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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (May 26, 1927)
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For Lincoln and vicinnty: Fair
not much change in
-XXVI. NO. 156.
Faculty Committee on Student
Organizations Approves Stu
dent Council Suggestion
DANCE PLANS TO CHANGE
Pesult To Be Complete Change
In Management of Varsity
Dances Next Year
A complete change will be made
in the management of Varsity Dan
ces for the coming year, acordcing to
the decisions reached by the faculty
Committee on Student Organizations
after they had favorably passed on
the petition presented to them by the
Student Council and the Varsity
Under the new system applicants
for positions on the Varsity Dance
Committee will file in the Student
Activities office. They will submit
with their applications a statement
of their qualifications for the posi
tion that they may be filing for.
Scholarship, activities, experience,
and a variety of other things rela
tive to the individual's ability to suc
cessfully fulfill the position will be
" Name Positions
The various positions are to be
named and defined by the Student
Council with the Varsity Dance com
mittee. The Student Council will act
as an appointing board for member
ahip on the Varsity Dance Commit
tee and no member of the Student
Council will be eligible for appoint
ment on that committee. The chair
man of the Varsity Parties will have
served on the Varsity Dance Com
mittee previously and preference
shall be given a senior.
Details of the organization are to
be worked out fully in the fall. The
selection of the new chairman will
probably be made then, although def
inite announcement as to this has not
been made by the Student Council or
Hope to Make Dances Successful
Every effort will be made to pro
mote Varsity Dances orrthe Nebras
ka campus. Detailed plans are to be
made and every possible attraction
will be added to the affairs in the
There is a very definite place for
these parties on this campus, mem
bers of the joint Council and Varsity
Dance committee point out, and in
order to insure their success a great
deal of time must be -spent on ar
rangements and the like.
The new plan is to be tried for one
year and its continuance depends en
tirely upon its success.
Last Council Meeting
The Student Council, Meeting
Wednesday evening in Temple 204
for the last time this year, gave spe
cial attention to the Council consti
tution and the interpretation of Ar
ticles 5, 6, 7, and 8, dealing with stu
dent eligibility for holding office.
Students must have a scholastic av
erage of seventy-five per cent for all
semesters and have no standing de
linquencies on their record at the
time of their filing.
Formal report on the national
council convention to be held here in
the fall was not given "but definite
arrangements are to be made this
summer by members of the commit
tee in charge.
Arrangements are being made with
the railroad officials so that dele
rates coming to the convention will
have an advantage of a substantial
reduction in rates.
Council meetings will begin the
first Wednesday after school starts
in the fall and will be held regularly
every two weeks.
Junior Men and Junior
Women Will Today Be
Taken Into Honoraries
Late this afternoon thirteen junior
men and from five to fifteen junior
women will be selected as members of
the senior honorary societies on the
campus. At that time, after the In
tersorority sing and the Ivy Day
oration, the active members of the
Innocents society, men's senior hon
onJV wll appear in their robes.
They will file about until they have
jocated thirteen men whom they have
been selected as Innocents for the
Z?mg Each of theM wU1 be
tapped" by a member coming from
Dehind and striking him in none too
fentle a manner. The first man
PPed is the president of the society
"r the next year. The women chosen
"Mortar Boards for the coming
year will be masked by the active
Flood Causes Damage
Spring floods did $500 worth of
"amage to the Ohio State University
fuwium recently. Basaball practice
"8 been hindered by the swollen
eam, which runs past the practice
Platoons Af Judged
At Regimental Review
The best platoons in the regi
mental review, held May 24, were
is follows: second platoon of
Headquarters Company, first;
first platoon of Company K, sec
ond; first platoon of Company E,
first. First place for the best
:ompany was awarded to Company
MEAD WILL MANAGE
Selection is Made by Engineering
Publication Board Instead of
by Student Vote
Selections of the 1927-28 staff of
the Blue Print, Nebraska engineering
magazine, were announced Wednes
day by the engineering college publi
cation board with Emerson Mead, '28,
Ashland, as general manager, Ralph
Raikes, '29, Ashland, as editor, and
Ralph R. Fowler, '28, Kearney, as
Next year's staff was selected by
a publications board consisting of
Dean 0. J. Ferguson and Professors
J. W. Haney and M. I. Evinger of the
College of Engineering. In previous
years, selection had been madeby
Other members appointed to next
year's Blue Print staff are John
Clewa, '29, Beatrice and Bryan E.
