The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, October 29, 1932, Image 1

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    AILY NEBRASKAN
"HIP
Official Student Newspaper of the University of Nebraska
VOL. XXXII NO. 33.
LINCOLN, NEBRASKA, SL.NDAY. OCTOBER 30, 1932.
PRICE 5 CENTS.
EDGE K- AGGIE
60
YEAR BOOK OFFERS
RECORD LOW PRICE
ECOMING IS
Students Celebrate Nebraska Day
NEBRASKA STAGES
BRILLIANT RALLY
u .,' I'll .... 11 " J.
A. tl
'JJ .'
IMPRESSIVE DAY
TTTTT
.niL
SKERS
So
1
Initial Cornh'usKer Drive
Annual at Discount
Special Rate to
STUDENTS MAY USE INSTALLMENT PURCHASE
Charles Skade, Business Manager, Announces Copies
Will Be Printed to Correspond With Orders
Made; No Extra Books Available.
Offering the lowtst price in the history of Nebraska's year
book, the 1933 Cornhusker will bepti its initial sales campaign
Monday morning, Oetober 31 and continue until Saturday, No
vember 5. During the week a discount reduction to those who
pay cash will be allowed, which will bring the pricu down to
the figure of $4.25.
Charles Skade, business man
ager, in commenting on the open
ing sales drive said, "This year
' the students of the university will
be given the same high grade
year book at a new low figure.
The price is a special sale price, to
be offered only during the coming
week, after which time the dis
count will not be given.
"The $4.25 price includes the
discount, as has been done in the
sales campaigns during the past
several years when a cash pay
ment is made at the time the or
der is placed."
Use Installment Plan.
Another plan is being offered the
purchasers. "Realizing that many
students will find it hard to dig up
the necessary cash, we are going to
allow those who wish, to purchase
their copies of the book on the in
stallment plan. This same idea has
been used for the past two years
and has been found to work to
the advantage of both the Corn
husker and the students."
The idea involves a one dollar
down payment, one dollar on De
cember 1, an additional dollar on
January 15 and the balance of one
dollar and a half when the book
is delivered.
Skade pointed out that when
the book comes off the press next
snrinp the number of copies
printed will be determined by theH
number or oraers ianuu. u""i
words, it will be impossible to ob
tain a 1933 Cornhusker unless an
order has been placed for it. Sales
will be continued, of course, after
the opening sale closes next Satur
day, but not with the ten percent
reduction.
Skade Uurges Purchase
The business manager asserted
that inasmuch as the profit-sharing
plan that the Cornhusker is
inaugurating this year makes it
possible for such a low price to
be offered the students would do
well to take advantage of the
possible saving during this week's
drive.
Signs announcing the campaign
will be placed at various conspicu
ous places on the campus and a
booth will be maintained in Social
(Continued on Page 3.)
VARSITY RIFLE TEAM
MEMBERSTO COACH
Hold Tryouts, Practices
On Range Until
Dec. 1.
The rifle range will be open for
tryouts and initial practice until
Dec. 1, the military department
announced yesterday. A new sys
tem will be instituted in that all
men who register for tho team
will be assigned to coaching teams
under the direction of Sergeant
McGimsey assisted by last year's
varsity men who are Pirle, Nickol
son, Schullz and Mixson.
The teams will fire matches
against each other and prizes will
bo awarded the high individuals
and winning teams. Final selection
nt the varsity team will be made
Dec. 1 on the basis of these
matches. Several freshman matches
have been scheduled with other
colleges. The R. O. T. C. regiment
plans to have intercompany team
matches. Three teams will enter
the William Randolph Hearst tro
phy match.
Prairie Schooner Completes Sixth
Year of Publication With Coming
Issue Says L. C. Wimberly, Editor
The fall issue of the Prairie Schooner will be published
about the second week of November, according to l'rof. J-. C.
Wimberly of the JOnglish department who is cditnr-in-cincf.
This number will complete the sixth year of publication of the
magazine. In all these years the percentage of Nebraska au
thors represented in the magazine has never been as hruo as the
in this issue.
