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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Sept. 23, 1950)
Friday, September 22, 1950
THE DAILY NEBRASKAN
ij i ,
Frosh Wight9. . .
The first weeks of every school year are set aside for the
freshman. All of the programs from the freshman convo
cation to the Dean of Women's tea are designed to acquaint
and orient new students with the University campus, its
traditions, its organizations and the role a new student
plays in his first year at college. The emphasis is on John
Smith, freshman at the University of Nebraska it is his
week to learn and benefit from the activities designated
especially for him.
One of the most extensive of these programs is the an
nual Frosh Hop, scheduled this year for Saturday night.
The "Hop" does not specialize in one certain phase of
campus life, but combines the essential points of the many
"orientation courses" into a full evening's entertainment.
There are several reasons why we think the Frosh Hop
is important to freshman. Firstly, the program probably
goes further into the orientation theme than any other;
secondly, it offers one of the best chances for members
of the class of 1954 to become acquainted with each other;
and finally, the evening is not entirely serious in nature,
but offers entertainment as well.
While the emphasis is on the freshman, upperclassman
may find it profitable to attend, if only for the sake of
welcoming new students to the University. But whoever
is present, we feel certain it will be an evening well spent
and, we hope, well attended.
THE UNION COMMITTEES whd were responsible for
the outstanding Chancellor's Reception and Union Open
house. Combining these two University traditions for the
second consecutive year, these Union committees enter
tained successfully the 250 students and faculty members
attending the function. THE COMPTROLLER'S OFFICE
for continuing the policy in not replacing lost ID cards un
til football tickets were purchased. This action prevented
those unscrupulous students who would take advantage
of the opportunity to buy another football ticket, and by
such selfishness cause a shortage of activity tickets. The
move by this office was designed for student protection
and it deserves the commendation of al students. MEM
BERS OF THE UNIVERSITY SINGERS new and old,
who are preparing to carry on the outstanding reputation
this choral group has earned. THE 101 NEW FACULTY
MEMBERS who have been added to the University's
1950-51 staff. On behalf of the students, welcome to Ne
braska and best wishes for a successful year.
Dean of Women
At Annual Tea !
The annual tea, sponsored by
the Dean of Women will be held
this afternoon from 3:30 to 5:30
at Ellen Smith hall. Miss Mar
jorie Johnston, Dean of Women,
extends an invitation to all wom
Guests will be greeted by Miss
Nancy Porter, president of Mortar
Board, and Miss Sally Holmes,
president of Associated Women
Students, who will introduce the
guests to Miss Johnston. In the
receiving line with Miss John
ston will be Miss Helen Snyder,
Assistant Dean of Women, Miss
Mary Augustine, Assistant to the
Dean, Mrs. R. G. Gustavson and
Miss Katherine Parks, director
of counseling and activities at
the Residence Halls.
Assisting in the drawing room
and court will be members of
Mortar Board, Miss Ruth Shinn,
Executive Director of YWCA,
Miss Madeline Girard, secretary
of Panhellenie Council, and the
head residents of freshmen halls;
Mesdames R. H. Hastains, Vera
Huff and Adele Hurley.
During the first hour Mrs. W.
V. Lambert and Mrs. G. W. Ros
enlof will preside at the table
in the dining room and Mrs. Carl
W. Borgmann and Miss Doretta
Schlapphoff at the table in the
At the tea table in the dining
room during the second hour
will be Miss Luvicy M. Hill and
Miss Mabel Lee while Mrs. Ar
thur L. Hitchcock and Mrs. T. J.
Thompson will preside at the ta
ble in the court.
Assisting with the serving will
be the presidents of the women's
houses and organizations. Mem
bers of Delta Omicron, Ma Phi
Epsilon, and Sigma Alpha Iota
will furnish music for the tea.
Ag Faculty Plans
Dancing at Mixer
The Annual Ag campus Student-Faculty
party will be held
in the College Activities Building
Sept. 30 starting at 8 p.m. Given
by the Ag faculty for all Ag stu
dents, the party will provide an
opportunity for the faculty to
meet the students as well as for
the students to meet their fellow
Ag scholars as well.