Francis, '30, Omaha as assistant ed
itors. Carl Olson, '29, Lincoln and
Ray Lepicier, '30, Omaha were se
lected as assistant business managers;
Rex Haase, '27, Amherst, circulation
manager; and Ho A. Trively, '28,
Randolph, la., and Kenneth Young,
'30, Omaha, assistant circulation
Emerson Mead, general manager
for next year's publication edited the
Blue Print this year. Ralph Raikes,
new editor was assistant editor under
Mead, during the past year.
Dean LeRossignol Is
Invited To Be Present
A t Harvard Dedication
Dean J. E. LeRossignol, of the
College of Business Administration,
has just received an invitation from
Dean Wallace B. Donham of Harvard
University, to the dedication exercises
to be held there June 4. Nine halls
besides the faculty club and Baker
Library, all built under the Baker
Foundation, have) recently been com
pleted, and will be dedicated then.
The new building will house the
Graduate college of Business Admin
istration at Harvard. The names of
the halls are Morgan, McCulloh,
Chase, Gallatin, Morris, Glass, Mel
lon, Hamilton and Sherman.
To Compete for
Fee Cup Today
The Inter-fraternity Sing will take
place on the campus just north of
the Administration building at 9:30
o'clock this morning. The fraterni
ties participating in the contest, will
sing in alphabetical order. No ad
vanced registration is required this
O. J. Fee is presenting a new cup
for a prize this year, as the Delta
Tau Delta fraternity permanently
gained possession of the former cup,
having won first place in the sing for
the third time, last year.
Mr. Gray, Mr. Herman Decker and
Mrs. Carrie B. Raymond are to act
Several Fraternities and Sororities
Plan to Occupy New Homes Next Year
(By Joyce Ayres)
- Many new additions to a rapidly
growing fraternity ajid sorority row
will be seen next fall. Most of the
new houses will be located on North
Sixteenth street near the S street
At 612 North Sixteenth Sigma Nu
is building a $50,000 structure and
hopes to have it ready for occupancy
by the beginning of the fall term.
The lower part of the structure is to
be of light buff brick crowned with a
red tile roof. The dormitory system
will be used in connection with study
rooms. This plan will take care of
approximately forty-five people. In
the -basement will be found a large
dining roeni, kitchen, servants quar
ters, and a built-in chapter room so
constructed as to house fraternity
The first floor will be divided
among a spacious chaperone's quar
ters, rooms for guests, a president's
suite, and two large living rooms.
On the second floor study rooms will
be located which will accommodate
two men each, while the third floor
will contain the dormitories. On the
front of the home will be seen a log
THE UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA, LINCOLN, NEBRASKA.
Sophomore Selected by Publi
cation Board to Edit Comic
Magazine Next Semester
CHILDS CHOSEN MANAGER
Munro Kezer, '29, Fort Collins.
Colo., was selected by the Publication '
Board yesterday to edit the Awgwan
for the first semester of next year.
Hal Childs, '29, Lenox, Iowa, was
appointed business manager with Neil
Bailey, '30, McCook, and George W.
Holt, '30, Oak Park, Illinois as as-j
sistants. Allan Mcintosh. '28. Sioux
City, Iowa, is to be associate editor
for the coming semester. I
Kezer has been active on the Daily
Nebraskan staff for the past two
years. He is a member of Sigma
Delta Chi, honorary journalistic fra
ternity, and of the Student Council.
Childs held the position of assist
ant business manager during the sec
ond semester of this year.. Allan
Mcintosh, who was appointed asso
ciate editor, held the same position
The assistant business mangers,
Neil Bailey and George W. Holt,
served on the business staff through
out this year. Holt has been active
in freshmen athletics this year, re
ceiving his numeral in football.
