The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, October 12, 1951, Page PAGE 2, Image 2

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    Friday, October 12, 1951
.Tom Rsche.
Things Could Be Worse
The Daily Nebraskan receives issues ot col
lege newspaper from universities all over the coun
try, from California to Connecticut. I have noticed,
at onetime or other in nearly all of these, edi
torials decrying the lack of school spirit at ath
letic events. Most of them ran something like this:
"Cheering at the football same Saturday
showed a terrific lack of spirits. On the other
hand, our opponents, few in number though they
were, far out-cheered us. This is disgraceful.
Why should a large student body like ours be
unable to reaaly support the team? Next Sat
urday, let's go out and really show them we're
behind them. Rah. Rah. Rah."
In years past, TheDaily Nebraskan has run
editorials something like this. Through experience
we have learned that such editorials aren't worth
the paper they are written on. I seriously doubt
that one additional person decides to cheer as a
result All the pious editorials in the world will
not create school spirit.
A lack of spirit at football games is not a
problem peculiar to Nebraska. It seems to be
wide-srread. It will not be settled by righteous
assertions that "we must cheer louder."
Perhaps World war II helped to break down
through the years. Many of those traditions are
the series of traditions which had grown up
gone forever, but some perhaps are not irretrievable.
Last Spring, a
Council committee
worked on a plan to revive school spirit The
committee sought some solution to the indif
University life. In the past, school and class
dances, with few exceptions have failed mis
erably. This committee came up with a report which
was again presented to the Student Council
Wednesday. The plan was referred back to com
mittees for action. The plan had some parts which
might be worth consideration.
The plan would provide for class officers
elected by all four classes, not merely juniors and
seniors. In addition it would provide a class coun
cil of some six members to aid the officers in mak
ing plans for class events. It is designed to give the
students a bigger part in their own affairs, and
at the same time a feeling of "belonging." It would
provide for more activities within each indi
vidual class.
Such a plan would require several years
before it could really become effective, if then.
It might aid in dispelling some of the apathy
that is present Its aim is to take the high
school student as he enters the University and
make him school-conscious. After a student
has gone to University for two years, he is be
yond the point of return to high school enthus
iasm. Such enthusiasm makes for a better school.
Maybe this plan is not the answer. But at
least it deserves careful consideration.
School spirit could be worse. But it could be
a lot better.
-Joan Krueger,
Disgraceful . . .
Dear Mr. Sinclair,
I actually happened to get a
copy of the "Rag" the day that
your letter was printed. In fact,
I read your letter again and again.
Frankly, I was impressed only
with your stupidity. What you
need is not a fraternity, but an
over-grown Boy Scout Club.
It is probably true that you did
receive 69 copies of the "Rag."
As a word of suggestion, I would
say, "keep your sticky mitts off
of those other "Rags" so that the
other two-thirds of the University
will have a chance to read the
You are, it is plain to see, one
who is a disgrace to the whole
fraternity system, which I think
as a whole is good. You are one
of the type who always manages
to give college boys a strike
against them. It is your attitude
of "don't give a damn about any
one except yourseii" wnicn is
typical of your classification of
"Harry High School Collegeism."
In other words, John, you are
an unmitigated sophist.
Custer's Last Stand
With the faculty senate's approval of the new
Student Council constitution, the first official ac
tion of the year began. Already two suggestions
for revision have been offered by the senate.
One would give the College of Pharmacy and
the College of Dentistry each a representative ra
ther than one to represent both. The other sug
gestion would require faculty senate and Board
of Regents approval on all revisions and amend
ments. In wanting faculty senate and Board of Re
gents approval on any changes, the faculty is
merely exercising its right of administrative
authority. The suggestion that Dentistry and
Pharmacy colleges receive two individual repre
sentatives does not have as much foundation.
One of the major objections students had last
year to the new constitution was representation.
At the . record vote on the measure, nearly 40 per
cent of the University population turned out This
was more than had been cast in any other stu
dent elections. A breakdown of votes showed that
1,455 favored the constitution and 1,130 opposed
it It was approved by a margin of 326 votes.
Preceding the election, an open forum was
held at which any student or faculty member
could express views. Members of the faction r
All University Party made a last minute attempt
to defeat the measure. Many grievances were
brought Into the open. However, we note that
no faculty member or representative from the
College of Pharmacy or College of Dentistry
felt necessity of attending the meeting to discuss
their gripes. In a sense these two colleges are
acting like opponents of the constitution last
spring. Instead of opposing representatino when
it was formulated, they wait until new to regis
ter disapproval. The faction, last spring, instead
of beginning opposition when the proposal was
drafted, waited until it was too late, and conse
quently lost the election.
