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LEWIS-SYFORD HOUSE: PAGE 13
VOL. CXVI ... ISSUE 40
STUDENT HOUSING FAIR
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WED, FEB 15 NEBRASKA UNION
MONDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2017
2 • MONDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2017
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LETTER FROM THE EDITOR Dear readers, A day from now, many of us will be popping chocolates in our mouths and hugging our loved ones as we thank them for Valentine’s Day gifts. Flowers, cards and stuffed animals – these presents, wrapped in pink and red papers, are meant to be a symbol of our love for others. Yet, love isn’t about giving a Spider-Man valentine with a Hershey’s Kiss to everyone in our kindergarten class. It’s not an easy matter of handing someone a bouquet of roses. It’s not even an elaborate plan to propose to them while riding in a horse-drawn carriage as Michael Bublé serenades from the distance. These things are nice,but they’re easy. We feel good when we do things for people we love. This kind of love doesn’t come at much loss to us, other than some money perhaps. True love is actually about self-sacrifice. Love is when your parents wake up early (despite working late the night before) to make your favorite breakfast. It’s a decision to set thoughts of yourself aside and help someone out, whether that person is your significant other, your grandparents or a complete stranger. Our acts of kindness that come as a sacrifice to us mean more to our partners than gifts. Rather than “Love is patient, love is kind,” the culture of Valentine’s Day tells us “Love
is sweet, love is sexy.” It’s more about the pretty parts of love. As I write this, Ed Sheeran sings,“I’m in love with your body,” at the Grammys, and it’s even more clear how so much of our culture focuses on the shallow aspects of others, rather than truly loving them. Sure, you could say the holiday of love should be about celebrating the most fun parts of a relationship, but I say it’s not even doing that. The best parts of a relationship aren’t the lovey-dovey experiences; it’s knowing your partner will hug you even after you’ve had a disagreement, knowing your partner will be there for you no matter what. If I could give up every Valentine’s Day gift to know my loved ones will always sacrifice for me, I would. Having that support system, and offering that support system to others, is what helps our communities thrive. Thanks for reading,
Alexa Horn SENIOR OPINION EDITOR
front page art by phuc tran | dn
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Founded in 1901, the Daily Nebraskan is the University of Nebraska–Lincoln’s only independent daily newspaper written, edited and produced entirely by UNL students. The Daily Nebraskan is published by the UNL Publications Board, 20 Nebraska Union, 1400 R St., Lincoln, NE 68588-0448. The board holds public meetings monthly. © 2017 DAILY NEBRASKAN
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MONDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2017 DAILYNEBRASKAN.COM
Former DN staff members recount love stories Joe John dn staff writer
Valentine’s Day is fast approaching. Love is in the air, and grocery stores now have the best candy. Looking at the history of The Daily Nebraskan, there have been many love stories that began right here in our newsroom. We caught up with a handful of former DN staff members who now share a last name in their byline.
Jill and Derek Lippincott Jill and Derek Lippincott worked at The Daily Nebraskan during much of their time at the University of Nebraska-Lincoln. They worked closely together when Jill was the assignment editor and Derek was the photo chief their senior year, but they didn’t start dating until a few years later when they reconnected. DN: How did you meet each other? Jill: We meet through the J-School originally, but it was really working at the DN starting in 2000. Eventually I worked more closely with him my senior year when I was the assignment editor and he was the photo chief. DN: What was the first thing you noticed about your significant other? Derek: I would say I noticed Jill being - she was always just up for anything. We always had this sort of banter going on, I would always play Snood on her computer and break her record, she would leave her student ID laying around, and I would glue it to the desk. Jill: He would glue everything to the desk. DN: What was your first date like? Derek: My friends and I would go out and stay with Jill when she was getting her master’s degree in Denver. Our first date was when I went out skiing by myself and stayed at her place. We went to a concert and just got cross-eyed drunk and never even made it skiing the next day. This was meant to be a friendly ski trip, but I was like, “Hm.” It became pretty clear at that point that there was something there so we did a long distance relationship for about seven or eight months, and then she moved to Des Moines with me.
