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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Sept. 14, 1950)
THE DAILY NEBRASKAN
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1950
; FoUr years ago an editor of The Daily Nebraskan be
gan her first editorial of the year with these words: "For
the first time in five years the freshman class entering
the University can descend upon the instiution with no
. mutterings of war or its immediate consequences ring
ing in their ears. No dark clouds are hovering over the
ivy-covered walls but , . . rather optimism."
Now, four years later, we must being our first edi
torial with contrary words. We cannot share the sense of
security that those students returning to school in 1946
Kiust have felt. Nor can we express the optimism of those
But whatever the lack of security and optimism of
these times may be, The Daily Nebraskan is preparing for
another year of service and benefit for the students of
the University. The Rag is the student's newspaper. Its
columns are dedicated to you, the student, and to the
betterment of the institution of which you are a part It
is your record of campus events, your register of com
plaints, your medium for opinion. It is your paper, operated
and edited by fellow students for you. ,
Tft hln Th Dailv TNJViraVari fulfill ?s
the student, the Board of Regents has approved a petition rear,,aen.ts' . .
for $.50 increaee in tuition fees, which will allow the con-1. Welcoming returning students and extending a greet-
tmiistirm f th U-rtrrrA pr why, tK sn-c, mg to new students can be nothing more than a routine
have space for better-than-adequate news and : pictorial f sture. But I like to think that at the University of Ne
coverage of campus events, a tremendous advantage forV 18 more han that? hk thmk lt 13 a renewal
& student publication.
To .The Students . . .
! .,, ,. . ; '? j,,,
So despite the feeling of international insecurity, the
and a beginning of our work together.
This year especially I find myself looking to the school
Rae is confident in assuming fr its -v wm Z?T w.lin.a aeeP. 861186 01 responaDiiity. I teel sure
deep sense of rosnonsibilitv in srvW thi rait ;lnat au ot ou recognize something ot this same responsi-
or freshman, of the University. And to this purpose, this
seemster's Daily Nebraskan is dedicated.
A Boost to Tradition . . .
The appearance of several hundred freshman beanies
)aii 6 )iic
By Joan van Valkenborr
Munching cotton candy-or gaz
ing at Hybrid pigs-and canned
pickles, many students attended
the State Fair
Relics from the "Win every
time!" games can still be found
cluttering the campus. Sigma
Kappa's boast their hitting ac
curacy by displaying "Suii,"
their goldfish prize. Jack Keene
and Marjorie Moran compared
the old with the new at the Joey
Chitwood show after Journeying
to the fair grounds in "Bessie,"
the Model A, with owners Ron
Wasser and Jeanne Saddaris,
Last week seemed to be Get
it was filled with slumber
parties and picnics. Mary Mackie
did a fine Betty Hutton send off
for the Alpha Phi's. Complain
ing Delta Gamma's sat at home
while their pledges dashed off
on dates. Alpha Chi's are very '
pleased with their pledge class
they've been getting the actives
Moving furniture and wash
ing windows, the Delta Gamma's
helped the Beta's with their Rush
Week. The TKE's also lured the
Kappa Delta's into washing
dishes for them. What some gals
wont do for their men! The
Summer breezes. June moons, lhauser, Lee Best and Freddie
and warm star-filled evenings Herzog, Arlene Behrens and Del
have helped to draw many ro- mar Deerson, Marorie Putt and
montic conclusions for University
twosomes. However, psycholo
gists say that this same atmos
phere affects some personalities
more severely than others, re
sulting in more insanities during
the summer months also. What
ever the reason, romantic or
psychological, the following is the
result of three months of vacation.
Down the Isle
Donna Lauber and Joe Phil-
brick, Pat Nordin and Jack
Bruce, Wendie Corkin and
Howard Blanchard, Joan Fugate
and Jim Martin, Roxie Elias and
Tom Podhaisky, Jane Bailey and
Tom Ludwick, Evie Court and
Jan Ryman and Jim Kenner,
Sue Samuelson and Bob Wenke,
Margie Johnson and Bill March,
Eugenie Sampson and Bill
Wenke, Connie Harvey and Dick
Svoboda, Roberta McCray and
Frances Flaherty, Carla Renner
and Keith Cossairt, Kay Schoon
maker and Bob Wait, Mike
Hauge and Bill Fender, Shirley
Haun and Danny Jones.
