The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, January 12, 1960, Page Page 2, Image 2

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Tuesday, January 12, 1960
Page 2
The Daily Nebraskcn
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Editorial Comment u .;.?-: v t' ' -
Tons of Bubble Gum
Speaking of budgets and how can you
help .it with tuition-type time coming
: President Elsenhower dropped a little
bombshell in his state of the union mes
sage last week.
' ' ' ' , ' ' i :
Seems as if Uncle Sam might come out
with about 4 billion (that's right, with a
"b" not an "mi") extra-type dollars next
year once all taxes are. in and all bills
paid. Democrats and .Republicans alike
could, hardly have failed to note that $4
billion call buy a lot of pieces of bubble
gum ; . .
' ''-: ' ':'
Or a lot of votes, depending on who gets
the credit for the spending!
Mr. Eisenhower mentioned that if the
surplus does materialize, it might be ap
plied to whittling down our mammoth
national debt. Meanwhile, Democrats
holding down the majority of the seats in
Congress are not too subtly licking their
chops at the prospect of the political hay
that might be made in spending said sum
on pork barrel type projects all of course
resounding to the credit of whoever pushed
it through Congress."
At this early date then, it looks as if
,. the lines may be drawn. If the money is
spent to reduce the national debt, the GOP
gets the credit for making a gesture
. toward sound financing and lowering the
tremendous interest payments on the debt.
'- '
-' And If the Democrats push for big spend
ing -in say, education, or highways, or
dam-building or whatever, they can "point
with pride',' to the projects for which they
are responsible.
None of which might come about if
. 1) the surplus doesn't happen, or 2) it
weren't an election year.
Number 2 is the saddest point to men
tion. A sum of the proportion of $4 bil
lion, secured through no raising of taxes,
could do a tremendous amount of good.
Without going into the relative merits of
how the money should be spent, small
voices are already sounding the plea that
Democrats and Republicans alike enter a
s gentlemen's agreement to use the money
wisely, and not to use the spending of the
surplus as a platform, plank with all eyes
on November.
Small voices aren't too effective every
fourth year, however, when the presidency
is at stake.
"Education Plus Responsibility is Labor
Problem Solution . . ." read the Rag head
line over a story about Bob Kennedy in
Monday's issue. Try deleting the words,
"Labor Problem" and substitute just about
any other major national or international
issue. It fits in most cases.
And in the case of a sum like an idle
$4 million which has been taxed away
. from the citizen, that same citizen owes it
to his pocketbook, if not himself, to inform
x himself thoroughly on how it is spent. He
owes.it to his nation to look into the long
range ramifications of the disposition of
the money, and not just to how it .immed
iately affects his town, or his pet project,
or his state.
"Responsible Spending," would make an
excellent campaign slogan for someone.
. Px'i W0 WT;
Fix Bayonets ! s ' '
Or . .. '. Uli . , . It's ... Time To , Review
Nominations in Order
Somewhere back in Daily Nebraskan
antiquity, the staff conceived the idea that
there were "those "heroes" sung and un
sung, who make this University what it is.
They are both faculty and student person
nel, since no university can exist without
a faculty, and no faculty can make a solid
contribution without the student.
Hence th-e. Outstanding Nebraskan
award was initiated.. At the end of each
semester from 'a list of nominations sub
mitted from persons both on and off cam
pus,' the staff of the Daily Nebraskan se
lects one student and one faculty or ad
ministrative, person to honor as an Out
. standing Nebrriskan. '
- -,.v.
The selection is always difficult, since
each nominee's .name is placed in the
competition for a particular quality or set
of qualities in which he or she excells.
Sometimes the award goes to a man who
is lauded for being a Teacher one who
has that magic quality which can inspire
and infect young minds with the burning
desire to learn and do more.
