The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, December 09, 1930, Page THREE, Image 3

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    TUESDAY. DF.CKMBKR 9. 1930.
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A variety of social events will enliven the week's activities,
(ircck organizations are vying with each other in staging num.
tous and different, social functions, ranging from early morning
breakfasts to evening parties. House parties planned by pledges
as well as activities will take up the evening hours while teas
mid dinners will break up the schedule and give an added zest
to the formal dances.
Thuli Rinma Phi Plans O
Dutch Treat Dinner
A dutch treat dinner wilt be
given by members of Theta Sigma
Phi, women's professional Journal
istic sorority, Thursday evening at
the University club. Pisces will be
arranged for twenty. A program
is being planned for the dinner
which will be served at 7 o'clock.
Alpha Sigs Wll Give
Chanticleer Breakfast
Alpha Sigma Phi will give a
chanticleer breakfast dance for
member, of' the fraternity and
their guests from 5:30 untill 8
o'clock on Saturday morning. The
chaperons for the party will be
Miss Coleita Aitken, Mr. and Mrs.
Ray Ramsay, and Mr. and Mrs.
Bernard K. bakes.
Vrhetas And Phi Psis
Breakfast Together
Nearly sixty Thetas and Phi
Psis had a waffle breakfast to-
pother at the Thi Psi house Satur
day morning at 9 o'clock. The
tables were decorated with small
Christmas trees anl red candles.
After breakfast, cards and dancing
entertained until noon.
Pledges Of Sigma Alpha
Mu To Entertain Actives
A hupe pledge pin of Sigma
Alpha Mu displaying the scarlet
and cream as well as the frater
nity colors, purple and white, will
he a feature decoration at a pledge
party to be given for the active
members at the chapter house Sat
urday evening. Small birch pad
dles cleverly engraved with the
name of each guest will be dis
tributed as favors during the eve
ning. About thirty couples will at
tvnl the dance to be chaperoned by
Mr. find Mrs. C. L. Thompson and
Mr. and Mrs. David Zolat. The
Melodians wil! play.
i Delta Sigma Poi Gives
Annual Sisters' Dinner
Delta Sigma Phi held its annual :
sisters' dinner Sundav afternoon at
the chapter house. Those sisters
present were Misses Dorthea Ma
son. Marraret Danielson. Zelma
Bloom. Mable Rosse, Helen Free- i
Continued from Page 1.)
same reason. He is working his
vay through school. He. too, has
wo;kei part time lor his room and
believes that any regulations com
pelling students to reside in dormi
tories would work an economic
hardship upon many. He, too, re
sents any infringement upon his
All Right for Girls.
"Dormitories may be all tight
fur girls," declared Arthur Krecek,
an engineering college junior from
Omaha. "ir:l I believe men are
perfectly ahle to take care of
themselves. I don't want my life to
be regulated by a set of rules," he
William Taylor. Hebron, a sen
ior in the school of journalism
Flnted that he believed the plan
was a good one, "but 1 wouldn't
want to live in a dormitory my
self," he said. Walter Kollmorgen.
a senior in the college of arts and
sricno from West Point opposed
the plan because it would deprive
barbs of their present state of
Wouldn't Work Here.
Arthur Murrary, of Bird City,
Kan., a junior in the school of
journalism staled that he did not
briiev the dormitory plan would
work at Nebraska, although it wag
successful at many smaller
Robert McVicker, a freshman in
the college of pharmacy, and Glen
Morris, a first year student in the
arts anci science college, both of
Cozad, are opposed to the plan be
cause of the regulations which it
would entail. They also stated that
they were satisfied with present
Herbert Ron in, a junior in the
arts and science college from Au
rora, is very much opposed to dor
mitory building. "J am decidedly
against any measure," he stated,
"which would curb my present lib
erty of doing whatever 1 please,
when 1 please."
Ag Men Join Opposition.
