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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 2, 1932)
Theta Sigma Phi Sponsors Annual
Banquet for Journalism Students
Theta Sigma Phi, women's jour
nalistic honorary sorority, will
sponsor the annual banquet for all
students Interested In journalism
Thursday evening, Nov. 3. This
event will be held at the Univer
sity club and the time Is 6:15. The
program will consist of a take-off
on the coming election and In
making of awards for the best
news Items and feature stories
submitted to the Daily Nebraskan
during the past semester. Gayle
Walker, head of the school of
Hournalism. will make the awards
to the students chosen as winners.
Weds Phi Gam.
The marriage of Miss Adrea
Frohlich, daughter of Mrs. E.
Dickinson Markel of Pittsburg,
Kas., and Leo Scherer of Lincoln,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Scherer
of Dallas, S. D., was solemnized
Oct 22 at the home of Rev. J. G.
Colburn of Girard, Kas. Miss
Rosalie Frohlich, the bride's .sister
owoH na her attendant. Blue
Howell of Pittsburg was the best
man- Both Mr. and Mrs. Scherer
o-ro,iiintts of the University of
Mohmska. She is a member of
Pi Beta Phi sorority and he is af
filiated with rni uamma ueu.
Delta Gammas Return
For M eek End Events.
Guests at the Delta Gamma
house during homecoming were
Carolyn Echols, Louise Correa,
Thelma Paulson, Lucille Conrad,
Elizabeth Reimers, Louise Driskell,
Shirley Brooks and Marie Jtsusen.
Alpha Phi Alumns
Alpha Phi alumnae will enter
tain at a 6:30 dinner, Wednesday
evening at the home of Mrs. Ed
. Gardner honoring the freshmen of
the sorority. Assistant hostesses
SHIVER YOUR TIMBERS
And Get a Date
FRIDAY, NOV. 4th
Adm. $1.00 Per Couple, Plue Tax
8:30 to 11:30
Another MMt tk AM.
Hit at the 31tlEi
CALL THE COPS!
It's a Riot of I tin anil l-aothttr
Thrill! and thills!
THE LID IS OFF! !
FRYTHING FROM SPOOKS TONUTSI
2 BEN tYON
l ZASU PITTS
" ttlN FUlCfll
I Kmc Thru Wcdnetday
I Barbara Stanwyck
In the plcturlzation of
Edna Ferbers novel
COMEDY ACT NEWS
FULL TWO HOUR 6HOW
Special Caachej and Pullman
Open at 10 00 p. m. Friday
Eveiui-i November 4.
Immmm ssass sssassssi psssssssssssa sssasassssssi
Football TtT On
Special M To Iowa
Leart Mncota 12:U a. m. Arrive Iowa City t:W a:
Lrare lews CiU 11 :M a. m. Nov. t Arrive Lincoln t:M a. m. Net.
I Train wlU be pirkcS riffct at Football Kladinm.
PuUmans may be crnplrd arinj th day with dining car tarsi
rcilabla fur all meal
Cboic Paser Sla For Gmu Available T Patron at U TnUa
Ml'CB CHEAPER AV SAFER THAN DETVTNa
NO TEAH1C TROUBLES
ynr Tcur TbktAa Early a
CITT TICKET OFFICE ZI7 Stuart Bid.
lit North, lltb St.. Uneoba. Neks Pbona Esj0t
ROCK ISLAND LINES
will be Mesdames Harry Pecha,
Parke Kcays, Helen Prouty, Rus
sell Joynt, D. e. DePutron and
Milton Blankenship and Miss Doro
Red Perkins Plays
At University Party.
Red Perkins and his original
Dixie Ramblers have been chosen
to play for the third all university
party to be neia in the coliseum
Sig En Alumns
Give Stag Party.
Lincoln alumni of Sigma Phi
Epsilon held an informal tag
party at the cnapter house at a p,
m. Monday Oct. 31. Alumni and
active chapter were guests of T. B
Pledges Are Guests
At Venison Dinner.