DN: Tell me about the proposal. Jill: My grandma was on her deathbed that week, and I was in Lincoln with my family. Derek invited me back to Des Moines for a friend’s birthday party. And when I got back to Des he was weirdly cleaning the house, and to get me out, he sent me to the farmer’s market with his mom and his sister. Derek: When she came back and after we were all cleaned up I thought it would be a good idea to do a family picture, so I told everyone to come outside. Jill: He proposed in the front yard of our house in front of everyone. He suggested we go out to dinner to celebrate, and we walk into this room in a restaurant and all of our families and friends were there for a surprise engagement party. Derek: It was tricky getting the whole thing to come off because there were people who had already started their trips here and had already made arrangements to send their kids to the babysitters for the weekend, and Jill didn’t want anything to do with being in Des Moines at this time because she wanted to be with her grandma and her family. DN: Any advice for young couples out there? Jill: It wasn’t until I was 30 that I found my soulmate who I’ve known all along. When that worked out it was just completely different, and I had known it all along. If it’s right, you know, and there’s no way to describe that. Derek: Have fun but don’t force it. There is definitely someone out there who is the right person for you in every way.
Heidi and Jon Taylor Heidi and Jon Taylor worked at The Daily Nebraskan during their four years at UNL from 1982 to 1986. Jon worked in the news section, and Heidi worked in the advertising department. DN: How did you meet each other? Jon: I saw this punk rock girl in my first-ever college class and started a conversation with her as we walked back to the dorms. My pickup line? I mentioned that the cam-
julian tirtadjaja | dn Jon Taylor proposed to Heidi Ore by posting an ad in the Daily Nebraskan in 1986. They both worked for the Daily Nebraskan during their time at the University of Nebraska-Lincoln. They are now in a band called Domestica, who recently performed at Lincoln Exposed. ouflage shorts she was wearing matched a shirt of mine. DN: What was your first date like? Jon: The relationship started with CatherPound cafeteria dates morning, noon and night and progressed to punk rock shows at the Brickyard and Burger Madness at P.O. Pears. Endless studying, road trips to see concerts, weekly thrift-store excursions - plus, spend 16 to 20 hours a day for four years with someone who has the same records as you, and I guarantee you’ll fall in love. DN: Tell me about the proposal? Jon: As second semester of our senior year began, it was explained to me that a date had been set to make things official. Since Heidi and I had worked and lived at the DN for three years by then I thought it would be fit-
ting to sneak a Valentine’s Day proposal in the paper. I remember Kitty and the layout crew working hard to keep her from seeing the ad before the paper went to bed. We were successful. Victory was mine and so was the girl. (Valentine’s Day 1986) DN: Any advice for young couples out there? Jon: Guys: In any given situation her decision is likely the correct one. ARTS@DAILYNEBRASKAN.COM
4 • MONDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2017
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14 free ways to celebrate Feb. 14 Dalton Carper dn staff writer
Valentine’s Day is all about showing your appreciation for your loved ones, but as college students, we sometimes lack the funds to pamper our significant other. The Daily Nebraskan compiled 14 free events and galleries to enjoy on V-Day without feeling guilty about breaking the bank.
1. Sheldon Museum of Art As you potentially pass this gallery every day on your way to class, don’t pass the opportunity this Valentine’s Day to take your significant other to this abstract and free gallery located at the crossing of R and 12th streets on campus.
2. Kiechel Fine Art Located at 1208 O St. and open Valentine’s Day, the Kiechel is a wonderful date idea containing art of many different types and from many different periods of time.
3. Great Plains Art Museum Rounding up the art galleries on the list, the Great Plains Art Museum, located at 1155 Q St., tells a great story of the Midwest and has art almost as beautiful as true love.
