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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Dec. 9, 1930)
Official Student Newspaper of the University of Nebraska
VOL. XXX NO. 57.
LINCOLN. NEBRASKA. TUESDAY. DECEMBER 9, 1930.
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
FOR COED FETE
Varied Program to Be Given
, t st Girls' Cornhusker
' PRIZES FOR ODD GOWNS
Mortar Boards Will Handle
To Furnish Music.
Skits, novelty dances, music and
costumes will provide entertain
ment at the annual Girls' Corn
husker Costume party to be held
in the women's gymnasium from
7 to 8:30 o'clock Friday, Dec. 12.
The party is a customary event
sponsored by the Associated Worn
en Students board.
Eskimo pies and oLher refresh
ments will be sold st various booths
lining: the floor which will be bpon
sored bv Mortar Board. A. three
piece orchestra will furnish music
for the guests who are expected to
attend In any kind of costume 00
tainable. The Grand March will give them
an opportunity to display the fun
niest, prettiest and cleverest cos
tumes. These will be judged by
Lulu Runge of the mathematics
department, Beatrice Richardson,
bead of dancing, and Mrs. E. E.
Thompson, who will present prizes
lor the most cleverly designed
Groups to Give Skits.
The evening's entertainment will
consist of two skits to be pre
sented, one by Tassels, women's
pep organization, and one by the
Women's Athletic association.
Three novelty dances will give an
added variety to the program.
Marjorie Pope will do a clog
dance, Wilhemein Sprague an
acrobatic dance and lrmanelle
Waldo a tap dance.
Favors which will be distributed
to all girls who attend are being
furnished by Gooch's and Eiche's.
Betty Wahlquist, general chair
man in charge of the party, will
be assisted by Adele Eisler. favors:
r . 1 . S nil.. .Mikaalr. BnH
jxmry auic xvcu.y, vmrowf
arrangements: Minnie Nemechek,
concessions; Sally Pickard, publi
city and Jean Rathburn, prizes.
PLAN 10 ORGANIZE
Committees to Send Out
Questionnaire for Ideas
Plans for organizing a society
for graduate students at the Uni
versity of Nebraska are being
.drawn up by a student comniiuee
which will send out a questionnaire
this week to the 415 students in
the graduate college through the
office of Dr. F. W. Upson, grad
Just what kind of an organiza
tion will be formed is to be left up
to the students. The vote taken
through the questionnaire will de
cide the type of the society.
Weekly, semi-monthly, or monthly
meetings, parties, programs and
social gatherings are suggested
ideas for the graduate club get
togethers. There is no campus organiza
tion made up of graduate students
at the present time. Few gioupt
permit graduate students in their
membership. Need for some so
ciety to provide social and recrea
tional life for the advanced stu
dents is felt by the unoffit ial com
mittee which is forwardir.g the or
GOSPEL TEAM TO
Young people of the First Chris
tian church at Sixteenth and K
streets, have organized two depu
tation teams for the purpose of
visiting the various Christian
churches over the ctats. The teams j
will visit the churches and have
charge of the church programs for
one Sunday. The programs will
consist of speaking and music.
Lloyd Pispishil is chairman of
the committee in charge of the ac
tivities of the teams. W. A. Rob
bins, is the coach of both teams.
The one team is made up of Lloyd
L. Pospishil, Charles Gray, Ted
Feidler, and Homer R. Deadman.
The other team is composed of
Bud Walters, Thelma Kirby, and
Chester Hunt. The first team
speaks upon the subject of "The
Criminal Situation in America"
and the second team speaks to the
subject "Attitudes and Their Rela
tions to Life." Loie Stevens is
directing the music for the teams.
Next Sunday the team made up
of Lloyd Pospishil. Charles Gray,
Ted Feidler, and Homer R. Dead
man are making the. trip to Fair
bury to have cnarge of the evening
service of the Christian church
there. Other engagements have
been planned for the team after
the Christmas holidays.
