The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, October 09, 1932, Page TWO, Image 2

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The Daily Nebraskan
Station A, Lincoln, Nabraaka
nterarf aacond-olnaa mattar
Lincoln, Nabraaka, undtr act of congraaa, March 1, 1879,
and at apeclnl rata of poataga provided for In aactlon
1103, act of Octobar 3, 1917. authored January SO, 1922.
Publiahad Tuaaday, Warlneaday, Thuraday, Friday and
Sunday mornlnga during tha academlo yar.
SC a yar Slngla Copy S canta 11.25 a aaniaatar
; It a ytar mailed 1.TB a aamaater mailed
Under direction of tha Student Publication Board.
Editorial Off Ice Unlvei aity Hall 4.
ualnaia Off Ice Unlverilty Hall A.
'Tc'ephonea Dayi B MH; Nlghtl B M82. B3J31 (Journal)
Aik for Nebraakan editor,
Howard O. Allcway Editor-in-chief
Jaok Erlckaon Aaaoclatt Editor
Managing Edltora
Phillip Brownell Lauranca Hall
Newa Edltora
Richard Moran J Irma Randall
Lynn Leonard
Katherlna Howard Women' Editor
Joe Miller .8porta Editor
Violet Croaa Society Editor
H. Norman Oallaher Bualneaa Manager
Aiilatant Bualneaa Managert
, Bernard Jennlnga Frank Muagrave
George Holyoke
No Homecoming
'J'HERR will bo no Homecoming decorations this
year. This announcement, by the Innocents
society, sponsor of this annual rite, appears ln this
morning's paper. Important, however, is the em
phasis placed on the fact that the action consti
tutes but suspension for a single year. Unless simi
lar action is again taken next year, the tradition of
Homecoming decorations will automatically come
The Nebraskan has made a plea for preserva
tion of this, one of Nebraska's noblest traditions,
tho most colorful event of the campus year and
probably the most looked-forward-to occasion, with
the exception of Ivy day, on the university calendar.
But in vain.
2 The decision come to Saturday by the Innocents
society was but recognition of the fact that the
economy program on this campus is more doter-
mined and genuine than had been previously esti
mated. Simply, the situation was this: whether or not
the house decorations contest was officially kept
alive, no many houses were not going to decorate
this year that the spectacle was t'oing to be a
disappointing flop. The decision of the Innocents
society was one of wisdom; it is better that there be
no pretense at decorations than that an attempt be
made o keep up the custom and then huve it fail.
The seriousness with which Nebraska frater
nities and sororities are taking their economy pro-
grams is commendable. Definite action taken by
the Panhellenlc council promises to cut the cost of
"social events almost in half. Fraternities should
follow In this. House bills have been reduced to a
" competitive level with boarding houses and the
-women's residence hall. The GreeU associations on
this campus have, apparently, seen the absolute
necessity for balancing budgets if they are to
weather the economic storm.
All this indicates the wisdom of a system which
can give up old standards and meet the exigencies
-of present conditions when forced to It.
It is too bad that a fine Nebraska tradition,
which the Homecoming house decorations custom
...was, had to be a victim to this necessity. Such,
-however, was the case. It is not that Nebraska stu
... dents do not value the traditions which have been
built up on this campus by years 6f observance. It
is simply that, for this year at least, fraternities
and sororities are forced to reduce operating ex
... penses wherever possible.
The hope for restoration lies with the future.
Suspension for one year roust not mean fhe end of
' the decorations custom. Observers predict that an
upward turn, if not "just around the corner," is
"inevitable. By next year the blight of depression
may have begun to lift. If so, the Homecoming
decorations must come back. A dangerous break
in the continuity of the custom will be made this
year. But this break need not be permanent.
Color lllindnvss
In tho Stunt Svc'Jon.
QOLOR blindness to medical men is an interesting
phenomena. To r.iose in the west stadium at
Saturday's game its p-evalence among students in
the stunt section on the east side must have pro
vided no little amusement.
