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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 28, 1932)
:. ; .
THE DAILY NERRASKAN
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 5ft 1932.
1 V ' .('
' i -
The Daily Nebraskan
Station A, Lincoln, Nabratka
.. OFFICIAL STUDENT PUBLICATION
UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA
entaraa! aa aaeond-claaa mattar at tha boatofflej In
Llnooln, Nabraafca, gndar act of eoriQrata, March 3, 1STJ,
an at jnaolal rata of ooataaa provided for In action
110. et of Octobar . 1917, authorliad January to, 1W
Bi,kiikki4 Tiiiutiu. uarinaidav. Thuradav. Friday and
Sunday inornlnga during tha acadamlt yaar.
to a vu Rlnnia Caov S canta 11.25 a aamaitar
il a vaar mallad S1.75 I aamttter mallad
Under dlractlon of tha Studant Publication Board.
Editorial Offloa Unlvaralty Hall 4.
AfflM.llHluanlfv Hall 4A.
Telephonaa Payt -M91; Nlohtl B-68S1. B-SJM (Journal)
Howard O. Allaway Editor-in-chief
Ma lajlng Edltora
Richard Moran 'ma Randall
Kthrin Hiwini Women'a Editor
Joe MIMar Spprta Editor
violet Creia Society Editor
M. Norman Gallaher Builnest Manager
' Aaalatant Bualneaa Managara
Bernard Jennlnga . Frank Muigrave
i A Gala
OLD memortei are relived today and tomorrow as
the students of yesterday revisit the Nebraska
v campus for ths annual Homecoming: fete.
,i v ;-" But the day will be more than a Homecoming.
; "The day has been proclaimed "Nebraska day" by
Governor Bryan and through the co-operation of
": the city of Lincoln a gala day Is planned. Seven
teen bands from all parts of Nebraska and Kansas
will be Imported. Fourteen special traina will ar
rive Saturday morning- carrying- festive crowds
from every point of the compass. Over three hun
dred Nebraska city mayors, governor! of three
States and presidents of two universities have been
invited-. Parades and an all-day celebration have
bees added to the regular Homecoming affairs, in
cluding football game, alumni dinners and an all
university party in the Coliseum Saturday night.
General admission to the game has been reduced
to a dollar plus tax, the lowest figure since Memo
rial tdium was built.
In. all this gigantic program students of the
University of Nebraska form the central unit The
- day cesters around the annual Kaggie-Huaker game
in the afternoon and every indication of a real
! footbaH game Is in prospect
I Lajst year several hundred Nebraska students
migrated to Manhattan where they saw one of the
r inostttrUHng gridiron shows in Cornhusker history.
Saturday as many K. A. students will be guests of
Nebraska, arriving on a fourteen car special at 11
o'clock? A huge parade, with the Nebraska band
leading will meet and welcome the visitors.
Wft the University of Nebraska on display It
is paramount importance that every Nebraska stu
dent possible be sit the station when that train pulls
. la, ..- --
Lei' go Nebraska. Let's show the Kaggiea a
real Nebraska welcome and a real Nebraska spirit
behind the team that continues Its Big Six conquest
in the stadium Saturday afternoon.
The Daily Nebraskan joins the Nebraska stu
dent body and the University of Nebraska gen
erally in bidding welcome to the returning grads,
the people of Nebraska and the Kansas visitors who
will be our guests Saturday.
Young Man'a Fancy x
Turn$ to Caricature.
THE enthusiasm of the cynic to make a situation
1 look as ludicrous as possible la comparable to
the enthusiasm of the Idealist which causes the lat
ter to paint the millenium in every situation he
describes. Neither the cynic nor the idealist con
fines himself to pure facts in his descriptions.
Mr. Robert Burlingame in his desire to mke a
readable story, suitable for such a magasine as
Vanity Fair, has adopted the style so acceptable to
readers who like to laugh at some one's expense
and has by the clever manipulation of words and
phrases produced a highly amusing criticism of
Nebraska and its citizens, which is nevertheless a
severely distorted one.
Perhaps, however, Nebraska residents are tar
more sophisticated than Mr. Burlingame thinks.
