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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (April 19, 1932)
AILY IN EBRASKAN
Official Student Newspaper of the University of Nebraska
VOL. XXXI NO. 128.
LINCOLN, NEBRASKA, TUESDAY, APRIL 19, 1932.
PRICE FIVE CENTS
, OF DAILY E
Former Nebraskan Who Took
Part in Mine Fracas
REPLIES, TO EDITORIAL
Recent Article Calls Down
Enclosed In an envelope flecked
with blood, a tale of the embarass
ment students suffered at the
hands of Kentucky officials has
reached The Daily Nebraskan of
fice from Wlllard Spence, '32, who
was among the student delegation
which sought to investigate labor
conditions among striking miners.
Spence's story, with dramatic
narration of the Indignities suf
fered by students, is called by the
writer an answer to a recent Ne
braskan editorial which appeared
under the head "Student Sense."
Both the editorial and its hot
criticism are included in this issue
of The Daily Nebraskan.
Two other blood-spotted letters
were received by staff members of
The Nebraskan, who were asked
to see that the description of min
ing conditions be printed.
Altho Spence purports to be
friendly with the editorial policies
of The Daily Nebraskan, the clos
ing paragraphs of his trade are
bitter in their innuendo. "Were it
not that I doubt that all Nebraska
students hold the opinion of the au
thor of 'Student Sense,' I would al
most be tempted to say something
bad of my Alma Mater," he de
clares. Letter Printed.
The letter which accompanied
Snence's article to the office of the
editor of The Daily Nebraskan fol
lows: Mr. Arthur Wolf
Editor in Chief
I am enclosing an answer to
the editorial of March 30 en
titled, "Student sense," which re
fers te th recent expedition to
the coal fields of Kentucky by
the eastern college students. I
believe that I made your ac
quaintance as a worker on the
(Continued on Page 3.)
Tells Lurid Tale of Mob's
Violence and Student
mt7t accorded him and acme forty other
mSSct" by official! of Bell county. Ky.,
hey at.mpted to enter the from
Tennewee to Inveitlrata eonaHipna In the
7oUthea.urn Kentucky coal iield..-Unlted
BY HERBERT ROBBINS.
Special epreaenlatl for the Harvard
When we set out from New York
we hoped- to make an impartial
sociological survey of the situation
in Bell and Harlan counties, Ken
tucky. We wanted to see whether
violation of constitutional rights,
terror, lynch law all those words
we had been hearing from those
who preceded us could with
justice be used.
As far as I am concerned, the
question is no longer open to doubt.
The events of Friday evening
have shown us all Just what the
fundamental privileges of Ameri
can citizens amount to when they
conflict with the Interests of mine
owners trying to break a strike by
methods which they are ashamed
to show openly. The purpose of our
trip already has been accom
plished. Miners Jailed.
When we approached Cumber
land Gap. the dividing line between
Tennessee, Virginia and Kentucky,
we were kidnaped by a band of
several hundred men led by Coun
ty Attorney Walter B. Smith.
Their first action was to throw
the three miners who had accom
panied us into Jail without even a
(Continued on Page 4.1
PHARMACY WEEK SET
FORWARD TO MAY 9
Inability Dean Haverhill
Talk Earlier Causes
Change of Date.
Due to the fact that Dean
Havorhlll of Kansas State Univer
sity cannot be here on May 6 and
7 aa originally, planned, the date
for pharmacy week has been
moved up to the week of May P.
according to Charles Bryant, presi
dent of the Pharmaceutical club.
Dean Haverhill is to be the
speaker at the pbaramacy banquet
scheduled for the evening of May
12. The annual picnic is set for
Friday, May 13, Bryant stated.