Dean Eckhoff, '31. Arcber;
Leonard and Frederick Peterson,
both freshmen; Walter and Steven
Holcomb, also freshmen, and
Kcene Ludden '31 of Surprise, all
of whom are registered in the col
lege of agriculture stated that
they opposed dormitories. They
gave lor tneir reasons the belief
that the plan would lead to strict
i emulation of university men, de
priving them of their present state
of freedom, that they did not think
they would get rooms any cheaper,
that the present bousing facilities
were sufficient to care for all stu-
Classified Want Ads
Will Get h for You
CMKR for alr. Ukr tww 1A Anco
WMdr. 0.S lens. ' JM- Sell lor
129. John Baentell, 2WK) R. L71M.S.
JHE HAITCX BTtl'JlO. iai O Straat.
E2081. Dutlnctiva iinotosrapa.
AFTER ALL it's a Townsend
photograph that you want
j,OST An A.i.rln fiiiU-niity pin.
ward, flume i:3W7.
r "
man and Elizabeth Redfern.
Pledget of D. S. L. To
Give Christmas Party
Fledgea of Delta Slgm Lambda
will entertain active members of
the chapter at a Christmas party
at the chapter house Saturday eve
ning. Prof, and Mrs. Daniel
Hoover Harkness, Mr. and Mrs.
Fred Easterday and Mrs. H. C M.
Burgess will act as chaperons for
the dance which nearly forty cou
ples will attend.
Alpha Delta Pi formally pledged
Louise Wallace and Grace Wilson
Saturday afternoon. At a formal
dinner followirg the pledging the
girls were given Godey placquea of
ladies of 1851, the year war. me
sorority was founded.
Theta Phi Ahha will rive a
pre-Christmas rummage sale Sat
urday afternoon.
Don Munroe. Phi Delta Theta,
spent last week at the chapter
house while in Lincoln on busi
ness. Earl Walker, alumni, is spend
inr a few davs with the Delta Sirs
He plans to resume his studies at
the university next semester.
Theta Phi Alpha pledged Anne
Loch of ralrbury and Ruth Lefers
of Lincoln at the chapter nouse
Lillian Benda, alumna of Theta
Phi Alpha, who is teaching at
Odell, spent the week end at the
home of Florence Mulligan, also a
Theta Phi Alpha.
Walter F. Sturek. '30. now with
the Phillips Petroleum company,
spent the week end at the Delta
Sig house.
Pledges of Theta Phi Alpha
i skipped for the third time Sat
Virginia Randall and France
Lackey, both Alpha Delta Pi alum
nae, were in Lincoln for tLe Mili-
tary ball.
dents and hence dormitories were
Vf D Wimpr a senior in the
school of Journalism from Burwell,
is another oaro opposcu w
gram of dormitory building. In ad
dition to the reasons which have
been given above. Wagner saia ne
believed the university could spend
its money for something else to a
better advantage. "While I do not
claim to be any authority on Lin
coln real estate," Wagner said, "I
believe that the price paid for a
building site last year was unrea
sonable. I have heard other say
that it was about twice the actual
value of the property," he said.
Suggests New Library.
"I believe we would do better to
build a library or some other
building on ground which the uni
versity already owns, if we are go
ing to construct more Dunaings.
We have placed too much stress
on buildings. I believe," be said.
"it takes someuung more una
large, beautiful buildings to make
university. I favor a plan of
spending any added appropriations
granted tne university m an enon.
to secure a stronger faculty and a
higher wage scale for our present
Wagner stated that very few of
th rnominr houses near the cam
pus were full of students and
many houses were no more man
half full. "The enrollment of our
afhnni hn nen its vesrs of rreat-
est growth," Wagner declared He
pointed out mat me population oi
Nebraska was increasing but
slowly and that fraternities and
Lincoln people had erected housing
facilities which were perfectly ca
pable of handling the situation for
many years to come.