4. Nebraska State Capitol Building As it’s the the second-tallest state capitol in the nation (only behind Baton Rouge, Louisiana) it’s hard to miss. However, if you’re not sure, located at 1445 K St., the state capitol
offers a learning experience parallel to few and offers tours on the hour. Make sure to check out the top floor.
5. Railyard Ice Rink Although admission is free, skate rentals cost a fee so bring your own skates if you have them. Located in the Railyard at 350 Canopy St., the ice rink will be featuring “Father of the Bride I and II” starting at 6 p.m., as well as skating throughout the night.
6. Pioneer’s Park Nature Center This 668-acre center containing a diverse ecosystem, eight miles of trails and beautiful wildlife is the perfect getaway this Valentine’s Day. Located at 3201 S Coddington Ave., Pioneer’s Park just might offer you that perfect, quiet celebration you’ve both been looking for.
7. National Museum of Roller Skating This museum located at 4730 South St. has a wide variety of skates dating from the 1800s to modern day. Whether it’s your style or not, this free exhibit is bound to offer something unique and can guarantee a date like no other.
8. The American Historical Society of Germans From Russia Located at 631 D St., the AHSGFR is informative and tells the past of German settlers and their descendants. This is undoubtedly different from anything your friends will be doing with their dates.
9. Morrill Hall Located on campus just south of 14th and Vine streets, Morrill Hall is home of an everchanging exhibit that never fails to impress. Free to UNL students, Morrill Hall is a great place to spend an evening.
10. International Quilt Study Center and Museum Here you will find quilts of beautiful colors and patterns and an environment that’s a mixture of quiet and colorful. The International Quilt Study Center and Museum can be found at 1523 N 33rd St.
11. Lester F. Larsen Larsen Tractor Museum The Larsen Museum is a great insight into the heartland and gives background to the university we all call home. Go out and try something new.
phuc tran | dn
12. Holmes Lake Recreation Area Holmes Lake, located at S 70th Street and Normal Boulevard is also home to an observatory and golf course providing a wide variety of opportunities. Whether it’s stargazing, a round of golf, a picnic or simply taking a walk, Holmes Lake is certain to not disappoint.
13. Sunken Gardens Home of beautiful plants and flowers, it’s a fantastic place to bring your beautiful date for Valentine’s Day. The Sunken Gardens can be found on 27th Street and Capitol Parkway and is open year-round.
14. Take a stroll through campus If you’ve never been to East Campus, try it out. And if you’ve never been to City Campus, explore it. Weave your way through construction and caution tape to find the most beautiful scenery campus can offer. ARTS@DAILYNEBRASKAN.COM
Upcoming events, Feb. 13 to Feb. 18 Staff The Daily Nebraskan Arts & Entertainment staff compiled a list of our most anticipated music, theater and film events happening this week. Here are our picks for the week of Feb. 13-18
Monday, Feb. 13
Paul Haar playing the saxophone, Westbrook Music Building, 7:30 p.m. Paul Haar will be featured playing music of Stan Getz. Haar will be accompanied by Hans Strum on the bass, Dave Hall on the drums, and Tom Larson on piano. Free to the public.
See this alternative rock band perform music from their past albums and their latest release, “Home of the Strange.” This is an allages show with a $2 minor fee at the door. Tickets are $27.50 in advance, and $32 the day of the show.
Random Acts of Kindness, Abel/Sandoz Hall, noon-1:00 p.m. Feeling down this Valentine’s Day? Stop by the University Health Center’s Random Acts of Kindness booth to learn how to brighten someone’s day with a random act of kindness and get free goodies.
Tuesday, Feb. 14
phuc tran | dn
Young The Giant, Bourbon Theatre, 8 p.m.
EVENTS: PAGE 16
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SHOULDN’T YOUR NEW PLACE PUT YOU OVER THE RAINBOW?