While one instance is not grounds for a sweep
ing conclusion, about one in five Nebraska students
In the cheering section, it seems. Is afflicted with
one of two ailments. Either they are color-blind,
or else they are illiterate and can't read the written
instructions for the stunts. For on each stunt the
number who held up the wrong card was large
enough to blur the effect noticeably.
To the band must go credit for saving what
would otherwise have been a sorry between-halves
display. The band, well drilled and well balanced
as to instrumentation, with iU gigantic drum on
wheels and other decorations, provided an imprar
sive ceremony as it marched onto the field and
executed its designs, including a greeting In ini-
tlals for the visitors.
The Student Pulse
Itrtrf, ornrlw raaliihnllon nrrti.
" I" matiar ! inirat lira and
the anlTrnlly are wrlrunwtf hr thM
department, ondir the a.sul rnlrtr
" -"! I" prartlr.
wnlek rirludn all l.brloaa man,;
ha af.we, tot ,, .in wHa.
antd lratn publication If M drains
A Dissenter Speaks.
Quoting from the editorial "Ac
tivities for Unaffiliated Men" in
Wednesday's Nebraskan: ". ln
appealing to the barba to get be
hind the project and push. IU
possibilities are unlimited." You
darned right It has great possi
bilities. . .for the organized Barb
clubs to become a second bunch
l of Oreeks.
The plans do not seem to take
. Into consideration the numerous
Barbs who are not living in reg
ular rooming houses, but are
. staying with relatives or in scat--
tered houses in groups of two or
" three. Where do these men come
. Into the picture under this new
plan of organization? Any barb
may attend a meeting o fthe new
organization, but he is not recog
nized as a bona fide delegate to
" the lnter-club council unless he
has the signatures of ten other
barbs for bis credentials. This
- clearly leaves all of those barbs
who are scattered and who da not
have a chance to get together and
- organize.
A to the avowed purposes of
moot of tho
ball schedule,
sounds better
"Sarg." And
at tha. poatofflc In
ment from both
Of the card
alderable note
cheering find
gaping holes in
In short,
domain) could
with nothing
Kvply to
A Disnenter.
a plea for the
ganized barbs.
The first
begun last year,
though they
lard Young is
It Is true
to establish in
groups or clubs
the nucleus or
may be taken
are not to be
The point
tered barbs are
as a whole are
will remain impotent.
It Is obvious
sonally in the
That they carried
And the thought
They were too
And they thought
their charms,
That like us they
ears ;
with the bands at
the new council, I will admit that
the first to Insure a full repre
sentation at political elections
seems to be all right. And yet,
what is to prevent the organized
barbs from hoggin gthe officers
and leave the other barbs, who do
not have a chance to organize, out
ln the rain? As to he second
purpose to provide for participa
tion ln Intramural sports what
good are the scattered men going
to get out of it? As for the third
purpose to Instill interest in
extra-curricular a c t i v 1 1 i e s it
seems to me that any student who
has any ambitions in that direc
tion will get into activities whether
he belongs co an organized group
or not
And so I say that if the present
plans are followed out the new
barb clubs will soon be a second
bunch of Greek lodges although
not quite so expensive. I advocate
the renovation of the old Barb
council and letting this new or
ganization foisted upon us by the
Interfraternity council die a nat
ural death.
Reply on Subsidization.
'Intercollegiate athletics in the
beginning were the games taken
part la by men that played the
games for the love of the sport.
Today, professionalism seems to
be the current fashion. In this
column recently "Brad" so aptly
stated a trite and wornout excuse
for the existence of profeauional-
schools regularly oa Nsbraskft'i foot
Nebraska's looks mighty food and
thanks to Blllle Quick and the
a marked Improvement even over
previous appearances won wide and favorable com
Nebraakans and visitors Saturday,
section this cannot be said.
card stunt section has rained con
In the pant for a unique form of
for the precision with which it has
executed Intricate uemgna. tsaiuruay iaueu 10 main
tain that reputation. In addition to failing to fol
low the written instructions, many of those In the
section loft their seats between halves, leaving
the designs attempted.
the stunt section Saturday (if our
sports department will permit this Invasion of 1U
be compared m its demonstration
but the team itself.
