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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 20, 1950)
Friday, October 20, 1950
THE DAILY NEBRASKAN
I 1 J
A Free Hand . . .
The removal of the price limit of $1,500 for dance
bands on the campus was an intelligent move on the part
of the Student Council members. The recommendation,
drawn, up at the last night's meeting, will not become of
ficial, however, until approved by the faculty committee
on student affairs.
We hope these faculty members will realize the com
mon sense in this proposal, despite the fact that it was
their suggestion which prompted the setting of the original
price limit. There are several important factors existing
at the present time which were absent a year ago; their
presence puts a different light on the subject of "big name"
bands. . .
The biggest reverse condition is a psychological one.
As usually happens during a war or similar crisis, the
Korean situation has changed thoughts of American people
to more entertainment and pleasure. The dance bands and
their booking agents capitalized on this condition, boosting
their prices and demanding more concessions. Bands avail
able last year for the $1,500 limit cannot be obtained for
that price now. The world situation has been used to the
best advantage and those groups seeking bands are forced
to pay more. .
Another reason is the booking agencies who have
apparently lined up against Nebraska for our stand against
the extremely high prices "big name" bands charge for
student functions. It was expected at the time the original
proposal was passed, that other schools, in the Big Seven
conference in particular, would agree with Nebraska and
curb the unfair practices of "name" bands. But this was
not the case. Either other schools felt it was not neces
sary or they disliked sticking their neck out. At any rate,
Nebraska alone was fighting a battle which should have
concerned all other schools.
The Council is not admitting defeat with the passage
of this recommendation, but it is adjusting the campus
situation to meet the world situation. The faculty should
follow through with this adjustment immediately, and give
those organizations now in the process of contracting
bands a freer hand in negotiations.
Prof Thinks Couples
Need More Privacy
Do you feel that college stu
dents aren't given enough re
sponsibility? Do you think that
anyone of college age should be
trusted and entrusted with the
maturity of action that this en
tails? If you answer yes to these
;t,c- tt-.cn von aeree with
it.-Vr j tVio ITni-
Prof. Howard Gill of the urn
versi ly ui
At a conference of student and
faculty counsellors Prof. Gill
has recently advoacted provi
sion for romance "free from
snooping campus policemen .
Th University of Wisconsin
j u'trwnon itf I IIUL v
r-tcVim is '
characteristic of colleges and we
must provide for it".
This seems like rather a radi-
cal idea for a college professor
to be putting forth, but Gill ex-
plains the reasons for his stnd
and suggests possibilities for the
These added privileges iui
college students would be ex
tended to couples on the basis
of "their sense of responsibility,
maturity of love and their dis
Professor Gill suggest
following procedures for exten-
Continued from Page 1
behind the victory bell will be
Bill Glassford and the co
captains in a convertible; they
will be followed by the Corn
cobs and Tassels. The remainder
of the student body is requested
by the rally committee to stay
behind the Cobs and Tassels.
This is very important- in order
that the rally may be successful.
In front of the whole group
will be some of the Tassels,
shooting off roman candles all
the way downtown.
Police to Escort
There will be a police escort
for all parts of the rally.
The rally committee has em
phasized that this is the biggest
rally of the year, and can be
made successful only by the
students' entire co-operation-
Staying behind the loos ana
tassels, following the rally pro
cedure, and showing lots of pep
and spirit will make this rally
a big sensation, added the com
Members of the rally commit
tee who have worked out the
plans are: Frank Piccolo, Brick
Paulson, Jan Zlomke, Dee Irwin,
Del Kopf, Gene Robinson and
This committee is composed of
two Tassels representatives, two
from the Corn Cobs, two cheer
leaders, and the pep band leader.
JJisl (Doilif TbJbhoAlwirL
ftoa Dtor ffebrmjkea enbUabef e the students of n university ot Ns
Ovaska. am iiimiiini of etuCecii sews soe opinions only According ui Article 11
N? the tH Lews svvenuns stuoes publications sod administered try Um Board
a PabUcattoaa, "It te tba declared polio of the Board that publications, under
tea luxMeucttfst abail fee free from editorial eensorsbip on the part of the Board.
mm am Urn Bart at any anemuer ot the faculty ot the Ontverattr but tceabers of
(fee staff at Tbe tndij Nebraskaa are personally responsible (or what titer say
e or cause to fee prtotiid.
ftafeemtptloa rates arm MM mrw semester, tt.ea per semester Basiled, ar SS.00 tor
fee) eoilsee year, 9Aw amaiiea. mm
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,i rm dnrlwc tns awnta of Asrnst by the t nlvenltr f Nebraska andrr the eaper
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SJm Post Of flea ta Unenlm, Nebraska, andrr Art of Conrren, March 3, 187)1. Bod
a CBeetal ra of eoaUMre provided for la Beettoa 110. Act ef Cencress of October
a 117, MCaartsed tteatenber 1ft. 122.