(Continued from Page 1.)
wherein the short sighted human
being is represented as selling his
soul to the devil in return for a
few years of magic power. Ac
cording to Professor Void such
bargains if gives unrestricted le
gal operation would become an ef
fective means for reducing Im
provident sellers to perpetual beg
gary. This is explained, In that.,
such parties would effectually
transfer away in advance, for
whatever they could get, all the
produce of all their labor in the
only lines of work in what they
are able to make a living.
In a citation of the present law
on ordinary cases. Processor Void,
points out that it does not give
effect to such bargains as .present
transfers of existing chances to
acquire goods in the future which
are self -operative to transfer the
goods when the goods come into
existence. Instead the law treats
such bargains as contracts to sell
which are not self-operative, but
require a subsequent act of per
formance by the seller after the
goods have been acquired. A few
exceptions which are confined to
narrow limits are recognized.
This, asserts Professor Void, in
his article is the background for
the legal questions which often ap
pear in the technical form of con
troversies over the validity of sales
or mortgages of future crops, fu
ture young of domestic animals,
future machinery and equipment,
or future stocks of goods which
the seller or mortgager expects to
Edward T. Foster, graduate In
architectural engineering in t2S
and bow field aegtBeer for the
Omaha Steel Works, was a campus
visitor ilaat week.
Fet-ds. lao, Owanta and Ahmm.
Yvwr IwHwt Aparaciaasd
1 120 P St. Always Open. B-eSll.
ConQregational Intramural
Group Bowls 579 nns 10
Beat Own Score.
Sis-ma Eta Chi last night again
won first laurels when they beat
their own score and increased their
martin bv which they lead their
nearest competitor Chi Omega
team (1) from l to 63 pins.
Last Friday Sigma Eta Chi
were two points ahead of the Chi
Omega team when they bowled
518. They are now high point team
In their league and In the whole
tournament with a 579 score.
Mary Hance was high point girl
on the team with 142, nosing out
Cecelia Holllng of the Chl Omega
for second place in individual
scores Listed.
The remainder of the scores are
as follows:
Phi Omega Pi (2) 86.
I-X-L 2l 346.
Kappa Phi (1) 42S.
Kappa Alpha Theta (3) 303.
Lambda Gamma 370.
Delta Zeta (4) 257. "
Delta Gamma (2) 297.
Sigma Kappa 3P4.
Kappa Delta (2 ) 404.
Alpha XI Delta (1) 327.
Alpha DelU PI (2) 295.
Huskerettes 434.
Kappa Alpha Theta (21 249.
owllng Schedules.
The bowling schedule for today
4 te O'Clock.
Gamma Phi Beta (2) vs. Alpha
Chi Omega (2).
Phi Mu (II vs. Ksppa Kappa
Gamma (2).
Phi Omega Pi (1) vs. Alpha
Kappa Alpha.
Nergettes vs. Alpha Delta Pi
S to O'Clock.
Dorm A (11 vs. DelU Zeta (3)
Phi Mu (2) vs. Alpha Omicron
PI (2).
Chi Omega (4 vs. Huskerettes.
Wednesday 4 to S O'Clock.
Alpha DelU TheU (2) vs. Chi
Omega (2).
Pi BeU Phi (2) vs. Theta Phi
S to O'Clock.
Alpha Xi DelU (1) vs. Sigma
Delta Tau.
DelU Gamma (2) vs. Kappa Phi
Kappa DelU (1) vs. Alpha Chi
Omega (1).
Huskerettes vs. DelU Gamma
(4). ,
Nebraska tall Schedule.
Tuesday at S O'Cleck.
Alpha Xi Delta vs. ZeU Tau
Kappa Phi vs. Chi omega.
Wednesday at S O'Clock.
(Continued from Page 1.1
teacher, who spent the early years
of his life in slavery wanted
Swingler to attend the Fisk and
Walden school for negros in
Nashville, Tenn. He himself was
a graduate of Fisk. Oklahoma,
also, maintains a state college
for negros at Langston, where
about 2,000 students are snroUed.