Delta Sigma Lambda enter
tained their pledges apj alumnae
at a vension dinner Tuesday, Nov.
1. Forty guests were present
Delta Chi auxiliary met with Mr.
and Mrs. O. B. Clark Tuesday
night. Mr. and Mrs. William
To Pete Officer.
Dorothy Jennings, St. Louis,
Mo., province director of Gamma
Phi Beta sorority, will be the guest
r f the local chapter over the week
end. She will be entertained by
the alumnae with a "luncheon at
the chapter house Saturday, and
by a tea Sunday afternoon.
Marv Ball, of Long Pine, grad
uate of the class of 1929 and mem
ber of Mortar Board and Gamma
Phi Beta, will be the guest of the
LGamma Phi chapter house Wed
nesday evening. She la returning
from a trip to New York.
Acacia auxiliary held at bridge
dinner Tuesday evening at
Tommy's Ark. Ten couples were
The Mothers club of the Sigma
Nu fraternity met for a luncheon
at the chapter house Tuesday,
Fall initiation for Robert Reeder
and Harold Whitmer, both or I re
mont, was held at the Sigma Nu
house Monday evening.
Phi Mu alumnae met Tuesday at
the home of Miss Opal Dillon. Miss
npnnvieve Brehm was assistant
sicrmn Thl Sima announces the
niocrino- of I.lovd Jenkinson of
Monroe. Neb. He is a freshman in
Arts and Science college.
fiREEK COUNCIL VOTES
TO ELIMINATE FAVORS
(Continued from Page 1).
in nnttinn- this function over in
fine manner." Norman Galleher,
rnnnr n nresident. declared.
"The tickets sell for fifty cents
nnH a snlendid meal will be served
an interesting program will be
presented for those attending the
Further dfscussion was conduct
ed concerning the new rushing
rules previously adopted by the
council by a split vote, the new
rules passing by only a majority.
Further amendments are being
rnnsirfprpd in an effort to secure
the co-operation of the entire body
which is necessary to me uc-m-ful
enforcement of the rules.
A trial vote taken Tuesday eve
ning to determine how the frater
nities lined up with these new rules
showed 20-11 in favor, eight rep
resentatives being absent.
(Continued From Page J.
go 'unfettered, and, as in the past,
in the interests of the people. "I
have been a consistent supporter
of the democratic party becaiw-c I
thought it stood for the Interests
At Iowa City, la., Saturday, Not. 5th
"D AD'S DA Y"
Bargain Round Trip Far
Be(ofe-r Chart tot Space
of the rank and file of the people,"
' The congressman impressed on
his audience that the older men in
politics were worxing for the in
terest of the young people. At
least those older men, he said, that
were not interested primarily in
furthering their own interests. He
made it a point that it was not
possible for a man to enter public
life and become wealthy while in
office, if he were honest. "This
country needs more men who are
interested in the welfare of Uie na
tion," Morehead stated.
' MAY BE GIVEN TO
(Continued from Page 1.)
Cornhimker staff has been working
to save the students money on the
Th nriee of the 1933 book,
which Is already the lowest in the
history of the Cornhusker, may
even be lower if the co-operation
of the students can be secured. The
profit-sharing plan, which has
been introduced this year, may
make it possible for each purchas
er to share in the profits if enough
books are sold.
First Tims Plan Used.
The Cornhusker business man-
Rcer. said. "The uniaue profit
sharing plan offered this year by
the 1933 year book is the first time
that such a nlan has been offered
to the students. It will prove or
substantial savings to all chasers
if they will co-operate with
the staff of the Cornhusker, and
nurchase their books during the
"Tne lowest pnee onereu,
may be reduced even more if 1,000
. . . m j o ir
books are sold. The extended re
duction will be taken care of by a
refund at the end of the year when
the books are delivered which will
possibly bring the price to below
44. on the cash pavtaent plan. The
same corresponding saving will
also be effective on all sales plans
Must Vote for Three Coeds,
"This possibility will be realized
only if enough books are sold. As
the price of the book will be higher
after the initial sale is closed, or
ders must be placed now in order
to receive full advantage or tne op
portunities placed at the disposal
of the students."
