The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, December 10, 1930, Page THREE, Image 3

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Assistant Curator F. G. Collins
showed thirty-one students from
Columbia school, Omaha, through
tne Morriu nan museum Thursday,
The party whs touring in a Union
racinc stage coach.
Prof. Dwight Kirsch of the
school of fine arts lectured at
Friday luncheon of the Women's
club of Aurora. His topic was "In
terior Decorating."
"What a
7HOOPEE" is Flo Zieg-
feld's own . . . and it's
everything that "whoopee"
means! A mad swirl of
gorgeous girls . . . picked by
Flu himself . . . the grandest
settings you ever saw ... a
couple of the catchiest tunes
you've ever heard . . . and
seasoned thruout with the
most delirious comedy stage
or screen ever conceived! In
short, "Whoopee is the
whoopiest cntert a 1 n m e n t
we've ever offered!
tarring that mad-wag
Soitw Shmc!
We have run out of
Fooifcall Came in
C-ound News
A DAiS - -
grand title
or a grand
Red tapers and poinsettas
sou will lend color to the Pan
Thursday to create a feeling
among the pledges of all sororities. The pledges will be received
by the advisory board and officers of the organization. The tea
has been scheduled for the hours between 3 and 5 o clock at
Kllen Smith hall. All sorority
invitation to attend.
Dhl rim mm l.kuliila U
Formal at Lincoln
Members of Phi Gamma Delta
will entertain 300 couples at their
formal dance to be held in the un
coin hotel ballroom Friday eve
ning. Chape rones for the party
are Mr. and Mrs. John L. Champ
and Professor and Mrs. Burt. Con'
fettl and streamers will be added
features of the affair.
Theta Pledges Employ
Modernistic Decorations
The pledges of Kappa Alpha
Theta are giving an Informal house
party Friday evening. Forty cou
pies are expected to attend the
party. The decorations will be
appropriate' to the season and will
be carried out In & modernistic
manner. Chaperones for the affair
are Mrs. Inez Sargent and Dr. and
Mrs. H. Winnett 6rr. Music Is to
be furnished by Ed Vandenburg's
Yellow Jackets Will
Play for Beta Party
The pledges of Beta Theta Pi
are giving a party to the active
members of the fraternity Satur
day evening at the chapter house.
The Yellow Jackets orchestra will
furnish the music. The theme of
Christmas will be carried out In
the decorations.
Alpha Phi to Honor
District Inspector
Poinsettias and Christmas colors
will predominate as decorations at
the Alpha Phi tea. which will be
given Wednesday afternoon in
honor of Miss Jane McMonies, dis
trict inspector, who is visiting here
at this time.
Luncheon Given by
Chi Omega Mothers
Chi Omega mothers met at the
chapter house for a 1 o'clock
luncheon Monday afternoon. Twen
ty mothers attended the affair.
Small Christmas trees and red
candles decorated the tables. A
business meeting followed the
luncheon. Mrs. S. P. Jonas of
Omaha was the only out of town
mother present. Mrs. A. J. Wea
ver and Mrs. C. P. Caylord were
guests of Mrs. C. E. Mickey, presi
dent or me ciud.
Lutheran Students to
Give Christmas Party
All Lutheran students in the uni
versity have been invited to attend
a Christmas party Friday evening
in Morrill hall, gallery B. The af
fair is to be sponsored by the Lu
theran Bible league and the Lu
theran club.
Herman Siefkes is general chair
man in charge of arrangements for
the party. Various committees are
at work preparing for the affair.
The program committee, which is
arranging for musical numbers, is
Writer Thinks
College Spoils
Girls For Home
"For an average girl who in
tends to make marriage her chief
business and thank heaven, they
are still in the majority to waste
four precious years, that ought to
be devoted to romantic adventure,
at college seems tragic," says Nina
Wilcox PutnAtn in a recent maga
zine article. I think It is a heap
more important to get married
than to go to college and I sin
cerely believe that college Inter
reres with marriage, at least a
successful marriage."
Miss Putnam believes that col
lege should be kept for grinds and
our "marriageable daughters
should strut their stuff at home,
If a girl wants an occupation, the
author believes that she should get
a job, which will teach her more
in a month that will be of real
value to her tnan she'll get out of
four years at a college.
"It seems to me that the usual
girl who attends a co-educational
college lacks that romantic illusion
wnich is such a precious posession.