(Negros are not permitted to at
tend the university or okianoma. )
When asked why he chose t
come to Nebraska, Swingler re
plied that he did not attend any
of the negro colleges because of
the inferior facilities which they
offered. He pointed out that only
2 per cent of the money appro
priated for educational purposes
in Oklahoma goes to the support
of negro schools. He declared
that he had experienced very lit
tie racial discrimination at Ne
braska and had been treated
farlly by all members of the uni
versity faculty.
Finishes Course in June.
Swingler has not taken full
time work in the university on
account of his part tints employ
ment and consequently five years
were required to complete the
course of study which ordinarily
Ukes but four. He will he grad
uated in June. Swingler is pres
ident of Alpha Phi Alpha, one of
the negro fraternltltes on tne
campus and chairman of the ra
cial commission r? the T. M. C.
A. Me is active in T. M. C. A.
Since early youth he has al
ways been interested In church
work and dulng three years of
his high school career he was
superintendent of the Sunday
school of the negro Baptist
church of Tulsa. At present he
is president of the B. T. P. U.
of the Mount Zion Baptist church
in Lincoln. Since he has to work
Cunday mornings he is unable to
attend Sunday school and morn
ing worship at present
Swingler is a correspoodanl for
the Kansas City CaS, a negro
weekly. The field of journalism
offers broad opportunities to
negro journalisU, according to
Swingler. At present mere are
no negro dailies but there are
prospects of founding one in
cities containing large negro pop
ulations, such as Chicago, Detroit.
and Atlanta.
Changed Course.
When he first enUred college
Swingler intended to study law.
but when he saw the many oppor
tunities which the journalistic field
offered he changed his course.
However, he has not given up hia
desire to study law and cxpecU to
enroll in the law college after he
has spent several years sMewi-
Get Her Something to Wear
by Neily Don! ( ,
Smock. rroeU. Aprons
1X0 3.tS
Soci'al Calendar
Wednesday, Deo. 10.
ftanhamora commission. Christ
mas dinner party at Ellen Smith
Thursday, Dee. 11.
Panhellenic tea at Ellen Smith
Thata Slsma Phi Dutch treat
dinner at University club.
Friday, Dee, 12.
Delta Upsllon formal dance Corn-
husker hotel.
Phi Gamma Delta formal dance,
Lincoln hotel.
Phi Alpha Delta formal dance,
Unconl hotel.
Kaona Alpha Theta pledge
party at chapter house.
Saturday, Dec. 13.
DelU Sigma'Lambdahouse party.
Aloha Delta Pi formal dance,
Cornhusker hotel.
Sigma Nu pigge dinner, chapter
Phi Kappa formal dance, Lin
coln hotel.
Phi Kappa Psi house party.
Siama Alpha Mu pledge party
at chapter house.
Delta Sigma Phi house pariy.
Alnha Sis-ma Phi 5:30 o'clock
breakfast dance at chapter house.
paper work and saved some money
to finance ms course.
After four years of working his
war through school. Swingler says
that he has no regrets. He doubts
that a whiU person entering scnooi
under ue same nanaicaps wmcu
he did would have had an easier
time. "I realise." he said, "that
shining shoes is the lowest, most
menial type of work one could en
gage In, but one should not look
with ukinct UDon anv iob which
enables him to earn a living and at
the same time nnance nis educa
(Continued from Page 1.1
Gilman remarks that the citizens
are very haughty to Americans.
"No one has a word for you.
Thev are stiff, conservative. They
object to the fact that American
products flood the market ana
that the United SUtes tariff ex
cludes their own commodities.
They are starting a campaign:
Buy New Zealand and untisn
made goods.