Dean O. J. Ferguson of the col
lege of engineering has been ap
pointed on tii national committee
on policy for the American Society
for Promotion of American Educa
tion, according to word he has re
ceived from F. L. Bishop of the
University of Pennsylvania, secre-j
tarjr of the organization. j
Lewis Swingler, Negro Youth From
Tulsa, Makes Way Through School;
Had Only $30 When Left Oklahoma
BY REX WAGNER.
With si aivcly a dollar to his name but with an unconciuer
nhlp munition to aeuirr an education in spite of great odds
apainst him. Lewis Swingler, of Tulsa, Okla., a negro student
enrolled in tlie school of journalism of the University of Ne
braska, launched upon his college eareer in September of 1926.
Swingler bad graduated from the Tulsa negro high achool the
preceding June. o
Because of lack of finances he
had not planned to enter college
In the fall but had intended to
watt and matriculate the second
semester after he had worked and
saved some money. A friend who
has since graduated from the
University of Nebraska asked
Swingler to go to Lincoln with
him and the congregation of the
negro church of which Swingler
was a member, learning of his
ambition to attend college, raised
$30 and gave It to him.
With this $30, a desire for an
education and a will to work,
Swingler set out for Lincoln. Half
of his financial assets were swal
lowed up in railroad fare and
after he had paid room rent for
two weeks he had exactly 50
Worked for Feet.
Immediately he went to work.
He got a job shining shoes in
the Y. M. C. A. It was two weeks
before school would start and in
that two weeks he was able to
scrape enough together to pay
his matriculation and tuition fees.
He explained that the state fair
was being held in Lincoln during
this time and business was es
He worked the entire year in
the shining parlor and at the
close of school he had saved $175
after paying all his college ex
penses. During his entire college
career Swingler has worked in
the Y. M. C. A. shinging parlor.
During the summers following
his sophomore and junior years
he was employed as a porter on
GIRLS' TEAM NEARLY
Meat Judgers of Missouri
Edge Out Nebraskans by
19 Point Lead.
EVA BUEL RANKS FIRST
Nebraska's girl meat judging
team came within 19 points of
bringing back the Chicago tropny
for keeps, Prof. William J. Loef
fel of the agricultural college re
ported when he arrived in Lincoln
from the contest. Missouri won
with a team score of 2259. Ne
braska's score was 2240.
Eva Buel of Hickman was the
high individual judge of the con
test with a score of 797 of a pos
sible 900 points. Miss Buel was
firs? on beef, tied for fourth on
lamb, and was ninth on pork judg
ing. The official judges said she
was the most outstanding judge of
beef they had ever seen. She
placed two of the three classes cor
rectly and received two 49's out
of a possible 50 on her three sets
of reasons on beef.
Other Members Lower.
Annie Brackett of Lincoln and
Chrirftene Carlson of Lincoln were
the other two members of the
team. They were tenth on pork and
tenth on lamb, respectively. The
team as a whole was second in
judging beef and lamb, and third
in judging pork. The girls had fif
teen correct placings out of a pos
In the Chicago contest the girls
were required to judge two classes
of beef carcasses, two of beef cuts,
one pork carcass, two of pork cuts,
and two of lamb carcasses. They1
had to write reasons on all of
these classes aud were given ten j
minutes for reasons on each class.
Nineteen had entered the 1930 con- '
test. One of them was from On
t?:io, Canada. In the five years
that meat judging contests have
been held in Chicago, Nebraska
has been first twice, second' once,
third once, and ninth the other
time. Three of the five teams have
been made up of home ecnomics
students of the agricultural col
lege. Other states enter college
men in this contest.
Loeffel Coaches Team.
Professor Loeffel has helped in
the coaching of each of these
teems and has been assisted by
Miss Mae Mcintosh and Dr. .Re
bekab Gibbons of the department
of borne economics of the agricul
CHANGE IN TIME
OF FROSH DEBATE
Time for the freshman debate
on Thursday has been changed
from the evening to 4 o'clock in
the afternoon at Andrews hall 126.
