The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, February 20, 1951, Page PAGE 2, Image 2

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    i
Tuesday, February 20, 1951
PAGE 2
THE DAILY NEBRASKA
A 1
'04
i
EDITORIAL COMMENT
On Drafting 1 8-Year-Olds . . .
(Editor'! note: Reprinted from The Daily Kan- ant, Vannevar Bush, Gordon Gray and the Asso
Ban.) ciation of American Universities. Dissenting voices
A stop-gap measure to fill immediate military were heard from The Daily Worker and The Chi
needs is being threshed out in congress the ques- cago Tribune.
tion of whether or not to draft 18-year-olds. The Kansas Chancellor Deane W. Malott and Capt
long-range problem of how to maintain a large W. R. Terrell, professor of naval science, have
standing army over a period of years will not given their approval of universal military training.
be answered by drafting 13-year-olds. The answer Chancellor Malott favors a program requiring
to this particular $64 question will only come when military training for a period of 18 months or two
congress approves a program of universal military
training, thereby assuring a steady flow of men for
future military needs.
There are approximately 800,000 men in the upon finishing high school, Others might choose to
18-to-19 age group. Some 450,000 will be needed start college immediately,
In the next year. And the need won't stop there. Captain Terrell recommends continuous training
The general assumption is that the nation will be of one year for men between the ages of 18 and 20
In a critical period for an indefeinite length of Th men would then be held in reserve for approx
time. , imately six years.
The need for a continuous flow of young men "The armed forces are not expected to comment
Into the armed service is a vital one. Mrs. Anna on diplomatic policy," Captain Terrell said, "but
Rosenberg, undersecretary of defense, has stated they are expected to have some idea of how to
that the goal set up by the defense department adequately defend our nation. They cannot de-
cannot be met unless 18-year-olds are used. fend the nation without the use of universal mil-
"We need them for our long-range security prob- itary training."
lems," Mrs, Rosenberg said. "A draft of 18-year- Our top military and legislative leaders are
olds would provide for orderly growth of an armed quietly considering a program of universal military
force, give flexibility to meet emergencies and in- training. A senate armed services subcommittee has
years for all men, beginning while they are be
tween the ages of 18 and 26. Young men could
elect to do their service while 18-year-olds or
terfere with our economy."
' Mrs. Rosenberg is not alone in advocating the
training of 18-year-olds. Topflight educators, leg
islators and militarists have voiced similar opin
ions. They include Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower,
Maj. Gen Lewis B. Hershey, Gen. George C.
Marshall, Gen. Omar N. Bradley, Dr. James Con-
approved legislation which would create a five
member universal military training commission to
be appointed by the President and confirmed by
the senate. The U.M.T. program, starting at the
end of the present emergency, would require train
ing only and not military service. It is the only sol
ution to a perplexing problem.
F
Stolen Goods '
Three Easy Lessons on How
To Recognize Campus Snobs
t
j
The Daily Athenaeum, West Virginia university Carolina featured this little item in their "On
newspaper, has published a snob sheet for the Campus" colum. The item concerned a sign in
purpose of helping students to recognize the e men's room of ? Ragsdale dormitory at the
ii vuiwi g 411 UlCCUauviVi lb BUllCUi
snobs on campus. I in turn am publishing it for
"Please flush the toilet after each using. It
P.E. Lover Replies
To the Editor:
Re: Muscle Girl.
OCIETY
You poor little girl. According , VTf It iV F
to your recent pronouncement,
the P.E. course sounds like a
forced labor camp. Those three
hours per week fraught with hor
rible exercises must be a terrible
strain on poor little you.
You are probably the type of
girl who would walk a mile for a
Camel, but won't take a deep
breath in P.E. because it's re
quired. The latter should be much
more beneficial to you, in fact, it
might help cure that lazy "S"
figure you undoubtably possess.
Why, you probably list to port
with two little books clasped in
your sweaty hand and consider
that way of walking stylish. Drag
ging your heels wears out. your
shoes faster, or didn't you know
that? And if you're stacked where
you shouldn't be you undoubt
ably are going to leave bad
enough alone.
