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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 12, 1950)
Thursday, October 12, 1950
THE DAILY NEBRASKAN
: IXIusker AEilefes iPeddle
The athletic concession depart
ment is starting its third year of
operation under the direction of
L. F. "Pop" Klein.
Klein commented that with the
modern high-powered athletics
as they are now, it is almost
necessary for athletes to have
some sort of a scholarship.
Working on this basis, the
University of Nebraska athletic
department set up the concess
ions program three years ago
Any University student who is
actively engaged in some sport
that is under the jurisdiction of
the athletic department is free
to participate in the concession
These sports include football,
basketbaU, track, baseball, swim
ming, tennis, wrestling, golf and
Many Concessions Sold
On each item that he sells, the
athlete makes four cents. Con
cessions that are being sold this
year are popcorn, which is made
by the concession program itself,
cracker jacks, candy bars, pea
nuts, apples, ice cream bars,
orange, Coke and Seven-up
drinks, seat backs, eye shades and
During football season, the
freshman football men and all
freshman and varsity squads
If you are considering getting nice
room close in. Inner spring mattresses
team heau Hospitality. All yours
Double and singles.
Across from Golds 204 So. Uth
WANTED Tutor for problems in Zoology
141. Phone 2-3138. Neal.
$25 TYPEWRITERS Your Choice, L. C.
Smith, Remington, Underwood. 811
First National Bank Bldg. 2-3572.
BARGAINS on sweaters. $7.95 and $8.95
sweaters now $3.99. Special introductory
offer. AYERS, 136 So. 13th.
DANCE Lessons Complete ballroom
course. 10 lessons $25.00. Joyce Dance
WANTED: 1 male student to share pine
paneled room in new Apt. Building.
Private bath. Warren Joy, 1704 Dakota
Card writer For part time position
writing window and Interior cards.
Work must be done in store. Apply
Don Whiting, Display Manager. Ben
Simon and Sons.
EXPERT pine and lighter repairing. Quick
service. Schwartiman's. 1343 O St.
WANTED Five passengers to Boulder,
. Colorado football game. 6-5369 or
NEBRASKA ( ) COLORADO ( )
THE COLLEGE COMMITTEE
1230 "O" St.
You must purchase your yearbook this fall Li order to receive a copy next
spring. No copies will be sold at the date of publication in May.
OKLAHOMA ( ) TEXAS ( )
CORN COIIS TASSELS
from all other sports sell at the
games. During basketball games
the football varsity and fresh
man, basketball freshmen and
all other athletes participate. The
whole schedule operates in this
Any athlete is able to make up
to $250 per year as a result of
This organization has been set
up in order to help those who
participate in sports with inci
dental finances during the school
The athletic department rea
sons that any boy out for some
University sport sacrifices a mini
mum of 2 hours per day in order
to compete in this sport. There-
Inter-Varsity Christian Fel
lowship members chartered two
buses to Omaha Monday to hear
the evangelist speaker, Billy
Graham is an interdenomina
tional speaker who received con
ciHprnhlo rnmment when Life
magazine presented a two page
spread on him several months
It was estimated that over ,
12,000 people were present at :
Ak-Sar-Ben coliseum, exclud
ing crowds that were forced to
stand outside and listen to the
public address system.
Fifty-eight members of the
University group, including two
sponsors, Dr. Samuel Fuenning,
Student Health and Robert Mills
of the Mechanical Engineering
college attended the meeting.
Joint Ag Groups
To Sponsor Film
"One God," a religious film
will be featured at Religious
Film Night, an Ag YM and YW
project, Saturday, Oct. 14 at 8
The film presents the ritual of
the three major faiths of the
country. It was produced by rep
resentatives of the Protestant,
Catholic and Jewish faiths.
Tickets are now being sold by
the Ag YM and YW members.
Adult price is 50 cents and child
ren admission price is 25 cents.
Will End Soon on
13 ill T S
OPEN A SPECIAL CHECKING ACCOUNT
ESPECIALLY DESIGNED FOR STUDENTS
PROTECT YOUR CASH
fore this organization tries to
compensate for his free time.
Last year the public patronage
of the concessions enabled the
athletes to earn over $12,000 in
commissions, and provide money
for grants-in-aid for over 150
These grants-in-aid are made
possible by extra money which
is saved during the year. Athletic
scholarships for $160 are given to
incoming athletes to cover the
cost of tuition.
The concession set-up is very
similar to a regular business.