Third Finger Left Hand
Donna Barton and Jim Sulli
van, Clo Ann Kaul and Paul
Shirley, Ruth Sneer and Earl
Neff, Jean Nordgren and Dick
Bick, Cherrie Bengston and Bill
Dale Anderson, Pat Hawley and Knhn. Jar.Pt Dallam nH John
- T-i . . . T . 1 t
Jim nosenquisi, jane naie mux
Doyle Busskahl, Jean Ann Mc
Laughlin and Irving Bahde.
Other Newly Married Couples
Malonc, Joan Van Valkenbur
and John Savage, Shirley Roach
and Art Dickey, Mona Van
Wyngarten and Jim Downey,
Ruth Geisert and Richard Carr, Donna Doran and Carl Schmitt,
Kathy Withy and Roswell;Jean Walker and Bob Crum
Howard. Carol vn Waters andiWeide, Nancy Miller ad Don
Darst, Diane Thomas and Fritz
Doris Bonebright and Ed Bart-
unek. Donna Wasson and Jim
bility and a willingness to share it These are years of
urgency. They demand much of our faith. They demand
full utilization of our talents. But more than that thev
demand that we find a way of life which eventually win
enable men to live and work in peace amid the wonders of
Tn th rarxniard Cif thA swanrhers J?r rnir universities.
On tie CampUS these daVS has reminded manv of US lirrter.iW,ATi T cr 'Sinivercitios" T am riAt thintiner rf fciiiMinrc
classmen of "those davs cone bv" when we wren mst:rr ci-Vinnl aIat-s I sty tViinViTicr rif thvisnns nf vmincr ttti
beginning our higher education. While it seems hard to and women whose minds are alert, whose regard for truth,
wcueve mat we couia nave ever seemed so confused or is untarnished by the abuse of habit, whose ears are open
so uniammar witn urant Memorial hall and Sosh, it is to the challenge of the times, who hands are willing to
noc nara to remember those definite "red marts" f in
feriority we so unhappily wore to and from beginning
pick up the tools of progress.
To out it briefly, our future rests with you. Here at
i i . ... . - ,
Va TTmVarcitn tf NTAhracira wre snail mKe ir etnr rirst oraer
.t UIC ciuc were sure mere was nothing as useless of . business to see that you shall be equipped in tne best
as these freshman beanies and each night we included a manner at our command. This promise is a small tribute
plea for early snow in our prayers. In our minds there indeed for you have an assignment with Destiny.
could be no purpose for wearing them. I R. G. Gustavson !
Similar thoughts could flourish among the class of Chancellor !
54 just as they did among the classes of '50 and '51. But! :
we feel these thoughts could also be channeled into an-' This office wishes to take this means of expressing to the stu-
vux uua,uuu-ne inai WOUia Help the University re- dents on the campus every good wish for a very successful, happy
view its traditions. Interested upperclassmen and campus and profitable year.
cfecxyno vuuiu proviae me initiative tor these fresh- You are entering upon your studies at a time when the world; of leather or velvet.
and Lynn Hutton, Pat Reed and
Dave Hallstrom, Pat Berge and
Randy Ewing, Janet Keper and
Don Jensen, Shirley Schaffer
rki. ..v.--,,) mKKina and uon walker. Jan iuden ana
all their boy friend's cars Don Brown, MiUi Carolers andJDutton ,' Nancs ' McNally and
Sisters and daughters or the tsui f lesrer, aiso. c.v.j..Ln., lu
Delta Tau Delta's served at a' Margaret Knapple and Pat Fahnestock and Kenneth Hen
dinner, Sunday. Sept. 10. Among Thomas, Patty Warrick and Gor- kens, Lois Theison and Jerry
them were Jackie and Joyce, don Ludlow, Sue Peterson and McCarthy, Sue Kimball and Bill
Griffiths. Janette Mohr Eliza-'Joe King, Cece Rottman and Cartmell, Marilyn Brewster and
beth Gass and Dee Riddell. Eddie Zorinsky, Gloria Ferscht- Don Lenk, Joris Devereaux and
LTin Cropper pitched for the man and Harold Abramson, Jean Don Augustin, Carol Gelber and
Tri Delt team at a softball jEckvall and Gay Ion King. Irene Jerry Dosek, Marg Warren and
game which was the main attrac- Hunter and Chuck Hyatt, Jan'Harleth McFarland, Jane Jewett
tion at a Tri Dela-Alpha Chi pic- Hunt and Marv Horton, Pat, and John Cullen, Jane Goeres
nic held at Ag Campus Wednes- Stoural and Don Stockholm and Ralph Koch,
day . AVillisUne Clark and Bill Frank- Pinmates
Joyce Albers and Fred Mess-
mer, Jo Chase and Jim Pollock,
Laura Scherff and Bob Waters,
Joyce Griffths and Bob Rogers,
Audrey Flood and Bob Shuler,
Louise Kennedy and Ron Raitt,
Anne Lammers and Gilbert Gier-
,jhan, Phillis Paulsen and Clark
Mueller, George Pmkerton and
be knitting you a pair of argyles. Gormley Pat Gundy and
Wear corduroy or wool cardigans jD, 5a"on als0 V- n
with plenty of shoulder pads and L Tk1 Swanson and Jerry Dm
you won't have to bother with jhner' ean s!ni,t,h and JT Han"
weight lifting and body condi- GmJg HlU Lamay,
tioning. The newest sleeveless I" BlLon ?foy"
sweaters have a suade front. One lar and McCullough,
thing certain, the above will look jn.ora ird and Leonard
stunning with a freshman beanie. j.?lpa' shVrley E,anf and Gne
Recipe for an Outfit;
Mix and Match on 60 '
f vraaiuon ot tne beanies instead of finds itself again confronting many serious problems, the solution
tA tWrT17 Wearm or fcy explaining the aid;f which will require the best brains of which we are possessed.