Sometimes it goes to a student who has
been an initiater, a beginner, rather than
a follower. But regardless of the qualities
of the winner, the Nebraskan has always
been proud to honor the certificate win
ners. '
The two honorees for fall semester, 1959
60 will be announced in Friday's paper,
and will be presented at a luncheon that
day. There have already been several fine
nominees, but there should be many be
fore the 5 p.m. Tuesday deadline.
To which can only be added that the
only persons considered are those nom
inated by someone in a signed letter which
reaches the Nebraskan office by 5 p.m.
today. Don't wait for George to do it,
nominate the person or person whom you
feel to be Outstanding Nebraskans. i
Was It Worth It All?
The big push is really on. Among the
juniors, that is. Doesn't make a whole lot
of difference to anybody else, but it seems
a shame that so much energy should go
into that activity known as "Gunning for
Mystics." ;,.
The honoraries were established for
service. This is their excuse for existence,
and when seen in this light can perform
a yaluable function. Any individual who
serves in other activities in order that he
may be an Innocent or a Mortar Board
does not deserve to be one and the honor
will be a hollow one should he succeed.
Staff Views:
On the Other Hand
40 "f
By Sondra Whalen
According to the AWS letter sent around
to organized houses about the Coed Follies
' tryouts, skits do not have to be more than
rough examples of what the finished pro
duct will be like. v
How wonderful this would be if it meant
that characters could use scripts, the
chorus could be per
formed by just a few and
the cosutming and stag
ing could be explained in
rough drafts.
If I remember cor
rectly, such steps .were ;
advised by AWS several
years ago, but no one
seemed to pay much at
tention to them; If such
suggestions were revived,
then adhered to by the
houses, we would all get more sleep, and
Student Health would have fewer cus-
tomers.,
Perhaps houses could get together and
" agree not to practice 20,000 hours before
going over for tryouts. If all were rough,
no one would have an unfair advantage,
and houses not getting in would not feel
so cheated. .
A smaller amount of time would have
been spent by everyone, and a smaller
amount wasted by those not getting into
. the show... ' ; ' '
. Sondra
The School of Journalism has again de
pleted our ranks by sending their stu
dents out on the semi-annual field trips
which climax the semester's work.
Actually, the trips are. probably the best
experiences J-School members get for
practicing the fine arts of writing and re
porting. For two days, they publish two
state daily papers, largely without the aid
of any of the regular staff members. '
Although getting up at 6 a.m. can be
quite a traumatic experience the first
times it's tried (it seems newspapers be
lieve in getting that paper out early!)
when the paper finally appears, the effort
was well worth it.
Prof. Jerome Ellison's article in the
Jan. 3 issue of the Saturday Evening Post,
"Changing Values in College" ties in with
the present - University discussion on the
honor system.
He said that more dangerous than
overt cheating is the frame of mind be
hind it which he described as ''anti-education".
Students interviewed gave pres
sure to succeed coupled with fear of fail
ure as their reason. .
Perhaps another reason that might be
mentioned would be that cheating, in mod
. erate form, is not actually frowned on.
Sometimes the attitude is rather that, if
you can get away with it, fine.
But as the time-worn statement goes,
'you're only cheating yourself'.
: 7 Daily "Nebraskan
SIXTY-NINE YEARS OLD
tfrtaWt Associated ColierUU Profit, Inter
V eollegUts Prett '
SemaeaUtiTet Nation Advertising 8srr-
fee. Incorporated . .
Pnfcllflied t: Boom 20. Student Union
. Lincoln, Nebraska .
TdwboM I-MSI. ext. 4325. 2. 4227
Th. Daft NrBnfcfcM hi paMlsa Moadaf. Twmter.
' fnrttt w Ktnarnt Attain m m npfwrtM
?i2ml " rtllt!i rtHI fn
atff are pmomnf mfaulHt for wtnt hw 90f, mr
ia, or raawi be prlnird. ttbrmmrr , IHt.
SnbMrlptm nxn hi H w iiwiiiIw r M for lii.