She becomes bored and sophisti
cated about sex because of its fa
miliarity to her while she is yet
too young to get a proper kick
out of it. However, I believe there
is a lot to be said in favor of co
educational colleges. In fact, the
worst that can be said about them
Is that they throw people of op
pose sexes who are still pretty
young for the task, Into a lot of
grownup situations which they are
really not capable of handling."
says Miss Putnam.
"How can a girl be interested in
a home if she is given no training
in regards to one?" the writer
asks. "She nevr sees a home ex
cept between dances during holi
days. How can she be expected to
make a good cake when she is
only expected to make whoopee?
Just as long as husbands have
stomachs, good home made pie
will mean more to them than their
wife's college reunions."
And moreover, men simply
don't take the average college
girl's career seriously. The girl
whose career in college is worth
considering seriously, eligible men
are not apt to know well enough
to discuss. And unquetionably the
average boy at college still has
a faintly contemptuous altitude
toward his feminine costudent. Her
tepid or fervent thirst for knowl-
j jt hli
"0 m "ie
Brosdus Erie
in keeping with the holiday sea
Hellenic lea which will be given
of friendship and co-operation
pledges have been extended an
composed of Martha Bakenhaus,
Letha Rastede and Marie Outer
loh. Games will be arranged by
the entertainment committee, Mar
earet Koertine. Hildegarde Batz,
Magdalene Lebsack and Reinhold
Kiltabeck. Ernest Klinger, ueorge
Neuman, Vera Fenster and Irene
Hansen are on the refreshment
Prof. Philip Hudson will lead the
group in singing Christmas carois,
The party will begin at 8 o'clock.
Sophomore Commission
Plans Annual Banquet '
Members of sophomore commis
sion will rive, their annual Christ
mas dinner Wednesday evening at
6:15 o'clock in Ellen smith nan.
Places will be arranged for forty
guests. Tall red tapers and poin
settias will form the table eeor
tion. Favors are being arranged
by Alice Quigle. Ada Mae James
Is chairman of the committee on
arrangements. Elaine Hadsell is
in charge of the ticket sale, as
sisted by Estle Anderson and Ruth
wimberly. committees are plan
ning decorations and a program,
MJss Bernice Miller will sponsor
the affair, assisted by Lyndau
Brumbach and Bereniece Hoffman,
leaders of the groups.
Nsi-'icsl Motif Carried Out
At Delta Gamma Pledge Party
Nautical decorations in harmony
with the anchor of Delta Gamma
featured a house dance given by
the pledges for the active members
of the chapter Saturday evening.
A gangplank provided entrance
into the bouse where lifesavers in
scribed with S. S. Delta Gamma
hung on the walls and portholes
disguised the windows. A large
silver anchor hung at one end of
the room and flags were suspended
from the ceilings. Life saver,
cookies, and champagne bottle
horns completed the nautical ef
fect. Margaret Dawson, Kappa Alpha
Theta pledge, has been forced to
leave school for the remainder of
the semester because of ill health.
An informal fireside party was
given in her honor by her sorority
sisters Monday evening before her
departure for her home in Wy
more. Miss Dawson expects to re
turn to her work in the university
by the second semester.
Marvin Robinson and Elmer
Lohr, both of Delta Upsilon, spent
the week end at Robinson's home
in St. Joseph, Mo., where they were
honored at a studio party. .
William Adams, San Francisco,
grand president of Sigma Phi Sig
ma, was a guest at the local chap
ter Friday.
Soci'al Calendar
Wednesday, Dec. 10.
Sophomore commission, Christ
mas dinner party at Ellen Smith
Thursday, Dec. 11.
Panhellenic tea at Ellen Smith
Theta Sigma Phi Dutch treat
dinner at University club.
Friday, Dec. 12.
Delta Upsilon formal dance Corn
husker hotel.
Phi Gamma Delta formal dance,
Lincoln hotel.
Phi Alpha Delta formal dence,
Llnconl hotel.
Kappa Alpha Theta pledge
party at chapter house.
Saturday, Dec. 13.
Delta Sigma Lambdahouse party.
Alpha Delta Pi formal dance,
Cornhusker hotel.
Sigma Nu pigge dinner, chapter
Phi Kappa formal dance, Lin
coln hotel.
Phi Kappa Psi house party.
Sigma Alpha Mu pledge party
at chapter house.
Delta Sigma Phi house party.
