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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 1, 1932)
Official Student Newspaper of the University of Nebraska
VOL. XXXII NO. 34.
LINCOLN, NEBRASKA, TUESDAY. NOVEMBER 1, 1932.
PRICE 5 CENTS.
10 SELL TICKETS
Innocents Society to Start
Sale Wednesday of
PROGRAM NEARLY READY
Plan Luncheon in Honor of
Fathers at Chamber of
Tickets for the university's an
nual Dad s day luncheon, which
r ill be held Saturday. Nov. 12, pre
ceding the Pittsburgh game, will
Ve placed on sale Wednesday of
this week by the Innocents soci
ety, thru Interfraternity. Panhel
lnic and Barb council represent
atives. Additional tickets will be
.-.vailable any time in the Daily
Dad's day, sponsored annually
Iv the Innocents society, tradition
ary features a luncheon and pro-
ram at the chamber of commerce
honoring dads. Fraternities and
: ororities are expected to conform
1 1 past custom this year in sched
v'ing special dinners and smokers
1 snoring their dads.
Students whose fathers and fam
ines come to Lincoln for Dad's day
ill be able to trade in their stu-
nt tickets for seats in a section
'--pscially reserved for Dads and
iheir sons and daughters, accord
in" to John K. Selleck, director of
"While the day is particularly
r D?.nt to honor dads, students are
rrd to extend their invitations
i- their entire families." said Phil
Drownell, chairman of the com
mittee in charge of Dad's day.
Plan Special Edition.
A special edition of the Daily
"Jebraskan will be issued Thurs
ory to be mailed out to the dads
of even' university student living
out of Lincoln. Lincoln students
ere requested to see that their
fathers be given these papers, and
onv students not subscribing to the
paper may call at the Nebraskan
office for a free copy, according
All organized houses on the
campus have been asked to issue
iioecial invitations to fathers to
come to Lincoln for the Pittsburgh
game and the Dad's day celebra
tion. The Dad's day committee
also suggests that every student
write a special invitation to his
dad sometime this week, urging
him to plan to come to Lincoln
Tbe university is anxious that
fathers especially have the oppor
tunity to come intimately in con
tact with the university and get a
definite idea of the institution to
which they are sending their sons
and daughters. Dad's day is spon
sored by the Innocents society with
this special idea of making a con
certed effort to establish this me
dium of connection between stu
dents' fathers and the institution.
Speakers and entertainment will
bs included on the program of the
Dad's day luncheon which will
start at 11:45 Saturday and will
be concluded shortly after 1 p. m..
in order to allow everyone to get
to the game on time. Announce
ment will be made later of tbe pro
gram, which is already nearly
complete, according to Brownell
EUR ASK A DEB ATI G
TEAM TO MEET COE
Local Squad Will Argue
Utilities Quention on
Announcement of a debate with
Coe college, Cedar Rapids, la., on
the subject of federal control and
regulation of electric power utili
ties on Dec. 34 was mt.de recently
by Prof. H. A. White, debate
oaeh. Nebraska will take the af
firmative aide at Cedar Rapids.
Tbe debate squad will meet on
Thursday evening, Nov. 3, in U
hall 106 for a discuHsion of the
question and the forthcoming en
gagements, White announced. This
meeting is intended for those who
v.-ere selected to tbe team at the
Eibllographies for the question.
Resolved, that the United States
Khould agree to the cancellation of
all interallied war debts are now
available in Professor White's f
lice. Andrews 122. A tryout on this
question will be held Dec. 15.
Survey of University of Nebraska
Graduates Indicates That College
Education Helps With Job Getting
In a Hurvcy m-mtly t'onluted to find tlie answer to "ukit
becomes of llie college graduate!" many interesting J'attB -were
revealed by tbe quen" iomiaire Kent out 1o the l."10 men and
women graduated iiom the university during hn jear VJ'-'2.
Out of the l&i'-i Mho replied 706 or j.ereent vert men and
llie other US percent woiumi.
Froai av cursory glance at theO
report cne receives the impression i with only 32.5 percent having
that more graduate from the uni
vwslty because they are the bread
winners and a college education
j, supposed to make this talk an
easier one, while the women prob
ably figure that their chances of
getting a husband are about as
ood as if they atay at home.