Mxlpmle rw. ' .
ttntm m imh Mm aiaMcr at th. pott otnrm
tm LlMoln, Nebrukt, under in met f Aafut i, ltl2.
1 E3ITOBIAL BTAfT
MltOT Dttum Maxwell
MMiaxlnf Bdltar ...........t'wroll Krsn
ttimt Editor .SMHir VVhalra
Sport. edltmT Hal Bmwn
Copy Editor. Pat Dia, Sandra Laakrr,
hrrh frnhaora
. Wlrht Nnr. Editor Milt Mllroy
Staff WrltMa aeaa. JanMek. Karra ,
I Mllw Mllrey, Ana Umrrt
Reports. N taffy Whltfnrd. Jin r.rrnt, Jcrl
J oh ooa. Harm Perlmaa, Dirk Stacker
BUSINESS STAFF ,
Ba4r,M Maaaisi Staa Kalmap
AHlntant iKwlnrM Maaaam ...... Da rttrnaoa, oil
Oradj, Cbarlear Urou
Ctrxntatina Manatat Deng oanitah
Offlca Maaatar , Artiia JUUen
By Dick Stuckey
Imagining for a moment that college is enlightening,
we look with firey enthusiasm . . . to the' approaching
end-of-semester Formats A and B, building upvin the
southwest like a locust blought. '
And let's remember real bullets are used here and
if no one loaded our guns, then the least we can do is fix
bayonets and go stick somebody. -
But to the pbint. I have prepared a list, of prime re
view questions from, obviously, prime courses for your
use in final exams (which consists largely of tests). -
Study 'em and remember: The life you learn may
not be your own.
Instructions:
Sign name at top in braille and check which Format
your neighbor has. (30 points).
Questions: '
I. (From Home Economics 2 (much) Health, Hy
giene, and Dirty Germs.) I would rather (choose one or
so): (1) pick my eye, (2) pick my nose, (3) pick my
neighbor's nose, (4) pick my neighbor's pocket, (5) pick
my neighbor's eye, 6) all of these.
Note: If you answer "all of these", you go to the Stu
dent Tribunal for trying to be funny; if you answer 4, the
-Student Tribunal comes to you, and if you answer "pick
my nose", you're dead, because the test is machine
scored by a sterile IBP.I and them germs on your paper
lower your grade.)
II. (From Bus Org 24Office Management.) Match
the following columns. You have 8 seconds.
A. Paper clips. . 2. To rub out misspelled werds.
B. An eraser. 1. A littie box on your head.
C. Desk top straightening. 3. Your major. i
D. A blotter. 4. A blotter.
E. An advanced set of reference books on the Malthus
theory of inconspicious consumption in relation to the
marginal propensity to equate the logarithmic scale . . .
, , 5. Whaa . . .
6. Your minor.
Note: This is a trick question: You see, the right
hand side has an extra item, and you'll be damned if
you can remember if desk top straightening is your major
or your minor.
III. (From Dairy Husbandry 303 Research in Milk
Production Problems.) When milking cows, I should re
member (1) my family, (2) DH 302, (3) where the bucket
is, (4) where my foot is, (5) where the lab instructor is,
6) all of these, (7) none of these.
Note: (7) is the one to check, because the right ans
wer is obviously "the cow", but few get this right.
IV. (From Elementary Education 102 Children's Lit
erature.) Match the following books and their authors:
1. Peter Rabbit
2. Boris Pasternak
3. The stork
4 Charles Darwin
5. Karl Marx and James
, Hoffa
In choosing a . mate, I should consider first (1) sex, (2)
species, (3) love, (4) all of these, 5) none of these, .(6)
all but 3.
Note: Won't you be surprised when you find that 6)
is correct. .
VI. (From Physical Education 95-Organization and
administration of intramural sports.) Completion: ; If your
students fail to respond to your cleverly outlined squash
and croquet programme, you should: make them do ....
pushups. If they don't do the pushups, you should make ,
them lift .... pounds. If they don't lift them apples, you
should make them run .... laps."