Working with Klein this year
will be approximately 215 Ne
braska athletes. Checkers, stand
managers, concessions contact
men and many others compose
the official program.
The concessions organization
has rights to all athletic activities
which are held in the University
coliseum or stadium. These rights
are restricted solely to the ath
The program has shown re
markable sucess during the two
years of its operation, according
to Klein. This set-up is different
from any other athletic scholar
ship program in the nation's col
leges and univerisities.
To Attend Meet
Eight University faculty mem
bers and more than a hundred
students will attend the regional
meeting of the Association of
Collegiate Schools of Architec
ture in Omaha next Thursday.
Professor Linus Burr Smith,
chairman of the University's de
partment of architecture, is head
of the planning committee for
the meeting. Roy M. Green, dean
of the College of Engineering and
Architecture, will speak at the
dinner meeting Thursday night.
Other speakers will be T. A.
Filipi, director of the Nebraska
State Department of Sanitation,
Emiel Christensen, Columbus
architect who has done extensive
work in rural areas, and Eugene
Kingman, director of Joslyn Me
morial. Representatives from 12 mid
west colleges and universities are
expected to attend. Work by
architectural students from these
schools will be exhibited at Joslyn
Memorial Oct. 12 to 14.
STATE ( )
ISA to Name
At Ball Friday
The ISA will try something
new in the way of king and
queen contests at their annual
Bums Ball Friday night.
Instead of giving a prize to the
most beautiful or most handsome
person, they will give a prize to
the seediest "bum" and "bum
mess" in attendance at the dance.
All people who have never been
quite able to qualify for the
other contests will have their
Bucky Lewis and his orchestra
will play for the dance which
will be held from 8:30 p.m. to 12
All persons in attendance will
be required to wear old costumes
such as a hobo would wear.
Prizes will be awarded for the
Both hobo and superstition
themes will prevail since the
dance is being held on Friday
the 13th. Each dancer will have
to pass under a ladder as they
enter the room. Decorations will
follow the same theme.
All holders or ISA cards will
be admitted free. Tickets will be
sold at the door to anyone who
does not have a card.
There will be a number ol
hostesses to take care of all those
present without dates.
Paul Fenske, sophomore from i
Ag college, was chosen as co-.;
chairman of the State YM-YW ;
by the. delegates to the con
ference held at Wayne State
Teachers College, October 6 to 8.
"Bee" Jepsen of Kearney was
chosen as the other colchair
man. Those representing the Uni- !
versity YMCA include Arnold :
Otto, Charles Kemp, Dave Wiles, ;
and Bill Barnes from City cam
pus and Harold Tageler, Virgil
Ganzel, and Fenske from Ag
Hal Keebler, district super
visor, reported at the meeting j
that there was a total of over i
2100 YMCA members in Ne
braska. It was also announced that
there will be six students and
two non-students to represent
the National Assembly at Ox
ford, Ohio to be held during
First SIT OO
Third S 1 00
1. In each advertisement on
this page you will find one
football game scheduled for
the coming week end. Indi
cate your choice of winner
by checking the box next to
the team. If you wish to in
dicate a tie. check both
2. Complete entries must be at
the DAILY NEBRASKAN
office by 12 o'clock noon
this coming Saturday.
3. Fill in your name and ad
dress in the space allotted,
winner will be announced in
next Tuesday's DAILY NE
4. Don't indicate scores, mere
ly winners or ties. Prizes
will be awarded to the per
son who guesses the out
come of the most number of
games and whose entry bears
the earliest postmark. Staff
members of student publi
J L JTXS. Ll L-Z3
cations are not eligible to
Mixed cast or no mixed cast!
That is the question.
And a pertinent question it is
since the recent Kosmet Klub
move to have coeds among the
participants in the '51 spring
If students give the green light
for the inclusion of female
thespians, it won't be the first
time that Kosmet Klub shows
have featured coeds.
The last time coeds took part
in a Kosmet Klub production
was Nov. 20, 1941 when six
sororities presented skits along
with those of four fraternities.
The sorority winner that year
was Delta Gamma and the fra
ternity winner was Phi Gamma
In the preceding spring, Kosmet
Klub had just revived the mixed
cast idea with a well attended
spring show. The run lasted five
A "Rag" clipping stated then it
was the first time since 1926 that
coeds took part in the produc
tions which usually featured "all
male choruses of sturdy gridiron
Evidently this idea of coeds in
Klub shows was supported by
strong sentiment from many
quarters. At any rate, a "Rag"
article dated Oct. 2, 1941 said,
"The spring show for many years
was played by a male cast but
last year's musical comedey in
cluded both men and women.
