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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 1, 1952)
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THE DAILY NEBRASKAN
WpHnesdov. October 1,1 952
SAM, Sigma Nu Protest;
Five Groups Uphold Decision
and lose their social privileges)
for 60 days. They communicated
with a rushee other than by phone
during the closed period before
rush week, and released their list
of pledges before the time set by
Two fraternities, Sigma Alpha
Mu. and Sigma Nu, said Tuesday
that they will file an appeal to
the Inter-Fraternity Council in
protest of the ?25 fine levied
At the same time, five other
organizations have upheld the
decision of the IFC executive
committee with regard to the
release of pledge lists for pub
lication. They are Acacia, Sigma
Chi, Zeta Beta Tau, Phi Delta
Theta, and Theta Chi.
Sigma Phi Epsilon, Beta Theta
Pi, Alpha Tau Omega, Delta Up-
silon and Pi Kappa Phi could not A totai o ?150 in United States
be reached for comment. Sigma : Savings Bonds will be the prizes
Alpha Epsilon, fined $10, will not given by the Thomas Paine
appeal. Foundations in its essay and poetry
vine lines, totaling $oiu, were contest open to college students.
To Total $150
In U.S. Bonds
announced Friday by the IFC as
punishment for violation of five
rushing rules. In all, 19 violations
Pending an expected appeal,
Delta Upsiion will be fined $175
and lose their social privileges
for the remainder of the semes
ter. This group issued a pledge
pin at a time other than an
actual rush date, entertained a
rushee when he was not regis
tered, communicated with a
rushee at an unauthorized time
and released its list of pledges
in advance of the release date,
In this second annual prize con
test, students will be given the
opportunity to compete for the
awards in the two categories in
tne following manner:
ESSAY Not less than 3,000
words describing Paine's con
tribution to the Advancement of
POEM Either in rhyme or
free Verse detailing the Life
and Achievements of Thomas
A $100 United States Savines
Bond will be offered to the stu
dent who submits the best essay,
I II ...
BAND PAYS TRIBUTE . . . The Cornhusker marching band is shown in a diamond formation
as it saluted Iowa State during a game half-time in 1950. At Saturday's Iowa State-Nebraska game
the uniformed band will present a half-time program based on a "political convention show." The
1952-53 band is under the leadership of Donald Lentz. (Daily Nebraska Photo.)
YWCA To Spohsor
The YWCA has invited Lincoln
women who da not go home for
lunch to eat lunch at Ellen Smith
Hall on Monday for" 30 cents.
Reservations must be made by
Friday in the YWCA office. The
purpose of the lunch, according
to Pat Lindgren, membership
chairman, is to better acquaint
Miss Lindgren stressed that
one does not have to be a YWCA
member to go to this lunch.
One Wonan Theater
Beta Theta Pi will be fined $50 i? Wn i the "udes-A
w""tu uiaics oavmga X)UI1U will
be given to the person whose poem
The contest for the poetry prize
is open to students and non-students
AJ1 entries must be submitted
Try-Outs Determine 143 Member Band
for Marching, Concert, Brass Programs
by January 5, 1953 to the
Thomas Paine Foundation, 370
West 35 Street, New York 1,
Announcement of the prize-win-nins
essav and thf nriVo-ininnino
Diamonds will be the topic of j poem will be made at the annual
discussion Thursday, when Miss; Thomas Paine meeting on January
her collection of cut and uncut i
specimens. I T L C
There will be two showings.) f itFOQ rQlYiQUS
-j.ne iirsi snowing is scneauiea ior
9 ajn., in the Social Science Hall
auditorium under the auspices of
the Advertising and Sales Manage
ment Department of the College
of Business Administration. The
second showing will be held 11
a.m. in room 20, Morrill Hall un
der., .the . auspices of the Depart
ment of Geology.
Miss Hannaford is . associated
with N. W. Ayer and Son, Inc. of
New York. She will explain the
history, sentiment, tradition, and
usq of diamonds, also how they are
cut and their relative importance
to modern industry. She believes
that all persons should know their
characteristics in relationship to
buying and selling.
Her display will be shown on a
blue background. She will show
samples of diamonds from the
mining fields of South Africa, un
cut stones or rough diamonds, pol
ished stones to show different
styles and weights and a display
of replicas of famous diamonds.
The public is invited to attend.
