Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (April 20, 1932)
THE DAILY NEBRASKAN
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 20. 1932.
HOKUF ELECTED NEW
n m PRESIDENT
Crete Athlete Chosen at
Banquet in Honor of
Sieve Hokuf, nil around athlete
was named president of the N club
nl a banquet in the coliseum Tues
day evening, honoring IYank Craw-
ford, Nebraska football coach of
1SU3 and '04. Coburn TomHon, Lin
coin la the retlriugf president.
About eighty lettermen attended
the dinner, at which Dean T. J.
Thompson, Col. W. H. Oury and
Dr. K. G. Clapp were guests. Aa
vice president, the lettermen elec
ted Georco Smutny, Seward, a
trackman. Jlelvin Swanson, Kim'
ball, who lettered in football last
season is the new sergeant-at
arms and Jerry Lee, Bassett, a
sprinter, is secretary treasurer.
Crawford, in his talk to the
group told of bis experiences while
coach of the Husker grid teams.
lie produced the first Cornhusker
championship team in 1SS14, an
eleven that included Col. Oury at
one tackle, Flippin, great negro
star in the backfield and A. J.
Weaver as business manager.
The N club announces that it
will make an appreciable contribu
tion to the American Olympic
fund. Plans for the state high
school track meet here in May
were also discussed.
GIRLS' TESMS CLUB
Members Qualify 'After
Twenty-seven girls were taken
Into the tennis club as a result of
the tryouts held the week before
vacation. Helen Eby was in
The members are: Donna Davis,
Alice Geddes, Ellen Moses, Mary
Ball, Hallene Hax. Rachel Bran
son, Gladys Williams, Louise
Perry, Leone Davey, Christobel
Weaver, Margaret Paasch. Maxine
Sleeper, Helen Eby, Winifred
Shallcros?, Ruth Mitchell, Agnes
Grover, Gretchen Roberts, Carol
Raye Robinson, Jean Levy, Marga
ret Walker, Mary Lou Lapp, Doro
thy Thaler, Dorothy Charleson,
Louise Harriss, Alice Zimmer, Ma
rian McLaren, Virginia Woolfolk.
A ladder tournament is being
planned in which the girls are
ranked according to their ability
and then each may challenge any
girl within five places above her
own ranking. One tennis court will
be in reserve for members of the
club and any girls who wish to try
out should see Helen Eby in order
U .secure an appointment.
A letter from the chess team of
the University of Cincinnati
caused a bit of excitement to Uni
versity of Kentucky officials re
r;ntly. The Cincinnati chess play
jis challenged any group of picked
:-hess experts from Kentucky, and
I he games will be played at either
Kieshman girls at Wellesley
:'ave gained the privilege, denied
ii upperclass women, of smoking
'n their dormitories. The student
:ouncil is investigating possibilities
.'or tne older girls.
1141 Q St 1718 o St.
NO STRETCHING OR
Scinl sweaters, hats,
Spring coats now.
SOUKUP & WESTOVER
Call F2377 For Service
Ten cents per line
Minimum of two
KKPORTERS The editorial start of
the Daily Nebraskan would like ef
ficient leporters to work on Satur
day. Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday
and Thursday afternoons. Report to
tha managing editors.
WAITED Finders of lost articles to
turn them In at the Dally Nebraskan
lost and found department so that
they may be returned to their right
ful owners. All articles which are
not claimed will be returned to the
TYPING wanted by an expert and ex
perienced typist. Years of experi
ence. Spelling and prammar corrected
on your themes. Prices reasonable.
BXPKH1ENCED. eflirient teacher al
wavs demanded. Boomer Mid-Western
T"rhers' Asency, 123 No. 12.
Frosh Star Quits
Courtesy at The Journal.
David Froelich, Friend, one of
Coach Henry Schulte'i fresh,
man sprint aces has left school
to attend the Chicago Art Insti
tute, where he will pursue his
art studies. Froelich won the 100
yard dash crown In the state
high school meet last spring,
chalking up a mark of ten sec
onds flat against the wind.
Diamond Managers to
Meet at 5 Wednesday
College baseball managers
will meet today at 5 o'clock in
the Coliseum N club room.
it Joe Miller
XJEBRASKA loses a promising
track man who had a brilliant
future with the announcement that
Dave Froelich. freshman sprinter
from Friend has decided to for
sake Nebraska for the Chicago Art
Institute, where he will concen
trate on illustrating and cartoon
ing. Froelich burned up high scnooi
tracks last year as a sprinter for
Friend high," climaxing his season
by winning the 100 yard dash in
the state meet with a mark of ten
seconds flat against the wind. He
was just beginning to hit his stride
as a member of Coach Henry
Schulte's frosh cinder squad.