Perhaps they will enjoy his article in reading It
rather than breaking out with vitriolic attacks on
the author. It is so obvious that the facts of the
case are subordinated to the Writer's style that it
is hardly probable that many will take his article
seriously enough to cause the author the trouble
which perhaps he msy have anticipated as desir
If anyone ever boasted of a beautiful Nebraska
campus, Mr. Burlingame is the only one we know
who has come in contact with him. If anyone ever
considered Nebraska university comparable to Leip-
sig, we have failed to feel elated about it. If any
one has taken pride in the Nebraska capitol, he has
the authority of nationally recognized artists for
Nebraska citisens have their foibles, no doubt
and here's hoping they enjoy the clricature of them
which Mr. Burlingame draws. Some of them we
wish were foibles confined to Nebraska citisens
only, but not so. Credulity, obnoxious piety, and
ignorance are not qualities monopolised by any one
state in this union. It has been noted bv some ob
servers that the most sophisticated surroundings
frequently produce the most provincial inhabitants.
Nebraska's gaping farmers may strike Mr. Bur
lingame's funny bone, but a discerning observer will
note equally ludicrous qualities in individuals who
do not hold their mouths open when looking up at
a tall building.
Mr. Burlingame is not the first offspring of the
western backwoods who has stood agape at east
ern sophisticates and their civilization as being the
He has done a good job with his side of the
picture, but he has not persuaded those who know
Nebraska that there is not another side. That side
is not what would gain him the honor of crashing
the pages of Vanity Fair. Mr. Burlingame knew
for whom he was writing.
House Dances and Arrival of Alums
Open Week End of Gala Festivities
More Parly and Banquet Announcements Come to
Front an Time for Events Approaches; Final
Plans of Various Functions Are. Given.
Major events for Friday nitfht arc the house parlies which
have been scheduled )y bolh fraternities and sororities. Oil
the A(ur campus the annual Fanner's Formal promises to hold
the social spotlight. Several groups are planning open house
at different. times on Saturday. The luncheon given by Mortar
Hoard is an outstanding event. Banquets and smokers are the
special events being sponsored by fraternities. Luncheons and
teas are the affairs which are featured by the Greek women.
' S' I I.
Farmers rtniuui in
Ag Campus Feature.
The annual Farmers Formal
Friday night opens the pooial sea
son on the agricultural campus.
The crowning event of the evening
will be the coronation of the
queen. Three girls have filed as
candidates. Novel decorations in
form of a castle garden are to be
used. Vernon Filley Is chairman
of this yesr's formal. Al Ebers is
in charge of the decorations and
Reuben Hecht of the ticket sale.
IT ill Attract Many.
The second annual hou? coming
party will be held in the coliseum
Saturday evening October 29.
Thaymon Hayes and his radio or
chestra from Kansas City will
play for the party. Saturday night
is closed to house dances, so a
large number of students and
alumni are expected at the coliseum.
With tha military hall just a
month away we took a special in
terest la the sew formats seen at
the Pan-Hellenic banquet Tuesday
evening. Often high in front or
possessing covered shoulders, they
present many details not seen last
Louise Perry wore a beautiful
turquoise velvet cut high in the
front, -with trt
outlined by bril
liants around the
back. - jGene vieve
Smith also wore
velvet, a black
ed ey a wide
scarf of the same
was tacked on
the shoulders and
cut ends hanging
below the waist
In bau't. The de
celletage was a
low V with a
at the point snd
aores were set in
One of the most distinguished
looking yirla was Elizabeth Whit
ney, who wore a
severe black wool
crepe gown, dec
orated at the
waist by two
flowers of the
which were lined
with white satin.
The dresa reach
ed aa high as her
throat in front
and had short
and a deep V in
dress of some
what the same
type waa a hlaa
c'ut grey crepe
penter. It also
v as high in the front and had cap
i?eves trimmed un narrow
fca-Tia of brown fur, and a deep V
In the back.