If they don't run the laps, but revolt instead, yoir
should (1) flee to Florida, (2) regret that you have but
one life to give to your cleverly outlined squaslvand cro
quet programme, (3) burn the town in effigy, (4) Appeal
to the NLRB, (5) run them laps yourself, but over cross
country, (6) All of these.
' ." "
VII. (From Bus Org 295 Human Relations In Ad
ministration) Well, yeah, how why not huh?
VIII. (From Logic 1 Discusion question.) Why in the
hell should one have to go to class when he's got his book
and his head if he don't wanna. (Use the back of your
desk if necessary.)
IX (From Psychology 70 a couple that have been
bothering me for some time.) True or False (1) Psy.
chology is God. True or False: (2) Sigmond Freud, be
cause he has explored it, is our conscience. True or False:
(3) .To take a man's, mind and soul is not stealing if he
, gives them to you.
X. (From ROTC any ROTC) The next war will be
hsld on (1) the drill-flight deck, (2) the mall, (3) in the
crib, (4) at the grill, (5) none of these.
Note: Anyone who answers nine of these is probably
an exchange student.
Ahhhsooo. Huzzah. Have your paper notary publiced
and hand it in to the grad student holding the Gatling
gun: on Monday if your last name begins with 3 to 74;
Tuesday if it begins with A to ; and Sunday morning if
from 12:30 to 1:05 A.M.
Paper must be accompanied by student ID, tran
script, first semester fee receipt, thesis, lab book, chain
mail, chaperone, dog tag, tribunal citation, dean's signa
ture and draft card.
Ain't we got fun.
LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS
A. 'Peter Rabbit (autobiography)
B. The Stork Did Not Bring You
C. The Hell the Stork Did Not
Bring You
D. Gladys Goat and Her Barn
yard Friends
E. Let's Get Organized
V. (From Home Economics 191 Love and Marriage:)
Alpha Zeta Meet
Tomorrpw Night
Alpha Zeta, agriculture hon
orary, will meet Wednesday
at 7:30 p.m. in Keim Hall.
Discussion, will center on
the high school presentations
which members of the Club
are making in Nebraska high
schools.
Final Exam
Schedule
Saturday. Jan. U
15 p.m. All section, of Enflih A.
Maodu. J.a. 1
HJ a.m. Claw, meeting at 11 a.m.
or 4 day., or MWT or any on
or two of thea day..
J-S p.m. C1aea meetln at 11 a.m. TTH
oretther one of th.ie two day.
All aection. of Speech 9. .
T-10 p.m. All .action, of Education 61
2.
Tttridir. Jan.' 1
9-1J a.BL Claaaea meeting at 1 P.m.
or 4 day., or MWF or any on
or twoTof theaa daya.
14 P.m. Claaae meeting at 1 p m. TTH
or either oa ' these two dayi.
All eectlon. of Buatneaa Organi
sation 3 and 4.
Wedaaaday. Jib. W
9-12 a.m. Claseaa meeting at 1 p.m. S or
4 daya, or MWF or any one or
two ol theae day..
2- 5 p.m. CI use. meeting at 1 p.m. TTH
or either of theae two dayi.
At! aectlona of Economics IS,
All eectiona of French 11. 1 J. '
All aectiona of Spanieh 51. .13.
All section! of Home Econom
ic 41, 42.
Taaredar. Jan. tl
9-12 a.m. Claaea meting at 3 p.m. S or
4, days, or MWF or, any are or
two of the, dtjra.
Ctasae meeting at 9 P.m. 9 or
4 daya. or MWF or any on or
two of theaa flay.
All actions of Economics 11.
12.
All Met ions of Edcatfos 30, 31.
J-S p.m. Classes meeting at 3 p.m. TTH
r either of thaw two days.
11 p m. AU eetiona of IUIH 11. It. IT.
