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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Feb. 11, 1936)
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. . . Ailfiic
yiw . . . ;iii
iofs, Alplw Clii Onieyn, wis llie chosen one last
Lucille li'cilly, Delta (inninia received ihe lionor
SEEN on tlie C'limmm: Kldml
Merrick mid a .swiirm of hungry
women . . . Humid Hookstroin
HportiiiK a sinootli new car . . .
Kmmet Moiiivh still worrying
alxml his iadi In drill . . . Al
Clark and (.MuriNwi Hennett tlrlv
ing everyone crazy with their new
fiUCHHlnn jnme l''ranccs BoM
man Htiivinyr to recognition
In the new Spill Takers society
by cHvortinjj about in very undig
nified fashion . . . Inez tloancy
nnd Harry Haynie imlulninj; in a
few well placed fisticuffs . . . Dick
C'ocklmrn aiimunclnn' his new
tlirnw sonj; "I'ouhle Trouble"
wmielhiiiR: ahoiit his Pi I Mil follow
ing, no doiiht . . . and everyone's
thoughts turnniK to valentines
and young love -oven Paul Wurtz!
CANDY and cigars for the Phi
Mus and Theta Chin Monday niuht
. . . when Kranklin Vandehiii fi: and
Cinee Schnicrda informally an
nounced their engagement.
SIGMA Alpha Kpsilon an
nounces the pledging of Hoi) Mar
tin of Lincoln, and Hal Cummins
BECAUSE of her excellent work
in tho university home economics
department, Bin barn Barber was
selected as this semester's winner
of a scholarship to the Merrill
I'nlmer sellout ill Detroit, for
which she left last week. She is
affiliated with Alpha Phi, and was
this year's president of Omieron
Nil, home economics scholastic
honorary. She is also a member of
Alpha Lambda Delta, freshman
scholastic honorary. She is also a
member of Alpha Lambda Delta,
freshman scholastic honorary, and
of Phi Upsilon Omieron.
FRANK Day of Lincoln was re
cently pledged to Sigma Nu.
MU Phi Kpsilon alumnae will be
entertained Saturday at luncheon
at the home of Mrs. Lawrence
Lindgren. Miss Mary Willman and
Miss Halycon Hooxer will assist
the hostess. Following luncheon, an
informal musicale will be present
ed. Valentine decorations will pre
vail, and about twenty arc expect
ed to attend.
PHI Delta Theta announces the
pledging of Mark Woods of Lin
coln. ALPHA Omieron Pi alumnae
will entertain the pledges of the
active chapter at a buffet dinner,
Wednesday evening, at the home
of Mrs. 'John Rosborough. Ar
rangements for the evening have
been planned by Mrs. Herbert Pot
ter, and about sixty ate expected
BETA Theta Pi alliance met
Monday at the home of Mrs. F. M.
Fling' for luncheon. Assisting host
esses were Mrs. J. H. Broady, Mrs.
11. ,1. Lehnoff, Mrs. K. H. Nolle,
Mrs. .lohn Rosborough, and Mrs.
Carl Stein. A book review followed
the regular business meeting. Thirty-four
BARBARA Bates, former uni
versity coed, prominent In dra
matic circles, and member of Pi
Beta Phi, wan married Dec. 5 to
Robert Sears of New York City.
KAPPA Sigma alliance will
rivet at the home of Mrs. Hugh
Dalton for luncheon Tuesday. Mrs.
William Dalton and Mrs. Harry
Lotton will assist the hostesses.
About twenty-four are expected to
SIGMA Chi Mothers' club will
meet at the Y.W. C. A. Wednes
day afternoon for luncheon. Host
esses will be Mrs. A. H. Rait and
Mrs. R. G. Douglas. Decorations
will be carried out in the Valentine
motif, and about sixteen are ex
pected to attend.
DELTA Gamma Mothers' club
will also meet for luncheon at the
chapter house Friday. The com
mittee in charge includes Mrs
C. J. Steen, Mrs. K. F. Brooks.
Mrs. C. K. Rcilly, and Mrs. A. H.