freshmaV y le ratlier than embarrassment to jit will require patience and fortitude and integrity in all of our
. . i relationships. If there is any one piece of counsel that we would
tresnman beanies can Offer an excellent beginning give you, it is that you approach your year of study with a serious
lor a revival of University tradition. iness of mind and a determination of purpose that will reflect credit
Yearbooks on Sale
At Reduced Price
1951 Cornhuskers are now The firm is one of the foremost
The challenge is terrific, and it calls for nothing less than the
jbest preparation in mind and body and spirit. Your admission to
the University of Nebraska is an evidence of our IaiUi in your
capacity for exercising leadership and for carrying on in terms cf
scholarship and student conduct of the very highest order.
BY BEV HAGEtf
Hundreds of girls emerging
from the dorm, each looking as
though she stepped out of
Vogue . . . Yep, that's Rush
Week! That style show is over
and clothes for Kings, class, and
slumber parties are the important
One of the best recipes for
classwear: First take skirts,
jackets, wescotts, and blouses
made of velvet, jersey, wool, or
cordurov. Jumble them up with
a little imagination. Add a belt
scarf, or just enough pennant
t..: - j Jfiilmore J(an Plarlr sn TVn
unless you pian 10 spena some j ,y . , : ; " "
uneventful Saturday evenings at Kor" Mitzie Moyle and Max
home, get on the ball and take a Manly Holmquist and
look at some of these practical jBU1 Keebler.
but perfect clothes. Just stroll Stnctly Steady
down "O" and take your pick! ' Charmame Marqueson and
. ; Win ton Buckley, Phil Wheeler
,. , n and Don Coupons, Beverly Deal
One ManWC UUt: Aad Mike Madden, Be-erly Smith
7 iand Don TVrriAc Janiro TTanna
jewelry. After proper mixing and nmritio Tlfimrf ford and Ar Bryant, Beverly
matching the result will be one
of the classiest outfits on campus.
Of course, this recipe will never
be found in a cookbook, but it
will make a versatile and very
practical wardrobe for class and
coke dates. Miller's have some
wonderful suggestions along this
line. So easy on Dad's purse, too!
Start digging out your pennants
and practice cheering. Football is
upon us. But isn't there some
thing you forgot? With your fella
v,f rfj, i .. vi- out on the field, who's going to
VUi fWJ(U9 W UC Vi Ci W J VIA w, c . . . .
List price on the University
annual is $5 and according to
Business Manager Jack Barnhart.
sales are progressing at a fast
According to Barnhart, the
Ijook is being sold by Corn Cobs
and Tassels for the lowest price
in many years. The 1950 Corn
buskers sold for $6.
. The book is being printed this
year by the Economy Advertis
ing company of Iowa City, la.
Party Sept 19
Marilyn Campfield, Coed Coun
eeJor president, has announced
mat tne coed treshman party
wacn was Bcneauiea lor Thurs
day, Sept 14, has been changed
to Tuesday, Sept 18.
The party will be held in the
Union ballroom. It is a get-ac-juainted
party which will feature
entertainment provided by several
University students. An explana
tion will be made by the "Big
Sisters" about their activities and
what they are doing for the new
coeds. Cokes wjll be served also.
