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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (March 4, 1952)
THE DAILY NEBRASKAN
Tuesday, March 4, 1952
University Observes Lent
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Methodist church in Lincoln, addresses the first of a series of Wed
nesday morning Lenten services at the Methodist Student House.
Breakfast is served from 6:30 a.m. until 7:10. Services, featuring:
Lincoln ministers, follow at 7:15. (Daily Nebraskan Photo)
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ROMAN CATHOLIC ... The Very Rev. MsgT. George Schuster
blesses the Lenten ashes before distribution at Ash Wednesday
services. Daily mass is said every Wednesday at 7:05 a.m. through
out the Lenten season in Parlors XYZ, Union. (Daily Nebraskan
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NU Concert Band
The University ROTC concert
band Monday afternoon recorded
a fifteen-minute musical program
to be broadcast Sunday on
The numbers recorded are a
preview of the band's spring concert.
Rornrded were "Lilt of the
Latin" by David Bennett, "Blue
Tail Fly" by Clare E. Grundman,
Comedians' Gallop" by umun
Kabalevsky and several marches.
The nroeram will.be broadcast
Sunday over KFAB and WOW at
12:30 p.m. and again at iu:io p.m.
By HAL IIASSELBALCH
Disagreement on the type of
Your highway commission that should
De used in JMebrasKa was tne
only major discrepancy in the
gubernatorial platforms of Robert
Crosby of North Platte and Vic
tor -nderson of Lincoln as they
presented the issues to the Pres
byterian Congregational student
house forum Sunday night
Anderson favors a highway
commission headed by the gov
ernor who would appoint dis
trict members. Anderson said he
would have no "political cro
nies" on the commission.
The 49 year-old mayor would
attempt, first of all, to unite the
over the old
system and de
feated it in the
spring. He be
leives his plan
would be more
governor - state
eng 1 n e e r de
partment be- Courtesy Journal,
cause it would Crosby
get the commission "out of the
.'Round The Campus-
NU Fraternity Pledges
Begin 'Hell, Help' Weeks
Nerves on edge? Tired head-pin.
achey feeling? If you're a pledge, The Beta pledges . . . (pardon
then you have a reason for all the mistake) ACTIVES, became
these sudden ills. Initiation is just active fraternity members Satur
around the corner. And whether day afternoon. Initiation cere-
you're going through hell or helpmonies were held in the Fon-
week, the problem is still the telle hotel in Omaha. The 6 p.m.
same: getting that precious activebanquet which followed the ini-
Blouses In Vogue
Winter Or Spring
fnrlnv ns I W3S blindly walk-i There are the short, lone and hieh
ing against the snow, a thought puffs. The dolman and pointed
occurred to me. (Surprise.) As set-in sleeves continue to be good.
vou know, in the past lew weens
I have oeon taming auuut me new
PRESBYTERIAN-CONGREGATIONAL . . . The Rev. Rex Knowles,
Presbyterian-Congregational student pastor, conducts weekly Wed
nesday night vespers. Knowles sermons during the Lenten season
are based on the Apostles' Creed. Services begin at 7 p.m. and end
at 7:30. (Daily Nebraskan Photo)
Special Lenten services are also being held at the University
Episcopal chapel and at the Lutheran Student House. The Episco
pal services include Holy Eucharist at 7 a.m. Wednesdays and Fri
days and Stations of the Cross at 7 p.m. Friday.
Lutheran Lenten services are held at 7:15 p.m. Tuesdays. Ves
per theme is "Christ Our Salvation" lead by the Rev. Alvin M.
Peterson. Lutheran Student association will take Lenten offerings
very Sunday at 5 p.m. at the First Lutheran church. Ag LSA will
take offerings at 6:30 p.m. Sundays at 1200 North 37th street.
'Music From Everywhere'
Shows What Novices May Do
If you like music from every
where, then you are sure to like
"Music from Everywhere."
This may sound slightly re
dundant, but an explanation of
the statement will prove that it
is not. "Music From Every
where" is a program heard
Monday, Wednesday, and Friday
from 3 to 3:15 p.m. over KNUS.
The program features every
type of mawic, from "bop time"
to waltz time.
Emcees of the program are
Dorothy Elliot and Roger Schimm.
Schimm, a business administration
major, writes the program and
both be and Miss Elliot broadcast
Miss Elliot and Schimm prove
the statement that a person
need not be a radio major to
produce a listenable radio pro
gram. Miss Elliott is a first year
radio student and music li
brarian for KNUS. Schimm is
taking bis first course in radio
this semester and with the lit
tle training he has had thus far,'
has found that he is able to pro
duce the show three times, a
Other non-radio major stu
dents who are writing and pro
ducing excellent radio programs
are Bruce Hollander and Joel
"Interlude" is the name of the
program that KNUS broadcasts
every Tuesday and Thursday
from 3 to 3:15 p.m. Hollander
writes and emcees both shows
and Milder plays co-master-of-
ceremonies and record selector for
the Thursday show.
