Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (April 12, 1925)
The Daily Nebraskan
VOL. XXIV NO. 120.
UNIVERSITY OP NEBRASKA, LINCOLN, NEBRASKA, SUNDAY, APRIL 12, 1925.
PRICE 5 CENTS
Silver Lynx Fraternity Be
comes Sigma Deuteron
Chapter of Society.
Phi Sigma Kappa, national social
fraternity, installed tho Silver Lynx
fraternity of tho University of Ne
braska' as its Sigma Douteron chap
ter Friday and Saturday, April 10
and 11, at the fraternity home, 348
North Fourteenth Street
Seventy members, active and
c!unni, were installed as members in
the two-day ceremony. The first an-
nual banquet of the fraternity wa3
held at the University Club Saturday
evening. Arnold C. Otto of Milwau
kee, naitonal inductor of Phi Sigma
Kappa, was toastmaster. The toast
list was as follows:
"Sig-Nificance," Alvin T. R. Bur
rows, national president of the fra
ternity, and editor of The Daily
Courier of Urbana, Illinois; "Sig-
Nals," Edgar M. Allen, Minneapolis,
Minn., regional vice-president; "Sig-
Net," Charles H. Rucdi, Chicago, re
corder; "Sig-N Posts," Robert Van
Pelt, Lincoln; "Sig-Ma Deuteron,"
Charles W. Phillips, Exeter, presi
dent of the new chapter.
The new Phi Sigma Kappa sweet
heart song, composed by Charles W,
Phillips and SiBncy B. Maynard, was
introduced at the banquet by Harriet
Cruise and an orchestra.
Phi Sigma Kappa was founded at
the Massachusetts Agricultural Col
lege, at Amherst, April 15, 1873.
There are now forty-one chapters lo
cated in institutions of higher learn
ing in the United States and Canada.
Organization was local for a number
of years, under an esoteric name
commonly referred to as "The Three
TV The first president of the
Grand Chapter of the fraternity was
Charles Sumner Howe, now president
of the Case School of Applied: Sci
ence in Cleveland, Ohio. .
Fraternity records show that there
were 2600 members of Phi Sigma
Kappa in military service during the
world war. Of these 1114 held com
missions, 73 were decorated for brav
ery, and 60 were killed.
Silver Lynx fraternity was organ
ized in October, 1911, by a group of
Omaha men. The first annual ban
quet was held in 1912, when final
plans for organization we're complet
ed. Many men prominent on the
campus have been members of Sil
ver Lynx during the fourteen year3
of its existence.
Third Chapter in Valley
With the establishment of Ne-!
braska chapter of Phi Sigma Kappa,
a triumvirate will be established in
the Missouri Valley, with chapters at
the Iowa State Agricultural College
at Ames, and the Kansas Agricultur
al College at Manhattan. Chapters
at Minnesota, Wisconsin, and Illinois
are almost equidistant from the new
ly established chapter.
Nebraska members of Phi Sigma
Kappa who attended the installation
and banquet are: B. C. Woodbury,
Clarkson; Colonel Seaton, G. S. C.
Omaha; Frank Giles, Norfolk; John
Gellart, York; and Lester M. Ander
son, Thomas Granfield, Donald Min
ard, Ernest Parmclee and Elmer S.
Hcddick, all of Omaha.
The following men were initiated
as charter members of Sigma Deuter
on chapter: Charles W. Phillips, '24,
president; William E. Hay, '25; Silas
P. Gist, '25; Harold G. Avery, '24;
Martin E. Aegerter, '25; Kenneth W.
Cook, '27; Allen L. Bechter, '13;
Louis T. Gramlich, 13; Clifford L.
Rein, '13; John Lovejoy Linn, '19;
Elmer C. Rhodin, 18; Robert War
ing, '14; J. Wilbur Haines, '15; Wil
liam Kavan, '15; Harold Olson, '17;
Kenneth Cornish, '16; Alvin Albert,
'20; Paul Cook, '21; Rolland Trively,
'22; Robert Van Pelt, '22; Miles
Reese, '23; Stuart H. Cook, '23;
Maurice Becker, '23; Dean Bickford',
'23; Norris Coats, '23; John Frick,
"23; Breese Hackett, '23; Gregg Mc
Bride, '23; Sidney B. Maynard, '23;
Walter Scott, '23; Beryl Stone, '23;
LeRoy G. Story, '23; Raymond Eller,
24; Everett Wyman, '24; Earl Chit
,wood, '25; Arthur C. Eastman, '25;.