Rudolp Umland. a former stu
dent of the University of Ne
braska, has a story called "Sand
Hill Interlude," in tne fall issue.
An article on "The Current Lit
erary Temper" is written by W. T.
Davis, bead of a local teachers
agency. Another Nebraska con
tributor is Dora B. Eckles of York
who has written a story, "Old
Trails." "Brother" is the title of
a story written by Lyman Ross, a
former student and a resident of
Johnstown, Nf br. Prof. M. N. Gins
berg of the classics department,
Opens October 31, Selling
Reduction for $1.23;
Last for Week.
YEAR BOOK WILL
VOTE FOR COEOS
Five Who Are Highest in
Contest Will Appear
In Cornhusker.
Students who subscribe for the
Cornhusker this fall during the
sales campaign will be entitled to
vote for their favorite coeds whose
pictures will appear in the fea
ture section of the yearbook, ac
cording to an announcement by
Charles Skade, business manager.
The five girls who receive the
greatest number of votes Will be
designated as Cornhusker Coeds
in this section of the book.
Attached to every subscription
blank there will be a ballot with
places for first, second and third
choice for Cornhusker Coeds. The
purchaser will fill in the names of
his candidates. The one he desig
nates as his first choice will re
ceive five thousand votes, second
three thousand and third two
thousand.
Five Will Be Honored.
At the close of the campaign
the votes will be counted by the
Cornhusker staff and a commit
tee of faculty members. The five
girls who receive the most votes
will be honored as Cornhusker
Coeds and have their pictures
in the feature section of the book.
These pictures will be full length
views.
There are no requirements
which will exclude any girl from
the contest. "The result of this
voting should be truly democratic
since every student will be given
opportunity to place his three
favorites in the contest," Skade
said.
This is the first time any simi
lar contest has been tried on
this campus and the ataff believes
that It will create much interest
among the students.
TEACHER HEADS SURVEY
Miss Catherine Dunn Directs
Charity Welfare Study
For Nebraska.
Miss Catherine Dunn, instructor
In case work presided at the Iowa
Nebraska conference for welfare
work.
"Needing particular care," said
Mrs. John M. Glecnn of New York,
president of the Family Welfare
association of America, "arc the
young people, Just otit of the high
school nnd college, who cannot find
Jobs. Their spirit Is broken before
they even make a start In life. It
is Important that we strengthen
our character-building agencies
for their sake."
Other speakers Included Mrlanle
Gaines of the Social Welfare soci
ety, Lincoln, and Ad M. Hurker,
Family Social Service, Des Moines.
has an article on the League of
Nations. Various poems in the
magazine have been submitted by
Nebraska authois.
Receive Many Manuscripts.
The contents of the Prairie
Schooner are selected from manu
scripts sent in from all parts of
th. country. Some come from
places as distant as South Africa
and India. Although the Prairie
Schooner was established as a
medium for the literary talent of
the prairie country it receives
(Continued on Page 3
SUBSCRIBERS 10
Fl
)R NE8RASKANS
Parades, Rally, and Bands
Lend Color to Occasion
For Visitors.
GAME ATTRACTS MANY
Homecoming! It was a royal
welcome, not only for returning
grads, but for visiting mayors,
teachers, football enthusiasts, and
thousands of other guests of Lin
coln who were here for the inau
guration of Nebraska day.
Colorful and impressive it was
for the throngs who crowded the
streets of Lincoln yesterday to
witness the celebrations. Flags,
bands, crowds of cheering students
and a multitude of Lincoln visitors
Jammed the streets from early in
the morning until the time of the
game in the afternoon.
Flag is Dedicated.
Included among the guests of
Lincoln for the celebration were
visiting mayors from ninety-eight
Nebraska towns and cities, the stu
dent delegation from Manhattan,
Kas., teachers in Lincoln for the
district convention, and a host of
grads and football followers.
The ceremonies began with the
dedication of the flag at the City
hall. The Lincoln high school band,
the Pershing Rifles company, and
Company M, met at the hall for
the dedication ceremonies.