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sion of his plan: areas set up on
the campus, plus private visit
ing rooms in dormitories, to give
romantic couples opportunities
Do you now agree with Pro
fessor Gill? Speaking from a
serious point of view, it seems
to flatter the maturity of college
siuaems uiai a college proiessor
be good for the students and
could be entrusted to them.
Do you think that today's col
lege student could accept such
a responsibility? It seems to be
a challenge to see whether or
not they could.
Yuv crlofc Kit IP
AJU1 J-Cll S JAlllO
Apopio H Oil CP
: . . -
Members of Acacia fraternity
were a little short on cash Tues
day. A burglar or burglars gained
entrance to the fraternity house
at 1801 E street Mcrr ay morning
and rifled the tal.jids of the
Approximately $91 were taken
from the 14 t llfolds which were
missing. The billfolds were
found under so. . cushions in the
Between 1:30 and 6:15 a.m.
The burglar apparently en
tered the room sometime be-
tween 1:30 and 6:15 a.m. All the
men in the house were asleep at
that time. The loss of money was
not discovered until members
were nearly ready to go to their
8 o'clock classes.
The men lost varying amounts,
ranging from 20 cents to $25.
In their skip night last week,
the pledges broke the lock on the
back door. Police wondered
whether the burglar might not
have gained entrance through
that means. There were a num
ber of keys to the front door
which had not been collected
after the men ceased to live at
the establishment Polise also
considered the possibility that
someone with a key might have
Officers of the fraternity an
nounced that the locks will be
All of the study rooms were
visited, with the exception of the
officers' room, which contained
nearly $600 in fraternity funds.
Members were unable to under
stand how the burglars had
missed this room.
Police took one of the billfolds
to headquarters to check for fin
gerprints. copy sr. rnwuiuwa uur nrmi uw kpni
vacations Bad examlnatloa periods aad one
Norma Chnbbnr.k, Jerry Warren
Eraeter, Keet AxteU. Betty Dee Wearer,
Cleaa Boseaanlst, Tarn Elseae
- - imT T
BB Vbs Vslkenbnrt
Cubes, Cbnck Bormeister, Bob Kelrhenbark
, ........... .... ai riewsms
Chancellors of All Years
Deal With Same Problems
How much do Chancellor's
speeches change in 38 years?
The Rag for Sept. 25, 1912,
helps answer this question by
quoting from Chancellor Avery's
opening speech to students.
In comparing it with Chan
cellor Gustavson's Thursday
speech, It is noted that the two
occasions for the speeches are
quite different, one being for
UN Week in 1950, the other for
opening school in iaiz. how-
By Marilyn Martin
(Will all religious houses and organ
izations wanting new In this column
please pick up forms at the Methodist
Student House, 1417 R Street, and re
turn them not later than Thursday noon.
Do not turn them In at the Rag office.)
315 North 15th, C. B. Howells,
pastor. Saturday Victory cele
bration after Penn State game;
games, group singing, supper"
5:00 to 7:00 p.m. Sunday 9:30
a.m. student class and li:uu
Morning worship at all Lincoln
Baptist churches. 6:00 p.m. Joint
meeting with Cotner house stu
dent group at First Christian
Church, 16th and K. Topic:
"Lord, Teach Us to Pray." 7:30
Group will go to E. Stanley
Jones meeting at St. Paul's
Christian Student Fellowship
1237 R Street, Overton Love
Turner, Jr., pastor. Friday 7:00
p.m. Hay Ride; be on time to
leave Cotner House, 50c. Sun
day Baptist - Disciple Fellow
ship meeting, First Christian
church, 6:00 p.m., supper and
speaker, Subject, "Lord Teach
Us to Pray." Dismiss in time to
hear E. Stanley Jones.