The Publication Board spent sev
eral hours Tuesday afternoon select
ing the new members of the Awgwan
and Daily Nebraskan staffs. An
nouncement of the Daily Nebraskan
staff will be made Sunday.
Participate in Ivy Day
Sixteen sororities will take part in
the intersorority sing, the one o'clock
event of Ivy Day. The cup which is
now in possession of Kappa Alpha
Theta will be given for first place,
and the sororities placing second and
th'rd will be given honorable msn
ticn. Mrs. Lillian Holms Polley,
Mrs. Carrie B. Raymond, and Howard
Kirkpatrick will be the judge.
Each sorority will sing two songs
with or without accompaniment acr
cording to the wish of the group.
Bob Craig will probably be an
nouncer. The event is being spon
sored by the Associated Women's
Student Board, with Helen Van Guil
der as chairman.
The sororities which have entered
are: Alpha Chi Omega, Alpha Delta
Pi, Alpha Omicron Pi, Alpha Phi, Al
pha Xi Delta, Chi Omega, Delta Delta
Delta, Delta Gamma, Gamma Phi
Beta, Kappa Alpha Tfieta, Kappa
Delta, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Phi
Mu, Pi Beta Phi, Sigma Delta Tau,
and Zeta Tau Alpha.
Seass To Interview
Students This Week
Mr. Seass, educational director for
Halsey, Stuart & Co., will be on the
campus Thursday and Friday of this
week. He comes to interview stu
dents interested in the bond and in
vestment business. Friday, at 11
o'clock, he will give a talk of general
interest to all students in Social
Seniors of all colleges who wish
to make appointments with him will
find him in Mr. Bullock's office, S. S.
306. Halsey, Stuart & Co. is one of
the beBt-known investment compan
ies in the world, as well as one of
Harvard will build a church in
memory of those who died in the
gia porch which may be entered from
five arched doorways thus typifying
the T r u s c a n architecture. The
grounds are to be beautifully land
Facing the Sigma Nu house and
the west will be the new home of
Delta Zeta. Rumors state that this
house will be one of the most beau
tiful sorority houses on the campus.
The structure is to be a combination
of grey stone and stucco at half tim
ber. The architecture will follow an
English and Colonial type. The fea
ture of the interior arrangement is
the music room and large library.
The house will accommodate thirty-
six members and will probably be
completed by the first of September.
Situated at approximately 1500 S
street is the location for new chapter
house of Alpha Phi. The structure,
which will be of Georgian architec
ture, is based on a wide terrace and
may De enierea Biier ciimumK
. . JS x... v..:u
sets oi steps. According to ins uuiw-
ing plan of the University a court
- , j m j:
street win opened sim jmw '
rectly in front of the new home. n
view of this fact two entrances are
(Contmued on Page Two.)
Gamma Alpka Chi EUcti
Officers for Next Year
Gamma Alpha Chi, national adver
tising sorority, elected the following
officers for the coming year: Kate
Goldstein was re-elected president;
Leone Alman, vice-president; Edna
Barber, recording secretary; Arlene
Turnball, corresponding secretary;
Esther Swislowsky, treasurer; and
Pauline Bilon, historian.
Gamma Alpha Chi is an honorary
advertising organization for junior
and senior women. It was installed
on the Nebraska campus last year
and is affiliated with the Advertising
Clubs of the World.
CONTEST IS HELD
$115 in Prizes to be Given for Best
Orations in Annual Contest
At Paladian Hall
The James H. Hooper Oratorical
Contest, for which James H. Hooper,
'94, Chicago, has given $125, will be
held this evening at eight o'clock in
the Temple, Palladian Hall. The
prizes for the best orations are $60
$40, and $15. For expenses $10 has
The following orations will be
Marguerite Hac Play and Its Re
lation to Better Living.
Dale Weeee Shall We March
Lucile Hac Music and Its Rela
tion to Life.
Dorothy Norris Present Status of
Morality in our University.
Annie Bracket Palladian and Pal
ladianism. Ethel Saxton University Citizen
ship. Ernest Clements Money, Money,
Who Gets the Money.
Weldon Melick The Kahaki
The judges are Will Owen Jones,
86, Judge C. M. Skiles, '92, and E.