"A BARB" writes to the Nebraskan scoffing at
the promotion by this paper of the plan for
organizing unaffiliated students into an association
capable of making the barbs effective in politics
and activities in general. His plea is
Individual barb In opposition to or
purpose of the new barb organization,
was to provide an association to
which all unorganized men could belong, even
lived alone in separated sections of
the campus and city. This Is the purpose toward
which tho organization under the leadership of Wil-
that the organization is attempting
the first place a number of small
on the campus which can serve as
organization. But that In no sense
to mean that the "numerous barbs
who are not living in regular rooming houses, but
are staying with relatives or In scattered houses"
taken Into consideration.
is simply this: These self-same scat
exactly the reason why the barbs
impotent in politics and activities.
They have no common bonds, no means of associa
tion, in short nothing to weld them into an organi
zation. Unless they form some organization they
that every individual barb cannot
be represented in the barb organization any more
than every fraternity man can be represented per
interfraternity council. It is alao
obvious that individual barbs cannot participate In
dividually in intramural athletics, and that to be
politically effective, each individual barb cannot
nominate and vote for his own candidate. In other
words the entire basis for successful participation
in student activities of every sort rests on a cohe
sive organization.
These scattered barbs then must get together
in small groups which are capable of participating
in intramural activities and can be recognized as
entitled to membership in the proposed inter-club
council. This docs not mean that these scatterrd
barbs must live together, but it does mean that
they must keep in touch with each other and at
tempt to establish a self-perpetuating club. Above
all, it does not mean that the small clubs are to
become a "second bunch of Greeks." None of the
rigidity of organization, nor the exr ?nses connected
with the Greek lodges need be incurred.
But the only alternative to organisation Is
the present condition of utter disorganization. We
hope "A Barb" accepts these suggestion! as con
structive attempts to help the barbs become effec
tive. The plan was not Instituted by the Interfra
ternity council, but by the Student council with the
co-operation of a number of unaffiliated students.
As to tho suggestion of the writer to renovate
the old Barb council, we can only say that this or
ganization is based on precisely the same principle
of representation as is the Barb council. Call It
what you will, "A Barb," you cannot escape the
necessity of organization and representation. The
individual cannot successfully compete against or
Good by.
Hello Week.
The staff poet makes the following belated
comment on the recent sorry attempt of Mortar
Board to revive, or keep alive, Hello Week:
Was this Hello Week spelled with an "e" or an "a?"
We couldn't have told from the terrible way
it on, those who started the play;
brings considerable pain.
busy being a Venus with arms,
we knew not, as they peddled
have come from the outlying
Stretching endlessly over the plain.
It would scra we were trying to chisel, my dears,
On their Beau Brummel prince with his loving cut
Your complexion is marred by big alkaline tears
At the thought if you're still in the know.
They raised quite a yell on a plenty good gag,
And they wrote endless columns of it in the Bag;
But they spoke not to any, but just let it drag,
And the Greeks had a name for them.
im ln college football especially,
and all types of college athletics,
that I thought a reply was neces
sary to some of the phrases he
Of course the man la a martyr
who gives up a job as some small
flunky or another, to have his way
paid to college so that he may
play football for the dear old Alma
Mater of some alumnae. The men
who attempts to do his small part
ln bringing hack the taste of true
amateurism to our present filthy,
professionalized game-of football,
is one of the wolves who under
mine the collegiate system. ' Ad
mitted, we hope to undermine the
system of professionalism which
suncunds Intercollegiate athletics
with the odor of a dead cat. We
thank "Brad" for defining us as
wolves of a great, clean, untainted
sport. Check ....
Amateurism ln sports was
started as early as man first
began to become Interested in the
processes of physical culture. The
games of the ancient Greeks were
amateur sports. Football ln this
country was until gamblers de
cided to spend vast sums of money
in sending men to school so that
that school might win games and
the gamblers win their bets. From
there the system has grown to
such proportions that many
schools at the present time "are
giving their athletes Jobs," by
letting them have tuition free edu
cation, free board and room at the
expanse of the school, a "Job" that
consists of tossing out the towels
Contemporary Comment
Normal Tendency.
