The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, February 11, 1942, Page 4, Image 4

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    Wednesday, February 11, 1942
Critic Notes
Raq, h.
This chillun' is that tangy tale
on the omph operations of an
operator whose technique would
have caused even the fabulous
Romeo to sip of the Hemlock in
contemplation of his meager ro
mantic antics.
Hero of this epoch is a laddie
by the name of Steve Davis, a
Beta boy of last season, who should
change his monicker to Steam
as you will later see. Heroines
in the mellow drama at hand num
ber Theta blond bomber Mary
Adelaide Hansen (Mylenei and Pi
Phi nicety Nancy Haycock. For a
good measure we'll throw in Betty
Lemon of the microphone "Back
stage" who as it will later appear
is truly back stage.
Plot Is Laid.
Steve is in the army. Steve
leads a lonely life so decides that
the words morale and mate are
synonomous. Steve has dated
Nancy Steve had double dated
with Mylene Steve had a friend
in Betty. The attack begins. The
plot is laid.
On Nov. 3, a memorable day,
Steve comes to this village, he
and his intentions loaded into a
new blue convertible. He makes
move number one and corralls
Mylene, the babe he had never
dated before. With swiftness as
the heart of his offense, he pops
the question. Punched oft' her pins
by the proposal from a lad she
has never dated Mylene says "No
answer" and runs for a copy of
Freud. Stealthy Steve is not de
inp Iavinsr Mvlene he calls
Nancy immediately. The question j
of marriage is popped, out pioppea,
when Nancy shut him off like a
faucet running on a two day sched
ule. Then seeking greener pas
tures that very evening, the lad
hooked up with milady Lemon.
Defeated Steve l'4. Time flew.
Then letters in oundance to
Misses Hansen and Haycock be
gan to hit sorority row. House
sisters of the lassies in question
read the missives and chuckled.
Then came the gloomy morn when
Nancy heard that Mylene was get
ting mail. Came then the conse
quential chat and finally a com
parison of the squibs themselves
with these astounding consequ
ences: Plot Thickens.
Letter number one to Nancy on
the 13th of December contained,
"Of course I want to get engaged
and plan on getting married as
soon as you are through with
school in June." Letter number
two to Mylene arrived on the 15th
and we quote, "But I want very
definently to get married, not in
the near futine, not next fall, but
the day after your graduation in
June." The plot thickens.
We have not the time or space
to quote passages ftom the forty
some letters. But this speaks well
for the technique: "As I look into
the future what can I see through
the mist, the smoke, the fire. You
and I together your head lying
in Steve's lap, his hand caress
ing your soft tresses, you rubbing
his ears, K Stacy!" He whipped
up that passage Christmas morn.
The rub tomes when one con
siders that the two heroines of
our mellow drama spend much
of their time comparing the letters
they received only to find them
almost identicil. Minority sisters
have read them. F.veryldy has.
Ah. well, Beth is liie.
Moral: One at a time or you
too be 1A in the army and 4F on
the campus.
The reference librarian reports
having a ready reference guide to
current eventa week by week which
should prove a great saver of
time - a valuable aid these
crowded days.
Cathedral Choir Supplements
Improved Music of Symphony
Monday night's concert at Irving
Junior High School found the Lin
coln Symphony orchestra aug
mented by the appearance of Lin
coln's own Cathedral choir. A ca
pacity audience applauded rather
spontaneously the vocal numbers
presented with the orchestra and
an a copella work which John Ros
boro conducted himself. The
"Spinning Song" from Wagner's
"B'lying Dutchman" and the "Cho
rale, Prize Song and Finale" from
the "Meislersinger'' by the same
composer proved to be quite a
musical attempt, this in particular
as individual solo parts were sung
by whole sections of the choir.
Nevertheless chorus and orchestra
combined well to bring out the
main essence of Wagner's message
to a very satisfactory degree. In
Christiansen's "The Spires" the
Cathedral Singers were obviously
an . . .