With the Kansas Relays but four
days awav, and four of his track
aces at the moment scholastically
ineligible. "Pa" Schulte still re
mains even tempered. The veteran
Husker track coach admits that
the situation worries him, but feels
that his boys will clear the hurdle
in time to compete at Lawrence.
At least, that's what he hopes!
Jack Miller and Glen Justice
have taken up track. Seeking to
develop additional speed, the pair
declare that they intend to stick
it out until the end of the season.
Justice, a brother of "Chick" Jus
tice, varsity guard last season,
showed up nicely at the same
position during the spring work
outs. He is fast and heavy, tipping
the scales around 185 pounds. Mil
ler confides that he wishes to re
move some avoirdupois.
"THE work of Merl Peek, former
Tecumseh high athlete is said
to have impressed the Cornhusker
football staff during the recent
grid drills. Peek, an end on Coach
Dean Higgin's team was shifted to
guard this spring ,and did right
well at his new post. Peek, a
freshman has added weight and
height since the fall season. He
weighs around 185.
Norris Nesmith. lanky end from
Wauneta will not be back next sea
son, according to a report heard
Tuesday. The. red head has not
been in school this semester, but
was out a few times for spring
This item does not happen to
concern Nebraska athletics, but
when John Bentley, Journal sports
editor devotes a large share of his
column to Kosmct Klub as he did
Tuesday, why not the Daily Ne
As Jimmy Douglass, director of
Kosmet Khib's "Jingle Belles" or
chestra, and Ted Masters, first
trumpet, were entering the new
auditorium of the state peniten
tiary Sunday afternoon for a pre
sentation of the show to the in
mates, thoy lined up accidentally
with a line of prisoners and
stomped into the building half way
to thi front before discovering
their mistake. It is said they had
a hard time persuading the guards
that they didn't belong there.
Columbia has a turtle mascot
which is fed on canned ants' eggs.
LOST Many key cases and single
keys. Finders please return to the
Daily Nebraskan office so that they
may be returned to their rightful
FOUND A yellow scarf. Owner may
rlaim by calling at Daily Nebras
kan office and paying for this ad.
tOUND Laijy'i brown glove. Owner may
claim by cail.og at Nebruku office
FOUND "Histolre de France" In tj.
Hall. Owner may cjaim by calling
at Nebraskan office and paying for
FOUND Lady's black purse contain
ing weight card reading 106 lbs.
Owner may claim by calling at this
office and paying for this ad.
LOST In main library black enamel
riorino. Reward. Call Eleanor
BMBMilP" i i ii.,,,,., .,..!
Lost and Found J
Coach of First Husker Championship
Football Team Recalls Experiences
Of Times When Sport Was in Infancy
Reminiscing about the days
football team in 1893 and 18114. Frank Crawford, mentor of
the first Cornhusker championship' grid eleven Tuesday aft
ernoon recalled some of his experiences as head of Jhe pigskin
sport when it was in its infancy not only at Nebraska but at
other schools as well.
A lawyer now living in Nice,
France. Mr. Crawford is back in
the United States visiting relatives
in Omaha, his former home. Tues
day noon he was a guest of the
Nebraska coaching staff at a
luncheon at the University club,
where he renewed his friendship
with Col. W. H. Oury, who played
on his '93 and 94 teams, Arthur J.
Weaver, business manager of his
94 outfit, and others. The N club
honored him in the evening at a
banquet in the ocliseum.
Altho Crawford had received his
A. B. at Yale and his law degree
from Michigan, where he was a
football star and captain of the
baseball team, he registered as a
student when he took up the coach
ing reins, at Nebraska and alter
nated at half and quarter during
the two years of his coaching ten
Those were the days when eligi
bility rules were practically un
known, and so Crawford took his
turn at carrying the ball for his
own team. In fact, it was an ac
cepted practice in the nineties for
coaches to play against each other
when their teams met. When asked
how it was possible for coaches to
play, Crawford smiled.
"Football was so rough then
that frequently parents would not
permit t.heir sons to play, which
made it hard to secure men to com
plete an eleven. So the coaches
were forced to play now and then
because of a shortage of mate
rial," he explained.