Since you have to stoop so low
an to get copies of the tests,
don't you think the "fingers to
toes" routine might help you just
a little?
Youi signature, "Muscle Girl,"
isn't quite correct either. The nom
de plume should have been "Lazy
Mazie" or better yet, "You mean
poor little me teacher? Why I
can't lift my arm to scratch my
ear, I'm so weak."
Obviously you'll never reach
the flower of American woman
hood because you're of the "Wilt
ed Daisy" or "No energy wall
flower" type.
Well, girl, here's hoping you
don't stumble on the way to class
someday, for where would you
get the strength to get up?
"Here's to the girls that take
P.E.,
Who strain and sweat but stand
straightly.
The fellows will pick these, we
are told,
Which leaves 'Muscle Girl' out
in the cold."
E.D.C.
the students on the NU campus. Here are just cannot be heard from the hall."
a few; see how many you know:
"The Socially Active Snob, who regards any- The Daily Kansan at Lawrence, Kansas, re
one who finds it necessary to spend an occasional ports that hats can reveal character and person
evening in his room as a barbarian." lity. They quoted Sally Victor, chapeau designer,
"The Scholarly Snob. He regards all students who says that "a hat's a good way for a girl to
who spend any time on pursuits other than study let a man know she's romantically interested in
as immature. This type is easly recognized by him."
the frequency with which he can be heard to
mutter, "What do they come to college for, any- The Northwestern Daily decided to set the
way?" troubled minds of the commie hunting Illinois
"The Grades-Don't-Mean-Anything" snob. This
is the largest sub-division in the Campus Snob
classification, it seems and is composed of those
who study when they have absolutely nothing
else to do. Somehow the majority of them make
passing grades. At the end of each semester, they
legislators. They stated, "Those pink tickets seen
on cars around the campus are just parking tickets.
Really, fellows."
Well, well, comes the revolution.
The final word for today comes from "The
can be heard to remark philosophically, 'Oh well, Line" of the College Eye of the Iowa State Teach-
grades don't mean anything." ers college, Cedar Tails, Iowa. It reads:
T. C. Girl's Lament
The coeds at Michigan State are probably the Some like them sweet,
happiest coeds in the United States right now. Some like them tough;
They have been granted late extensions (til 4 As for me, if it's a man
a.m.) the night of their J-Hop (Junior prom). It's enough!"
The Daily Tar Heel of the University of North So much pilfered material for now. Au revoir!
Horace Heidt
Auditions Are
Today, Temple
.University musicians may be
auditioned by advance Agents for
the Horace Heidt show at 5 p. m.
today at the Temple.
All students selected will ap
pear on Heidt's coast-to-coast net
work broadcast Sunday night at
the coliseum.
The broadcast will be a part of
the two and a half hour show
scheduled to begin at 7 p. m. It
will star Heidt and his Youth Op
portunity stars.
Among the talent on the pro
gram will be Rudy and Lee, win
ners in Heidt's 1S50 talent search.
It will be a return engagement
for the two harmonica players
who won the quarterly contest in
Lincoln a year ago.
Tickets to the show may be ob
tained at Walt's Music store or
the National Bank of Commerce.
The program is sponsored by
the Lincoln Lions clib. All pro
ceeds will be donated to the Lin
coln Braille club to start a build
ing fund for the benefit of the
blind.
Utah Collection
Boxes Missing
At Utah State college The
Student Life is beginning to
wonder about campus ethics.
"What's coming over us?" it
asks anxiously. "Last Friday
night at the game one of the
Campus Chest collection contain
ers that was sent through the
student section failed to show
up Saturday night four more
were missing after being sent
through the same student section."
Value of Nickle Is Debated:
Buying Power Decreases
Is the nickel a thing of the past?
To compare its strong role of a
few years ago to the one it plays
now, the nickel's strength as a
leading character has decreased
amazingly.