A committee appointed recently
to arrange all details for the week
is busily at work, Bryant said
Members of the committee ere:
Lewis Harris, chairman: Edgar
Card: Nina Goldstein; and Earl
HARVARD MAN SCORES
Willard Spence, Nebraska Alumnus,
Bares Facts of Student Expedition
To Strike Region as a Vindication
Editor1! Note: The follow-In reply to
crltlciilnK the aturient expedition Into Ken
from Wlllard Spence, university graduate o
BY WILLARD SPENCE.
"Regarding the editorial of March oO, commenting on the
foolishness of the Eastern students' trip to the Kentucky coal
fields, I should like to make a few comments. I siieak ns a
recent Nebraska alumnus who was on this delegation.
"The writer of 'student sense' seems to be lacking in in
formation, lie said that miners did not want to be studied
and that their rights should beO
preserved. Does he know how
many thousand miners are black
listed in Harlan and Bell counties,
so that they can do no work, be
cause of the fact that they belong
to the National Miners' union?
"Does he know that over 500
gunmen, used as deputies, are con
ducting a reign of terror on the
miners? Is he willing to accept the
documentary evidence proving
this? Does he know that repre
sentatives of miners are working
with students in New York City
to help get relief for tne miners?
Has he ever Been the gratitude
they show to find one bus load of
students in the United States who
"So they object to being studied,
do they? They did not object to
Groups Sing in Alphabetical
Order; May Sing Two
The interfraternity sing, annual
Ivy Day occurrence, will be held
on the morning of May 5, at 9
o'clock, according to Dick Dever
eaux, president of Kosmet Klub,
sponsor of the event. The groups
will sing in alphabetical order,
and are allowed two selections.
Letters are being sent out to the
various fraternities on this cam
pus by the Kosmet Klub giving in
formaion concerning the sing. Fra
ternities interested in competing
are asked to get in touch with the
Kosmet Klub at once. Last year
sixteen fraternities were entered
in the sing. Kosmet Klub Is an
xious that a large representation
of the fraternities signify their in
tention of entering.
A cup will be offered again this
year to the winning fraternity.
Beta Theta Pi has won the cup for
the last two years, and if success
ful this year the cup will remain
in their possession. Delta Tau
Delta placed second last year, and
Sigma Alpha Epsilon third.
Ivy Day was held on April 30
last year but due to other ar
rangements will be held on May 5
this year. The fraternities
who plan to enter are urged to get
In touch with the Kosmet Klub at
State Group Plans Annual
Spring Meeting Here.
The Nebraska Modern Language
association will have its annual
spring meeting Saturday, April 23,
in the Temple theater, it has been
announced by Miss Margaret
Hochdoerfer, of the Crman de
partment who is president of the
There will be two sessions of the
meeting, one at 9 o'clock in the
morning, and the afternoon session
at 1:30 o'clock. The meeting will
culminate in a dinner at 6 p. m.
at Ellen Smith hall. Tickets will
be one dollar. Reservations must
be made before Apnl 21 to Miss
Lydia Wagner of the German de
partment. The program in full:
MOR.MNU BKHMOJf, :00 tVC'IXH'K
1. ''Goth Seen Thru the Ea of a
Modern French Critic. " Profor Law
renc fnarlrr. L'nlvernity of Nebraska.
2. "Kraneoia d Mauriara Theory of tne
Novel." Mr.. C:1a W. Klnnlck, Nebraska
Wenleyan I nlv-r.lt y.
3. "influence. That FuclMnv May Have
oo Italian Literature. " lit. Archlroede
Marni, Unlvc rally of hraaia.
It. and Tablr.
Dlacuinion on hoik f language achieve
ment, method, and device.:
a. ,-Suppl-mentary Heading," Dr. Luella
Carter, ln college. Crete.
b. "What a Two Tear 0tire Should
AcxomplUrh." Dr. Selma S. Kotnig, State
Teachera college, PerJ.
c. ''How to Maintain Intereet Thru ' -rahulary
and Irregular Veroa." Mim Al.tia
Boweri, Browneli hall, Omaha. MIM Kath
crina Davie, Browneli hall, Omaha.
d. "How to Cooe With the Prtjlem of
Varying Anlllllea of Language Student.."