Students should realize that they
are really a part of the world of
affairs. This year, more than ever
before, the fact is being Impressed
upon them by the fact that many
of the students will have to work
Reality, and with it the hardships
of life, will bring a certain degree
of seriousness into anyone s life
Although the blue nosed critics
are continually harrangulng any
one who will listen to them about
the wild life that a college student
lives, we believe that most collego
students lead a normal life. By a
normal life wo mean a life that
is vitally tied up with the more
worthwhile things ln the world
and one which will lead to some
thing better in the future. These
reformers, most of them at least,
have reached their peak. They
will gyrate about that point for a
while and then they will stagnate
in a silence enforced by society
uniu iney aie.
College students do carry on a
bit. The ballyhoo at class elec
tlona Is k little old fashioned and
is Indulged in by those Interested
ln a little relief rather than any
thing else. If emotional freedom
Is not to be allowed in colleges
and universities, where is the atu
dent or individual to find such
freedom? When and If he rrad
uates the individual will find that
then he is either held down by
convention or neia aiooi to me bit
ing criticism of those who cannot
accomplish with such grace those
trivial breaches of convention that
he manages.
Quite a number of university
men and women are working- at
least part time now, and this fact
indicates that the entire student
body must come into contact with
this murti reality ln life before
graduation. Artificiality Is admit
tedly prevalent on the campus, due
to the majority of the students be
ing here for an education and liv
ing on allowances, but the points
of view brought into the classroom
by those who have been put out in
the world are proving valuable to
the neophytes. Dally I Mini.
Liberalism in College.
The University of North Caro
lina, which in the last few years
has become known in this country
and abroad as one of the most lib
eral state educational Institutions
in the United States, has been at
tacked on this very ground by a ,
in the various locker rooms at
eight in the morning, going to
classes, football practice, and then
again returning to the locker room
at seven that night, picking the
towels up from the. floor, and
throwing them Into a laundry
basket, for which the poor, over
worked athlete gets a sum running
from $35 to $75 dollars a month
depending upon the size of the
school, and the number of other
athletes in that same school doing
the same kind of "work." These
poor overworked martyrs, for
Nonathletes must really WORK
their way through school with no
help from the alumnae or the
school, unless they are very bril
liant in one particular line of work
ln which they are given a tuition
free scholarship. They must work
to earn money to buy clothes, to
athlete needs only worry about
his place on the team. True, the
athlete takes a terrible pounding
ln the games, but this is not near
ly as bad as the beating the non
athlete takes from the business
This subsidization of athletes as
have said before is unfair to
other schools who either do not
wish to besmirch the fair name of
their school, or have not the money
to pay enough men to turn out a
winning team, and also to non
athletes all over the country.
The report of the Carnegie
Foundation will only too adequate
ly prove what I am seeing, "Brad ",
It would be wellworth your while
B. A. F.
Paddles, If Necessary.
It is time that some definite ac
tion should be taken about fresh
men caps! Freshmen have blandly
ignorned requests to wear their
caps, and upperciassmen nave
passed over their refusal with
ir this is tne case, wny nave tne
freshmen caps at all?
But. if the wearing or freshmen
caps is to still be a school tradi
tion, it must be enforced.
For weeks, the Innocents, stu
dent council and other student au
thorities have blathered about tra
ditions and weakly protested
gainst frosh refusal to wear the
Are the upper ciassmen going to
let the frosh ret the better of
them? Are the Innocents going to
enforce this, their annual duty?
The situation now points to an
overthrow of tradition ... and a
whitewashing- of our highest men's
body, supposedly chosen because
of honesty, integrity, eic. . .not xor
gettlng "home and mother."
I propose this for definite ac
tion: 1. Organization of a sophomore
vigilance committee, such as was
in force several years ago.
2. The committee to be made up
of representatives from every fra
ternity and barb group on the
S.The eephomore group to have
complete control of freshmen, and
to enforce the wearing of caps
with paddles, tubs, (Ag college
uses a horse tank) and other dis
ciplinary means.