Play In Omaha
A triple attraction concert con
sisting of songster Billy Eckstine,
pianist George Shearing and or
chestra leader Count Basie will be
playing in the Technical Hieh
School auditprium in Omaha Fri
Omaha will be one stop of a
126-city tour by the stars. More
than 50 cities have been added to
this tour since it began in mid
September in Los Angeles. After
the nation-wide appearances they
will travel to Europe where their
schedule will include 17 coun
tries and such cities as London,
Paris, Rome, Stockholm, Brussels,
Rotterdam, Berlin and Tel Aviv.
All three performers have won
various laurels In major popu
larity polls throughout the coun
try and have achieved top rank
ing in Jazz' "Hall of Fame."
The University band will have
143 members this year, Director
Donald A. Lentz has announced.
The marching band made its
first appearance of the year at
the South Dakota-Nebtaska
football game. The concert band
and brass choir will not start
regular rehearsals until the
football season is over.
Members, selected by try-outs,
Flutes William Krause. Shir
ley Ochsner, Sigrid Lewis, Paul
Look, Martha Hill and Lois Eddy.
uooe Dale Ground.
Clarinets John Berigan. Wes
ley Reist, Martin Crandell, Nancy
Winkelmann. Robert Harrison.
Robert Zanger, Kenneth Rystrom,
Paul Jordan, Wilson Strand, Con
nie Lindly, Lawrence Hubka, Pa
Jeanice Schott, Barbara Med-
lin, Rolan Anderson, Robert
Johnson, Byron Thompson, Gail
Drahota, Janice Matson, Joye
Fricke, Richard Hamer, Maurice
Niebaum, Donald Hagensick,
James Wengert, Dorothy Buck
ley, Thomas Koenig, Nancy Hall
and Bernie Wishnow.
Alto clarinet Lois Miller.
Bass clarinets William Doole,
and Marilyn Reynolds.
Bassoons Phyllis Wroth, Earl
Schuman and Naida Watson.
Alto saxophones G o r d o n
Metcalf, Thomas Colbert, Ar
thur Becker, Joy Cunningham
and George Andreasen.
Tenor saxophones Jerry
Shumway, Junior Knobel and
Baritone saxophones Leonard
Barker and Gerald Sharpnack. .
Cornets Robert Olsen, John
, McElhaney, D u a n e Johnson,
This Younger Generation
Smokes At Two Years
FarmHouse Convention Will
Feature Gustavson, Lambert
Over 200 members of Farm
House are expected to attend the
1952 Convention being held at the
Nebraska chapter Thursday, Fri
day and Saturday.
Thirteen chapters from all
- evar the-United States will be
"represented. Each chapter is al- .
lowed two official delegates, buf
the number of participants
Highlights of the three-day
agenda include a welcoming
address by Dean William Lam
bert and a banquet speech by
Chancellor Gustavson. A dance
will be held in the Union Ball
room Friday night for the Farm
Ag Union Chili Feed Open
is Tn AN Rpninninn Wni-lsorc
Students- do not have to be up-
David Jones, president of the perclassmen to attend the Ag Un-
that the 1952 conclave would be
the biggest and the best in the
history of the fraternity. Prep
arations were being made in 1950
for this, year's convention. At the
national committee meeting in
Urbana, 111., the Nebraska chap
ter's high average was cited when
ion's chili feed Wednesday at 6:30
All students who are interested
in Ag Union work are invited.
Even though freshman women are
inelligiblc to sign up until the six
week ban on activities is over
they can get acquainted with the
By MARILYN TYSON
On the front page of a recent
newspaper, was a picture of a
veteran smoker, 22 months old.
This little lad thinks that there is
nothing better than a nice fat
This item has raised the "what's
this generation coming to?" quo
tation. This time-old question has
has been thrown at us. Our hot
rods and poodle cuts have
brought us much publicity.
But wait until 1970 when child
brides are the fashion, bars are
open to 12 year olds and two year
olds buy their favorite brand of
ihen we who will have ac
quired a middle age spread and
grandfather's ideas, will really
been asked of everv ceneration nave sometning to complain aoout.
since time began, it seems. And it
has never been answered satis
factorily because by the time
someone thinks they have an
swered the question, "This gener
ation" has grown up and a new
generation has begun the puzzle
all over again.
In the days of Julius Caesar
and his Roman Empire a girl
could not step into the streets
unescorted without severe criticism.
In the 1830's, the youngster who
(Continued From Page 1)
Paul Thompson, James Boett
cher, Edwin King, Roger Bren
dle. Dan Johns. Godfrey Ma
chal, Paul Bleberstein, Marshall
Christensen, Randell McEwen,
Don Johnson, Ted Peterson.