Mim K.Uier Clark, Stale Teacher college,
e. Text book discussion.
Ar"Ir.KNOO. h.MO. I :M O'CLOCK
lr.lrrtt.Hi of Officer.
Program ) Addresses in foreign language.
(Continued on Page 4.1
Mutt Enter Ivy Day
Poem a by April 23
Entrants In the Ivy poem
contests sponsored by Mortar
Board should submit their
poems to Evelyn West, chair
man of the contest, with Miss
Winter in Ellen Smitn hall be
fore April 23. The contest Is
open to undergraduate men and
women In the university.
a Dally Nehrakan editorial of March 30,
tucky trfke reglona, h been received
f laat year who was on the trip.
the three hundred dollars in relief
which these students collected for
them. Does the writer of 'Student
sense' know that this relief has to
be carried on the backs of indivi
dual men over the mountains at
night, in order to reach these min
ers? So the miners' rights should
be respected, should they? Does
the writer know of the illegal "yellow-dog"
contract, which starva
tion sometimes forces the miners
to sign, and which gives the op
erator the right to say who will
sleep in the miner's house, that he
will be ejected from his home three
days after he loses his job, and
which binds him under oath not to
organize? Does the writer know
how much of the wage the miner
(Continued on Page 3.)
MISS SMITH IS GUEST
National Student Y. W. C. A.
Secretary Takes Part in
WILL TALKAJ VESPERS
Miss Celestine Smith, national
student Y. W. C. A. secretary
working with colleges In the south
west region, will be guest speaker
at a series ot meetings and con
ferences. Tuesday at 5 o'clock, at the reg
ular Vesper service, Miss Smith
will speak on "Losing Self to Live"
which will be a discussion of the
fundamental meaning of Y. W.
C. A. membership. At noon Tues
day she will talk to the Y meet
ing on the college of agriculture
campus on the same subject.
The World Forum will meet
Wednesday at the Nebraskan ho
tel at 12 o'clock and Miss Smith
will speak on "What Students Can
Do About the Race Question."
Since she is a member of the
negro race, Miss Smith is very in
terested in this question and has
already had conferences with the
girls of that race on this campus
advising them as to vocational
possibilities open to them. She will
continue personal interviews thru
Tuesday and Wednesday.
Various Y. W. C. A. staffs will
have the opportunity of meeting
Miss Smith at their regular meet
ings. Monday she met with the
publicity and poster staffs and
Wednesday she will meet at 4
o'clock with the upperclass com
mission group and at 5 with the
Wednesday night the visiting
secretary will give devotionals at
the annual dinner given by the ad
visory board for the new cabinet.
This dinner will be given at the
home of Mrs. B. F. Williams.
Tuesday night the city Y. W. C. A.
will have Miss Smith as their
Sunday afternoon at a reunion
of the people who have attended
the annual Y. W. and Y. M. C. A.
regional conference, which is held
at Estes Park, Miss Smith gave a
short talk. The meeting was held
at Pioneer Park. This was fol
( Continued on Page 3.)
DR. LYMAN TO INSPECT
Will Visit Missouri Valley
Schools for National
Dr. R. A. Lyman, dean of the
Pharmacy college is planning a
tour of the Missouri valley schools
for the purpose of inspecting the
pharmacy colleges, according to
an announcement issued Friday.
While gone Dr. Lyman also plans
to attend conferences at St. Louis
and at Washington, D. C.
Next week end Dr. Lyman plans
to be at the University of Iowa
and the following week to visit the
University of Kansas, University
of Oklahoma, and the University
of Colorado. Dr. Lyman will in
spect the pharmacy colleges of
these schools as a representative
of the American Association of
Pharmacy Colleges, which sends
out inspectors every three years.