Carl Higgins, '25; Miles N. Lee, '26;
Gordon S. McKenty, '25; F. Camp
bell Swanson, '25; Mark Werner, '25;
E- Dayle Babcock, '26; Theodore
Boomer, '26; Homer C. Clouse, '26;
Charles L. Pierpont, '26; Roy Pitzer,
"6; Maurice Swan, '26; Jay E.
Muhm, '27; Donald L. Adams, '27;
Lawrence Armour, '27; Merritt E.
JSensnn 7. T - j -r .
, - "cuuara joraan,
Uerko Koster, '27; Eldon Miller, '27;
ax Newman n, '27; Stanley E. Pos
w, 27; V. Royce West, '27; George
Wnght, '27; Joshua K. Bnraer, '28;
amuel Gallamore, '28; Harvey E.
"'ce. -vw. Alvin T. OD. -
Uett, '28; Donald Robb. '28; Rob-
K. Ry,, 28; Ho A. Trively, 2S;
a Elden Shonka, '24.
- . W Mi cs
Meet on Fete Day
The annual meeting of tho State
History Teachers' Association will bo
hold at tho University May 9 and 10
a part of the High School Fote Day
activities. Prof. Henry Johnson of
Teachers' College, Columbia Univer
sity, will speak at a dinner Friday
evening and at a meeting of tho as
sociauon baturday morning In So
cial Science Auditorium . Dr. Laura
B. Pfclfferf tho University is pros
men ut iiu association.
HELD BY P. A. D.
Ten New Members Initiated in
Connection with Annual
PERSHING IS HONOR
GUEST AT BANQUET
Reese chapter of Phi Alpha Delta
initiated new members and held its
annual alumni homecoming banquet
Friday. General John J. Pershing,
alumnus of the Missouri chapter,
was the guest of honor at the ban
quet in the evening which was held
at the University club.- One of the
ten men who were initiated in the
afternoon was Governor Adam Mc
Mullen, who was made an honorary
Willilam Norton acted as toastmas
ter at the banquet Speakers at the
dinner included Harold H. Schaaf,
Judge Frederick Shepard, Robert
Craig, Judge James P. Cosgrove, Gov
ernor Adam McMulIen and General
John J. Pershing.
The men initiated were: Governor
Adam McMulIen, Richard Elster, Ray
mond Tottenhoff, Harry D. Walter,
Rollin B. Mansfield, John Comstock,
Dwight W. Dahlman, Philip O'Han
Ion, Theodore Radcliffe, and William
Alumni present fur the annual cele
bration were: Judge J. P. Cosgrove,
General John J. Pershing, Judge A
P. Stewart, Professor J. P. Senning,
Professor Lauriz Void, Clifford
Hicks, F. Robertson, W. T. Funk,
Ina McDonald, D. K. Bryant, J. V.
Craig, William Elman, John Williams,
William Holt, Marcus Poteet, R. C.
Van Kirk, Allen Boggs, C. L. Jones,
Vance Doty, William Burton, Philip
Wellman, Ellis Green, Cecil Strimple,
John Loden, J. F. Peters, H. B. Davis
and William Aten.
PHI TAD THETA
National Methodist Student
Fraternity Started at Re
A national Methodist student fra
ternity, Phi Tau The,ta, was organiz
ed in Lincoln at a convention held
Monday and Tuesday of last week.
The following schools were represent
ed: University of Oklahoma, Univer
sity of South Dakota, Iowa State Col
lege, Pennsylvania State College, and
the University of Nebraska. Joseph
C. Brown of the University of Ne
braska was chosen to act as chair
man of the convention.
The purpose of the ogran'zation as
stated in the preamble was to form
a closer spiritual connection among
the students of Methodist preference
in attendance at state universities and
colleges. Dr. Warren F. Sheldon of
Chicago, national secretary of the
Wesley Foundation, and Dr. Harry F.
Huntington, Methodist student pas
tor at the University of Nebraska
were in attendance at the meetings.
The Nebraska chapter of the na
tional religious fraternity of Phi Tau
Theta will be called the Wesley chap
ter. Joseph C. Brown, '26, Griswold,
Iowa, is the president of the local
chapter; Clarence Wallen, '25, Una-
ilia, is vice-president; V. Royce West.
