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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 1, 1932)
The Daily Nebraskan
Station A. Lincoln. Nabraaka
OFFICIAL STUDENT PUBLICATION
UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA
'Entered .. .econd-cla.. matter hKh IBTt!
Lincoln, Nebraska under act of congrm. March J. 187
and at apecial rate o PosM3etProw?e7.,,,rtf 20 1922
1103. act of October 3. 1917. authored January ro. isfii.
pUbli.hed Tuesday. Wednesday. Thursday. FrWay and
Sunday morning during the academic jr
,2 a yer Sing.. Copy 6 cent. VenfeatemaH."
" Unrdon ot ,h. Student Pub..cat,.n Board.
Editorial Office University Hall
?,T.pnhTneDT:UB:fi 'N..1! B-3333 (Journal,
Ask for Nebraakan editor.
Howard G. Allaway Aasociate Editor
Managing Editori .,, Hall
tlcally every profession and trade in the United
States. Some Items:
Architecture . 5,000
THE DAILY NEKRASKAN
TUESDAY. NOVEMBER 1, 1932.
. Sports Editor
. Society Editor
. Business Manager
H. Norman Gallaher
Assistant Business Manager
. ,,. Frank Musgrave
George Hoi yoke
ONE of the most noticeable effects ot the de
pression in collegiate circles is that a much
larger portion of the student body than formerly
is helping foot its own education bill by part-time
"Hashing" for their meals remains one of thfl
most common ways in which students help finance
their schooling. Men who formerly considered them
selves "above" work are this year taking their daily
shift in return for three squares.
Standard remuneration for this sort of work haa
long been three hours work for three meals. This
year, however, that old and respected oc :.-mic law
of supply and demand, operating in conj : - ;u-i with
the restaurateurs" knowledge that student ulso
lutely must work in order to stay in school, u '('.:
ing "out to the disadvantage of students in this
College teaching 3,230
Social work 2,517
Library work 2,250
Skilled trades 1,700
This list muzt bo qualified with the note that it
represents those who entered their profession, suc
ceeded and stayed there in other words "the cream
of the crop." Those who failed and drifted into an
other line are, of course, not included in the com
pilation. To the student of medicine, law, engineering or
even Journalism, however, struggling to secure aa
education at great inconvenience and sacrifice on
his or his parents' part, this list looks like the pot
of gold at the end of the tommencement day
Balancing the rosy Columbia report against the
gray fact that five to six out of ten 1032 graduates
from Nebraska are today marching with the un
employed, the student who is faced with the task oC
job hunting next summer, gets an estimate of his
That only four in ten of the graduates from this
school last year have jobs as yet, is not grounds for
very optimistic hopes on the part of those now in
school. Nevertheless it must be considered that none
of the 1.233 had jobs last May; that 462 of these
have found a place for themselves in the world
since last June. This view of the matter, compared
with a guess at the proportion of the same number
of ordinary laborers who could have done the tame
thing, demonstrates that common though it has
become a college degree still has its points.