Dr. Lyman stated that be plans
to atteud the National Drug Store
Survey conference at SU Louis on
April 26 and 27, having received
an Invitation to be present from
Robert Lamont, secretary .of com
merce. The United States depart
ment of commerce has conducted
a survey of drug stores during the
post year, and results of this sur
vey will be discussed at tills con
ference, according to Dr. Lyman.
On May 6 and 7 Dr. Lyman will
go to Washington, D. C, to attend
a meeting of the American Council
of Education as a representative
of the American Association of
riiarmacy Colleges. Dr. Lyman
has served for the past three years
as the official representative of
this association and has just been
reappointed to serve for another
V He's a Barry
f is m w m
This is Pat McDonald who, as
Helen Barry, daughter of Mrs.
Judith (Herb Yenne) Barry, does
much that is to be accounted for
in Kosmet's Klub's Spring Musi
cal comedy, "Jingle Belle's"
which is now showing at Temple
GOES ON SALE A!
More Original Material Is
Used in April Issue of
Sale of the April number of the
Awgwan will begin Wednesday
morning according to an announce
ment made by Editor Marvin Rob
inson, Monday. This month's is
sue will be on sale at stands lo
cated in Social Science, Moon,
Temple, Andrews Hall, and down
town newstands. The circulation of
the number will be in charge of
Sigma Delta Chi, advisory fra
ternity for the comic.
"The April number should ex
ceed all previous issues in sales if
material in the magazine carries
any weight with its readers for
this month more original material
has been included along with a
number of highly interesting and
entertaining stories," Robinson
The cover of the April Issue Is
printed in colors and is of a dis
tinctive type not usually found in
(Continued on Page 4.)
CHORUS LET HAIR
GROW AND SHAVE
LEGS FOR SHOW
Da, ta, da, ta, da. Step. kick, da!
And the chorusers go thru their
routine. The first two weeks are
the hardest, according to chorus
members, after that you don't
mind it you're numb. And they
don't get to go on any swell parties
like their Broadway sisters do.
It takes a he-man to'be a chorus
girl. At the end of the first week's
rehearsing if your biceps and
calves aren't postively bulging its
no fault of Director Ralph Ireland.
You must let your hair grow and
shave the fuzz off your legs. A few
have to use tweezers on the chest.
Then the Moerae step up and hand
out compensation in celophane
wrappers. When the girl in the
pink hat next to the aisle in -the
first row says, "Oh, aren't they
too cute! I Just love them look
at those knees on the one in the
middle." Pony choruser may blush,
but he likes it.
It's just one way of getting back
at the new woman freedom if the
girls can do what the men are do
ing, within certain limits, why
can't the men smear on the lip
stick and wobble the hips?
Professor E. F. Schramm in an
interview with the writer last week
said he was in favor of segregation
on the Kosmet Klub road trip, be
cause the ponies might be con
taminated by the cigaret smoke,
but who ever heard of a girl being
contaminated by cigarette smoke.
The ingenues leally click in
"Jingle Bells." The old radltlon of
having the left flank do the Frisco
specialty while the right end does
the hulu number is passe with
(Continued on Page 3.)
Meeting, Y. W. C. A. Member
ship, Staff, 4 p. m., Ellen Smith
Pershing Rifles, 5 o'clock, Ne
Glee Club, 7 o'clock,' Mortill
Pi Lambda Tbeta, 7:30 o'clock,
Room 108, Teachers College.
Glee Club, 7 o'clock, Morrill
Glee Club, 5 e'etock, Morrill
Old and new members of the
homr! economics association board,
home ec parlors, & o'clock.
STANDS APRIL 20
'Three Gun Wilson Says University
One of Best Institutions in America;
Nebraska Group Not Drunken Sots
BY HOWARD von H0LTZEND0RFF.
Thc Univorsity of Nebraska is one of the fiuest institutions
in .America. The students are not the drunken sots the carous
jug jazz hounds that some of our morbid politicians and ovor
ambitious newspapers would have you believe, says Harold 1).