DEFINITE proof that students
read the Nebraska n society col
umn was established Sunday when
nny number of readers reported
that Frankie Masters did appear
the Intel 'fraternity Ball, a du
p, (he has enough agl '.f
V-f HEIGHT TO MAKE ' lV-'
il EITHER j y J ' ' ffP j
VATCS CENTER ff ) VlSC'lV I V
WITH THE SECOND SEMESTER
KTllinvc its I'irsl. wind mid vc'ryon!
ln'ciMiiinn rciMiiMMlcd 1i tin1 niiI zero
wciitlicr llic inli'ivsl Kiotlil)t focuses on
Prom uirl HUnus. wliirli opened vestrr
iliiy. Senior uonien limy indiente 1 lu'i r
intent ion.s nny lime tliis week, tlie deml
line Kridjiy, iM'lirimr.v 11, lit .r n'elnek.
The proeeeilinns lire sln'omleil with inys-
lery us is ll iislom, hut the recent irl
up'in tlie whispering hiisiness, inilienti'H
thnt tlie simp Iiom's will soon he drilled
out. Ami just hv wiiy of reininiseeiiee
Kappa Sigma alliance lunch
eon at the home of Mrs. Hugh
Dalton, 1 o'clock,
Sigma Chi Mothers club
luncheon at the Y. W.C. A., 1
Alpha Omieron PI alumnae
buffet supper at the home of
Mrs. John Rosborough.
Rose Bowl game pictures to
be shown at the Temple at 7:15.
Sigma Phi Epsilon auxiliary
luncheon at the chapter house,
Phi Mu Mothers club lunch
eon at the chapter house, 1
Pi Beta Phi formal at the
Delta Gamma mothers club
luncheon at the chapter house,
Alpha Xi Delta mothers club
meeting at the chapter house.
Chi Omega formal at the
Mu Phi Epsilon alumnae
luncheon at the home of Mrs.
Sigma Nu sweetheart dinner
at the chapter house.
tardy perhaps, and had conquered
the snowdrift which the Ne
1 raskan erroneously chronicled in
ten point type. Little excuse is
found in the fact that conserva
tive downtown papers made the
same mistake; we can only assure
readers of more accurate checking
in the future.
MRS. A. O. Gronquist and Mrs.
Grace Probascoc will serve as
hostesses to the Alpha Xi Delta
Mothers' club meeting at the chap
ter house Friday afternoon. About
twenty are expected to be present.
MEMBERS of Delta Delta Delta
Mothers' club met at the home of
Mrs. J. E. Lawrence, Monday for
luncheon. Mrs, Ralph Ludwick,
Mrs. W. H. Oury, and Mrs. Claude
Burt were assisting hostesses. Fol
lowing the luncheon Mrs. J. Knox
Jones reviewed "Mary, Queen of
Scots and Isles" by Stefen Zweig.
AUXILIARY of Sigma Phi Kp
silon will meet for luncheon at the
chanter house Thursday. Mr. J. R.
Bennett, chairman: Mrs. Homer
Sehott, Mr. Guy Green, and Mrs.
M. L. Johnson will serve as host
PHI MU Mothers' club will meet
for luncheon at the chapter house
Thursday. Hostesses for tne aner
nooq will be Mrs. H. K. Moffitt,
Mrs. J. Nesbit. Mrs. Emerson
Jones, and Mrs. Fred Shimerda.
MOTHERS' Club of Sigma Al
pha Kpsiion will entertain the
fathers of the active members of
the chapter at dinner at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. O. R. Martin
VALENTINE party was held
Sunday night at the Phi Mu house
by the Mothers' club for the ac
tives, pledges and their dates. To
add zest to the evening, both the
unexpected was announced. Jeanne
Palmer, Ulysses, -and Vic Herman.
Kappa Sig, Osceola, announced
their engagemetn by means of tele
graph. MARRIED Saturday at high
noon at the Presbyterian church
in Grand Island were Miss Zoraida
Alexander and Mr. Brice Teeter,
both former students at the uni
versity. When in school, Miss Al
exander was a member of Delta
Gamma sorority, Mr. Teeter is af
filiated with Alpha Tau Omega.
Elizabeth Reimers, of Grand Is
land, and a sorority sister of Miss
Alexander, was malol-oi-nonor.
Carl Willard, former Nebraska
student but recently graduated
from Northwestern Law Cullege,
was best man. Bill Garlow, Bob
Shellenburg. Bun Nichols, and (
Kenneth O'Connor were ushers at '.
the affair. Tha couple will reside
in Stockton, Calif. j
"KING OF BimLNSyUIC"
"SANDF.KS OF TIIF.
'OLIVF, OF INDIA"
"NO MOKK LADIF.S"
"THUND1CK IN T1HC MAST"
"WK'KK ONLY HUMAN"
"FIGHTING COWARD '
Westland Theater Corp.