The interesting fact about
"Interlude" is that it features'
music that is well-known, but'
yet not continually in the lime
light. In other words, music that
is perennially popular, instead
of currently popular.
The Thursday "Interlude" show
is a boom to campus bop lovers.
Hollander and. Milder play music
wnn tne accent ot bop and sawing.
Both "Music from Everywhere"
and "interlude" provide music
for the masses . . . music that can
be classified as popular whether
old or new.
I came to the
if this cold
go away soon,
that by the
time you feel in
the mood to
buy your spring
clothes you will
what I have
been trying to
So today I decided to write
about blouses because I know you
feel like taking a blouse out of
your closet for something different
to wear besides tne regular SKirt
You may have glanced at the
magazines, or tne Diouse counters
and noticed the new candy striped
blouses. The minute you put one
on, that certain guy of yours is
going to look twice, not because
the stripes hurt his eye, but be
cause they are so new and strik
ing. The striped or checked
blouse is sometimes referred to
as the "Gibson Girl" blouse.
But the "Gibson Girl" has a
style that will prove to be one
of the most popular blouses for
the spring season. The "Gib
son Girl" usually has three-,
quarter length sleeves.
I wish I was an artist so I
could draw you a picture of the
"leg-of-mutton" sleeve which is
also three-quarter length. I feel
that the name of this particular
sleeve does not do it justice for
it is more appealing than it
sounds. It is full at the top of
the shoulder line and tight fitting
at the cuff.
Sleeves and shoulder lines are
less padded and have more puff.
Of course the favorite for
some time to be is the sleeve
less blouse. You will be see
ing cotton, sheers, linen, and
shantung featured that have no
sleeves. A new kind of sleeve
less blouse caught my eye was
the blouse with the pleated
Last yeai I noticed many people
hesitated about buying blouses
(especiall the sleeveless cottons)
that had rhinestone studs. I'm
sure you will be more accus
tomed to them this season and
will want to buy one.
the national Beta
vice-president as guest speaker.
New active member of Beta
Theta Pi are: Don Anderson;
Cal Bentz, Don Keearns, Jack
Gillispie, Tom Healey, Darrell
Kampfe, Bob Malster, Dick
Picket, Phil Visek, Joe White
man. Title of Honor Pledge was
given to Don Keearns.
I don't want to pry into any
organization secrets, but if you
would like the names of your new
initiates in The Daily Nebraskan,
please contact me and I'll be glad
to include them in the news of
A new engagement around Ag
campus is that of Jo Khotts and
Rex Coffman. Congratulations to
One of the big parties over
weekend was the Phi Rho party
held out at the Village . Satur
day night. Some of the dates
to the affair included: Lois Srb
and Charlie Toogood; Jane
Fletcher and Bill Harris; Caro
lyn Rogers and John Mills; Jan
Carter and Chick White; Barb
Gilmore and Howard Dinsdale;
Shirley Sidles and Guy John
son; Ruthe Jewett and Kim
Lukens; Ann Lueder and Tom
Chi O's heard the announcement
of the new steady deal of Mary
Ann Pasek and Sigma Chi pledge
George Powell last night. Con
gratulations to both.
Add four more names to the
Taking issue, the North
Platte lawyer said he favors a
program that is "Independent
of the governor's office." Cros
by proposes a bipartisan com
mittee that would have full
authority to supervise the state
rvnshv. who is the father of
a 16 year-old son and a veteran
of 41 Hnps not favor the Uni
now in Con
gress, ' althougn
he offered no
U M T because
of the con
stantly ' chang
ing tactics of
think that isht months of train
ing would be of any significant
benefit to a man caueo unu
tive duty a year or two after com'
pleting his UMT requirement.
But, Anderson went on w y,
"I believe in keeping a strong
air force and navy."
Both men recognized the fact
He does not
congratulation list. Ginny Baskin
and Dave Jones are pinned ana
Trudy Cherny and Glenn bchric
kel are engaged.
Some of the familiar faces seen
out over the weekend included:
Denny Bohr and Tom Day; Katy
Coad and Dale Kapek; Bobby
Dunn and Dwight Fritz; Janet
Bailey and Keith Mumby; Maxme
Becker and Hal Mardis; Marilyn
Bamesbercer and Al Blessing; Jan
Glock and Knox Jones; Feg aar
tunek and Fritz Wilkins.
New Chi . O pledge is Mary
Alice Hopp. The fact is worth
mentioning for two reasons:
one, it's probably news to some
an two: the addition of Miss
Hopp to the pledge class brings
the total to four sets of sisters
in the Chi O pledge class . . .
And no other pledge class can
make that statement!
Speaking of new additions,
Shirley Devier, a freshman from
Torrington, Wyo., is a new Delta
. Saturday night was leap year
night ' as far as the Tri Delta
pledges were concerned, r The
pledges held a party at Marty
honor of the
that the governor nas no direct
influence on the nation's defense
measures, when students ques
tioned them on this point.