IT IS doubtful if the student can be found who tne state of Indiana can have no
If ever a student body was faced
with the responsibility of sacri
ficing unstintedly in its pleasures
and in its luxuries, of fighting for
its university to the last ditch, the
student body of Purdue faces that
sacred responsibility today. And if
any student body of any univer
sity ever encountered that duty
with a more common-sense man
ner, or with a more unflinching
determination to succeed than did
the body of student leaders which
met yesterday in Fowler hall, we
have "neither record nor memory of
For the first time since the be
erinninsr of the school year Presl
dent Elliott laid his case squarely
in front of the representatives of
the students. It is essential that
Purdue today is in the midst of a
crisis such as she has never before
known as an educational instiUv
tion; that for the first time in his
tory she is on the defensive against
the action of legislative forces,
against the more financially fortu
nate engineering institutions which
eye many of our faculty body with
envy; that the faculty, the admin
istration and the students are this
winter in a glass house, and that
every rock, every pebble, that we
throw will be breaking a window
for criticism that might bring
disaster to the university when
she again goes on the defensive
What then is our duty as stu
dents of Purdue if she is to prove
herself invulnerable against, criti
cism in 1933? It is as clear as
the handwriting on the wall. We
must so economize, we must so re
1 trench in our social life, we must
so abide by the dictates of com
i men sense and the standards of the
outside world that the people of
1 doesn't find certain "required" courses distaste- doubt that they are witnessing a
ful. A great deal of this grumbling can probably be i Jma of campus life in which the
u. . Si7,. ucoi i. .ta 6 6 f j 'characters are economical, calcu-
attributed to the undergraduate s universal tendency ; latian. conservative, hard driving
The necessity of eating remaining constant, the ' to belabor everything that smacks of administra- j students who appreciate the privi-
demand for jobs has gone up and their supply.
through reduction in operating personnel, down. The
result is that students this year are forced to work
four and five hours for their three meals.
The argument of the inn keepers is. of course,
apparent Reduced volume and a narrow margin ot
profit, they maintain, necessitates reduction in all
branches of overhead, including wages. They point
out that wages in every line have been cut and
that they, too, must follow.
That the cost of food consequently the cost of
the meals given in payment for work has also
gone down, they seem to disregard.
What appears to be the case is simply this: the
cafe and restaurant operators, knowing that the
student must have jobs, have taken advantage of
that necessity to exploit the student workers by
lowering wages to v.tat amounts to atout fifteen
cent3 an hour.
tive control, and as such it is hardly worthy of rec
ognition. But some of it arises from an honest ques
tioning of the wisdom of requiring certain courses
in the curriculum. Expressions of opinion from both
types of students find their way to the office of the
Daily Nebraskan, and it is to answer them that this
To the first class of students who oppose "require
ments", to the ones who "gripe" solely for the sake
of "griping", there is no answer. They can only be
told to return when they grow up.
But to the second type those who earnestly seek
to satisfy their intellectual curiosity, there are some
comments to be made. In many cases these thought
ful students have tried vainly to find an explana
tion for the wrongs with which they believe them
lege of receiving a college educa
We have so far spoken in terms
of vague generalities. Let us now
be specific. As we look around us,
faced with such a crucial situation
as we are faced with today, we
can see innumerable in-economies,
and financial inconsistencies that
are in existence on the campus. We
pledge ourselves to bend every
effort toward their elimination or
Our economic campaign, spe
cifically, will be concentrated on
1. Drastic reductions in the
ticket prices of all organization
selves to be inflicted. They cannot see why the ac
quisition of a degree should be made so painful and j
dull by courses which seem to them exceedingly j
j popularity and traditional value,
remain on the campus.
For the students seeking jobs to protest is, of i stupid
course, futile. If they don't like it, someone else is j
willing to take their job. Should the university,
however, come to some agreement with the restau
rant owners as a group, it might be possible not
only to secure an equitable pay rate for part-time
student workers, but also to provide jobs for more
students by shortening the hours and spreading the
Among the A. BJ's.
A SURVEY" just completed through question
naires returned by 1.233 of the University's
1.310 1932 graduates provides a detailed picture of !
the way the world treats the finished product of j
modern education in this day when jots are scarce
and people still get hungry three time a day. j
Of 765 men and 467 women replying to the ques
tionnaire, 37 percent have jobs. By itself this figure
is not very impressive. But when it is considered
that some 116 now taking graduate work here or
elsewhere and the women who make no attempt at
a "career" arc counted among the unemployed, it is
apparent that Nebraska '32 has fared reasonably
well for these times.
Other interesting facts brought out in the returns
Of those who have jobs. 31 percent were mem
bers of a fraternity or sorority while in schooL Of
the total graduating class, however, only 21 percent
were Greeks. The Greeks it seems had the best luck
The Phi Beta Kappa employment figure was 38 j
percent only 1 percent greater than the average
for all those replying.
