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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 9, 1959)
Open For A While
The' Doily Nebroskon
hriQQy, uaooer y,
Doon open, doors shut. When doors
open, the outside can peek in for five or
six miu;:tes. Then doors swing shut again.
: , What happens when doors open, we 'can
report. What happens when doors shu$ we
can only guess r ask the persons who
were behind the doors. Then our source
is secondary. We then have rumor instead
For approximately seven minutes
Wednesday, the door to the Student Tri
bunal was open open to a small group of
spectators and members of the Daily Ne
braskan. For those seven minutes, we can
report to the campus how the Tribunal
The room itself Is a small one on fourth
floor of the Ad building. In the center is a
table around which the student judges and
the faculty judge sit. The defendant sits
at one end. There are five or six chairs
around the edge of the room where spec
tators may sit if the hearing is cpen.
The Tribunal chairman reads a state
ment which is submitted in writing by the
student being heard. Then he reads a
statement submitted by the police depart
ment, or whoever has referred the case.
Then the Judges may ask questions. If the
case Is a liquor violation they probably
include questions of knowledge of the law,
location of the infraction, age at the time,
other persons involved. The defendant Is
asked If he has any questions. Then the
doors close. Spectators and the defendant
do not hear the deliberations of the
Putting together what was observed at
Wednesday's session and what reportedly
occurred during the closed hearings one
conclusion appears Justified. That is the
Tribunal acted much more like a court
when the doors were open than it did when
they were not.
When the doors were closed, one of the
judges knitted during the hearings. No
needles were in sight during the open
hearing. When the doors were open, the
atmosphere was one of fairly serious de
liberation. Once closed, the hearings be
came quite humorous or so we are told
,-remember, we can only report hearsay,
no matter how reputable the source.
A further conclusion was that- the Tri
bunal does not appear sure of its reason
for hearing cases which occur during the
summer. While several of Wednesday's
cases involved incidents which occurred
in August, the judges admitted that they
were not sure of the University's policy
concerning jurisdiction over persons who
attend the University the other nine
It is important to note in this connection
that the Tribunal does not go out and seek
cases. All cases are referred to It from
Student Affairs. It does seem, however,
that when such a case is coming before
them, the judges would be wise to have
pretty solid reasoning to back them in
their handling of the case.
This is not a matter of changing the
structure of the Tribunal, but rather an
example of why any student who sits as a
judge should become completely familiar
with all University regulations dealing
with student infractions.
The first royalty of the year
will be selected Saturday
night at the Hello-Girl-Hello
Boy Dance in the Student Un
Candidates for Hello Girl
are Kay Stute, Gaylean Wells,
Sheryl Knapp, Kay Green
and Vivian Reppert.
Don Bruegman, Jim Glath
er, Fred Rickers, Ron Mc
Knight and Allen Well
man are the candidates for
the Hello Boy crown.
Admission is 75 cents. Tick
ets can be purchased from
any IWA or RAM coun
All University students are
invited to attend the dance.
Wait Till Next Year, You Bums
Now that the World Series is over stu- fans are hoping that they won't have
dents can start attending afternoon classes to wait another 40 years to see their
again, and the crowd in front of the tele- team play in the Rose Bowl of baseball,
vision sets throughout the Student Union Chances are they won't since White
will dwindle back to normal. Sox Vice President Chuck Comiskey has
predicted that his club will be pennant
The pocHts of Dodger fans on the contenders for several seasons to come,
campus are probably a little greener as
a result of the outcome, while Chicago It was quite a comeback for the Dodg
ers, who last year finished in seventh
place in the National League. Even after
mi 1 TVf the first game of the Series, when the
1 lieV J; lippeCL lUail Sox drubbed the old "Bums of Brook-
J 1 lyn" 11-0, it looked as if the 1959 World
Kai finally did it Went absolutely, to- Championships would be a runaway for
tally, unforgiveably wild. Crazy. Insane. Chicago.
The whole biz staff flipped its collective L Apparently, however, the opening game
lid. Even they are embarrassed about it. - trouncing was just what the West Coast
Actually, the major reason for this adver- boys needed to shake them to their
tising monster is the gung-ho spirit which senses-
is presently infecting the campus. always Mter tQ but ago
....... players if not the bettors probably
Seems like everybody and their brothers aren-t t00 uruiappy th the financial out
wanted to buy a booster ad for Saturday's come 0f the Series. The record crowds
game. in the Los Angeles Coliseum provided a
gate that should net the White Sox play
To which we can only add, so solly for ers somewhere in the vicinity of $7,000.
all the adds and GO BIG RED! Not bad for six days work.
SIXTY-NTXE YEARS OLD TSSLSS ZtTX
Member: Associated Collegiate Press, Inter- o, or hum b prints. rhruary s. ism.
collegiate Press 8nh.mPti. rates ar. $3 per mmw or ts for u
Representative: National Advertising Serf- fcnVeV'swxma mm ntm at the pt etfie
Ice, Incorporated ta Lincoln, Nebraska. nneVr the w ! Aavut 4. 1S1.
