The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, September 30, 1958, Page Page 2, Image 2
4 k ii I t Page 2 The Dailv Nebraskan Tuesday, September 30, 1958 Editorial Comment Tribunal Hearings Perhaps the Tribunal's rules of proced ure for hearings is a partial granting of freedom of information. The provision that a student must request in writing that the hearings be open, however, seems to ruin any chances of real reporting of the facts ia conduct cases tried by the student judges. About the only student who would make such a request is one whose inno cence is so apparent that the Tribunal wouldn't be trying his case in the first place that means that probably all of the hearings will be closed. So there, in es sence, is a Tribunal with closed hearings. One student judge tells us this is to pro tect the student. That's all very interest ing and nice. The Daily Nebraskan sug gests that the Tribunal suggest to civil courts that their hearings and decisions also be dosed. After all, if we are pro tecting one violator let's protect them all. The element of let's not hurt anyone's feelings even goes so far that decisions are secret, as far as the person or per sons' namss concerned, unless the student or students had earlier requested that the meeting be open. Confusing? Silly? Some thing new under the sun? Apparently. The Nebraskan would just like to go on record now as favoring the first sentence of specification eight in the rules of pro cedure, it reads: "Persons having a di rect interest in the case are entitled to at tend the hearing." This paper, as repre sentative of students who can't help but have a direct interest in the manner in which they or their fellow students are judged, feels it has a direct interest in any and all cases the Tribunal handles. Individual Staff Views By Emmie Seems to me I've been reading lots cf criticisms lately about some of our campus organizations. Let's see Builders is an oversized whale; All University Fund is the the size of the Chinese Army; Kosmet Klub is a cocoon; and on and on and on. Well, I'd just like to put in my little word about a little organization that hasn't been mentioned yet. Don't get me wrong, I'm not going to criticize it. And the reason no one else has criticized it yet is be cause nobody knows about it. That is one of the best ways to stay out of the news and editorial pages. Be select. (Definition of select: unknown and for gotten.) Anyone who belongs will tell yoa that NUCWA is select The minute those letters are men tioned pronounced NEW-KWA a choras of voices arises, saying "WHAT is NUCWA, for heaven's sake???" It could be a watermelon or an old worn out fris bee for all this campus knows about it. Several vain attempts have been made to publicize this organization, but evi dently to no avail. The fact still remains that nobody knows what NUCWA stands for, what it does or what it's for. So, here for the benefit of everyone (Mother and Daddy back home) who reads this newspaper, I would like to an nounce that NUCWA stands for the Ne braska University Council on World Af- 1 1 Jf Emmie Limpo fairs. Now that you all have learned the secret words, you too can be a member. Maybe the title is a little too complicated and long for the student to comprehend. Ill be the first to admit I had difficulty with it. Well progress moves forward or at least it tries to, and NUCWA is dis cussing changing its name. Nevertheless, have you ever tried to think of a synonym for such a name? Dont. It's horrid. The only other possible class. Or International Relations Club, choice is World Affairs Club, which sounds like a grade school geography which only shows Bridgett Bardot meet ing Elvis in Germanv. So there you are right back with NUCWA. Actually the select group does just what it says in its elongated name. NUCWA discusses all sorts of national and interna tional affairs, has varied speakers on sub jects pertaining to them, has panels, holds a United Nations Convention in the spring, etc. Honestly, it's a pretty worthwhile or ganization to belong to and seeks to pro vide an understanding of world affairs in general. And I'm not saying this because I'm a member either. I wanted to throw that in cause you might think so! I just felt like bringing into attention a "good group" I didn't feel much like complaining about something for a change. You've gained at least one thing from this. When your teacher pops a surprise quiz in class and asks you what NUCWA stands for. youH know! (Meeting time: 7:30 tonight). From the Editor A Few Words of a Kind e.e. Women's fashions never go long without a few comments. One of the current varia tions of the neuter wardrobe, for example, is the trapeze. This closely resembles the profile of a sagging coke bottle, and is the sure cure for women who feel they are not being talked about. Car manufacturers have discovered how successful the forward look is with the American public. Dress designers might take a bint But this is not the sub ject of my discourse. I am concerned about what to do with sundry items in my wardrobe which prove of no value be cause of the rapidly changing styles. Of even greater concern, are all of my mate less socks. I have a drawer of socks that don't match. There are several reasons for this. I lose socks, the laundry loses socks, one sock often wears out before its mate expires. This means that I'm left with a perfectly good sock that I can't wear anymore. True, unmatching socks may