27, Cozad, secretary; John Otley,
'25, Waverly, treasurer; and Elmer
C. Bratt '25, of Arapahoe, is chap-
The other active members are:
Robert Shields, Orville Bosley,
Georee Bowers, Dean Krotter, Rus
sell Richmond, Jacob Friedli, Loren
Graham, James Lowther, Archibald
Weaver. Frank Starr, Fay Starr, Mil
lard Noragon, Ralph Wagner, Theo
dore King, Bennie Nelson, Beresford,
Lester Shoemaker, Orin Bratt, Harold
Schermerhorn, Whitney Borland,
Kenneth Woods. Cecil Emory, Rus-
sel Weinsartaer, Elton Drake, S. E.
Lingo, Emicett Ritter, Wallace Kun
nell, Weldon Melick, and Harland
Dr. Stuff, of tfce English Depart
ment of the University and Maurice
Smith of the Economics and Com
merce Department are honorary
nt iu - and Dr.
Harry F. HaMagton, Methodist
Student Pastor of the University fa
Ithe adviuor of the fraternity.
START WORK ON
More Than Five Hundred Ag
Students Will Take Part
in Annual Event.
THIS YEAR ON MAY 2
The efforts of moro than five hun
dred students in tho College of Ag
riculture wiH.be united May 2 to pro
vide entertainment for the public at
the seventh annual Farmers' Fair.
Work on all of tho various commit
tees has betrun anil' the nlana for thn
Fair are taking a definite form.
The "Cornfield Follies," which
promises something entirely new this
year, have been rehearsed for more
than a month. Virginia West, '27,
has charge of the "Follies" this year.
Alfred H. Engel, '25, ks chairman of
the "Snorpheum" committee and has
been busy for several weeks training
the chorus girla.
One of the most beautiful and im
pressive features of this year s Fair
will be a. Pageant play, "The Sun
Goddess," to be presented by tho
home economics girk. The costumes
for the pageant are designed by honu
economics students .under the super
vision of Esther Eisenbarth, '25,
chairman of the pageant committee,
Hugh J. McLaughlin, '25, chairman
of the parade committee, has prom
ised a more attractive parade thar
usual tms year and more money is
being spent on the floats. The par
ade will be composed of more than
thirty beautiful floats representing
the different departments of the col
lege, a "rube" band, and a number
of comic features that are being
Russell Kendall, '26, chairman of
the Wild West committee, has ar
ranged for the importation of wild
horses, mules, and steers from the
western part of the state. Prizes
rill be dffered for the best riders in
the contests that are to be staged.
Each department of the college
will have educational exhibits at
which'aemonstrations and lectures
will be given. The entire herd of
livestock at the college will be fitted
and groomed for exhibition.
Three Lincoln orchestras have
been secured to play at the dances
which will run all afternoon and eve
ning. The iloor ot the coliseum at
the State Fair grounds will be set
up on the Ag campus and covered
with a huge tent. The other dance
will be held in the Agricultural build
ing, one of the finest buildings of its
kind in the country. James Barnes,
25, is chairman of the dance com
The Farmers' Fair was established
for the purpose of advetising the Col
lege and creating a greater college
spirit among the students. Almost
15,000 people attended last year's
Fair and arrangements have been
made to accommodate an equally
large crowd May 2. The cost of the
Fair alone is several thousand dol
lars and all of the work is done
tirely by the students.
8E ORDERED SOON
Announcements of the Senior
Class Also on Display at
College Book Store.
Announcements of the senior class,
invitations to graduation exercises,
and caps and gowns may be ordered
from the College Book Store begin
ning Monday, April 13, according to
announcement by Raymond Totten
hoff, chairman of the invitation com
mittee. Sample copies of the announce
ments and invitations are on display.
The announcements are of folder de
sign, engraved, with two envelopes,
and are priced at fifteen cents each
or two for twenty-five cents. Invi
tations are available in two bindings,
one of leather at fifty cents, the oth
er of cardboard at thirty cents. A
picture of the Social Science build
ing is embossed on the binding, and
set off by a background of gold leaf.
Cap and gown measurements will
be taken, but the garments will not
be available until a later announce
ment so 'indicates. Rent for these
will be $2.50.
Announce Alpha Rho
Tau Members Tuesday
Announcement of tie new
members of Alpha Rho Tau, hon
orary scholarship fraternity for
students In the School of Tin
Arts, will be awde at a University
convocation next Tuesday. The
University orchestra will also-give
Witt be Appointed
Editorial writers ,with tho staff
title of "contributing editors," are
to be appointed on The Dally Ne
braskan. All students (whether members
of the staff at tho present Umo or
not) who wish to apply for ap
pointment are requested to sub
mit their applications as early as
posslblo this week. Application
blanks may be got at tho offices
of J. K. Sellcck and M. M. Fogg.
