The H-SU Brand (Abilene, Tex.), Vol. 53, No. 19, Ed. 1, Tuesday, November 7, 1967 Page: 2 of 4
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Edited by Jean Jones
A Mml-weekly college newspaper published according to advance "hedula every Friday
and Tuesday. Opinions expreited in The Brand are those of the Editor or of the writer
and not necessarily thote of the University administration. The Brand Is repreiented . fof
national advertising by National Educational Advertising Services a division of Readers
Digest Sates and Services Inc. 360 Lexington Ave. New York N. Y. 10017.
Editorial Offices . 3'3 MH
Business Offices ' 2s MFH
OR 4-7281 - Ext. 723
lynn Taylor Editor '.
.' Laura Townes . Assistant Editor & j
Gary.W. Stratton Assistant Editor wM
Robort L. Murray Business Manager
Hugh P. Davis Cr'r" Photographer l
Sherwyn AAcNalr Advisor
Entered as second-class mall matter June 22 1917 at Post Office Abilene Texas under
act of March 3 1879. The Brand Is a member of the Intercollegiate Press Association.
Subscription rate $1.50 per semester
Vote Total Election
Again we are in the uncomfortable position of guessing
what the House of Representatives did last night due to an
early deadline for the Tuesday Brand.
Likely the House accepted the recommendations of its
election committee and called a constitutional amendment
election for November 29 to judge a proposed amendment
which would require the release of vote totals in campus poli-
tical elections.- If the recommendation to call the election was
accepted the climax of the controversy involving the release
of vote totals may be near at hand.
A second recommendation of the committee if accepted
may present problems. The committee voted down a motion
that the election be held in a Friday assembly thus assuring
the 35 per cent participation of the student body in the election
that is necessary for ratification which requires a simple
majority. Instead the committee decided to recommend that
the election polling be done in the SUB and in Abilene Hall.
Considering the hot-and-cold interest on campus it is pos-
sible that the 35 per cent will not cast votes under this arrange-
ment. This is a precarious situatidn at best regardless of
which side demands your loyalty.
Prognostications at this time invite disaster. Obviously
student body opinion is in a state of considerable fluidity
owing largely to the high feelings of those on either side of
the question. Who can say what the mood will be by
The Brand will provide a platform for debate on both
sides of the question not a new policy by the way although
the newspaper has been much accused lately of extreme
partisanship distortion of the news misquotations quotations
used out of context etc. etc. The attacks have not grown less
intense or more reasonable.
In light of recent accusations we are reminded of the
words of an Abilene politician who grew wise in his service
"Gentlemen I am convinced that probably the newspaper
doesn't misquote us so often; things just look different when
they're in print."
An Open Letter
Thft Sim wit Rnilv
Abilene Mrs. Henry Walker associate professor of music
Should election results for. at ACC is reported to have gone on strike because the room
political elections be released to she teaches in is too cold. .rf0s -RniirUnrt 9 (a
otuaems ana leacnms ineumiE m avai.w .v...b - v-
"temporary" structure moved to the campus oyer twenty
years ago) have to wear sweaters and coats during class to
stay warm in the chill of the old building. ;
Mrs. Walker said "I will not teach another class in that
building until we get some heat."
San Marcos Tempers flared at Southwest Texas State
College when two students set up headquarters in front of the
Student Center and distributed anti-war leaflets.
The two students who received permission from the
Dean of Students to pass out the material said that their pur-
pose was to stir up student interest because they felt that the
whole campus was apathetic.
A move was started to burn the literature and a small bon-
fire using the anti-war leaflets was started on the steps of
the Student Center.
By LOVE DECKER
the student body? This is a
question that has been the sub-
ject of much discussion all over
the campus for the last few
weeks. Because of the initiative
taken by 221 members of the
Student Association last week
the subject will be opened to
the Association in the near
The House elections commit-
tee has decided that the election
will be held on November 29
and that voting will take place
in the Student Center and in
Abilene Hall. If this recom-
mendation is passed by the
House than that will be the pro-
cedure for the election. The
election is for an amendment
to the Student Association Con
stitution and in order for it to
pass the following procedure
must be followed.
The amendment will become
part of the Constitution if
thirty-five per cent of the Stu-
dent Association votes and a
majority of the students vot-
ing vote affirmatively. The
amendment will fail of course
if a majority of the students who
vote vote negatively or if less
than thirty-five per cent of the
Student Association votes.
Bedause the vote will not be
taken in assembly the students
will again have to use their in-
itiative to get out and vote. Ac-
cording to my calculations
(which are not official) thirty-
five per cent of the Student As-
sociation is 625 people. This is
just thirty-seven less than voted
in the general election last fall.