Chuckling over some of the inci
dents occurring while he was head
of Nebraska football destines,
Crawford, who is a jovial and a
YEARBOOK SECTIONS READY
Work Progressing Rapidly
Toward Completion of
A number of sections of the 1932
Cornhusker have been completed
and are ready to be bound as soon
as the rest of the book is printed,
according to Otis Detrick, editor.
The opening section, the queen j
section, Huskerland and the snap- j
shot section, have been completed :
by the printers.
As soon as the presses are avail- ,
able the fraternity and sorority j
sections, which have gone thru the i
final proofing, will be printed, as
well as the student administrative
section. This part of the book in
cludes the student council, inter
fraternity council, the deans of the
various colleges, the deans of stu
dent affairs and a number of other
such individuals and organizations.
outim; club to have
HIKE, WEINEK liOAST
Outing club will have a hike and
weiner roast on Thursday evening
of this week. All members are in
vited. The outing will be post
poned if it should rain.
Cord Commercial Clul
Plan Inspection Trips
Inspection tr ips through the Lin
coln State Journal plant will be
taken by members of the Girls'
Commercial club Wednesday, April
20 at 9:00 a. m. and at 3:00 p. m.
Members of the organization will
meet at the north entrance of the
Temple, according to Alfreda
Hardage, New Sooner Coach, Plans
Start Spring Work Soon Training
Oklahomans in Dixie Grid Styles
Lewie Hardage. builder of the great Ynnderbilt bnckficlds
the past len years ami now lh new University of Oklahoma
head football coach, brieves that the fastest football in the na
tion is now played in 'he South and asserts that the system he
will introduce at Sooncrland will be a combination of the "Wal
lace Wade and Vaiidcrbill offenses with a little Tennessee and
Tulane stuff thrown in just to give O'
the whole a good strong Dixie
"We'll u.e a modified punt
formation UDtil we get down close
to the goal line, where we'll hlft
to a more compact formation," ex
plains Hardage. "I like this forma
tion because it permits a diversi
fied attack to all points, prevents
the enemy defense from overshift
ing, and keeps the opponents'
safety driven back because of its
threat of a quick kick or pass. Its
success depends upon perfect tim
ing of plays and skillful use of the
Will Name Line Coach.
Coach Hardage will be permitted
to name his own assistant, who
will act as line coach and will be
thoroughly schooled and exper
ienced in Hardage's system. In fact
the new Sooner coach already has
such a man in mind and if the
Oklahoma athletic council is able
to land him within the next two or
three days, the belated Sooner
spring football practice will start
Monday, after Coach Hardage has
first bad two or three days to ex
plain his system to Lawrence
"Jap" Haskell, freshmen coach,
and Hugh McDermott, assistant
coach and scout.
v "Our spring practice will be
chiefly devoted to blocking and
tackling with a great deal of at
tention being paid toward teaching
the forwards the rudiments of cor
rect offensive line play," an
The Sooner spring practice will
be the new coach's fourth this sea-J giant from Texas who coached at
.. ... . NAMakAma l 1 OrtO n A 1 (1(11 - AOvn
son. Wallace Wade, the Duke men'
ONLY 26 MILES TO
Eandicichet 59 tatietiei
JFvED H. E. KIND
when lie coached tlic Ncbmskn
thoroly likeable individual, told of
the intense foorball rivalry De
tween Nebraska and Kansas,
which resulted in 1894 in the Husk
ers" initial championship in the
Missouri Valley league.
Captained by George H. Dern,
now governor of Utah, the Husk
ers took it on the nose in their
first game of the 1894 season
against Doane, the Crete school at
that time boasting a powerful
crew of giants. The score was 12
to 0. Crawford's boys eked out a
12 to 6 win in the big test against
Kansas and then proceeded to
smother the rest of their opponents
under big scores. Since the Mis
souri Valley championship went to
the school piling up the greatest
number of points, Nebraska went
into the Iowa U game determined
to run uo a big score and win the
title. The first half found neither
team making much headway, but
the Cofnhuskers ran amuck in the
last half to win 36 to 0.
Enthusiastic over the univer
sity's present athletic facilities,
Crawford could not help but com
pare Memorial stadium and the
equipment with which he had to
work. The football field when he
was here, was located south of the
stadium, about where the A. M.
building now stands. There were
no bleachers, the players had lit
tle equipment, and there was no
talk of over emphasis or commer
cialization. The onetime Scarlet
mentor was especially interested in
the training room and indoor and
outdoor track now used by Husker
"You've come a long way since
then," he concluded.