Alpha Sigma Phi 5:30 o'clock
breakfast dance at chapter house.
edge rather cheapens her in his
eyes, fully aa often as it evokes
his respectful admiraiton," Miss
Putnam says in concluding.
Prof.'W. C. Brenke, Prof. M. G.
Gaba, Prof. Lulu L. Runge. Dr. H.
P. Doole, and Mrs. Madeline P.
Grenard attended the meeting of
the American Mathematical so
ciety held at the University of
Missouri at Columbia last week
Fred Brandes of Omaha has
given the university museum a
large shield from Luzon, P. I., on
which is carved in ivory minia
ture musical instruments and im
plements of war used in the Philip
pine Islands.
FRENCH, shriner 6URNFR
mericabJinest Shoes for Men- V
LDehbss SDtkocbs
Prof. R. H. Haecker Gets
Honor for Work in
Dairy Field.
Prot. T. H. Haecker, pioneer in
dairy work in Minnesota and now
a resident of Lincoln, was given
agriculture's highest honor Tues
day, when the American Farm
Bureau federation bestowed upon
him its distinguished service
Word of the honor was received
from Boston, where the federation
Is holding its national convention.
It was given to two others also,
one a man and one a woman.
The honor came to the Lincoln
man for his work In founding the
co-operative dairy system in Min
nesota. for research In livestock
and co-operative marketing, and
for organizing the farm creamery
system which has resulted in Land
o' Lakes, inc., wnich has 4uu mem
ber creameries in Minnesota.
Lives With Son.
The first knowledge that Pro
fessor Haecker had of the award
came to him when he was tele
phened by a Lincoln newspaper
this morning. He is spending the
winter in Lincoln with his son, who
is secretary of the Nebraska
creamery butter manufacturers as
Professor Haecker was recently
named one of the "Twelve Apos
tles " of Minnesota for his work in
feding of dairy livestock in his
pioneering efforts in co-operative
creameries by the late William f,
Folwell, former president of the
University of Minnesota in a com
pilation of the history of the state.
His early youth was spent on a
farm ten miles from Madison, Wis.,
and his interest developed early in
the caring for dairy cattle and
bettering their production. Mr.
Haecker said, "I attended the first
dairy school founded in the United
States at the University of Wis
consin. I enrolled in the course
one Monday, and the next Monday
I was on the teaching staff aug
menting the theoretical knowcldge
of the teaching staff with my prac
tical knowledge. Within four weeks
after the school opened I was in
vited to Minnesota to organize the
dairying school there.
Was Executive Clerk.
"Previous to this time I had
served seventeen years as execu
tive clerk to the governor of Wis
consin, being originally appointed
by Gov. W. R. Taylor, who had a
farm adjacent to ours. I was
given the "grand bounce" when a
democrat came into office, and
thus came about the trend of
events that led to my going to
"During my first spring in Min
nesota I was commissioned to
make a survey of dairy conditions
in the state. I found them in de
plorable shape with both consum
ers and producers thoroughly dis
gusted. Churning plants were
scattered over the state, and often
times the consumer was getting a
low grade price. I found this con
dition prevalent until I arrived at
Clarks Grove, where a plant man
aged and operated by the produc
ers was on a paying basis. The
price obtained for their products
was ten to fourteen cents higner
than other farmers were getting."
Developed Co-Operative.
It was from this bit of informa
tion that Professor Haecker, aided
by the faculty of whom A. J. Mc-
Guire, of the Land o' Lakes asso
ciation, is now general manager,
developed the, co-operative move
ment. The mentioned association
during 1929 shipped 738 carloads
of cream, and did a business of
over $50,000,000.
Thus during the first part of
Professor Haecker's residence in
Minnesota, he spent the winter six
months in the class rooms and the
other six developing the creamery
industry in the state. Research
work in feeding and methods of
obtaining the largest production
from dairy cattle kept him busy.
His search for new standards in
milk and meat products occupied
his time for twentyjseven years
"Year Drug Store"
New shipment, of Ladies Compacts
just the thing lor parties or
Xnma presents.
Whitmans Chocolates
The Owl Pharmacy
148 No. 14th i P Sts. Phone B 1068
That Are Decidedly
tasty pastry shop
the best in lincoln
hotel cornhusker
1212 "O"
i" t " '"S)'S "'
Phi Gams, Fijis Throw Eggs and
Amuse Selves at Annual Field Day
Formlne a parade more than a
block in length, the PI Gamms
and Sig Alpha, Saturday cele
brated the second annual field day
between the two fraternities with
a procession from the Phi Gamm
house to the Sig Alph household
and then to the stadium where the
contests of the day wero held.
