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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 1, 1932)
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 1. 1032.
THE DAILY NEMUSKAN
Alumnae and Mothers Club Meetings
Hold Center of Interest This Week
Many Former Students at University Return for Game
And Annual Homecoming Festivities Held
By Greek Letter Campus Groups.
Alpha Phi Mothers
Meet Tuesday iYoon.
Hostesses for the Alpha Fm
Mother's club meeting: Tuesday at
the chapter house will be Mrs. w.
A. Posey. Mrs. Carl Steckelberg
and Mrs. George Burt. The group
will meet for a 1 o'clock luncheon.
Meet for Luncheon.
The Delta Zeta Mother's club
will be entertained at a 1 o'clock
luncheon at the chapter house
Thursday. Mrs. Eloise Tebbetts
will be the hostess and will be
assisted by Mrs. James Kudrna.
Pi Phi Alumnae
At 12:30 o'clock Saturday, Nov.
5 the Pi Beta Phi alumnae club
will meet for a luncheon at the
home of Mrs. Earl Cline. The : as
sisting hostesses will be Mrs. Will
King, Mrs. Newell Barnes and Miss
Plan Nght Meet.
Willard alumnae members will
meet Monday evening at 8 o'clock
with Mrs. E. L. Smith. 1835 So.
24th. Miss Maxine Wolfe and Miss
lrances Hornaday will be tne as
Fifty alumnt of Tau Kappa Ep
silon attended the fraternity's tra
ditional homecoming goose dinner
Saturday night at the chapter
house. National Secretary Flint
and Provence Hegemon Wolfram
were present and presented toasts.
Frater John Yordy acted as toast
master. Following the evening's
program, formal initiation was
held for Joe Clcma and Axel Alt
berg. Homecoming Dratcs
Tri Delt Alumnae.
Delta Delta Delta alumnae who
returned for homecoming were
Jane Cleveland, Carolyn Wupper,
Mildred Lyman, Katherine Lyman,
Margaret Lyman, Jean Hall, Dor
thea Mason, Lucille Livingston,
Jean Hopping, Dorothy Jensen.
- Edythe Jensen. Evelyn Hiatt and
Several Gamma Phis
ire Chapter Guests.
Gamma Phi Beta alumnae who
were back for homecoming were
Helen Byers, Hastings; Margaret
McKecknie, Indianola; Lorraine
Sheppardson, Beatrice; Margaret
Frahm. Blue Hill: Margaret Bark
er, Alice Buffet, Martha Sterricker
and Alice Horacek, all of Omaha.
Roanoke, Va., who has become af
filiated with Alpha Omicron Pi.
Ttro Entertain Zeta
Tau Aloha Alumnae.
For the Zeta Tau Alpha alum
nae luncheon at the chapter house
Saturday Miss Blodwen Beynon
and Miss Lila Williams will be
hostesses. Tables will be placed for
bridge during the afternoon.
Kappa Sigma alliance will have
luncheon Tuesday at the Home
Style tea room with Mrs. Fred L.
Hammer and Mrs. Williams acting
TICKET PRICE OF
(Continued from rage 1).
be admitted to the gallery for
thitry-five cents. A special attempt
is being made to got men in the
military department to attend in
Reserve Officers Invited.
Reserve officers and members of
the O. R. C. are invited to attend
the ball, as well as all those who
have any other military connec
tions. Competition is being stirred up
in the ranks, and enthusiasm has
been displayed by privates and of
ficers who are to attempt to sell
enough tickets to get th,e winners
award. Any man selling $20 worth
of tickets will receive a S2 ticket
free. To those who sell tickets
amounting to $18 will be awarded
a $1.25 ticket. The high man in the
unit will be given a special award,
not yet announced. He will be
named at the military ball.
The companies in the winning
battalion will receive 1 percent of
their rating in competitive drill.
Progress of the various companies
and individuals will be noted from
week to week in the Daily Ne
braskan. A list of sub-committees will be
posted Wednesday noon.
Among the frocks worn by co
eds at tho Homecominc party Sat
urday evening, a few stood out by
reason of unusual colors or origi
One of these was Ruth DcKlotz'
ankle length dress of purple silk
crepe fashioned with a high round
neckline and short miffed sleeves,
Alternating rows of purple and
white silk braid were applied to
the sleeves and bordered the neck
and hemline of the frock. With
this she wore a matching purple
turban. Purple, if you ask us, is a
Another exceptionally distinctive
outfit was that worn by Martha
Coffee, a guest on the campus
from Chadron. Gray rough crepe
una the fabric, in unusual comm
ntinn with bricht rose velvet. The
npw rirnn shoulder line was em
phasized, by sleeves of the velvet
extending from a few inches below
the shoulder to the elbow. A
twisted belt of the gray buckled in
Her turban, also of the gray,
was trimmed with a flat bow of
the velvet. (Note: One established
fashion fact seems to be fabric
turbans to match the frock.)
