The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, November 06, 1932, Page FOUR, Image 4

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, 7 TO 0
Teachers Score in Fourth
Period; Nubbin Drive Is
Halted Near Goal.
CHADRON, Neb. Nebraska 'B'
team lost a close 7 to 0 decision to
Chadron Teachers Saturday after
noon In a hard fought, well played
After stopping- three Eagle
drives In the first half, Re3
Young's outfit finally succumbed
to a fourth quarter attack that
found Burgess, Chadron halfback
going over for the score.
The "B" machine carried the
ball to Chadron's 11-yard line early
in the final Deriod. only to see the
march halted by a 15-yard penalty
for holding. Better punting and
passing on the part of the Teach
ers eleven told, especially In the
last half.
Ralph Eldridge and Ken White
stood out offensively ior me nua
kers. while Fowler. Horchum, Wol
cott and Keriakedes looked good
in the line.
The lineups:
Hmkk Is Armstrong
Miller t u1'.',
,trhir If u
Pittsburgh 19, Pennsylvania
Missouri 14. Oklahoma 6.
Notre Dame 24, Kansas 6.
Kansas Stat n AU3 SMt II
Southern Methodist 0, Texas
a t ....
. a. m. u (tie).
Purdue 37, Chicago 0.
Minnesota 9r ui..i...: a
Ohio State 20, Northwestern b
Knees .
KfOsr ,
Brt! .
IXHlRt .
Scoit by periods:
Ohadmn .
Nebraska B
..c .
,.ri. .
. .r. .
,Jh relaney
. .rb.
.f 9.
(Continued from Page 1).
are setting their own ultimate cost
figure on their 1933 annual. Shade
declared. The more books that are
sold, the cheaper will be the con
tract printing price and if enough
books are sold to effect a saving
over the necessary charges of the
book, this amount will be refunded
to the student next spring.
Skade again called attention to
t he fact that the staff at the pres
ent time is offering the book at the
lowest figure at which a Corn
husker has ever been sold, namely,
a rah price of $4.25 or install
ments at $4.50 which is divided
into the following payments: $1
down on Dec 1, $1 on Jan. 15, with
the final payment of $1.50 on de
livery of the book in the spring.
However, if the profit sharing
pJan is allowed to take effect thru
the co-operation of the student
body , in purchasing at least a
thousdtnd books, the possible cash
price will be $3.95 and a possible
price of $4.20 to those buying on
the Installment plan. If this num
ber c?f books is sold it will mean a
thirty cent saving below the pres
ent low record price. These figures
apply only to those who buy books
during this sale.
Price up After Sale.
Charles Skade added further
that after the sale the price will
advance. The only possible chance
for student to obtain the book at
"iw yi ''. ut low figures is to pur
chase it toelore Nov. 11.
With the end of the sales also
c omes the clone of the Cornhusker
Coed contest Every girl in the uni
versity is eligible for Cornhusker
Coed. When a student purchases
his annual he can write m tne
names of the three girls of his
first, second and third choices who
receive 5.000, 3,000 and 2,000 votes
After the close of the sales, the
votes will be counted by the Corn
husker staff and a faculty commit
tee. The girls receiving the five
highest numbers of rotes will be
honored In the 1933 Cornhusker as
Cornhusker Coeds, each having a
full view picture in the feature sec
tion of the book.
(Continued from Page 1).
ing around left end and reversing
his field. . 6
Nebraska" second touchdown
was recorded in the third period
when Steve Hokuf faked a punt
and then faded far back to throw
a long pass to Masterson, who
raced seventeen wards for the
score. The heave went down as
a 30-yard effort, but actually it
measured close to fifty yards from j
wlure it left Hokuf's hands.
juaiKea superiority at all stages '
of the game was shown bv "the
Huskers. the Old Cold eleven never
threatening except for the touch
down passes.
Great punting and fine dofptusive
work stamped Steve Hokufs per
formance as nearly sensation.
Tater Fahrnbruch averaged seven
yards in each attempt at luggine
the ball, while Jack Miller and
Bernie Mastersoo both played
hangup games at halfback and
quarterback respectively. Lee Pen
ney and Lawrence Ely played their
customarily fine defensive game.
The lineups:
.e nrasK& .
Rnhy (
Schlueter It
that a teacher must have at least
twelve college hours credit in an
academic subject in order to be
able to tenth it. Thus the stu
dent who has taken his major ,
work in science and minor in
mathematics, two naturally related
fields, is out of luck when it Is
science and commercial work that
are to be taught. Unfortunately
many of the combinations of sub
jects a.sked for are for two or even
three subjects not naturally re
lated, such as normal training and
manual training; English, manual
training, and music; agriculture,
athletics, and commercial; anil
English, biology, and typing- The
student, who is legally qualified to
teach two, three, or even four sub
jects has greatly increased op
portunity for securing work over
the student highly specialized in a
particular field.