Skade also pointed out that the
votes for Cornhusker Coeds must
be cast for different girls. Every
ballot gives each person three
choices. In other words, one voter
cannot cast 10,000 votes for the
same candidate. He must cast
5.000 for one girl, 3,000 for an
other for another and 2,000 for his
IDEA OF GIVING
(Continued From Page 1.)
Delta Upsilon, thinks the. plan a
step forward toward better social
activities. Ann Bunting, president
of Pi Beta Phi approves the idea.
Sigma Nu approves also. Sigma
Phi Sigma believes that combina
tion parties would be a good idea,
according to John Johnson, social
Jane Von Seggern, social chair
man of Kappa Kappa Gamma be
lieves that the parties would be a
success if Greek letter groups
would combine. "I wish, tho, that
the coliseum could be fixed up bet
ter than it has been. If good perm
anent decorations could be had. I
think the party would be a grand
success." According to Charlotte
English, Sigma Kappa the idea is
a good step toward reducing ex
penditures and at the same time
increasing Bocial functions.
HEARS FIRST TALK
Member YW Board Gives
First of Series of
At upperclass commission meet
ing held Tuesday afternoon at 4
o'clock at Ellen Smith hall. Mrs.
Noma Kldd Green gave the first
of a series of six talks on home re
lationships. Mrs. Green is a mem
ber of the Y. W. C. A. advisory
board, and has also published an
article on home relations.
This commission group has been
divided into two sections due to
the larre number of members.
Doris Sleeves is the head of one
group and the newly elected
president is Margaret Mcuonuugu.
Elizabeth Earner is in cnarge m
the other group, and tne new
president is Helen Uhling. Mary
Jean Claaper is secretary.
All upperclass gins are invueu
to attend these meetings, and for
the next six weeks Mrs. Green will
continue her series of talks.
TO ADDRESS COLLEGE
University Head Will T alk
On Importance of
Consent has been received from
Chancellor E. H. Undk-y f ,h
University of Kansas to peak at
the Teachers college convocation to
be held Tuesday. Nov. 8 at 11
n'rinrir In th Temnle building. His
subject will be "The Importance of
p.rinm " Thla convocation is be-
Inr held under the ausp.ces of the
Teachers college and the univer
sity as part of their participation
in National Education Week,
which is to be observed In all edu
Chancellor Lindley will complete
his day with a talk before the
Faculty Men's Dinner club at the
TTnlvrraltv club Tuesday night.
xh Chancellor's sublett for that
mHn will be "The New Frun
The seniors in Purdue celebrated
the Initial touchdown of the season
by throwing away tbelr derby hats.
That night at the football dance,
all seniors wore cords, which
rved as tickets of admission. The
first game was played with Kansas
NEW V-8 FORD
mZ u9 hMt.rs. Don't
"oTouVs4, ni "W -
Kioion out co.
1110 P Always Opon Mt
THE DAILY NEBRASKAN
PRIZES FOR CONTEST
Temperance Union to Offer
Fifty Dollars for
The Ada Mohn-Landls Prize
Contest, which is conducted an
nually by the Woman's Christian
Temperance Union, announces the
following prizes for those manu
scripts which shall be deemed de
sirable for publication in Medal
Contest Reciters: In the selections
suitable for youths and adults the
first prize is $50, second 5aa, ana
the third $25. The general theme
shall be "The effect of alcoholic
liquor on human life." In the se
lections suitable for children the
first prize is $25 and the second
is $20. Tho general theme shall
be "The Value of Total Absti
Any person, without reference to
age, is eligible to enter me xv&o
Reserve Purchase Rights.
