The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, April 24, 1951, Page PAGE 2, Image 2

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Tuesday, April 24, 19511
PAGE' 2
THE DAILY NEBRASKAN
Just Postpone It.. .
Empty class seats greet professors. Convertible
tops go down. Men perch on steps of their houses.
Coeds and their dates stroll hand in hand. Crowds
head for picnics.
Spring arrives at Nebraska.
There's not much new this year along the "don't
skip classes just because its spring" line. It's the
same old story. The only new angle is the news
paper staff which makes its first attempt to
pound the idiom into students heads. With
this firmly engraved in our minds, we don't ex
pect to accomplish any mountain moving results,
with our words. Nor, on the other hand, do
we feel they will pass entirely unnoticed.
This year, however, the gaiety of spring and
the carefree attitude which it usually brings is
somewhat subdued. Maybe it's the familiar "38th
parallel" or "Fifth and Eighth Armies" we read
In the midst of the controversy about the col
lege draft deferment and its relative justice or
injustice, there seems to be one point that is
constantly referred to as the crux around which
the argument revolves.
Can everyone that wants to and deserves to
nd is capable of doing the work go to college?
The answer, of course, is that they cannot
We who attend the University do not realize,
revolving in our own little world, how few young
men and women actually attend and graduate
from college. It seems as though everyone we
know is going to college.
But this is not so. Think of that kid who sat
next to you in your high school chemistry or
math class and seemed to be so smart. Where
was he the last time you saw him?
He may have been a student at some college or
university. And then on (he other hand, he may
have been working in a factory or machine shop
r department store.
Although I dont have the figures at hand, I
would estimate that not more than ten per cent
of the college-aged youth of the nation is at the
present attending ai institution of higher learn
Latest Releases Show
Of Music for Dancing,
Here are some of the latest releases by your
favorite recording artists.
DANCE MUSIC (Male Vocal) "To Young" by
Nat "King" Cole with Les Baxter and his orches
tra. One of the latest by the "King" that does not
include either bis trio or his
piano. For solid listening with
a great dance beat "To Young"
is it
(Female Vocal) Sarah
Vaughan with the aid of Joe
Lipman directing the orchestra
is a combination that is hard
to beat.
Sarah, showing that the
readers of "Downbeat' were
correct in electing her as the
best woman vocalist, really puts the song over as
you want to hear it. lipman has done a won
derful job on the orchestration. Together, the
two have a definite bit.
SEMI -CLASSICAL Latest in the semi-classical
vein Is the work done by Percy Faith and
orchestra. "Syncopated Clock" is a song that is
light, rhythmic and well blended. If yon en-
Moore Worlts Out Dances,
Learns Lines for KK Show
Jack Moore has two big jobs
in the Kosmet Klub's musicial
comedy, Good News."
He not only has to learn his
lines tor the party of "Windy,"
but he serves as choreographer
for the show, leading members of
the dancing cast through their cor
rect routines every night during
rehearsals.
A speech major, Moore has
made previous campus appear
ances with the Universitey thea
ter. first Experience
Although this is first big ex
perience in choreography, he has
been familiar with the art of
dancing since he was three years
old, at which time he received his
first lesson. His aunt, Tlavia
Waters Champe, Lincoln dance
Instructor, gave him cues until be
JIul (Daily Tbbha&liaiv
Mrabox
IxxtercoSegiccta Press
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Editorial Comment
"Free For All"
Advantage to All to Develop
Intelligence of Nation's Youth
.By Rod Riggs.
ing. Seem shocking?
scheme.
to have a series
as the result of
wide scale.
ting all of the
However, this
dents needs. If
should be taken
High Frequency'
By Art Epstien
has come out cf
was 1L
Then, according to Moore, the
family moved to Cleveland, where
he received his "first real start."
Following his graduation from
high school, he was associated
with the Cleveland playhouse.
During cummers, he participated
in Summer theater, at Cain park.
This theater resembles the St.
Louis Opera. Here he had the
principal part in the musical,
"Look, Ma, Tm Dancing." The
top tune was "Shauney O'Shea."
Last summer, he took part In
chorus parts for ""Brigadoon."
la Fan ftevue
Last fall, he directed the Theta
Xi skit at the annual Kosmet
Klub Fall Revue.
Members of the dancing cast
inclade Marilyn Lchr, Pat Healey,
Peggy Wood, Anne Lear, Pat Lo-
,. Jima mrtmm, Vmm BlMhe
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Epstien
about daily. Perhaps it's the constant reminder
of the draft and possible UMT and the frequent
trips of coeds to army camps or the increased num
ber of "Pfc's" before names on envelopes. Any
way, there's something different in actions of
most students.