Published at: Room 20, Student Union EdlUw 7. Maxwen
Lincoln, Nebraska ManasW'tMitoV ..carrou
' Telephone 2-7631, ext. 4225. 4226, 4227 SZttFMi"V.V.V."V"V."V.Hb ProbT"
The DaJly Nebraska ta published Monday, TursdaT, Copy Editor i HooTae, 8sadm Laeker,
Vednesen? an Friday turlac the ehool year, except .
arln( vacation and exam periods, by student of tho Staff Writer Jeeoa; ianeeek, Kam Urn.
lMvrlty of Nebraska nnder the authorization of the ' McCartney
Committee ea Stadent Attain, as an expression of ta- Jr. Staff Writers ........... .MlkeMUroy. Ana Moyer
dm opinion. Publication under the Jurisdiction of the BUSINESS SI Air
rtaheommittm on Stadent Publication shall be tree Business Maaater .J Katmaa
front editorial censorship on the part of the Bnheom- assistant stasia Mauafen Doa Perruson. tU
tnlttee or on the part of any member of the faculty of Orady, Charlene Groa
the University, or on tho part of any person outside Circulation Rfanager Don- Vounxdatal
t : at1
.-e-rf yv c " - U'r , ,
- A-,,..' . . ,. , -
ELEANOR BRADLEY (PLAYBOY'S MISS FEBRUARY)
Your Februory PLAYMATE will be your hostess in Simon's University Shop, Sot
urday, 10-12 A.M., prior to the KU-Nebr. game.
Everyone 1$ Welcome
r IT. Cl u
men s umvcrsiiy nop i i 1 I I I
2nd Floor EaaS
9 Sr--tf J4---P- i
'Waterfront' Is Sunday Movie'
The Academy Award
winning movie, "On the Wat
erfront," starring Marlon
Brando, will be shown Sun
day night in the Student Un
ion. "East of Eden" originally
was scheduled to be shown
but was replaqed, according
to Jane Mahoney, assistant
chairman of the Union film
"Waterfront" will begin at
7:30 p.m. in the Union Ball
room. The Friday find Saturday
night movies will be "Way
Out West" with Laurel and
Hardy and "A Day at the
Races" starring the Marx
The movies will be shown
in the Union Auditorium start
ing at 7 p.m.
SATURDAY ALL DAY
SUNDAY UNTIL 6:30
- . Week Day Ml :I0
NORTH ON HIGHWAY 77
4S1S No. So Ph. -4J7
will be held at th
601 Ko. 16
Start or Restock Aquarium
larrest assortment com
plete supplies Sunday
$ PEI9WAY MOTORS
1719 N St. LINCOLN, NEBR.
Saturday 9 to 1
Fri., Oct. .23rd
A column of ineidtnid inrWKgence
by JOCktlf brand
Open Bowling Weekdays Till 5
Sat. All Day, Sundays Till 5
24 Lanes- Automatic Pintertert
Restaurant . . . Barber Shop
920 IV. 48th PnONE C-I911
I13TH fir M LINDELL HOTEL
r A a . aa. - . I 1 1 I 1 I I I I 1 1 1 I t
"BIT! THI HAND"
Edmund Burke first noted
that tome men will bite
"the hand that fed them".
But Mark Twain, in
refined the observation and
made It biting:
"II you pict up a starving
dog and mote him prosper
out, he will not bil you. Thi$
it the principal difference
between a dog and a man."
"PRAISI THI LORD AND ETC
Perhaps the most popular remark to come out
of World War II it this exhortation made at
Pearl Harbor by It. Comm. Howell M. fargy,
a Navy chaplain:
"Praii the lord end pin the ammunition."
"lONORANCI IS BLISS"
h was Thomas Gray who coined this comforting
generalization in behalf of all "0" students.
See his "On a Distant Prospect of Eton College")
"...where ignorane is bliss,
'Tis lolly to be we." .
Jockeii SKANTS' striped brief
that's the judgment of college
men who have seen the new
Jockey Striped SKANTS.
Jockey stylists have taken
their own original 100
stretch nylon bikini-style
brief (already a national
favorite). ..added candy
stripes.,. and produced a
garment you'll really enjoy
SKANTS is cut high on the
sides with a low waistband
and comes in a choice of red,
block, green, rust or blue
stripes. Look for SKANTS
in stripes, or solids in the
Jockey department ot your
fashioned by the house of r ; J -tPo 9fbt
HERE NOW ARE
JiiMiW.. an A f.
(ZT mmkmr"""0 arj
ir t'- - ,. jay nimi- " ''lias
4MPALAS All the car you ever yearned for! Each embodiea dis
tinctive treatment inside and out, with triple-unit rear lights, fingertip
door releases and safety-reflector armrests. Impala sport sedan above.
4 BEL AIRS Priced Just above Chevy's thriftiest models! Like all
Chevies, they give you the famed Hi-Thrift 6 or a new Economy
Turbo-Fire V8 as standard equipment. 4-door Bel Air sedan above.
Nearest to perfection hw-prced
car ever camel
8 BISCAYNES These (honest to gosh) are the lowest priced of tht
'60 Chevrolets. They bring you the same basic beauty and relaxing
roominess as the other models. 4-door Biscayne sedan above.
5 STATION WAGONS-Styled to carry you away, with the kind of
""LfP to carry away most anything you want to take with youl
Thrifty 2-door Brookwood above. . . '
- ' ' " -' "
Csswy Stwsrasai WeaU? MC-TV-Ba IheWee Cam teectal Frtdet, atebf , Cgj.
See your local authorized Chevrolet dealer
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