The cup of coffee deserted its
leading player last fall when cafe
proprietors decided to "up" its
prestige anywhere from two to
five cents. Of course, where java
is sold for seven cents, that piece
of money representing 20 per
cent of a dollar is still used. But
then, two coppers have to ac
company it, thus reducing the
actor to dependency upon them.
Values of the 'Orphan
That orphan of the monetary
system, however, still maintains
somewhat of an influence over a
few other things. In the line of
food, the doughnut, the fountain
coke, the phospate and one dip
of ice cream are still dependent
upon the Jeffersonian creation.
Then too, all of two slices of
toast can be bought for a nickel.
In the popular school of
thought, there are people left
who claim they can argue the
concessions vender out of a nickel
sack of popcorn. The fudgcicle
and the popcicle belong in this
category also. The ice cream bar,
although it has gained partial
prestige, still succumbs to the in
fluence of the five-cent - piece
once in awhile. However, that
trusty pack of chewing gum and
that candy bar which hasn't yet
fallen into the hands of that vil
lain, the thin dime, can always
be depended on to cheer for their
failing friend, the nickel.
'Expensive' School Supplies
ations at the expense of the ac
tor provided the instructor re
quires blue books. Think again.
How r-.any times is it possible to
erase a mistake with one of those
indispensable soft rubber inven
tions? There are still a few of
these kicking around, who haven't
foresaken their favorite actor. The
good old fashioned lead pencil
aiso conmDuies its bit to this
scene. How about the straight
line? Chances are the producer
might be able to come up with
one of those six-inch aids for
the same amount of coaxing.
Then, too, the fellow who wants
to call his girl, via the pay phone,
is at a loss without that composite
piece representing five hard
earned pennies. That is, of course,
if he stays within the city limits.
Returning to the old grind
once again, the actor finds a
skinny pack of history notepaper
and several scratch pads ready
and willing to help him. Once in
a while, an instruction booklet or
two come to his aid as well.
Tiring of school life as every
one does at sometime or other
the once powerful nickel looks
for an outlet in the form of re
laxation. After trying to hook
dates with a number of attractive-looking
golf tees, he finally
ends up drowning his sorrows in
a quarter of a can of beer.
Ar' Exhibits
Now Shoiving
Even so, the producer can ar- ,t art galferies in Morrill hall
are three exhibitions which com
prise the opening of the second
sipfti
f-x 1
range a pretty strong supporting
cast for its one-time star player
nth or, it nnmoc tn tho life nf th-!"'"
I ;r. vi.,!.. :. ..: .. : semester season.
siuueuu xiie uiieueciuai can lane
from three to four final examin-
Mmb
Intercollegiate Press
ruBTt-KlOHTH ULAM
Th DM!? Nbrakaa publUbM- n tn .tud.nU of th Unrralt at N
trulti m xptvMJoa of atudenta nwi ana opinions only. Aocordloi to Artleia II
ef Um Bi Law rovaroing Muttani puMlcatlona ana admlmrtcrcd ojr th Board
e -hibiicattuna. "It la th daclarad policy of th Board that publication, under
tt irM'etloa (bail b frrn from sdttortal eanMratUp on th part of Mm Hoard,
o- - tba part of any mcmbar ol th faculty of tbt Untvcrattjr Kit mmbr of
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tor bHmw mr, 4.9 mallei. Mail copy la. Pnbll.twa dally dnrini th thaal
a eneept BjKMrtay. and Bandar, vacation and examination period aad on
isw daring t.- montb f Aarot by tha UnlTaralty of Nebraska ander th appr
It. Inn of tha omndrte oa Student Publication. Entered a Herond Clan Matter at
th feat OfMot tm Uacala. Nebnuka, under Act of Consraw, Harea 3. I87S. and
sv in. Mthertied SeDtMnbar 10. 1311. Feb,
EDITORIAL
ft-tMHtffaa; Editor.. Joaa Kroerer, Tom ftlnrne Pink Tickets Not
fc5t Kdltera Kent AxteU, Glena Boaenqnlrt, Rath Raymond, n J C n
- Jeann Uurar. Mae liort.-n , Heu, SaVS Jraper
"Iff "bSSSf The Northwestern Daily
bf i. jtditor Jane Randan cided to ease the harried minds
I taflUnrrapfflH' r-ot Hlv-m-ntd lslators.