(Three Gun) Wilson, Federal prohibition enforcement officer
Mr. Wilson came to Nebraska on O
Jan. 12, 1932, from Massachusetts,
and has for the last ten years been
connected with federal prohibition
enforcement, being previously sta
tioned in West Virginia, Delaware,
and Pennsylvania. He is a gradu
ate of Tufts college, where he was
a star athlete, lettering in football,
basketball and baseball. The nick
name (three gun) was given to
him because a friend in Massachu
setts gave him a brace of pistols
and he added his own to the col
lection. Aside from this, he has the
reputation of attacking his prob
lems with a "bang," and is noted
for his aggressiveness in prohibi
tion enforcement work.
"The reason why the majority
of people today are so seemingly
mixed up on prohibition enforce
ment, is because they are attempt
ing to compare it to perfection,"
he stated. "This is why many
maintain their fallicious conten
Meier, Iowa Psychologist,
To Speak for Annual
CULMINATES LONG WORK
Results of a seven year research
of child development, "toward artis
tic talent will be presented to the
public Tuescay night in Social Sci
ence auditorium when Norman C.
Meier, University of Iowa psychol
ogist, addresses the annual open
meeting of Psi Chi, national pro
fessional psychology fraternity.
The talk, which begins at 8
o'clock, will be illustrated. Previ
ous to the lecture, members of Psi
Chi will honor Professor Meier at
a dinner at the University club.
Research which furnishes mate
rial for the talk was done in co
operation with the Iowa child wel
fare research station and its five
pre-school groups. Three research
foundations,) the Carnegie Corpo
ration, the Spelman Fund, and the
Carnegie' Foundation, supported
The first phase was the investi
gation of the nature of aesthetic
intelligence as it exists at the pre
school level, or how much children
from the ages, two to seven years,
are responsive to aesthetic prin
ciples and quality. For the study
of conditions determining emer
gence of aesthetic consciousness,
twenty gifted children of pre
school age and twenty who had
never shown any particular inter
est or proficiency in art perform
ance were selected from pre-school
enrollment by competent judges.
Study Art Work.
Another phase took up the study
of the art work of gifted children.
The children were studied by an
investigator while drawing or
painting, a stenographer being
present to take down every re
mark or comment made by the
child while doing the work. The
address will be illustrated by
slides, some colored and some
showing original material of the
children's art work.
Dr. Meier is a graduate of the
University of Chicago and re
(Continued on Page 2.)
E IN L
University Men Listed on
Committee in Charge of
Prof. James L. Sellers, associate
nrfifHor of history, has been se
lected to head arrangements for
tne silver anniversary convention
of the Mississippi Valley Historical
association which is to be in ses
sion in Lincoln April 23-30.
Tne organization was lormeu
here in 1907, altho none of the con
ventions have been held in Lincoln
The complete roster of the ar
rangements committee Includes
Professor Sellers, chairman; Cov
prnor unit Mm. Charles Brvan.
Chancellor and Mrs. E. A. Burnett,
Dr. and Mrs. K. A. sneioon, Mayor
Frank Zehrung, Dean John D.
Hicks, John E. Miller, Mark W.
Woods, J. C. Scacrest, Frank D.
Throop, Mrs. C. S. I'aine, Roy C.
Cochran, and C. H. Oldfather.
About 150 persons are expected
to attend the three-day session of
the association. In addition about
sixty members of the Nebraska
History Teachers association will
Among speakers scheduled for
the program are Dr. Louise Phelps
Kellogg of Wisconsin, Prof. Bev
( Continued on Page 2 i
An all-university golf tourna
ment with a gold medal going to
the winner and a silver award to
the runnerup was announced Mon
day by Rudolf Vogeler. director of
Intramural athletics. Deadline for
entries will close Friday afternoon
at & o'clock.
tions that prohibition has failed. It
has not failed. The only fair
minded way to ascertain whether
prohibition has failed is to com
pare it with other law enforce
ment. According to governmental
authorities in Washington, D. C, a
recent survey of the records of all
our Federal courts shows that 86
percent of the prohibition violators
brought to trial are convicted. The
postoffice violations have only 80
percent convictions, narcotics, 81
percent, internal revenue 64 per
cent, banking and finance 68 per
cent, and of all the branches of
law enforcement, we find only one
which has a higher percentage of
convictions than prohibition, and
that is foreign relations."