Vaiorita Callena, who enter
tained with a violin solo after the
,;i;mr, waa charmingly dressed in
s. V.-t Hus crcp which fcwi a
hi, Si " ia front trimmed et the
f)!'i-r - :pe with a four-inch band
f.f v e fur. Tiers was a pointed
tare U buck, and toe skirt
' : 9 cU ca ti rtas.
nr Co- f pfrfurte Ukra hi
i-"a use O rl- Ar.
i froa Fife 1).
s t a d'ecer at the
v - V4r1aynght
" H. T. l:.il of Ka
i rt Uie eudi-
' v-;--f a piece of
rt t-l! i.te too
. I i u-?d that
teachers convey the importance of
recreation and joy to their pupils.
However, he assured his audience
that life is serious and that certain
phases must not be regarded
Dr. H. E. Bradford, of the de
partment of vocational education,
visited Kearnev on Thursdav. Oct
27, to deliver two addresses before
the rural and agricultural sections
or tne Nebraska State Teachers'
association. On JViday, he will
speak on the general program of
district number 4 at McCbok.
Election returns wil be an
nounced iYiday noon. Candidates
are as follows :
President Grace G. Hyatt
Lincoln; W. E. Scott, Fairbury.
Vice President Mark V. rl
rell. Clay Center; Dwight L.
Secretary Howard Hamilton,
Geneva; J. N. Regler, Seward.
Treasurer John G. Hansen,
Superior; Blodwen Beynon, Lin
coin. Members of executive commit
tee L. E. Hudklns, Exeter; F.
C. Thomann, Pawnee City.
Lincoln Band Plays.
The order of the D roe-ram for
Thursday was a general session
at which the Lincoln Hirh band
played and speeches were deliv
ered by Dr. H. T. Hill. Dr. J. J.
Muyskens. and Dr. Morris Fish-
beln. At 1:30 in the afternoon di
vision meetings were held in var
ious places at the university and
at 2:30 section meetings con
vened. Thursday evening there
was a general session again in
the coliseum to hear the Lincoln
high school choir and talks by Dr.
George P. Hambrecht and Dr. H.
Friday morning the convention
will assemble in the coliseum and
hear addresses delivered by Dr.
W. A. Irwin on "Our New Eco
nomic Position" and Dr. Walter
Jessup, "Education in a Troubled
world. Between the first and
last of these addresses a general
business meeting will be conducted
and new officers for the conven
tion will be chosen. Division meet
ings will be held at 1:40 being fol
lowed by section meetings of the
various groups represented at the
meeting. And at 8 p. m. a final
general assembly will be held in
the coliseum after which the con
vention will be formally dismissed.
Thursday afternoon the various
section groups and the division
meetings heard speakers give talks
pertaining particularly to the in-te.-est
of that group. Officers for
these individual gatherings were
With an attendance expected to
reach the 1,000 mark today the
twelth annual convention of dis
trict S of the Nebraska State
Teachers association opened in
Norfolk Thursday morning.
. Two addresses were given in the
morning. State President R. R.
McGee of Columbue gave a res
ume of teachers' association acti
vities, stressing the fact that the
teachers owed it to themselves and
their profession to know as much
about taxes and school fin a, aa
as the fanners of the state who
are objecting to the amount of tax
money used for educational pur
poses. Dr. Edward A. Steiner of Grin
nU college, Griwieil, la., delivered
an address on "The Making of a
New World.' in which he ad
vanced a number of refreshing
Bryan .come in for sonic teasing.
The Wesleyan Instructor seems to
SATIRICAL ARTICLE "NE
BRASKA IN THE MAKE"
WRITTEN BY WESLEYAN
CAUSES MUCH LOCAL .
CAUSES MUCH LOCAL
(Continued from Page 1).
apparently has a lot of fun doine
He says: "Except for the capitol
be seconding the idea that Lincoln
is an overgrown country town, and
and university, Lincoln is a smug
mlddleclass town. conventional
enough to satisfy the Methodist
clergy and the republican party.
Traveling men avoid Lincoln on
weekends because of its rigid Sun
day blue laws, which close theaters
and all other places af amusemc nt.
Koaanouses are patronized only by
university students trying to be
devilish and night clubs do not
thrive on a midnight curfew."
