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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 30, 1951)
Tuesday, October 30, 1951
THE DAILY NEBRASKAN
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By TOM CARODINE
(Editor's note After a column Monday In which the editor
questioned Mr. uarodine's entrance to the University, he and the
editor agreed that an answer by Mr. Carodlne was the only fair
tmnr to uu.
This is the Tom Carodine story. As we all know, I have been
the main topic around campus for the past few weeks. I have been
asKea to give my side of this subject.
First I would like to say that so far as my retting- booted off
Nebraska's football team; it was my own doing and I can only
blame myself. It was stated In the newspapers that I was dropped
because of failing; to attend classes.- I will not say I have not
missed some classes, but you show me one student who has not
missed one or two classes. From my standpoint, I was dropped
from the team because I failed to come to one practice. And we
all know Mr. Glassford's rules, which are If you miss one practice
you are dropped from the team.
I missed that practice, and I did not call in, so I knew my
outcome before it appeared in the papers. As a person, I feel that
ir iwr. uiassiora naa let me get oy with missing a practice, he
would have to let others do it. Of course, I don't feel good about
being dropped from the squad because football is what I live for,
turn uis pari, 01 me.
But it taught me a lesson that there are more things In life
Most of the students here read Monday's Daily Nebraskan in
which Mr. Bob Banks wrote an article about me. His article was
correct in parts but there were other things which I would like
to correct He stated that I was admitted to the University of
Nebraska without it having knowledge that I had previously at
tended another university. This statement Is wrong- and I am
sure and the Administration officials knew that I was- once at
Loyola University in Los Angeles. I have never tried to hide it
As far as my being dismissed from Loyola, I
was not dismissed. I left on my own and I did
not return because I was married during the sum
mer in which I returned to Omaha and it was too
far to travel at that time. This is my true reason
for not returning to Loyola.
Mr. Banks said that I did not deserve another
chance. I do not go along with Mr. Banks on this.
Chances are not given to an individual. They are
made by the individual. I truly believe this be
cause you take any football player or any person
who has accomplished anything; they work hard
before they accomplish a certain goal. As far as
my having another chance of playing football for
Nebraska, I will come up to the Nebraska stand
ing. And when I do return to the team I will prove without a doubt
my ability outside the football team.
If I can't prove this. I don't want to play football because I
wouldn't be a credit to my race or to my school and I want to
play football here at Nebraska. It was hard for me to read the
paper the day I was dropped from Nebraska's football team. But
I read It and cried within myself, but that did not keep me from
wanting to try again.
Today everyone is talking about the football situation in the
nation, but out of aU the persons who are talking, how many of
them are taking personal feeling for the players as individuals? I
would say there are not too many. Football today is not put on a
job basis because you are not forced to play football. Of course a
football player puts in a lot of work on the field. But ask any foot
ball player why. He would say, "I like the game." Football doesn't
teach you everything, but it does teach a man to receive as well as
give. Our team is receiving this year, and I believe without a
doubt that they will dish out some before this season is finished.
I have dropped out of school this semester because of reasons
which I care not to mention. Believe me when I say it has nothing
to 'do with my not playing football. I will return to Nebraska
next semester, and I will play football If Mr. Glassford will let
me. Mr. Glassford told me I could play if I prove myself a stu
dent as well as an athlete.
I believe in Mr. Glassford because he is truly a man of his
word. If I can prove to myself that I can hit the books, I will wear
Nebraska's colors, and I know I won't fail because the determina
tion is in me more than ever.
IM Tennis Title
Walt Weaver, Phi Delta Theta,
came from behind to win the
Fall Tennis tournament by de
feating Mike Holyoke, Beta Theta
Pi, 6-8, 6-1, 6-1.
Theta Xi won the all univer
sity tennis crown with a total of
To gain the finals. Weaver had
beaten Erv Peterson, Sigma Al
pha Epsilon; Jimmy Collins, Aca
cia; John Schroeder, Phi Kappa
fsi: and Jim Fafeita, Delta Sift
Harry Weiner. Independent:
Don Davis, Phi Kappa Psi; and
Bob Crook, Theta Xi, had previ
ously fallen before runnerup Hol-
Students To Pick
In IM League Poll
At the beginning of the intra
mural football season we of the
sports department said that we
would bestow a trophy on the
most outstanding intramural
squad player. This outstanding
player would be picked by the
individual teams through a vote
or tneir team members.
The tabulated votes would then
be brought to The Daily Nebras
kans sports department where
we of the staff will look over the
qualifications of the chosen play
ers and through our accumulated
facts, we will decide a winner.
In the intramural season thus
far there have been many out
standing players who have shown
some very fine playing ability.