By these means only can the
wearing of freshmen caps be en
forced as a Nebraska tradition.
Word.n, pleas, threats, cannot do
Paddles can!
Treason Private
and br Appointment
BMSI 4th Year 2100 Y St.
group of about 100 prominent
iNonn carouniana.
The irroup this month sent
plea to Governor O. Max Gardner
or North Carolina, asking him to
"save our Institution from furthor
predatory acts by these so-called
modern educators against "thing
or tno spirit."
The petition asked him to oust
"the undesirables nt our tax-sup
ported institutions of learning. "
"We are not attacking- . . . tl
university," the petition continued
"On the contrary wo are rallying
to the defence thereof to prevent
further poisoning by the enemy of
those now attending or who may
hereafter attend.
"It is up to you, O. Max Gard
ner, governor of the state of North
Carolina. What will you do about
it? You should do something and
make public proclamation thereo
from 'Murphy to Manteo' and from
the borders of Virginia even unto
those of South Carolina."
Student publications at the uni
verslty, said tho protesting 100,
"are straws that show whither the
wind is blowing toward Moscow
and whence It is coming the class
Appearance at the university
and the North Carolina college for
women of Serlrand Russell, Hni
ish philosopher, and Langston
Hue-es, negro poet, was con
demned. Russell's philosophy wns
described as "the Incarnation of
paganism, dressed tip in inveigling
and seductive non-Blbllcal terms
and properly branded is nea-pu-aranism.'
Indicative of a growing conser
vatism among business men thru
out the country, who are shying nt
any new idea because or tne tu
sastrous results of their most re
cent flirtation with so-called mod
ern schemes in Industry, such ex
pressions as this criticism of the
North Carolina university are dnn-
rerous (If heeded) to the freedom
of American colleges, weuner
condemning nor upholding the
ideas or philosophies of Russell
and Hughes, we maintain it is the
duty of college students to be con
versant with the viewpoints of
such men: accepting them is an
other matter. Students in a uni
versity usually have the intelli
gence to listen to new Ideas and
then accept or reject them accord
ing to their merits. To deprive
young men and women of this
privilege would be destroying one
of the principals of modern educa
tion. Dally Trojan.
(Continued from Page 1.)
total was garnered during the first
two days of the campaign, since
outsido activities prevented her
from continuing .
Team A in group 2, captained
by Alyce Wldman, which had led
in the contest from start to fin
ish, ended the campaign victori
ously with 342 tickets sold. Miss
Widman was high saleswoman ln
this group. Team 1-B, captained
by Alice Geddes, won second with
193 tickets sold. High saleswo
man was Lois Picking. Team 1-3,
captained by Donna Davis, came
in a close third with 192 tickets.
High saleswoman was Laura Mc
Allister. Fourth was the team of
Willa Norrls, 2-c, which sold 127
tickets. Dorothy Luchsinger was
high in this group with 39. Trail
ers were Team 1-A, captained by
Margaret Buol, which sold 74 tick
ets, and team 2-B, captained by
Helen Shelledy, which sold 61
This year's total amounted to
1,063 tickets sold and paid for,
not Including sales made during
the summer and at the close of
last year's season, which were
considerable. In 1931 the Tassels
sold 1,323 ducats during their
campaign, and last year 1,571.
1'hat the Tassels will attend at
least one out of town football trip
this year seems assured. Although
Tassels heads had set their goal as
Minnesota, results from sales raise
considerable doubt about attending
the Gopher-Cornhusker grid battle.
Tassels will meet ln the next few
days to determine their tnp.
"I think the results in sales are
very promising this year," declared
Charles Hoff, business manager of
the Plavers. "Although not as
many tickets as last year were sold
during the campaign ltseir, tne
large amount of seats reserved be
fore the campaign started bring
up the total considerably."
In charge of the Tassel's cam
paign for this year was Jane
Youngston, president of the girl's
pep club. Alma Freehllng was
general chairman. Julienne Deet
kln .last year's Tassel president,
assisted Mr. Hoff ln promoting
the campaign, and also checked
and reserved all seats.