Providing the music for danc-
FORTY -EIGHTH YEAR
Tbe Dolly Nebrsikan U pubUsnee by the student of the University of Nc
males M xprMslon of students' nwi and opinions only. According to Article 11 j
IUW DJF Mini USIIUU BIUUCUI UUUMIllUU. MIU BUIUUIIS.WDU UJ li'U UVB1U
Of Publication, "It I the declared polio of trie. Board that publications, under
It Jurisdiction anal) be free from editorial censorship on the part of the Board
or on tti Part of any member ot the faculty of the University but members cl
tHa fAff of The Dally Nebraskan arc personally responsible for what they aay
or do or eatu to be minted.
ttabacrlntlnn rates am 2.00 per semester, $2. 80 per semester mailed, or 13.00 j
for the college year, 14.00 mailed. Single copy Sc. Puhllnhrd dally during the school
year oxeeps Saturdays and Sundays, rarutlons and examination periods by the I nlver- 1
Ity of Nebraska under the supervision of the Committee on Htudrnt Publications, j
Entered as Second Class Matter at the Post Office In Lincoln, Nebraska, under Act j
of Congress. Marc S, 187, and at special rate of postage provided tor in Section 1103.
Act of October 8, 1911, authorized September IV, 1022.
Editor Bruce Kennedy
Managing Editor! Norma Chubbuck, Jerry Warren
Kew Editor J1 Krneger, Kent Axtell, Betty Dee Weaver,
Glenn Rosenqulst, Tom Rlsche
fporta Editor K,mon K"o
Ass't Sports Editor Bl" Mundell
Feature Editor B"ey
Ag Editor Rex M"mlth
vjiitnr -loan Van Valkenhnrg
Society Editor r,,,! Hlirir
r bo to graph)
Ass't Business Managers Jfk
Tryouts for Orchesis, modern
dance group, and pre-Orchesis
will be Wednesday at 7 p. m., in
Grant Memorial hall. The
prequisite for Orchesis is one
semester of modern dancing.
Monday is the final day that
students may sign up for the
Corn Shucks Editorial staff at the
Corn Shucks office in the Union
There will be a meeting of all
representatives of organizations
participating in the Frosh Hop
at 4 n m. Friday in thp Union
Kosmet Klub workers will
meet in the Kosmet Klub Room
302 of the Union at 10:30 Satur
The University Newman Club
will meet Sunday, Sept. 24, i
in Union parlors XYZ at 4:30 !
p. m. i
"Pop" Klein would like to meet
any girls interested in working
before or during footballl games.
They should see him Tuesday in
the Coliseum at 5 p. m.
Only freshmen will be penal
ized for not attending classes at
Barnard College beginning this
fall according to a new faculty
ruling recently announced. For
merly the penalty for excessive
absences or tardiness involved a
reduction of point credits earned
toward the degree requirement.
The new arrangement was
brought about after students,
supported "by a faculty group,
asked for complete abolition of
penalties for all students.
Penalties for the freshmen rep
resented a compromise measure
to the original complete abolition
because it was thought that first
year students need the discipline
of required attendance. Three
consecutive absences will still be
reported to the registrar, but
this will only be an informative
measure and planned for the pro
tection of the student.
ing will be Aaron Schmidt's
Combo, featuring the piano play
ing of Jim Kingsley and the sing
ing of Mary Lou. Dancing will
start promptly at 8:30 p.m. and
will continue until 11:30.
Refreshments will be served by
the faculty in charge.
Ol.l Li. 3.3
Chen. Chuck Burmclster. Boh Rrtrhenbarh
In Foot Wear
By Ruth Raymond
Undoubtedly during these past
few weeks of registration, stand
ing in lines, running madly
around the Nebraska campus,
and in general, doing lots of foot
work, the University students
have been pretty conscious of
their feet and shoes.
Well, maybe the feet but not so
much the shoes. Fellows spend
the year 'round wearing almost
the same footgear, but have you
ever noticed the different trends
in the gals' shoes? Every once in
a while, every two or three
months to be exact, some fad
hits the campus and the girls
blossom out in a new creation
for the feet.