After that the parade marched
to the Burlington station to wel
come the visitors from Kansas.
The procession then marched thru
the business district of Lincoln,
Chancellor Heads Procession.
Led by an escort of five motor
cyle officers, the parade started
(Continued on Page 3.)
OF
Students Compose Nearly
Half of Orchestra in
Sunday Concert.
'CELLIST IS SOLOIST
The first enncfrt fit the 1932-33
Lincoln Symphony orchestra sea
son will be held Sunday, October
30 at 3 o'clock in the Stuart thea
tre. The Boanl of Directors have
;-iW : VV
CORNELIUS VAN VLIET.
Ihmi1 ii warnln that everybody
be on time as no one will be seated
after the first number. In order to
Injure proper management of the
crowd, twenty ushers will be em
ployed, all members of the Sym
phonla, college musical fraternity.
Cornelius vanvmi, iw"""
Dutch 'cellist of the Koxy sym
phony orchestra will be the soloist.
Ha has come with the special per
mission of the Koxy symphony or
ganization, and is appearing in no
other concerts outside of New
(Continued on Page 3.)
STUDENTS WIN AUDITION
Howard Stark and Charlotte
Byars Place in Final
Radio Audition.
Howard Stark, twenty-five, of
Norfolk, and Charlotte Byars,
eighteen, of Valley, were an
nounced as winners oi mm.
in ih. inula of the sixth Atwater
Kent contest in Nebraska. Mr.
Stark is a student in the scnooi m
music, University of Nebraska,
a,Hh umi-arri Kirknatrlrk. He is
affiliated with the Alpha Sigma
Phi social iraiernuy.
Feme Misner, Lincoln, and Kd-
ward Riatt, North Bend, were
Judged second in the audition. Miss
Misner is biuucui wiui wuwo
Burkltt VanKlrk of the school of
music.
The finals were held over WOW,
Omaha, from 3:30 to 4:30 p. m..
Sunday, Oct 23. Six girls and
eight men who were successful In
the Nebraska dl-trlct contests
competed in this audition.
Tbe winners of first place will
compete In tbe rational district
Atwater Kent audition, which will
be held In Chicago late In November.
I
y a
ll if
I
University of Nebraska students helped make Nebraska day a
success as they turned out for the parade through Lincoln.
E ON EVE
About 1,900 Attend Party
Given by Innocents on
Saturday Night.
PROCEEDS GO TO FUND
Knmo 1 son nersons. manv of
them alumni, manyl others students
gathered in the coliseum saiuraay
evening, where they appropriately
observed their Homecoming to
dance and song at the Innocents'
society second annual Homecom
ing party with Thamon Hayes ana
his orchestra from Kansas City
and the Columbia broadcasting
system.
Proceeds from the party will go
into a permanent decorations fund
looking toward velour covered
walls and ceiling for the coliseum.
In this effort the Innocents society
is to be aided by other campus or
ganizations, contributing as groups
not individually. Chairman of che
permanent decorations committee
for the coliseum, as announced
yesterday, by Jack Thompson, the
president of the Innocents society,
will be Jack Erickson, Newman
Grove. .
Alumni Say Party Success.
One of the newest traditions, the
Homecoming party was declared a
success for the second time by the
oiumnt who returned. Chairman of
of the Innocents commutes in
(Continued on Page 3.)
E
AS
Present Winning Candidate
At Ag College Formal
Friday Evening.
About one hundred fifty couples
witnessed the crowning of Clarice
. - I 1 , Kill Cnvm-
Haas as queen oi mc jw r j
er's Formal, Friday evening at i
the Ag Student Activities ouiiu
ing. Joyce Ayres and his eleven
piece hand furnished the music for
the affair. .
Miss Hads is a member of Chi
Omega, belongs to the Tassels and
is a member of the senior fair
board at the College of Agricul
ture. She also belongs to Phi Up
silon Omicron, and Omicron Nu,
both honorary home economics
sororities.