41 Percent Had Jobs.
Aa important fact learned from
this survey is that of tbe 766 mn,
15 or 41 percent had jobs. The
womena average was not so high
AXXOUXCE XEXT PLAY
iAs Husbands Go to Be
Presented Week of
A three act comedy drama, en
titled "As Husbands Go" will be
the next play given by the Univer
sity Players. The first perform
ance will be given Monday night,
Concerning the adventures of
two old ladies from Dubuque who
go to Paris and meet two gigolis,
"As Husbands Co" offers a combi
nation of comedy and romance.
When the ladies go back to Du
buque, complications arise.
OF PARTY ISSUES
Republicans, Democrats and
Socialists to Meet With
Unable to complete arrange
ments for the open forum discus
sion tentatively scheduled for to
day, representatives of the student
Republican, Democratic and So
cialist clubs have announced that
in all probability the discussion will
be held Thursday evening in So
cial Science auditorium.
Instead of having outside speak
ers to start the discussion, a stu
dent representative from each or
ganization will be allowed ten
minutes to present the main issues
of his party campaign. Tbe names
of these student speakers have not
as yet been announced with the
exception of Charles Gray, presi
dent of the Socialist club, who will
represent his organization. The or
der" of the speakers will be deter
mined by lot.
While the arrangements are yet
incomplete. Gray indicated Mon
day evening that the three clubs
were anxious to hold the discus
sion which is primarily for the
benefit of the student body, he
said. After the short opening
speeches, the floor will be opened
to questioners and any who desire
to argue any of the issues with the
College of Business Dean
Says Delegates Seek
The opinion of Dean J. E. Le
Rossignol, dean of the college of
business administration, as to the
purpose of the conference on farm
problems, which is to be held Nov.
17, is expressed in his own words:
"I will not say that anyone here
can correct the present agricultur
al situation, but we are convening
for the purpose of getting differ
ent points of view on the matter
and ideas with reference to meas
ures for improvement. Prices are
very low, wheat having reached
tbe lowest point that has been
touched in years. However, we
hope the corner has been turned."
One Day Only.
The conference is to last for one
day only, during which time weven
papers will be presented, and an
opportunity given for discussion.
Dean C. A. Phillips, of the com
merce college at tbe University of
Iowa and an expert on bankin
credit, will have something to of
fer. The morning session will be
from 10 to 12. during which time
Prof. T. L. Robb will be tbe chair
man. Dean Le Rossignol will be
chairman at the luncheon, and
three speeches will be made then.
The afternoon session will be con
ducted by Prof. G. O. Virtue.
TO HOLD MEETING
Pbi Tau Theta, Methodist rel
gious fraternity, will have an open
meeting Tuesday between 7 and 6
o'clock at the Wesley Foundatior
parsonage. Dr. Charles Patterson
will rak on tb philosophies! im
plications of religious drama. A
special invitation is extended to all
Methodist students who are not
members of the fraternity and are
interested in it.
jobs. For the class as a whole it
is seen that fou- out of every ten
who graduated lavt year received
Jobs. This average U small, but i
greater than tbe percent of mass
employed who received jobs last
The Greeks seem to be borne
out in their contention that their
graduates are more likely to re
ceive Jobs than are the barb grad
uates because the survey nhows
(Continued on Page 3.)
FIRST DAY SALES
Staff Members. Tassels
And Corn Cobs Push
PLAN EXTENSIVE DRIVE
Magee's to Award Prize to
Highest Salesman in
The opening sales drive for the
1933 Comhusker which started on
Monday morning and is to con
tinue through Saturday, Nov. 5. is
being handled by the Cornhustar
business staff and members of the
Tassels and the Corn Cobs. The
first day's sales ran very good.
Business Manager Charles Skade
asserted when he had checked up
The enthusiasm shown by the
students during the first day of
the campaign reveals that the
price of the 1933 book, which is
the lowest in the history of the
Comhusker, appeals to the pros
pective buyers. Skade stated that
Nebraska's year book is the lowest
priced annual of any like size book
in the Big Six schools.
Expect New Record.