This idea met general campus
approval and will probably be
used for the show this spring."
Then the boom was lowered
on Kosmet Klub. In 1942, Panhell
voted out sorority participation in
any KK show. Panhell represent
atives contended that "huge
profits" had been reaped from
shows in the past. And it 'seemed'
that the money was not being put
to any good advantage.
Kosmet Klub immediately re
torted that all funds earned
through Klub sponsorship were
handled through usual channels
the student activities office,
where they are subject to inspec
tion of any interested party.
In existence at the time of the
trouble, was a general scholar
ship fund. On Feb. 4, 1949, it was
decided that this fund which had
reached a total of $1,000 would
aid the University if donated to
This Tip On
When you're looking for truly great savings you'll
always find them at your "Cheapper" Drug Store,
HAVE YOU Changed Your Gear Grease j
Installed Your Ami-freeze ;;
KANSAS STATE ( ) MISSOURI ( )
Arc you ready for winter? r
the library of each college at the
During the prolonged absence
of any University actresses in the
shows, the productions thrived
very much on the slapstick
humor provided by hairy-legged
athletes. And show-goers not
only from the University but
from outstate towns howled with
However following the war,
the outlook on limiting participa
tion to males only lost its punch.
Audiences deceased in size and
it became more difficult to get
student support for the shows.
Klub members again started to
consider possibilities of combined
male and female cast.
During this rather disorgan
ized period, a "Rag" editorial
summed up general sentiments.
"One Thing Lacking"
"The Kosmet Klub," stated the
article, "each spring puts forth
its own brand of humor to the
amusement of all Revue goers.
But there's one thing obviously
lacking . . . Kosmet . Klub will
bring its merriment to the cam
pus with an all-male cast, com
plete without coeds.
"Blessed with Nebraska coed
Of School Rivalry
A Syracuse-Cornell rivalry de
veloped into a real feud between
the two schools last week when
Cornell students were reported
responsible for vandalism and
damage to the Syracuse campus
at Syracus, New York.
The raids took place prior to
the Syracuse-Cornell football
game when red lettered C's were
painted on several buildings by
a number of Cornell undergradu
ates. They also burned a twenty
foot C into the grass in the stad
ium. However, Larry Waddell,
director of the Syracuse bureau
of public information, stated that
the vandalism was greatly exag
gerated. Reports that several fraterni
ties planned to raid the Cornell
campus caused Clifford Craven,
assistant dean of men at Syra
cuse, to call a special meeting of
fraternity leaders at which time
he urged the house presidents to
use their influence to prevent
inherent in both our Cornhuskers
and the Nebraska Book Store
) ARMY( )
o SCHOOL NEEDS
7 block from Campus
formerly R. J. Brown's Service
I talent, the Kcsmet Klub spring
L Revue might once again come
i into its own."
Like many male organizations
during the period previous to the
World War II, Kosmet Klub was.
falling apart, for the obvious
reason the War.
Following the war and the in
evitable slump during that time,
Klub members made reorganiza
However the sincere efforts on
the parts of several members had
a rough go due to the I-don't care
attitude on parts of other mem
bers, poor faculty relationships,
lack of cooperation with certain
groups used in the productions,
and various restrictions and mis
interpretations. Now it appears that it is up to
the students. Kosmet Klub has
presented its desire to produce
a spring show "stimulating crea
tive student activities at the
With student endorsement of
the new plans, Kosmet Klub will
ask a few talented coeds for lead
parts and choruses in the spring
The mathematics department
is again presenting its annual
seminars, Dr. M. A. Basoco, head
of the mathematics department,
The first seminar, at which Dr.
Basoco was the speaker, was
held Tuesday. He will also pre
side at the next meeting on Oct.
The speakers and the dates for
the rest of the seminars sched
uled for this semester are: Nov.
2 and 16 with Dr. F. Rebeiro,
and Nov. 30 and Dec. 14 with
Dr. L. C. Jackson as speaker.
All will be held at 3 p.m. in 209
Each speaker presents reports
on his own research or reports
on recent articles, Dr. Basoco
The purpose of the seminars,
Basoco stated, is to provide stim
ula for the group for continu
ing interest and for them to be
come more familiar with other
parts of the field.
Members of the staff, invited
students, and other interested
persons are welcome to attend
STATE ( )
CORNER OF 13TII & O
Name . .
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