The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, March 18, 1953, Page Page 2, Image 2

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    Wednesday, March 18, 1953 Q
- i r- rlttv kiroD ACS.' A KB
Dam -7 I nt I JA I L T NCDfAOIN-VI .,
,,VJVC - n RiUUr TWn ON THt
asf Hef resn ls . . .
Now that the student body has had a chance
to have its say about Sunday social events, let's
look over the idea again.
Present rules treat Sundays this way:
"Dances, card parties and organisation ban
quets may not be held on Sunday . . . Sunday
night sappers which are planned by the Moth
er's Club of the rroup or the alumni may be
held only during- the supper hour . .
The administration had reason to think last
year that there might be some student opinion
toward an extension of these requirements. Since
University officials were not disposed to plunge
into a general upheaval of existing rules, the sub
committee on social affairs (a sub-committee of
the general faculty committee on student affairs)
was commissioned to make a study of the situa
tion. The sub-committee, under the able leader
ship of Miss Marjorie Johnston, Dean of Women,
decided to make this study from two points: 1)
the situation on other campuses and 2) student
expression here of the need for a change.
A comprehensive questionaire was sent to stu
dent affairs offices of several of our more im
portant neighboring schools and the results showed
that our campus is very much in line with what
is going on elsewhere.
But Miss Johnston's committee was not satis
fied with this knowledge alone. Committee mem
bers felt that the student's opinion should be
discovered also. So a letter was sent to organized
houses Greek and independent asking that the
Sunday situation be discussed and that the re
sults of that discussion be sent back to the com
mittee. Generally, students weer asked if there
is a demand for Sunday events. Very sketchy
returns seem to indicate that such interest is
very low if existent In the first place, all stu
dent( organizations have not even taken advan
tage of this chance to present opinion.
What the committee will do with its infor
mation remains to be seen but some conclusions
seem to be obvious. If there is no great move
ment on the campus to hold social events of an
organized scale on Sunday, it seems wrong that
the social rules should prohibit such events. A
negative rule, such as we have now, seems to in
dicate that the demand is there and the Univer
sity is holding that demand back.
Some persons have argued that it is wrong
to hold organized parties on Sundays for religious
reasons. I sincerely believe that these persons
have a right to their opinion, however I do not
feel that removing the restrictions against card
parties and dancing is opening the way to mass
Sunday brawls. Organizations would Still have
the right to decide when such events would be
held. If certain members felt that Sunday was
the wrong time, those members could make their
feelings known to their own group.
I do not think that those individuals have
much basis . for arguing against making it possi
ble for such organizations as wish to hold Sun
day parties to have them. In other words, the
final decision is up to the organization and in
dividual thought has a chance to dictate to each
group. The fact that different religions desig- resulting
gument restrictive and unfair.
United States reconnaissance
bomber fought off a Russian
Mig-15 jet fighter five miles east
of the Siberian peninsula of Dam
chatka in the North Pacific Ocean
...The U. S. plane returned the
fire but there appeared to be no
damage to either craft. . .
American troops in the trenches
within twov miles of the first
atomic bomb blast of 1953 came
through the historic experience on
Yucca Flat without injury...
American infantrymen Tuesday
virtually wiped out a force of
more than 350 Chinese Reds at
tacking U. S. Second Division po
sitions on the Korean Western
Front. . .
Yugoslavia's Marshal Tito Tues
day night discussed with Prime
Minister Winston Churchill the
situation behind the Iron Curtain
from Josef Stalin s
D.C. Segregation
Some have mentioned that huge parties would Uf dr GOP Flf
certainly be scheduled if the restrictions against
dancing were lifted from the Sunday scene. I
don't honestly see' how any thinking organization
could schedule a big dance for Sunday if the
women's closing hours remain at 10:30 p.m. And
I don't think that it would be a good idea to
change those hours there ought to be one night
in a weekend when students (male and female)
have a chance to study without the temptation of
late dating. Furthermore, there doesn't seem to
be any great movement on campus to hold such
events on Sundays anyway. Other campuses
have also found this to be true.
I feel, therefore, that the administration should
strike these restrictions from the Sunday rules.