Keith Hopewell, the Fiji challen
ger, mounted upon a white plug,
led the parade.
The events of the afternoon
starting with the parade were:
the bicycle race, won by the Sig
Alphs, a soccer game, also won by
the S. A. E.'s and a freshman spe
ciality, consisting of tossing rotten
until his retirement Aug. 1, 1918,
from the staff of the university.
No Publicity.
"My work has never been pub
licized," he said, "because even aa
there is opposition now to the
farm board, so In those days influ
ential political men in St. Paul
and elsewhere opposed the estab
lishment of co-operative cream
eries which threatened the exist
ence of their private plants. And
so in a quiet way my work went
on out in the stt with the farm
ers, wiht the practicability of the
movement proven by present re
sults." The acknowledgment of his
work comes in Professor Haecker's
eighty-fourth year. He celebrated
that birthday in May. The keen
interest he takes in life, and the
appearance which belies his age
may be creulted to the lifelong
interest he has taken in bettering
the farmer s condition thru the ap
plication of scientific methods to
He feels that the farmer is ap
preciative of steps taken In his
behalf, but that private interests
are the main obstacle to general
improvements when I hey feel that
their own interests may be harmed
thru any advanced step.
(Continued from Page 1.)
mess. No attempt is made to dis
cover whether that particular type
of insect is really detrimental. It
may be a soort that helps to make
human life itself possible."
Many insects of course, Prof.
Swenk. reiterated, injure growing
crops and other valuable plants.
Some attack and annoy man and
animals and carry dangerous dis
eases to them. Others destroy or
depreciate the value of stored pro
ducts and possessions.
Produce Products.
Useful products or articles of
commerce, on the other hand, are
produced by certain of the benefi
cial insects. Many of these small
forms of life act as instruments
effecting pollinization. Some in
sects serve as food for animals
that are in turn valuable to hu
mans. Still other kinds act as pre-
No, it doesn't cost a dime. Drop in . any time and have
Maybe you'll be one of the lucky four. Some have guessed 500.
Others say 4,000.
eggs at ten paces. This was de
clared to be a draw. Besides the
members of the two groups, about
100 spectators witnessed the af
fair. The parade included a band, sev
eral hayracks, one hearse, Cars
and a tandem bicyclo. A tempor
ary halt was made at the S. A. E.
houoc for Uic i cubing or the chal
lenge by Hopewell and its accept
ance, by Thomas vanaernoor,
S. A. E., from a position on the
house top.
Following the field events the
two organizations held an ex
change dinner, after which a hard
times party was held at the Rose
wilde. dotors upon harmful insects, and
there are those that increase the
fertility of the soli, or act as scav
engers. "No, sir, it would do no harm
for everyone to become a little
more 'buggy'," Prof. Swenk con
cluded. "There is something about
life that few people understand.
Insects, as low as they are, reveal
much about that life."
The all university swimming
meet will be held in the Y. M.
C. A. pool this afternoon, the first
Lincoln's Busy Stort Corner 11th
No Wagging Tongues j
Sketched: Oxford
S Last, t y p I c a 1 ly
5 English in its lines
$S . . . black or brown
. . . Alpine Calfskin.
Smith Smart Shoes
You Can't Wear Out I heir i-ook
Facing Campus
event getting under ' way at
o'clock. Any man enrolled to
university la eligible for tali meet.
Silver and bronze medals U1 be
awarded first and second .place
winners In each event, according
to Rudy Voegeler, director of in
tramural athletics.
Wednesday Speoitf Lunch.
Baktd Ham Tea -mmm. mmmm '
ttt, Prunt Pit 1 fT F
W. Crtim, Any kJMVa.
13 and P
Hot Rolls and Drink
fitraeti "Th Btat for Ltii." S3
Worry You
The Mi le and puisu of Smith H
Smart Shoes nre never . dis- y
. , . . . i . vvh
poileu uy a tongue innx wag-
gles sloppily out of position.
Smith smart fcnoe tongues
Inniir tlioif nlnnn and ltPeT) &
it . . Smith Smart Shoes arc 3
ideul for the college man .
priced at
GOLD'S South Annex Meimnine.