Thursday, April 21.
Phi Alpha Delta (A) vs.
Delta Sigma Lambda.
Phi Sigma Kappa (A) vs.
Sigma Phi Epsilon (N).
Zeta Beta Tau (A) vs. Alpha
Sigma Phi (N).
Phi Delta Theta A) vs. Mc
Clean Hall (N).
Alpha Tau Omega (A) vs.
Alpha Theta Chi (N).
Phi Kappa Psi (A) vs. Delta
Tau Kappa Epsilon (A) vs.
Delta Theta Phi (N).
Beta Theta Phi (A) vs.
Sigma Phi Sigma (N).
Ail matches will be held at
the affirmative house.
CLASS PLANS RADIO,
The journalism history and prin
ciples class under Prof. Gayle C.
Walker, will begin research on Ne
braska weekly newspaper adver
tising percentages and a house-to-house
canvass of Lincoln news
paper readers and radio listeners
to discover what they read and lis
ten to, in a special project recently
assigned the group.
BASOCO WILL MEET
W ITH PI MU EPSILON
Members of Pi Mu Epsilon, hon
orary mathematics fraternity, will
meet Thursday, April 21, at 7:30
p. m. in M. A. 308. Mr. Basoco will
speak to them on "Relativity."
"Boys do not want to marry the
girl they pet," claims the chaplain
at Ohio State university.
tor and a warm friend of Hard-
age's asked Hardage to come to
Duke this spring to school the
Duke backs and in addition Hard
age conducted spring practice for
Kurman college of Greenville, S. C.
and for Vandcrbilt.
That studerts and alumni will
always be welcome upon the prac
tice field was emphasized by Coach
"This team belongs to the stu
dents and alumni more than it does
to me," he declared, "and any time
they want to come out and watch
the practice they are welcome. Any
time an old player wants to drop
in and watch us work, he is wel
come. We won't have a great deal
of secret practice. I aim to give
Oklahoma a team that it can be
prourl of even in defeat"
The new coach is a native Ala
bamian and talks with a decided
southern drawl. He loves sports of
all sorts, especially hunting and
fishing, and 'owns a sizable quail
preserve in southern Alabama. He
is 40 years old and unmarried.
Hardage is the seventh football
coach ever to start work at the
University of Oklahoma. John A.
Haiti, a player from Southwestern
college of Winfield, Kans., was the
first, coaching here in 1805. He
was followed by Prof. V. L. Par
rington, head of the university's
chair of English and modern lan
guages, who coached from 1897 to
1901; Fred Roberts, a Washburn
university player who coached in
1901: Mark McMabon, a young
Oklahoma in 1902 and 1903 to earn
expenses for a law course; Bennie
Owen, young mentor of the fam
ous Bethany college "Terrible
Swedes" of Lindsborg, Kans., and
assistant cocch to Yost at Michi
gan, who coached at Oklahoma 22
years from 1905 to 1927; i and
Adrian Lindscy, also a successful
Bethany college coach, who came
here in 1927 and coached five
FOR KANSAS RELAYS
Olympic Possibilities' to
Compete in First
LAWRENCE, Kas. University
and college athletes of some dozen
states of the middle west and
southwest are fast reaching form
now for the first major outdoor
competition in track and field
events at the tenth annual Kansas
relays held here April 23 when
they will begin in earnest their big
push for the eventual try at a place
in the track sun as members of the
United States Olympic team.
With the entry lists for the Kan
sat games growing daily names of
outstanding athletes for relay
teams and special events are fast
accumulating and the perform
ances of these men make it cer
tain that with favorable weather
conditions many new records are
in prospect for the Kansas carnival
to say nothing of a world record
New Crop of Stars.
That new crop of individual
event stars is due to take the lime
light is reaveled in the announce
ment that in only three of the nine
special event:) of the Kansas re
lays program will the winners of
last season be back to defend their
These include Hugh Rhea of the
University of Nebraska who took
first in the shot put at the Kansas
games last year with a shove of
49 feet 2 1-2 Inches; Frank Purma
of the University of Illinois who
You'll Enjoy Shopping at Lincoln's
"l - -- - " l 1 f- " "i I I ai T 1 ifl I f k. If If h4t.-b.4P (l.i.l.Mlltlf44it'M
Another Lot of Fine Patterned
Co on Sale Wednesday at
Kvcry Shirt Perfect!