The ball room was decorated
as a large "Castle Inn." Refresh
ments were served throughout the
evening in the front of the inn.
Hrensed in "formal"
attire of aprons and overalls.
Tne lormai was spnnsureu y
the Ag club and Home Kconomics
club. Chaperones for the event
Included Dean and Mrs. V.'. W.
Burr, Prof, and H. P. Davis. Dr.
and Mrs. F. D. Krlm. Miss Mar
garet Fedde, Prof, and Mrs. R. T.
Prescott, Prof, and Mrs. R. R.
Thalman and Mr. and Mrs. T. R.
Snipes.
('olouel Eager Addresses
Scabbard and Dlade Uub
Colonel Frank D. Eager is to be
the principal speaker at the annual
banquet of Scabbard and Blade,
honorary military organization, to
be held Wednesday evening at the
Llndeil. He will discuss the ad
vantages of military training a3
training for a business career.
Members of the military depart
ment and Scabbard and Blade, and
faculty R. O. T. C. officers will
attend the affair.
Dean Burr to Tell About
Significant Experiences
Dean W. W. Burr, of the college
of agriculture will address the col
lege meeting Monday morning at 7
o'clock in 303 Ag. hall.
Dean Burr's topic will be "What
I Got Out of College." He will
share with the students what seem
to him now, as be looks back at
his college days at the University
of Nebraska, to have been the
most significant things In making
a permanent influence in his life.
DAN
OF HOMECOMING
ATTRACTS
MANY
QUEEN
Courtesy of The Journal.
TEA TO PRECEDE Y DRIVE
Workers to Meet Informally
Sunday Before Start of
Campaign.
Final Instructions regarding the
Y. W. C. A. financial drive which
begins Monday morning and ends
Thursday noon will be given at a
tea Sunday afternoon from 3 to 5,
in Ellen Smith hall. All workers,
captains and executives taking
part in the drive will be present,
as will Evelyn O'Connor, who is di
recting this project, and Miss Ber
niece Miller, secretary of the "Y."
CONFERENCE CALLED
Noted' Speakers Accept
Arndt's Invitation for
Meeting Nov. 17.
ECONOMISTS TO ATTEND
Plans for a conference of bank
ers, farmers, business men, teach
ers and students of economics to
be held at the University of Ne
braska, Thursday, November 17.
are being made by Karl M. Arndt,
assistant professor of economics,
who is acting as general chairman,
and F. C. Blood, professor of ad
vertising. The farmers problems
will be discussed.
Economists to Speak.
Among the outstanding speakers
who have accepted invitations to
address the conference is Denis P.
Hogan, president of the federal
land bank of Omaha, who will dis
cuss "The Farm Mortgage Prob
lem." C. A. Phillips, dean of the col
lege of commerce, University of
Iowa, will speak on "Banking and
Pliers" "Teachings of the Turbu
lent Twenties." Other speakers on
the program are Prof. Karl M.
Arndt, Prof. H. C. Filley, and
George Woods, state banking com
missioner. SENN1NG ADDRESSES CLUB
Knife and Fork Hears Him
Discuss Relief Plans of
Major Parties.
At a recent meeting of the
Knife and Fork club Prof. J. P.
Sennlng of the political science
department .outlined and discussed
farm relief issues as proposed by
the two major political parties.
Mr. Scnning pointed out. that
there are two plans, one a modi
fication of the McNary-Haugen
bill, known as the allotment plan,
and the other an extension of farm
credit by federal land banks.
Roosevelt appears to favor both
or eithiT of the plans, while
Hoover Indicated in his Des Moines
speech that he preferred the plan
for tbe extension of farm credit. ,
ENGINEERS GIVE
DEMONSTRATIONS
AT AG COLLEGE
Two engineering demonstrations
were part of a program supervised
by the Teachers' College staff Sat
urday morning in the Agricultural
Engineering building. Kansas
State students and faculty mem
bers were guests.
The first was a method of tem
pering steel, presented by Prof. W.
