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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 9, 1964)
- - - I,
Page 2 Monday, November 9, 1964
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Congratulations to the Union for the appearance of
Harry Belafonte Friday night.
Mr. Belafonte started out with a formal presentation,
no words spoken, and ended up with the audience rolling
in the aisles.
Guest performers appearing with the stars are us
ually filler and are rather boring but Belafonte came out
with two of the most appealing acts seen. The first, com
posed of two folk singers, immediately won the apprecia
tion of the audience. A blind man with a harmonica and
a flat voice does not sound like he would ever be able to
perform like that man did. He and his guitar-playing
partner put out so well that the audience hated to see
In the second act he brought on a young lady from
Greece. Nana Mouskouri, and her composer-husband, pre
sented a formal act, of the type which ordinarily would not
appeal to a college crowd. It was sophisticated and rather
Again the audience responded and again, they hated
to see her walk off the stage. It was not that Belafonte was
bad it was just that his guest performers were good.
The last time Belafonte came on stage he won the
hearts of the people with his quick wit, his knowledge of
Nebraska events and his ad libbing. His light-hearted at
titude towards civil rights problems entertained the crowd
as well as making them comfortably, aware of his feelings
on the subject.
The director, too, should receive praise for the unique
composition of the songs.
Conservative Xebraskans gave Mr, Belafonte a stand
ing ovation at the end of the evening and begged for more,
j Inn- cnme back on stage many times but refused to
x.eep up the good work, Mr. Union.
Some of the life and lead
ership of last year is gone
from the campus this year
and it took a long time to
figure out what is was. And
then a little Sammy came
trotting over and revealed
the missing link the Jew
behind the throne.
This Sammy pointed out
that last year behind the
editors and presidents of two
campus publications and
campus organizations was
one of his fraternity broth
ers. In Student Council, there
was Dick Weill backing up
Dennis Christie; in IFC
there was Pete Summerhau
ser helping Bill Buckley
Arnie G a r s o n was in
there pitching for e d i t o r
John Morris on the Daily
Nebraskan, and Dan Rosen
thal sparked the Corn
I About Letters I
The DAILY NFBRASKAX tTfte
; readers to ne It for expressions
: f opinion on nrrent topics TtntA-
: less of Tiewpolnt. Letters must b
: slancd. contain Terlflable a4-
: dress, and be free ( libelous ma-
; terlal. Pen names mar be In-
the chance of pnbllralloa. Lenrthr
letters mar be edited or milted.
New 3 bedroom opt. built-in
oven and range. Danish modern
furniture. Plenty of closet space.
$50.00 per man. Only 2 three
man apts. left.
2245 Vine 477-6288
1959 Yamaha notorcycle. MO ce. s.nnn
miles. Excellent condition. S-J65 On
VW snow tires. I'sett one season. Phone
4.i-18 after 6:Oo p.m.
19M Volkswagen sedan, excellent condi
tion fully equipped. 5 195. Call 432-OfiW.
4 tlrk!-r for the NV-KU game. Call
Wanted: Busboy. apply Hovaland-Swan-son.
needed for Tea Room. 11 30 to
4-no C A--m . i- c . . .
""v a m " ri-n, g .tin. man,
1 rtri In In ri. .1 j
- " viciriaim uuilllg mailKS i
thing Vacation. Share expenses. Call I
Fuller Brush Man. Piclt your hours,
work as much as you want, ay. S1.S5
10 to.- phone 434-S2S4.
Married student and family to occupy
portion house rented by elderly man
employed on campus. Rent and util
ities paid. Other conditions negotiated.
Children accepted. no pels. Call
aVn Black Billfold. Arch. Hall Area i
Reward - Cail 477-4974.
fauad: Woman's Benrus watch Con
tact 10M Pound Hall.
One valuable BLACK SHIKT-sire All
Conference Cumai-t Mike C.riK or;
Coach Kevaney. I
t it 4 65;
have d faculty
for fasmons ot
polyester and ;-fb"i
Styied in Classn
plain front and
Blade models tor
looks ana carefree
comfort, t Better
A run in your hose.
Having served compulsory liOTC and then having it
Being a Sig Alph who didn't decide to study the week end
of migration but went on migration instead.
No dinner on Sunday niglit.
No date for dinner on Sunday night.
Having to pay for two dinners on Sunday night.