urKiNics "Those pink tickets seen on
m-mimtt Mana . id Kjn' cars around campus," soothed the
iMihe Manager. Jatk Cohen, Ctanrk BumieUter. Bob Relrhenbarh )ajly "are just parking tickets.
oinfloa Manager Al Rlemlng . "
Ut Kewg editor Jeanne Lamar Really, fellOWS."
An exhibition of contemporary
America in ceramics will contin
ue through Friday, Feb. 23.
Works by ten ceramists are in
cluded with two Lincoln resi
dents, David Sayler and Thomas
Sheffield, represented.
The Nebraska Art association's
61st annual exhibition of con
temporary art will open March
4 and conclude April 1. The Uni
versity student show will be in
session May 17 through June 13.
A series of Sunday afternoon
gallery talks at 3:30 p. m. also
are part of the galleries' current
activities.
Peter J. Worth, University as
sistant professor of art, will dis
cuss "The Photographs of Harry
Callahan" at the talk Sunday,
25.
High
Frequency
By Art Epstien
Well, he's gone. Some people
are glad. Some people are sad.
Some people just don't care. The
person to whom I am referring
is Dr. Howard Hanson. I hap
pen to tall in
to the class of
people who
are glad he is
gone. How
e v e r, I am
glad that he
was here.
ITirAi 3 rt A
I, along withT
Bill Mundell,?, , V'
sent a "Let- $ yfA x
tenp" to the i 1
editor of the
"Daily Nebras- ..," Epstien
kan," I have been bombarded
with questions as to what I con
sider "good music." I realize
that many times I have used that
phrase in my column. However,
to date I have never really de
fined the term.
t
Today I am prepared to define
the term, "good music," as what
it means to me. "Good music"
is that music which pleases or
excites one. Although some peo
ple might not think so, I realize
that in this world some musical
scores are better than others.
Whether you like Bach or boogie,
both types of music are "good
music," when defined as one be
ing more pleasing or exciting
than the other. On the same to
ken, few people will argue that
Bach is not "good music." (That
Bach is superior to boogie.)
In further defense of my
column, I would like to say I
review the type of music that
I feel the vast majority of you,
the reader, would enjoy hear
ing the most. And now, if I
may, to the music.
A great new band has just
grooved two wonderful tunes for
Victor. If you were to hear this
group you would never guess
that the band was organized in
Mexico.
Luis Arcaraz and his orchestra
have terrific arrangements of
"Bewitched" and "Johnson Rag."
"Bewitched" has three pleasing
instrumental solos on it.
"The Johnson Rag" is done
with a very modern touch. It
has lost the flapper tinge that
goes with that type of song.
But if you want to be your
own judge you can hear both
of these units on the Union
solotones.
e
From across the seas on a
London label comes a dreamy
song that is sure to steal your
neart away. The title: "I Apol
ogize." Apologizing is very ably
done by a lush trush, Anita
O'Day. With the orchestra un
der the direction of Ben Homer,
Miss O'Day does a truly won
derful job. I believe that it will
be worth your time to always
listen to a few London records
when you are buying your fa
vorite records. Beyond a doubt,
you will find a song or two that
win piease you.
Jerry Lester has finally been
put on wax. One of his latest
hits is "The Beanbag Song."
Jerry with the aid of the Bean
baggers cut a song that has
helped make his TV show so
famous. For a novel, catching
tune, hear "The Beanbar
Song."
That's all, Paul.
Essential
Grooming
Those who knew the famous
Pavlova said she had kept her
body young and beautiful by her
dancing, but her hands became
so old and wrinkled they looked
as if they belonged to someone
else. She forgot that hands age
more quickly than the face.