(EDITOR'S NOTK: Tna follnwln
t.inal was published In I be Cornell
Attorney General Herbert
Brownell has fired the first shot
in a battle to abolish segregation
in the nation's capital, as Presi
dent Eisenhower promised during
his campaign. If successful in
th initial encounter, Brownell
will have seriously weakened a
major point of the Communist
propaganda bid - to convince
Asians that the United States is
a hotbed of intolerance which de
nies rights to all but white men.
Brownell's point of attack has
been on segregation in restau
rants. In the early 1870's when
"Two davs overdue means fifteen dollars did yon ever stop
to think that some other student might like to read this June
1908, issue?"
From The Glass
A-Bomb I
As Second-Rate Afeivs
ants Almost
. I Wachincrtnn had mnniriDal self-
io me, ana a great many otner siuaenis l nave , t a local board out Tuesday morning
laiKeu wuii auuui iius, uiese ooni seem neces- i lawed
Hal Hasselbalch
and it appears
Cost Mark
3-D Picture
Staff Writer
Third-dimensional cinema, to
gether with its repercussions of
eye-strain and dislocated necks,
has arrived in Lincoln. If you
think a long TV session with "I
Love Lucy" bothers your eyes,
wait till you spend 80 cents to
see third-dimensional movies.
I was far more impressed by toe
ceermony connected with getting
to see 3-D, than by the films
themselves. The 80 cents admis
sion is the first thing that struck
me. It was a Diner diow. i was
eiven a ticket, and I assumed
that this was all there was to do.
After getting into the foyer, how
ever, I found out the girl in the
ticket booth had forgotten to give
me the other ticket for the 3-D
sun glasses. These glasses aren't
exactly sun glasses, but, unfor
tunately, the movie industry
rushed into 3-D so fast, it for
got to name the glasses you look
at the other dimension with.
I went back to the ticket booth,
got my glasses-ticket, spilled my
popcorn and went to the movie.
I don't think I was unduly vexed m
at my bad luck, or overly pr-&
judiced about the common every
day 2-dimensional movie that was
on, but it was strictly a common
everyday 2-dimensional movie, in
every respect.
Shortly this movie, all about the
British Fusiliers, ended. Then the
screen blatantly announced that,
"Now is the time." Yes, thea was
the time to put on your sun
glasses. I felt like I was about
to see the first motion pictures of
h an A-bomb explosion. With this
sary. I realize that this is a small issue and I places
don't want to start a great campaign oyer
I do feel that our social rules could be better
in this respect.
cporooatinn in c a 1 1 n c Jnergy commission
Th ir ws; linnntirwi'new atomic bomb tests in
ran some happv-go-lucky were not so far spectacular expectation, and then
off after all. wnat reauy nappenea, 1 was ois-
What has caused the change? .appointed. 1 wouia nave uicea tne
it Bt : but remained on the books until Nevada deserts the actual exper- What has caused the change? .pomw a I w
ll: Jutiit was discovered two years ago. iiments being televised. j Certainly A-bombs have not lost A -tomb better
hpttAri . Thic f mo it tin mpn hoiisps J anv of tn nripmal nowpr. vet1 iwo weeKS i
We Meed Library Time
When a university has as excellent a library as
the University of Nebraska, every effort should
be made to make its facilities available to stu
dents during as many hours as possible.
But, comparing library hours at the University
with those at other colleges, one observes the
following facts:
1. Most college libraries are open from 85 to
90 hours a week, according to Director of Li
braries Frank A. Lundy. Love Memorial Library
is open 75 hours.
2. Although most college libraries close at
10 p.m. or later (at midnight at the University of
Iowa and Oklahoma A&M) on week days, li
brarians start shooing students out of Love Li
brary shortly after 9 p.m. Monday through Thurs
day and before 5 p.m. on Friday and Saturday.
3. Many college libraries are open sometime
on Sunday, if not during the afternoon and eve
ning. But Love Library closes its doors on Sat
urday afternoon, not to open them again until
These are the facts concerning our University
library. The library is excellent, but the hours
are restricted.
The reason for reduced hours, of course, stems
from a common dilemma in the State of Nebraska
lack of funds. Money is simply not available
to pay salaries and other expenses involved in
opening the largest building on campus for any
extended hours.