Church Editor
Baptist Student house, 315 North
1 S strppt. Tfpv C. Howells. nas-
see what steps are taken before spring elections ( tor. Saturday open house fol
io secure more representative seats on the Student lowing the game. Sunday Cnurch
-M,nii iscnooi ana mornine worsnip in
- It will be interesting to see what action the!'
Colleges of Pharmacy and Dentistry take to se- house for Beatrice to attend BYF
cure two delegates. If they succeed, we see no' rally.
T - A.w'w.m liiu a I . k Jul' v.v.wv - r I w-. . . ... IT
demand two delegates rather than one between I idUl. ana K .stre . ev- JonalA win- k m
Staff Writer
In an effort to cash in on the
sports public's insatiable taste
for college football, Hollywood
once or twice a year comes up
with a fatuous motion picture
concerned with a handsome half
back's effort to die for dear old
Big Time U.
Sidney Buchman's new produc
tion for Columbia Pictures, "Sat
urday's Hero" is now showing at
the Varsity theater. Starring John
Derek and Donna Reed, "Satur
day's Hero" is the story behind
college football, a glamor-stripping
lowdown of the body-buying
system cf bigtime schools and
their "kept men" of the gridiron.
Derek plays a star high school
athlete who wishes to climb
above his family's station in
life and jumps at the chance
to play football for an ivy-covered
He quickly discovers that he is
only a "Saturday's hero," cheered
wildly one afternoon a week be
cause of his .spectacular football
playing, but otherwise shunned
by the fraternity boys. As a
football-playing commodity, he
isn't expected to try too hard for
the education he so desperately
desires. .
He also discovers that he is be
ing sponsored as an All-American
player by a wealthy and over
bearing alumnus, who is further
ing his own political ambitions
by building up his alma mater as
a great football college. Also
complicating Derek's life is a
love affair. Derek and Donna
Reed, niece of the alumnus, fall
in love and plan to marry.
Disillusionment sets in when
a rival player injures Steve's
shoulder and later tells him he
rot a $150 bonus for doing it.
The injury becomes permanent
and Steve leaves school to
work in the mill in the shadow
of which he grew up. The dis
aster isn't complete, however,
as he plans to finish college
near home at nieht and Miss
that she will
Society Editor
No, the Communists aren't
coming out from underground!
Those party cards you've been
seeing are invitations to the ATO
Communist house party Saturday
night Bob Atchison will be with
Gloria Pollat Ron Hardt with
Annie Hinds, Bob Pecha with
Martha Lee Miller, Don Hewitt
with Dot Lowe, Dick Claussen
with Barb Turner, Leo McKillip
with Patsy Dutton, Gary Ford
with Neala O'Dell, Ted James
with Sue Brownlee, Pete Bergs
Reed promises
join him.
Happy entertainment for every
body is in MGM's star song-and-laugh-loaded
new Technicolor
musical, "Texas Carnival," which
is at the Stuart theater.
Esther Williams shows off that
famous aqua-figure, this time as
a carnival trouper. Her Job is
to sit in a bathing suit on a
break-away seat constructed over
a tank of water. Patrons pay to
throw balls at a target and if it is
hit, Esther gets a dunking.
The spieler for this act is Red
Skelton, who gets himself and the
star performer into trouble.
For songs there is Howard
Keel as a warbling cowhand.
For dancing there is fast-strip-pnig
Ann Miller, with Paula
Raymond and Keenan Wynn
also on hand in a story which
winds up with Skelton winning
a chuck wagon race in which
he does everything but drive
the horses while standing on
his head.
The troubles and laughs be
gin when Cornelius Quinnel
(Skeleton) befriends drunken cat
tle baron Dan Sabinas (Wynn),
and Ron Pilgrim, Bev Pace and j who insists on giving tne spieier
Jerry Krantz, Nancy Randall and! his expensive car.
Chuck Shcade, Jean DeLong and
Glenn Nelson, and Delma Sarnes
and Don Gearke.
Partying at the Sigma Nu
house Saturday night will be
Ann Penner and John Hender
son, Ginny Ralles and Dick
Duxberry, Peggy Winchester
and Fred Rauch, Marilyn Man
gold and Dale Sass, and Sally
Lowe and Jim Ponder. Also at
tending will be the latest Sigma
Nu pinned couple Joanne Yea
ger and Herbie Herbst.