Union Monday Bible study,
room 22A Temple, 5:00 p.m.
Tuesday Bible study, Room
22 A Temple, 4:00 and 5:00 pjn.
Wednesday Bible study, room
22A and on Ag campus, Ag Stu
dent center, 34th & Holdrege,
5:00 p.m. Thursday Ag morn
ing worship in Home Economics
building parlors, 7:40 a.m. Eve
ning meeting 7:30, room 315
Union, Rev. Theodore Johnson,
Sinai Lutheran Church, Fre
mont, Nebraska, Guest Speaker.
Rev. Henry Erck, pastor. Sun
day the twentieth after Trin
ity. Morning worship at 10:45 in
Room 315 Union. Rev. Erck's
sermon will be, "Many Called
Few Chosen." Chapel choir will
sing. Gamma Delta will meet at
5:30, YMCA of Temple. Discus
sion will be led by Prof. R.
Griesse of Concordia Teachers
college, Seward. Mr. Paul Bek
will tell us about the present
status of the chapeL
Methodist Student House
1417 R Street, Rev. R. Nutt,
pastor. F r i d a y Hay Ride
Group meets at Student house
after Rally. Saturday Open
house following Penn State
game. S u n d a y Kappa Phi
Mother's tea, 2:30. 5:30, Sunday
Evening Fellowship. Discussion,
-jyrnoes - irom tsisnop rwenneoy s
talk. Wilburn Whithead, leader,
T u e s d a y Religion and Life
Week committee meeting, 5:00.
Fellowship group 7:00 a.m. Kap
pa Phi meeting, 7:00. Sigma
Theta Epsilon pledge meeting,
12th & H street, Philip Schug,
pastor. Sunday Morning serv
ice, "Peace Hopes and the Unit
ed Nations," 11:00 a.m. Student
Club at 6:30 p.m. Guest speaker.
Suk-Soon Suh, foreign student,
speaking on "Korea."
Lutheran Student Association
1440 Que, Alvin Petersen, pas
tor. Friday Hay ride with
Omaha U. LSA at Omaha.
Transportation to Omaha leav
ing 1440 Que at 6:15 p.m. Sun
day 9:15 a.m. Bible classes at
student house and 1200 North
37th. 5 p.m. Fellowship supper
at First Lutheran church, 17th &
A. Speaker, Pastor Goldbeck of
Hastings, Institutional chaplain
of the National Lutheran coun
cil will tell about his work. 6:30
p.m. upper ax uimpus ton,
with Pastor Goldbeck as speaker.
333 No. 34th, Rev. Rex
Knowles, pastor. Saturday 4:30
Band Day party after game.
S u n d a y Plymouth Congrega
tional. 7:30 Youth Meeting. Ev
angelical & Reformed, St Paul's
Hay ride Sunday evening. Meet
at church 7:30. Presbyterian,
First Presbyterian, youth group,
5 p.m. Westminster, Discussion
hour and supper 5:30. Student
House, Forum: supper 5:30, Rev.
1950 FIREMAN'S BALL
UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA COLISEUM
Saturday, Oct. 28, 8:30 P. M. Tickets $1.00 Ea.
ever it is soon discovered that
as far as subject matter is con
cerned, the two could be switch
ed in time and still be appro
priate. Pre-World War
Chancellor Gustavson's r e
marks would have been as vital
and important in 1912 as they
are today. Then events in Europe
were shaping up for the first
World War and emphasis could
and should have been placed on
world co-operation and sharing.
Chancellor Avery stressed that
the important part of a college
student's life should be his les
sons. The ideal situation, Avery
said, was a combination of stud
ies and activities which stressed
the studies. Too many students
go to college for the activities
only, then are surprised when
they fail at the real business of
life, he pointed out.
This was not a new observa
tion in 1912, and is still true to
day and will be as long as there
fare colleges and college students.
Growth of Science
Both men made observations
about the growth of a certain
field. Chancellor Gustavson cit
ed the rapid growth of science
while Avery dealt with the ex
pansion of the education field.
Chancellor Avery mentioned
that in 1830 there was only one
college man in every 3,200 peo
ple, while in 1890, the ratio had
become one in 1,350. In 1912,
when he spoke, this had increas
ed to one college student in
every 450 to 500. This was al
most four times the number in
1890, while the population had
increased approximtely one-half.