Right now the trend seems to
be towards wearing loafers. No
colored ones, just the good, old
brown ones. Don't let this fool
you, though. Even though they
might be starting out with a con
servative angle, before the year
is over something radical and
startling will appear.
However standard and plain
loafers might seem to be, there
are already quite a few varia
tions of this old theme. To begin
with, the most widely-worn
loafer this fall is the kind with
a fringed flap on the front of
the shoe extending towards the
toe. Then we have the type with
the gold bar across the instep
that resembles a horses bit.
(Girls do go in for the novel,
We also have the shoe with
the lattice work toe. This style
may be obtained in different col
ors, for the gal who likes variety.
Seen around the campus quite
frequently, too, is the loafer with
a plain piece of leather across
the toe which extends over the
side of the shoe.
We mustn't slight the tradi
tional saddle shoes that some of
the fairer sex are sporting this
fall. Brown and white "saddles"
seem to be the thing for school
wear. Of course, we must real
ize that no one ever polishes
these shoes. No matter how dirty
they become, this sign of char
acter must not be erased. The
grimier, the better.
Zippers and Crepe
Do you remember the promin
ent fad of last year? Everyone
wore suede or leather foottogs
with a zipper up the front. Most
of these shoes had wedge heels
and crepe or rubber soles. And
have you forgotten the creation
that looked more like a bedroom
slipper than anything else? This
was usually in suede, also, and
seems to have been the last word
in comfort. This shoe usually
tied in front and came up high
on the ankle in back.
We could go on about the
different styles in gals shoes, but
why don't you see for yourself?
Just glance at a few feet during
your next class or trip around
the campus. Right now you'll
probably see not too much varia
tion. But give the gals time.
They'll come out with a shoe
that looks impossible to wear,
But it'll be style and they'll all
EXPERT pipe service and lichter re
pairing. Quick service. Schwartzman's,
1343 0 St.
WANTED Student to share room,
N. 37, 8-1542.
1929 Model A Ford. Rood condition J9S.'
Louie Canlslia, 219 S. 17.
1937 Plymouth tudor, recently overhauled.
Heater, Rood tires, body 3-7073.
Good dependable student car, good rubber.
Miss Goehry, 305 Teachers.
FOUND Pair of rimless glasses on Vine
Street. Owner may have same by pay
ing for ad at Dally Nebraskan ofice.
FOUND: Key ring, 3 car keys Monday
morning Temporary "L'J. Owner may
claim by paying for this ad in Daily
NEAT attractive young ladies for part
time theatre work. Apply 325 Stuart
TUXES for rent atAyer, 136So. 13.
APARTMENT Close in, "front. 6 boys or
4-2. Kitchen-refrigerator. Club together
or shared. Also sleeping room with study
room and lounge. 512.50 each. 535 No.
f if FeWrIteS B ARO A INS ! Your choice
$30, L. C. Smith Secretarial, Underwood
Noiseless, Remington Standard. From 8
to 5, 811 First National Bank Bldg.
2-35.72. After 5 P. M.3-2929.
FOR SALE '33 Ford deluxe. Clean car,
J285. 3250 Orchard.
TWO male students wanted to share a
modern clean basement apartment with
two other students 5-4498, 900 Clare
TUX EDO size 42 long, $2(rDry-Cleaned.
WANTED Roommate. Upperclassman pre
ferred, $15 per month. Reynolds, 225
You Are Invited
0 lore nee cJe thane
1 (Decorating for IJoii
2:30 P. M. Saturday, September 23
AUDITORIUM . . . Fourth Floor
Mrs. Terhune is nationally famous for her dramatic but
practical presentation of how to solve your decorating
IHULER t PAiflE
(editors note:) Any church organisa
tions thnt wish notice to appear in
th Dally Nebraskan are asked to have
them at the Daily office by Wednesday
afternoon. -'VOIR CHIKCH" Ik a
rcKiilnr Friday edition feature of the
A picnic meeting at Fioneers
Park, weather permitting, will
be held on Sunday, Sept. 24. Cars
will leave the Baptist student
house, 315 North 15th at 4:30
p.m. The order of the evening
will be games and supper. There
will also be a discussion on:
"How to Get an Education at the
The Annual Christian Student
Fellowship Fall party will be on
Friday, Sept. 22. Students will
meet at Cotner house, 1237 R
street at 7:30 p.m. from there
they will go out to the "Olde
Cotner House Showboate" for an
evening of fun and real Southern
hospitality. On Sunday, Sept. 24,
the Christian Student Fellowship
w. "V mf" V 0 ?L, l'Jl2
vniisuan cnurcn ai torn aim i.
streets. The guest speaker will be
Rev. L. C. Bryant whose subject
will be "Where Is My Faith?"
