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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 6, 1965)
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Marilyn Hoegemeyer, editor
Mike Jeffrey, business manager
Wednesday, October 6, 1965 'Beauty' List
Editor's Note: The following editorial appeared in a
September issue of the Minnesota Daily.
A similar program has been initiated by the Associ
ated Students of the University of Nebraska Senate. The
guest editorial makes OUR point satisfactorily.
The Minnesota Student Assn.'s course evaluation pro
gram can be of tremendous benefit to the University
or it can do irredeemable damage.
If administered properly, it can tell students things
about courses that no bulletin could. It could also put,
pressure on teachers to imrove their teaching.
IF ADMINISTERED UNWISELY, it could ruin ca
reers and turn potentially excellent young teachers to
This is not to say teachers should be sacrosanct be
yond criticism. Obviously, they should not.
Professors with or without tenure and teachers teach
ing unique courses should be fair game for responsible
criticism, no matter how strong. If an established teach
er is doing a poor job, the students and his superiors
should know about it in explicit terms.
Yet course evaluation would be meaningless without
unfavorable recommendations in such courses as Fresh
man English, and similar early sequences which require
large numbers of young teachers.
ONE POSSIBLE solution would be to publish only lists
of recommended teachers for such courses. A teacher's
omission from such a list would be meaningful to stu
dents signing up for the courses.
To give the young teachers the maximum benefit of
course evaluation, they should be provided as detailed
criticisms of their teaching as possible.
In this way course evaluation could serve its function
without unnecessarily ruining careers, and possibly lives.
SlR, KLOTZ RbQUESTJ COMPANIONATE
ItWt TO SOVIET WS CONSTITUENTS'. "
Ah, the quaintness of cam
Last week we all rejoiced
that our Homecoming Queen
would no longer have to de
pend on a list of activities
for her position. Everybody
was happy that the skin
deep virtues finally got just
But an apparent break
down appeared in the su
preme communications be
tween the chosers of beau
ty and the publicizers of fi
nalists, and the release of
the 10 finalists read exact
ly the same as it has in the
dark ages of activity pre
dominance. Rather than reading about
heights, weight, measure
ments, color of hair and
eyes, and platitudes about
the musical quality of
laughs and the serenity of
smiles, we were again sub
jected to the riduculous list
of chairmanships, finalist
ships and house officerships.
So, really, until the
change becomes final and
we start reading about worn
anships, all students should
realize that it is still activ
ities that play the supreme
Dirty Old Man
Go In Debt
I was. on October 1, thor
oughly delighted by one of
the most magnificent mov
ies I have ever seen. The
acting was superb, the mu
sic was beyond compare,
and the scenery and pho
tography was spectacular,
but best of all is the feeling
you receive when you leave
It is a feeling of, "how
grateful I am to live in the
land of the free, in a land
of choice not dictatorship."
I know there are many on
campus who have yet to see
this movie, I urge you not
to hesitate. GO INTO DEBT
if you have to. You will nev
er forget it. The show is
truly wonderful and from it
you can see why we must
fight to keep freedom alive
The show is of course. The
Sound Of Music by Oscar
Hammerstein and Richard
Rodgers, starring Julie An
I read with interest "To
Deepen Dimensions" in
Monday's Daily Nebraskan.
1 for one will welcome
the end of an ancien regime
comprised of apathetics and
of "isolated malcontents,"
but spokesmen of the new
era seem, as yet, ambigu
ous in their terms. "Com
munity," for example, is
clear to me, but I wonder
how much meaning it would
have when not read in the
context of Gemeinschaft?
And what about the term
"special interest groups?"
Are the writers trying to say
that the university's three
component parts (students,
Member Associated Collegiate Press, National Ad
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TELEPHONE: 477-8711, Extensions 2588, 2589 and 2590.
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Entrred a serontf rim matter at tat Boat office In Llncohi, Nekraaka,
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The Daily Nebraska!, In puhliihrd Monday, Wednesday. Thursday and
Friday during the srhool year, excent during vacations and exam periods,
by students ot the University of Nebraska under the Jurisdiction of the
Faculty Subcommittee on Student Publications. Publications shall be free
from censorship by the Subcommittee or any person outside the University.
Members of the Nebraskan are responsible for what they cause to be printed.
Editor, MARILYN HOEGEMEYER i managing editor, CAROLE RENO;
news editor. JOANNE STOH1.MAN: sports editor. .IIM SWARTZ; nighl news
edllor, BOB WETHEKELL; senior staff writers, WAYNE KREL'SCHER, STEVE
JORDAN : Junior stall writers, JAN ITKIN, BRl'CE GILES. DIANE LIND
Ql'IST, TOW MYERS: Easl Campus reporter, JANE PALMER; sports
assistant. JAMES PEARSE; copy editors. POLLY RHYNOLDS, CAROLYN
GRIFFIN. SPKNCEH DAVIS.
Business manager. MIKE JEFFERY; business assistants. CONNIE RAS
Ml'SSEN. RKI'CE WRIGHT, MIKE KIRkMAN. SHIRLEY WfcNTINKi circulation
manager. LYNN RATHJEN subscription managers. Jim Buntz, John Rasmussen.