With the reduced price, the sub
stantial discount for cash orders
during the sale and the opportun
ity to buy on a convenient install
ment plan, sales are expected to
reach a new record by the time the
sale is terminated.
Signs have been placed at the
most important points on the cam
pus and booths are being main
(Continued on Page 2.)
YW Finance Drive Continues
Through Remainder of
Evelvn O'Connor, chairman of
the Y.W. C. A. finance staff an
nounced recently the captains "aaS
workers for the Y. W. C. A. fi
nance drive which will continue
the rest of this week. Tbe seniors
working with Harriet Dunlap are
Irma Randall, Genevieve Boslaugh,
Mary Doudna, Irma Baker and
Mildred Root. In the group with
Evelyn Haase are Beryl Sanford,
Mary Costelloe, Dorothy Wiebusch.
Miriam Huse and Gladys Zutter.
Jane Robertson has for her help
ers Elizabeth Barber, Delores
Deadman, Mariannette Lee. Con
stance Kiser. and Winifred Mc
Call. Lois Brooks. Mary Eby. Jean
Irwin, Helena Skinner and Helen
Nesbit will work with Marjorie
Cbeuvront, and Henrietta Tiarks
will have in ber group Doris Bar
nett, Doris Sleeves, Ruth Bern
stein, Dorothy Sornberger and Vel
Tbe junior workers with Lucille
Hitchcock are Fwachel Baker, Mar
garet Broady, Martha Davis, Mary
Gilmore and Dorothy Holland.
With Virgene McBride are Jean
Edwards. Winifred Shallcross. Hel
en Lindberg, Ruth Cherney, and
Jean Alden. Alice Geddes has in
her group Jane Boos, Donna Da
vis. Kathleen Becker. Harriet Bo
wen and Kathryn Evans.
The Juniors with Ruth Eyerly
are Alice Brown, Martha Hershey,
Margaret Buol, Valentine Klotz,
and Lois Lefferdink. Caroline Van
Anda will have for helpers Gretcb
en Scbrag. Nellie Boren, Helen
Calhoun, Margaret Suly, and
Sophomore girls working with
Calista Cooper are Doris Patter
son. Rosa Drath. Mary Jane
Hughes and Marjorie Smith. Beth
Schmid will have in ber group
Melda Alber, Marjorie Shastak.
Mary Alice Porter, Louise Skra
ble and Helen Sbelledy. Constance
Waide's group will consist of Myra
Grimes. Ruth Cain, Louise Perry,
Marian Smith and Leah Carlsen.
MONDAY GROUP MEET
Students Hear Discussion of
Vocations for Women at
Miss Harriet Towne addreHhed
the vocational guidance group
Monday afternoon at Ellen Kmith
hall on tbe subject of Vocations
Open to Women. AD occupational
fields open to men are sow opn to
women, she said, with the excep
tion of those that require more
physical strength than women
Miss Towne outlined a number
of points which she said women
should consider before choosing
their vocations. It would be well
for tbe members of the vocational
guidance group to study this out
line she fcsid. before engaging in
the 'personal interviews with pro
fessional people which are being
arranged for them by Gertrude
Clarke, leader of the group.
Tbe speaker at the next meet
ing, cheduled for Nov. B, will be
jjijs Catherine Dunn of the sociol
ogy department, who will discuss
tbe field of social welfare work.
T M. J.
JOHN H. MOREHEAD.
John H. Morehead, who is on
the postoffice commission of
congress, will speak at the
Young Democrats club meeting
today at 4 o'clock in the Social
Science hall auditorium.
He will talk on the govern
ment in regard to tax reduction
of administrative expenses.
Mr. Morehead was governor of
Nebraska and has been a con
gressman for the last ten years.
Appoint Seven Groups From
Applicants for Wcrk on
Personnel of the seven commit- I
tees appointed bv Kosmet Klub for j
ine annual inanKSgiving juomiug
Revue was announced yesterday
by Jack Thompson, president of
the Klub. Committees were se
lected from those applying for
work on the production.
The eligibility of all applicants
was checked by the office of the
dean of student affairs before the
groups were appointed. A total of
twenty students, in addition to
members of the Klub, were named
to the committees in charge of the
various aspects of production.