M. M. FOGG,
Chairman Student Publication
Texas Professor of Govern
ment Will Be Head of Arts
and Science College.
Announcement was made during
spring vacation of the acceptance of
Herman G. James, professor of Gov
ernment at the University of Texas,
of tho chair as dean of tho Univer
sity of Nebraska Arts and Science
College. He will resign from his
present position at the close of this
Dr. James has been a professor at
the University of Texas for the past
thirteen years. He attended North
western University andjater took a
master's degree from the University
of Illinois. He also attended the Har
vard University Law School, Univer
sity of Chicago, Columbia Univer
sity and the University of Berlin in
The new dean is a member of Phi
Kappa Psi, Phi Delta Phi, Order of
the Coif and Phi Beta Kappa. He
will take the post left vacant by the
the resignation of P. M. Buck, now
head of the Department of Compara
tive Literature. The deanship has
been filled for the past year by Prof.
A. L. Candy, as chairman of the
WILL GIVE RECITAL MONDAY
Nina Wakelin Appear at Temple in
Nina Wakelin, student with Edith
Lucille Robbins, will give her voice
recital for graduation from the
School of Fine Arts Monday even
ing at 8:15 at the Temple. She will
be assisted by the Bel Canto Four,
Wesley Clark, tenor, Estelle Kien
hoff, soprano, Paul Pense, Baritone.
Nina Wakelin will sing the contralto
Aria, Ah! Rcndimi from Mi
trone" (1689) Rossi.
Ich Kann's nicfit fassen Schu
mann. Der Ring Schumann
Au Printemps Gounod.
Countess, in Thy Dancings Le
maire. Sunset Buck.
The Cuck-Coo Clock Grant-Scha-
Thank God for a Garden Del
Selections from the song cycle,
"In a Persian Garden!' Lehman.
Bel Canto Four.
Douglas Fairbanks Stops Work on
Picture to Entertain Cornhuskers
Nebraska Track Men Are Roy
ally Entertained During
Los Angeles Visit.
By Paul Zimmerman
Douglas Fairbanks held up a sword
battle for some time in order that
the Husker track team, guests at his
studio, might see his picture "Don
Quitox" in the making. He stopped
activities entirely for an hour to en
tertain the Nebraska stars as honor,
ed guests.- The group was "snapped"
with Fairbanks as well as with Mary
Pickford. This ended a two day visit
of the Nebraska team at Los Angeles,
following their defeat at the land
of Stanford Saturday on a track
of mud, with a score of 80, 1-3 to
Following the meet Saturday, the
team journeyed to the Catalina Is
land for a Sunday outing. The un-
asaal rough sea caused some sea
sickness among the aten. The team
took a ride on the glass bottomed
boat, and a trip , around the
island to the seal rocks. After
the trip to Hollywood, the Corn
husker tracksters were entertained by
the alamni association of Los Ange
les. Coach Schulte, Herbert Gish,
TJr. McLean, ana Captain CriUs
Second Annual International
University Night Planned
WILL BE REPRESENTED
The second annual International
University Night will be held at the
Temple Theater, Friday, April 17,
under the auspices of Nebraska Chap-
tor of tho American Cosmopolitan
Ulub. TicKots may be secured now
from Ershal Freeman, chairman of
the ticket committee, or from the
Ross P. Curtice Company.
The night is intended to show
songs, dances, skits and short plays
as produced by peoples of other na
tions, and will be presented herp by
foreign students ,all of whom are
eligible to membership in the Cosmo
The following la a list of part of
the students who will take part:
Russian: Hulda Oelenberger, O.
Olcson, B. Damon, M. Scnebel, Fred
E. Goldstein, Ted Hoffrichter,
Charles Linn and Paul W. Pence.
German: Mr. Wcrkmeister, Mr.
Goldstein, Mr. Pence, Mr. Hoffrick
ter, C. McAllister, O. Oleson, H.
Markcnan, M. Schnebel, Miss Hoff
ricker, and B. P. Bhosale.
American: Olive Fletcher, Ella
Thompson, Mcda Fisher, Lenorc
Chapman, and Esther Robinson.
Bohemian: Clara Schnebel, Maire
Schnebel, Miss Stiastny, Miss Wier,
F. Goldstein, Ted Hoffreichter, and
Chinese: Kingsley Chen, Chen
Tung Lee, and Tao Yu.
Norwegian: O. Oleson and Ruth
Philippines: V. Gican, Garcia
Leniada and Miss C. Palofox.