It’s true, there really is no place like home. And now there are more options than ever to consider when you’re on the hunt to find that next great place to call home. No matter whether you’re looking for your first apartment or just wanting to change things up, The Daily Nebraskan’s Spring Student Housing Fair is the place to be. Check it out this Wednesday, February 15, 10:00 am to 2:00 pm, in the Centennial Room of Nebraska Union, City Campus. With over 20 vendors participating, you’ll be able to scope out all of your options and make the perfect pick.
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The University of Nebraska Student Money Management Center has several resources and tools for helping you find a great place to live that will fit your wish list and your budget. Be sure to check them out at unl.edu/smmc/housing-search-help. One of the tools you’ll find is an Apartment Comparison List. Here’s a suggested list of items that you might consider and compare to help simplify your decision: Address/Location Date & Time of Tour Phone Number Email Square Footage Distance to Campus Rent Amount & Due Date Security Deposit Application Fee Pet Rules/Deposit Late Payment Fee Lease Length Sublease Penalty for Breaking Lease Utilities Included
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Lewis-Syford house remains staple of university Ally Sargus dn staff writer
As the University of Nebraska-Lincoln campus has changed through the years, one thing remains the same; The Lewis-Syford house still stands just by 16th and Vine streets, where it has been since 1879. As the oldest remaining building on campus, the Lewis-Syford house has gone through a series of purposes. In the 1970s, the house was used by UNL for counseling and other meetings. In 2012, a proposal would have made the house a school for autistic children, but was later denied by the city council. It was not until 2013 that Joel Sartore, a photographer for National Geographic, bought the home and planned to renovate it for his children attending UNL. The restoration process did not change the exterior of the house, but added modern amenities and touched up the interior design. The Sartores bought the Lewis-Syford house shortly after their son, Cole, was diagnosed with lymphoma and underwent chemotherapy. He currently lives in the home along with his sister, Ellen, and three other residents. “My parents are always looking into real estate investments and putting their money into land,” said Ellen, a sophomore fashion merchandising major. “My brother convinced my parents to get the house and was really interested in helping remodel it.” The advantages of living in the Lewis-Syford house are far more than some imagine. With the house situated along the university’s sorority/fraternity row, main campus buildings are in close range. “The proximity to campus was important to me when I was deciding where to live,” said Abby Tvrdy, a sophomore English and Sociology major who also resides at the house. “I love being able to sit outside on the front porch and watch the hustle and bustle of students.” Unlike previous homes the Sartores have owned, the Lewis-Syford house has unique features that are still in original condition. The preservation of the house includes a knotted woodlike post formerly used to tie up horses, as well as an actual metal bell in the entry of doorway.
jacy lewis | dn The Lewis-Syford House is the oldest house on the campus of the University of Nebraska-Lincoln. “In all old houses, I wonder who walked in there before me, what took place in this room, or even what they cooked,” Ellen said. While Ellen and her brother are used to growing up in old historic houses due to their parent’s passion for preserving history, residents like Tvrdy find this experience unfamiliar. “You don’t get this opportunity very often,” Tvrdy said. “This is a different aspect to student housing.”
The Sartore family has no plans to sell the home anytime soon, but looks to rent it out to college students every 12 months. “We have a little brother who’s 13, and my parents would love it if he would live here too,” Ellen said. “Right now, they are planning on keeping it through my little brother’s college years.” With the Lewis-Syford house being over 100 years old, the importance of preserving
its history is imperative, especially among generations to come. “We don’t have a lot of record of what things looked like back then, so I think it’s very important to hold on to what we do have,” Ellen said. NEWS@DAILYNEBRASKAN.COM
MONDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2017 DAILYNEBRASKAN.COM
Nebraska men’s basketball hosts Penn State
Brett Nierengarten dn senior sports editor
The Nebraska men’s basketball team, with three consecutive losses, will play Penn State at home on Tuesday. The Nittany Lions, who are are 14-12 overall, are coming off an impressive week that featured a home win against Maryland and a road win against Illinois. Tony Carr leads a balanced scoring attack for PSU this season. He is averaging 12.5 points and has scored in double figures in each of the last six games. As a team, Penn State has four players av-
eraging between 12.5 and 11.5 points. Freshman forward Lamar Stevens is second on the team in scoring and has scored 20 or more points in three of the last four games. Stevens shot more than 50 percent from the field in all three games. Junior guard Shep Garner has only scored three points against Illinois and Maryland, but he is still averaging 12.2 points. Garner is shooting 36.9 percent from 3-point range, ranking second on the team. Payton Banks is first, averaging 11.6 points and shoots 38.8 percent from beyond the arc. Nebraska will have its hands full defending Garner and Banks because it has by far the worst 3-point shooting defense in the conference.