The production committee con
sists of Jack Thompson, chairman;
Joe Alter, Wallace Frankfurt,
Frank Musgrave, Joe Shramek,
PwObert Pilling, and Otto Kotouc.
The presentation committee, which
is in charge of arrangements for
tbe presentation of the Nebraska
sweetheart, is composed of:
Charles McCarl, chairman; Eyron
Bailey, Dale Taylor. Art Bailey,
Tom Davies, and Pat Minier.
Tbe business end of the show
will be managed by two groups.
The general business committee,
headed by William Devereaux, is
made up "of John Gepson, Henry
Kosman. Hugh Rathburn. and Dan
Easterday. Tbe commercial ad
vertising committee, with John
Zeilinger as chairman, consists of
Neil McFarland. Fred Nicklas.
Roger Scholl, and George Shad
bolt. Tbe committee in charge of tbe
election of the Nebraska Sweet
heart, who will be presented at the
revue, is composed of Arthur
Pinkerton. chairman; Woodrow
Magee, Don Easterday. Earl Car- .
stensen, and Frank CrabilL
All publicity for the revue win
be handled by a committee con
sisting of Dick Moran. chairman;
iContinued on Paze 2.)
Lincoln Symphony Orchestra
Opens Season With
A capacity crowd, well sprinkled
with university students, prwted
the Lincoln Symphony oribertra
with enthusiasm when it opened its
season Sunday at the Stuart
theater under the direction of Ru
With Corneliun Van Vliet. cellirt
with tbe New York P.oxy f ym
pbony, as guest soloist, tbe or
chestra enjoyed warm applause
from the audience. Tbe ryva
pbosys playing of "Finlandia" and
"French Military March" received
the mort applaune. while all of Mr.
Van Vlict'b Btleclions. including
several encores, were well-received.
Nearly half of tbe personnel of
the fifty-piece orchestra is com
posed of university students. Mr.
Van Yliet was accompanied st the
piano by Earneiit Harrison of tbe
sch'K)! of music.
Tbe complete program:
Overt ur. "1 Ctsntnl Roman. Ber
Concerto tor vlullnwllo. Ftnt-Si, '
lKro nun trojjpo. llt:ro mute, -
ro Hon tr.ippo. Jdf- Van Vlwt.
Frencti Military March from Alcrrlafl
Suite." Maim-bama; trchlra-
fcleri. fcrhruwzandi: 7araintlla. Fop
prr; Amlaluaian Soreuadr. Karmyf . Mr.
Van Vhet . UmM Karriaon at turn plana.
Finland, feibeuua; orciicatra.
Corn Copt to Report
At Cornhutker Office
AH Corn Cobs report at th
Cornhusker office some time
Tuesday afternoon between 2
and 5 o'clock. There will be a
meeting at the Delta 'tiyma
Lambda House Wednesday at
7:30 p. m.
HOOVER IN VOTE
Republicans Carry Thirty
Schools and Democrats
THOMAS WINS IN FOUR
Results Conflict With Poll
, Of Literary Digest
The compiled returns of the
straw votes conducted by forty
five universities all over the coun
try received by the Nebraskan
Monday revealed that Herbert
Hnnwr rarried thirtv of the total
number of schools, Roosevelt re
ceiving the most votes in only
eleven, and Norman Thomas eek
ino mit victories in iust four to
bring up a weak third place in the
running among tne tnree main
The straw vote polls carried by
Hoover were sent in by the follow
ing tnrtpr A ri7tna Wildcat- Stan
ford Daily, University of Southern
California Trojan, Lauy tan
fornian, Yale News. Wesleyan Ar
ena Chicago Maroon. Dailv North
western, Main Campus, Harvard
crimson, weuesiey wews, Aniaer&i
Student, Smith W'cckly. Williams
Rwnrrt c T. T. Tech. Minnesota
Daily, Daily Nebraskan, The New
Hampshire, u an. mourn, rnucc
tonian. Cornell Daily Sun, Syra
rnw rmilv Orace-e. Vassar Mis
cellany News, Ohio State Lantern,
Carnegie Tartan. Brown neraia.
South Dakota Volante, Vermont
(Continued on Page 2.)