Prologue: Mr. Bhosale, V. de Sa,
K. Chen, K. Ilattori and Garcia.
PROGRAM GIVES BY
Helen Howe, Lucy Goll, Viola
Forsell and Muriel McLar
en Give Numbers.
Student of the University of Music
provided the program of the Convo
cation in Art Hall, Friday at 11
o'clock. The selections included
piano numbers by Helen Howe and
Lucy Goll, violin selections by Viola
Forsell, and vocal numbers by Mur
The program was as follows:
Invention in C Minor Bach.
The Elf Phillip.
Schzo in C minor Dohnanyi;
Allegro Brillant W. Ten Have;
Viola Forsell; Neva Robbins, Accom
Nymphs and Shepherds Percell.
On Wings of Music Nemelkshn.
Die Lotosblume Schumann.
The Pages's Aria Meyerbeer;
Muriel McLaren; Ruth Meissenbach,
Nocturne, B major Chopin.
Tarantelle in C minor Lcscheti
zky; Lucy Goll.
were called upon
for a few words.
Thirty grads were
present at the
After continued rain through, the
r'ght the Saturday track meet was
called after the downpour, and the
100-yard dash was run in a drizzle.
"Gip" Locke was surp. in the
sprints, winning both the 100-yard
and the 220-yard dashes, easily Ne
braska took a clean sweep in the 220
yard dash for three places. In the
hurdles, the mud prevented Weir
from coming through in winning
form. Dailey took the low hurdle race
handily, while Locke, after several
mis-steps, and slips in the mud, .plac
ed tnird. aartranit, Stanford cup-
tain, was high pomt man of the meet
winning the shot put and discus throw
and placing second in the 100-yafd
Rom Places ia Mile
Ross ran a good race in the mile,
coming up from behind, to place a
close second to Smith. Lewis was
running ol form. In the half-mile
Hauderscheldt took second to the in
terccllcgiate champion, and Olympic
star. Scherrieh placed second to Mil
ler in the quarter after leading -the
Stanford runner for the greater part
of the race. In the 2-mile, Charles
(Continued o Page Tvo'.)
Captain Hoss Will
Be Instructor Here
Captain Charles A. Hoss, now at
tho Infantry School at Fort Bcnning,
Ga., will be instructor in military sci
ence at tho University next year, tat
ing tho place of Lieut Max G. Oil
vor, who has been ordered to the
Philippines, uaptaln Hoss will ar-
rivo somo time in Juno. Assignments
for the other officers who will leave
tho University this year have not yet
ADDRESS MAY 1
Phi Beta Kappa and Sigma Xi
Members W" Hear 111
IS AUTHOR OF MANY
BOOKS AND ARTICLES
ur. James wilford uarncr, pro
fessor of political science at the
University of Illinois, will deliver the
annual Phi Beta Kappa and Sigma
Xi address Friday, May 1, at the
Temple theater on "Education and
International Affairs." Doctor Gar-
f is an internationally-known
authority on political science and is
said to be a very effective speaker.
He is the author of a number of
works on history and political sci
ence and has lectured at the Univer
sity of Pennsylvavnia and Columbia
Professor Garner was American col
laborator for the French Revue Politi
que et Parlementaire ; he contributed
more than 200 articles on political
and legal subjects to the New Inter
national Encyclopedia, also many art
icles to the Encyclopedia Americana
and the Encyclopedia of American
Government; he has been a frequent
contributor to various magazines nnd
reviews;, and he served as editor-in
chief -of the American Journal of
Criminal Law and Criminology.
Among the books of which he is
author are: Reconstruction in Missis
sippi, 1901; History of the United
States (with the late Senator Henry
Cabot Lodge), 4 volumes, 1906; In
troduction to Political Science, 1910;
American Government 1911. He was
also editor of Esrays on Southern
History and Politics, 1914; and trans
lator (from the French) of Brissaud's
History of French Public Law.
Doctor Garner received the degree
of Bachelor of Science from the
Mississippi Agricultural and Mechan
ical College in 1892; Ph. M. from
the University of Chicago in 1900,
and Ph. D. from Columbia University
Phi Beta Kappa, honorary scholar
ship fraternity, and Sigma Xi, honor
ary scholarship fraternity for stu
dents of science, hold a joint meet
ing each year at which some man
prominent in the educational world
delivers an address.
Dr. Alexander Mciklcjohn, then
president of Amherst College, was
the speaker two years ago.