C. Fiisher, '22.
A flute solo will be given by Car
oline Beach and a piano solo by Mary
W.A.A. Pretents Second
Annual Dance Drama
W. A. A. presented its second an
nual dance drama last nieht. The
drama was composed of dances and
was enacted by well-trained actresses.
The drama was held in the space just
north of Administration building,
where preparations had been made
The dramatis personae included
Margaret Ames, Gretchen Anderson,
Winona Ayres, Audrey Beales, Cerda
Bricks, Leora Chapman, Alice Clute,
Mignon Dort, LaDica Fitch, Genevi
eve Freeman, Marie Hermanek, Dol
lie Langdon, Norma Mason, Doris
Meservey, Helen Morehead, Hazel
Olds, Edith Pearson, Mary Ann Price,
Marv Alice Race, Hazel Safford,
Hazel Snavely, Gladys Soukup, Viv
ien Vickery, Helen West, Helen With
erspoon. and Madge Zorbaugh.
The music was furnished by Marie
Kunkler. piano ; Valaretta Callen and
Gertrude Giermann, violins, and Har
riet Newens, cello, lhe production
was under the direction of Hazel
Snavely, student chairman; Marjone
!0stabrooks, general manager, Blos
som Benz, publicity.
IS FEATURE OF DAY
c A A Field Uay or v-ow
Testing Association is Held
at Ag College
The feature of the second annual
Cow Testing Association field day, to
hp hold at the College of Agriculture
campus, today, will be the milking
contest. Thirteen contestants will
take part in the contest. Each cow
nsmu iaLi' n will-be allowed to
-v o "
have nnp contestant entered
Other features of the day will oe
an egg race for the vcmen, under the
Aronn of Mr. F. B. Mussehl, and
n, m;rir Hrinkinar contest, under the
n:j.o nf Mr. Bruce Kusseii.
The mornii g win De i&nen uV
insoection toirs to the Poultry plant,
M A 1 VkTT
w dairv barn which is consia
. of the best in thet United
States, and the dairy building. If
time will permit the tour will include
an inspection of the Agricultural r.u-
Daris i Speaker
t- v,o .fternoon there will be two
abort talks given to the members of
wta Mr. 11. r. VBVin
i-.j thn Dairy Husbandry depart
m..nt. will eive a short expostulation
Hr-r-v, of Cow Testing Associa
t Nebraska." He will be fol
uwn . .
w Mr T.. K. Crowe, also of tne
iuru vj .
Dairy Husbandry Ptmef '
... n "Why Mdk and Cream
- -u.b,. Un
, Vary. touowwig
talks will be the judging con i ,
j (Continued on Page Two)
THURSDAY, MAY 26, 1927.
IN KOSMET REVUE
Harriet Cruise Kemmer, '26, who
will feature) the "Kosmet Klub's Mid
night Rovue" to be held at the Lin
coln theater tomorrow night at 11:30
First Call for "Compel"
Sounds at 1:15 Friday
The individual "compet" for stu
dents in the R. O. T. C. meet will be
held at 9:45 o'clock tomorrow eve
ning at the Coliseum. All contest
ants are to report at the stage end
of the building at that hour. The
rifle room will be open for drawing
rifles at 9 o'clock.
During the afternoon the com
panies and platoons will compet.
The companies will work for the
Lincoln Theater Cup." First call
will be at 1:15 o'clocp and assembly
Reichart and Crowe of
Aid in Butter Making
The United States Navy has ap
pointed E. L. Reichart and L. K.
Crowe of the Dairy Husbandry de
partment of the College of Agricul
ture, official representatives in the
manufacturing of butter for the
United States Navy.
Mr. Reichart left Saturday, May
21, for Frazee, Minn., where he will
take up his duties and will stay there
for one month. At, that time he will
return to the College of Agriculture
and Mr. Crowe will take his place.
The duties of the men will be to
superintend the making of all butter
for the Navy and to test each churn
ing before it is accepted by the
The butter is being made by the
Frazee Cooperative Creamery of
Frazee, Minnesota. It is located in
the heart of the lage region of the
state and also in the center of the
dairying industry for Minnesota.