The National W. C. T. U. will re
serve the right to purchase any en
try which is not awarded a prize,
and the donors of the prizes re
serve the right to withhold all
awards if the judges do not re
gard the manuscripts entered as
And number of essays may be
submitted by the entrant, but
three copies of each must be sent,
typewritten on one side of the page
only and marked with the number
A committee of three judges
from different sections of the
country will be appointed and the
decision will be announced in the
Union Signal. The manuscripts
will be judged on the construction,
style, thought, dramatic interest,
and the appeal to humanity for the
abolition of unrighteousness.
Manuscripts are to be sent to
the W. C. T. U. headquarters in
Chicago, the name of the writer
being enclosed in a separate sealed
envelope, before April 1, 1933.
ELECTION IS THEME
(Continued from Page 1).
may become acquainted with the
activities of the school of journa
lism The curtain will rise on this po
litical scene Thursday at 6:15.
Tickets are seventy-five cents, and
may be purchased in the office of
the school of journalism at the east
entrance of U hall. Members of
Theta Sigma Phi, journalistic sor
ority sponsoring the dinner, will be
in the Nebraskan office to sell
tickets Wednesday afternoon and
Thursday morning. Tickets must
be secured by Thursday noon.
Socialist Club Hears
Candidate for Senate
Members of the University cf
Nebraska Socialist club were ad
dressed Monday evening by Daniel
Hill, socialist candidate ior con
press. The meeting was held in
the Temnle theater.
The present depression, Mr. Hill
said in his talk, was caused by
concentration of capital and over
production in all lines of business,
industry and science.
He was introduced by C. E,
Gray, president of the student so
Colorado university recently ap
pointed nineteen new faculty mem
Puppet Show in Java, Battle Fields
-v y- t t iwr
Ut Ltona Lena variety w 1 nus vruusv
Variety from watching Java
nese produce plays with oufiaio-
hide puppets, to visiting me war
scarred areas of China where the
recently Sino-Japanese hostilities
took place lent flavor to the re-
cent round tne woria trip oi rvc
bekah M. Gibbons, associate pro
fessor of the home economics de
partment. Crossing Europe tnrougn rraTite
and Switzerland and Italy, Miss
Gibbons sailed from Naples to Af
rica, disembarking there and visit
ing Egypt. Then he went by way
of Syria and Palestine to India and
Burma. She made moe trips irora
the latter places to Java, Bali,
Singapore, the Malays, and Siam,
and returned home by way of
China and Japan. Kh.; stayed six
months in India to vi.sit two sis
ters while there, one of wnom is
a missionary and the other a doc
tor. Collects Art Object.
Miss Gibbons broiiRht back in
teresting pieces of art from the
places she visited. In Java she
found some carved woodrii masks
and statutes. In India Mi. Gib
bons picked up a rosewood ele
phant, some nutive jewel! y ln.;ud
ing a heavy silver toe ring (cost
ing its weight in silver ruppees!
silver pins lnlsid with kinisluher
feathers, and coral earring.
She also bought a Ninnlaii rug
in India. The people of La.lof, In
Thibet, make these rugs of felted
goat's hair and then transport
them on Yaks down the nioun-
Survey Shows That Phi Beta Kappa
Students Live Longer Than AtMetes
Mortality tables compiled by a
national insurance company reveal
j.hat the life of the studious rni
Beta Kappa is about two years
longer than his more aclivc
brother of the gridiorn while the
ordinary undistinguiched student
can hope for filtecn-bundreths of
a yar mere than the athlete, ac
cording to an article in the Wis
consin Dally Cardinal.
The tables, which are based on
a study of the life of 38,269 gradu
ates of eastern colleges, show sur
prising facts as regards the long
evity of the scholars and athletes.
In the group of students surveyed
6.500 were honor students, 5,000
were athletes, and the rest aver
It was found that the average
student may expect to live 46.YI
years, while the athlete can expect
to live but 45.58 years or a frac
tion of a year less than he. It is
particularly interesting to note
SURVEY SHOWS INCREASE
Associated Press Indicates
More College Graduates
Than in 1900.
A survey made by the Associ
ated Press indicates that there is
a marked increase in the number
of college graduates since 1900.