The showings in the playoffs
should determine the most out
standing player of the university.
Because a team was iot entered
in the finals is no reason for them
not to enter their most valuable
player in the trophy contest. Any
teams are eligible for entry in this
By NITA HELMSTADTER
WAA Sports Columnist
Aquaquettes, girls' swimming
club, announces its new members
today. Suzanne Adams, Mary
Eeue Baldwin, Kay Barton, Dixie
Borgaard, Donna Borgaard, Jane
Brode, Jean Bryson, Sally Pan
ham, Judy Plansberg, Eileen Gor-
mon, Pat eHaley, Lynn Holland,
Ann Kokjer, Donna Krouse, Mary
janes Napes, Nadine Osborn, Dor
othy Perry, Bobbie Russell, Jean
Sandstedt, Judy Schnert, Marilu
Thomassen, Barbara Turner and
Margaret Weston will be donning
swimming suits every Thursday
night as new members:
The new members were chosen
on their ability to do simple diving
and rhythmic swimming. The
club's main project is its annual
Tennis Intramural double
champions for the 1951 tourna
ments are Janet Bailey and
Denise Bohrer. Bailey and Boh-
rer won tha double champion
ship for Alpha Phi by defeat
ing the Dorm's Carol French and
Georgia Hulac 6-0, 6-3, 6-4
The French - Hulac combination
started out by taking the first
set six love. The second set
went to Bailey and Bohrer by
score of 6-3 which meant a
third set would be played to de
cide the champions.
Courtesy Lincoln Star.
Minnick Returns To Grid Team
As Huskers Prepare For Jays
Problems confronting prospec
tive teachers and coaches were
evaluated Thursday in an open
forum by the first district stu
dent section of the Nebraska State
Phi Epsilon Kappa, national pro
fessional physical education fra
ternity, sponsored tthe student
section discussion with the district
convention of the association.
Jim Buchanan, president of the
Nebraska chapter of the honorary,
led the discussion. George Nuss
and Glenn Beerline were also on
Bondarin, Cohen, Rische
Lead Prediction Experts
The prognostication parade con
tinues as The Daily Nebraskan
selectors check their record books
in preparation for this Saturdays
fifth week of football predictions.
The experts are being led by a
freshman member of the sports
staff, Arley Bondarin, Jack Cohen
and Tom Rische, .745 averages.
Cohen is business manager of the
paper and Rische is editor.
There is also a tie for fourth
and fifth place between sports
editor Bob Banks and sports re
porter Douglas Wilcox with a .722
Arne Stern holds sixth place by
two percentage points over Ron
Gibson. Stern is assistant business
Big Six Conference champions Field, Norman, at 8:45 p.m. after of tne sports department
who nosed Coach Lewie Hard-haying dinner on the plane. Marshall Kushner, assistant
age's Sooners 8-7 at Norman. Although Kansas State lost sports editor is in eighth place
Oklahoma leads the lifetime se- their first five games, they have' ith a 64 Bnii Tnm Horicpr nnri
ries with 23 wins 'to 9 for Kan- been notoriously tough against lDnn Pieoer r. tie fnr ninth anH
T3 f. L HT-,U -
ing Nebraska 6-6 while widely
out-gaining the Cornhuskers and
Sooners To Invade Manhattan
Coach Bud Wilkinson's Okla- san hotel, arriving at 2:45 p.m
homa Sooners play their first Big The Oklahomans will practice at
Seven Conference road game this, field and spend Fri(Jay
season when they go to Manhat- niht at Topeka.
tan, Kans., Saturday for the 37th I The Oklahoma squad will go
annual clash against Coach Bill by bus Saturday morning to
Meek's Kansas State Wildcats. Manhattan, and after the game
Oklahoma will try to defend a have sandwiches in the dressing
string of 14 consecutive victories room, then take the bus back to
over Kansas State teams. Kansas, Topeka, emplaning from the Kan
State's last victory was scored In sas capital at 7:30 p.m. and ar
1934 by Coach Lynn Waldorf's, riving home at Max Westheimer
The third and deciding set
looked like French and Hulac
would take the match since they
were ahead three games to one.
Bialey and Schrer came from be
hind to win the set 6-4. Deuce
games which were very prevalent
revealed the even match of the
two teams. Both teams had to
work for every point. Bailey and
Bohrer won the right to play in
the finals be defeating the Chi
Omega team Rosemary Amos and
Carol Patterson. French and
Holac went to the finals through
J P A a 11. f i
aeiauus oi tneir scneauiea op
ponents. Intramural volleyball be?an
Monday. Twenty-srix teams will
be participating in this double
elimination tournament. Ten
girls constitute a team. Volley
ball is the first intramural sport
in which freshmen coeds may
participate. Jan Champine and
Joe Ann O'Brien together are
responsible for the running of
the volleyball tournament. Delta
Gamma and Chi Omega each
have five teams entered.