Decreased Salaries.
1 he scarcity of available posi
tions is aggravated hy the sharply
decreased salaries offered. Four
college positions requiring the doc
tor's degree (seven years college
training) offered only $1,50(1
annual salary. The median sal
aries offered as reported to the de
partment dropped all the way from
$90 to $500 in one year as the fol
lowing table shows."
MMIfln .V.ti:n
S'ilan ol- a-il'm ,.f
tried 1W1 I-1 lti;i2
Kecvivv Entries for
Fraternity Casi' Hart
Courts are being assigned for
fraternity basketball practice
starting Monday, Nov, 7. U;gr
in at coliseum intramural office
Entries may be filed now for
class A and B basketball, tht
tournaments starting Nov. 21.
roiir i;
SUIII'I'InltMlcll'tllK unci
Illnh Ki'tiou!
G rutlt'i
. 2.0(111
SI. 81)0
Campbell u
Jark Miller
Score bv
. . e.
. . J. 1".. Miller
... iH'h.tranirl
Mami. sen ('
. . . . DiektTFun
7 n 7 0-14
0 () 0 13 IS
Fahrn brueh,
riekf rf-on.
Boswell (pis..
Llnf ui.ace- '
Touchdowns: KahN.i.
Hasterjon. Iowa Tevro
Kxtra nointsr 7Ch..L..
Masterson (placeklclc). Iowa
kick i.
Substitutions: K-.h.L- vi,.,f
Roby, Penny lor Jov H,nKn ,. c. hi.
ter. Debus for Huhit t-iv m,,
Bishop for cimnhli voT-il.. tr,..-,'
Boswell for Overstreet. Saner for Kahni
bruch. Kllboume for Pennv. lows -Loufek-
for Dickers. Moore for Radloff.
Laws fi.r Teyro, Teyra tor Haw. Pareons
for Sonneidman, Burv tor Puce, Dollev
for Kouba. Dorsey for Scbanimcl. Paanev
for 3 K. Miller, Kuhn for Bun. Thurtle
for Teyro.
Officials: Refer, r v. i-.i
ham: umpire, H. . Hedve;.'. T a rt rmiiii li :
headlineaman. Sec Tavlor. Wirhna: lield
ludi-e, d Cochrane. Kalamazoo.
Smith's Restaurant
Plat Dinner. tmmti ifi
chaairetl daily. ... V ts DC
Special Sunday fisi
Dinners OfJ
New Location 140 No. 74 St.
Phont B751C
ie.tncf - nc-'
10c Per Line
Minimum 2 Lines
ere to rat
f'OR THE BEST trieala ana the brt
prtoea to to l&rs. Lunh a. P .
Lost end Found
Teachers' Placement Bureau '
States That Supply of In
structors Exceeds Demand
During Last Three Years. ,
(Continued Prom Page 1.)
employed per pupil. Conse
quently, fewer vacancies and many
experienced teachers out of -work
But this isn't the whole story.
Unemployment in business and in-1
dustry released many who were ,
qualified as teachers or who. with
a small amount of training, could :
qualify as teachers, and these poo-
pie became active competitors for ',
teaching- positions. The rank.s
were swelled, too, by married i
women former teachers who
needed to assist with family fi
nances. Although it is a hard. I
cold fact, whether just or not. tlat
married women were rather gen
erally discriminated against by
employing officials, their present e
in the field increased the available
supply of teachers and had the ef- ,
feet of depressing the market. ,
Other Forces. j
These are only some of the
forces which were conspiring
against the 1932 graduate looking
for a place in the schoolroom. Of
the 3,496 candidates for teaching
positions mentioned above, 687
were students completing their :
training last June or August, the
majority of them inexperienced.
By October first 232 ( 33.8 percent i :
had schools. What happened to t
the remaining 455? j
Sixtv-seven returned to school. I
thirty-six secured work in other :
fields, two are ill. 242 reported j
themselves unemployed, and 108 j
have sent in no report.
Former students, the majority
of whom are experienced teachers
who were registered with the do- ;
partment numbered 809. Their
luck was litUe better: 252 rc-;
turned to the same school. 121 se
cured new teaching positions, 21 j
entered other work, 1 is ill. 372 j
reported themselves unemployed. ,
and 223 have sent in no report.
Calls for teachers and candi-1
dates registered were divided j
among the various school divisions
as follows:
Call Candida ie
mtiect 72 i '
Superintendents and
principals 11s
BlKh school J1' "f"
Grades I' .