Further panning of the police
department concerning the two
year olrl, Lincoln bank robbery is
lnciuaea.-vana ine saline county
gentry is (criticized for possessing
vowelless ' names, the monickers
evidently puzzling Mr. Burlin
game, native of Iowa, where the
names are names. Neither end of
the state is neglected, both Omaha
and Scottsbluff coming in for a
choice morsel of comment.
In adding insult to injury he
concludes, "For a stste thai was
settled by disappointed people who
stayed only because they couldn't
get farther west, Nebraska has
done fairly well. Choppy Rhodes
and Monty Munn are more Hlu.
inous alumni of the university
than all the Rhodes scholars since I
Mortar Hoard is reviving an old
tradition by entertaining at a
Homecoming luncheon Saturday,
Oct. 29 at 12 o'clock in the Garden
room of the Hotel Lincoln. Active
members and alumnae are invited.
A special invitation was sent to
the Kansas State chapter. Ger
trude Clarke is in charge of ar
rangements. "Mardis Gras" Theme
Features House Dance.
Among the festivities incident to
homecoming at the Sigma Kappa
house is a house party Friday eve
ning. The theme which will be car
ried out is the one of Mardis Gras.
Chaperons for the psrty will be
Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Henderson,
Mr. D. W. Dysioger end Mrs.
Many Alums Attend
Members 9 Sigma Kappa so
rority will eSertain their alumni
at a luncheo Saturday. The out
of town guests expected are: Vera
Cochran, Willinville; Ruth French,
Willsonville; &etty Finke, Kear
ney; Betty Noble, Blair; Virginia
Guthrie, Central City; Marguerite
Cadwallader, Seward; Emily Blan
chard, Wahoo; Miriam Davis,
Eagle; La vera Jacobson, Carleton;
Dorothy Yates, Council Bluffs;
Mabel Heyne, Wisner; and Mrs.
Frank Mockler, De Bois, Wyo. The
luncheon will be held at the chap
Delta Chi Honors
Delta Chi fraternity will honor
about twenty-five visiting alumni
at a smoker and dinner Saturday
evenine at the chapter house. A
program consisting of several
speeches from alumni and actives
has been planned. The toastmaster
will be John Mullen or Kails juy.
Other speakers will be John Bar
ton, Omaha; Irvin Campbell, San
Francisco: F. Klien, Crete; Lewis
Westwood, Tecumseh; and George
R. Mann, Lincoln.
Dinner and Smoker.
Lambda Chi Alpha will give a
smoker and dinner Saturday eve
ning in honor of the alumni. It will
be held at 6 o'clock in the chapter
house. The actives expect a large
delegation of out-of-town alumni
this year. A tentative program in
eluding talks from alumn; and ac
tives has been planned.
Delta Chis Hold
Delta Chi fraternity is entertain,
ing at their annual alumni ban'
quet Saturday night, Oct. 29, at
the chapter. Herbert McCulla is to
speak. John Hollingsworth is in
charge of the arrangements.
Mete House Mother.
Delta Gamma sorority will en
tertain at an informal tea Sunday
from 3:30 to 5:30. The affair will
honor Mrs. Gertrude Adams, the
Lambda ChVs Entertain
At Sweetheart Dinner.
Members of Lambda Chi Alpha
have planned a sweetheart dinner
for Sunday at 3:30. Chaperons will
be Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Fowler, Mr.
and Mrs. Ben Gadd, and Mr. and
Mrs. Pierce Woodman. An informal
program has been planned.
Pi Beta Phi initiated three girls
Thursday night. They are: Flor
ence Johnston, Lincoln; Beth Lang
ford, Lincoln; and Naomi Henry,
student In the colleg-e to wear the
Those In charge of the formal
declared Thursday that no uptown
ftudents will be admitted to the
barn warming unless one member
of the couple is an Ag student. In
the past not many uptown stu
dents have attempted to '"rash''
the Aggie party.
Tha Daily Krtirajrxan maintain! a dally
column rninrr thla hwirt containing all of
ficial notlcra of organization meeting, or
announcements or general interest to aru
dent. Anvnnt mav have turn notirea liv
"rted oy ralllnr, tha fatly Nebmakaa of
fice befora J p. m. tht day befora tha
notice la to appear.
the Temple cafeteria Friday, Ort.