Since we're running out of
sDace. news of other weekend
them. We se no reason why organizations not now
represented should not move to secure a seat'ture- 5 n.m., evening prayer. Sat
And if this keeps up, the Council will be so urday 5 p.m., evening prayer
large it will be unable to function properly.
o o o
Let's examine Pharmacy and Dentistry col
leges claim. College representation is based on
granted representatives on that basis. Pharmacy
has 137 students and Dentistry, 121, or a total
of 258 students. If each group were allowed
one delegate, other college delegates would have
to be increased as follows ( to maintain a fair
ratio): Law college with 189 students, two; En
gineering and Achitectural college with 770 stu
dents, at least five; Business Administration col
lege with 919 students, at least six, almost seven;
Ag college with 896 students, at least six; Teach
ers college with 1332 enrolled, at least nine;
and Arts and Sciences college with enrollment of
1067, about eight That would total 38 or 39
eats on the Council without any other repre
sentatives. We seriously dobut how efficient this
would be.
ten with Paula Withev. Hal Has-
selback and Marilvn Campfield,! parties will be in Monday's col-
Otto Haman and Gladys 'Johnson, umn.
13th and R streets. Rev. Johnilruz dinner wun ivay xvinsey, Latest request: Irv moae warns
Sweigart, pastor. Friday 7 a.m,E
Holv Communion! 3 n.m.. club nic-i13"-
Big Aipn aaies ior tneir Sat
urday night "Treasure Hunt"
mciuae Max itaenr ana Lyn , . . . ... Biiew
Golt Jim Synder and Bonnie VniOtl Announces BUSy
When Cornie and Deborah Tel
ford (Miss Williams) drive to
Sabinas' hotel, with he intention
of returning the car, they are
mistaken for the wealthy Sabinas
and his sister, 'Manila (Paula
"The Day the Earth Stood Still,"
Twentieth Centufy-Fox's science
fiction thriller is now showing on
the Lincoln theater screen.
You see:
A gigantic space ship from
another planet descend on the
nation's capital.
Miracles of scientific wizardry
achieved by "Klaatu," the in
terplanetary ambassador.
The impregnable strength of
Sunday 9 a.m., Holy Communion
with breakfast following; 11 a.m.,
morning prayer and sermon; 6
n.m.. student Supper: 7 p.m., eve
ning prayer; 7:30 p.m., address and
jdiscussion led by Dr. Wm. F.
j Swindler, school of journalism.
Monday -5 p.m., evening prayer.
Tuesday 5 p.m., evening prayer;
7 p.m., discussion group on re
ligion. Wednesday 7 a.m.. Holy
Communion with breakfast fol-
: a date for Saturday night Anyone his terrifying robot, "Gort," who
'who is interested and doesn't havetnreatens iarth with complete de-
fa date please call him at 2-7835.
weddei, jack stockstm and Schedule For Weekends
uaroie nurcn, inca usiuna
and Mary Ann Pasek, Warren
Rasmussen and Joyce Johnson,
Cal Modisett and Barb McEI
wain, Jim Buchanan and Kathy
Corp, Gene Ready and Bev
Deal, and Dick Duling and Barb
Union committees have paedjLock Martin.
weeKena scneuuiea iui
few weeks. A few of the Union
activities for this weekend and
next are listed below.
Saturday at 9 p.m. the Union is
sponsoring a dance in the ball-
struction unless it returns to
Michael Rennie is "Kllatu." Pa
tricia Neal is the understanding
war widow who aids Rennie in
his mission. "Gort" is played by
rr-v.. ;n Tn rtir" Qt iho room
AllUiTC Ml 'e " ... ,... ,l. T.l CI ...
ilowine: 5 D.m evening prayer: iTheta Xi "Roman Toea" party syaujum 1101
7:30 p.m., choir. Thursday 7 a.m.,will include Mary Lou StranskyjWill begin in the Union barroom
It took a Hollywood movie
company to persuade the in
habitants of an Italian hill town
to smash holes in the roofs of
their own houses, kick through
barn doors, knock over stone
j waits ana generally re once weir
community to a heap of rubble.
It happened when Director.