We don't have to remind males on campus that
being in the upper half of their classes will
lengthen the time between now and when they
will wear government issued togs. They realize
that only too well. We don't have to remind gals
that competition for grades is keener than ever
before. What sometimes does need undusting is
the platform that many instructors follow: class
attendance is imperative for good grades.
Spring has come to Nebraska. The tempting
"let's go drink beer" or "let's party" is hard to
bypass. So, rather than bypass, just postpone
until you get out of that three o'clock. j.k.
Well then, something needs to be done about
it. Obviously, one solution would be to have pub
lic colleges, just like the high schools are now.
But this in itself would only complicate the
The best solution, it seems to me, would be
of federal scholarships, awarded
competitive tests given on a nation
A plan similar to that of the Regent's Scholar
ship might be the answer to the problem of get
deserving students into college.
plan should be geared to the stu
the student or prospective stu
dent cannot furnish himself with shelter, then this
care of by the scholarship. If he
cannot feed himself adequately the government
should pay the bills for this too.
It is accepted that a program such as the one
proposed here would cost the taxpayers a tre
mendous amount of money. But after all, the
brain power and intelligence of the youth of the
country are only a part of its resources. It is to
the advantage of all of us to develop them to
their greatest capacity.
Variety
Listening
joy Faith or that type of music then for sure
you will enjoy listening to "Syncopated Clock."
BAND VOCAL This is really the "give-credit
where-credit-due-department" Orchids to Staj
Kenton and his crew for the great cutting of
the record -September Song." This is one of
the few times when Stan gives a vocal chore to
the band, but in this record the entire song is
a real "kill." Whether or not you are a Kenton
fan, you are sure to enjoy this band vocal of
"September Song" as done by Stan Kenton and
his orchestra. --
JAZZ To those of you who go mad ever a
tenor-sax. you will to wild over Gene Amnion's
version of "I Can't Give You Anything But Love."
Amnion's sax solo with the quartet providing back
ground is one of the finest jazz records out for its
type. That type of course, is the sax solo.
ALBUM (33) By far the best 33-album that
recent date is "Lullaby of Broad-1
way" featuring that lovely thrush. Dons Day.
Doris sings the songs from the picture as they were
recorded from the sound tract A wonderful al
bum for all to enjoy.
That's all, PauL
der, Shirley Hamilton, Marty
Schuster, Jeannie Simmerman,
Nanci DeBord and Jo Berry. Ted
James, Bill Weber, Grant Whit-
ney and Scott Emerson.
The show will do takeoffs on
many of the dancing styles of the
latter Twenties. In order to ade
quately produce the correct
atmosphere, Moore has used au
thentic dance notes on an old
fashioned kick routine for the
girls chorus line, in which ten
coeds will participate.
Charleston Included
The men will take part in the
!
Charleston with the coed mem
bers of the cast during one of the
top numbers, "Varsity Drag.'
WANT ADS
WHEN lOD WANT RESULTS
USE
DAILY riEOHASKAII
mm ADS
CASH KATES
. mt OaaTTwa I Taiii iaa7TrSa
JjJ' i TnT.sf
- ii m'i m t.arv.t
- i Jm j i i.w Cim TVm
M-4S
'I - I Mil t." tJS
I Jm I l is"
IM S.M tit
Include addresses When figur
ing cost
Bring ads U Daily Kebraskaa
trusteea offloa. Student Unioa.
r snail with correct amount
and Insertions desired.
NO ADS TAKEN BIT PHONE
noCKBOI - VJ, liv two jmrt lima poU-
ituti opn fur tudnt puya who itm vr the
nMirnltii; jmrutat frac. Timm putMmm
gtuiuld b at hiturMt to crnduat tudetitn.
Apl.tv at l)w Knipluyuiaiit Dtfluc, Tth
mmAjT.1l a J'AIJE
- - - .uitui, wjl UaiirW.
turn. Hubart Blutrji, 1221 "O"
Journalists
To Receive
Silver Keys
Fifteen high school students
will receive silver keys at the
School of Journalism luncheon,
Saturday as a part of College
Days activities. The awards are
given to the writers of the best
news, feature, sports and editor
ial stories.
High schools were divided into
classes according to the size of
tne schools. Awards are given in
each class.