Other observations included: "The
chances of a boy or girl going to
high school, which were only one
in twenty-five in 1890, are now
one in two. The chances of a boy
or girl going to college, which were
oulv one in thirty-three in 1900,
are now one in six. Ten cents per
day paid by every person voting in
the United States would pay the
entire bill for public education."
PAST REGENT DIES
Carl Julius Ernst a Member
Of University Board
For Six Years.
Carl Julius Ernst, seventy-eight
former Lincoln resident and re
gent of the University of Nebras
ka, died Tuesday at his home in
Omaha. He has been an employe
of the Burlington for fifty-six
years and at the time of his re
tirement last May, he was assist
ant treasurer of the road.
Connected with the land depart
ment of the Burlington in Lincoln,
Mr. Ernst was a member or tne
board of education here six years
and served an equal time as re
trent of the Universitv of Nebras-
O . . . . " M
ka, at one time being president oi
Was Native of Prussia.
Mr. Ernst came to this country
with his parents, his father leav
ing Silesia, Prussia, to escape the
Prussian militaristic system. His
parents first came to Nebraska
City and his rise to prominence as
an official of the Burlington reads
like a tale of romantic fiction. At
Nebraska Citv he went to work in
the Guenzel store, owned by the
father of Carl J. Guenzel, Lincoln
Never having studied English,
hp. learned the language from
readme- the Nebraska City News,
After working for a time in the
store, he took a position in a book
store. On Oct. 1, 1872, he began
working for the Otoe County Na
tional bank at Nebraska City.
On Feb. 1, 1876, Mr. Ernst left
the bank to enter the service of
the Burlington, from which begin
ning he worked to the top, attain
ing the position of assistant treas
urer when ne was pensionea.
Helped Many Foreigners.
Mr. Ernst helped many foreign
ers who came over to this country,
His acquaintances include not only
his German countrymen out aus
trtans. Hollanders. Swedes, Nor
wprrians. Danes. Bohemians, and
German Russians. Many of his for
eign friends came to him for ad
This nloneer. attaining success
under the burden of many handi
caps and hardships, spent much of
his life helping other people to
adopt themselves to their new en
Have your Cornhusker picture
taken at Hauck's studio, 1216
i f mi' ( .
tains to India where they are em
broidered. The Ladocs raise goats,
and use the animals hair to make
the high boots and small caps that
In China and Japan Miss Gib
bons secured carved pieces of Jade,
fashioned in the figure of
a water buffalo, some images used
in the tiny street theaters, a dan
cer and a Budda on a Lotus blos
som. Peking is the best plnce in
the world to shop, according to Dr.
Gibbons, especially in the thteve's
market held in the temple courts.
Finds Egypt Interesting.
Egypt was Interesting because
of Tut-Ank-Ahmet's tomb and the
Valley of the Kings. Miss Gibbons
found while visiting in the Orient
that the Indian and Burman peo
ples, although close neighbors, dif
fer greatly in speech, religion, in
dress and native customs. Java
was unique for its puppet plays.
The people of the densely popu
lated island of Bali she found to be
happy go lucky. After Bs'l came
Singapore, the Malay states, and
Siam. where Miss Gibbons visited
the ruins of Angor.
In China Miss Gibbons saw the
devastated war zone around Nan
king anJ Shanghai. She crossed
to I'eklng on a Blue express train
heavily guarded by Chinese ol
dirra. Only two wks before her
trip, tho guards themselves had
held up the train, which they had
been detailed to defend against
that the honor student may look
forward to 47.73 years of existence.
In the opinion of the company
this longevity may be attributed to
two causes. In the first place,
physical and mental fitness tend to
accompany each other; and sec
ondly, it is difficult for a man to
excell In scholarship unless he is
In good physical condition.
The failure of athletes to come
up to the average of even ordinary
students may be attributed to the
fact that figures for much of the
study were gathered before phys
ical examinations became neces
sary for athletic competition.