Of those graduates now married, 41 percent have
Jobs. A wife, it would seem, is a greater asset lo
job bunting than a P. E. K. key.
Men had 8.5 percent better success than women
in getting work.
Finally: Graduates prepared for one of the pro
fessions found jobs more plentiful than did those
educated in the "general cultural" curriculum.
For most of those students who really think, the i
average required course probably is stupid, and it
may be assumed from the start that they undoubt
edly have some grounds for complaint. No humanly
devised thing, including curricula, has yet been
found perfect. Neither are there indications that
such a discovery is at all likely. Improvement, how-
ever, is still held to be possible, except by those who j
are decrepit or cynical, so let us examine the case i
It might be possible, of course, to revise the cur- j
ricula to allow greater freedom in the choice of
electives, as the complainants feelingly recommend.
They point to the educational prestige of eastern
schools and declare that no great educational insti
tution can be developed unless the students therein
r-o aiiru-t tn rheum comDletcIv the courses o:
study which their abilities dictate
The Student Pulse
flrirf, ecnrte rontrihntlon pertl
a.nl l., auttrrn mt ladnt life and
the anivrrily are wrlcooira by (hi
ariiartiTMrnf. undrf the auat rt-mrtr
lion ( Hjnd arwftparM-r pntrttaF.
hira esrludr all hbrlom mall
and M-n,fwl altark. Iltm mol
l iK.M-d. hut ftantra will b wiln
kHl I rem pnbliratioa if ae arirra.
2. The abolition of all such or
ganization dances as are consid
ered minor, inconsequential or fi-
3. Temporary discontinuance of
all fraternity ana sororuy Home
4. Unprecedented reduction in
5. Radical alterations and reduc
tions in clnss dues.
6. Reduction in the number of
cadet officers' luncheons.
Students as Citizens.
A hopeful sign in higher educa
tion today is the great increase of
interest in national and interna
tional problems on the part of stu
dents in the United States, al
though students in other lands are
reported to be better informed, as
a rule, on public questions and to
take more seriously their responsi
bilities as citizens.
There seems to be quite a clear
cut tendency for at least a por
tion of the students to stop to con
sider that they are on the campus
not only for book study and class
room recitations but at the same
time they are obtaining or should
obtain a knowledge of current
events and by reading done outside
the regular course of study should
keep in close contact with prob
lems of the day.
With the world in the situation
ii.i if la Ihorp la an ODtimistlC
tone in the fact that from the col
lege men and women, with tne
Uoi. fnr nrpnnization and unified
uaoto ' - fi
action which exists in their com
mon experience, may come the
necessary leadership for a way out
of the present crisis.
This idea expresses itself in an
intercollegiate manner through
various types of conferences of
.niiocro crrniins for the purpose
of considering international prob
lems, questions or importance m
the economic world, political no
tions, educational considerations.
an rpiifrinna ouestions. Such or
ganizations as the National Stu
Hont K7,iprtion of America and
the Student Christian associations
hnv rlnne a exeat deal to Dnng
about this intercollegiate sharing!
College students must rememuri
that they are not apart trom me
a-nrlrl nnietlv resting- on a cloud
somewhere in space; they are liv
ing beings on a world that at pres
ent is very confused. Every day
of the year they must work in
classes, in cultural, literary and
dramatic groups, in economic and
nnlitirfl! organizations as citi
zens of a commonwealth that needs ;
In the words of former Justice
Oliver Wendell Holmes, "The man
of action has the present: to the l
thinker belongs the future." I
And thy usually do and we lean back and
But We Don't Bile The Hand That 1 Feed
ing fa LINN.