Gold colored crepe combined
with soft brown fashioned the
frock that Leona Anderson wore.
Following fashion's dictates, the
neckline was high in front and low
in back, where flat brown flowers
were used for emphasis. Brown
was also used for the extremely
large elbow puffs.
Willa McHenry looked lovely in
bright blue velvet. The sleeves
were short and puffed and the
neckline round and low-cut. The
only trimming the dress had that
simplicity suitable to velvet was
a row of flat fabric flowers across
the sash. Her turban was of
matching velvet. (Another con
firmation of this vogue.)
Another of those purple tones
that promise to appear in numbers
before the season is over was seen
in Ruth McLaughlin's dress. Bead
ed white satin showed from be
neath the sleeves, which wefe slit
from mid upper-arm to wrist, and
also from beneath the bolero jack
et This particular purple had a
decided blue cast.
CNS. You wouldn't believe it in
a movie: Mud ankle deep.... 15
seconds to go.... score, 7 to 6
against his team. . ."Mike" Frank
ovich, sophomore q u a r terback.
University of California at Los An
geles, splashed behind hi3 own goal
wobbled a pass to Ransome
"Pants" Livesay, also a sophomore
....who eluded two tacklers....
ran the length of the field for the
winning touchdown as the timer's
gun ended the game. . . .U. C. L. A.
12, Orerron 7!
Melinkovitch. Schwartz, Jak
wich, Sheekctskl and others make
a jest of Notre Dams's "Fighting
Irish" nickname But how about
Minnesota's 'Terrible Swedes,"
with juFt three Scandinavians on
the varsity: Oen. Lund and Hass?
Kansas junked Coach Bill Har-
pss and his adopiea araer sys
Mothers Plan Linen
Shoiccr for House.
Chi Omega Mother's club will
n:est at the chapter house Tuesday ; tom after losing to Oklahoma.
for a 1 o'clock luncheon with Mrs. I fjVe jayS later, the new mentor
Perry Wilson, Mrs. Guy Jackson 1 Ad Lindsey, watchej the Jayhawk
and Mrs. George Van Waning as er, siam iowa state which should
hostesses. The members will have prove something,
a linen shower for the sorority dd freak football accidents:
bouse. Lightning struck Woodroere Acid-
j emy squad during a huddle.... 18
Ttro Girls Affiliate injured one died.
H . rroe,l- C man Theodoratus. Washington State
n itn Ureek Groups. fUiibaCk. weight 240 pounds, is
Two girls who have recently al- downed for a 5-yard loss by "Cot
licd themselves to Greek chapters ton" Warburton, 142-pound U. S.
here are Mary Buffington, fromc. quarterback fall of the
Glenwood. Ia., who pledged Kappa j mighty! Auburn has a gridder
Deita, and Catherine Stultz from weighing 303 pounds.
Nominations for our own zizz
ling All-American eleven, every
man of which plays a different po
sition! Zenner. Chicago; Zonga,
Seton Hall; Ziegler, Loyola; Za
ramba. New York: Zanarina, Cor
nell; Zapustas. Fordham: Mar-tinez-Zorella.
Chicago; Zimber, Clarkson: Za
briskie, Pomona, and Zimmerman,
Tulane Zowie! Get 'em together
and let Zuppke coach 'em!
All-American team this year
should have at least one Urown.
Among the best: Capt Tay Brown,
Southern California; Brown,
Army: Brown. Georgia: Brown,
Oregon, and Brown, Wefloyan
Recalls this year's game between
Brown and Springfield Brown
had two tackles. L. C. and R. K.
Brown. . .opposed by R, B. Brown,
halfback for Springfield!
.Siwial Sunday COf
New Location 140 No. 14 St.
Out ' the Air Onto the ftrrten
Ail the Stars tf P.a'lio Laiii
Kate Smith-Burnt V Alien
New "You Call It
"Among My Souenir"
For the Flrrt Tlnv You Will See
Xve r:nppea w w ii--
LOB ETTA YOUNG
New BETTY E05P
PICKING A WINNER"
MAT. to-i v. io - -o
FI Houm to Lo and Fulfill a
Lifetime J Hop nd DeaJrea:
"Six Hours to Live"
with MIRIAM JORDAN
'Voice ot Hollywood"
"Hera Prince" Fok New
)UU 1 (He
Kift f turn m4 l.aubtrr
inriii ul ( killi!
THE UD IS OFF! !
FVFRYTHING FROM SPOOKS TO NUTS I
ltz MM IYON
TVTl- M "suprm
n the picturlzatioA of
Ferbef novel of
COMEDY ACT NEWS
PULL TWO HOUR SHOW
KEKMB ON SHELF
Gertrude Clarke in Charge
Of Vocational Guidance
Books for Girls.