ENGINEERS HONOR GRADUATES
Student Branch of A. S. M. E. to Hold
Dinner for Graduating Class Tonight
The student branch of the Amer-
can Society of Mechanical Engineers
will hold its annual dinner in honor
of the graduating class at the Grand
Hotel at 6 o'clock this evening. This
is the last meeting of the society this
Ed Jolley, '23, has charge of the ,
banquet, and has arranged for
speeches by Dean Ferguson, Profes- A freshmen "bible" containing
sor Haney, and all members of the traditions, customs, rules, and his
graduating class. Professor Haney torical facts is being issued by Mich-
will be toastmaster.
Pan-Hellenic Council Adopts Rules
For Regulation of
Rules for the limitation and reg-
ulation of rushing were determined
late yesterday afternoon at a meet -
inc of the Pan-Hellenic Council held
at Ellen Smith Hall. Some of the
main points brought out were, that
there shduld be no rushing of local
high school students, either during
the school year, or during vacation
periods. By local high school stu
dents is meant a student enrolled in
the Lincoln high school, the Teachers'
college high school, the School of
Agriculture, or other local secondary
schools, who is not a university ma
Specific rules oncerning high
school students are as follows: No
high school girl shall attend any fra
ternity party, formal or informal,
during her school course, nor be en
tertained at any fraternity house,
formally or informally, during her
high school course; and shall not be
entertained by an active or an alum
na member of a fraternity, when two
or more girls belonging to the same
fraternity are present, unless at least
two gitls belonging to othw rtor-
present ai80. An exception
, alumnae sis-
i , ... ;
I ' - !
Herbert A. Yenne, instructor in
dramatic arts, who will play the lead
in "It Won't Be Long Now," one of
the feature acts of the "Kosmet
Klub's Midnight Show" to be held
at the Lincoln Theater following the
Revue to Give
Acts of Shows
Out of the Kosmet Klub shows for
the last four years have been taken
the most popular songs and dances.
These will be presented in a revue
under the direction of Harold Turner,
in the "Kosmet Klub's Midnight Re
vue" which will be held at the Lin
coin theater tomorrow night immed
iately following the "Final Frolic."
The, parts in the revue will be
taken by the members of the original
casts. Named in order the Kosmet
Klub shows for the last four years
have been: the Yellow Lantern, the
Wishing Ring, Tut Tut, and the
Dream Pirate. The songs and dances
which will be given in the revue will
be those which have found the most
favor in the shows.
Among the members of the original
casts who will take part in the revue
are: Dorothy Sprague from the YeL
low Lantern, Harriet Cruise Kemmer
and Dietrich Dirks, from Tut Tut,
Marguerite Munger Deterley from
the Wishing Ring, and Vance Green
slit and the tango team composed of
Chick Dox and Al Ernst from the
Another feature of the "Kosmet
Klub's Midnight Revue" will be the
act staged by Harriet Cruise Kemmer.
Wilbur Chenoweth, and Harold Turn
er. Chenoweth and Turner will play
pianos and Harriet Cruise Kemmer
will sing. The program arranged is
to consist of popular songs and nov-
elty piano numbers.
Campus Film to be Shown
"Campus Comedies," the first film
staring University of Nebraska stu
dents and produced by student of the
university is almost completed, ac
cording to statements made by Wil-
bur Chenoweth, director of the pro
This film will be a portrayal of the
humorous side of university life. It
will be shown between acts of the
One of the most dramatic moments
in the picture, so Director Chenoweth
says, is that in which Edna Charlton,
diminuitive co-ed, is seen chasing the
.i i i.
I large coiorea genueman wno ai-
tempts to steal her purse.
igan State college.
ters, who may count as one member.
Otner rules Drougnt out pertaining
! to restrictions in time and character
of rushing are: ihere shall be no
rushing of any kind from Friday noon
of the week before the opening of
school until Monday, 10:30 a. m., of
registration week. Rushing may be
gin Monday at 10:30 of registration
week and continue until Wednesday
night 10:30 p. m., of the same week.