J. Runnalls while the other, con
ducted by Prof. C. V. Smith dealt
with the field test of a high ten
sion magneto. The outline of a re
search problem by K. B. Lewis
concluded the program.
Carved Statuette Now
SIiohii at Morrill Hall
A group of n iniature carved
figures, representing Industries
and customs of China were re
ceived at Morri.l hall last week
and are now tx'j.g placed on dis
play. The carvings are made from
white wood and are naturally
tinted. Miss Marjorie Sbanafelt,
curator of visual education, de
clares that the workmanship on
the rarvlngs is of a very superior
quality.
Boswell Scores Willi Only 2 Minutes and 30 Seconds
To Go After Fahmbrucb, Masterson and Matins
Touch Off Great Offensive Drive.
WILDCATS DOMINATE
Russell and Graham Click Off Consistent Gains for
Manhattan Team Until Near Goal; Injuries
Keep Sauer, Hulbert on Sidelines.
By JOE MILLER.
Outplayed lor tlirct! quarters by a great Kansas State team,
the Coriihuskers rallied brilliantly in the final period as they
did a year ago. in one of those Frank Merriwell finishes to
snatch a 6 to U victory before a colorful Homecoming crowd
estimated at L'U.OUO at Memorial stadium Saturday afternoon.
Seemingly doomed to a 0 to 0 tie, after Fahrnbruclrs diag-
Oonal pass to Masterson barely
KOSMET KLUB TO
JUDGE SKITS FOR
Stunts Submitted Will Be
Given Tryouts Tuesday
To Thursday.
Judging of skit applications for
the Kosmet Klub Thanksgiving
morning revue, which will be held
Thursday morning, November L'4.
in the Stuart theatre, will begin
Tuesday, Jack Thompson, presi
dsnt of the Klub announced yes
terday. The production committee of the
Klub will notify the persons in
charge of each skit of the time for
judging, Thompson stated. Judg
ing will start Tuesday evening
and continue through the evening
of Thursday, November 3.
Will Announce Winners.
Definite selections of the skits
to be used in the revue will be an
nounced within a short time after
the judging has been completed,
according to members of the Klub.
An effort will be made, they
stated, to cut down the time for
each act and to present as varied
a program as possible.
"Pre-judging indications point
to one of the best tall revues Kos
met Klub has ever staged,"
Thompson, who is also chairman
of the production committee,
stated. "Many skits have been
entered, and the program promises
to be one of wide variety and tal
ent." Members of the judging com
mittee, who will see each skit and
make tbe final selections, are:
Jack Thompson, Wallace Frank
furt, Frank Musgrav". and Joe
Alter. The committee has urged
all organizations entering skits to
complete preparations as soon as
possible.
HAYES ATTENDS MEETING
Y Secretary Representative
At Regional Meeting
Held in Salina.
Representatives of the univer
sity Y. M. C. A. attended the an
nual fall meeting of the executive
committee of the Rocky Mountain
division of the Student . M. C. A.
at Salina, Kas., this week end
The convention opened Friday
evening and closed Sunday after
noon. C. D. Haves, general secre
tary of the university Y. M. C. A.,
represented the University of Ne
braska. Richard Smith was the
Nebraska Weslevan delegate and
Virgil Bugbee the represe- ative
Do,., ci3io Teachers col-
1,1 A 1- . U .III..
l,v.
The Rockv Mountain division of
the Y. W. C. A. held a similar
meetina- this week end. the uni
versity of Nebraska being repre
sented by Helen Cassidy
YOUNG MUSICIANS
r.ivr. their first
RECITAL RECENTLY
T).. fit .i.i.ioiit musical recital
was held Thursday afternoon, in
tv,. ahwi r xdmic building. Tbe
following students of the Univer
sity School of Music appeared:
Marian Stamp, accompanied by
Mr. Harrison: Thais Mickey ac
companied by Mr. Tolley: Paul
Schlife. accompanied by Miss Wag
ner; Hekcn Kunz, accompanied by
Mrs. Van Kirk; Wilgus Eberley.
accompanied by Mr. Reuter, Les
ter Rumbaugh. accompanied by
Mrs. Thomas and Alberta Koon,
accompanied by Mr. Wittie.