Prof. H. A. White, in charge of
arrangements for the debate, adds
to this announcement that the pub
lic is invited to this contest with
out charge. It is hoped that a
number of students, especially
those taking courses in argumenta
tion, will attend.
Drawings for sides will be an
nounced on the bulletin boards in
University and Andrews hails on
Wednesday afternoon before 4
o'clock and in the Nebraska
Coeds Will Try Hands
At Art of Home Making
A six weeks residence at the
home management house was be
gun Saturday by Florence Em
mett, Kathleen Jeary, Genette Lar
sen, Lela Miller, Clarice Moffitt
and Adeline Woods.
the Canadian Pacific railroad,
with headquarters at Winnipeg.
He saw all of Canada front coast
to coast during the summer re
cesses and visited Vancouver,
Montreal, Chicago, Detroit, Buf
falo and practically all of the
larger cities in Canada and north
ern United State. SwirgW
aged to save $300 during his first
summer on the railroad.
Was Porter. '
He had Intended to spend last
summer in Canada, also, but he
discovered that the Canadian gov
ernment would not permit foreign
laborers to enter the country due
to the condition of unemployment
then existing. However, he se
cured a job as porter with the
Soo line railroad from Chicago to
Milwaukee and St Paul with oc
casional trips to Duluth.
Swingler said Saturday that he
did not find it difficult to work
his way through college. "It's
just a continuation from high
school. I made my own way
through high school by waiting
on tables at a hotel." He was
president of his class during his
senior year ana one or me six
negro students In Tulsa to make
the Oklahoma state honor roll
There were about twenty negro
students in the entire state who
achieved this honor, which was
accorded to hundreds of whites
Swinsrler was also valedictorian
of his class. He was president of
the Hi-Y and state president of
the nerro Hi-Y division.
His srandfather. a retired
(Continued on Page 3.)
HOME EC ALUMNAE
VISIT AG CAMPUS
Visitors at the home economics
department Monday were Clara
Loewenstein, '23, now teaching in
Duchesne college, Omaha, and Mrs.
Earl H. Nelson (Mary Borreson)
'23. of Weston. Neb. Mrs. John W.
Taylor (Katherine Meier), '29, of
Omaha, visited the department; iasi
Friday. All of these are home eco
Will Tell Strong Points of
Plan in Speech at. Forum
David Fellman will be the
speaker at the World Forum meet
ing Wednesday noon in the Temple
Cafeteria. His talk will be the sec
ond of a series of meetings on the
subject of student government, ar
ranged by the university Y. M.
C. A. Fellman will present tbn
favorable aspects of student gov
ernment. Last week Prof. C. H. Oldfather
outlined the defects of the idea and
showed why it would fail. Fellman
will defend the plan at the Forum
meeting tomorrow. Fellman is in
structing in political science this
year, having received a master's
degree in that field. He, when on
the Student council last year, in
troduced the present plan of pro
portional representation used for
elections to the Student council.
The third of this series will be
held next week when both speak
ers will be present and an oppor
tunity will be given for discussion.
EIGHT NEW VOICES
Personnel of the Great Cathe
dral choir, which, is made up en
tirely of students in the university,
has been completed by the addi
tion of eight new singers. They
are: Lucille Reilly, Miss Fitzger
ald, Evelyn West, Lois Raymond,
Russell Lindskog, Roger Seng,
Wesley Matthews, and Milton Gra
ham. The choir will make its first
formal appearance of the season,
exclusive of the usual Sunday
work at Westminster church, at
the new Methodist church in Ash
land this Sunday evening. Wed
nesday it will sing in Tecumseb
under the auspices of , the Ameri
can Legion. On Sunday, Jan. 11,
the choristers will co-operate with
the Lincoln Symphony orchestra
in its second concert of the season
at the Stuart theater.
Y. M. Discussion Group
To Follow Cabinet Meet
Cabinet of the university Y."M.