Twenty-one books have been
placed on the vocational guidance
shelf at the main library. This
shelf is being sponsored by the A.
W. S. board with Gertrude Clarke
in charge. These books can be
checked out by university girls for
a period of two weeks.
Government pamphlets have
been placed in Ellen Smith hall.
Girls interested in careers can find
very good information here. In
dividual instruction on special vo
cations may be obtained by miking
appointments with instructors
teaching these subjects. Appoint
ments may be had by calling Ger
trude Clarke at B6095.
The A. W. S. board plans to con-
tinus sponsoring vocational guid
ance during the rest of the year.
The faculty is co-operating with
the A. W. S. board to make this
movement a success.
Ihe following books are avail
able: Adams. Elizabeth K.. "Women
Bernays, Edward L. "An Outline
Blake, Mabelle B. "Guidance for
Bossard. James H. S. "Univers
ity Education for Business."
Boughner, C-enevieve J. "Women
Eradford, Gamaliel. "Portraits
of American Women."
Bureau of Vocational Informa
tion "A Study of Opportunities for
Bureau of Vocational Informa
tion, "Training for the Professions
and Allied Occupations."
Filene, Catherine. "Careers for
Kleischman, Doris E. "An Out
line of Careers for Women."
Fryer, Douglas. "Vocational
Johnson, Burgea. "Earning a
Living by the Pen."
Leuck, Miriam S. "Fields of
Work for Women."
LyoA Leverett. "Education for
Maverick. Lewis A. "The Voca
tional Guidance of College Stu
dents." Morley. Edith J. "Women Work
ers in Seven Professions."
Rosenblatt, Ann. "The Ambiti
ous Woman in Business."
Southern Woman's Educational
Alliance. "Occupations for Wom
en." Series careers leaflets:
Werner. Oscar H. "Every Col
lege Student's Problems."
Woody, Thomas. "A History of
Women's Education in the United
Woodhouse, Chase G. "Occupa-
SURVEY OP UNIVERSITY
OF NEBRASKA GRAD
UATES INDICATES THAT
HELPS WITH JOB GET
TING. (Continued from Page 1).
that 81 percent of the people who
had jobs were affiliated with fra
ternities and sororities. However
this can not be accepted at face
value because the Greek letter or
ganizations include professional as
well as social groups.
38 Percent Phi Beta Kappa.
Thi Beta Kappa having come
in for quite a bit of criticism late
ly, it is interesting to noto that
of the number answering the ques
tionnaire, and eleven out of the
twenty-nine nad jobs. This makes
the Phi Beta Kappa percentage 38
which is higher than the Greek
group taken as a whole.
A moral for the class of '33 is
seen in the results of the survey
find a mate as soon as possible, for
out of the eighty-five who were
married, thirty-five had found jobs.
This means that the chances of a
married man of finding a job are
4 percent eroater.
Professions claimed nearly 60
percent of the graduates wno
found jobs. Of this group there
arc almost three times as many
teachers as any other single group,
Doctors rated second with 20 per
cent of the professional people and
dentists and lawyers are tied for
third place with about one-seventh
of this group. Internes make up
the rest with 19 persons in all,
Other Jobs Vary.
Th remaining 186 jobs were
varied to a ercat decTee. Included
were journalists, farmers, minis
ters, pharmicists, social workers,
accountants, clerks, sales people,
commercial artists, grocers, radio
announcers, shoemakers, and so on
Out of the 711 who had no Jobs,
116 indicated that they were go
ing to some school to take up grad
uate work. Others are traveling
in foreign countries, some are
studvine- at foreitm universities
and two are deceased. Many of
the women had made no attempt
to get a job, preferring to stay at
home with freedom from all com
mercial cares. All in all, it seems
from this survey that it pays
voung oerson to spend four years
at some higher educational man
The mass production method of
plication which has swept the
country over the past twenty years
has occasioned much thought
among educators. Universities
have gone democratic their motto
is higher education for everyone.
The day is past when only the
very scholarly or those of profes
sional aspiration attend college.
The old curriculum of mathe
matics, Greek, Latin, grammar
and philosophy has given way to
training courses for machinist,
druggist, woodworker, bookkeeper
and of course the standby profes
sions. The old university turned
out scholars, the new university
turns out a few less scholars in
proportion but many, many more
trained men and women. Employ
ers are asking trained workers, the
workers are wanting training, the
university alms to train. And so
it is that each year more employ
ers are having more trained work
ers for their selection, and training
has spread into the ranks of more
kinds of workers.
verslty club. Dr. P.ebokah Gibbon;
will speak on a iounsis impico-
slons of India."