Although the demand for longer hours has
existed for several years with no results there
is new hope for additional hours of library serv
ice, according to Lundy.
That hope rests with the budget request sub
mitted by the University to the Unicameral.
Lundy estimated that from $6,000 to $7,500 in the
proposed budget would go toward obtaining ad
ditional library services during a single year.
The result, he suggested, might mean opening the
library on Sunday afternoons and evenings.
Six thousand dollars a year is a great deal of
money to pay for perhaps seven hours of library
service a week. If this were the sole result, that
would mean, discounting holidays, a cost of ap
proximately $150 a Sundaynot including Janitor
ial service and other expenses involved in operat
ing the building.
Is the additional service worth the cost? Ex-
Yesteryear At MU ...
This timp it was men. houses.1 anv of the oriemal cower, vet1 i weens ago in xnis coiumn,
furniture and cars that were the men are entrenched a scant two I lauded an excellent English
It will he known miles from atom blasts. movie.' ine Promoter. Ail ot
amine the testimony of the following students and
faculty members.
Graduate students have frequently requested li
brary services on Sundays and during Saturday
afternoons during football season, according to
Robert W. Goss, dean of the Graduate College.
(The library closes at noon on football days.)
Graduate students in the School of Social Work,
according to Student Association President Phil
Hain, particularly rely on long library hours. JEXAS A&M
Most social work students, he said, desire a io ja
p.m. closing hour as well as library time on Sun
days, particularly Sunday night. Required talks
and out-of-town trips, he said, prevent students
from using the library with its present hours to
the fullest advantage.
A crrnim rtf nmtpstine restail
i i ........ ii k tpstfH nhippts
1 til oJL? iS t 'lOouite definitely, after all the find-i The United States has had the third-dimensional movies
which ruled that the law was in-1 ings of this explosion are corn-atomic weapons in its arKnals; theater that eve-
valid since the local board had P'ete, what can be expected ever since the Korean war began.ning were also English. Just as m
exceeded its authority and should the United States be sub-, but they haven't been used. Rus-i American motion pictures, the
usurned the richt of Congress to ject to a medium size A-bomb sia, too, has the bomb, we are English have their bad luck, too.j
govern District of Columbia res-, attack. jtold. These third-dimensional movieJ
jgjjtg Despite the publicity and prox- Rumor has it that cither side'ere all produced for last year's
At nrp;pnt thp SuDreme Court imuy oi xne laiesi experiments, coum uesiruy me inner in a mai-iresuvai oi oiiuain. in reauiy me
is rieliberaw the case. The At-the public didn t get overly ex
fare for the evening.
They were sundry in their sub
ject matter, but they were all
Adam C. Breckenridge, chairman of the De
partment of Political Science, called the 9 p.m.
deadline "absurd" and said he has "never been
able to swallow objections to opening the 'ibrary
on Sunday." He was particularly concerned about
students who work or participate in campus ac
tivities during the afternoons. Breckenridge
pointed out that upperclassmen and graduate stu
dents in his department practically live in the
library. For that reason, he said, they need ex
tended service hours.
He suggested shoving the week-day closing
hour to 10 p.m. and opening the library from 2
to 6 p.m. Sunday.
Several students and faculty members pointed
out that for students who work in the afternoons
the library offers no more than two hours of
study time four days a week. Obviously, this
limitation seriously handicaps these students
particularly those with a house meeting or a night
class or two each week.
From the dificulties presented above, it ap
pears necessary in all fairness to busy University
students, to extend the hours of the library.