C. A. will hold its regular meeting
tomorrow night at 5:45 in the
Temple cafeteria. After the busi
ness meeting the cabinet will meet
with the freshmen and others in
one discussion group. Members of
the cabinet are taking turns in
presiding over the meetings and
explaining the significance of the
book, "The Way of Jesus," by
Frank T. Hodgkin.
Notice was posted today by
Florence I. McGahey, registrar,
that all candidate for the jun
ior certificate (two year certifi
cate) from teachers - college
who have net made application
must do so by Dee. 13 In room
103 of the Administration
10 PREVAIL AT
Coliseum Will Be Changed
Into Snowstorm Scene
By Barb Council.
IMPORT IOWA ORCHESTRA
Williams Says Decorations
... Will Surpass Those of
Snowy blasts of winter mill in
vade the coliseum next Saturday
evening when the Barb council pre
sents its fourth all-university
party. However, winter will be
represented by synthetic snow
flakes and snowballs bearing holi
day greetings in place of cold
minds will be used for favors.
The decorations for ' this party
will surpass those of the Military
ball, declared Alan G. Williams,
speaking for the party committee.
The entire inside of the coliseum
will be a blaze of color with red
and white colored streamers form
ing the major decorative scheme.
Many new effects, both novel and
interesting, will be introduced.
Colored lights will play on the
dance floor. The Christmas motif
will be carried out in the plans.
A peppy stage show will be fea
ture of the evening and according
to Williams this party is the larg
est ever attempted by the council.
The Harold Lyman orchestra
will be imported from Iowa for the
The Christmas party Saturday
will be the fourth all-university
party of the year under the direc
tion of the barb council, which is
in its secojd year of sponsoring
The parties are for all students,
fraternity and non-fraternity, al
though they are sponsored by a
BEGINS DIME DRIVE
FOR AID OF NEEDY
A "dime eamt)ais-n" has been
started by the industrial staff of
the Y. W. C. A. to aid in support
ing a poor family. Over $20 has
been raised the first week with
the Chi Omega sorority contribu
tion of $10 heading the list.
As a part of its study of unem
ployment as it exists today, the
group has started the campaign to
raise dimes. Evelyn Adler, leader
of the group, was enthusiastic.
"This is twice as much as we hoped
to raise the first week," she said,
"and if every one of the 5,000 stu
dents in the university gave ten
cents, that would make $500.
The group will have a dinner
next Tuesday evening in Ellen
Smith hall where they will discuss
unemployment conditions. Anyone
wishing to contribute may turn in
his dime to Ellen Smith hall.
Thompson Will Address
Sigma Xi Open Meeting
Dr. T. J. Thompson, dean of stu
dent affairs and professor of
chemistry, will discuss "The Mech
anistic and Vitalistic Concepts of
Life" as viewed by the chemist
at the third of a series of lectures
on that subject at the Sigma Xi
open meeting Tuesday evening at
7:30 o'clock in the Morrill hall
Gilman Writes of Customs of New
News of the adventures of La
Selle Gilman. former Daily Ne
braskan columnist, has been re
ceived by his mother, Mrs. George
Hill. The former author of "Be
tween the Lines" has kept bis
friends well informed of his travels
through New Zealand, by means
of letters which) give an accurate
and interesting account of life in
Gilman crossed the Pacific in the
"Makura" which was to dock at
Wellington, Oct. 1$. On the way
the boat made a short stay at
Papeete on Tahiti Island. It was
a typical spot of the tropics, a
French possession filled 'with a
cosmopolitan crowd of French,
English, American, hall castes,
Chinese, and natives.
"We sighted the island at dawn,
and it was surely enchanting after
days of ocean; huge volcanic
mountains and the heavy tropical
growth of cocoa palms and the
coral reef. I went ashore with the
Australian chap, and w wandered
about all day. A queer town;
signs written in English, French,
native and Chinese; the natives
wear little clothing; red dresses
and straw hats; white people wear
drill and pith helmets. Everyone
rides bicycles and everyone seemed
to own an outrigger canoe; the bay
was filled with trading schooners
that go out into the islands.