AUhnnsh Anderson did not ar
rive at the discussion in time to
take a stand on river basin de
Crosby came out
strongly in favor of the Pick-Sloan
Plan as opposea to we ivussuun
Valley Authority. '
The local control aaoweu py me
Pick-Sloan Plan makes it much
more desirable 'than MVA, he i
"I am enthusiastic about
river basin development," he
said, "The system of Platte val
ley development could be done
on every valley."
About the air Employment
Practices bill now before the Leg
islature, Anderson said he .bcleives
"everyone should have an equal
opportunity to work in the state"
but took no stronger siana.
Crosby again voicing some
what stronger opinion said, "I
would have a Negro in a high
public office," and failure to ap
point a Negro to a state com
mittee this last year reflects a
"stupid attitude" on the part of
Anderson, one-time leader for
acceptance of a high University
budget, pledged an out support
to University projects, ' among
them an interdenomina t i o n a 1
chapel as suggested. by a member
of the audience
Crosby said he also favors con
struction of a chapel and went
along with Anderson on the sug
gestion of a Coordinator of Reli
gious Activities on campus with
the status of a professor
Anderson, a banker and hard
' ware merchant and Crosby who
calls himsel an amateur poll
celsan, pledged their mutal
support following the April 1
The two shook hands and joked
freely as they spoke on their
Crosby served . as Lieutenant
Governor, 1947 to 1949. He had
previously been Speaker of the
Legislature before leaving for
naval duty in 1944.
Anderson began a 12 year
term on the city Sanjtary Dis
trict i. 1S36 and became a sen
ator in 1948. Following his term
in the Legislature he planned to
retire from public life but was
appointed mayor in 1950.
Anderson is the elder of the
Some of the dates to the i two candidates cut urosoy nas naa
Raye Fritzler and
Rod Anderson; Marilyn Johnson
and Gary Fusselman; Helen Scha
berg and Russ Helker; Marian
Eckstrom and Walt Wright.
Marty's date to the party was
a more extensive formal education.
He is a graduate of Harvard law
school. Anderson quit the Uni
versity in his junior year to ac
cept a partnership in his father's
business immediately following
the death of his father's partner.
Main Feature Clock
Esquire: "The Titan," 7:47, 9.28.
State: "Slaughter Trail," 1:18,
4:0, 6:42, 9:24. "Jungle Manhunt,"
2:54, 5:36, 8:18.
Varsity: "Retreat Hell," 1:27,
3:29, 5:31, 7:33, 9:37.
Piano recital at School of Music.
Room 11, 3 p.m. Gladys Novotny
and Janice Fullerton.
YVV Battle for Ballots commis
slon, 4 p.m., Ellent Smith dining
roon. Leader: Sy'yia Krasne.
YW Current Wcrld Problems
commission meet In Ellen Smith
southeast room at 4 p.m. Leader:
Corn Cob workers and actives
meet in Union at 5 p.m. to dis
cuss Big Seven Pep Convention.
YW Comparative Religious
group meets at 5 p.m. in Ellen
Smith southeast room. Leader:
YW Jobs and Futures commis
sion meets In Ellen Smith dining
room at S p.m. Leader: Mary Ann
Nursing careers discussion in
Ellen Smith hall, 7 p.m., .speak
ers: Dr. Arthur Hitchcock, Miss
Jrma N. Kyle.
Dairy Royal, Ag Campus, 7 p.m.
"Animal Unaware," Audubon
Screen Tour at Love Library au
di tori am, 8 p.m.
Ballots for city YMUA onicers
must be mailed before midnight.
Ffactico for singing ehorus of
CM Crazy" In 24 Temple, 7 p.m.
placo to spend
For further information, write
Director of Summer Session
Colorado College, Dept. 1
Colorado Springs, Colorado
Mat. Sat. 2, Sun. S p.m.
Eve. 7:15 8:45 p.m
Added Walt Dlmey'i
"NATURE S HALF ACEE"
I ir T Tin'ffliiiiitL"'fflri1ffi1iMiil
NOW THE J'KiHTIN'KKT WOKIM IN
. AtXi TIIK HISTORY OK TUB
ln II. 8. MARIVKHI
FRANK RICHARD RUSTY ANITA
LOVEJOY CARLSON TAMBLYN LOUISE
"Land of Everyday Mlracl"
A RE-RUN OF TWO ALL-TIME
With SABi""" '"'IMfcff
it mi J it sir n
II It 114
Here is one, typical of
the wonderful tailoring,
imaginative detail and
modest price that have
made our Sportleighs
woolens and colors.
Each is a small investment
for a lot of coat!
26" length with easy raglan sleeves lots of flare to the four
gore back. Fleece, boucle, suede cloth in Navy, Gold, Red,
Pink, Sky Blue, and Lilac. Also, Navy, Black and Tan checks.
Sizes 8 to 16. 3f)
a. Men in MADEMOISELLE
COATS ... Fashion Floor ... Second
111 LLs it i-il i
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