BUSINESS OFFICE HOIKS: 3-S p.m. Monday through Friday.
Indianapolis Life Insurance Company
introduces its New College Life
Insurance Agent for the
University of Nebraska
General Agent-Earl Ballenrine
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A Great Way To Take A Break
DOORS OPtN AT 12:45
lOTII.TITO- STARTS FRIDAY
i Audrey Henburit in
MONO. 1ITM T.
. 432 141 .
T i 3s -r'i . ' WILLIAM
iiii vu.Hi nULULU
November 1st is the I
deadline for "Rag" fidOs ' clip and mail j j j
c . ... "IIAWI : DAILY NEBRASKAN :
Subscr.pt.ons rMV i R00M 5I :
AJr V NEBRASKA UNION !
VIJU UNIVERSITY of NEBRASKA M l
A J ; LINCOLN, NEBRASKA I iLjfl
III 4 AM Aa I t sm in at a at ptiTr ' MM BSVaJ
y CAU -- abuui tuuk . : j ii"" i sam
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faculty, administrators) do
not in themselves have spe
cial interests; or that they
are not also united by a
common interest when act
ing as the component of a
larger, social system?
What the writers are try
ing to say, it seems to me,
is that the university in gen
eral and that students in
particular lack "interest ar
ticulation" (in the sense
used by Almond, Coleman
and others in The Politics of
the Developing Areas); and
that, heaven forbid, one of
the campus "action" groups
should therefore provide it.
What will be if they keep trimming the trees on 16th
Being a senior and still wondering what you're doint;
No campus opinion to read in the Daily Nebraskan.
Being the marketing manager of National Cash Reg
ister Company and wondering where you've failed Go
Being a Phi Dclt, throwing a glass out the telescope
room and not having the first car run over it.
Going to Crib lab and not recognizing anyone with
whom you can sit.
Watching your friends going to Myron's and counting
Living on Uni. Terrace and watching your neighbors
Being required to attend a serenade when you're in
Being a Xi and not able to return the water balloons
so gratiously bestowed on you.
Watching the 10:00 o'clock news with friends when
your Harry high school team was defeated.
Not being able to obtain the same type of brick for
your new addition.
Knowing the grader who is assigned to correct anoth
er section's papers.
Brand new saddle shoes so everyone knows you're
Svmbolic, I thought further.
. f. timp nf year when the bank starts send
much money I haven't got
ing liuie n,"f" , a i0t since I m so busy spend-T-bSind'
o" ??eS check stubs and therfore the
ing i feti Hpcrease never bothers me. After
increasingly dep e smg dec ease n
Zi aPC r husk nd season tickets to football games,
foreign mm" and Community Concerts and stocked up
on elementary rations against those times when veal
outlet starts turning up under various disguises t h r e e
davs a week-well, your outlook may be prejudiced Into
thinling of the University as a red cash register with a
big white l,N" on it.
And of course, the expenses are just beginning. Con
sider all the things you have to have to go to a football
game. There was a time (certain of my acquaintances are
getting pretty weary of my tales of the dark ages When
I Was Freshman) that if you were so foolhardy as to
venture out on a Saturday morning, you were in danger
onlv of being assaulted by the eager-beaver sellers of
those traditional carnations, and those yummy suckers
that somehow always got dropped, brushed against some
one's mohair sweater, or sat on before you finished eat
ing them. Since the odds were that you'd run into a
friendly Corn Cob or Tassel who knew you, buying some
thing was almost inevitable.
Now just look at all the spirit you can get for your
unneeded' cash. Charming red hats in a variety of styles
from Western to Tyrolean. Badges, so that if anyone
doubted, you are plainly marked as a fan. Cute little
football dolls in plastic, plaster of paris or cloth. Pen
nants. Neckties, Hairbows. Headscarves. And the local
merchants would be delighted to sell you a new red-and-white
outfit for each and every game. Why, first thing
you know, people will expect to be purchasing spirit
when they buy their football tickets. Yes, sir, folks, just
$10, $20, $50 in a little old red cash register, and instant
fans. Naturally, they will be demanding refunds if the
point spread isn't what they'd bargained for, calling in
the Federal Trade Commission every time the ball is lost
on downs, and complaining to the Better Business Bureau
if the opposing quarterback completes too many passes.
On game days, everyone gets into the act, even those
organizations which give you a plastic poppy or some
thing for your donation and make you feel like one of the
lesser invertebrates if you don't give. I'm thinking about
putting on a shabby but respectable red and white out
fit and carrying a tin cup labeled "For Charity." It looks
like the only solution to that question: how do you get
through college without going bankrupt; or, it's not the
tuition that's a problem, it's the incidentals. m.m.
1126 "P" Street
"Midwcsts Finest Young Adult Club"
WHERE All THE TOP COMBOS PLAY
University nite Friday must present ID'f
E CPI Unpredictable Shanghais
ITU from Omaha
Savders SAT i
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