The winners are: News Paula
Broady, Lincoln; Dorothy Huss,
Fairbury; Beverly Ham, Sutton;
Janyce High. Bertrand. Feature
Bill Beindorf, Omaha Benson;
Pat Matthews, Lincoln North
east. Paul Bunge, Auburn.
Sports Maury Lipton, Omaha
Central; Chuck McClain, Fre
mont; Gary Certner, Loup City
and Gene Wells, Auburn; Bill
Slocum, Franklin. Editorial
Jeanenne Flesher, Omaha Ben
son; Kobert Lunner, York;
Charles Anderson, Tekamah.
Preliminary judging of the
news and editorial stories was
done by Susan Reed of Theta
Sigma Phi. Nathan Blumberg
was the final judge. Ladd Dur
yea of Sigma Delta Chi did the
preliminaries for sports and fea
ture stories with William Hice
as final judge.
The luncheon is sponsored by
the School of Journalism and
Sigma Delta Chi, professional
journalism fraternity. Arrange
ments are underway to contract
a prominent journalist to speak
at the affair.
Tickets are $1.25 and may be
obtained from Don Pieper or at
the School of Journalism office
on the third floor of Burnett
hall. The luncheon will be at 12
noon at the Chamber of Com
merce. AER Honors
Radio Students
At Banquet
Eleven University radio- stu
dents received recognition Friday
evening for outstanding work in
their chosen field.
Honors announced at the fourth
annual banquet sponsored by
Alpha Epsilon Rho, national radio
honorary, were:
Best writer. Jack Lange, best
actor, Louis (Dutch) Meyers, best
director, Lois Nelson, best actress,
Janis Crilly. most likely to suc
ceed, Arved Christensen, and
Nancy Porter.
Best announcer, Robert Askey,
most cooperative, Thomas Nuss
and Joan Mellen, most promising
student (freshman) Robert Spear
man, service beyond
duty, James Crumn.
Theme of the banquet was Wel-
ivel-
ome Back Alums, and awards
ere presented by graduates who
ad received them in the past.
Soralee Sokolof, president of
Alpha Epsilon Rho, was toast
mistress and Paul Bogen, assistant
professor of speech and radio at
the University, war principal
speaker. Entertainment was in
charge of Lois Nelson.
NU Bulletin
Board
Tuesday
ASME meeting in Room 206,
7:15 p.m. Final E-Week business
will be discussed and nomination
for junior membership award and
officers will be made at this
meeting. Peter Keen will report
on "Problems Facing the Young
Engineer." Kansas City conven
tion reports will be given.
Corn Cob meeting for all old
and re' actives. Room 315,
"The Lord s Will" tryouts in
Temple, Room 306 from 3 to 5
p.m.
Camp counseling group will
m t. Ellen. Smith, 3 p.m.
VWCA senior commission
group meeting at Earl Woods, 3
p.m.
Social Senice. Tours and cam
pus critics group meet at 4 p.m.
at Ellen Smith.
Comparative religions group
meets at 5 p.m. at Ellen Smith.
Lab Theater
To Give Plays
The University laboratory the
ater will present six one-act
plays, Tuesday, April 24, at 7:30
p.m.
The plays to be presented to
room 201, Temple building, are:
"Sunday Costs Five Pesos," di
rected by Barbara Durland,
"OvertontE," directed by Doro-
Cotton, Denim Garb to Save
Ag Students From Horse Tank
Stay true blue to the denim
and contented with the cotton
unless you especially relish being
dunked m the drink.
And so it is again with the
tradition of Cotton-Denim Week
out on Ag along with the Carm
en;' Fair.
Again the horse tank looms
up forebodingly, as Joe and Jo
sephine of Ag college steer clear
of the obstacle by donning Jeans
and cotton dresses.
The horse tank is not the only
thing these fellow and coeds have
to fear, however. Those 3 80-pound
"secret police" are watching them
too. Thebe "watch-birds" are the
ones who spot the traitors to the
tradition. It is through them that
the horse lank tactics come into
play.
Halrr Chested Men"
In the past, these ""Hairy chest
ed men" have been recruited from
the football squad. Then too, the
Ar.gies have been known to draft
able men from their own popu
lation to execute the "wrong
doers." So, a word to the wise
beware Big Brother Aggie may ,
"Woe be unto any iellow or gal
Spring Formals, Annual Home
Typify Last Weekend s Social
Love Memorial hall held the
annual spring formal at their
house on Ag campus Saturday
night. The house was decorated
in a colonial theme. During in
termission time Jean Hargleroad,
Jean Holmes, Joan Meyer and
Eleanor Eiickson did their version
of the song "Never Been Kissed."