Benedict Arnold's recent article ;
in Vanity Tair reminds U3 c.f a j
crack which the eastern sports
writing brotherhood once made
about us. The legend ran to the ef- j
feet that Quarterback Fleischrr.ar.n
of one of the larger eastern schools :
uL-r.ulrl nrll thp u-nnl pasilv r,vf-r the .
eyes ol the big dumb Cornhu.-kers. !
They w:-re wrong, as Heaven
And even the investigator is forced to admit that knows and Chick Meehan will Us- ;
these words of the complainants have the ring ot iify. We do give them credit, r.o.v
truth. The words have truth, yes, but they fail to ever, for being able to tell football j
. , . .. T. . from backgammon, and for being ;
state the case properly. For a school like the Lnl- j aWe to fm a buffer for
versity of Nebraska, with its heterogeneous student j s.ate an, lneir coiiege. For the ,
body cannot be classified with some of the institu-; sake of fairness, tho. let's asx-im i
lions' which the questioners name. J for a moment, that they were j
The student body here is primarily made up ol j on ,
undergraduates, for most of whom complete free- and ue trathing Btaff is l kir.g
dom in the choice of subjects would be distinctly OVer tt list of candidates, f n':y
harmful. It may be that some few thinking students j big dumb men are eligible. Su.i
would profit' by such an arrangement. It is certain, j gnly they gltoM .
in fact, that some students would profit. Some He js a natural H isn't especially
students would, but a way to discover them would r rjt he baa enough of :i.Ht
TEACHEP.S COLLEGE of Columbia university
bM recently compiled what it chcxes to call
lib! of the average annual earnings through prao
first have to be invented, and psychology is still an
Perhaps at some distant time in the future a
method of classifying stuienU according to their
intellect will be found. It is entirely posKible in the
otner cr.araciensuc anu prtrtq ..- t
ite to more than make up i r it. j
An i he's a quarterback. Tre 1' k-fii-M
coach says to the er,ii covh:
"What is this, a L5uriir.fc-ar.v--'.'
An ! since all good things coa.e to
light of modern scientific achievement. Until then, j sn end. be comes back wim ,
hLever. the grumblers against "r,qui,ements" will ; 'V oT on" tbem of
till be with us. j the goldenrod, for the tv.cLt.ethi '
And there is little advice to give them. For pbil- cnturv, I think, is for someone j
osopby. alas, is learned not from textbooks, lectures i who thinks you have to h i.;.',r
editorials, but from experience alone And ex- ?y &
perience cannot be given, it noun be had. So, lo p?r)e on tne cr0ss of notoriety,
those who still must wall at being forced to take u,. y the school sy.-t- m isn't (
reouirement ". a word of cheer, and tne nope inai ajquai ucic u.v..B w.e- u i n,
. j thn u-ritea .chraa ,n ir- 1
I mey nm r: . v. 7 , . .
SJaKe. as rjiniuu a. ji v.-a irj.
only point be proved dur.ng th; en- j
Even Hobos Crab About Depression
Increasing Number of Unemployed
Who would have gused it? 1 the major topic of auscuneion i at
Even the hobo are crabbing about the quarter cenunniai uravtuuuu
the depression! It isn't the 'act i of the order to oe new ov.
,, , t.irint far-uitv n.i ih! tvi it,iatlon o dampened the
alumni of the college of holism ' spirits of the members of the order
are worried about their own em-' that the usual faiety of the class
ployment. for boboism is founded j mates in their autumnal reunion
oft that wonderful science of living was lacking. A the customary sub
without a routine job. But. accord- jects were discussed- The "depres-
l tn lirV MrR.th P. Ph . oro-I mirm mtifff have become almost SS
lessor of panhandhng. ) who is the j serious a problem as that of wal
king of the booo" and dean of the ; rimony, which yearly menaces tbe
college, the trouble s cause? try
the numberless unemployed wbo
are thrown out cm the road.
They don't understand tbe eth
ics of our profession, which inci
dectly requne syou to have no
profeoslon. They re getting ta the
way. They're destroying the reputation,-of
boboism. W'by tbey don't
e-vtfl understand the A B Cs of
"our order," MacBeth lamented.