During registration Coed Coun
selors helped the new girls
printing companies in the nation
which specializes in yearbook
The Iowa City company also
prints sxfch books as the annuals
of Southern Methodist, Texas
Christian and Oklahoma univer
sities. Seduced Costs
Explains Barnhart: "Because
of their . specialization in the
printing of yearbooks, the Econ
omy company is able to reduce
the printing costs from the con
tracts held by the Cornhusker in
The price drop eliminates the
partial payment system which
was in effect last year. This
year, one payment and one re
ceipt are all that are necessary
to buy a Cornhusker.
Individual pictures win be
only $2.50 instead of the usual
$3 fee. The photos will be taken
by Warner-Medlin studios of
Lincoln wirhin the next few
Theme and arrangement of th
3851 book, as yet a secret, will
you to feel free to avail yourself of every assistance that the office
Yours for a very fine year,
G. W. Rosenlof, director of admissions,
Registrar, and University examiner.
Jerry Matzke Finds Trip
To United Nations 'Valuable
Studying the problems and
duties of the United Nations in
New York this summer were 60
delegates from 190 colleges and
universities thruout the nation.
Jerry Matzke represented the j country.
University at this conference as
the official delegate from
Students who attended the
meetings stayed at Finch col
lege in Manhattan. Visits to the
United Nations headquarters at
Lake Success and to the office
of the American delegation were
on the week s agenda.
dency of the local NUCWA or
ganization. The national CCUN, according
to Matzke, with its 190 affiliated
organizations, is the third larg
est student organization ia the
Drop into Magee's and take a
peek at the storm coats. But don't
commit a crime and say they
wont look good on you they
There's short and long styles,
belted, and double breasted. With
those cozy mouton collars you
couldn't get a shiver. If you've
slim, short, talL or a little plump,
forget your worries and remem
ber storm coats. More popular
than ever this year.
Of course, we can't forget the
many boys who will insist upon
Levi's and baggy sweaters. But
there are other things to wear,
fella's. How about flashy shirts
with a cord pants? And if you
play it smart j'our girls will soon
Hagen and John Dallam. Bertie
A twitching maniac in a white Nielson and Larry Poppa, Shirley
jacket was pursued by two strong jWinkelman and Kenneth Rum
men and a doctor through the berg, Jo Buller and Arthur
Theta and other sorority houses Majors.
Startled witnesses to the scene
discovered afterward that the es
caped patient was Lenny KehL
His pursuers were other ATO's.
Ko explanation was offered.
Too Bad Girls!
Still Same Hours
Too bad girls! No change ia
hours for the N. U. coeds. The
A, W. S. Board says the hours
are the same as before. Fresh
man hours are 9:00 Monday thru
Thursday, sophomores and jun
iors Karo far a riAaiVirwt stn
Congratulations in many forms theame evenincs and li on fnr
were received by sororities and if.e seniors.
fraternities on their new pledge Evenone ha 15 an rrii
classes. Telegrams and notes were night and 1:00 on Saturday, Sun
the most frequent type of ap- jay night closing hours are 10:30.
Two pink roses were sent by
the ATO's to each house. Delta
Sigma Phi's praised new pledge
classes with a white rose bud.
A bottle of whiskey was pre
sented to each sorority by the
Kappa Sigma's The drink, how
ever, was soon found to be a
disappointing non-alcoholic confection
Goldenrod Stationery Store
215 North HA Street
The conference was officially
be entirely different from pre- entitled the Fifth Annual Insti
vious Cornhuskers, the staff of j tute of the Collegiate Council
the Cornhusker promises. (for the United Nations and was
Mnr rj.lnr neid irom June JB-Zb.
One thine Vnnum & i-mut vi. Ideas Shared
tor Dick Kuska's nlans. however
The '51 annual will feature more
color on its ppges.
"istudents should buy their
According to Matzke, the con
ference was valuable because it
gave the delegations something
to work towards. "Ideas were
register in the Coliseum. Here
they sold the treshman beanies
Cornhuskers as soon as possible j shared, and information ex
from any Corncob or Tassel," j changed on the work of the UN
The conference ended the day
before the outbreak of the Kor
ean war. Altho the college stu
dents saw and heard many of
The size of the 'SI book A-ill
said N" books. The money from; be the same as last vear. Kuska
the sales will go towards fresh-, is editor in chief and Betty
man activities such as the party i Green is serving as managing
Tuesday evening and the Pennvi editor.
CarnivaL . The State Journal Printing : lhe prominent members of the
noen me new coeas arnvea on comcanr of linm n m mrnrtnr. 1 i. woo iaier vmuiuaum ui
campus -tsig cisters - contacted! au engravings for the
xnem ana planned coke dates.