By RON GIBSON
Sports Staff Reporter
With the Missouri game gone
and forgotten, Coach Bill Glass-
ford's Cornhuskers are preparing
for the Homecoming game against
the Jay hawks of Kansas Nov. 3.
The Scarlet and Cream will go
into the Kansas game at full
Jayhawks. Minnick suffered a
concussion when he was slugged
by a Gopher lineman on the
first play of the game, Minnick
says he is 'feeling great."
Barring additional Injuries In
practice sesions, Glassford will
start the same lineup against
Kansas that he used against
Missouri. The Husker coach said
he contemplated no chances in
physical strength. No casualties 'personnel this week,
resulted from the Missouri tussle.
Jerry Minnick, outstanding
sophomore tackel who missed
the MU game because ofan
injury suffered in the
Minnesota game of the previous
week, will be ready for the
sas State. Four games were tied.
The Sooners will fly Friday
afternoon bv chartered plane to
Topeka, Kans.. and establish 'recently fighting Colorado to
headquarters there at the Kan-standstill while losing 7-20.
Can Your Vote Count?
For years a male Greek body has con
trolled the campus politics to the consterna
tion of many individuals, such as sorority
women, independents and some fraternity
men. This monopoly in bloc voting has been
unfair to University students as individuals.
This clique will march to the polls Thursday
and check the dictated names to give you
The Engineering Executive Board has cho
sen a slate which it feels "will represent the
University students as individuals and not
special groups. This democratic cross-section
is composed of independents, and fraternity
and sorority members.
If you are in favor of honest politics, please
vote for the following:
tenth with .620 averages
Shirley Murphy, only female
expert lound on the selectors chart
is eleventh with .600 even and
Dale Reynolds, ag editor, finishes
the list with a .575 average.
Business experts lead the de
partmental experts with a aver
age of .719 with sports staff sec
ond with .692 and editorial de
partment third with .635.
Main Features Start
Varsity: "Come Fill the Cup,"
1:00, 3U4, 5:21, 7:28, 9:42.
Esquire: "The Bicycle Thief,"
' State: '"Two of a Kind," 1:23,
4:11, 6:59, 9.47; "Corky of Gaso
line Alley," 2:38, 5:28, 8:14.
Reports For Draft
Indiana lost its star halfback
Bobby Robertson when he re
ported to- the- Bloomington, Ind.
draft board for immediate induc
tion into the army.
Robertson has been an Indiana
squad member since 1949. He
ranked third in the Western con
ference last season and led the
"Loyal Order of Buffalo
Hunters" has been organized at
the University of Colorado as a
proposed effort to better the ath
letic prospects coming there.
Under this organization, alumni
send the names and general de
scription of outstanding prep stars
to the University. The school then
goes to see these "ecommended
athletic candidates with the idea
of selling them on the University
The alumnus who has contrib
uted the most during the year is
selected as the "Buffalo Hunter of
the year" and is appropriately
Big Ten kickers two years back.
Robertson racked up 30 points
for Indiana during the 1949 pig
skin season, and scored 43 points
during the '50 football year. He
made touchdowns against Notre
Dame and Ohio State this season.
Bobby accounted for 2,799 yards
in 23 games between his two
years with Indiana.
Ensemble In Third Season
The Fine Arts ensemble,
Emanuel Wishnow directing, has
chosen Howard Hanson's "String
Quartets Op. 23" for the first con
cert of its third full season.
The concert which will be in the
Union ballroom Thursday at 8
p.m. is sponsored by the Friends
of Chamber Music.
Hanson is a native of Wahoo.
His career includes the director
ship of Eastern School of Music
in Rochester, N. Y., which he has j
held for some years.
On the same program are
Beethovan's "Quartet in C, Op. 18
No. 4;" and Fauret's "Quartet
with piano, in C Minor, Op. 15."
The artists, besides Wishnow, who
plays violin are; Truman Hori
man, second violin; Max Gil
bert, viola; Rosemary Howell
Madison, cello, and Gladys May,
ine same concert was pre
sented at Joslyn Memorial earlier
"Everyone did a good job. ex
cept for a few mistakes," said
Glassford. The Huskers viewed
movies of the game with the
Tigers to see some of those mis'
iaices. Again it was a case of a
second period defensive collapse,
the same difficulty which caused
the Huskers' downfall aeainst
Glassford cited Kay Curtis,
junior guard, as the most im
proved player In the game with
the Tigers. The burly Corn
husker mentor said that Curtis
was doing the good work which
the coaching staff knew he was
Another policy which Coach
Glassford will continue is letting
Young Jensen May Join
Tony Sharpe's 1970 Crew
Attention, Tony Sharpe!