A B C's ef Order.
soon they will see tbe light or that iney
method of determining wbo is capable of selecting
bis own course of study.
. m ..a i . If. Hilatf niuKI
Iing oi tne accioeui
Frank is a sophomore in the ccl-
James and William are freshmen
in the iaw coiiege. All three have
participated in campus activities.
Eugene Eustice, Omaha, also a
member of Alpha Tbeta Chi, died
two weeks ago from pneumonia.
order by thinning the hobo ranks
MR. CRiBiilJCiilED MONDAY
Father Nebraska Stadents
Meetf Accidental Death
At Bed Cloud.
Ansil B- CrabClL R1 Cloud, was
accidentally killed 1 Monday
, The A B Cs of the order ac-1 afternoon. The detail of the ac
cording to to Macð arc:
Civea a pan of water, a bar of
soap and a little courtesy a bo rill
get far to life, geographically and
la worldly esteem.
Tbe situation caused by the "de
pression stiffs" (unemployed) is so
Iiririlnf to boboism that it wiil be
cident were uljumjh iionoay
Crabifl was the father ol
James. William and Frsxk Crabill.
students at tha Utdverslty of Ne
braska, and mem be -i of Alpha
Tbeta Chi fraternity. His sons left
for bom immediately after hear-
PARTY FOUNDER TO SPEAK
Bainbridge Colbj Appears in
Behalf of Roosevelt at
Eainbridge Colby, secretary of
state under President Wilson and
one of tbe founders of the pro
greesive republican part, will
spoak at the city auditorium Tues
day evening in behalf of Governor
fic-osevtlt. He is a lawyer by pro
fession and has held various fed
eral offices during his carf r, tbe
moit important being on tbe
United States shipping board and
tbe inter-alijed conlerence at Paris.
Professor TalLg On
KeviMon of Treaty
In. W. H. Pfeiler of the German
department spoke in Omaha Fri
day Oct. 2. at a joint meeting of
history, geography and elementary
teachers. His subject was "Bevi
( th v-.ai!l treaty from
the German Viewpoint,"
He redicules the most bt-autiful
building in the world, bjt if he
were as well read as he pretends,
be must have run acro.i-! that l;r;
about "Justice" which is c arv-i out j
of solid stone mere hoove the
We have waited long to see h-,m-public
condemnation in print but
have been waiting for t., that
never came in. If Nebraska ha :o
little to offer for so much, why
then, should a genius like this
linger around and wate his
fragrance on the dert air.
Finally our football tam in
swell. And its on the up and up
and the material comes from the
region between the Eig Muddy and
Y.r.i th 4jr a.:t aobo curse In Ita d m
V. tj tin f.'irt cm t.k in Ux m.ii
Hftl t vjrry l.c drcrr that keifs 6rp IE
Of a c-lrJl .' in 'M oo4rtul
H nuw lajrfcf lik cynic St sheared
f irk 33
ht r.'jw ihtt la lb (jtur lh acarict and
fr h .r.rf arM I a MT-'n rrtw
if txt ail o.s'-.'fui hr a'n't h' K"T
V,t ma tv..r ai.1 yU t.J our liu a
Tot Uj tr"M ar.d Craais tp tm tara
ita a tart
Shall ITe Co to College?
Professors love to make the re
mark, especially in freshmen
classes, that approximately one
half of the students in the uni
versity should not be here. Tbey
seldom hesitate long enough to
explain their statements, and the
inexperienced freshman is apt to
believe that he is not the excep
tion. It is true perhaps, that their
estimation is a little too casual to
be accurate. They are. neverthe
less, right in their belief that not
all of the students who enter the
university are physically and men
tally suited for college training.