Neither the state nor the University should al
low a matter of $6,000 to stand in the way of
enabling students to obtain maximum use of the
library. If there is a demand, as there seems to
be, for additional hours, the Unicameral must not
block the University's bid to keep the library open
Let's face it'. Students don't go to bed at 9:30
p.m. on week days. And not everyone parties
Friday night, Saturday night and all day Sunday.
ter of hours but neither hastens' movies amounted to a modified
tornev General has filed a brief cited. In fact, the tests were al-'to try. Indeed, judging from re-jvisual aids experiment. Six sep
a a "fripnd of the Court" Helmost second-rate news. isults of atomic blasts in J apan'arate "Shorts" constituted the 3-D
tw r-nn.. w in thpl and the Bikinis, it is not too
r,at pranted as' much authority! Reaction to atom bomb activity reasonable to believe that Russia
; ;t;oc it rfiH tn th ris. has made a vast change in the could finish us off in one night.!
trict some 80 years ago There- last seven years. Following re- But chances of doing it lessen alike in that none of them had
fore according to Brownell. the Ports of the atomic attacks on'every day. Apparently complete any plot. One was a sort of
local board was not violating the JaPan in 1946 no horror story annihilation is not the objective' "Trip Down the Thames" that's
constitutional powers of Congress. I wast J improbable to be ac-of war, as everyone assumes. Vonounced Terns. Another was
.iu ujr w.c ovoincu, 6uiiiuig: www Bn explanation ana ratner cruae
public. For some unknown reason, hu-T might add of what makes 3-D
Imaginative prophets did not man beings, ruthless as they be-jck. It was in this particular
give the human race much time come, cannot bring themselves to short that the widely advertised
sia, ,ii-c .oi.uiui im uu-unuu, aiiuum F--uPit. igiraffe leered out into the audi-
iiuMs iccuitcu uiai uie saury j iui ujc &ajne ledsuji uiai uci-.
was in the air following the gas ther side used gas warfare in thej
warfare of world War I. Those, last war after its initiation in
I 4- 1 It. :j i TIT 1 J IT 1 1 - a. 1
ooys, uie niajomy aiu, were jusi worm war i ana hUDsequeni im- aij0ut 3-D It actually is third di
too stupid to see where we were provement, nations have withheld ;mn-jnarif vftl, v-v. r
headed. The jig was up for sure use of the super powerful A-;lasses OI, otherwise its 1urf
this time, best selling writers bomb. They have directed their u UrrVd winerwie 1U 3US1
cried. i attention towards development ofi rr, i. ,,, , . 1)
Htr,.i. , -v,.l The first full-length 3-D movuV
www "b'ij uLni. Tv.nuvuo siiui t I.-. T J 1 T m
u n4Ann;n Va.v : win awn 111 uiutuui, At yuu
What's Wrong
At A&M Is
Editorial Staff
There is one remarkable thing
Staff Writer
Even back in yesteryear, the editorial page of
The Nebraskan was at least partially filled with
columnists. One of these who went by the name
(or was christened) "Artemus" turned his cynical
pen to the subject of "spring" a couple of de
cades ago:
"Spring is here. You can tell it by the pla
cid, bovine expression on the ordinarily steely
countenance of each student; you can tell it by "the
presence of the robins they invariably arrive one
weeV before a good sized snow btorm; you can
tell It by the propaganda emanating from 'Mortar
Board, 'honorary senior women's organization,'
forewarning you of the coming selection 'by pop
ular vote of the Junior and Senior women' of the
May Queen; you can tell it by the stock remark
of everyone you meet: 'Spring is here at last
Spring again has come!
Oh fee, fi fo fum.
Poems are all dumb.'
I'm sleepy; Ho hum!"
On spring, the editor commented tersely:
"Speaking of spring, we hereby make a solemn
promise that we will not foist on the readers
the customary clever editorial on signs of spring.
Looking back through Nebraskan files, we fail
(From Texas A&M Battalion)
Editors, The BaUlllon:
What is wrong with A&M? As
I see it, it is not the lact mat - i i
there are no coeds. It is not the MOiCil V700QS
military department. It is not the
administration. It is not the stu
dent body. It is three factions
within the student body.
The first faction consists ofL
those who consider it out oi
"style" to be "corps-happy" or to
have any affection for this moun
tain of bricks and mortar. My
remedy for these people, is go
someplace else.
The second is not really a fac
tion but a tendency. Every senior
There isn't much talk like that of the atomic bomb.