Former Student Was Active
In Many Activities and
Mrs. Lewis Imni, a former uni-i-orcitw
Ktudpnt and member of Al
pha Delta Pi sorority, died after a
week of illness at 5:10 p. m. Sat
urday at her home in Lincoln. She
was graduated in iju.
Mrs. Imm, known on the cam
pus as Virginia Randall in her un-
rourteey of The Journal.
deigraduate days, was prominent
in student activities while attend
ing school here, having been pres
ident of her sorority, prcaident of
the Omaha chapter of alumnae,
and president of tbe Omaha Col
lege club. Also the was affiliated
with Alpha Rho Tau, honorary
sorority in the fiDe arts depart
ment, and Gamma Alpha Chi, hon
orary advertising sorority.
Since last January Mrs. Imm
had been employed on the Nebras
ka State Journal as a luember of
the society staff.
Irma P-andall, a senior in the
university and a member of Alpha
Delta Pi. i3 Mrs. Imm's sister.
Funeral services were held at
Wadlow's Monday at 7 p. m. with
J. D. Parks officiating. Further
services are to be beld this morn
ing in Omaha at Crosby mortuary
and burial will be at Forest Lawn
cemetery in Omaha.
ENGINEERS FROM FOUR
STATES HOLD MEETING
Kansas-Nebraska Section of
The Kansas-Nebraska tsection of
the Society for Promotion of En
gineering Education held its con
ventioa id Lincoln on Friday aft
ernoon and Saturday, Oct. 28 and
29. Delegates were invited from
Ames, la., and Vermillion, :i. D.
An informal golf tournament
was held Friday and was followed
by a tUaittr at the Capital cafe.
There were 154 delegates who at
tended the dinner.
Prof. T. Eruee Robb spoke at a
special evening meeting on "Fore
casting the Railroad Future." Fol
lowing the meeting there was an
open discussion on methods of
teaching. Wtvi of the delegates
(Continued on Page 2 )
HART JENKS SEES
A former Nebraskan who re
cently played the lead in the TJni
versity Players' "Road to Rome,"
saw a xormer companion play "Cy-
"v,svi" uuiaua .Mon
Hart Jenks. who formerly
played with Walter Hampden and
Ethel Barrymore in "Hamlet" and
"The Merchant of Venice" saw
Hampden play "Cyrano" Monday
Proud in the possessions of Miss
H. Alice Howell is an autographed
picture of Hampden and Barry
more, which was given to Jenks,
who later turned it over to her.
CHECK IN PARTY
Council Representatives to
Turn in Money and
Ducats at Meet.
All money and remaining tickets
for the second annual homecoming
party, which was held Saturday
night in the coliseum and spon
sored by the Innocents society, are
to be checked in at the Interfra
ternity council meeting tonight,
Chslmers Graham, chairman in
charge of tickets for the affair,
Interfraternity council repre
sentatives are to turn in at the
same time money or tickets from
other salesmen in organized houses.
Graham stated. These salesmen
may turn their money over to their
council representative, and he will
check it in at the meeting.
All financial arrangements for
the party are being handled by
John K. Selleck, director of stu
dent activities. Jack Thompson,
president of the Innocents society,
stated. The money will be turned
over to him for final settlement.
The proceeds from the party will
be used to start a fund for the
purchase of permanent decorations
for tbe coliseum. The Innocents so
ciety is sponsoring the movement
to secure the decorations with the
co-operation of many other cam
KLUB TO JUDGE SKIT
Committee to Consider Idea,
Eighteen skits, entered by ttv-ty-seven
will be judged by the Korjaet Klub
judging committee during the next
three days for its annual Thanks
giving Morning Revue. Judging
will be held Tuesday, Wednesday,
and Thursday evenings.
No definite number of skits for
the production has at yet been de
cided upon. Jack Thompson, chair
man of the judging committee,
stated yesterday. After all have
been considered, the number will
be decided upon and a Urne limit
Judging will be primarily upon
the idea of the skit, its possioili
ties, and the talent uwd m the
presentation of the act. The pres
ent condition of the act will be
considered to some extent, but it is
not expected that the bkits -vil be
in perfect shape.
Members of tbe Klub who will
consider the acts and make the
final selections are: Jack Thomp
son, Wallace Frankfurt, Joe Alter,
and Frank Musgrave. This com
mittee will also bar-die the produc
tion end of the revue.