(Continued from Page 1.)
pense and take up just as much
time as the customary hour
Ray Trienen and Paul Wykert
emphatically state 'we don't like
the idea at all"; and according to
Palmer Murphy the whole new
plan "stinks" with whom Ann
Beard also agrees.
On the opposite side and agree
ing with Panhellenic is Al O'Con
nor who says that "one good ex
change dinner promotes better
better friendship than several hour
dances," while Polly Petty and
Preston Hayes both think that the
exchange dinners on weekends is
a good idea.
Nancy Haycock, chairman of
the national defense committee,
embodied the virtually unanimous
opinion of both men and women
students in her statement "spring
hour dances can be well done
away with for this next semester."
"Freshmen are sufficiently ac
quainted by now," says Ruth
Denny, but both Lois Scofield and
Harold Hopkins vote "no" on the
discontinuance of hour dances.
The major point, however, seems
to be that the elimination of
spring hour dances merely agrees
with most student's opinions rather
than firing them with enthusiasm
to work on national defense dur
ing that small and busy hour be
tween 7 and 8 on Fridays and Saturdays.
Al Concert
iuch more in their own field, as
Ir. Rosborough directed them in
their most inspirational perform
ance of the evening.
This being the second appear
ance of the Lincoln Symphony or
chestra the review' could definitely
not? the progress this organiza
tion has made musically, since it
first assembled at the beginning of
the season. Thorns' '"Mignon-Over-
ture" was a pleasant and pleasing
introduction. Thank you Mr. Ku
cinski, for "Pavanne" by the
Frenchman Fame: a seldom heard,
but beautiful piece of music, inter
preted in true style. "The Mol
dau," Smetana's ever-popular tone
poem was played with precision,
but without loss of the appealing
free flowing movement of its orig
inal character..
The concert closed with a fine
presentation of the "Tannahauser
Overture," an accomplishment in
intself, to which due credit must
be given to conductor Kucinski as
well as every member of the or
chestra. One point of criticism: Did the
concert have to consist of two
thirda Wagner?
Seminars . . .
(Continued from Page 1.)
obligations intellectually" and that
the fraternity can best accompo
lish this by "developing to the ful
lest capacity all of the latest
qualities we all have in us. When
you do these things, you have done
a good thing; the fraternity has
really accompolished something."
Pat Lahr, Union social director,
outlined three things that sorori
ties can do during the present
1. "Face realities as individuals
and budget and adjust their whole
scheme of living now, not at some
date far in the future.
2. Adopt as chapters a serious
program of volunteer work with
the civilian defense body dropping
many pledge duties and substi
tuting defense work.
3. Use as individuals and as
chapters ingenuity and talents to
devise new and interesting plans
for helping civilian morale."
Explaining Draft Rules.
Turning over the first pait of
his talk to a comprehensive re
view of the rules of selective serv
ice registration. Major Turner,
assistant director of state selective
CO-ED iquelle
for College Men
Friday February 14 Is
Tie Up Her Heart with
Mrs. Stover's
Bungalow Candies
All size hearts 25c to $5.00
We Mail or Deliver
129 So. 13th
On 4mf, never talk
rh'uil another girl c
icpi ywui uiyibci.
Nvr tall a Rl you're a
bU the
err it guy u ut pimi
M ihe'll bnJ wot for
0f yr lafff from wbat
you lay, not from how
you look wear Arrow
Sbiru sod Ticil
MUST1 for college men t
Arrow's oxford-cloth ibirl.
This handsome raiment
comes in smooch colors,
stripes, and glistening
white. Ic is graced with a
rolled, button-down collar
. . . a short, wide-spread one
. . . or just a nice, long-point
job. 2.23 up See im ixI '
and get a semester's supply.
dtudrnt Council.
Stuili-nt Council will meet today t S
l. m. in room HI of llic I nioii.
Kiscal Daiirr.
Hie iiulilir Ih Invited to it ilimw l tl iliiirrh dull room Krlilu.v night,
lit 8::tll p. m. Admission U 10 cn1 V"
IH-rsoii, ii rents ler couple.
service, faced a barrage of ques
tions in his informal seminar.