28, at 12 o'clock.
Sophomore Commission Meets.
Sophomore Commission met
Wednesday afternoon at Ellen
Smith hall. Kmlly Hickman was
in charge of the meeting. Politics
The Student Pulse
Hrlrf, roni'Ua ronfrlhntlnna perti
nent to iimltera of atndent life and
Hi university am welcomed by flila
tleiiarlmeiit, Model ha atual rwtrle
ln of aonnd newaimper practice,
which eicliidca all llheloaa matte
nnd pvmonal nttacka. r"era mul
he alned, lint imniea will l; with,
held from publication If ao dealree.
Defense Against Defense.
TO THE EDITOR:
Forced to defend myself be
cause of the remarks of J. Q. I.,
I deny his points of which these
I contend, first of all, as I have
always done, that the security of
peace does not rest in armaments.
The largest army and navy are
not the solution. We cannot all
have the largest and this undis
ciplined building can only result in
a repetition of 1914, with more
Secondly, I contend that mili
tary discipline does not make
men better citizens. My own ob
servation on this campus leads me
to believe It Is more harmful than
it is good. The manner in which
students react is the best possible
evidence and those reactions are
the height of mockery.
I have no intention of relinquish
ing the slightest bit of ground or
taking back my statements. I am
certain my many pacifict friends
will come to my defense for they
too, have the courage of their
convictions. J. IN
(Continued from Page 1).
blue velnur hangings for the coli
seum'. The movement has been
endorsed by university authorities,
and other campus organizations
have promised their co-operation
in the matter.
Expect Large Crowd.
Chalmers Graham, in charge of
ticket sales for the event, declared
that the present trend indicated a
crowd of about 1,100 persons. He
pointed out, however, that there
would be ample room since the en
tire coliseum floor would be used.
Last year only two-thirds of the
floor was used, and the party was
Final publicity for the occasion
was arranged Wednesday night,
according to Jack Erickson, also a
member of the committee. Posters
were sent to all organized houses
announcing the Columbia Broad
casting orchestra which will play
the party and a large sign was
erected in front of Pharmacy hall.
An article on the party, accompa
nied by illustrations, will appear
in the football program at the
- Starts at 8:30.
Tickets to the party are being
sold by members of the Interfra
ternity council and Corn Cobs, and
they will also be on sale at the
loor Saturday evening. The price
Is $1.00 plus ten cents tax, and
dancing will begin at 8:30.
- "An open' invitation to mil Vleans
of colleges and their wives is
hereby extended," declared Jack
cricKson, x nursuay arternoon.
"They will all be welcome at the
Other invited guests will Include
Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Frankforter,
Mr. and Mrs. Karl Arndt, Mr. and
Mrs. John K. Selleck. Ohanrllr,r V.
A. Burnett and Mrs. Burnett, Mr.
and Mrs. T. J. Thompson, Mr. and
Mrs. Clair Harper, Mr. and Mrs.
J. E. Thompson. Miss AmnnHa
Hcppner, Miss Elsie Ford Piper,
Mr. and Mrs. R. D. Scott Mr. and
Mrs. E. W. Lant.z, Mr. and Mrs.
H. H. Foster, Mr. and Mrs. H. F.
Schulte. Mrs. Melsana rnn)Ai
Mrs. Bentley, Mr. aud Mrs. Law
rence Pike, and Mr. E. F. Schramm.
St Paul Epworth League.
Prof. J. P. Sonnine, head of the
political science department, will
address the St. Paul Epworth
league Sunday evening at 6:30 on
"Important Political Issues." A so
cial hour at 5.30 will be under the
direction of Harold Wilson. The
meeting is open to the public.
There will be a swimming club
Jamesrm'a t-.M Vmt Keh,CL. v.. ! meeting for all members in the
been spared the dullness of her ' '"m''n', gym Sturdav ct 29 8t
Anglo-Saxon neighbors by pre- "
serving the native flavor of the!
Slav, the German and Irishman.'
At least he grants it to us that Ne
braska Is a versatile commonwealth.