jacy lewis | dn
Opponents are shooting 40.5 percent from 3-point range. Despite the balanced scoring Penn State, along with Nebraska, is one of the worst shooting teams in the Big Ten. NU ranks No. 12 shooting 42.1 percent and PSU is shooting an even 42 percent. Both teams also rank near the bottom of the conference in scoring margins. The Nittany Lions are outscoring their opponents by just one point on the season, while the Huskers are the only Big Ten team with a negative scoring margin. Nebraska has hit another rough patch in the season. After a one-point loss to No. 7 Wisconsin Thursday, the Huskers are likely to
add a fourth game to their losing streak this season. Moreover, NU has won just two Big Ten games in Pinnacle Bank Arena, but coach Tim Miles has not lost hope. “Every time I walk in I still think, alright we are going to lock up the vault. We have had two really tough ones here with Ohio State and Wisconsin,” Miles said. “But we are going to keep doing what we do, and we will play our butts off. And we hope our crowd keeps coming out and supporting us because we need it against Penn State.” SPORTS@DAILYNEBRASKAN.COM
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1 Finish differently, say 8 1950s backup group with four top 10 hits 14 Stars are recognized with them 17 Clear as mud, so to speak 18 It may have pop-ups 19 Scott who co-starred on TV’s “Men of a Certain Age” 20 “Incredible!” 21 Not just surmise 23 Closest to zero 24 Years, in Tours 26 Oakland daily, for short 28 “Unfortunately …” 29 Deutschland “de” 31 Phoenix setting: Abbr. 33 D.C. nine 35 It has short shortstops
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44 Satyajit Ray’s
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ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE A J A R M O N O B E T W C O S S O I W O N D F L E A H T E S L A M Y B I N A R A M H A P P I T S U P E E P
A W A L V O I C E E N T H Y A R I C C I E R W O M A T M I M A S O B L E A D I L R E C O N E Y M O T H S E L E S X A X I
K N C E C O A E L I N L I S T E Y E A N R N T E S O M I I M N G L A T O C E T A E R S D S K A S S M
FIND OUT WHO WON!
A C E S O U T A D U L A T E
A H S N E S X Y Z Y E W
1 Looking up 2 This, in Tijuana 3 Trash hauler 4 Much-filmed swinger 5 Ancient Dravidian’s displacer 6 Like Chopin’s Mazurka Op. 56 No. 1 7 Sony Reader competitor 8 Middle ear? 9 It’s often set in a ring 10 Serve well in court 11 Come to 12 Hometown of the band Hanson 13 Party prizes? 15 “Shh! It’s a secret!” 16 Hershey bar 22 Brogue feature 25 “The Moldau” composer 27 Mies van der Rohe was its last director 29 Something needing a stamp 30 Giant giant’s family 32 “Giant” events 34 Be overrun 35 Party label for Brit. P.M. William Gladstone 36 Culture centers? 37 Chuck Schumer’s predecessor in the Senate
Edited by Will Shortz 1
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60 Cher’s role in
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62 “The Natural”
64 Former Mets
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16 • MONDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2017
THE DAILY NEBRASKAN EVENTS: FROM PAGE 4
Love Stories in the Stars: Constellations’ Guide to Romance, Morrill Hall 6 p.m. A romantic evening in the Morrill Hall Planetarium with champagne and chocolatecovered strawberries under the night sky, with stories of ancient love ingrained in our solar system.