Doyle Beavers, Clayton Borg,
Jack McKie, Darrel Schindler,
Norman Cizek, Rodney Reed,
Daniel Grace, Lauren Faist, Clyde
Hobbs, James Rogers, Robert
Jones, Joe Walsh, Wade Dorland,
Dean Hatch, Walter Gilbert, Dar
old Lundgren and James Thor
ness. Baritones Frank Wells, Kath-
ryn Radaker, Bill Burr, William
Buskirk, Duane Miller, Dale Nit
zel, John Kavan, Dale Wurst, Mel-
vin Fegley. and Gary Bannister.
Horns Walter Cole, Dennis
Carroll, Duane Young, Robert
Anderson, Paul Davis, Allen
Barnard, Gene Hazen, Diane
Whitaker and Norman Huber.
Trombones Jack Wells, Stan
ley Shumway, Richard Huebner,
Bert Lirin. Jack Rogers, Lloyd
Graff, Gerald Bitney, Wayne
Wolf, William Tomek, Jack Lund,
Gerald Gottberg, Jim Clark, Earl
Barnett, James. Hagaman, Carl
Gerle and Darrel Grothen.
Basses Robert Chab. Richard
Garretson, John Eule, Charles
Klasek, James Ochsner, James
McCamlcy, Herschel Graber,
Tipps Hamilton. Rod Pejsar,
Harold Chase. Dudley McCub
bin and Robert Stepanek.
Harp Bonnie Weddel.
Drums Earl Mitchell, Kent
Phillips, Billie Croft, Ronald
Becker, Jerry Humphrey, Charles
Armstrong, Douglas Gruber, Ro
land Arndt, Harold Dey, Dana
Eurich and Richard Coffey.
Drum majors John Moran and
Virginia Sale, the "One-Woman
Theatre," is one of the most ver
satile entertainers in the country,
according to the Muskegon, Mich.,
Appearing in Lincoln Wednes
day, Oct. 14, at St. Paul Meth
odist Church. Miss Sale Is being
sponsored by Nebraska State
Nurses Association, District 3.
Miss Sale will present her
"Americana" sketches which she
has performed in 600 cities
throughout the United States. She
writes her own material and cre
ates her own costumes for the
Each performance is accom
plished with rapid wig and cos
tume change, facial expression,
posture and voice.
Miss Sale is making a grand
tour of the United States after
five years absence.
Tickets for the "One Woman
Theatre" may be purchased from
Student Health Nurses for $1.20.
Money from the ticket sales will
be used to open up an office for
nurses in which requests for pri
vate and registered nurses may be
RCCU Blood Group
Now Soliciting Donors
The Red Cross College Unit of
the Blood Donor Drive will be at
the Scottish Rite Temple, 15th and
M streets, Oct. 27-28.
Pledge cards are in the main
hall of the Union. These, cards
must be in the Lancaster Red
Cross Office by Oct. 15.
The aim of the drive this month
is 70 pints of blood. The usual
amount is 35 but the September
drive was cut short. All donors
names will be published and they
will be contacted later for the ex
act time of their appointment. If
a donor cannot make the appoint
ment, call 2-5988.
Blood requirements are:
1 Good health.
2 Between the age of 21-60
(18-21 with parents consent.)
3 Weigh 110 pounds or more.
4 Have not donated in the past
This is a sample card filled
Home Address , , t
Lincoln Address "
Month Preferred Oct 27 or 28
Hour Preferred 3:00
Parent's Consent if under 21
fry Out' Monday
Auditions for Freshman Actors
will begin Monday and continue
through the week.
Any freshman interested in
dramatics can sign up for audi
tion time in the box office of the
University Theatre in the Temple
Building any time this week.
A five to seven minute audition
will be given each freshman and
the material used should be either
a reading, a scene from a play or
'ach year the freshman acting
t ups present one act plays and
hold labs in whfch techniques in
acting are studied. The purpose
of this extra-curricular activity Is
to extend to interested freshmen
the opportunity for experience and
training under the auspices of the
The director of the Freshman
Actors is David Hayes, instructor
Nebraska high school senior
boys, interested In competing for
1800 four-year college scholar
ships under the Naval Reserve Of
ficers Training Corps' regular
program should submit their ap
plications as soon as possible, ac
cording to Capt. T. A. Donovan,
USN, Professor of Naval Science
and Tactics at the University.
Students may obtain applica
tion forms from, their high schools,
from the University's Department
of Naval Science, from Nebraska
colleges, or from Navy recruiting
Each of the scholarships is
worth about $6,000. Applications
received by the naval examining
section, Princeton, N. J., after Nov,
22 will not be considered.