According to an article in the
Chicago Tribune, the proper
care, of the hands is discussed:
If you constantly protect your
hands to keep them soft and
white you won't need actual
make-up to cover them. But
there may be times when you'll
want to cover brown spots,
freckles, or prominent veins.
Hand Make-up
There are hand make-ups on
the market you might want to
try, but it is just as easy to make
your own.
Use a dry pancake or liquid
powder. With a slightly damp
sponge, apply a light coating to
the backs of your hands only,
extending it down over the out
side of your fingers. Let it dry;
then, using the clean side of the
still-damp sponge, go over the
make-up slightly. This thins it
down and lessens the likelihood
of its rubbing off.
A careful manicure is as much
a make-up for your hands as
lipstick is for your face. It
should be done at least once a
week.
First scrub your hands well
with warm water and soap; then
remove all the old nail polish.
It won't be so smeary if you hold
cotton soaked in polish remover
over your nail first, to soften
the old polish remover over your
nail.
Shaping the Nails
Next, shape your nails, using
an emery board, in long, even
strokes, working out toward the
tip of your nail. Be careful not
to file down too far on the sides
or you'll have a jagged cuticle.
Oval is the ideal shape for a
finger nail. Don't ever file a nail
to a point. If your hands are in
clined to be chubby or square,
you can help make them look
longer by keeping your nails
long and as near to perfect oval
shape as possible.
After filing the nails use a
chamois buff on them. It stirs
up the circulation, tends to
strengthen the nails and helps
smooth out ridges.
With a cotton-wrapped orange
stick (use the flat end), go over
your cuticle with a bit of nail
oil. Then soak your hands again
in soapy, lukewarm water, and
again back the cuticle with an
other cotton-wrapped orange
stick dipped in cuticle remover.
Never cut your cuticle, unless
there is a ragged edge, or your
nails will never be entirely free
from broken skin and hang
nails. v
Polish Is Next
If your wear polish, apply a
base coat of colorless polish first
and let it dry as long as you
can. Then apply the color you
have selected. Bring the polish
down to the end of the nail in
quick, short strokes and wipe it
off just a hairline at the very
end to prevent chipping.
To remove any smears of pol
ish around the nail and cuticle,
dip your orange stick in remover
and touch the spots.
To protect your polish, add
another coat of colorless base.
Grins, Chuckles, Giggles Are
All Parts of Smile Technique
An upward curving of the
lips, a brightening of the eyes
and suddenly a smile appears.
There's no place like Nebraska
for smiles! There are millions of
smiles which fall into the cate
gory involving a curving and a
brightening, but its the tech
nique that is important.
A detailed sudy of smiles may
be obtained in any of the campus
nr-aawO-"-"
(Lomedi
4'
5f
By Donna Prescott
By John Sinclair
The preceding two weeks have
been filled with activity here on
the old NU campus, but the ac
cent has been on the past week
end with formals, frills and func
tions galore. f"""
Society Note
Honeymooning it at the Beta
party last Saturday night were
many notable campus celebrities.
Among those seen from time to
time ... or was it time and
again were Pete Peters and Lou
Watkins; Larry Carney and Rox
anne Callen; Keith Lytle and
Marilyn Byers; Tom Harper and
Alice Irwin; Rich Olson and
Alice Stehly; Gene and Julie
Johnson.
George Hancock was a charm
ing host at his cocktail party
Friday evening. Among the not
ables attending the function
were: Jack Fuller and Jan Fre
richs, Wayne Handshy and Nan
cy Widener, Leo Geier and Jo
Owens and Lefty Gruber and
"coffee clubs." There assorted
grins, chuckles, and giggles may
be observed.
The first guinea pig, using the
term loosely, is the campus
"wheel," strutting in amongst
his inferiors. A slight, worried
laugh between rapid-fire sen
tences indicates a man of au
thority and position. But wait!
A sudden change of expression
and a Pepsodent smile chal
lenges the entire room. He is not
a Jekyll-Hyde, but a wheel
turned politician, sighting pros
pective voters.