"The average college student, as
well as the average citizen listens
too much to propaganda, and not
enough to facts. What they need
(Continued on Page 2.)
USE MORE MONEY
Small Percentage of Taxes
Goes to Maintenance
"We could use much more
money but these are not times
when we have the nerve to ask
for it," declared Chancellor Bur
nett Saturday night before attend
ing a dinner at which he discussed
a few of the problems facing the
University of Nebraska.
Scheduled to address members
of the Interprofessional Institute
and their wives at the Lincoln ho
tel, the chancellor told of the small
percentage of taxes which goes to
university maintenance and sug
gested that in recent years the
amount " so disposed of has in
creased by only a little.
"Today," he said, "only 80 cents
of every $1,000 evaluation in the
city of Lincoln goes to the uni
versity." "Two years ago," he said, "the
amount given to general education
was something like $26.65. We got
the 65 cents."
Educational institutions of the
age, he declared are attractive to
the worthwhile youth because of
their almost unlimited facilities
for providing a fairly rapid oppor
tunity for education. The Univer
sity of Nebraska has increased in
the size of its student body at such
a rapid pace in the past few years
that now the number of students
make the facilities of the school
inconvenient, if not altogether in
adequate. big mwm
IMS PLACE APRIL 25
Fifty to Hundred Women
To Be Chosen by Board
To Act Next Year.
From 00 to 100 girls will be se
lected by the Big Sister Board at
their meeting next Monday to
serve as Big Sisters on the cam
pus next year. To serve in this
capacity a girl must exert every
effort to help the new students
make a place for themselves on the
campus. Each Big Sister will have
about ten new students in her
charge. Because of the responsibil
ity which this position holds the
board considers It an honor and
confers It only upon girls whom ft
Installations for the new B!g
Sisters will be Saturday afternoon,
May 14. The committee in charge
of the service is composed of Mar
garet Cheuvront chairman, Muriel
Moffitt and Alice Geddes. Definite
plans for the installation will be
At the first meeting of the new
board, yesterday noon, Calista
Cooper was Installed as secretary
treasurer to take the place of
Bash Perkins who resigned. The
main business to be discussed was
selection of the Big Sisters and
plans for installation.
MISS f0UND TO TEXAS
Dr. Louise Pound, professor of
English who left Saturday for
Austin, Tex., where she will make
the Phi Beta Kappa address at the
University of Texas, will be ac
tively feted during ber stay there.
She will be the house guest of
Dean Ruby T. Terril during her
visit. Some of the social affairs
she will attend are the Phi Beta
Kappa Initiation dinner; feted by
the Faculty Women's club; the
Kappa Kappa Gamma luncheon to
be given in her honor.
Manager of Awgtcan
Calls for Typists
We would appreciate the help
of any girls desiring activity
point for typing. Report at tre
Awgwan office, 2 o'clock Tues
day. Art Mitchell,
. Business Manager.
Kosmet Klub's 'Jingle Belles'
Opens Three Day Run
SNOW SCENE IS COMICAL
'Sophomore Sal' Is Hit of
Tunes Played by Ten
By HARRY FOSTER.
Herbert Yenne. the temper
mental mother; Pat McDonald the
fickle daughter; and Neil McFar
land the loquacious sorority girl
that tanned a breeze on the pas
sionate love making of Lee Young,
the villain, were the mirth envok
ing elements in Kosmet Klub's
"Jingle Belles" that opened a three
night run at the Temple theater
Russell Mousel and Carl Hum
phrey as the yearning lovers,
Tommy Randall and David Barry,
were outstanding in male parts.