Louis Bromiield Describes
US. Colleges As 'Messy'
Peg Bartunek
be, "too manv youne neonle marrv
these days without a nroner
missed last week's selected short
subjects, go next week and really
get eye-strain.
understanding of the meaning of ,MnJ10' umon al '
One of the speakers at the sem-
U. S. colleges seem to
"merely messy", according to
class that comes along has some'Author Louis Bromfield in a
big- ideas about doing this andiMarcn tsquire article.
chahfrinc that richt away. Ey In the article entitled "J he
the middle of the spring semester aname or our colleges Bromrieiannar said "less moonlight and
all they've accomplished has beenisays that "this tragic condition roses" would give marriage a
to let off a little steam and loseanses irom "our lanure to ais-:more secure ba.sis than it now has.
a little more oi me power senior upunc our cmioren, our saia compatDuity ' is one of
classes used to have a few yearsance or downright subversion m tne vital elements of marriage and
apo. There is no remedy for this the scnoois ana our emphasis on "Doing a desirable mate"
except to go slow and try to get.the college rather than the college precedence over the choosing of i;Minnota
a httJe of the Jort prestige back.ieaucauon. a mate. - i
Bromfield cites America's small
regard for the status of its pro
VUCWA Sprinr Conference
opening at 2 p.m. in Union Ball
room. Karl Shapiro to talk at 8 pm.
in Love Library auditorium.
Alpha Phi Omega, national
service fraternity, meetin in
( Canoe Trips j
(into Qutico-Suprur wildrnat. !
Only $4.85 to $5.40 pr parses
1 J p I .; .
i ywi wu j. i or . ii ww inumaiini, jf -writ
r rii ILKS. urn Horn, Box U U.1,1
The third, and worst, thing that
is wrong with A&M is the editor-
ial staff of The Battalion. Slipped fessors as the reason for their
upon your blind side witn mat
one didn't I? It seems that every
Battalion editor that blesses our
fair campus with his presence be
lieves that he has Divine calling
to kill dragons and to rescue our
college from the dark depths of
stagnation and obscurity into
which it is constantly slipping.
This sirs, is not your destiny.
Save your superior journalistic
talents for greater deeds that
await you when you become man
aging editor of a large metropol
itan daily. Hold back your great
talent, if you can, and play the
part of the simple, everyday, gar
den variety of college paper edi
tors that you are. This college
will be here many years after you
are gone, so please don't try to
leave your mark on its history,
it's just not worthy of your super
ior talents.
AUF Organizes . . .
Dear Editor:
turning to Marxian socialism. U
Elaborating on the emphasis
given the college degree rather
than the collece education, Brom- g
field says, "There are too many
young people in our institutions of
higher education who are not
there to acquire knowledge but to
get a job somewhere, or to make
a club or to escape from their B
father's business, or, most com-
monly, simply to please their par-
ents." m
K-Staters will be having no
more athletic holidays, according I
to a recent student council dc-i
cision. Instead, one day each scm-,
Cf-tcr will be set aside as an all-i
college holiday and in most cases
be taken "to celebrate an athletic
An investigation on discrlmina-i
tion in student organizations - atjl
the University of Colorado has 1
revealed that eight national social"
fraternities on the campus have !
discriminatory clauses in their
constitutions or charters. J
The report also showed that out -
We're Going To Hove Another
BIG Book Soli
The Daily Nebraskan
Member: Associated CollerUte Press Intercollegiate Tress
Advertising kepresentatlve: National Advertising Service, Inc.
428 Madison Ave., New York 17. New York
lof the 15 unrnrltles on rnrrmn thA!
TVtft All t Tni irarall v ITunH Ic nrtut iq . t . i .. ,.
" v.h.ih..t . .o reixjiung nave no clauses in
organizing for the 1953 fall drive, regard to race, creed or color. I
As you know, the AUF was The Investigations are a result;.
to find a year when such tn effort was not per- "".n V E u'J,. ?L1 n?i - i , J?. J " . 5 !
'" "' ,IJIUL All llHJldl il uiri llllJt?R HIIU wm
dents into one combined drive. Isororities submit annual reports'
Again, we are asking your helpiconrpmlne discriminatory clausesT
in the selection of the charitiesjin their charters. The reports areli
that AUF will solicit for the next) expected to show the progress
year. Since each of you is givenimade toward elimination of such
pctratcd. This will be our first real distinction."