Charles Mohr. president of
Sigma Delta Chi and senior
journalism student, will travel
as a delegate to the Sigma Delta
Chi convention Nov. 17 at Miami
Beach, Fla. Sigma Delta Chi is
a professional journalism fra
ternity. The journalists' convention
will be in session from Nov.
17 to 19. The delegates will hear
talks by noted journalists. Donn
Davis is the local alternate to
Sigma Delta Chi undergrad
uate chapter members are chosen
from students entering journal
ism. It's policy is to encourage
and foster high standards of
journalism during the training
period and in the field.
The fraternity is now making
plans for the Nebraska high
school press convention to be
held Nov. 17 and 18. It is also
discussing the promotion of the
Nebraska Sports Directory by di
rect mail advertising. The di
rectory will be sent to Nebraska
weekly and daily newspapers.
The fraternity plans- to present
an outside speaker at their
monthly meetings. The speakers
will be business men who will
discuss the problems of contact
between business and the news
jWash That Man Right
n. nf v- Ho;-
Students, take note! The Wild
root advertisement in this paper
contains a "Hidden Offer." We
want to take it out of hiding and
tell you that every student who
clips and sends the "SQUEEKIE"
Wildroot cartoon advertisement
to the Wildroot company will re
ceive a free supply of Wildroot
Liquid Cream Shampoo. Wrnat
an opportunity to wash that man
ritrht out of your hair!
Trefts from Hastings College
will lead discussion on "Church
Doctrine.' Discussion groups 7
8 a.m. Monday and Wednesday
mornin?. Free breakfast at 6:30.
South Street Temple
20th & South street. Rabbi
Samuel Baron. Lech L'cha, Sub
ject: "Be Thou A Blessing." Fri
day, Oct. 20.
First Evangelical Covenant
20th & G, J. Alfred John, pas-
for RnnHav P.-45 a.m. Students
J Bible Class. 11 a.m. sermon, "A
Treasure and a PearL" 5 p.m.
Students' fellowship, a panel
discussion on, "How Can I Know
the Will of God for My Life?"
Supper after program.
Your Choice of 89c and
S1.50 boxes, also 10c pkgs.
Goldenrod Stationery Store
215 North 14 th Street
and his orchestra
To the ...
1 . 1
j wan 5 wine j
By Joan Van Valkenburg
Parties are numerous and var
ious this week-end. On campus
will be seen everything from
spooks to flapper girls..
Starting the week-end off is
the open Tri Delta Gay Nineties
party. Costumes will range from
Gibson girl garb to old-fashioned
bustles. Invitations were in the
form of handle bar mustaches.
The Gamma Phi's are also party
ing Friday night. The pledges
are giving a Halloween party.
Girls can come in sweaters and
skirts or jeans.
After the game Saturday every
one is invited to the Theta and
Chi Omega open houses for
punch and cookies.
Bottles of Theta Xi Rot Gut
XXX were sent as invitations to
their Prohibition party. It will
be the grand opening of this R
Street Speakeasy. Costumes will
be straight from the roaring
Other gala costume parties on
the social calendar are the Phi
Kappa Psi annual Shipwreck
party and the Beta Sig Barbery
If dressed in jeans and plaid
shirts Saturday night, you might
as well party hop from the
Kappa Sig Barn Dance to the
D.U. Stable Stomp.
Nightclub is the theme of the
Sigma Chi Party. It's a suit and
The Second Annual Alpha
Gamma Rho Rendezvous will be
held Saturday night at Antelope
Pavilion. Dress is informal.
Sig Ep's are having a house
party to celebrate the installa
tion of their Omaha University
chapter. New Omaha brothers
and dates will be honored guests.
Death Valley atmosphere will
predominate in the Sigma Nu
house Saturday when members
entertain their dates 'western
Ag Coeds Attend
Home Ec Meet
The annual Province IX home
economics workshop convention
opened Thursday, Oct. 19, with
Eleanor Erickson. Ag college
junior, presiding. The convention
is being held in Omaha and will
continue through Saturday, Oct.
The theme for the three day
convention is "Home Economics,
the Biggest Field."
Jo Engelkemier. Delores Gade,
Lorena Posey, Ramona Laun,
Joan Raun, Dorothy Jacobson,
Joyce Kuehl, Marlene Anderson,
Alta Mae Reinke, and Miss
Erickson are the ten University
students attending the meeting.