Oilman eventuallv left Welling
ton and went to Lyttleton on the
south island, where he first sUyed
at the Y. M. C A. ana nnaiiy
moved to th; place from which he
wrote the letter. The district
is very peaceful and reminds one
of stories of dreamy tugnsn vil
lages. The cost of living is very
diun. At noon, the entire popula
tion journeys to the river bank to
lunch. Everyone rides nicycies.
visits Americans.
Gilman called on the Rawletts,
the family of an American electri
cal engineer who has lived out
there for about twenty-five years.
That ha rained a rood example
of life at home. Tea was very
much in evidence as a beverage.
The New Zeaianders seemed to dc
of the opinion that Americans
nnt thir time fis-htin? Mexi
cans, galloping horses around the
plains and running peer, i ne peo
ple are all very fond of England,
and though many have never been
ther and are about as far from
there s they will ever be. they still
refer to England as "Dome. ine
speech Is also very queer, even
though many American expres
sions are used. Gilman is. how
ever, quickly identified as an
He planned to sail Nov. 18 on the
"Niairra" for Honolulu, and ex
pressed the hope that he will meet
people more like himself as ne wiu
I ; nearer home.
(Continued from Page 1)
after the tour of the United States
thev would spend the summer in
London featuring "Cherries Are
Ripe." Following the stage produc
tion it is probable that they will
mV a taikla of it and average
the sentUnent of their some nine
hundred audiences in producing it.
ha aaid. He t raised faichlv the
rhrHp work of Georpe K. Ar-
liss, who be declared followed the
same plan. He lamented the appar
ent stupidity of some of the unde
sirable material things which ac
company stardom, saving that his
chief joy ana rewara came m i
r,laaura of his work.
In a jovial manner he recalled
his first appearance on tne stage
at the age of seven in the old
l,vrtim theater in Duluth where
he played with Willard Mack. As
the prompter tapped on the door
calling a live minute warning, jar,
ljiRvi!i closed his visit, declar
ing that of all the pictures he had
made ne most enjoyea wonting uj
the "Giglio," "Resurrection" and
the "Ten Commandments.
A etar vntJna- net-mission for each
Big Six team to play nine games
next I ail in oroer wai tvansas
mirht be riven a place on the
arhadule. the facultv represents
Lives of the Big Six decided to
abolish all extramural iresnman
rifintlt ir.fl .
A further proposal that the con
ference follow the example of the
Big Ten in placing ' teams in
th field was deferred until 'the
next meeting at Norman, Okla
homa in Marcn. ine commiun
fiir-thitr wtrt1 that no Biz Six
ahnni aha.n schedule rames with
institutions which have been
(New Home Northwest Corner 17th and N)
Basketball Results
Clase A.
Phi Kappa won from Phi
Delta Theta by forfeit.
Alpha TheU Chi and Phi
slgma Kappa tie with soore of
23 points eseh after six extra
periods of play.
Alpha Gamma Nho wen from
Lambda Chl Alpha 32 te 13.
Sigma Phi Sigma wen from
Alpha Tau Omega 13 to 11.
Dtlta Phi Gamma won from
Sigma Alpha Mu 22 to 12.
Dela Upsllon won from Theta
XI 25 to 2.
Kappa Sigma won from
Delta Sigma Lambda 27 te 16.
ta Sigma Psi won from
ZeU Beta Tau 20 to 19.
Delta Tau Delta won from Pi
Kappa Phi 21 to 9.
dropped from the North Central
Association or uoueges.
The action on freshman games
came after tte directors of athlet
ics at member schools have peti
tioned for the right to play three
yearling contests instead of the
two that have been permitted the
last two years.
Course Provides Students
May Spend Year in
French Schools.
Delaware foreign studv bureau.
in a communication to Dean J. E.
iRmimol'a office recentlv. an
nounced the pis us of its operation
for the present academic year.
The plan nas Deen in operation ior
several vears. but a few changes
have been instigated.
