the part of the etoam
or w the put el any member ol the (acuity ot the University ut membere of
the etaff of The Daily Nebraekaa are oeraonally reaponelble for -tat they eay
or 10 or cauae to oe ortoted.
aolMeriptloo rateaara SZ.M err aemeeter, .M per eemnter mailed, or (3.00 tot
mm -otlere rnr, S4.M mailed. Single eony er, Publ ehed dally during the school
feu except Batordaye and Snndayi, vacations and examination periods and one
teaae daring the month of August by the University of Nebraska onder the uper
visioa of the Committee oa Student Publication. Kntrrrd as Hernnd Class Matter at
the Tost Office Id Lincoln. Nebraska, onder Art of Congress, March 3, I87, and
M special raw of postage provided for In Section HOD. Act of Congress of October
11117. author ted September ig, 1922.
Unless you're takins one hour
only this guy's got the wrong
idea from the start. At any rate,
he believes in chapters and chap
ters of outside reading, as well
as reading every word in the
text and the preface and the
Second Type
The second teacher-type is my
favorite: the-I-Have-Some-Real-ly-Valuable-Information
- Here-for-You
- and-I-Want - You-to-Pay-Close
- Attention - While-I-Tell-
You - What-I'm-Going-to-Tell-You
- If-You'll-All-Pay-At-tention-to-What-l'm
- Going-to-Say
In other words he is the type
of instructor who talks for 50
minutes without saying any-
Draft Reaction Unexpected
Says Iowa State Newspaper
I can usually catch about forty
winks in this 50 minutes.
Then there is the Let-Me-Tie-This-in-With-Your-Other
- Sub-jects-For-You
instructor. This
means that you spend three
fourths of the class time listening
to stuff you learned last semester
and didn't like then, either.
Other Kinds
There are other types of pro
fessors: the-I-Have-Found-That-Young-Girls-Have-Weaker
- Will-All-the
- Young - Girls - Sit-in-the-Front-Row-Please
category and
the This - Makes-me-f hink-of-an-Experience-I-Had
- Recently-so-if-You'll
- Pardon-the - Personal-Reference
type and then
the long suffering You're-Mak-ing
- This-so-Hard-for-Me; I'm-Only-Trying-to-Help-You
A twinge (I looked it up and
it means a sharp and sudden
pain) of conscience and the
thought of what my grades will
look like, urges me to quit. If I
don't, some thesis writer prob
ably will write a paper on "Mrs.
W's Favorite Daughter Girl
the latter subject,
The third day's session will in
elude meetings of the American
Dairy association of Nebraska and
the Nebraska Dairy Technology
society. Speakers will include
able to buy refreshments.
Pnscilla Falb is the danca
chairman and members of the
committee are: Melvin Bates,
hospitality; Jim Tracy, seating:
T IT.. ..t.,. .. . .
r n roM t dv...,i;"?" """.-lib, puDiicuy; jacic
State-cone" W KM? and Pat 01
Kansas State college, E. W. Bird ' entertainment.
of Iowa State college, Samuel'-. . 0 ,
Alfend, Kansas City, of the Food .alilornia MudentS
and Drug Administration. ,Open Book Pool
ine rimdj session will lOUCn i A
ju must, angles oi me Duller in
dustry. Topics up for discussion
will include composition control,
the butter situation, the cream
station improvement report,
cream grading in Nebraska and
Kansas and other states. Thp No.1
braska Butter Institute will hold MAIN FEATURES START
its annual meeting. STATE: "Between Midnite and
A tour of Robert's Dairy also Dawn," 1:00, 3:59, 6:58, 9:57.
is scheduled. "Gasoline Alley," 2.40, 5:39, 8:38.
ine meetine is snonsorpH hv httskfr. t; r-
Polk County Extension Service. 3:16, 5:32, 7:48, 10:04. "Midnieht
Meeting time is 10 a.m. Melodv." 2:12. 4:5ft fi id o'nn g '
non-profit book exrhanei
the Book Pool, has been opened
at the University of California at
Students may leave their books
to be sold or may purchase used
books at 65 per cent of cost.
ftaaaglnc Editors.
rVews Editor
'. Jerry Warren
Joan Krueger, Tom Rlsche
... Kent Axtell, Glenn Rosenqnlst. Bulb Raymond.
. J... Jeanne Lamar, Kite fiorton
m2itt'' - BUI Mur.Jell
Aee't Bports Editor Jim Kostal
"'"?. Editor jne Kandall
t "irk Walsh
Ed'" pnnna Prescotl
rawtocrapDer , Bb Hherwoiiri
r"'f Manager . id Randolph
f . '""" mirn, iiiiis nurnieister, hod rteirtiennnch i k-r,,,ni,,,i il. ; .
Ltreuiatioa Manager ai i.i.i.: throughout the nation that re
fciat Mewa Editor ..; . .Kent Axteul veal a high percentage of stu-
The Iowa State Daily recently
reported that student reaction to
the draft had been "much differ
ent than many people expected."
"The students have taken the
situation into hand," claims the
Daily, "they have made deci
sions" According to the paper, the stu
dents have learned to adjust
their study habits, their plans for
the future, and have buckled
down to face the situation
"straight in the eye," despite the
strain of war hysteria.
'Don't Care Attitude
According to the Daily, mid
western and southern colleges
alike were suffering from "don't
care anymore" and disillusioned
outlooks. They have also received
reports from many colleges
dents being lost to the services.
"The Iowa State College cam
pus remained relatively quiet,"
observes the Daily. "Students at
this midwestern college weren't
influenced toward apathy and
pessimism by the current crisis as
was reported by other colleges
and universities."
It also maintains, "The major
ity of students and faculty of
Iowa State responded calmly and
optimistically to the possibility of
the United States sliding into an
other World War."
Low Grade Decrease
To follow up this observation,
the Daily reported that there was
an actual decrease in mid-term
grades of "D" and "F" reported
for the winter quarter in com
parison to previous quarters. It
pointed to the plight of the Uni
versity of Oklahoma where, in
Y story of Srt. Zack of the U. S. . . .
3:00 "Music From Every
where" 3:15 "Sweet and Lowdown"
3:30 "Your Student Union"
3:45 "Johnny's Pop Shop"
4:00 "Curtain Call"
4:30 "Shake Hands With the
4:45 "Blues and Boogie"
contrast, 46 percent of the stu
dents were reported to have come
through with grades of "D" or
"F" after mid-semester exami
nations. A Member of the Iowa State
scholarship committee was quoted
as saying, "It seems students here
are taking things a bit more seri
ously than at other colleges. They
want to keep a good record in
college, so that when they do
come back they will have no
trouble re-entering. They are al
so keeping their grades up so that
they may have a better chance
of taking advantage of any new
favorable draft regulations."
'ii'f'"-' ' - i