MAIN FEATURES START
LINCOLN: "The Toast of New
Orleans." 1:32, 3:45, 5:58, 9:33.
STUART: "Copper Canyon,"
1:08, 3:17. 5:25, 7:34, 9:04.
NEBRASKA: "Farewell to Yes
terday," 1:00, 4:26, 7:52. "When
The Sidewalk Ends," 2:43, 6:09,
CAPITOL: "Paid in Full." 1:00.
5:15, 9:30. "Destination Tokyo."
I tJQg A COQWO. TOOK fMTIOM T MttiTSll B
lU-kf ATUDVU CDAVCnulfl
76Z&C40&Z, FIE ST."
44e to C! OPL.N 12:45
TUES.! "NO WAY OUT"
SPORTS & ORCHESTRA
A coos to roiMDATiew Turret
JlM-s 1Z:464C to P.M.
2 FIRST RUN HITS!
QTTiFWflT V PTMnC"
WaVelaTaki V V at aVaVaU.a aVaV
1 v PLUS
For Every Amrriraa Ts Hrtt
"Farewell to Yesterday"
AtOOPCB, rouHPSTIQN TBfBTaf
Plus "PAIB l.V rTIX"
MT. THRIi TI K.
RANDOLPH WOTT la
THE CARIBOO TRAIL'
ZSe TO THEN 0e e Kl8 Be
Fall Jewelry Styles
Accent Regal Motifs
By Bev Hagan
What a wealth of Fall accent
charm is offered through jewelry
in the downtown stores! You'll
be thrilled with the conversa
tional motifs: heraldic shields,
medallions, coat of arms, and
Jewelry with the regal look is
all the rage and the heavy look
is actually very light. Antique
gold and silver finishes work
into imaginative pins, earrings,
For sweaters, sporty dresses,
or suits, Golds' heraldic crests
are ideal. Finished in antique
gold or enamel with stone sets,
they lend that finished look.
Hoveland Swanson's large red
insignia pins on a chain add the
finishing touch to any ensemble
for Kings or class.
Large drop earrings of rhine
stone, jet, pearl, or gold and
silver have replaced the smaller
types. Magee's selection includes
the set that fits your hair style
Pins Come Back
Pins are gaining momentum.
Larger and smarter, they rank
high on the list of comebacks.
"Headlight" pins of rhinestones
give you that "diamond" look,
and rhinestones are being worn
on tailored clothes, tweed, al
If you're looking for something
new and unusual take a peek at
Hove's above-the-elbow bracelets
in rhinestone. They will add the
new touch to an old outfit that
you didn't even want to wear.
Put on the dog and get your
self a deg collar. They're ad
justable and follow the idea of
expansion bracelets and blend in
with almost every neckline.
Miller's copper jewelry by Re
noir includes belts, and cloister
sets and add an unusual tint to
Handy Lighters, Too
Wear a light at your wrist
with one of Gold's "miniature
cigarette lighters" bracelet, fin
ished in reptile or cromium. You
can stop fishing in your purse or
pocket for a match because they
really work. So if the habit has
you or if your constantly both
ered by "light moochers" they're
perfect. The price is also minia
ture as compared to the regular
VVAA Rifle club meets 4 p.m.
Friday in Grant Memorial wom
Get Your Free
at GOLD'S Saturday
Men . . . Men's Store . . . Street Floor
Women ... Sportswear . . . Second Floor
The large costume rings at
Hoves are ideal matches for the
rest of your jewelry collection.
Of course, pearls are always
good and versatile. Strung or
circling black velvet they put tne
final touch on dressier outfits.
Simon's colorful beads have an
old-fashioned look that is needed
for many costumes and a price
that is needed for any purse.
Jewelry is worn with anything
not just dressy outfits but for
every occasion. It is an elegant
and eleborate season. All the fa
mous names in jewelry are
bringing you that festive, color
ful Fall touch.
Water Hose, Buckets
Prominent on Mondays
The Sig Eps must have their
seasons mixed or else they're ex
pecting a fire. On Monday nights
they stand guard in front of the
house, armed with buckets and
hose, ready for any emergency
that may present itself. Of course,
they could be upholding their
rights of life, liberty and chairs.
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