Wednesday, Feb. 15
Open Figure Drawing, LUX Center for the Arts, 6:30-9:30 p.m. Practice figure drawing on male and female models at the LUX Center for the Arts. A LUX Center Artist-in-Residence will lead the session and provide assistance. Bring your own supplies. Register online at luxcenter.org. Minimum of $10 contribution.
Notes@Noon, Music in the Adele Learning Commons, noon Featuring a performance from the Moran Woodwind Quartet comprised of faculty from the Glenn Korff School of Music. Free to the public.
Thursday, Feb. 16 The musical “Newsies” will be broadcasted at the Marcus Grand Cinema at 7 p.m. from Feb. 16-18. Tickets are $10 except $5 on
Thursday for college students.
RED Talk, Love Library North and Link Room, Learning Commons, 7-8 p.m. At the Spring 2017 Research, Exploration and Discovery (RED) Talk UNL undergraduate researchers with share their research projects in five to seven minute presentations. The theme of this years RED Talk is “Homegrown,” so all presentations will be related to Nebraska. Following the talks, refreshments will be served and there will be a social hour.
Friday, Feb. 17
Jacob James Wilton/Good Morning Goodnight/Shit Flowers, Yia Yia’s Pizza & Beer, 8 p.m. Jake Newbold, a.k.a. Jacob James Wilton, of Omaha indie rock band Super Ghost recently released his debut solo EP, “Watazoa, SC,” and he’ll be bringing his emotional acoustic tunes to Yia Yia’s. The show is the first of a short tour that Newbold and Good Morning Goodnight are embarking on. Lincoln’s newest sad-pop band Shit Flowers is playing their first show, too.
A Love Affair Gala, Van Brunt Visitor Center, 7 p.m. OASIS is hosting a Black History Month
event to “celebrate the various dimensions of love” with music, entertainment and fun. There will be light refreshments. Formal attire is recommended, and free for all UNL students.
coffee and espresso. Multiple samples of coffee and espresso will be provided along with the chance to try a top-of-the-line espresso machine. $20 fee.
Disney - Enchanted Tales, Marcus Grand Cinema
Into the Woods, Lied Center for Performing Arts, 7:30 p.m.
From Feb. 17- 20, the Marcus Grand Cinema will have showings of “Aladdin” as part of their series of Disney classics. Tickets for all times are $5.
Loved the film? Come see the original Tony Award- winning musical put on by the Fiasco Theatre of New York, featuring the songs “Children Will Listen” and “No One is Alone.” Tickets start at $23.
Saturday, Feb. 18
Trunkweed/Grobe/She, Godly; The Commons, 7 p.m.
Leaving Lundso’s, Lab Theatre, 7:30 and 10 p.m.
The Commons hosts a night of sad tunes with touring bands Trunkweed and Grobe. Trunkweed, the surf pop band from Baltimore, is in the midst of a two-month, 46-stop tour in support of their “You Are A Nice Surprise” LP, which dropped in December. Sioux Falls’s Grobe will bring their post-hardcore ragers too. She, Godly, fronted by The Way Out’s Levi Hagen, provides local support.
“Leaving Lundso’s” is a comedy sketch performance, the first of its kind for Theatrix, the student-run theater company. Six actors perform 12 short pieces, all written by the directors, Hunter Mruz and Lindsey Parodi. A physical comedy troupe called Panem y Cirqúe will have performances too. There’s a $7 ticket price, payable online or at the door. ARTS@DAILYNEBRASKAN.COM
Coffee Class, Gianna’s Java & Gelato, 2-4 p.m. Learn how to craft and customize your favorite beverages. Taste the differences in the consistencies and flavors of different types of
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