Orchestras Open Fall
Season at Two Hotels
The fall season began Friday
evening at the Hotel Lincoln Ven
etian ballroom, with Howie Chris
tensen's orchestra playing. Joyce
Ayres and his orchestra provided
the dance melodies Saturday eve
ning. The Lincoln will continue these
week end dances thruout the fall
and winter season. William Com
stock will be in charge of the
floor. Special dances are planned
for the Thanksgiving and Christ
nias holidays.
Nenv cut in Rent-a-Car prices
brings down our rates to almost
one-half of 1930 rates.
$1.95 Flat Rate ia made available
lor every day in the week (nol
for 10 miles, Insurance, and lira
(afternoon and night) to 1:0U a. m.)
Standard Rate on Fords, Dursnti
and Austins Is reduced from 12c to
loc; time charge ie reduced from
2oc to lie: Insurance or aervice fee
ia reduceu from 60c to 45c: long
distance rates aa low as 6c per
Special Announcement. J'-8
Ford available at alightly higher
rate than regular four.
Only good cars furnished ana our
lowest ratea quoted to ail custom
Always Open 1120 P Street
Phone B681S
Views and
By Clark C. Bradley.
It was once said, "Kvery time u
person reads a book it means that
another book has been eliminated
from his scone of reading-." One
can read only a certain number of
books during his life and, if tie
reads one book, there Is another
book which he must leave unread,
With half the world writing
something for the other half to
rend, it 1h reasonable that students
should find somothlng of interest
in the mass of material made
availablo by such production. It is
possible, however, for one person
to consume only a small part of
the tremendous output, 'inererore,
It seems that some sort of guide
In selecting reading matter is de
Equally Important as tho sub
ject-matter is some Knowledge oi
tho trend ia writing. The things
that people are thinking and writ
Ing about should be of interest to
university students. With this
thought in mind, this column is
After snendtnsr six years cover-
lnc the waterfront for a Pacific
coast newspaper, Max Miner has
written a volume in wmcn ne has
attempted to reveal a few of the
facts that lay behind the many
news-stories which he has turned
out for his paper.
He has s-one a step oeyond tne
ordinary recital of facts and has
delved into the background of
some of his newspaper assign
ments. Beneath the surface of the
usually presented facts he finds
little human dramas, which be of
fers the reader with a whlmiscal
twist. It is not. however, fraught
with cynicism, nor made absurd by
forced sentimentality, dui me au
thor does achieve a viewpoint ln
which the merit of the book rests.
If the reader deals strictly in
the subject-matter of the book, he
will probably be disappointed, for
the author does not aisn out soraia
details and the book is far from
risque. Nevertheless, if the reader
can appreciate tne writer a siyie,
his adroit handling of characters
and his philosophy, the book will
be found to be worth reading.
Each chapter is a separate yarn,
telling of some incident that oc
cured on the waterfsont, or of
some interesting personality that
makes this area Its habitat. It is
picture of a certain section of
life, as it has appeared to Max
Miller during his six years on that
This omnibus-like creation was
produced by Gene Fowler as a
biography of the late William J.
Fallon, criminal lawyer extraor
dinary. To call the volumn merely
a biography would be gross under
statement, for it goes b-yond the
scope of one man's life to such an
extent that it is more of an an
thology of the experiences of sever
al colorful figures.
The passing of an opinion on
the book as a whole is rendered
quite difficult by its divesity of
content and multiplicity of detail.
However, it can be said of the
book that it is one of the most ec
centric works produced by any
contemporary writer.
In refusing to be restricted to
events pertinent to the life of Fal
lon, the author has been able to
utilize many interesting incidents
which he has observed during his
years in New York City. Not only
are the highlights ln Fallon's
career related, but the book also
reveal episodes in the lives of
Nickey Arnstein, Arnold Roth
stein, Thomas Mott Osborne, Fan
ny Brice, Peggy Joyce and a score
of other personalities that achieved
prominence during the years
shortly after the World war.