"THK OLD HOMF.STKAD"
"PUBLIC ENKMY NUM
APPROVE CHANGE IN
(Continued from Page 1.)
approved by the committee as
architects for the building-.
New Foundation May Assist.
The structure will Include ball
rooms, publications offices, club
rooms, lounges, auditorium, and a
cafeteria if present student and
faculty suggestions are drawn into
the plans. It will closely resemble
union buildings existing on ram
puses in Iowa, Illinois, Minnesota,
Oklahoma and many other utates.
Additional funds and financial
assistance may be secured from
the University of Nebraska
foundation recently established.
Chancellor Burnett includes the
union among the projects which
the fund might well support. The
plan proposes to solicit donations
and bequests from former students,
fHonria and natrons of the univer
sity. An attempt will also be made
to secure grants from several ex
isting institutions such as the
Rockefeller, Guggenheim, and
Other Colleges Send Information.
Approval of Regents for re
quests for additional funds culmi
nated a long campaign of the stu
dent council. The Daily Nebras
kan thru its editorial columns en
couraged and fostered the attempts
of the council. Preliminary inves
tigation of the union problem was
carried on over a period of a year.
Many of the campuses support
ing a student union were requested
to send information to the council.
This information was compiled and
assimilated and is the basis for
nrpspnt union nlans.
Objection to the proposal lay
maly in the financial difficult
ties involved in its completion,
These objections were circumvent
rri hv available eovernment funds
Additional allotments and expendi
tures of congress will do much to
assure funds for jvenrasKa con
structions on the university cam
pus, it was indicated.
John and Franklin D. Roosevelt,
ir sons of the nresident and Har
vard students, have taken a pledge
for safe driving, fcsom nave ocen
involved in numerous accidents.
football last season.
Vanderbilt Phi Pais and Betas
had a private war recently with
eggs, (old mud balls and garden
To win a $3 bet, a former Uni
versity of Minnesota swimming
team captain swam 225 feet under
Dime novels got their start
toward popularity as Sunday
school literature, according to
Frank K. Walter. University of
DLn ne and
in the new Spring colors
To your VOAJWiAMw
Nothing will please Her better than
fl I WLm
Tl I Y-t.U
THE DAILY NEBRASKAN
Many G-Mcn Sec Service in
TuniowT hi IIoovitV
Division Uicutrr Thuii
All IMi'Hivc (inmpH
BY ARNOLD SERWER.
(AkwiiIhI'iI ColluKliit Prs CorrMponilcnl)
WASHINGTON, D. O. No
other body of federal Investigators
has as rapid a turnover in per
sonnel bh does tho Bureau of In
vestigation of the Department of
Justice. The average period of
service for the Secret Service men,
the U. S, Post Office inspectors,
and the Narcotic Squad of the
Treasury department is consider
ably longer than the nverage pu
rine! of service among: Jay Kdgar
Hoover's G-men. Although Hoover
catches tuem younger, the other
services keep them longer. Some
observers here say it's because
Hoover's special agents, being
younger, are too ambitious to stay
in the depnrtmeni anu awiiu
gradual salary advances and pro
motions, when the field of private
investigation is so miirn more re
munerative. Others ay It's the
work itself that causes the turn
over In the Bureau of Investiga
At nny rate, year after year
they leave the department to go
with private detective, agencies,
Into the practice of law, or into
other types of public service or
into business. The vacancies arc
filled by competitive examinations
from time to time.
Work Long Hours.
Hoover uses vonnir men with
two types of training, nccountnnts,
hmiI voiine- i.-.en with law decrees.
Of a'force of 000 G-men, about 200
are accountants, the remainder arc
mvvirn. Annlicants successful in
examinations held in any one of
the department's 37 regional of
fices scattered over the country,
romp to wash nirton ior a rinai
examination. Successful appli
cants, if physically fit and of good
character arc finally enrolled in a
three months training course in
the bureau's school here, On com
pleting the course they are ap
pointed special agents at salaries
ranging from $2,500 to $3,000 a
In return tor inai salary uic
young special agent works long
hours, jumps from one city to an
other, and follows his instructions
in tho lpttor. Cnrrvine- out orders
often entails various kinds of un
pleasantness. One assignment
many agents dread is any case
having to do witn me wnue siave
traffic. Tiicy'd sooner be on the
firina- line than eo through the un
dercover routine often necessary
to locate the organizer of the traf
fic in a particular locality. The
word "undercover" is particularly
Played Sax to Get Man.