The plan is lorwaraea tnrougn
the financial aid of the service cit
nf Delaware. It was insti
gated because of the recognized
need or tne service or citizens oi
the United States who are thor
oughly versed in foreign social,
economics and political conditions
Such a need is oecommg more ur
gent, according to the announce
ment, because of the ever growing
foreign relations of the United
Good Standing Reauired.
iTridersraduate studenU in good
standing from any university in
the United States which is recog
nised in the list of the Association
of American Universities are eli
gible. It was announced that stu
dents in their Junior year were
preferred as candidates for the
year oi study in irance.
The year of study is accom
niuherf under strict supervision.
The time consumed is approxi
mately one calendar year, starting
on July 1. A twelve weeks' sum
mar jukn berins at the Univer-
site de Nancy during the latter
part of July. Tne session is spent
in the stulv of rhonetics, gram
mar, and the Fiench language In
Study In Paris.
Foilowine- the summer session
in October, comes the regular
term or eignt montns. i ms term
nnt at the Universite de Paris
and the Ecole Libre des Sciences
Politiques where a varied program
of studies, including literature,
hiutorv. e-eoerachv. philosophy, ec
onomics and other studies are of
fered the foreign student. The reg
ular form of instruction is fol
Formal lectures are riven
which are supplemented with out-
i r - 1 J I
side reading ana miornuu uiw-mr
ainn prnuTtS-
The foreign study opportunities
are open to ootn men ana wome
tndent. The students live in pri-
vmt FYpTirh homes, and thereby
are subjected to a typical French
atmosphere, women stuaeuia ix
required to comply with the strict
mls made necessarv bv the more
strict, rules of convention which
are in vogue in France.
Must Speak French.
Applicants must know the
French language, must nave an
ntitiirfa fnr fnreie-n lanruares.
and mint be acauainted with a
reasonable number of French
books. Such studenU must have a
strong character, excellent schol
arship nleaslnr personality, and
must be fit to represent his college
and his nation ravoraDiy. ine stu
dent must nied re himself to con
sistently use the French language
during his wnoie year ra r ranee,
and must agree to accept the su-
nmrUlnn and authoritV Of the
Delaware foreign study bureau in
Application blanks for admis
sion may be ODtainea irom tne ec
I Crested Ring
Pullman Sets
j Leather Billfold
j Cigarette Case
For Him
Jewel Box
For Her
Eitb. 1871
117 So. 12
1646 N
Games listed below are to be played tonight (To day).
League I.
Pi Kappa Alpha vs. Alpha Tau Omega, Court 1, 7:00.
Sigma Phi Sigma vs. Tau Kappa Epsilon, Court 1, 7:20.
League II.
Theta XI vs. Phi Kappa. Court 1, 8:20.
Alpha Gamma Rho vs. Lambda Chi Alpha, Court 1, S.40.
Pi Kappa Phi vs. Acacia, Court 2, 7:00.
League III.
Delta Sigma Phi vs. Phi Kappa Psi, Court 2. 7:20.
League IV.
DelU Upsllon vs. DelU Sigma Lambda, Court 2, 8:20.
Phi Sigma Kappa vs. Kappa Sigma, Court 2, 8:40.
League V.
Sigma Chi vs. Beta Theta Pi, Court 3, 7:00.
Alpha Sigma Pui vs. Delta Tau Delta, Court 3, 7:20.
Professional Fraternity League.
Phi Alpha DelU vs. Xi Psi Phi. Court 3, 8:40.
DelU TheU Phi vs. Delta Sigma Delta, On Stage. 7:00.
Alpha Chl Sigma vs. Omega Beta Pi, On Stage, 7:20.
The following games have been postponed until Dec IS: Delta
Chl vs. Tau Kappa Epsilon. Delta Sigma Phi vs. Sigma Alpha Epsi
lon, Sigma Chi vs. PI Kappa Alpha and Theta Chi vs. BeU Theta PV.
This was made necessary by the conflict with the water polo
retary of the foreign study com
mittee. University of Delaware,
Newark. Del.