Perfect in fabric, .per
fect in cut, perfect in
tailoring, perfect iu fit '
Beautifully made of
fine quality woven
hroaileloths, e li a m -
Tested for wear . . . tested for
quality . . . linmlsomc woven shirt
ings, made inlo these Shirts of the
better type! Collars that fit
smartly . . . Fnney patterns, self
patterns! Not. ordinary $1 -Shirts
. . . but REAL SHIRT VALUES 1
COLD'S Men's Store South
In Our Wool
They're ready made for
you ... of 'inc. all wool
fabrics ... in the smart
new lines of the spring
and summer mode
new lines, slim new silhouette . . . sizes 24
to 30. Excellent fabrics, neatly needled.
innrty in price.
VOLLEY BALL FINALS
Phi Sigma Kappa vi winner
of League I, Thursday) at 5
o'clock, Court 1.
Pi Kappa Phi vi Alpha Gam
ma Rho, Thursday at 9 o'clock,
Delta Tau Delta vi Tau Kap
pa Epsilon, Thursday at 5
o'clock, Court 4.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon vs Phi
Kappa Epsilon, Thursday at 5
o'clock, Court 4.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon vs Phi
Kappa Psi, Thursday at 4
o'clock, Court 1.
Farm House vi Sigma Phi
Epsilon, Thursday at 4 o'clock,
Delta Sigma Phi vs Alpha
Tau Omega, Saturday at 5
o'clock, Court 1.
Delta Tau Delta vs Phi Del
ta Theta, Saturday at 3 o'clock,
won the discus throw at 139 feet
7 3-4 inches; and Ernest Lcnnlng
ton of the University of Illinois
and Clyde Coffman of the Uni
versity of Kansas, who tied with
two others for first in the pole
vault at 13 feet 1-2 inch at the
1931 Kansas relays.
Rhea a Favorite.
Rhea will enter the meet this
year again the favorite and should
be able to break the meet record
of 49 feet 10 1-8 inches set by Herb
Schwarze of Wisconsin in 1925, as
the big Nebraskan has bettered
fifty feet in several meets since
his appearance here last year
Munn of Minnesota, Big Ten cham
pion, should be a leading contender
for the shot put honors here also.
In the pole vault Bryco Beecner
of the University of Indiana will
be tho favorite in the pole vault at
the Kansas games despite the
Busy Store Cor. 11th & O Sts.
r t si
T I o -Mm
IN THE BASEMENT
200 Brand New
Jacket Frocks for afternoon af
fairs . . . and dinner . . . Town
Frocks . . . with capes . . .
swathed bodies . . . pushed-up
sleeves, bows, little puffy
sleeves, bits of lingerie.
Tiny Prints Dots Solid Cantons
Shantungs Washable Crepes
Beige, all the new blues and flower-like
colors. ..that hint of summer. ..all sizes
14 to 46!
. . . higher waist .
GOLD S Second Jloor.
presence of .Lennlngton and Coffc
man, as the Indiana entry won in
doors thla Spring at 13 feet $
Purma also will have stiff com
petition in the discus this season
as Mclvln Thornhlll of the Unl.
versity of Kansas, holder of tha
Kansas relays record at 153 feet
7 1-4 inches, will be on hand April
23. Thornhlll was not in school last
year. These two favorites also will
have plenty of stiff competition
from numerous other discus tossers
who will be striving to prove their
right to be considered an Olympic
Maladjustment leading to com
plete failure in life may result
from the fantasies which parent!
tell their children in explaining tho
facts of sex, according to Gordon
L. Barclay, instructor in psychol
ogy at Syracuse. He cited tho
"stork myth" as a dangerous un
derminer of understanding between
parent and child .
Billiard, card and ping-pong ta
bles, backgammon, chess and
checker outfits have been installed
in dormitories and Union building
at Iowa State t to provide cheap
amusement fo'r broke students
Graduating seniors at Baylor
university gave a baby grand
piano to their chool.
SENIORS AND GRADU
ATE STUDENTS PRE.
PARING A THESIS
For Reproduction of Maps, Charta.
Gnphi, Diagrama and Tabluatlona
LINCOLN BLUE PRINT &
106 Bankers Llf Bldg. Phone 04342
S. & H. Green Stamps a Saving
GOLD' S Basemen t
1 1 1 1 1 1 J
i V J iiMm
Powered by Open ONI