Total l.4"
The degree of eollfge training
required to fill the positions re-
prwted together with the number
of candidates prepared was ap- :
proximately as follows:
rails Candidate I
u.r. (7 year collar 29 14 ,
M .,(, aars colieae) ' "'
IB. H srs colieavi .... 4u .,1
t0 coiKce hours J yt-r
Cohere J('l -W
JO hours 1 Tr
college J 4
The table above has one hopeful i
feature in it: It indicates that ,
there is still room at the top of the
ladder, for only half enough can- i
didates were registered to fill po-
Ritiocn rfmiirine the doctor's de- I
gree. In all other divisions the ;
over-supply was more than 50 per- :
cent. j
Great Variety.
The great variety of subject j
matter combinations called for
increases the difficulty which can nave in j-rcparitig for
teach mg. The table below shows
tbe combinations nost frequently
r.ti. ith fhe number of can-
dida.t-s registered who v ere pre-paj-cd
to handle the work.
roia riei
taiiroa. miawe. Found fn Fornur 1!
mman. .m-nr nmy claltn by call'ug
t the NelraXan office and parii.t
for thi ad.
PuUXli Pair .f ladies' g timV, iST
orefl flovea. Owner jnav rialra by
tihinf at UM) Nebraekan office.
iXiVXD A rrewui and black fouiiTHtn
pn. Oa-ner may call at Nebraskan
Ktirliah end La un
Eiifin-h and hiutorr ....
I Enlrllati and lrni'lc
( i'.iieu.tics and si'ieoce
i a-iUiematlca an4 U' -!
Cjn.nircial and music ..
Kiikmbii and music
Hi.o-v and Tam
jHistoir and uoal cnf
I Nebraska echool
l k it A va
LC.-T Iar4!' hrr.i roat belt. Call
f 'l. I Rnrm n and white H vwaharp
""""i. "tindJn Beiiney Hall
Zfj'T G"ld Evffnarn potiril, tnhiiii
L .T. G. Icji in f. s. jik,. Ii'aijj
fow available "r rent. All our ear
are equipped tih heaten. D-)-'t
lorgel nur apectali and the re oe
atevseion rate".
Moron OUT CO.
tt P M. Alwsyi Open EMt
Perhaps teachers of rural
schools have suffered most. A
few instances of salaries as low as
$28 a month for the nine months
period have beon reported ($21.00
a month for twelve months I, and
this it can readily be seen is be
low subsistence level. Salaries of
$45 or $50 a month are not un
usual, though the majority of po
sitions pay from $55 to $75.
The usual begiuning salary for
high school teachers, a few years
ago $1,200 to $1,300, has dropped
too from $900 to $1,100. A mas
ter's degree formerly commanded
$1,800. This year teachers so
qualified were placed for as low as i
$1,100. An elementary teacher, I
even though she have her degree,
may find it necessary to accept $80
a month. ' I
What the outlook for employ-1
ment In the teaching profession
will bo another year it is difficult
to say. The experience of 3931
1932 may mean much or little.
Without doubt, however, economic
recovery will mean a better bal
ance between supply and demand.
Competition from married women
and from candidates trained in
other professions will tend to de
crease, and schools will again be
able to offer work eliminated un
der retrenchment policies. It
should also mean some increase in
salaries, especially for those on
the lower level.
Frank Denton and Frank Bell,
who have been doing special col
lecting work for the Nebraska
State Museum and searching for
Carnivora material near Bridge
port, returned to the university
campus recently.
the renowned K. R. MISMK iml a supporlin caul in
nt the
Lincoln High School Auditorium
November 7
Season ticket (3 plnys) $1.00. Sinj-lc udmisiiion l.c.
I Jack Rank, former popular l:niver!ly I'l.'.jer, will lip pear
a 11 err Aii)iiitt Im in tliin pin;.
When you want it in a hurry just
phone u.4. Lunches. Also the best
in box randies.
148 No. 14th & P St. Phone B10n8
L. R. (Lee) Messenger Garago
(Formerly R. R. Bailey Garage)
At fireatly Rrrluced Price?
Conoco Germ Processed Oil
Tirei Washing & Greasing Batteries
Phone B-1701 Courteous Service 112 So. 16th Street
We Call for and Deliver
IM m JP ::::
rsi' Our
Lincoln's Busy Store Corner Eleventh & O Streets S. & H. Green Discount Stamps Are Always a Substantial Savinr Here!
rip "I
i ilG
To Wear
-L X .L jL jOl
A Smart
i ? -
A 1
f" A NO dees this tricky Coat go
Li places! You'll see it dashing
about the campus or town . . . riding
merrily in a smart roadster ... or
doing a lot of "graricko! playing"
at the big games . . . warmly lined
and interlined . . . flaunting a biiz
Raccoon Collar . . . that snugs to
your ears and keeps you warm.
Wrinkle Proof!
Dust Proof!
Moisture Proof!
Fur Trimmed With
Swagger Raccoon
Twisted Tweeds Boucles
You'll like the "Hirshmaur"
We know...Style and Value at
Z 1 c J
bzm mm
COLD 2Bafcmcnt
. . .