ORR G00DS0N WILL
LEAD 1926 CAGERS
Teammates Elect Captain :
George Highley Chosen
Orr Goodson of Lincoln was elect
ed by his teammates to head Nebras
ka's 1926 basketball squad and
George "Red" Highley of Edgemont,
a. U. was chosen to captain the
wrestling team at the election held
the last day before the spring re
The election was the first to be
held under the new plan selected re
cently by the athletic board of con
trol. The basketball and wrestling
letter men were notified Friday
morning of the election and cast
their ballots that day. The votes
were canvassed by the athletic board
Goodson has completed a little
over two years o& Valley competi
tion and "will be eligible to play only
during the first semester. Whether
another leader, will be elected or a
captain appointed for each game is
not known. Goodson was rated by
coaches as the best center in the con
ference during the past season.
Highley, selected to lead the wrest
lers, is a 175-pound man and was one
of the few grapplers who was not
downed by injuries or ineligibility.
He finished second in his class on the
Missouri Valley meet held at Lincoln,
receiving a bbroken finger which cost
him the final match and prevented his
entering the Western Intercollegiate
meet a week later.
Abeat 1,000 students at tba Uni
versity oi Wisconsin are busy pre
paring the huge Exposition to be
held in Madison on April 16 to 38.
PAY DP PLEDGES
Clean-up Week to Get in Back
Payments Starts Tomor
DOLLARS IS NEEDED
To bring the amount of paid stadi
um pledges up to where it should be,
Nebraska students must pay over
eighteen thousand dollars at the
Alumni office this month. Tho week
of April 13 to 17 has been set aside
as dlenn-up week, and pledges are ex
pected to come in strong.
Students who signed pledges at tho
first campaign will have their last
payment made this month if they
have kept back payments up. At
present there arc nine hundred stu
dents in school who arc behind, but a
good number of them will probably
be turned In next week, according to
the opinion of those in the Alumni
When the first pledges were
signed, 12,000 persons pledged $486,
717, of which twenty per cent was
paid at once. The remainder was is
sued in bonds so that the building of
the Stadium might be started. The
following is a paragraph taken from
the contract with The First Trust
"In the event default be made by
the Nebraska Memorial Association
in the payment of any installment of
interest or in payment on principal
of any of said bonds that trustee
hereunder, personally or by its
agents or attorneys, may enter into
or upon all or any part of the said
trust estate and use, operate, man
age and .control the same for the
benefit of the owners of the bonds
The stadium does not belong to
Nebraska unless all pledges are paid,
because bonds cannot be paid with
mere signatures of -students with
good intentions. If true Cornhusker
spirit is to prevail at Nebraska the
pledges will be paid, according to the
A committee has been appointed
by the Innocents, made up of stu
dents from all the organizations on
the campus, to assist in the collection
WILL 1EET MONDAY
To Set Date For Election
Various Officers in Near
Emmett V. Maun, chairman of the
Student Council, announced yester
day that a meeting of that organiza
tion would be held in University Hall
102, Monday afternoon at 4 o'clock.
At the meeting a date will be set
for the election of new members and
student members to the Publication
Board. Two delegates will be elect
ed to attend the Mid-west Conference
at Manhattan, Kansas, April 30, May
Maun announced that organiza
tions wishing to schedule dates for
drives during the year 1925-26
"fchould leave their choice with the
editor of the Cornhusker before
April 25. If no choice in the matter
is left at the office by that time, the
date will bet set. by the Student
Farmers' Program .
Broadcast by WFAV
A ten-minute program for farmers
was broadcast by the College of Ag
riculture each noon during the past
week from University station WFAV.
The programs, which began at 12:15,
included addresses by Prof. F. D.
Keim, Prof. F. E. Musschl, Dr. L.
Van Es, and Miss Ruth Staples, and
a concert by the College of Agricul
ture glee club.
Prof. John A. Rice, jr., of the de
partment of ancient languages, at
tended the meeting of the Classical
Association of the Middle-West and
the South, held at the University of
Iowa, Iowa City, Thursday, Friday
and Saturday. Miss Jessie Jury and
Miss Ethel Beattie, instructors at
Lincoln high school and graduates of
the University, also attended.
Dr. Fordyce Lecture
Before P. . O. LmImm
Dr. Charles Fordyce, ehainaea of
the department of educational mam
uremcnt and research lectured be
fore the ladies of the P. .0. at
Havelock last Tuesday. He apeke en
the methods of HseaeKrisc
levels and vocational aptftaasa,.
Powered by Open ONI