New Type of Deer Is
Prepared for Museum
Paul McGrew has lust finished
a panel mounting of a new type
of fossil deer found by himself
and the museum field party south
of Valentine last summer. This
deer Is new to the experts, and has
peculiar flat horns over Its eyes.
It is smaller than an ordinary
goat. It will be placed on exhibit
as a part of the collection or Hec
tor Maiben. who has been a donor
to the Morrill hall museum.
$200,000 A YEAR
Committee On Militarism
Advocates That Drill
Be Made Optional.
IOWA CITY, la. More than
$200,000 is spent every year in J
militarv training in the University
of Iowa and Iowa State college, j
the Iowa committee on militarism i
reported Dec. 2. The committee f
alan rannrted that 2 .VK Iowa COl- ?
lege studenU are Uking compul
sory military orui tnree tiroes a j
week under the instruction of j
fortv-four regular army officers
and enlisted men.
Since the defense act of tne i
sUte does not require compulsory j
militarv train inr. the committee
advocates that it be made optional, j
letting tnose mterestea tane uic
course for credit, but not requiring i
it for c-raduation as is done under
the present system. The objec- i
tlons given oy tne committee wt
that it is of no physical value. I
Ht7 littW training that would be
of value in lime of war. instills a
millUristlc attitude into tne minus
of some of the youths required to
taka it and leads them to depend
upon the military method of set
tling disputes.
University Prints
Prinier of racls
Th TTniveraitv of Nebraska has
published a "Primer of Facts" to
, r : 1 , J t VahMclra fay.
DC aiatnuutcu i,tuiwn
payers telling of the organization
of the university, student enroll
ment finance, faculty, athletics,
student life and buildings, it ex
niaina what the university costs
the Individual taxpayer and dis
cusses some of the needs of the
Only Ziegfeld
Could Produce
This Show!
With iU 100 gloriiied girls goi-e-ecoaly
WHh Gaorge Olson and
his band!
With Eddie Cantor,
the pop-eyed come
With aerea aoo sjiiI dance
hlta, tocludlna; "Making
A full-nedged laugh carnival
with an "It" caat!
Spectacular ensembles, sur
geon scenes and sets!
Direct from the New Amster
dam Theater, where it dai
sied New York audiences lor
s solid year!
f'-f fJlOTCt)z z,'e2felcJ U
fJ Samuel Goldwqn . X
IZiegfelds Musical Hit )i 1
" 01 Z"'clT Jroadwa, Beaul jfe-
l" echmcolor! Jy
The worn and rusted blad of a.
broad-ax used by Pierre Borahlieo
who setled near Julian hv 1953 has
been given to the Nebraska State
Historical society museum by Al
fred Aldnch of Auburn, The eye
of the ax which fits around the
handle ' is peculiarly twisted to
make a hewing instrument out of
the blade. The ax will be added
to a number of other historical in
struments Mr. Aldrich has donated
to the society.
When fifteen studenU at Iowa
SUte college entered a nutrition
class and discovered that It con-,
cerned itself only with the theory
of cooking, they demanded a re
vision of the course. The author-,
ities installed a laboratory in
which the male cooks could ex
periment to their hearts' content.
Edgar J. Boschult, assistant pur
chasing agent of the university
addressed a meeting of the profes
sional chapter of Alpha Chi Sigma,
chemistry fraternity, at Kansas
City this week end. Mr. Boschult
is district councillor of the fraternity.
I ?
Tuesday Special Lunch
Baked Beant ,
Bread and Butter FT
Cold Pork XJJa
Any 5c Drink W
1 and P
'SjSt'MtM l IMP
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IT a a r at r a
a a e k atacaa I
aad thrttfe. I
W'llian Haines
Remote Control
The Boy
Musical Prodigy
oV CO.
Petite Marie
Peggy Earle
No. !
. . I j Cartoon j j
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12 to 1 S '
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