In planning your 1970 Husker
baseball squad, you'll not want to
overlook young Mark Jensen, a
red-hot shortstop prospect who at
present throws right and bats left,
according to his father, Bill Jen
sen. Mark, a seven-pound, six-ounce
husky, arrived in a local hospital
at 5 p. m. Sunday. He's the first
youngster for Bill, shortstop on
last year's Husker diamond crew
and at present a member of the
Lincoln high school coaching staff.
Bob Reynolds call the nlava and
signals. For the first time in his
Cornhusker career, Reynolds
acted as quarterback. In his
Grand Island high school days,
Reynolds had been a quarterback
but las Saturday was the first
time he served as a sternal niio
Reynolds will also be used
on defense throughout the sea
son. Against the Tigers, his
pass defending was one of the
bright spots of the game for the
Scarlet and Cream. Glassford
said that the All-American
halfback would probably be a
"60-minute man" for the re
mainder of the season.
Ken Schroeder. whn forto
first game of the sebsnn nc a line
backer, will again be used in that
position against the Jayhawks.
Schroeder is also a junior.
The Huskers will be hoping for
a dry field for the KU Mm Th
last three games have been played
on wet sod. The turf at Columbia
was damp and loose, making it
hard for the backs to opt a onnA
footing. Long range forecasts in
dicate that the two teams will
get a weather break for the
The visiting Jayhawks will go
Into the game with a 4-2 record,
and a 2-2 conferenc record. By
comparative scores, the Kan
sans are the favorites. Kansas
beat TCU 27-13 and trounced
Kansas State 33-14. The Scarlet
absorbed a 28-7 beating at the
hands of TCU and tied K-State
6-6. The Kansans only defeats
came at the hands of tough
Oklahoma and Colorado, the
top teams in the Big Seven.
Also 25c, $1 and $1.75 Boxes
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Cartoon and News
A specially constructed tele
scope mount has been purchased
ror the astronomy department.
According to O. C. Collins, as
sistant professor of astronomy, the
mount will be set up soon on the
roor or Ferguson hall.
I he mount consists of four
main parts. They are the base
plate, the polar axis, the frame
which is parallel to the axis of
tne earth and supports the polar
axis, ana tne declination axis.
The purpose of the mount, in
addition to holding the telescone.
is to keep It turning and pointing
in tne ngnt direction.
The structure, which Collins
said was expensive, was made in
Angelbury, N. J. To insure the
safety of the machinery, John H.
Paustian of the University de
partment of engineering brought
it to Lincoln from New Jersey in
Music Fraternity .
Pledges 23 Men
Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, hon
orary music fraternity, pledged
23 new members at its weekly
Donald Duck, Andy
Panda To Invade
Union Next Month
The Union will sponsor a Pig
skin Party during the Neb.-Mo.
Ed Schmidt and Pat Madden
will diagram the grid plays while
the radio is tuned to the .game.
Pop corn and apples will be sold.
Pigskin Party sponsor is Betty
Roessler, and Thorn Snyder is
chairman of the event. Members
of the committee are Jody L'Heu
reaux, Mary Ellen Slagle, Janet
Nuss, Mary Ann Pasek, Norm
Gauger and Ed King.
Sunday at 7:30 the movie "One
Touch of Venus" will be shown.
Sunday, Nov. 11, will be comedy
night and will feature color car
toons of Donald Duck, Mickey
Mouse and Andy Panda.
New pledges are: Jack Ander
son, Joe Babcock, Paul tJieoer
stein, Dick Brodfueher, Dennis
Carroll, Walt Cole, Cliff Cowles,
Jack Davis, Frank Dolezal, Keith
Bernie Edward, Allen Hartley,
Val Hruska, Ed King, Don Kit
chen, Godfrey Machal, Jim Mc
Coy, Bob Olson, Bob Patterson,
warren Rasmussen, Gary Renzel
man, Dick Rowen, Thodore Sat
Dance Lesson Attendance Improves
flowers were non
existent at Union dancing lessons
Wednesday night. ,
In contrast to last week's lessons
when there were five men for
every woman, an equal number
of both sexes were present.
An extra number of female
dance partners was made possible
by the Kappa Alpha Theta and
Delta Delta Delta pledge classes.
These groups volunteered their
services from 7 to 9 p.m.
Donna McCandless, professional
dance instructor. Is directing the
classes. Instruction will continue
for the next month on Wednesday
from 7 to 9 p.m. in the Union
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