Patterson Speaks for
Methodist Men's Club
Dr. C. H. Patterson. Instructor
In ihm nhllrtannhv
deDartment, will
address members of Phi Tau
Ainh. mn'a Me'-hodist fraternity.
at their regular meeting Tuesday
fvcnlnr. The program win wgiu
' at 7 o'clock.
SHOW THIS WEEK
PLAY FOH 3 PERIODS
eluded the latter's grasp in the
end zone with only five minutes
left in the fourth quarter, the Hus
kers drew new life when the lanky
Masterson intercepted Graham's
pass a minute later to run back
twenty-six yards to the K-Aggie
39-yard line.
The crowd, now wild for victory,
implored the Nebraska eleven for
a touchdown, and how they re
sponded! An end sweep by Chris
Mathis gained five yards, and on
the next play Steve Hokuf made it
a first down on the 28-yard line on
a dash around left end. Here a 5
yard penalty for offside imposed
on the Manhattan crew was a big
help to the Cornhuskers, but
Mathis was dumped for a six yard
loss on the next play. With the
pigskin on the Kansas State 30
yard line, Fahrnbruch dropped
back and shot a bullet pass to
Masterson who went to the 15
yard line before he was stopped.
Boswell Scores.
Fighting with their shoulders
pressed to the wall, the Kansas
State line held Masterson to two
yards, but Bernie went through
for four on the second down. Hub
Boswell, who had just gone in the
game, responded with a 4yard ef
fort through center for a first
down on the 4-yard line, and then
with only 2 minutes and 30 sec
onds to play the Ravenna boy
swept bis left end for the touch
down. Masterson's kick waa wide
and low.
The Kansans, now desperate, un
(Continued on Page 4.)
Gives Illustrated Talk at
Morrill Hall Sunday
Afternoon.
The Colorful Southwest," an il
lustrated lecture by Dwight Kirsch.
chairman of the university school
of fine arts, is to be the feature
of the regular Sunday Morrill hall
program today. The nour nas oeu
get for 4:15 p. m., instead of the
usual hour of 4 p. m., according to
Miss Marjorie Shanafelt who has
arranged the program.
Mr. Kirscn spent some mnc
New Mexico and Arizona during
tbe past summer and spent a large
part of his time producing the col
ored pictures to be shown Sunday
afternoon. The photographs were
done with the sutochromc process,
which enables exact reproduction
of the actual colors. Included in
the series will be desert scenes, In
dian ceremonials, Indian pottery
and othtr related subjects. A few
scenes from the Grand Canyon
will also be shown.
Children to See Movie.
The children's program of which
Miss Marjorie Shanafelt has
charge is to begin at 2:30 p. m.
"The Tail Waggers' Club" is the
subject of the talk which is to be
on dog. Two juvenile films.
"Babes in the Woods" and "Ragles
of the Sea," are to be shown.
In connection with Mr. Kirsch
program will be the opening of the
monthly art exhibit, which for No
vember will concern Itself with the
southwest. Included in the ex
hibit will be a collection of Navajo
rugs and pottery, which have been
obtained through the courtesy nf
tho laboratory of anthropology st
Santa Fe. Paintings ot iew Mex
ico. Arizona and Utah landscapes
and Bimilar topics, done by Ray
mond Hendry Williams of the
school of fine arts, and William 1-
Younkin are to be on display.
PHI BETA KAPPA WILL
MEET TUESDAY NIGHT
The first of a ' series of Phi
Beta Kappa meetings will.bfl held
Tuesday, Nov. 1. at the Univer
sity club. Dr. Rebekah Gibbons
will speak on "A Tourist's Impres
sions of India." About seventy
five persona are expected to at
tend the meeting.
It has also been announced by
the organizatioa that Miss Winona
M. Perry, president of the group
is away on leave of absence and
that tr. J. E. Weaver will serve
as president pro-tem.