Tbe morning revue will be held
Thursday. Nov. 24, at tbe Stuart
theater. Tbe entire facilities of the
theater will be used in the produc
tion of the show.
Debate Coadi Talks
On Current ueetion
Prof. H. A. White spoke lfore
the debate section of the conven
tion of the eecord distrirt of tbe
Nebraska State Teachers associa
tion in Omaha. Friday 28. His sub
ject was tbe debits question for
To Students of the University of
Next Sunday, November 6. is Go-to-Chnrch Enn
daj at tbe University of Nebraska. This is a tradi
tion of long standing at the University and I hope
that many students who have cot yet identified
themselves with a church here, will attend tbe church
of their choice this Sunday, thus beginning to take
an interest in tbe religious life of this community.
Such interest is not altogether unselfish. Tbe
greatest contribution that tbe college man or womnn
receives from religion and its accompanying service
is undoubtedly an elevation of ideals. Religion hai
enriched the lives of thousands of young people and
it will do the same thing for you.
To each one of you it may have a different mean
ing but I desire to pass along the suggestion that you
atend church somewhere on next Sunday. The Lin
coln churches welcome you.
CHANCELLOR Z. A. BURNETT.
TICKET PRICE OF
Cadets Will Offer Ducat
For Two Dollars to
BAND NOT YET SELECTED
Students Submit Plans fop
Colonel at Ball.
A price of two dollars per coupU
was announced for the annual mil
itary ball to be held Dec. 2 by the
ticket sales committee of the mil
itary department Monday, after a
completion of plans for the sales
drrve which will open the latter
part of this week. Cadets who at
tend the party in uniform will be
sold tickets at a special rate of
$1.25, it was announced.
"In keeping with the spirit of
economy vhich is being universally
observed, the price of the r"vi'l
ball has been reduced this year,-
Howard Mixon, chairman of tbe
committee announced. "This has
been done without affecting the
quality of the affair, however, and
we expect this year's party to be
the equal of those given in the
The orchestra for the ball has
not yet been selected, but an
nouncement of the choice will oe
made within a few days, tbe com
mittee declared. A survey coa
rHictd by the Daily Nebraskan
last week in co-operation with the
orchestra committee for the ball,
revealed a unamimous sentiment
among the few representative stu- .
dents interviewed in favor of hir
ing an out of town orchestra of
national repute for this major
party of the year, which inaugur
ates the university's formal sea
soin. Twenty Plans Submitted.
About twenty plans for the pre
sentation of the honorary colonel
were opened by the committee in
charge of the presentation cere
monies Monday afternoon. From
this group the few best will be se
lected and passed on to Col. W. H.
Oury who will select the winning
idea to be used the night of the
ball. The author of the accepted
scheme will be announced at the
ball after the presentation of the
honorary colonel and will receive a
cash prize of fifteen dollars.
A thoro system for the distribu
tion of tickets has been devised oy
members of the committee. Jun
iors in the military unit, and staff
officers Trill receive their tickets
directly from headquarters. Other
tickets will be given to company
commanders who will be responsi
ble for their sales and issuance.
There will be three hundred tickets
issued to each company. These wiil
be sold on tbe campus and in the
business district. Spectators will
(Continued on Page 3."
GIVES ILLUSTRATED TALK
Kirsch Speaks on Southwest
In Sunday Program in
Dwight Kirsch. director of the
fine arts department, gave a pro
gram at Morrill hall Sunday after
noon on "The Colorful Southwest."
The lecture was illustrated with
slides he made from scenes in tbe
southwest. Because of the large
number turned away from the pro
gram Sunday afternoon it will be
repeated, probably the first Sun
day in December. More than 300
TECHNOLOGIST TO SPEAK
Chemical Engineers to Hold
The highway material technolo
gist of tbe Shelly Oil company.
George M. Mullin. is to be the
guest speaker at the regular chem
ical engineers meeting to be beld
Thursday, Nov. 3. at 8 o'clock is
tbe main lecture room at Chemis
Tbe meeting is to be open and
all tbe engineering students who
are planning to attend tbe barbe
cue are urged to come to the meet
ing immediately afterward.
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