Dates for the formal were: Mil
dred Athey and Don Bailey, Dale
Olson and Lois Kieckhafer, Jo
Skucius and Don Crow, Virginia
Barns and Don Johnson.
"April Showers" was the theme
of the Beta Sig party Saturday
night. Their card room was
decorated as a garden complete
with a fountain. Their dates re
ceived lipsticks with the Greek
letters engraved on them as gifts.
Dancing to the music of Riley
Duryea were, Bert Holthus and
Flossie Johnson, Darwin McAfee
and Pat Farley, Harry Smith and
Betsy Lieber, Lavon Fritson and
Mard Middleton, and Dick Pear
son and Grace Dunn.
"Just slippin' around'." This
was heard by many of the party
goers at the Sigma Chi house Sat
urday evening. The Sigs had their
house decorated up as a barn for
tV.At. onv..t.l J .. :
wiv.il annual UaiU UalllC. XJcMlv-Hlgv,
was to the music of Harold Pe-;
terson. If you don't think there!
was an abundance of hay and
straw in the place just ask these
people: Bob Smith and Nancy
Witmore, John Dean and Mickie
Wyatt, Ray Brooks and Ann
Mockett, Jerry Colling and Tina
Woster, Bill Marrow and Eliza
beth Gass.
The annual Delta Sigma Phi
"Sailor's Ball" was held Satur
day night in the Terrace room of
the Lincoln hotel. The theme
was "South Sea Islands." During
the intermission of Aaron
Schmidt's music, the Delta Sigma
Phi pledges gave a skit called
"The Lamp Went Out." Dates to
the costume ball was Bob Shivey
and Jane Randall, Harold Peter
son and Artene McKissick, Chuck
Anderson and Jeanine Ulring. Al
Johnson and Marilyn Larson, Cor
ky Miller and Lillia Beneski.
The Sigma Kappa "Saints and
dinners ' party was Friday night, i smun ana iroune nuucr, .run
Blue lights were shining on first IQuinn and Kathy Corp, Bill Du
floor to reoresent Heaven and the s"an and Marilyn Stark and Cy
basement was decorated in red to I Johnson and Nancy Cowles, Jo
represent the underworld you j "Choppy" Rhodes and Henry
know what.' Bob Russell and his j Cech.
combo furnished the music. Dates j Costumed as gypsies, the Tri
found in the two extreme worlds Deits and their dates were
were: Jean Fenster and Joe found at their annual spring
Brown, Verba Miller and John I house party. Seen dancing to
"'1500 Singers, 70
n . rk .
!fn IT. Ill tTPStn TilTinil HT I .11 II rill,
The opera "Aida" will be pre
sented by the University Choral
Union May 6.
The Choral Union, composed
of 500 singers and a 70-piece or
chestra, includes the Agricultural
College chorus under the direc
tion of Mrs. Altinas Tullis; the
University Singers led by Arthur
Westbrook; the University
Choruses 1 and 2, directed re
spectively by David Foltz and
Dale Ganz and the University
orchestra with Ehanuel Wishnow
directing.
J. Dayton Smith and Dale B.
Ganz will sing the lead roles in
the opera. Ganz will sing the
leading baritone role of Anion -asro,
father of Aida. Smith will
perform the leading tenor role
as Ra dames, Aida's lover.
Six Leading Roles
Six of the leading roles will
be taken by persons from the
University School of Fine Arts.
Margaret Goldsmith will take
the role of Aida, an Egyptian
slave. Miss Goldsmith attended
the University and has studied
music at Kansas university and
in New York.
Singing the role of a High
Egyptian Priestess will be Jean
ette Schweser. Miss Schweser is
a University student who is with
the University Singers.
John Moran, University music
thy Nordgren, and "For Each
Man Kills," directed by Jim
Tomasek. These plays will also
be given April 26 and 27 at 1:30
p.m.
"Over the Teacups," directed
by Marcia Buskland, and "Le
Mariage De Figaro," directed by
Mollis Eggers, will be given in
rom 205, Temple building. They
will also be given April 26 and
27 at 1:30 p. nx
Director Jan Klone will pre
sent "Riders to the Sea" in
room 205 Temple and lso April
25 at 2.00 p.m.
The plays are open to the
public and the admission is free.
who tries to play nonconformist!