Tours of the campus were made.
Any freshman girl who hasn't
"The new coven will be en
tirely different this year," prom
been contacted by a "Big Sister'
should call Miss Campfield or the
i book, and the resulting UN discussions of
the S. K. Smith company of Chi- j the war. ney mossed -seeing tit
cago is contracting for
rOKTT-EV EXT f'tS
m rj!!r J)tmulku m pubiMbar Vy tw tuouita at rntu Vmvmtiy ot -wW
oxproauon of rtadmW cm opinions etiiy. Aooordinc to Article II
til turn tr law fxmrninc tudmt fiuhiiarioa u .dmlnntsred By ttn tttmyt
It PubHcfctiMK, U th Orrfnut policy ot lh fumrt thM publication, wider
tm )uhuciki thoM tm tram aOitwuu manoratilp on tha put at b 8onr4
am t pzn ot mnj vvembr trf ttw teulty r tbc l.irtverit tout ane.nban ot
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iinlmirMty o4 WbrsK4i enavar tnt uiwrviiiioo ot turn Publication bor. Cn
t il ftawn OIwm K'tr mx tb eoct Orrtca b fJrwntn. Nohnuka, under x
H O-.t .'"a. Wifrch S 17, and t apeclaj rat -nt puxiafs vroviotQ tat a tm
v a XmA. 4vOt I Octubar . U17. utnrl September 111. 1822.
fmtm .- rww mmt
t: (tttnr 4ttora Worrna, Clbubbtuik, rrr Wamam
;.iwa KoUtm Jiiaa Uruntn, Kmt Amn, Ktr Dee Wianr,
iUmu BsmH(iit, Titm aUatihr
fffwrt rttar , KHiwai Karabotaoa
AkI tijMJrta i.dltHT , . HID Msnaell
Timtwm Ktlttor r' fUlIrt'
flMmr ttr MeawramKh
-.rlKjr l.dltor " Vmu Valfcraburt
)'.ilim Mum"r Tr4 Randiilph
by one day.
Primary emphasis of the con
ference was placed on the prob
lems of health, food and educa
tion, noted Matzke. '"Among
other issues considered were
problems in political security,
economics, social and humanitar
ian, trusteeship, legal and ad
minisrtiv fields." he added.
The delegates spent the week
in concentrated study of the UN
under the guidance of United
Nations experts, secretarial mem
bers and UN officials.
Matzke was elected to two
national offices while at the
conference. He is currently the
CCUN regional director for the
area including the states of Iowa,
Minnesota, North Dakota, South
Dakota and Nebraska.
His duties as regional director
include organizing and maintain
ing a unifying structure to hold
the college chapters of the CCUN
in this area in clcse coordina
tion, and to F-ipervise and plan
all conferences, and to handle
In addition, the conference del
egates elected Matzke to the
board of directors of the CCUN.
Matzke will combine his na-
.. ,iur . -. jUm iuwer i tional duties with his vice prea-
l mmm,mmmm,mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm mmmmmmimm, 1ililiauiiiiiawpaiiliiiiwii - aRg f,
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fr SMdPMTT COD AITS
11 m"' mif I" Lincoln, Nebraska, a uvorite , - V I fl 1 I
11 f 'l'll J ri -J Style right
U gathering spot o student, at the jpX 1 " ' . ra6hIoB Bew
f University of Nebraska is Hermie's . RellN' 4i "P 11 C Q Ftoefeream-
"Inn" tecause it is a cheerful place G "v- ,1 p WW
y ii it- ji Bed til ! I : 1 Rirht for those
f&'f'&fjMl A . full of friendly university atmos- i 1 J I thrUUng ecca-
$tAKMUftfo I . , t , , ! Nude j J): ' , sions
1 - aVl Irj if fit 1 phere. And when the gang gathers I A
V,. Vjtw' I 1 te I r.:"" . f Delightfully
I , around, ice-cold Coca-Cola gets the Sizes j. I wnn
U ' calL For iere, at in university 9 to 15 V ,1 , '..
X. everywhere Cole oeiorigsJ I I 2lty On GOLD'S
Jil for it either way ... both 29.95 I Loy-OWay
Z) tradenarki mean the same thing. metr 1 I I o J . di
to 69.95 J i I I Budget Plan -
SPtlNCFlELD COCA-COIA BOTTLING COMPANY
O"""' GOLD'S ... Second Floor
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