"We ate all sorts of junk; fruit,
ice cream and Chinese pastry,
eggs, etc. Here's what we bought
and took aboard with us two
dozen bananas, sixteen oranges,
four cocoanuts and three pawpaws,
all for 65 cents and the fruit was
lovely. Liquors are very cheap
there and most of the passengers
made a dive for the "pubs," and a
lot of people were pretty druni
when we sailed, because Papette
is noted for going wild on boat
'Jump Over Day.
That was Friday. Because they
had crossed the international date
line, the next day was Sunday in
stead of Saturday. The boat
would soon reach Wellington,
Rod LaRoque Praises University
Training for Persons W?o Desire
To Go On Stage Or Into Pictures
Says , United ' Stale Not 'Theater Conscious' Like
Other Countries; Expresses Preference for
Acting on Stage and in Silent Films.
By BERENEICE HOFFMAN.
Young persons with stage ambitions were .ihise1 to study
in some rollepe or university before attempting to make the
theater their life work, by Rod. LaRoeque. famous motion pic
t'lire star and'actor. who. with his wife, Vilma Hanky, appeared
here Thursday and Friday in a stage produetion, "Cherries
"The stage needs many direc
tors, actors, and artists," he de
clared, "and ILey must be well
trained. Colleges offer the best
sort of preliminary training for
this work. Get every bit of educa
tion you can.".
The star was interviewed Friday
afternoon in his dressing room as
he applied his makeup for the aft
ernoon .performance. His wife ac
quiesced with the words of her
husband. The slight accent with
which she spoke was natural, and
added to her loveliness. Her
sparkling eyes and soft blonde
hair were her most noticeable fea
tures. Play Is Old On.
"Our play, "Cherries Are Ripe,'
was written long ago by Anita
Loos and John Emerson with no
particular thought of us," smiled
Miss Banky, . when asked if it had
been written for she and her hus
band. "We liked it very much and
have greatly enjoyed playing it."
In explanation of the apparent
lack of interest in the theater in
some parts of the United States
Mr. LaRoque declared that the
public is not "theater conscious"
as they are in Germany and
France where the theater is a na
tional institution. "In most por
tions of our country people are
starved for fine productions in the
theater," lamented Mr. LaRoque.
POOL WILL SPEAK
AT VESPERS TODAY
Dr. R. J. Pool, the chairman of
the botany department of the Uni
veisity of Nebraska, will speak at
Vespers. Tuesday, Dec. 9, at Ellen
Smith hall, at 5 o'clock. His talk
will have to do with the customs
and traditions of Christmas. The
choir will sing Christmas carols.
Lyndall Brumback will lead the
LAW REVIEW PUS
ARTICLE BY L. VOLD
Law Professor Discusses
Borderline at Which
Goods Can Sell.
In the November issue of the
Virginia Law Review appeared an
article by Prof. L. Void of the Ne
braska college of law. The ar
ticle entitled. "Borderline Topics
on What Goods Can Be Sold,"
deals at some length with the
problems of to what extent bar
gains for the present sale of ex
isting chances or expectations of
acquiring goods in the future can
properly be permitted to be legally
In the article. Prof, void com
pared bargains if given unre
stricted legal operation, with tne
famous old legend of Faust,
(Continued on Page 3. t
Adventures of Trip
Courteiy of The Journal.
which is the capital of New Zea
land. Gilman likens it to San
Francisco. The people call it
"Windy Wellington" which corre
sponds to the windy city on Lake
The young adventurer was per
plexed by the English coinage sys
tem. Pounds, shillings, sixpence,
thruppence, crowns, bobs, etc., are
far from being easily compre
hended. ' Everything was com
pletely different. The traffic al
ways keeps to the left, and cross
ing intersections is exceedingly
precarious. Baby Austins are
much in evidence, probably be
cause gas is 52 cents per gallon.