be used to apply shoe polish or dust shelves, but social convention says socks which don't match can't be worn. Why? No man is a single personality. He is a Jumble of persons the playboy, the athlete, the man about town. Present con vention, however, allows him to show only one side of Ms personality at a time. Ridiculous, I say. Stifling individuality, I add. I propose that college men and women revolt against this silly convention. Wear socks that don't match. Make use of that lonely argyle, that solo sweatsock, that single checkered sport sock. Stop boring the world with two ankles . that are clad exactly the same . . . and give me an excuse to wear my forgotten, unmatched socks. . . e. e. Junes Just when someone, makes a firm, un wavering stand, temptation steps in. Re call my words about beauty contests? Suddenly, a letter arrives in my office in viting me to help judge one. What is one to do? Principles and talk are fine, but perhaps judging beauty con tests is better. One favorable factor for consideration is that appearance is the first quality listed of the five which the girls are to be judged on. The others are activities, poise, per sonality and academic standing. Obvious ly my activities in discovering the girls poise and personality would be limited. But I would not, at least according to the conditions spelled out in the letter, be sub jected to talented renditions of "Little Eo Peep" or "AH I Want for Christmas Is My Two Front Teeth." One never realizes how easy it is, when information is lacking, to commit himself to engage in activities of a sort other than those which he intended to engage in. In simple words, when they put a sign up on the board asking for shuffleboard players I signed up. How was I to know that there is more than one kind of shuffleboard? I am not an old man. I have never taken an Atlantic cruise. The game of shuffleboard I learned is played exclusively indoors. Needless to add, I withdrew from the contest with much haste. And just when I was about to engage upon a glorious intramural career. Asi es la vida! Couldn't Repay A New Hampshire farmer had been urged to attend the funeral of his neigh bor's third wife. "But I'm not goin" he announced to his own wife. "Goodness sakes, why not?" she asked. "Well, Mary, I'm beginnin' to feel kinda awkward about goin so often without any thing of the sort to ask him back to." (Baadar'f DUeaO Daily Nebraskan 8EXTT -EIGHT TEAKS OLD t.k. tv mtm n Karakm amH mm ear- Umber: Awci ati CoIIUt Prm ITZTX''X, IntereoIlrlat Tret JES?1 " " or M for tfat Eepresetrtatire: Katicrjal Advert iiar Service, p- . '.. mum at t aftw m lBCorp9rt4 Heawaa, asser Cat mm at Aacaw 4. Mix. PKblfia at: Re. 29. Stodeot rjtttoa ri f.?!.!."... (m mm. liaeoiR. Nebratk Mmtnf zmr chth auw iu m m, Mpwtt r.(r ftu4M Vamhrrt rim Raflf fc fMktfoae NMan. Tanfar, ow -m Cm! Kim, Ixaaa Maawtli, nmma aa4 frwMt rta tfce wtasal far, mvt fnaar k.ii,, Ceateaaa ). rw wnw am mourn aerfeaa. ay aaa at the "V'Mt Marfe Caffaj, ImxnHf at Xrarmmkm mW im Mthartaattaa at tha Sandra Wkatan, Wra Amfthherjw. f.'iimiaiitt aa t4nt Affair aa nvrraMaa af - asrarvraa tap m tr&aUm, rMtraMi aaaVr Uw Jarfaavttaa af th Partn.i. Wanaanr - .,, rcunr zzltz vtltiz dzzz SZ THt STRANG! WORLD or 3Iy Little World One institution on this cam pus should be held in highest esteem and bring fond tears to the eyes of the erstwhile student. This institution em bodies the "hallow , ed halls of j higher learn ! ing" the I library. At one time I decided that the Univer sity is de signed for the students. Much to my V: Jndy Bungling By Dick Shugrue With the autumnal equinox came the full moon. And with the full moon came the "getum" men; half wolf, half drooling student. They lurked behind: bushes and . you'll have to admit that girls with claims on their bottoms are ridiculous looking, to say the least. What will be the next step? Where will the brush strike next? One fraternity man (and it might just as well have been a dormitory man) said, "Let's get those painting goons and give them a taste of their own j ego-shattering sorrow, I dis I covered that there were vary i ing opinions on this subject. ! Many of the better names (in i eluded in which were the tweed jackets and suede patched elbows group) frankly stated that the University was a group of professors circling like little planets around the nucleus of a shining sun which is the library. I'm not this poetic, but the idea does h a v e a classical sound (although in a rather sacherine sense.) But back to the library (or for those students who know it only as a large brick struc ture on to the library). Choose any room you wish to study in and you will be sur rounded by an aura of com panionship and good will emu on the other side of cars. They stood with brush in one hand, white paint in the o t h e r, their horns poised, their mouths Shugrne panting for the unsuspecting and cuvaceous coeds to come entintprinff hv And then. 