It's nice work for rolling stones
though. You never know where
the department will tell you to roll
to next, and how long they'll keep
you there. Married men in the
service have a particularly hard
time of it for this reason. Their
families live with their bags al
ways packed and a railroad time
One young agent, who had been
making plans to get home, was as
signed to a difficult case in a
midwestern city, that kept him on
the job for six months without a
break. All he had to do was to
play the saxophone. A criminal
wanted by the bureau, tne G-man s
suuerior learned, was eventually
going to put in an appearance at
a certain night club. It seems he
always dropped in at tnat ciun
whenever he got back to town. The
G-man, who had played the saxo
phone in college bands, was or
dered to get into the night club
orchestra bv hook or by crook.
After playing in several other
bands the agent finally heard of a
vacancy in the club's orchestra,
applied for it and got the job.
Few G-Men Get Shot.
For six months he played
"Dinah," "Tiger Rag," and other
current melodies, and searched the
crowds danrlng by for a glimpse
Hns ERY as a
you do not find
come in person
of the man he'd been sent out to
spot, And one night ho saw his
num. At the first opportunity he
telephoned his chief and the G-men
a me down and picked up ineir
man without any irounie. uw
saxophone-p laying (1 - ni a n m
thoughts promptly turned noun--uiirci.
He discovered to Ills dis
gust that he was ordered to keep
his Job In the orchestra ior an
other few weeks before quilting, so
as to avoid casting suspicion upon
himself as being In any way con
nected with the picuing up or im:
man the department hud been
If you're contemplating applying
for a Job as a special agent, don't
"LUCKIES rSsS '
LESS ACID JkJW$tl
,.,..- - mi tvr '
1 , . -
Yr n ur
Al 2 H "II
., -mu iiiim J ' W
Going to town with Luckies
A LIGHT SMOKE
of rich, ripe-bodied tobacco
Over a period of years, certain basic
advances have been made in the
selection and treatment of cigarette
tobaccos for Lucky Strike Cigarettes.
They include preliminary analy
ses of the tobacco selected; use of
center leaves; the higher heat treat
ment of tobacco ("Toasting");
Rtant chemical H i
howrtiot other pop
ulor brands hav an
xc of acidity ovtr
lucky Strtko of trot
53 to 1C01
worry much about gelling shot. In
the past ten years omy inmw
. . ' . i I. Itl.,,1 In
Half dozen men nave oern m
the lino of duty. In thn same
period a great many more young
men were killed playing football.
VAliirh I.iIiil'h to mind tlie fact, by
the way, that If you've got all the
other quallflciillonH U) neroum n
special agent, you have a better
chance for an appointment If you
happen to be an athlete. Hoover
has a predilection toward them as
additions to his force.
When physical education was
made non-compulsory at the Uni
versity of California, enrollment
In this department Jumped 1,800.
The typlcul Harvard man Is "an
Indifferent old mnggot with u
funny accent," says the univer
sity's alumni bulletin.
Stuart Mauley, University of
California sophomore, Is u man
Luckies are less
Excatf of Acidity of Other Popular
t 5 ? ?
- i . i i - . -
I B R AND
BRA NO O
ii. A UAVIS I
i. VI BLENDING i ?
r 1 CONTROI I i
RES'JtTS VERIFIED Vt INDEPENDENT CHEMICAl
LABORATORIES AND RESEARCH GROUPS
OF RICH, RIPE-BODIED TOBACCO
' i "IT'S TOASTED" I
EERKUAUY II, IQ.'M.
without a country. Horn In Japan
of American parents, he Is a citizen
of neither country.
Ohio State's champ football
team brought In $:i:i0,000 at homo
games this yeiuj
Averaging a full point higher In
their grades than their non-work,
lug fellows are students receiving
Spinach is l he fastest selling
vegetable in the student cafeteria,
at Georgia's Emory university.
Go abend ami sleep, A CCNY
proftssor ot philosophy Is quoted
as saying those who sleep in class
Baker university hopes to build
a stadium with the help of a
penny chain letter!
Harvard has started a course for
consideration of acid -alkaline bal
ance, with consequent definite im
provement in flavor; and controlled
uniformity in the finished product.
All these combine to produce a
superior cigarette a modern ciga
rette, a cigarette made of rich, ripe
bodied tobaccos A Light Smoke.
Brandt Ovar lucky Strike Cigarette
' '-'- '' -
GOLD S Street Kluor
' . 'v.'
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