Moreover, with Increased control
of athletics la the last few years
and the present system of medical
examinations in the universities, it
is probable that there is a radical
change in expectations of the ath
lete and Phi Beta Kappa based on
Th Dally ritfcrantan maintain! a dally
column under Ihli nud containing all of
ficial nonce oi organization meeting, or
nnouncementa or general intereet to stu
dents. Anyone may have such notices In
serted by calling th Dally Nebrankan of
fice before 7 p. m. ui day before the
notice is to appear.
I. S. A.
All students interested in form
ing a local chapter of the Inter
national Scientific association will
please report to Clifton Amsbury
at his office SS 109b not later than
Wednesday, Nov. 2.
A luncheon for finance cantaina
and executives Tuesday and Thurs
day at noon in Ellen Smith hall.
The social dancing hour will be
held in the Armory Friday eve
ning from 7:30 to 8:30.
Vocational Guidance Staff.
Vocational Guidance staff of the
A. W. S. board will meet Wednes
day at 4 o'clock in the A. W. S.
room at Ellen Smith hall.
The Inter-church staff of the
Y. W. C. A. will meet Wednesday
afternoon at Ellen Smith hall, at
Afl Upperclass Commission.
Upperclass women at Asrrieul-
tural college will discuss Dolitics at
their next raeetlr-g, to be held
Thursday at 12:20, in the home
Ag Frosh Commission.
Agricultural college freshman
commission will hold its weeklv
meeting Thursday. The subiect for
discussion is etiquette.
. Cornhusker tSaff.
The cornhusker business staff
will meet Wednesday at 5 o'clock
There win be an important
meeting of the Barb Council at
S. S. 205 at 5 o'clock Wednesday,
ur. u. m. .Patterson, of the de
partment of philosophy will lead
Liic ireauuicu council meetin01 on
Wednesday evening in the Y rooms
in the Temple. His topic will be
"Ethics of Cribbing." The meet
ing will begin at 7 o'clock.
The freshmen engineer's huddle
changed daily .... 459 to ST
Special Sunday mm.
New Location 140 No. 14 St.
Keep in Shape
$5 and $10
$10 and $15
voii win - ?
stay put. (iirdle am!
corsettes are knitted of
fine flesh color lisle
and thread, lastex
Swiss ribbed and full
fashioned. TWO WAY
A REVELATION IN"
COMFORT. They can
be washed in warm
soap suds and laid flat
to dry. BKAUTin L
LY MOLDINYi. ABS.
no BeuniH or wrinkh s.
DAINTY and SMART.
One of the best invest
ments in smartness on
caii make, we believe.
t7t nonT PANTIES AND
PANTIFS that snug
and don't give one
and lule mixture; 50?c
will meet in the Alumni rooms in
the Temple Wednesday evening at
7 o clock.
In view of the open forum of the
three political clubs on the campus
being set for Thursday evening,
the meeting of the Socialist club
scheduled for Wednesday evening
will not be held according to
Charles Gray, president of the or
ganization. Journalism Banquet.
Annual journalism banquet, to
be held Thursday night, Nov. 3,
at the University club at 0:15.
Members of the school of journal
ism and others interested in jour
nalism are particularly invited.
The public is welcome. Tickets are
seventy-five cents and may be se
cured in office of school of jour
nalism, U hall. They must be pur
chased by Thursday noon.
MRS. ROY GREEN ADDRESSES
Mrs. Roy Green of the Y. W. C.
A. advisory board addressed the
weekly vespers nt Agricultural
Wesley Players will hold their
monthly dinner meeting at the
Wesley Foundation at o o ciock
Wednesday. Formal pledging will
take place following the dinner.
All pledges please be present.
Important social staff meeting
cf Y. W. C. A., Wednesday at 5
o'clock at Ellen Smith hall. All
members of the staff must be pres
ent. Vesper Staff.
Important vesper staff meeting
at Ellen Smith hall on Wednesday,
Nov. 2, at 5 o'clock.
tot " on
lines unbroken. Too!
the figure and keep it warm
iota of bulkines. Weinberg
uool and cotton mixture,; all
II ?A NO. 1 alW
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