HUNDRED AT AG
(Continued From Page l i
morning, and a number of tickets
were sold to first year students.
To Elect Queen.
Every man attending the annual
barn warming will vote for his
favorite for aueen of the formal
Three girls have filed for the honor
and the men attending will not
have the privilege of writing in
other names on the ballots. Voting
will be done st the student activi
ties building as the guests enter
and the aueen will b rv resented
during the Intermission, it is ex
pected. Eleanor Dixon . was the
1831 queen. Only senior rlrls, this
year, however, are eligible for the
Favors and invitations for the
formal were bclnsr riven out Thurs
day afternoon from Dean Burr's
office. Howard White, who is In
charge of the committee on favors,
said that they would be given out
until late Friday afternoon so late
purchasers of tickets might get
theirs. The favors for this year's
formal are different from any
given out la former years.
Wear Trsdrtionsl Clothes.
Students in the college of agrl
euture were ready Thursday night
io display their college spirit Fri
day when they a"e to wear over
alls and aprons to classes. Girls
registered la the college were re
ported to be enthusiastic over the
pien and will co-operate today.
Jesse Livingston. Ag club presi
dent, again Thursday urged every (
Money of the N-Stamp sales
men will be checked in by Jane
Boos in the A. W. S. room in El
len Smith hall, from 2 to 5 every
afternoon this week.
V. W. p. A. Drive.
The executive captains of the
sophomore. Junior, and senior
classes and the workers for the Y.
W. C. A. fund festival will meet at
Ellen Smith hall for luncheon and
a business meeting Friday, Oct.
28, at 12 o'clock.
John H. Morehead, congressman
from the First district and gover
nor of Nebraska from 1913 to
1918, will speak before the Young
Peoples' Democratic club at 4
o'clock Tuesdsy, Nov. 1, on the
mechanism of government
executives, captains, and
festival will meet for luncheon at
T ' NCE TONIGHT
Polity t travail throughout
AND HIS MUSIC
I. S. A. i
All students interested in form- j
ing a local chapter of the Inter-1
national Scientific association will j
please report to Clifton Amsbtiry
at his office SS 109b not later than 1
Wednesday, Nov. 2.
SEJ ES PLEDGED AT
Phi Tau Theta Fraternity
Entertains Men at
Phi Tau Theta, men's Methodist
fraternity, announces the pledging
of seven students at its pledge din
ner held at the Wesley Foundation
home Tuesday evening. The men
pledged are: Bruce Reed, Freder
ick T. Richard, Paul Day, James
Warner, Elliot McDermld, Marvin
Glock and Robert McCandless.
A short program followed the
pheasant dinner, including "Bag
ging the Game," by Henry Oem
bala, "Friends," by Harlan Boll
man, "Of," "by Dale Weese and
"God," by Robert Davies. The
next regular meeting of this or
ganization will be on Tuesday.
Nov. 1, at the Wesley Foundation
THE ALL AMERICAN
RICHARD ARLEN r'
The Two Prince
I a roavso
a TMIHac M Yaav rirat Blaa!
toserla Maia iMlla Hewaa
Special Football Plcturea
K. U. NEB. GAME
MAT. tO- V. IO-04
FIRST TIME I" LINCOLN
ENTERTAIN. -aa ffl
Tbrtr Ftrat Oraaa MM af tha
w g-an I
roa an, iraj
. ttanatfif any parforaiaoca
mat. to-ao gve.to-sot
Waa riamiaa fat As
other Womaa'a Baal
"Vaiaa al H.li-w4
roa nwawcaoo choo
TO SHOW PRINTS
The faculty of the Art depart-
mnnt will exhibit small n-i.t.
.... - Vi luwo,
n.otAr rnlora. ana rtlirtr,-au.
....... . - "'ft.ni'IlB ia
the corridor on the second floor of
Aiui 1 111 imi'i nmuruny, ana
Sunday during the State Teachers'
The Road to Rome
Pwpntlnr a romantic
trayal of Hannibal's historic
march on Rome, humanised by
Robert Sherwood in this un-
form&nces left tonight and to
7:30 P. M. Temple Theatre
ft a 1
r rltf v
VENETIAN ROOM .
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