Americans are gradually coming
to the belief that higher education
is necessary to a well-balanced and
happy life. Parents raise their
children with the belief that they
shall go to college. They puint out
their sacrifices and dreams until
their children feel compelled to
accede to their desires. All Ameri
cans have come to over-emphasize
the necessity of college education
until the phrase has become syn
onymous with success. Its values
have been so stressed that a young
man is willing to sacrifice almost
anything to get enough education
to be able to compete with others.
We should not be so slavish in
our regard for a higher education.
It is not the keynote for success
in itself. It is but a means to an
er.d and some men without an
education are more fitted for a
po.-ition than those who have been
An education t-tould not mean
so much to the student that be
would be willing to go deeply in
debt for it. Alter he is out of
school be would be depressed at
the thought of a large debt, a kind
ol morteate on his life.
A worse sacrifice is that of i
health. This is the risk run by a
student taking too many hours or
trying to work his way thru
school. This tryir-g to "burn the
candle at both ends" has been tried
before and found to be wanting.
Health should be a mans first
coniiid'-ration, for without it he can
fcome students have to go to col
lege because of the precedent set
bv their parent. This doinlnente
oi another life is very unfair. A
father nd not judge that bis son's
lite should be patterned upon his.
TLat son may prefer to develop
more initiative in hi learning than
college training would develop.
;r-at executives cannot be de- J
vt-lojx-d in college for students
come to depend too much upon an-
The ones who are most unsuited
to higher training are those who
let it give them a superior feeling.
It makes them dissatisfied for it
narrows down their outlook on life.
Many students are not equal to a
college ecLcation so it makes them
become cynical and blase with
Since everyone is not suiiea ior
higher education, Americans cer
tainly should not emphasize Its
Importance as much as tbey do.
Even now the situation is becom
ing threatening, for the universit
ies are crowded with ones who are
in the process of becoming "edu
cated fools." Abyssmal Ignorance
is no worse than unnecessary wis
ENGINEERS FROM FOUR
STATES HOLD MEETINGS
(Continued From Page 1.1
were entertained at the home of
Mrs. C. E. Mickey.
Departmental meetings and the
business meeting were held Satur
dcy morning. R. G. Klocffler of
Manhattan, Kas., was elected as
chairman and F. W. Norris of Lin
coln as secretary.
Dean R. A. Seaton, national
president of the S. P. E. E., gave
a brief talk at the luncheon at the
chamber of commerce.
The society meets once a year.
The next meeting will be held at
(Continued from Page 1.)
Lynn Leonard, and George Mur
phy. Contacts for the production
will be in charge of a group con
sisting of Byron Goulding. chair
man; Lee Young, Charles Stead
man, and Owen Johnson.
Th rnmmittffn nr to 8tart
work immediately, Thompson de
clared, uerinue assignments oi
work will be made to the groups
by the various committee chair
HOOVER IN VOTE
(Continued from Page 1).
Cynic, Washington Daily, and Wis
consin pally cardinal.
Rnnsevelt received the EXeatest
number of preferences in the vote
taken by Arkansas. Florida Flam
beau, Kentucky Kernel, Tulane
Hullabaloo, North Carolina Daily
Tar Heel, Oklahoma Dally, South
Caroline Gamecock, Tennessee
Orange and White, Vanderbilt
Hustler, Tezan. and Virginia Mili
tary Institute Cadet.
The four polls carried by Nor
man Thomas were of the Colorado
Silver and Gold, St. Louis Univer
sity News, New York University
Daily, and Columbia Spectator.
The south, in conformity with
tradition Is the stronghold of
Roosevelt according to the Prince
tonian poll as Hoover swept all the
other parts of the country. How
ever, the results are misleading in
that the repuDlican carried a large
part of the polls by a narrow mar
gin, piling up his margin of ap
proximately 11,000 votes in only a
few schools. From the three
schools in California, he picked up
1.000 votes of his final margin over
the other candidates.
Conflict With Digest.