With an estimated 100,000 ex
pected to register in Nebraska
from Feb. 14 to 16, Major Turner
said that there is no telling which
men registering now will be called
to military service.
"It will take until March 9 to
even get cards catalogued. Then
comes the lottery in Washington;
order numbers must be filed, and
questionnaires sent out. Those
with the lowest numbers can't pos
sibly be taken before the last part
of April, and others may not be
touched for six months or a year
or longer."
Benefit . . .
(Continued from Page 1.)
entire cast will join Bob Carey's
orchestra in the finale to declare
We Did It Before, We Can Do It
Instrumental acts include a
swing session with the DU's.
Beverly Weichel and her accord
ian. Jeannette Mae Smith play
ing the marimba, and Marie Has
sel on the piano. A picked in
itr'imental eioui) from the var-
instrumental group from the var
sity band will also play, and Bob
Dunning, accompanist, wilt assist
the various acts.
The nroeram also includes some
expert baton twirling by Elizabeth
Stonebraker. and featured dances
by Pat Herminghaus and Jeanne
Tickets are now on sale and may
be obtained from any Corncob or
Tassel, or at the main office of
the Union for 30 cents each. No
university organization will re
ceive any profit from the sale of
these tickets. 27 cents going to the
Red Cross, and the remaining 3
cents to the government for de
fense tax.
The Defense committee has
chosen this method of raising
money for the Red Cross War
Fund this year instead of the
usual house-to-house canvass, be
cause it feels that those contribut
ing will receive a real return for
doing so by attending the show.
Enthusiastic co-operation is ex
pected bv the committee, who have
set a goal of 1.600 tickets.
YMCA Elects
siir ex ft i irt wtm.
New officers of the University
YMCA have been elected on both
city and ag campuses.
Nils Wodder was elected presi
dent of the city campus YMCA,
Carlos Atkinson, vice-president'
and Jaines Jenson, secretary.
On ag campus, Joe Claybaugh
received the presidency of YMCA,
Robert Peterson, vice-president'
and Phil Lyness, secretary.
Cabinets for these two univer
sity YMCA groups will be selected
by the officers of these respective
Harvard . . .
(Continued from Page 1.)
club to meet Thursday night at
The Varsity Dairy Club has a
meeting scheduled for tonight at
Application blanks for member
ship in Block and Bridle club are .
twin avaimmp in inp ammni it.,.. t
i i i :. j:.. n n .
oanui v uiniumt; in njoins tvi or
207. These forms must be filled
out properly and returned by
Feb. 20th.
Thirty-six men registered Mon
day for the annual six-day dairy
cattle management and tester
training course at the ag college,
according to H. P. Davis, chairman
of the dairy husbandry depart
ment. The enrollment includes
farm supervisors of the Farm
Security Administration, men in
charge of dairy animals at various
Nebraska institutions, and men
who will do dairy herd improve
ment association testing upon com
pletion of the course. Staff mem
bers from the college and the ac
extension workers are instructors.
Draft . . .
(Continued from Page 1.)
a certificate which he must k.ep
in his possession at all times as
proof that he has registered.
At the time they register,
registrants will also be given
classification questionnaires. These
will be mailed to them when
classification begins. No physical
examination will be made at the
time of registration.
Your Drug Store
7.r Anacin 59c
50c Tek Toothbrush 29c
35c Bromo-Quinine 27c
."0r Pablum 39c
IIS No. Uth & P 2-1068
llvn Simons.Men Simon.,Ben Simons
hsv y Fi
If -. -. i -
on of Simons maiiv
IistiiiguiIipI Mills:
. . . this suit shown
of ull'ard's Master
Twill, 100. virgin woo!,
Rayon crepe lined . . .
the long jacket has
a slimming stitched-in
waistband and free-for-action
skirt, pleated
front and back . . .
Beige, Victory red,
fl E. F. blue, brown,
navy wheat, black . . .
sizes 10 to 20.