'From out of the j "Wly Jff hI1t Palnt bushes, from behind the rar appropriate places. cussing who they are going to be "fixed up" with the com ing weekend and who they had a date with the last weekend and who got drunk and who didn't and why they hate studyhall and why don't they shut up and go back to the dorm. During all this some do gooder comes by with a cart picking up books and in the process picks up your zoology book which is desperately needed for a test the next day. By the time you go through the red tape of the desk the library is closed and they say to come back tomorrow. But through all this confusion there is one place which is still a sanctuary for the serious-minded. This sanctuary is the "car rels". True, the library frowns highly upon the usurping stu dent who moves into on asigned to a graduate student, but this can be avoided by finding an unoccupied one on some remote corner of the eighth level. Nothing is more satisfying than to sit up there gazing down 13th Street toward the outside world. It is particu larly cozy if it is raining and the lights reflect on the street. If there would be one mo ment to remember of all the hours spent on studying in the library this would be it. The lating from other students seeking the realms of know-j cold, cruel world seems as ledge available in its stacks, j far away as the next final pe Forget it! ! riod and who is there to say All you will be surrounded what w ill happen between by is some brilliant lad pop-j then and now. In an atmos ping his gum, a lovesick two-, phere like this you can even some "studying" (nothing but; dream that the administration each other), the pledges from ' will abolish the criminal prac- medicine". What he meant some amDlt,0US sorority dis-'tice 01 administering unais. was, let's paint the painters For if there is anything which looks more ridiculous than a girl with a lettered posterior, it's a man with one. A group any group conld sweep down on the lurk ing wolves and distribute their But who would be held re sponsible? The girls? No, I don't think so. The wolves? Perhaps. The man in the au they lept. The girls darted to ward the safety of their houses, but the wolf-men fol lowed shrieking "Getum, get um!" Then before you could shout, "Look out! An attack!" they had struck. As H. Allen Smith would testify if he could watch the assault of the fall, the wolf men tossed the coeds down and doused them with a paint brush. Every line as straight as an arrow, every curve as round as a cheerio, the wolf-mea pat their sticks to work and moved on, shouting "getum as they sped toward the next j airport, however, which might Flickering Art By John West African Queen, The Barefoot Contessa). The Union movie this Sun day involves Bogart as a de tective and a racketeer. To be shown are John Huston's pro duction of Dashiell Hammett's The Maltese Falcon, with Pet- ier Loire and Svdnev Green- Bogey's Back! Fortunately, the very nature of the film medium permits us to refer, even 21 months after his death, to the talent and artistry that was Hum phrey DeForest Bogart's. This is not to &ay that all of the r. .... a im'iurPK .n wmrn np an. iu.nn moon, iou guessea it: " V. ' ' street: and Angels With Dirtv r i!.ts, co-buii ring James Now it was a nice gesutre on the part of the Extra Point Club to go out to the airport to meet the football team Saturday evening. Coach Jen nings reports that he didn't know the crowd was going to be there, and I suspect he didn't. He, a f t e r all, didn't have the opportunity to listen to the ball game on the radio. 1 It gave the folks a chance productions, worthwhile or even interesting. All, however, were graced with an actor with the great talent of im proving upon poorly con structed characters in even shallower vehicles. What was Bogart's appeal? Men liked his toughness. Women sensed that he knew all about their wiles. His gen eral cynicism, in real life and Cagney, Pat O'Brien, Ann Sheridan and the "Dead-End Kids." This promises an eve ning with an American screen personality that was not only original, but is irreplaceable. As John Huston said, "There will never be another Bogart." Letlcrip victim. i 1 -M.l- . ii i The autumn full moon does j run Nerf Tin "neverthelfL Humphrey Got to hurry. Luncheon to something strange for the col- I think it wonld be a eood T f1 cnaracrers mat nei night. Had to backspace. Rag 1 1- .u again, ju iiunig apari . . . iviusi gel vms with the cynicism of our age. I Unconciousness Cornhusker team first. ppp hnvv Tte tnntri null iti. Mo. ( .1 r-i. PlaJ recta that they writo cfalmeTs ! 5'' l IZ. ! most of h!s P.ictu. Warner letter mailed. House noisy . . on young ladies' bottoms. Its tics people and ask if a flight . . , 85 ertner iius auau w uuuc ui Willie the color of all things of purity. Yec it ic a facr-ittnf inti iv. " " -""& Wouldn't that irr.r.1if,. a ..u; r , '. " 7 . " - oiiiiiiij mid Aiiu aumier-ui-inrmnp ia na cAmAthmir thi.. " ...... t Ht.f. 1U ,a Casablanca and Key Lar-j a tiger. I have so much to tell And wouldnt that keep the; go). The important departures! that world that I think I Extra Point people happy? j from this pattern, and these! should write a column for the vvuiuu t ii mane uie , performances which prove his , Greek Gazette. perience to stand aside and watch the eager wolves pounce upon the girls, poise their brushes and leave their mark. And do the girls care? I don't know. I saw one dressed in a dress run into ber soror ity and change into Levis. I saw another run not too rapid ly into ber front yard, tumble and, it seemed, whispered to herself, "when will they ever get here?" But no matter how you look on this painting phenomenon. ! Bros, cast him as either a Pillv SDikehouser srnrpd a in in- I nr tho tinfflnh3i- fntirt eluding the crooked lawyer, They're talking about E." e! i nuseuiaea worker ten m n H nu t K.iin... Then, and only then, an an- crime, etc.), or t h e hard- Where's the rag . . . 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