These results conflict with the
Literary Digest poll which, ac
cording to the semifinal compila
tion of results, gives Roosevelt a
little less than a clean sweep of
the entire electorial college vote.
The fact that the Prlncetonian poll
inrinrtea votes cast bv any student
in the universities, some of whom
mav not be of voting age, may dis
qualify it as a criterion of the No
vember election results.
A complete tabulation of the re
sults appears in this issue of the
FIRST DAY SALES
OF ANNUAL GOOD,
Continued From Page 1.)
tained in Social Sciences hall and I
Andrews hall during the v?ek.
One of the business staff merr.bers
will be in charge of the boo h in
Social Sciences every day from 8
in the morning until 2 in the aft
ernoon. In addition orders will be
taken on the corner of University
hall at all hours of the day. There
will be someone in the Cornhusker
office every day from eight in the
morning until four in the after
noon taking order?.
With an organized sales force
such as this, the business manager
believes that no student will have
been missed when tbe campaign
comes to and end.
To Award Prize.
The prize of twenty-five dollars
worth of clothing at Magee'a to be
awarded to the member of ;he
sales staff making the largest
number of sales bas started a con
test among the salesmen and tbe
saleswomen in charge of the drive.
The business manager declared
that tbe profit sharing plan is an
important feature in the campaign.
With tbe co-operation of the stu
dent body, it will prove to be of a
great monetary value to each indi
vidual if orders are placed now.
Coed Idea Popular.
A for tbe institution of the
Cornhusker Co-ed idea, much fav
orable comment has been beard
about it since it was made known.
It is a general belief that the
Cornhusker bas never puolished
enough pictures of Nebraska's Co
eds in former years, but when the
book is published this year the fea
ture section will carry tbe pictures
of five girls dt gnated as the
Cornhusker Co-- Is.
They are to be chosen by those
wbo purchase books. Every aub
cription blank has a ballot at
tached with spare for three names
to be ruled out by tbe purenwr.
Tbe names of any three girls may
be placed there and the ballot
turned over to tbe Cornhusker of
ficial. When tbe campaign is
closed the votes will be counted by
staff members and a faculty com.
iiiitteft and the fivo iccclvii. tha
most votc3 determined.
Men's Fe!t . . 75c
Ladies9 Felt 50c
Soukup & Westovcr
Call F2377 for Service
you 3o r:
ME? I PAT
BIG game hunters fuel them
selves up regularly with that
famous energy-and-courage food.
Shredded Wheat. No namby
pamby foods for them! So start
jour aay with Shredded Wheat,
and see what the evening brings!
It's 100 whole wheat, you
know : t i and that's Nature's
own energy food! Nothing lost,
and nothing added. Shredded
Wheat is energy food, but it
knows how to taste good, too;
Slide yourself up to your favor
ite eating place. Ask Joe for a
brace of those hearty biscuits.
Float them in a bow l of cream or
milk. Keep up the good work for
a week, and then tell tbe campus
to watch out!
Wba r" Niifara Ftll o the pack-.
oa KNOW -00 hmrt Shredded Wheat
NEW V-8 FORD
Now vllbi for rant. All our car
arc equipped with htra. Don
foroct cur specials and tha rew oa
MOTOR OUT CO.
1120 P St. Always Cpan 811
NATIONAL BISCUIT COMPANY
MEMBERS TO GIVE
AT CLUB MEETING
The French club, sponsored by
Mr. E. V. Telle, Instructor In Ro
mance Unruaj-ea, will bold a
meeting Friday evenloT E2ea
Smith Hall at 7:80. There will be
an address by Mr. Telle and some
musical number presented by
members of tbe club.
John H. Morehead
Congressional Candidate for Re-election.
A NON-POLITICAL SPEECH
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 1
AT 4 O'CLOCK SKARP
Social Science Auditorium
PONOREO BY YOUNG PEOPLE'S DEMOCRATIC CLUB
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