Fun, food, and fellowship for all.
Evening Vespers will be held in
A reception party for students
will be held in the church parlors,
20th and G streets, on Friday
Sept. 22, at 8 p.m. Schedule for
Sunday, Sept. 24:
9:45 a.m. Students' bible class.
11 a.m.: Worship, sermon: In
dividual Spiritual Guidance"
5 p.m.: Students' devotional
program, supper, fellowship.
7 p.m.: Evangel, sermon, "Glad
dening River Streams."
The Lutheran Chapel Service
will be held at 10:45 a.m., Sun
day, Room 315, Union. In the
absence of the Rev. Henry Erck
Lutheran student pastor, Donald
Kraft, student at tthe Concordia
Seminary in St. Louis, will be in
charge. Kraft is at present doing
his year of vicarage, assisting the
institutional missionary in t Lin-
The Lutheran Student associa- j
tion of the city and Ag campuses I
will have their fall picnic on Sun-
aay, aepi. zit at i p.m. at rioneer i
Park. Transportation will leave
from the student centers, 1440 Q ,!
st. and 1200 North 37th st., at 1
3:30 p.m. There will be volleyball,
cost supper, and campfire ves
pers. Bible classes will meet at
the student centers at 9:15 a.m.
Schedule for the coming week:
Sunday: Church school and
Nursery at 11:00 a.m. Morning
service: -'Security The Great '
Hyponotizer," at 11:00 a.m.
Monday: The Alliance Guild
will hold its first meeting of the ;
church year at the home of Mrs. !
Homer Kyle, 2118 Smith street,
at 7:30 p.m.
Thursday: The Couples Club
Square Dance group will meet at !
the church at 7:45 p.m. j
INTER-VARSITY CHRISTIAN '
Rev. Herbert Kyrk from Col
umbus, Nebraska, will be the
guest speaker at this week's ;
meeting of Inter-Varsity Chris- !
tian Fellowship. Rev. Kyrk will i
be speaking on the subject "Reg- I
All University students and
faculty members are invited to j
attend the services at 7:30, Thurs- i
day evening in room 315 of the
Union. Group singing and special
musical numbers will also be
featured in the program.
MAIN FEATURES START
I 1:00, 3:15, 5:1
1:00, 3:15, 5:20, 7:45, 10:00
"Military Academy ,"
1:00, 3:40, 6:20, 9:05
2:09, 4:49, 7:29, 10:09
"Streets of Ghost Toyn"
1:00, 3:29, 5:42, 7:28, 10:14
"Harbor of Missing Men"
2:22, 4:38, 6:54, 9:10
f- M M 1
lurCkl croups vo rreseiiv
All-University church night
will get into full swing tonight
at 8 p.m. as church groups repre
senting student denominations
hold get-acquainted parties.
The University has set aside
the evening for the churches. No
other University sponsored so
cial functions will be in opera
tion at this time.
The events, their sponsors and
the meeting places are as follows:
Jeans and loud shirts are the
order of the evening for the
boots and saddle party at the
Baptist student house, 315 North
15th. According to Phil Soren
sen, chairman, there will be
square dancing called by Stan
Marcotte, games, introductions,
and lots of fun. Rev. C. B.
Howells is the student pastor.
The Newman Club, University
Catholic club, will feature Bobby
Union ballroom tonight. It is in
tended to serve as a welcome
party for all students here for
the first time. Dancing will be
gin at 8:30 p.m. and continue
until 12. According to Dick
Walsh, social chairman, the inter-
. . . . ij..