Tto Dallr NafttMfcM k mHi to Ik tarai or ih dm.
wi nwwnukm m nvrtmioa wt wwOiif ' Mm www mintnm
(alv. Ammltaa M Arllri II of CM Hr-lAxm tnnml tfa4wM
rofeflmttom n tmtnUtmt tit lt Bmr4 PahllrXtam. "II It
Om a)Miirr4 H f tfet Rum IbM mHiltoaftaaa wrnAwt ttt Htri.
tittUm aboil Uw tmm iHoriai mami mm tin nm wt Mm
Hoar, wt t. m part of mm Ufmtm of Ikt (amir of th
I rtHr, wwl mm mmmtmn of Hi Mnff of Tlx KmUj No.
tmfcM or ommMtty moomlbl far froal fka an or or
wm kw MM.1
HwttmftmrUm itw fit '. ma II ml w tS lot Ih
!! roar, S4 imlMu, Mingle .opt 6a. fuhllahotf alljr
Mpt Kwtuntfty, Bottom. vt Moixtay, vralim ui momlmitln p
fto. IHn Imiw onhllaboi taring Animal aawli yrmr wt I ha
IJnlvrraltr of N)ra,aM anoVr h aaprrvlalna of tho ommll
tao am KtuoVut PahllfaMona. ITnt4tral mm aoaoni laa matter ac tha
t"oat Offla la Inroln. NaNmakat. un4rr m of f'enrroaa. Marr a.
T, av' a aoartaj pala of pommm aartlal for la Hwrtinm I ins,
met f itomwnm ml Ocf"r 1ml. mnrrmrirri aaotaaihar IH. IMt.
,(iitai(ttajt(tatt tViM ItaVW
jka lWf mm. Oartoa
Pdltorlal aav ICdltar
MaaMlof MUmt
Copt KaHsn
Mporta Mllar
Ah'I Saorca Kdktar
Paalara Kallor . . ,
a Kallor
Bta Rrafrom
all? Hall
K4 rMar. Jra Harrlano.
rraoa. Tom H mXairt
, . .Ciwna N alalia
Howard Vaoa
........ I'oflai
, Ckaak Baan
Imnrr (arman. Phrliia Hanharrar, Marlonna Hanann, Wlllla prelercntlal poll in the paper IHC Cignri't."
Iaarli, IWrar Walt. Nalallla Holt, l.oo Jaakann. .rr Har- four charities thllt you fcfl are. An ACP Student Opinion poll re
ar . Kay NoaKy, (rnllilk Hanilarann, Nnay (larrtlnrr, Itiirla1 ,.(l ,,n ,llr,iiri ,,, i,.,., .,. (i, , ,.j,l
Ahiaahwaaa. Nanry omrm. inn, Hadiaaaka. Jim i-ari.h. iianry, worthy of your support. vealcd lust year that students are
Haum. iiama Hmiihhancar. Bath iinhnar. iimt Hriafinn, Ha Please send or bring the prcf- against smoking in the classroom
Starling Monday, March 23
Save Now
on Good Reading
the opportunity to contribute dur
ing the drive, we feel that each
of you should have the chance to
decide what organizations shall
The Daily Nebraskan is pub
lishing a list of 10 charitable or
ganizations every day during this
week. These charities are all ap
proved and each worthy of your
support, riease indicate on the
The Sophian, student newspaper
at Smith College (Mass.), has
launched a crusade for more
smoking privileges on campus and
supports a suggestion "for smok
ing downstairs in college houses
until midnight ..."
The Sophian feels that "study
habits depend on an occasional
Kamay, Kranala Bvotmdri and Iron Kllkamalr,
Ptaaraaai Manaoar .........
Am'i Hoalaan Maaaaan Pata Baraalaa, Stan
rtrralaftoa Mmaaar . .. .. K4
Ms hi Hrmt fcdllor M !
crential poll marked with
decision to Room 306 or AUF
Anid mara! booth in the Union by Friday.
your oy about two to one, with more
women disapproving than men.
A marriage seminar at the Uni
versity of Colorado concluded thut
I o
jjj o
jit iiMmi:i:. ..
m.:jl :.:n WHmnmamm m