No rushing whatever shall be on
Thursday, Friday, or Saturday of
registration week. Sunday, Monday,
Tuesday, and Wednesday nights of
registration week, shx.ll be closed for
rushee' with no dating.
During this week no rushing shall
occur except at parties, this applying
to the visiting matriculates at their
homes or in their rooms, the enter
tainment of mothers of rusheus, ac-
companying rushees to their homes,
and meeting them at trains on arrival.
This does not forbid one sister from
meeting another sister at the train
or from assisting her in registration.
All rushees, Pan hellenic delegates,
and the rusliin.if cruilrnan from cafthi
sorority will meet at Ellen Smith
Hall, 1340 R street, September 11, at
PRICE 5 CENTS
TO BEGIN TODAY
Program To Be Opened with
Interfraternity Sing, Fol
lowed by Ceremonies
PROGRAM IS GIVEN
Crowning of Queen and Nam
ing of Members of Senior
Nebraska's sixth annual Round-Up,
beginning at 9:30 this morning and
ending Saturday, will bring many
alumni from this and surrounding
states back to the university. The
outstanding events today will be the
crowning of the May Queen and se
lection of next year's senior honor
Following is the program of the
Interfraternity Sing 9:30.
May Day Ceremonies.
Crowning of May Queen.
Planting of the Ivy.
Intersorority Sing" 1 :30.
Ivy Day Oration.
Masqueing of Mortar Boards.
Tapping of Innocents.
Important events of Friday's pro
gram will be a baseball tournament,
the Law barbecue at the Auto Club
park and thn thirty-fifth annual com
petitive drill. The complete pro
gram for tlu day will be:
10:00 a. m.--Alumni cou'icj' meet,
ing. Temple building. (For dele
Alumnae meeting, Ellen Smith
Finals, Interfraternity baseb&ll
tournament, the drill grounds.
Noon Law Barbecue, Auto Club
1:30 p. m. Thirty-fifth annual
competitive drill. The stadium.
2:45 p. m. Baseball, Old Tuners
vs. Inter-college champs, thj drill
4:00 p. m. Pan Hellenic tea.
Ellen Smith Hall.
8:15 p. m. "The Final Frolic",
The "Final Frolic" will be followed
by the Kosmet Klub Midnight Revue
at the Lincoln theater.
Saturday, Alumni day, will afford
the various classes an opportunity for
reunion. The big feature of the day
will be the dedication of Morrill Hall
by Mr. Morrill.
Saturday's events are: ,
9:00 a. m. Class Breakfasts, at
places designated by reunion classes.
1 1 :00 a. m. General reunion. The
Avenue of Years Ag College camp
us. 12:30 p. m. The alumni luncheon.
Activities building, Ag College camp,
1 :30 p. m. Annual business meet
2:30 p. m. Dedication of Morrill
8:15 p. m. The University Play
ers, Temple tneater.
The Little Green theater, an out
door theater on the campus for the
summer, has been passed upon. The
Board of Regents has appropriated
the necessary fund for the construc
tion of a stage on the location north
of the Administration building where
the May Day festival will be held.
Under the direction of Miss. H.
Alice Howell and Ray Ramsay, of the
dramatic department, the University
Players will present a five week sea
son, presenting a new play each week,
on Tuesday, Wednesday, and Thurs
day nights. Four of the plays will
probably be dramas, while an eve
ning of one act plays will be selected
for the fifth week.
Tickets are on sale at Ross P. Curt-
ices, and at the university lempie.
If this summer season is successful,
the summer theater season on the
campus will be continued.
Miss Douglas Heads
New Silver Serpents
Kathryn Douglas was elected pres
ident of the Silver Serpents for the
coming year. Other officers chosen
were: Mary Ball, vice-president;
Maurine Drayton, secretary; Kath
erine Beekman, treasurer; Pauline
The next Silver Serpent meeting
ari1 1 ha licsll faW tit A AUfininff
. , .
R. M. Hansen to Teach This Summer
Mr. Raus M. Hansen, who received
his master's degree in geography in
JVpuftry, vrill tacU ffccgi Rf-uy at t'Ae
Eastern State Normal School, Charle
ston, Illinois, during the twelve week