They will find their long winter
underwear or their ruffJy panta
loons thoroughly saturated with
ice cold water straight from the
horse tank briny if they do.
And ice cold that water may
well be specially with the re
cent rains and even more recent
cool weather.
Fast Threat
Although in past years the
threat of skirt-soaking and denim-dunking
has not been too
great, the aspect of its being tied
in with College Days makes the
week cf Aggie tradition appear
in an entirely different light
With even more visitors, the
watchful sentinels at the fellows
and girls who are led astray from
the tradition are going to hsve a
difficult time singling the culprits
out.
Nevertheless, be on your guardl
Those ABEL Ag FBI) men bare
a knack tor detecting Aggies in
disguise parading among the
other onlookers or posing as a
student from crty campus.
Remember whether it be
ucuiui ur mutton u xracuijon OJ
it is not forgotten!
SacaoL 3&SL
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MAKE BELIEVE ISLANDERS Shades of the South Seas were
witnessed at the Delta Sigma Phi annual Sailors Ball Friday eve
ning at the Lincoln hotel in the Terrace room. Pictured (1. to r.J
are Norm Brasch, Jeanette Mindhenke, Katy Garrett and Dick
Fensler. They present an example of the costumes worn for the
gala occasion.
Weaver, Jackie Lee .and Chuck the music of Bernard Edwards
Hughes, Liz Olson and Dick Dun- were: Pat ciapp and Don Woods,
nick, Jan Bull and Stan Sipple, janjce FulJerton and Ben Leon
Tish Berry and Les Noble. ; ard( Marivn Campfield and
Jimmy Phillips and his c s nbo i Frank Kinzey. Adele Kramer
furnished the musical notes for j and Moon Mullens, Peggy Nelson
tripping the 'light fantastic' at the . and Lowell Nieumyer. and Jein
Sig Alph house party Saturday jine Miller and Ron Marfields.
i evening. Dates were Charlie
- Piece Orchestra to Take
. P S1 I
major, will take the part of a
messenger in the opera. Mr.
Moran sings tenor.
Mezzo-soprano, Mrs. Lodema
Poaster, will sing the part of
Amneris, daughter of an Egyp
tian king.
Egyptian High Priest
Lloyd Lotspeich will take the
role of both the King of Egypt
and the Egyptian High Priest.
Mr. Lotspeich will graduate from
the School of Fine Arts in June,
mi.
Roberta Lewis, Janice Fuller-1
ion ana Marcena benacht are
accompanist for the presentation.
They are ail University music
majors in the School of Fine
! Arts.
i The opera "Ajda" was com
! posed by Guiseppi Verdi for the
! Khedive of Egypt. .The scene of
the opera is in Egypt at the time
, of the Pharohs. As the play
! opens, Egypt and Ethiopia are at
j war.
Aida, daughter of the Ethio
i pian king, has been taken slave
3 CJLeI! iSi
J 0
r
Swing Your Partner!
n
for Farmer's Fair
You'll swing your partner
round and round because
youTl feel so cmre-fr
in m Lee Rider! Authen
tic Western Cowboy
Pants . . , tatnorized for perma-
went fiL Waist sires 29 '
to 42. Wear them
and youTJ feel relaxed, yet
they're smart looking!
dp''
At
Only
Lee Cider SwkeU to
match are priced at.
. Men
Parties
Whirl
i The Theta xj fraternity held
a "Bum's Ball" Saturday night.
The boys really went all out for
it too; even ate from tin cans.
Bemie Edwards furnished the
music Dates were: Larry Poppe
and Bobb.'e Nielson, Andy Boris
and Mary Ann Covington, Ken
ny Johnson and Jane Abend,
Dick Siebers and Norma Cook,
Cleo Robak and Mary Stransky.
T7 C A 1 9
17117011 I if Mil
by the Egyptians. During the
1 opera, Aida and Radames, Egyp
j tian military man, fall in love,
i The Egyptian king's daughter,
Amens, is also in love with
j Radames. Aida's father is taken
j prisoner by the Egyptians and
! Radames is accused of treachery
by Amneris.
"Farewell to Earth"
I In the final scene and fourth
; act of the opera, Radames has
. been sentenced to die in a dun
geon below the Egyptian temple.
Aidj Joins him and together they
sing the "Farewell to Earth."
The opera will be presented in
the University Coliseum at 3
p.m., Sunday, May 6.
FOR APPLICATION PICTURES
THAT CLICK
EDKOLM & BLOMGREN
318 So. 12 2-2520
f 25
store Balconr
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