IIllhMm Jiuglcmi uiuiuuv-.i a vv.-.-
come speech by Father Schuster,
introduction of this years oni
cers, and a vocal arrangement by
Mary Pitterman accompanied by
The newly merged Presbyter
ian and Congregational student
house is planning a party which
will be held at the First Ply-
Beanies for the freshman may
still be obtained.
Sales will continue in the of
fice of W. C. Harper, Room 201
Administration building, spon
sored by the Innocents. Coed
Counselors are selling the tra
ditional red beanie.
When purchasing the beanie,
the freshman obtains from the
seller verifying the sale. This
card is presented at Ben Simon's
where he may get the beanie.
All student photographers
Interested in working: on the
1951 Cornhusker report to the
Cornhusker office between 2
and 5 Monday through Fri
127 No. I2tli St.
SORORITY OF SERVICE
The girls who belong are calm, competent, considerate.
Their job is to get your call through quickly and accu
rately, wherever you want to go day or night, any day
of the week. And courtesy is their creed. They are the
220,000 telephone operators of the Bell System.
mouth Congregational church,
20th and D. Students needing
transportation are asked to meet
at the Presby house. There will
be roller skating, square danc
ing and social dancing followed
by a program and refreshments.
Gary JoselynandBill MjjndeU
Sporting cards to identify
themselves, salesmen for the Ne
braska Blueprint, monthly en
gineering magazine, started push
ing sales on 1950 subscriptions of
the magazine this week.
The magazine, written and ed
ited by students in the College
of Engineering, is starting its
fiftieth season of publication this
fall. Plans have been made to
produce a special anniversary
edition later in the year.
Salesmen of the magazine, for
the most part, are representa
tives of the various engineering
societies. The number of sales
they make will be taken into
consideration in judging the win
ner of Engineers' week next
sPring- , u u
Campus advertising has been
in the form of poster size Blue
prints, which are being dis
played throughout the buildings
of the College of Engineering.
Although the magazine is gath
ered together by engineers, the
subject matter with which it
deals does not limit its subscrib
ers to engineers. Articles deal
ing with Nebraska industries
such as a story on the recent at
tempt at oil drilling, and an ex
planation of highway testing, to
gether with occasional architec
tural subjects as a complete cov
erage on the almost finished Fer
guson hall have been among pre
vious articles in the monthly.
Occasionally, papers which
students have written on various
phases of engineering are pub
lished, and past features have
included articles on campus per
sonalities, and a regular joke
Subscriptions can now be ob
tained from any Blueprint sales
man or in the Blueprint office,
306 Union, for $1.50 for eight is
sues. DANDEE DIAPER
Baby talk mag ;ne free
each month. Fo iforma
tion call the "Double Pro
tection" diaper service,
1920 So. 12th St. Ph. 3-8853
1 ! wq
are student chairmen and Rev.
Rex H. Knowles is the student
pastor. Students should wear
Members of the Evangelical
Covenant student group hav
planned a reception and party
for all students at the church
parlor, 20th and G. According to
Warren Berggren, president of
the youth group, there will be
social fellowship and refresh
ments. University pastor is Rev.
J. Alfred Johnson.
Methodist student house mem
bers have planned a "Hayloft
Hoedown" including a square
dance, to be held at the St. Paul
Methodist church. All persons at
tending are asked to wear cot
tons and denims. President of
Wesley Foundation is Bill Croft.
Rev. Richard W. Nutt is the stu
The meeting of the National
Lutheran Council will include
informal games, introduction of
the pastor, singing, and refresh
ments. Vespers made up of the
Lutheran student choir will close
the meeting. University pastor,
Rev. Alvin M. Petersen will be
assisted by Miss Vicki Norstog.
Members of the Episcopal Uni
versity chapel are planning a
"Millionaires Party" starting at
7:30 p.m. in the Canterbury Club
room at 13th and R. On the en
tertainment program are such
games as roulette, black jack,
bingo and poker. Phil Hatch,
student chairman, said that all
games however, will be played
with stage money. University
pastor is Father Jock Sweigert,
who suceeds Father Harry B,
Student members of the three
Evangelical churches of Lincoln,
Calvary, First and Southminster
will sponsor a party at the South
minster Evangelical United
Brefhern church at 2916 South
Adm. $1.70 Per Couple
W MIL J- - J .... ,
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