41.
Friday, Jaa. 9
9-13 a.m. Claaae meeting at 4 P.m. ( or
4 days, or MWF or any on or
two of those days.
AU section of English B. 1.
J p.m. Claaae meeting at 4 p.m. TTH
, or either one of theae two day.
AU sections of English, 3, 4.
gaturdar, Jaa. 93
9-12 1.1. Clara meeting at 8 a.m. 9 or
4 days, or MWF or any on or
two of theae days.
3- 9 P.m. Classes meeting 18 a.m. TTH
or either of these t'o days.
All sectlsns of Bus. Org. 21.
Monday, Jan. 35
9-12 a.m. Classes meeting at 9 a.m. 5 or
4 days, MWF or any one or
two or theae days.
9-1 m- Classes meeting at t a.m. TTH
or either oa of the two days.
Tuesday, Jaa. M ...... ....
9-12 a.m. Claases meeting la a.m. 8 or
4 day or MWF or r W one or
two of theae day.
3-5 p.m. Classes meeting at 10 a.m. TTH
or either on of the tw day.
hMilsT I ?Ms f 1 sUlo x
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lulclwlfllWr"'"0"''- 9VU O
Markussen
Presented
As Queen
Jeanene Markussen was
presented Friday evening as
Miss Block and Bridle by
Jerald Gould, chairman of
the annual club ham sale.
The queen, a sophomore in
Home Economics, ' was an
nounced at the Block and
Bridle-Rodeo Club party and
received the title on the basis
of votes received from people
who purchased hams before
Christmas. A total of 280
hams were sold to students,
faculty and staff members.
'I THINK HE GIVES HER LOW SRA0E5 OM PURPOSE,'
fie 115 neis nm irxic tvizu& THEAA."
CROSSWORD
No. 2
ACROSS
1. Ruftod rocs"
t. Humiliate
10. Rock Hudson
typo
1L Rock.
Frenchified
12. Kind of pi ami
13. Principle of
II vinf
14. Kind of Joint
15. Part of the
evening or bar
16. Ellington'
Prelude to
IT. Confused axil
Is indigo
18. The one girl .
19. They've got
Menthol Magic
S3. Gosh I
U. If a ased for
raising eyebrows
2. They're at tbe
end of Koola
38, Us this when
. you run out of '
lis and buta
19. I'll pa; you
later
SO. This can't b
right .
88. This makea
things easy
87. Sh. like to be
called ing
89. He aot choosy
. 40. Apple country
41. BuUgght ehaar
48. Girl found la
Li'lAboer
44. Father
45. Jalopy maldn'
48. Mis Flttgerald
4T. We one
48. you I
. 49. Diploma
decoration
DOWN
1. Careful
examination
1. Rest up;
lie down
8. Skilled worker
4. Gelett Burgess'
little creature
fi. War god
4. So. African
general and
uteamaa
T. When your
throat tells you
it's time for
.try
Kools
r8- More Ilk
un powdered
BOM
9. Boos, razzee, etc
19. Big 19
A crosses ara,
10. Uk s grad
tl. Floral hula hoop
12. What to do
with 19 Across
,5. Toothy typo
27. Makes a booboo
SO. Kind of ling
81. Diaejockejrsvill
82. Open
84. What the gal
who got away
85. Lily-Ilk. part ot
Maria Caila
88. So. African
endoour
38. They don't
have Menthol
Magic '
St. Mercedes' last
nam
42. It ain't a
' 7 3 4 'AREVOUKfJI 7
73 ENOUGH TO J
. KRACK THIS?
!L
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40 " IT" 42 """" 43 " "" "
,
47, 7T " 49 "
1 ' ' ' .1 I I tL J I I
( When your throat tells J fS
yoii its time for a change, ) f jJ
you need Hl
: YOU NEED THE SjSM '
. sisw aa ' II ZJ V anio Mf MTHOV
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