, In dealing with Fallon, himself,
the author has access to one of the
most colorful careers that the
American court room has ever
Known. The author employes a
host of apt similies in describing
his subject and constantly stresses
the fact that thruout his life Fal
lon was the actor supreme.
The reasons for Fallon's prom
inence are quite simple. He was
the first attorney to receive the
tremndous fees paid by the under
world for legal services. His vic
tories ln court and the sensational
manner in which he conducted his
cases attracted considerable atten
tion. As the author states it, "With
Fallon secured as attorney, the de
fendant had two strikes on the
The vast sums that poured into
Fallon's pockets from the coffers
of the underworld were spent al
most before they were received.
His extravagance knew no limits
and ostentation was the very key
note of his career. A great show
man, a clever attorney and a great
spender Fallon died almost at the
height of his career, deeply in
Highlights of the book: The
Aost outttondmq barren)
h Wnneopoli$...Cb to
ATTusemcftts Center!...'
fxceptionaf food $erd
in both Coffee Shop aid
Rnirxjrbom. Pad Prices
with bath
without bath
opening episode ln the dlsscctlmr.
room. .. .Fallon's escapades
Fordham...,Tlie author's descrlp.
tlon of the three eras of Broadway
,..,The Badger-gamo caso.,,Tho
lncomo tax evasion battle with
the government. .. .Fallon's de.
fense of Krnest Fritz. ,. , Fallon
playing hide-and-seek with tho
law. . . .World series baseball seun
dal of 1919 Involving the Chlcajro
White Sox.... Fallon's fights t0
save himself from federal Indict
ments during his last days.
Institutional Management
Head Returns From
St. Paul Trip.
Miss Martha Park, head of tho
institutional management division
of the home economics department
returned Saturday from a week's
trip to St. Paul, Minnesota, whero
she attended a meeting of the na
tional restaurant association.
Miss Park made the trip with
the Idea of getting in touch with
problems of the restaurant busi
ness for the benefit of girls in tha
home economics department who
are Intending to go into that lino
of work.
A number of recent graduates
from the department have been
given positions In this locality re
cently, Miss Park poltncd out.
Miss Hazel Benson, '33, Is assisting
the director of the Y. W. C. A.
cafeteria, Miss Ruth Mlerhenry,
'31, has received a posttion as as
sistant in Gold s restaurant, and
Miss Louise Hornung has been
placed in a position in Rudge &
Guenzers careteria.
(Continued from Page 1.)
John K. Selleck, business manager
of athletics and student activities,
from whose office the report was
released late Saturday, declared be
was pleased with student co-operation
during the drive.
"Altnougn i am not, as a ruie,
in favor of student conducted
'drives.' I am pleased with the re
sults of this year's athletic ticket
canvass," he said. "I believe the
drive was successful, for altho ac
tual fle-ures are not available, over
two thousand tickets were sold.
'This number of student tickets
ia s-reater than the number of tick
ets which otherwise would have
been sold, and I wish to thank the
participants in the contest for
their co-operauon aunng me uu
(Continued from Pag 1.)
Farm House, last Sunday declared
they would present the plea for
baseball's reinstatement to the
Interfraternity council for Its sup
port According to Meredith's outline
of the plan the council would be
requested to help circulate peti
tions supporting the movement
Four students have already oeen
working with Meredith on peti
tion circulation. They are Keith
Vogt, Frank Mueller, Tom Snipes
and Fred uetgen, wno leuereu m
the sport the last time it was in
cluded ln the sports program.
Dont Miss the Biggest
Opportunity of Your
School Days
The well dressed College
Man wears Lcbsock Clothes.
The best of Imported and
Domestic Fabrics, latest New
Fall Styles in Suits, Top
coats and Overcoats,
The best tailored fabrics
which sold last season at
65.00 up, now
Students, take advantage
of this great opportunity.
It shall never be again.
209 North 12th St. Orpheum Bldg.
Makers of Formal, Business
and Sport Clothes
Where Quality Is Always
Our parous ottfidonf tokes
' your ear a you ormt ant
qivtt the btst of core
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r ,