Gilman says he was much im
pressed by the number of open
saloons, which are called "pub,"
and by the fish stalls, tea rooms,
book shops, etc., which have prom
inence along ' the streets of the
No Night Life.
When darkness appears, Wel
lington closes up for the - night
Everyone goes home, the lights go
out, the town Is virtually dead.
(Continued, on Page 3."
He highly commended the tech
nique and' craftsmanship of Amer
ican actors today when telling of
their ability to ' appear perfectly
Lives For Stage.
"I love the stage and fairly live
for it," exclaimed the star, "The
moment the curtain rises I can
sense the pulsation of the audi
ence. Immediately I can feci if I
should make them laugh, think,
cry or what not," explained Mr.
LaRoque as he demonstrated the
various effects by repeating the
first lines of the performance in
the varying fashions.
The star expressed a preference
for the theater, with no great en
thusiasm for the 'talkies,' which
he labeled as a poor imitation of
the theater. He showed partiality
also to the silent pictures with
their pantomime. His chief criti
cism of the 'talkies' was the in
ability of the actors to immedi
ately sense the audience and play
to them. "Some want speed and
some want pauses, and you can't
please all of them in a 'talkie' un
less you have played it before the
public," offered Mr. LaRoque.
Will Go to London.
In divulging their plans for the
future as he applied the last
stroke of eye brow pencil and dash
of powder, Mr. LaRoque said that
(Continued on Page 3.;
W. A. A. ATTEMPTS TO
Miss M'Donald Asks More
Girls From Different
Groups to Enter.
In an attempt at expanding the
intramural movement to include
greater numbers of girls, a meet
ing of women's intramural repre
sentatives was held yesterday
Clarice McDonald, director of in
tramurals, explained the bowling
tournament and announced that an
elimination tournament to deter
mine the sport winner will be held
after Christmas vacation between
winners of the leagues. Nebraska
ball tourney will be ended by
Christmas, according to her an
nouncement, and basketball and
ping pong tournaments will begin
after the holidays.
Increased This Year.
"The number of girls out for
sports shows a double increase
over the record of previous years."
said Miss McDonald, "but we are
appealing to each representative to
have each girl in her group out for
at least one sport. The problem
we are confronting now," she con
tinued, "is that the same girls are
coming out for every sport. I wish j
I might impress upon the minds of ,
the representatives, who in turn
might bring pressure to bear upon
their groups, that it is not only the ,
underclass women whom we want j
to participate in the sports pro-;
gram, but everyone." j
Plans Vary. ,
Dorothy Weaver called for eug- I
gestions from representatives on
how to get girls interested in
sports. Some said that the group j
has a requirement that each girl
go out for two sports during the
year; others reported that their
freshmen were required to go out
for each sport; others said that
prizes were offered for the girl who
accumulated the most points by
reason of her participation in a
With the entrance of a Kappa
Beta basketball team, the intra
mural organization has expanded
now to include all the organized
church groups within its bounds.
A report on the W. A. A. stunt
for the Cornhusker party, a mo
tion to sell concessions at the bas
ketball games, and a discussion of
redecoration of the W. A. A. club
room concluded the meeting.
PLAN DOLL PARTY
Girls of the young people's de
partment of the First Christian
church at Sixteenth and K streets,
are planning to have their annual
doll party in the first floor parlor
of the church, Tuesday, at 7:30.
This affair is a traditional one and
the girls are asked to bring dolls
and the material to dress them
with. The dolls are sent each
Christmas to the children of the
penitentiary inmates by the young
people. Ethel James is in charge
of the party and is being assisted
by Jerry Compton and Ruth Mc
Grew.' All girls interested are in
vited to attend.