Main Feature Clock
Varsity: "Affairs In Trinidad."
1:09, 3:14, 5:19, 7:24, 9:29.
State: "The Wild Heart." 1:00.
3:47. 6:52. 9:55. "Lilli Marleine."
2:22, 5:27, 8:32.
For School $1.35
Commercial 'Giant' $2.00
Goldenrod Stationery Store
215 North, 14th Street
"THE WILD HEART"
spoke - without being spoken to,
felt his fathpr'n wrath thrnnuh
the switch which was kept behind Rented us
and hoped something
done about it."
"It was announced that there! David Meisenholder
would be a rally at the Municipal
Airport to welcome home our vic
torious football team. Here was a
chance to show our school spirit
and loyalty to the boys who repre-
the nomination was made for the work and the workers. The feed
convention site. 'will be held in the Ag Union.
the kitchen door for such mo
Our mothers and fathers who
(although they do not mention it
to us offspring) lived in the "flap
per and drugstore cowboy age"
were famous for such things as
racoon coats and spit curls. They
also had their trouble with the
And then there is our cener
ation! We think, as our ancestors
thought, everything in the book
JTBunard's Eye Account
Of The Unofficial Migration
The unofficial migration to Colorado is swing
ing into high gear now. Football tickets have
been bought, cars and buses stand In waiting to
But wait a moment. Should they go? With
the administration taking a dim view of an un
official migration, what will people think?
Illfb In the mountain peaks of Colorado, over-
looking a crowded highway, two
- turkey buzzards picked at some r'- -
fresh bones and look morbidly
down. They saw cars with
"Colorado or Bust" freshly
painted on them. The cars were
going to the game, and full of
"Them University of Ne- f
, tasty meal," said the elder. I'm 'w. O
awful glad, they came. I'd have
had to go clear back to Lincoln Bree
for anything as tender as that."
"That bad I don't need anything," retorted the
- Their philosophical mood -was broken as an
' ether car hove into sight.
"Looka there," one observed dourly, "there
goes another crew of hopheads and hustlers. No
chauerone. Wonder If they'll like lower point
He began to think about the implications of
the situation and his eyes lit up bs he began re
calling some of his own experiences.
He continued. "I betcha they wind up at
Tulagi's. after the game I betcha they know
where flagstaff mountain is. Haw!"
He began to prance around in anticipation
of greater things. The shrewdness of his re.
marks amazed him, so he continued, "And after
that I betcha ..."
The cider buzzard cuffed him on the beak..
"Nix, kid," he said smartly, "Dry up. You
never know who reads these columns."
The younger buzzard remained silent.
"Well," snapped the older buzzard. "Lost your
place in the dialogue again, eh?"
"Sorry," stammered the younger. "But it's
such lousy stuff to read. Oh, here it is on page .
three. With the late hours Involved
"Shut up," said the elder in his most dramatic
tones," College students are told enough to con
duct themselves in a manner bringing no dis
credit upon their University. Amen."
"Hallelujah," exclaimed the younger buzzard.
"I've seen the light." .
' "So be it then," finished the elder.
Together the two buzzards walked off into
the fading sunset, each in bis own way thinking
about the migration and wondering what people
would think about It. They laughed.
The plane was scheduled to
arrive at 8:30 p.m. so a group
of us drove out at 8 p.m.," said
the writer. "Already a large
group of loyal fans were wait
ing; others kept coming. At 8:30
p.m. it was announced the plane
would be in at 9:00 p.m., then
9:30 p.m. At 9:45 p.m. the large
United Airlines plane landed."
Again he continued, "Through
out the time from 8 p.m. to 9 p.m.
the cheerleaders had been doing a
valiant job trying to maintain the
enthusiasm of the crowd. The
antics of a small group of band
boys had the time pass more
quickly. Now we were ready to
cheer for the team. What hap
pened?" The writer then wrote of
the team's arriving and leaving
which was cited earlier.
In conclusion this writer
wrote, "College spirit manifests
itself through outbursts of en
thusiasm, but there must be
some recognition of that enthu
siasm on the part of the recipi
ent to generate steam for the
October 3, 1952
and his orchestra
Dancing 9 until 12
Adm. 1.70 per couple
After the Rally Come Dressed
As You "Are!
show ffier" colon
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how much bitter you'll dancm
ofttr a few private noni at
Are you hiving as much fun si
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Come into the studio now I
, ARTHUR MURRAY
525 Sharp Bldg.
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