- T J 1
Holy Communion; 5 p.m, evening and Chuck Rossow, Joyce Shroe-jine laieni onow u.c vu- frea z,innemann ana t-roaucer
iprayer der and Denny Mitchen, Marg i""" """J '"s1" .-iuiur m. aa.w amvvu m mc
I Lutheran Student association, "Moran and Bud Speidell, Marciaj The Roundup Room is openingjeity of Bologna to film 'Teresa,
Alvin M Peterson, pastor Friday i Alberts and lierry McracKen, to serve aunaay evening iiiMUi.muiijnvv. ...50....
8 p.m., discussion hour with Rita Dorn and Paul Becker. Suerom 6 until :30.
Wai Pnrtii?Ali srakinr on i Huddleston anl Ron Dreamer, Oct 21 the movie will be
"What is Zionism?" followed by;Donna Pilcher and Reed Perry.senator Was Indiscrete."
'singspiration. Saturday ice j and Leota Butler and Leonard j The second Pigskin Party
jcream social at site of new Student, Seaton. i scheduled for Oct 20.
Center, 529-535 No. 16th across Gene Moyer's band will be thei
from girls' dorm, after the game. 1 featured attraction at the arm . j rf..r
ibraska theater.
"The' "Teresa" tells the story of a
Fifth army combat infantryman
(John Erickson) who falls in love
wun a ceautiiui young ixauan
girl (Pier Angeli) and takes her
ack to New York after VE Day,
as a war bride.
1 In case of rain at 1440 Q. Sunday mouse fall oartv Saturday night
To the argument by the deans of Pharmacy : 15 a.m., Bible study at Doin;at Antelope pa viUion. Some ot tne Movie, Television. Uance, MAIN FEATURES START
and Dentistry that th v11ppa -;th 1,-, 'student houses wun noes to dates will be Carry Rogers and, .
rnlnt wLdJ 4:40 p.m, city campus ! Bob Deihmeyer, Mildred Athey The Ag Union is now holdmg a Lincoln: "The Day the Earth
ment would alwajs get the representative, we,LSA meet at 1440 Q for rides to and Rex Messersmith, Marilyn1 Saturday Night Cabaret It's pur-! Stood Still," 1:30, 3:30, 5:30, 7:30,
can only point to students in YMCA and YWCA'First Lutheran church, 17th and Bamesberger and Charley Stuberjpose is to provide entertainment '9:3.- . ,c, .
who face the same problem. If the situation werejA for a cost supper followed by Carol pemey and Adrian Kluna for studeats and to give them a von ?li 'o- '-of lSn
Music," V.27, 4:48, 8:09.
8 n.m. ' Stuart: "Texas Carnival." 1:45.
iand consists of a free full length :3:e. 3:7, 7:48, 9:51.
'movie, a dance, ping pong and Capitol: "Francis Goes to the
! television show. j Races," J :22, 4:07, 6:52, 9 :27. "East
Hollis Epgers, Ag Union activi- Side Kids," 2:54, 5:39, 8:24.
ties director, and the Ag Union
general entertainment commit-!
! .r In r-hzree of lh U'rpk!v
changed in these two colleges, YM and YW would speaker, Dr. George Forell, Edu-lBarb Crowe and Don Reeves, and, nVY.;t,H
have cause to demand .Lr rw Icational Secretary, Division of Luella Cooney and Rollie Reyn- chance to get acquainted,
nave cause to demand change. Once agam we stlldent . vitional Luther-folds. The Cabaret starts at
wuum .wve io large a group to be effective. ian Council. 6:30 p.m, Ag LSA
If the Board of Regents approves the constitution, 'meets at 1200 No. 37th for cost
many problems along this line and others 11 supper and program with Dr. For
arise concerning by-laws and revisions and amend-LS; yP
Last year The Nebraskan described the elec- ments. Students who have strong feelings one wayi
uon 85 a memorable day," because students at or another should fair Wc w n Tnrcv
last snowed interest in campus politics. The main Steps should be taken early when action begins j 7:15 p m ' Choir'
wuunue interest, fcince the faction not winds up. These gallant Custer's last stands' rres0"' - congregational.
j5:30 p.m- Forum with Dr. C Vin
(White as speaker
lost out last spring, it will be quite interesting to usually are rot successful.
Rev. Rex Knowles-
Insignificance Conquers World;
Religion Appointed Defender
Tr f . . . . ,
w. tu Auacn, m nis ttmsimu Oratorio, has
the line, "The major task cf the present genera
tion is to redeem the time being from insignifi
cance.'' The writer cf the book of the Hebrews, in his
twelfth chapter, has the line, "Let us lay aside
every weight end the sin that does so easily beset
us, and run with patience the race that is set be
fore tis."