Last Orcfaesis Tryout
Will Be Held Tonight
Last tryouts for Orcbesis will be
held in Grant Memorial hn to
night at 5 o'clock, according to
Miss Richardson of the physical
education department. Anyone
who is not free at that . timeMay,
by special arrangement with Miss
Ric'uardson, try out later in the
IS OPPOSED BY
Nonfraternity Men Fearful
Of Being Curbed by
THREE FAVOR PROGRAM
Thomas Believes Structures
Wjll Aid Non-Greeks
An inquiry made yesterday in
dicated thst many barbs are op
posed to dormitory building. Out
of twenty non-fraternity men
interviewed but three favored the
plan. George Thomas '33, Ne
braska City, who is enrolled in
the school of journalism favors
the plan because he believed it
would make it. easier for the barbs
to organize politically.
George Dunn, a sophomore in
the school of journalism from
Omaha, also, favors dormitories,
providing the same rules are ap
plied to upperclassmen as are now
enforced in fraternities. Aaron
Niebaum, Nickerson. a sophomore
in the college of agriculture
stated thst he believed the plan
was a good one.
All other barbs interviewer1 "vere
opposed to the plan. The reason
most of them, gave was that they
believed dormitory regulations
would infringe upon t- present
state of independence. John C.
Cantral. senior in the college of
engineering from Fullerton, de
clared he was very much opposed
to dormitories. His reason was
that he would not care to have
his life regulated by dormitory
James Fulton, Hebron, a sopho
more in the college of business ad
ministration declared. "I think
dormitory building is the most idi
otic scheme the university has yet
conceived." His reasons for oppos
ing dormitories were that he did
not like the idea of being governed
by rules and he was perfectly sat
isfied with conditions as they now
John Sullivan, Roca, a junior in
arts and science college tpposes
the policy of dormitory building.
"I'm decidedly against any plan
which might limit the present lib
erties of barbs," he emphatically
declared. He also said that he had
worked for his room and he be
lieved any regulation requiring
students to live in dormitories
would work a hardship upon many
William Walker, of Florence,
Colo., another arts and science
junior opposes dormitories for the
Continued on Page 3.)
DINNER PLANNED BY
Grace Church Will Be
Host to Nine Others at
A Christmas dinner is planned
by the Methodist group for Tues
day evening, at 6 o'clock, at Grace
M. E. church. Committees ap
pointed by Miss Bereniece Hoff
man, president of the Methodist
student council, have their plans
complete. The chairmen are: Eliz
abeth Sibley, general arrange
ments: Avis Alden. decorations:
Mildred Miller, ticket sales, and
Margaret Wiener, program.
At the event Grace M. E. church
will be the host to the nine other
Methodist churches of the city
having active student groups. The
guests will gather in the church
parlors and then be conducted to
the banquet hall which has been
decorated in keeping with Christ
mas. Dr. and Mrs. L. A. Sherman will
be honored by Dr. George E. Ha
ger. who will speak briefly. A
short play entitled, "Following the
Twigs of Wesley Foundation."' will
be presented by Rev. W. C. Fawell
and the following Wesley Players:
Margaret Wiener. Ida Dcdd, Henry
Winker, and Caroline Cooper.
Christmas carol singing, led bv
Lloyd Watt, will be another fea
ture on the program. Dr. F. F.
Travis will give the Christmas
prayer and the benediction.
Phi Tau Theta will not hold its
regular meeting Tuesday.
FOUR REPRESENT N. L).
Dean J. E. LeRossignoI, Prof. T.
Bruce Robb. Prof. EarT S. Full
brook, and Prof. F. C. Blood repre
sented the college of business ad
ministration at the eighteenth
annual meeting of the Nebraska
Manufacturers association in
Omaha Thursday and Friday .v
Tuesday, Dec. 9.
Intel fraternity council, Morrill
hall room 9, 7:30 p. m.
Vespers, Ellen Smith hall, 5 p. m.
Orcbesis tryouts. Grant Memo
rial hall. 5 p. m.
Wednesday, Dec. 10.
League of Women Voters Christ
mas party. Ellen Smith, 4 p. m.
No student council meeting this
week. ... 4 . -'
Publication board. 'University
hall 105, 4 p. m.
t Thursday, Dec. 11.
Sigma Delta Chi, Sigma Phi Eo
silon house, fi p. m.
. .-si r
If f i
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