Peering over the booths, the
smile analyst spots a group of
coeds. Those odd little sounds
coming from their dire"cn are
nothing at which be alarmed.
'Tis merely the oil giggle game.
All girls play at il and a titter
from a lovely lass cften attracts
the attention of a passerby, pre
ferably a male, who just hap
pens to amble over to share a
joke.
A strained expression labors
over the face of one girl. The
old giggle trick has failed- She
has enticed the wrong number
and is having to sacrifice as she
listens to her companion , while
her real dream boy passes
her by.
What have we here? Two
couples are occupying a table in
the far corner of the room. The
two females smile coyly from
the corner of the eyes and issue
a truly delightful laugh at every
utterance of their escorts. Trying
at the same time to appear sleek
and sophisticated. The fellas are
really men of the world and is
sue smiles which indicate that
they "just aren't so dumb," and
at the same time clock the reac
tions of the girls.
After a weary day of smile
studying and an over-dose of
coffee and cokes, the survey fi
nally reveals the characteris ics
of the scout looking over t'-.e
prospects. Whether he operates
Marilvn Worthless. Georee was
ably assisted by Ginny Poppe ! alone or with a group of drool
who was an equally charming
hostess.
The Gamma Phi's held their
annual turnabout Sweetheart
formal at the Circus Room of the
"Honest Abe" hotel Saturday
night. Among the frolicking
senors and senoritas were Barb
Young and "Jessie" James; Barb
Wiley and Bill Dugan, Jan Lilje
dahl and Con Woolwine; Betty
Roesser and Jerry Merrltt, the
rail splitter; Pat Bechan and Don
ing cronies, the effect is the
same. Reading between the lines.
his smile is sure to say "You
girls are so lucky to see me.
Gaze fondly and maybe I'll give
you a break."
After compiling figures, illus
trations, and the cost of the
process, the survey reveals that
everyone smiles. The survey
taker then is advised to smile,
only slightly hysterically, and
gallop away.
EST Y.pPnonntTi7ers Int .MAW 'FEATURES START
Emerson Scott of Derby club L XA.R 1 T Y: "Sugarfoot," 142,
fame; Mary Pitterman and "Sug- I J:i-VJf. Ls'l 9:d4-
ar Ray" Robertsqn.
de-
Dr. Frank Henzlik Named
Head of Church Board
Dr. Frank E. Henzlik, dean of
Teachers college, was elected
president of the board of manage
ment at the annual meeting of the
congregation of the Unitarian
church at 12th and H.
Roy H. Knapp, professor of sec
ondary education, was elected to
the board of trustees and as chair
man of the education committee,
reported an increase in church
school attendance,
I Pep Talk
By Joan Savage.
Shooting to an easy triumph,
the Alpha Chi's first team score
was 39 to Delta Gamma's first
team score of one. This was the
first contest on last week's pro
gram. The many-point scorers for the
Alpha Chi's were Barbara Mc
Elwain, Marilyn McKie and
Nancy Button, Barbara was top
sinker with 18 points to her
credit.
The Alpha Xi's first team de
feated Gamma Phi Beta's second
team with a final score of 45 to
25. Alice Frampton led the Alpha
Xi scorers. Marian Ekblad boost
ed the LSA score 22 points in
their 35-15 victory over Tri Delt
Wednesday. The second Delta
Gamma fall of the week took place
Thursday when Chi Omega scored
26 to their second team's 11
points. The Chi Omega forwards,
Corrick, Clock and Fowler were
evenly matched.
In the duckpin alley there was
also a lot of intramural activity
last week. Bouton hall downed
Alpha Phi's second team in the
opening game of thetournament
Monday.
Theta's second teamrolled a
winner Tuesday over Tri Delt's
second team. Wednesday the Kap
pa third team defeated Chi Ome
ga, and Thursday the Alpha Phi's
were victorious over the dorm's
third team. LSA forfeited to Al- ;
pha Xi Delta, and Alpha Chi to !