Fearing to look in the mail box for fear a down slip will
Paying your house bill with a defuncl bank account.
Finding Christmas decorations already up in downtown
Losing a button.
A coke date and finding you left your billfold home.
A dirty Tassels uniform on Saturday.
A messy room on Parents Day.
Buying all the outside readings for a history course.
Having someone borrow all these reading the night before
Being out of aspirin on the morning after.
Trying to find a seat in the Union Crib on Friday afternoon.
Having only a short coat to wear over your grubbies to
Hy FRANK PARTSCH
The Student Council Con
stitutional Convention was
conceived last spring when
a group of non-Greek stu
dents decided something
should be done about what
they "called a system of
representation that dis
criminated against . non
Greeks. For this reason, repre
sentation, should be one of
the most carefully consid
ered parts of the new con
stitution. A representation
system should be instituted
which gives every student
one representative on t h c
Council just as important,
this system should remain
relatively simple and unen
cumbered with political
1 can see only one sensible
solution to the problem of
representation straight col
lege representation. Rath
er than pointing to the ad
vantages of this idea, I at
first will take on a role of
negative extremism and
point to the drawbacks of
the suggested alternatives.
The present system should
definitely be discontinued.
An off-campus student pre
sently has one representa
tive (assuming he Is in no
activities or organizations,
An on-campus coed (1)
who is a member of
Builders (2), Tassels (3),
and the Council of Religion
(4) is represented through
these groups, in addition
to her college (5). Need I
Now assume we divide the
city up into living unit
groups of equal population.
To have a reasonably-sized
Council, we should probably
have about 500 students to
Two representatives from
Selleck. Approximately one
for each six or seven Greek
houses. How much leader
ship potential will be stifled
in the five houses that don't
win out in their district?
How much pettiness
(above what we have al
ready) will be carried out
in the campaigns for the in
The celebrated Hare
system, which I don't un
derstand, would probably
create enough confusion
among the general student,
body to make most of in
wonder If we have a fcpre.
sentative or should have, or
ever will have.
Now the advantages I see
in the straight college repre
In the first place, if all
social lines were wiped
aside, no one could charge
Non-Greeks would have a
formidable voting block, but
that is something that should
be reckoned with and toler.
atcd in the suddenly,
changing complexion of the
social divisions of this
campus. And this strength
would be offset by the dicta
tions of the Intcrfratcrnity
Council through the IFC
The distribution of Coun.
cil members should be Indc
pendent enough to satisfy
the little behind-the-doors
group of independents
trying to give themselves a
It would probably be
Greek enough to satisfy the
equally little group of
Greeks frantically plotting
behind the door to keep the
Greek with just enough in
dependent membership to
satisfy the other little group.
Most important, each
student would have one and
only one representative on
The Convention has before
it many problems whose
solutions will mean the
success or failure of student
government at the Univer
sity. If it saddles us with a
complex system or double
representation or a sys
tem which leans to any
power than the majority of
student voters, it should be
written off the books as a
dismal and ridiculous
Warm weather in November.
The second six-pak.
A full tank of gas in a new car.
A full tank of gas, period.
The Daily Nebraskan
RICH HAI.BERT, managing editor; FR NK PARTSCH, news editor;
PRISC11XA MU1.UNS, MARILYN HOECEMEVF.R. senior staff writers
WUiiS Lt'NDEF.D. JIM K()RHOJ. BARRY AHRAMS, PENNY OLSON,
junior staff writers: RICH EiSER. photographer; PEGGY SPEECE, srorU
ediior: BOB SAMl'ELSON. spodts assistant; BOB t.EDIOYT. Bl'ZZ MAHSON.
SCOTT RYNEARSON. business assistants; LYNN RATHJEN, circulation man
ager; JIM DICK, subscription manager.
Subscription rates $3 per semester or S5 per year.
Entered as second class mutter at the post office In Lincoln Nebraska,
under the act of August , '.912.
The Daily Nebraskan is published at Room 51, Nebraska Union, on
Monday. Wednesday, Thursday. Friday by Viiiversity of Nebraska students
under tie jurisdiction ol the Faculty Subcommittee on Student Publications.
Publications shall be free from censorship b" the Subcommittee or any person
outside the University. Members of the Nebraskan are responsible for what
they cau.se to be printed. It is printed Monday, Wednesday, Thursday and
Friday, during the school year with the exception of vacation and ex emana
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