Phi Tau TheU.
Phi Tau Theta will hold a meet
ing at tho Wesley Foundation Par
sonage at 7 o ciock Tuesay eve
Men's Commercial Club.
Men's Commercial club initia
tion has been definitely sei ior
Tuesday, Nov. 8, at 7:15 p. m., in
the Commercial club room.
NORM AW rrturw.,
AWARD PRIZES FOR
With a view to helping1 talented
beginners in the literary field, the
Wordnmith Institution announced
that It Is awarding a prize and
finding a market for first class
manuscripts submitted to It The
prizes, distributed in January and
July are: Five hundred dollars foe
every momentous novel or ro
mance; three hundred dollar for
scholarily treatise!-, and fifty dol
lars for short sj.ies. Contestants
must use Standard dictionary and
live west of the Mississippi river.
Address manuscripts to the Chi
cago office, 2658 8. Harding
AVauta . - . .
Th Daily Kfnraman malntalna a dally
column under thla head containing all of
ficial notice of organization meeting, or
announcement! of general Intereat to atu
denta. Anvone may have auch notleea ln
aerted by calling tha Pally Nebraakan of
fice before 7 p. m. U day befora Ue
notice la to appear.
John H. Morehead, congressman
from the First district and gover
nor of Nebraska from 1913 to
1916, will speak before the Young
Peoples' Democratic ciud ai
o'clock Tuesday, Nov. 1, on the
mechanism of government
I. 3. A.
All students interested in form
ing a. local chapter of the Inter
national Scientific association will
nlease report to Clifton Amsbury
at his office SS 109b not later than
Wednesday, Nov. 2.
y. w. c. aTactivities.
Vespers services will be held
Tuesday at 5 ociock in Ellen
Smith halL C. Petrus Peterson
will sneak on "Facing the Prob
lems of Today."
A luncheon for finance captains
and executives Tuesday ana lnurs
day at noon in Ellen Smith halL
The social dancing hour will be
in tha Armorv Friday eve
ning from 7:30 to 6:30.
Vocational Guidance Staff,
Vocational Guidance staff of tht
a w R hnard will meet v eanea
In the A. W. S.
room at Ellen Smith hall.
T, Tnfer-rhnrCh Staff Of the
Y. W. C A. will meet Wednesday
. T-iipn Smith hall, at
Phi Beta Kappa.
The first of a series of Phi BeU
Kappa meetings will be ncia ue
dav evening. Nov. 1, at the tni
IT takes, experts to cUan
SILK. Our men know
the formula for remor
lng every kind of spot.
Lutheran Bible League.
The Lutheran Bible League
meet for Bible study with Rev. H.
Erck at 7 p. m. Wednesday In
room 805 of the Temple building
Home Eo Club.
Home Ec. meeting Tuesday at 5
o'clock in room 305 Home Ec.
Chi Mu Epsilon.
Chi Mu Epsilon, honorary math
ematical fraternity, will hold its
first meeting of the year Nov. 1,
at 7:80 p. m. in the Applied Me
chanics building, room 300. Mr.
Daniels will speak on continued
fractions In the solution of some
practical problems. Newly elected
officers are Hubert Arnold, presi
dent; Mrs. Ronald Thompson, vice
and Sedrlc RlcL&rdi,
Tuesday noon at the Temple
theater cafeteria there will be a
luncheon for all executives, work
ers and captains of tho Y. W. C. A.
Tassels will meet Tuesday eve
ning at 7 o'clock In Ellen 'Smith
Alpha Lambda Delta.
Alpha Lambda Delta will meet
Tuesday evening at 7 o'clock la
Ellen Smith hall, in the A. W. S.
ALLLL AM IE If&fl (DAM ?
Remember that neat line-up of football articles we
had in October? . . .Well, here's the November line
up made to order for YOU:
The College Game is Easier
by Red Grange
by J. P. Marquand
An All -American Hecants
by Marchmont Schwartz
IPtey Wythera. Joe TutVee
221 No. 14th B3367
The Demand Exceeds the Supply .
Every day many students come to this office in search of articles
which they have lost on the campus, but most of the time we have
the same old story to tell them, "Sorry, but it hasn't been turned in
The Daily Nebraskan maintains the Lost and Found depart
ment for the convenience of the students of the university. That
is why we implore you to return any articles which you may find,
regardless of how small or how little value it may have. If after one
month's time the article which you have returned is still unclaimed,
we will return it to you. '
There are at present many articles which have not been claimed.
The person who lost the valuable pair of white gold glasses may have
them by calling at the office. The same is true for the Carlton college
ring. And the same for the many other things in the department.
Stop in the Nebraskan office today if you have lost anything.
We want to help you.
lie Daily Nebraskan
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