Pi Beta Phi. I
Beverly Mann, head of the
duckpin double elimination con- ;
test, urges all team representa-
tives to contact her at noon ot the
day before their scheduled game
if they are unable to play. All
teams falling to do this will have
to forfeit to their opponents.
Players are requested to' wear
tennis shoes and also have a
i health permit for thet ournament.
This is the last week that houses
will be notified of their games
by telephone. The game sched' 'e
will be posted on Friday for the
following week.
Teams can still practice dur
ing duckpins club on Wednesday
at 7:15 a. m. Tennis club will
meet this week on Thursday at
7:30 p. m. and the Badminton
club tonight at 7:15 p. m.
Basketball.
The WAA basketball intramural
Those seized by the local con
stabulary at the Phi PsI rough
and ready Cavemen party were:
Dave Minard and Pat Gilbreath,
"Beans" Gilmore and Evie Evans,
Akbur Pedrnpoor and Maria
Fashblnder, Art Bauer and Doris
Dallem, Bobby Reynolds and
Claire Raish and Jiggs Traum
and Jo Mellon.
The Faction Charity ball was
held at King's last Saturday
night. Seen dancing to the melo
dious strains of Aaron "Chicken"
Schmitt's orchestra were Wayne
Handshy and Sally Pinney; Don
Bergquist and Nancy Moore;
Harry Mann and Margot Drhr
blouvs; Walt Spellman and Jinx
Burrus and Don Fisher and Mar
lene Prasch.
Questions of the Week?
Where is the Tiger club, and
what did Paul Grimm and Hobe
Jones find so interesting there?
Meeting each other for the sec
ond time at the Cottonwood room
next Saturday night will be
heavyweight wrestlers Calvert
"Ozzle" Solem and Mildred Jur
ke. Miss Jurke took Calvert
"Cal" two-fifths out of three at
the same site last fall and has
threatened to reduce him to half
pint size this week end. The
winner of Saturday night's tus
sle will meet the "Octopus" for
the championship in July. Wres
tling authorities, Chase Thone
and Mary Lane, are expected to
be on hand for the match.
STATE: "Between Midnite and
Dawn," 1:00, 3:59, 6:58, 9:57,
"Gasoline Alley," 2.40, 5:39, 8:38.
HUSKER: "Trigger Jr." 1:00,
3:16, 5:32,. 7:48, 10:04. "Midnight
Melody," 2:12, 4:28, 6:44, 9:00.
schedule is now set up for this
week:
Tuesday: Towne Club vs. Kap
pa, 2.
Wednesday Terrace vs Sigma
Kappa.
Thursday: International House
vs. Sigma Delta Tau.
The duckpin tournament pro
gram for this week:
Tuesday Wilson vs. Kappa. 4:
Alpha Chi, 5 vs. Wesley.
Wednesday Kappa, 2 vs. Kap-
,Dlta ,: Thetj, 3- v- Gamma
Phi, 2.
Thursday: Alpha Chi. 3 vs.
Towne Club; Theta vs. Dorm, I.
SHEAR
PREVIEW
At 8:30 P.M.
TONIGHT PLUS
RANDOLPH SCOTT in
"Sl'CSAH FOOT"
Ed mon d
O'Brien
in
Mark
Stevens
"Between Midnight
and Dawn"
"CO-I-EATDRE"1
Sratty
BECKETT
Jimmy
LVDON
"Gasoline Alfoy
ROY ROGERS
DALE EVANS
IN
"Trigger, Jr."
3
CO-rZATUlK
I "Ulddght Kt!siy"
1951 Revue of Stars!
o 2 lz Hours of Fun!
o Opportunity Eirosde&st!
O Vsrioty Acts!
University Coliseum
SUNDAY Feb. 25-7 p.m.
TICKET: $1.20, $1.80, $2.40. $3.00, $3.60. Waifs Music Store;
Gold & Co., and National Bank of Commerce.
SPONSOR: Lincoln Lion's Club for Benefit of Lincoln's Blind.