The Phi Psl "Shipwreck" party
Saturday nitht will be attended
by Larry Andersen and Barb
Nelson, Larry Framen and
Jewel Claussen, Ted Peterson
and Ruth XorrU, Jerry Ander
sen and Jane Carpender, John
Wallace and Barb Jones, Larry
Yost and Joe Mellen, Dae
Noble and Jo Berry. Jack Fite- iAg Freshmen To Tour
on "What is Bill Cambridre and Jean Bur- Nebraska Mate VXtDltOl
Protester. ism." Monday 6:45 ford. Bob Mierwooa ana Ag frcshn,en students interested
a.m, Bible study. Thursday 7:10 Calhoun, and Bob Day and Be fa taming thc Nebraska state
p.m., vespers. Beutet J capital should meet in front of,
Wesley Foundation. 1417 Rl Dates to the Delt ' Hoover j Agriculture haU al 4 pm r rid ay
street Richard W. Nutt, paster, j P will be Dee Hopp andJeuy afternoon.
Friday 5 p.m., touch football, aniyn r"', "'"J The Ag YM and YW are spon-
Ci ti Movie Theatre TODAY!
materialism. These are not the dangerous "isms."
The dangerous one is somnabulism, walking in
one's sleep, not caring, indeed not even knowing
what is going on.
Jean was a bfulifnl e'vrY. but rfnmh All
The ancient prophet and the modern poet are beautiful girls have a right to be dumb, but Jean
saying the same thing. The sin that doth so easfly overstepped her right. She didn't know where the
beset u$ is the sin f insignificance. The modern sidewalk ended and the road becan. As a result
student is not in to much danger of going wrong
as of not going at all. Wf'Ji the world heading
down the hill like a herd of demoniacal rwine,
much of the present student feneration sits in an
uncomprehending languor. There may have been a
day wfcea one could afford to skip along the sur
face like a water bug. That day is no more. If
you have to be a bug, be a chigger and bore
right in.
Precidest Badky of Tale told the lift gea
trxilon that tfce nation; parUmes were baseball,
bridre, poCiiea and poker. We have added caa
acta and continue ac a people to dwell la In
significance, There la nothing wrong with these
pastimes, bet they cannot be the boundaries
of an imawta! cool.
In the present day of "isms," we feel that
.he world wiH 2&U icto evil because of eomtnun
sm, socialism, atheism, secularism, paganism or
she was struck by a car. The headlines of the
paper the next day contained one of history's most
meaningful misprints. After announcing the acci
dent in the main headlines, the story went on
in the subheads to say, "Jean was knocked con
scious." Perhaps that expresses the major task of
religion for our present generation. To find vs
wandering around in our self -satisfied haze and
to knock vs let consciousness of the people
abont t and the Cod above.
Auden tells us that our major task is to re
deem the time being from insignificance. We can
best start by redeeming ourselves, by laying aside
a the writer of Hebrews suggests, the sin that
doth to easily beset us, the sin of insignificance.
Become concerned cot merely with living in his
tory but also with making the history in which
we live.
Methodists vs. FTesbys: 7 p.m.,
Jhayrack ride. Saturday open
j game. Sunday 5:30 p.m, Wes
jley Fireside, student panel on
"The Christian Student's Place on
the Campus." Tuesday 7:30 p.m.,
STE-Kappa Phi joint meeting.
The Relationship of STE and
Kappa Phi to Wesley Foundation."
Wednesday 6:50 p.m., Wesley
worship. Thursday 5:00 p.m,
touch football, Methodists vs.
Religious Society of Friends
(Quakers), 302 S. 28th. Sunday
9:45 a.m, meeting for worship;
10:30 a.m., discussion, "Adven
tures in Europe, led by Herbert
Rrewster and !
-'"j" , , j , a ! ne iiw ana zw are spon
Don Hodge, Marsha fr'f"? " soring the tour. The sponsors will
pen ampie, rcsK7 "J jmeet the group and accompany
. -mw-f m t ithem on the tour.
Varsity: "Saturday's Hero," 1:00,
3:08, 5:16, 7:24, 9:32.
Slate: "Flame of Stamboul,"
1:00, 3:40, 6:20, 8:46. "The Pick
ups," 2:08, 4:48, 7:29, 8:50.
Esquire: "Kon Tiki," 7:15, 8:45.
A coot rovoMTwa wum
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