It is my hope that the students
will again have to use their in-
vote whether or not they are
for the amendment. It will be
sad indeed if less than the
needed thirty-five per cent of
the Association cast a vote. In
a matter that has received such
a great amount of publicity and
has been the source of so much
controversy I cannot help but
think that the students are in-
terested enough to vote.
Again let me urge that you
as students of H-SU use your
power to vote so that a true pic-
ture of student opinion will be
gained by this upcoming election.
Deland Florida Stetson University students huffed and
puffed at a smoke-in in hopes of getting back their cigarette
machines. Free cigarettes were passed out and music was
played for the occasion.
The administration of the coeducational Southern Bap-
tist school banned the sale of cigarettes on campus after the
U. S. Surgeon General's report on smoking and health but
continued to permit smoking in' dormitories and some class-
rooms. Dave Finley who spearheaded the campaign said Its
a pretty good little walk to buy cigarettes. We're just trying
to get them sold on campus."
Grand Forks North Dakota University of North Dakota
Dean of Men John Wynne has announced that state drinking
regulations will be strictly enforced. He explained that if the
drinking of intoxicants in fraternity houses is reported he
would request the fraternity's national chapter to conduct an
The state law is that no liquor shall be brought on the
university campus nor shall it be supplied to minors.
Although there has been criticism and some resistance
to the action fraternity presidents indicated that they would
stand by Wynne's order because of the threat of losing their
The Hardin-Simmons chapter of the Texas Academy of
Science Collegiate Affiliate is having a very eventful fall
President of TASCA is Don Kite; vice-president Robert
Carpenter; secretary Nancy South; treasurer Bob Satterfield;
social chairman Sherry Smith; and reporter Linda Stein.
Longtime sponsor of TASCA Dr. Otto Watts is again serving
in this position.
On Halloween Eve TASCA sponsored a party in Simmons
Science Hall for all Cowboy ghosts and goblins. Chemistry
served an important function to create an eerie haunted house.
TASCA is trying to bring all science majors biology
chemistry geology physics and psychology into an inter-
discipline club to further everyone's knowledge of all aspects
of the sciences.
The next TASCA meeting will be held Thursday at 6:30
p. m. in room 201 of Simmons Science Hall.
Jim Porter President
H-SU Student Association
Fifty-eight girls are taking part in the Cowgirl orientation
program. Big and little sisters were given Thursday morn-
ing November 2.
Pearl Rodriquez represented Hardin-Simmons and Cow
girls in her uniform at the Texas Baptist Convention in
They will join the other college service organizations in WtlSll'f BlOWIl 111?
serving at the AID BANQUET on November 14. mmr w n v
SSftHSFr in usherlng at Montaoni' Fri- oS5Kc?3toS
day evening November .3. o( the University 0 caHfornIa at
Delta Berkeley is one of those super-
Delta had a meeting Tuesday night where plans were statey mansions set on a little
discussed for the lake party to be held at the Lacy-Beckham hlU and surrounded by meticu-
cabin. lously manicured shrubbery.
Committee plans were discussed for the Style Show to be The uniue feature of the house
presented in December. is an outdoor clock that lies in
the middle of a beautiful garden
Epsilon Tau Pi area. Various flowers make up
Ghosts goblins and spooks were all hidden in Mrs. the face of the clock.
Craik's backyard on Friday October 27. The witch was even On Monday a new flower was
stirring her brew while ghostly sounds and screams came from discovered in the garden a flower
the bushes and grave yard as skeletons floated in the breeze called "cannabis sativa" occasion-
Mary Jo Mason played the head ghost and Sue Sides was her ally known as marijuana
aeiistant. Sue Holloway was the undertaker who assisted Said Mrs. Roger Heyns the
Metta Nicewarner as she stirred the steaming brew in the big chancellor's wife "I don't think
pot. After the graveyard meeting the members of Epsilon I'd know it if I saw it."
Tau Pi Jiad supper which they had prepared themselves. Said campus Sergeant Joseph
Dean Alio Berkihire wa the ffuect of foohot. Aitar dinner Hailbran "It wasn't blown in by
KVryw4hd their palm reed by Metta ewarnr. the breeee"
LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS
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The H-SU Brand (Abilene, Tex.), Vol. 53, No. 19, Ed. 1, Tuesday, November 7, 1967, newspaper, November 7, 1967; Abilene, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth98706/m1/2/: accessed September 24, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Hardin-Simmons University Library.