Iee Young as a wax mustache
villain, a middle aged bachelor,
furnished the warp and the woof
of the plot ot the musical comedy
with his perpetual wooing.
"Sophomore Sal," written by
Frankie Sherman, was the hit pf
tunes played by a ten piece orch
estra under the direction of Ralph
Ireland. The snowflake chorus
number which had the pony chorus
twirling around on the stage about
a couple of animated snow men,
blanketed the audience with mirth.
Art Wolf and Roger Wolcott a3
Mr. and Mrs. Carmichael, house
keepers of the Barry summer
home, were astonished at the
doings of the young 'uns. Lewis
LaMarter and Jack Minor, of shoe
string fame, danced a special tap
Jennings Is Hit.
Beinard Jennings of the nonv
chorus went thru his routine with
a bewitching smile that had the
bald headed row leaning over.
Solo numbers were sung by Russell
Mousel, Marvin Schmid and Bill
The plot of the two act musical
extravaganza centers around the
caprice and infatuation of Helen
Barry, University pt Nebraska
senior and daughter of Mrs. Judith
Barry, a former actress, and the
Don Juanish activities of Jerry
Lambet who makes love to all cf
(Continued on Page 4.)
AT FARM FAIR RALLY
Faculty Advisor Will Tell
of Past Experience
EXPECT LARGE CROWD
Prof. H. J. Gramlicb, head of
the animal husbandry department
at the Agricultural college, is
scheduled to be one of the head
line speakers at a farmer's fair
rally to be held Thursday. A prom
inent Lincoln newspaper man, un
named as yet, will also appear on
the program. The rally will be held
in Ag hall.
Gramllch has long been a boos
ter of the fair on the Ag campus
and is expected to teil something
of the past history of the exposi
tions. He will probably also offer
suggestions to enable the student
body to make the 19.12 fair a suc
cess. Professor Gramlich Is a mem
ber of the faculty advisory board.
Since the fair date is but a lew
weeks away, members of the sen
ior fair board expect a large crowd
to attend the Thursday rally. The
last one iield before spring vaca
tion drew a packed auditorium.
Additional seats, will be placed In
the room Thursday in expectation
of a large crowd attending.
Prof. R. D. Scott of the Eng
lish department visited the Ag
campus Monday and observed the
grounds where the pageant will be
held. It is expected to have a nat
ural setting. Several hundred Col
lege of Agriculture students will
take part in the presentation of the
pageant which win depict the
growth of the state from 1830 to
the present date.
JUMOR RECITAL IS
Regina Franklin and Arly
Jackson Will Appear.'-
Regina Franklin, pianlMt. stu
dent with Lura Schuler Smith, and
Arly Jackson, mezzo-soprano, stu
dent with Maude Fender Gutzmer,
will appear in junior recital in the
Temple theater Wednesday alter
noon, April 20, 4 o'clock. Marvin
Bosrtom will accompany.
This prorram is one of a series
sponsored by the University School
of Music Attendance is not re
stricted. The program:
fhumino, Uhuim; Tmnx, tvtmlnjl
Fran. H Cr.ro; Mim JacJooa.
Ba-h. Prtlud and Furuf. A tut mi)w
Baouiovtn, Sonata Path.tlq.ua, Op. Hi
(ravt-alltaro; Mia Franklin.
Salr. Va ! Nana Bauiftn: Mtvrnr,
KohiM S'Unrara 'rom "Lot Surai.'
Chopin. l-anUtma-lmpromptu, C akara
minor; Ibii.v. rialr 1 Ijim; Mo
ki. Tha JuiikrHa; !! UrankHn
Oain. Tha Hll. of Hri : fmnnirr.
Thr kiliii; ffnit. ! Doa Lauga
Inf atiaamJttti MM Javkautt.
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